Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 4, 1965 · Page 10
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 10

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Wednesday, August 4, 1965
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Page 10
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TEM IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1965. Semi-Finals Slated in Two Divisions of Net Tourney Event Is Held At Wakefield WAKEFIELD — Action in the Wakefield Invitatinal Tennis Tournament moved into the semi-finals in the men's and boy's singles divisions, while the women's singles championship match was scheduled for 10 a.m. today. A number of teams have already entered the men's doubles competition, with entries due to close by 5 p.m. Frid a y . Any area men's doubles com-j binations interested in entering i the meet are asked to cont act! Eugene Maki, Wakefield, tour-j nament manager. Sandy Hamilton, winner over Shirley Holmes, and Jane Negri, Wakefield High School sophomore, winner ovei Helen Boline, were due to meet for the women's singles championship today at the Wakefield High school courts. Sandy Hamilton, formerly of New Hampshire and now of Indianhead Mountain Ski Lodge, moved into the favorites position with her i m - pre^sive victory Monday. Tom Neznanski advanced t o the men's singles semi-f i n a 1 s Tuesday night with a ha r d fought 7-5, 4-6, 6-3 victory over John Petranek. Neznanski will meet Dan Seppa on Saturday. Jerry Bugni and Peter Petranek battled through two sets in their semi-final match Tuesday with Bugni winning the opening set 10-8 and Petranek rallying t o take the second set 7-5. The deciding set will be played next weekend. The winner of the Seppa-Nez- nanski match will meet the winner of the P. Petranek-Bugni match for the men's singles title. Dan Seppa moved into the finals of the boy's singles division with a 6-2, 7-5 conquest of Peter Delich. He will meet the winner of the Roy Saari- Arthur Weinandt match for the boy's title. Jim Halberg already na i 1 e d down the junior boy's title when he defeated Nathan Seppa on Sunday. Early men's double entries included: Jack English, Ironwood, and Hans Standtheiner , Wakefield; Craig Egge-Al Fahden, Minneapolis, Jerry Bugni- Jim Cudahy, Wakefield; Tom C v e n g o s - Larry Neznanski, Wakefield; Bickey Ginolfi - Eugene Maki, Wakefield; Don Sa- •waksi - J ohn Petranek, Wakefield; and Peter Petranek-Tom Neznanski, Wakefield. Additional entries are anticipated before play gets under way next week end. Zimmer Shrugs Off Goat Horns To Lead Senators Over Twins By DICK COUCH Associated Press Sports Writer Washington's Don Zimmer, who ha c , had plenty of ups and downs in his 12 years as a major leaguer, shrugged off goat horns Tuesday night and led the Senators to a 4-2 victory over Minnesota in the second game of a doubleheader. The American League-leading Twins, playing without injured star Harmon Killebrew, took the opener 4-3, scoring the deciding run on third baseman Zimmer's double error in the seventh inning. ?im made amends with a tie-breaking two-run double in the fifth inning of the nightcap and left-hander Mike McCormick made the margin stand up with a six-hitter. The doubleheader split, coupled with Baltimore's 5-2 victory over the Los Angeles Angels, trimmed Minnesota's league lead ovei the second-place Orioles to 5'/a games. Elsewhere, Chicago edged New York 3-2 on Ron Hansen's bases-'i aded triple; Detroit struck for nine runs in the fifth inning and buried Cleveland 127, and Boston routed Kansas City 10-5 with an extra base attack that included four triples and a three-run homer by pitcher Earl Wilson. Zimmer, 34-year-old troubleshooter for Gil Hodges' Sena- 56 Boys Attend Basketball Camp MARQUETTE — Fifty - six teen-age boys from the Upper Peninsula, downstate Michigan and Wisconsin are on the campus of Northern Michigan University this week, taking part in the second of three one-week basketball camps directed b y NMU basketball coach, Stan Albeck. Among the boys is M ark Borseth of Bessemer. The current camp is for boys 14 to 17 years of age. The third session, scheduled for August 1521, will be for boys under 14. Albeck said that a few open - ings are still available for the third camp. Inquiries may be directed either to Albeck or NMU's Public Services Division. This is the first time since the program was begun in 1963 that three separate camps have been held. The first session in June attracted 74 boys, and total attendance at all camps will exceed any previous year. Camp objectives, according to Albeck, are to "make the boy a better basketball player through an intensified program emphasizing conditioning, fundamentals and team play." While at Northern, the boys live in a NMU dormitory and have their meals in a campus cafeteria. Supervision is provided by University counselors and staff. In addition to basketball there 3s a citizenship hour, recreation and other activities. 