Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 19, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, July 19, 1965
Page 9
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MONDAY, JULY 19, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINf Kelso Can Take Big Step Toward 6fhTiUeinRow By OHM) ROBERTSON Associated Press Sports Writer Kelsp, bidding, for his sixth straight, Horse of the Year title. can take a big step in that direction Saturday and at the same time move within shouting distance of the $2 million mark in money, earnings. The popular 8-year-old gelding from Mrs Richard C. DuPont's Bohemia Stable is scheduled to make his third start of the year in the $100,000-added Brooklyn Handicap at Aqueduct. The 1'4-mile Brooklyn is the major event on this week's thoroughbred racing program, which also includes the $100,000- added Hollywood Juvenile Championship for 2-ycar-olds at Hollywood Park. Kelso easily won the Diamond State at Delaware Park July 10 after finishing third in a war- mup sprint. He is only $91,936 short of being the first horse ever to earn $2 million. The Brooklyn winner should take home around $70,000. Out of last Saturday's races came two definite thoughts: 1, the Hoise of the Year title cannot be awarded without giving serious consideration to Native Diver and 2, Tom Rolfe is the best 3-year-old around until results prove otherwise. Native Diver, known all along as a top flight sprinter, showed he can carry his speed 1'.4 miles by scoring a front-running five- length victory in the $162.100 Gold Cup at Hollywood Park. In posting his 22nd career stakes triumph, all in California, Native Diver carried 127 pounds over the distance in 2:00 1-s and earned $102,100. Argentine-bred Bablngton was a surprise second and Hill Rise third. Whi'e Hail to All was faltering in the $82,150 Dwycr at Aqueduct, little Tom Rolfe moved to the hear! of the class in the 3- year-old division with a Sl-i length triumph in the $53,500 Citation at Arlington Park. Raymond Guest's colt, winner of the Preakness and a narrow loser to Hail to All in the Bel- rnont Stakes, carried 126 pounds, including Bill Shoemaker, over the mile in 1:36 1-5. Hail to All displayed his usual stretch kick in the lV.i miles of the Dwyer but It wasn't enough and he finished third with Staunchness, a $25.000 claim two morths ago, beating lightly regarded Due de Great by four lengths in 2:01 4-5. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. 55 33 .625 — 51 36 .586 3Va 51 36 .586 3Mt 51 36 .586 3Vfe Minnesota .. Baltimore .. Chicago Cleveland . Detroit New York .. Los Angeles Washington Boston Kansas City 47 38 .553 6V4 44 47 .484 12V& 42 38 .467 14 37 53 .411 19 32 54 .372 22.. 21 56 .325 25V4 Saturday's Results Kansas City 5, Minnesota 4 Crccago 5, Los Angeles 2 New York 5, Washington 4 Baltimore at Detroit, ppd, rain Cleveland 8, Boston 5 Sunday's Results Los Angeles 5-4, Minnesota 3-5 Chicago 3-5, Kansas City 2-7, 1st game 10 innings Baltimore 4, Detroit 1 Boston 4, Cleveland 1 Washington 3, New York 0 Today's Games Los Angeles at Minnesota, N Kansas City at Chicago, N Baltimore at Cleveland, N Boston at New York, N Washington at Detroit Tuesday's Games Los Angeles at Minnesota Washington at detroit, N Baltimore at Cleveland, N Boston at New York Only games scheduled National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles 55 38 Cincinnati .52 38 San Francisco 47 39 .591 .578 .547 .540 .523 .500 .489 .460 .451 6Va 8V 2 9»/ z 12 13 Milwaukee .. 47 40 Philadelphia 46 42 St. Louis 45 45 Pittsburgh .. 45 47 Houston 40 47 Chicago . . 41 50 New York . . 29 61 .322 Saturday's Results Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 7 Milwaukee 6, Pittsburgh 5 St. Louis 4, New York 1 San Francisco 7, Houston 0 Los Angeles 7, Chicago 2 Sunday's Results Pittsburgh 6-4, Cincinnati 5-8 Milwaukee 5-5, New York. 1-4 St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 1 Los Angeles 4, Chicago 3, 11 innings Houston 5, San Francisco 2 Today's Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, N New York at Milwaukee, N Phi.artelphia at St. Louis, N Houston at Los Angeles, N Chicago at San Francisco Tuesday's Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati New York at Milwaukee Philadelphia at St. Louis Houston at Los Angeles, N Chicago at San Francisco In their first 27 games in th< i Astrodome the Houston Astro i attracted 734,139 fans, surpass ing their total for all of 196 when they played at Colt stadium. talston Retains Clay Courts Title CHICAGO (AP) — Dennis Ralqtoh's game is nearing per- ectlon and he hopes to reach its peak when he competes in he American zone Davis Gup ennls t'nals at Dallas July 31. Ralston, recalling some advice given him by professional tar Paiicho ppnzales, retained his National Clay Courts Championship Sunday with a 6-4, 6-4, 1-4, 6-3, triumph over young Cliff Richey at the River Forest Club. Nancy Richey, Cltff's sister, won an unprecedented third straight National Clay Courts women's title, defeating Julie Heldman of New York 5-7, 6-3, 9-6. Ralston, trailing Richey 4-1 In ;he first set, said he remem- jered Gonzales once told him to throw the ball a little higher on serves when you are behind. "I did it and came out smell- ng like a rose," said Ralston. 