ft' _ _ I , WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1965. tRONWOOD DAILY GIOBP, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN NlNf Stengel Hopes To Walk Soon NEW YORK (AP) - Indomitable oln Casey Stengel, his left hip heir together by a metal ball following successful surgery for a displaced fracture, looked forward today to being back OP his feet and walking with the aid of a cane by the end of the week. Stengel, who'll be 75 Friday, was expected to remain in Roosevelt Hospital for three weeks. Dr. Peter LaMotte, club physician of the New York Mets, , headed a team of orthopedic Burgeons who performed the 45- mlnutc operation on the elderly manager Tuesday. Dr. LaMotte said the use of a metal ball instead of the conventional pin as a coupling device would enable Stengel to walk sooner. The operation was described as not complex but. because of Casey's age, a serious one. •Casey's wife, Edna, flew from -their Glendale, Calif, home to be at hei husband's side before the operation. Stengel suffered the injury! early Sunday morning following' a party for oldtimers of the Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Giants. The Mets had honored the oldtimers at Shea Stadium Saturday afternoon. Dr. LaMotte said he thought the manager had injured himself getting out of a car. "I think he twisted his hip." the physician said. "He complained of pain bfore going to bed that night, nnd when he got up, the pain was more severe." ",^i'K^' f M~:.^:»iiSr& RECEIVES AWARD—George Orlich, right, formerly of Wakefield, a mechanic at the National Wildlife Refuge at Seney in Upper Michigan, receives a $25 incentive award from John B. Hakala, left, formerly of Ironwood, who is manager of the refuge, orllch's suggestion will save the Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wildlife personnel many man hours in taking property inventories. He suggested that the manufacturer's name of an item be listed on the first line of the property record card. The item can then be quickly identified from the property inventory listing without having to refer to the individual property card for this Information. Through the incentive award system, Department of Interior em- ployes are recognized and given cash awards for suggestions which increase efficiency In the utilization of facilities, equipment and personnel. Coming from the men who do the work these suggestions nave made the Department's work more efficient and have saved many tax dollars. Orlich lives In Germfask and has worked at Seney Refuge since 1935 except for four and one half years of duty in the military service. Major League =Leaders ™= U. S. Trackmen Get Intructions KIEV, U.S.S.R. (AP) — U.S. track and field athletes, con' verging on Russia for their annual dual meet, are told not to wear loud ties and not talk too much. They mustn't brag about how much an ordinary worker back By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League ' Batting (225 at bats) — Yas- trzemski, Boston, .339; Mantilla, Boston, .312. Runs—Oli va. Minnesota. 76; Killetarew and Versalls, Minnesota, 70. Runs batted in—Horton, Detroit, and Killebrew, Minnesota, 67. Hits—Oliva, Minnesota. 120; In the States home pay. They must pockets in take- be very careful how they discuss the American racial situation. They must be truthful, but must also give the proper picture. Richardson, New York, 111. Doubles — Oliva, Minnesota, 28; Yastrzemski, Boston, 25. Triples — Campaneris, Kansas City, 10; Aparicio, Baltimore, 8. Home runs—Horton, Detroit. 22; Conigliaro, Boston. Colavito, Cleveland, and Killebrew, Minnesota, 21. Stolen bases — Campaneris, Kansas City, 36; Cardenal, -Los Angeles, 32. Pitching (10 decisions) — Grant, Minnesota, 11-3, .786; Hall, Baltimore, John, Chicago, Tlant, Cleveland, and McLain, Detroit, 9-3, .750., Strikeouts—McDowell. Cleveland 186; Lolich, Detroit, 142. book distributed among the sportsmen before they disembarked from their plane for the annual battle against the runners, jumpers and throwers of the Soviet Union. The big meet is scheduled Saturday and Sunday in this ancient city of more than a million inhabitants serving as the capital of the Ukraine region. U.S. Amateur Athletic Union officials have made it plain that they want no extra strain on East-West relations, already made taut by the war in Viet Nam. The 49 men and 21 women who arrived here Tuesday for the Russian meet received a polite but cool reception from the Russians, but there were no demonstrations. The Yanks spent VA hours al the Moscow Airport clearing red tape. They were bused to the city for dinner and bused to another airport for the trip to Kiev. The Russians hardly noticed. Or, if they did, they didn't want anybody to know. Roberts Asks For Release BALTIMORE (AP) — Robin Roberts, still planning his pitching future near the end of a brilliant baseball career, has been placed on waivers by the Baltimore Orioles at his own request. Dropped out of the starting rotation after losing seven straight decisions, the 38-year- old right-hander didn't relish his unfamiliar role as a spot starter and long reliever. "I have no quarrel at not National League Batting (225 at bats) — Cle- icnte, Pittsburgh, .339; Aaron, Milwaukee, .326. Runs—Harper, Cincinnati, 86; Rose, Cincinnati, 76. Runs batted in—Johnson, Cincinnati. 