Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 13, 1965 · Page 18
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 18

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Tuesday, July 13, 1965
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1965. Mart Edges Off Sluggishly Soon After Noon Hour NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market edged off sluggishly early this afternoon as doubt overhung Wall Street about latest news developments. The Street was awaiting news of President Johnson's news conference, expected to deal with U.S. involvement in Viet Nam. The market had a firm-to- Chicago Finds Another Bomb CHICAGO (AP)—A fire bomb was found today at the headquarters of a cab company moments before it would have ex- highei opening, and trading ticked along at a brisk rate, but this stopped abruptly and the rate became even more sluggish than Monday's. The best early prices were shaded but enough gainers remained to give the market a mixed appearance. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off .82 at 877.14. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was down .3 at 323.3 with industrials down .3, rails down .3 and utilities down .3. National Cash Register was down 2% at 82 on a block of 19,900 shares. Steadiness was shown by some wheelhorse stocks, among them American Telephone, Standard Oil (New Jersey), Goodrich, United Aircraft and Montgomery Ward, all up fractions. Du Pont remained ahead nearly a point after backing away from an initial 1-point advance. .Prices were mixed in light trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were mixed in slow dealings. U.S. Treasury bonds declined slightly. Stock Market Open House Wednesday Night at Bible Camp Open house will be held at the Lake Superior Bible Camp chapel service at 7:30. Junior Week speakers are the Rev. and Mrs. William H e n d- ricks, Minneapolis,* formerly of Ironwood, and August Mat e r o, Area Child Evangelism director. After the services, refre s h - ments will be served by the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church. The public is invited. ploded The bomb was described as a glass jar of gasoline. A firecracker was attached to the jar. A lighted cigarette was attached to the firecracker. An employe quickly snuffed out the cigarette The target was the Abernathy Taxi Association on the South Side — one of the independent concerns that has been operating during the current strike of drivers for the Checker and Yellow cab companies. A fire bomb with a burning fuse was hurled from a passing automobile into the parking lot j to " establish ^'sleeping B*ea'r Park Proposal Draws Support By RICHARD P. POWERS A. P. Regional Service Governor Signs 21 More Bills LANSING (AP)--Gov George Romney signed two more budget bills worth $14.4 million and 19 other mostly - routine measures into law today. The budget bills provide $13.7 million for 36 state agencies involved in regulation and licensing, and $673,000 'n community airport assistance funds. The budget bills are the eighth and ninth signed by the governor. With no sections vetoed today, the budget continued toward its estimated $819.2 million level. Three more budget bills remain to be signed but Romney has indicated that no major provisions will be vetoed. The regulatory Cervices budg- "' H l'" r :°"" '""'"" bm et was up $1.8 million over last WAbHIJNUlUJN (Af) — A Dill , _ . _i___,i f,,nrtc rnco of the Continental Air Transport Co. on the near West Side Monday night It burst into flames near one of the 90 parked buses but was extinguished quickly. There was no damage. Continental operates buses plying between downtown hotels jfg a n,"'ln" very large" measure, anri fVHarp nnri Miriwav flir- .. '_ t ,,._ _„_->. ° ». Dunes National Park in Michigan drew general support today at a hearing before a Senate Interior subcommittee. Sen. Philip A. Hart, D-Mich., year and airport funds rose $173,460. •The Michigan Civil Rights Commission budget rose by more than half to $634,414 and will, said Romney, "insure and O'Hare and Midway airports. Police expressed doubt there was any connection between the author o the bill said he is Michigan of the best state pro- coSced the people of Mich- S ram of illsul ' in e tne ful1 numan convinced tne people 01 MICH rightg Qf aU ltg citizens of any state in the nation " The Workmen's Compensation Department won a $270,000 boost and the State Insurance support its enactment. Sen. Patrick McNamara, D- Mich., the co-snonsor, said in statement that the population fire missiles and the black pow- Qf tne midwest novis more der bombs that have caused tn 6Q million and tnat