Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 8, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 8, 1965
Page 8
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JUNE S, 1965. Tigers Beat Angels, Climb Into Tie for Fourth Place Aguirre to Pitch Tonight's Game LOS ANGELES (A*>) — Hank Aguirre is scheduled to put his 5-2 record on the line tonight as the Detroit Tigers meet the Los Angeles Angels in the second of t three-game West Coast series. Fred Newman is slated for the mound chores for the Angels. Newman has a 6-3 record for the season. The Tigers moved into a fourth-place tie with the Baltimore Orioles Monday night when they defeated the Angels 6-5 on an eighth-inning, two-run homer by Al Kaline. Kaline slammed a bases-empty homer in the sixth off Dean Chance for his 10th round-trip of the year. The four bagger in the eighth, Kaline's llth, moved the slugging outfielder into a tie with teammate Willie Horton and Washington's Frank Howard for the American League home run leadership. Denny McLain started on the mound for the Tigers, but was relieved by Larry Sherry in the fifth when the Angels went ahead 5-1 on two singles by Joe Adcock and a double and a single by Paul Schaal. Kaline's sixth inning homer, coupled with a triple by Jim Northrup made it 5-4 for the Angels until the eighth. Norm Cash drew a walk and scored on Kaline's blast off re- liefer Bob Lee. Lee took his third loss of the year against three victories. The Tigers round out their series with the Angels Wednesday night. They'll take Thursday off and return to the Motor City Friday for a 12-day home stand. The Minnesota Twins, leading the American League, will be in Detroit for three games Friday through Sunday. DETROIT AB R H RBI McAuliffe ss 5 0 0 Lumpe 2b 5 0 0 0 Cash Ib 3110 Kaline cf 4 2 3 3 Horton If 3100 Northrup rf 3111 Wert 3b 3 1 1 1 Freehan c 4 McLain p 1 Sherry p Demeter ph Totals 000 000 010 000 33 6 7 6 LOS ANGELES AB R H RBI Cardenal cf 51 10 Pearson rf 4 1 0 0 Fregosi ss 4 o 3 0 W. Smith If 4210 Adcock Ib 4 1 2 3 Power Ib o o 0 0 Rodgers c 4 0 1 0 Schaal 3b ....."... 2 o 2 2 Gotay 2b 2 0 0 0 Spangler ph 1 o 0 0 Knoop 2b 0 o 0 0 Chance p 2 o 0 o Latman p 1 o 0 0 Shockley ph 1 o 0 0 Totals 34 5 10 5 Detroit 000 013 020—6 Los Angeles > 000 230 000—5 E — Chance. DP — Detroit 1, Los Angeles 2. LOB—Detroit 5, Los Angeles 8. 2B—Kaline, Wert, W. Smith, Bchaal. 3B—Northrup. HR—Kaline 2 (11). SB — McAuliffe, Schaal, Cardenal. S — Fregosi, Bchaal. H 5 McLain Sherry Fox Chance Latman Lee Brunei IP 41-3 32-3 1 51-3 12-3 1 1 R ERBBSO 5544 000 0 4 1 1 0 0 4 1 1 0 0 2 1 1 0 W—Sherry (3-2). L—Lee (3-3). Latman faced one batter in 8th. HBP-By Chance, Horton. T— 3:27. A—4,420. Million Dollar Horse In Motor City Pace DETROIT (AP) — Stan Dancer, harness racing's million dollar winner last year, is entered in the .field of more than a score of horses for the $25,000 Motor City Pace at the Wolverine Raceway Thursday night. The race will be run in sections. Sadair, winner of the Garden State, is named after Sylvester P. Adair, Homestead, Fla., Justice of the peace and Cham ber of commerce president. DAD NAfWILIIIMrlNtTOO Baseball Conducts Experiment Today With Free-Agent Draft By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Baseball conducts its great experiment today — a revolutionary free- agent draft of high school boys and collegians patterned after the pro football draft. Before the long day and night are over, several hundred athletes will have been selected unless there are unexpected hitches in the plans of Commis- Giants, Spartans Down BR Rivals The Giants continued to display their winning talent in the Ironwood Babe Ruth League Monday night as they racked up their third straight victory beating the Wolverines 9-1. In the second game of t h e evening the Spartans edged the Athletics 8-7. Both games were played at Monarch Field. A nearly perfect performance on the mound by Kivisto of the Giants enabled the Giants t o come to the top of the league heap. Koivisto, in seven innings of top-notch pitching, s t r u ck out 21 batters but allowed two hits to spoil a perfect game. The Giants jumped to a slim 1-0 lead in