Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 25, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 25, 1965
Page 9
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TUESDAY, MAY 25,1965. MONWOOD DAI1Y GIOB1, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINI Spahn, Lary Pitch Mets to 2 Victories Over Phillies By MURRAY CHASS AMbctated Press Sports Writer A juvenile delinquency expert is no match for a pair of elderly one-armed bandits. As a result, the New York Mets continue to lead the Pitts„ burgh Pirates in the National -league's Battle of the Bottom. The Mets, out of their familiar cellar spot for more than two weeks, took two games from Philadelphia Monday night, 6-2 '-and-4-1, behind two pitchers whose, combined ages total 78 years. The Pirates lost ground to the Mets even though they won Hunting Season On Teal Slated By BOB VOCES Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP) — The State Conservation Department will find out this summer just how "many dedicated teal hunters there are in Michigan. The Conservation Commission has approved an experimental shooting season on teal from Sept. 16-24 in 10 special areas of the state. ' BlUe-wlnged, green-winged and cinnamon teal will be legal targets. Hunters will be allowed to take four teal a day and have eight birds in possession. The Conservation Department wildfowl experts frankly admit they don't know how many hunters will want to get in on the shoot. The department will issue up to 15,000 free federal permits for the season. Applications will . be accepted from June 14-31 on a first postmarked, first served basis. If the number of applicants postmarked June 14 tops the permit quota, a random drawing will be held to pick the permit winners. The early season opener on teal was approved because the /birds normally migrate through this section of the country in advance of the regular waterfowl season. Hunters are expected to get most action from the blue- .winged teal. The green-winged variety generally migrates later in the season. Cinnamon teal are somewhat of a rarity in Michigan. All three have been made legal targets because one species- might be mistaken for another. - The ten areas selected as shooting grounds were picked to spread the sport throughout the state. They include: Portage Lake, Houghton •ounty; Little Bay de Noc, Delta County; St. Mary's River, Chippewa County; Manistee River, Manistee County; Houghton Lake, Roscommon County; Muskegon River marshes, Muskegon County; Grand River marshes, Ottawa County; Lake Erie and adjacent marshes, Monroe County; por tions of Lake St. Clair, St. Clair County; Saginaw Bay, Tuscola, Bay and Arenac Counties. Dejected Ward Is Sidelined INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Rod ger Ward, the U.S. Auto Club':; all-time point leader who can't remember when he last failed to qualify for a championship race, is standing on the sidelines at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway for the first time in 1 years.; The 44-year-old Ward was the 34th-fastest qualifier when time trials for the 500-mile classic ended Sunday night. Only the top_ 33 cars will start the race. "I can't remember the last time I failed to qualify for '<. champion race," Ward said de jectedly. Ward, who makes his home in Indianapolis near the big 2Va mile speedway, has been a rec oghized "5dO" leader for most o his 14 seasons at the brickyard Many observers believe the record of his last six races here will be unbeatable first in their fourth consecutive game, defeating the Chicago Cubs 6-4. Donn Clendenon, the juvenile authority, continued his torrid hitting pace, collecting three hits In four at-bats. Manager Casey Stengel, 74, sent out Warren Spahn, 44, and Frank Lary, 34, to try and halt the Mets' six-game losing streak. To do it, they had to beat the best the Phillies had to offer — Jim Bunning and Chris Short. They did — left-hander Spahn by scattering 10 hits in the opener and right-hander Lary by hurling a one-hitter through eight innings in the second game. Clendenon, meanwhile, brought his eight-game streak to 16 hits in 31 trips to the