'My game against Richey was my best on clay since Wimbledon. It was the first time in a ong time I was able to get my serve in with consistency. I hit two of the best serves of my career and Richey couldn't recover " Richey, an 18-year-old who won the Western Championship in Milwaukee the previous week and expected to be the No 2 man on the Davis Cup team, complained that he was distracted because his match started while his sister was still playing in the next court. "It shouldn't have bothered me but it did," moaned Richey, who was left off the Davis Cup team because of a squabble with ncnplaying Capt. George MacCnll Berry's World "/ guess EVERYBODY'S getting into boating these davs!" Volleyball Ranks As No. 1 Sport NEW YORK (AP - Volley ball is the No. 1 participant sport in the country and horse racing leads as the spectators' favorite, according tc the annual survey of sports attendance compiled by the Morning Telegraph and Daily Racing Form. Using figures gathered by The Athletic Institute, a nonprofit organization devoted to the advancement of athletics, physical education and recreation, the horse racing papers said today 60 million people played volley ball in 1964. Cycling was listed second with 55 million and boating third with 38,500.000. Fishing was next in line at 33,280,000. Bowling was fifth with 32 million. On the basis of figures obtained from various sports official organizations, attendance at 1964 horse races lumped 3,795,820 to 67,357,^52. The runners drew 40,827.872 and the The WORRY CLINIC By OR. GEORGE W. CRANE Notice this complaint from a group of school children. They are certainly right in protesting about the inconsistency of adults who violate the rujes held up before teen-agers. But chewing gum needs to be given a nexv "image," both medically, psychologically and educationally! CASE W-449: Last term I received an interesting letter from some students at New Cast 1 e, Indiana. "Dear Dr. Crane," they began, "we are writing in behalf of all teen-agers who are bothered by the 'No Gum' rule in their GUM FEUDING Chewing gum should NOT bs forbidden to school pupils! It should actually be furnished to them by the teachers! For gum is an inoffensive type of tranquilizer which permits tense, jittery youngsters to drain off surplus energy via the muscles of their jaws. On numerous occasions I have addressed state teachers' conventions as in Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, South Dakota, Kentuc k y, etc., and have urged that teachers change their viewpoint regarding gum. Children generate an excessive amount of energy which isn't drained off adequately dur i n g schools. "Why can't we chew gum or eat I school hours. breath mints to avoid bad! For the usual seat work requires action by the hands and arms instead of the legs and thus doesn't consume much energy. Recess is thus given to pupils breath? "Some of our teachers have complained about bad breath in their classrooms. Mann Loses Yankee Open GRAND BLANC, Mich. (AP) — Carol Mann, the 6-foot-3 U.S. Open champion who shared the lead on the first day of the $15,000 Yankee Open Golf Tournament, lost to Kathy Whitworth, but Miss Mann took the defeat in stride. "I have no excuses," said Carol afterwards. "I just didn't hit the putt hard enough — it was a straight-in putt." Miss Mann, of Towson, Md., tried to match Kathy's five- stroke lead with a rush of birdies going into the final nine of the 5-hole tourney. She finished with 215, two behind Miss Whitworth. Carol was tripped up when she three-putted the 17th hole — missing her second try from 18 inches. W. Aurora St. Irenwood "Grown for Your Broihr" "Tyson't Pride" CORNISH HENS e 59 Second Big Week Stokely REFUND OFFER! Get a Dollar Bill Back for 6 Stokely Labels! Here are just a few suggestions to select from: Diced or Cut BEETS 6 = 87 C Whole Kernel Doughboy Brand U. S. Grade A Young Turkey ^ • WINGS 35 c Ib CORN 6=1 6 303 4 cans | 19 S. Miller Wins 2nd Title in Row JACKSON (AP) — Defending champion Sharon