Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 27, 1965 · Page 21
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 21

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Tuesday, July 27, 1965
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Page 21
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TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINE Invitational Tennis Tourney Will Be Held at Wakefield WAKEFIELD — Entries are being accepted for an Invitational Tennis Tournament which is planned to begin here this weekend. The tournament is open to all players, regardless of where they live. Five division ot singles competition are planned, including: Men's, for men 18 and over; boys' for boys in the 9th through the 12th grades; junior boys' for boys in the 8th grade and be- Major League =Leaders= By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (225 at bats) — Yas- trzemski, Boston, .341; Mantilla, Boston, .315. Runs — Oliva, Minnesota, 71; Versalles and Klllebrew, Minnesota, 68. Runs batted In—Horton, Detroit, 67; Mantilla, Boston, 68. Hits — Oliva, Minnesota, 117; Richardson, New York, 109. Doubles — Oliva, Minnesota, 28; Yaslrzemski, Boston, 25. Triples — Campaneris, Kansas City, 0; Aparicio, Baltimore, 8. Home runs—Horton, Detroit, 22; Colavito, Cleveland, 21. Stolen bases — Campaneris, Kansas City, 34; Cardenal, Angeles, 32. Pitching (8 decisions)—Perry, Minnesota, 7-1, .875; Grant, Minnesota, 11-3, .786. Strikeouts—McDowells. Cleveland, 186; Lolich, Detroit, 142. low; girls' for girls up 18 years or age and women's for women over 18. The entry deadline is 5 Friday afternoon, July 30. Entries may be made by calling Eugene Maki, the tournament manager, at 224-6741 or Dan Seppa, assistant manager, at 224-5181. A small entry fee will be charged to cover the cost of ten nis balls. Maki said it is planned to start the singles play this week end and continue it in the evenings next week. Trophies will be presented to the winners in each division. Doubles competition In the men's and boys' division is being planned for a later date. The tournament is being sponsored with the cooperation of the Wakefield Cardinal Booster Club, Olympic Group Is Shaken Up - Cle- Aaron, 83; National League Batting (225 at bats) niente, Pittsburgh, .341; Milwaukee, .328. Runs—Harper, Cincinnati, Rose, Cincinnati, 75. Runs batted in—Johnson, Cincinnati, 75; Banks, Chicago, 72. Hits — Rose, Cincinnati, 129; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 123. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 29; Allen, Philadelphia, 24. Triples — Callison, Philade- phia, 11; Cemente, Pittsburgh, 10. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 23: Callison, Philadelphia, stargell, Pittsburgh, and McCovey, San Francisco. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 69; Brock, St, Louis, 42. Pitching (8 decisions) — Koufax, Los Angeles, 17-3, .850; Jay, Cincinnati, 8-2, .800. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 222; Gibson, St. Louis, 166. Junior Golf Meet Starts BENTON HARBOR (AP) — Sixteen-year-old Dick Rlel of St Joseph fired a 3-over-par 74 to become medalist of the Michigan JayCee Junior Golf Tournament Monday. Riel and three other boys in the tournament won trips to Houston, Tex., to compete in the international JayCee junior tournament Aug. 9-13. Rich Brenneman of Alma scored a 38-37—75 for second place. John Grace of Grosse Pointe Shores and Terry Noble of Detroit won the other two places. They scored birdies tn the first extra hole to win a sudden death playoff among seven youths who had finished the regulation 18 holes with 76's. Jan Steffe of Reese lost out in the playoff after scoring a 76 but took the state JayCee championship with that score In the 14-15-years-old group. Jim Boettcher, 13, of Detroit fired a 38-39-^77 and blrdied the first hole, of a playoff to take the championship in the under-13 age division. Boettcher defeated 11-year-old Harry Popham of Kalama?oo In the playoff. NEW YORK (AP) — Kenneth L. (Tug) Wilson is on his way out as president and Asa Bushnell as secretary of the U.S. Olympic Committee in a major shake-up of officers in the governing body for the Olympic Los movement in this country. The surprise move came in the form of nominations by the group's executive committee — tantamount to election — of completely new slate of officers for four-year terms. "The committee felt It was in the best interests of the Olympic movement and in order to create a new image and new interest that a rotation of .off! cers be made," an executive committee spokesman said Sun day. He declined to elaborate. Wilson, former Big Ten Athletic Conference Commissioner has been associated with the Olympics in an official