l six IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JULY 30, 7965. Streaks Owned by McLain, Tigers Broken by Yankees Loss Is Detroit's 1st on Thursday NEW YORK (AP) — The Detroa Tigers, Denny McLain and Thursday all suffered defeat at the hands of the New York Yankees: Thursday because it was the first time the Bengals lost on that day all year. The Tigers because they were overpowered by a pair of Joe Pepltone's two-run homers and lost 7-3. And McLain because his virtually unprecedented eight- game winning streak was broken as the squad had to settle for a split in its four-game series with the sixth-place Yanks. Detroit previously had won all nine of its Thursday games McLain's consecutive win skein was the longest since Frank Lary put together the same number in 1956. * * * The voung righthander lasted just four Innings as the Yankees rushed to a 4-0 lead on Pepitone's first homer in the second inning and his second of the Same, and 13th this year, in the fourth. The Tigers' only hope now, as they move to Chicago for a five-game set, is that they will be able to continue their success in Saturday afternoon games. The only setbacks on Saturdays have come in night contests. The Tigers were held scoreless by Mel Stottlemyre, who Stock Car Program Includes Women's Special on Sunday The Hiawatha Racing Association, in an all out effort t o please every form of stock car fan, has announced that this week's stock car races will be highlighted by a "Powder Puff Derby". The race of the women will be just one of a nine race program scheduled to take place at the Gogebic County F a i r grounds Sunday evening with the time trials starting at 5 p.m. and the races slated to start at 6. This will be the second time this season that the racing association has permitted the "weaker sex" to take the helm of some of the hottest cars in Russia Gives US Team Big Freeze KIEV, U.S.S.R. (AP) — U.S. track and field forces are favored to hand the Soviet Union won his 12th game, through the first six innings Thursday. Dick seventh the area and display their driving skills around the dirt oval. Netiher the association n o r the women know, as yet, the; cars they will drive or the posi-j tions from which they will stag- the race and to add to the mounting tension, the cars and' starting spots will not be an-; nounced until immediately prior to the race. The association has announced that seven women have signed up for Sunday's race and a total of about 15 is hoped for. Any| woman who wishes to take part in the "Powder Puff Derby" must sign up at Red's Highway 2 Skelly Service Station, Ironwood. before 8 p.m. tonight. The association has also announced that the women w h o drove in the race earlier this season will not be allowed to race Sunday in order to give the other women in the area a chance to try their luck. Among those who have a 1 ready signed up are Mrs. Delores Baross, Vivian Clemens. Mrs. Bonnie Orlich, Joyce Lauzon, Mrs. Darlene Olson, Dar-| lene Bjork and Diane Vukelich. a seventh straight setback Sat-j some out of town drivers are urday and Sunday in the annual I expected to add to the list, stated dual meet that has been given a! association spokesmen, and it is big freeze by the Russians. i hoped that all women that in- Unlike past meetings, which'tend to drive will meet the 8 have been widely publicized, the I P.m. signing up deadline. Russians are acting as if this one isn't taking place. The major newspapers in Moscow carried a few lines on the inside pages on the American team's arrival earlier this FARM LEAGUE CHAMPS—The Fighters, 1965 champions of the Ironwood Farm Baseball League, won the league title with a 13-2 season record. Members of the team are, from the left: Front row — John Kivi, Randy Maki, Pat Comparin, Dom Kessler, Kelly McRae and Larry Comparin: back row —director of the league John Krznarich, John Kolodziej, Art Siirila, Don Saarl, Richard Maki, John Toijala and Mark DalPra. (Dally Globe Photo) Romano Hits 2 Homers in Leading Chisox to 9-4 Win Over Indians Abernathy Helps Cubs Gain Split With Mets By MURRAY C1IASS Associated Press Sports Writer Ted Abernathy doesn't know how he got to the