Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 20, 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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Tuesday, July 20, 1965
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Page 9
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TUESDAY, JULY 50, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINE Rushing DRC Is Expansion Work By BERNIK KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer LIVONIA (AP)-A $3 million expansion project which hopefully wll) make it one of the top sports showplaces of the Midwest. i? nearing completion at the Detroit Race Course. DRC begins its 84-day meeting two weeks from Monday (Aug. 2) but uso of the new facilities by the fans will not be possible untii Saturday, Aug. 14, at the earliest. "We're doing our best to get things done in time for opening day," trnrk President E. E. Dale Shaffer said. "But a more realistic estimate would be on I ho 14t.ii, our second weekend of racing " Improvements at the DEC include a completely new road to accommodate fans coming from the eastern cities, better parking facilities for some 12.000 cars, clubhouse and other improvements for horses and I jockeys. 1 "The jockeys are important! people it. us anil we are going • to try to make them as corn-] I'ortable as possible --that goes! for our fans, too." Shaffer said. ] The jockey room will be un- ' equalled sp.y where in the world. '&&" r/*^ ~x< / • "•> ** ' ' ; ^v& *j^4$s*3c>*ihm^ i Sttfe M'^v^nt "#*' I ANV K1CK.S.'- kick out of his job—when he's winning. ., ,. ii,' '«••••• »M^«oi—Juan Madohal of ihe San Francisco Giants, Besides in? regular lockers,, most valuable p i aye . r in the 19(55 All-Star game, gets quite a shower and refreshment facill- ties, DRC jockeys will have lull use of a sauna bath and a 1 massKiir i The extension—both clubhouse i and grandstand—to the present i DRC plant will allow it to easily I handle 2 crowd of 50,000. i "We had 29,570 people here on Memorial Day in 1952 and that was our biggest crowd," Shaffer said. "Even under the old setup, I wouldn't say they were packed in here "When we are set to go with the addition, we'll easily t. ke care 01 50,000." Another feature at DRC will be an electronic sign board in the middle of the Infield which will flash messages to the crowd, much like the boards being used in some baseball parks The board will flash messages, jockey changes and data pertinent to the clay's racing. Construction of a new paddock area almost adjoining the jockeys' room and In full view in front (if the stands will do away with the long trips between races which some jockeys had to endure in the past. "Even with the delays of a foul claim or inquiry, we should he able to keep the racing program going right on schedule," Shaffer said. "We have moved the projection rooms for the stewards to look at the films to the press box area. "And, the stewards just have to come down the elevator to talk to the jockeys if they have to, rattier than race to the back of the building to find them. It all saves time," he added. Race fans can be whisked to their seats via a 50 - passenger elevator, escalators or stairs. Many will surely want to take the leisurely walk around the circular incline in the new part of the building which will fea- Rockford Golfer Cops Spotlight PORT HURON (AP) — A Rockford golfer made a hole-in- one and 'captured a big share of the limelight at the Michigan Professional Golfers Association assistants' tournament Monday. Roger Danielski. assistant pro at Silver Lake Country Club, teed off and in one shot hit the 122-yard 13th hole of Port Huron Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Los Angeles 56 38 Cincinnati ..52 39 Pet. G.B. Milwaukee San Fran. Phila'phia St. Louis . Pittsburgh Chicago .. Houston . New York .596 .571 .545 .540 .528 .495 .495 .457 5V4 6'/2 13 .455 13 .319 25Vi Golf Club. Danielski, however, finished far behind winner Charles Knowles of Holland, ending the round with an 84 and adding an 88 on his second round for a 172. Knowles, 25, assistant pro of the American Legion Country Club, fired a 73-69—142 for $200 top money in the $1,800 tournament. The 131 contestants used the Port Huron Golf Club course on the first round and, to speed play, went through the second at nearby Black River Country Club. Stan Brlon of Tam O'Shanter Country Club finished second with 74-69—143. Defending champion Bob Nodus of Bloomfield Hills Country Club fired a 72-74—146 for third place. Other top finishers, in order, included Larry Bianco, Franklin Hills. CC, 76-71—147; Robert Walsh, Blythesfield CC, 74-73— 147; Jim Picard, Tam O'Shanter 79-68—147; Dick