Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 12, 1967 · Page 27
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 27

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Tucson, Arizona
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Friday, May 12, 1967
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Page 27
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12, 1967 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAGE 27 Bill Quimby CITIZEN OUTDOORS WRITER An Additional Game Bird? The outcome of the .Game and Fish Department's attempt to provide wingshooters with a new large species of upland game depends upon what will happen during the next 30 to 40 days. The Department is trying to introduce white-winged pheasants, natives of Northern Afghanistan and Southern Russia, to Arizona farmlands similar to the birds' native habitat. Chinese ringneck originally brought to this country more than 50 years ago and which are now considered valuable game birds in many states. Because the white-winged pheasant originated in areas with temperature and habitat conditions similar to Arizona's, the Department hopes the Afghanistan transplant will be more successful in establishing itself than the ringneck variety. . There are a lot of ifs connected with the experiment. If the white-wing pheasant can survive predation, and if the Department is right in thinking the new bird can survive Arizona's hot, dry temperatures, the bird, should do well here--it the Department receives cooperation from fanners. Farmers' Help Sought Original birds were stocked in the Arlington and Robbins Butte areas near Gila Bend last year. Recently additional plants were made in the Safford Valley. Now, the Department is asking for help from farmers in these areas. Pheasant nesting is beginning to occur now and will build to a peak during the next few weeks. From these nests and additional plants by the Department will come birds to be counted and studied to find out if the program was successful. It is important that the birds and their nests are not disturbed during the hatching period-the first couple of weeks in June. Burning, discing, or clearing of the fields and brush cover around farmlands will destroy the nests and the young birds. Eventually, it is hoped, limited hunting will be allowed for white-winged pheasants. Right now, the outcome rests in the hands of the less than 50 farmers in the areas in which the first birds were released. Arizona's ringneck pheasant stocking attempt failed many years ago because the eggs of this bird require moist and humid temperature conditions. Hen pheasants turn the eggs at intervals to make certain the entire egg is incubated Unless every part of the incubation process is ideal, a hatch does not occur. Ringneck Population Growing By KEARNEY EGERTON "We're a g a i n s t all forms of authority. This delegate is from the University o f California." BOWLING ROUNDUP Mixed 5 Eve nt Scheduled By DAVE SPRIGGS Citizen Sports Writer Golden Pin Lanes will hold the first annual Mixed Five Handicap Tournament for three consecutive weekends beginning May 20-21. Teams must consist of three men and two women. Bowlers will use highest 1965-66 Arizona Book average. If a bowler has no book average, highest current average based on 21 or more games as of January 29, 1967, will be used. Handicap will be figured on the basis of 80 per cent of the difference between total team averages and 1,000; Individuals may bowl on more than one team. However, no team shall use the same five members to enter more than once. The tournament is open to all ABC and WIBC- sanctioned bowlers who are members of the Arizona Association. Cash prizes will be awarded on handicap basis with no re- Clay's Trial Set June 5th MAJOR LEAGUE BOX SCORES American League Twins 8, A's 