The Minneapolis Star from Minneapolis, Minnesota on May 13, 1968 · Page 32
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The Minneapolis Star from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 32

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Minneapolis, Minnesota
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Monday, May 13, 1968
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Page 32
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J2B THE MINNEAPOLIS STAR Mon., May 13, 1968 LITTLE CHANGE Minnesota TWIN CITIES: Considerable cloudiness with a chance of an occasional shower or thunder-shower tonight and Tuesday. Warmer tonight. Little temperature change Tuesday. Low tonight 55. High Tuesday 72. Precipitation probabilities: 50 per cent tonight and Tuesday. ALL OTHER ZONES: Variable cloudiness tonight and Tuesday with a chance of scattered showers or thundershow-ers spreading northeastward over the state by late tonight and continuing over much of the state Tuesday. A little warmer in most portions tonight. Continued mild Tuesday. Upper Midwest NORTH DAKOTA: Considerable cloudiness tonight and Tuesday. A chance of widely scattered showers and thunderstorms scattered over the state tonight and Tuesday. Warmer in most of the east tonight. Locally a little cooler Tuesday. SOUTH DAKOTA: Considerable cloudiness tonight or Tuesday. A chance of scattered showers or thunderstorms scattered over the state tonight and Tuesday. Warmer locally in the east portion tonight. A little cooler west Tuesday. IOWA: Considerable cloudiness tonight and Tuesday. jl" I Oofo from U.S. Wf ATHf BUMAU 5S fa M w. FORECAST MAP Monday Night higurci Show Low Trmprrtturri ti pec ltd ItoloUd Prtctpitohon Not Indicottd- Co mult Local Foroca CLOUDINESS is expected to spread northeastward across the Upper Midwest tonight, bringing scattered showers and thunderstorms with it. Local warming is likely tonight in Minnesota, Iowa and Wisconsin. Showers or thunderstorms east tonight. A little warmer tonight. Tuesday, cloudy with a chance of showers or thunderstorms. WISCONSIN: Partly cloudy and warmer tonight. Tuesday cloudv and mild with a chance of thundershowers southeast portion tonight. Five-day Forecasts TWIN CITIES: Temperatures Tuesday through Saturday will average a little above the nor mal high of 69 and low of 45. It will be cooler about midweek, warmer by the weekend. There will be occasional showers diminishing late in the week and totaling to iy2 inch. MINNESOTA: Temperatures are expected to average from normal to 5 degrees above normal. Normal highs are 60 to 68 in the north, 66 to 70 in the south. Normal lows are 38 to 44 in the north, 43 to 48 in the south. It will be cooler by midweek, warmer by the weekend. Occasional showers are in sight. OFFICIAL TEMPERATURES U.S. Weather Bureau Official Readings First column, highest temperature yesterday; second, lowest in 12 hours, ending (i a.m.; third, precipitation in 24 hours ending 6 a.m. ( T-trace). M1NNESOTA-Minneapnlis (iS Alexandria Bern idj i Brainerd Dululh Intl. Falls Redw'd Falls Rochester St. Cloud WISCONSIN Eau Claire Green Bay La Crosse Madison Milwaukee Wausau IOWA Dos Moines 71 M .son City 71 Sioux City 75 SOUTH Aberdeen Hu ron Lemmon Rapid City Walertown 47 Mi 43 43 3S 3S f,( 44 47 41 37 42 35 39 39 57 45 57 DArCOTA- 70 53 72 54 72 IS 71 47 70 51) 65 tit (!7 70 65 62 .01 .49 .13 80 79 fi5 53 55 (iS 7 (4 55 70 65 73 83 81 70 64 NORTH DAKOTA Bismarck 69 53 Devils Lake 64 46 Dickinson 7.'