EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JULY 27,1943. Baseball Is Moving Toward Record Hiqh in Attendance Crowds Are Up 4.4% Over 1964 By BEN OLAN NEW YORK (AP) — Major league baseball Is moving toward a record high in attendance for the second straight year spurred by a boom in Houston and renewed interest in Cleveland This was disclosed today in an Associated Press survey through games of Sunday, July 25. Over-all attendance at the 20 big league ball parks shows an increase of 582,179 — 4.4 per cent — over last season. The combined total for the National and American leagues is 13,767 476 compared to 13,185,297 in as many dates in 1964. The twc circuits drew 21,280,341 altogether last year. The National League, paced by Houston's astronomical gain of 910,714 in its new enclosed stadium appears headed for its fourth straight record year NL clubs have played before 8 175,916, a gain of 512,328 over last year The American League is up 69,851. The Houston team has lured 1,444,133 to the Astrodome compared to only 533,419 in as many 1964 dates in Colts' stadium Houston's final 1964 attendance was only 725,773. The Indians, who reportedly were considering shifting their franchise last summer, have virtually equalled last season's final attendance total. In 44 home dates this year, they've attracted 648,936 persons, a gain of 172,951 over last year, and within easy range of the final '64 aggregate of 653,293. The AP survey also reflected apathy in Milwaukee and Kansas City. The Braves, headed for Atlanta in 1966, have pulled only 262,029 fans through the Count:/ Stadium turnstiles compared to 577,095 in as many home dates last season. The Athletics, who have the next lowest figure to the Braves, have lured a mere 276.600 customers, a drop of 100,444. State Game Expert Says Gun Bill Poses Threat to Economy By BOB VOCES Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP) — A restrictive gui- bill now before Congress poses a real threat to the Michteap economy—particularly in the north country—a state game expert has warned. Dave Arnold, of the conservation department game staff, testified recently before the House and Ways and Means Committee at Washington. Arnold also represented the Association of Midwest Fish, Game and Conservation Commissioners. His views further Vaara's Shoots Into Golf Lead Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. 36 61 .629 — .583 .579 .570 .553 .485 .469 .429 .368 .330 5 6 7V 14 15V2 19V' 2 25 28 Minnesota Baltimore .. 56 40 ClevelP.nc? .. 55 40 Detroit . ... 53 40 Chicago 52 42 New York ..48 51 Los Angeles 46 52 Washingt'n 42 • 56 Boston . .. 35 60 Kansas City 30 61 Monday's Results Los Angeles 6, Boston 1 Minnesota 8, Baltimore 2 Only games scheduled Today's Games Minnesota at Washington, twi-night. Detroit at New York, 2, twi- night Kansas City at Boston, 2, twi- night Los Angeles at Baltimore, N Chicago at Cleveland, N Wednesday's Games Detroit at New York, twilight Kansas City at Boston, N Chicago at Cleveland, N Los Angeles at Baltimore, N Minnesota at Washington, N National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Angeles 59 42 .584 — Vaara's took a slight lead in the Thursday Twi-Lite Golf League at the Gogebic Country Club in the first matches of the second half of the season. Vaar's heads the list with 40 points and is followed closely by a pair of teams, Hjalmquist's and Rodeghiero's, first round winner Both squads totalled 38 points in the first week competition. Vertin's and Ulasich's are knotted in fourth place with 35% points each and are followed by Minkin's with 34%, Coxey's and Anderson's with 32V2, Krzman- ch's with 30V2 and Burns' on the bottom of the standings with 30 points. Following are the leag u e standings and the pairings for Thursday's matches: STANDINGS pis. Varra's 40 Hjalmquist's 38 Rodeghiero's 38 Vertin's . 