77; Banks, Chicago, 76. Hits — Rose, Cincinnati, 130; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 125. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 29; Allen, Philadelphia, 24. Triples — Callison, Philadelphia, 12; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 10 Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 23; Callison, Philadelphia, Stargell, Pittsburgh, and McCovey, San F.rancisco, 22. Stolen bases — Wills, Los Angeles, 71; Brock, St. Louis, 42. Pitching 10 decisions — Koufax, Los Angeles, 17-3, .850; Jay, Cincinnati, 8-3, .727. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 222; Gibson, St. Louis, 166. Mateos Might Be Sports Czar MEXICO CITY (AP) — A former president looms as Mexico's first unofficial sports czar. He if 55-year-old Adolfo Lopez Mateos. president from 1958 through 1964 during which time he helped get the 1968 Olympic Games for Mexico. He has been an ardent sportsman since youth He was named president of the Mexico Olympic Organizing Committee by President Gustavo Diaz Ordaz amid wide publicity and predictions things would hum from now on. it was reported Lopez Mateos was reluctant to take the Olympic post but he said it was a responsibility he could not ignore. But how about the sports czar title? After coming out of a half- year's virtual retirement to take over tre Olympic post, he was almost immediately called on to take part in other sports events. Lopez Matos was asked to make the draw in the American Zone Davis Cup semifinals between Mexico and New Zealand, which Mexico won 5-0. A week later Lopez Mateos threw out the first ball opening the Little League baseball tournament These were not part of his Olympic responsibilities but he has become so associated with sports in the minds of most Mexicans that he is approached —and so far has accepted — all these extra jobs. It seems almost certain he will play a prominent roll in various sports events from now Amateurs Face Endurance Test BENTON HARBOR, Mich. (AP) — A giant of a golf course, lurking- with trouble at every turn, laces a field of V 180>players teeing off today in one of the game's great endurance tests — the 63rd Western Amateur Championship. The 'V.OOO-yard, par-71 Point o* Wood's layout poses a supreme test for a star-packed field which Includes six former Walker Cup players and the 1964 National Amateur runner-up, Ed Tutweiler of Indianapolis. Now that the National Amateur has shifted to 72 holes of medal play, the Western remains as the biggest tourna- m e n t featuring man-to-man combat of match play. The format, however, is unique. There are 72 holes of qualifying — 18 each on Wednesday and Thursday. The field then is trimmed to the low 50 scorers and ties for Friday's 36-hole windup. After this Introduction, the 16 low scorers enter 1 match play with two rounds Saturday leading to the 18-hole semifinals Sunday morning and the 18-hole championship match in the. aft- MSU Sells All Tickets For Michigan Contest EAST LANSING (AP) — With the Michigan - Michigan State 1 ernooni i football game still 2Vfe months II experience prevails. lavor- Sports Fishing Meeting Set LANSING (AP) — Possibilities of making a sports fish- mecca out of the Great Lakes will be explored Aug. 2 at a meeting at Haven Hill Lodge, near Pontiac. The state Conservation Department is hosting the meeting of federal and state officials, sports and commercial fishing representatives and conservation leaders from nearby states. The meeting was proposed by Sen. Philip A. Hart, D-Mich. The conservation department sea-going striped bass is being considered as another possibility Lakes Superior and Michigan are being restocked with lake trout. Howard Tanner, chief of the Enthusiastic Bdsebflll Fan Dies on Tuesday HALIFAX, N.S. (AP) — Mr*. Izaak Walton Killiam, an enthusiastic baseball fan who onc« offered $8 million to keep the Brooklyn Dodgers from moving 'to Los Angeles, died Tuesday In her villa on the French Riviera. A native of St. Louis, Mo. she was the widow of a Canadian capitalist who died in 1955. department's fish section, has said ne believes sports fishing should come first in future management of the Great Lakes. "Sports fishermen should be allowed to harvest as many fish as thev can and-want to," he said. "Commercial fishing \ SANDLOTTERS BENEFIT should OP restricted *to fish that I NEW YORK lAP) — Gross the sport catch or catching " angler either can't Isn't Interested In receipts from the third annual Major's Trophy game between the New York Yankees and the New York Mets amounted to The. trotting mare Proximity 861,499.25. All but $6,057.90, de- has stated projects introduce was bought for S500 after his ducted for Federal and New - •• ' -" to York Gity taxes, went into two .sandlot baseball funds. two species of West Coast sal- 3-year-old career and went on mon into the Great Lakes. The win $252.390. away, MSU reported Tuesday its share of game tickets has been sold out. Ticket manager Bill Bardsley said some tickets had been set aside for MSU students, especially new freshmen. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS ites must be listed among Tut- weller and former Walker'Cup- pers Dr Ed Updegraff, Tuscon, Ariz.; Bob Gardner, Essex Fells, N.J.; Bill Hynaman, Huntingdon Valley, Pa.; Dick Davis, Los Angeles; Bob Cochran, Normandy, Mo.; and Jimmy Jackson, Klrkwood, Mo. "All I said was: Show me a filter that delivers the taste and 111 eat my hat." TRY NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS O 1964, PEPSI-COLA COMPANV on. being used as a starter," Roberts s id prior to Tuesday night's game against, the Los Angeles Angels. "I just don't •want to participate otherwise." Roberts, who ranks No. 16 : among all-time major league winners with 276 victories, viewed his bullpen duty as the possible prelude to his final season. The veteran campaigner said he wanted to become a regular starter with another club for the rest of the season, "thus placing myself in a position of pitching ' as a regular next year." Two Archery Records Set WATKINS GLEN, N.Y. (AP) —Two more records have been set at the end of the 56th - target field round of the National Field Archery Association Tournament. For the second day in a row, Dick Roberts of Three Rivers, Mich., has set a new record in men's free-style competition. He had a combined two - day total of 1,063 points Tuesday to break a record of 1,063 points set last year by defending champion Jack Rudy of Syracuse. The 27-year-old truck driver broke a record Monday by scoring 547 points in the 28-target field round to surpass the old record of 541 points. Mrs. Mary Lee Craft of Tabb, Va., compiled 834 points for a new record in the women's bare bow division. The old record of 768 points was set by Joan Curran of St. Louis, Mo., in 1962 No Fires in Baraga Area Eleven fires burned 11.2 acres in che Upper Peninsula state protection area for the week ending July. 24, according to Karl Kidder, Regional Fire Supervisor, Department of Conservation, Marquette. No fires were reported from he Baraga District (which area s comprised of B a r a g a , Go- ebic, Houghton and Ontonagon ounties). To date the Baraga District has had 21 fires burn- ng 20.3 acres. A t o t a 1 of 166 fires have urned 319.4 acres in the Up- )er Peninsula to date. Last •ear at this time, there had been 30 fires burning 1,064.0 acres, he department reports. Major League Stars \By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING — Bert Campaner- is, Kansas City, .collected six hits, including an inside-the- park home run, scored six runs K91&9 of ninth . Airiertcan place in __,_. — BobFurkey, St. iltched a fiyftljitter; out- -VWfcrreri Spahh, who „.„,. a fpuivhitter, as the Cardinals defeated, San Francisco 30. v Wings Sign 2 Ex-Stars' Sons DETROIT (AP) — For the first time in the history of the Detroit Red Wings of the Na tionai Hockey League, sons o two former stars signed con tracts with the club. Jimmy Peters Jr., 21, whose father played for the Wing from 1949-51 and 1953-54, signed Tuesday. Peters was the leading scorer last season for the Wing Junior A farm club in Hamilton Ont. Also signing was Gerry .Abel 20, son of Red Wing Genera Manager and Coach Sid Abe The young Abel is fifth in a time scoring for the junlo Wings with 38 goals and 70 as slsts for Ida points. Both are scheduled to play fo the Wings' Memphis farm clu in the Central Hockey League. Professiona State Golfers W/'n Matches DUBUQUE, Iowa (AP) — Michigan's three entrants in the Women's Trans-Mississippi Amateur Golf Tournament entered the second round match play today. Patti Shook of Saginaw, 164 national collegiate champion, scored a 7 and 5 victory over Mrs. E. J. Somerville Jr. of River Forest, 111., in the first round Tuesday. Sharon Miller of Battle Creek, who successfully defended her women's state amateur title two weeks ago, defeated Nickl Nordstrom of Minneapolis, 4 and 3. Joyce Kazmierski of Detroit eliminated San Lynn Merrick of Toledo, Ohio, 2 up. Fred McFarren of Cleburne, Tex., will captain Army's 1966 golf /earn. Get htrt somehow FOR ANCE You'll lifcp •'.'•' our, ;' planned prorgams Hellie-Keeton 234 E. Aurora Di. 932-1912 Yoifre in the Pepsi generation! This is the liveliest, most energetic time ever,,.wilh the most active generation living it. You're part of it. Pepsi-Cola is part, too. Pepsi is the modern, light refreshment...with that bold, clean taste and energy to liven your pace. It's the official drink of everyone with a thirst for living! BOTTLED BY BAIMA BEVERAGE, CO., Irimwuod * Hurley, UNDER APPOINTMENT FROM PEPSI-COLA COMPANY, NEW YORK, N.Y.
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