Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 7, 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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Monday, June 7, 1965
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Page 9
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MONO AY, JUNE 7, 1965. ItONWQOD DAILY GIOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN HINT Two Are Held in Death of Clown NEW YORK (AP)-A young man and his girl friend held in the hotel-room robbery-slaying bf star circus clown Paul Jung, $4, have charged their constitutional rights were violated after their arrest. Allen Jones, 24, a jobless laborer, and Marian De Berry, 21 both narcotics addicts, were arrested Saturday night and charged Sunday with homicide in the death of Jung last April 21. The pair, Negroes living at the same Harlem address, charged that statements they Blade to police under duress. Judge Manuel were obtained H. Gomez of Criminal Court ordered Miss DeBerry and Jones held Without bail, and told defense counsel: "The defendants' rights have been and will be protected." Police said they had questioned about 3.500 persons since the body or Jung, chief clown of the Singling Bros, and Barnum * Bailey Circus, was found'in his room at the Hotel Forrest, a block from Madieon Square Garden where the circus was performing. Authorities have given few details of the slaying and how the defendants were picked up. They did robbed of typewriter. It was believed that the prisoners were picked up in connection with the finding of the typewriter In a' pawnshop. Lema Becomes First Double Winner of Buick Tournament By BERNIE KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer GRAND BLANC. Mich (AP) — Tony Lemt says hi tt just •bout ready to open in automobile agency. It might be a good Idea for him also to buy an interest in a winery specializing in champagne. champagne Tony treated the press and officials to some of the bubbly stuff Sunday after pocketing the $90,000 first prize with an elght-under-par 280 in the eighth annual Bulck Open Oolt Tournament. Lema's good fortune was made possible in part by some bad luck on the part of Jack $12,000 with a 282 total when Nicklaus ran into trouble and a fourth-place 284. Julius Boros, winner two years ago when he shot a tourney record 274, finished third with a 283 and won S8.800. 'I was just a little stunned when Jack's shot went out of bounds," Lema said laus' 18th hole drive. Nicklaus. The Masters champion had say that Jung was $40 in cash and a Stamp News moved to within a stroke of Lema on the 17th hole, but fell out of contention when his drive on the 18th sailed out of bounds. Nicklaus finished with a seven on the final hole while Lema — who had made a trip to the Scoreboard to see exactly where he stood — played it cozy to get a par 4. Lema, who was the defending champion, became the first double winner in the tournament played over the rugged 7,280- yard course of the Warwick Hills Golf and Country Club. Besides the $20,000 pot, first place also gave Tony the use of a new car every year for the next five years. He got the same in the Buick last year and a Ford in the Thunderblrd. This brought on quips of: "I may have to open a used car lot if this keeps up" and "I'm set with cars through 1974." Johnny Pott, playing in the threesome just ahead of Lema took 71 and second money of By SYD KRONISH More than 100 countries throughout the world have been Issuing stamps honoring the 100th anniversary of the International Telecommunications Union. The ITU was founded a century ago In Paris with 20 states as initial with the name Telegraph Union." It was changed in 1932 to more properly indicate its expanding functions concerning world-wide agreement of communications between countries. The ITU is now a specialized agency of the U.N. The United Nations honored the centenary with two commemoratives, a 5 cents and an members and •'International Of Nlck< "He had been a little off on his drives all day and I figured he would lust let the shaft out and try to boom one. I was stunned. That's all I can say." Nicklaus, who picked up $$,000 hi prize money, said he realized as he approached the 18th tee that he was one stroke behind and decided to try for a birdie. "I usually play this hole on the right, but I tried the left side this time, hoping X would get the roll," Nicklaus said. "But something went wrong on my back- swing and I hit it a little fat. I'll no doubt do it again. Lema, who entered the.final day six under par and with a two-stroke lead, birdled the first two holes. A putt of 3.12 feet on the seventh hole gave him another birdie and he picked up his last one on the 10th hole. Lema moved into fourth place on the PDA money list with $37,164.12. He was the second player to defend his title successfully this year. Paul Harney repeated In Los Angeles in the year's first tourney. It was Lema's seventh