Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 2, 1965 · Page 20
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 20

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, August 2, 1965
Page 20
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, AUGUST 2,1965. Ironwood Little Leaguers Capture U.P. District Crown ^t^F • I,,_—•, ... - — All-Stars Down Iron Mountain In 2-1 Battle The Ironwood Little L e a g ue All-Stars captured the Upp e r Peninsula District Little League Championship with a brilliant baseball performance, Sunday as they edged the Michigan- Wisconsin Iron Mountain E a st team by a score of 2-1 in a game played at Iron Mountain. The Ironwood squad earned the right to play in the championship affair with a 13-7 victory over Calumet in the semifinal contest played on Friday. The local Little League o f - ficials stated that they are now awaiting word from Green Bay on the Wisconsin state tournament details. Ironwood will take part in the state fin a 1 s sometime this week, officials stated, and as soon as the game details are relayed from Green Bay, they will be made public. The Irnowood nine lost little time in gaining the upper hand in the tightly played cont e s t Sunday as it scored a lone run in the first inning to take a slight 1-0 advantage. Both squads played scoreless ball in the second stanza but the winners came across with, what eventually turned out to be the winning run, in the bottom of the third inning. Prom that point on the contest was a battle of the pitchers as Joe Komaromy took thin g s in hand for Ironwood and hurled an outstanding game. Iron Mountain East threatened in the final inning but a heads-up Ironwood defense limited the losers to just a s i n g le run. Komaromy w e n t the enti r e distance for Ironwood and a 1- lowed only one hit, walked three batters and struck out four. Aiding in the hitting department were Larry Passint, who came through to .smack two Cloninger of Braves Extends His Mastery Over Top Teams By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer Milwaukee's Tony Cloninger wants to stay on the farm, and four National League pennant contenders would like the Braves to send him there immediately Cloninger extended his mastery over the Braves' first-division opposition Sunday, pitching a seven-hitter in Milwaukee's 42 first-game triumph over San Francisco. The Braves completed the doubleheader sweep, defeating the Giants 6-3 in the nightcap and moving into third place, 3Va game? behind the league-leading Los Angeles Dodgers. The victory was Cloninger's 14th against eight defeats, but even more painful to the other teams in the first division it gave the North Carolina farmer a 7-0 record against the Dodgers, Cincinnati, San Francisco and Philadelphia. * * * In those seven games against ;he top contenders, Cloninger has gone the distance five times and 7 2-3 innings in the other ;wo. His earned run average in the games is a sparkling 1.95 compared with 3.66 over-all. That means the 24-year-old right hsnder has won seven and lost eight while compiling a poor 4.62 ERA against the second division. Despite the slowdown with the bottom five teams, Cloninger is headed for the best of his five seasons in the majors, year, on his way to a singles and runs, while score one of t h e Rod Tafelski hit one single in one trip to t h e plate, James Lutey smashed out a pair of hits in two times at bat, Norm Backon got one single in three times at bat and Waiko Ipetz delivered a single in 2 times at bat. Iron Mountain pitcher Eugene Hayes allowed seven Ironwood hits, walked four and struck out five. The losers' only hit came in the final inning, a single off the bat of Dennis Edberg. League officials added that anyone wishing to donate to help pay for the Little Leaguers' trip to Green Bay may mail or drop their donations off at the National Metals Bank or Shea's City Service Station, Ironwood. Lead Is Retained By White Birch Last 19-14 record, the Brave ace had only 10 victories at this time. Cloninger's also headed for a bigger and better farm. He now has 55 acres of land, six quarter horses, two bird dogs and six coon dogs. He soon hopes tc start raising quarter horses. * * * As far as those four teams are concerned, the sooner the better. In other National League games, Los Angeles edged St. Louis ?