! .49 Fargo 65 54 Grand Forks 63 44 Jamestown 64 45 Minot 67 4 1 Williston 77 50 MONTANA Cilasgow 76 52 Great Falls 66 45 Havre 77 47 Miles City 82 53 Atlanta ' Birmingham Boise Boston Buffalo I Casper ) Chicago Cincinnati j Cleveland j Denver ! Detroit Fort Worth i Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Juneau Kansas City 74 Los Angeles 64 Louisville 70 Memphis 78 Miami 80 New Orleans 86 New York 63 Okla. City Omaha Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh 'Portland.Ore St. Louis Salt L. Citv San Antonio 77 San Diego 62 San Fran. 55 S. St. Marie 71 Seattle 56 Spokane 66 Tampa KK Washington HO .03 .02 OTHER U.C. CITIES Albuquerque 70 47 Anchorage 68 52 . CANADA- Calgary Edmonton Montreal Regina Toronto Vancouver Winnipeg 61 55 65 75 72 51 68 62 66 51 49 49 45 53 46 43 43 48 67 73 76 50 36 63 53 53 69 75 75 54 60 57 55 53 51 44 55 43 72 56 50 42 44 46 70 59 34 30 47 47 48 43 48 .10 .21 .01 .45 .33 .10 .64 .01 .81 .03 .09 .46 .26 .09 .02 .06 .01 AROUND THE WORLD Temperature at midnight CST; Aberdeen, Scotland 39 Mexico City 74 Amsterdam 45 Montevideo, Uru. 64 Ankara 54 Moscow 57 Athens 70 New Delhi 79 Berlin 4S Oslo 41 Brussels 43 Paris .37 Buenos Aires 70 Rio de Janeiro 70 Casablanca 61 Rome 61 Copenhagen 43 Saigon 79 Dublin 45 Stockholm 4S Hong Kong 82 Tel Aviv 64 London 4H Tokyo 59 Madrid 52 Tunis 59 Manila 84 Vienna 54 VITAL STATISTICS Marriages, Births, Deaths and Divorces HENNEPIN COUNTY DEATHS Idwcwd Aiihele, 58, 10120 Washburn Av. S.. Bloominqlon. Clara E. Arndt, 75. Odessa. Ralph R. Boiamon, 75, 3142 NE. Lin-col n St. Joseph M. Bonn, 84, 2507 1st Av. S. Charl.t R. Brankley, 95. 5432 43rd Av. S, Beatrice Brunsell, 52, 7821 Shingle Creek Drive. Brooklyn Park Sophia Burgt, 100, 4149 40th Av. S. Patricia Kay Butler, 21, Indianola, lawo. Raymond J. Fay, 70, Montevideo, Minn. Edith L. Freeman, 60. 2711 15th A.f. S. Margaret E. Hedenberg, 65, Excelsior, Margaret E. Hulburt, 39, 6920 Humboldt Av. N., Brooklyn Center. Peter N. Ibsen, 82, 427 So. Ninth St. Emit Johnson, 79, 801 12th Av. So. Michael Macheledt, 55, 2716 Plymouth Av. N. Martin Norberg, 32, 10020 NW. Redwood St., Coon Rapids. Alice F. Palmer, 80, 4228 Cedar Av. Carl E. Schauer, 46, 2900 E. 22nd SI. Blanche Thuftedal, 38, 3435 NE. Ulysses St. Harry H. Audett, 57, 3629 Oliver Av. Cecelia M. Chase, 67, 3960 Douglas Dr., Crystal. William C. Fallow, 59, 5513 Vincent Av. S. Paul I. Galllck, 61, 3742 Loacin Av. N. Amo H. Haug, 77, Willow Lake, 5.D. Alise O. Jenkins, 62, 515 Harrison St., Anoka. William I. Kelper, 73, 320 13th Av. S., South St. Paul. Jamei H. McKenna, 64, 175 No, Oxford, St. Paul. Molly Mokoff, 81, 523 SE. 5'h St., Waseca. Adrian F. Slam, 57, 318 11th Av. Worthington. Arthur O. Tieva, 61, 12310 28lh Av. N., Plymouth. DIVORCES GRANTED Robert F. Westergreen from Judith J. Westergreen. Judith E. Logerquisl from Lawrence I. Lagerquist. Theodore A. Odegaard from Janice B. Odegaard. Annella Baker from Gary I. Baker. Karen A. Benson trom Owayne C. Benson. Jean C. Hughes from William C. Huqhes. Esther B. Oyrud from LeRoy M. Dyrud. Paul E. Nelson from Eva M. Nelson. Andrea Peet from Roger W Peet. Chorion Pemberton from' Dallas Pern- berton. Mary A. Erickson from Gaylord I. Erick-son. Janet Stanley from Richard Stanley. Maeomia Peterson from Charles Peterson. Sandra J. Foster from Robert D. Foster. Ann M. Grisim from Wayne R Grisim. Carol M. Elder from Leonard S. Elder. Mareth A. Negaard from William F. Ne- gaard. Esla E. Rosen from Stanley Rosen. Barbara L. Stuber from Jnmts I. Stubir. Edward L. Matlhyt from Clarita L. Matthys. Kenneth J. Dejarlais from Jessie M. De- Jarlais. COMMUNICABLE DISEASES NEW THIS YEAR Cases Deaths Cases Deaths Heoa'itis 3 Measles 1 Influenza 0 Scarlet Fever ... 0 Tuberculosis .... 