Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 10, 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, May 10, 1965
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Page 9
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MONDAY, MAY 10,1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Michigan Teams Headline Action In Big Ten Race By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS First place Michigan and third place Michigan State together now hold one key to the Big Ten baseball championship. The Wolverines, who tasted defeat for the first time in nine games Saturday, and the Spartans meet Friday at Ann Arbor In a showdown all their own With the conference race at a point where every game is crucial, the Wolverine - Spartan confrontation will be a Big Ten attraction. * * * Versatile Dick Kenney, MSU's famed barefooted football field goal kicker, hurled a six-hit 7-2 victory over the Gophers in the opener of a doubleheader which State swept with a 3-2 victory in the second game. After the game Kenney, without changing uniform, joined the MSU football game and booted a 31-yard field goal. Michigan was forced to split with Iowa, winning the first game 4-3 and dropping the second 2-1. In other baseball games Western Michigan topped Miami of Ohio 4-1; Illinois and Central Michigan split a doubleheader; Detroit took two from Ferris; Northwood Institute split with Hillsdale; and Allegheny downed Eastern Michigan 2-1 in extra innings. Illinois State's Claude Krcik slammed a home run in the third inning to help power his squad to a 3-2 opening game victory. CMU bounced back to win the nightcap 9-4 and bring its record to 19-5. Fletcher Miller and Paul Peterson hit homers for Central in the second Interstate Athletic Conference game. * * * The Detroit-Ferris twin bill featured 11 home runs, including four by Bob Green of Ferris. Detroit swept the Big Rapids doubleheader by scores ol 8-5 and 18-16. Pat Cummings' three run •homer in the seventh saved the second game for Northwood which had bowed to host Hillsdale 2-1 in the opener. Harry Shatel tossed a three-hitter for Hillsda! in the first game of a non-league pair. The Broncos of Western Michioan held visiting Miami to a one unearned run in their Mid-American Conference encounter. The victory boosted WMU's conference record to 7-1. Anti-Firearms Bill Opposed By Conservation Director LANSING — "We're all for promoting proper use of fire- irms but this bill Is a ridiculous, helter-skelter approa c h to the problem. It proposes to cut off the noses of many to spite the faces of a few without guaranteeing to solve anything. This is overybody-be-damned logic and we don't buy It." The words come from Michigan Conservation Direc tor Ralph A. MacMullan in a verbal blast at Senate Bill 1592, now in Congress, which threatens to hamstring the use and sale of firearms across the nation. If enacted as it has been endorsed by the Johnson administration, the so-called Dodd bill would wipe out all mail order sales of sporting firearms and restrict their over-the-coun t e r purchase. "This measure takes the line of bull-headed reasoning that the end justifies the means, no matter who gets hurt," MacMullan says. "In this case, it would be millions of sportsmen, engaged in one of the finest forms of outdoor recreation, who would suffer. And what would be gained Nothing important to safer and saner gun use, I'll wager." MacMullan goes on to point out that the Dodd billl would work a special hardship on rural hunters who live long distances from stores selling firearms, and whose way of life is most closely connected with owning and using guns for sport. Another provision of S.1592 would prevent all persons under the age of 18 from purchasing any type of firearm. State Keglers 7th in ABC ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — Gordy Slauter and Ed Olszewski of Grand Rapids, Mich. totaled 1222 to take seventh place in classic doubles in Sunday's only significant minor events change at the American Bowling Congress tournament. Slauter, 25, led the pair with a 636 series. Olszewski, 47, con tributed 586. Slauter and Olszewski, both bowling center managers rolled games of 371, 426 and 425 as they fell short of the 1281 series which launched Ed Lubansk and Bill Golembiewski of De troit into first place in the pro fessional doubles nearly a montn ago. Four colts won the Kentuckj Derby by eight lengths, th greatest margin for any winner They were Old Rosebud, Johns town, Whirlaway and Assult. •Here," says MacMullan, "is another case of fuzzy think ing which could keep thousands of youngsters from enjoying the hrills of hunting simply because if their age, not because