-2, Cincinnati defeated Houston 6-4 before losing 7-6, Pittsburgh swept Chicago 8-2 and 3-1 and Philadelphia nipped New York 3-2. The Braves' sweep gave them a 15-6 record since the All-star break. Cloninger has won four of the games and lost none. MacK Jones paved the way for Cloninger with a two-run homer against Ron Herbel in the first inning. Willie Mays had three of the Giants' seven hits, but Cloninger got him on a foul pop with the tying run on base in the sev- Powell Turns from Goat to Hero With One Swing of Bat f a seven-game lead over the By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer It doesn't take much for a man Boog Powell's size to turn goat's horns into a hero's halo. A swing here and there and the job's done. Powell, the strapping Baltl- TJ.P. CHAMPIONS — The Ironwood Little League All-Stars, pictured above, captured the Upper Peninsula District Little League Championship Sunday by downing the Michigan-Wisconsin Iron Mountain East team 2-1 in a game played at Iron Mountain. The squad will now travel to Green Bay this week to play in the Wisconsin State Little League Tournament. Members of the team are, from the left: Front row—Manager George Butson, Bob Jacquart, Tom Fudaley, Jim Cisewski, Bob Meyer, Larry Passint, Rod Tafelski, Joe Komaromy and Jim Pachmayer; back row- Manager Victor Bulinski, batboy Chuck Bulinski, Norm Backon, Waiko Spetz, Bill Inch, Tom Kostac, George Butson, Jim Lutey and Manager Bill Ceccon. (Daily Globe Photo) more Oriole slugger who stands 6-foot-3 and weighs 235 pounds, played turnabout against Minnesota Sunday and kept the Twins from making a runaway of the American League race. It was Powell's three-run homer in the ninth inning that gave the Orioles a 7-6 come- from-behind victory over the Twins and deprived Minnesota enth. Ed Mathews' 22nd homer, a STANDINGS W White Birch 10 Fiori's Beverage — 9 Oldtimers 8 Cramblit's 8 Last East Young 4 Cossi's Bar 4 Poor Joes 3 Anvil Tavern 2 L 2 3 4 4 8 8 9 10 In last week's action in t h e Bessemer Slowpitch Softb all League, the White Birch edged out Cossi's Bar 16-14 in a hard fought game to keep the league lead with a 10-2 tally. Al Saily was the winning pitcher and P. Libertoski the loser. B. Koski and D. Koski belted homers for Cossi's and Rod He- three-run blast in the third, put the Braves ahead to stay in the nightcap. Billy O'Dell's ninth- inning relief job saved Wade Blasingame's 13th victory in 20 decisions. Sandy Koufax stopped the Aguirre's Slip in Mud Helps Sox Win First Game; Tigers Take 2nd Cardinals on five hits for his 18th triumph against only four defeats. Koufax struck out 11 and drove in the deciding run with a seventh-inning sacrifice fly. Ray Sadeck held the Dodgers hitless, but Wes Parker homered in the sixth and Jim Lefebvre connected in the seventh. * * * Two-run homers by Pete Rose and Tony Perez, plus a two-run single by Deron Johnson, carried Cincinnati past Houston in the opener. Reliever Ted David- CHICAGO (AP)— Little things do mean a lot. An untimely slip in the mud for instance. Hapless Hank Aguirre figures such a slip cost him Sunday's opening game with the Chicago White Sox. Detroit lost that one 1-0, but came back to take the nightcap 2-1. No one knew it at the time but the first game was lost in the second inning when Aguirre balked, advancing Pete Ward and Danny Cater a base each. Ron Hansen then hit a sacrifice fly and Ward scored after the All-Star Grid Game Highlights Week's Festivities in Chicago witt slammed a round-tripper son scattered 11 hits 7 2-3 in- for the White Birch. nings for his first major league Cramblit's kept its tie for the victory. third spot by beating Poor Joe's Joe Gaines singled across 28-23 in a see-saw contest. Poor Houston's winning run in the Joe's came from behind to tie ninth inning of the second game, the score 22-22 in the bottom of The Astros charged to a 6-5 lead "My foot slipped on the muddy mound," Aguirre said after the game. "I might have prevented the balk by throwing the ball, but I just quick enough. At didn't think the time I By JOE MOOSHIL CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago becomes the nation's sport center this week with Friday night's 32nd annual College All- Star Football Game in Soldier Field highlighting festivities. The Ceveland Browns, cham- ions of the National Football fiague, will provide the colle- ians with more than formida- le opposition in the midsummer gridiron classic. Long before the kickoff, ports editors and football writ- rs from throughout the nation vill convene for a hectic sched- le of meetings and gatherings. he but Cram- with three runs in the seventh, Ironwood Passint Spetz Lutey Tafelski Jacquart Butson Backon Komaromy ABR H Pachmayer 2 Baclha Maule 3 3 3 2 2 2 0 2 20 000 Ironwood 101 000 Totals 22 2 Iron Mountain Iron Mounlln East ABH H 300 0 0 0 2 Rapaiche Hayes 0 