Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 22, 1968 · Page 12
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 12

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 22, 1968
Page 12
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Tigers Lose to Minnesota Twins' Manager Changes Order Of His Lineup ST. PAUL -- MINNEAPOLIS (AP)--Mayo Smith only tink- kered with his lineup. Cal Ermer dismantled his lineup, and he won the game. "I guess I didn't go far enough," quipped Smith after his American League-leading Detroit Tigers lost 3-1 to the Minnesota T w i n s Tuesday night. "Apparently I didn't make the right moves." Rich Rollins laced a two-run single to left in the eighth inning to snap a 1-1 tie and break up a tense pitching duel between the Twins' Dean Chance, who pitched a four-hitter, and the Tigers' Joe Sparma. The loss left Sparma with a 5-4 record. Chance is 4-4. Ermer turned his lineup top- sy-turvy, with only Harmon Killebrew, Tony Oliva and the pitcher batting in the spots they occupied the game before. Twins catcher John Roseboro led off and Cesar Tovar dropped to the no. 7 position in the ey«- ^brow-raising shuffle by Ermer. "I was trying to get us out of a. slump," Ermer said. "Besides, Roseboro gets on base a lot." The former Los Angeles Dodgers catcher did reach base twice, walking in the first to score Minnesota's initial 'run and singling in the third. He left the game in the eighth when he caught a foul tip, bruising his right hand. Smith benched regular shortstop Ray Oyler in favor of rookie Tom Matchick, explaining that "Oyler has seldom hit very well against Chance, and Matchick is a left-handed batter." Matchick went hitless against Chance, but so did Al Kaline, Dick McAulife and Eddie Ma thews. The Twins took some liberties with Tigers left fielder Willie Horton's arm in the eighth when they broke the game open, but Smith just charged it off to "The Twins have good speed." Rod Carew launched the rally with a bouncer over Don Wert's head at third base for his third hit. Carew never broke stride on the routine single and legged it into second base ahead of Horton's throw. After Rich Reese struck out, Carew went to third on Bill Freeman's passed ball and Harmon Killebrew grounded out with Carew holding third. Free- ban, e x p e c t i n g a fastball, couldn't handle a curve Sparma threw. Tony Oliva was intentionally walked, and when Rollins drilled his single to left, Oliva streaked all the way home from first as Horton again was challenged. Rollins also had singled in the first when Killebrew's hit scored Roseboro. "The more Rollins plays, the better he hits the ball," Ermer said. "He's stinging the ball pretty good, and we need lots of bats right now." Chance, bouncing back from several so-so performances the past month, struck out nine and walked only one. Only one Tigers runner got to third aside from the second when Detroit scored on Horton's double and Freehan's single. "I felt good again, and my control was good," Chance said. "I was pleased that he had his good stuff all the way," said Ermer. AMERICAN AT MINNESOTA DETROIT AB R H RBI McAuhffe 2b 4 0 0 0 Northrup cf 3 Kaline rf 4 Mathews Ib 4 Horton If 3 Freehan c ... 3 Matchick ss 3 Wert 3b 3 Sparma p 2 0 - 1 0 0 0 0 Totals MINNESOTA Rosebor o c Zimmerman c Carew 2b Reese If-lb Killebrew Ib . Holt If , 29 AB R H RBI 3 0 4 4 4 0 Oliva rf 3 Rollins 3b Hernandez ss Tovar ss-3b . Uhlaender cf 4 0 4 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 Chance p 3 Totals 3 Detroit 010 000 000--1 Minnesota 100 000 02x--3 E -- None. DP--Minnesota 1. LOB -- Detroit 3, Minnesota 7. 