capacity ever since he was a javelin thrower on the 1920 U.S. team. He has served as president since 1953 and is one of three Americans on the International Olympic Committee. Bushnell, commissioner of the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference, has been USPC secretary for 20 years. Douglas F. Roby of Detroit, a past president of the Amateur Athletic Union and vice president of the U.S. Olympic Committee since 1953, was nominated to succeed Wilson as presl dent. Giants' Coach Gets Reward By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer FAIRFIELD, Conn. (AP) — 3oach Allle Sherman, who suffered with the New York Giants through their worst season in 40 years, has been rewarded for his patience with the largest and longest contract ever given by the club. The 42-year-old coach signed i. 10-year pact with the Giants Monday, believed to call for about $30,000 a year, and promptly announced the Giants would be back, soon. "We've got some good young players," Sherman said. "I think we'Te going to swing right back up, faster than a lot of people might think." The Giants, long-time dominant team in the National Football League's Eastern Conference, won the conference title their first three years under Sherman. But last year, with veteran quarterback Y.A. Tittle ailing from an accummulatlon of age and injuries, the Giants skidded to a horrible record of two wins, two ties and 10 losses. With Tittle now retired, Sherman is attempting to rebuild the team around a offense featuring second-year quarterback Gary Wood of Cornell and the Baby Bulls, a platoon, of huge young running backs. These include 245-pound Ernie Wheelwright, Steve Thurlow Tucker Frederickson and Ernie Koy. Army Calls Up Piston Star DETROIT (AP) —-Terry Dls •whinger, a star of the Detroit Pistons basketball team, was called up for two years of Army duty Monday. Executive Manager Don Wat trick, announcing Dischlnger'! call-up order, termed It a grea blow to the National Basketbal Association team. Dischlnger, former Purdue two-time All-America, U.S. Olympic team member and an All-star selection In all of his three years in the NBA, was a mainstay of the Pistons last season. He played one year with Detroit and previously played with Chicago and Baltimore. Dischlnger, a second lieutenant m the Army R.O.T.C, at Purdue, was ordered to report Aug. 8 at Fort McClellan, Ala., for nine weeks basic training. Then he Is to go to Hawaii. He is married and has two children. Several Items discussed at Special Meeting QNTONAGON—A special meet- ng of the Ontonagon Towns h 1 p School Board was held recently ;o discuss matters concern I n g the districts' building prog r a.m and bond Issue. The board decided to present the bond Issue to the electors of the district on Sept. 13 In the amount of two million 150 thousand dollars. In addition to the schools already determined by the board, a discussion was ield on Including an. addition to She Ontonagon Grade School in the building program. Supt, Victor Keefer explained that the grade school'in Ontonagon will be 20 students from capac i t y even after the high school students move to the new school and the fifth and sixth grad e r s join the junior high In the present high school. He cited the fact -that the present grade school would not have the necessary rooms for a second kindergarten and special education room in addition to other needed classrooms. After consider. Ing various, suggestions on how this crowded condition could be alleviated the board voted to in elude an addition to the preseni grade school In Ontonagon to the building program. A lengthy discussion was held on the difference In cost of the one story vs two story building for the high school. Archit e c t Jerome Kllngle said he felt for the size of building the district is contemplating, a one sto r y and two story would cost about .the same. He said that due to the amount of stairwell area in a two story building, the architect calculates that two sto r y would cost about Wt per cent more than the one -story. Costs of different buildings per foot were presented by Secretary Schon and Kllngle. Klingle then presented the schematic drawing of a one story high school, noting that he had presented the two story drawing at the 1 a s t board meeting, Kllngle explained Developing Peaceful Atom One Of Main Projects at Oak Ridge (Editor's Note: This is another In a series of dispatches telling the story of atomic energy on. its 20th birthday. The report was written from Oak Ridge, Tenn., one stop on a 10,000-mile tour.) By ROBERT CQCHNAR Newspaper Enterprise Assn. OAK RIDGE, Tenn. — (NEA) When Vincent Parker earned his doctorate in 1940, no university offered a course in nuclear physics. And the community