Chicago Cubs, but the Cubs will be happy to take a few more of him the same way. The veteran relief pitcher made lils 55th appearance, most in the majors. Thursday and picked up the victory as the Cubs edged New York 2-1 in 12 Innings and gained a split of 395 Muskies Registered , week, then proceeded to forget EAGLE RIVER — At the the I"- Football, tennis and other j close of the third month of Vilas * »P°n* have been getting a large Co» Muk, arathon, 395 the year The Tigers added another run in the same frame on singles by Bill Freehan, Gates play — the track meet nothing. | Also, the meeting between the! of 5.427 pounds, 11 a total oun c e s world's two major track powers will not be televised in the So- caught and r e gin this annual north ,viet Union although it is being i ™ d Jg n f contest which and ; beamed to the United States. • °P enea ma * *• ABC will televise, live, via Brown and Don Wert. * * * Singles by Al Kaline ana ; •"•""£" ;" "«Lr"!,™" TT' . : Every fish entered In the Mus- Willie Uorton and a pair of in- ABC wlltee vise, live via jk MaJrathon untu its close field srounders produced the " tel »Je. vanous events s * tur - November 15 receives a musky third Detroit run in the eighth, day and Sunday The times are certmcate and every tenth fls £ The Yankees closed out their," a.m .to noon, EST, Satur- registerecl receives a sample scoring with three runs off | day, and 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. EST flsh to0lt Grand prizes wln vbe rellefe. Orlando Pena in the!Sunday- inning. They tell me in Moscow that Roger Repoz's bunt single, adhere we two reasons for the _ a „„„„„„,.„ double by Bobby Richardson, (Slight, one ranking American entr rece i V es a large ice 1 • 6 awarded for first, second and third largest muskies caught. In addition, every hundred t h an infield out and singles by Elston Howard and Tony Kubek brought in the runs. One ol the bright spots in the Detroit loss was the continuation of Norm Cash's hitting official said upon arrival in Kiev Thursday. "First, the Russians are afraid they are going to take a beating. Secondly, they are giving the Americans the brush surge Cash had three singles in | of f because of the Viet Nam sit- four tnps to raise his batting iuation." average to 233. up 21 points j In Kiev, the picturesque from 'ast Friday night. jUkranian capital overlooking Mickey Lolich is scheduled to open the series against Chicago. The Tigers moved into fourth place, a position they still hold, by beating the White Sox in three ot four games last weekend. the Dneiper River, the reception has been a trifle warmer — but not much. DETROIT AB R HRBI Wert 3D 5 Lumpe 2b 4 Cash Ib 4 Kaline cf 4 Horton 11 4 McAuliffe ss .... 4 Demete- rf 4 Freehan c 4 McLain p i Northrup ph 1 Brown ph i 'Thomas ph o Totals 36 1 0 3 1 o 1 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 11 3 AB R H RBI NEW YORK Richardson 2b .. .5 1 2 1 Kubek. ss 4 l l o Mantie if 3 o o o Mochitto pr-rf ... 0 o o 0 Tresh rf-lf 4 1 1 1 Howard c 4 l 2 l Fepltone ib 4 2 2 4 Boyer 3b 4 o l o Repos! ct 4 l i o Stottlemyre p .. 3 o o o Totals 35 7 10 7 Detroit 000 000 210—3 New York 020 200 30x—7 E—McAuliffe 2, Lumpe, Richardson. DP—New York 3. LOB —Detroit 8, New York 6. 2b-^-Howard, Richardson. HR — McAuliffe (13), Pepitone 2 : (13). S—Btottlemyre. IP McLain 4 «Navarre a 'Nischwtt? II 41 11 4 R ERBBSO 4 0 3 3 3 0 3 3 0 0 Pent 1 W — Stottlemyre (12-5). McLain (9-4). T — 2:25. A— 12,399. Modern Precise 'WHEEL BALANCING PROOFING t UNPHCOATING SERVICE M»"f li^y Spr*y oi«<t (hif h lu»ter. lonf luHnj) WE O;VE GOLD B0**D •TAMPS JACQUART'S SERVICE chest. Entries in the Musky Marathon must be made at sporting goods stores, taxidermists, and resorts in Vilas C o u nt y. All muskies weighing over 25 pounds should be photographed for official 1'ecords and publicity purposes. 