i en IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1965. Market IS Mixed Ruschmeyer i j i j . . Finance Head And Indecisive of Scout Drive In Dull Trading marke< was mixed and indecisive in dull trading early MIK- afternoen Frnctional gains and losses were the rule for most kr\ stocks Quite a few shov.efi no change The opening w,;s acthv. w,: : , a numoc-' o: ;'ai;-sizv r,.;> ;••< chnn-:irc hrr.:;i-. After tlv^ ir.i- tir-.i flurry hc'.vev. r. ihe- i-.'sviu-t faded into t>te no! drums. The trend bec; ; .n to set IOV>.T in late rooming- hu; a little buying cvuT-rctec; this and the list became a iuir.ble of plus and minus sic'.is. with market averages ^^r'.iicin'g. Aerov-jace issues v. e:r> mostly off following their gains early this week on prospects, of beefeu - up defense spending. Mail order - retail issues were firm. Most groups were thoroughly mixed. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .1 at 325 0 with industrials off .2. rails up .1 and utilities off .1. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up .33 at 881.31. Pan American Sulphur was delayed in opening due to an accumulation of buy orders following nev/c that the company had received an offer for its assets from United Nuclear Corp The sulphui company stock advanced IMs to 18 78 on an opener of 10,'W) shares and held a gain of about a point in later trades, which included some goodsize blocks Eastern Air Lines slumped about a point as 419.825 shares of its stock were released in a secondfiry offering. Prices were mixed in dull trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were mixed changed to slightly higher. Philip Ruschmeyer. manager of the J. C Penney Co.. has been named finance chairman tor the Boy Scouts finance Drive tor the Gogebic area of the Wall Dh Bone D'.-lnel. which includes Gogebic and Iron Counties The .ippointnu v:t \\;.tb an- nouiveo by Laun Lahti. Wan D;; Bone District ;n:ance cliair- r.i.A.i unc: Eciwir, 3 Ar. tiers o-n. c!;.-;rnu:;. r.t f h.r 'A'al Da Bong risins.-; The rr.nuai fin a nc e cl; \c.- i\v.a.5cieo ; i. '.hrec coun- ':;•: i" v.''>j.ir>in 'Ravfielc!. Ash}^^;'' .- 1 : 1 :: Iron* r-nri Gogebic Co;-::;-. fi.;vu;-; mor- Mian 900 toy. 1 - i-i ihe scou'ine program. Tne seal f or the district is S1U.OOO. The Boy Scouts are provid e d with facilities for camping a n d training in the program, plus other services vital to the program. Ruschmcyer will soun announce chairmen and co-chairmen for the various ciiies, who in turn will name the workers who will take part in the drive. Hurley Court Has 1 Traffic Cases Stock Market NOUN 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 47:1,4 D 1.1 Am Can 48~ 8 U '. s Am Mot 1P 8 Am Tc-J &. Tel 67 : ?s U \n Armour 36'4 U U Bait & Oh 32 U 1,2 Beth Steel 35Va Briggs Mf 4 ] 4 Ches & Ohio 67 D ! 8 Chrysler 45 y s D ' s Cities Service 76 5 s U ! s One motorist was fined a n d six bail bonds were ordered forfeited in Iron County Court at Hurley this week. Robert Lauri Lahti. Ir o n wood, paid a fine of S13 plus S3 costs, on a charge of speeding on Highway 51. in the Pine Lake area. Iron County Judge Arne H. Wicklund ordered the following bail bonds forfeited: John Hautanen, Ironw o o d , S20. for speeding on H i g hway 77 in the City of Hurley. Robert Kokely. Ironwood, S15, with a straight pipe on Hi g h- way 77 in Hurley. William Swanson. Iroir.vuod. S25, charged with failure to have his car under control, resulting in an accident. The mishap took place on Fourth Ave. and Copper St., Hurley. David Johnson, Ironwood. S13, charged with permitting an unauthorized person to operate his vehicle in the Town of Saxon. Arthur F. Brunello, Hurl e y , S15. driving with no valid license on highway US-2 in Kimball. K i e t h Lisc u m b. Lond o n. ; Ontario, Canada, §18, speeding on highway US-2 in Saxon. Three of the arrests were made by the County Traffic officer, three by the State Traffic officer and one by the Hurley City Police. i K ft i n v'=. Studio PhOlOl PHILIP RUSCHMEYER Hurley Reveals Paint Schedule The schedule for the distribu- lion of paint in the city of Hurley has been announced by Hurley Mayor Paul Santini. Mayor Santini also stated that persons are to bring their own containers for solvent and that the city will allow t h e paint to be picked up be relatives, friends