Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 31, 1965 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 12

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 31, 1965
Page 12
Start Free Trial

TWEIVB IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1963. Detroit Rallies in 9th Inning to Defeat White Sox 3-1 Bat-Handle Hit By Lumpe Drives In Final Runs CHICAGO (AP)—The Detroit Tigers, locked in a 1-1 tie, loaded the bases with nobody out in the ninth and Chicago White Sox Manager Al Lopez was worried. Then Don Wert lined to Bill Skowron for an unassisted double play and Lopez relaxed a little. Wild free-tor-All Mars Game Between Boston, Los Angeles By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer Dean Chance's record doesn't show it, but Boston Manager Billy Herman says he's the same o'd Chance. In fact, Herman said, the Los Angeles pitcher, who has displayed very little of the talent that eprned him the 1964 Cy Young Award, was in exceptional form in the sixth inning of Friday night's game won by the Angels 9-2. Herman, however, wasn't re"I a ought we got lucky when ferring to Chance's ability to Wert lined into that double play," Lopez said later. "But that's baseball. The next guy hits ore on the bat handle and we lose the ball game." "The next guy" was Jerry Lumpe. hitless in his previous ten trips, who socked a bat- handle single on a 3-2 pitch by ace reliefer Eddie Fisher, driving in two runs and ultimately deciding the game. Detroit won it, 3-1. "I didn't expect to get walked, even with first base open." Lumpe said afterward. "It would have made no difference because all he threw was knucklers " * * * Detroit had loaded the bags on a walk to Bill Freehan, a single by Dick McAuliffe and a bunt by Jake Wood. First baseman Skowron snagged Wert's vicious line and trotted to the base to double Wood. Then Lumpe connected to hand teammate Mickey Lolich his llth victory against four losses Fisher, who relieved Juan Pizarro in the ninth, was the loser as the fifth-place Sox dropped to Wz games out of first and three full games behind the fourth- place" Bengals. For Lolich, put the ball over the plate but to what he called his ability to put the ball near a batter's head. And that, Herman contended, who has been Carlson's Tops Loop Standings was what triggered a free-for- all 2V'a innings later. Charging that Chance ignited the chair of events that led to the wiir 1 melee by low-bridging Felix !V antilla in the sixth, the Red 6ov boss said: "Chai.ce has been throwing at our players for years, and we're tired of it." Chance didn't * hit Mantilla, STANDINGS W Carlson's 4 K of C 3 Standard Oil 3 Safeway . 2 Smeeth's 2 Aurora 1 C & M Oil and Bingo's 1 Jr. Chamber 0 L 0 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 floundering on the mound in the past few weeks, his four-hit, four-walk, two-strikeout performance brought some satisfaction "I wasn't at my very best, but it was a step in the right direction," Lolich said. "Usually [ strike out eight or nine men when I'm right. But I think I finally found out what I've been doing v/rong." * * + Mickey worked eight innings before being lifted for pinch- hitter Wood in the lucrative ninth. Chicago took a 1-0 lead in the third when Ken Berry doubled down the left field fence, J. C. Martin walked, Pizarro hit a sacrifice bunt and Don Buford singled past McAuliffe. The White Sox loaded the bases again, but Al Kaline made a running catch on Skowron's fly to retire the side. Kaline's speed also helped account for Detroit's first run in the sixth inning after he opened the Tiger effort with a walk. Whnn Willie Horton hammered a single between short and third, Kaline sped to third, where he was in position to score on Norm Cash's grounder to Skowron. It was the Tigers' ninth victory in their last 12 games, and it pulled them to within a game and a half of second place in the American League, now shared by Baltimore and Cleve land. Detroit and Chicago clash again this afternoon, with Joe Sparma (7-3) slated to start fo: the Tigers. DETROIT AB R H RB