Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 2, 1965 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 2, 1965
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2,1968. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Lambeau, Founder of Green Bay Packers, Dies Tuesday Collapses While Mowing Lawn GREEN BAY, 3arl L. (Curly) Wis. (AP) Lambeau, 'ounder of the Green Bay Packers and only coach ever to win ''ootball League titles, died Tuesday, apparently of a heart attack He was 67. Lambeau turned Green Bay, •hen a town of only 37,000, into he crown capital of the NFL by guiding the Packers to the Championship in 1929, 1930 and .931. He won three more titles Before ending a 31-year Packer ' ;areer in 1949. Lambeau collapsed late Tues• lay while mowing a lawn at the lome of a friend at Sturgeon Hay, 40 miles northeast of ireen Bay. He was dead when a : ire rescue squad arrived. A pioneer in the NFL, Lambeau was credited with turning I he forward pass into a potent Aguirre to Bid for 6th Win As Tigers Face Yanks Tonight NEW YORK (AP) — The Detroit Tigers, three games behind the league-leading Minnesota Twins, scheduled southpaw Hank Aguirre for the mound chores tonight in the conclusion of their three-game se- ]>ro weapon while quarterback of the 'he 1920s. He was one of coach and Packers in 17 charter Green Bay restau- who played guard members of the National professional Football Hall of ii'ame. Lambeau compiled a 236-111! 3 record at Green Bay with only three losing seasons in more than three decades. But two of them came back to back 3 a 1948 and 1949 and he resigned i arly the following year in a factional feud with a younger backer front office. Lambeau moved to the Chica- 10 Cardinals as coach for two :• ears and bowed out of the NFL ;it the end of 1954 after three teasons as coach of the Washington Redskins. The Packers' founder was rutting grass with a power Mower when a Sturgeon Bay ] thotographer, Herb Reynolds, ipproached. Lambeau told Rey- j olds he needed the exercise suddenly, Reynolds said, Lam- 1 >eau paled and collapsed. Friends and former players f howered the football trailblazer vith tributes Tuesday night'. "I doubt if the league would exist today without the likes of Lambeau," said George Halas, cwner-coach of the Chicago Jiears. "His vision and foresight nade the Packers and the Na- t.onal Football League what t :iey are today," said Buckets (roldoriberg, ) ant owner fjr Lambeau from 1933 to 1945. The Packers were the children of a 1919 street-corner conversation between Lambeau and j friend. They were born as a rsmi-pro team financed by a 1 acking house. Lambeau re- c raited high school friends. At t le end of the first season, each j layer received $16.75. Green Bay joined the Ameri- r an Professional Football Asso- (iation in 1921. The next year, t le association became the Na- 1 onal Football League with oreen Bay as a charter mem- }er. Lambeau was quarterback for 1 le Packers for the first decade ; nd threw 45 passes in one f ame in an era when football vas a ground sport. He led giant-killing Green Bay 1 :> NFL titles again in 1936, 1939 i nd 1944. Green Bay, although ; rowii to 62,000, remains by far t le smallest entry in the NFL. After five seasons at Chicago i nd Washington, Lambeau quit x 'ith a final victory — a 30-27 t :iumph for his College All-Stars < ver the Cleveland Browns in 3)55. Lambeau was a native of t veen Bay and played college 1 lotball at Notre Dame. Funeral services were set ten- 1 itively for Saturday at Green Jay. He Is survived by one son Donald E.; a brother, Oliver B. ; nd a sister, Mrs. Frances Bea t ice Evrard, all of Green Bay Lake Trout to Be Planted in Ontonagon Area LANSING — Continuing efforts to breathe new life into lake rout populations of the u p p e r Great Lakes will be stepped up his June with the release of over 3.1 million yearling fish, according to the Great Lakes Fishery Commission (GLFC). included on the month's stocking schedule are some 1.9 million young fish which will go nto Lake Superior where 10 million trout have been planted since state, federal, and Canadian agencies were welded together under the GLFC to start ,his phase of restoration work in 1958. Sparked by the progress of amprey control in tributaries of Lake Michigan, more than 1.2 million yearling lakers will be