Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 17, 1965 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 17, 1965
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

m EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IP.ONWOOD, MICHlOAN THURSDAY, JUNE 17, IMS. I I: Win 4th in Row 'He Belongs in Higher League/ Teammate Says By BERN1E KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer DETROIT (AP)—Jerry Lumpe probably best summed up the feeling of the Detroit Tigers and most of the players In the rest of the American League when he said of Willie Horton: "I think he belongs in a higher league — if there is such a thing." The Tigers extended their current winning streak to four games Wednesday night and once again Horton provided most of the punch. Willie The Wonder, batted in five runs in the 9-4 victory over the Boston Red Sox. He capped the productive night with a booming home run, his fourth in as many games, that missed landing in the left- centerfleld bleachers when it hit the high fence dividing the bleachers from the other seats. Horton's heroics in the game are even more amazing when one considers that he woke up feeling dizzy and complained of dizzy spells throughout the day. Team physician Dr. Russell Wright said the recent removal of polyps from Horton's nose may have something to do with the dizziness. "Go ask the Red Sox if they are dizzy," one of the Tigers quipped. The Tigers have scored 28 runs in their last four games and Horton has batted in half of them. "I was trying to hit the ball to right that last time up," Horton said. "I didn't notice the Red Sox had shifted on me until (Coach Bob) Swift shouted from the dugout." Bill Freehan said he talked to Carl Yastrzemskl the inning after Horton's homer and aaid: "You sure had him played right, all you nave to do now Is play higher." To which Yastrzemskl replied, "it least I didn't have to waste any steps trying to get to the ball." The victory, which moved the Tigers just four games behind frontrunnlng Minnesota, may have been costly. Starter Mickey Lolich slipped while delivering a curve ball In the seventh inning and felt a pull in his back. Much of the game was played in a light drlstle and Lolich said his foot slipped •» he wag making nil follow, through. It was not immediately known if he would be sidelined for any length of time. Lolich held the Red Sox scoreless and to four hits through the first six innings but was knocked out in the seventh when they scored all of their runs, three of them on a home run by Yastrzemskl. Fred Gladding came on in relief and picked up his second victory in as many nights to run his record to 3-1. Horton singled home the first Detroit run in the opening inning and his double in the seventh- wiM the longest blow in a five-run inning for the Tigers. Don Demeter's pinch-single scored the final two runs of the frame. The other came in as Jim Northrup grounded out. Lolich struck out nine Boston batters in the first four innings to regain the team leadership in that department with 73. Denny McLain moved two ahead of him with the u he turned in Tuesday night. joe Sparma and Jerry Step- hensori were the scheduled starters in the final game of the series this afternoon as the Tigers staged their second Ladies Day of the season. BOSTON AB R H BI Schilling 2b 4 0 1 0 Malzone 3b 5110 Vastr'ski cf S 1 2 3 Mantilla If ....... 5 0 2 0 , A. Horton ib .4 o o 0 C'nigl'ro rf 3010 Bresspud ss 3 l 0 0 Tillman c 3120 Moreh'd p ........ 1000 Moses ph ......... 1000 L. Thomas i o o i Totals 35 4 9 4 DETE01T AB M'A'liffe ss 3 Lumpe 2b 6 Brown rf ,.,.,.. 2 G. Thomas ph 0 Northrup ph ..... 1 Freehan c 0 Kaline cf 4 W. Horton if ... 4 Cash Ib 4 Wert 3b 4 Moore c ,„..,/. .. 3 Pcmeter ph-rf .. 1 Lolicbp .j;•:..?,.». 3 R H BI 0 s 0 Q 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 2 3 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 QJadding p Totals I 14 00 0 000 • It Petroit •;; I* l*S£x-» E-ScblUlnf. DP-Boston l, )etroit 1. LOB-Boston 9, De- rplt 10. 2b—Mantilla, Tillman, tartan. 3b—Tillman. HR — Yai- Horton (15). 8 - IP * ERBBSO 'lid i J l i a a CRICKET ANYONE?