Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 12, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Monday, July 12, 1965
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Page 9
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MONDAY, JULY 12, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IftONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINE Ron Clarke Sets 3-Mile Record LONDON (AP) — Track and field observers still marveled today over the latest world record performance by Ron Clarke, the amazing Australian distance star. But Clarke, who became the first man to crack the 13-mimite barrier for three miles with an Incredible 12:52.4 clocking in last Saturday's British Amateur Championships, is far from satisfied. "I hope to keep on Improving all the time," he said after clipping nearly eight seconds off his own pending world three-mile mark. "The only thing certain In this life is what you've done — what lies behind you." Clarke, sparked by the torrid pace of young Gerry Llndgren of Seattle added the threc-milp standard to his collection of world marks for 10 miles, 10 kilometers and five kilometers while leading three other finishers to national three-mile records . Llndtfren. who trailed the Aussie by 80 yards at the finish, set a U.S. citizen's mark of 13:04.2. Lajos Mecser of Hungary was third in 13:07.8 and Derek Graham of Ireland fourth In 13:05.8. shape with as much pre-tourney playing as possible. He planned ;o take part in a pro-amateur tournament at MlssissaUgua today involving several of the 99 players exempt from qualifying and will hit the course again Tuesday during practice rounds. During the pro-amateur event, another 154 of the 253 entries were scheduled to battle it out for tiie remaining 45 spots In the $100,000 tournament. Former Cardinal Gains Revenge CHICAGO (AP) — Everett (Chris) Krug gained his revenge from the St. Louis Cardinals in major league fashion Sunday. Krug, a 25-year-old rookie catcher with the Chicago Cubs who, before helping deal the world champion Cardinals a pair of 6-0 shutouts, could point to little more of distinction than having been born on Christmas Day. His career started in 1958 when he signed with the Cardinals. After seven unsuccessful years in the minors, the Cardinals dropped him from double A ball to Class A last year. "That was It for me," said Krug Sunday, as he basked in Major League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (200 at bats) — Yas- trzemski, Boston, .340; Hall, Minnesota, .325. Runs — versalles, Minnesota, 59; Ollva, Minnesota, 67. Runs batted in — Colavlto, Cleveland, 61; Mantilla, Boston, 59. Hits — Davalillo, Cleveland, Cleveland, 101; Ollva, Minnesota, 96. Doubles — Ollva, Minnesota, 24; Yastrzemskl, Boston, 22. Triples— Aparlcio, Baltimore, and Campaneris, Kansas City, 8. Home runs—Colavito, Cleveland, and Horton, Detroit* 20. Stolen bases — Campaneris, Kansas City, 28; Cardenal, Los Angeles, 25. Pitching (8 decisions)—Grant, Minnesota, 9-2, .818; Pascual, Minnesota, 8-2, .800. Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleveland, 164; Lolich, Detroit, 116. National League Batting (200 at bats)—Mays, San Francisco, .339; Clevnente, Pittsburgh, .338. Runs—Harper, Cincinnati, 10; Robinson, Cincinnati, 66. Runs batted in—Banks, Chi- the glory'of catching a pair of I "go. a™* Johnson, Cincinnati, Player Ready For Tourney TORONTO (AP) — The 56th Canadian Open Golf Championship doesn't start until Wednesday, but South African Gary Player already has moved into the spotlight. Player attracted a huge gallery for a practice round Sunday <*t the Mlsslssaugua course where the tournament, will be played. The fans wanted to sec if a neck Injury which forced the U.S. Open champion from the third round of last week's British Open would keep him out of the 72-hole event here. As far as Player is concerned, It won't He hopes to get the neck into shutouts and driving in five runs. His four hits included a three-run homer and a bases- loaded double. "The Dallas-Fort Worth club drafted me last year, but I wrote the Cubs and told them I wouldn't report unless I got one chance in the majors. They've {riven me the chance, and now I'm going to try and make the j most of it." 65. Hits — Clendenon, Pittsburgh, 107; Rose, Cincinnati, and Clemente, Pittsburgh, 106. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 27; Allen, Philadelphia, 22. Triples —Callison. Philadelphia, 11; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 10. Home runs—Mays, San Fran- 23; Stargell, Pittsburgh, FISHING HOOKS—When It comes to selecting the right fishing hook, the angler has quite a variety of sizes and styles to choose from. Shown here at two-thirds their actual size are some Kelso Romps to Easy Triumph By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer Old Kelso Is back, spry as a yearling, deadly as ever and once again gunning for the Horse of the Year title that has been his personal property for five years. "He was the Kelso of old." chortled jockey Ismael Valenzuela after the grand old gelding romped In an easy victory in the $21,85d Diamond State Handicap at Delaware Park Saturday. And this, of course, Is nothing but bad news — In spades — for any future opponent of the 8- year-old star of the Bohemia Stables. Those opponents now appear to Include the more stout-hearted nominees for the July 24 running of the $100,000 Brooklyn Handicap at Aqueduct. His romp In the Diamond State was only the second outing of the year for Kelso—he had a surprise prep the week before—and proved only that he is ready to add to his already sparkling record and again of them. The main thing an angler should note in his selection of , make a late summer charge at a hook Is the kind of fish he's going after. Predatory fish such •- • • ""as the bass, pike, trout, and muskie have much larger mouths than bluegills, perch, and other such panfish. Some fish slurp the bait, some gulp It, some bite and' chew. These differences determine the size, length of shank, and style of hook used. WATCH FOR GAMBLES 10% DISCOUNT DAY Coming This Week! Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED TRESS International League Saturday's Results Atlanta 3, Jacksonville 1, 2nd game postponed, rain Columbus 5, Toledo 2 Syracuse 11, Buffalo 1 Toronto 6, Rochester 2 Sunday's Results Rochester 3-1, Toronto 0-5 Syracuse 6-11, Buffalo 3-7 Columbus 6-3. Toledo 4-1 Jacksonville 5-4, Atlanta 1-8 Pacific Coast League Saturday's Results Seattle 8, Oklahoma City 5 Vancouver 4, Arkansas 2 Denver 4, Spokane 1 San Diego 8, Indianapolis l Tacoma 3-11, Salt Lake 1-6 Hawaii at Portland, postponed, rain Sunday's Results San Diego 2, Indianapolis 1 Portland 8-1, Hawaii 6-5 Denver 6-5, Spokane 4-4, 2nd game 13 innings Oklahoma City 4, Seattle 3 Salt Lake City 8, Tacoma 7 Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 55; Brock, St. Louis, 38. Pitching (8 decisions) — Koufax, Los Angeles, 15-3, .833; Farrel], Houston, 7-2, .778. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los Angeles, 195; Gibson, St. Louis, 152. Major League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING — Chris Krug, Chicago, collected four hits, Including a homer and two doubles, and drove in five runs as the Cubs swept a pair of 6-0 games from St. Louis. PITCHING — Dean Chance, Los Angeles, scattered seven hits for his first complete game in two months in the Angels' 2-0 triumph over Cleveland. Conservation Chief Praises Work of State Legislature LANSING — ."This Leglsla-1 resources, the continuity of pro- ture nas written more potential j fessional leadership Is an abso- the handicap title. That record already ranks as one of the best of all time. He has won five straight Horse of the Year titles. No other horse has won more than two. The $14,202 he won for owner Mrs. Richard C. duPont pushed his record winnings to $1,908,604 and put him within reach of becoming the first $2 million winner in history. 7TH INNING STRETCH Most generally accepted story of the orignation of the seventh inning stretch in baseball: President William Howard Taft got up to stretch In the 7th inning and the crowd, thinking he was leaving, rose to pay him honor. u Frying Chicken Legs 39c Super Right With Thighs, Ib. Semi-Boneless HAM Fully Cooked, 5.R., Whole or Half, Ib. 79c Head n F qn Lettuce L1 3 9 Nectarines O,u. 100 Cake Jane Parker Save lOc Whitehnuse , ,. Dry Solids /V^" lOc Off Label 6 - 4 "°*' Tomato Rice 2 Instant Milk Ice Cream Dinners Instant Fels Marvel Chocolat* Marshmallow Half Gal. Sultana FTOICH 5 Varieties 3 Oeterqent 2!e Off Label Nigs. 5-lb.. 39c 25c 85c 59c $].00 $].10 progress into Michigan's conservation movement than any other in the 44-year History of our department." With these words, Conservation Director Ralph A. MacMullan heaped praise upon Michigan lawmakers for their "monumental" record of grinding out more than 30 measures affect- Ing the department's programs during the 1066 legislative session which now stands recessed until fall. MacMullan notes: "Last Sept. 36 at the Ludington meeting of the Michigan United Conservation Clubs' Board of Directors, we sounded the call for a 'Conservation Legislature' in 1965. It's no