192 Tee Off in Michigan Open By BERNIE KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer FLINT (AP)—Defending champion Thorn Rosely led 192 of the state's best amateur and professional golfers into the first round ot the Michigan Open on the IMA Brookwood course! today. The 6,533-yard, par 72 course has been lauded as a good test of golf by many of the state's pros, including six-time open champion Al Watrous of Oakland Hiils. ! The 66-year-old Watrous toured the course last week and shot' in the mid-70s. Top prize in the 45th annual I event K- $1,000. The pros will; divide a purse of 86,000, while' $1,500 in merchandise will be offered the leading amateurs. : Ros»ly. pro at Silver Lake' Countjy Club near Grand Rapids, pocketed $750 last year when he fired a 281 at the Lake- lands Course near Brighton. "I've got enough distance off the tee to play this course without pressing," Rosely said "My short game is working for me and I'm putting well." This will be Rosely's seventh open. He finished third in 1961. The field, starting from both the No. 1 and No. 10 tees today and Saturday, will be trimmed to the low 60 plus ties after the second round. Sunday's final will be 36 holes. A number of the state's top amateurs have passed up playing m the open to compete in the Western Amateur at Benton Harbor. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. 63 37 .630 — 58 40 .592 57 55 53 50 Minnesota Baltimore . Cleveland . Detroit ... Chicago New York Los Angeles Washing-ton Boston Kansas City .582 .567 .546 .485 .460 .426 .374 .337 4 5 SVa 14Va 17 aov-i 25 </ 2 28 Vis 41 42 44 53 46 54 43 58 37 62 32 63 Thursday's Results Boston 6, Kansas City 4 New York 7, Detroit 3 Chicago 9, Cleveland 4 Only games scheduled Today's Games Cleveland at New York, N Detroit at Chicago, N Baltimore at Minnesota, N Washington at Kansas City, N Boston at Los Angeles, N Saturday's Games Cleveland at New York- Detroit at Chicago Baltimore at Minnesota Washington at Kansas City Boston at Los Angeles National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Anfeles 60 43 Cincinnati . 57 44 Milwaukee . 54 43 San Francisco 53 43 Philadelphia 52 48 St. Louis ... 50 50 Pittsburgh .. 51 52 Chicago .... 49 55 Houston 43 55 New York . 33 69 .583 .564 .557 .552 .520 .500 .495 .471 .439 .324 2 3 3'/a 6Va 8'/u 9 IH'a 14Va 26Va By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer It's taken John Romano 3'/a months to get back into the swing of things which keeps his timetabjp considerably ahead of the one maintained by the Chicago White Sox' front office. Romano walloped two home runs and drove in five runs Thursday night as the White Sox whacked Cleveland 9-4. That was the kind of hitting the White Sox expected when they reclaimed the hefty catcher from Cleveland in a three- way trade last winter. John had grown up in the Chicago system but was traded to the Indians in 1960 attei only one full season with the White Sox. Romano developed into one of the league's top catchers playing for the Indians while Chicago struggled along with a pronounced weakness behind the plate. * * * The White Sox front office got around to rectifying the 1960 swap last winter when they sent outfielders Jim Landls and Mike Hershberger to Kansas City and catcher Camilo Carreon to Cleveland for Romano, left-han- der Tommy John and outfielder Tommy Agee. In addition to Carreon. the Indians received outfielder Rocky Colavito from Kansas City. Chicago sweetened the Athletics' pot by adding pitcher Fred Talbot later. Romano started slowly with the White Sox, his average dipping below .200. Bust Manager Al Lopez stuck with the big guy and last Sunday John exploded a grand slam home run — his first of the season. Then Thursday Lopez started him in left field -- his first appearance in the outfield this season — and Romano responded with two homers * * * In the only other American League games Thursday, Boston downed Kansas City 6-4 and New York tamed Detroit 7-3. In the National League, the New York Mets split a doubleheader with Chicago, winning 14-0 and then losing 2-1 In 12 innings, and Philadelphia blanked Pittsburgh 5-0. Frank Malzone's pinch double deliverer! two runs in a five-run Red Sox seventh inning rally that aot Boston past the Athletics. Jim Gosger's single and two sacrifice flies produced the other runs as Boston broke loose against Diego Segui and Don Mossi. Bob Duliba, 2-2, who pitched five innings of three-hit relief, was the winner. Mossl, 5-4, took the loss. Joe Pepitone slammed