or neighbors. A brush or roller and cover will be given to persons when the paint is picked up and there will be a limited choice of colors from which to chose. The paint will be distributed in the rear, or east, end of the City Hall. The mayor added that there will be no paint available for brick, c e m e n t or shingled homes. The following is the schedule ol distribution for paint in the city- Monday. July 10 — 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. —Widows, pensioners or retired persons or totally disabled persons. Tuesday. July 20 — 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. —Home owners who occupy their own homes. Mayor Santini states that in accordance with information received fro m the Wiscon s i n Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Association, more paint will b e forthcoming in several clays for the persons who are not scheduled to pick up paint on Monday and Tucsciay, such as apartment owners, home owners who rent their homes, and commercial building owners. Timber Sold to Miljevich Bros. BESSEMER—Miljcvicli Orotlv crs. Wakefield. \\'crc i'uceessf u 1 bidders on certain timber offered for sale by the Gogi.b'-j County Forestry Commission, at t h c timber sale conducted by the commission Wednesday evening at the courthouse, wilt- the commission chairman, E W.L'iam Lindberg. presiding. Bids were entered l:y live lumber firms.. Miljevich Bros being high at a total of $17 225. Other bidders were Connor Lu nber and Land Co.. at S16.251.50: Steiger Lumber Co. $15.5i!7; Kimberly-Clark Co. STJ.SnG. a n cl Glen Peck, logger. S10.290.75. The timbei sold is located on about 154 acres in the NE'.i of Section 10. T 48, R4K. Iromvoocl Township County ^orest. lyi n g north and adjacent to the Powers Road about l'. ( n ;!es west from the intersection of the Lake Road. The estimated volume is 267M board feet nf saw logs including 213 M board feet of sugar maple: 39M board feet yellow birch: 'AM board feet basswood. 1M board feet ash; also 150 cords of hemlock pulpwoocl, and 190 cords of hardwood pulpwocd. the cutting of the latter being optional. Total bids cited above were the aggregate of anit rates bid on the various .species. Unit bid rates varies as follows: Sugar maple—from & low of S32.75 per 1,000 board feet to a high of S45 per M. Yellow birch, from S60 to S150 per M board feet. Basswood. from S25 to '10 per M. Ash. from a low of $25 to a high of S30 per M. Hemlock pulpvood. irom a low of $4 per cord to $8 per cord. There were no bids on the hardwood rough pulpwoocl, cutting of which was optional. County forester Lloyd Leppanen and Commissioners Ray Skwor and Richard Linn tabulated bids. In attendance were the Milje- vich brothers. Eli and Vernon. Louis Verch. representing the Connor Co.: Paul Steigei, of the Steiger Lumber Co • Edw a r cl Anderson, of Kimberly - C.inrk; and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Peek. Emil Movrich. Wakefielcl. was present as a spectator. EVERYBODY'S AN INDIAN—ALMOST— Nearly every clerk in every store in Ironwood was an Indian today, that is almost. Marlys Edwards, at right, decided to dress up as an old woman in a gay '90-s costume. Other clerks at Carlson's Super Market, where this picture was taken, were satisfied to be Indians. Among them arc Roberta Johnson, left, one of the Miss Ironwood queen candidates; Jacqueline Zegoski and Connie Kivi. (Daily Globe Photo> Consumers Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gerber Gillette Goodyear Hamm Pap Inland Stl Int Bus Men Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mont Ward NY Central PA RR Pfizer Kepub Stl Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stauff Ch Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U— -Up. D— Down. t u O 58 " 8 52~a 371-ii 35 '-s 70 U 238 84 '-I- 52«8 80 1961.4 46 36 51 441-s 441,8 473 83 ; !s 53 :! 4 571.8 50 Is 55'.4 84 35 32" * .49V U 40' i: 56 ; !i 40 U 48'., 78', a 44'i! 60'--8 47 ;l s 3914 w U D U D U D D U U U u u u u D D U U D D D D U D U ,1 i •> 1 8 I 4 11,8 '•8 "8 '.S 1 4 1,4 '4 1'4 ' S 's "8 U U 's '8 1,4 Vj 14 ;i 8 ;! 8 1 -•! Funerals DONALD O. WAINIO Funeral services for D o nakl O. Wainio, 56, of Montreal, who Qied Wednesday, will be held Saturday morning at 10:30 at the St. Paul Lutheran Church, Ironwood. The Rev. Oliver A. Tallberg will officiate. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Ketola Funeral Home will be open for visitation beginning at 4 this afternoon. The remains will be taken to the church at 9 Saturday morning where they may be viewed until the time of service. College Has 13 Openings ASHLAND — Thirteen openings remain for the 1965-1966 science institute at Northl and College. Louis J. Kolonko, chairman ! of the division of natur a 1 sciences and director of the institute, said 37 applicatons have been accepted. Only 50 persons may participate, leaving 13 openings. All teachers and supervisors of science and mathematics in grades 7-12 in any public, pri- ; vate or parochial schools are 1 eligible to participate in the in- stitute. Selection is based on the ability ol the applicants to benefit from the program and their capacity to develop as teachers of science and mathematics. Soo Line Depot Is Being Razed One of the oldest buildings in Ironwood is in the process of being razed. The o'd Soo Line Railroad depot on Frederick St. bet w e e n Suffolk and Lowell St., more than 70 years old, is being torn clown and will be replaced by a new and small building. The depot if being razed by the Johnson Building and Wrecking Co. jf Bessemer, and the n e w building will be put up by the Soo Line's own crews. The new building will be 16 by 36 teet in size. The building will house the Soo Line office presently located in the part of the building not yet torn down. That portion of the depot will be torn down after the office equipment is moved into the new building. It is estimated that the n c w office will be completed in November 25 Legislators Visiting County More than 25 state legislators, their wives and children are touring the Upper Peninsula as guests of the U.P. Tourist Association. They arrived in Gogebic Coun- tv T h u r s cl a y. after visiting Mackinac Island, the Porcupine Mountains. Isle Royale and many other attractions. Thursday evening they e n - joyed dinner at Indianh e a d Lodge near Wakefield and a t (ended the performance of "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof." To d a y , while many of the legislators left the area to visit White Pine, their wives and children stayed behind to come to Ironwood and see the gigantic Hiawatha statue. It is costing an estimated Sl,000 per clay for 25 state legislators — many accompanied by their families —to tour the Upper Peninsula. And the 1 a w makers are not charged for the 10 day trip. The tour originally began as a fact-finding trip by members of the House Tourist Inclust r y Relations Committee. T he i group has expanded from the ; committee to '25 legislators — '; all guests of tht: Upper Peninsula Tourist Association. •• The association received approximately $40,CM this year: ; for promotion of the tourist attractions of the U.P The esti- j mated bill of 510.000 will be i paid by the association, cham- 1 bers of commerce, businesses and others, according to a s - sociation secretary-m a n a g er Ken Dorm an. As the group expanded t h e purpose of the tour extended into investigation of non-tour i s t industry needs. The touring leg-' • islators have heard req u e s t s from several industries for amendments and bills favoring ; their particular needs. The tour is expected to end Monday at St. Ip.nacc EDWARD C. KEEFE CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) —Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady: wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58 ;) 4; 92 A 58%; 90 B 57 a i; 89 C 57; cars 90 B 58 1 , •>; 89 C 58. Eggs steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better Grade A whites 31; mixed 31; mediums 26',-i;: standards 27; dirties unquoted; checks 21'/2. i ISAAC KOSKINEN Funeral services for Isaac i Koskiiy-p., 82, of Ironwood Town; ship, who died Wednesday, will ; be held at 2 Saturday afternoon ! at the Zion Lutheran Chur c h, i the Rev Thomas A. Schultz offi- ! ciatin° Assisting will be the i Rev. a Hallberg of St. Paul 'Lutheran Church. Interment will ; be at R'verside Cemetery. The McKevitt-Kershner Funer- i al Home will be open for visita- ; tion beginning at 4 this afternoon. The remains will be taken 'to the church at 11 Saturday ! morning where they may be I viewed up until the time