Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 3, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Tuesday, August 3, 1965
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Page 9
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TUESDAY, AUGUST 3,1 965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRON WOOD, MICHIGAN NINE Picking Starting Signal Caller Is Graham Problem CHICAGO (AP) — Who will quarterback the All-Star show? Coach Otto Graham has a problem choosing the starting signal caller for Friday night's College All-Star football game against the Cevelancl Browns In Soldier Field. Graham, who will direct the All-Stars for the 8th s t r a i g h t year against the champions of the National Football League, usually makes his decision well In advance and then zealously guards the secret until the day of the game. This time Graham has what is probnbly the finest quartet of quarterbacks ever to grace an All-Stai roster. They are John Hurate oi' Notre Dame, Craig Morton of California, Roger Staubaeh of ,Navy and Bob Timberlake of Michigan. Huarte won the Hcisman Trophy last year after spending two seasons on the Irish bench. Coach Ara Parseghian gave him the ball and told him "you're my inarterback." Morten, a 6-foot-4, 215-pound- er, has passed his way to fame and very likely is the most accurate thrower in the All-star camp. Nobody could dispute his selection Stanbach won the Heisman Trophy in 1963 and Is heralded as the greatest football player to step out of the Naval Academy Tlmnerlake, who passed and ran Michigan to championships in the Big Ten and the Rose Bowl, has been a surprise. In the Bit- Ten he was rated a great runner and a fair passer. "Not so," says Graham. "I always heard what a great runner this boy was. But Timberlake is a bettfir passer than Ex-Commercial Fishermen Now Cater to Small Sports Anglers By BOB VOCES AP Outdoor Writer PONTIAC (AP)—Down along the Ohio shore of Lake Erie, some commercial fishermen are making a decent living by switching to catering to the small sports fishermen. But there's a question of how well it would work in Michigan, a seminar on sports fishing prospects in the Great Lakes Lake agreed at a meeting near Pontiac Monday. Jerry Manz, of the Ohio Fish and Wildlife Division, made the report to a meeting on the problem called by the Michigan Conservation Department at Haven Hill. Ohio requires a state license —also good for inland fishing- identified man threatened him with a knife. Some scuffling was reported, 'wo police cars showed up. No harges were filed, however, nd the cafe management suggested the incident be forgotten. Looney, whom the Lions ac- ulred from the Baltimore lolls, was fined $150 by the tolls Mst year for kicking in an partment door. The apartment was occupied by a young couple. most people think, the bail very well." He throws Gilmer Fines Looney, Flynn BLOOMFIELD HILLS, Mich. CAP) — Fined and dressed down. Jo Don Looney and John Flynn of the Detroit Lions were under orders today to avoid any further escapades that woulc "embarrass" their team. Coach Harry Gilmer laic down the law to Looney and Flynn Monday night, assessing club officially de "stiff fines" on both •what the scribed as following a post-curfew ruckus early Sunday In which police were called. Gilmer the Lions' new coach refused to disclose the amount of the fines, his first discipli nary action as boss of the Na tional Football League club. The fines — a second one for halfback Looney in his two years ns a pro — were reported to have been $250 each. Looney, 23, and Flynn, 22 former University of Oklahoma teammates, got mixed up in a dispute at a nearby Royal Oat cafe at 3 a.m. Sunday over a reported $3.38 tab. Flynn, a rookie end, and Loo ney both insisted they were no to blame. Looney said an ur to fish the adjoining Great Lakes. Manz estimated there are 212,000 license holders a year just in the Ohio counties bordering Lake Erie. He made an educated guess that they contribute some $20 million a year to the state's economy "The great former days of walleye fishing in Lake Erie," Manz admitted, "are mostly past. But the people still go out —for perch mostly," he said. A recent count showed 50,000 people fishing from nine popular piers in Cleveland during a three-day period, he