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

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Wednesday, May 12, 1965
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 1963. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, 1RONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINC Crampton Whips Hazard to Win Colonial Crown By HAROLD V. RATLIFF FORT WORTH, Tex. (AP) — A man must face up to his obligations to the game when the chips are down, Bruce Crampton mused as he sighted down the weary fairway toward hole No. 18 and "Crampton Lake" at Colonial Country Club. Three years ago, Crampton lost the Colonial National Invitation Golf Tournament by sending his approach shot into that lake. That's why. they named it for him. "I thought about using an iron off the tee and just laying up to the hole so I wouldn't be taking any clinuces," said Crampton, a handsome 29-year-old Australian who has been a big winner on the American tour. He could take a bogey and. still bag the £100,000 Colonial crown because he had a three- stroke lead over George Knudson, a Canadian, going into the final hole. "But then I thought this was not the way a champion should play; I'd say this was being chicken. I wanted to prove to myself that I could whip this hazard. So I played it a straightaway and won." Crampton started the final round Tuesday a stroke behind Kundson. But he proceeded to shoot a four-under-par 66, using only 29 putts, and his 276 for 72 holes equaled the second best in the 20-year history of the tournament It was four-under-par for the route, and the final round was played over soggy fairways and water traps. Knudson managed a par 70 for 279 and second place and observed, "It wasn't that I lost the tournament — Crampton won it." Crampton took down $20,000 for his victory and brought his total money winnings to $25,670.17. $37,754.06 when unofficial cash is added, and jumped to third place among the money winners for the year. The final round here was postponed for two days because of rain, and the players were permitted to improve the lie. Gardner Dickinson had a S8 Some Feel Fight Is Greatest Thing in Lewiston's History By LARRY ELDRIDGE LEWISTON, Maine (AP) — A few think it's sad or preposterously funny, but most local residents feel that holding the next heavyweight championship fight in a schoolboy hockey arena here will be the greatest thing that ever happened to this central Maine textile manufacturing town. Amazement and elation are and tied Tony Lema, Chi Chi Rodriguez and Don January for third place at 280. Each won $5,100. Knudson picked up $11.500 for second. Ben Hogan and Sam Snead, two of the elder statesmen of golf, finished fairly high. Hogan had 284" and tied for ninth, winning $2,233.34. Snead shot 286 and won $1,650. Arnold Palmer, who won the Tournament of Champions last week, finished with 287 and took $1,300. Jack Nicklaus and Gary Player, others of the Big Three, did not play here. Defending champion Billy Mets Lose Hunt, Purchase Hiller By TED MEIER Associated Press Sports Writer Everything seems to happen to the New York Mets. No sooner had they cut down to the 25- player limit in the major leagues, than their All-Star second baseman, Ron Hunt, Is hurt and they make a midnight purchase of Chuck Hiller from San Francisco to fill the gap. It happened like this. Hunt .collided with a St. Louis Cardinal baserunner in the fifth inning of the game Tuesday night at Shea Stadium. He suffered n separation in his left shoulder that probably will keep him out for the season. The Mets put Hunt on the disabled list, cutting the roster below the 25-player limit which is mandatory for all clubs in the National and American leagues until Sept. 1. Earlier, they had sold pitcher Carl Willey to Buffalo of the International League and made Yogi Berra a coach only by taking him off the active list. Met officials promptly got on the phone and landed Hiller from the Giants in a straight cash transaction early today. Hiller gained fame with his grand-slam homer in the 1962 World Series against the New York Yankees. The Mets thus supplied the only excitement of the night-before the cutdown midnight deadline. Most of the other clubs optioned rookies, although the Pittsburgh Pirates got down by putting veteran relief pitcher Roy Face on the disabled list. Face suffered a torn cartilage in his right knee while running in the outfield several days ago. the most common reactions to the