Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 1, 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, June 1, 1965
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Page 9
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TUESDAY, JUNE 1,1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Wisconsin Plans Full Schedule Of Fish Management Surveys WOODRUFF— Fish management surveys are already underway in the Woodruff District and a full schedule is planned for the entire summer and fall season, according to the district fish manager at Woodruff, L. E. Morehouse. General surveys to obtain detailed information on the fish population and other factors governing that resource on a given body of water will require the most time. These will be carried out with the use of electr i c a 1 shockers and nets to capture samples of the population and determine its welfare. The results will bring forth recommendations and enable proper planning for future management on those lakes. This schedule is as follows: Week ending June 4—Witches Lake, Vilas County; Frog Lake, Iron County. Week ending June 11— Bear- Villanova's IC4A Supremacy Ends NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J. (AP) — Maryland IC4A victory over Villanova. breaking the Wildcats' five-year hold on the team title that signifies Eastern track supremacy, could be the end of one era and the beginning of another. "We lose an awful lot of good men," Villanova Coach Jumbo Jim Elliot sad, "and we only have two or three good freshmen so it looks like Maryland may carry on for a number of years." Maryland's Jim Kehoe seems to agree, but with reservation. He loses only four seniors off the team that edged Villanova 46-43 — but one of them is Mike Cole. "He's the one that's going to be tough to replace," Kehoe said Saturday after Maryland's first team victory in the 80 run- nings of the meet. "We have good freshmen in the other events." Cole, a 5-fot-ll, 160-pound senior was easily the outstanding individual in the 600 entrants from 54 Eastern colleges. He won the broad jump at 24-5% and took second in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes, making a personal contribution of 13 points. The real key to Maryland's victory was depth and strength in the field events. The Terrapins finished 1-3-5 in the broad jump* 2-4-5 in the pole vault, picking up 16 points in those two events. They gained 32 of their points in the field and were blanked in only four events on the 18-event program. Besides Cole, Maryland's only winners were Russ White with a meet record 241-Vfe javelin throw and Frank Costello's 6-10 high jump. Both are sophomores. Villanova's Earl Homer was the only double winner, taking the 100 in 9.8 and the 220 in 21 flat. Noel Carroll won the half mile in 1:50.9 9and Larry Livers took the 120-yard hurdles in 14.2 for Villanova's other victories. Major League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (90 at bats)—Horton, Detroit, .375; Davalillo, Cleveland, .345. Runs—Green, Boston, 36; Me Auliffe, Detroit, 34. Runs batted in — Mantilla, Boston, 38; Howard, Washington, 34. Hits—McAuliffe, Detroit, .57; Cardenal, Los Angeles, 54. Doubles — Versalles, Minnesota. 15; Ward, Chicago, 14. Triples — Versalles, Minneso ta, and Blaslngame, Washington, 6. Home runs — Conigliaro, Boston; Colavlto, Cleveland; Horton, Detroit, and Gentile, Kansas City, 10. Stolen bases — Cardenal, Los Angeles, 15; Campaneris, Kantas City, 12. Pitching — Pascual, Minnesota, 6-0, 1.000; Grant, Minnesota, 6-0, 1.000. Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleve land, 84; Lolich, Detroit, and Lopez, Los Angeles, 52. National League Baiting (90 at bats) — Coleman, Cincinnati, .375; Torre, Milwaukee, .346. Runs — Rose, Cincinnati, 40; Mavs, San Francisco, 38. *>,«os batted in—Banks, Chicago, 44; Mays and McCovey, Ban Francisco, 36. Hits—J. Alou, San Francisco, S5; Pinson, Cincinnati, 61. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 16; Kranepool, New York, 13. Triples — Callison, Philadel phia, 5; Johnson and Pinson, Cincinnati, and Javier, St. Lou- Is, 4. Home runs—Mays, San Fran- KSec, 17; Torre, Milwaukee, 12. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 30; Brock, St. Louis, Ul Pitching — Maloney, Cincinnati, 5-1, .833; Gibson, St. Louis, 1-2, .800. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los An- E ?les. 1Q5; Drysdale, Los Ange•, t«, T skull Lake, Iron County; Island Lake, Iron county. Week ending June 18— De a d Pikf Lake, Vilas County. Week ending July 2— Alder Lake, Vilas County; Wild Rice Lake, Vilas County. Week ending July 9 — High Lake. Vilas County; Fishtrap Lake, Vilas County. Week ending July itf— Big Lake (Boulder Junction), Vilas County; Big Lake (Cisco Chain), Vilas County. Week ending July 23—L11 tie Spicier Lake, Vilas County; Lower Buckatabon Lake, Vilas County. Week ending July 30 — Mlsho- nagon Creek, Vilas County; North Creek, Vilas County, Bte- venson Creek, Vilas County. Week ending August 6— Spring Crei-k, Vilas County; Pickerel Creek, Vilas County; Lac du Lune Lake, Vilas County. Week ending August 13— B i g Pike, Lake, Iron County; Stormy Lake, Vilas County. This information is very valuable in the overall planning of fish management. The wat e r s scheduled for creel census periodically are: Gile and Flambeau Flowages, Little Muskle and Echo Lakes in Iron county, and Ballard, Crystal, Lac Vieux Desert, Laura, Otto Mlelke, Little John, Jr., North and South Turtle, and Weber Lakes of Vilas County. Shocker investigations will al so be run on Little Trout, Little Arbor Vitae, and Big St. G e r- maln Lakes In late September, in line with a research project to evaluate walleye fry stoc king. Each year only one of these three lakes Will be stocked with walleye fry at the rate of 5,000 per acre. Annual tests with the shockers provide knowledge of the number In the various year classes of walleye. An effort will be made to try and determine if there is any correlation between the try stocking and a large year class. The project is now in its fifth year and it Is to be followed for a nine-year period. Cooperators on these waters will be contacted a few days in advance to Inform them of the exact time that state equipment and manpower will arrive on the lake to carry out the Invest! g a- tional work. Stream shocker units, small e r than the boom shocker, will be used to survey the streams while various nets will be needed on Lac du Lune, Stormy and Big Pike Lakes to capture and sam pie the fish population there especially the trout that inhabit those lakes. Many other Investigations wil be carried on throughout the season to find out various facts on the fishery. Some of these will consist of reconnaissa nee work to determine any problem, and general conditions of a body of water. When the proper in formation is obtained it m a y mean further investigation needed or no management worh is necessary this time. Thiee lake mapping proj e c t; are scheduled also for Augusi and September. These are Wilson Lake In Iron County, and Mid die Sugarbush and Forest Lake! in Vilas County. These waters, will be sounded and maps drawn showing depths, sho a areas and bars which will aid in future management. It will also aid in fishing and will be especi ally beneficial to the resort own er who attempts to show hit guests where to go on the lake for various types of fishing. Through past investigation a work a number of lakes were found to have fishery problem and future control of one o. more of the species is believed necessary. These same waters will be checked further in 1965 to determine the present statu., and any change that is taking place in the fish population. They are: Charmley and Cranbe r r y Lakes in Iron County, and Big Bass, Stella, Wildcat, Little Spi der. and Wishow Lakes In Vila; County. Pauto Lake in Vilas County L be treated in August with a toxicant and restocked with trou when the water is again safe for introduction. A great deal of creel census work will also be carried ou throughout the peak of the fish ing season in an effort to obtain firsthand data on success. ABC Tourney Is Completed ST. PAUL (AP) — Seconds after the final ball was thrown Monday, workmen began to dismantle the 40 lanes in the St. Paul