the first inning and held the advantage until the Wolverine half of the third when the losers came up with a single tally. The Giants again scored a lone run in the fourth to take a 2-1 lead but came on strong in the final three innings t o score a total of seven runs and hold the Wolverine s q u ad scoreless. Eckstrom has three singles for the Giants and Palmgren had a pair of one-baggers. Koivisto had a double and a single and Krznarich banged out a pair of singles. The only two hits for the losers came from Corullo and Juntunen, both singles. A battle of the bases raged in the second game as both teams fought to gain the lead and then struggled to hold the advantage. The contest was never out of reach for either team and was not won until the bottom half of the seventh inning. he mound duties for the winners were performed by Morrl son, who struck out 11, walked nine and allowed six hits. Shea pitched for the Athletics, and also struck out 11, walked nine but allowed only four hits. An early inning spree gave the Athletics a 6-0 lead but the Spartans came back to score four runs in their half of t h e third inning and two more runs in the bottom of the sixth to tie the contest. The Athl e tics notched one tally in the top of the seventh to take the slim one- run lead but the Spartans came back to score a pair of runs and then hold the Athletics scoreless to take the win. Sanders and Shea both banged out two-baggers for the A t h - letics. In another Babe Ruth League contest, played last Friday evening, the Badgers shut out the Spartans 5-0 Both Macconi of the Badgers and Bonovetz of the Spartans did brilliant jobs on the mound as each hurler allowed only three hits. Macconi, the winning pitcher, struck out 15 batters and walked one while Bonovetz struck out 11 and gave up four bases on balls. Kulik of the Badgers figured in the victory as he came through with two hits, both times with teammates on t h e bases. sioner Ford Frick and his staff. Each major league team gets one choice. Each of the 20 clubs in the two class Triple A minors Pacific Coast League and International League — get two selections. Each of the 20 teams in the three Class Double A leagues — Texas, Southern and Eastern — get four picks There Is unlimited selection for the 122 teams In the eight Class A leagues. If the Class A boys, all major league farm clubs, want to keep it going they can keep drafting until every high school graduate in America is on the list. Kansas City had first pick because the A's finished last in the American League in 1964. The New York Mets, last in the National League, had the No. 2 selection. A boy drafted by a team can sign — or else. If he waits six months, he goes back into the pool for another draft. Although the original idea of the draft was to cut down on the big bonus payments, it was expected that the first-round selections would price themselves at the $100,000 level. There will be a second draft meeting in September to take care of boys playing American Legion junior baseball and a third draft in January to handle the athletes who graduated from school at that time. Under the high school rule, no player can be signed until his original class graduates from high school. College players can be signed only after they have completed their sophomore year. Once drafted, a prospect goes on the negotiation list of the selecting club for the next six months. The club must start negotiations not later than 15 days after the player becomes eligible to sign. The selecting club is responsible for determining the eligibility of the athlete. Piston Owner iyes Hazzard DETROIT (AP) — Owner Fred Zollner and General Manager Don Wattrick will represent the Detroit Pistons at the annual National Basketball Association meeting in Boston Wednesday and Thursday. The Pistons, still looking for a play-making guard, are hopeful of swinging a trade or two. Detroit has its eye on Walt Hazzard, the No. 1 draft pick of the Los Angeles Lakers. The NBA is. prepared to consider the admission of a tenth team which would start play in the 1966-67 season. Pitts burgh, Houston and San Diego appear 'to have the inside track with