Edberg 0 Johnson Flink 0 Nault 0 Sundholm Totals 000 0 0 1 T 1—1 x—2 Coach School Set Aug. 72-74 Robert (Bob) Devaney, head football coach of the University of Nebraska and a native of Michigan, and Ralph Miller, University of Iowa basketb a 1 ] coach, will be two of the guest speakers at the 19th ann u a 1 Summer Coaching School to be held at Northern Michigan University, Marquette, Aug. 12 through 14. The program is s p o n - sored jointly by the Michi g a n High School Athletic Association and Northern Michigan University. Devaney has risen to fame ai one of the winningest active major college coaches in the country. His lifetime- winning percentage is .789, based on a 3510-5 record in five seasons at the University of Wyoming and three-year record of 28-5 at Nebraska. Pistons Slate Doubleheaders DETROIT (AP)—Two double headers will highlight the 1965 66 Detroit Piston home basketball schedule, Executive Manag er Don Wattrick said Saturday On December 1 the Pistons will meet St. Louis and New York takes on Philadelphia. On January 26 it will be the Pistons vs. Los Angeles and San Fran Cisco vs. New York. Wattrick said the Pistons would stage at least ten college and high school games as pre Uminaries to the team's Nation al Basketball Association con tests. He added ^'We think this ii the best all-around and bal anced borne schedule the Pis tons have had since coming to Detroit." ^ LUC ClglJtll 111JU111&, UUU WiCllU- blit's came back with a six-run rally jn the ninth stanza to assure victory. The Last East Oldtimers held ;heir third position when they Deat the Last East Young 13-7. H. Rizzie hurled the win for the Oldtimers, and S. Servia took the IOSK for the Young. R. Massi and J. Bugni slammed homers for the Young. Fiori's Brewers held a tight rein on second place by trouncing Anvil Tavern 23-12 last week. A. Anglim sparked the win for Fiori's be belting out ; h r e e homers and a double. Korpi, Massi, Hendrickson and R. Bennetts also conne c t e d with round trippers. Following is the league schedule for this week's games: Anvil Tavern will battle with Cossi's Bar at Yale, Poor Joe's will meet Last East Young at Underwood, C.r a m b 1 i t's will tangle with the Oldtimers at Erwin and Fiori's will go to war with the White Birch at Anvil. WAUll UllJL \f\* A UJ1O ill Vi.i'— UW T Vr*4V**) two on Bob Lillis' double, but Frank Robinson's 19th homer tied it in the Reds' half of the inning. Manny Mota and Donn Clendenon each stroked three hits and drove in two runs, supporting Al McBean's victory in his first start in two years. Don Schwall saved the triumph for McBean, pitching the last three innings for Pittsburgh. Joe Gibbon and Schwall combined to limit the Cubs to three hits in the nightcap. Gibbon didn't allow a hit until Larry Jackson led off the sixth with a triple and scored on Ellis Burton's sacrifice fly. Bill Virdon scored one Pittsburgh run and singled across another. Philadelphia's Jim Bunning won his 12th game but had to leave after seven innings because he reinjured his right ankle. John Callison hit a two-run homer, his 24th, and Tony Gonzalez added a bases - empty blast, offsetting a two-run homer by the Mets' Charley Smith. U. S. Track Team Is Dazed by Loss to Russian Men, Women By WILL GRIMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer KIEV, U.S.S.R. (AP) — A dazed U.S. track and field team licked its wounds today from its worst debacle ever in international competition — a loss to the Russians — and asked: "How did it happen?" Were the Yanks too complacent and over-confident, as suggested by Russian Coach Gabriel Korobkov and seconded by high-ranking U.S. officials? Did many of their stars wear themselves out in a month of campaigning on the continent prior to the seventh annual U.S.- Soviet meet Saturday and Sunday in this picturesque capital of the Ukraine? Or was it simply a case of bad luck — mushrooming injuries that felled some of the best of the American athletes in the midst of the crucial meet? The Russians scored a sweep, winning both the men's . and women's competition for the first time since the series was started in 1958. It marked the first time American men track and field stars had ever lost a meet of this kind. Scoring' upsets in such American specialities as the pole vault and sprint relay and winning the 5,000 and ' 10,000-meter runs, in which the United States had Olympic champions, the Soviet team beat out the U^S. men 118112 and won for the seventh time from the women, as expected, 651/2-451/2. It wasn't a complete disappointment from the American standpoint. Wyomia Tyus of