Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 9, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 9, 1965
Page 9
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WCDNRDAY, AlNI f, If 65. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IKONWOOD, MICHIGAN Snead Thinks He Can Win Open Title This Year By WILL GRIMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Can Sam 8nead at 53 still win the Open? Sam thinks he can — and there's not a man swinging a club who dares say he cannot. "All I need is a good start," the astounding slammer from White Sulphur Springs, W.Va., drawled after firing rounds of 67-70 for 137 over the par 71 Birmingham, Mich., Country Club Tuesday that qualified him for his 25th shot at the Open title. Enoad, who has won more than 100 PGA tournaments and the last as late as this past spring, scoffs at the suggestion that the Open has him jinxed. "Its just like any other tournament — there are 18 holes and the same players," Sam said. "I have quit tensing up. It doesn't scare me. If I can get a good start and get my confidence going, I think I can do all right. "I'm playing as well as I ever did. It's Just the putting that gets me." The 65th Open is scheduled June 17-20 over the Bellerive Country Club course in St. Louis. Thirty-one players, including defending champion Ken Venturl and such stars as Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer, Bobby Nichols and Gary Player, were exempt from qualifying. One hundred and 19 players had to earn entry into the tournament field in a scramble involving 459. One of these was Snead, who has won three Masters, three PGAs, the British Open but never the U.S. Open although he was four times a runner-up. Snead's 137 was Just one shot «hy of the low qualifying figure during the two days of sectional tests. Leaders with 136 were Deane Beman of Bethesda, Md., twice the National Amateur champion who led the list at Chevy Chase, Md.; Howie Johnson of Palm Springs, Calif., who beat out Snead at Birmingham; Charles Coody of Perrytown, Tex., who paced the 106-man field at Cleveland, and Duff Lawrence of Columbus, Ohio, leader in Monday's trials. All had 68-68—136. Tr* list of those who failed to make the grade was almost as imposing as of those who did. Failures included two-time winner Dr. Cary Middlecoff, former Open champions Tommy Bolt, Lew Worsham and Tony and ex-PGA kings Jerry Barber. Doug Ford, Vic Ghezzi, Walter Burkemo and Jim Tur- nesa. AWARD WINNER—Renee Semo, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Semo, 126 E. Tamarack St., Ironwood, is the 1965 recipient of the Doctor Luther R. Leader Alumni scholarship which is awarded each year to an outstanding member of the senior class of Luther L. Wright High School. Miss Semo plans to enter the pre-medical college at Western Michigan University at Kalamazoo next fall. While in high school she was active in fqrensics, debate, music and dramatics. v Major League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (100 at bats) — Coleman, Cincinnati, .362; Johnson, Philadelphia, .346. Runs — Rose, Cincinnati, 41; Harper, Cincinnati; Francisco, J. Mays, Alou, and Francisco, 38. Runs batted in—Banks, San San Chicago, 45; McCovey, San Francisco, 39. Hits—J. Alou, San Francisco, 70; FJood, St. Louis, 68. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 19; Kranepool, New York, 15. Triples — Callison, Philadelphia, and Clemente, Pittsburgh, 6. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 17; McCovey, San Francisco, and Torre, Milwaukee, 13. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 35; Flood, St. Louis, 22. Pitching—Ellis, Cincinnati, 92, .818; Jay, Cincinnati, and Farrell, Houston, 4-1, .800. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los Angeles, 119; Gibson, St. Louis, 89. Manufacturers Set Convention The Northern Hardwood and Pine Manufacturer's Association, ".