Cleveland expected to submit a bid for a third straight year Cincinnati will seek approval on switching from the Eastern to the Western Division with Baltimore replacing the Royals in the East. Cincinnati formerly played in the loop's Eastern Division but was selected over the Pistons tc switch to the East when the Philadelphia franchise was moved to fan Francisco. Golf Loop Is Led By Rodeghiero's Rodeghiero's team is holding a slim lead In the men's Thursday Twi-Lite Golf League at the Gogebic Country Club here. It has compiled 106 points for the season to date and has a two-point edge over the runner- up .Ulasich's team. Five teams are waging a close battle for third place, with Minkin's holding the spot with 97 points, followed by Anderson's Coxey's, Hjalmquist's and Vertin's. League standings and the pairings for Thursday's matches are: STANDINGS pig. Bodeghiero'i 106 ' Ulasich's 104 Minkin's 97 Anderson's ggy, Coxey's 96 Hjalmquist 9514 Vertin's 9417, Krizmanich's BO Burns' 86 Vaara's 85 THURSDAY'S PAIRINGS Minkln'K Vaara'i W. Hendrickson B. Vaara B. Shouldice T. Landretti C. Rosa D. Bcnetti Rev. Ncrenz ;... Dr. M. Gingrich E. Minkin Geo. Sievela B. Downs D. Guth Geo. Lcc J. j. Frick H. Mattson F. Barbera Ted Ellos L. Lieberthal Bob Anderson R. J. Allendcr lljalmqulsfs Vertin's M. Figerio A. C. Bennetts O. Rowe R. Lutwitzi D. Hjalmquist J. Elseraore E. Litsheim Chet Peterson R. Cigallio C. Vcrtin Geo. LaBlonde J. W. Huss Joe Barbcra P. Kopccko C. E. Gunderson W. McLean B. Kovacevich T. Lundin Geo. Albert P. Barbcra Coxey's Rodc(blero P. R. Gunderson C. E. Carlson D. McDonald J. Kriznarich J. Revoy Dom Santini Larry Johnson . L. Beissell F. Ccrasoli B. Rodeghiero W. Greer R. Bonne C. Coxcy W. Fellow Rev. Hallberg F. Duflin D. E. Ferguson E. Strom W. Newman D. Pitrone Burns' Krlzmanleh's Roy Peterson F. Drazkowski F. Fertile T. Krizmanich Ken Rowe G. Francoueur H. Hokkanen R, Rigoni P. Malovrh Al Wright J. Fox Dr. J. Gorrill R. Ahoncn Jim Anderson E. Lindberg W. Kershner W. Zurns Dr. V. Velin H. Schicber Rev. Morcland VJIaslch'i Anderson's Sam Davey J. Bennetts Bob Backon Dr. S. Albert E. Newman Don Brown Dr. R. Perkini C. F. Anderson M. Pavlovich J. Jacobs P. Ulasich A. R. Munari J. Gorrilla, Jr Al Lord C. Setterlund L. Paoli Dr. M. Gertz T. Lilliquist J. English Fr. Cappo National Poll Ranks Michigan Ball Teams DETROIT (AP) — In its annual poll, the publication "Collegiate Baseball," ranked the University of Detroit seventh among the nation's college baseball teams. Arizona State was ranked No. 1; Michigan was 15th and Western Michigan, 205h. Tucker Predrtckson, Aub urn back drafted by the New York Giants last winter, used to wash dogs and cats for his fa ther, « .veterinarian. SNELL EDGES FORMER OREGON STAR — Peter Snell, right, of New Zealand, the world record holder in the mile, wins a near dead heat with Jim Grelle, former Oregon star, in the mile run of the Compton Invitation at Los Angeles. They had identical times of 3:56.4. (AP Wirephoto) Atlanta, Philadelphia May Get Franchises By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer OCEANPORT, N.J. (AP)—Atlanta and Philadelphia seemed headed toward franchises in the American Football League today while Commissioner Joe Foss predicted the AFL was headed toward a rendezvous with the rival National League. The AFL sifted through close to 60 applications from groups in 20 cities in the United States and Canada in an exploratory session Monday, voted unanimously to expand to a 10-team league for the 1966 season and was expected to tap two cities for the new franchises sometime today. An informal poll of the eight Indians, Tigers Post Loop Wins The Yankees of the Ironwood Little League suffered loss number one of the season as they were shutout by the Indians 9-0 in the first game of a doubleheader played at the Little League Field Monday evening. In the second game the Tigers went on a hitting spree to score a 13-3 triumph over the Braves. An outstanding pitching performance by Backon of the Indians was the most important factor in the Tribe's victory as he went all the way for the winners, allowing only three hits, walking none and striking out 