FRIDAY, MAY 28,1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Punch Traveled Just 6 Inches, Writer Says By MURRAY ROSE Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Yes, Virginia, that was a right-hand punch that Casslus Clay used to senrt Sonny Listen down to the deck for keeps. We saw the punch at the ringside at Lewiston, Maine, Tuesday night, and we saw It again on slow-motion movies at a studio Thursday night. Now the way Cassius tells it. Sonny was coming in to him and the punch had the impact of "two cars colliding at 50 miles an hour." The way we saw it, right against the ring at Lewiston. and twice in the studio, Clay landed a flicking punch that traveled about six inches. Sonny's head shook a little and then he fell on the canvas as if he had been hit with a hammer. This either rates young Cassius with the greatest six-inch hitters of all time or relegates the once-fearsome Listen into the glass-chin class with Floyd Schofield, Ex-Pirate, I son Hitting Rampage With Giants Patterson. Patterson is the two-time heavyweight champion who fell before Listen in 2:06 and 2:10 of the first round and who is now seeking a shot at Clay. It was amazing to anyone who has seen Listen in action that he should be felled for 17 seconds or so by such a seemingly light blow from Clay. Listen never had been floored before. Marty Marshall had busted his jaw in 1954, and Listen kept on his feet and fought back in his only defeat until he met the dancing and prancing Clay: He was nailed on the jaw by the pistol-packing Cleveland Williams, probably the hardest hitting heavyweight in the last 10 years, and went on to flatten the china-chinned Texan in three and two rounds. It could be that old age finally caught up to Listen. He is listec as 31, but he looked about 51 at the weigh-In for the Tuesday fight. He had the same strange look in his eyes that Jersey Joe Walcott had at the weigh-in of his second fight with Rocky Marciano. Walcott went out in the first round, too. They both appeared to be guys heading for their last meal before the execution. By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Shortstop Dick Schofield, the newest member of the Giants, was telling about shopping for a place to live In Bah Francisco. "A lady showed me a place and she wanted $700 a month," think I'm Willie he said. She must Mays " Maybe the lady was doing him a favor. Mays is hitting .368. But Schofield IB hitting .389 for the Giants. Schofield, who wound up with San Francisco in a shortstop '500' Starts Like Poor Man's Race By RON GILBERT Associated Press Sports Writer INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The race for the $15,700 top money in the $87,500 "500" Festival Open Golf Tournament started like a poor man's parade, with veteran Tommy Bolt in the lead. Bolt, who took a one-stroke lead over six other hungry contenders by shooting a three-under-par 68 at Greentree Country Club Thursday, could nearly triple his previous take for the season by winning Sunday. His PGA winnings this year total $5,. 140. Bolt's closest pursuers included only one of the 44 top winners of the 1965 money list — Bill Martindale, who stands eighth on winnings of $23,365.67. Among the other two-under- par 69 shooters, Claude King is 45th in winnings, Joe Campbell is 54th and Doug Ford Is 55th. Art Wall has won only $5,062.50, and Joe Kirkwood Jr., an infrequent tourney contender, is not listed. Top-money man Jack Nicklaus did not enter the tournament. Doug Sanders, second in earnings this year, withdrew on the 17th hole because of a thumb injury. He was four over par for the distance, including a 9 on the 12th hole. Greentree, chosen as the site for this year's tournament because the Speedway Course is being rebuilt, plays harder than Speedway. Those who had trouble included Gary Player of Australia, who won last year with 273 but shot a 73 for the first round Thursday. Detroit Falls To Ohio 7 -6 ATHENS, Ohio (AP) — Ohio University choked off a Detroit rally in the ninth inning Thursday with a 7-6 victory in the first round of the District 4 base- NCAA double-elimination ball tournament. Ohio State defeated Ball State 4-0 in the windup of the twin bill. Tom Murphy, picking up his tenth victory of the season against no setbacks, needed relief help in the final inning when the Titans left two men on base. Ohio, now 28-1, meets OSU today. Detroit faces Ball State. The victory was the Bobcats' 22nd straight. Detroit led 5-3 but Ohio erupted for three runs in the fifth inning and was never headed. Outfielder Mark Ottenbreit led the losing Titans with three hits. Terry Harmon, Bobcats' shortstop, got two hits. The Titans have a 22-5 mark. The district winner here advances to the NCAA College World Series in Omaha, Neb., June 7-12. Spartan Varsity Club Honors Senior Guard EAST LANSING (AP) — The Spartan Varsity Club, an organization of Michigan State's undergraduate lettermen, has honored football guard John Walsh of Chicago both as Its outstanding senior and outgoing member contributing most to the club. Results of Fights BT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES — Jimmy Fields, Compton, Calif., knocked out Gabriel Hernandez, Mexico City, 6, lightweights. TOKYO — Lee Don Jun, 122, South Korea, and Fatsutoshi Aoki, 122J/4, Japan, drew, 10. Auto SPRAY GLAZING Only 12 50 GREASE JOBS Only 98 C Phone 932-1410 We ClT« Geld Bond Stamp* JACQUART'S $=? SERVICE VS-* 1 blk. rat of tar*!