of the ! service I Mrs. Ellen Kozens of Ironwood 1 and noi Mrs. Ellen Kangas is one of the surviving daughters. it has been reported. VFW Service Officer To Be Here Next Week Wair.o Liuha, assistant de partment service officer, will be in Gogebic County to meet with veterans and widows who have problems with pensions and other related difficulties, it is said by Joseph Bria, service officer of Veterans of Foreign w a r s Post 3673. Liuha will be here Tuescl a y, July 20, at the Ironwood VFW clubrooms from 9 to 11:30 am. and at the Bessemer VFW clubrooms from 1 to 3 p.m. Bria states that all veterans or widows with problems are invited, although it isn't necessary to belong to the organization to' get tlm service, which is free of charge to all veterans and widow« Students Visit Two Hospitals Fifteen students of the G o - gebic Unit, Practical Nurse Training Program, were taken on a field trip to Minnesota last Monday. The group made an extensive tour of the State Hospital a t Moose Lake and toured St Luke's Hospital in D u 1 uth, where they saw the excellent intensive care units and the fine therapy department in addition to the general care units. Mrs. Marie Mascotti and Mrs. Georgia Schultz, instruct o r s , accompanied the class on the trip. Board Officers Are Selected WHITE PINE — Lawrence Garfield was elected president : of the White Pine School Board at a meeting last week. Mrs. - WilJjam Jones is secretary and i Harry Banbury was named treasurer. ! Trustees arc Mrs. Arne A h o, C. Irving Bolo. Lewis J o h n -son and B. Laurence Richmond. Robert Burns was retained a s legal counsel. The White Pine Branch of the Citizens State ; Bank will be the depository for .' school funds. : Meeting dates were set for the third Monday of each month at 7 p.m., and will be in the office ol the superintendent, Will iam Nicmi. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— 1 logs 5,500; butchers weak to 50 lower; 12 190-220 Ib 25.25-25.50; 16 head at 25.75; mixed 1-3 190240 Ibs 24.50-25.25; 2-3 240-280 Ibs 23.75-24 50; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 21.25 - 21.75; 400-450 Ibs 20.2521.25; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 19.50-2050; 500-600 Ibs 13.75 - 19.75; boars 14.50-16.00. Cattle 5,500; calves none; slaughter steers 25 higher to 25 lower; load lots prime 12001,366 )b 28.25-28.50; high choice and prime 1,150-1,400 Ibs 27.2528.00; choice 1,150 - 1,350 Ibs 26.00-2725; load high choice and prime around 1,100 Ibs 26.75; several loads high choice and prime «75-1,000 Ib slaughter heifers 25 60-26.00; choice 800-1.000 Ibs 23.50-25.50: mixed good and Choice 22.75-23.73. i Mass-Greenland Unit Will Meet on Monday ! MASS — The Mass-Greenland i fire department will have a • meeting' Monday night, July 19. I Plans :c attend the U p"p e r Penins u 1 a Firemen's Tourna- ; m e n t at Ishpeming will b e } made ! The quarterly meeting of the i St. Paul's Lutheran C h u r c h i Women ;will be held Thursday I night, July 22, at the KaJev a - Lodge, Twin Lakes. The Martha I Circle members will be the hostesses Mr and Mrs. Julius Lukkarila, Ashtabula, O., are visiting his brother and sister in law Mr. and Mrs. Nick Lukkarila. Miss Fanny Kettunen, Detroit, is spending a few weeks at her : ( home here. i 1 Fern Malila underwent a Ions i 1 e c t o m y at Ontonag o n ! Memorial Hospital Monday | morning. Hosoital Notes ; GUAM) Vir;w. Admitted Wednesday: Deborah Trcder, 350 E. Midland Ave.. surgery, not. Mrs. Wayne Trecler as" was published Thursday: admitted Thursday: Mrs. Louise Aimone, Gile, William D. Evans, M i 1 - waukee, Mrs. Steve Vargovich, Bessemer. Susan Anderson. 629 Clovcrlancl Drive, surgery. Mrs. John Bonovetz, Bessemer, Swan l.inder, Hurley, Raymond J . Dudra. 