35Va Ulasich's 35Va Minkin's 34V a Coxey's 32Va Anderson's 32'/a Krizmanich's 30Vi Burns' 30 THURSDAY'S PAIRINGS Anderson's Vaara Dr. S. Albert Geo. Seivlla T. Lilliquist Dick Guth Jack Bennets T. Landretti C. Anderson J. J. Frick J. Jacobs B. Vaara L. Paoli L. Lieberthal Don Brown L. Tizian Al Lord Dr. M. Gingrich W. Perkins D. Bennett A. R. Bunarl F. Barbera Minkin's Burns' Bob Anderson B. Ahonen Ted Ellos R. Peterson M. Mattson Ken Howe Geo. Lee E. Lindberg Bob Downs John Fox E. Minkin P. Malovrh Rev. Nerenz W. Burns C. Rosa H. Schieber B. Shouldice F. Fertile W. Hendrickson B. Hokkanen Hjalmquist's Rodeghiero's D. Hjalmquist Joe Krznarich O. Rowe El Strom Geo. Albert F. Duffin M. Figerio W. Fellow B. Kovacivich R. Bohne R. Cigallio Dom Santini G. LaBlonde Dom Fitrone E". Litsheim B. Rodeghiero C. E. Gunderson Len Biessell Joe Barbera Chas. Carlson Krlzmanlcb's Vertin's W. Kershner T. Lundin Dr. V. Velin P. Barbera Joe Rigoni C. Vcrtin Dr. J. Gorrill W. McLean F. Drazkowski J. Elsemore Geo. Francouer P. Kopecko Al Wright R. Lutwitzi Jim Anderson Chet Peterson Rev. Moreland J. W. Huss T. Krizmanich A. C. Bennett Coxey's Ulasich's O. Sjowall C. Setterlund W. Grier M. Pavlovich W. Newman P. Ulasich C. Coxey El Newman Rev. Hall berg Bob Backon W. Bennetts Jack English D. McDonald ......... Dr. R. Perkins F. Cerasoli S. Davey J. Revoy Dr. M. Gertz M. Krznarich J. J. Gorrilla, Jr. followed the opinion of the majority of organized sportsmen. The bill was inspired by the assassination of President Kennedy and also is aimed at preventing firearms from falling into the hands of criminals. Arn M protested that the strictness of the measure presently proposed—the so-called Dodd bill—would discriminate against legitimate sportsmen and firearms dealers. One provision calls for a $100 fee for selling sporting ammunition. Arnolc: said this would put many small northern Michigan sporting goods dealers out of ness "and remove deer hunting and 22 calibre ammunition from the shelves of corner stores throughout northern Michigan." The banning of mail order sales of shotguns and rifles to anyone except federally licensed dealer was termed "a most unrealistic approach to preventing crime" by the conservation department spokesman. The department is concerned ;hat hunting license sales will sag if it is made too difficult for hunters to obtain arms and ammunition. Hunter license fees contribute more than $5 million a year to state revenues. The money is earmarked for wildlife management and recreation programs. Department surveys also show that deer hunters contribute about $3C million a year to the state's economy and small game hunters add another $40 million annually Michigan game projects re- recei/e about $800,000 a year in federal funds derived from an exise tax on the number of licensed hunters in the state. The State Conservation Commission has opposed the firearms bili in its present form. Michigan's reputation as a prime hunting state for deer, as well as small game, has helped attract tourist dollars. A special season on elk last winter, although open only to Michigan residents, attracted nationwide attention to the state. It will be repeated again this year. I TurKeys will be legal targets for the first time since before the turn of the century during a restricted season this fall Hunters will be able to go after quail for the first time in many years in a tier of southern counties. All these programs will suf fer, the conservation experts fear, if the federal governmen makes it tough for legitimate hunters to get guns and ammo 2 3Va 4 7V'2 8 13 Los Cincinnati ..56 43 .566 San Fran. . . 52 42 .553 Milwaukee . 52 43 .547 Phila'phia ..49 47 .510 Pittsburgh . 50 49 .505 St. Louis ... 49 49 .500 Chicago .... 45 54 .455 Houston ... 43 53 .448 New York . 32 65 .330 25 Monday's Results Los Angeles 5, Cincinnati 4 Milwaukee 6, Houston 0 St. Louis 7, San Francisco 4 Only games scheduled Today's Games New York at Chicago Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 2, twi-night Milwaukee at Houston, N ' Cincinnati at Los Angeles, N St. Louis at San Francisco, N Wednesday's Games New York at Chicago, 2 St. Louis at San Francisco Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, N Milwaukee at Houston, N Cincinnati at Los Angeles, N "TRY KING EDWARD America's Largest Selling Cigar Wardens Issue Fish Report Iron County Conservation Department Officers Warren H o 1- ger and Harley Lichtenwal n e r report that fishing is fair to good throughout most of the county. Musky action is picking up and is good in most waters with a number of fish in the 35 to 42-inch class being taken recently. Walleye