Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 13, 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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Thursday, May 13, 1965
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Page 9
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THURSDAY, MAY 13,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY CLOU, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Killebrew Again Leads Twins to Win Over Angels By DICK COUCH That was no pop-gun Harmon Killebrew used on the Angels the second time around. The Minnesota slugger beat Los Angeles 4-3 Wednesday night with his second home run of the game, a 450-foot, two-run shot in the eighth inning. The night before he had given the Twins a 3-2 victory over the Angels by caroming a drive off pitcher Dean Chance's leg in the ninth to send home the winning run. The victory, fifth straight for the Twins and 18th in 23 starts this year, kept them in first place in the young American League race, one-half game ahead of the Chicago White Sox, who swept a twi-night doubleheader from Kansas City 7-4 and 6-4. Boston blanked the New York Yankees 2-0, Detroit topped Washington 5-2 and Baltimore beat Cleveland 4-2 in oth- Torre Sparks Milwaukee to 5-4 Triumph Over Pirates By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer A couple of years ago the only thing slim about Joe Torre was his chance of making the majors. Now, however, the only thing fat about the Milwaukee catcher is his batting average and the offer the Braves turned down for his services. Torre lifted his average to .347 Wednesday night with a homer and a single, helping Milwaukee to a 5-4 victory over Pittsburgh while continuing to show why the Braves refused he New York Mets' offer to buy him for $500,000. As a teen-ager with his eyes on the majors,' Torre was in eopardy of being overlooked by major league scouts, which would have been quite an accomplishment since he weighed 240 pounds and lacked speed. Speed of foot still isn't Torre's main dish, but it's hard to fault a guy who trimmed his weight to 205 and last season lifted his average to .321 with 20 homers and 109 runs batted in. And this year's current .347 average goes along with seven homers and 14 er night action. * *. Killebrew's decisive homer off Angel reliever Bob Lee cleared the center-field fence, scored Frank Kostro, who had walked, and pulled the Twins from behind. Killebrew had ripped a left-field circuit clout off rookie southpaw Rudy May, the Angels' starter, in the sixth. The homers were the fourth and fifth for Harmon in his last 11 games after an anemic start. Killebrew led the majors with 49 homers last year and has led ;he league three straight seasons. Los Angeles built. a 3-2 edge going into the eighth on Albie Pearson's first-inning homer, Jose Cardenal's sacrifice fly and a third-inning run-scoring single by Joe Adcock — the 1,- 700th major league hit for the veteran first baseman — in the sixth. Jerry .Kindall singled home the first Minnesota run in :he third. Pete Ward's two-run homer in :he seventh inning of the Chicago-Kansas City opener put the White Sox ahead to stay 5-4. Dick Green had put the A's on top with a grand-slam homer in the fifth. Don Buford, who also hom- RBI. While Torre was continuing •red for the Sox in the first game, singled in one run and Floyd Robinson's pop-fly single .delivered another, in a sixth- Inning rally that decided the nightcap. The Kansas City runs Tourney Opens At New Orleans NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Jack's Pack and Chi Chi's Ban- ditos collide today as the $100,000 greater New Orleans Open Golf Tournament gets under way with the beefy Ohioan and the pint-sized Puerto Rican playing in the same threesome. Masters champ Jack Nicklaus is the 6-1 choice to win the rich tourney at the plush 6,500-yar3 Lakewood Country Club course, but a number of the pros say Chi Chi Rodriguez is the man to beat. The 5-foot-7 Rodriguez, who weighs a mere 120 pounds, is or a hot streak and has finished high in the tourneys preceding this one. At the rain-plagued Colonial National Invitational, which wound up Tuesday, Chi Chi tied for third with three others. The pluckish Latin chatters constantly with the gallery while playing and some of the other pros complain about it. Not so with Nicklaus, who will play with Chi Chi and tour regular Rod Funseth both today and Friday. "It doesn't bother me," said Nicklaus. "In fact, I find he keeps me loose." Chi Chi has earned $12,315 so far this year on the tour and put