official victory on PGA tours and the nth victory in all tournaments. Nine of his victories have come in the last .three years. Lema heads for Cleveland to defend the Cleveland Open Championship this week. SCHOLARSHIP — Miss Carol Lampart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Lampart, 910 W. Lead street, Bessemer, is the recipient of the first scholarship awarded by the Gogeblc Association for Retarded Children. Miss Lampart graduated from the Gogebic Community College June 2 and will attend Eastern Michigan University at Vpsi lantl next fall. She was active in the woman's League while at OCC, and at graduation was awarded an associate of arts degree. She will major in special education at Eastern. Air Rescue Crews in Viet Nam Are Noted for Quiet Heroism By HAL BOYLE DA NANO, South Viet Nam (AP) — It takes many brands of courage to right a war. None is more respected in The Doctor Says By W. O. BRAND8TADT, M.D. | chase at the corner drugstore. Although more and moreiHomemade explosives are communities are outlawing the i homemade booby traps. Don't sale of fireworks, bootlet stands I permit your child to flirt with beyond the city limits can still danger in this way. be found. These have a great A popular and allegedly safe appeal for youngsters but the susbtltute for conventional fire- dangers that caused fireworks ' to be outlawed in the first place still exist. These include burns, generates a heat of 2,600 de- 11 cents. Depicted is the theme "from semaphore to satellite" showing a communications satellite and a man sending semaphore flag signals. The 1865-1965 also appear. Haiti has announced the issuance of a new stamp honoring the bicentenary of the first metropolitan church of Haiti, Our Lady of Assumption. Also to be Issued by Haiti is the set pic- tuing flowers of the area. It is scheduled for release in October, a o o Two new stamps have been added by West Germany to its "Gates, Palaces and Castles" series, reports the World Wide Philatelic Agency. Both will bear a 70 pfennig denomination and will feature the East Gate in Soest, Westialen. The color is green on a gray-tinted fluorescent paper without watermark. One stamp will be inscribed for use in Berlin and the other for West Germany. Also on the German agenda is a 20 pfennig stamp to commemorate the 100th anniversary of Its Sea Rescue Service. This service somewhat like the U.S. Coast Guard is an organization which has saved over 5,000 lives in mishaps at sea. penetrating wounds, injuries to the eyes and ruptured eardrums. Play it safe and obey the spirit as well as the letter of the law. In some states the sale of nonexpiosive fireworks is s t i 11 legal. Since it is impossible to police all fireworks stands to insure that no explosive fireworks are being sold, this opens the door to an illicit traffic. Furthermore such items as the supposedly harmless spark- not foolproof. Sparklers a temperature of 1,650 F. — hot enough to burn your child's clothing. In fact, out of 721 reported injuries caused by fireworks in one state 90 were the result of careless handling of sparklers. Many Ingenious children today have learned thro ugh friends or home chemistry sets hat the basic ingredients of xplosives can be readily pur- grees F. Even after It seems to have burned out it can cause a severe burn or ignite clothing. The Fourth of July is set Tennis Team Beats Canada BAKERSFIELD, Calif. (AP) — The U.S. Davis Cup tennis team has taken the first step toward regaining the coveted trophy it lost to Australia in Cleveland a year ago. The U.S. players were never in trouble as they swept their five-match American-zone series against Canada over the weekend at Racquet Club. the Bakersfieid Arthur Ashe and Gene Scott completed the shutout Sunday when Ashe powered his way to an easy 6-4, 6-0, 6-4 victory over Harry Fauquier and Scott downed Keith Carpenter 6-3, 7-5, 7-5. Ashe and Scott won the opening singles matches Friday, and Chuck MCKinley and Marty Rieseen took the doubles Saturday. The Davis Cup team will see action again July 31-Aug. 2 in Dallas against the Mexico-New Zealand winner. A victory in Dallas would •end the Americans to Europe to face the European zone champion, the last stop on the way to the challenge round in Sydney,; Australia, Dec. 37-29. Major League aside to celebrate our independence as a nation. Our problem now is to get away from a dependence on fireworks as a fitting means Of celebration. Q — What is Erb-Duchesne palsy? Can It be cured? A — This is a paralysis o f one arm caused by stretching certain nerves in a baby while it is being delivered. The severity of the injury varies. Some babies although they cannot move the arm at the shoulder are able to open and close their hands. The ability to move the arm usually where from returns in any- a few days to 6 months. If it has not returned in 6 months it must be assumed that the nerves were completely severed and an