Wert 3b 4 0 1 I Lumpe 2b 5 0 1 : Oyler pr-2b 0 0 0 i Demeter rf 4 0 1 i Kaline cf 2 1 0 i Horton If 4 0 2 I Cash lr> 3 0 0 Freeh&n c 3 1 0 i McAuliffe ss 4 1 1 i Lolich p 3 0 0 i Wood ph 1 0 1 i Totals 33 3 7 : Carlson's squad leads the Ironwood Slow-Pitch Softb a 11 League standings with a p e r feet second half record of 4-0. Standard Oil and the Knights ef Columbus teams are knotted in second place with 3-1 tallies while Smeeth's and Safeway Movers are deadlocked for fourth place honors with identical 2-2 records. Aurora and C & M Oil Co. and Bingo'a have 1-3 records and are tied for the number six spot in the ?tandings while the Junior Chamber of Commerce hold; the league's bottom spot with a winless 0-4 record. League officials wish to r e mind the teams that the entry fee for the second half of play is due and can be paid a Smeeth's Sporting Goods Store All teams that do not have their fee paid by Monday will have their games forfeited. The schedule for the fifth week of action will see the Knights of Columbus tangle with Standard in the first game of a doubleheader on Monday. The second game will pit the Junior Chamber of Commerce unit against Carlson's. Wednesday's doubleh e a d e r will match Aurora against C & M Oil Co. and Bingo's in t h e irst battle and Safeway Movers will meet Smeeth's in the sec- CHICAGO AB R H RB Buford 2b 4 0 1 Robinson rf 4 0 0 Romano If 3 00 Skowron Ib 4 0 1 Ward :<b 4 o 1 Hansen ss 4 0 0 Berry of 3 1 1 Martin c 2 0 0 Pizarro p 1 0 0 Cater pr- 1 0 1 Totals 30 1 5 Detroit 000 001 002— Chicago 001 000 000— E — Buford, Skowron. DP— Detroit 1, Chicago 3. LOB—De troit 9, Chicago 5. 2B — Berry S—Pizarro. IP H R ERBBSO Lolich 8 41124 Glad'ng 1 10000 Pizarro 8 41155 Fisher 132210 W — Lolich (11-6). L — Fisher (11-5) T—2 33 A—26,824. but he did hit pitcher Dave More head an inning later. Morehead aleady had hit Jose Garden?.! in the Angels' half of the six f h, and he later hit Jim Fregosi in the eighth. Morehead's replacement, Arnold Earley, hit Bob Rodgers minutes later, and the war was on. Rodgers charged to the mound and tangled with Earley. Players from both teams rushed onto tue field, and about half a dozen separate fights erupted. In more peaceful surround- ngs in the American League, Minnesota edged Baltimore 3-2, Cleveland whipped New York 5- Detroit trimmed Chicago 3-1 and Washington beat Kansas iity 3-1. Chance wasn't around when ;he fight erupted, but he still halted a four-game losing streak with his seventh victory against eight defeats. Cardenal's two- run double in the seventh inning mapped a 2-2 tie. * * * Earl Battey's squeeze bunt with the bases loaded brought in Don Mincher with the eighth- inning run that enabled the Twins to extend their league lead to five games. Jim Grant stopped Baltimore on five hits for his 12th triumph against three losses. Cleveland's Sonny Siebert and Don McMahon combined for a four-hitter against New York Joe Azcue and Fred Whitfield hit two-run homers and Chuck Hinton connected with the bases empty. Detroit trimmed Chicago on Jerry Lumpe's two-out, two-run single in the ninth off ace reliever Eddie Fisher. The winning hit came just after Don Wert lined into a double play with the bases loaded. Frank Howard broke a 1-1 tie tor Washington with a home run over Kansas City's center field wall that traveled about 500 feet n the air and a measured 516 FARM LEAGUE ALL-STARS — The All- Stars of the Ironwood Farm Baseball League defeated the league champion Fighters 17-4 Thursday morning. Members of the team are, from the left: Front row—Phil Anderson, Ken Wills, Paul Fudaly, Pat Krause, Les Johnson, Larry Kirkley and Gary Marlani; back row —director of the league John Krznarich, Bart Domin, Mike Conard, Paul Heikkala, Doug Erickson, Mark Skaja, Robert Usitalo, Mike Semenak and Kevin Evanstad. (Daily Globe Photo) ond contest. Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED TRESS Pacific Coast League Seattle 3, Indianapolis l Spokane 8, Vancouver 5 Tac.oma 4, Portland 0 San Diego 3, Arkansas 0 Salt Lake City 2, Okla. City 1 Hawaii 3, Denver 1 Standard Nips Safeway 16-11 The Standard Oil team of the Ironwood Slow-Pitch Soft ball League came from behind to score a 16-11 victory over Safeway Movers in a well-pi a y e d game at Randa Field Thursday evening. Safeway took a 7-0 advantage after one and one half innings but Standard Oil came storming back to score six runs in the bottom of the second inning and added cne more in the third to knot the game at 7 apiece. Standard continued to pressure the Safeway squad and scored five runs in the fifth inning to take a lead that would never be seriously challenged. Bob Sergic smashed a home run for the winners and Don Johnson hit one for Safeway. Al onen and Sullivan shared the mound duties for Standard while Chenzo worked behind the plate Archie Searle did the hurling for Safeway and Don Zerbst performed the catching chores SPTS. boat racing two two 2 2 Outboard racing at its bes will highlight festivities Sunday at Land o'Lakes as the Land o'Lakes Fish and Game Club and the Lions Club jointly sponsor outboard boat racing at Black Oak Lake, a few mil e s west of Land o'Lakes. The races will get under way at 1 p.m. and all classes will be modified, as opposed to sto c k, which means that special racing engines with tuned exh a u s t stacks and running on s p e c i a 1 blends of alcohol-based racing fuels v:ilj be allowed. Cash prizes will be awarded, and drivers are awareded points which are tabuated at the end of the season to determine the high point awards in each class. Four runabout races and four hydroplane races are scheduled, each consisting of classes A, B, C and D and an open, together with ar. over-all free-for-all. A good turnout of highly refined racing equipment is expected from throughout the mid- west area, spokesmen stat e d , and the usual thrills and spills of outboard racing will provide the crowd with plenty of excitement. feet over-all. Yanks, Mexicans Start Cup Play DALLAS (AP) — Conflicting theories provided an element of suspense today as the Mexican and United States Davis Cup teams squared off in the opening matches of the American Zone finals. Attention was focused on the singles duel between youthfu Arthur Ashe and Mexico's Rafael Osuna. Mexican team captain Pancho Contreras said the draw favored his squad and predicted that an Osuna victory would increase Antonio Palafox's chances o upsetting America's Dennis Ralston. U.S. team captain George MacCall said the draw was satisfactory and hinted that Ashe the No. 2 man and the first Ne gro to make the U.S. team, was as strong as Mexico's No. player. MacCall noted that Osuna beat Ashe at Wimbledon on grass, but added: "A change in surface will help Ashe. He is playing as well as I've ever seen him play." The U.S. captain expressed n doubts about Ralston beating Palafox and said Ralston should beat Osuna in Monday's fina match. Contreras refused to make public his doubles combo fo Sunday but it appeared tha Osuna and Palafox would do the honors. MacCall has plucked former Davis Cup star Ham Richardson out of semiretirement to join Ralston on the U.S. doubles team. Richardson, 31, is a Dallas resident. 2 Share Lead in Michigan Open By BERNIE KENNEDY FLINT (AP) — The coleaders in the 45th annual Michigan Open golf Tournament each hoped to continue a hot putting touch as they headed the field into the second round of play today. Bob Walsh of Belmont and Gene Bone of Pontiac each had 10-putt greens in carding 4- under-par 68s Friday. Bone, playing the back nine first, scored birdies on three of the first five holes with putts of 8, 5 and 3 feet. He added another with a six footer on the 17th hole. "After that fast start," Bone said, "I just turned to my caddie and said I might as well try to go all the way." Bone cooled off some on the 'ront nine, adding a birdie with a 3-foot putt, and finished with a •egulation 35. His only bogey came on the sixth hole when he hit a tree. Walsh, balding 26-year-old assistant at the Blythefield Country Club near Grand Rapids, had fourteen pars and four birdies on his round. He had one tap-in and putts of 15, 7 