transplanting of the May 25 Cassius Clay-Sonny Listen clambake from the Boston Garden to the Central Maine Youth Center The dissenting view ranges from amusement to the thought that Lewiston only took what no one else would have. A large majority of Lewiston's 41,000 citizens are French- Canadian in origin. They've always taken their sports seriously — with natural emphasis on hockey. But it's a good fight town too, and through the years champions like Joe Louis, Sugar Ray Robinson and Jersey Joe Walcott have fought here in non- title bouts. Walk along the main streets and the merchants and customers seem an exceptionally friendly and voluble lot. Almost Casper found the 7,134-yard Colonial Country Club course tougher than last year and wound up with 288 and a tie for 22nd. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Los Angeles Cincinnati . Houston .. Philadelphia San Francisco 12 W. L. 17 8 15 9 16 12 Milwaukee Chicago .. St. Louis . New York Pittsburgh 10 11 11 9 9 11 .12 13 11 13 13 16 16 Pet. G.B. .680 — .625 l>/2 .593 .500 .480 .476 .458 .458 .360 .360 Wolverines Take Pair From CMU MOUNT PLEASANT (AP)— Michigan edged Central Michi' gan 4-3 in the first game of a baseball doubleheader, then gained steam and won the nightcap 13-2 Tuesday. Bob Gilhooley slapped a single in the seventh inning of the opener that drove in two runs. It brought the Wolverines from a 3-2 deficit to the victory. Until then, Michigan had mustered only two runs after CMU's Fletcher Miller hit a three-run homer in the third inning. i Starting pitcher Jim Lyijynen was credited with the first- game victory. The loss went to Doug VanderWall who replaced Gary Taylor for the Chippewas readiy in either English or French. Ask them what they think of playing host as champion Clay and ex-titleholder Listen put on their controversial rematch, which was pulled out of Boston last week during a legal hassle, and they become exuberant. "Greatest thing that ever happened here — really going to put Lewiston and the whole state on the map," said a hardware store worker echoing the general consensus. But a college professor hit another note, calling it "pathetic to be picking up the bedrag gled, ragged end of a discredited sport." And others talked of the "last resort" aspect, and the "bad taste" left by the thought of taking a bout which so many other cities had refused. Youthful Mayor Robert Couturier said he was still happy the fight would be in Lewiston, but something less than enchanted with the picture of his city being given to newspaper readers across the country. The mayor said many out-of state writers, in their efforts to play up the angle of a big fight moving to a small town, have gone overboard to make It appear that Lewiston, Maine's second largest city, is in the midst of a trackless wilderness Yogi Retires as Active Player NEW YORK (AP) — Yogi Berra is 40 years old today and he feels every one of those years. He feels them in his back, in ils legs, in his shoulders. He 'eels them when he stoops behind the plate. He feels them When he tries to hit a fast ball. That's why Yogi Berra decided to retire as an active player. Yogi made the decision Tuesday night immediately after the Hew York Mets, with whom he will remain as a coach, dropped i 4-3 .heart-breaker to the St. Louis Cardinals. -"This is it," he told newsmen. 'I'm through as a player forever. I can't do it no more. It's tough to play even once a week. That year's layoff did it. "If I had played last year, I might still be able to do it. But a fellow my age just can't come back after such a long layoff." Casey Stengel, who had managed Berra in 11 of his 17 years as a Yankee, sat nearby as Yogi was explaining how his reflexes had deserted him, how much he ached the day after having caught a game, how he could no longer hit the fast ball. "I want you fellers to understand that Yogi wasn't fired as a player," he said. "It was his own decision. We left it up to him." "That's right," echoed Yogi. Yogi, fired as manager of the Yankees after winning a pennant, signed a two-year contract as coach with the Mets last winter. He was activated as a player last April 27 and appeared in four games, two as a pinch hitter. Yogi said he hopes to stay 3n baseball forever. "I love the game. I don't want ever to get out of it. It's been my life." Major League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League BATTING (35 at bats)— Whitfield, Cleveland, .400; Mathews, Kansas