fishing is fair to good on the Flambeau Flowage with best results coming from night crawlers Bass fishing is fair to good, Island and Virgin lakes are producing good catch e s. Crappies are biting in shallow water with minnows produci n g the best results. Northern fishing is fair, trout fishing is also fair and Weber Lake is producing good rainbows on small minnows. The officers report that streams are low in the county but lakes and flowages are normal or slightly above. on many items during our moving salel AUTOMOTIVl ON-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Ayer Sis. Dial 932-0900 Boys 7 Baseball Tourney Set The Fifth Annual Upper Pen insula Junior Boys' Base b a 1 Tournament will be held Aug 12 through 15 at Negaunee. The tournament, sponsored by the Negaunee and Alger Count} Junior Baseball Leagues, is for teams composed of boys aged 1: througn 15 who are not affilated with a national baseball pro gram The Tournament last yea drew entries from Newbe r r y Daggett, Engadine, Ontonag o n Alger County and Negau nee Negaunee is the defend i n g champion. For Tournament rules and entry forms, contact: George R Jandron, telephone, GR5-4503 address 688 Bluff Street, Ne gaunee, Mich. DETERMINING FACTOR — Ken Rosewell of Australia, a rather determined expression on his face, makes a desperate stab on this return. He defeated countryman Rod Laver for the U.S. Professional Grass Courts title. Dodgers Stretch Their NL Lead to 2 Games By HAL BOCK Swift Maury Wills, leading 3erfor:ner in the Los Angeles Dodgers' Au Go Go, suddenly has founc? some swinging help. And from a bridge player named Maurice Wesley Parker III, no less. Wills stole his 68th and 69th bases of the season Monday night as the National League- .eading Dodgers stretched their margin to two games with a 5-4 victory nati. Parker, who patrols first base for the Dodgers when he isn't slaying bridge, kicked in with a ;wo-run homer as did Willie Davis, one of Wills' running mates in the Dodger attack that ordinarily features speed rather than strength. The steals put Wills 28 games ahead of the pace he maintained in 19R2 when he swiped 104 bases. He was on base three over runner-up Cincin- Lead Is Taken By Rawls Team The Betsy Rawls team of the Women's Golf League of the Gogebic Country Club has gone into a four-point lead in team match competition. The Mickey Wright team, last week'" leader, is now in second place A "best seven holes" eve n t will be played this Wednesd a y along with the regular team matches. League standings and pairings for W"dnesday's matches are STANDINGS Pts. Betsy Rawls 52 Mickey Wright 48 Loul.se Suggs 47 Barbara Romack 46'/z Kathy Whltworth 43'/i Marilynn Smith 43 WEDNESDAYS PAIRINGS Marllynn Smith Louise Suggs Doreen' Ahonen Irene Gotta Dressen Directs Club to Within Game of Goal He Set in 1963 Homers by Killebrew, Mincher Help Twins Beat Orioles 8-2 By DICK COUCH Associated Press Sports Writer Harmon Killebrew Is back where he started 11 years ago and big Don Mincher is doing his best to keep the Killer there. Mincher, who reverted to the odd man in Minnesota's power structure last spring when Manager Sam Mele decided to convert Killebrew into a first baseman, made another bid for steady work Monday night Minchei laced a three-run first- inning homer that sparked the Twins tc an 8-2 victory over Baltimore. Killnbrew, back at third base, where he played as a rookie with the old Washington Senators in 1954, added his 20th homer as the Twins stretched their times with a single and two walks and raised his average to .301. He has hit safely in 19 con- secutivp games. Elsewhere in the Nationa League, young Wade Blasingame limited Houston to five singles as. Milwaukee snapped three-game losing string with 6-0 victory against Houston. Bob Gibson won his 12th game as St. Louis defeated San Francisco 14 in the only other game played Blasingame, a 21-year-old left- hander, won. his 12th against seven setbacks and got all the help ne needed from battery- mate Joe Torre, who drove in four runs with three hits including his 19th homer. Torre connected with two Braves on base in the first inning after Felipe Alou had opened the game with his 16th homer. The All-star catcher then drove in another