Griffin, Ga., established herself as the fastest woman runner in the world by winning the 100 meters in world record-tying time of 11.1 seconds, coming from far behind to spearhead a victory in the 400-meter relay and then finishing second Sunday in the 200 meters behind Edith McGuire. A 15 'year-old doll of a schoolgirl named Marie Mulder of North Highlands, Calif., had even the Russians cheering for her in finishing a strong second in the 800 meters with the fastest tirqe ever recorded by an American woman — 2 minutes, 7.3 seconds. In the men's division, Ollan Gassell of Nutley, N.J., emerged as a giant fiy winning the 400 meters and then stealing the 1600-meter relay out from under the noses of the Russians with a come-from-taehind anchor leg. Big Randy Matson of Pampa, Tex., awed the Russians with a 66 foot, 6Va inch shot put; six-foot-seven Dave Welll captured the discus with 192 feet, 5 inches and Jim Grelle, who won the 1,500 meter run in the first meet in 1958. die it again with a meet record of 3:39.2, didn't think it would make the difference in the ball game, but, as it turned out, it did." The three Chicago players who were involved in scoring the lone run also were involved in a triple play by Detroit in the fourth inning. Ward and Cater again singled, putting them on first and second. Hanson fanned, and the runners were caught in a double run-down. Both runners wound up on second base. Cater was called out, and Ward, thinking the base belonged to his teammate, then walked off and was tripled by shortstop Dick McAuliffe. Jim Horlen was the winning pitcher, limiting Detroit to three hits to even his record at 9-9. Commented losing pitcher Aguirre: "I've hooked up with Horlen before in tough games and I hate to admit it but 3 usually come out second best.' Although Detroit went on to take the second game, Manager Charlie Dressen was not overjoyed. "They were two tough ball games," he said, adding "they're all getting tough now. 1 Bill Freehan got the winning run for the Tigers when he scored all the way from second on Don Buford's infield error in the ninth inning. Freehan had doubled with two out against Tommy John. Al ter McAuliffe was passed de liberately, Jerry Lumpe batte for winning pitcher Dave Wick ersham and grounded to Buford The Chicago second baseman booted the ball, and Freehan dashed across with the winning run. It was Wickersham's fourth victory in 13 days after tin righthander struggled with a 1- record over the first thre months of the season. The White Sox took the leac in the nightcap with an unearnei run in the fourth inning. The So: loaded the bass on a single by Don Buford and walks to War and Hansen with two out. J.C Martin then grounded to Cas" and Wickersham, covering first dropped the ball for an error a Buford scored. Detroit knotted it at 1-1 in th fifth when Wickersham singlei with two out and scored on Do Wert's double. The Tigers and White So clash again tonight in a singl Detroit Chicago First Game 000 000 000—0 3 010 000 OOx—1 6 Second Game DETROIT AB R H BB Wert 3b 5 0 1 Wood 2b ..3 0 1 Demeter rf 4 0 1 Kaline cf 3 0 0 Horton If 4 0 2 Cash Ib 400 .412 .300 .311 .100 34 2 8 AB R H RB Cater if 4 0 o Freehan c .. McAuliffe ss Wicker?ham Lumpe ph .. Totals CHICAGO 5 Net Tourney Batches Played WAKEFIELD — Five match- s were played Sunday in the Invitational Tennis Tournament which is now in progress and will continue throughout the week here. In the men's division, Dan Seppa beat Don Sawaski 6-4, 6-1 Jerry Bugni downed Eugene Maki 6-2, 7-5 and Peter Petra nek got by Hans Standthein e r 6-2, 6-1. In the boy's competition, Pete Delich beat George Cvengros 6 3, 2-6, 6-7 and in the junior di vision Jim Halberg outsc o r e d Mason Seppa 6-2, 6-0. The women's competition wil get under way tonight at the ligh school courts as a pair p matches are scheduled to begin at 6 p.m. Jane Negri of Wake field will tangle with Helen Boline of Bessemer and Shlrlej Holmes of Bessemer will mee Sandy Hamilton of Wakefield. Tourney officials are now ac cepting entries for doubles com petition to be played this week end. Doubles will only be played in the men's division and entrie will be accepted until Friday. Football will not be the only ports activity on the agenda. Three big stakes races are cheduled at Arlington Park, with Darby Dan Farm's highly outed 2-year-old Graustark making his stakes debut in Frilay's $50,000-added Arch Ward Stakes' named for the late ports editor of the Chicago Tribune, who originated the Ail- Star Game. Tom Rolfe, winner of the Preakness, will be favored in ;he $100,000-added Chicagoan