of Oak Ridge did not exist. Today, .Dr. Parker (who managed to become a nuclear physicist anyway) is deputy director of the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies, one of the major training centers for the Nuclear Age. Some 268 universities offer courses and degrees in nuclear studies. And Oak Ridge is a flourishing community of 30,000 people. Though the glamor of the 3 From State Qualify In Golf Tournament DUBUQUE, Iowa (AP)—Sharon Miller of Battle Creek, Joyce Kazmierski of Detroit and Pattl Shook of Saginaw were among 64 qualifiers Monday in the Women's Trans-Mississippi Golf Tournament. Miss Miller and Miss Kazmierski, each with 74s, tied as the third-best quail fiers. Hall of Fame Has New Face COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. (AP) — Lefty Grove listened intently while Commissioner Ford Frick was enumerating the pitching accomplishments of James (Pud) Galvin for the benefit of a huge throng of people that clogged the street outside baseball's shrine. Galvin, a mustachioed pitcher of the horse and buggy era, was being inducted into the Hall of Fame rm the steps of the building where the busts of the other 121 members are housed, it was necessary for Frick to acquaint the ' people with Galvln's achievements since It Is hardly likely that any of them had ever seen him pitch. The newest Hall of Famer last appeared in a box score in 1892 and he has been dead for 63 years. This fact later prompted his son, 78-year-old Walter C. Galvin, to remark in his acceptance speech: "I thank you for remembering him. You waited a long time to catch up with the old gent," Galvin won 385 major league games, ' recounted Frick. "He won 46 games for Buffalo in the National League in 1883 and again in 1884. He pitched two no-hitters and 649 complete games." "He must have been an iron man," observed Grove, a Hall of Famer since 1947. "My • 300 complete games appear insigni Cancer Strikes Ex-Golf King NEW YORK (AP) — Walter Hagen, the king of professional golf 40 years ago, may undergo a throat operation for, cancer Tuesday. A spokesman for St. Vincent's hospital, where Hagen has been since July 15, said the operation tentatively . is scheduled ' for Tuesday "It depends on his condition," the spokesman said. Hagen. now 72, underwent a tracheotomy to help him breathe better when he first entered the hospital. His condition has been good since then, the hospital spokesman said. The Fabulous Halg, as he be. came popularly known during the 1920s, won the United states open twice, the u,s. PGA five times and the British open four times. He retired from the sport in the middle 1930s. A native of Rochester, N.Y. Hagen now calls Detroit home. Ashley Shoots Good Round ficant compared to that figure;" Dick McAullffe was the only Detroit Tiger to hit above .300 for the first two months of the season. DUBUQUE, Willowy Jean Iowa (AP) Ashley may the various areas included in the drawing and Supt. Keefer and Principal James Webber gave their comments. At this point board member Carl Haas said after discussing the matter with the architect and with its educational advisor, Mr. Ollila, and seeing the drawings, he liked the one story building concept. The board then voted that the new high school be a one story building. In other action the board released the land options of Joseph and Betty Moskwa, Lawrence Walsh and the Rogers option. After considerable discussl o n the board also decided to approach William Ryan concerning an extension of his option since the option runs out on Aug. 1. Board members Schon, Haas and Miles Plutfchak volunteered to meet with Ryan on the matter. Elmer Kangas of the U. S. Soils Department, reported that the department engineers have completed a drainage study of the Ryan land and the engineers report that there is no drainage problem. Kangas presented a comprehensive plan for systematic drainage noting that by normal grading drainage Is provided, but to establish a better lawn the department r e c - ommends tiling. Kangas clog e d by restating that the engineers found no drainage problem and the cost of drainage is not prohibitive. Before the close of the meeting Charles Johnson requested President Plutchak to inform the Citizens Educational Committee of Rockland, Mass and Ontonagon concerning that date set for the bond issue. Universities Ask For More Funds LANSING (APb— A university policy-maker warned Monday that future costs of dealing with uneducated persons will far exceed the expense of providing the education. Warren Huff, chairman of the Michigan State University trustees and the Michigan Coordinating Council of Higher Education, renewed the universities' fund plea at a hearing of a house taxation subcommittee. Referring to