set free in that water's upper reaches during the early part of June, reports Robert W. Saalfeld, assistant director of the GLFC. This will mark the first bid to restock northern Lake Michigan where lamprey are scheduled to come under control by 1967. Because of their small size, fish going into these waters are expected to be safe from attacks by the eel-like predators during the next two years before lamprey members are substantially reduced. For Lake Superior, where fisheries men see continued good igns of survival and "growth among lake trout planted earlier, this June's planting program is geared to the release of 900,000 fish in Michigan waters Of this total, 600,000 will be liberated between Keweenaw Bay and Grand Marais. Other plant ings along the state's shores wil include 200,000 fish in the Ontonagon area and another 100,000 in lower Whitefish Bay. Most of these fish were raised from eggs supplied by the Con servation Department's Mar quette hatchery which is provid ing the bulk of planting stock for the resotration program. Some 470,000 yearling t ro u t will be turned loose on the Cana dian side of Superior by the On tario Department of Lands am Forests. Wisconsin and Minneso ta will stock their waters of the big lake with 460,000 and 100,000 fish, respectively. Headlining Lake Michi g a n's plantings will be the release o 850,000 trout at three locations between Seul Choix Point and Epoufette. Grand Traverse Baj and the Beaver Islands are will each receive 100,000 smal lakers. Some 200,000 fish wil be stocked off Door Peninsula in Wisconsin waters to round out this year's program for Lake Michigan. Planting stock for this lake'- entire operation will come from the federal Jordan River Valley hatchery in northern Michigan Kenny Lane Is Listed As No. 6 Lightweight NEW YORK (AP) — Kenny lane of Muskegon is listed No. £ among lightweight contenders li the June rankings of Ring 1 lagazine. Detroiter Henry Hank, a light heavyweight who i ow fights out of San Francisco, \/as the only other Michigan lighter to make the list. He was 10th in his class. 37 Qualify for Buick Tourney FLINT, Mich. — Thirt; professional golfers and on amateur qualified Tuesday fo the $100,000 Buick Open Tourna ment to be held at nearby War wick Hills Golf Club June 3-6. Jim Black, a second-yea professional from Charlotte N.C., led the field with a five under-par 33-34—67 at the Flin Golf Club. Black carded fiv birdies and 13 pars on the quali tying course. A field of 94 hopefuls contest ed for the remaining 31 place in the 144-entry tournament The other 113 entries were ex empt from qualifying. Among the expected entrant who failed to qualify were Doi Cherry, Dave Hill, Marty Fur gol, Roger Ginsberg and Kermi Zarley. Sixteen golfers qualified wit: 72 and competed in a five-hole sudden death playoff for th remaining 10 places. Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRES Pacific Coast League Arkansas 4, Indianapolis 0 Tacoma 8, Oklahoma City 4 Portland 6, Salt Lake 1 San Diego 5, Seattle 2 Denver 9, Spokane 1 Vancouver 9, Hawaii 3 International League Rochester 5, Toronto 4 Toledo 8, Jacksonville 6 Buffalo at Syracuse, rain ies with the New York Yankees. Aguirre will be looking for his ixth victory against two losses, le is slated to face the Yan- ees' Bill Stafford, who is 1-3 or the season. The Tigers snapped a double eader drought in a Memorial Day twin bill against the Yanks, iter dropping the opener 3-1, he Bengals won the nightcap, 1, for their first victory in a ouble header this season. The league's leading hitter, Detroit's Willie Horton, will be olding down his usual outfield lot, trying to add to his .375 atting average. In 112 trips to he plate, Horton has 42 hits, 10 ome runs and 28 runs batted n. Three of those hits were ard singles in the holiday dou- ile header. The Tigers will leave New ew York after t o n i g h t's ;ame, take a day off Thursday, ind move into Cleveland for hree games against the Indians 'riday, Saturday and Sunday. Veale Strikes Out 16 as Pirates Blank Phils for 12th Win in Row THE WILLIES —San Francisco Giants Willie Mays grabs teammate Willie McCovey by the jersey to snuff out an impending feud. The latter Willie got the willies when Houston's Bob Bruce hit him on the arm with a wild pitch. : unds Asked tor ake Trout Study LANSING — Michigan's Department of Conservation this week filed a request for $40,400 in federal funds to launch an extensive study which would pulse the progress of lake trout restoration work in the state's waters of Lake Michigan dur- ng the 1965-66 fiscal year. Monies for the assessm e n t study, which is planned as a continuing annual project, are be- ng sought through the U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service under provisions of the new Commercial Fisheries Research and Development Act. Department hopes of undertaking this full-scale study are timed with this June's Initial stocking of 1.2 million marked yearling lake trout in northern waters of Lake Michigan. As spelled out in its application for funds, the Department plans to concentrate open ing investigations in this part of the lake where lamprey control effotts were started sev e r a 1 : years ago and where re-establishment of lake trout populations is most likely to occur first. Under the proposed proj e c t, lake studies would cover such major checkpoints as the progress of sea lamprey control, the survival of planted trout as they are affected by predation and harvests of commercial and sport fishermen, and the dispersal of these fish in Lake Michigan after they are released. Field checks will also be made to measure the growth and spawning success of planted trout, and their use of natural food supplies in the lake. Additional investigations will be conducted on the relationship between lake trout and other species and on commercial fishery statistics. It is expected that commercial fishing for lake trout will be closed in Lake Michigan, as it has been in Lake Superior, until the rehabilitation of these fish appears to be a sure thing. If so, a small number of commercial operators will be contracted to make modest catches of lake trout to collect sc a 1 e and stomach samples and other needed biological information. From commercial catches, the Department would also examine trout for lamprey scars. This would supplement • fact-find i n g efforts by the U. S. Bureau of Commercial Fisheries which are already under way to evaluate the status of the sea lamprey program in Lake Michigan. Battle Between NCAA AAU Goes Full Blast By TED MEIER Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) — The war between the National Collegiate Athletic Association and the Amateur Athletic Union over control of amateur athletics in the United States is going full blast again today. The big loser could be the track team the United States will send against the Russians at Kiev July 31. The end to an uneasy truce between the organizations came Tuesday when Everett D. Rubick Takes Job in U. P. ST. IGNACE — Ron Rubick, the former all-state football player from Manistique who won three varsity letters as a member of Michigan State football teams, has accepted a position to teach and coach football at St. Ignace High School. Rubick will receive his B. A. degree from Michigan State in June. In addition to his undergraduate work, he has been enrolled in the MSU gradu ate school and has been working toward a M. A. degree. A 1960 graduate of Manistique High School, Rubick entered Michigan State the same year and became a starting halfback for the Spartans during the 1961 season. Rubick is married and he and his wife plan to move to St. Ignace this month. He succeeds Arthur Hae g e, varsity football coach for the past year, who has accepted a teaching and coaching position at Manistee for the 1965-66 season. Barnes, president of the NCAA, warned its members to boycott the National AAU Championships at San Diego on June 2627. Barnes declared in a special memorandum from Hamilton, N.Y , where he is director of athletics at Colgate University, that participation of college-eligible athletes in the AAU Championships would place the stu- lent'p institution in violation of the NCAA by-laws and subject to enforcement procedures. Barnes emphasized that there would be a violation "whether or not the student represents his institution, a club or competes unattached." This placed in jeopardy the prospect of a strong U.S. team being selected for the dual meet with the Soviet Union. The first two finishers in each event at the AAU Championships traditionally have been named as the U.S. team. Barnes added, however, that the directive