—The Detroit Tigers seem to be having a difficult time with this fly ball. Shortstop Dick McAuliffe, right, missed it, second baseman Jerry Lumpe f9) is heading in the opposite direction and center- fielder Al Kaline (6) is too late. Wills, Koufax of Dodgers Are Out To Better Their Own NL Records By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Maury Wills and Sandy Koufax of the Los Angeles Dodgers have put themselves into position to knock two guys out of the record book—Maury Wills and Sandy Koufax. Wills singled twice, stole second twice and rode home on singles by Jim Gilllam twice while Xoufax limited San Francisco to six hits and struck out eight as the National League leaders edged the Giants 2-1 Wednesday night. The performances left Wills well ahead of the pace he set when he stole a record 104 bases in 1062, and kept Koufax out front of the pace he set when he established a strikeout record for left-handers by fanning 306 in 1963. Wills now has stolen a major league-leading 41 bases in 62 games and is 16 games ahead of his own pace. In 1962, he did not pilfer his 41st base until the Dodgers' 78th game. * * * Koufax, meanwhile, brought his strikeout total to a major league-leading 135 for his first 15 appearances, in 1963, Koufax did not chalk up his 135th strikeout victim until his 18th time out. The Dodgers' victory boosted their first-place edge over Milwaukee to 3Vi games as Phila- delphla knocked off the Braves 6-2 behind the hitting of rookie catcher Pat Corrales. Elsewhere, Pittsburgh outlasted St. Louis 10-9, Cincinnati belted the New York Mets 8-4 and ouston ended an eight- game losing streak by edging the Chicago Cubs 3-2 in 13 innings. Wills legged out an infield hit in the fifth inning, stole second and, scored on Gilliam's single, then the duo did a repeat for the winning run in the seventh inning off Bob Shaw after the Giants had tied the score. Koufax, 10-3, was touched for a run in the top of the seventh when Willie Mays tripled and Jim art singled, but held on to whip the Giants for the first time since 1963. Corrales, called up from Arkansas of the Pacific Coast League last Sunday, stroked three hits, including a two-run homer in the third inning that triggered a decisive five-run outburst for the Phillies. Corrales now has five hits In seven trips to the plate. * * * Jim Bunning brought his record to 6-5, keeping nine Milwaukee hits well scattered while striking out 10. The Pirates used 23 players — all but pitchers Bob Veale and Don Cardwell — before finally subduing the Cardinals on Willie Stargell's three-run homer in the ninth. It was Stargell's 14th of the season and followed a dropped third strike by Tirn McCarver that enabled Bill Virdon to reach base and an error by Jerry Buchek on Manny Mota's grounder. Leo Cardenas hit two homers in a single game for the first time in his six-year major league career and Jim O'Toole, a 17-game winner 1st season, won his first game in six decisions as the Reds downed the Mets. The Astros broke a runless streak of 33 innings in the third inning, tied the Cubs 2-2 on Walt Bond's run-producing single in the sixth and won it the 13th on a double by Joe Morgan, a walk to Bond and a single by Bob Aspromonte. Palmer's Throne Challenged By Nicklaus in U.S. Open By BOB GREEN ST. LOUIS (AP) — Arnold Palmer appeared to be more concerned about his caddy's welfare than he was about Jack Nicklaus today when he set out in quest of the U.S. Open Golf Championship. The Open is one of the four major tourneys that support Palmer's throne as this country's premier golfer, a position that is shaky and insecure in the face of the challenge by the bull-strong 25-year-old from Columbus, Ohio. Palmer, however, mentioned Nicklaus not at all and his caddy several times after his'final preparations over the vast, rolling acres of the Bellerive Country Club course, at 7,191 yards the longest ever for an Open. Carlson's Leads Loop Standings STANDINGS W L Carlson's 5 o Standard Oil 4 l Knights of Columbus 4 i Aurora 3 2 Safeway 2 3 Smeeth's 1 4 Junior Chamber 1 4 Bingo's C & M Oil ... 