Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 6, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, August 6, 1965
Page 8
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, AUGUST 6,1965. Browns Are Favored to Beat College All-Stars Tonight 70,000 Expected To See Game at Field Talbot Beats Bosox to Become A's First Winner of 70 Gomes By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer red Talbot, the young Kansas City right-hander, became the Athletics' first. 10-game win,_, .„. ner Thursday night when he By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN , lrnitecj Boston to six hits and CHICAGO (.AP; - Bluing ior t last out help from John the 32nd All-Star :ootbai) game i w tt for a 5^ victory over tne at 8o5dier Field tonight couid; Re(j gox read: Graham's Gimmicks vs. Ame rican League's 10- the Cleveland Browns. , , b . terriblv ex- Witb a group of fine quarter-! same UUD is not a ceinoiy ex backs and pass receivers. Head i ^^•SS^^I-^SJ?"^^-?: tions to hit a scoring bomb against the National Football f League champions. The Browns rank a 14 to 17- point favorite for the midsummer classic that will draw nearly 70,000 fans and will be televised and broadcast by ABC starting at 9 p.m.. EST. Graham, the one-time Brown quarteibacking great who has been head master of the graduated collegians since 1958, has massed firepower behind starter Roger Staubach of Navy, John Huarte of Notre Dame and California's Craig Morton. Another quarterback, Bob Timberlake of Michigan, is nursing a sore elbow and is questionable. So is breakaway runner Gale Sayers of Kansas, hobbled with an injured knee. Perhaps, as many as two quarterbacks will be in the backfield at the same time in wide-spread formations that have been tagged as Graham Crackers. Twice Graham's teams have won in the series, defeating the Detroit Lions 35-19 in 1958 and the Green Bay Packers 20-17 in 1963. The NFL champions hold a big 20-9-2 edge in the rivalry. Long-shot gimmicks by the All-Stars are expected by Coach Blanton Collier of the Browns. "We expect them to use two or three different spread formations," he said. "They may be difficult to check because the All-Stars have quarterbacks who can run and scramble as well as pass." The weather forecast for tonight is warm and humid with thundershowers likely. Athletlcs _ whQ , ve just 35 victories all managed season Talbot was passed on to Kansas City in the aftermath of the complicated t h r e e-cornered Mofheinz Buys Astros' Stock HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — Roy Hofheirz, now undisputed master of all he surveys in the Astrodome, may be like the man who finally got a date with the town beauty and discovers he can't afford to take her out. And his former partner, who has lots of money, wouldn't lend him a dime to buy her a cup of coffee. Hofheinz bought 53 per cent of the stock of the Houston Sports Association (HSA) from R. E (Bob) Smith Tuesday for an estimated $7.5 million. That gave Hofheinz 86 per cent of the stock in HSA, which owns the Houston Astros and has a 40-year lease on the with 40-year lease only stadium Fishing Group Calls Meetings An economic study group formed by a committee of the Great Lakes Fisheries Commission has scheduled three meetings, inviting commercial fishermen, sports trollers and Michigan Department tion personnel to of Conserva- discuss the problems facing the future fisheries of Lake Superior, according to the regional office of the Michigan Department of Conservation, Marquette. The first meeting is set for the U.S. Forest Service office at Munising at 10 a.m., Monday, Aug. 9; the second meeting is slated for 2:30 p.m. at the regional office of the Michigan Department of Conservation, Marquette, Monday, Aug. 9; the third and. last meeting is scheduled at the Michigan Department of Conservation's District Office at Baraga, at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 10. All commercial fishermen and sports trollers of Lake Superior are urged to attend one of these meetings and