0 Inactive 0 Active 0 Gonorrhea 32 Salmonella 3 Syphilis 0 76 4 36 34 37 11 26 420 18 8 DEATHS LOCAL WEATHER DATA (Minneapolis Hourly Temperatures on Page 1A) (Readings Today) Record high, 89 in 1900. Record law, 29 in 1953. High year ago, 60. Low, 44 Precipitation from 1 a.m. to 7 a.m., none. 7 a.m. humidity, 71. Sunrise: 5:47 a.m. Sunset: 8:33 p.m. Moonrise: 10:48 p.m. Moonset: 6:10 a.m. .09 HtQtr. Full LastQtr. New May 5 May 12 May 18 May 27 (Readings From Midnight to Midnight) Highest temperature 65, lowest 42. Highest humidity 96 at 7 a.m., lowest 43 at 6 p.m. Precipitation .01 inch. Total for month .27, departure from normal .-.80. Total for year, 5.94, departure from normal .01. Required Heating Units (One method of figuring healing requirements is to calculate how many degrees a day's average temperature fell below 65, the point at which artificial heat is generally considered necessary. The resulting figure can be used to estimate fuel consumption.) (Since July 1) May 12, 1968, 11 required heating units. Year atio, 22. Normal, 10. Total number of degrees below 65 this healing season 7,661, last season 8,327, normal 8,159. Star Calendar Public events today: ON STAGE "Tosca" 8 p.m., Northrop Memorial Auditorium, university. Admission and reservations. LECTURES Enjoying the Arts 8 p.m., North Hennepin State Junior College, 317 2nd Av. NW., Usseo. TUESDAY ON STAGE "Carmen" 8 p.m., Northrop Auditorium, university, Metropolitan Opera. Admission and reservations. LECTURES "Food Production Versus Exploding World Population Is There A Way Out of This Impending World Crisis?" 7:30 p.m., 213 Millard Hall, university. "Language in the Chimpanzee?" 8 p.m., Room 133 Physics building, university, Psychology Professor David Premack of the University of California, speaker. FILMS "Introduction to Denmark," "Scandinavian Arts and Crafts," "Welcome to Scandinavia" 12:30 and 2 p.m., Heritage Hall, Minneapolis Public Library. CLIFFORD E. ANDERSON Services for Clifford E. Anderson, 52, Wahpeton, N. D., former Minneapolis man who died Saturday, will be 1:30 p.m. Tuesday in Wahpeton at the United Church of Christ, with burial at Wahpeton. Mr. Anderson was director of instructors at the State School of Science in Wahpeton. He was a graduate of Dunwoody Institute in Minneapolis; the IBM School at Endicott, N. Y., and Northwestern University. Surviving are his widow, Kathleen; a daughter, Heidi; his father. Andrew E., and a sister, Mrs. De Lores Powley, both of Minneapolis. Services are beine handled bv Vertin's mortuary in Wahpeton. MABEL L. ANDERSON Services for Mrs. Mabel L. Anderson, 76, 5517 Glendale Av. S., who died Friday, will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday in Mount Olivet Lutheran Church, with burial in Lakewood Cemetery. Mrs. Anderson was a member of Mount Olivet Lutheran Church. She is survived by husband, Reuben E.; three daughters, Mrs, Bernard Haapala, Dassel, Minn., Mrs. Wayne Larson, Cokato, Minn., and Mrs. Lyle Appleyard, Denver, Colo.; a son, Robert E., Minneapolis; five sisters, Minnie, Edythe and Helen Nyberg, and Mrs. Carl Isaacson, all of Minneapolis, and Mrs. Harry Molgren, Berkeley, Mich.; 11 grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. Reviewal began Sunday at Werness Brothers mortuary, 3500 W. 50th St. Memorials to the Rolling Acres Home and School for the Retarded are preferred. MRS. BARBARA ASKANAS Services for Mrs. Barbara As-kanas, 63, 1726 Newton Av. N., who died Sunday, will be at 3 p.m. Wednesday at Hodroff & Sons -Aaron Mortuary, 1306 Plvmouth Av., with burial in United Hebrew Brotherhood Cemetery, Richfield. Mrs ' Askanas was born in Poland and had lived in Minne apolis 21 years. She is survived by her husband, Karl. KENNETH W. BATES