Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 4, 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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Friday, June 4, 1965
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Page 9
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iaSi* jasa.v^ .aw*******! FRIDAY, JUNE A, 1965. IRONWOOD DAHY GLOBE. IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Minnesota ... 29 15 .659 — Chicago 27 16 .628 Detroit 25 19 Baltimore ... 26 21 Cleveland ... 21 20 Los Angeles . 25 26 Boston 21 24 31 17 23 19 25 21 San Francisco 26 22 St. Louis Houston Pittsburgh Chicago ..... 20 25 20 25 New York ... 19 29 Wildlife Offers Exciting Drama In'Edge Areas 1; MADISON — The marsh edge rings with blackbird song. A hun- Washington gry mallard hen flys from her New York . eggs in a nearby hayfleld to the Kansas City heavy grass surrounding a small pond, in the marsh. There she snaps up water bugs, eats a strand and preens her feathers. A3 she feeds, a searching fox quietly pushes through the cover. But he makes a slip, rustling the grass. The frightened hen Quacks an alarm to her neightktrs on the shore and swims to the safety of deep wa t*.r. When the sharp-eyed hunter leaves she returns to shore and hurries back to the next hidden In the tall field grass. One crisis of the day is gone, end life continues around the edge of the marsh. Why does she come here any- Los Angeles way? How will she raise a brood Milwaukee . If constantly bothered by fox, Cincinnati •kunk, raccoon and other hunters? She won't be completely t?,l» anywhere, says Robert Ellarson, University of Wisconsin wildlife ^ a |°, ••;•• ipeclalist. But the edges of Philadelphia marshes, fields, swamps and woodlands provide food, cover and nesting areas in the rich- jst* combinations for nature's Krlldlife struggle. The conflict becomes stronger each spring as adults first seek l safe place to nest or bear their young and then attempt to raise them successfully. And since,.these borders of pie n t y host.small animals and birds so favorably, predators make their' travelling and hunt! n g lanes here. Their movements constitute part of the Jife struggle. Their presence adds to the variety of life along the edge. The. "edge" principal explains why semi-cleared a r eas. abandoned fields, uncut pasture Corners, brushy farm fencerows, farm woodlots and tenced off potholes have so much value to wildlife management practices, Ellarson says. Walk quielty along them and you'll treat yourself to the variety of life there. These are the in-between areas where excelent food patches and good cover meet, the specialist explains. The heavy plant growth, where animals and birds hide so safely, rims the more open areas of lush and productive feeding. Remember the mallard hen. She, and others, of her breed, frequently nest in hayfiel d s where a predator is less apt to find their nest. They are safer in a large area than along a narrow strip of cover, such as a fence row, because they nest on the ground. Her brood will be exposed to predators as she leads it to water, but this is one of the hazards faced by wildlife. Edge areas don't have to be near fields, the wildlife specialist points out. Step through the fencerow and follow a sfn all game trail to an opening in the forest If it has recently been cleared, weeds constitute much of the plant life. The many pounds of seed they produce will help support woodland songbirds and grouse for a few years. Then berry bushes 22 28 19 26 10 30 .568 .553 .512 .490 .467 .440 .422 .250 1V4 4 4V2 6>/2 10 10V'2 17 Thursday's Results Minnesota 4, Boston 3 Only game scheduled Today's Games Detroit at t Cleveland, N Chicago at New York, N Washington at Minnesota, N Boston at Kansas city, N Baltimore at Los Angeles, N Saturday's Games Chicago at New York Washington at Minnesota Baltimore at Los Angeles Boston at Kansas City, N Detroit at Cleveland, N National League W. L. Pet. 24 23 24 ,27 21 25 .646 .548 .543 .542 .511 .471 .457 .444 .444 .396 G.B. 5 5 5 6% Thursday's Results 9V'a 9V4 12 Milwaukee 10, San Francisco New York 8, Pittsburgh 6 Houston 8, Cincinnati 3 Los Angeles 11, St. Louis 10 Only games scheduled Today's Games' Philadelphia at Chicago Los Angeles at Milwaukee, N Houston at St. Louis, N Spray's 68 Sets Buick Open Pace By BERNIE KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer GRAND BLANC, Mich. (AP) — Young Steve Spray took a giant step toward a slice of the $100,000 Buick Open Golf Tournament. Jackpot by taking the first round lead Thursday. Spray, 24, playing In nil seventh tournament and yet to win a penny, fashioned a brilliant 32-36—68 over the Warwick Hills Golf and Country Club course The links yielded only 11 sub par rounds openinng day as 144 pros tussled with the par 72 course One stroke back was Julius Boros, the winner here in 1963.