11. Aiding with the battery chores was Eastman behind the plate. Kostac started on the''mound for the Yankees and allowed fbur hits, four runs, walked three and struck out four in a pair of innings. Meyer took over on the hill for the losers and pitched the final four innings, allowing seven hits and five runs. walking two and striking out five. The big turned in Indians' hits were by Cisewski with a single and a double, while Bulinski, Sokolowski and Fudaly all banged out a pair of singles. Nurmi, Semo and Meyer collected all of the Yankee hits with a single each. In the second game of the evening Lindner went all the way on the mound for the winning Tigers, giving up six hits, striking out nine and walking one. Louma was on the mound for the Braves and he allowed 14 hits, struck out nine and walked three. The highlight of the hitting barrage for the winners was a grandslam home run by Karjala along with two other hits, one of them a double. Gertz also figured in the Tigers' hitting power with a single and a double and Johnson banged out three more hits for the winning nine. Packmayer had a good day at the plate for the losing squad as he belted out three hits, including a home run. and Tafelski also hit a round-tripper. "ON SIDE OF ANGELS" The phrase "on the side of the angels" first was used by Disraeli in a speech on the Darwinian theory of the "origin of the species": "The question is this: Is man an ape or an angel? I, my lord, am on the side of the angels." MONDAYS WEDNESDAYS FRIDAYS 6:30-8:30 pm i r« I «IC Adults COLONIAL -ESS Children thru Hi School owners indicated Atlanta and Philadelphia were running ahead of the field, with Chicago and Milwaukee right behind and Detroit, Cleveland, New Orleans, Miami and Los Angeles not tc be counted out. Sonny Werblin, owner of the New York Jets, said he was in favor of any city with a large market but singled out Atlanta "because we need Southeastern exposure" and Philadelphia because "it's one of the best sporting towns in the country." Houston owner Bud Adams also listed Philadelphia among his leading candidates while pointing out that he had been a proponent of warm-weather cities such as New Orleans, Atlanta and Miami. "But since it looks like the NFL is going to expand into my town," said Adams, "I think we ought to expand into theirs." The NFL announced last week that it was studying a plan to expand for the 1967 season, mentioning Houston among the cities that would be considered. FOPS said fully behind the his owners were recommenda- ;ion for taking in two teams for the 1966 season but pointed out they had not yet tangled with the idea of possibly taking in two more cities for the 1968 season. Questioned about the chances of Atlanta and Philadelphia, Foss admitted that, "They have been among the cities prominently discussed." Foss, meanwhile, maintained that the 5-year-old AFL and rival NFL "will be getting together for at least a playoff game by 1967. Women's Golf Pairings Set The first team matches in the Women's League at the Gogebic Country Club will be p 1 a yed Wednesday. A "closest to the pin on number nine" golf event will be played with the opening team matches. Luncheon will be at noon with a league business meeting at 12:30 and all golfers are askec to be present at the meeting. Wednesday's pairings are: Marilynn Smith Mickey Wrl»hi Dorcen Ahoncn Isabelle Frick Vivian Ketola Esther Hallberg Wilda Rowe Anna Mac Vukovich Eileen Santini Dorothy Alber Pudge Johnson Marion Newman Elaine Moreland . Lucille MacForlam Barbara Romack Kathy Whltworth Edie Rowe Kayl Kovacevich Mary Barbera Helen Wyzlic Ardith Stonemark .... Lucy Guslatson Marion Rigoni Betty Wernham Florine LaBlonde .... Dorothy Mattson Mary English L ou Strom Betsy Haw!, Ionise 8o ( (* Ruth Fellow F aye Krznarich Lenore Ferguson Marian Mack Wilma Cigalho Nony CJoon Indians Stop Twins' Win Streak As Tiant Gives Up Only 2 Hits By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer Luis Tiant didn't hesitate in making a big splash with his entry into the American League last season. There are some, though, who say Tiant is hesitating now. The Cleveland right-hander stopped