0 5 Carlson's remains the only undefeated team in the I r o n- wood Slow-Pitch Softball League with a perfect 5-0 mark. A pair of teams are deadlocked in the number two spot. Standard Oil and Knights of Columbus, both with 4-1 tallies. A u r o ra stands alone in th e league's fourth place with a 3-2 record while Safeway also Is alone in the fifth spot with a 2-3 mark. Smeeth's and Junior Charriber are knotted in sixth place with identical 1-4 tallies and in t h e league cellar is Bingo's C & M Oil with a winless 0-5 record. Next week's schedule is: Monday — Knights of Columbus vs Smeeth's and Bingo's C & M Oil vs Standard Oil. Wednesday — Carlson's takes on. Safeway and'Junior Chamber tangles with Aurora. Norrie Leads Jr. Miss Loop STANDINGS W L Norrie 4 0 Sleight 2 1 St. Ambrose l 2 Central l 2 Newport o ' 3 in Junior Miss Softball League action Wednesday evening Sleight blanked Newport 5-0 to leave the losers on the bottom of the league standings with a winless record after the second week of play. In the second contest t h e league leader, Norrie, racked up its fourth straight win as it beat St. Ambrose 14-8. Next week's schedule is: Monday—Sleight vs Norrie and Newport vs Central. Wednesday ~ Central vs Norrie and Newport vs St, Ambrose. "I hope he makes it," Palmer grinned ."He's a kind of skinny kid." The caddy is Jack Wallace, a lanky, 15-year-old who is greatly impressed with his good fortune. Palmer's first act after sizing up his caddy was to strip his bag. He discarded a No. 4 wood and at least three irons then had the boy heft it. "How's that?" he asked. "Too heavy? Lemme see what else I've got in there." But underlying his casual banter is the certain — though unspoken — knowledge that he desperately needs to win this 65th Open; that he needs not only to finish higher than tourney favorite Nicklaus but win the whole shooting match. The last year and a half has been a continuing frustration for the powerful, Llgonier, P., master — he has won only once in a year—but he mentions it only obliquely. "My game Is not as good as it has been," he said, "but it's better than It has been recently. it still needs a lot of work. "But," almost defensively, "it's not that bad, hasn't been for about a year. I'm just finishing second instead of first, that's all. Second four times in a row." One of the seconds was a tie with Gary Player, nine strokes back of Nicklaus' record-shattering 271 victory in the Masters, a triumph so overwhelming that many feel It vaulted the bulky blond to the No. l position held by Palmer for many years. The victory also triggered his drive toward a professional grand slam — winning the Masters, Open, British Open and PGA in a single year. It's never been accomplished. "I need to win one real bad," Palmer admitted. Mud Creek to Be Detoxified Chemical treatment of Mud Creek in Ironwood Township, Gogebic County, to eradicate undesirable fish, for trout management will begin Monday, June 21, and continue through June 22, according to the Regional Office of the Michigan Department of Conservation, Marquette. After the water is detoxified by the use of 1,000 pounds of activated carbon at the barrier dam, 20,000 five-inch brook trout will be released. Trout management work began on Mud Creek in 1964 when a barrier dam, to stop the movement of rough fish, was built % of a mile upstream and obstructions removed from the water to make it more accessible to fishermen who want to use boats and canoes. Funds for this project were made available through the Fed eral Accelerated Public Works and State funds, on a percentage basis. Fish biologists expect that the stream should produce legal brook trout next spring. Lambe 3 31112 Barley o 12100 Duliba 1-313330 Ritchie 12-3 3 2 i i o LoliCh 82-3 7 4 4 3 9 Glad'ng 21-32 o o o i Barley faced two men in 7th. W—Gladding (3-1). L —Duliba (0-2). HBP—By Lolich Conigliaro). By Gladding (L. Thomas) T— j 3:03. A—7,736. Expert on-Car Wheel Balancing for safety's sake, let us put your car's wheels in perfect balance. Saves tire wear I DAVE'S ZEPHYR SERVICE Corner of Suffolk and Frederick Sts. Ironwood Detroit Star's - ._ - A Feats Getting to Be Monotonous By JIM HACKLEMAN C'mon, William Wattlson Horton, this is getting monotonous. You drive in four runs, three on a clinching homer, and Detroit wins Saturday. Then you get two more RBI on a homer and double