Miller of Battle Creek captured top honors for the second successive year in the Women's State Golf Tournament Friday by defeating Patti Shook of Saginaw, 2 and 1. The victory made Miss Miller fully defend the championship since Mary Agnes Wall of Menominee did the trick in 1947-48. Miss Miller, a 24-year-old Battle Creek schoolteacher, overcame a shaky start to win. She lost the first two holes by three- putting and then won three in a row, two with birdies. The turning point in the match came at the eighth hole when Miss Miller sank' a 550-foot shot from a sand trap for a birdie three which made her 2-up at that point. Her overall score for the 17-hole distance was one over women's par. Miss Shook managed to win two holes on the second nine. Her only birdie of the match came at the 12th hole when she sank an 18-foot putt. Miss Miller was in the rough on seven holes but still managed to outsteady Miss Shook, last year's national women's inter collegiate champion. Earlier in the day, Miss Miller defeated Mrs. Keith LeClair 1 up and Miss Shook downed Mrs Herbert Zoerhoff 2 and 1 in the semifinal round of play. ly THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (200 at bats)—Mays, an Francisco, .338; Clemente, 'ittsburgh, .337. Runs—Harper, Cincinnati, 76; Robinson, Cincinnati, 69. Runs batted in—Johnson, Cin- 3 Sieve Alaska PEAS Cut Green Lady Linda Brand Brisket CORNED BEEF «, Vine-Ripened Smooth, Red Tomatoes Pound Tender and Sweet Endive or Escarole ft Fancy Winesap APPLES cue 3 Ibs. Tropical Brand Orange Drink 4 q ., 79 th, Red 39 29 69 BEANS 6 Whole Green BEANS 6 - 1 Tomato JUICE 61 19 19 I 1 99 Get Details at Our Store Top Taste Pure Cider VINEGAR Top Taste Pure Whit* VINEGAR WITH THIS COUPON AND YOUR PURCHASE OF $5.00 «r More One Bolero Thermo PLASTIC BOWL, 29c value On* coupon ptr customer! Coupon good while supply lasts Blitzen Leads In Yacht Race MACKINAC ISLAND, (Mich) (AP) — Slightly favored Blit zen, a 56-foot cutter was report ed leading in the 333-mile Chica go-to-Macklnac yacht race Sun day night. The U.S. Coast Guard said Blitzen, owned by William and Thomas Schoendorf of the South Shore Yacht Club of Milwaukee was leported some distance north of Muskegon, Mich. Running a close second wa Gypsy, a sloop owned b> Charles Kotovlc of Milwaukee Gypsy was the first to cross the finish line last year. There was no indication where the 72-foot Mltena, larg est boat in the 120-yacht fiel was positioned. The Mitena ear Her appeared to be leading by wide margin. Furtner back were the Briga doon, a sloop owned by Howar Thompson also of the Sout Shore Yacht Clab, the Esbro VI 62-footer out of Chicago, an Espiritu II, a sloop owned b Randy Wood of the Bayvie Yacht Club of Port Huron Mich. Race officials said two ships the Cara Mia, owned by Otto F W. Seifert of the Chicago Yach 21ub, and the Maria, owned b Joseph D. Bonness Jr. of Mi waukee, had dropped out of th race Major League —Leader s ==== trotters and pacers 28,529,780. | brush the i r teeth are not allowed The turnout for baseball in the to chew gum or flavored mints? i majors and 20 minor circuits was 31,594,164 for an incree&e of 1,153,525 over 1963. The survey, without attempting to cover high schools and j-tjjjv\o cfB mps Ji sfpd SO 708 631 attendance for football with 622 colleges drawing 23,354,477, the How can this be avoided if! ir ' tne lowe j S raaes s ° the * kids who eat lunch or forget to|™n run and rornt> oili ths play, thereby draining off larger amounts of energy via the leg "What angers us doubly is the i muscles. tact we saw a high school student j ^or in , running and ™Ji p JL?. *1 children s legs carry their entire innati and Stargell, Pittsburgh, 9. Hits — Rose, Cincinnati, 115; 'inson, Cincinnati, anr< Clenden- m, Pittsburgh, 114. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, V, Harper, Cincinnati 23. Triples — Callison, Philadelphia, 11; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 0. Home runs—Mays. San Fran- :isco, 23; stargell. Pittsburgh, Stolen bases—Wills, Los Ange- es, 61; Brock, St. Louis, 38. Pitching (8 decisions — Kou- ax, Los Angeles, 16-63, .842; Jay, Cincinnati, 7-2, .778. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los Angles, 204; Gibson, St. Louis, 57. American League Batting (200 at bats) — Yas- .rzemski, Boston, .341; Hall, Minnesota, .321. Runs — Oliva, Minnesota, 63; Versalles, Minnesota. 