0 LBrown ss Hargan p 3 0 0 0 Brnkman s s 3 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 Pascual P 1 0 0 0 CPetersn ph 0 0 0 0 Knowles p 0 0 0 0 Cmpneris ss 3 0 0 0 Tovar rf 4 2 1 0 Kuhlak s s 1 0 0 0 Carew 2 b 5 1 1 0 Monday cf 2 0 0 0 Versalles ss 4 0 0 0 Webster Ib 3 0 0 0 Killebrew Ib 1 2 0 0 Cater I f 3 0 1 0 Reese I f 3 3 2 3 Pierce p 0 0 0 0 RCIark 3 b 4 0 1 2 Hershbar ph I 0 0 0 Uhlaendr cf 4 0 2 2 Gosaer r f 3 0 0 0 Zimrman c 2 0 0 0 DGreen 2 b 3 0 0 0 DChance P 4 0 0 0 Bando 3b 3 0 0 0 Roof c 3 0 0 0 Suarez c 0 0 0 0- Hunter P 1 0 0 0 Repoz P h 1 0 0 0 Talton Ib 1 0 0 0 Total ^SSfe H,4!Jpi^ z | Total 28 0 1 0 Total 31 8 7 7 Kansas City . . . . . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 Minnesota ... 4 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 x -- 8 E-- Campaneris. LOB-- Kansas City 7, Minnesota 6. 2B-- Reese, Uhlaender. HR-- Reese '"· |P H R E R B B S O Hunter (L.,3-3) ..... 5 7 8 7 6 5 Pierce 3 0 0 0 0 2 DChance YW'.S-I) . 9 , 1 0 0 6 8 W- 7.432^ Tribe 2, Sen. 1 Maye cf AlvSs 3b Hinton rf Wagner If Salmon If WASHlNG I??hb. 3 1 1 0 Saverine 2b 4 0 0 t 3 0 0 0 Valentine c f 4 0 0 0 4 0 1 1 King r f , 3 0 2 4 0 0 0 FHoward If 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 Richert p r 0 1 0 Whitfield Ib 4 1 2 0 Nen Ib Sims c 3 0 0 0 Casanova c Gonzales 2b 4 0 2 0 McMulIn 3b 4 0 0 0 4 0 1 3 0 0 0 . -1 LOB-- Cleveland ' ^Ihffin 5." JB-Whitfield. W ave. S-P-cua, H R £R ^a", ( ,^T - S 4 5 I S I 1 KnowilL"- 21 ....:::! * .9 « ^ - « WP--Pascual (2) 7,933. Hinton. ' Hargan. T--2:44. A-National League Braves 9, Bucs 2 ATLANTA Wenke ss FAlou Ib Aaron rf Torre c Carty If MJones cf CBover 3b Millan 2b Bruce P PITTSBURGH ah r h bi ab r h bl 4 1 2 MAiou c f 3 0 0 0 5 1 1 2 Wills 3b . ^ 0 0 0 5 1 2 1 Clemente r f 4 0 0 0 3 2 1 0 Stargell If 4 1 1 0 4 2 2 1 Mazroski 2 b 4 0 0 0 4 0 1 1 Clndenon Ib 3 1 0 0 2 2 1 1 Alley ss 3 0 1 2 4 0 0 1 JMay c 3 0 \ 0 4 0 0 0 Sisk p 1 0 0 0 Blass P 1 0 0 0 L a w P 1 0 0 0 HOUSTON (AP) -- Cassius Clay's next fight is scheduled June 5 -- but this one will be in a federal courtroom instead of the ring. That's the date Clay has been ordered to stand trial on a charge of refusing to be inducted into the Army. U. S. Dist. Judge Joe Ingraham set the trial date Thursday, three days after Clay was indicted by a federal grand jury. The indictment came 10 days after Clay, who prefers to be known by his Black Muslim name of Muhammad Ali, refused to take the oath as a draftee. Conviction could bring a fine of $10,000 and a five-year prison sentence. Clay was stripped of his world heavyweight boxing championship following his refusal to be inducted, but he had indicated he planned to continue his fighting career with overseas bouts. gard to class. Five individual first-place trophies will be awarded by the highest total pins with handicap in each class. * * * Tucson Bowlers captured the lion's share of the Class A state men's crowns in the tournament which ended last week. Jim Willis won the all-events title with 1,896. Dick Barnes grabbed the singles event with 672 and the .Dick Johnston-Tom Bussiere combine topped the doubles competition with 1,274. In the team event, Tucson Trophy finished third in the handicap play with 3,050 among the Class A entries. * * * POCKET HITS -- Gene Col t r e l l rolled a 183 tripli cate. . .Ron Pageau picked a 4-6-7 split . . . Alice Nolan bowled 516. She has a 129 av erage. WOMEN'S HIGH GAMES (210 or bel ter): Juanita Dulch-215. Audrey Slase 213. Eddie Marie Knowlton-222. Etns Cassldy-219 Selma Lundarerv?!' Georsl Llnkous-231, 217. Mary Lane-J12. Addt Baer-211. Imogene Bretz-222 Marllv Larsen-257. Joan Olson-215. Vada Down ev-320. Barbara Kearnev-2\2. WOMEN'S HIGH SERIES (540 or bet r): Dot Johns-5X2. Berdina Dr!g«v570 tella Rlgd3n-.S43, 542. Ruth Tiylor-6U oan