participate in the discussions concerning the ture of the fishing industry Lake Superior. world's roof. But he stretched his financia resources to do it. He mort gaged personal properties, in eluding his former home on an 81.5-acre tract and his 16 pe cent interest in Houston televi sion station KTRK. There has been much specula tion about what he will use fo operating capital. That he may be feeling an economic pinch is indicated b; recent layoffs of some of th< cleaning personnel at the stadi um. Hofheinz says he already ha the $750,000 yearly rent, whic must be paid to Harris County the stadium owner, on Aug. 15. Home attendance has bee: phenomenal this year — almos ! 3 /2 million so far, or nearly ; million more than for the sam period last year. If the Astros again finish nex to last, however, what abou next year when the newness o the >31.€ million stadium ha worn off? He can •ade and has a 10-6 record and 48 earned run average for 140 wrings. The 24-year-old pitcher as become the top pitcher on he Athletics staff. Elsewhere in the American eague, Minnesota lengthened :S leqd to 5>/2 games over idle Baltimore by whipping Wash- ngton 8-5. New York blanked hicago 3-0 behind Whitey 'ord's five-hitter and Cleveland lefeated Detroit 5-2 for Sam McDowell'? 12th victory. Talbot had allowed only one lit alter the third inning and had two out in the ninth when he ran into trouble. Singles by Jim osger and Russ Nixon brought Wyatt out of the bullpen. Afte v a walk to pinch hitter Tony Horton loaded the bases, Wyatt retired Eddie Bressoud on a foul pop, ending it. Bill Bryan knocked in two runs for the A's and Talbot also drove in one with an eighth inning single. Joe Nossek and Zoilo Versalles provided the home run Dunch for Minnesota against Washington. Nossek's three-run shot built a five-run Twin lead in the third inning and Jim Kaai coasted to his 10th victory. Re> lief ace Johnny Klippstein fin ished up. It was Ford's kind of day in hicago — 92 degrees worth — and t'.-'e Yankee southpaw re sponded with his 13th victory Whitey. who has trouble on coo days because the operation on his left shoulder last winter lef him with a circulation problem in his pitching hand, was ii charge all the way. Ford's batterymate, Elstoi Howard, whacked a two-run homer McDowell ran his American League-leading strikeout total to 211, fanning 10 Tigers. It was the 12th time in 23 starts this season that the tall left-hander has struck out 10 or more batters in a single game. Leon Wagner and Rocky Colavito drove in two runs apiece for the Indians with Wagner stroking his 19th homer of the season. Smith for help. forget about askin DIFFERENT APPROACH —Lee Stangc, left, Cleveland Indians pitcher and Rico Carty (43), Milwaukee Braves outfielder have the same object — home plate in mind, but that is where the similarity ends. Tigers Leave 11 Men on Base in Losing 5-2 Decision to Indians Civil Service Exam Slated An open competitive examination for conservation officers positions has been announced by the Michigan Civil Service Commission and the regional office of the Michigan Department of Conservation, Marquette. Candidates must have graduated from high school, be at least 21 and under 30 years of age as of Aug. 23, 1965, and not under 5-9 nor over 6-4 in height in their stocking feet. Weig h t must not be under 150 pounds nor over 230 pounds and height Smith retained 10 per cent of I and weight must be in relation fu- on Home Team To Be Honored Members of the Norrie team of the Ironwood Junior Miss Softball League will be honored by the Hiawatha Racing Associati c n at the stock car races Sunday evening at the Gogebic County Fairgrounds here. All members of the team are asked to attend the races. The team, which has taken the league championship for two years In a row, has been presented with a trophy by Smeeth's Sporting Goods. the stock, but he let it be known Tuesday, for the first time publicly, what he really thinks of Hofheinz "Roy is just too autocratic," said Smith. "There's no such thing as a friendly relationship between him and me." To iisten to Hofheinz, however, you'd never think he had any troubles. He talks glowingly about the future, particularly about obtaining a National Football League franchise. 