Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 17, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 17, 1965
Page 9
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THURSDAY, JUNM 7,IMS. IRONWOOD DAdV OlOtt, ItONWOOD, MtCNIOAN NINI Boundary Water Regulations Set By agreement between the Michigan Department of Conser- tatlon and the Wisconsin Department of Conservation, people fishing the waters bordering between these two states from Menominee clear to the mouth of the Montreal River in Gogebic County, may fish with hook and line on either side of these boundary waters,, whether they have a Michigan or Wisconsin fishing license. Meetings between the two states annually have adjusted the fishing regulations to the satisfaction of all concerned. For fishing at this time of the year, maximum sizes and open seasons with some excepti o n s are as follows: 5. large or small- mouth black bass, of any length, June 1 to Dec. 31; 10 trout (except lake trout), 7 inches, Saturday nearest May 1 to Sept. 7; 5 walleyes or saugers, 13 Inches, second Saturday in May to February 15; 5 northern pike or pickerel, of any size, second Saturday in May to Nov. 15; 2 per season of rock or lake sturgeon, 42 inches, first Saturday in September to Oct. 15; any number of bluegills, buffalo fish, bullheads, carp, chubs, crappies, dace, dogfish, garfish, goldfish, burbot, perch, redhorse, rock bass, smelt, suckers and sunflsh may be taken any time and of any size. For more information fish e r- men may call or write to the local conservation office or officer. jump, shot put, steeplechase, 100 and high hurdles with all other finals on the 20-event slate {on Saturday. I Champions returning are Morgan Groth from Oregon State in the mile, hammer thrower Alex Schulten of Bowdoin, John Uelses of LaSalle in the pole vault, Larry Kennedy from New Mexico in the discus, Tom Farrell of St. John's in the 880 and the California mile relay team. Bounty Payments Total $11,585 A total of $11,585 was paid ou In bounties in the Upper Peninsu la on 502 coyotes, 29 bobcat? and 527 foxes, by the Michigai Department of Conservation during the months of May and June, according to the Marquett Regional Office. Last year, $8,600 was paid ou in bounties during April and Maj and June, according to the Mar quette Regional Office. Two hundred and twenty eigh coyotes, 9 bobcats and 190 foxe were bountied in the Baraga Dis trict, comprised of B a r a g a Houghton, Keweenaw , Onton agon and Gogebic Counties. Forty-five coyotes, 3 bobcat and 108 foxes were bountiea the Crystal Falls District, con- prised of Iron, Dickinson an Memoniee Counties. One hundred and twenty-s i x coyotes, 10 bobcats and 130 foxes were bountied in the Escanaba! District, comprised of the Westj one half of Alger, Marque 11 e j and Delta Counties. ' One hundred and three coyotes, 7 bobcats and 99 foxes were bountied in the Newberry District, comprised of the East one half of Alger, Luce, Schoolcraft, Chlppewa and Mackinac Counties. From Jan. l, 1965, to June l. 1965, a total of $16,210 has been paid out in bounties in the Upper Peninsula as compared to $13,765 paid In bounties for a like period last year. Farm Leaguers Play 2 Games In the first of two games played in the Ironwood Farm Baseball League Wednesday morning at Randa Field, the Fighters tripped the Hawks i-3 and in the second game the Hustlers beat the Twins 9-6. In the first two innings o f lay, the Hawks and Fighters vere in a nip-and-tuck battle with the score tied 3-3 at the nd of the second inning. But n the third inning the Fighters r o k e loose with three hits, iringing three runs over the late to cinch the winning score The winning pitcher was Dai- jra with six strikeouts, ana he losing pitcher was Skaj a with eight strikeouts. With the score 4-1 in rhe first half of the second inning, the Twins had the edge until the Hustlers came back strong 1 n he second half of the s e c o n d nning with eight runs on five bits and two errors, deciding ,he win. In the last chance for the Twins in the fourth inning, Shiroda came in with the only run knocked in by Kennedy's single For the Hustlers Panich and Pisco both doubled, and J p h n- son, the winning pitcher with four strikeouts, homered once. The losing pitcher was Kirkley with seven strikeouts HURLEY PRODUCTION — Women of the new Hurley branch of the Astronautic Corporation of America work both on the assembly line and Individual basis as they assemble Intricate parts of the bearing distance heading indicator which Is used in guiding military aircraft. The plant is under the direction of Robert Johnson, Montreal and Sam Kangas, Hurley, and so far employs seven women but plans an expansion sometime in the future. The assembled product is sent to the Milwaukee plant for completion. The cabinets the women use are especially made to insure dirt-free production. Operations at the plant, located In the former Hurley city hall on Copper St., began on June 7. (Daily Globe Photo) Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. Minnesota ... 