637 Leonard St.. Mrs. Victor Niemi, 1100 Cloverland Dr., medical: Theron King. Iron River, accident. Discharged Thursday. M r s . Lawrence Chanconais, John V. Rokola, Hurley; Roman T. Ry- skewecz, Mrs. Donald Armata and baby, Mrs. Audrey Kevan, Mrs. Anna L. Mattson, Mrs. Edward Gregory, Ironwood. ! DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield.' Admitted Thursday: Alfred Benson. Presque Isle, medical. Discharged Thursday William Banovct/, Bessemer. , Demands Examination On Morals Offense C 1 i t f o r cl P. Brenwall, 19,. Eagle River, demanded an j examination when arraigned be-' fore Judge Charles C. Keeton Jr. in Ironwood Municipal Court on a charge of taking indecent liberties with a minor, a 4-year- old girl, in Watersmeet on the night of July 10, the court has' reported ; After the arraignment Bren-; wall was remanded to the Go-! getaic County Jail in lieu of a $1,000 bond which he did not ; post, the court stated. The examination was set for July 22, Brenwall was arrested by Michigan state police and 1 County Prosecutor Jerome C. Naclolney authorized the warrant for the arrest on the charge, authorities said. Memorial Continued from Page One One of the latest in the outpouring of tributes from abroad j came from Quaison-Sackey, who is returning from his native! Ghana for the memorial in New York Monday. He called Steven'' son a "strong champion of the United Nations." Bill D. Moyers. White House press secretary, snid the President has held no cMscussions yet on Stevenson's successor. Johnson was reported intending to fill the post soon, however, since i he wants to present a number of) proposals to the United Nations.' The General Assembl;- recon-i venes inrSeptember. ' j Oklahoma Man Heads Kiwanis Edward C. KeeCe. Oklahoma City. Oklahoma Association executive. was elected presid e n t of Kiwanis International at the organization's recent golden anniversary convention in N e w York City, according to J. J. Jindrich, president of the Ironwood Kiwanis Club. William L. Johnson and W. L. Burns represented the Ironwood club at the convention As head of Kiwanis International, which was founded in Detroit 50 years ago, Keefe will be official spokesman for some 270,000 Kiwanians in more than 5,300 clubs in the United States, Mexico, Western Europe, Japan, the Caribbean area, and the Philippines. He succeeds Miami. Florida businessman, Edward B. Moylan, Jr.. who held the presidency during the past year, i Prior to becoming president of Kiwanis International, Keefe served one year as president- elect. one year as treasur e r . and four years as a member of the International Board of Trustees. Currently, he is serving as chairman of the International Board's Committee on Gold e n Anniversary. He hns been a Ki- wanian for 16 yeais. Keefe is the executive vice president of the Oklahoma Independent College foundation. He has served as publicity chairman for the Salvation Army and for the Black Beaver Council of the Boy Scouts of America. He has been a director of the American Qollege Public Relatio n s Association: he Iris served as chairman of the Grady County Chapter of the American Red Cross. In 1954 he v/ar chairman of the State Governors Spo r t s Day Committee, and he is currently a member of the executive committee of the Indepen dent College Funds of America. The president-designate h a u served as president of the Kiwanis Club of Oklahoma City, lieutenant governor and governor of the Texas-Oklahoma Kiwanis District, and a member of the Board's Executive Committee. He is also a former chairman of the Kiwanis International Committee on Key Clubs, and has been a member of the Kiwanis International Committee on Boys and Girls Work, and Public and Business Affairs for the United States. Keefe is a graduate of O h i o University and completed advanced degree requirements at Indiana University and at Columbia Law School. | ; Construction of Pipeline Begins Major construction is now under way on Northern Natural Gas Company's pipeline hat will extend from Duluth to Marquette. bringing gas for t h e first time to 22 communities in northern Wisconsin and the Upper Peninsula. Northern's contractor on t \i e project, Panama. Inc., of Houston. Texas, will employ three separate construction c r e w s along the pipeline route so that the 270 miles of pipe to be laid can be completed by late fall The geographical areas covered by these crews can be generally defined as follows: Duluth-Superior cast to Ashland Ashland east into the Upper Peninsula, and Marquctte west across the Upper PC n i n sula. Pipe laying has air e a d y started in the first two areas, and work is expected to begin in th^ Marquette region in mid- August. Panama will use a p proximately 320 men on the total project. In advance of major construction, eight surveying part i e s have completed almost 200 miles