- Mrttw ft Lake it at DA I • • B«d Jacquart Flop. swap that sent Jose Pagan to Pittsburgh, hit safely in his fifth consecutive game for the Giants Thursday, driving in three runs with a double and a single In a 9-2 victory over Cincinnati. The 30-year-old switch hitter now has stroked seven hits, including three doubles, in 18 at- bats fot the Giants. Pagan, who was hitting .205 when he was traded, has yet to play for the Pirates. Elsewhere in the National League, the first-place Los Angeles Dodgers edged Milwaukee 3-2, Houston whipped St. Louis 6-1 and the New York Mets outlasted the Chicago Cubs 8-5. The Pittsburgh-Philadelphia game was rained out. Schofield started his performance when he drew a walk in the third inning and scored on singles by Jesus Alou and Willie McCovey. putting the Giants ahead to stay 2-1. He then slapped a two-run single in a three-run fourth-Inning uprising and ended the scoring with a. run-producing double in the eighth. The Dodgers won it in the ninth as Willie Davis singled, moved to third on an intentional walk and Jim Lefebvre's infield hit and scored when Denny Lemaster issued a walk to pinch-hitter Al Ferrara. Lemaster, now 2-5, locked In a pitching duel with Johnny Podres, 3-0, took a four-hitter into the ninth. The Astros put it out of reach against the Cardinals in the first two innings, scoring three runs with only two hits off Ray WasJiburn. Dick Groat's throwing error on an attempted inning-ending doubleplay in the second inning let in two runs after Houston had scored in the first when Eddie Kasko doubled and came around on an infield out and Lee Maye's sacrifice fly. Jim Wynn hit his eighth homer for the Astros while Dick J'arrell brought his record to 41 by scattering seven hits. Ed Kranepool, Johnny Lewis and Ron Swoboda drove in seven of the Mets' eight runs against the Cubs. Lewis doubled and Kranepool hit a sacrifice fly in a two-run first. Kranepool slapped a two- run double as the Mets made it 5-0 in the second inning and Swoboda stroked a two-run single that upped the bulge to 7-0 in the fourth. U-M Star Wins Big Ten Crown CHICAGO (AP) — Outfielder Carl Cmejrek of Michigan and pitcher Steve Arlin of champion Ohio State won top honors in the Big Ten baseball race, official final statistics showed Friday. Cmejrek, a sophomore, captured the batting crown with 24 hits in 53 at bats for .453. Arlan matched a conference record with six victories without defeat, struck out a record 68 batters and pitched the most innings, 57 1-3. Another pitching record was set by Iowa's Bob Schauenberg. He established a season earned run average of 0.28 in 32 1-3 innings. The old mark was 0.40 by Illinois' Tom Fletcher in 1962. Michigan's Dick Shryer equalled a league mark in doubles with eight. Indiana took the team batting title with .275 and posted the best slugging percentage of .401. Minnesota was tops in fielding with .967. Iowa had a stunning 1.17 team earned run average and 10 complete games in 12 starts for pitching honors. Other department leaders were: Runs batted in — Schryer, 15; homers — Del Wilber, Purdue, 4; triples — two each for Cmejrek; Fred Nori, Indiana; Steve Juday, MSU; Jim Vopicka, Illinois; Russ Nagelson, OSU, and Dave Hoffman, Minnesota; stolen bases — Bo Rein, OSU, 8 Following Cmejrek in batting averages was Jerry Walker of MSU with .429. MSU Honors Socce/ Coach Gene Kenney EAST LANSING (AP)—Michigan State athletes and the student government have honored soccer coach Gene Kenney as MSU's "coach of the year" for contributions to Spartan athletics both on and off the field Kenney's 1964 soccer team went undefeated until losing to Navy in the NCAA finals. JOHN BUN VISUALINER Front End Alignment Po«Wve, Scientific Mothodl GENE'S AUTO GLASS Cor. Aurora fc tewreaee Dial 132-0421 SCHOLARSHIP WINNER — William Ryan, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Ryan, 304 East Iron St., Bessemer, has been named the winner of the Bessemer ROTC Scholarship Bond for 1964-65. The scholarship $50 Savings Bond is awarded to the senior cadet in ROTC that Is the highest academically in his class standings In all subjects. This Is the first of this type award that Is offered by the ROTC department. Cadet Captain Ryan has received the Academic Achievement award In his sophomore, junior and senior years. He