league-leading Minnesota on two hits Monday night as the Indians won their fifth straight game and stopped the Twins' four-game winning streak with a 2-1 decision. The victory was the fourth in a row for Tiant, who rocketed to a 10-4 record in less than half a season after the Indians purchased him from Portland of the Pacific Coast League last July 17. This year, though, Tiant has become the center of a controversy in the AL. Some players have accused him of throwing an illegal hesitation pitch, a weapon allegedly employed by the legendary Satchel Paige. "Tiant is the reincarnation of Satchel Paige," Boston's Frank Malzone Insisted recently. "He uses the hesitation pitch, and it's illegal. He throws it two ways, both curves." Tiant ridicules such a thought as does Cleveland Manager Birdie Tebbetts, who played in the AL the same time as Paige. "This is his pattern of pitching," said Tebbetts of Tiant, "and there is nothing illegal about it." The Twins might not have found Tiant illegal Monday night, but they certainly found him difficult to hit. The 24-year- old Cuban allowed only successive doubles by Tony Oliva and Don Mincher in the fourth inning while bringing his record to 5-2. Backed with consecutive home runs by Leon Wagner and Rocky Colavito in the Indians' half of the fourth off Jim Grant, Tiant retired 15 Twins in a row before walking Harmon Killebrew in the ninth. The loss for Grant was his first after five victories. Elsewhere in the AL, Detroit edged Los Angeles 6-5, New York trimmed Kansas City 4-2 and Chicago defeated Boston 7?.. Los Angeles walloped Philadelphia 14-3 in the only National League game. Al Kaline's second homer of the game, a two-run blast off reliever Bob Lee in the eighth inning, brought the Tigers their victory. Joe Adcock's three runs batted in had helped the Angels tc a 5-4 lead. Detroit scored its first four runs off Dean Chance, who departed in the sixth. Fred Talbot held the Yankees hitless through five innings, but they exploded for two runs on Roger Maris' homer in the sixth and the tie-breaking tally on Bobby Richardson's squeeze bunt in the eighth. That gave New York a four-game winning streak, its longest this season. Bill Skowron belted two home runs for the White Sox, who also received aid from Boston's faulty fielding. The Red Sox committed four errors and a passed ball as well as a balk. Johnny Buzhardt won his fifth game in six decisions with relief help from Eddie Fisher in the seventh. Sandy Koufax scattered nine hits and struck out 13 for the fourth time this year, winning his eighth game against three defeats. The Dodgers supported him with seven runs in the fourth inning, Jim Lefebvre, Ron Fairly and Wally Moon each driving in a pair. Pam Fontccchio Lou Hendrickson Peggy Bennetts ..... Ingrid Greer Marcclla Beisel Mary Mfon' St. Ambrose, Nome Win A doubleheader was played in the Ironwood Junior Miss Softball League Monday night and a good crowd looked on as Norrie and St. Ambrose scored decisive victories. Norrie went on a scoring binge and downed Central 15-2 in the first game of the evening and the St. Ambrose squad whipped Newport 12-7 in the nightcap. When recipes for cakes and cookies call for "nuts," it's well to use pecans or walnuts. CRAFTSMAN POWBt MOWERS Need Pre-Seuson TUNE-UPS FOR ONLY 6.99 WE WILL: Check governor setting; Clean and Adjust spark plugs; CLEAN and Adjust Carburetor; CLEAN and Refill Oil Filter; FLUSH and Refill Crankcase; CLEAN Gas Lin* and Filter: CLEAN CONTACT Points; CHECK Engine Compression; CHECK Condenser and Coil; SHARPEN Blade; TEST Operation of Engine. WE ALSO REPAIR SEARS BICYCLES and SEARS OUTBOARD MOTORS Hart Introduces Bill to Place Boxing Under Federal Control By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Philip A. Hart, D-Mlch., introduced today the 1965 version of lis bill to place professional boxing under federal policing by a boxing commissioner. He pictured heavyweight champion Cassius Clay's disputed 60-second knockout of Sonny Listen in their Lewiston, Maine, bout as reason enough to justify Carlson's Nips Aurora 20-19 Carlson's came out on top of an Ironwood Slow-Pitch Softball League barnburner