2B--Horton, Northrup, Carew. S--Sparma. IP H R ERBBSO Sprma 9 8 3 3 3 7 Chance 9 4 1 1 1 9 W--Chance, 4-4. L--Sparma, 3-4. PB--Freehan. A--9,024. Grand Rapids JC in Baseball Tourney GRAND JUNCTION, Colo. (AP) -- Grand Rapids Junior College will be one of three teams representing the North Central District in the National Junior College Baseball tournament which begins here May 30, Cleveland Splits Twi-Night Doubleheader With Oakland By DICK COUCH Associated Press Sports Writer Cleveland pitching has made a little go a long way this spring, but once in a Blue Moon the Indians get burned with their own firewater Sam McDowell hurled a four- hitter Tuesday night as the Indians nipped Oakland 1-0 on Jose Cardenal's llth-inning homer for their 12th shutout victory of the young season. But John "Blue Moon" Odom turned the tables in the second game of the twi-night twin bill, pitching the A's to a 2-0 victory that snapped Cleveland's winning streak at four games and ended a six-game Oakland winless string. The low-scoring doubleheader split capped an evening of tight squeezes in the American League. The Chicago White Sox edged Baltimore 2-1 on Gerry McNertney's run-scoring single in the 12th inning; the New York Yankees slipped past Washington 2-1 on Andy Kosco's ninth-inning homer and Minnesota knocked off first place Detroit 3-1 on a two-run eighth inning single by Rich Rollins. Home runs by Jim Fregosi and Rick Reichardt swept California to a 5-1 victory over Bos- Colby Cops 's Team Pin Title BESSEMER The Wednesday Junior Women's Bowling League of Bessemer closed its 1967-68 season with a banquet at the BeU Chalet in Hurley. In the distribution of awards program, the Colby S e r v i c e team members were presented the championship chevrons after topping the league standings with 92% points. Ben- Franklin was runnerup with 66 points, Hauta Insurance took third place with 60% points, and Poor Joe's trailed with 45 points. Ben Franklin had the h i g h three-game series score, a 2338, and the same team won t h e high single game honors with 859. Leone Byrns was tops in high individual series scoring a 535, followed by June with McDermott with 517, and A u n e Saari with 515. Leone Byrns also took first place in singles scoring with a sparkling 244 count. June McDermott marked up a 223 score for second place and Isabelle Haapaja had a 214 for third place. June McDermott had the highest individual average for the season, 142, with Aune Saari and Agnes Erickson compiling 141 averages. Lowest game went to Elsie Corullo and Betty Kulik with 76. Agnes Erickson w o n the plaque awarded for largest gam in average, boosting hers by 18 points, from 123 to 141. Perfect attendance awards went to Florence Korpi, Aune Saari, Leone Byrns, Lorraine Ulvinen, Cecelia Tirpik, Elsie Corullo and Betty Kulik. Awards for oddities in scoring went to Agnes Erickson for a series of 137-140-143; Evelyne Berkovitz for a 143-133-123; and Betty Kulik with a 112-115-118 series. Next year's officers were elected as follows: E v e l y n e Berkovitz, president; Cecelia Tirpik, vice president; Lorraine Ulvinen, secretary; Florence Korpi, treasurer; and Elsie Corullo, sergeant-at-arms. Conservation Group Meets LA CROSSE, Wis. (AP) -The Wisconsin Conservation Congress, a citizens advisory group to the Conservation Commission, will meet in La Crosse Friday and Saturday. Delegates from the state's 72 counties will be welcomed by Mayor Warren Loveland a n d addressed by Gov. Warren P. Knowles at the opening session. Other speakers will include Lt Gov. Jack B. Olson, reporting on resource programs; Atty. Gen. Bronson C. La Follette, discussing pollution abatement, and John Madsen, assistant director of conservation for the Olin-Mathieson Corp., speaking on citizen participation in source management. re- Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Toledo 4, Buffalo 1 Louisville 7, Columbus 3 Jacksonville 5, Richmond 3 Syracuse 6, Rochester 5, 14 innings Pacific Coast League Okla. City 4, Indianapolis 2 Portland 5, Vancouver I San Diego 7, Seattle 5 Spokane at Tacoma, wet grounds Denver al Tulss. ram Hawaii 3, Phoenix 3 ton in the league's lone non- squeaker. In National League play, the New York Mets shaded Pittsburgh 4-3 in a 17-inning marathon, the Chicago Cubs shaved Philadelphia 6-5, San Francisco downed Atlanta 6-4, Los Angeles drubbed St. Louis 9-2 and Houston whipped Cincinnati 8-2. * * * Odom, given only one run to work with in each of his three setbacks this season, got the only run he needed against Cleveland when John Donaldson, Danny Cater and Jim Gosger bunched fourth inning singles off loser Luis Tiant. The Oakland right-hander, 3-3, scattered seven hits, pitching out of several early jams, before Bert Campaneris' double, an infield hit by Sal Bando and an error by Cleveland third