2 Top Seeded Netters Lose KALAMAZOO (AP) — TWO seeded players were among the casualties Tuesday as the National Junior and Boys Tennis Championships advanced through the second round of singles. Larry Hall of Sacramento Calif., contributed the tourna ment's first upset by eliminat ing 14th-ranked junior Turner Howard of Knoxville/Tenn., 7-5, 6-3. Hall plays Richard Knight of Seattle in the third round today. In ttie boys 16-and-under division, Bill Atkins of San Francisco defeated 15th-seeded Richard Stockton of Garden City, N.Y., 6-0, 4-6, 6-4. Atkins meets Jay Paulsor of Palos Verdes, Calif., today. All other favorites advanced, includir.-g Bill Harris of West Palm Eeach, Fla., the top-seeded junior, and Zan Guerry of Lookout Mountain, Tenn., the No. 1 ranked boy. Harris defeated Stephen Beik of Swarthmore, Pa., 6-1, 6-2 and Guerry trounced Craig Smith of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., 6-0, 6-0. Harris plays Greg Peebles of Honolulu and Guerry meets Pete Fennell of Phoenix in the third round. Detroit' '9' Advances In Printers Tourney CINCINNATI (AP) — Detroit utilized an eight-run second inning to swamp Cincinnati, 11-2, and remain undefeated in the 51st annual Union Printers International Baseball Tournament Tuesday. Boston and St. Louis also were undefeated so far in the tournament. tors, is no stranger to adversity. While at St. Paul in 1953, he was beaned by a fastball and nearly lost the sight of his left eye but bounced back to win a job with the Brooklyn Dodgers the next season Another errant pitch broke his cheekbone in 1956 but he was back ir the lineup 10 days later. Then after six years with the Dodgers and National League stints at Chicago, New York, Cincinnati and Los Angeles again, he came to the Senators in 1963 and has been the team's handyman ever since. Hodge? has used the 5-foot-9 scrapper at third, second, short, in the outfield and — most recently — behind the plate. Pressed into duty as a catcher during spring training. Zim broke the middle finger on his right hand in his third game — and was back catching a week later. He was at third Tuesday night because regular Ken McMullen is nursing an injured hand. Zimmei was nursing a fractured fielding average after committing three errors in the opener, including the costly bobbles in the seventh when he booted Zoilo Versalles' grounder and then threw wildly as pitcher Jim Grant raced home from first with the Twins' fourth run The first of Frank Howard's two homers in the twin bill pulled the Senators within one run in the eighth but Grant got his 13tb victory, tops in the league, with relief help from Bill Pleis and Al Worthington. Versalles evened the nightcap at 2-P. with a two-run homer in the third inning but Zimmer's double broke the tie after singles by Willie Kirkland and Dick Nen in the fifth. Curt Blefary drove in two runs with a sacrifice fly and his 15th homer and Norm Siebern delivered a pair with a double and single, leading the Orioles past Los Angeles. Steve Barber picked up the victory, his 10th, in relief of Wally Bunker, forced out in the sixth with a blister on his pitching hand. Hansen's three-run double off Mel Stottlemyre with two out in the fourth inning erased a 2-0 New York lead and knuckleball- er Eddie Fisher wrapped it up for the White Sox with 2 2-3 scoreless relief innings. John Buzhardt was the winner, boosting his career record against the Yankees to 6-0. The Tigers strafed rookie Steve Hargan and two successors for eight hits — two by Bill Freehan — in the fifth inning explosion after Cleveland had broken to a 7-2 early lead. Freehan started the rally with a double and singled home two runs before the inning was over. Reliever Terry Fox checked the Indians on one run over the final five innings. Wilson accounted for Boston's last three runs with his fourth homer of the season in the seventh inning. Triples by Lennie Green. Russ Nixon, Rico Petrocelli and Carl Yastrzemski helped the Red Sox build a 10-0 lead before the A's finally got to Wilson, now 8-8, for three runs in the eighth and a two-run homer by Bill Bryan in the ninth. FOOT-FALLS—Gene Littler seems to be one-foot loose and not so fancy free as he blasts a difficult trap shot. Tigers Wallop 14 Hits To Whip Indians 12-7 CLEVELAND (AP)—"Frozen i baseballs" no longer are a burn-! ing issue for the Detroit Tigers. | And how could they be after the Tigers' 14-hit, 12-7 come-i back rout of the Cleveland Indians Tuesday night? The Tigers, humiliated