Saturday. Then there's the Western Junor Girls Golf Tournament in suburban Lake Forest. And the hicago White Sox will be iome. Vice President Hubert Humphrey will arrive Friday to be the principal speaker at the main meeting of the Football Writers' Association of America the day of the game. The game will find the Pontiac Golfer Cops State Title By BERNIE KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer FLINT (AP) — A change of heart and a little more concea tration helped put $1,000 in the wallet of Gene Bone of Pontiac Sunday. Bone, 32, head professional a Lancaster Hills in Southfield won the 45th annual Michigan Open Golf Tournament by 1 strokes with a 14-under-par 274 His rounds on the IMA Brook wood Golf Course were 68-67-69— 70. "I was ready to pull out o this tourney two weeks ago Bone confessed. "I was not hit ting the ball well and was jui in a bad frame of mind." "I layed^off the game for while but played every day after talking things way over with a couple of my friends. When I decided to stick with it and play in this tourney, I felt all I wanted to do was to make a creditable showing." His snare of the $6,000 Professional Pot was not his biggest check. He won $1,300 with a tie for 6th in the Texas Open in 1963 when he took a fling with the pro tour. Bone, who has been close a number of times but never before a champion, said Walter Burkemo of Birmingham, who finished in a tie for second, best summed up the victory. "You got so far ahead you forgot how to choke," said Burkemo. Bone It was also Powell who tried o short-hop Earl Battey's ighth inning hit and let the ball -et by allowing the Twins to core two runs instead of one. That broke a 4-4 tie and gave Minnesota reliever Al Worthing- on a two-run margin going into he ninth „, . . Worthington got the first out but that was all. He walked Luis Aparicio and Jackie Brandt, bringing up Powell. Sam Mele brought on southpaw Dick Stigman to face the left-handed niter. * * * "Stigman got two strikes on me with curves on the corners, Powell said later. "I was look- ng for a breaking pitch because that's all they were throwing me. I hit a curve ball, over the inside half of the plate." The ball sailed 385 feet into the right field bleachers for Powell's ninth home run of the season. Meanwhile, Cleveland moved within 5'A games of the lead by splitting a doubleheader against New York. Sam McDowell's three-hitter won the nightcap 4-1 after three Yankee homers had powered New York to a 10-6 victory In the opener. Elsewhere in the American League. Chicago and Detroit split two, with the White Sox winning the opener 1-0 for Joe Horlen but the Tigers coming back for a 2-1 victory in the nightcap behind Dave Wickersham. Kansas City and Washington split, the Senators winning the first 3-2 and the A's takin? the second 3-2. Los Angeles nipped Boston 5-4 in 11 Browns heavily favored. But the All-Stars are capable of pulling surprises, as they have in the past. Coach Otto Graham has some excellent talent, especially when it comes to passing, Football's most potent weapon on offense. At his disposal are such quarterbacks as Roger Staubach of Navy, John Huarte of Notre Dame and Craig Morton of California. On the receiving end will be Fred B.iletnikoff of Florida State. Jack Snow of Notre Dame and Bob Hayes of Florida A&M to name a few. In past games, the All-Stars have come up with sufficient punch much of the time. Their trouble comes in protecting against the pro passing attack. Last year, the All-Stars had the Chicago Bears down 10-7 at the half. But a series of defensive miscues in the second half was tied for the lead after the first round, took it all alone with a 67 Saturday and never was headed. Mike Hill of Jackson, brother of touring pro Dave Hill, tied with Burkemo at 285. Bone finished by getting birdies on four of the last five holes. "I never gave myself a chance to be ne'rvous," Bone said. "I just wanted to keep playing the best game I could. I lined up every putt and must confess I got a few s lucky ones." Jim Gittleman of Alma, MIAA champion, took amateur honors with 290. resulted umph, in a 28-17 Bear tri- Ohio Boy Is Winner Of Junior Golf Meet COLOMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Brian Kotzin, a 16-year-old Co lumbus area golfer won the rain curtailed Midwest District Junior Open Golf Tournament Sunday with a 27-hole total of 105. Kotzin copped the 15-to-17- year old division honors with a 36 on the front nine over Ray- inningp. McDowell was superb, retiring the last 20 men he faced and striking out 11. The strikeouts ran his season's