baseman Max Alvis gave the A's"' an insurance run in the eighth. McDowell ran his major league leading strikeout total to 90 by fanning 12 Oakland batters in the opener. The Cleveland southpaw ace, 5-2, battled A's right-hander Chuck Dobson through 10 scoreless innings before Cardenal led off the llth with a shot into the left field bleachers. Dobson also allowed only four hits and struck put seven, but was tagged with his third straight one-run loss and dipped to 2-4 over-all. Ken Berry and Sandy Alomar beat out bunt singles in the 12th inning at Baltimore before McNertney fouled off two bunt attempts and then lashed a single to right, scoring Berry to break a 1-1 deadlock. The Orioles had tied the ;ame in the eighth on a walk and singles by Frank Robinson and Boog Powell. * * * Kosco's sixth homer, a leadoff blast off Joe Coleman in the ninth, gave Mel Stottlemyre his sixth straight victory over the Senators and extended New York's modest winning streak to three games. Stottlemyre checked Washington on six hits in bringing his 1968 record to 5-3 and also stroked three of the Yanks' seven hits off Coleman, who struck out nine--including Mickey Mantle four times. Rollins' one-out single to left off Detroit's Joe Sparma in the eighth scored Rod Carew from third with the tie-breaking run and Tony Oliva raced all the way home from first when the ball rolled dead on the outfield grass. Carew started the rally with a double, his third hit of the game, and took third on a short passed bal as Harmon Killebrew struck out. Oliva then was walked intentionally, setting the stage for Rollins. Dean Chance stopped the Tigers on four hits, squaring his record at 4-4 and helping Minnesota break a three-game losing string. Fregosi, who hit for the cycle against Boston Monday night, drilled a two-run homer and Reichardt connected with the bases empty as the Angels flattened the Red Sox behind right- hander Jim McGlothlin's seven- hitter. Managers Add New Players in Little League John Krznarich of the Ironwood Little League announced this morning that the following boys were selected by team managers as new players on league teams as a result of a meeting Tuesday night in the Norrie clubhouse: Indians--Frank Elias, 131 E. Lime; Steven Wallenius, 103 Taylor St.; Larry Kauppi, 138j W. Ayer St.; Greg Mariani, 108 ' Taylor St.; Joe Gayan, 827 5. Leonard St. Tigers--Jim Perry, 635 McLeod Ave.; Cam Kimmes, 118 W. Pewabic; Paul Kimmes, 118 W. Pewabic; Dan Kusz, 623 Garvey; Gregg Raisanen, Rte 2 Box 65 A; Mark Skoviera, 112 W. Pewabic. Braves--Scot Halverson, 137 E. Ash. Richard Michaels, 212 E. Michigan; Joe Stadler, 165 E. Michigan; Gene Synkelma, Rte. 2 Box 153; Lindsay Tafelski, 422 Balsam. Dodgers--Robert Kasieta, 212 N. Hemlock; Dennis Kalla, 933 E. Ayer; Mike Skoviera, 112 W. Pewabic. Braves--Scot Halverson, 137 E. Ash; Richard Michaels, 212 E. Michiganp Joe Stadler, 165 E. Michigan; Gene Synkelma, Rte. 2 Box 153; Lindsay Tafelski, 422 Balsam. Dodgers--Robert Kasieta, 212 N. Hemlock; Dennis Kalla, 933 E. Ayer; Mike Palmer, 401 Lake Ave.; Pat Peterson, N. Lake Ave.; Pat Peterson, N. County Rd.; Phil Nelmark, 429 E. Oak; Lon Rundquist, 4'4 W. Francis; David Oja, 236 E. Pine; Brian Erickson, 519 S. Spruce; Joe Kafczynski, 223 Bundy. Yankees -- Mark Jacobson, Rte 2, Box 362: David Usitalo, 215 E. Gogebic; Robert Sokol- ewski, 229 E. Harding; Frank Wesman, 720 Pabst; Robert Robert Lancte, 633 E. Cloverland Drive; James "Rigoni, 79 Newport Location. PMC AND REGIONAL CHAMPIONS--The White Pine War- aid Pakonen, Jim Baird, Joe Rankin, David Lassio, Gary Ban- riors won both the Porcupine Mountain Conference and Re- berry, Jim Puotines, Bob Byrnes, and Dave Puuri; back row gional Class D track championships this spring, both titles for Co-Coach Dave 'Koski, Dave Stephens, Paul Kinnunen, Pete the second straight year, and will have 11 qualifiers in the Up- Sorelle, Raymond Pierpont, John Gravier, Dan Garfield, Al Whi- Peninsula championships being run off this Saturday at North- ton, Scott Weatherston, Scott Garfield, Doug Repaal, Ron Dix ern Michigan University in Marquette. Shown, left to rght, and Co-Coach Roland Antila. (Daily Globe Photo) are: Front row--Richard Baird, Glen Born, Jim