City, .372. RUNS — Green, Boston, and Wagner, Cleveland, 20. RUNS BATTED IN— Powell, Baltimore; Mantilla, Boston, and Kaline, Detroit, 19. HITS — Aparicio, Baltimore, 30; Cardenal, Los Angeles, and Richardson, New York, 29. DOUBLES— Tresh, New York, 9; Yastrzemski, Boston, and Versalles and Oliva, Minnesota, 8. TRIPLES — Blasin game, Washington, 6"; Aparicio, Baltimore; Mathews, Kansas City, and Fregosi. Los Angeles, 4. Baltimore, and Conigliaro, Boston, 7. STOLEN BASES — Aparicio, Baltimore; Campaneris, Kansas City, and Cardenal, Los Angeles, 6. PITCHING — Pascual, Minnesota, 4-0; 1,000; Buzhardt, Chicago; Aguirre, Detroit, and Grant, Minnesota 3-0, 1.000. STRIKEOUTS — McDowell, Cleveland, and Chance, Los Angeles, 37. . National League BATTING (35 at bats) — Lynch, Pittsburgh, .389; Coleman, Cincinnati, .373. RUNS — Rose, Cincinnati, 23; Mays, San Francisco, 22. RUNS BATTED IN — Banks, Chicago, 32; Mays, San Francisco, 20. HITS— J. Alou, San Francisco, 39; Mays, San Francisco, 36. DOUBLES — Kranepool, New York, 9; Morgan, Houston, 8. TRIPLES — Morgan, Houston, 3; 9 tied with 2. HOME RUNS — Mays, San Francisco, 10; Banks, Chicago, SPECIAL CARGO—The world's largest aircraft under construction at Van Nuys, Calif., Is designed to transport rockets and other large vehicles for the U.S. space-exploration program In the foreground is a scale model of the giant plane which will have a cargo compartment 25 feet in diameter. (NEA telephot.o) 41/2 5 5 Tuesday's Results St. Louis 4, New York 3 Pittsburgh 4, Milwaukee 3 Cincinnati 9, Philadelphia 1 Houston 2, Los Angeles 1 San Francisco 3, Chicago 0 Today's Games St. Louis at New York Chicago at San Francisco Cincinnati at Philadelphia, N Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, N Houston at Los Angeles, N Thursday's Games Chicago at San Francisco Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, N Cincinnati at Philadelphia, N Houston at Los Angeles, N Only games scheduled American League Minnesota .. Chicago . Los Angeles Cleveland Baltimore .. Detroit New York .. Boston Washington Kansas City W. L. 15 7 14 8 15 10 11 13 12 10 9 10 5 9 11 11 14 13 15 16 Pet. G.B. .682 — .636 .600 .550 .542 .522 .417 .409 .400 .238 1 IVz 3 3 3'/a 6 6 6»/2 9>/2 Tuesday's Results Minnesota 3, Los Angeles 2 New York 5, Boston 3 Detroit 7, Washington 6 Baltimore 3, Cleveland 2, 11 Innings Only games scheduled Today's Games Kansas City at Chicago, 2 twi- night Los Angeles at Minnesota, N Detroit at Washington, N Cleveland at Baltimore, N New York at Boston, N Thursday's Games I.us Angeles at Minnesota, N Kansas City at Chicago Detroit at Washington, N Cleveland at Baltimore, N New York at Boston, N in the fifth. Les Tanona's grand slam homer in the fourth helped Michigan get 13 runs on only eight hits in the final game. Central Michigan sent in six pitchers who aided the Wolverine cause by walking 20 men. Joe Kerr was the winning hurler. Paul Peterson was the loser. Michigan won its 15th game against 19-7. nine losses. CMU is Adrian Splits Doubleheader ADRIAN (AP) — Adrian, a baseball team that's split every doubleheader this season, did it again Tuesday. Ohio Northern won the first game 7-3 and the Bulldogs captured the nightcap 7-4. • It was the fifth straight time Adrian has broken even in doubleheaders this year. And all its games have been twin bills. Jerry Spyker drove in two runs and Stu Levine three for Ohio Northern in the opener. Tom Popadich hurled the full seven innings and got the victory. Troy Ball was the losing pitcher. In the nightcap, Harvey Krupnick smashed a three-run homer for the Bulldogs in the third inning. Lynn Maugherman, freshman who hit four times in four trips, drove in another two runs. Starter Dave Anderson wasj the winning pitcher. Northern's Tom Hollman was tagged with the loss. Detroit Stadium To Be Enlarged DETROIT (AP)—Final plans in a $1.5 million expansion program designed to give Olympia Stadium the second largest listed capacity In the National Hockey League were announced Monday. The construction program, first major expansion in the building's 38-year history, will enlarge the capacity by 2,312 to 16,375, including standing room. Bruce A. Norris, president of Olympia and the Detroit Hockey Club, Inc., said the enlargement will be concentrated in the rear of the building, an area now bordered by a parking lot. One of the highlights of the expansion program, Norris said, will be the installation of an escalator