a pair of two-run homers and Mel Stottlemyre scattered 11 hits for his 12th victory of the year as the Yankees whipped the Tigers. Stottnmyre and teammate Whitey Ford are the only American League pitchers with 12 victories. Drive Out to See Litzer's NEW HIAWATHA BAR on LONG LAKE • TAP BEER • PITCHER BEER Try Our Broiled Hamburgers— Th* Beit Ypu Ever Atel 10 Miles East of 51 between Hurley and Mercer pn Hiway G or 7 Mile* North of Mercer on Hiway H to G North. Thursday's Results New York 14-1, Chicago 0-2, 2nd game 12 innings Philadelphia 5, Pittsburgh 0 Today's Games New York at Philadelphia, N Chicago at Pittsburgh, N Houston at Cincinnati, N Los Angeles at St. Louis, N San Francisco at Milwaukee, Saturday's Games Chicago at Pittsburgh New York at Philadelphia Houston at Cincinnati San Francisco at Milwaukee Los Angeles at St. Louis Major League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING — Ray Culp, Philadelphia, allowed only two hits and struck out 10. as the Phillies defeated Pittsburgh 5-0 and ran their scoreless Inning string over the Pirates to 23. BATTING — Johnny Lewis, New York, collected seven hits and drove in four runs as the Mets divided a doubleheader with the Chicago Cubs. Iggy Karona to Race In 100-Miler Sunday DETROIT (AP)—Iggy Katona of Willis, injured three weeks ago when a tire blew and sent his car crashing into a wall, is expected to compete in the 100- mile new car race at the Michigan State Fairgrounds Sunday, Katona, second in the ARCA point standings, broke several ribs in the crash. Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS international League i International League All-Stars 6, Milwaukee, NL 2 Pacific Coast League Oklanoma City 6, Hawaii o Indianapolis 2, Vancouver 0 Portland 4, Seattle o Arkansas 4, San Diego 1 Tacoma 7, Spokane 5 Hank A'iulrre nas more major league victories than any other pitcher on the Detroit Tiger staff. He entered the 1965 season with 53 victories. Schwab Leads Charge Into 2nd Round of Thunderbird Classic By JIM HACKLEMAN , Associated Press Sports Writer i HARRISON, N.Y. (API — If you're looking for an unlikely ' candidate to lead today's charge, into the second round of the i Thunderbird Golf Classic, try Pat Schwab. The 32-year-old club pro from West Orange, N.J., is a pudgy, unathletic-looking 250-pounder. He was forced off the tour seven i years ago when he developed' tendonitis in his left shoulder,! and still is hampered by the ail-1 All-Stars Whip" Fighters 17-4 In the Ironwood Farm Baseball League All-Star game played Thursday morning, the crown-bearing Fighters were downed by the All-Stars 17-4 at the Ironwood Little League field. Playing a six-inning game, the All-Stars came together to master the Fighters' three hurlers of the game by belting 15 hits. G. Mariani pitched the first five innings of the game for the All-Stars, allowing two runs on two hits and striking out 12 Fighters. K. Evanstad and B. Domin, also hurling for the All- Stars, split the sixth inning. The Fighters scored one run in the first Inning, one in t h e fourth and two in the sixth. The All-Stars scored two runs i n the first, four in the third inning, five in the fifth and six in the last inning. Big bats for the All-S tars were K. Wills and L. Johns o n, both slamming triples, and D. Erickson 'drove a double. D. Saari and L. Comparin hit doubles for the Fighters. The losing hurlers were M. DalPra, J. Kivi and J. Toijala, together striking out eight batters. ment. He had to qualify for this 1 $100,000 event, and barely made i it in a playoff. But Schwab is the pace setter after a consistently sparkling' six-under-par 66 Thursday thatj put him in front of such star performers as Jack Nicklaus, Billy Casper. Arnold Palmer, Gary Player, and Tony Lema. Par over the Westchester Country Club's lush, 6,573 yards proved an easy mark — 47 in the field of 147 broke 72 and 15 more matched it. Nicklaus is one stroke back of Schwab, along with five others, — Billy Casper, 1962 Thunderbird winner Gene Littler, Harold Kneece, Pete Brown, and Rocky Thompson, one of several University of Houston products making a living at golf. Palmer finished dramatically after starting