5 Fires Burn In District Nineteen fires burned 19.9 acres in the Upper Penins u 1 a state protection area for the week July 31, according to Karl Kidder, regional fire supervisor, Department of Conservat ion, Marquette. Fire fires were reported from the Baraga District (which is comprised of Baraga, Goge b i c, Houghton and Ontonagon counties) burning .8 acres. To date the area have had 26 fires burn- ning 21.1 acres. A total of 185 fries have "I'm supposed to hit some bad shots because I don't play the game lor a living." said amateur golfer Deane Beaman during the U.S. Open. He shot 290 to tie for llth place. Ray burned 339.3 acres in the Upper Peninsula to date. Last year at this time, there had been 336 fires burning 1,067.5 acres. Your cor from rust and corrosion . . . Get Jacquarfs Quality RUST-PROOFING t UNDERCOAT SERVICE JACQUART'S SERVICE i Mk. MM of •* Lek* SL •! OA Jeequetl Ptop. to each other and to age as indicated by accepted medical standards. Applicants must file Forms CS-102 and CS-103, application for examination and cards, indicating their desire to be considered for this examination no later than 5 p.m. on Aug. 23. These forms are available at each of the district conservation offices at Baraga, Crystal Falls, Escanaba and Newberry and the regional office at Marquette, DETROIT (AP)—"You can't go home again" might make a good motto for the Detroit Tigers. The Tigers do just fine at getting on base, but getting back home with the runs apparently baffles them. Witness Thursday night's game with the third-place Cleveland Indians. The Tigers battered Cleveland's Sam McDowell for 10 hits, but then went and left 11 men on base and lost the game 5-2. Following the game, the Tigers, now firmly mired in fourth place, returned home after racking up an uninspiring 6-6 record on their critical road trip. McDowell (12-7) increased his American League - leading strikeout total to 211 by fanning 10. It was the 12th time in 23 starts this season the powerful letfhander has struck out 10 or more. The Indians exploded for three runs in the first inning as Larry Brown beat out a bad-hop single to third, was sacrificed to second and scored on a double by Leon Wagner. • Rocky Colavito singled in Wagner, took second on the throw to the plate, and scored on a single by Fred Whitfield. Wagner rapped his 19th homer in the third and Cleveland added another run in the fifth on Brown's double and Colavito's single. Detroit fought back in the seventh, scoring one run when Jake Wood belted a two-out double to left and Don Wert brought him across with a single — Wert's third hit of the night. The Tigers added another in the ninth. Pinch-hitting Gates Brown opened the inning and was safe on an error charged to shortstop Larry Brown. Gates moved to third on a single by Jake Wood and scored as Wert hit into a double play. Dave Wickersham, who struck Plum, Morrall Happy to Have Coach Pick No. 1 Quarterback By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer BLOOMFIELD HILLS, Mich. (AP) — Milt Plum is tired of being half a quarterback. So is Earl Morrall. Both are happy about Coach Harry Gilmer's alans to pick a No. 1 quarter- jack a*: Detroit before the season starts. "I've been after that for three years," said Plum, "taut George Wilson (former Detroit coach) never would do it. It will be bet- er for me and Earl and the oth- "When you alternate the job, ;he fans, newspapermen and radio people are split into two camps One group thinks one fellow is better and the other each county clerks office, unem- O ut in both trips to the plate, ployment offices and the Civil j lasted six innings and took his Service Commission Off ices, Lansing. Local conservation officers have more information. 