area is heavy damage to buildings in the last six days. Authorities speculated that a deranged person with an in- going to require more outdoor recreation land. Gov. George Romney of Michigan in a statement submitted got a $180,000 general fund increase. Romney approved another bill increasing the workmen's compensation appeal board by two members and shortening terms RECEIVES DEGREE— Peter Ryskewecz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roman Ryskewecz, 234 W. Aurora St., was graduated from Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, in June. He received his bachelor of arts degree -with a dual major in French and English. He also received a Secondary Education Certificate. Attending the g^ad- uation were his parents and Gary Ryskewecz, Ironwood; Mr. and Mrs. Bert Reinerio and Robert Reinerio, Milwaukee, and Mr. and Mrs. Ned G. Anderson, Morton Grove, 111. Some 1,600 graduates and undergraduates received their degrees after being addressed by Sargent Shriver, head of the Peace Corps. Peter has a position as French teacher at South Haven. Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Consumers Pw Cont Can Det Edison Dow Chem DU Pont East Kod Ford. Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gen Tel Gerber Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Inland Stl Int Bus Mch Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mont Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stauff Ch Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. D—Down. feriority or persecution complex b6 Ral h A MacMullen , direc- may be responsible for the tor Qf tne Michlgan Department bomb attacks. _ f conservation, said, "the citi- 'Thcre are a lot of people zens of Michigan, indeed, the en- walking around that want to be Ure nati need ' this important ' i r - e ^?, m ™ iS fl OI £ r addition to our system of na- Robert J Quinn said in an interview. "They do things like this to impress people." Dr. Edward J. Kelleher, chief of psychiatry in Circuit Court,' said the bombings may be the six tc Other bills signed: —Increase the state subsidy for tuberculosis hospitalization from $4 to $6 per patient per day. —Give authority to Depart- recreation j ment of Agriculture to regulate | food products where contami- Romney said he has express- nation may injure customers, ed his concern to the secretary this an outgrowth of the botulism tional parks and areas. of the interior that the establishment of the 51,000 - acre park, work of a disturbed person who j th Lake ' Micnigan snor e - " - NOON QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP) — Following is a selected list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Allied Ch 47 7 /8 U V 4 Am Can 47% U Ya 11% D i/s 67% U % 361/4 D V 4 35% 20% D % 663/4 D 1/8 453/4 D V 4 593/8 D % 52% 1QV2 U % 236 81% D % 53V8 U VB 80 9634 D Ya 36V 8 U i/s 46 D Yz 35Vs 573/4 U % 5 % 43 7 / 8 desires to wreak revenge on in stltutlons he feejs are persecuting him. Since the bombings began last Wednesday night, police have reported a rash of bomb threats telephoned to police headquarters. Most of the calls were attributed to cranks. The latest explosion was early Monday in a garage of a West Side Ice cream dispensing firm. The blast, which damaged three trucks, came only four hours after another explosion at the lower-level of the Wrigley building on the north bank of the Chicago River. The other two explosions, one Wednesday night and the other Saturday night, damaged buildings in the Loop area. scare of several years ago. —Transfer Camp Lavictoire, near Grayling, from the State in the northern part of the Low- j Corrections Department to the er Peninsula, may cause some: State Social Welfare Department for use as a conservation- rehabilitation camp. The governor also vetoed a citizens to suffer financial hard- 4651/2 D IVz '83 D Ys 54 56 3 /8 49y 8 D Vs 55V 2 D i/4 'Every effort should be made," he said, "to draft enab- strictly technical measure ling legislation which will insure which he said was more ade- proper protection to school dis- quately covered in another bill tricts and private landowners in! passed and signed earlier this the lakeshore area. Rep. Robert P. Griffin, R- Mich., who in previous years year. The bill provided for transfer of financial reporting responsi- had proposed his own version of bility from tne heretofore elect- a lakeshore bill, said m u c h ^auditor general tc i the progress has been made since July 1961, when Hart introduced a bill to include some 1,600 private homes and 77,000 acres within the park boundaries. epartment of administration. 