total to 201. Only Sandy Koufax has struck out more batters this season. * * * In the first game, home runs by Roger Repoz. Joe Pepitone and Clete Boyer erased an early Indian lead and helped the Yankees come from behind. Pepitone's shot, with two on, tied it against ex-Yankee Ralph Terry. Jose Cardenal, who had come into the game as a pinch runner an inning earlier, delivered a bases-loaded, two-out single in the llth for the Angels' victory. Dick Radatz, 5-9, took the loss. Horlen's three-hitter stifled Detroit in the first game but the Tigers gained the split when Bill Freehan scored all the way from second on Don Buford's error with two out in the ninth. Dave Wickersham 5-8 won his fourth game in 13 days in the nightcap. Frank Howard drove in two runs and scored the third as Washington tripped Kansas City in the opener. Pete Richert, 8-8, won it on an seven-hitter. The A's mnraged the split with Santiago Rosario's pinch single in the sixth inning driving in the deciding run in the second game 6,635 - yard par 36-36—72 layout. In the lS-to-20 bracket, Ralph Santangelo, 18, of Canton, Ohio, rallied from a two-stroke deficit to shade Rod Sumpter of Grand Blanc, Mich., by three shots. Chuck Mohlman of Jackson, Mich., came in third with a 107. Buford 2b 4 1 2 0 Robinson rf 4010 Ward 3b 3010 Weis p 0 0 0 0 Hansen ss 3 0 o 0 Martin c 3 0 0 0 McCraw Ib 3 0 1 0 Berry cf 3 0 0 0 John p 3 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 5 0 Ashland Hires Football Coach ASHLAND — Robert Naslund, a former University o f quarterback, has been selected as head football coach at Ashland High School. . N a s 1 u n d attended Central High School in Minneapolis and then attended UMD where h e receivpd his Bachelor of Science Degree in physical education. j While in college, he played football for four years.. As a freshman, he receiv e d the outstanding freshman f o ot- ball award. He later was selected co-captain of the football team ard was a member of the all-conference football team. Naslund is an experienced coach, having taught physic a 1 education in addition to his duties as head football coach and baseball coach at New Lisb o n During his period as coach at New Lisbon, he established an excellent record. Detroit Chicago 000 010 001—2 000 100 000—1 E—Wickersham, John Buford. DP—Detroit 1, Chicago 3. LOB— 8, Chicago 4. 2B—Wert, Freehan, McCraw. IP II B ERBBSO W'sham 8 41125 Lolich 1 10001 John 9 82133 W - Wickersham (5-8). L— John (9-4). WP - John. Balk — Wickersham. T — 2:26. A — 18,266. Track Closes; Records Set HAZEL PARK (AP) — Hazel Park Pace Track- closed its 1965 meeting Saturday with records falling nearly as fast as the horses finished. The track handled $1,966.306, nearly $100,000 more than on its Memorial Day races last May, and came close to Michigan's first $2 million day. Apprentice jockey Chuck Baltazar. riding for the Van Berg stables, cracked a 14-year record, bringing home 88 winners in the track's 84-day meeting. The previous record, set by now-retired L.C. Cook in 1951, was 37. The Van Berg stables finished on top for the eighth consecutive season, a domination seldom seen anywhere in the nation. The twin double pool of $143,148 and the Au Revoir Handicap pool of $209,517 were all-time records. The track drew 1,081,413 fans during the meeting, a record average of 12,874 per day. Betting increased nearly 14 per cent to a record $942,003 daily average. Major League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING — Boog Powell, Baltmore, clouted a three-run homer in the ninth inning that gave the second-place Orioles a 7-6 victory over the American L e a g u e-leading Minnesota Twins. PITCHING — Joe Horlen, Chicago, pitched a three-hitter as the White Sox edged Detroit 1-0 in the first game of a doubleheader. Harness Raceway to Open Season Aug. 5 HAZEL PARK (AP) — The Hazel Park Harness Raceway vicinity. Some horses will stay day and some 1,107 horses are expected to be quartered at or near the track. Many out-of-state challengers are expected to come from Chicago and the Pittsburgh, Pa. vicinity. Some horses will stay at nearby Northville Downs until Hazel Park is converted from thoroughbred to harness racing. The $100,000 HTA Pace is scheduled for Friday night. RADIATORS CLEANED REPAIRED RECORE D *SKELLY PRODUCTS ^BATTERY SERVICE SUPER SERVICE BOYLE SYL PAWLAK Dial 932-3722 Lowell at Pin* St.. Ironwood MID SUMMER BARGAINS ON • Johnson Outboard Motors • Lawn-Boy Mowers • Boats • Wheel-Horse Tractors • Chain Saws Mcleod Avf. Ironwood Ph, 932-0612 . ,*&.;•

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