Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 11, 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 11, 1965
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Page 9
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FRIDAY, JUNE 11,1965. MONWOOD DAILY OlOBt, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Elk Population Is Increasing OAYLORD (AP)—Michigan's elk herd has a booming; baby population ahead because 15 per cent of trie lady elks checked recently were found to be expect* tog* , This data was announced here Thursday at a. Conservation Commission meeting. The findings were released because of recent criticism of the elk shoot in Michigan last December. Jenkins chief of game research and development, said "a healthy increase" is expected in the present herd of 3,900 elk, concentrated in the Pigeon River State Forest area. The state last year allowed 300 special elk hunting licenses, i There were 289 elk shot. Sue commission has the op- tioh of permitting another elK hunting this fall. The tentative recommendation Is to boost the quota slightly, perhaps to 500 licenses. Bear hunters protested against the tentative banning of bear hunting in the Northern Lower Peninsula. Bear are getting scarce below the Straits, department game experts have reported, and should be preserved. William Hodges, of the Northern sportsmen's club of Gaylord, said the bear hunters In his group weren't hurting the bear population. Members of his club, he said, spent 20o-man hours hunting per bear taken. Iron County's Parks Are Open, Ready for Use The county parks In Iron County ire open and ready for use, according to M. W. Kinney, secretary ot the iron County Parks and Harbor Committee. The following caretakers have been Hired: John Nagro, Olie Park; Oiva Herlevi, Bchomberg Park; Kenneth Pembie, Lake of the Falls Park; Adeiord Le- oeault, Saxon Harbor Park; and Louis J Buccanero, Weber Lake Park. clean up and improvement work at the parka is nearly completed. Several new picnic tables and fireplaces have been 1 n stalled. All of the parks have been sprayed for mosquito control at least once and they will be sprayed frequently in the weeks ahead. Rules and use regulations for the parks are as follows: Camping fees shall be paid to the caretaker at a rate of $1 per day per unit (trailer, tent, o r camper unit). Camp only in designated areas. Fires — build fires only in designated fireplaces. Do not leave a fire unattended. Dog Is Enjoying Life in Prison CHICAGO (AP) — Bernardo St. Bernard has begun his life term in prison with a splash. St. Bernard at? 15 months became the youngest convict of Cook County Jail Wednesday, He was given the routine prison er treatment of mug shots and a physical examination and was assigned No. 000-065. St. Bernard also was paw printed and given a bath That was before he held a I news conference in a mud puddle. St. Bernard is a dog sentenced to life In prison by Judge Daniel J. Ryan of Circuit Court on a charge of mopery with intent to Major Ltagu* Today's Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (100 at bats)— Morton* Detroit, .868; Jones, Boston, .306. Runs — Green, Boston, 40; Wagner, Cleveland, 38. fcuns batted in — Mantilla, Boston, 44; Howard, Washing- GRACE LUTHERAN CLASS — Pictured above are the members of the IMS Confirmation Class of Orace Lutheran Church and their pastor, the Rev. Kenneth L. Nerenz. Left to right, they are: Judy Nelson, Arlene Anderson and Gail Lehto; back row: Gary Almone, Pastor Nerenz and Larry Bahun. (Modern Portrait Photo) gawk. He began his life with the Refuse do not discard refuse, sewage or waste materials on the ground, in the water or in a building. Pets — all pets must be kept on leash and under control. Vehicles — no person shall operate a vehicle other than on Honor Students Listed at Ewen EWEN — The honor roll for the Ewen High School and junior high school students has been listed for the second semester of the 1664-65 school year, it includes all classes except chorus, Junior band, library, student assistants and physical educa* Committees Reject Political Activities, Liquor Sale Bills ton, 41. Hits Howard, Washington, cardenal, Los Angeles, 82 Doubles — Versaiies, Minnesota, .16; Ward, Chicago, and Oliva, Minnesota, 14. Triples — Campaneris, • Kansas City; W. Smith, Los Angeles; versalles, Minnesota; Tresh. New York, and Blasingame, Washington, 6. Home runs—donigllaro, Boston; COlflVito, Cleveland, and Kailne, Detroit, 12. Stolen bases—Cardenal, Los Angeles, 20; Campaneris, Kansas City, 15. "Pitching—Pascual, Minnesota, 8-0, 1,000; BUzhardt and Fisher, Chicago, and Grant, Minnesota, 5-1, .833. Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleveland, 108; Lopez, LOS Ahgeles, National League Batting (100 at bats) Coleman, Cincinnati, .359; Aaron, Milwaukee, .341. Runs—Rose; Cincinnati, 42; Harper, Cincinnati, and Mays, San Francisco, 40. Runs batted in—Banks, Chicago, 49; Mays, San Francisco, 41. designated roads, and not at excessive speeds. Parking —no person shall park, stop or leave a vehicle, so as to obstruct or limit the use of roads, trails or boat landings. parking permitted only in designated areas. personnel! conduct — it shall be unlawful for any person to be intoxicated and or to engage in any violent, loud, boisterous, vulgar, wanton, obscene or otherwise disorderly conduct tending to create a breach of peace or to disturb or annoy others. Firearms — it shall be unlawful for any person to have in his possession any firearms, air gun or bow, unless the same is unloaded and enclosed in a rase. No hunting shall be permitted within the boundaries of any county park. Property —it shall be unlawful for any person to destroy, molest or deform any plant, tree, ?rcheological feature or building, All groups planning to use a park or pavilion for a special event must make reservations at the secretary's office in the courthouse at Hurley. Use permits will be issued on a first come-first serve basis. Boats shall be operated in a safe and sane manner. Boats are not permitted in a designated swimming area. NO commercial or profit- making organization s h a 11 be permitted to operate a concession in an Iron County park. Exceptions: Nothing in these tion. Students listed on the honor roll are as follows-. Seniors — Richard Row 1 e y, Barbara Kopsi, Phyllis Kohtaia, Nancy Miller, Hazel Pouttu, Is* abel sain, Laurelee Ahlman, Darlene Mattson. Juniors — Kathleen Worachek, Alice Ojala, Judy Kangas, Susan Suomumaki, Arlene Kangas, Philip Mollanen, Roger Hoffstrom, Eva Petto. Sophomores — David Rowley. Brenda Joklsalo, Ruth Harju, Joan Kangas, Bruce Korrl, Mae Jacobsort, sophle JUhola, Robert F r a n t i, Bruce Cook, Linda By DICK BARNES ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER LANSING (AP)—Bills to per* mit stute employes' political ac- tivites and Sunday liquor sales in Wayne County lost in Senate committees Thursday. Controversial birth control legislation appeared ready for a (similar fate as the Friday midnight deadline for reporting of bills neared. The House-approved political activities bill was turned down 4-2 by the Senate Municipalities Committee after a lengthy afternoon debate. The Senate Liquor committee voted 3-3 on the Sunday sales measure — one vote short of sending the bill to the senate floor. Chairman Stanley Novak, D-Detrolt, said he hoped another vote might be taken today. Smith. Freshmen Keith Knuutila, Hits-rJ. Alou, San Francisco, 71; Flood, St. LouiB, 70. Doubles—Williams, Chicago. 20; Kranepooi, New York, 15. Triples — Callison, Philadelphia, and Clemente, Pittsburgh, 6. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 18; Torre, Milwaukee; Btargell, Pittsburgh, and Me- Covey, San Francisco, 13. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 38; Brock, 8t. Louis, 24. Pitching—Ellis, Cincinnati, 92, .818; Farrell, Houston, 4-1, .800. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los Angeles, 119; Veale, Pittsburgh, D4. ru i e s shall prohibit county or state employees! rom performing their official duties. "The Parks and Harbor Committee urges all park users to cooperate thus allowing all to enjoy the parks on an equal basis," Kinney said. Athletics Nip Orioles 7-6 The Athletics downed the Orioles 7-8 in extra innings Thursday night at an ironwood Babe Ruth League' game played a t Monarch Field. The Orioles took an early lead with single runs in the first and second innings but the Athletics came back in the bottom of the second with four big runs to take a 4-2 advantage. The score, however, was soon •11 tied up as tne orioles scored • pair ot runs in the fourth and both teams then settled down to some fine defensive work until the eighth inning, in the top ot (he eighth the Orioles racked up two runs and in the Athletics 1 half of the inning they roared back with three Dig runt to capture the win. on the mound for the winners was Tom MeRae, who want all the way, allowing six rtuii and tour hits and struck out 10. Behind the plate for the victor* was o. Delimba. The' losing hurler in the eon- test was Rund&uist and Gothblad was the catcher. Leading hitters for the A's were Cisewski and McRae with two singles each and John Mlk- lesh pounded out a double. Moss Has Perfect 4-0 Season Softball Tally MASS—Tige's