and the Tigers win again Sunday. Then it's another decisive three-run homer and another victory Tuesday. And Wednesday night you lead the Tigers to their fourth straight — 9-4 over Boston — with four runs knocked in with a homer, double and single. That's four homers, 14 RBI and seven hits In 14 trips through the four games. That brings Willie Horton's American League-leading homer total to 15, his RBI total to 46, and his batting average to .363. That kind of monotony Horton and the Tigers can stand. While Willie was devastating the slumping Red Sox, the Chicago White Sox climbed to within a half game of first-place Minnesota by handing Camilo Pascual his first loss, 3-1; Cleveland beat Washington 5-0 on Luis Tiant's one-hit pitching and Leon Wagner's batting; Baltimore trimmed the" New York Yankees 5-1 with a spree of early homers; and Los Angeles knocked off Kansas City twice, 7-1 and 5-4. Detroit pulled out its game against Boston with five runs in the last of the seventh inning, two scoring on Horton's double. The bulky slugger added a two- run homer in the ninth as Boston lost its sixth straight and ninth In the last 10. Mickey Lolich blanked the Red Sox until the seventh, then was knocked out in a four-run rally that included Carl Yas- trzemskl's homer with two on. Detroit reliever Fred Gladding picked up the victory while Bob Duliba was charged with the loss. Washington's only hit off Tiant was Woodie eld's single leading off the seventh. Wagner, meanwhile, drove in four of the Indians' runs with a three-run homer off loser Phil Ortega in the fourth and a single in the ninth. The White Sox chased Pascual, winner of his first eight decisions, with a three-run fourth after the curve-balling Cuban had allowed only a scratch single by Floyd Robinson over the first three innings. Robinson started the Chicago uprising with a single, Pete Ward doubled, and they scored on singles oy J. C. Martin and Ron Hansen. Pascual's bases- loaded walk to Smoky Burgess forced in the third run. John Buzhardt, 6-1, was the winner with late relief from Ed Fisher. Jerry Adair, Sam Bowens and Jackie Brandt socked Al Downing for homers in the first three innings and the Orioles coasted In against the Yankees. Adair added a two-run double In the ninth for his third hit. Lefty Dave McNally posted his first victory in five decisions with the Yanks, scattering six hits in eight innings. Dick all held New York in the ninth. George Brunet threw a five- hitter and struck out nine in the Angels-Athletics opener and Joe Adcock, who drove in two runs with two doubles in the first game, clinched the nightcap with a homer in the sixth inning. Dean Chance, Cy Young Award winner as the majors' top pitcher last year, started the second game for the Angels but was Ineffective again — and lasted only until the fifth. BEROLAND—The 1064 Western Michigan Upper Peninsula High" School baseball League runner-up Bergland Vikings are hoping for the league's top spot this'season with a well-balanced unit made up of two seniors. three juniors, four sophomores and two eighth graders. Last season Coach Ed Smith's Vikings lost a share of the league title, by a slim one-game PRIZE CATCH—Vic Paternoster of Hurley, is shown with the 48-inch, 24-pound muskie that he pulled out of the Gile Flowage early last Sunday morning. The fish was hooked after only four casts while he was casting at the "Dikes" area on the flowage. 74 Boys Are Attending NMU Basketball Camp MARQUETTE (AP) — The first of three one-week basketball camps at Northern Michigan University has attracted 74 teen-age boys from Michigan and Wisconsin. NMU basketball coach Stan Albeck is conducting the clinic. Wildcats lop Bessemer Loop STANDINGS: W L White Birch 4 l Fiori's 3 2 Last East Old 3 2 Cramblit's 3 2 Poor Joe's 2 3 Last East Young — 2 3 Anvil Tavern 2 3 Cossi's Bar l 4 The White Birch Wildcats took over first place in the Bessemer Slow-Pitch Softball League by defeating Cossle's Bar 10-8 In a contest played in last week's action. Fiori's Brewers got dump e d by Anvil 16-9 while the Last East Old successfully continued their winning streak over Last East Young. 