35 Chicago 35 33 31 31 31 26 L. 21 22 25 24 25 32. 32 33 36 37 Pet. G.B. .625 — .614 V£ .569 3 .564 .554 .492 .448 .421 .410 .302 31/2 4 10 1H/2 12V2 171/2 0 Baltimore Cleveland . Detroit Los Angeles New York . Boston 24 Washington . 25 Kansas City . 16 Wednesday's Results Baltimore 5, New York 1 Cleveland 5, Washington Chicago 3, Minnesota 1 Detroit 9, Boston 4 Los Angeles 7-5, Kansas 1-4 Today's Games Boston at Detroit Minnesota at Chicago Washington at Cleveland, N Baltimore at New York, N I Only games scheduled ! Friday's Games Boston at Chicago, N Kansas City at Detroit, N Los Angeles at Cleveland, N Washington at Baltimore, N Minnesota at New York, N, City Lopez Named to Coach All-Stars BOSTON (AP) — Al Lopez, manager'o'f the Chicago White Sox, was named today to manage the American League All- Stars against the National League All-Stars at Minneapolis- St. Paul on July 13. American League President Joe Cronln s!aid Lopez was selected because Y.ogi Berra, who managed New York to the league pennant last year and who would have automaticlly been the All-Star manager, is no longer in the league. Lopez, patriarch of league managers with 14 years of managerial experience, guided the White Sox to a second-place finish last ,year. This will be the fourth All-Star Game for Lopez as a manager, His teams lost three' previous encounters with their National League counterparts. "I feel that Lopez earned the honor through his outstanding performance with the White Sox last season, as well as In recognition of his distinguished career as an American League manger," Cronin said in making the selection. This marks the second year in a row that Lopez has been the All-Star manager, through succession. Last year, he moved into the post because Ralph Houk, who had managed New York to the pennant in 1963, vacated the manager's desk for the role pf" general manager of the Yankees. American League players will vote on the eight starting players, exclusive of pitchers. Lopez will name all the pitchers, as well as batting-practice pitchers Four Convicts Tell How They Wound Up Behind Prison Bars Astronauts Take Adulation With Poise, Dignity By A.F. MAHAN JACKSON (API — The color and the pomp and ceremony! that accompanied the back-to > earth Michigan visit of the Gemini 4 astronauts long will be', remembered by newsmen who! covered it. ; But the brightest memory will i be the way James A. McDivitt, • 36, and Edward H. White II, 34, j reacted. | Possibly few of history's con-i quering heroes ever were received with more adulation than America's space twins or came through it with more dignity and poise. i They were warm, friendly j and, despite National Aeronau-, tics and Space Administration i guardians, often went out of their way to scribble autographs for youngsters or to provide some camera bug with a pose it was obvious he wanted. Gov. George Romney helped the image when he asserted the Gemini 4 flight was unlike any previous manned space probe because "it's crew was our own, one a son of Michigan, the other an adopted son." The most emotion-packed moment of the two days came IRON COUNTY RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATION Name Address Children 1 am currently: If employed, my Hurlty, Wii. Age No. of Dependents Z! Employed n Unemployed current wages are $ per hour What wages would you accept in Iron County $ (This question is Present skills (if Remarks: optional) per hour any) or work experience: MANPOWER SURVEY FORM—This form is published in behalf of the Iron County Resources Development Association, Hurley, which is making a survey to determine the potential manpower that would be available for industries that might be interested in locating in the county. The association urges unemployed men and women in this area and others who are working elsewhere but wish to return to this area to fill out the form and mall it to the association. Otto Erspamer of Hurley, association president, reports that about 150 forms already have been returned. AEC Is Overwhelmed by Mad Scramble for Atom Smasher By WILLIAM B. TREML Ann Arbor News Reporter for THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MILAN (AP) - "Most Of my life has been spent in crime. I enjoyed it. I never liked to work." "There was just too much money laying around So I got a gun and took some of It." "I hustled. Nothing big- -cards, pool, shuffleboard — anything that'd make a buck. Then I stuck up a supermarket, I got caught." "I'm a three - time toser on bad check charges. I was always pressed for money And I always ran into somebody who joyed was matching wits with lawmen—making up a plan and then carrying it out success fully ... Of course I knew the risk. But it didn't