(insisting of the major lumber, flooring, plywood, and veneer manufacturers in the Lake States, will hold their 55th annual summer meeting at the Dickinson Hotel in Iron Mountain on June 16-17. The Hardwood Promo t i o n Committee, the Bureau of Trans-! portation and Freight Rates, and the Board of Directors will meet in separate sessions in the morning and afternoon of June 16. The main membership meeting will begin at 9:30 on the morning of June 17. The main speaker will be J. W. McNutt, president of the Canadian Lumbermen's Association. A popular and talented speaker, McNutt is expected to review the conditions of the lumber industry in Canada and its relation to the United States. . The entire forest based products industry in the State of Wisconsin will be featured at the Wisconsin State Fair in West Allis from August 13 to August 22. Because of this, the Association's Wood Promotion Committees have been unusually >busy preparing information concerning the forest products Industry. Val Mellonig of the Wisconsin Exposition Department of the State Fair will give a progress report to the members during the regular meeting. Mellonig has been busy coordinating the efforts of the lumbermen so that the public will be adequately informed regarding the importance of the forest based industries in the Lake States. No Area Men In Draft Call draft boards today were ordered to deliver 1,175 men for ndUction in the Army in July. The July induction call is the largest assigned to Michigan since the buildup of the armed forces during the Berlin Crisis BROWNIE POSTURE QUEENS—Marlene Lucas, center, Sleight Troop, was named Range Brownie Posture Queen recently and is pictured here with the other posture queen candidates of range Brownie troops. Left to right: Gloria Ryskey, Marenisco; Doreen No- vasconi, Bessemer 2; Barbara Koski, Bessemer 3; Queen Marlene, Virginia Slanzi, Hurley: Sharlene Wienen, Central, and Joyce Cornetto, Montreal. (Range Photo Service) Indians Top Braves 11-4 The h,a r,d-to-stop Indians racked op their second Iron- win in as evening over the at More than 100 lumbermen, the wives and guests are expected to attend the two-day meeting. President of the association is Fred Roberts, Kimberly-Clark Corp., Woodlands Division, Norway, Michigan; Edmund Erickson of Erickson Hardwoods Inc., Onalaska. Wis., is vice president; Fred Menzner of Menzner Lumber and Supply Co., Marathon, Wis., is treasurer; Harriet Holmes of Green Bay, Wis., assistant treasurer; and William A. McGraw of Green Bay, Wis., is secretary-manager. wood Little League many days Tuesday with a 11-4 pounding Braves in a contest played the Little League Field The winning Tribe banged out a quick three runs in the first inning to take a lead that was never seriously threatened through the entire game. The Braves did come back with a single score in their half of the first but were held to the lone tally. Both teams went through the next inning without crossi n g home plate but an exact repeat of the first inning brought the score to 6-2 at the end of the third inning of play. Another Brave rally was stopped short in the fourth as they added another run to their total and then added another in their half of the fifth only to have the Indians go on the warpath to rack up four runs i n their half of the final inning and hold the losers scoreless. Bulinski went all the way on the mound for the Indians and LANSING If) Michigan in the fall of 1961. The increase in the induction call was attributed mostly to • decline in voluntary enlistment. All men ordered for induction will be at least 20 years of age. and the average age will be 21. Volunteers between 17 and 2fl will be accepted for induction. No men from either Gogebic or Ohtonagon counties arc scheduled to be inducted in July. "All t said was: * * - Slum me a filter that delivers the taste and I'll eat my hat." allowed seven hits and f o u runs, struck out nine and walked two. Eastman was behind the plate calling the game for the winning unit. Pachmayer performed the pitching duties for the Brave and allowed 12 hits and 11 runs, struck out 10 and walked none. Sokolowski smashed a single and a home run with a teammate on the bases for the Indians. Bulinski connected for a Pohjala winning effort with a single and a bases- empty home run. Luoma belted a home run for the Braves and Pachmayer drove out three singles. pair of singles as did and Fudaly aided the G.B. 3>/2 4 5 1V2 7V 2 81/2 9V 2 11 Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Pet. Los Angeles 34 20 .630 Milwaukee .. 