in! Chicago where they scored only j two r uns in one space of 301 innings while some said ice-cold baseba.'ls might have been a cause, let loose furiously on the Indians. They scored nine runs in the fifth inning, sending 13 men to the plate and getting eight hits —including a double and single by Bill Freehan. This was sufficient to overmatch a 15-hit assault by the Indians on three Tiger pitchers. Norm Cash and Al Kaline were the Tiger big guns with three hit? each. One of Cash's blows was his 14th home run. * * * Relief pitcher Terry Fox, third Tiger twirler, came on in the fourth and after a shaky two innings shut out the Indians in the last four frames for his fifth victory against three defeats. The Tigers, mollified by their triumph that squared the road trip at 5-5, still had some words of comparison about the base- Paul, Ex-Tiger, Apparently Has Whole National League Spooked Lions' Coach Seeks Punter As Replacement for Y. Lary BARGAIN PRICES en guarantee! ATLAS TIRES TONY & PETE'S STANDARD SERVICE Corner McL«od tt Suffolk By BERNIE KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer BLOOMFIELD HILLS (AP)— Detroit Lions coach Harry Gilmer knows what he wants in a punter—and it's not just someone who can kick the ball for distance. The retirement of All-Pro defensive back and punter Yale Lary has forced Gilmer to look for a replacement. Five Lions participated in the first punting drills Tuesday, hopeful of landing thr- job. "I'm interested in finding someone who can average about 42 yards a punt and who can kick the high floater to allow us to get under the ball and hold the opposition to no return," Gilmer said. Gilmer said he was not inclined to look for a punter who can kick the ball out of bounds, nor did he want to use one player for long punts and another for the short ones. "Wo want the opposition to fair catch (no runback) the ball and, if they don't do that, we want to be able to down it deep in their territory. "What good does it do if you punt from the 50, boom it into the end zone and have them take the ball out to the 20?" Gilmer asked. Pat Studstill, Joe Don Looney, Dick Compton and rookies Larry Harbin and Karl Sweetan were the five taking their turns at punting Tuesday. Gilmer does not feel the problem can be solved In one day. "Some fellows will look better under actual game condition." Gilmei said. "The best way to get consistency out of a man is to give him the responsibility. "I have heard that Compton couldn't put a spiral into the ball when he was punting. That's not surprising since he probably figured Lary was going to get the job anyway and he could see no use in trying too hard," Gilmer observed. "But, he and the others may have a different attitude if they know the job will be their responsibility through the season," he added. Gilmer said upon Lary's retirement that he was more concerned with making Looney the best runner in the National Football League. A hint that he might be leaning to the young back for the punting duties came when he said, "He averaged 42.4 yards or so for the Colts last year. If there were no returns involved, you couldn't ask for more than that." Gilmer feels Looney and Studstill will eventually battle it out for the job but added one of the others coud pull a surprise. Defensive back Dick La Beau and fullback Nick Pietrosante signed contracts Tuesday, leaving quarterback Earl Morrall and defensive end Sam Williams yet to come to terms. La Beau, a seven-year veteran signed a two-year contract. The Lions Tuesday also signed Ron Kramer to a one-year contract. Kramer, a former University of Michigan ace who called it quits last year after his eighth season with Green Bay, was to start tiaining with the Lions today on defense. Cub Hurler Says He Is Hypnotized PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Bill Faul, the Chicago Cubs' surprising righthander, says it seri- j ously: "I hypnotize myself be! fore the game, and I'm then able to hypnotize the hitters." Actions generally speak louder than words, but Faul's comment makes quite a noise. In the last 26 innings he has given up only one run. Tuesday night he shut out the Philadelphia Phillies 20, gave up only two hits, struck out nine and walked none. "I was really concentrating in my subconscious state on the mound." the 25-year-old Faul said afterward in the clubhouse. All the while, not sure whether to laugh, his teammates kept snapping their fingers as if they were trying to bring back their new star hurler to some kind of j reality. "It's no joke, really," insists Faul. "I was concentrating on Vic Roznovsky's catcher's glove the whole game. "I'm sure the batters didn't know where the ball was going.! But I sure did, even though myi fast