Bury, Grosse He CC, 76-73—149; Tom Watrous, Oakland Hills CC, 75-75—150* Tom Cosmos, Oakland Hills, 8070—150. and Gary Rosely, Cascades CC, 74-76—150. Mel Mzhickteno of Orchard lure a glass - enclosed fountain : Lake cc fired a 75 .77_i52 to 48 40 47 40 47 42 45 46 46 47 42 50 40 48 29 62 Monday's Results Chicago 6, San Francisco 2 Milwaukee 6, New York 0 Pittsburgh 3, Cincinnati 1 Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 2 Los Angeles 8, Houston 3 Today's Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati New York at Milwaukee Philadelphia at St. Louis Chicago at San Francisco Houston at Los Angeles, N Wednesday's Games Philadelphia at Chicago Cincinnati at San Francisco New York at Pittsburgh, N St. Louis at Houston, N Milwaukee at Los Angeles, N Jamboree Slated For Bowhunters EAGLE RIVER — A Bowhunt- ers Jamboree coinciding with the opening of Wisconsin's bow and arrow season for deer, is set for Saturday, Sept. 25, in Eagle River. Eagle River is the county seat of Vilas County which is generally recognized as one of the mid- west's top archery areas. Highlights of the evening jamboree at the Eagle River sports arena include a novelty shoot for archers, a competitive shoot between pistol and bow and arrow marksmen, and an archery demonstration by big game hunter Art La Ha. Both spectators and participants are invited to attend. The novelty shoot with a variety of targets from various distances will offer merchand i s e prizes and a grand prize vacation for two at Art La Ha's Bowhunting Camp at Winchester Wis., in Vilas County. La Ha, who recently returned from an Alaskan whale hunti n g trip, will also direct the competi tive shoot which will feature Ea gle River gunsmith Erner son Farrell as head of the pisto team. The program also in eludes a showng of La Ha's most recent bowhunting film a n c wild game sandwiches served throughout the evening. Another advantage to opening the bowhunting season in Eagl River and participating in the evening jamboree is the fall Col orama celebration in Vilas Coun ty will be at its peak during September. The North Woods, aglow with autum color, can be enjoyed by taking advantage of marked Jack Frost color tour routes. Colorama celebrat ions continue until Oct. 15. Eagle River acted on the recommendations of the Wisconsin Bowhuntered Association in setting up the jamboree program and possibly several officers of the association will attend. Tentative replies indicate that Emil Huebner, president; Anne Fancher, executive secretary, and GET THE MESSAGE?—Swim till it hurts is the big thing in training swimmers now. Ray Duranth, of South San Francisco High School, dives into the pool with the swimming team's training slogan emblazoned behind him. By suffering through his share of hurt, pain and agony, Ray was able to cop a first place finish in the 100-yard breast-stroke. Victory Soothes Mele's Feelings MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL (AP) — Manager Sam Mele, waiting out a five-day suspension imposed after his altercation Sunday with umpire Bill Valentine, had his ruffled feelings soothed Monday night when his American League-leading Minnesota Twins whipped the Los Angeles Angels 5-2. "They didn't seem to miss me, did they?" Mele said after viewing the game from Twins' President Calvin Griffith's booth in the Metropolitan Stadium pressbox. "Maybe I should sit up here all the time." Mele. who earlier Monday said he felt league President Joe Cronin's punishment of the the jamboree. Maps of recommended deer Bob Fancher secretary-treasur- SUS p enE ion and a $500 fine was er, will be in Eagle River for unfairi was in a cons iderably more jovial mood after the Twins won to protect their 3>/2- game American League lead. Coach Hal Naragon directed the Twins from the dugout, and will serve as acting manager until Mele can return to the field at Baltimore Saturday night. hunting forest areas near Eagle River including the Oneida County openings, the Alvin Creek Multiple Use area, and the Kimbell Creek area, all in the Nicolet National Forest are available by writing to Gary Keppen, U. S. Forestry Dept., Eagle River, Wis. American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Minnesota .. 