has also won the leadership award In his Junior year. Cadet Captain Ryan commanded C Company In the annual ROTC Federal Inspection and did an cut- standing job. He plans to attend Ferris Institute this fall. Special Traffic Patrols Slated MADISON — The Wisco n s i n State Patrol plans to mobll i z e a variety of equipment for handling the heavy volume of traffic expected during the Memorial Day weekend, according to Maj. Glen Kissinger, assistant director of the Motor Vehicle Department's enfo r c e - ment division. "We'll schedule our p a t r o * cars according to a select i v e enforcement program based upon accident frequenc i e s ," Maj. Kissinger said. "Those areas known to become congested or to have high accident rates during holiday traffic will be given special attention. We plan, too, to use unmarked squad cars throughout the state for controlling violations which tend to upset the orderly flow of traffic." Maj. Kissinger reported that both State Patrol planes will be used and, with a pool of four pilots, can be operated during most of the daylight hours. "Air surveillance will be limited to the southern part of the state where the heaviest concentration of traffic occurs," he said. "Besides the I-system, we've marked a number of points on state and federal highways for airplane observation." Motorcycles will be used on two-lane highways where congestion causes especially hazardous conditions. New District Ranger Named Thomas A. Fulk, forester, has been named to succeed James L. Kimball as district ranger on the Bessemer District in the Ottawa National Forest, according to John O. Wernham, Forest Supervisor. Kimball is being transfe r r e d to the center director position at the Lydick Lake Job Corps Conservation Center near Cass Lake, Minnesota, effective June 20. Fulk is presently a member of the forest supervisors tim b e r management staff on the Hiawatha National Forest headquartered in Escanaba. He is a graduate of Michigan State University with a bachelor of science degree in forestry. Prior to his assignment on the Hiawatha, he served on the Bena Ranger District, Chippewa National Forest in Bena, Minnesota. As district ranger at Bessemer, Ranger Fulk will be responsible for the multiple use management of all renewable natural resource on National Forest lands in the district, stated Wernham. Fulk, his wife and child, will move to Bessemer in mid-June and make their home in the dwelling at the Ranger Station Marines Make South Viet Nam Village Secure By HAL BOYLE LE MY, South Viet Nam (AP) — Fifty yards from the hand- laid rock road some natives were digging 'graves. On the edge of the road on straw mats lay those for whom the graves were being dug. They were the bodies of the last two diehard guerrillas In the village of Le My. "After they wounded one of our men yesterday" explained a U.S. Marine laconically "we cornered them In a house. They hid under a trapdoor. One of our fellows tossed in a grenade— and that did it." Some 300 yards up the highways was the mobile jeep headquarters of one of the best-liked men on the battlefront here—Lt. Col. David A. Clement, 40, Jacksonville, N.C., commander of the 2nd Battalion of the U.S. 3rd Marine Regiment. It was an hour of sweet victory for Clement and his men. They had just completed a simple but colorful ceremony with local village officials during which they had reopened to traffic two bridges blown up by the Viet Cong. The burying of the two slain enemy and the reopening of the repaired bridges doubly demonstrated that the key village of Le May had been made secure. To Lt. Col. Clement, nicknamed "The Great Pacificator," it meant the solution of his biggest problem since he and his 1,000 men landed here early in April. The pacification of the area around the vital Da Nang air base had been a key task assigned to the U.S. Marines. The Marines suffered a number of casualties In the village. It would have been easy for them to haye razed it but this Isn't that kind of a war. The village finally was cleared by a delicate program of grenades for the enemy and good will gestures toward the general population. Clement, a raw-boned man who weighs 200 pounds and stands three inches over six feet, is a 1945 Annapolis graduate who won a Silver Star as company commander in Korea. He has six children ranging in age from 18 down to 6. He was born with a Marine brand on him. His father was the late famed three-star Marine Gen. William T. Clement, one of the most popular I Station Wogons I '63 BELAIR 4 door station wagon, 6 cylinder, automatic transmission, radio. '63 FOHD Station wagon, country sedan 8 passenger, V-8, standard transmission, radio, beautiful tropic turquoise finish. •62 CHEVROLET Station wagon, Biscayne 8 cylinder, standard transmission, radio. '60 BORGWARD Station wagon with radio, luggage rack, new clutch, engine overhauled, excellent gas