Auditorium which has served for 68 days as the scene of the 62nd American Bowling Congress Tournament. More than $490,000 in prize checks will be dispersed during the next few weeks to 10,000 winners in the tournament's nine divisions. Tom Hennessey of St. Louis, who won the classic all-events with a 12-game total of 2,549, will receive the biggest check, $4,000. Q. & C. McDermitt of East McKeesport, Pa., won the $2,500 regular team title with 3,074. The $1,000 regular all-events crown went to Tom Hathaway of Los Angeles, who amassed a nine-game total of 1,922. THE CLOSER YOU SHAVE—Willie Mays Of the San Francisco Giants, left, and Gene Freese of the Pittsburgh Pirates have something in common. They're both finding it dif- ficult to get away from Los Angeles Dodger pitchers. Don Drysdale was working with Mays up and Johnny Podres with Freese. Miller, Radatz Continue to Still American League Bats By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer Stu Miiler has started on his fourth straight shutout in slightly more than a month while Dick Radatz has begun his second within a week. But for piecing together a spectacular achievement, it would be difficult to top Howie Koplitz, who has won seven games without a defeat in the past five years. Koplitz posted his second triumph of 1965 as Washington defeated Kansas City in the first game of a 5-2, 5-1 doubleheader sweep Monday. The 27-year-old right-hander first reached the majors with Detroit in 1961, winning two games in four appearances. The next season, he pitched in 10 games with the Tigers, gaining three victories. A two-year exile in such minor league vocations as Syracuse, Tacoma and Toronto followed, and Koplitz didn't get another crack at big-league hitters until the Senators purchased him from Hawaii earlier this season. American League hitters, meanwhile, are beginning to wonder whether there's any chance of exiling Miller and Radatz. Miller extended his shutout streak to 29 scoreless innings in 15 relief appearances in Baltimore's 5-4 second-game triumph over Minnesota. The Twins won the opener 6-0. The 37-year-old relief ace stopped the Twins on two hits in two innings and earned his fourth victory against two defeats. He hasn't given up a run since April 24, reducing his earned-run average from 7.88 to 1.70. Trailing Miller by three relief shutouts is Radatz, who didn't permit a hit in 32-3 innings as Boston blanked Los Angeles 3-0. The Angels took the first game 5-3. Radatz, who earlier this season had a horrendous 7.43 ERA, hasn't allowed a run in 102-3 innings, relieving in five of Boston's last six games. In Nichols Shoots Golf Day Base LIGONIER, Pa. (AP) — Bobby Nichols didn't leave duffers much leeway in the National Golf Day competition. The PGA champ fired a two- over-par 73 Monday in the Round of Champions, edging U.S. Open titllst Ken Venturi by one stroke. Nichols' winning round over the par 71 Laurell Valley Golf Club course near this western Pennsylvania town determined the base score for thousands of everyday golfers scrambling for Golf Day honors. With their handicaps figured ! in, it meant duffer had to shoot ione over par or better to win I certificates in the Golf Day sponsored by the PGA. Last year, 73,863 golfers participated. This year, golfers were permitted to play as many 18-hole rounds as they wished from May 17 through Monday, shooting for their lowest possible score. Nichols won $10,000, Venturi $5,000. that time, he has given up only four hits and has struck out 18. He has,lowered his ERA to 5.21. Elsewhere in the AL, Chicago nipped Cleveland 4-3 in 10 innings before losing 4-3 and Detroit defeated New York 5-1 after dropping a 3-1 decision. Sam Bowens' leadoff home run off Johnny Klippstein brought Miller and Baltimore the second - game victory. The Orioles had grabbed a 4-1 lead on two-run homers by Bob Johnson and Dick Brown, but the Twins rallied for three runs in the fifth, the last two on Jerry Kindall's double. Jim Kaat halted the Orioles on three hits In the opener while Robin Roberts suffered his sixth straight defeat after having won four in a row. Zoilo Versalles and