bother me.' "Bob" told a harrowing tale of beatings administered to convicts at Brushy Mountain Prison in Tennessee where he served time. "One time I got 56 licks with a nine-pound strop for swearing too loudly in front of the deputy warden's brother-in-law," he re lated. "He was a Christian, you see. Of course -he helped hold me down when they were giving lashes." has served prison time had a plan." These are not statements taken from the lines of a television play or a movie They were made by four inmates of the Federal Correctional Institution at Milan who formed a panel to speak to 90 Washtenaw County law enforcement officials. * * * The unique program was ar ranged and approved by prison officials for the Law Enforcement and Industrial Security when McDivitt's voice broke as he responded to the University of Michigan's awarding of Doc,or of Astronautical Science degrees to himself and White. "Just a few short years ago sat right up there," he said, pointing into the gigantic Mich' igan those stadium, receiving 'and admired honorary de- Association of County. "We thought discussion by Washtenaw a down-to-eartii four men who have been through the mill of crime and jails and prisons Teams on Par In NCAA Meet BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) — Nobody mentioned the word favorite much today as the National Collegiate Athletic Association's track and field championships opened at California's Edwards Field. There were nearly 500 athletes on hand representing more than 125 colleges and no team nor individual could be considered an out-and-out choice to win. This included the six defending champions from 1964 who are back this year. Today's schedule was largely limited to qualifying trials with only one final — the six-mile run. On Friday there'll be finals in the hammer throw, broad National League W. L. Pet. G.B. and catchers, trainers. coaches and Los Angeles Milwaukee . Cincinnati San Francisco Pittsburgh. ... Philadelphia St. Louis Chicago New York 39 32 33 32 31 29 28 26 21 23 23 26 27 28 29 32 33 41 .629 .582 .559 .542 .525 .500 ..467 .441 .339 3V6 4i/a 5Va 6Va 8 10 11V2 18 Wednesday's Results Philadelphia 6, Milwaukee 2 Cincinnati 8, New York 4 Pittsburgh 10, St. Louis 9 Houston 3, Chicago 2, 13 innings Los Angeles 2, San Francisco 1 Today's Games Philadelphia at Milwaukee. N Chicago at Houston, N San Francisco at Los Angeles, N Pittsburgh at St. Louis, N Only games scheduled Friday's Games Chicago at Cincinnati, N St. Louis at Milwaukee, N New York at San Francisco, N Pittsburgh at Houston, N Philadelphia at Los Angeles, N Mrofchak's! GREAT DADS deserve our gifts! Chooio from our great selection of clothing, accessor!** and thootl • We also have novelty gifts at our Gift Bar. MROFCHAK'S MEN'S SHOP Aurora/Suffolk St. Ph. 932-2422 Major League ====a l»oadoip§ —— By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (130 at bats)—Davalil- lo, Cleveland, .366; orton, Detroit, .363 Runs — Green, Boston, 43; Wagner, Cleveland, and Killebrew, Minnesota 41 Runs batted in—Mantilla, Boston, 50; Horton, Detroit, 46. Hits—Davalillo, Cleveland, 74; Cardenal, Los Angeles, 69 Doubles—Ward, Chicago, and Versalles, Minnesota, 16 Triples — Campaneris, Kansas City, 7; W. Smith, Los Angeles; Versalles, Minnesota; Tresh, New York, and Blasingame, Washington, 6 Home Runs—Horton, Detroit, 15; Colavito, Cleveland, 13. Stolen bases — Campaneris, Kansas City, 21; Cardenal, Los Angeles, 20 Pitching — Pascual, Minnesota, 8-1, .889; Fisher and Buzhardt, Chicago, and Grant, Minnesota, 6-1, .857 Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleveland, 116; Lolich, Detroit, 73 might be helpful to everyone," Lt. Joseph A. Thompson of the prison staff noted Lt Thompson Is president o' the county law enforcement association. Robert Burgen. chief of classification and parole at the Milan institution, acted as moderator of the panel. "One thing I know about all you officers here is that you are interested in oeople," Burgen said in Introducing the inmates "We have 600 'people' in this institution. This Is the story of four of them." The four men were seated at a table facing the audience of police officers, prosecutors and Judges. Before each Inmate was a large blue card with a name me the "Bob" for housebreaklng, murder, lar neny and strongarm robbery. He said he has "a long time" to serve at the Milan institution. "George" is a glib ex-car salesman who said he was mak ing $200 a week before he started his present prison term for violation of the federal "white slavery" law. * *' * ' "I started when I was 16 years old in an industrial school for delinquents," "George" "By the time I was 19 I was in prison for strongarm robbery They paroled me "and I went in the Army where I learned, a little about guns. I got discharged and got a gun and used it In a stickup. That ,-cost me eighc years in prison. Then this