3 U.P. Officers Named To State Pistol Team Three conservation offi c e r s from the Upper Peninsula have qualified for a 12-man pistol team in an elimination mat c h that was held at Roscomm o n last week, according to the regional office of the Michigan Department of Conservation, Marquette. Willard St. Onge, Chatham; Tom Safford, Ensign, and Wagner Wienert, Strongs, have been named to the team that will represent the Michigan Department of Conservation at pistol matches later this summer and fall. Don Seppa Wins BOY'S Crown In Wakefield Net Tourney WAKEFIELD — Dan Seppa won a down-to-the-wire m a tch against Art Weinandt 6-4, 8-6 to win the boy's division of t h e Wakefield Invitational Ten n i s Tournament now being held here. Jim Hallberg started the string of champions in the tourney as he captured the Ju n ior boys title. Then cam* Mrs. Sandy Hamilton who walked off with the women's crown and now Seppa who was handed the title of boy's champ. Seppa will now vie Tor the title in the men's division as he is scheduled to meet Tom Nez- nanski in one-half of the men's semi-final action tomorrow. The other half of the men's Iserni-final play will see Peter Petranek meeting head-on with Jerry Bugni for the final set of their three-set match. The winners of these two semi-final matches will meet on Sunday for the championship in the men's division of the tourney. Eugene MaW, Wakefield, tournament manager, has stated that 12 doubles teams have signed up to take part in the tourney and the deadline for entering is 5 p.m. today. Drawings to match doubles teams will take place tomorrow and will be announced as soon as they are made known. Maki also stated that mixed doubles teams that wish to play in the tournament, may still sign up. ninth loss Nischwitz in 14 and decisions. Ron Bill Freehan were called from the bullpen. The Tigers take on the sixth- place New York Yankees tonight with Mickey Lolich (11-6) scheduled to face Jim Bouton (4-12). DETROIT AB R H BI Wood 2b 5 1 3 Wert 3b 5 Demeter cf 5 Kaline rf 3 Horton If 4 Freehan c 2 Cash Ib 4 Oyler ss 4 Wickersham p .. 2 Thomas ph 1 G. Brown ph 1 Totals .... 36 CLEVELAND L. Brown ss 4 Hinton cf 2 Wagner If 4 Colavito rf 4 3 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 10 AB R H BI Whitfield Ib Alvis 3ta Gonzalez 2b Azcue c McDowell p Totals . 4 . 4 3 3 3 31 2 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 5 2 0 2 2 2 0 0 0 1 9 Detroit 000 000 101—2 Cleveland 301 010 OOx—5 E—L. Brown. DP—Detroit 1. Cleveland 2. LOB—Detroit 10 Cleveland 4. 2b—Wagner, L. Brown, Wood HR—Wagner IP Wickersham (19). H 6 S—Hinton. R ERBBSO 5513 Nischwitz 2 McDowell 755 .1 3 10 2 10 W—McDowell (12-7). L—Wick ersham (5-9). HBP — by McDowell (Free han) T—2:27. A—13,639. Mays, Koufax Put on Typically Glittering Shows Thursday By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer Willie Mays and Sandy Koufax, performing on separate tages, put on typically glittering shows Thursday night. Mays clouted two homers and drove in four runs as San Francisco annihilated Cincinnati 18- while Koufax picked up his 19th victory in the Los Angeles Dodgers' 6-3 triumph over Milwaukee. Mays came to bat for the first time minutes after teammate Jim Davenport won $50 in a Dre-game milking competition. Two men were on base, and the iant slugger promptly con- Tiziani Wins Medal Honors MARQUETTE (AP) — Larry Tiziani, 18-year-old Ironwood St. Ambrose High School graduate, captured medal honors Thursday in the qualifying round of the Upper Peninsula Men's Golf Tournament. The tourney is played both at the Marquette and Ishpeming country clubs. Tiziani posted a score of 104, three under the combined par of 104, by carding a nine-hole 38 at Ishpeming and two 33's at the Marquette course. Three strokes behind were Mike Shanley of Marquette and Jerry Harris of Escanaba with 107's, Tiziani is the son of Cesar Tiziani, pro at Gogebic Country Club in Ironwood. Marquette won the team championship with a score of 378, followed by Ishpeming with 388. Almost 200 golfers entered the tourney. The 15 low qualifiers plus defending champion Walt Johnson of