against participation in the AAU Championships By MURRAY CHASS If Bob Veale can strike out 16 batters when he's tired, how many can he strike out when he's fresh? The giant Pittsburgh pitcher may get a chance to answer that question before too long, and the reply could be a major league strikeout record. Veale fanned 16 Phillies Tuesday night as the Pirates defeated Philadelphia 4-0 for their 12th straight victory. Rain delayed the game twice for a total of two hours and five minutes. Asked how the rain affected him, Veale said: "It hindered me. It made me a little tired." He was so tired he came within two of equaling the major lersue record of 18 strikeouts, set by Bob Feller in 1938 and tied by Sandy Koufax in 1959 and 1962. Veale's 16 were the most in the majors this season, broke his own team record of 15 and increased his season total to 77, tying him with Don Drysdale for second place in the National League. The 6-foot-6 left-hander, whose 250 strikeouts led the majors last season, also recorded his third shutout, matching Bob Gibson's major league-leading total, and gained his third straight complete game, all in the Pirate's winning streak. Veale, now 5-2, has allowed only two runs in those three victories and has sliced his earned run average from 3.74 to 2.70. Player Wants U.S. to Enter Team in Table Tennis Meet GRAND RAPIDS (AP)—Table tennis star Dell Sweeris hopes public support grows strong enough in the next two years to insure the United States a team for the world table tennis tournament, at Melbourne, Australia. He has two motives. One is the desire to see American prestige remain high in the sport which has countless numbers of devotees in home recreation room setups. The other is the hope of avenging a 21-10 defeat suffererl last April at the hands of Koji Kimura of Japan in the world tambler Graders Win Dual Meet 3 4 5V2 5«/ 2 6'/ 2 Giants Down Gophers 7-0 The Babe Ruth Baseb a 11 League got off to a fine start on Tuesday as the Gi a n t s strung together six hits to down the Gophers 7-0. The cont e s t was played at Monarch Field. Palmgren was on the mound for the winners and pitched a brilliant game, allowing only two hits and striking out 12 Gopher batters. Betlewski and Menara were the only Gophers to reach first base on a hit as both players belted out singles. Betlewski, the Gopher hurler, was also very effective as h e struck out a total of 13 batters. Plamgren also led the Giants at the plate with a triple and a single and Eckstrom of the Giants banged out a pair o f singles to account for four of the Giants' six hits. Each team was charged with one error. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Minnesota .. 27 15 .643 Chicago 27 Detroit 25 Baltimore ... 25 Cleveland ... 21 Los Angeles . 25 Boston 21 New York ... 19 Washington . 20 28 .417 10 Kansas City . 10 29 .256 15Va Tuesday's Result Los Angeles 4, Boston 1 Only game scheduled Today's Games Detroit at New York, N Chicago at Cleveland, N Baltimore at Kansas City, N Boston at Minnesota, N Washington at Los Angeles, 2 twi-night Thursday's Game Boston at Minnesota Only game scheduled 16 19 21 20 24 22 26 28 29 .628 .568 .543 .512 .510 .488 .422 .417 .256 Results of Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LONDON—Howard Winstone, l26'/2. England, stopped Lalo Guerrero, 127, Mexico, I. .ft National League W. L. Pet. Los Angeles 29 17 .630 San Francisco 26 Cincinnati . Milwaukee . St. Louis Houston ... Pittsburgh . Chicago . . Philadelphia New York 24 22 24 23 21 20 20 18 21 20 19 21 26 24 25 25 29 .553 .545 .537 .533 .469 .467 .444 .444 .383 G.B. 3'/2 4 4V2 4y z 7'/2 7 J /2 8'/2 11V2 He fanned power hitters Dick Stuart and Rich Allen three times each and received standing ovation when he fanned Tony Gonzalez in the ninth inning for his 16th strikeout. In other NL games, Milwaukee edged Houston 2-1, St. Louis nipped San Francisco 2-1 and New York whipped Chicago 10 5. In the only American League "should not mean athletes need by from the team that NCAA eliminated competing against Russia. They should be permitted to qualify through other established championships meets." This was an apparent reference to the forthcoming NCAA Championships and meets conducted by the U.S. Track and Field Federation, affiliated with the NCAA. Donald Hull, executive director of the AAU