Mann Act deal I'm serving now. But I've had it. I'm due out here soon. I've got a job waiting for me, I won't be back." "Bryant" said his stay in the Milan prison "has hurt and it's helped.", "I finally sat down and was honest with myself." "Bryant' , a Detroit native,"^said "I kno-v now that to stay out of prison I just can't associate with those people who I've known througn the years of trouble I know if I do, that eventually our talk will turn to making an easy buck . . . and I'm back where I started." "Bryant", who has served prison terms for bad checks and grees. I talked about it with my wife, but I never thought it would happen to me." Both fended off personal glory for their historic flight. White summed it up thus before the 30,000 who turned put for their honors at the stadium: "When we arrived at the airport today I saw youngsters in front of me with 'Hail to the Victors' signs, but I didn't feel we were the victors—the American people are the victors." "At the beginning of this century, man was leading a horse around. Up there I led a space capsule at 17,000 miles an hour." By GEOFFREY GOULD WASHINGTON (AP) — mad scramble for the mega buck has overwhelmed the Atomic Energy Commission. From West Palm Beach, Fla., to Richland, Wash , the applica tions have flooded in, 65 of them from 39 states with more to come in the mail The prize they seek: a $280- million atom smasher, to be the largest and most powerful in the world. In atomic age slang, $1 million is a megabuck. The proposed proton accelerator which would be devoted to basic research would be a huge circular structure a mile in diameter. It would have a capacity in the range of 200 billion electron volts -r- BEV. The larg Youthful standing, exuberance notwith- McDlvitt appeared tired at the conclusion of his event-filled day. "I guess this has been tough on you," he told reporters, and jokingly added, "The real reason I had to get into good (physical) shape was to be ready for this." est one In the United, States now, at Brookhaven. N.*., is 33 BEV. The Russians, are supposed to be building a TO- BEV accelerator. Eventually 2,000 scientists technicians and engineers wii man the 200-^EV accelerator Thousands more visiting scien tists will pour in yearly. Th payroll alone with be tremen dous. That is, one reason why place like Washtenaw County, Mich 1 night, but AEC sources said ap- A! lications postmarked Tuesday should probably get under the 'ire. Some of the applications men- oned only the state with no pecific site suggested. Others rere presented at a hearing iefore AEC commissioners 1 u e s d a y with elaborate irochures, and with senators, ongressmen, governors and university presidents to extoL heir virtues. In effect, most of the applica ions shouted: "Look at us! Look at all the facilities, housing, educational institutions, and cultural advantages we have!" Those are some of the things the AEC is looking for near the Gemini Space Program Is Ahead of Schedule WASHINGTON (AP) — The head of the Office of Manned Space Flight says the Gemini is ahead of said It Is too early to say if the date for a landing on the moon can be move0 up from the late 1969 tar- space program schedule. But he Missoula, Lands of Mont.. South and the Dakota - Ba name a few — have applied t provide the site. The deadline was Tuesda U.S. Workers To Pick Crop site. Others are an area of 3,000 acres, a' firm electric power supply, a minimum of 2,000 gallons per minute of high quality water, good surface transports tion and a major airport Nothing like this scramble has ever been experienced before >n the staid, rarefied atmosphere of the AEC, a spokesman said. The AEC has asked the National Academy of Sciences to winnow the applications and come up with a recommendation by the end of the year. The field will first be narrowea down to 15 finalists by a board of review. Congress has appropriated $1.9 million for preliminary design work, but the rest of the cost is still to come. get. Dr. Gepfge E. Mueller, who on it. The "George," "Jesse." "Bob," a names were "Bob, "Bryan t," and strapping six-footer, with hair graying at the temples, gave a unique touch to his story of almost a lifetime spent behind bars. * * * "I always liked a buck and what it would buy me," he said "But with me the money was really secondary. What I en- armed serving robbery. a federal is currently sentence for National League Batting (130 at bats) — Coleman, Cincinnati, .353; Aaron, Milwaukee, .337 Runs—Rose, Cincinnati, 47; Harper, Cincinnati, 46. Runs batted in—Banks, Chicago, 51; Mays, San Francisco, 47 J. Alou, San Francisco, 76 Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 20; J. Alou, San Francisco, 16 Triples — Calllson, Philadelphia, 8; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 8 San Fran- Pittsburgh, ome runs—Mays, Cisco, 20; Stargell, and McCovey, San Francisco, 14 Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 41; Brock, St. Louis, 26 Pitching—Ellis, Cincinnati, 102, .833; Koufax, Los Angeles,' 10-3, .769 Strikeouts — Koufax, Los An gelei?, 135; Veale, Pittsburgh, and Gibson, St. Louis, 69 Golf Final Is Rerun of 1964 SPRING LAKE (AP) — Defending champion Sharon Wilder of Grandvllle and medalist qualifier Sharon Miller of Battle Creek meet today in the finals of the 44th Spring Lake Womens Open Golf Tournament. The match marks a rerun of the 1964 tournament which ended In a 5 and 4 victory for Miss Wilder, 21, a June Graduate of Aquinas College In Grand Rapids. The defending champion overpowered Janice Elias of Grand Rapids 8 and 7 in the semifinals round Wednesday afternoon. Miss Miller, 22, scored a- 4 and 3 victory over former champion .Mrs. Jack Scripsema of Grand Rapids to earn a shot at the title in Michigan's oldest established golf competition for women. receiving counterfeit money. "The one thing I'd sa^ to you gentlemen tonight," is to help the young offenders," he told the police officials "Spend your money and your time with them Once a man gets a couple years prison time under his belt it'" too late. But you can do something with the teen-ager who's in jail for the first time. He's scared. He can be talked to. Please, help him " * * * "Jesse", a solemn-faced. 40- year-old man, told his audience of three prison terms served for writing bad checks and his cur rent federal sentence for mail theft. "In my last state case I didn 1 ' even get any money from the bad checks," he said. "I just made them out and others cashed them. I was usec. "Jesse' 1 told a story of odd jobs, a constant "press" for money and bad company. I served three terms in Southern Michigan Prison and each successive term was lighter than the one previous," he believe if I had been is .also associate administrator of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, noted that the 4-day Gemini 4 mission just concluded had originally been scheduled for the third quarter of the year. He also said the United States has a Idng way to go before it can safely say it Is ahead of the Soviet Union in space research. WASHINGTON (AP) — Alternate sites at Fort Custer or WASHINGTON (AP) "— The)south of; Whitmore Lake in Labor Department said Tues-! Washtenaw County are the day it has been notified by a Michigan entries among more growers' association in Michl-jthan 50 applications submitted gan that it probably will be able to meet labor needs this year with domestic-workers. Members of the organization, the National Pickle Growers As- to the Atomic Energy Commis- sign for a site for a $280 million atom sroasher. v , > The* commission said Tuesday more applications were expected, sociation, used more than 12,000(bringing the total to possibly 75. foreign workers in Michigan The-AEC had set Tuesday as the last year, according to the department. ' ;: •',. i The association's . secretary, Moore, was quoted In William the that deadline, Congress has not authorized building of the huge 200 billion volt accelerator, but it has announcement as saying i voted $1.0 million for prelimi- 14,000 to 15,000 Americans nary design work for'the year laiau i.~x t \i\>\j \i\j 4«j|VW n*iic&tvci*io i««t^r %i«Qt|}*i »»v**» *v* VMV j»**»» will be available'to pick the cu- starting July 1. The commission cumber crop, between July and Sept. 15. 15 was told to select a possible site i and report back to Congress. said socked good that second by the judge on time around it would have changed my thinking." "Bob 1 and "Bryant" how- MILK AND DAIRY PRODUCTS .. . LOADED WITH THOSE EVER IMPORTANT HEALTH GIVING QUALITIES believe long prison terms as crime deterrants They Over 150 Expected to Enter Cyclist Event LIVONIA (AP) — More than 150 entries are expected for the annual Great Lakes Motorcycle Racing championships at the Detroit Race Course' this Sunday. Cyclists in expert, amateur and novice classes will compete his 30th season of coaching the [for more than $3,000 in prize sport. I money. Alvln (Doggie) Julian, Dartmouth basketball coach, is in ever, said In answer to a police officer's- question that they did not act also said capital punishment does not decrease the number of murders. "Most murders are committed when a person is very angry or highly emotional." "Bob" said "He's not going to stop and consider the consequences A planned murder of course is another thing!" Both inmates said tyne prison terms are riot considered by the persons contemplating commls sion of a crime. . "Everybody figures he'll get away with it," they said. NOTHING BETTER THAN JUBILEE CHERRY ICE CREAM June Flavor off the Month CALL BESSEMER 667-9511 Consolidated Dairies BESSEMER, MICH. of Michigan Inc. CALL TWIN CITY DAIRY. HURLEY, WI8. DIAL 581-4484 PHONE WALTER DECKER, IRONWOOD, DIAL 132-0932

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