Services for Kenneth W. Bates, 49, 7501 Olympia St., Golden Valley, who died Saturday, will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday in Reformation Lutheran Church, 2544 Hwy. 100, St. Louis Park, with burial in Ft. Snelling National Cemetery. Survivors Include his widow, Mnronrpt- a daughter. Mrs. Ro bert Korstad, Minneapolis; a son, Donald, Minneapolis; his mother. Mrs. Lthe Bates, wasn- inatnn D C: two sisters. Mrs. Edna Betters, Washington, and Mrs Mildred Watkins. Chicago, 111.; and two brothers, Loven, Minneapolis, and Charles, Ana-cortes, Wash. Reviewal was to begin today , at Werness Brothers Mortuary, 3500 w. 5Utn M. MERLE L. TOWLE Services for Merle L. Towle. 19. 1417 Aldrich Av. N who was shot to death Friday, will be at 2 p.m. luesday at the Akkerman mortuary, Mora, Minn., with burial in Brook Park. Survivors include his father, Ernest, 59, who was critically wounded in the same incident; his mother, Vera; three brothers, Elwood, Brook Park; Eldon, Coon Rapids, and Leo, Spring Lake Park; two sisters, Mrs. Marvin Holum and Mrs. Don Prior, both of St. Paul. Visitation at the mortuary was scheduled to begin today. The shootings, according to police, grew out of a noisy party held in the downstairs apartment of the building in which the victims lived. Fairfax Editor Dies at 83 FAIRFAX, Minn. (Special) Services for Mrs. Catherine M. Sheire, 83, former editor of the Fairfax Standard, weekly publication, who died Sunday, will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Fairfax Methodist Church, with burial in Fairfax. Mrs. Sheire had been editor of the paper 30 yer.rs. She was a former secretary of the Minnesota Columnist's Association and in 1941 was a charter member or the Minnesota Press Women. Survivors include her husband, Edward, former publisher of the Standard; a son, Fred M., who now operates the weekly; two sisters, Mrs. E. L. Wick, Lewiston, Idaho, and Mrs. Martha Hohenthner, St. Paul, and a brother, W. C. Meier, also of St. Paul. Visible Satellites Sightings furnished by the G. T. Schjeldahl Co., Northfield, Minn. TODAY Echo II, 10:02 p.m., 34 above NW horizon, SW to NE. TUESDAY Echo II, 10:27 p.m., 19 above NW horizon, SW to NE. Pageos, 1:12 a.m., 43 above E horizon, S to N, 4:13 a.m., 47 above NW horizon, SW to NE. NATI PC. lip i By Ea Conditions for Disposal of Northeastern Minnesota Development B Association Building The Northeastern Minnesota Development Association is considering several offers to purchase its building located at 4832 Grand Avenue, Duluth. In order that all interested parties will have an equal opportunity to bid on this facility, beginning May 13, 1968, and extending until midnight, June 1, 1968, the Association will be accepting offers of purchase or offers of intent to acquire ownership of the property. Parties interested in making an offer on this property should do so in writing on or before June 1, 1968. The Association reserves the right to accept any bid in its sole discretion and to reject any or all bids. Anyone wishing to tour the building may do so by making an appoint-tinnt through the Association office. Rids received on or before June 1, 1968, will be acted upon by the Association's officers and directors on or after June 2, 1968. 1 J Location: 4832 Grand Avenue, Duluth, Minnesota. Approximately 59,000 square feet of floor space. Modern, well located, re-inforced concrete and brick building ... 