Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 14, 1965 · Page 25
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 25

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 14, 1965
Page 25
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Mays Plays His Usual Key Role In NL Victory Hj MIKE RATIIET Associated Press Sports Writer MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL iAP) - Willie Mays came to the All-Star Game with a painful bruise and without his batting helmet. But when he left he had accomplished the usual—hit a homer, scored the winning run, set two records and managed to squeeze in his fence- crashing act. Sharing the spotlight with San Francisco teammate Juan Marichal in the voting for the most valuable player, Mays played his usual key role as the National League edged the Americans 6-5 Tuesday and took the lead In the series. Mays cracked Milt Pappas' second pitch of the game for his third All-Star homer and 21st hit, breaking a tie with Stan Muslal for the all-time high in the hit category. it the seventh inning, Mays led off with a walk and then scored the run that broke a 5-5 tie after singles by Hank Aaron and Ron Banto. The two runs brought Mays' total to 18 In Allstar play, extending his own record. In the eighth inning, with two on and one out. Dick McAuliffe tagged a long liner toward cen- tdr. Mays took one step, slipped, then started racing back and trade a lunging one-hand catch. "I don't mind telling you I wfcs scared to death," Mays aid Jn the dressing room "I dftln't misjudge it, but I slipped ajl started to go back." [What about In the fifth inning wien he chased McAullffe's timer Into the center field 1 nee, leaping against it in a litlle attempt to make the c itch? "I didn't think it was going trer," Mays explained. "I know ihen I jump, I can get up over t ie fence, so I thought I had a nance." Mays hit the fence with such >rce that he bruised the right ! de he injured in a home plate ollislon at Philadelphia Satur- ay night. May 1 ! might .not have known Vhat he was doing, but Marl- thai did, edging Willie In the post valuable player balloting (6-45. The nigh-kicking right-hander •topped the American League »n ono hit through the first ihree Innings, easily the most «ffectlve performance of the 11 pitchers used In the game. But he did experience some difficulty with the height of the mound, slipping to the ground on his first pitch before realizing what the trouble was. NINE TOGETHERNESS—The Los Angeles Dodgers apparently thought Don Drysdale (53) needed some added protection on this pop-up, so John Kennedy and Jim Lefebvre rushed to help. Meanwhile, Fred Whitfield (15) of the Cleveland Indians •and Harmon Killebrew of the Minnesota Twins look more like football players on this play at third base. Patti Shook Sets Pace in Tourney JACKSON (AP) — Youthful golfers, led by Pattl Shook of Saginaw. are challenging veterans and former champions in the Women's State Golf Tournament at Jackson. Miss Shook, 22-year-old medal- ist, set a 2-under-par pace as she defeated Mrs. Arthur Rosenberg of Detroit, 9 and 8, in first round match play Tuesday. Miss Shook was scheduled to meet 23-year-old Sharon Fleschner of Bridgeport in second round match play today. Today's field of 18 will be reduced to eight golfers who will enter the semifinal round Thursday. Defending champion Sharon Miller, 24, of Battle" Creek defeated Mrs. Elaine Johnson of Jackson 8 and 6, Tuesday. Miss Miller played par golf for the 12 holes. Joyce Kazmlerski, 19, of Grosse He displayed a near-par game as she defeated Mrs. Nelson Yarbrought of Detroit, 8 and 7. Sharon Wilder, 23, of Grand Rapids was one over par for 13 holes as she defeated Arlene Alton of Grosse He, 7 and 5. Two time champion Mrs. Keith LeClair of Ann Arbor advanced with a 7 and 5 victory over Mrs. Phillip O'Connell of Grosse Pointe. Mrs. LeClair played at par for the 13 holes. Mrs. O. E. Reynolds of Lansing, 1954 champion, defeated Mrs. Jan Rodgers of Pontiac. 6 and 5. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Canadian Open Starts Today TORONTO (AP) — The $100.000 Canadian Open Golf Tournament headed Into Its first round today with Jack Nlcklaus and Arnold Palmer assured of at least one thing — bountiful galleries. The field of 144 teed off with the prospect of morning showers but partly sunny skies by afternoon. Nlcklaus and Palmer were early-afternoon starters. Both arrived Tuesday and played a casual practice round in which no scores we're kept. Ruth Jessen, Carol Mann to Lead Field FLINT, Mich. (AP) — Defending champion Ruth Jessen and U. S, women's Open champion Carol Mann lead the, field Into th • second annual Yankee Women's Open golf tournament which starts Thursday with a pro-am event. Kathy Whitworth, winner of last week's Midwest Open at Columbus, Ohio, will also be oh hand when the women pros start out after the $15,000 pot. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Cincinnati 49 36 Los Angeles 51 38 San Francisco 4? 38 Philadelphia 45 39 41 39 44 43 41 45 40 45 39 45 29 56 Milwaukee Pittsburgh St. Louis . Chicago Houston New .York .576 .573 .542 .536 .513 .506 .477 .471 .484 . .341 9 9Mi 20 Tuesday's Result? ' National League'' All-Stars 6, Milwaukee at Chicago, 2 American League All-Stars 5 Today's Games Milwaukee at Chicago, 2 Only games scheduled, Thursday's Games ' Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, N New York at St. Louis, N Philadelphia at Cincinnati, N Chicago at Los Angeles, N Only games scheduled Bird Returns After 9 Months AUSTELL, Ga. (AP) — Two years ago the George L. Wilsons found a baby red-winged black bird in their'yard, took it in and named it Buzzy. He soon be came a house pet. After 14 months Buzzy flew away, Now, nine months later Buzzy is back. Mrs. Wilson said she knew it was Buzzy because his first stop after flying in through a window was the kitch en sink shower bath, one of his avorite spots. Mike Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Syracuse 3, Toronto 2 Rochester 4, Buffalo 3 Columbus 7, Jacksonville 1 Toledo l, Atlanta 0 Pacific Coast League Oklahoma City 5, Arkansas 3 Seattle 8, Denver 7 Portland 4, Vancouver 3 Salt Lake City 6, Spokane 5 Tacoma 10, Hawaii 4 Indianapolis 8, San Diego 5 One hour from now. you could be sitting in your own Chrysler., counting up year-end savings! Yes, you. Forget that you considered Chrysler's size and class and luxury beyond your reach, Just remember that half our models used to be pr'rced only a few dollars a month more than the most popular smaller cars, comparably equipped. Now add to that our year-end savings and you've got yourself the buy of 1965. If you hurry, that is. We're down to the last of our '65's—and this has been our hottest-selling year in history. In fact, one hour from now would be a perfect time to come in! American League H. L. Pet. G.B 53 29 .846 — ,48 34 .585 5 49 35 .583 5 46 35 .568 6V< ?6 .561 7 44 46 50 46 41 41 36 .482 .471 .419 '.378 19 22 Minnesota . Cleveland . Baltimore . Chicago . Detroit ... Los Angeles New York.. Washington Boston , 31 51 Kansas City . 23 54 Today's Game Chicago. at Cleveland, N Only game scheduled Thursday's Games Boston at Cleveland, N Washington at New York, N- Baltimore at Detroit, N Los Angeles at Chicago, N Kansas city at Minnesota, 2, twi-night Andonian Only State Golfer in Publinx PITTSBURGH (AP) .ndonian of Pontiac was the nly Michigan man to make i today's first round match lay in the National Fublii inks Golf Championship. HI ired a 79-75~-154 Tuesday to urvive the cutoff. Andonian was paired today with Joe Pug: f Baltimore. .299 27i/j CIOAA - Wt all »n«re in Guitqmar Cart < GQGEBIC AMIS) GO., INC 115 E. Cloverland Drive Stock Cars to Race DETROIT (AP)—Two of the nation's fastest stock cars will compete Sunday in the feature race at Ubly Dragway in ubly. The experimental Dodge Ram- chargers, driven by Jim Thornton of Royal Oak, is matched against a supercharged Mustang driven by, Ron Pellegrini of Cicero, 111. Sidnaw Personals Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Krummi, Champion, spent