plate for a .516 average. His over-all mark has rocketed 56 points to .331. A graduate of Morehouse Col- ege, Clendenon worked this past winter in the office of the district attorney of Allegheny bounty (Pittsburgh) as a member of a special committee on uvenile delinquency. The Pirates remain in last jlace, I'/a games behind the tfets. Elsewhere in the NL, St. defeated Los Angeles 6-4, Cincinnati stopped Houston 5-2 and Milwaukee edged San Franisco 4-3. Spahn evened his record at 44 in the opener as Ed Kranepool drove in three runs with a two- run homer in the first and a lifth-inning triple. The loss for 3unning, now 3-4, was his first ;o the Mets after six victories. Lary allowed only Tony Gonzalez' one-out single in the sixth tor eight innings. But Gonzalez led off the ninth with a homer, and Richie Allen followed with a single. Frank McGraw then came on and saved Lary's first victory. Short, 4-5, gave up a ;hree-run homer to Johnny Lewis in the four-run sixth. The Pirates spotted the Cubs four runs, then tied the game in ;he fifth inning. Andre Rodgers ignited the four-run rally with a double, then scored the go- ahead run in the sixth after leading off with a single and drove in the final run with a single in the seventh. The Cardinals won their seventh straight game as Julian Javier rapped three hits, scored three runs and drove in two. He broke a 3-3 tie by coming home on Claude Osteen's balk in the fifth and scored on Ron Perra- noski's wild pitch in the seventh. Joey Jay helped unbeaten Jim Maloney gain his fifth triumph for the Reds. Jay pitched the final two innings after Maloney's shoulder tightened. Five straight hits in the second inning drove Houston's Dave Giusti, 6-2, from the mound. Leo Cardenas knocked in two runs with a pair of singles. Eddie Mathews' three-run homer powered the Braves to their victory. The blast came in the third inning off Bob Shaw. The Giants' Willie Mays took the day off until the ninth inning when he pinch hit and drew an intentional walk. Dismissed Guard General Decides To File Appeal GOVERNOR AND CITY COUNCIL—No 'person or group was more enthusiastic about Gov. Warren P. Knowles' visit to Hurley Tuesday than was the Hurley City Council. From the time the governor arrived shortly after 11:30 in the morning to the time he left at 4 in the afternoon the council shared the rapid pace set by Its fast moving and interested guest. Shown with the governor are, from left to right: Felix Patritto, Bernard Barrett, John Prospero, Knowles, James Strand, Italo Bensoni and Edward Erspemer. (Daily Globe Photo) Major League =Leader«= By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (75 at bats)—Horton, Detroit, .363; Davalillo, Cleveland, .355. Runs —Green, Boston, and McAuliffe, Detroit, 32. Runs batted in — Mantilla, Boston, 31; Howard, Washington, 29. Hits—McAuliffe, Detroit, 48; Aparicio, Baltimore, 45. Doubles—Ward, Chicago; Versalles, Minnesota, and Oliva, Minnesota, 11. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, and Blasingame, Washington, 6. Home rune —Conigliaro, Boston; Colavito, Cleveland; Horton, Detroit, and Gentile, Kansas City, 9. Stolen bases — Campaneris, Kansas City, 11; Aparicio, Baltimore, 10. Venturi to Play Practice Round By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer The most important few holes in the thousands of rounds played Monday and today by U.S. Open golf hopefuls could be a sedate practice session at St. Louis by a man who doesn't have to qualify. Defending champion Ken Venturi, one of 31 who has a free pass into the finals June 17-20, scheduled a practice round over the 7,200-yard Bellerive Country Club course today — his first golf since he dropped out in the second round of the Masters. Venturi was suffering from a circulatory ailment, known as Renard's Phenomenon, which severely restricts the use of his hands. "I couldn't make a fist," he said Monday. "I couldn't even hit a ball 200 yards at Augusta." He planned three practice rounds over the site of this year's Open—one a day beginning today — while some 2,000 pros and amateurs throughout the country sought some 490 positions in