34% U Ya 327/8 U 1/8 483/4 D 673/4 D 39V 2 553/4 D 40V4 D 681/s U 80 U 48V4 7734 u 44% U 59% D 47 D 393/8 3 /4 1/4 1/8 VB 1/8 VB Vi Va VB Will Explain New Device NEW DELHI, India (AP) — The Indian government will use radio broadcasts, movies and mobile teams to explain a new birth control device to thousands of women. But it is also counting on village gossip to spread the word. Health Minister Dr. Sushila Nayar told a . news conference Monday that the government hopes more than a million women will be using the cheap plastic device within eight months. The population of food-short India increases about 12 million annually. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady: wholesale buying prices unchanged to % higher; 93 .score AA 58 3 /4; 92 A 58%; 90 B 57 3 /4; 39 C 57; cars 90 B 58V2; 89 C 58. Eggs steady; WHolesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better Grade A whites 30; mixed 30; mediums 26V2', standards 27; dirties unquoted; checks 21Vfe. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 5,000; butchers steady to 50 higher; 1-2 190-220 Ib 25.2525.50; 55 head at 25.75; mixed 1-3 190-250 Ibs 24.50-25.25; 2-3 220-280 Ibs 24.00-24.75; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 21.00-21.75; 400-450 Ibs 20.50-21.25; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 19502.50; 50-600 Ibs 18.75-19.75. Cattle 2,50; calves 15; slaughter steers uneven; several loads high choice and prime 1,150-1,325 Ib 27.50-27.75; choice l,000-l,?.00 Ibs 26.00-27.50; mixed good and choice 25.00-25.75; load high choice and prime 983 Ib slaughter heifers 25.75; choice 750-1,000 IbS 23.50-25.25. Monorail Reported to Have a Large Deficit TOKYO (AP) — The 8.2-mile monorail between Tokyo and its International Airport was reported today to have run up an $800,000 deficit since It opened eight months ago. Major executive changes appeared Imminent to an effort to make the venture August Draft Call Is Given LANSING (AP) - Michig a n's August draft call will total 1,117 down 58 from July's total, the Selective Service System said Monday. Gogebic County will not be required to furnish any men during the month. Ontonagon County's quota is one man. Committee to Study Parks LANSING (AP) -House Con- ;ervation Committee members jlan to follow the crowds to Michigan's state parks and recreation facilities this summer — to study whether those facilities are adequate for the crowds. "We are making on-the-spot studies of our state parks during their peak season and evaluating the total problem, including shortcomings in sanitation and service facilities wherever they may exist," said Rep. Joseph Snyder, D-St. Clair Shores, committee chairman. Snyder said the studies will include related areas such as fisheries, restoration of trout in the Great Lakes, sea lamprey con trol, lake poisoning to prevenl fish overpopulation, expansion of water access sites forestry major construction and informa tion dealing with financing. Realtors Continued from Page One tiac and said that through those experiences he learned it is im portant to hire competent talew to lay out the industrial park He said manufacturers wan zoning protection and that they prefer to move into a commun ity where the local governmen is willing to cooperate on such matters as taxation, assess ments and zoning. In concluding the meet ing Fr. Cappo urged area residents to continue their financial sup port of GO-INC and declared "I'm sure in a few years the area will reap the harvest o GO-INC's efforts." Legion Club Slates Dinner Meet Tonight A meeting of Ironwood Amer ican Legion Post 5 will be held this evening in the Legion club rooms at 8. Home baked pasties a salad, dessert and beverages will be served at 7:15 p.m. Ta bles will be set up so there wil be no standing in line. During the business meeting More Efficient Bomb Reported By THE ASSOCIATED PRES1 PARIS (AP) — The French Atomic Energy Commission says France has begun making a more efficient atomic bomb for use as a warhead for mis siles. A report Monday night said researchers concentrated las year on developing a warhead for ground - to - ground missiles designed to serve as the inter mediary between atomic bomb carried by Mirage IV jet fight er-bombers and the Polaris-type missiles planned for French submarines. White Pine CPA to Accountant Position Richard S. Bear, certified public accountant, White Pine was named vice chairman o the Upper Peninsula Chapter o the Michigan Association o Certified Public Accountants a a meeting which was held re cently at the Northland Hotel in Marquette. Elected chai r man for the coming year wa Donald W. Haapala, a partne in the CPA firm of Schneider Larche & Haapala in Escanaba ?. E. Dear Jr. Has Fellowship R. Ernest Dear Jr., who has been principal at the Morrice, "Mich., high school three years, las resigned that position, on being awarded a Hinman Graduate Fellowship. This fellowship is unrestricted as to field but limited to candidates for the doctoral degree who qualify as resident of Mich- gan. The stipend is $2,000, payable in nine monthly installments ^m September to June, plus exemption from course fees. Dear is now attending summer session at Michigan State University, East Lansing, and will complete his last year of work for doctorate in education there. He is field director for the Jlinton-Shiawasee Counties vocational education survey, and previously taught in Grand Rapids Harrison Junior High School and South High School seven years. Dear, his wife, Barbara, and their children, Debra, Sandy and Craig, are now residing at Cherry Lane, on the MSU campus. Insurance Rate Boost Rejected LANSING (AP) — The State Insurance Department rejected today a proposed 22 per cent average increase in homeowner insurance rates. But Insurance Commissioner Allen Mayerson warnec* that the rates could go up if the insurance companies can produce enough statistical support for their request. The increase would have averaged about $10-S12 per year per homeowner and totaled about $25 million annually throughout the state, said Mayerson. Rates had been decreased three times since April 1960. "They decreased a little too far and their experience turned sour," Mayerson told newsmen. He said a return to the area of 1960 rates is probably justified providing the companies can properly allocate increases on a basis of which types of policies have been losing money. Homeowners' policies cover fire, liability, burglary, theft and so-called extended coverage against windstorm, vandalism and other disasters. ' The request was turned down, said Mayerson, because it was based on national claims experience, which he said differs markedly from Michigan. The proposed rate increase would have boosted costs in various categories by from 8 to 44 per cent. Mayerson said homeowners' policy claims last year were more than half again as high as the insurance companies' break-even point. He said most of the trouble lies in small claims — those of $50 or less. Mayerson said he wans the companies to go to a $50 deductible format or else charge significantly higher rates for- policyholders desiring full coverage. GOP Criticizes Clevenger's Vote The Republican Congressional Committee has charged that Rep. Raymond F. Clevenger voted to discourage home ownership and to encourage f a m - ilies instead to become renters "on a huge federal dole." Noting that families earn i n g as much as $11.200 a year could qualify for the federal rent subsidy program, which was passed by the House of Representatives on a close vote June 30, the committee said the congressman's vote for this legislation "represented a complete disregard for the families in his district who work and save to build or buy homes ol their own." The committee charged the legislation will also increase rents generally across the country. "This federal rent system will provide a subsidy to qualifying low and middle income families at the expense of unsubsidized families who will end up paying for the program." the OOP group charged. "It wir. provide unequal opportunity in housing by government decree It wil provide, in short, a disincentive to home ownership and a tremendous incentive instead to families to become renters on a huge Federal dole administered out of Washington. "Without question, this is t h e most radical housing legislation ever to come before the Con gress. Aside from its astronomical cost —expected to t o t a more than $6 billion —this legis lation will help to create a sub sidized society financed by the ambitious and the industrious As one Democ r a 11 c congress man stated during House de bate on the bill: 'This rent subsidy plan provides reverse i n centive for families to earn less and get more from the federa government. This absurd pro posal not only kills family i n centive to improve rental con ditions by its own efforts, but i also destroys the cherished goa of home ownership.' "By caving in to administra tion pressure, the congressman from this district has moved the country another step toward an ever - increasing dependence on government and away from the principles of self-relianc and Initiative which made i great." Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW Admitted londay: Mrs. Lawrence Chan- onais, Hurley, Mrs. Will lam Juzza, 511 E. Houk St., surgery; /erner A. Kuula, Hurley, Don- Id Trevarthen, Ramay, Charles Pedersen, Wat e rs- meet, Mrs. Maggie lafolla, 405 liver St., George H Johns o n, 22 Douglas Blvd , Mrs. S u 1 o tfattson, 872 Sunset Road, Mrs. Myrtle Richards, 100 E. Hard- ng Ave., medical Discharged Monday: Mrs. Elen Koponen, Bessemer; Thoms Wasley, Mrs. William Wick and baby, Mrs Charles Keeon, Kalervo Tupanen, Mrs. Eugene Johnson, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefleld. Admitted Monday Davis Annis, Gary, Ind., Micnael G a i c h . Wakefield, medical; Patrick Kehoe, Marenisco. surgerj. Discharged Monday. Mrs. Gerald Smith, Ewcn; Matti Eri- cainen, Bessemer: John Busch, Anvil. Reds Say Planes Crossed Border TOKYO (AP) — Red Chin broadcast two warnings to th United States today on the basi of its story denied at th Scientists Continued from Page One figure the weaker the signal, the thicker the atmosphere For the next 9 hours and 35 minutes the spacecraft will send engineering data. Playback of the picture tape will start automatically at 5:40 a.m., with the first signals being received at Johannesburg at 5:52 a.m. Transmission of each picture will take eight hours and 35 minutes. Each of the 40,000 dots in a picture is made up of six bits of data. To avoiu confusion over the extreme distance, the data will be sent slowly, at a rate of 8 1-3 bits per second instead of the 10,700 bits per second rate at which the pictures were recorded. Briefly Told The Hurley American Legion Post will have a regular meeting at 8 Wednesday night in the clubrooms Final plans will be made for the picnic to be held July 25. The House Committee will meet at 7. The Ironwood Slow-pitch Softball game scheduled for this evening will be played Wednesday evening. Food Market Has New Owner Confident that the economy of ,he area will shortly be on the upswing, John T. Bennetts of 819 E. Florence St., has purchased the former Food Shops Inc., at 428 E. McLeod Avenue Now known as Jack's Food Shop Inc., the actual operation las undergone little change Thirteen persons are employed and the shop features groceries Daked goods, meat and a cater ing service. However, considerable renova tion and remodeling in the bak ery department has been done and more is expected in the fu ture, Bennetts said. The new owner, who was born at Calumet, came to Iron wood in 1920 and became associ ated with Reid's Cash & Carr; Food Store for 18 years prio: to entering the armed serivces in 1942. While in the service h was stationed with the 101st Air borne Division and served over seas for 24 months. Upon hi return to Ironwood he became associated with the A & P Store as meat department manager, a position he held until his pur chase of the food shop on Ma> 1. Bennetts was a board mem ber of the original Junior Cham ber of Commerce and was- a m ber of the board of the Ironwoo American Legion Post and che de gare of the Gogeblc Count Voiture, 40 et 3 in 1961. He is also a member of both the Ironwood Elks Lodge and the Gogebic Country Club. toard Requested fo Take Lead in Summer Sports The Hurley Joint School Dls« rict Board of Education met in regular session Monday evening at the J. E. Murphy High School. The board was approached by Edward Erspamer and Fel i x Patrltto. of the Hurley City Council, in an effort to procure a more balanced sports p r o gram in the city during the summor. On behalf of the city council, Irspamer stated that the athletic program in the city has taken a downward trend in the past few years ano the school should be the leader in getting some of the programs back into effect as as well as starting new types of recreation for those chll d r e n who don't play baseball, football and other organized sports. The school has the qualified personnel to get tVf .e programs off the ground, as well as the power to tax the entire school district to aid in the support of the program, Erspamer continued. The entire school district would benefit from the well-round e d summer program, stated Erspamer, In the sponsorship of little league teams, superv i s e d swimming classes, and all other kinds of supervised recreation. * * * Spokesmen for the board stated the plan would be taken under consideration and all aspects of the program would be considered before a decision is reached. Fatritto, in conjunction wi t h Ersparner's remarks, took the floor and asked the board for Immediate use of the Memorial Football Field for a Little League and Softball lea g u e field. Board members stated that they would also investigate that proposal and would contact Pct- ritto on its decision as soon as possible. in other business, the Iron Belt School was represented at the meeting and requested