of any hingy they've done wrong. It seems to me, we should be giving our youth more of a chance or wholesome sport instead of ncreasing their idle time for ;etting into trouble." Under various sections of S.1592, the Secretary of the Treasury would be given a free hand to prescribe regulat ions governing the sale, shipm e n t, ransportation, and purchase of irearms. According to MacMullan, this could well produce a sticky bundle of red tape for sportsm e n, with the possibility that firearm owners would have to be fingerprinted, register their weapons, Main police permits to use their guns, etc. Anti-firearms factions purportedly are trying to keep weapons out of the hands of crimin a 1 s and incompetent users. "That's all fine and good ," says MacMullan, "but this measure just won't do the job. Criminals and potential law-breakers can steal,, borrow, smuggle, or manufacture their own weapons. You can bet no x hold-up artist will ever bother to register his weapon, whether it's a revolver, switchblade, or blackjack." The country's foremost sporting and conservation lead e r s share MacMullan's views about S.1592. They contend this bill, in its present form, threatens to needlessly restrict and hara s s the law-abiding hunter without any hope of material benefit in Knudson Leads in Colonial Tourney By HAROLD V. RATLIFF FORT WORTH, Tex. (AP) — George Knudson, the Canadian who may become the fifth man to lead the $100,000 Colonial National Golf Tournament all the way, went out today in the rain- plagued tournament boasting a one-stroke bulge over Bruce Crampton and Tony Lema. The final round was postponed Sunday because of a one-half inch rain accompanied by lightning. Knudson was neither helped nor hurt by the postponement. Entering the final round with a one-under-par 209 for 54 holes, George, up with the top echelon in most tournaments, parred the first two holes of the final round before the postponement. Crampton, who had 210, did the same and stayed a stroke back. But Lema took a bogey on the second hole. Only 17 players had finished the final round when it was postponed after two stops. Among the finishers were Tommy Aaron and Chris Blocker, who had one-over-par 71 over the 7,100-yard Colonial Country Club course. But Aaron had 228 for 54 holes and Blocker 226. So they weren't regretful that there had been a postponement. Juan Rodriguez and Doug Sanders didn't like it though. Major League Viet Nam Jeweler Uses Torch To Prove Gems Are Not Glass reducing arms. improper use of fire- A better way to curb misuse of firearms is to center penalties on the wrongdoers, not on the weapons, experts say. Persons for and against the Dodd bill will have a chance to speak their minds May 19-21 when public hearings are held on the measure in Washington, D. C. MacMullan, in expressing his views ahead of the hearing, repeats that the Department is sympathetic to the bill's intent of controlling the misuse of fire- They both stroke and had picked up a gone into a tie for third with Lema. Knudson led the first round with a 68, was tied for the lead at the halfway mark with 139 and shot back ahead Saturday with a 70. Sam Snead, Chandler Harper, Clayton Heafner and Julius Boros are the four players to win the tournament by staying on top through the four rounds. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (35 at bats)—Lynch, Pittsburgh, .389; J. Alou, San Francisco; Allen, Philadelphia, and Coleman, Cincinnati, .373. Runs—Mays, San Francisco, 22; Rose, Cincinnati, 21. Runs batted in—Banks, Chicago, 32; Mays, San Francisco, 19. Hits—J. Alou, San Francisco, 38; Mays, San Francisco, 33 Doubles — Kranepool, New jfork, 9; Santo, Chicago; Morgan and Wynn, Houston, and W. Davis, Los Angeles, 7. Triples—Morgan, Houston, 3; 8 tied with 2. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 10; Banks, Chicago, 8. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 17; Brock, St. Louis, 13. Pitching -r- Giusti, Houston, and Gibson, St. Louis, 5-0, 1.000. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 48; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 46. American League Batting (35 at bats) — Whitfield, Cleveland, .429; Mathews, Kansas City, ,372. Runs — Wagner, Cleveland, 19; Green, Boston, 18. Runs batted in—Powell, Baltimore, and Mantilla, Boston, If) Hits — Campaneris, Kansas City, 28; Cardenal, Los Angeles, and Tresh, New York, 27. Doubles — Tresh, New York, 9; Yastrzemski, Boston, and Versalles, Minnesota, 8. Triples — Blasingame, Washington, 5; Aparicio, Baltimore; Mathews, Kansas City, and Fregosi, Los Angeles, 4. Home runs — Blefary, Baltimore, and Conigliaro, Boston, 7. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Baltimore, and Campaneris, Kansas City, 6. Pitching—Roberts, Baltimore and Pascual, Minnesota, 4-0 1.000. Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleve land, 37; Chance, Los Angeles 31. DA By HAL BOYLE NANG, South Viet | and another victory is chalked Nam i U P for Oriental salesmanship. (AP) — Kim Chi rarely sells a . Every war zone needs a na- star sapphire to an American! tive "can-do" man to get things service man without first apply-i done. "Can-do" man here is un- ing a blowtorch to it to prove undoubtedly Kim Chi. tf he can't isn't glass. Watching Kim Chi earnestly do it for you, It can't be done. Kim Chi is a slender man of foot pedal the torch as he turns 39 stands out because he the hot flame on two pieces of always wears a black necktie. glitter on a slab is one of the He look s about 21 but he has best acts in the Far East. The ei iM. children and is buoyantly glass melts, the real gem doesn't. "Glass fini," exclaims Kim Chi triumphantly. "But ruby no ni. Emerald no fini. Star sap- hire no fini." The impressed il dutifully forks over $10 or $20 Capt. Floyd R. a helicopter air from Mogadore, inarticulate In about the same number of languages. "I learn English by myself," no one Records Fall in West Coast Meet isus he arms. "However," he explains, "this measure won't do the job, and it would hurt a lot of innocent sportsmen besides." While S1592 remains in the center ring of controv e r s y . MacMullan and his staff are focusing a hard look at all firearm legislation in Congress. "We'll do everything we can to protect hunter rights and conservation interests against unduly restrictive regulations," the director promises. W. Aurora St. Ironwood START YOUR WEEK OFF RIGHT WITH THESE VALUES at YOUR FRIENDLY NATIONAL FOOD STORE! FIRM, GOLDEN RIPE BANANAS JUMBO HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLE 69° each CELLO CARROTS 2 Ib. cello • •• -^^^ • ^^ 29 TROPICAL ORANGE 4 DRINK 100 32 01. btls. Qutnch your this! with th«M favorites: HAWAIIAN PUNCH 3 4601. cans 00 DOLE PINEAPPLE U.S. GOVT INSPECTED PORK TENDERLOINS .. TOP TASTE BREAKFAST BEEF SAUSAGE 1 Ib. pkg. TOP TASTE Lucky Debonair Enters Preakness By TED MEIER Associated Press Sports Writer Lucky Debonair, winner of the Kentucky Derby, goes after the $150,000 Preakness at Pimlico in Baltimore this week in his campaign to become racing's first Triple Crown winner in 17 years. A smaller field than the 11 that went to the post at Churchill Downs is post parade expected for the at approximately BOLOGNA By the Piece Pound £65 VALUABLE COUPON EXTRA FREE Gift House Stomps with this coupon and your purchase of KRAFT'S CHOCOLATE COVERED ALMOND CLUSTERS Coupon good at Ironwood National Food Stor* effective Mon., May 10th through Sat.. May 15th offer. FREE GIFTS WITH 4th WEEK COUPONS FROM YOUR MAILER 4:35 p.m. EST, some 10 minutes before the start of the race. Already declared out of the 1 3-16 miles of the second event in the Triple Crown is Jacinto, who was favored over Lucky Debonair in the Santa Anita Derby, but finished second. The William Haggin Perry colt was found to be still troubled with an ankle Injury and was scratched from the Preakness Prep Saturday as well as the Preakness. Sure to be back to challenge the Derby winner, owned by Mrs. Ada L. Rice of Chicago, will be Ogden Phipps' Dapper Dan, beaten only a neck in the Derby after a thrilling charge from last place, and Isidor Bieber's Flag Raiser who set the pace for one mile in the Derby, then faded to eighth. Flag Raiser again is expected to go to the front in the Preakness under jockey Bobby Ussery. The Bieber colt warmed up with an eight-length victory in the stake record time of 1:34 1-5 in the Withers Mile at Aqueduct Saturday. Jockey Willie Shoemaker was undismayed, however, and confident that Lucky Debonair will win the Preakness. Other 3-year-olds expected to go in the Preakness are Tom Rolfe, Native Charger and Hail To All who finished third, fourth and fifth, respectively, in the Derby. College Scoreboard By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baseball Michigan 4-1, Iowa 3-2 Michigan State 7-3, Minnesota 2-2 Western Michigan 4, Miam (Ohio) 1 Illinois State 3-4, Centra Michigan 2-9 Northwood Institute 1-5, Hills dale 2-4 Detroit 8-18, Ferris 5-16 Allegheny 2, Eastern Mich igan 1, 11 innings Tennis Ferris 8, Aquinas 1 Michigan State 8, Purdue 1 Michigan 8, Wisconsin 1 Track Michigan'79, Penn State 43 Eastern Michigan 68, Centra Michigan 63 Western Michigan 70, Mich igan State 69, Miami (Ohio) 3 Golf Ohio State 756, Indiana an Notre Dame 762, Purdue 763 Michigan 772, Michigan Stat 775. Bowling Green 17, Western Michigan 7 Toledo 12, Western Michiga 12, tie Miami (Ohio) 14 V&, Western Michigan 9'/a Central Michigan 8, Eastern Michigan 7 Northern Michigan 10, Northland 5 FRESNO, Calif (AP)—Stanord and Oklahoma State have vorld-record performances to- ' ay pending official recognition | fter the weekend of the West yoast Relays produced a series ^ great collegiate perform- nces. The Cowboys of Oklahoma State sped to a world-record hattering performance in the wo-mile relay after Stanford's ndians raced to a 440-relay •ecord. Most unexpected was the Indians' performance when they posted a time of 39.7, lowering ,he mark set last year by an Australian National team at 39.9. After winning the 100 in 9.3 econds, Larry Questad of Stanford anchored a team with Eric Frische, Dale Rubin and Bob Mclntyre to the record. His performance earned Questad the outstanding athlete award. The Oklahoma State quartet sped over the fast Ratcliffe Stadium clay in 7:18.3 to better the world standard of 7:19 shared by Villanova and Oregon State. Jimmie Metcalf, John Perry, Tom Von Ruden and Perry's brother, Dave, far outdistanced second-place Southern California. Kim Chi runs three Jewelry' stores and is the GI's pal when| it comes to changing money,: getting laundry done, or having! a pair of shoes made. If he's not, in that particular line of work himself, he has a relative or close friend who is. Over a pair of beers which he insisted on buying, Kim Chi explained his philosophy: "I like the soldiers. Most of our people like the American soldiers. It makes sentiment between us. "I no get big profit. I try to make all people happy. "Wife work in stores with me. Wldren too small." As to the quality of his torch- tested wares, Rockhart, 32, rescue pilot Ohio, said: "I gave Kim Chi an old Jacket and $3 for an emerald and lent it home to my wife. She hid it assayed by a Jeweler back home, and he told her It is worth between $30 and $40.' Kim Chi wants to become the biggest Jewelry dealer In Viet Nam. As I left he insisted on giving me a Buddhist good luck charm, a rough stone which he said was an uncut star sapphire, six old bronze coins, and a green-blue-red gem called an alexandrite. "I like to go to America sorrie- i time and study how do business Chi with wist- Russian Soldier Sets Weightlifting Record YEREVAN, Russia (AP) — Viktor Kurentsov, a 24-year-old Russian soldier, is holder of the new world middleweight weight lifting record. Kurentsov lifted 992.08 pounds at the Sovie Championships Sunday, break ing the world mark held by Rus sia's Alexander Kurynov by 5.5 pounds. is little 1 think we could Chi. He is a born can-do man, and I think Tiffany's is luck} he is over her*.. lender Paces Ohio to Tournament-Style Win EAST LANSING (AP)—Paced by medalist Bob Zender, Ohio State posted the low score of 756 for 36 holes Saturday in a six-team, tournament-style golf meet at Michigan State's Forest Akers course. Indiana and Notre Dame tied for second with 762. Purdue had 763, Michigan 772 and MSU 775. Speed Riggs, famous tobacco auctioneer recommends nor They put back the taste others take away Three sons of Needles, winner of the 1956 Kentucky .Derby, are eligible for this year's event at Churchill Downs on May 1. They are Chinatowner, Mr. Pak and Needles' Count. (76E DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Saturday's Results Okla. City 2, San Diego 1 Arkansas 3, Salt Lake 1 Tacoma 4, Portland 3 Denver 10, Indianapolis 1 Hawaii 7, Seattle 5, 10 innings Sunday's Results San Diego at Okla. City, rain Tacoma 4-3, Portland 1-7 Seattle 5-5, Hawaii 1-0 Spokane 3, Vancouver 1 Salt Lake 3, Arkansas 3, called 7 innings, rain Indianapolis 8-3, Denver 4-1 International League Saturday's Results Toronto 4, Toledo 1 Jacksonville 6, Rochester 5 Buffalo 6, Columbus 3 Atlanta 4, Syracuse 3 Sunday's Results Toledo 3-6, Toronto 0-2 Columbus 9-6, Buffalo 4-3 Atlanta 3-1, Syracuse 0-4 Rochester 14-8, Jacksonville 7-10 SPECIALS for TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY FINER fRIRUJRY FOODS ORANGES D.Z. 69 C California large Russet "i" Six* POTATOES 1.29 25 Ib. bag Crisp, Golden CARROTS 2 bags25C CHICKEN LEGS Thighs ID 39t GROUND BEEF Ib. 43c 3-lbs. or more Lesser Amounts, Ibs. 47c Large, Long Green CUCUMBERS each 10 Whole or Sliced 16-oz. Cans Yukon Soda Del Monte Clark's GUM Johnston Drink -- All Flavors 24-ox. btls. Plus Deposit Fruit Cocktail Y.C. Sliced Peaches Golden Corn Assorted Flavors Cookies 5 Varieties 7 8V4-OX. Ctn. of 20 Pkg*. 3 Orange Orange-Pineapple Tropical 3 - llVa-Oi. Nestles Candy ^ 5 39 THE GREAT ATLANTIC 4 PACIFIC TEA COMPANY, MC uper f^arkets AMERICA'S DEPENDABLE FOOD MERCHANT SINCE IUS9 All Price* Effective Thru UoylStk

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