sectional tournaments. There were few major failures in the local qualifications at 47 sites Monday, involving more than 1200 pros and about 600 amateurs. The rest of the local qualifying is scheduled today, at eight locations, including the rain-delayed wind-up at Lincoln, Neb. in all, for the two days, 1,530 pros and 702 amateurs sought 490 spots in the sectionals in Chicago; Cincinnati; Portland, Ore.; Dallas; Los Angeles; Denver; Atlanta; Chevy Chase, Md.; Detroit; St. Louis; New York; Charlotte, and Cleveland, June 7-8. Most of the touring pros who had to qualify sought 40 places in Memphis, site of last week's four-day $60,000 Memphis Open. One of the casualties there was Bob McCallister, who took $3,175 for a share of second place in the Memphis Open. The leader, and one of the best rounds of the day, anywhere, was the 67-69 — 136 by 23-year-old Kermit Zarley Jr. of Yakima, Wash., over the par 70 course. Another excellent round was a seven-under-par 137 by Jim Ferrier Jr. at Louisville. dacher and used a blade similarly designed by Schouw. Tahoe Miss, owned by Bill Harrah of Lake Tahoe, Nev., weighs 7,800 pounds, is 32 feet long and 12 feet wide. Schouw - designed propellers used on Tahoe Miss last year increased the boat's speed 11 miles per hour, on the average, 19 Win Berths In U.S. Open By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Amateur Bud Stevens of De in competition over the entire t troit, twice Michigan amateur golf champion, and Canadian season. The American Power Association requires 90 day and not immediately avail- questions of great importance to able for comment. McDonald and Neifert were all Michigan citizens. "We know Oov. Romney joint th i us ln our belief that an « alleged ^ udicial review ° f these • tran jj act , ons ft tions is Imperative," he added. ,, fT g f nd allege , d [ } Asked l ° elaborate, he said legal use of local armory funds R 0rnn e y is -for knowing things JL r y e ^ ul P" ienJt for the cam P have been done in a right and and Lansing headquarters. i proper way." Romney said McDonald Had 5 Bushnell was not immediately LANSING (AP) — Dismissed instituted the questioned prac- certain which court would have Adjutant General Maj. H ces /"I that Neifert had Jurisdiction in the appeal. Dep- Ronald McDonald said stop . ped the armory spending uty Atty. Gen. Leon Cohan also Ronam Mcuonam saia system- State provide Monday he will ask the courts; Ro mney said he called the mediate answer. to decide whether Gov. George hearing under his constitutional In armouring his verdict, Romney was justified in firing duties to investigate whether Romney gave McDonald 10 days him for malfeasance i state offices are being run prop- to decide whether to remain a •<I am deenlv aware of the i erly " He said the generals were major general-going into the act v!? have foiidSv actions not accused on criminal charg- . guard's unasslgned pool and los- act you have found my actions es m federal recognition of his McDonald, who wore his mil- ' "tatus-or accepting assignment "ary uniform thoughout the gov-^ the guard as a ^tonel^ ™« ^at 1 effe ctM? VSont appeal would have on these al- motive™ » l I in « ?e ter 8 ' to Romney ' McDonald announced his decision after meeting with a citi- n . Very grave questions a? to , ' and > '"deed, of the fundamental; Crash Kills Woman zens committee which paid h i s the future of the National Guard: legal expenses for a 93-hour, ^ l °!i al _ ™ ilitar y establishment hearing before the governor. The committee said it "en- ^^7^™^^^"^ -i- 06 "' WHITE CLOUD (AP) ~ Mrs ' thusiastically supports" McDon- adminlstrat «ns ar P rai^ hv Emily Bromle y- 61 - ot Wnlte aid's decision. i ?oS dSion" he read from Cloud ' was WUed Monday in Committee cochairman James g^Jg!