on a blazing stretch drive just two weeks ago in the Tournament of Champions and nearly caught up with Arnold Palmer. Arnie's army will be here, too, as Palmer renews his rivalry with Nicklaus for the fairways crown. A victory for Palmer here would pull him much closer to Nicklaus in the earnings list. Nicklaus with $34,400 in official money, has won twice as much as Palmer. tils heavy hitting, Ron Santo oelted a homer and two singles In the Chicago Cubs' 7-3 wallop ing of San Francisco, Cincinnati edged Philadelphia 4-3, the Los Angeles Dodgers defeated Houston 4-2 and the New York Mets downed St. Louis 2-1. Torre hit his homer in the Bret Hanover Stays Unbeaten YONKERS, N.Y. (AP) — Bret Hanover, harness racing's latest wonder horse with a perfect 28- for-28 record, seems to have pacing's Triple Crown at his mercy. After his easy 3Va-length victory in the $125,236 Cane Futurity Pace at Wednesday Yonkers Raceway night, competent fourth inning against the Pirates, pulling the Braves into a 2-2 tie they cracked with a three-run seventh-inning uprising. Santo was the big gun for the Cubs, rapping three of the five Chicago hits off Giant ace Juan Marichal in the seven innings he worked. Marichal lost his third game against five victories as San Francisco committed four errors behind him. The Reds broke through against the Phillies, who had tied the score 2-2 on Richie Allen's homer, with a two-run seventh-inning comeback triggered by Tommy Harper's triple. A walk to Frank Robinson, Gordie Coleman's sacrifice fly and a double by Deron Johnson wrapped it up. Sammy Ellis got the victory for a 5-0 record with Jim O'Toole's relief help. Don Drysdale limited the Astros to six hits, including Walt Bond's homer in the ninth, while Ron Fairly provided the decisive blow for the Dodgers with a two-run single in the third inning that broke a 1-1 tie. Jim Lefebvre chipped in with a homer for Los Angeles. Jack Fisher checked the Cardinals on five hits and outdueled Curt Simmons for the Mets' triumph. Simmons absorbed his fourth loss in five decisions when Ron Swoboda walked in the seventh inning and scored on a double by Bobby Klaus. The Cardinals had pulled into a tie in their half on Ken Boyer's homer. horsemen agreed that the robust bay colt is far superior to his contemporary 3-year-old pacers. That means no one expects him to have any trouble winning the Triple Crown by taking the Little Brown Jug' at Delaware, Ohio, and the Messenger Stakes at Roosevelt Raceway. . The Cane was the first leg of the Triple. Veteran Frank Ervin drove the colt in a 2:01 mile for owner Richard Downing of Shaker Heights, Ohio. Bobby T. Knight finished second in the nine-horse field followed, in order, by Scarlet Wave, Gee Lee Hanover, High Level, Steady Move. Sykes Hanover. Tarport Prince and Adios Vic. Before the race, Downing turned down an $850,000 offer for his colt. came on a three-run homer by Jim Gentile and Bill Bryan's solo shot. * * * Bill Monbouquette stopped New York on six hits and shortstop Eddie Bressoud hit a fifth- Inning home run as the Red Sox beat Yankee ace Jim Bouton. Frank Malzone collected three 3f the five Boston hits and Lee Thomas singled in the other run In the sixth. Willie Horton, who had wrecked Washington the previous night with a home run and lame-winning single, collected another homer and two singles to lead the Tigers past the Senators. Horton hit his fifth Ijomer in the fourth inning, scored a run in the sixth and drove in another with an eighth-inning single. Paul Blair's leadoff homer Ignited a four-run, first-inning rally for Baltimore after Cleveland had scored twice in the top of the first. Dave McNally checked the Indians on two singles the rest of the way for his first victory of the season. Ma|or League Lucky Debonair Suffers Injury U-M Disproves Loop Statistics CHICAGO (AP) — Michigan's acesetting Wolverines disprove he significance of statistics in he Big Ten baseball race. Heading the conference title chase with an 8-1 record, Mich- gan ranks sixth both .in league hitting and fielding and has on- y two batters among the top en, official figures disclosed Wednesday. Michigan State, third in the won-lost column with 6-3, moves against Michigan in three games this weekend as the top 3ig Ten hitting club with a .278 mark. Michigan is batting .226. Top fielding club is Illinois, holding fifth place with 4-5, with a .969 percentage, while sixth- fielding Michigan has .951. leading individual batter is Michigan State second baseman Jerry Walker, hitting an even .500, followed by Joe Romary