27 20 .574 Cincinnati ... 28 22 .560 San Francisco 28 24 .538 Pittsburgh ... 25 26 .490 St. LOUIS 25 26 .490 Houston 26 29 .473 Philadelphia 23 28 .451 Chicago 21 29 .420 New York ... 20 33 .377 Tuesday's Results Milwaukee 8, Chicago 2, 10 innings San Francisco 2, New York 1 Cincinnati 5, St. Louis 4 Los Angeles 2, Philadelphia 1 Pittsburgh 7, Houston 6, 11 innings Today's Games Milwaukee at Chicago San Francisco at New York, N Los Angeles at Philadelphia, N Houston at Pittsburgh, N Cincinnati at St. Louis, N Thursday's Games Milwaukee at Chicago Cincinnati at St. Louis Houston at Pittsburgh, N Los Angeles • at Philadelphia, N San Francisco at New York, N American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Minnesota ... 32 16 .667 — Chicago 30 19 .612 2% Cleveland ... 25 21 .543 6 Detroit 26 23 .531 6V& Baltimore .:. 27 24 .529 6'/is Los Angeles . 28 28 .500 8 Boston 23 27 .460 10 New York .. 23 28 .451 lOVi Washington . 23 30 .434 llVfe Kansas City . 12 33 .267 18',' 2 Tuesday's Results Kansas City 3, New York 2 Minnesota 6, Cleveland 2 Washington 2, Baltimore 0 Chicago 7, Boston 2 Los Angeles 3, Detroit 1 Today's Games Chicago at Boston, N Washington at Baltimore, N Cleveland at Minnesota, N New York at Kansas City, N Detroit at Los Angeles, N Thursday's Games Chicago at Boston Cleveland at Minnesota, N Baltimore at Washington, N only games scheduled IW138 GOVERNMENT Executive power of the gov- American League Batting (100 at bats)—Jones Boston, .376; Horton, Detroit, .354 Runs — Green, Boston, 40; Wagner, Cleveland, and Versalles, Minnesota, 37. Runs batted in—Mantilla, Boston, 44; Howard, Washington, 41. Hits—Cardenal, Los Angeles, and Howard, Washington, 61. Doubles — Versalles, Minnesota, 16; Ward, Chicago, and Oliva, Minnesota, 14. Triples—Campaneris, Kansas City: W. Smith, Los Angeles; Versalies, Minnesota; T r e s h, New York, and Blasingame, Washington, 6. Home runs—Colavito, Cleveland, 12; Thomas and Conigliaro, Boston; Kaline and Horton, Detroit, and Howard, Washington, 11. Stolen bases — Cardenal, Los Angeles, 20; Campaneris, Kansas City, 15. Pitching—Pascual, Minnesota, 8-0, 3 000; Buzhardt and Fisher, Chicago, and Grant, Minnesota, 5-1, .833. Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleveland, 99; Pascual, Minnesota, 58. eminent of Switzerland Is vested in a federal council of seven members, for which the president Is selected .from the member- chip and serves for one year. Cut in Firemen's Hours Approved LANSING (AP) — The Senate Tuesday approved a shorter maximum work week for firemen. The measure, already approved in the House, lowers the present 73»/ 2 -hour weekly maximum to 63 hours effective July 1, 1966, and to 56 hours one year thereafter. Sen. Coleman Young, D- Detroit, called the bill an initial step toward reducing the fireman's work week to 40 hours. Sen. Robert VanderLaan, R- Grand Rapids, leaderr of seven opponents to the bill, said it would cost his city $22,000. Several Democrats said municipalities within their districts either already had complied with the lower hours or had no objection to them. On a second roll call vote after numerous changes on the first ballot, Senators approved 24-11 a House-approved bill lowering the vote required for city bond-issuance. A simple majority of voters could approve bond-issuance instead of the three-fifths majority now required in home rule cities. The Senate also authorized! counties to construct and maintain work camps for rehabilitation of misdemeanor offenders under age 25. The bill earlier won House approval. It confirmed the appointments of Frederick Davids as State Police commissioner and Mrs. Frank Wylie as first woman member of the State Civil Rights Commission. Joanne E. Niska District Winner ONTONAGON — Joanne E. Niska, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oiva J. Niska, has been selected as one of the district winners in the All-Achievement 4-H Awards program. She will attend the State Show in East Lansing in Septe'mber where all district winners will be interviewed by a panel of judges. Winners at the