™"komney | SlHSSck^Sote! ^ Caf nell Jr., would handle the ap- years of ser vice to the state and! F. Anderton of Lansing said a new attorney, George E. Bush- peal. Romney announced last Fri- The word "salary" is an out- nation as an enlisted man and growth of the fact that ancient as a commissioned officer leave j man placed great value oh salt. __ day he had "found" McDonald me no other choi ce. I owe this | The word "salary" is derived guilty of malfeasance, misfea- actlon to you. to myself, and to i from salt, and in its original sance and gross neglect of duty the P e °P le of Michigan," he told! sense indicated that money was in connection with irregularities i tn< : governor in the Michigan military establishment. He also found Brig. Gen. Carson Neifert, state quartermaster general, guilty of misfeasance and gross neglect. But he reinstated Neifert effective June 8— notice before any record at- for the U.S. Open Tournament tempt can be made. A course Monday, location must be selected and Stevens, firing seven birdies laid out, six paid officials hired on his afternoon round, and and timing equipment secured. Panasiuk, veteran contender Six runs through the timing from Elmstead, Ont., tied for traps must be made to establish the medal with two-over-par 144 3 Will Try for Speedboat Mark CORUNNA (AP) — Arthur "JoVa'verage. C. Schouw of Corunna, physicist,' '. Boat professional Bob Panasiuk led! at the end of a seven-month sus- days the Michigan local qualifications pension without pay. the record, and no changes are allowed between runs. Braves Trade L. Have for Hurler MILWAUKEE (AP) — The Milwaukee Braves, who have had little success as gamblers in baseball's trade market in recent years, still are trying In a bid to improve in the National League race. The Braves filled a chink In their staggering pitching corps at the risk of opening another trouble spot Sunday in acquiring right-hander Ken Johnson for outfielder Lee Maye in a deal with the 'Houston Astros. Milwaukee also received rookie Jim Beauchamp, who was assigned to the Atlanta farm. "No one likes to give up a player like Maye, but we've got to have improvement in our pitching if we're going to win," Milwaukee Manager Bobby Bragan said, "and you don't get a pitcher such as Johnson for anything but a front-line player." Johnson, who has a 3-2 record after being routed by San Francisco in his swan song for the Astros just before the trade was announced, hurled a no-hitter but lost 1-0 to Cincinnati last year, when he compiled an 11-16 mark with a 3.63 earned-run average. Johnson, who will be 32 next month, will Join Tony Clonlnger, Denny Lemaster, Wade Blasingame and Bob Sadowski in the starting rotation. Hank Fischer will be used as a spot starter and in relief. The 30-year-old Maye joined the Braves in 1959 and had to battle a series of injuries and various ailments until he won a regular job, mainly in center field, last season. In 153 games, he batted .304. He led the circuit with 44 doubles while also cracking five triples and 10 homers and driving in 74 runs. In 53 times at bat this season, he has 16 hits, including two homers and two doubles, for a scores at the Meadowbrook Country Club at Northville. Stevens shot a 75 opening round and came back with a strong 69 over the 6,721-yard par 35-36 course. Panasiuk shot 76-88. The two topped 19 qualifiers from a field of 107 shooting for places in the sectional qualifications June 8 at Birmingham, Mich., next step to the Open itself June 17-20 at St. Louis. One who failed to make the grade was Tom Draper of Royal Oak, recent surprise winner of the North and South Amateur. Draper made the bottom qualifying score of 151 but lost out in a playoff of a tie. Thorn Rosely of Rockord, a pro who was Michigan open champion last year, and amateur Clif Taylor of Spring Lake qualified on the Cascade Hills Country Club courses at Grand Rapids. They took the only two spots available. Rosely shot 7271—143 and Taylor 72-63—145 on the par 36-36—72 course of 6,523 yards. John Barnum, Grand Rapids veteran, passed this one up. ,and propeller designer, is one Minor League Results f\f 4-Vi^'rtrt wt Ait v»1n»-»vii»-irv n « nt- ' ^ Bushnell said questions to be raised on appeal include whether Romney should have convened a military court martial rather than hear the case him- elf and whether facts estab- ished at the hearing were seri- ms enough to warrant McDonald's dismissal. 