Tony Oliva each drove in two Minnesota runs. Injury-plagued Dennis Bennett pitched 5 1-3 innings before giving way to Radatz in the sixth inning of the nightcap. Felix Mantilla knocked in two Boston runs with a sacrifice fly and a double. Bob Lee saved Dean Chance's fourth victory in eight decisions in the first game, coming on in the eighth inning and ending a Red Sox threat. Jose Cardenal and Willie Smith homered for Los Angeles. Koplitz needed relief help from Mike McCormlck and Steve Ridzik in the eighth before extending his unbeaten record. Ken McMullen slammed a two-run homer for Washington while Joe Cunningham added a two-run single. Pete Richert became the second Senator pitcher to complete a game this season, stopping the Athletics on four hits in the nightcap. Ed Brinkman's two- run homer snapped a 1-1 tie In the fifth. The White Sox edged the Indians in the first game on Don Buford's leadoff homer against Floyd Weaver in the 10th inning. In the second contest, Cleveland's Vic Davalillo, who had doubled, raced home In the ninth as relief pitcher Bruce Howard picked up Joe Azcue's sacrifice bunt and threw the ball into the left field. Chicago had tied it 3-3 in the top of the ninth on Al Weis' run-scoring single. Joe Spar ma stymied the Yankees on five hits, only two after the second inning in the second game. The Tigers jumped on Gil Blanco, making his first major league start, for four runs in the first Inning, the last two scoring on Dick McAuliffe's single. Whitey Ford allowed six hits through eight innings of the opener, bringing his record to 46. New York broke a 1-1 tie with two runs in the sixth, the first coming home on Bill Freehan's passed ball and the second on a single by Doc Edwards. Bill Reinhart, who coac h e s baseball and basketball at I George Washington University, quarterbacked Oregon in ,the 11920 Rose Bowl game. SUPPORT COPPER PEAK! MINKIN PLUMBING A HEATING McLeed Ave. Dial 932-4331 Hail to All May Run in Belmont CHERRY HILL, N.J. (AP) — Hail To All won the $133,700 Jer sey Derby at Garden State Par Monday belying a reputatio that he folds up in the big one Trainer Eddie Yowell, please with the $86,905 Winner's shar he collected for owner Mrs. Be Cohen of Baltimore, said h plans to give the stretch-run ning 3-year-old colt a shot a the June 5 Belmont Stakes if h comes out of Monday's race good shape. Hail To All is being shipped t Monmouth Park where Yowe will decide definitely Wednes day or Thursday whether th colt goes after the third jewel o the Triple Crown against th likes of Preakness winner Torr Rolfe and Dapper Dan, run ner-up in both the Kentucky De: by and the Preakness. Yowell believes he may hav the answer to Hail To All's tend ency to fall so far off the pace. For the first time in 20 races, Hail To All wore blinkers. Johnny Sellers, proved to Cohen and Yowell that he was the jockey for Hail to All. The owner and trainer took Sellers off the horse in the Kentucky Derby in favor of Manny Ycaza, and Hail To All ran fifth. Reinstated in the Preakness, Sellers booted the Cohen colt to third. Hail To All won by IVj lengths over Reverse, from Calumet Farm, with Valley Farm's Sel- ari third and Record Dash from the Hofbrau Stable fourth in the IVs-mile Jersey Derby. Alcoa, 3 Unions Agree on Pact NEW YORK (AP) — The Aluminum Co of America reached igreement with three AFL-CIO mions today on the eve of a lireatened industry-wide strike, 'he agreement set the pattern or the rest of the industry. Pacts were reached with the United Steelworkers, the United Auto Workers, and the Aluminum Workers International Union. The settlements left only negotiations between the Aluminum Workers and Reynolds Metal. Alcoa announced immediate price increases and the rest of ,he industry was expected to 'ollow suit The contract deadline was last midnight (EDT). I Although Aluminum Workers j International leaders here did not call a strike, at least one plant was struck, and pickets appeared at others. A high steel union source said early today that the Steelworkers also had reached agreement on the same Alcoa economic package with Reynolds, Kaiser Aluminum