Crystal Falls were to start title match play today. Championship play is scheduled for Saturday afternoon. likes the other. It has been proven that nobody ever won ii with two men splitting the job You go with one guy and, if he can't do it you make a change But the way it's been, one interception and out you go." Plum, a regular at Cleveland for years, has split the job with Morrall since he came to Detroit in 1962. "I never knew last year whether I was going to start until five minutes before game time until Earl got hurt," Plum said. "Nobody likes to work all week and then sit on the bench and go in cold when you may be losing 21-0 and can't get back in the ball game. "The players have more respect for a quarterback when he is the No. 1 man. They rely on his judgment. The thing to do is go a year with one guy and, if he doesn't do the job, trade or draft." Morral), who was a quarterback at Pittsburgh when Gilmer was an assistant to Buddy Parker, agrees with Plum. "I think it's a great idea—as long as I'm playing," said Morrall with a grin. 'When you're changing back and forth between two quarterbacks, you are afraid to make mistakes. I think it makes for a more conservative game." Morrall, 31, is going into his 10th year as a pro. In eight of nine previous years he has shared the job with somebody. Only once, in 1957 at Pittsburgh, U.S. Favored to Win Golfing Cup WINNIPEG, Man. (AP) — An experienced United States' golf team was favored to make it eight-out-of-eight for Uncle Sam in the Americas Cup two-day competition against Canada and Mexico starting today. Both the Yanks and Canadi- ens have looked impressive in pract'ce play over the par 36-36 —72 layout of the St. Charles Country Club. The Americans, however, appear to have too deep a squad for the others in this biennial three-country amateur competition. Bill Campbell, the 42-year-old U.S. champion from Huntington, W.Va., heads the Yankee team. The others include Dale Morey, High Point, N.C.; Dave Eichelberger, Waco, Tex.; Don Allen, Rochester, N.Y.; Downing Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Oklahoma City 7, San Diego 0 Seattle 3-0, Vancouver 2-1, 1st game 10 innings Hawaii 7, Denver 5 Salt Lake 3, Arkansas 2 Portland 7, Indianapolis 6 Tacoma 7, Spokane 4 International League Buffalo 3-3, Toledo 0-6 Toronto 6, Columbus 2 Rochester 5, Atlanta 4 Syracuse 5, Jacksonville 0 Announcing RE-OPENING American Legion Lanes at HURLEY, WIS. Sharpen Your Bowling Eye 3 *1 Per lines ^ I bowler Every Evening Starting SUNDAY Aug. 8, 'til Labor Day Gray, Pensacola, Fla.; Mark Hopkins Texas City, Tex., and Ed Tutwiler, Indianapolis. The Canadian team is led by Nick Weslock, the Canadian champion. Others include Keith Alexander, Gary Cowan, John Johnston, Bill Pidlaski, Doug Silverberg and Bert Ticehurst. Mexico's team is made up of Juan Kjtrada, Tomas Lehmann Mauricio Urdanetta, Rober Halpern, Ricardo Vega, Jorge Molinar, and Augustin Silveyra The schedule calls for 18 holes in the morning and 18 in the aft ernoon each day. The morning rounds are between three three ball sixsomes playing alternate strokes The afternoon plaj calls for six singles matche involving a player from eacl nation in each match. A point is awarded for each match won, a half point for each match halved. Standard Oil Clobbers KC Standard Oil trounced t h Knights of Columbus team by score of 2'-l in the Ironw o o c Slow-Pitch Softball League ac tion Thursday evening at Rand Field. The winners were led to victory by the hard hitting of Jim Ceccon who connected for , . a single, double, triple and a was he the No. 1 boy. In recent pair of homers. Gordy Halver- years, the former Michigan j son also had two home runs and nected for his 26th home run. He batted again in the second inning and this time unloaded his 7th. In his act, Koufax scattered even hits, struck out 12 and walked two. The victory set tha tage for the 29-year-old southpaw to become the season's first 0-game winner early next week. Koufax is ahead of the pace he set in his two previous