the weeke n d here at their home, .. Mr. and Mrs. Joe , Beauprey and baby, L'Anse, spent a weekend here with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald. Hill and family, White Pine, recently vis/ ited his. parents, Mr." and,Mrs, Solomon Hill.. Mr. and Mrs. Max pavis and family, Edwardsburg, are visiting relatives here. Robert and Mark Oberg. Kenosha, spent the weekend here with the}r parents,/-/Mr-; 'and Mrs, Paul Oberg. Robert Hill, Milwaukee, spent weekend here with his (parents Mr. and Mrs. Solomon "Hill. Mr, and ,Mrs. Ernest c u m- mings Jr. and Mr, and Mrs Marvin Stebblns jr. were'recent callers at Chassell, ' Mr, and Mrs. Robert Golden and family visited relatives in Chassell recently, and also in Trout creek. Mr. and Mrs. William Ander son and family, White Pine, re cently visited relatives here. Marvin Stebblns Jr. was a re cent iron River caller. Reuben Collins is a patient in the Baraga County Memo r i a Hospital, L'Anse. Mrs, Otis Bloomhuff, son, Ran dy, and Tommy Stebbins were recent Iron River callers. Sam Bastanelli, Iron River was ft business caller here lag week, ' .Mrs, William Lintz, daughiei Beverly, and son, William Jr Rochester,, Mich., are visit! n relatives here. Mrs, Orville Longrie a n daughter, Beverly, recently re turned home from a visit m De troit with relatives, > Mr. and Mrs. XJerald Stickle and family, Detroit, are spend ing the summer months at thai cabin here. v Mr. and Mrs, Rogev .fcenn Iron Mountain,-spent.a-weeken bfiw with relatives. -;.: Mrs. Evelyh Lbngrle and son Wlllard, were .recent Mafquet^ :callers. • v Mrs. Emly Bloomhuff, Elkar Wls., is visiting relatives an friends here, Senator Chides Automakers for Lagging Behind By O. MILTON KELLY Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (API — Sen. Abraham Ribicoff, D - Conn., Tuesday chlded the automobile ndustry foi "always lagging aehlnd, waiting for someone to tell them something should be done" about, auto safety and other problems. Top General Motors officials, testifying at a Senate hearing on. auto safety, protested their company has a longstanding and costly program to eliminate mechanical hazards from their cars, and to promote safety generally. But Frederic G. Donner, General Motors chairman, said the company must operate in "a climate of public acceptance," "If we were tp force on people things they are not pared to buy, we would face a customer revolt," he told a Senate Government Operations subcommittee headed by Ribi- coff. The subcommittee is investigating whether a federal program is needed to curb the mounting loss of lives in highway accidents, which Ribicoff said may reach a total of 100,000 in 1975 at the present rate of increase. Donner disclosed GM is making a $l-million grant to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology for a four-year study of all facets of the auto safety problem across the nation. Answering prodding from Rib- icoff for more cooperative safety engineering effort and sharing of knowledge by the auto industry, Donner told him at the windup of the hearing: "I can assure you we'll sit down and talk this over." But he said there has been much cooperation over the years through the Automobile Manufacturers Association and the American Medical Association. Ribicoff suggested that after officials of other manufacturers testify, they all should meet in Detroit Monday and talk about more cooperative effort. Basing his questions on results of what he said was a Oornell University study of serious accidents, Rlblooff asked "why the doors on General Motors cars seem to tear off easier than others" >n a collision. i Tne search continued today for Hunt Continues For 7 Airmen FALMOUTH, Mass., <APJ — He said the study showed that less than I per cant of M ie doors of Ford and Chrysler cars were pulled loose In accidents, while the percentage for General Motors cars were given as 'an astronomical 5.0 per cent." Harry F, Barr, vice president in charge of the GM engineering staff, said he