'I believe the governor would be among the first to say the general should have the final mswers," Bushnell said from Detroit. Romney was out of town Mon- Bridge Proposal Apparently Dead LANSING (AP)—Refinancing of the Mackinac Bridge apparently is dead for the current legislative period. Moves in both the Senate and House Monday to resurrect a bridge bonding plan said to mean $1.5 million in annual savings were turned down by heavy Democratic opposition. Action in the Senate took the form of a motion by Sen. Haskell Nichols, R-Jackson, to discharge a bridge refinancing bill from the State Affairs Committee, where it had been caught up in a dispute replete with political charges. But only the 13 Republicans on hand voted for the discharge. Majority Leader Raymond Dzendzel, D-Detroit, said possible refinancing of the bridge should wait for possible federal action to assume some of the $99.8 million cost of the span. Refinancing advocates want to replace the high-interest revenue Pitchnig—Pappas, Baltimore, of three men planning an at- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS bonds with a general obligation 1959 and 1962, two seconds, third and a fourth. Ward has an outside chance of making the race next Monday if another driver is unable to compete, but Ward said he wouldn't wish bad luck on anyone. "They earned it," didn't." he said, "and I AMttHAS LARGEST SEUIN6 CIGAR and Pascual, Minnesota, 5-0, tempt for a world propeller-driven speedboat record this sum- Cleve- mer. 1.000. Strikeouts—McDowell, land, 66; Lolich, Detroit; Lopez, j Joining Schouw in the venture Los Angeles, and Pascual, Minnesota, 46. National League Batting (75 at bats) — Coleman, Cincinnati, .414; Mays San are driver Chuck Thompson and Les Staudacher of Kawkawlin, builder of many of the fastest unlimited hydroplanes running today. The record attempt will be made with .he Tahoe Miss, built by Staudacher, on Lake Mead, Nev., in about three months. Francisco, .379. Runs—Rose, Cincinnati, and Mays, San Francisco, 36. Runs batted in—Banks, Chica-l Staudacher said the Tahoe go, 37; Mays, San Francisco, 35. j Miss is powered with an Al- Hits—J. Alou, San Francisco,' lison aircraft engine worked to 56; Mays, San Francisco, 55. i deliver more than twice the Doubles — Williams, Chicago, : original horsepower. 13; Santo, Chicago; Kranepool, i The blade of the special pro- New York; Flood, St. Louis, and peller to be used in the attempt Mays, San Francisco, 11. |is designed and finished in such Triples—Johnson, Cincinnati; a way that a gas is developed Callison, Philadelphia, and Ja- i at the interface of the blade vier, St. Louis, 4. 'surface and the water, Schouw Home runs—Mays, San Fran-! said. The blade extracts loosely- Cisco, 17; Swoboda, New York, bound gases from the water 10. International League Buffalo 6, Rochester 5 Columbus 3, Toledo 2, 11 innings Jacksonville 11, Atlanta 3 Toronto 2-8, Syracuse 1-3 Pacific Coast League Seattle 3, Vancouver 0 Denver 5, Oklahoma City 4 Only games schdeuled Stolen bases —Wills, Los Angeles, 24; Brock, St. Louis, 18. Pitching—Gibson, St. Louis, 8- near the front of the blade. The blade not only is screwing through the water but is beinv sucked ahead by the pres- 0, 1.000; Maloney, Cincinnati, 5- sure differential of 3 to 1, 0, 1.000. Schouw added. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los An- The present record holder, geles, 86; Gibson, St. Louis, 69., Miss U.S., was built by Stau- USE DAILY GLOBE WANT ADS issue available at lower cost Gov. George Romney -lias asked for a toll-free bridge. The bond shift would, said advocates bring the tolls from $3.75 for a one-way auto trip down to $2.35. In the House, Rep. Joseph Swallow, R-Alpena, tried to tack the contents of a bill by Sen. Thomas Schwelgert, R-Petoskey to the $278.48 million restricted fund budget bill. His amendment, however, was ruled not germane to the bill. PA Oil WHEN YOU OftOn NEED IT! $50 to $1,000.00 PEOPLES LOAN SYSTEM Across from St. James Hotel. Ironwood 132-5100 Anderton said M c M o n a 1 d "again has put duty before personal considerations in submitting to the courts fundamental given to buy salt. 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