Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 14, 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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Monday, June 14, 1965
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Page 9
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MONDAY, JUNE 14,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GIOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Wisconsin Deer Starvation Loss Is High in North MADISON — The Conservation Department estimates the 1964-65 winter deer starvat i o n loss in Wisconsin at 22,000 to 30,000 'animals. The figures are based on surveys made on sample plots in seriously affected managem e n t units north of Highway 64. They compare to a regular gun season harvest last fall of 43,000 in the same area. There was no evidence of loss caused by malnutrition in the central part of the state or in eastern counties of the northeast area. Although deer starved in yards across the top of the state, the northwest area took 70 per cent of the impact with the Lake Superior watershed especially hard hit. This is the area of traditionally heavy snows and is farthest removed from downst ate deer hunters. Last .season, in exactly this part of the state where the threat of starvation is always most serious, approximately 4,000 party permits were not taken up by hunters. There is no accurate way to measure the effect of malnutrition on pregnant deer, but next November hunters in hard-h i t management units are sure to find fewer fawns. The number of yearling bucks will also be down because many starved to death as fawns last winter. Last winter's tight yard ing conditions caused such exc e s- sive damage to the range in many locations that carry i n g capacity for future winters has been seriously reduced. Populations are far too high to maintain food conditions needed for a healthy herd. Crowding its e 1 f was also a major cause of death. Of 13 animals examined by a University of Wiscons i n veterinarian, four died of injuries believed caused by deer lighting among themselves. In many management units figures show 50 to 100 per cent more deer than recommend e rt by long range goals. The goals aim at carrying the maximum number of animals consistent with the food supply and at the same time provide for an annual harvest of 70,000 to 100,000 deer. Despite last winter's starvation, the coming fall deer season has the potential for a harvest at least equal to the 93,000 taken in 1964. Starving deer always stir compassion, often in the very people who demand that few be shot. The conservation dep a r t- ment maintains, however, that if Wisconsin residents do not continue to support a gradual movement over a period of years toward long range goals, Mother Nature will do it for them with accompanying high waste, possibly more severe than last winter's. The department has always maintained that taking the harvestable surplus during a hunting season is the best way to manage Wisconsin's deer herd for all segments of the state's population including animal lovers, resort operators and city and country sportsmen. Although it is necessary to continue high deer harv e s t s aimed at long range population goals, the department plans to compensate for last winter's loss by reducing quotas for all variable quota units north of Highway 64. This action is in accord with the need to achieve carrying capacity at a gradual rate to assure public support. It is also in line with quota porpos- als made by the department at the April County Conserv a t i o n Congress hearings before deer yard surveys were completed. ROUGH-TIME — U.S. Open champion Ken Venturi, off the professional tour due to a circulatory ailment, is getting ready to defend his June 17-20. title in St. Louis Major League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (100 at bats) — Coleman, Cincinnati, .354; Aaron and Torre, Milwaukee, .335. Runs — Rose, Cincinnati, 46; Harper, Cincinnati, 43. Runs batted in— Banks, Chicago, 50; Mays, San Francisco, 46. Hits — Pinson, Cincinnati, 75; J. Alou, San Francisco, 73. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 20; Santo, Chicago; Alou, Milwaukee; Kranepool, New York, and Allen, Philadelphia, 15. Triples — Callison, Philadelphia, 8; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 6. Home runs— Mays, San Francisco, 20; McCovey, San Francisco, 14. Stolen bases— Wills, Los Angeles, 39; Brock, St. Louis, 25. Pitching — Ellis, Cincinnati, 9-2, .818; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 11-3, .786. Strikeouts— Koufax, Los Angeles, 127; Gibson, St. Louis, 99. Sellers May Have '66 Derby Mount By TED MEIER Associated Press Sports Writer The way things are going Johnny sellers has his mount for next year's Kentucky Derby. The name of the colt is Our Michael the leading contender for the 2-year-old championship of 1965. sellers, who won the 1961 Derby astride Carry Back, has ridden Our Michael in all of his five races to date at five different tracks. Result: four victories and one second with the latest triumph coming last Saturday in the 5Vz- furlong