Wisconsin infielder, with .441 and anothrr Michigan Stater third baseman John Bieden back, with .417. Fourth in hitting is Mich igan's center fielder Dick Schryer with .395. BALTIMORE (AP) Ken- Mets' Star Has Surgery NEW YORK (AP) — The New York Mets expect little, if any, help from Ron Hunt, their hard- luck All-star second baseman, for the remainder of the National League baseball season. While Hunt convalesced today following a successful iVfe-hour operation on his dislocated left shoulder, the club waited for Chuck Hiller, acquired from San Francisco Wednesday as a second base replacement, to arrive in New York. Mets physician Dr. Peter LaMotte, who operated on Hunt Wednesday, said the 24-year-old Infielder would be sidelined for it least three months and possibly for the rest of the season. Hunt, chosen the Mets' most valuable player in 1963 and 1964, led the team in hitting last year with a .303 average. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESES American League Batting (35 at bats) — Whitfield, Cleveland, .381; Jones, Boston, 371. Runs — Wagner, Cleveland, 21; Green, Boston, and McAuliffe, Detroit, 20. Runs batted in — Powell, Baltimore, and Kaline, Detroit, 20. Hits — Aparicio, Baltimore, and Cardenal, Los Angeles, 31. Doubles—Tresh, New York, 9; Yastrzemski, Boston; Versalles and Oliva, Minnesota, * 8. Triples — Blasingame, Washington, 6; Aparicio, Baltimore; Mathews, Kansas City, and Fregosi, Los Angeles, 4. Home runs — Blefary, Baltimore; Conigliaro, Boston, and Gentile, Kansas City, 7. Stolen bases — Campaneris, Kansas City, 7; Aparicio, Baltimore, and Cardenal, Los Angeles, 6. Pitching — Pascual, Minnesota, 4-0, 1.000; Buzhardt, Chicago; Aguirre, Detroit, and Grant, Minnesota, 3-0, l.ooo. Strikeouts — McDowell, Cleveland, and Chance, Los Angeles tucky Derby winner Lucky Debonair became a questionable starter today In the 90th running of the Preakness at Pimlico Saturday when he turned up with a slight injury in his right hind leg. "I am entering the horse,' said trainer Frank Catrone aft er talking with his owner, Mrs Ada L. Rice in Chicago. "We'l have to wait on developments to see if he will start.' Catrone said the horse appar ently nicked himself in a gallop Wednesday and this morning there was a swelling just ove the ankle in the right hind leg The veteran trainer said he would not consider the injury serious, but the horse was too FAN CLUB DONATES—A teen-age doll fan club of Ironwood Township collected $90 from two rummage sales it sponsored and sent the money to a Valdez, Alaska, family that had been hard hit in the 1964 earthquake. The money arrived in time for the large family to use for a merrier Christmas. But before the members of the Ironwood Township Club could have a picture taken they had to wait for the founder of the club—Donna Carpenter, to recover from a series of illnesses. Pictured are Mrs. Sam Carpenter, club sponsor; Linda Fort* lund, Donna Birch, Pam Kivi and Donna Carpenter; Kneel* ing are Bliss Lorenson, Kristine Nurmi, Kathy Bednar and Judy Kangas. This picture appeared in the Fairbanks, Alaska, Daily News-Miner. (Ronnie's Camera Shop Photo) 37. National League Batting (35 at bats)—Lynch, Pittsburgh, .389; Coleman, Cincinnati, .381. Runs — Rose, Cincinnati, and Mays, San Francisco, 23. Runbs batted in — Banks, Chicago, 33; Mays, San Francisco, 21. Hits—J. Alou, San Francisco. 41; Mays, San Francisco, 38. Kranepool, New valuable to take any chances and he would await developments before deciding definitely if the colt will be in the lineup Saturday. Doubles York, 9; Morgan, Houston, and Mays, San Francisco, 8. Triples — Morgan, Houston, 3; 10 tied with 2. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 10; Banks, Chicago, 8. Stolen bases — Wills, Los Angeles, 17; Brock, St. Louis, 13. Pitching Giusti, Houston, Hurler Hits 2 Homers As Hope Defeats CMU MOUNT PLEASANT (AP) — Hope pitcher Roger Kroodsma helped defeat Central Michigan 6-4 with a pair of two-run homers in the opener of a baseball doubleheader Wednesday. But the Flying Dutchmen lost the nightcap 7-5. Krcodsma's home runs in the fourth and fifth inning nullified a 14-8trtke-out performance by Central's Ezell Cole. In the second game, CMU's Gene Krai and Dave Harmsen hit two-run doubles in the fifth inning to win the game. Central Is 20-8 for the season. Hcpe U 10-11. and Gibson, St. Louis, 6-0, 1.000. Strikeouts — Gibson, St. Louis, 56; Koufax, and Drysdale, Los Angeles, 48. Ml A A Field Days Slated KALAMAZOO (AP) — Kalamazoo College will be host to the 74th annual MIAA Field Days May 