running from the main floor of the new addition to the balcony. Another is the installation of an automatic temperature-humidity control. James B. Lyttle, vice president of the Corbetta Construction Co of New York, said that while it is hoped all of the new seats would be available for the start of the NHL season, the completion deadline for the addition is December 1. "The idea behind Olympia's expansion, of course, is to make room for as many Red Wing fans as possible," Norris said. "I think the fact we set an attendance record last season (462,370) shows we need to grow. "Basically, the expansion plans are designed to complete the oval shape of the building in the rear. The existing rear wall prevents the continuation of several rows of seats in the balcony and arena and the addition will remedy this situation." Bret Hanover Is Favored YONKERS, N.Y. (AP) — Bret Hanover, harness racing's 1964 Horse of the Year and unbeaten in his 25 career races, goes after the $125,236 Cane Pace at Yonkers Raceway tonight. And the 3-year-old colt is a prohibitive 1-5 favorite to win this first leg of pacing's triple crown. Driven by veteran Frank Ervin, Bret Hanover goes into the mile race owned by Richard Downing of Shaker Heights, Ohio. There are reports, however, that the sale of the bay colt by Adios out of Brenna Hanover for more than $850.000 may be announced after the race. Eight other 3-year-old pacers are pitted against Bret Hanover with Adios Vic rated the second choice at 4-1. Range Bowling Matt Ulasich belted out a 234 single game in the Hurley Businessmen's League. HURLEY BUSINESSMEN Erpsamer Lumber 1 VFW 3, 2697-2770; Range Co-op 3 Miner Printer 1, 2768-2712; American Legion 4 White Cross Drugs 0, 2934-2724; Art's Bar 3 Cornolo Barber l, 2841-2705; Pepsi-Cola 3 Amber's" Bar 1, 2937-2777; Boob's Bar 3 City Hotel *, 27002719. * High games, Matt Ulasich 234, Ken Waldros 227, Charles Baron 224. High series, M. Ulasich 397, K. Waldros 592, C. Baron 561. Results of Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SAN ANTONIO, Tex. — Manuel (Sonny) Avitia, 143, Monterrey, Mexico, stopped Marshall Wells, 148, Houston, 8. SEATTLE — Wayne Thornton, Olympic Champion to Compete in AAU Meet NEW YORK (AP)—New Zealand's Peter Snell, Olympic 800- and 1,500-meter champion and holder of most of the world's middle - distance records, will compete in the National AAU championships at San Diego, June 25-26, AAU executive di WMU '9' Falls To Wisconsin MADISON, Wis. (AP)—Short- Stop Joe Romary's bases-loaded triple powered Wisconsin to a 4-3 college baseball decision over Western Michigan Tuesday. Unbeaten Badger southpaw Lance Tobert hurled one-hit ball through the first five innings but was tagged for nine hits and three runs in the last four frames. He retired the final Bronco batter on a pop up with bases loaded. Three singles and a hit batsman yielded one Wisconsin run in the fifth and filled the bases to set up the key blow by Romary. Tobert, 7-0 this season was touched for runs in the sixth, eighth and ninth before quelling the final rally. USE DAILY GLOBE! WANT-ADS 8. STOLEN BASES — Wills, Los Angeles, 17; Brock, St. Louis, 13. PITCHING — Giusti, Houston, and Gibson, St. Louis, 6-0, 1.000. STRIKEOUTS — Gibson, St. Louis, 54; Koufax, Los Angeles, 48. Mortgage Firm Quits Business LANSING (AP) — Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley said Monday a second mortgage company which faced a hearing on charges of unfair dealing has surrendered its state license and is going out of business. Kelley identified the firm as Morgan Mortgage Co. of Detroit. He said complaints against the firm led to an investigation of second mortgage companies. Harold Josephson, associate broker at the firm, also has surrendered his license, Kelley said. "I have also been advisee there will be no further attempt to engage in either bn or mortgage activities," 1 The Morgan Co. and son had been cited to before the State Corporat Securities Commission t why their real estate license should not be su nr TPvnltpri \Ji ICWIVCUt "Since the announcer our investigation," Kelle "we have received 01 written complaints, as over 30 telephone or i complaints, by citizens l parts of the state co allegations of improi illegal activities by mortgage companies. "A considerable nun these complaints relatec Morgan Mortgage Cc added. Kelley said the inve is continuing "and we further action to be an within the next few we broker 135 containing