added. The days of the big Ohio charter boats are no more, he said. Where there used to be come 200 operating, there are now only about 15. Game species like walleyes are disappearing in Lake Erie, plagued by a pollution problem. But the hardy perch still are popular and good catches of bass can be taken. Former Ohio commercial fishermen now make a good living collecting minnows for bait. They also clean the perch for sports fishermen—at a price of five cents a pound rough- cleaned and up to 18 cents a pound for perch cleaned, fillet- Major League National League Batting (250 at bats) Cle- Tiente, Pittsburgh, .341; Aaron, Milwaukee, .320. Runs—Harper, Cincinnati, 91; Rose, Cincinnati, 81. Runs batted in—Johnson, Cin- innati, 87; Banks, Chicago, 79. Hits — Rose, Cincinnati, 136; Uemerte, Pittsburgh, 133, DonWes — Williams, Chicago, 30; Santo, Chicago and Allen, Philadelphia, 24. Triples — Cailison, Philadelphia, 12: Clemente, Pittsburgh, 10. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 25; Cailison, Philadelphia 24. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 72; Brock, St. Louis. 42. Pitching—Koufax, Los Angeles, 18-4. .818; Jay, and Nux- hall, Cincinnati, 8-3, .727. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los Angeles. 241; Gibson, St. Louis, 175. Lara Threatens U.S. Net Title KAL.\MAZOO, Mich. (AP) — Marcelk Lara of Mexico City, the No 1 foreign threat to the U.S junior title, met Chuck Brainard of Hamtramck, Mich., today in the second round of the National Junior and Boys Tennis Championships. Lara whipped Lee Langstroth of Coral Gables, Fla., 6-0, 6-1 in the first round Monday. Brainard, three-time Michigan high school champion, sidelined John Conchrane of Columbus, Ohio, 61, 6-1. Bill Harris of West Palm cd and packaged. Representatives of Michigan commercial fishermen, and others attending the meeting, were skeptical if this could provide the answer to reviving Michigan's declining commercial fishing industry. Roy Jensen, secretary-treasurer of the Michigan Fish Producers Association, said one problem is converting existing commercial boats to sports fishing. Coast Guard regulations are stringent and make it expensive to change the boats over for sports charter fishing, Jensen said. Perch fishing in Michigan Great Lakes waters is popular, he said, but is booming only in a few well-known areas. Beach, Fla., the top-seeded Junior, toyed with Aubrey Adams of Columbus, 6-3, 6-3. Harris, the Western champion, plays Stephen Beik of Swarthmore, Pa., today. Second-ranked junior Bob Lutz of Los Angeles defeated David Schumacher of Indi- anapolts. 6-0, 6-1, third-seeded Armistead Neely of Tampa, Fla., eliminated Gregory Morton, of Cleveland, 6-1, 6-4, and fourth-seedea Stephen Avoyer of San Diego ousted Bobby Faught of Toledo, 6-0, 6-1. Jasj'.t Singh of New Delhi, India, P sophomore at Notre Dame, won over Al Kralovank- sy of Plymouth, Ind., 6-0, 6-0. Singh is the No. 2 foreign seed. Alberto Carrero of Santurce, P.R., last year's boys champion, defeated Thomas Murphy of Kensington, Mel., 6-0, 11-9 in his first start as a junior. In the boys singles, both top- eeded Zan Guerry of Lookout Mountain, Tenn., and second- •anked Antonio Ortiz of San- urce, P.R., drew first-round byes Mike Estep of Dallas, third- seeded in the boys division, de- eated Robin Sandage, Muskogee, Okla., 6-1, 6-2, and fourth- seeded Mac Slasin of Coral Gables, Fla., trimmed Thomas Ryan of Newburgh, Ind., 6-0, 60. 'Safe' Turns Out to Be Bushels of Fish EAST HAVEN, Conn. (AP)— Police received a tip recently that men dressed in dark clothing and wearing gloves "were dumping a safe" into the East Haven River. Officers rushed to the river with skindi- vers, a power winch and the coast guard auxiliary. They found three bushels of dead fish. The fish, it turned out, were bait for a lobster fishing expedition that was poned. post- Nicklaus Tops Mark American League Batting (250 at bats) — Yas- trzemskl, Boston, .338; Mantilla, Boston, .310. Runs — Ollva, Minnesota, 81; Versalles, Minnesota, 76. Runs batted in — Colavito, Cleveland, 71; Killebrew, Minnesota, 70. Hits—Oliva, Minnesota, 129; Richardson, New York, 116. Doubles — Oliva, Minnesota, 28; Yastrzemski, Boston and Versalles, Minnesota, 26. Triples — Aparicio, Baltimore and Campaneris, Kansas City, 10; Smith, Los Angeles and Versalles, Minnesota, 8. Homi\ runs — Colavito, Cleveland, Horton, Detroit and Killebrew, Minnesota, 22; Conigliaro, Boston, 21. Stolen bases Campaneris, Kansas City, 37; Cardenal, Los Angeles, 34. Pitching — Grant, Minnesota, 12-3, .800; Pascual, Minnesota, 8-3, .727. Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleveland, 201; Lollch, Detroit, 147. America's famous BOYS' T-SHIRT f/rqf's just like DAD'S ... with th* NYLON Reinforced Neckband PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. ^P) — Jack Nicklaus is the first to break the $100,000 mark in earnings on the 1965 pro golf tour, and he's $17,000 ahead of his nearest competitor financially. The Professional Golfers Association published its periodic standings Monday, listing Nick laus with total winnings of $100,' 488 and official (PGA sane tioned events) winnings of $89, 700. In earnings computed through the Thunderbird Classic, Billy Casper placed second with $83, 600 in total money and $58,308 in PGA winnings. Next came Tony Lema, whose winnings reached $63,894 total and $57,116 official The standings, with tourna ments: Played, won, and official and unofficial earnings: 1, Jack Nicklaus, 15, 3 $89,700 $100,488. 2, Billy Casper, 23, 3, $58,308 $83,600. 3, Tony Lema, 21, 1, $57.116 $63,894. 4, Gary Player, 10, 1, $56,776 $57892. 5, Bruce Devlin, 21, 0, $56,470, $59,734. 6, Gene Littler, 21, 1, $55,541, $59,619. 7, Dan Sikes Jr., 21, 1, $48,864, $51,866. 8, Bruce Crampton, 27, 3, $47,679, $59,929. 9, Doug Sanders, 24, 2, $45.853 $56,037. 10, Johnny Pott, 22, 0, $40,824, $46,164. EMPTY FEELING—The birthday presents were for the craggy-faced man with the floppy ears who wore No. 37, but Casey Stengel had to miss the celebration due to a fractured hip. Now the question is will the 75-year-old manager of the New York Mets wear No. 37 again? Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Minnesota . Baltimore .. Cleveland .. Detroit Chicago New York . Los Angeles Washingt'n Boston . .. W. L. 66 38 59 43 59 57 43 45 56 46 52 55 48 55 45 38 Kansas City 34 60 64 65 Pet. G.B. .635 — .578 .578 .559 .549 .486 .466 .429 .372 .343 U.S. Cup Team lo Play Spain DALLAS, Tex. (AP) — America's proud and powerful Davis Cup team, with Mexico conquered and the American Zone Championship secured, turned its attention to Spain today and the Interzone Round there in Mid-August. George MacCall, the U.S. team captain, said his charges were due to arrive in Barcelona at noon Wednesday to begin workouts for the clash with the Spanish Cup team. will be in charge of a similar meeting in Buffalo Aug. 10. Last Friday Gov. Rhodes decided to open the meeting to anyone who wanted to speak Invitations were sent by the State Water Pollution Contro Board to some 60 industries and municipalities. New Ship to Be Christened NEWPORT NEWS, Va. (AP] — The first nuclear vesse named for a Negro will be christened Aug. 14 by Negrc The ship is the Polaris subma rine USS George Washingtoi Carver. It was named for thi Smugglers Busy In Switzerland By GEOFFREY ATKINS LUGANO, Switzerland (AP) — The golden age of smuggling supposedly belongs to the history books, but in this little corner of Switzerland daring contraband gangs are up to tricks which make the rum-smuggling pirates of old look like bungling amateurs. Cigarettes are the most lucra tive commodity. To get them from Switzerland into Italy smugglers use helicopters, sub marines, frogmen, catapults dogs, tunnels and even a home made ski lift. Italy has a state tobacco mo nopoly. Many Italians have pic turesque but not very compli mentary describe brands. Latin expressions t the local cigarett They prefer imported foreig makes, particularly American In Italy these cost 70 cents pack. In Switzerland the sam pack costs 27 cents. Thus smug gling can be profitable. 6 6 8 9 15V4 IT/2 21V'2 27 291/2 Monday's Results Minnesota 6, Baltimore 5 Chicago 2, Detroit 0 Only games scheduled Today's Games Baltimore at Los Angeles, N Boston at Kansas City, N New York at Chicago, N Detroit at Cleveland, N Washington at Minnesota, 2, twi-nie;ht Wednesday's Games Detroit at Cleveland, N Boston at Kansas City, N Washington at Minnesota, N New York at Chicago, N Baltimore at Los Angeles, 2, twi-night National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles 62 45 .579 Cincinnati ..60 45 .571 Milwaukee . 