softtbali team played the Ottawa Lodge team recently and won the game by a score of 8-5, The previous Thursday Mass won over the Land o'Lakes team by a score of 40-6. The first game of t h e season was against Art's Bar with Mais winning 17-12 Tige's team played Ewen nere on Monday evening and Mass won by a score of 8 to 3. Mass has a perfect season thus far. June Niemi, Patricia Manninen, Kenneth Ranta, Sylvia KOSki, Rebecca Pelto, Susan G. Moii- anen, Carol Kopsi, Charlotte V01- askl, Sherida Niemi. Eighth grade — Krlsttne Kuehnl, Mary Koskl, Anne Worachek, Anita Hicks, Charles Richardson, Becky Hemming, Lawrence Kaltlo, Douglas Johnson, Barbara Voiaski. Seventh grade — Jean Brown. JoAnn Brown, Mary Kemppaln- en, Delores Novak, Leah Ojala. Aussie Leads Western Open CHICAGO (AP) — Australia's Margie Masters carried a one- stroke lead into today's second round of the $9,000 Women's western open Golf Tournament with a one-under-par 72. The 29-year-old Miss Masters is bidding to become the first foreigner ever to win the WWGA Open in its 36-year-history. She turned pro and Joined the LPGA circuit in January after winning the amateur titles of Australia, Victoria State, in Melbourne, New Zealand and Canada. One stroke behind her at 73 were Carol Sorenson Of Junes- Vine, Wis., the 1964 British Aamafeur champion .seeking to become the first amateur to win Backers of the birth control bills scurried about the Capitol Thursday with amendments and substitutes, trying to win two more votes in the senate Health and welfare committee. Chairman Michael O'Brien, D- Detorit, maintained anything could happen until deadline time but none of the four Sena* tors who refused to vote for the bills earlier this week Indicated he would lend support. The Municipalities committee heard the State Civil Service Commission speak out against the political activities bill as potentially harmful to the merit system in state employment. The state's 32,000 employes cannot now hold partisan public or party office, or engage in certain other political activities. The b'!l, passed by only on* extra vote in the House, would remove such restrictions. civil * Service commission Chairman Mrs. Dorothy Judd said that "unrestricted partisan activity on the part of the em- ployes, whether intended or not, would compromise their usefulness to the elected leadership of the opposite party and.. .such activity will inevitably make it- seif felt in the selection and treatment of those employes.' Robert Grosvenor, director of the 6,400-member Michigan State Employes Union, said state workers were entitled to the same political rights as other citizens. But John Doyle of the rival 13.600-member Michigan state Employes Association, backed the Civil Service commission. committee chairman Terry Troutt, D-Romulus, repeatedly asked witnesses if they knew of anything wrong with local civil service in Detroit or Wayne County, where political activity is permitted. But When the vote came, he could win support only front sen. Roger Johnson, D-Mar- shail. Democrats John Bowman, Rosevllle, and John McCauley, Wyandotte, sided with Republicans Milton Zaagman, Grand Rapids, and Robert Huber, Troy, in opposition, The committee agreed that It could study the bill further during the summer recess. The Senate Liquor Committee earlier in the year approved a local option measure permitting Sunday sales in local units throughout the state but it never had enough votes for full Senate approval. Thus the House then passed a local option bill applying only to Wayne county, which contended it needed Sunday sales tor convention and tourist business. Jail's 1,630 prisoners by emerging from a puddle and, with a swing of his shaggy tail, muddily doused the crowd That really put BSB in the doghouse "The dog stands at least 6 feet tall on his hind legs." Warden Jack Johnson said. "And the part of him we could get on the scale weighed 150 pounds." The dog, named for James Bernardo, Jury supervisor lor the criminal division of Circuit Court, became the prisoners' mascot because of domestic problems. Henry Szura, owner of the Lazy H Ranch in suburban Fox Lake, told an assistant warden the St. Bernard and his dog- housemate, a Great Dane, couldn't get along Plans Are Made For Welcoming 2 Astronauts ANN ARBOR (AP)—Plans tor welcoming astronauts James McDlvut and Edward White to Michigan are getting bigger and bigger as next Tuesday and Wednesday draw closer. The University of Michigan, because ot what president Har- Ian Hatcher termed "tremendous public Interest," altered its plans and decided Thursday to open 100,000-seat Michigan stadium to honor the astronauts