predictions by Gov. George Romney that, without new taxes, Michigan could be in the budgetary red In two years, Huff said: "We would have red figures in this fiscal year if education needs were being met." He declared that 75 per cent of the high school graduates should be receiving public higher education instead of the 3035 per cent now getting it, "Michigan youngsters are forfeiting their rlgh| to training and education for the world in which they live," he declared. "We will have to bear that cost —and this far exceeds the cost of an adequate education program. "Only when parents and the public realize this will we get adequate support." Huff said student fees and the property tax portion of education support are at the saturation point. He again asked—as the universities have done for years— that permission be granted for classroom and facilities construction via a bonding program. He said the state's • colleges and universities are three years behind in their building programs. He said. Michigan State could not take care of an estimated 42,500 enrollment in two years "without a crash building program." He quoted Romney as telling him Feb. 5 that Romney would space race may have taken some of the surface shine off nuclear energy and Its allied fields, Dr. Parker says the de-! mand for trained personnel j still greatly exceeds the supply. • At the Oak Ridge National Laboratory, the one-time s u - persecret "Clinton Engineering Works" whose only reason for existence was to develop the atomic bomb, I found thousands of scientists and engineers bent on discovering new knowledge, both basic and applied, In all fields relevant to the release of nuclear energy. Of perhaps equal importance to this massive job Is the the training of nuclear scientists and engineers for the future and communicating scientific and technological advances to t h e world community. Up until recent y, Oak Ridge's prime commitment was to weaponry — the manufacture of uranium compounds used in the production of plutonium and uranium 235, the fissionable fuel for bombs. But last year, a large part of Oak Ridge's multimillion-dollar budget was directed toward of the peace- the ful development atom. S. R. portant outgrowths of the atomic energy program. Dr. Paul C. Aebersold, director of the AEC's Division of Isotopes Development, has said: "Even if there were no other peaceful benefits to be derived from atomic energy — and there are many related to the production of heat and power from the atom —the benefits derived from radioistopes would justify much of the time, money and work being put into the atomic energy effort." Oak Ridge is the largest in- istitutlon in the world for pro! duclng and distributing isotopes. Arthur Rupp, who directs isotope research at Oak Ridge, believes : they are the most useful parts i of atomic energy. "They cover all aspects of life and their use is actual and present." As an investigative tool in medicine, isotopes are invaluab 1 e and are in general use. Says Rupp: "A radiolsotope is introduced into the body as a 'tracer.' Its radioactivity, which is detectable outside the body, serves as a beacon for doctors to follow as the radloisotope moves through the metabolic pathways. "A doctor reading such signals Is able to determine whether the body is handling the particular chemical in a normal or abnor mal fashion. Radioisotopes make It possible to study the behavior Sapirie, manager of Oak Ridge Operations for the Atomic Energy C o m mission, predicts the trend will continue. Aside from the bomb, which with nuclear energy, the atomic of the liver, thyroid, kldney--al organs of the body. Isotopes are also used to trea 1 certain forms of cancer, conges tive heart' failure, toxic goit e r leukemia, brain tumors, a hos of diseases. ^. ^ ...... But this is not the extent o gadget which steals todaj-a, the m?glc performed by the ver headlines is the reactor — the 3atlle r^ic-isotope. Atomic radla "furnace" which harnesses the | new and important source o f cheap electricity, the atom. Reactor technology is a n important activity for Oak Rld- gers, but the real dram- tion Is preserving food by pas teurizing or sterilizing it. Scientists have found that irra dlatlon of food with gamma rays thereby destroying the organism which cause spoilage, will p r e atic work -r- and that which) se rve the food for extended per holds more interest for s o m e | i ods O f time without refrigera and iso- scientists than the nuts bolts of reactors — is in tope research and biology. Radioisotopes, manufactured in reactors by bombarding conventional isotopes of elements such as iodine, carbon, zinc, strontium with neutrons to make them unstable or radioactive, are one of the most; 1m- tlon. The beneficial