Spolarich, Ger- Softball PAGE 12 Ironwood Daily Globe, Wednesday, May 22, 1968 Mellen, Glidden Post Tourney Wins Vikings Blank Hurley by 5-0 MELLEN--Mellen and Glidden High School won first round victories in the district WIAA baseball tournament here Tuesday afternoon at the expense of Winter and Hurley, respectively. Glidden's Vikings shut out the Hurley Midgets, 5-0, in the seven-inning opener, and then the Mellen Granite Diggers used a slashing' four-run first inning to set the pace for a leisurely 104 win over Winter. Hurley and Winter are thus eliminated from the tournament, while Glidden and Mellen will play for the district title today at 3 p.m. on the Mellen High School athletic field here. Jim McCorison pitched a two- hit shutout in leading Glidden's victory parade, exhibiting sterling control of his hard right- handed throwing. Porky's Bar outlasted D B Freight Sales to take a 10-inn-i ing, 5-2, victory in the Ironwood Slow Pitch League Monday night, coming through with a j three-run rally in the top of the I NEW YORK (AP) -- Sonny Sonny Werblin Steps Out as Jets' President, Part Owner 10th to salt away the win. Werblin, who breathed life into A double by Bob Sertic to j the struggling American Foot- open the 10th, followed by Bob Olson's single and a home run by Jim Jeresky did the trick for Porky's. Bob Sertic also had a home run for Porky's in an earlier inning, and Frank Dravecky smashed a double. Milt Krznarich slashed a double for D B 's only extra-base blow. Jim Reed hurled the win for Porky's Bar, with Ron Billie and Chenzo behind the plate. Archie Searle took the loss, with Fertile and Alexandroni doing the catching. Co-captains of Next Season's Team Named TROY. N. Y. CAP) -- Dave Burkhart, an outfielder from Warren, Mich., and Jack Hart, ^ a shortstop from Darien, Conn., ThT two" teams went score- have been elected cocaptains of ball League by spending big, big money for players, has stepped out as an owner and president of the New York Jets. Werblin sold his "little better than 20 per cent" of the club to four mostly silent - partners, Donald Lillis, Phillip H. Iselin, Townsend Martin and Leon Hess. "The deal has been made. We offered Sonny a price and he accepted," Martin said, confirming to The Associated Press Tuesday night the oft-rumored sale. The transaction, Martin said, was to have been an- less through the opening two innings, then the winners erupt- Cubs -- Mike Stanszak, 102 ed for three runs in the top of Shamrock; Joe Maslanka, 155 E. Coolidge; Joel Aimone, 240 E. Ash; Jon Chouinard, Rte. 2, Box 53; Jim Pawlak, 456 Elm; Dan Pribyl, 607 Oak. A total of 37 baseball players were selected as a result of bidding by league managers after preliminary tryouts. This restocking process brings the player strength of the six teams to the limit of 90 permitted by Little League rules. Outboard Marathon Race Set for July TOPINABEE (AP)--The 20th annual Top 0' Michigan outboard marathon race, covering 87 miles from Topinabee on Mullett Lake to Alanson on Crooked River and return, is schdeuled July 13-14. Qualifying runs are scheduled the opening day with the marathon run along the inland waterway the following day. Last year about 75 boats entered in the five classes took part in the race. the third inning. Steve Schraufnagel's line triple to right center with the bases loaded was the key blow, knocking in all three runs in the rally. It all started when T. Druschke' singled and went to third when Kemph was safe on an error. Grapenthien was safe on a fielder's choice to fill the bases, setting the stage f o r SchraufnageFs big blow. Two more runs were added by the victors in the fifth when g d ^ us . kc I ° 0 K u r t a Greg Hart singled and Grapen-1 Han ·? o thien followed with a run. l Kcmph Meanwhile the Midgets were, the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute baseball team for next season. Both are 20-year-old juniors. the NFL by signing quarterback Joe Namath out of the University of Alabama for a stunning $400,000, the first big bonus. He gave the AFL more recognition by outbidding the NFL for other less successful players- Carl McAdams, $325,000; Bill Yearby, $300.000; John Huarte, $200,000 and Bob Schweichert, $150,000. Werblin's