Christiana Stakes at Delaware Park. In the Christiana, Our Michael spotted New Windsor a two-length lead, then drew out in the last furlong to beat Flame Tree by 2V6 lengths as New Windsor faded to third. The impressive performance by Our Michael overshadowed Marshua's victory over What a Treat in the Coaching Club American Oaks at Aqueduct and Carpenter's Ruler's nose triumph over Terry's Secret in the Argonaut Stakes at Hollywood Park. In Saturday's other features Gummo won the Swaps Handicap at Arlington Park, Turbo Jet II took the Spring Handicap at Monmouth Park, Prairie Schooner scored in the Macomber Handicap at Suffolk Downs and Reverse took the Michigan Derby at Hazel Park. Plans of Congress to Adjourn By Labor Day May Be Wrecked ~l WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST j fidence that all the necessary WASHINGTON (AP) —After more than six months of fairly smooth sailing, Congress is heading into shoal-infested waters that may wreck its plans to adjourn by Labor Day. Voting rights, union shops, foreign aid, health care for the elderly, minimum wages, clos- legislation can be disposed of by Labor Day, some congressional leaders already are considering a summer recess followed by a fall session. Such a recess is a distinct possibility for the House, which is legislatively in better shape than the Senate. Two of the major pending Ing of some military bases, leg-;bills are on the Senate calendar Islative reapportlonment, excise .this week. They are the foreign taxes, the antipoverty program aid authorization bill and and pay raises for military and measure which would cut civilian personnel are among the snags that lie ahead. Not even one of the dozen annual appropriation bills to finance the government for the fiscal year starting July 1 has been sent to the President, although most of them have cleared the House. Although publicly voicing con- repeal rates. emergency Both have excise passed or tax the House, but Senate changes will require further House action. Only one major bill is on the House schedule this week. It calls for creation of a Cabinet- level department of housing and urban development. The voting rights bill passed by the Senate after a curtailed filibuster ha? been approved with major changes by the House Judiciary Committee. It probably will be held up several more weeks in the House Rules Committee and is not expected to reach the floor before next month. The threat of another filibuster confronts it when it goes back to the Senate. A bill to prohibit state laws against union shops has been approved by the House Labor Committee but has not yet been considered by the Senate. It is being held up in the House pending action on separate legislation to protect Negroes' job rights The whole subject may be dropped until next year. The health care bill, passed by the House more than two months ago, is bogged down in stage in the House Labor Committee. A package measure embodying President Johnson's antipoverty program is gathering dust in the House Rules Committee along with a general housing bill that may be sent to the House floor later this week. Pay raises for military and civilian personnel are in the hearing stage in the House Armed Services and Civil Service committees. State legislature reapportionment measures stemming from the Supreme Court's one man- one vote ruling are progressing slowly in the Senate and House Judiciary committees. JET FIGHTER COMBAT First large-scale combat between let fighters occurred during the Korean War. In the en- the Senate Finance Committee, gagement, US. F-86 Sabre jets The administration's bill to claimed the destruction of 800 broaden application of the mini- MlQs ns against the loss of only mum-wage law is in the hearing | 58 Sabrejets. Tec/i Graduates Hear Hollomon HOUOHTON (AP)—Michigan rech's June graduating cMu was told, Saturday that th« «nfi neerlng profession ha| jrft tc accept responsibility to act as ft "public conscience with reaped to the quality and natuw of the man-made world," Dr. John Hollomon, assistant secretary of commerce for science and technology, said ir the commencement address: "This abdication of rtjponsl biiity is difficult to underMano because the profession qf engi neerlng is ideally suited to ad vacate the best Interests of society." Dr. Hollomon called QR the profession to "study, analyse and speak up on wc.h rnttters as transportation, traffic safety air pollution, water resource!, industrial development 1W| VJSto- tomation." American League Batting (100 at bats)—Dava- lillo, Cleveland, .365; Horton, Detroit, and Jones, Boston, .353. Runs — Green, Boston, 42; Wagner, Cleveland, and Killfi- brew and Versalles, Minnesota, 38. Runs batted in—Mantilla, Boston, 49; Howard, Washington, 43. Hits — Davalillo, Cleveland, 69; Cardenal, Los Angeles, 67. Doubles — Versalles, Minnesota, 16; Ward, Chicago, and Oliva, Minnesota, 15. Triples—Campaneris, Kansas City, 7; W. Smith, Los Angeles; Versalles, Minnesota; T r e s h, New York, and Blasingame, Washington, 6. Home runs—Horton, Detroit, 13; Conigliaro and Thomas, Boston; Colavito, Cleveland, and Kaline, Detroit, 12. Stolen bases — Cardenal, Los Angeles, 20; Campaneris, Kansas City, 18. Pitching — Pascual, Minnesota, 8-0, 1.000; Fisher, Chicago, 6-1, .857. Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleveland, 108; Lolich, Detroit, 64. Writers Group Has New Head MANISTEE (AP) — Ray Voss of Grand Rapids, outdoors writer for the Grand Rapids Press and Booth Newspapers, Inc., is the new president of the Michigan Outdoor Writers Association. Officer elections here Sunday concluded the group's annual meeting. Voss succeeds retiring president Len Barnes of Detroit. Rep. John Dingell Jr. and retiring writer Jack Van Coever- ing, both of Detroit, won Foun* ders Awards, top honors conferred by the association. The writers honored Dingell for his over-all efforts in the field of conservation and water pollution control. Van Coevering is a charter member of the association. Individual writing awards were received by Les Line of Midland. Ken Peterson of Flint and Jerry Chiapetta of Lansing. Other officers named at the business session were Line as vice president and John Calkins of M a n i s t ee as treasurer. Charles Welch of Roscommon was reelected secretary. Harry Whlteley of Rogers City, Dick Black of Newaygo and Ben East of Holly were named directors of the association with Barnes becoming chairman of the board. New Record of 208.32 Set in Dragster Race RICHMOND, Va., (AP) —Jimmy Nix of Oklahome City bettered Sunday one of the two most coveted records in competition sanctioned by the National Hot Rod Association (NHRA.) The Oklahome native caught the finish line at 208.32 miles per hour in his AA fuel dragster in breaking the old mark of 206.42 rnph set by Connie Kalitta of Mount Clemens, Mich., last month at Cecil County, De, Michigan Pilots Set Boat Marathon Pace EDGEWATER, N. J. (AP) — Motorboat pilots from five states shared championships in the 131- mile Hudson River outboard Marathon Sunday. A Lansing, Mich., pair, Donald Raby and Andy Sheetz, posted the fastest time in the race here from Albany, N.Y., covering the choppy route in 2:29:35. Of the 71 boats that started the race only 34 finished. Academy Basketball Coach Dies Sunday EAST ORANGE, N.J. (AP) — Peter Caruso, basketball coach at the U.S. Maritime Academy, Kings Point, N.Y., and former coach of several college teams, died Sunday at the Veterans Hospital .here. Eppa Rixey leads Cincinnati's all-time pitching prade in victories with 161. Bob Purkey leads the present Reds in wins with 103. RADIATORS CLEANED REPAIRED RECORE D *SKIUY PRODUCTS •frBATTERY SERVICE BOYLE SUPER SERVICE SYL PAWLAK Dial 932-3722 Lowtll it Pin* St.. Ironwood Illinois Gizz Kids Win Wheelchair Title NEW YORK (AP) — The University of Illinois Gizz Kids, led by quadruple winner Tim Harris of Rockford, 111., won the ninth annual National Wheelchair Games, which were completed Sunday. Harris, a 21-year-old sophomore, won the 60-and 100-yard sprints, the javelin throw and the discus throw. Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Saturday's Results Indianapolis 5, Portland 0 Denver 11-6, Okla. City 8-2 Hawaii 2-0, San Diego 1-4, 2nd game 7 innings Vancouver 5, Salt Lake 0 Arkansas 6, Spokane 5 Seattle 6, Tacoma 1 Sunday's Results Portland 4-0, Indianapolis 2-1, 1st game n innings Hawaii 7-1, San Diego 1-2 Seattle 7-2, Tacoma 1-2, 2nd game called in 7th, rain Spokane 6-4, Arkansas 5-6 Vancouver 5-1, Salt Lake 2-2, 2nd game 16 innings ' Oklahoma City 11, Denver International League Saturday's Results Columbus 4, Syracuse 3 Jacksonville 5, Buffalo 2 Atlanta 6, Toronto 4 Rochester 7, Toledo 2 Sunday's Results Rochester 5-0, Columbus 2-3 Toledo 6-2, Syracuse 3-1 Buffalo 4-3, Atlanta 2-0 Jacksonville 4-3, Toronto 2-5 The Interior Department r e ports that 20,210,457 fishermen and 14,122,659 hunters in the United States spent more than $132 million for licenses during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1964. Major League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING — Vernon Law, Pittsburgh, allowed only three hits, none after the fifth inning, and wo nhis fifth straight game as the Pirates edged San Francisco 2-1. BATTING'— Bill Skowron, Chicago, tied the game with a seventh-inning homer, then tripled across a run in the ninth for a M White Box triumph over Washington. Results of Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TOKYO — Kazuyoshl Kubo- kura, 143, Japan, knocked out Jorge Sacoman, 146, Brazil, 8. LILLE, France—Rene Libeer, France, stopped Paul Chervet, Switzerland, 15. Libeer won European flyweight championship. $ 8 s5 6.70 x 15 black tube-type, plus tax and your recappable tire. NO MONEY DOWN. USE YOUR CREDIT CARD OR ASK FOR EASY TERMS. FREE TIRE MOUNTING. HURRY! LIMITED TIME ONLY! You ixpact more from Standard and you gat It I' tfiuti M tamm Plutchak's Standard Service Mass, Michigan Phone: 833-3275 Standard Autoway U.S. 2 & Nightingale Ironwood, Michigan Phone 932-1802 Tony & Pete's Standard Service Suffolk & McLeod, Ironwood Phone: 932-3802 Vic's Standard Service 334 River St., Ontonagon Phone:884-4401

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