4 floors and basement, Adjacent to railroad siding and interstate interchange. For Bidding Information, Forms and Full 'Details Write: NORTHEASTERN MINNESOTA DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATION (Non-Profit) SOO'Alworth Bldg., Duluth, Minn. 55802 Phone 218 722-1484 oth! to pun grit U mM r IfiS(Ql(SD11(g(Sn 'Jeepster Commando' Station Wagon. Work car, fun car, sports car! Bucket seats, 'Jeep' 4-wheel drive. Options include V-6 with automatic transmission, power brakes, air conditioning. Other 'Jeepster' models to choose from: Roadster, Pick-up and Convertible. 'Jeep' Wagoneer. What other family wagon gives you the extra traction, extra safety of 'Jeep' 4-wheei drive? You've got twice the "grip" on steep hills, slippery streets. All the options of any fine wagon: V-8 power, automatic shift, power steering, power brakes, air conditioning, etc. 'vM?r kOT lea's V t. x . a - , v - wmro 2,- t! " - v i 'JeeD G adiator. Toucn as mov r.nmp.! 120" or 126"wheelbase; 7 or 8-foot pick up box; GVW's 5000 to 7000 lbs.; optional V-8 and automatic transmission; 3 power take-off points, bucket seats. 'Jeep' 4-wheel drive is standard. 'Jeep' Universal. The original little "tough guy." Imitated but never duplicated. Bucket seats. Optional V-6. Wide choice of colors, metal and fabric tops. Works hard, plays harder! Famous for its high resale value. Special equipment such as snow plows, winches, etc., is available for all 'Jeep' vehicles. eel drive. Irsve it in (See us for a test drive) Lindahl Oldsmobile, Inc. Crystal Motors, Inc. Iepy4wh You ve got to i 1900 W. 78th Street Minneapolis, Minnesota 866-8461 Hwy. 52 & 63 Avenue N. Brooklyn Park, Minnesota 537-3623 Hartzell Motor Company Park 'Jeep' Sales, Inc. 4936 France Avenue S. Minneapolis, Minnesota 926-1693 Hwy. 7 at Wooddale St. Louis Park, Minnesota 929-0403 fawpslcrwrt JrcpitorCommando arc tradQrrrarkS'Cif YcWctes made bjr,and only b. KA1SCR Jocp CORPORATION ! TIRE SALE! ARMSTRONG PREMIUM QUALITY GUARANTEE 1 . lifetime guarantee against all defects in materials and workmanship. 2. Lifetime guarantee against rim cuts, blowouts, running over glass, tin cans, spikes, stone bruises, curb damage. COME AND GET 'EM -PREMIUM 4-PLY TIRES, 120 LEVEL, 20 BETTER THAN MANUFACTURERS' ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT! ARMSTRONG PREMIUM PT 120 TIRES Full 4-Ply Nylon Full Guarantee SIZE SALE PRICE 7.3514 $40.25 SI7.8 7.7514-7.7515 42.75 I8.8 8.2514-8.1515 47.05 20.88 8.5514-8.4515 "52.05 21.88 8.8514-9.0015 59.25 23.88 Federal Excise Tax add $2.06 to $2.81 Add $3 for Whire Walk Prices Plus Tax Car Owners: Note how Inexpensive the 8.85x14 Tire Is BUDGET TERMS WE AM NOT OPEN SUNDAYS EST. 1922 fck TIRE CENTER-81 1 5th Ave. S. FE 2-8931 TIRE DEPT. OPEN MON. & THURS. EVE. Z ACROSS STREET FROM NORMANDY HOTEL THIS WEEK at C if iniinnnli5 JN the tribune IKIBUNt MORNING -1 X 0 mm Wyman fill Pi mm j mmmmmmmimMmmm Halfway House-Hope for Those on the Way Back Alcoholics who are discharged from Willmar State Hospital ? otten return to surroundings which encourage drinking. One way to avoid this is the halfway house, a home where alcoholics can adjust to life after treatment. Mark Wvmnn will tell about halfway houses in Minnesota. His report will appear Tuesday in The Minneapolis Tribune. Excerpts From Gus Grssom's 'Gemn' Story Lt. Col. Virgil I. Grissom was writing a book about the Gemini space program when he was one of three astronauts killed in the 1967 Apollo spacecraft fire. The book, edited with the co-operation of his widow, tells of the astronaut's life and his personal philosophies. Excerpts from the book, "Gemini," will appear in The Tribune this week through Saturday. Order TODAY! See your carrier or farm service route salesman, call your dealer or write us. In the Twin Cities area, call 372-4343. re IN with the TRIB! . i ArSrSi- --

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