with two bogeys, closing with a birdle-blrdie-par- eagle. The slumping strongboy from Pennsylvania fired his final-hole eagle by ramming in a 40-footer and tied at 68 with Bobby Nichols, James Walker Jr. and another ex-Houston star, Dick Crawford. Player posted 69, along with Bruce Devlin, Doug Sanders, Bob Charles and six others. Defending Thunderbird champion Lema was one of 16 bunched at 70 and 10 more had 71s. j Special Hunting Rules Explained LANSING (AP)—The Conservation Department reports requests have been rolling In for information on the four special hunting seasons scheduled for this fall and winter. Special shooting seasons will be allowed for teal, turkeys, quail and elk. Here is how the seasons will be set up: TEAL: A season will be held Sept. 16-24 in 10 key waterfowl areas of the state. A total of 15,000 permits will be available. July 31 is the deadline for application. TURKEYS: A season will be held in Allegan County Nov. 6-14. Only 400 permits will be issued and the winners will be selected at a drawing. Applications must be postmarked between Aug. 1 and Aug. 27. The bag limit will be one turkey per hunter but shotguns or bows and arrows may be used. QUAIL: Hunters will be allowed four birds a day or 12 for the season in 15 southern Michigan counties during the Nov. 11-15 season. Hunters need only a small game license and no special permit will be required. ELK: Deadline for applications is Aug. 27. All applications must be accompanied by a $25 check or money order. The season will be Dec. 8-16 and 300 permits will be issued in five areas. Successful applicants of last year will not be eligible. their doubleheader. The Mets romped in the opener 14-0. Abernathy became a Cub on the day before this season started. He rame from the Cleveland Indiana but that's all he knows. "I still don't know If I was sold 01 traded," the 32-year-old hurler .says. And he probably won't know until the end of the season. The deal worked this way: When the Cubs acquired the submarine-ball pitcher on April 11, they promised the Indians either p player or an undisclosed amount of cash. The Cubs can turn over the player at any time, but the deal most likely won't be completed until after the season is over. If the teams can't agree on a player, cash will be substituted. in the only other National League game Thursday, Philadelphia whipped Pittsburgh 5-0. Abernathy relieved starter Bill Faul in the ninth inning of the second game after Johnny Lewis and Charley Smith singled. Gary Kolb's sacrifice fly tied Hit- game l-l, but Abernathy held the Mets to two hits the rest of the way and earned the victory when Ron Santo hit his 22nd i-.onier off Larry Bearnarth in the 12th. The Mets romped in the first game behind the four-hit pitching of Galen Cisco. Johnny Lewis rapped two homers, a single and a double while the Mets also received help from six Chicago errors. Ray Culp blanked the Pirates on two hits as the Phillies extender! their scoreless Inning string over the Pirates to 23. Wes Cnvington doubled hom» two r.ms in the eighth Inning while Pat Corrales singled and scored or Cookie Rojas' fifth- inning single and doubled in a run in the eighth. Gulp's 10 strikeouts plus 16 by three Pirate pitchers set a major league mark for total strikeouts by two teams in a nine-inning game. Pittsburgh's Bob Veale fanned 14 in seven innings but was removed In the eighth. Brook Trout Is State Fish LANSING (AP)-The Conservation Department has decided the brook trout will be Michigan's official state fish. The legislature had passed and the governor signed a bill designating the "trout" as the official state fish. What specie of trout wasn't specified, however. Gov. George Romney gave the question to the Conservation Department for a decision. Possibilities included brook, brown, rainbow and lake trout, all common to Michigan. A fighting brook trout was selected to serve as a model for illustrations of Michigan state fish. It will join a gallery including the state tree (white pine), the state bird (robin), and the state flower (apple blossom). Australia's Kel Nagle, loser in a playoff to South Africa's Gary Player, was the only golfer to