was not available for comment on Barnes' statement. contest, ton 4-1. Los Angeles beat Bos U.S. Open Elite Headed by Snead NEW YORK (AP) — Slam- min' Sammy Snead, winner of more than 100 tournaments but never the big one, heads an imposing list of golfing elite who will attempt to qualify next week for the 65th U.S. Open Golf Championship. Others who must battle their way into the tournament, to be played June 17-20 over the Bellerive Country Club course in St. Louis, include former Open winners Gary Middlecoff, Tommy Bolt and Lew Worsham; ex- The Pirates, in extending the longest winning streak in the majors this season, knocked ou starter Art Mahaffey in the first inning, scoring two runs on sin gles by Bob Bailey and Bill Vir don, Willie Stargell's sacrifice fly and a single by Jerry Lynch Only one Phillie reached third. Consecutive home runs by Milwaukee's Hank Aaron and Mack Jones against Hal Woo deshick in the eighth inning wiped out 1-0 lead Houston took on Walt Bond's fourth-in ning homer. The rally also nul lifed the brilliant relief hurlin of Claude Raymond, who helc the Braves to three singles in 1-3 innings. The Cardinals stopped thei five-game losing streak and Sar Francisco's five-game winnin string behind the five-hit pitch ing of Ray Sadecki. St. Louis 20-game winner of 1964 earne his second victory against fou defeats. Jim Hickman drove in fou runs with two homers, leadin the Mets' 15-hit barrage. His hitting helped overcome a 3-1 lead Chicago built against Warren Spahn. The Cubs battered the 44-year-old southpaw for 10 singles in 3 2-3 innings. Joe Christopher, Chuck Killer and Roy McMillan each had three hits for New York. George Brunet stopped the Red Sox on seven hits while Jose Cardenal recorded his second steal of home this season. Cardenal doubled in the third, moved to third as Julio Gotay scored on Albie Pearson's ground out and stole home. Gotay doubled across a run in the seventh inning. The St. Ambrose Grade School track team swamped St. Sebas- ian of Bessemer in a dual track and field meet held here last week. St. Ambrose mounted up a to tal of 49 points to 24 acquired by the Bessemer squad. Cisewski and Drazkowski o St. Ambrose both were double event winners as Cisewski took first place in both the 70-yarc low hurdles and the 75-yard dash. He was also on the four man ^00-yard relay team that se a new record of 35.6 seconds. Drazkowski captured the blue ribbon in the pole vault and also erased the old record as he soared to a height of 8 feet, 10 inches and also leaped a distance of 17 feet, one inch in the broad jump. Ciesielcyk of Bessemer set a new meet high jump record with a jump of four feet, 10 inches and, along with Graham who hurled the shot 31 feet, eight inches, captured St. Sebastian's only first place points. Following are the results of the meet's events, the winning times, distances and heights. 70-yard low hurdles—Cisewski (St. A); Farrow (St. S.); Harma (St. A); Gertz (St. A). Time —11.0. 75-yard dash— Cisweski (St A); Fisher (St. A); Peite (St. A); Massie (St. S). Time—9.9 100-yard dash—Fisher (St. A); Maki (St. S); Richards (St. A). Time—14.4. 200-yard relay—St. Ambro s e, Peite, Swanson, Long and Drazkowski. Time—29.5. 300-yard dash—St. Ambro s e, tournament at Ljubljana, Yugo- lavla. Sweeris, a 19-year-old Grand Rapids Junior College student, was the lone survivor from the our-man United States team when he met Kimura in the ournament's fourth round. It was his first trip abroad. 'I've never been beaten so bad- y before," says Sweeris. "He was out of my class. But I learned a lot at the tournament." He turned some of the lessons nto a major victory May 16 at Columbus, Ohio, where he won ;he midwestern open singles ;itle. Sweeris is a former national junior doubles champion and holds a share of the national mixed doubles crown. Tutored by his father, Arthur, he has been playing table tennis about 10 years. The elder Sweeris is a former city champion and state seniors champion. Dell now is studying to be an accountant. He plans to enter Western Michigan University at Kalamazoo next fall. Champions Denny Snute, Burke Jr., Lionel Hebert, Hebert, Chandler Harper, Ferrier, Doug Ford, Jerry PGA Jack Jay Jim Barber, and Walter Burkemo, and two-time U.S. Amateur champion Deane Beman. A total of 459 golfers — 348 pros and 