and 20 feet for his birdies. But that was only part of the story. He also had 7 putts ranging from seven to 20 feet in getting pars. "I'm really not that good a putter," Walsh said. "But when Nicklaus, Littler, Casper Set Pace in Thunderbird C/oss/x Spitballs Fail to Help Braves As Giants Pound Out 9-2 Win By HAL BOCK | ground out. Willie Mays, who Associated Press Sports Writer wen t into the game fighting an Bobby Bragan won the battle but lost the war. The umpires didn't catch his Milwaukee Braves pitchers throwing spitballs Friday night O-for-23 slump, hammered his first homer in three weeks. Willie McCovey also homered and Jirn Ray Hart had three hits. Bragan accused Giant hurler but the way the San Francisco Bob ghaw wno won h i s nth on Giants were hitting them, the a seven _hjtter of using the ille- umps weren't getting too close a j pitch SnaWi an ex-Brave, look - denied the charge, saying, "I Bragan claimed he ordered don't even know how to throw • his pitchers to use the illegal spitball." pitch "to prove the umpires | * * * won't stop anyone from throw- The defeat was only Milwau- ing the spitter." After his kee's fourth setback in the last Giants worked over five Mil- 17 games — all the losses com- waukee pitchers for 13 hits and ing against San Francisco, a 9-2 victory, San Francisco Elsewhere in the National Manager Herman Franks League, Los Angeles main- wasn't about to complain about tained a two-game lead over whatever Bragan's staff was Cincinnati as both teams won. throwing. "I told my pitchers to throw the spitter and make no pretense of hiding it," Bragan told The Dodgers topped St. Louis 42 while the Reds battered Houston 7-1. Philadelphia downed New York 5-3 and Pittsburgh reporters after the game. Bra- slipped by Chicago 3-1 in other gan said they threw between 75 games. and 80 with no interference Deron Johnson took over th« from plate umpire John Kibler. major league lead in runs batted in, driving in three as th« There was plenty of interference from the Giants though. Reds battered the Astros. Tony Perez delivered a two-run pinch By JIM HACKLEMAN Associated Press Sports Writer HARRISON, N.Y. (AP)—The strong man, the silent man and the slim man were in command today as an elite corps of golfers started the third round of the $100,000 Thunderbird Classic. Burly Jack Nicklaus, belting his drives long and on target, mastered the short, hilly Westchester Country Club course for a six-under par 66 Friday. Soft-spoken Gene Littler. sparked" by a fantastic shot Belle Acton cost $2,600 as a yearling and earned $353,063 as a pacing' mare. Roberts Wins Archery Crown WATKINS GLEN, N.Y. (AP) —Richard Roberts of Three Rivers, Mich., who took up the bow and arrows while confined to a wheel chair six years ago, won his first national title Friday at the National Field Archery Tournament. Roberts, who turned to arch- they started dropping in early, I figured this would be my day.' ' The nearest rivals in the race for the $1,000 top prize were Walter Burkemo of Birmingham, Willie Mosley of Detroit and Stan Brion of Pontiac. Each had a 70. Only 12 of the 192 starters matched or bettered par on the rugged 6,533-yard IMA Brookwood Golf Course. Burkemo, a three-time winner of the event, had four birdies on his round, including a 50-footer on the second hole. Mosley, who finished fourth last year, birdied three of the last five holes on the back nine, which he played first. His longest birdie putt was a 12-footer. Defending champion T h o m Rosley of Silver Lake said he was "a little strong on the backside." He had a 35-40—75, seven strokes off the pace. Four-time winner John Barn- urn, Walsh's boss at Blythfield, shot a 76 on identical rounds of 38. The field will be cut to the low 60 plus ties for the final 36 holes Sunday. Enough amateurs will be added, if necessary, toi complete an amateur filed of 15. Prizes for the pros run through 30th place. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles 61 43 .587 — Cincinnati .. 48 44 .569 2 San Fian. ..54 43 .557 3V-> Milwaukee . 54 44 .551 4 Phila'phia . 