last move involving players was last Saturday's signing of Namath to a new contract reportedly for $500,000 for three to five years. It was Werblin's big bonuses that started the all-out war between the two leagues for top , i college graduates, and eventual- The four wealthy owners, who j j ^ » 0 the er of the ong with Werblin have inter-[^ g move Werblin bitter . ests in Monmouth Park race . oo DOSe d track, will be equal partners, J ^ with Lillis taking Werblin's posi- Head Coach Named PONTIAC (AP)--Ralph Grubb has been named head basketball coach at Pontiac Central High School, succeeding Fred Zittel, who resigned to pursue graduate studies Grubb was the school's reserve coach for the past 12 years. would remain as i general manager and head I coach "as far as I know." Werblin was unavailable for comment. hnmp T Drus'ke 3 1 l H S v . e t c h nume Elhs t ,, ,, 1 0 0 2 0 0 Personally, it was a reported oT "the "team I long-standing conflict between ' j Werblin and his silent partners I that led to his departure. A ma- i jor point was supposed to have been the spotlight that always followed Werblin while the others stood in the shadows of the The price was not disclosed, but the team is estimated to be worth $15 million in the open team's success, although their share of the team was about equal market compared tc the SI mil-' In recent months, it is be- lion the five men paid the lieved to have resulted in ft league for the financially dis-' choice between Werblin buying tressed franchise in 1963. I out the other four, or selling out The publicity-wise Werblin, | t o who ran the show, was the, m o builder of the team's success on the field and at the gate where it has led the league the last four held to two harmless singles by j Jim Bertagnoli and Pete Aim-, one. i McCorison for Glidden and i Dan Swetkovich of the Midgets j Totdlb 28 Scorinp b T o t a l s Mellen (111) W i n t e r AB R H , 11 ,, ,, ~ j i Barabc 1 0 0 R Olson went all the way on the mound. Ncimark i o oj oison Hank Aaron's 39 home runs led the National League last season. He also led the Atlanta Braves in hitting with 307 and in runs batted in with 109. Kipke Talks About Football At Hall of Fame Induction DETROIT (AP)-- Harry Kipke, who used to punt footballs almost out of sight for Michigan football teams in the early 1920's, shook a lot of hands Tuesday night, held other people's drinks for them, and talked about athletics -- how it and chose Kipke as a halfback for his 1922 All-America team. Kipke won nine varsity letters at Michigan, three each in football, basketball and baseball from 1921 through 1924. Immediately after graduation he became assistant football used to be and how it seems now. The occasion was the 14th annual induction into the Michigan Sports Hall of Fame at Cobo Hall. The dinner and ceremony also honored Ebbie Goodfellow, star hockey player of the Detroit Red Wings' first 25 years, and former Michigan State baseball coach John Kobs, who died last Jan. 28 at the age of 69. His award was accepted by his widow, Mrs. Lauretta Kobs. Kipke, now 68, has retired from his job with the Coca-Cola Co. to his summer home in Port Huron. He plays golf, goes down to Ann Arbor on Michigan football Saturdays, but "otherwise I just use the television set," he said. Honored for an athletic career that began almost a generation before television, Kipke easily singled out his favorite moment in sport. It was the 1922 football game against Ohio State in Columbus. The then-new stadium was dedicated that day, but Kipke was an ungracious guest. Michigan won 19-0, and "I think I made 15 of those points," Kipke recalled. He remembers having kicked 11 punts averaging 49 yards I Kipke sad. from scrimmage. None was re- "In my day--thai was during Murkcc N u u t m e n J Turne\ Dalbcsio Winter Mellen McCorison gave up only two hits, struck out six and issued only a single pass. Swetkovich, who started for the Midgets when Coach Bill Zell decided to ' gamble on saving Gary Kurta | w .