run with a triple ir the fifth. Bill White walloped a two-run homer and Dick Groat doubled in two more to help Gibson beat the Giants. The fireballing right-hander needed relief help from rookie Don Dennis though. Dennis came on in the eighth inning after San Francisco had scored twice and ended the inning by retiring pinch hitter Willie Mays on a fly ball. Gypsy Captures 3rd Yacht Win MACKINAC ISLAND, Mich. (AP) — The 54-foot sloop Gypsy begame the first three-time over-all winner Monday in the 41-year history of the Port Huron-to-Mackinac yacht race with a six-minute, 52-second victory over her nearest rival. The second-place Winsome lost 10 minutes because of a broken boom fitting on her mainsail less than four miles from the finish line. A record 164-boat fleet participated in the 235-mile Lake Huron race. Gypsy, skippered by Milwaukee auto dealer Charles Koto- vie, turned in a corrected time of 42 hours, 44 minutes and 13 seconds, against 42:51:05 for Winsome, piloted by Carter Sales and Skip Grew of Detroit. Winsome hugged shore throughout America League games over the Orioles The Los Angeles whipped Boston 6-2 lead to 4V& second-place Angels behind Gypsy and the Michigan the race as the boats battled winds of up to 25 miles an hour and waves as much as eight feet high. The other class winners also chose to stick to the Michigan side. Twelve boats were forced to drop out, and nearly every craft reported damaged gear aboard. Guy McNaron's sloop, Vashti, George Brunei's six-hit pitching and a four-run eighth-inning rally in the only other AL action. Mincher's three-run shot off Milt Pappas rattled the Orioles at the start and they never recovered. After Killebrew's solo homer in the sixth, the Twins picked up four unearned runs, the result of three errors and a passed ball. Jim Grant picked up his llth victory in 14 decisions out needed help from reliever Gary Roggenburk, who worked out of a bases-loaded jam in the seventh and blanked Baltimore the rest of the way. Lou Clinton, a former Boston outfielder, ignited the Angels' eighth-inning uprising with a leadoff triple off Dave Morehead. Bob Rodgers singled him home snapping a 2-2 tie, and the Angels added three more runs, two on a pinch hit single by Power. Jim Fregosi drove in the first two LA runs with a single and his fourth homer in the four- game series. Vivian Ketola Wilda Rowe Mary English Pudge Johnson .... Elaine Moreland ... Mickey Wright Isabelle Frick Esther Hallberg Anna Mae VuKovich Dorothy Albert Marian Newman . Lucille MacFarlane Barbara liomack Mary Barbera '. Ruth Fellow Edie Rowe Lenore Ferguson Ardith Stonemark ... Ginny Krznarich Marian Rigoni Wilma Cigallio Florine LaBlonde .... Pam Fontecchio Marge Neznanski Marcella Beissel Faye Krznarich .. Marian Mack Nony Cloon Lou Hendrickson Ingrid Greer Kathy Whltworth Kay Kovacevich .. Helen Wyzlic Lucy Gustafson Betty Wernham Dorothy Mattson Lucille Strom Betsy Rawls Farm League to Play All-Star Game Here Thursday Morning The Ironwood Little Leag u e Field will be the battleground for tht Ironwood Farm Baseball League All-Star game to be played Thursday, at 9:45 a.m., with flu title-winning Fight e r s taking on the All-Stars. The following is the Fighters' lineup: Larry Comparin, Pat Comparin, Mark Dalpra, John Kolodziej. Walter Hoglund, Dom Kessler, Kelly McRae, Richard Maki, Randy Maki, John Kivi, Art Sirrila. John Toijala, Al Basso and Don Saari. The following players will make up the All-Star team: Hustltrs—Douglas Erickson, Paul Heikkala and Leslie Johnson. Lions—Phil Anderson and Mike Conard. Red Raiders—Gary Mari a n i, Patrick Kraue, Paul Fudaly and Bart Domin. Angels—Ken Wills and Mike Semenak Hawks—Mark Skaja. Bombers— Kevin Evanstad. Twins—Larry Kirley. In B'arm League action Monday morning, the Angeles edged the Twins 6-5 in the first game ana the Fighters downed the Lions 6-1 in the Fighters' last regular game of the season. The Twins held a big lead of 5-2 at the end of the seco n d inning until the Angels ca m e back strong in the third inning Sparked by Wills' triple, the Angels went on to score four more runs to take the winni n g lead. Wills then struck out the side in the last inning to clinch the victory. Wills was the winning pitcher with 12 strikeouts