13-11 and Cramblit's' captured a 14-9 decision from Poor Joe's to round out the action. White Birch found it necessary to put down a Cossi rally in the final inning to gain the league leading victory. LeGeault homered for the Wildcats and Al Saily was the winning pitcher. E. Billie was tagged for the loss. Jack Richards displayed some hitting power in a losing cause as he led the Poor Joe's squad at the plate with a pair of homers and two doubles. B. Rickard also homered for the Mets. The winning pitcher was Osterman and R. Maki was the loser. It was at Yale Field where the grudge match between the Last East Old and the Last East Young was staged and once again the Old-timers came out on top. A great team effort gave Larry Rizzie another mound victory and the loser was B. Evans. The Young's have never beaten the Old's but their hopes are high for the next round of play. Anvil nipped Fiori's 10-9 in a tightly played game at Anvil. Anvil home run power contributed to the win and Gene Mllew- skl captured the pitching triumph. G. Korpl was the losing pitcher. Tonight's schedule will pit Cossi's against Anvil at Anvil, Poor Joe's against Last East Young at Yale, Last East Old will take on Cramblit's at Erwin and White Birch will tangle with Fiori's at the Underwood diamond. 11 Players Carry Bergland's 1965 Baseball Title Hopes Iron County Softball Loop Ends Sixth Week in the Iron County Slow Pitch Softball League action Tues d ay evening Johnny's downed Petrusha's Bar by a score of 17-4 while White Birch was edging past the City otel squad 18-17, Smittie's also won a nip and tuck battle with the Old Office Bar by a 18-16 tally aftd Porky's downed Last East 15-9. Indians, Tigers Win LL Contests A pair of exciting, well played baseball games closed out the week's action in t h e Ironwood Little League Wednesday evening as the Indians edged the Cubs in the firs •; affiar 6-5 and in the second game played at the L i 111 a League Field the Tigers nipped the Dodgers 7-6 In an extra-Inning clash. The Cubs jumped to an early lead In the opening game with two runs In the second inning and added another In the third to take a 3-0 advantage but the Indians got on the scoring end of'things to tally a single run in the bottom of the third and came back with a big four-run fourth Inning to take a 5-3 lead in the tilt. The Cubs managed to tie the affair with a run in the top of the fifth and another in their half of the sixth and the Indians found themselves knotted in a 5-5 deadlock going into their half of the final inning. Tom Fudaly stepped to the plate with two out in the seventh and Bullnski on second and rapped a single to drive in the winning run to clinch the victory. Pohjala started the pitchi n g duties for the Indians and in five and one-third innings he allowed seven hits and five runs, walked one and struck out seven. Bulin- skl relieved Pohjala in the sixth inning and allowed one hit and not runs, walked one and stuck out three. For the Cubs Spetz was the starting pitcher and hurled a total of four innings, allowing six hits and five runs, walking one and he struck out seven Indians. Butson took over the pitching chores and allowed two hits and one run, issued one walk and struck out seven. Larry Passlnt supplied the hitting power for the Cubs as he belted out two home runs and a single while Martell smashed out a pair of singles. Jim Cisewskl hit a pair of singles for the winners, one scoring all the runners which accounted for the four-run fourth i n n i ng while Sokolowskl connected for a round-tripper and a single. The Tigers and the Dodgers climaxed the weekly schedule in the league with one of t h e most exciting games to be played this season as both teams used every bit of baseball e f fort to rack up the victory. J. Moon pitched the first six innings for the Tigers and gave up five runs and seven hits struck out six and Issued n o walks. Cricks, who was the game's winning pitcher, took over in the seventh inning and allowed one run and n o hits, struck out eight and walked none. The hitting power for the Tigers came in the form of G. Lindner, who had a home run and a double. M. Karjala poked out three hits and P. Miller and R. Johnson aided the cause with two hits each. Inch was the