exaggeration to say we got what we asked for when you look at all of the good legislation which has been passed to meet many of our state's most crucial conservation needs. Among stand-out meas u r e s passed by lawmakers in recem weeks are bills which will: Provide controls over fill Ing and dredging in inland water, and the Great Lakes through a perm'* system regulated by the department. Raise the department's budget from $20.3 million to $26.2 mil lion, with most of the increasec funds paying the shot for added recreational facilities. B r-o a d e n the department's scope of responsibility whl 1 e retaining the Conservation Com mission as its governing body under state government reorgan izatlon In which 140-odd state departments are to be consoli •dated Into less than 20. Scrap bounty payments on bobcats and red foxes which las year drained $187,000 in sporting license fees. Each one of these measu res looms large in promoting*sound er us« and management of the state's natural resources, ac cording to MacMullan. "The water bills, to the advantage of private and pub 11 c interests alike, squarely meet the problem of protecting our Great Lakes /and Inland shorel i n e s against indiscriminate uses which cause damages that cannot be reversed. "Our bigger budget, which Governor Romney had the good ute must. This system provides or that by protecting our administration against wholes ale TOE OEKt ATLANTIC & FACING TIA COMPANY, NC uper Markets AMERICA'S DEPENDABLE FOOD MERCHANT SINCE 185* All Prices Effective Thru July 14lh changes waen the political winds blow !n a different direct i o n." MacMullan explains. Welded into the department's structure under the state reorganization will be the Water Resources Commission, the Michi;an Waterways Commission, the Mlchigart Tourist Council, the Mackinnc Island State Park Commission, and the Boat i n g Control Committee. Repeal of bounties on lox e s and bobcats is viewed by MacMullan, a veteran of 18 years in game work, as a blessing for the state's sportsmen whose license money can be better spent on bonafide wldlife management programs instead of an "archaic system that doesn't p r o- duce." Among other legislation hailed by MacMullan and his staff are bills which authorize tur k e y and quail hunting seasons this fall, extend any-deer hunting by archers throughout the sta t e , place timber wolves on the protected lists, promote cont r o 1 over air and water pollutl o n, and permit the Conservat i o n Department to participate in federal aid programs related to planning and development of outdoor recreation. Drawing special plaudits from MacMullan for their "yeomen" work in steering major conservation measures through the Legisature are: Representative Einar Erland- send, Escanaba, chairman of the House Ways and Means C o m- mittee; Senator Garland Lane, Flint, chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee; Senator Car) O'Brien, Pont lac, chairman of the Senate Conservation Committee; Represen t a - tlve Joseph Snyder, St. C 1 a i r Shores, chairman of the House Conservation and Recreati o n Committee; Representative Russell Hellman, Dollar Bay, sub- chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee; and Senator Joseph Mack, Ironw o o d , sub-chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee. MacMullan also credits the Michigan United Conserv a t i o n Clubs and other organizat ions GETS FOOTBALL POST Burl Abron Toler, above, of San Francisco, has been named a National Football League official. He will be a head linesman —one of five new officials—and work a full schedule all over the country. He's first Negro official in the league. (AP Wirephoto) Gulls'Dieoff Investigated LANSING (AP) — State Con- | •servation Department scientists! are investigating a recent die-j off of gulls in Saginaw Bay, andj early tests point toward thej Swedish Horse Is Race Winner WESTBURY, N.Y. (AP) — Gunnar Nordin, tall, slim grey- ing 52-year-old Viking, showed he observed well when he drove Sweden's Pluvier III to a surprise victory in Roosevelt Raceway's $100,000 international Trot. Nordin, who couldn't do better than fifth with a horse named Otkha in the 1964 International, spent several months in this country a year ago observing American methods of training and driving. The trip paid off to the tune of $50,000 for Goesta Valentine, Swedish brewer and landowner of timber lands. : Nordin brought Valentine's 6- year-old trotter, unbeaten in his native land, home one-half length in front of Italy's well regarded Steno with a 2:36 2-5 clocking for the 1V4 miles. '. France's Quioco was