that the school be included in the hot lunch program starting this coming school year. "More than one-half of the students in the school come and stay the entire day without having a hot lunch," stated Iron Belt spokesmen. The board stated that it would investigate the possibility of such Pentagon — that U.S. plane flew over the Chinese borde town of Hok'ou during raids o North Viet Nam Sunday. Coupled with these was an an nouncement that the Peking re gime signed an agreement t furnish economic and t'echnica assistance to North Viet Nam No details were disclosed. The warnings, set forth in the official Peking People's Daily and the Chinese army's newspaper, were relayed abroad by Radio Peking. Both referred to the alleged overflight. "The Chinese People's Liberation Army is now ready and in full battle array," the People's Dai^y said. "We will not act unless attacked; if attacked we will certainly hit back." The army's daily said "the U.S. air intrusion over Hok'ou," in Yunnan Province 170 miles northwest of Hanoi, and bombing of the nearby North* Vietnamese town of Lao Cai (similarly unconfirmed by American authorities) "have aroused the utmost indignation of all commanders and fighters of the Chinese People's Liberation Army." Government Rejects Opposition Demands SEOUL, Korea (AP) — The South Korean government today rejected opposition demands for new parliamentary elections before the National Assembly an undertaking and that would contact the school's it hot lunch personnel and inquire about the feasibility of the request. The next thing on the agenda was the accepting of bids for the district's school transportation routes. Seven bids were submitted and they were then turned over to the Superintendent of Scho ola takes up the question of ratify-: James Mezzano Jr. to tabulate, ing the recent Japan-Soutr Korea amity treaty. THE WEATHER Joseph Matrella, who was named on the Dean's List at Northland College, is a resident of Bessemer, and not Ironwood, as was reported in the recently published list. Hoefr, Maki Chosen For Advisory Team John Hoeft, resident manager of the Huss Ontonagon Mill Reception" of' the first oicturel Division ' Hoerner Boxes Inc., is expected to be completl and Eugene Maki design engi- about 2:30 pm After two more neer ' en g"i ee ring department, hours of P tngnVeringS e White Pine CT °PP er Co '; a r , e transmission of the second pic- """""' °°"°" TT " n< "* Da "" 1 ° " " ture will begin. If 21 pictures are sent, the last should be in the hands of earth scientists July 24. PASADENA, Calif. (AP) — One more day to Mars! Jet Propulsion Laboratory tracking engineers said Mariner among seven Upper Penins u la industrial leaders that have House Passes Jobs' Proposal WASHINGTON (AP) — House members are interested in spreading the available summer government jobs around in Washington. They passed a bill Monday, 336-22, which would apply the principle of apportionment among the states that now holds for career government positions. The House was told that about 4,500 of the 6,600 temporary government jobs last summer were filled by residents of the Dis- TEMPERA.TURES IN IRONWOOD Tuesday, July 13, 11)05. For 24 hr. pcrod ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 10 p.in 67 Midnight 70 2 a.m. 66 4 a.m. BO|Noon Humidity 95 per cent. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.70; Noon 2B.79. and summarize them. They will be acted upon at a future meeting. * * * A communication from the Blue Cross Insurance Company was read to the board by Mezzano which stated the company's appreciation to the board and a n!m" eg formally accepted the district's plan for the 1965-66 school year at the same rate as last year. The board then reviewed bids submitted for the repair of the Saxon School roof and the con- 6 a.m. 10 a.m 06 THESCATEDP THE ASSOCATED PRESS tract was awarded to J o s e p h Albany, clear High Low Free. 82 47 Albuquerque, cloudy 91 62 Atlanta, rain 84 66 Bismarck, clear .07 79 58 .08 M M .02 11 been appointed to advise Michl- trict of Columbia or neighboring gan Tech officials in curriculm Maryland and Virginia. The bill planning for an associate degree program In mechanical technology at Tech's Sault Ste Marie branch. The two year program, now in its third year of operation at now goes to the Senate. Will Try Again to Settle Differences WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen- Boise, clear 7^ 52 Boston, clear 76 59 Buffalo, cloudy .... 79 M Chicago, cloudy — 75 68 Cincinnati, clear ... 83 59 Cleveland, clear ... 75 M Denver, cloudy .... 91 56 Des Moines, cloudy 88 77 Detroit, cloudy 82 61 Fairbanks, rain — 78 60 Fort Worth, clear .. 