operation to bring the ends together must be Man, 42, Enjoys His Own Funeral By BOB HARINO PORTSMOUTH, Ohio (AP) — Gerald McKinney sniffed the roses at his funeral, just* the way he wanted to. A couple of oldtimers agreed that his service Sunday was a lot fancier than the early funeral of his great-grandfather here 69 years ago which had given him the idea. McKinney, 42, a Springfield factory worker, staged the funeral because he said he wanted friends to "give me the roses while I live." Roses he had — a big spray of them atop the coffin which sat to one side while a preacher sermonized and musicians played. After the rite, McKinney sniffed a rose from the spray — then plucked blossoms to give to female vocalists who took part in the service. It was a lot bigger affair than the funeral his great-grandfather, Lorenzo Dow McKinney, had preached in 1896, eight years before his death, said two men who saw both services. In 1896, said Joe McKinley, 88, of Portsmouth, "they didn't have any singing." Smith Canter, 79, of near Lucasville, agreod; "The preacher just got up and told how good a man he was." Sunday's service, McKinley observed, was "more like the Fourth of July." Both oldtimers agreed that McKlnney's crowd of 800 to i,000 at the county fairgrounds near Lucasville 10 miles north of this Ohio River city was bigger than his great-grandfather had. McKinney Viet Nam than the quiet heroism of the air rescue crews whose perilous task It Is to save crashed or shotdown fliers from the jungle or the sea. In less than four months, the nandful of helicopter and amphibious pilots who make up Detachment 5, Pacific Air Rescue Center, have saved 21 stranded airmen They also have recovered the bodies of at least that many killed in crashes. The commander Is Maj Ronald L. Ingraham, Homestead, Fla. A measure of the bravery shown by the detachment Is the fact that its members won eight of the first 28 Silver Stars awarded by the U.S. Air Force here. One of the Winners was Maj Ingraham Busiest pilot up to now ii Capt. Floyd R Lockhart, 32, an ex-mountaineer from Richwood W.va. He has squired his H43-F Husky helicopter on 259 mis slons and won an Air Medal and nine clusters. Capt. Lockhart, tall, dark and slow-talking, has flown as many as seven missions in a day, bu when this is mentioned, he re marks earnestly, "There an people here who have don more. 'We fly whenever we are needed, day or night. "A mission may last only fiv minutes or as long as thre days. We never know what is going to happen when the crash )hone rings. 'If it's an immediate scramble, the rescue controller gives ive blasts on the horn. Then we don't learn where we are going or what we are to do until after we are airborne." The captain and his crew wear flak vests and chest pads and carry sldearms or rifles Their craft is armored but not Safeway Downs Bingo's 72-6 Safeway Movers racked up Its irst win of the season in the League Friday evening as tt dumped Bingo's Cffc id oil 15-6 armed, and is not immune to the ground fire it sometimes must face. A 215-foot long "sky hook enables it to lift to safety fliers trapped in the deepest Jungle growths. LOckhart is one of the few air rescue men who has the distlnc tion of having been rescued himself by another air rescue crew. While on a recent mission hii own plane, either from a me chanical failure or the effects o ground fire, fell from a height o 100 feet, smashed into a tree then crashed into a hillside, He and two crewmen were bruised and shaken but not badly in jured. They were saved within 1 minutes by another rescu plane piloted by Capt. Jim E Haritye, Tampa, Fla. Lockhart was annoyed be cause the flight surgeon insiste on grounding him for thre whole days. Three sons of Swaps, wlnne of the 1955 Kentucky Derby ar eligible for the May 1 Derby They are Big Darby, King Tartars and Tradewood. in a game played at Rlhda Field. Supplying the power it the plate tot iifeway were Marie, Fertile, Wallenlus and Rahko. Brunello was the winning pttch- feafeway Dow stands Itt ft two- way tie for fifth place in the league with a 1-2 record. "AD I said was; - ' Show me a liltir that delir and 111 eat my hat Try new Lucky Strike Filters L <& A. t. ce. performed. ._/ In the early stages, even though a spontaneous recovery may be expected, the arm By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (100 at bats) — Coleman, Cincinnati, .375; Aaron, Milwaukee, .338. Runs — Rose, Cincinnati, 41; larper, Cincinnati, and Mays, San Francisco, 38. Runs batted in—Banks, Chica:o, 45; McCovey, San Francisco, 39. Hits—J. Alou, San Francisco, 69; Plnson, Cincinnati, 66. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 19; Kranepool, New York, 15. Triples — callison, Philadelphia, and Clemente, Pittsburgh, 6. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 17; McCovey, San Francisco, 13. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 34; Brock, St. Louis, 21. Pitching — Ellis, Cincinnati, 9-2, .818; Jay, Cincinnati, and Farrell, Houston, 4-1, .800. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los Angeles, 106; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 88. American League Batting (100 at bats)—Horton, Detroit, .363; Davalillo, Cleveland, .352. Runs — Green, Boston, 40; Wagner, Cleveland, and versal- les, Minnesota, 36. Runs batted in — Mantilla, Boston, 44; Howard, Washington, 40. Hits—Cardenal, Los Angeles, and Howard, Washington, 60 Doubles — versalles, Minnesota, 16; ward, Chicago, 14. Triples — csmpaneris, Kan sas City; Versalles, Minnesota, and Blasingame, Washington, 6. Home runs—Horton, Detroit, and Howard, Washington, 11, Stolen bases — Cardenal, Los Angeles, 19; Campanerls, Kansas City, 13. Pitching — Pascual, Minnesota, 7-0, 1.000; Grant, Minnesota 5-0, 1.000. strikeouts—McDowell, Cieve land, M; Loiich, Detroit, M. should be placed in a splint In an elevated (Statue of Liberty) position to prevent contracture. The splint should be removed and the was pleased with his service except for the size of the crowd, which filled the small grandstand on the fairgrounds race track and waited 15 minutes past the scheduled starting hour. He had hoped for 5,000. McKinney took an active part in tils funeral, urging applause for various performers and introducing some of the musicians once or twice a day arm carried through its full range of motion. Campbell Eyes British Title PORTHCAWL, Wales (AP) — J.S. Amateur champion Bill Campbell opened his bid for the British Amateur title today as a ield of 170 started play in the 80-year-old golf classic. The 42 - year - old Campbell, seeking to become the first American to wear both amateur crowns since 1935, headed a 33- man U.S. delegation in the match play tourney over the 6,700-yard, par 36-36—72 seaside links. Campbell met South African amateur champion Richard Langridge today in a first-round match. — several of from nearby them recruited clubs — who played and sang a mixture of religious, country and popular songs. McKinney said he want ed no second funeral after his death, "Just a simple graveside service." McKinney bore all the expenses of the service, estimated at $800. Two Michigan Drivers Plact at Milwaukee MILWAUKEE (AP) - Two Michigan drivers finished in the money in the Rex Mays 100-Mile Auto Race at Milwaukee Sunday. The event was on by Parnelli Jones of Torrance, Calif., who drove a Lotus-Ford and collected $10,000. Gordon JOhncock of Hastings, Mich.,/was seventh in a front- engine^ Offenhauser, and collected $1,488. JOhncock, incidentally, was a surprise starter, having piled up a car in Saturday's trials, Ronnie Duman of Dearborn, Mich., also driving a front- engine Offenhauser, won $1,209 for his ninth place finish. Whirworth Scores 3rd PGA Tournament Win LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) Kathy Whltworth wrapped up her third victory on the Ladies Professional Golf Association tour Sunday in the Bluegrass Invitational. The young Texan had a one- under-par 213 in the 54-hole tourney. Tiny Clifford Ann Creed posed the only serious threat to Miss Whitworth but collapsed on two holes in the final round and finished second with a 217. Mickey Wrght played consistently throughout the 54-hole tournament and tied for third with Sybil oriffln at 219. David Paper of Minneapo 1 i t gave former jockey John , H. Adams his first horses to tftin. Joe Marsh Rides Four Winners at Raceway DETROIT (AP) — Joe Marsh Jr., of Findlay, Ohio, the 1964 harness driving champion at Wolverine Raceway, got four horses home in front and jus' missed winning a fifth race at Wolverine Saturday night. Marsh won with Grand Rlpie Might ($3.60) in the first race His other winners were Monti cello ($6.80), Amosson's Elsie ($8.40) and Chico Wilson ($15. 60). He Just missed with Mike' Mahlor in the final race, and his four victories tied him wit Chris Boring for most Wolverine thus far, 26. Aw, go ahead, Tiger... PLACE AN AD! Assert your independence. Stomp around the house and find something that you can part with. An old crib, unused or outgrown bicycles. (The usual accumulation of treasures a family collects fondly, but has no longer any earthly use for.) Then, (here comes the exciting part) call a friendly Miss Ad-Taker at The Daily Globe and place your very Own adl Here comes the hard part . . . wait for the days paper to come out. There it isl Your name, address or phone number. In black and white for almost 9000 families to seel The phone will ring and ring. People have seen YOUR ADI Sell your Item. Spend the cash just as you want. Then? Stomp around the house and look for something else to sell, you tiger, youl Persen-to-Person Wont-Ads-15 Words-3 Days...$1.50 PHONE 932-2211 Today! IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE The Home Newspaper of the Gogebic Range and the Ontonagon

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