56 33 .629 — Cleveland Baltimore Chicago .. Detroit .. New York 52 36 51 37 51 37 47 39 44 48 .591 .580 .580 .547 3>/2 4V 2 4>/2 7V2 Los Angeles 42 49 Washingt'n Boston 38 53 33 54 .478 13Vz .462 15 .418 19 .379 22 and colorful lights. Matson Joins Track Squad HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — Randy Matson, world's record holder in the shot put, leaves Thursday for New York to join the American team that competes against Russia at Kiev July 31- Aug. 1. He is departing earlier than anticipated so he can go by way of Wichita, Kan., where an AAU meet for the American team is being held Friday night. He has hopes ot being able to compete in the meet. designed to raise Mods to send the U.S. team to Russia. Matson said Senator Warren G. Magnuson, D-Wash., who has called for an investigation of the NCAA-AAU feud, had sent him the copy of a telegram in which he asked the two organizations to allow Matson to compete at Wichita. The NCAA had forbidden his participation and Matson had planned to leave July 24 for New York until he learned of the new developments. "I am going to Wichita with hopes of being able to compete," said Matson. "But I'll attend the meet even if I have to sit In the stands." win in the caddymasters' division of Green Ridge cc scored 79-74—153 to win in the shop assistants' division. Major League =Leaderi= By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (200 at bats) — Yas- trzemski, Boston, .338; Hall, Minnesota, .321. Runs — Oliva, Minnesota, 64; Versalles, Minnesota, 61. Runs batted in — Mantilla, Boston, 65; Colavito, Cleveland, 64. Hits — Davallllo, Cleveland, 105; 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—McDowell, Cleveland, 174; Lollch, Detroit, 125. National League Batting (200 at bats) — Clemente, Pittsburgh, .339; Mays, San Francisco, .337. Runs—Harper, Cincinnati, 77; Robinson, Cincinnati, 69. Runs batted in—Johnson, Cincinnati, and Stargell, Pittsburgh 69. Hits — Rose, Cincinnati, and Ciendenon, Pittsburgh, 116. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 27; Harper, Cincinnati, 23. Triples — Callison, Philadelphia, 11; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 10. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 23; Stargell, Pittsburgh, Kansas City 28 56 .333 25V2 Monday's Results Washington 8, Detroit 0 Minnesota 5, Los Angeles 2 Cleveland 5, Baltimore 0 Boston 3, New York 1 Kansas City 6, Chicago 3 Today's Games Boston at New York Los Angeles at Minnesota Baltimore at Cleveland, N Washington at Detroit, N Only games scheduled Wednesday's Games Chicago at New York, twilight Kansas City at Baltimore, 2, twi-night Cleveland at Detroit, 2, twi- night Minnesota at Boston, 2, twi- night Los Angeles at Washington, N Browns' Trial Is Continuing CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) — The prosecution may finish its case today in the trial of pro football star Jim Brown, accused of assault and battery by a teen-age girl. Norman Minor, one of MINKIN Plumbing t Heating . Dial 932-4331 Dressen Gets Heart Award DETROIT (AP) — Detroit Tigers Manager Charlie Dressen will receive the first "Heart Comeback" award of the Michigan Heart Association next Wednesday. The presentation will bo made by Dr James B. Blodgett, association president, between games of the Tigers-Cleveland Indians twi-night doubleheader. Cleveland Manager Birdie Tebbetts, who was given the American Heart Association's Heart of the Year award for his comeback after a heart attack, will also participate In the ceremonies. The award is part of the association's campaign to convince heart attack victims that if they can they should hold a job and keep active. Dressen suffered what was described as a minor heart attack last March 7 while the Tigers were training in Lakeland, Fla. He resumed his managerial duties May 31. Brown's attorneys, said in a news conference after Monday's session that he will call Brown's wife, Sue, as a defense witness. He also plans to have Brown testify in his own behalf. Minor also indicated he will seek to show that the girl was beaten up at her home and not, as she has testified, in the motel room where she went with Brown the night of June 19. The girl, Brenda Ayres, 18, has accused the 230-pound fullback for the Cleveland Browns of slapping her around in the motel room and forcing her to drink liquor. She also told of being intimate with the 29-year- old Brown several times from May 12, when she was introduced to him, until June 19. Browr. has pleaded innocent to the assault and battery charge. He is married and the father of three. Monday Magic Lost by Mets MILWAUKEE, Wis. (AP) — Monday has lost its special magic for the hapless New York Mets. Now it's just another whitewash day. The Milwaukee Braves' Ken Johnson blanked the Mets on seven hits, 6-0, Monday night. The cellar-dwellers had been shut out 11 times previously this season, but never on Monday. In fact, the Mets had lost only once on Monday this season and that was opening day against Don Drysdale and the Los Angeles Dodgers. Since then, the Mets had played 10 Monday games, winning nine and tying one. Casey