and the losing pitcher was L. Kirley with eight strikeouts. Kirley and P. Roberts hit doubles for the Twins. J. Toijala pitched a brilll ant game for the Fighters, allowing only one run to cross the plate for the Lions in the third inning. The Fighters scored all their runs in the first two innings of play with heavy hitting by Kivi. Dalpra and Kolodziej, who belt ed doubles to spark the win. Toijala was the winning pitcher with eight strikeouts and the losing pitcher was P. Anderson with nine strikeouts. Conarr 1 and Erickson blasted doubles for the Lions. This game was the Fighters last regular game of the season, closing out with a 13-2 rcord. Stengel to Have Surgery Today NEW YORK (AP) — Indomitable old Casey Stengel was scheduled for an operation on his fractured left hip today, an operation described by his doctor as serious and one that could, at last, close the or Per- fesser's baseball career. After s day of tests at Roosevelt Hospital, New York Met team physician Dr. Peter LaMotte scheduled a hip prothesis, an operation which consists of inserting a metal ball in the hip, taking the place of the socket in the hip joint. An alternate method, Dr. La Motte said, would be the insertion of metal pin plants and "if he were a younger man, I would be inclined to do the pin-type operation." Stengel fractured the hip in a fall Sunday morning — on the eve of his 75th birthday celebration scheduled at Shea Stadium — following a party for New York Giants' and Brooklyn Dodgers' old-timers. "At his age, any such operation has to be considered serious," Dr La Motte said. Stengel, the field boss and guiding spirit of the New York Mets. will be hospitalized for at least three weeks. Presumably, a longer convalescent period will follow at his home in Glendale, Calif. won its distance first test. Cruising B Vashti, the enth boat to complete long sev- the course, edged Hank Burkhard's Meteor III by 42 minutes. The sloop Rhapsody, piloted by Jacob Brown of the Great Lakes Yacht Club, sailed off with Cruising C honors. Salmagal, skippered by Peter O'Neil of Toledo, was the first Cruising D boat to finish. Vessels of the smaller Cruising E straggling to- Class ward still were the finish line, entire fleet expected midnight Tuesday. with the here by St. Ambrose, Home Win In Ironwood Junior Miss Softball League action played Monday night, Norrie dow n e d Sleight 8-1 and .Central fell to St. Ambrose by a 17-2 margin. Gorky Turunen was on the mound for Norrie and Nan McDonald was tagged with the loss. McDonald hit the only home run of the game and produced Sleight's only score. Becky Cigallio hurled the win for St Ambrose while DalP r a suffered the defeat for the Central squad. Wednesday evening, Newp p r t will tangle with Sleight In the first contest while Norrie and St Ambrose meet in the seco n d affair at Randa Field. Only One Golfer Gets Par Round BENTON HARBOR (AP) — Point O'Woods golf course is posing another par challenge for the Wpstern Amateur tourna ment. Only one man, Tim Leslie of Whiting, ind., 20-year-old University of Houston sophomore, matched par 71 in preequalifica- tions Monday. No one broke par in the entire tournament when the Western Amateui was held here in 1963. The 1965 tournament, with a field of 180, begins a 72-hole stretch of qualifying Wednesday. Tne low 50 will continue medal play Friday which leads to matcb play Saturday and Sunday. The. finals will be Sunday. Entries played practice rounds today. Leslie topped a field of 72 Monday as 46 entries survived for the action on Wednesday. He fired three birdies on the approximately 7,000-yard course. He had rounds of 36-35 against par 35-36 Michigan golfers picked up the first five places behind Leslie. Steve Erickson of Grosse lie and David Cameron of Detroit tied at'73. Bob Meyer of Niles shot 74, and Nap Cninick of Benton Harbor and Jack Van Ess of Grand Rapids tied at 75. Braves Take Case to Court MILWAUKEE (AP) — The issue of baseball's traditiona immunity from antitrust action is finally before the courts today. While Milwaukee County offi cials continued months of murmuring about an antitrust suit the Milwaukee Braves' management itself took the question to court in a sudden surprise move Monday. The Braves asked