break par twice in this year's U.S. Open, rfe began with a 68, finished with a 69, but shot 74 in the playoff. JOHN BEAN VISUAIINBR Front End Alignment Po»ltlve, Scientific Method! GENE'$ AUTO GLASS Coi. Aurow te Lawrtnc* Dial 932-0421 Two Duel for Western Lead BENTON HARBOR, Mich. (AP) — A rivalry between Big Ten champion Bill Newton of Michigan and NCAA king Marty FJeckman of Houston blazes today in the chase for medalist honors of the 63rd Western Amateur Golf Tournament. The bespectacled Newton, who finished far behind in the NCAA meet this spring at Knoxville, Tenn., while Fleckman was en route to the crown, enters the 36-hole qualifying windup with a one-stroke lead. Both 21-year-old business administration seniors fired 76 over the 7-000-yard Point O'- Wood's course Thursday. Newton maintained his lead over the field with 146, shadowed by Fleckman with 147. Par for the distance is 142. After today's double round, the 16 low scorers will start two days of match play to decide the champion Alma Grid Coach to Move to Bay City BAY CITY (AP) — Bill Carr, head football coach at Alma College for the past two years, will take over junior varsity coaching duties at Bay City Handy High School next fall. Carr, 48, coached high school football and track at Alpena for 11 years before moving to Alma. Gilmer Gets Look at Lions BLOOMFIELD HILLS, Mich. (AP) — Detroit Lions coach Harry Gilmer got the first view of his football players in action in a workout of 26 rookies and eight veterans Thursday. He apparently liked what he saw. Gilmer said afterwards he was "well satisfied with the over-all condition of the squad." He added there were some rough edges but that was natural. The players spent the morning in both individual and group drills to try to get down timings given to them in a meeting Wednesday night. In the afternoon most time was spent in group work followed by a brief session of running plays against dummies. Players wore shorts in the morning and pads in the afternoon. Gilmer indicated he planned to have the players wear pads in botn sessions Friday to get the men into better shape for scrimmage Saturday. Trout Planted In Mud Creek The release of 20,000 s u b legal brook trout began last week in Mud Creek, Gogebic County, according to the R e - gional office of the Michigan Department of Conservation, Marquette. The planting schedule was changed when an aerating device on a tank truck fall e d . necessitating the emergency release of one load of trout and the partial killing of another load. Six thousand brook trout have already been released in Mud Creek and the remaining 14,000 are expected to be released next week. Stream improvement work on Mud creek, which included the construction of a barrier dam, began last year and was made possible through the Federal Accelerated Works Prog ram, with partial matching funds from the State of Michigan. The stream was chemically treated with rotenone in June to prepare it for the trout release being made now. A close check will be made for trout growth and the a p - pearar;ce of non trout fish by fish biologists. Mud Creek i s expected to produce good trout fishing next spring and s u m - mer. Seven golfers represent i n g California played the four rounds of this year's U.S. Open in St. Louis. Al Geiberger led the West Coast contingent with n 287. He tied Julius Boros for fourth place. Each earned $6,5CO. on many items during our moving lalel AUTOMOTIVE QN-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Avar Sis. Dial 932-OJDO HAVE A DATE EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT You'll finally be able to afford" to, if you get z Honda. Trade in your 1 gas-eater for a thrifty Honda 50. Up lo 200 miles per gallon, and at least that many laughs. Maybe more. I londas are just the ticket for campus traffic and campus parking, and you'll notice a big difference in your pocketbook, too. It'll bulge for a change. And so will your date book, v 249 & up See ali the Honda models at AVE'S SPORT SHOP Silver St. Hurley Ph. 561-2720 • DEMONSTRATION RIDES •FINANCING AVAILABLE "You Meet the Nicest People on a Honda"
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