Monday night as it came up with four runs in the last half of the ninth inning to nip Aurora 20-19 in one of the m o s t exciting league games played so far this season at Randa Field. Aurora opened the scori n g door with five runs in the top of the first and Carlson's continued the spree with nine runs. Aurora players crossed the plate twice in the second inning and Carlson's came back w i th three but then Aurora took the lead in the third inning wi t h seven runs while the Carlson's unit remained scoreless. Both squads scored a s i ngle run in the fourth and Carlson's came back to grab the lead back in the fifth inning with three runs. Aurora got a lone score in the sixth inning, Carlson's got one in the seventh and Aurora brought the score to 19-16 in the top ot the eighth inning with three runs. Carlson's went scoreless in its half of the eighth inning as did Aurora in the top of the final inning but then a three-run homer in the ninth inning by Shiroda of the Carlson's team tied tire game up and Carlson's continued to rally and score the game-winning run. Mosconi was the winning pitcher and Zawlocki took the loss. Hendrickson led the hitting attack for Carlson's with a home run, a triple and a double. Aijala had two triples and a pair of singles, and Oman belted out three doubles and a single. Dravecky had a fantast i c night at the plate for Aurora with a home run, two doubles and three singles while Aspinwall banged out a home run, a double and a single. Borawski connected for a pair of homers. the bill's enactment. A similar bill by Hart and others died last year in the Senate Judiciary Committee. Hsit contended enactment of the bill this year represents a last chance for the survival of big-time boxing and to rescue it from the "shadowy Interest* which appear to dominate boxing." ThP bill would: 1. Establish in the Justice Department the office of U.S. boxing commissioner with broad powers to investigate and police pro boxing. 2. Require federal licenses for pro boxers, managers, promoters and matchmakers. 3. Authorize the commissioner to require the filing of all contracts, agreements and financial reports by licensees, and to establish and enforce minimum standards for boxing. 4. Provide enforcement weapons including suspension or revocation of licenses, and prosecution in the criminal courts tor undercover deals, false reporting and unlicensed participation in interstate boxing. Criminal penalties w o u Id range from up to $1,000 fine and a year in jail for boxers, to $5,000 and five years for managers, promoters and matchmakers caught in violations. Daily Double Pays at Hazel Park on Monday HAZEL PARK (AP)—Slightly less than 10,500 fans endured occasional showers Monday at Hazfil Park Race Track and wagered $788,528 on the nine- race card. The daily double combination of Devious Miss and Itsim paid $118.00 Strikeaway, Tall Brave, Blan dy B. and Bronzino combined in the twin double to pay $2,100 to holders of 28 winning tickets. Devious Miss was the longshot of the day, winning the opening race and paying $34.20. Giants May Lose Cepeda NEW YORK (AP) — The San Francisco Giants may have to make their run at the National League pennant without any help from first-baseman Orlando Cepeda. The slugging Puerto Rican, who underwent surgery for re- movEl of cartilage from his right knee last winter, was 1ue to leave the disabled list today but instead was on his way back to San Francisco for further treatment. Cepeda, who re-injured the knee during a spring - training foot race with Manager Herman Franks, was examined hers Monday by Dr. Harrison Mc- Laugnlin, who performed the operation last December. Dr. McLaughlin sent the slugger back home with instruction! to refrain from all exercising. There was no indication as to how much longer Cepeda would be sidelined but his recovery i* apparently so far behind schedule that he could miss the entire season. Oil Filters i Price AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Ay«r Sit. Dial 932-0900 COTTAGE OWNERS. TOO... will find the material they need at Erspamer's for FIX-UP, PAINT-UP, CLEAN-UP! 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