and Chemical Corp., Olin-Mathieson Chemical Corp., and the Ormet Corp. The new agreements affect some 37,000 employes in the industry, 32,000 of them members of the Steelworkers 1 Union. Alcoa called its price increases "partial price restorations" on virtually all fabricated products. The new price increases, Alcoa said, involve varying adjustments up to one cent a pound. They apply to all forms of sheet and plate, soft and hard alloy extrusions, foil, wire, rod and aluminum bronze powder. The basic agreement reached by the Steelworkers and Alcoa called for a 50.1-cent-an-hour package increase over three years. Included is a new pension program which gives any 30- year employe the right to retire SCOOTER PATROL—Latest additions to the New York City Police Department's war on crime are these one-cylinder motor scooters, used to patrol Central Park. Officials feel the scooters, which enable police to get around the park faster, are an effective deterrent to crime in the area. at will. Wage rates in the industry have ranged from $2.19 to $3.60 an hour, with the total labor cost estimated at $4.10 an hour. Informed sources said that the 50.1-cent-an-hour package represented slightly more than a 4 per cent increase the three years. a year over 2 Trucks Are Stolen DEARBORN (AP)—Burglars ransacked offices of Severe Service Steel Corp. in this Detroit suburb Monday and fled with two trucks, including one loaded with $11,000 in auto parts. Congress Faces Busy Schedule WASHINGTON (AP) — Congress returned from its long Memorial Day weekend today to face a busy week involving several major votes. The House schedule was by far the busier. On tap today was a vote on a $2-billion appropriation for the State, Justice and Commerce departments. Little debate Was expected. Wednesday, the House takes up the proposed $4.8-billion cut in federal excise taxes. This would eliminate most excises during the next four years, in eluding the 10 per cent tax on automobiles. Also on the House calendar this week are measures to con tinue the President's power to propose, subject to congression al veto, reorganizations of exec utive departments and to in crease the national debt limi from $324 billion to $328 billion Amid all this, House backers of a voting-rights bill hope the Rules Committee will decide to clear the legislation for a fina vote. The Senate passed its ver sion of the voting-rights bill las week. The Senate's major buslnes: today is a vote on an adminis tration economic developmen bill designed to stimulate busi ness in economically depressed areas. It would provide $3 bil lion over five years. Later in the week, the Senat will consider the $3.37-billio foreign aid authorization ap proved by the House last week la r I isle Trots to Tompkins Stake Win DETROIT (AP) — Carlisle won the $13,150 Tompkins Mem- rial stake for two-year-old trot- ers Monday at Wolverine Raceway. Carlisle left the post a 3-5 avorite, broke stride early but driver Billy Haughton quickly put him back to overtake the ield. He paid $2.40 to Win. Argo Leo, from the Ersin Waldo Stable in Belleville, ac- ;ually paced second but was on ;he break and was placed third by the judges with Bonus Boy moving up to second. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESfl International League Toronto 3-1, Rochester 2-0 Atlanta 3-7, Columbus 0-9 Syracuse 6, Buffalo 3 Jacksonville 8, Toledo 6, 12 innings Pacific Coast League Oklahoma City 6, Tacom* t Seattle 7, San Diego 4 Portland 7, Salt Lake I Indianapolis 3, Arkansas 0 Spokane 3, Denver 1 FREE PAINT with purchase of ROCKER PANELS Mantfield and Ay«t Sis. Dial 932-0900 AUTOMOTIVE The eight jockeys who have ridden more than 3,000 winners are John Longden, Willie Shoemaker, Steve Brooks, Eddie Arcaro, Ted Atkinson, Ralph Neves, John Adams and Bill Hartack. WHAT'S YOUR FAVORITE DREAM? "A loan can help make it come true" Whether you're dreaming of a fishing boat or other sports equipment, or something else . . . you'll find us eager to help you with a personal loan. Payments arranged on convenient terms to suit your budget. 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