ball sometimes went one j way, and then the other." Roznovsky says Faul "has got all the confidence in the world, j and he sure had those Phils' jumping back from the plate." | Roznovsky said Faul threw mostly fast balls — "maybe just | seven or eight changeups, and i the two hits came when he soft-} ened up." Faul came up to the Cubs in midseason from Salt Lake City i where he had a 46 record. He blames that on failure of his; team to get runs. He pitched in 1964 for Detroit where he was 54. Cub Manager Lou Klein says Faul "has a great future and it sure seems like he has been hypnotizing those hitters lately. The way he's going I think he'll soon be hypnotizing me." balls in Chicago and those in Cleveland. Hank Aguirre, who raised the "Chicago question," said there was e difference in Cleveland. "You could tell it by the crack of the bat," Hank said. Don Wert said the Cleveland balls were "livelier." "The ball seemed to bounce all night," Wert said. * * * Mickey Lolich started for Detroit but failed to survive past the second inning and first reliefer Julio Navarro did little better as Cleveland built up a 4-0 lead. Detroit, trailing 6-2, came up with their fifth inning blast off right-hander rookie Steve Margan and two successors. Freehan began it with a double. The carnage that followed included singles by Jerry Lumpe, Cash, Kaline, Willie Horton. Don Demeter, Wert and a two-run single by Freehan, interspersed with a walk and two wild pitches. Cash hit his homer in the eighth with the bases empty. The Tigers and Indians meet in a twilight game this evening. Joe Sparma (7-4) will pitch for Detroit. DETROIT AB R H RBI Wert 3b 4 1 1 l Lumpe 2b 4 2 1 0 Cash lb 5 2 3 3 Kaline cf 5 2 3 1 Horton If 5 1 2 2 M'A'liffe ss 5 0 0 0 Demeter rf 5 1 1 o Freehan c 5 2 3 2 Lolich p l o 0 0 Fox p 0 1 0 1 By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer Chicago Cub pitcher Bill Faul apparently has the whole National League spooked. Faul is the Detroit Tiger discard who has evil-eyed his way into the Cubs' starting rotation with a string of shutout pitching that would frighten any hitter The young right-hander, who claims his secret is hypnosis, blanked the Philadelphia Phillies on just two hits Tuesday night and drove in a run with a single in the Cubs' 2-0 victory. "I nypnotize myself before the game, and I'm then able to hypnotize the hitters," Faul said later. "I was really concentrating in my subsconscious state on the mound." It certainly looked like Faul had the Phillies under some kind of spell. After Wes Covington's double in the second and Tony Gonzales' single in the j third, Faul did not permit another baserunner, retiring the last 19 batters he faced. * * * Faul says he goes into a quiet corner about 10 minutes before gametime, counts to 10 and "just blanks out everything." Strange things seem to happen while Faul's on the mound. For instance, he was the pitcher j on both occasions when the j Cubs pulled off triple plays within H days last month. Tuesday night's shutout gave Faul a string of 26 innings in which he has allowed just one j run—to the New York Mets Tuesday night Pittsburgh's Vern Law turned in his third j shutout of the season against the Mets as the Pirates romped to a 7-0 victory. Elsewhere in the National League, San Francisco topped Cincinnati 6-3 in 11 innings and Houston split a doubleheader with St. Louis, winning the first game 10-7 but losing the second 7-0. Los Angeles' game at Milwaukee was rained out. Law allowed just three singles and got all the hitting support he needed from Roberto Clemente Willie Stargell and Gene Alley Clemente drove in two runs with a triple and a single, Stargel had three hits including two doubles and Alley hit the game's only homer. * * * Leo Cardenas' throwing error allowed two runs to score in the llth as the Giants broke a 2-2 tie with a four-run burst. Willie McCovey homered for San Francisco and Pete Rose had a two-run shot or the Reds. Cincinnati scored a run and had the bases loaded in the bottom of the llth but Masanori Murakami fanned Vada Pinson, and Boh Bolin struck out Frank Robinson, ending the threat. Ray Washburn pitched a six- 3rd Annual Muskie Festival To Be Held at Gile Aug. 7-8 Plans have virtually been completed for the Gile Flowage Association's Third Annual Mus- kie Festival to be held at the Gile F'owage Park on August 7 and 8. Club members have been working hard to make this the best event possible in order to be able to present a full two days of family fun and enjoyment. The proceeds from the festival will go to many of the Gogebic Biletnikoff May Be 2nd Hutson CHICAGO (AP) — Exactly 30 years ago a slender, pass-catching wizard from the Alabama campus reported to the College All-Star