the U.S District Court here for approva of their scheduled move to Atlanta in 1966. And, more important, they asked the court to forbid the county to file legal action seeking to require the team to re main here next season or to force approval of another fran chise for Milwaukee through major league expansion. These alternatives have been the objective of the threatened antitrust suit. The corporation counsel for Milwaukee County, Robert P Russell, said officials would go ahead with plans to file the suit probably Aug. 5. By BERNIE KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Detroit Tigers manager Charlie Dressen, given a team six games over the .500 mark when he recovered from his heart attack, has directed it to within a game of the goal he set when he took over in 1963. Th Tigers, who moved into fourth place by taking three of four games with the Chicago White Sox this past weekend, were 24-18 under coach Bob Swift. They are 29-22 under Dressen as they face New York for a four-game series starting tonight. Joe Sparrha (6-3) and Hank Aguirre (10-5) are scheduled to meet Whitey Ford (11-8) and Jim Boutin (4-11) in the twi- night doubleheader, tonight. * * * "This team was 14 games under the .500 mark when I took over," Dressen said. "We finished eight over last year and I want to get to that 14 over mark and better if I can." The Tigers slipped below the break even point only once this year and their 53-40 record is the best since 1961 when they went on to finish in second place. For the most part, the team's success can be laid to the younger players. Willie Horton leads the league in home runs and runs batted in and has been above the .300 mark in hitting for all but a few days. All Star shortstop Dick McAuliffe is having his best season and leads the team In hits, runs and triples. Hank Aguirre, the oldest player on the team,, already has reversed his 5-10 pitching record of 1964. Mickey Lolich, an 18- game winner last year, is 10-6. Denny McLain, at 21 the youngest player on the team, has won eight straight games to bring his record to 9-3 and Joe Sparma, 23, Is 6-3. * * * While individual records can be used to explain the team's success, Dressen feels overall balance has made it a contender. "When one man is down somebody else always seems to come through to pick him up," Dressen observes. "You have got to have that to remain in the pennant race." One indication of this team balance is brought out in the statistics which show nine different players hitting the 19 home runs the Tigers have collected in their last seven games. Dressen, still somewhat softer spoken and seemingly not as spry, continues to walk three miles every day under doctors' orders. He gives no indication of losing his alertness or zest for the game. Kel Nagle, who lost the U.S. Open title in a playoff with Gary Player, has won the New Zealand Open four times He won the Australia PGA crown four times and the Australia Open once. Results of Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW ORLEANS, La. - Bob Foster, 170, Washington, D.C., outpointed Henry Hank, 174, Detroit, 12. LAS VEGAS, Nev.—Luis Rodriguez, Miami, Fla., outpointed Jose Assumpcao, Brazil, 10, middleweights. FREFPORT, N.Y. — Russell Shoulars, 143y a , Paterson, N.J., outpointed Juan Ramos, 144V2, Puerto Rico, 8. USE DAELY GLOBE WANT-ADS Slowpitch Softball Tournament August 14, 15, 21, 22 Bruce Crossing, Michigan FIRST PRIZE-$100.00 All entry fees ($10) must be in along with a 15-man roster, 21 and over (One Man/One Team) by Aug. Sih. Mail entries to Ed Saaranen, Bruce Crossing. Please give return address so we may mail you tournament rules. SPECIALS from our BARGAIN SHED - DOORS $4 98 $8.95 $18.95 -WINDOWS- Completely Set-Up Single Window Units $ 9.95 2-ff. 6 inches by 6-ft. 8 inches and 2-ft. by 6-ft. 8 inches 1%" thick 2-panel doors 2-ft. 8 inches by 6-ft. 8 inches ! 3 /»" Beech Flush Doors 3-ft. x 6-ft. 8 inches 1W thick exterior doors, glazed Double Window Units. Triple Window Units . Stationary Units . . $19.90 $29.85 $ 5.00 PALCO WOOL INSULATION bag 98c Bag covers 15 sq. ft. 4 inches thickl DIAL 561-3660 2ND AVE. N. You're RIGHT when you buy at the... HURLEY LUMBER Co.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month