57 45 .559 San Fran. .. 55 46 .545 Phila'phia . 54 49 .524 Pittsburgh . 54 53 .505 St. Louis ... 52 52 .500 Chicago 50 58 .463 Houston ... 44 58 .431 New York . 34 71 .324 Bolstered by another sparkling effort from Arthur Ashe, the Americans rolled over Mexico Monday in the final singles matches to record a 4-1 triumph. A Mexican doubles victory Sunday prevented a clean sweep. Ashe sealed the verdict for the United States by turning back Antonio Palafox in straight sets, 6-1, 6-4, 6-4, principally on his fiery service. Top-ranked Dennis Ralston disposed of Rafael Osuna in the finale, after the championship was determined, in a second straight-set victory — 6-0, 6-4 6-4. Ralston faces a severe test ir Spain against Manuel Santana one of the world's top-ranked players and an extremely fine competitor on the clay courts which will be used there. MacCall did not name the American team for the Spanish encounter but said Ralston would play in both singles and doubles. He said Ashe and Frank Froehling would engage in test matches to determine the second spot. 1 2V'a 4 6 8 8Va 12V2 151/2 27 Monday's Results unsingweajr •INCCO •!••• < Young men and their Mothers will both love this fine T-shirt from Munsingweor. The fellowt will like the comfort and fit of this shirt no matter how active they are, while Mother will appreciate the Nylon reinforced neckband that never tags out of shape and the STAY- SIZED* fabric that keepi the shirt the size you've bought, washing after washing. sim j.u | QA »•» Sim 14-20 1.25 I •lew than IK l«nglti ihrinkagt by 0«vl. SU. T«H 7530 (CCC-T-191 b) "Doorway to a Man's World" Corner Aurora JL Suffo|l» B. Smith Wins Western Title BENTON HARBOR, Mich. (AP)—Bob Smith Monday defeated George Boutell, Phoenix, Ariz., the recent Trans - Miss champion, 1-up in 19 holes for the 63rd Western Amateur crown, The red - haired 22-year-old Smith, a senior physical education major at Sacramento State, won the last three holes in a brilliant rally. Until he took the 19th, he never had been ahead of his Arizona State rival, squaring the match twice and being 2-down twice. Standing 2-down with two holes to go on the 220-yard 17th at the rugged Point O'Wood's course, Smith slammed a three- iron shot six feet from the pin for a birdie deuce win. Into the teeth of a howling wind on the 440-yard 18th, Smith's one-iron second shot carried a lagoon by two feet and bounded to the edge of the green. Boutell's second was 60 yards short of the green and his approach was eight feet from the cup. Smith chipped to within five feet of the hole. Bouteii missed his putt and Smith rammed his in to square the match. On the decisive 19th, Smith won with a regulation 4. Boutell's second shot was half buried in a trap. He blasted out 20 yards over the green and was 40-feet past the hole coming Milwaukee 4, San Francisco 2 St. Louis 6, Los Angeles 5 Only games scheduled Today's Games Pittsburgh at New York, N Chicago at Philadelphia, N San Francisco at Cincinnati, N Los Angeles at Milwaukee, N Houston at St. Louis, 2, twi- night Wednesday's Games Pittsburgh at New York Chicago at Philadelphia, N San Fran, at Cincinnati, N Los Angeles at Milwaukee, N Houston at St. Louis, N Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Columbus 7, Syracuse 5 Rocnester 5, Toledo 4 Buffalo 5, Toledo 4, 7 innings, rain Jacksonville 4, Toronto 4, tie, 9 innings, rain; second game postponed, rain Pacific Coast League Arkansas 2, Salt Lake City 0 Portland 4, Indianapolis 0 Spokane 6, Vancouver 4 Only games scheduled Water Pollution Meeting Opens CLEVELAND (AP) — Th Public Health Service will pro pose ways to clean up Lak Erie and its tributaries at a fed eral water pollution conferenc opening in Cleveland today. The government recommen dations are based on a recent! completed two-year study sched uled for presentation to thos invited to the meeting by Ohi Gov. James Rhodes. Originall scheduled as a one-day sessloi the conference was expected t run over into Wednesday. The report, part of which wa disclosed in Washington last week, asserts the rapid increase in the aging of the lake is cause for alarm. ] It details conditions in Lake Erie and pollution coming from