61. Runs batted in—Mantilla, Boston, 65; Colavito, Cleveland, 64. Hits — Davalillo, Cleveland, and Oliva, Minnesota, 104. Doubles — Oliva, Minnesota, 26; Tresh, New York, 23. Triples—Campaneris. Kansas City, 9; Aparicio, Baltimore, 8. Home runs — Colavito, Cleveland, 21; Horton, Detroit, 20. Stolen bases — Campaneris, Kansas City, 30; Cardenal, Los Angeles, 28. Pitching (8 decisions) — Pascual, Minnesota, 8-2, .800; Fisher, Chicago, 11-3, .786. Strikeouts—McDowel), Cleveland, 174; Lolich, Detroit, 122. National Football League 4,200,000 and the American League 1,750,000. Basketball, with reports from 1,112 colleges and the National Basketball Association, attracted 18,083,530. Spectators at automobile races were estimated at 38 million for an increase of 3 million. being paddled just for chewing gum. "And the teacher doing the paddling was almost choking! that very moment on a bty wad I of bubble gum! "So how are the kids going to respect a rule if we see it broken by our own teachers? Please give us your answer in our Courier Times.' Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Saturday's Results Toronto 7, Rochester 0 Syracuse 3, Buffalo 2 Columbus 5, Atlanta 2 Toledo 3, Jacksonville 2 Sunday's Results Toronto 3-1, Rochester 1-5 Buffalo 3-15, Syracuse 2-4 Atlanta 9-1, Columbus 4-7 Jacksonville 6-0, Toledo 4-1 Pacific Coast League Saturday's Results Vancouver 3, Seattle 1 Okla. [ City 5-6, Denver 3-1 Portland 2-0, Spokane 0-5 San Diego, 6, Arkansas 3 Indianapolis 8-3, Salt Lake 5-2 Hawaii 4, Tacoma 3 Sunday's Results San Diego 5-5, Arkansas 2-1 Vancouver 7-11, Seattle 4-4 Spokane 6, Portland 2 Oklahoma City 8, Denver 5 Indianapolis at Salt Lake, ppd rain Hawaii 3-3, Tacoma 0-1 Student Wins Links Crown PITTSBURGH, Pa. (AP) — The National Public Links Golf Championship was back in California today for the 13th time in the tournament's 40-year history. Arne Dokka, a slender 21- year-olfl business and finance student from Studio City, won the title Saturday, crushing Leo Zampedro, 24-year-old Warren, Ohio, fireman, 10 and 9. It was the biggest margin of victory in the tournament's history, breaking the record set by Carl Kauffmann, who defeated Phil Odgen 8 and 7 at Cobb's Creek in Philadelphia in 1928. Dokka. a native of Norway who came to this country after World War II, played flawless golf, displaying the experience gainen as a semifinalist in last year's Publinx and big national college tournaments. Next year's tournament will be pla.vec' at Brown Deer golf course in Milwaukee. Mexico Wins Tennis Round By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS South Africa and Spain have reached the finals of the Euro- Jean Zone Davis Cup tournament while Mexico, as expected, has reached the American ;one finals against the United States. Mexico clinched its spot against the United States Sunday with a 6-4, 6-4, 6-2 doubles triumph over New Zealand. The victory gave the Mexicans an unbeatable 3-0 lead in the best- of-five competition and made the results of today's two final singles matches academic. The Mexicans, led by former U.S. National champion Rafael Osuna and veteran Antonio Pa- bodily weight and thus expend far more energy per minute than is done by seat work. So children begin to fidget when confined to study halls or even recitation rooms. They have an inner craving for action. And chewing gum offers an outlet that is not harmful to others, except for the mild noise of masticating the gum. But the wholesome effect on the pupils should far outwel g h that slight noise. Indeed, good teachers of the future should furnish gum to all youngsters both in midmornlng and also midafternoon. For chewing gum acts much like the modern coffee breaks so popular with adult workers. And it soothes the frazz led nerves of youngsters, thereby serving as an inexpensive tranquilizer. By the same token, it snould benefit the teachers, too, for when the pupils are less rowdy and jittery, the teacher's nerves benefit. And teachers, as well as parents and especially clergymen, should NOT smoke or violate other taboos for children! Youngsters follow what they see far more than what they hear! lafox, will play the United States at Dallas, starting July 31, for the American Zone title. Spain wrapped up a 4-1 triumph over Czechoslovakia with a split of the final singles at Prague, while South Africa won the final two singles for a edge over France at Paris. 4-1 (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, addressed envelope and 20 cents to cov e r typing and printing costs when you send.for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by Shndicate, Inc.) The Hopkins Pork Loin Roast 7-Rib Portion, CQ Super Right, Ib. JJ JJ Boneless Round Steak 99° Super Right, Ib. USE DAiL.1 Coach Yogi Berra's contract with the New York ivlets runs ADS through the 1966 season. 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