111 amateurs — will play lor 119 places at 13 sectional sites next Monday and Tuesday. Survivors will join 31 exempt players, including defending champion Ken Venturi, at Bellerive's first tee Thursday, June 17. This will mark the Open's first tournament under the relaxed format of one round a day for four days. Previously, the final two rounds were played on the last day. Tuesday's Results New York 10, Chicago 5 St. Louis 2, San Francisco 1 Milwaukee 2, Houston 1 Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 0 Only games scheduled Today's Games New York at Chicago Houston at Cincinnati, N Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, N San Francisco at Milwaukee, r Los Angeles at St. Louis, N Thursday's Games New York at Pittsburgh, N Houston at Cincinnati, N San Francisco at Milwaukee, ' N N Los Angeles at St. Louis, Only games scheduled N New! A TRUE ONE-COAT PAINT ACME QUALITY LATEX FUWiBFU* Martin's Hardware Sephit St. BewwoMr PhaiM M3-4417 Ring Magazine Awards Clay NEW YORK (AP) — Heavy weight champion Cassius Clay's first-iound knockout of Sonny Listen earned him Ring Magazine's Fighter of the Month Award today. "Innundos regarding fixes are ridiculous, and full credit must be given Clay for his victory," said Ring editor Nat Fleischer. Liston was dropped from the No. 1 contender's position to fourth in Ring's monthly rating:: Former , champion Floyd Patterson was advanced from second to first, and Ernie Terrell, the World Boxing Association's champion, was moved up from third to second. Fisher, Levendoski, Peite and Cisweski. Time—35.6, new record. Pole vault — Drazkowski (St. A); Long (St. A); Skaja (St. A); Gertz (St. A). Height —810, new record. Shot put— Graham (St. S); Momberg (St. S); Averitt (St. A). Distance—31-8. High jump—Ciesielcyk (St. S); Farrow (St. S); Graham (St. S). Height—4-10,. new record. Broad jump—Drazkowski (St. A); Swanson (St. A); Ciesielcyk (St. A). Distance—17-1. Stock Car Track Near Completion Work on the construction of a new stock car racing track at the Gogebic County Fairgrounds here is nearing completion, it was reported Tuesday night at the meeting of the Hiawatha Racing Association. Jerry Corda, association president, asks all members who are willing to join the work detail to pick rocks from the track ' to notify him. The club's next meeting will be held at the track next Monday evening. Posters will go up this week and it is expected that the first race will be held soon. Racers from Wakefield, Bessemer and Ironwood are in the process of building cars for the start of the season. It was reported last night that only 100 of the season tickets which are being sold at a reduced rate are still availab 1 e. Association officers advise interested persons to buy tickets as soon as possible. Plans for the operation of a concession stand at the Fairgrounds during stock car races this summer are being made by the association. Perons interested in operating the stand are invited to submit bids to the association before 5 p.m. next Wednesday, June 9. Information may be obtained by contacting Corda at 253 Cleveland St., or telephoning 932-1673 after 5 p.m. Don Bach Named CMU's Most Valuable Player MOUNT PLEASANT (AP) — Don Bach, a Bay City junior, was named "Most Valuable Player" on Central Michigan University's baseball team Tuesday. A second baseman, Bach batted. 304 and played in all of Central's 40 games. He led the team in hits, runs, home runs, doubles, total bases and walks. The Chippewas had a 27-13 season. USE DAILY GLOBb. WANT-ADS Hurley League Sets Tryouts Hurley's Little League will hold player tryouts at 6:30 this evening at Hurley High School's old football field. Feax Patritto, the league's player agent, said all boys who have signed up for the tryouts should report at the field at that time. Boys who played in the league last year do not have to participate in the tryouts. Immediately after the tryouts, the team managers' will select the new members of their teams. League play is scheduled to begin next Monday, June 7. All league games will be played at the Boston Park field. BARGAIN PRICES on guorcmtcd ATLAS TIRES TONY & PETE'S STANDARD SERVICE Corntr JfcLMd * Suffolk HEW wmmiuFIUWS PUT BACK THE TASTE OTHERS TAKE AWAY /...s: u/7 LUCKY STRIKE TRY NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free