New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, and Michigan sources. The report identifies the pollutants in Lake Erie as sewage and industrial wastes, oils, silts, sediment, floating solids and nutrients (phosphates and nitrates)." Murray Stein, chief enforcement officer for the federal water pollution control program, is conference chairman. He also dentist whose ynthetic discoveries from of Italian guards find it impossible to patrol the whole border efficiently. The Swiss take little interest in the traffic — they even grant export licenses. Swiss officials admit that the i smuggling provides a healthy ! export boost for a country which runs a billion-dollar trade deficit annually. The latest available figures show that Swiss exports of to- were worth $22 Slack Market Still Operates By RONALD I. DEUTSCH SAIGON, South Viet Nam AP) — Saigon's wide - open lack market is across the treet from the 2nd Precinct police headquarters. Accepted as a routine part of ife in a city that thrives on in- rigue, the market looks like any rther shabby center of trade in he Orient. Its hundreds of rag- ag peddlers are crampled in dingy cublces, pushing their wares on a seemingly endless lood of customers searching for jargains. The market is made up ol hundreds of open-air and indoor ubicles — surrounded by a big wall. The property is owned by the government and the merchants who operate there lease space :rom the city. Officially, the market is frowned upon but neverthless t has remained in business because Saigon's many recent governments have had to face the more pressing problems of a nation at war. But the purchase and sale of contraband poses a continuing embarrassment to the government. This is especially the case because more and more American goods turn up on the market as the United States steps up its military commitment to South Viet Nam. Understandably, both U.S. and Vietnamse official are reluctant to publicly discuss how American products get onto the market. Privately, their answers leave little for the imagination. The massive influx of goods Launching of the 425-foot craft ""'• •"' be by the Newport News • ims pa- ^erthe mountains At ° f tn V ar they climb from the United States, at tax free prices, is intended for sale to Americans only at U.S. servicemen's exchanges throughout the country. But in many cases, the goods either never reached the exchange or are brought by Americans who make a quick buck by reselling to the Vietnamese. Shipbuilding & Dry Dock Co. Administrator of College Appointed MONROE (AP) — Sister M. Aileen, S.S.J., has been named administrator of'Mercy College here, succeeding Sister M. Elizabeth Bernard, S.S.J, who has been assigned to Borgess Hospital in Kalamazoo. United Fund Goal Is Set DETROIT (AP)—At least $16 midriffs also have been used. over the top Trained dogs with mmion wlll De sought by tne cigarettes strapped round their Uniteci Foundation in its 1966 drive to raise funds to provide new buildings and equipment for 150 nonprofit health and social agencies. Ralph T. McElvenny, chairman of the organization's Torch Drive, said funds will be sought A" Restorers Club will be held '. from some 1,200 corporations. Model A. Restorers Club Sets Meeting DEARBORN (AP)—The fifth annual meeting of the Model at Greenfield Village through Sunday. Friday (individuals will not be solicited, I he added. DO IT... Ma|or League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING — Jimmie Hall, Twins, hit pinch home run in ninth inning that gave Minnesota a 6-5 victory over Baltimore and increased Twins American League lead to six games. PITCHING — Ken Johnson, Braves, held San Francisco to six hits in pitching Milwaukee to a 4-2 victory for his 12th triumph of the season. Complete HEATING SERVICE All types of units. new and conversion Mason Rudolph of L e h i g h Acres, Fla., made his best show- Ing in the recent U S Open— his seventh. He .shot 290 to tie Irenwood [back. The match was ovejf, rfortlth" place. He won $1,150.| MINKIN Plumbing A Heating Dial 932-4331 with a Gogebic National Bank HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN! ^^- Full ^^ GOGEBIC National Bank IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN • Mwnber fulw*/

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