football camp. This was Don Hutson. who went on to the Green Bay Packers to anchor two of the National Football League's greatest combinations: Herbert to Hutson and Isbell to Hutson. Now Florida State sends Fred Biletnikoff to the 1965 All-Star team. He has the makings of another Hutson. Range recreational promotions and activities that include the scouts drum and bugle corps, Little League, PTA's and 4-H clubs Some of the funds also go toward scholarships given each year to students who will attend the Gogebic Community College. * * * In addition, club members have been working hard to improve local parks, boat landings, beaches and recreational areas. The improvement of fishi n g facilities and conservation programs have also been a part of the work of the Gile Flowa g e Association. The events planned for Saturday and Sunday afternoon include games and races for the children, various contests o f skill, fish pond and other activities for the whole family Refu-shments and lunch will be served throughout the festival, and prizes will be given out during both afternoons, with no charge. Both evenings will be h i g h- lighter 1 by an old-fashioned polka party to be held in the park pavilion. Music will be furnished by a well known and popular duo ol the Gogebic Range area. The music will be g i n early so that all members of the families will be able to enjoy the entertainment. The dan- Totals 39 12 14 10 CLEVELAND AB R H RBI L. Brown ss 5 2 3 1 Hinton cf 4 1 3 3 Wagner If 3 0 1 0 Colavito rf 4 1 0 1 Whitfield lb 5 1 3 1 Alvis 3b 5 0 1 1 Gonzalez 2b 5 0 1 0 Azcue c 5 1 3 c Hargan p 2 1 0 0 Luplow ph 1 0 0 0 Sims ph l o 0 0 Totals 40 7 15 7 Detroit 000 290 010—12 Cleveland 202 210 000—7 E—None. LOB — Detroit 5, Cleveland 10. 2b—L Brown, Whitfield (2), Hinton, Azcue, Freehan. 3b— Hinton HR—Cash (14). SB Kaline. S—Fox (2). SF—Colavito. IP H R ER BB SO Lolich 2 5331 Navarro! 11-35 3 3 0 0 Fox 52-3 6 1 1 2 4 Hargan 4 45534 Stange - 33300 Weaver 1 43300 Tiant 2 20000 Terry 2 11100 W—Fox (5-3). L—Stange (5-3) Lolich pitched to 2 batters in 3rd, Hargan pitched to 2 batters in 5th, Stange pitched to '3 batters in 5th. WP—Hargan (4). T—3:13. A—9,372. begins his pro land of the American Football! League. If Biletnikoff can turn in a performance similar to the one in the Gator Bowl when Florida State defeated Oklahoma 36-19, the Cleveland Browns will be in trouble when they tangle with the All-Stars in Soldier Field Friday night. Biletnikoff caught 12 passes for 192 yards and four touchdowns in the Gator Bowl game. He shrugs off the heroics by saying "everything went right that day." But pro scouts and the A!l- Star coaches know Biletnikoffs showing was no accident. Howard (Hopalongi Cassady, who is coaching the All-Star receivers, said "Fred is good enough to play on any team in any league. He has tremendous balance with quick, deliberate moves. He has natural football instinct to find the open alley." midnight. * * * Prizes totaling over $600 w i 11 be givn out. First prize is $200, second prize $100 and third and fourth prizes are each $50 and four prizes of $25. Tickets can be obtained from any club member or Gile business man or at tl'o pavilion at Gile. All range citizens are invited to take part in the entertainment this weekend. The Gile Flowagc. Association has worked hard to provide a chance for local residents to enjoy themselves and at the same time help to promote the Gogeb i c Range area. hitter and Ken Boyer dro'-" in four runs with a single, le and homer as St. Louis gamed the split against Houston Jim Wynn and Bob Aspromonte drove in three runs apiece as the Astros won the first game. Michigan Golfers Defeated in Tourney LAKE FOREST, 111. (AP) — Michigan's four entrants in the 39th Western Junior Girls Golf Tournament were eliminated in the first round Tuesday. Defeated were Linda Fuller of Union Lake, Bonnie Lauer of Union Lake. Cathy Hendrickson of SouthfieJd and Judith Zylstra of Comstock. Chrysler's popularity may make this me shortest year-end clearance in history. All year Chryslers have sold at an all-time record rate. But we've received all we're going to get — and they won't last long. Because we're giving big deals to move them. So if you were thinking about moving up to Chrysler yet this year — you don't have a minute to lose. Move up to Chrysler today. SECURITY... Give them the protection they deserve through a well-planned insurance p r o- gram. Hellie-Keeton 234 E. Aurora Agency Di. 932-1912 ON SALE NOW! Jay Cee Hiawatha CUSHIONS STANDARD AUTOWAY Al Krier, Prop., US-2 & Nightingale St. Ironwood Phone 932-1802 CIDAA • We all share in Customer Care GOGEBIC AUTO CO., INC. 115 E. Cloverland Drive

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