effects are al ready evident. The Food an Drug Administration has ap proved panned baQQn and whea preserved by gamma irradiatio as suitable for human consump tion and early* last year okaye the use of gamma rays to inhib sprouting of potatoes—thus con siderably extending their s Jit If life. No one can fully assess the impact that a new radiation processing industry will make on the national economy. But the governor of Nebraska, for one, is sufficiently convinced of its economic promise that the development of a commercial radiation facility has become a state oal. This isn't all radloisotopes are oing. "You name a field—a n y ield," Rupp says, "and I can robably tell you how radiolso- opes are now being used in that ield." Examples are plentiful. Radio- sotopes generate enough heat illuminate lighthouses, power weather stations, light ocean broys, illuminate the bottom of he sea. These "atomic batter- es" are portable and last for years. Isotopes have helped to create wood so tough that it resists marring. "Soft pine can be strengthened so that it's practically as tough as steel," Rupp told me. Many hospitals are now using surgical instruments and supplies which have been presterilized by Irradiation. Exit "signs in airplanes are illuminated by radio- ictlve materials. The Impact of nuclear energy on the seemingly unrelated field of biology is equally amazing. In fact, one scientist predicts that the biological sciences, with the help of nuclear technology, will produce advances in the next 20 years that will dwarf the atomic bomb. Dr. James Liverman of O a k Ridge's biology division off e r s one example. He points out that scientist who learned that deoxy- ribqnucleic acid (DNA) is the storehouse of genetic information probably would have been stymied very early in their work If radioisotope tracer chemicals had not been available. At Oak Ridge, as at universities and private and public research institutions throughout the United States, the work continues. "Who would have thought 20 years ago," says Dr. Parker, "that the many forms of nuclear energy would have such a direct bearing on the daily lives of all people? And what amazes me even more is that we've on 1 y scratched the surface." be MAN, I'D SURE LIKE A SMOKE. YOU DON'T tieeo TO /SMOKE TO MMAA. REAL TOBACCO TASTE. ready to throw off the mantle of an also-ran and win her first major golf tournament. The 26 - year - old Colorado Springs schoolteacher from Chanute, Kan., tuned up for match play in the Women's Trans-Mississippi with a 73 in Monday's qualifying round. "I played as well as i have in a long time," Miss Ashley said after she finished only two strokes behind medalist Carol Sorenson of Janesville, Wis., the defending champion. Fisherman Drowns KALAMAZOO (AP) — Lou A. Hum, 64, of Kalamazoo, drowned Monday while fishing in nearby when he Spring Valley Lake not support bonding because "it would take away a reason for tax reform, Huff said Romney saw tax reform as a better route than bonding to solving Michigan financial problems. Huff said the dollar problem Is denying an education to youngsters who would have been admitted to school four years ago. "We tell them to go to a community college where there is none," he said. "We gay their grades are not good enough when we know a certain percentage of them would succeed." Robert Turner, president of Macomb county Community College and the Michigan ..council of community college administrators, said the two-year schools don't get the support necessary to build technical programs. The subcommittee headed by Re.p, H. James Starr, D-Lansing, was beginning a series of summer hearings around the state almec} at securing informa- out harmful impurities What *X>« flus American FINAL/FILTER' really do? Automotive engineers know-they asked for it an«1 American Qi| Research developed it to stand between you and. trouble, you see, all gasoline; picK up tiny impurities in transit and (n storage, Th«ie impurltiei, should they get in your gasoline tank, could clog up the fuel line filter and Stop you cold. The American FINAL/FILTER screens out contaminants right at the pump nozzle. If yqy use your Par op the job (and even if you dont) you stay out of trouble when you "fill 'er MR filtered* with American. Regular or American, Super-Premium. into deep water. apparently stepped! tion on tax reform- Starr, like ! Romney, favors tax reform. YOU A MAN' SIZE TOBACCO UFT, TOO. Michigan State and Tulane will meet for the first time in ball next season. . Complete HEATING SERVICE All types of units; new and conversion CRAFTSMAN POWER MOWERS FRESHNESS REAL TOBACCO TASTE Cop>phagw>laci a «mill pinch intwten clHrt anil gum. Ho chiwlng. 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