knew of "no indication such a difference exists." He joined Donner and GM President James M Roche in declaring they had never seen the Cornell study Donner said GM has a conthv uing study of ways to Improve car locks and hinges He said those working on this would know about the Cornel] study, and on what it based its figures, Sen. Robert f. Kennedy, D- N.Y., asked whether the Cornell report "isn't critical of General Motors." "Oh, it might be," Donner plied. "I'm trying to say we are improving our door lock. We recognized the need for doing something about it.,.and very vigorously." State Airman Dies in Crash WYOMING (AP) -r Mr, and Mrs. George West of Wyoming, a Grand Rapids suburb, have been notified their son was among the victims of Sunday's Air Force plane crash In the Atlantic Ocean. The Wests' son; George, was killed when an Air Force radar picket plane crashed in the water off Nantucket, Mass, The airman's body has been flown to Lewiston, Me., where funeral services and burial are scheduled. ' The airman's wife, Dorothy, lives in Lewiston. She is expecting her first child. seven crewmen missing since an Air Force radar picket plane crashed at sea Sunday night. Air Force officials announced that attempts would be made to salvage sections of the four-engine plane, and said the operations might help turn up the bodies of some of the missing men. Col. Raymond K Gallagher, wing commander at Otis Air Force Base, said Tuesday night the Constellation is believed to be resting at a depth of 50 to 100 feet, about 85 to 100 miles northeast of Nantucket Island. Officials said they have a good position on the point of the crash from one of the survivors, the navigator, Lt. Bruce Witcher. Witcher, 27, of Redding, Calif., said he spent the last minutes before the crash fixing the position of the ditching. Of the 19 men on board, three survived. Nine bodies were picked up by rescue vessels. Seven men were listed as missing. Witcher and a second survivor, Airman 2.c David Surles, 24, of Raleigh, N.C., told newsmen Tuesday they never, gave up hope as they floated more than 10 hours in the cold Atlantic. The third survivor, Airman i.C John N. Puopolo, 25, of Boston, was still tinder treatment from swallowing large amounts of sea water. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS only Talk about PROTECTION! 2>*1 •• per 6 mos. mm\Jf buy* you: • $25,00'llabil!ty& p.d. • $500 medical • $20,000 uninsured , ; . motorist HEUIE-KEETON AatncT 234 E, Aurora Pi, 032,1912 130 E. Aurora St., Ironwood The Friendly Store ' A Mt stag* from our President As we observe our 40th year, lef us not lose sight of (he factor most responsible for this Company's prosperity and growth — customer loyalty. It is my wish that every store manager ask himself this question'. "What can my store do to show appreciation to the community for making Gambles 40th Year Celebration a singular success?" Carl C Raugust, President Gamble-Skogmo, Inc. In accordance with our President's proclamation, we have set aside July 15th as Customer Appreciation Day. In recognition of your friendship and loyalty, we offer a m DISCOUNT on every purchase of $ 5 or more THURSDAY, JULY 15th STORE HOURS-9 AM until 5 PM Gambles Liberal Credit Terms Apply/ as Usual For one day only/ We or* pleased to offer a full 10% DISCOUNT off our regular low prices on every purchase (totaling $5 or more) in every department of the store. Think of it— 10% OFF on every refrigerator, every freezer, every washer and every dryer in th« store. 10% OFF on hJ-fVi, TV's—including color televisionl Isn't this the special Incentive you've wanted to make your next major household purchase possible? And don't forget—10% savings add up fast on car batteries and tires, too. The fact is, the more you buy. the flwre you save—jft thot kind of event. No need to iwy ««h--<$r liberal credit te/ifli opply with NO DOWN PAYMENT. Remember the dete~QN*fC&Y ONLY«Customer Appre- elation \$% Pteouri; pay ••* Don Dlsch , ^

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