And, in McDlvitt'a home town, Jackson, civic leaders rescheduled the Jackson Junior College commencement ceremony for Wednesday night so they could have McDivitt as the main speaker. U-M invited the public to the 10 a.m. stadium convocation at which academic honors will be Bernardo got the gate. Warden Johnson agreed to take him as a personal pet, but decided that Bernardo's size ruled that out. Johnson also might have considered the large amount of meat and table scraps Bernardo requires daily. Thus big Bernardo — who had been described as a gentle mope — was charged, tried, convicted and sentenced to a life of contentment. Democrats Novak, McCauley and Stanley Rozyckl, D-tDetrolt, supported the bill but Zaagman, S. Son Potter, R-Lansing, and William Romano, D-Warren, opposed it. O'Brien and sen. Gerald Dunn, D'Flushing, were the only supporters of the birth control bills Rt the last committee headcount. Opponents claim the measure would too severely limit state and local agencies in dealing with birth control. USB DAILY QUO*! WANT-ADB Boys to Help With Harvest WASHINGTON (AP) - More than 2,000 high school boys from seven states have been assigned to help with Michigan's cucumber harvest, the Labor Department reported Thursday. Another 9,000 are being processed for the same purpose, the Department said The harvest work for Michigan's pickle industry runs from about July 20 through Aug. 28. The government's program is designed to find summer work for high school and college students. A purpose also is to fill the Jobs that would have been taken by Mexican immigrant help. Mexican labor now is permitted In the United states only on an emergency basis. The Labor Department's list of the 2,000 youths for Michigan showed Ohio contributing more than three times as many as Michigan itself. The Ohio figure is 978. Michigan's is 303. Many of the 3,000 are high school athletes. The Department said 1,550 high schools have been enrolled in the program and have made available nearly 17,000 youths. so far 3,358 have been placed with growers who last year used foreign labor, the Department aaid. received by the astronauts, both graduates of the university Previously, the ceremony was scheduled for 11:30 a.m. at HiU Auditorium by invitation only. Gov. George Romney and White and McDivitt are sched uled to speak at the stadium convocation Tuesday The university, moving up the time of the ceremony, canceled plans for a morning motorcade through Ann Arbor. Plans were retained for the two Air Force majors who rode the Gemini 4 capsule through space to take part in a ribbon cutting ceremony at the school's $1.7 million space Research Building and to attend a p.m. luncheon. McDivitt, a graduate of Jackson Junior college is to address a combined graduation ceremony Wednesday night. The Junior college commencement, previously set for Tuesday night, will be held jointly with the Jackson and Parkslde High School commencement exercses at withington Football stadium. Officials said most factories and business places will be closed during the homecoming ceremonies for McDivitt * Accompanied by his wife, Pat and their two oldest children, Michael, 8, and Ann Lynn, 6, McDivitt will be honored at a 10 a.m. parade, a private reception and at a publio luncheon at Parkside High. All points on the equator have days and nights 12 hours long. WHIM YOU OWN A REO YOU CAN HARDLY WAIT FOR THE GRASS TO GROW! Reo 18-inch and 21-inch POWER-TRIM LAWN MOWERSI •8-hp. "EZEE-8TART" engirt* •Automatic impulse aUrtar • Fingertip height adjustment ott each wheel • AH controls on handle • Full l-y*ar warranty BEAUCHAMP ELECTRIC A CARMJRITOR COMPANY Ironwood. Michigan 121 Aurore, St. 200 College Students Attending Convention KEWAD1N (AP) — Some 200 college students from across the nation held workshop meetings on the opening day of the Students for a Democratic Society the meet since Louise Suggs' 1948-1947 sweep, and pros Judy Torluemke, Martene Hagge and Sue Maxwell. They were followed by Sandra Haynie with 74, Betsy Cuilen, 75, and Clifford Ann Creed and Peggy Wilson, each 76. The "big three" were having trouble getting started. Top money-winner Kathy Whitworth checked in with 78 while Mickey Wright and defending champion Carol Mann had 77s. The tournament is being played over the par 37-86—13 Beverly Country Club course. CIDAA You say you can't afford a Chrysler? national convention at Mapiehurst Thursday. Fifteen states have daylight saving time throughout the state, 16 allow local option and the remaining ID make no pro- Camp i vision for daylight saving time lor prohibit it. 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