State Show will attend the National Club Congress in Chicago in November. Joanne has had a total of 45 projects in 16 different project areas ranging all the way from sewing to raising beef cattle. She has held a number of offices in her local club the Busy Bee 4-H Club. In 1963 she and her brother, John gave a blue ribbon demonstration at the State Show. In September, 1964, Joanne was one of Ontonagon County's representatives in the State Dress Revue. This spring she was chosen to model her aqua mohair 'coat at the Upper Peninsula Fair in August. Joanne has been active in Junior leadership work in the county. Last fall she participated in the Target Drive which resulted in more than one hundred new 4-H club members in Ontonagon County. In March of this year, she attended the State Service Club workshop at Camp Kett. In addition to her 4-H work, Joanne has been active in school. She is a member of the Copper Country Science Seminar, National Honor Society, Boulder staff, Spotlight staff, Astraeans Girls Club, Fu t u r e Homemakers of America, FHA secretary; band, pep band and band secretary. She is co-editor school annual, the of the 1966 Boulder and in the recent election for the next year she was elected treasurer of the senior class; secretary of the National Honor Society and president of the As- traean Girls Club. Ontonagon Briefs ' Petty Officer and Mrs. Arnold E. Huuki and children have left for Jacksonville, Fla , where he will be stationed at the Cecil Naval Air Base, after spending a month's leave visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Huuki. En route they will visit his brother in law and sister, M r. and Mrs. Vern Soli, and family at Novi, and other relatives in Detroit. Mrs. John Barich Jr. has returned to Dearborn after spending a week visiting her sister, Miss Lila Tuomala. Mrs. Maurice Pen$gor and children are visiting Her parents'; Mr. and Mrs. T h o m a s Harris. The Penegors are moving from Alpena to Minneapolis. USE DAILY GLOB*; WANT-ADS SPECTACULAR SAVINGS s 7 80 to s H 40 OFF Regular Low, No Trade-in Prices ALLSTATE Guardsman Nylon, Our Most Popular Tire... 4 Days Only! OUR LOWEST PRICE OF THE YEAR 6.00x13 Tubeless Blackwalls Fit Comets, Chevy Us, Falcons Plus Tax, No Trade-In Required Tubeless Blackwalls 8to 6.00x13 6.50x13 7.00x14 7.50x14 6.70x15 8.00x14 7.10x15 8.50x14 7.60x15 Regular No Trade-In Price, Each Plus Tax $18.16 20.75 24.65 27.25 29.85 32.45 Sale No Trade-in Price. Each Plui Tax $10.95 12.95 15.95 17.95 19.95 21.95 Siz«>iU Moat Chevy lie, Comet*, Falcon* Buick Special*, Old* F-85*, Corvaira, Lancer*, Chevrolet*, Dodge*, Ford*, Plymouth*. Mercury*, Ponfiac*. Rambler*, Chevrolet* Chryalera, Oldamobilea, Amba**ador*, Many Wagon*, Mercury*, Oldimobile*. DcSoto*, Ed*el* Whitewalls Only *3 More Per Tire Save *8 lo *11.40 on Whitewalls He'll Drivers at the World's Fair Use Guardsman Nylon Tires For Their Dare-Devil Stunts, Staking Their Lives on The Performance of These Tires Under Torture You Wouldn't Give Them in a Lifetime of Use. Tires Are Not " Specially Built For The Show. ALLSTATE Passenger Tire Guarantee TIIKA[» •»'K.Alt 'TIIKAlt LIFE GUAKAVTEK ; AG.U.N.ST ALL KAII.UHKS •KvMy AM.STATK tire '* » guaranteed against all failures J from road hazards or detect* J lor. the life of the origin»l > tread. If tire fails, we will— ! at our option-repair it with• out cost; or. in exchange for th» tire, we will replace U chart ing only for tread worn ' (Charge will hr a pro-rata , share of exchange pnoe°). We guarantee tread lite for the number of months dcAte- nntccJ. li tread wears out within this period, return it. In exchange, we will replace it charging the current exchange price less a s*t dollar allowance." "Exchante Price id regular retail price plu» Federal Excise Tax Jes« trade-in at tiro* eC return (no trade-in deduction on aoow tins). :» i» v < >ii 111 oit 27 Month Guarantee Against Wear Out Free ALLSTATE Tire Mounting J»O MOXEY DOWN on Sear. E W Pfjwwt Plf PuOME SEARS for All Your Tire NowU !>«•< •! ;»<' > 31:» i Shop at Sears and Save Giuuruulecd or You* Muucj Mack *NO MONEY DOWN On S«ari Eoty Payment Plan

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