Olson-598. Dottle FIsher-SM. Dorl Vest-S44. Connie McCullougtt-S47. Georgia lnkous-574, JJO. Vsda Down«y-S51. S«i- ma Lundgren-S59. Mary Lane-5M. Addie aer-547. Marilyn Larsen-587. Arlene ellelier-541. Juanlta Dulch-552. MEN'S HIGH GAMES (230 or better): Doc Lapp-253. Sam Case-2«. Jim Johnon-235. Bob Cromwell-247, 23«. Bob ina-23«. F. Welch-233. Frank Blanxeme- er-25-l. Emll Schreter-244. Tom Hawk- ns-234. Andy Andersort-249. P. Robins- 233. Harrv Jones-234. Mike Yates-247. Dave Sheesley-234. Harvey Smlth-731. MEN'S HIGH SERIES (400 or belter): Jim Nell-610. Ed McCullougMlO. Mike Y a t e s-640. Bob Clements-407. Chick Kralz-445. Bob Klng-634. Bud Buddenha- ·jen-401. Bob Cromwell-594. Frank Blarv kemoyer-452. Dick Brlckell-«41. Jim Jerew-4 Ray Galyan-404. R. West-601. Emll Schretcr-699. Andy Anderson-669. B. Phllllps-634. SPRING CONMT10NM6 SERVICE SPECIAL CHECK REFRIGERATION RECHARGE UNIT OIL* FREON EXTRA JOE RUDIS GARAGE 3518 E. CODY I Block North of Sp*«dw«y JUCSON'S MOST COMPLETE! JACK ELLIS SPORTING GOODS 45 EAST BROADWAY A o o t t from r»»,f O'f'l* MA 2-2372 · MA 20301 COUPON WORTH ON GREEN FEEi 50 0 HIDDEN VALLEY GOLF SABINO CANYON RD. ATTENTION VOLKSWAGEN OWNERS SAVE MONEY ON SERVICE and REPAIRS Our vekimt buun«ti fc lew evwh*ad kt» u* LOWf t our PtKIS t* Yot»t CALL MA 4-5515 PICKUP DELIVERY LOAN CARS ^EtPAGEN^- i WMflETE SERVICE FACimES M! E«tern{otirl2rk.]| m Tucson. (TAMES MOTORS, INC ^ -- 929 So. 6th. (Advertisement) Total 35 9 10 B Total 31 2 3 2 Atlanta 0 7 0 2 0 0 4 J O -- 9 Pittsburgh . . . . 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 -- 7 E--Millan, Alley. · LOB--Atlanta 5, Pittsburgh 4. 2B--M.Jones, Alley, Aaron. 3B-F.AIOU. SF-C.Bover. H R ER BB SQ Bruce IW.2-1) 9 3 2 2 2 B^ fU1 : 2) .::::::: J: Lav; 21-3 4 1 1 0 1 WP--Sisk. T--2:22. A-- 4,885. NEW WELDING DISTRIBUTOR FRANCHISES OFFERED BY WEST1NGHOUSE IN PHOENIX-TUCSON AREA . . . Westingtiouse offers advanced complete line Including . . . AC, AC/DC, DC 180-3000 amp ratings . . . Utility welders . . . Engine driven welders . Multiple operator systems . Full automatic systems . . . Semiautomatic systems . . . Complete electrode line . . . Full line ol automatic and flux cored wire . . . Phos-copper, Phos-sllver and high silver content brazing alloys. To discuss distributor openings act now. Call collect Phoenix ?5« nu, ask lor K K. Lacker or W. T. Mclls STEWART SETS TRACK RECORD Louie Stewart in his 1M7 GTO Pontlac broke the 30 lap record by a full 38 seconds while winning the main event at Tucson Motor Raceway Saturday night April 22 and an all time 1 lap record 18.81 sec. May 6. Stewart and the other top late model and hobby stock drivers will be back in action this Saturday night at the Raceway In a big combination projp-am in which several out of town drivers are expected to compete. The Raceway is located at Casa Grande Highway and Drang Grove Road. Starting time is 8:15 P.M. f Arizona's dry climate made the ringneck operation unsuccessful, although a few small flocks of birds managed to hang on through the years. Most of these were m the Yuma and Gila Valleys near Yuma. Within the past 10 years, a change in farming practices has started these remnant flocks to boom because thousands of acres of farmland and desert were converted to citrus groves. Seasonal plowing, discing and harvesting of the field stopped with the coming of the trees. Under each tree is a high section of ground that forms an island when the fields are Sated. It is on these small islands that Yuma's rmgnecks are now nesting. Evidently the combination of shade, cover and irrigation · has produced ideal conditions for reproduction. Yuma residents say ringnecks are numerous around the groves. There is presently no open season on the birds but it could happen that if and when limited white-winged pheasant shooting "is