99 75 Helena, clear 68 42 Honolulu, cloudy ... 85 78 Indianapolis, cloudy 82 59 Jacksonville, cloudy 88 70 Juneau, cloudy 66 54 Kansas City, clear . 92 77 Los Angeles, clear . 77 61 Louisville, clear ... 86 63 Memphis, clear — 88 68 Miami, cloudy 84 76 Milwaukee, cloudy . 82 67 Mpls -St.P., cloudy 80 69 New Orleans, clear. 92 71 New York, clear ... 83 63 " .. Okla. City, clear .. 100 74 Omaha, clear 91 74 M Philadelphia, cloudy 81 62 Phoenix, cloudy ... 106 76 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 83 56 Ptlnd. Me., clear ... 83 57 Ptlnd, Ore., clear .. 78 57 Rapid City, clear .. 79 54 Richmond, cloudy ..70 66 St. Louis, clear 86 66 Salt Lk. City, cloudy 85 M San Diego, cloudy .. 70 61 San Fran., cloudy .. 63 52 Seattle, clear 74 57 Tampa, cloudy 87 74 Washington, cloudy 80 70 79 60 71 .05 .39 M Regional Meeting On Education Set DETROIT (AP)—The first 0 six regional meetings to discuss Wednesday at a speed of" 9,887 J< Caspary, coordinator of tech- foreign aid authorization bill. ' Sunset today 8:51. Sunrise to' " ' "' * J "~" " " nical education for Tech's Dl- They broke up a meeting last morrow 5:21. Moonrise tonight 4 early today was 133,094,110 Soo> trains highly skilled tech- ate and House conferees meet Winnipeg, cloudy miles from earth, 358,291 miles nicia ns in order to help allevi- for the. 10th time today for an- (M-M'.ssing) from Mars and approaching Its ate tne technical manpow e r other try at settling their major, camera date with that planet shortage, according to Gerald differences over the $3.36-billion RANGE SKIES delegates and alternates to the implementation of President -niles »n hour. State Legion Convention at Lan- Johnson's elementary and sec- The U.S spacecraft is sched- vision of Continuing Education, week apparently as far apart as 9:21 p.m. Last Quarter July 21 QT1O* Tllltr 1R-1Q Txrlll Via Vialrl r\-nAit-mt aril ist oft rtn a of ViQO Vtaart i«lsit4 '<*•» n*A*u. *.«!.*.».,. .._ i_ n« * - * (r PVia trat*t a/1 A vr» *»»*1 *»*% ft A n *» *4 n**«t* rt-n vrrVmtlin** *•« A<*4.'U.A*i{r*A mi.— _i j. ** ', __». \+.r sng July 15-18 will be held. Dues are payable at this meeting, and It is advised that all those members, who are in arrears, to pay now for the year is drawing to a close. ondary education act has been uled to start taking up to 21 pic- set up for public and nonpubllc school administrators in Wayne State University's .McGregor Center Auditorium. The meeting will be from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. tures about 5:20 p.m. Wednesday. The first may be released late Thursday or Friday. USE DAILY GLOBB WANT-ADS The varied experience and ever on whether to authorize The planet, Venus, can now be backgrounds of committee mem- that much for this fiscal year seen in the west a few minutes taers will be greatly beneficial and the next as well — as the to Michigan Tech In planning Senate voted — or provide It for curriculum for this program," I the current fiscal year only, as Caspary said. [the House insists. after sunset. Venus, circling the Sun every 225 days, moves at a speed of about 22 miles per second on its-orbit. Schmagner, Hurley, for a total price of $1,386. A review was made of all bids submitted for the repairing of the J. E. Murphy Gymnasium roof and the board decided to check the bids and make a selection at a future meeting. Mezzano was given authority by the board to call for bids on coal requirements, typewrit e r s and office machines and milk requirements for the upcom i n g school session. The board voted in favor of , adopting a resolution to continue the operation of the sch o o 1 lunch and special milk programs. It was then decided to purchase 60 two-piece desk tops for replacement for a total cost of $424.80. The status of the 1965-66 budget was discussed and no action was taken because ot the delay in the figures of the new assessment for the district. Preparations for the ann u a 1 election were brought up and the board accepted and appoint e d the election boards for the July 26 election. Register With Service Board BESSEMER — The following persons registered with the Gogebic County Selective Service System during the month of June: Harold Semenak, William j. Ahola, Alfred N. Reynolds, Roger A. Bugni, John A. Rajkovlch, John P Rundquist, Larry J. Tizl- ani, Timothy J. Jafla, Roger K. Rolando Curtis G. Ahonen, Gordon E Borawskl, John H. Levl- joki Harland J. Buckallew, Wayna A. Levijoki, Frank J. Taio, Robert L. Carlson, Gary R. Gustafson, Alan J. Korpi, Clarence W. Aho, James R, Bersano, Dennis P. Radzwilowicz and Albert J. Salo. •'

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