21-22. Golf competition and preliminary rounds in tennis will be played Friday, with the finals in tennis and the track and field meet slated Saturday. Albion is favored to replace defending champion Alma in golf, with Calvin rated a strong contender. Kalamazoo, which has won or shared every tennis title since 1936, is a top-heavy favorite to repeat. Albion and Calvin, each undefeated in league dual meet competition, are cofavorites in track. Albion ended Calvin's four-year domination in track by winning the title in 1964. Albion and Calvin will close out the dual meet season at Grand Rapids just three days before the league meet. U-M Breaks U-D Streak ANN ARBOR (AP)—Michigan No. 1 baseball team in the Big Ten, snapped Detroit's ten game winning streak Wednes day, defeating the Titans 6-1. Bill Wahl started on the mound for the Wolverines, hurl ing four innings of hitless ba untij relieved by winning pitch er Marlin Pemberton in th fifth. Pemberton allowed the only two Detroit hits — singles by Cliff Rothrock in the sixth and eighth innings. Michigan's entire lineup batted in the five-run second inning, scoring on an error, three walks and two singles. Wolverine shortstop Bob Gilhooley was the big man at the plate in the pitcher's contest, getting two hits, a stolen base, scoring twice and batting in one run. , George Mach took the loss for Detroit. The Titans are 17-4 for the season and Michigan is 16-8. JFK Memorial To Be Unveiled By Queen Friday By EDDY GILMORE LONDON (AP) — Queen Elizabeth II will unveil Friday Britain's memorial to John F. Kennedy at historic Runnymede where 750 years ago the barons forced Kinfe John to sign the Magna Carta. The memorial stands on hallowed ground. Britain's present- day personal and political freedoms are based on the Magna Carta. Runnymede, a low-lying meadowland beside the River Thames, is 21 miles west of London. The queen will dedicate the memorial as the president's widow and the two Kenned'y children, Caroline, 7, and John F. Jr., 4, look on. A London newspaper, the Sun, said that when someone in the United States saic to Mrs. Kennedy that surely she would not be taking the children to London, she replied: Why not? This is a solemn pected to send 10 British students to the United States each year for study at Harvard, Radcliffe or Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The chief speakers at the ceremony will be former Prime Minister Harold Macmillan, 71, at whose Sussex residence Kennedy stayed when he visited Britain in June, 1963; Prime Minister Harold Wilson; the queen, and Rusk. The ceremony will end at 2:40 p.m. with the playing of the "Star-Spangled Banner" followed by "God Save the Queen." As the guests file away, the pipes and drums of the Irish Guards will play "Flowers of the Forest." Mrs. Kennedy, with Caroline and John, will then journey to Windsor Castle to have tea with the queen. Other members of the Kennedy family also have been invited. Hoffstrom, Arlene Kangas. Judy tangas, John Koski, Ro g e r •tuehnl, Allen Larson, Arle n e viaki, Donald Moilanen, A1 i ce Ojala, Eva Pelto, Linnea Skantz, lusan Suomumaki and K a t hy Worachek. Sophomores who are members include Ruth Harju, May Jacobson, Brenda Joklsala, Daid Rowley and Linda Smith. The Ewen chapter has scheduled a banquet to be held at .and o' Lakes Wednesday, May 9. Mr. Pietila, Russian instructo* and teacher of social studies, and Mr. Rowley, English teacher, have served as advisors of ,he Chapter. occasion and I want them to share it." Included on the guest list for the unveiling are Sens. Robert F. and EdWard M. Kennedy, and their sisters, Mrs. Peter Lawford and Mrs. Stephen .Smith. , Secretary of State Dean Rusk — who arrived in London Wednesday to attend the ministerial meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization — will represent President Johnson. Mental Health Center Proposal Is Defeated MARSHALL (AP) — A proposed levy of 7-10 mill to finance expansion of the child guidance clinic in Battle Creek as a community mental health center for outpatient and limited in-patient care was defeated Tuesday 3,891 — 3,367 by Calhoun County voters. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS The ceremonies will begin at 1 p.m. with a musical program played by the band of the Irish Guards. The queen — accompanied by her husband, Prince Philip — will arrive at 2 p.m. and be met by Mrs. Kennedy. They will then walk across the 'grass, through a wicket gate and up a path to the memorial, a block of Portland stone on a granite plinth, a paved terrace and two symbolic stone seats for contemplation. The stone bears these words of Kennedy at his inauguration: "Let every nation know that we shall pay any price, bear any burden, support any friend or oppose any foe, to assure the survival, and success of liberty." The British government and individual Britons hope to raise $2.8 million for the John F. Kennedy Memorial Fund. It now totals $2.38 million. Income from the fund is ex- E wen Chapter Has Election EWEN — Election of officers for the coming school year took place at a meeting of the Ewen Chapter of the National Honor Society. Elected president was Arlene Maki. An unbreakable tie resulted in the election of co-vice presl dents. They are Roger Hoff strom and Judith Kangas. Bren da Jokisala was elected secre tary and Kathy Worachek was named treasurer. AU but one of the new officer for next year will be seniors Brenda Jokisala will be the onlj junior serving in an officla capacity. ' Members of the National Hon or Society who will be graduat ing from Ewen High School thi spring are Robert Kemmpainen chapter President; Laurelee Ah man, Phyllis Kohtala, Barbar Kopsi, Darlene Mattson, Nan c Miller, Hazel Pouttu, Rich a r Rowley and Isabel Sain. Junior members are Roge 3M Gives $1 Million To Pontiac Hospital PONTIAC (AP)-Oeneral Mo- x»rs Corp. has pledged $1 million to the St. Joseph Mercy Hospital building fund, it was announced Wednesday. The fund, to be applied toward hospital expansion, has a goal of $3.25 million. Akron C-C to Sponsor 50-Mile Hike May 31 AKRON (AP) — The Akron Chamber of Commerse will sponsor a 50-mile hike from Lake Huron to Akron May 31 as a tribute to the physical fitness program credited to the late President John F. Kennedy Timely Quotes Chancellor Erhard's politics remind me of a lump of dough They are just as soft and always in the shape produced by out side presure. —Dr. W. Stammberger, member of the West German Bunde- stag. The past is beautiful partly be cause it is ... so far away tha all the suffering has vanished There are no refugees left from the Thirty Years War. —German historian Goto Mann rogramlsSet ror Conference DULUTH — A varied program highlighted by talks on mine safety, the human element In safety, a banquet, and educational exhibits has been scheduled or the 4lst Annual Conference of the Lake Superior Mines Safety Council in Duluth on May 20 and 21, Allen D. Look, secretary of the council, said today. Representatives from iron ore, copper, and limestone mining' companies in the Lake Superior District and from the U. 8. Bureau of Mines will meet at the Hotel Duluth on the morning of May 20 to hear district and national speakers discuss var 1 o u s aspects of mine safety and accident prevention. Following an Invocation by Rev. Roger M. Kunkel, Lakeside Presbyterian Church, .Dulu t h . papers will be presented by representatives of industry and management, consultants. All tht speakers are expert in the sul ^ ject to be covered and an excellent program is assured. Topics for discussion will cover management's viewpoint on safety; a review of disabling injures in the Lake Superior district for 1964; psychology of motivation for safety; ' 'understanding'' — the world's best safety device; safety prevails in bff-the-job safety; methods and benefits of job safety analysis, making employes safety conscious and liking it; organic solvents; and unsafe attitudes. : A banquet with'dinner music will climax the first day's activities. Banquet speaker will be Martin C. Briggs, humorist philosopher, Minneapolis, and the subject of his talk will be "Diamonds In Your Own Backyard." People of India were fint to use the so-called Arabic, or Hindu-Arabic, numerals in which we write numbers today. College Scoreboard By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baseball Michigan State 20, Albion l Hope 5-5. Central Mich 4-7 Michigan 6, Detroit 1 Olivet 4-3, Northwood 0-4 Tennis Albion 6, Central Michigan 3 Michigan Tech 7, Northland (Wis.) 0 Notre Dame 8, Western Michigan 1 Track Albion 101, Kalamazoo 35 Golf Michigan Tech 7Vs, Northland jtWis.) 7',2 (tie) Olivet, Northwood Split Doubleheader MIDLAND (AP)—Olivet and Northwood split a college baseball doubleheader here Wednesday, Olivet winning the opener 4-0 and Northwood coming back to take the nightcap 4-3. Winning pitcher Ron Hellier held Northwood to three hits in the first game. All Olivet runs were unearned. Northwood's four runs were unearned in the second game. Four farthings equal one pen ,ny in English currency. 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