permitted, the Department might allow some harvest of Yuma ringnecks. Because pheasants prefer farmland-type habitat, it has been farming practices-not the gun-that has accounted^for the ma» of Pheasant mortality-in other states. The future S Arizona's two species of pheasant depends upon wise farm practices during the next few weeks. Now! Enter Selby's ·KIN-IIIIIIIPTM Service By Factory Trained Mechanics ** Your Local MERCURY, MERCRUISER DEALER 22nd. ST. BOAT DOCK 1850 E. 22nd St. Ph. 622-4741 DO YOU REMEMBER? FIVE YEARS AGO TUCSON, May 12, 1962 -A n d y Livingston propelled Mesa to the Class AA state title in University Week track and field championships by running the 100-yird dash in 9.8 and putting the shot 59 -feet. 10 YEARS AGO TUCSON, May 12, 1957 North Phoenix High senior Jim Brewer cleared 14 feet, 6V 4 inches to establish a new national interscholastic pole- vault record. 15 YEARS ; AGO TUCSON, May 12, 1952 Jesus Avila pitched a five- hitter as he led Chihuahua's Dorados past the .Tucso" Cowboys 7-1 in an Arizona; Texas League game. Bill -Scopetone had two Tucson hits. Colter Decisions Welterweight Foe PHOENIX (UPI) -- Alton Col- :er scored a unanimous decision over Charlie Watson in a 10-round welterweight bout at Madison Square Garden here ast night. Colter started slowly and took command from the third round, flitting Watson with hard body punches. His best round was the eighth when he connected with a series of blows to the body and face, backing Watson against the ropes. The triumph was Colter's 15th in 19 fights. Colter weighed 140 pounds, seven pounds lighter than Watson. In the top preliminary bout, Wallace Brooks made his ^o debut with a first round knockout of Kid Pirulin of Tucson in a scheduled six-round ban- t a m w e i g h t match. Brooks weighed 124 pounds and Pirulin 117. MOVE '67 Mercurys performance plus reliability in the world's most powerful outboards. Mercury built the first production outboard to deliver over 1 HP per cubic inch ... first outboard to exceed 100 MPH ... first with a 100-HP outboard. For28years, Mercury has led the industry in outboard power. The '67 Mercurys combine unique 1 in-line design, Power-Dome combustion chambers and lightning-fast Thunderbolt ignition without breaker points to produce more horsepower per cubic inch than ever before. : Anrj you get this kind of performance with the same built-in reliability that set the world's endurance record: two production Mercs ran 50,000 miles in 68% days at an average speed of 30.3 'MPH! Performance plus reliability: you get 'em both only in a '67 Mercury--engineered to stay ahead. . . . America's first luxury sports car at a popular price! forMOVE in the HARLEY-DAUIDSON SPORT Ol --1 A 65 cc engine with 62% more horsepower rides in ar, ali steel frame atop Pirelli tires. They add up to GO/ , INGHAMS 531 N. 4th Ave. 62,3-3992 3.3,6,9.8,20,35,50,65,95 and 110 HP. Klekhaeler Mtrciry, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. Kiekhaeltr Mercuiy of Cznada, Lfd. Kiekhmltr Mercury of Australia Ply: Lid. Division ef Brunswick Corporation Win with Mercury Cougar; * $2555! Delivered in Tucson i Sales Tax Cougar's nof the cheapest sports cor in the West, but it's the West's lowest-priced luxury sports car - named "Cor of the Year" by Motor Trend Magazine. Here's what Cougar gives you as standard equipment, but are extra-cost options (or not available) on other makes: V-8 Engine (289 cu. in.)/Die-casr Grille/Concealed Dual Headlights/111-inch Wheelbase/Full-length Body Paint Stripe. Add these items to the cost of a cheap sports car, and you'll pay just about os much as you would for a Cougar. And you'll still own a cheap sports car. Fast, Convenient Bank F'nancing h Broadway -tr Open Daly, 8 to 9 Sundays, 10 to 5

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