Dodgers starting pitcher and was relieved in the seventh inning after he had allowed five runs and five hits. struck out 12 and walked s i x. Kuklinskl replaced him on t h e mound and suffered the pitching loss as he gave up a pair of runs and five hits, struck out three and walked one. Segalin was the big bat for the Dodgers as he hit a homer and a double while his teammate Komarmay also racked up a pair of hits. margin as they tallied an i-2 record. Ironwood won the league championship with a 9-1 mark. Coach Smith states that the team may suffer the loss of some men who fill key positions on the squad because of summer jobs and another problem is to hold practice when the boys are free from their Jobs, Heading the list of players who have been practicing for the summer season are: Seniors, Bob Gilmer and Ralph Frulk: juniors, Bob Micheletti, Don Abrams and Len Johnson; sophomores, Ray Hill, Gary Frulk, Forrest Hill and Duane Johnson and eighth graders are Ken Wettberg and Mike Borseth. The two seniors will perform most of the pitching duties for the Vikings while Abrams, Micheletti, Johnson, R. Hill and O. Fruik will play the infield spots. F. Hill,'Gilmer, R. Fruik and Johnson will be used in the outfield and catching will be Borseth, -with help from G. Fruik. The Vikings have already added up one win with a victory over the Hurley Midgets in a league contest played \ on Bergland's home diamond on Monday. Bergland rolled over the Hurley squad by a score of 9-1. Bergland's next game will be played tonight beginning at 6 p.m. against the White Pin* Warriors at Bergland. It will be the Warriors' league debut for the 1965 season. Western All Purpose 20-10-5 LAWN FOOD 22 Ib. bag was 2.44 NOW i 99 50-FT. PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE Vi inch was 1,99, now only 1.69 H inch was 2.99, new only CHARCOAL BRIQUETS LARRY BOYER'S 10 lb , S9c HIWAY Corner Lowell and Cloverland Dial 932-0140 Safeway Posts 13-7 Triumph Safeway Movers put on final inning scoring punch to score A 13-7 victory over Smeeth's in the second game of the evening boubleheader played in the Ironwood Slow-Pitch Softball League Wednesday. For the winners is was their second mark in the win column and Smeeth's now has a 1-4 record. Smeeth's started the scoring in the bottom of the first inning with a lone run and Safeway came back to take the lead in the top of the second with a pair of scores. Smeeth's crossed the plate With three runs in the second inning to one again take the. scoring advantage. The winners chalked up one run in the third Inning, two in the fourth and two more in the fifth but Smeeth's kept in constant pursuit and at the end of the five full Innings of play the score was all tied up at 5-5. Both squads remained scoreless for the next two innings but Safeway made a bid tor victory in the top of the ninth and rallied for six runs to capture the win. Searle was the winning pitcher for Safeway and Krause suffered the mound loss. Zerbst connected with four hits for the winners and Federico hit successfully In three trips to the plate. Nordling and McGrath were Bmeeth's leading hit getters. Standard Oil Trounces KC Standard Oil handed tht Knights of Columbus its first loss of the season Wednesday night in the Ironwood Slow Pitch Softball League as i t racked up a 23-3 win. The hitting talent for the winners was supplied by Jim Jer- esky. Jim Reed and Louis Farrari, all with home runs, while Jim Chenzo and Don Niemi had triples for the winning team. . Father Matchett had a triple for the Knights Sullivan and A1 o n e n shared the mound duties for Standard and Pete Schmidt hurled the loss for the KC. Standard Oil and the Knights of Columbus will play Bessemer's Last East End Saturday evening in a doubleheader at Randa Field. CRAFTSMAN POWER MOWERS Need Pre-Season TUNE-UPS ONIY 6.99 _'•••• w---' • *FF —•——•. w»iw SHff °"4 Ad J u$t Corbur *«''; CHAN «nd Mill OH FJHff; FLUSH and Mill Crankcpse; CLEAN Gas Lin* and Filter* CLEAN CONTACT Point*; CHECK Engine Compression; CHECK Condenser and Coll; SHARPEN Bladef TEST Operation of Engine, WE ALSO REPAIR SEARS BICYCLES and SEARS OUTBOARD MOTORS

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