Stengel, the Mets' manager, was hard pressed to explain the Monday phenomenon. "We just beat the pants off everybody and no umpires fixed it for us either. We have one day a year. That's us." His lieutenant, coach Yogi Berra. had no explanation either. "It was just one of those things," Berra said. "Some clubs don't lose doubleheader s." Lions, Angels Cop Victories In the doubleheader played in the Ironwood Farm Baseb a 11 League Monday morning, the Angels defeated the Bombers 7-3 in the first game and the Lions nipped the Red Raiders 2-1 in the second game. K. Wills went the distance for the Angels, striking out 11 batters and allowing only two hits, a double by T. Mildren and a triple by Carli. After the Tombers scored one run in the top of the first, the Bombers walked five batters in a row when the Angels scored four runs in the bottom of the first putting on a wide margin lead. Held scoreless in the second inning, the Tombers scored only one run in the third and fourth innings, but could not match the Angeles' scoring in the second and third innings as the Angels put three more runs across the plate. The losing pitchers were Carli and Schmidt, striking out eight together. Under the brilliant pitching by P. Anderson, the Lions kept the Red Raiders scoreless until the last inning when one run came across the plate in a last ditch defensive effort. The Lions scored their two runs with Kauppi scoring in the second inning and Benson coming across the plate in the top of the last stan za. Anderson, the winning pitcher struck out 11 and allowed only two hits and Domln, on the hil for the Red Raiders, struck out nine and allowing six hits. Fudaly slammed a double for the Raiders. Fines Eliminated By Pittsburgh CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP) — When a Pittsburgh .Pirate play er makes a bad play he is n longer liable for an automati fine that he can then work of by making good plays. Manager Harry Walker said the fines were eliminated at a weekend meeting of the team, but denied the situation had ever approached anything that might be described as a crisis. "There had been some sulking, but only three or four men were really discontented." Walker told a newsman. "The ines we had in effect were not grater than on other clubs and not as large as in other places." The fines were on a credits and debits, and a man who had been charged with a fine could work it off by pulling off some jood plays. Walker said they were assessed when a pitcher threw a 0-2 ball in a good hitting zone, for failure to make good on a bunt, failure to advance a runner and so on. "A fine against the pitcher, for instance, could start at $100 but with each good pitch he made ho reduced it by $25," he States Have Laws Against Imports CHICAGO (AP) — You can get in trouble with the law in a lumber of states if you drive cross their borders with liquor >r cigarettes in your car. The hances, however, are remote. Nearly all states have laws banning the import of alcohol or cigarettes without paying a tar- ff. A few states prohibit individuals from bringing in any beer or liquor for personal use. The World Almanac in 1908 advertised a gallon "baby bar- rell" of 7-year-old Maryland rye whisky shipped directly from a Baltimore distillery to the consumer. Bypassing the middle man this way is a thing of the past. The reason is that practically every state relies on the import of tobacco products and for the same reason. The states do not have the tariffs problems involved in trade between nations, but there are some regulations. In some cases a state will ban the import of a product to protect a segment of its own economy. Wisconsin, for example, prohibits the sale of colored margarine to protect Its dairy industry. The import laws on alcohol and tobacco apply in some cases to individuals as well as retail and wholesale firms but officials concede It would be virtually impossible to enforce them against individual violations. States which either forbid individuals to import liquor or tobacco for personal use or limit to form a quart to a gallon the amount that can be brought in tax free include: Virginia, Mississippi, Nevada, Georgia, Carolina, Washington, Pennsylvania, South Florida, Arkansas, Louisiana, Texas, Indiana, Oregon, Iowa, Minnesota, Montana, California, Utah, Maine and Idaho. In some of these states — Virginia, Pennsylvania, Oregon, Montana, Utah and Idaho — the sale of liquor is a state monopoly. explained. "That gives the idea. "Look at this book. It shows the fines against various players. It also shows that most of them are even, for they had their chance to balance back through good work." Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Toronto 8, Columbus 2 Atlanta 5, Rochester 4 Jacksonville 6, Syracuse 4 Toledo 2-4, Buffalo 1-0 Pacific Coast League Arkansas 7, Denver 6 Portland 7, Spokane 3 Only games scheduled Nicklaus Has Won $80,488 PALM BEACH GARDENS Fla. (AP) — Big Jack Nicklaus second-place finish and $12,000 in the Canadian Open Sunday boosted his over-all golf earn champion Boston Celtics needs ings for the year to $80,488. Of 28 victories next season to reach' Detroit Tiger pitcher Joe Spar- that, $69,700 was in official PGAi 1,000th in his 20th season as a ma is a former Ohio State quar- Coach Red Auerbach of the AFL Veterans Join Rookies NEW YORK (AP) — Veterans have joined rookies in five of the eight training camps of the American Football League. Of the group of over 300 holdovers, there are 46 who are starting their sixth straight season with the same club, the AFL said today. The veterans already are working out at all camps except Houston, Boston and Buffalo. They report at Houston Friday, at Buffalo Sunday and at Boston Monday. Boston will welcome back 10 players who have been with the club-fbr the past five seasons. Kansas City and San Diego each have eight five-year men. Houston has seven, New York four ar>d Oakland and Denver three each. Tlie 1964 champions, the Buffalo Bills, have only two players back from the 1960 club — flanker Elbert Dubenion and halfback Wray Carlton. Results of Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SYDNEY, Australia Max 22. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 62; Brock, St. Louis, 39 Pitching (8 decisions) — Kouf ax; tos; Angeles, 16-3, .842; Jay .Cincinnati, 7-2, .778. •- Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Ange 6s,"W4; Gibson, St. Louis, 157 Chisox Favor Spitball Use CHICAGO (AP) — Let's legalize the spitball or enforce the rule against it. That's the cry of Ed Short, general manager of the Chicago White Sox. And Short has the backing of Al Lopez, the field manager Since taking the reins of the White Sox in 1961, Short has been battling for legalization of the spicball which was outlawed in 1920. At that time, pitchers who depended upon the spitball were allowed to throw it until their careers ended. Then came the lapse. In recent years, however, managers in both leagues have been complaining too many Murphy, 127%, Australia, out- pointed Johnny Famechon, 127, Australia, 12. SAINT JOHN, New Bruns- tournaments. Nicklaus lias won two and placed in the first five 11 times in 14 tourneys. Tony Lema, who has participated in 20 tournaments this year, was runner-up with $56,605 in official events and $63,384 over-all. Australian Bruce Devlin was third with $55,595 official and $58,859 over-all. 'coach. I terback. wick — Jackie Clements, Montreal, outpointed Dick French, 148, Providence, R.I., 10; Davey Hilton, 134V 2 , Montreal, outpointed Hector Rodriguez, 1321/2, Providenc, R.I., 10. Hamtramck Net Star Wins in Pennsylvania HAVERFORD, Pa. (AP) — Peaches Bartkowicz of Hamtramck defeated Mrs. Allen Tym of Peoria, 111., 6-4, 8-6, Monday in the opening round of the 66th annual Pennsylvania Lawn Tennis Championships. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Major League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING — Ken Htmlin, Washington, smashed two homers and drove in four runs, lead- Ing the Senators to an 8-0 victory over Detroit. PITCHING — Lee Stange, Cleveland, pitched a four-hitter as the Indians defeated Baltimore 5-0 and broke out of a three-way tie for second place in the American League. pitchers have been throwing illegal pitches. Hillsdole End Fails To Pass Examination HERSHEY, Pa. (AP) — Dick Corcoran, defensive end from Hillsdale College, failed to pass a physical examination Monday and was released on waiver by the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League. Corcoran had a sinus condition, team physician Dr. James Nixon said. CRAFTSMAN POWER MOWERS Need TUNE-UPS FOR ONLY WE WILL: L :htek governor letting; Clean and Adjust spark plugs; CLEAN and Adjust Carbureter; CLEAN and Refill Oil Filter; HUSH and Refill Crankease; CLEAN Gas Line and Filter' CLEAN CONTACT Points; CHECK Engine Compression; CHECK Condenser and Coil; SHARPEN Blade; TEST Operation of engine. We Also Repair Sears Bicycles, Sears Outboard Motors, and We Install Antennas MAKE A KILLING IN THE MARKET? NOPE- USED A DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADI Businessmen have used Daily Globe Want-Ads for years. It's the lowest cost way that's been found to sell merchandise In a hurry. Try one. They really work. Phone 932-2211. Daily Globt WANT-ADS

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