er or second of the he Recertification Needed for HAP Most people In the Health Assistance Program (Kerr-Mills> in Iron County are being asked to make recertification at this time, it is advised by Armand P. Cirilli of Hurley, director of the Iron County Welfare Department. In all cases, those being recer- tified at this time are those who applied when the program went into effect on July 1, 1984. All the participants who need to be recertified have received forms which they are to fill put. It is necessary to secure current information on the income and resources. Those who are found eligible will be recertified for another year. Participants in the Health Assistance Program who recei v e the recertification form and may need help are invited to vis- ,t the food stamp office on the first floor of the courth o u s e where they can obtain assistance. It is reported by officials of the Iron County HAP program that 136 persons are now certified in the county. Dur ing March, which is the last month in which a report is available, 22 persons received benefits, totaling $4,517.31. The average per beneficiary was $205.33. Inpa- ticnt hospital care accounted for the bulk of the payments, $2,510.93, with physicians receiving $1,792. Prescriptions accoun ted for $214.38. Under the current regulations, participants are required to pay the first 5 per cent of their annual income towards eligib 1 e Detroit Takes 2 From Albion ALBION (AP)—Detroit swept a college baseball doubleheader from Albion Tuesday, winning 10-2 in the opener and 8-1 in the nightcap. Dick Rashid hit a grand-slam home run in the fifth inning of the first game to score the winning run. Winning pitcher Mark Ottenbreit and Tom Engel and Harry Brinsden also hit homers for Detroit. In the second game Dennis Deptula duplicated Rashid's feat in the second inning. Tom Stedlaczek added another round trip for the Titans. Detroit is 17-3 for the season Albion is 8-7-1. medical care. It is only paid once in the 12-month period, and can be paid to either the hospital, doctor, or drug store. There is a bill in the Wisconsin legislature, which if it becomes law, will repeal the 5 per cent requirement. for your convenience THE Detroit Athletes Plan To Build Restaurant DETROIT (AP)—-A group of top Detroit sports figures and businessmen have announced plans to build a $1.7 million Polynesian restaurant in the Motor City. Joining in the venture are Hank Aguirre, Detroit Tiger pitcher; Milt Plum, Detroit Lion star quarterback; Wally Burkemo, former PGA winner; Ted Lindsay of the Detroit Red Wings, and others. The restaurant, to be called Mauna Loa, is scheduled to open in early 1966. It will be located on Grand Boulevard across from the General Motors Building. DAILY GLOBE The Home Newspaper of The Gogebic Range and Th« Ontonagon Country Is Available At The Following: CROWN OF THORNS Botanists do not agree on the plant from which'Christ's Crown of Thorns was woven. Many experts assume it was made from the Syrian Christ's-thorn, a bush having two strong thorns which curve backward. The old Jerusalem area is the habitat o f this plant. 17414, Fresno, Calif., outpointed rector Col. Don Hull announced I Eddie Cotton, 173'.-'», Seattle, 12., Monday. "AIM said was: / Show me a filter that delivers the taste and I'll eat my hat." Lucky Strike Filters JWurt p/ jXt etyutny IRONWOOD Blue Cloud Motel City News Stand Clover-land Court Motel Hamachek's Rexall Drugs Ironwood Motel Joe's Drive-In ten's Dairy Store Lopez Super Market National Food Store P & M Drive-In Pine-Aire Restaurant St. James Hotel Trier's Walgreen Drugs HURLEY City Drug Store White Cross Pharmacy BESSEMER- Dewey's Cafe Grand View Hospital Pitrone's Jewelry, Gifts Scotty's on U.S.2 Tip-Top Cafe WAKEFIELD Bayne's Pharmacy Bingo's Divine Infant Hospital Wakefield Bus Station Wakefield Pharmacy BERGLAND Rite-A-Way Store Western's MERRIWEATHER -Gordies WHITE PINE- LeCroix Hospital White Pine Inn ONTONAGON Allen's Drug Store Hokan's Motel Ontonagon Memorial Hospital Scott's Gift Shop White's Corner Store SILVER CITY-Silver Court BRUCE CROSSING - Nordines Market PAYNESVILLE - Kaar's KENTON - Kuntz's Cities Service PAULDING -Hopp's Store WATERSMEET - D&B Bar MERCIR-Mcrcer N«w» & Variety Store IRON BEIT - Borcc.'* UPSON-lipske's For Carrier Delivery Service To Your Door Ask The DAILY GLOBE Newspaper Boy In Your Neighborhood or Phone 932*2211 In Ironwood

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