£' 1 «S' th \ for a possible championship ] stacker game, pitched fine ball except | ? h p' for his two luckless innings, j G Peters Swetkovich gave up six hits " and five runs, and issued only one base on balls, while striking out four. His teammates made one error, while Glidden was guilty of a pair of miscues. Hurley ended its spring season with this contest and will be inactive on the diamond until it starts play in the Western U. P. circuit on June 10, Ccach Zell said. In the nightcap, highly favored Mellen had no trouble with Winter, Coach Art Janssen using all 15 men on his roster while coasting to victory. A big first inning set the stage for the Granite Diggers' 2 4 l|Schuck 1 0 0 Oldccn 2 2 2 Coombs (Conger 4 2 3 M,if?rJM 1 0 O'DuBcau ·5 1 UShadis seasons in attendance. 24 ~o "2 The team was a financial fail- ure as the New York Titans in ooo ooo !to 1960-62 under the ownership of the late Harry Wismer. and the VB R H league had to take the franchise 2 0 0 before selling i t t o Werblin a n d n . n his associates o i o ' Two years later, in 1965, 4 2 i Werblin entered a bonus war 1 0 0 against t h e established National 0 1 Football League that brought » o o 1 0 1| 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 Totals 29 10 10 ToUls Scoring by innings 000 110 2-- 4 421 ?01 4 o o ' the league to the attention of the public. The 58-year-old former president of the Music Corporation of America-TV, who had a spec"4 4 tacular career in the entertain_ ment industry, won the first and ;Zio! perhaps biggest battle against coach at Missouri. He went to | easy win. Tom Markee singled East Lansing in 1928 to b e , and stole second and third. Al Michigan State's head football coach, then moved to Ann Arbor in 1929. The next year, 1930, and for three more years, Kipke's Wolverines won the Big Ten football title. After Navy service in World War II, Kipke was named to Michigan's Board of Regents. In Harry Kipke's playing days for Fielding "Hurry Up" Yost, the watchwords were "punt, pass and prayer." Players parted their hair in the middle and sometimes scorned to wear helmets. The difference now is not helmets and haircuts, but, as Kipke says, profssional football and television. "Bump Elliott (Michigan head football coach) needs a good season this fall," Kipke said, noting the rumbles of alumni dissatisfaction with recent Michigan teams, and the difficulty of attracting a crowd just 35 miles from the Detroit Lions. It takes more than just players now, he said. Athletics have become political: the professional players are organized, the amateurs are demonstrating; and it all makes turned for yardage gained. (he depression--it was hard to Walter Camp saw that game I find a boy a job," Kipke said. Stam was hit by a pitch and then stole second Neil Turney's single scored Markee and Stam and then Jerry Parker stroked a triple to plate Turney. Parker promptly stole home on the pitcher's windup to complete the four-run opening rally. | Dick Conger went all the way, j on the mound for Winter, giving i up 10 runs on 10 hits, while j walking two and striking out five. He also cracked a double in his own behalf, and Dave Shadis also had a double for the losers. Gene Dalbesio started on the hill for Mellen and was relieved by Brad Chalmers in the fifth as Coach Janssen divided the pitching burden with an eye on the championship game today. Dalbesio gave up one hit and one run while striking out six and issuing five passes. Chalmers gave up three hits and three runs, struck out three and walked none. The winner of today's championship match will go on to meet the winner of the Hayward district at an unannounced time and place. G l i d d e n (r,) | I I u r I o y (ft) AB R H[ AT3 R H i H n r l 3 1 l i l . o r p t l "! 0 n Prlrrsnn 1 0 OKnsfvir . T O O G r ^ n p n n « 2 1 V a n r l r v r)r -5 n 0 S c h r = i i i f r ] 3 n I Rf r l r t e n o h 3 0 ! McCorl'n 3 0 l|Kobinson 3 0 0 - Biggest CHAIN SAW and LAWN MOWER News of the Year! GRAND OPENING THURSDAY, May 23rd Only 5 H.P. XL Automatic Chain Saw 1000 Sold at 219.95 Thurs. Only 179 95 wilh best 16- inch bar and Oregon Cham FACTORY MAN Will Be Here All Day and Evening 'Til 9 P.M. to Give Free Saw Adjustments Over $60 Worth of FREE PRIZES To Be Given Away -- No Obligation Any worn out Chain or Old Rusty Sawing Device worth $5.00 on purchase of New Chain to fit any make or model saw. 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