- Six others, including Jack Nicklaus and Doug Sanders, were two strokes off the pace. Defending champion Tony Lema had a 71 on the 7,280-yard course, longest on the pro tour. "My putting was real good out there," said Spray who needed only 27 putts on his round. Spray entered the Iowa Open two days after he turned pro last September and won it, pocketing $750. But he has yet to win money on the PGA tour. Spray learned to play on the nine-hold course in his home town, Indianola, Iowa. He wbn the NAIA championship in 1962 and again in .1963 after taking the Western Junior championship in 1959. He played in the National Amateur four times and reached the quarterfinals twice. Boros putted only 25 times on his round. He had nine one-putt greens and holed an 80-foot chip PROJECTED ORBR PATHS OF GEMINI IV—This world map, based on information provided by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, shows the projected paths of the 21st to 40th orbit of the Gemini IV spacecraft, which was launched Thursday from Cape Kennedy. (AP Wlrephoto Map) San Francisco at Cincinnati, N New York at Pittsburgh, N Saturday's Games New York at Pittsburgh Philadelphia at Chicago ' Houston at St. Louis Los Angeles at Milwaukee San Francisco at Cincinnati, N and other shrubs will soon follow to shade out many of the seed producing weeds. We must remember, Ellarson adds, that although edge habitat has high quality cover, some of Its areas are less well suit e d for habitation than others. The strongest, boldest or smartest of each: species . wins the cho ice food patch, the thickest brush patch. Often it's a matter of getting there first, he says. Pascual Pitches 7th Win in Row By HAL BOCK Camllo Pascual, $500 poorer than he would like to be, is busy trying to make himself and his Minnesota Twin teammates several thousand dollars richer come October. Pascual, who fought off an attempted $0,000 cut in his almost annual salary squabble with Minnesota owner Cal Griffith, won his seventh straight game Thursday and vaulted the Twins V/2 games in front of Chicago in the American League race Minnesota's 4-3 victory over Boston was the only game played in the American League. When Pascual got his 1965 contract offer from Griffith last winter he went into a rage. "I should have asked for a raise," said the Cuban hurler who was 15-12 last year after two straight 20-victory seasons. The pitcher finally prevailed and although he made overtures at a $500 hike, Pascual finally settled for $46,500 — the same salary he received in 1964. The way he's pitching right now, Pascual must be thinking about some extra cash for October, like a Worlds Series share perhaps. The Twins' ace has a 2.54 earned run average to go with his 7-0 record. He has struck out 55 in 81 innings of work. Bob Allison's two-run homer gave him an early working gin Thursday and late-inning help from Johnny Klippstein and Mel Nelson secured the triumph. shot on the 451-yard second hole. Among the score scrambling to survive the cut to the low 70- plus ties today was U.S. Open champion Ken Venturi. In one of his last major warmups in preparation of defense for his crown, he had a 76. Arnold Palmer and Gary Player were among 20 pros deadlocked at 73. Bruce Crampton, No. 2 money winner and the only three-time winner of this season's tour, had a 77. Major League Cincinnati; Clemente, Pittsburgh, and Javier, St. Louis, 4. Home runs—Mays, San Fran- and McCovey, Ban Francisco, 12. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 32; Brock, St. Louis, 21. Pitching — Maloney, Cincinnati. 5-1, .833; Ellis, Cincinnati, and Gibson, St. Louis, 8-2, .800. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 106; Gibson, St. Louis, 81. Governor to Act On Road Problem LANSING (AP)—Gov. George Romney has promised his help in obtaining legislation to remove a roadblock that, could cost Michigan millions of dollars in highway funds. Howard Hill, managing director of the Highway Department, reported he talked to Romney on the problem Wednesday. "The governor was very receptive," Hill said. "We talked of possible alternatives and he promised action within a few days." Hill said he assumed Romney will either send a message to the legislature on the problem or have enabling legislation in traduced to make Michgan ell- ;r., 62 would have been up there, too, if I had a chance." After the liftoff — "beautiful," both parents exclaimed — and Gov o eorBe Romnev and from ' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (90 at bats)— Horton, Detroit, .375; Davalillo, Cleveland, .345. Runs— Green, Boston, 38; Me- Aulitte, Detroit, 34. Runs batted in — Mantilla, Boston, and Howard, Washington, 39. Hits — McAuliffe, Detroit; Cardenal, Los Angeles, and Howard, Washington, 57. Doubles — Versalles, Minnesota, 15; Ward, Chicago, 14. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota. and Blasingame, Washington, 6. Home runs — Conigliaro and Thomas, Boston; Colavlto. Gentile, Kansas City, and Howard, Washington, 10. Stolen bases— Cardenal, Los Angeles, 18; Campaneris, Kansas City, 12. Pitching— Pascual, Minnesota, 7-0, 1.000, Grant, Minnesota, 50, 1.000. Strikeouts— McDowell, Cleveland, 84; Pascual, Minnesota, 55. for the federa State Has Balance Of $347.5 MiHion LANSING (AP)—State Treasury income during May was $294.1 million and outgo was $224 miUion. The treasury balance at the end'of the month was $347.5 million. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT ADS CHRYSLER"S ALL NEW ECONOMY CAR '65SIMCA-1000 with white wall line NOTICI1 New ear purchasers will be eligible to receive the benefit of whatever tax reduction if enacted, even it they make their new ear purchase now, before the excise tax reduction is approved by congress. STATE LINE GARAGE 407 BilTor St. Iroawood Phone 132-1721 SIMCA DIVISION Iowa's Karl Noonan set a Big Ten record by catching 40 passes last season. The old record was 86. National League Batting (90 at bats) — Coleman, Cincinnati, .382; Aaron, Milwaukee, .345. Runs — Rose, Cincinnati, 40: Mays, San Francisco, 38. Runs batted in—Banks, Chicago, 44; McCovey, San Francisco, 37. Hits—J. Alou, San Francisco, 65; Pinson, Cincinnati, 63. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 16; Kranepool, New York, 15. Triples - Callison, Philadelphia. 5; Pinson and Johnson, gible again funds. The Highway Department dl rector said the legislation could be In the form of an amend ment to an existing highway bill. The possible loss of the feder al aid results from a recen State Supreme Court decision restricting the state's right to control the construction of signs and other obstructions within highway right of way. Hill said the Bureau of Publli Roads has notified the depart ment it will refuse to certify It can remove all signs In line with federal regulations. Hill said money is still being received for some road Jobs on highways entirely within th< state where the state has pur chased land and has a clea title to the right of way as fa as signing is concerned. The state has been given Sept. 24 deadline to come in line with federal regulations o signing. After that date, Hi said, the state will not be ap proved for any more federa aid unless it can correcct th present situation. Scheduled bid-lettings on con tracts totaling $2.4 million hav home in Jackson. With the McDivitts during the day were Mrs. McDivitt's twin sister, Virginia, and her husband, Harry Schmidt, of Ueca- tur, Mich. Also at the home were Don Durst, a friend and newspaperman (for the Jackson On the McDivitts' schedule to-'Citizen Patriot), and Fred Asse and for every day during lin, a representative of the Nah.,,1.... . v,»« „ «,—.. ,.- the flight, was 6:30 a.m. Mass ttonal Aeronautics and Space having a ball up there, re- nt tneir neighborhood Roman Administration. Father Is Confident McDivitt Is'HavingaBalWpThere' By PHIL BROWN {they never had the opportuni- ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER ty " he added JACKSON (AP) — The father of space pilot James A. Mc- axed a bit more today as the stronaut rocketed on the sec- nd of four days in orbit. Catholic Church. The family has been sleeping It's a relief to have him up there, but Monday can't get in "naps and shifts," Mrs. Me- here fast enough," said Mrs. An « 5 .M i « d T J S IT !, e l A< McDlvitt Divitt said, and probably will Shehan. ., 62, if I had been younger onn t.lniie that rnnt.ini» rinrincr th*> .TarlM continue that routine during the mission. Telegrams of congratulation Jackson James G. County Prosecutor Fleming, who attended Jackson Junior College stronaut Edward White's walk sion was safely completed. "I feel so relaxed, now," she about the recovery." Her husband said he never had any moments of serious ap- But Mrs. came to the McDivitts from,with the astronaut, said: "A remarkable technological feat, you get a lump in your throat, especially when you know the guy. Safer up there than driving a car on the ground, especially parents. Mrs. McDivitt called her son's wife, Patricia, at Houston and found her "really relaxed. She had been out watering the flow- ping." Several hours after White's with the safeguards." Joseph Idzowski spoke for the senior McDivitt's co-workers at Consumers Power Co. was during the last minute delay in the countdown. Even then she was a most gracious hostess, offering refreshments to newsmen and bandaging the finger of a television cameraman who had cut himself winding his camera. "I think it took ten pounds off my chest to hear Jim and Ed up there having fun," the senior McDivitt said. He chuckled over his son's remark to White during White's walk in space: "You smeared up my windshield, you dirty dog." "Those two like to clown around like that," said the astronaut's father. The senior McDivitt, an electrical engineer, shows an intense interest in technical details of the flight. He noted he never had an opportunity at his son's age (35) to enter into similar activities. "A lot of qualified fellows could be where my son is but maneuvers outside the space j "We were pleased It went so ship, the senior McDivitts went well. Nobody said it, but we to visit the astronaut's sister, were a little apprehensive when Mrs. Charleen Shehan, who had they held up the shot," Idzow- watched the space shbt at her i ski said. been cancelled so far, Hill reported. He said some $25 million more in road projects probably will have to be postponed between now and Sept. 24. Michigan stands to lose up to $139 million a year if the legislature doesn't act on the problem, he said. 2 Rob Detroit Bank DETROIT (AP) —Two men robbed a branch of the Detroit Bank and Trust Co. Thursday escaping with about $12,000. -•>*, -.-•> Wsaid Show me a filter that delivers the taste <andl ? Here's a happy fact for you: HOT NEWCOMER PROM HONDA $34900 complete HONDA New power, new styling new perform* ttnce, new engineering perfection. The Honda S-65. Low initial price; eat? terms. Iff ready for you today, at AVE'S SPORT SHOP Silver St. Hurley, Wit. 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