53 48 .525 6Vi Pittsburgh . 52 52 .500 9 St. Louis ... 50 51 .495 9V'2 Chicago 49 56 .467 12V'a Houston ... 43 56 .434 15Va New York .. 33 70 .320 27V2 Friday's Results Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 2 Cincinnati 7, Houston 1 San Francisco 9, Milwaukee 2 Pittsburgh 3, Chicago 1 Philadelphia 5, New York 3 Today's Games Chicago at Pittsburgh New York at Philadelphia Houston at Cincinnati San Francisco at Milwaukee Los Angeles at St. Louis, N Sunday's Games Chicago at Pittsburgh, 2 Houston at Cincinnati, 2 San Fran, at Milwaukee, 2 Los Angeles at St. Louis New York at Philadelphia Monday's Games Los Angeles at St. Louis, N San Fran, at Milwaukee, N Only games scheduled American League W. L. Pet. G.B 64 37 rom under a ground-hugging] tree, matched the 66 and tied Nicklaus with a 36-hole 133. And the slenderized Billy Casper, putting sharply as usual, was a single stroke back after his second straight 67. Nicklaus drove six greens, including two par 4s—the 327- yard .seventh and 295-yard 10th. Westchester's 6,573-yard layout again was an easy mark. Seventy pros survived the cutoff for the final two rounds, with a low 145 needed. South African Gary Player, scoring seven birdies on his last 12 hole?, posted a 67 and tied first-round leader Pat Schwab, the club pro from West Orange, N.J., at 136. Schwab took a 70. Gay Brewer and George Archer carded 67s for 137, while Haroici Kneece, Tommy Aaron, Miller Barber and Mason Rudolph tied at 138. Arnold Palmer shot 71 to put him at 339 with two former University of Houston players, Rooky Thompson and Dick Crawford. Dave Marr flashed around in the low score so far, a 65, but was well back in a seven-way tie at 140. Among those who didn't make it — Kel Nagle, runner-up to Player in the U.S. Open, 73-73— 146; and two old-line stars who made gallant second-round efforts, Gene Sarazen, 78-71—149, and Sam Snead, 77-70—147. Minnessota Baltimore .. 58 Cleveland .. 58 Detroit . ... 56 Chicago ... 53 New York . 50 Los Angeles 47 41 41 42 45 54 54 58 63 .634 .586 .586 .571 .541 .481 .465 .431 .370 26Via 15'/2 17 20J/2 . Tom Haller, batting .227 going homer as 37-year-old Joe Nux- into the game, drove in five nal1 ' elebr£ ! teud . h « b ™ay runs with a homer, double and wlth nis ei S nth victorv ot tne year. * * * St. Louis' Curt Simmons had the Dodgers down 2-0 going into the eighth inning but Jeff Torborg's homer broke the ice and Los Angeles tied it on Jim Gilliam's double and Lou Johnson's single. Then LA pushed across 230 pounds, turned in the fastest two more runs in the ninth, the time Friday when the Detroit tie-breaker coming when Hal Looney Clocks Fastest Time BLOOMFIELD HILLS (API- Joe Don Looney, who weighs Lions put the newcomers to a speed test, during football workouts at Cranbrook Academy. Woodeshick walked pinch hitter Don LeJohn with the bases loaded. Looney, a halfback acquired! Bobby Wine and Johnny Calll- from the Baltimore Colts, was' son tagged two-run homers as clocked at :05.7 for the 50-yard the New York Mets sent an dash by head coach Harry Gil electronic Happy Birthday wish mer. to ailing Manager Casey Stengel "That seems a little swift," and then went on to lose to the commented Gilmer. "I wouldn't; Phillies, think he was that fast." | The Mets held up placards Michigan end John Henderson; before the game spelling out the turned in the second-best per- j greeting to Stengel, who was formance with :05.8. | watching the game on television All-pro linebacker Wayne in a New York hospital. Stengel Walker signed his contract with! was 75 Friday, the Lions Friday. "It's the best' Don Cardwell scattered seven contract I've ever had," Walker beamed afterwards. Speculation was he had been raised to the $20,000 level. The Lions are scheduled hits and won his ninth game for the Pirates. Bob Bailey stole second twice, setting up the first two Pittsburgh runs, and Donn to Clendenon tripled in the third have tneir first scrimmage this one. Chicago spoiled Cardwell's afternoon at the training camp. Cranbrook shutout bid with a ninth inning run. Schoolgirl