another : three lengths back in third place i with fourth going to the other French entry, Queronvllle LB. Speedy Scot, the American representative, defending champion and winner of 43 of his 54 starts, broke stride while attempting to take the lead. Moving Costs Paid by State LANSING (AP)'-- The state's K. Whitworth Wins Tourney COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) The pendulum has swung back toward Kathy Whitworth in what has become a duel with Carol Mann for the throne of women's golfdom now that queen Mickey Wright is abdicating. Kathy triumphed by a single stroke Sunday over fellow Texan Sandra Haynie, 219 to 220. in the Ladies PGA Midwest Open for her fourth victory of the 1965 LPGA tour. Miss Mann came here on the heels of successive victories in the Lady Carling Eastern Open and the USGA Women's National Open but tied for llth place in the Midwest tourney, nine strokes off the lead. A chest cold may have hampered her. partment's Rose Lake labora- last tory said more tests will be Tne cneckg follow provlsions needed before the scientists can! of rece ntly approved legislation ^-certainty whether Type j providlng compensation to par"~ J ties dislocated by public im- E botulism is involved. Botulism showed up in last year's toll of 5,000 loons, gulls and other aquatic birds along he shores of Lake Michigan be- ,ween Wisconsin and St. ignace. The gulls under test were recovered from Saginaw Bay this week. Fay said he counted 130 dead gulls in a flight over the area. They estimated a total of 15,000 live gulls in the bay. Major league baseball's 25 man player limit goes into effect 30 days after the season opens and lasts until Sept. each year. provements. About $2 million, some of It federal funds, will be spent In for such the next seven years reimbursement. The initial checks were for $55 to George Burks and $145 to Mrs. Margaret Shafer. Burks was displaced by I 496 and Mrs. Shafer by U.8. 127 when she previously lived In Mason. Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch—Relieves Pain New •York, N. \. (9p«cl»\> - For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop itching, and relieve pain — without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving: pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all—results were so thorough that sufferers mad* astonishing statements like "Pilet have ceased to be a problemV The secret is a new healing suB- stance (Bio-Dyne®)—discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available in suppository or ointment form under the name Preparation ff9. At all drug counters. W. Aurora St. Ironwood vision to recommend, puts us • wlth paying key roles in helping back in the ball game of manag- to make this year one that will stand out ng natural resources for more and more people. Particular 1 y, t will allow us to expand leisure- time facilities for the recreation- sts we are serving in record numbers each year." llan and other department officials are also highly pleased to see the commissl o n system left intact under the reorganization of state agencies. "In the management of natural "long stand out for its legisla tive accomplishments in the field oi conservation." TV VIEWERS Television audience ot the Soviet Union is estimated at about 40 million of a population of 223 million: but 87 per cent of all American families have at least one television set. according to , estimates. SPECIALS for TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY FINEJR, f fl I RUBY FOODS FRESH CORN Sweet ODC Doz. ^^ m> ^ Ears 69 Large Arizona MELONS 3 .., 69c Sweet Georgia PEACHES 4 bsket. 69c SPECIAL STOKELY REFUND OFFER GET DETAILS IN OUR STORE $1.00 REFUND FOR ANY 6 STOKELY LABELS (Excluding 8-oz. merchandise) SELECT FROM THESE (15'/2-oz. to 17-oz. cans) DICED BEETS 6 «." 87c CUT BEETS 6 I 3 .87c CORN Cream COrn 6 cans 1.19 Fresh, White Button TRY THIS ON YOUR CHARCOAL BROILER! National's Value-Way Fresh Ground BEEF. 39' 1 Does not drip away! National's Northwest, Corn-Fed BEEF STEW >» 69 •*-», on the Cob 5 f" 49' AlaskaPeas6 1 19 MUSHROOMS 59 r—*.t*-* n £.3031 in C ib Cut Gr Beans 6^.1 19 New, Crisp Iceberg WHOLE Gr. Beans 6 T, 1.49 LETTUCE*•* M 25 TOMATO JUICE MIX OR MATCH 6 46-oz. l (*(« De ' icious Eating, Fancy cans I •ff •• • • Nectarines 3Vz-lb. bskt. 79' Pure Pickling VINEGAR 85 C 69° Fresh Roasted-ln the Shell PEANUTS..3 < 00 elder gallon white gallon FRESH BAKERY TREATS Eaekvist Cake flAUHTf Plainer tfVIIWia Sugared Top Taste Delicious WHOLE DDE Afl WHEAT BKCAU doz. 2 1-lb. loaves -IJV 39c

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