best jeasons. In 1963, en route to 25 ictories, he won his 19th gama Aug. 17 and his 20th 12 days la- er. Last year he picked up No, 9 on Aug. 16 but never had a chance for the 20th. An elbow njury took care of that. He also is maintaining a pace hat would make him the one- •>eason strikeout king in modern history. His major league-lead- ng total of 253 is only 95 away, rom Bob Feller's record of 348. His average of 10 strikeouts a ame could give him the record n 10 more starts. Besides his strikeout total, Koufax — a four-game loser —• s maintaining a brilliant walk- ng mark. In 222 innings, he has valked only 44, or slightly less than two a game. In other National Leagues ames, Philadlphia edged Chicago 4-3, Pittsburg bombed New York 11-3 and St. Louis stopped Houston 3-1. Two of the Braves' hits off Koufax were Joe Torre's second- inning homer and Mack Jones' two-run blast in the ninth. Jim Lefebvre drove in Dodger runs, two on a but base- Wills was picked'off for the third time in three games. Mays was joined In tha Giants' 19-hit attack by Len Gabrielson, who rapped four hits and drove in four runs, and Jesus Alou, who had four hits and batted in three runs, Gordy Coleman homered twice for the Reds while Deron Johnson and Pete Rose each connected once. Philadelphia nipped the Cubs on Rich Allen's two-run triple in the fifth inning. Allen also singled and scored on Adolfo Phillips' single in the fourth. Relief pitchers Gary Wagner and Bo Belinsky snuffed out Chicago threats in the eighth and ninth innings. League-leading Roberto Clemente raised his average to .345 with a single, double and home run while pitcher Don Cardwell added a three-run homer to Pittsburgh's attack. Cardwell brought his record to 10-5 as the Pirates won their fifth straight game. Bob Gobson picked up his 14th triumph against eight defeats with a four-hitter against the Astros. Tim McCarver drove in the first two St. Louis runs with a sacrifice fly and an infield out. ,hree third-inning homer, stealing ace Maury Detroit Tigers Norm Cash, Don Demeter and Larry Sherry all played in the 1959 World Series. Cash was with the White Sox while Demeter and Sherry were with the Dodgers. State player has been known as pro football's relief pitcher. Plum started the first three games last year and then Morrall took over until he suffered a shoulder injury that put him out for the season. Although Plum was troubled by an injury to his Bob Sergic hit one. The only extra-base blow for the Knights was a triple by Bill Pallin. Eugene Alonen hurled the win with Sullivan and Chenzo doing the catching for Standard. Tony Bonato and Pete Schm i d t right elbow, he did a good job ( shared tne pitching duties for fnf fViCi T irtnc rtr»«m tVio oi-vofr»Vi ,. __ . , . .., ° . the Knights with Ricky Pallin doing the catching. for the Lions down the stretch and beat Baltimore and San Francisco in the last two games. "I probably won't make up my mind until just before the season," said Gilmer. "I want to watch them both respond to my being in charge. Each will get an honest shot at the job. I will assign each a couple of games to handle. When the season starts, somebody will definitely be No. 1." Come test drive the car everyone's calling their favorite! JOHN BEAN VISUALINER Front End Alignment Positive, Scientific Method! GENE'S AUTO GLASS Cor. Aurora It Lawrence Dial 932-0421 Chrysler's red hot Simca 1OOO! Red hot sales success! Red hot features I Red hot deals! STATE LINE GARAGE 407 Silver St. I. on wood Phon* 932-1721 SIMCA 4^ CHRYSLER DIVISION K»**n«_TaH.fcK PARKING TICKET That's Honda. Just the ticket for parking on crowded campus lots and, in fact, anywhere at all. Ride your Honda right up to class, if you like. If the teacher gives you a funny look, it's probably because he'd like to have one, too. See all the Honda models at $ up 249 & AVE'S SPORT SHOP Sily«r St. Hurley • DEMONSTRATION RIDES "You Meet the Nicest People on a Honc/a* Ph. 561.2720 FINANCING AVAILABLE

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