to Race Sunday KIEV, U.S.S.E. (AP) —The calmest athlete going into the tension-loaded United States- Soviet track and field meet today is a spunky, 15-year-old schoolgirl from California who probably would belt the first person who called her a tomboy or a sissy. Marie Mulder of North Highlands, Calif., baby of the American team,,is neither. She looks and acts like a poised junior debutante. She likes to run. She plays baseball and tackle football with ery tor exercise while recover- the boys. She is guard, end and ing from a traffic accident, took quarterback of the football team the men's free style crown with and admits "I can play pretty 2,692 points. Brucee Goodrich of Flint Mich , was first in junior girls' free style competition. Fifteen of the 50 golfers who played four rounds in this year's U.S. Open took 300, or more strokes. \ well, but I pretend I can't. Marie came to Kiev to run the 800 meters against a pair of Russian girls she has never seen or heard of. "I don't want to know what they look like or what their times are," she said. "I just want to get out there and run." Washingt'n 44 Boston . ... 37 Kansas City 32 64 .333 291/2 Friday's Results Los Angeles 9, Boston 2 Minnesota 3, Baltimore 2 Detroit 3, Chicago 1 Cleveland 5, New York 0 Washington 3, Kansas City 1 Today's Games Cleveland at New York Detroit at Chicago Baltimore at Minnesota Washington at Kansas City Boston at Los Angeles Sunday's Games Baltimore at Minnesota Boston at Los Angeles Washington at Kansas City, 2 Detroit at Chicago, 2 Cleveland at New York, 2 Monday's Games Baltimore at Minnesota Detroit at Chicago, N Onlj games scheduled Time to "liven" up ymir car's engine for the safe, smooth driving performance, lower gas costs you want. Timing, plugs, carburetor, points adjusted for efficient economical operation JACK & BUD'S SERVICE 1301 E. Cloverland Drive Dalmahoy Golf Play Resumes DALMAHOY, Scotland (AP) — Officials hoped to move back to the regular 6,670-yard par 72 course today for the final 36 holes of the Dalmahoy international golf tournament, provided they can get the ducks off the layout. Torrential rains flooded the main course Thursday and delayed the start until Friday, when the players teed off on the 5,112-yard par 66 West course. Originally scheduled for 72 holes, the tourney was trimmed to 54 holes because of the rain. Wild ducks paddled over the main course's fairways and greens Thursday following 50 hours of rain. England's Tony Coop and Ireland's Hugh Boyle shot five-under-par 61s over the short course Friday, leading the advance into today's final 36 holes. Top American was Jacky Cupit of Corona, Calif., who had a 63. The young of a whale is called a calf. Come test drive the car everyone's calling their favorite! Chrysler's red hot Simca 10OO! Red hot sales success! Red hot features! Red hot deals I STATE LINE GARAGE 407 Silver St. Ironwood Phone 932-1721 Here's Proof that Monday's really SMEETH'S JOHNSON 2</a HP Outboard (really runs) JOHNSON 22 HP Outboard Twin $7.50 25.00 4-PLAYER BADMINTON SET, with poles, net, n reg. 5.95, special w. MOSQUITO HEAD NETS Realty protects TENNIS BALLS Stock Up! 29c 3 for 99C SLEEPING BAG Dacron 88, 2 l'b«. 23 x 79 SLEEPING BAG Dacron 88, 3 Ibs. 34 x 79 SWIM FINS 3 to 5 6 to 9 14.50 19.85 1.19 1.49 SPALDING 75 GOLF BALLS 3 lor 1.39 GOLF CARTS SAVE 40% SPAN 14-FT. NOMAD $ Runabout with controls, battery, 40 HP Evinrude and Trailer. Reg. 1650, special 1250 WATER SKIS Hedlund Combi Reg. 36.50 18.50 WATER SKIS Hedlund Hydro Flite 1 T ft C reg. 42.50 I / • * 3 SLALOM SKIS Hedlund Zephyr reg. 21.95 8.95 SPIN CAST OUTFIT Shakespeare,, complete with extra spool, ] /2 mile of line, reg. 27.90 16.95 1 GROUP OF BAITS Values to 1.00 19c SMOKER 12-FT. BOAT 129.95 1 NEW 5 HP EVINRUDE reg. 227.00 ALUMA CRAFT CANOE 15-ft., reg. 243.00 $195 $195 MIRRO CRAFT RUNABOUT with controls, 18 HP Electric Starting Motor. Ideal Lake Superior boat in perfect condition. $ 650 Kfltf SPORTING GOODS OPIN FRIDAY NIGHTS TIL t(30 , 214 I. MclMd Pka 912,4110

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free