mileage. Gilbert's "What Young People Think' It All Depends on What Is Meant by the Word 'Gang' Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Denver 5, Salt Lake 0 Seattle 3, Tacoma 0 Indianapolis 3-1, Okla City 1-2 Portland 9, Vancouver 6 Arkansas 8, San Diego 6 Hawaii 6, Spokane 1 International League Rochester at Buffalo, rain Columbus 2-2, Toledo 1-3 Only games scheduled Four Generations of Family Hospitalized MOUNT CLEMENS (AP) — Four generations of the family of Mr. and Mrs. James McGorman of East Detroit were together Thursday in a hospital here. The couple was hospitalized on the floor above the maternity ward where their granddaughter, Mrs. Paul Byrnes of Warren, had given birth to their first greatgrandson. USE DAILY ULOBB WANT-ADS officers produced. the corps ever In six weeks here, Col. Clement's battalion has worked through a 48-square-mile area. "Some of it is still hostile and we are still conducting operations," he said. "Our most tangible success has been in this village of Le My and we will soon have it operating normally." By EUGENE GILBERT Authorities have made considerable progress in curtailing "rumbles" between youth f u 1 gangs, but have they succeeded in actually reducing the number of gangs? It all depends on what is meant by the word "gang." In a recent cross country survey of 1,127 teen-agers, we discovered that there still are plenty of gangs around. Sixty-five per cent of the young peop 1 e said they knew of such groups in their communities. But only 36 per cent felt that these organizations engaged in antisocial behavior. In oher words, in most cases, the word gang was used loosely to describe what years ago would have been called social clubs. Gangs, social clubs or what- have-you, how many yout h s were members? Twnety-one per cent of the girls and 15 per cen 1 of the boys admitted prese n membership, with indications that many more had belonged at some time in the past. Ten per cent said they had engaged in gang fights, and 22 pe/ cent said they and their colleagues had worn special sweaters or jackets to indicate which outfits they belonged to. In most cases—78 per cent — their parents had known about Young Drivers' Bills Signed LANSING (AP) aimed under Two bills at bringing juveniles the point system for driving violations while at the same time leaving them under the jurisdiction of probate court were signed into law this week probation. by Gov. George Romney. One measure permits assessing of points against the driving records of persons under 17, upon probate court findings. The other gives the juvenile division of probate court power to handle traffic cases involving juveniles as defendants in the same manner as those involving adults. This bill specifically notes that the probate court retains full power to restrict driving privileges of a juvenile for other cause or as a condition of ;heir participation. But most of the teen-agers apparently out- ;rew the whole idea, since 77 per cent thought that the importance of gangs decreased as they got older. An explanation of the misuse of the word "gang" came from Judi Lakso, 15, of Hartford Conn., who said: "A gang does not always mean that the youths that belong are hoods. It usually is a group that enjoys each other's company and doing things together. Everyone belongs to a gang of teen-agers unless they have no friends at all." In a similar vein, Linda Means, 17, of Beaver Falls, Pa., said her parents didn't object because "they thought we were just a nice bunch of kids." And, added Linda, "we were." Sixteen-year-old Chuck Oerter of Vermillion, S. D., thought gangs lost their importance "after a certain age because a person then feels more independent of his community." Danny Aardal, 17, of Denver, Col., had the same opinion and gave the reason: "Because when a person becomes more mature, he sees the childishness of gangs." Several boys lost their interests in gangs when they became more interested in girls. Explained Art Greenberg, a 16- year-old from Beachwood, Ohio: "When they are in high school they break away from gangs and start dating girls." The girls also felt that increasing age meant decreasing gang participation, Carol Zeger, 17, of Aliquippa, Pa., attributed this to "a teen-ager overcoming insecurity and no longer needing the recognition of gangs." A 15-year- old girl from Biggar, Saskatchewan, Canada, thought 19 was about the age when gangs lost their attraction. Why? "Because," she said, "at that age, they end up married in some cases and the excitement of gangs wears off." I CONVERTIBLES I '61 FORD Galaxie Convertible, with V-8 engine, overdrive, radio, new white wall tires, sharp! •64 IMP ALA Super Sport Convertible, white finish, white /turquoise interior, bucket seats, 300 horse engine, power steering and brakes, posit traction, tinted glass, radio. 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