while five crews are now in the process of clearing right-of way. Due to the shortness of the construction season, only t h e Duluth-to-Marquette portion o f the program will be completed this year. A line to the Keweenaw Peninsula will be laid in 1966 Three Michigan communities will be receiving gas this fall. They are Marquette, Negaunee and Ishpeming. Six iron ore plants operated by Cleveland- Cliffs Iron Company will also receive gas in 1965. Michigan communities that will join Northern Natural's system in 1966 include Bessemer, Calumet. Dollar Bay, H a n cock. Houghton, Hubbell. Ironwood, Lake Linden, L'An s e . Laurium, Ramsay, Ripley and Wakefielcl. Towns in Wisconsin scheduled for service next year are Ashland, Cary, Gile, Hurley, Iron River and Montreal. Mars Told Bicyclist, 11, Killed | AU GRES i API -- Kenneth Norton. 11, of AU Ores, was killed Thursday when he was struck by an auto while ridine a bicycle on U. S. :'2 in Sims Township, Arenac County. , Man Injured in Cary Mine Mishap Thursday An iron River, Mich., m a n was reported injured Thursday while removing equipment from the site of the old Cary Mine, Hurley There-." King was reported 1 y carrying a transformer d o w n i some steps when he slipped and the heavy piece of equipment pinned him against the! wall Kings is reported to be i n good condition at Grand View Hospital with an injured back and [rr.ctured riba. Commander John Traczyk of the Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post, requests all members to meet at 7 t o night at the VFW Hall in Hurley, .0 go to the Ketola Funeral Home to pay their respects to the late Donald O. Wainio. The Montreal volunteer f i re department will have a meeting at 9 a.m. Saturday. ' " hn U. S. Army Reserve Unit, Hurley, will have 'a multiple' drill assembly Saturday, start-i ing at 7:30 a.m. : Tlu- Cary Employes Club will hold a meeting at the Cary club house Saturday, July 17, at 't p.m. t Continued from Page One that Mars has the sort of atmosphere in which clouds "nuld form," he said. Clouds could indicate that Mars has enough air to support life but telescopic studies have shown no trace of oxygen. Further information about Mars' atmosphere was expected today, when scientists were to announce the result of an experiment to measure its depths and density. Any radio fading just before the spacecraft shot behind Mars would indicate an atmosphere dense enough to weaken the signals. Earlier Thursday scientists reported instruments on Mariner 4 had failed to detect a magnetic field around Mars or a concentration of solar radiation trapped by that field. This was good news for men designing future Mars landing craft — they probably won't have to include heavy shielding against radiation. This also meant, scientists said, that Mars' internal structure apparently differs from earth's. Earth has a magnetic field, containing a belt of deadly radiation against which deep-space travelers may have to be protected. The field is believed generated by the sloshing of a hot metal core as the earth rotates. The lack of a magnetic field indicates Mars has no such core and may be more a twin of earth's moon than of earth itself. Most Witnesses Want Bounty to Be Continued EWEN — Testimonies w e r « heard by four of the six Senata Conservation Committee members on the issue of the bounty on coyotes at a public hearing held at the American L e g ion Hall here Thursday night. Chairman of the committee. Sen. Carl O'Brien, presided at the hearing, along with S e n - ators Trout. Brown and Novak, all from the Lower Peninsula, About 200 persons attended the hearing. Before testimonies w ere heard, Sen. O'Brien pointed out that the bill has already been passed to kill the bounty on coyotes in the House of Representatives and that only four votes in the Senate will kill th« bounty altogether. Those who testified were trappers, some professional; conservation club representatives from all over the U.P. and several conservation officers. Those persons who testif i e d, other than the conservation o f- licers. were unanimously in fa- \or of keeping the bounty on coyotes and even increasing the county instead of killing it. One of the main reasons given lor continuing the bounty was the claim that coyotes are killing many deer and in some cases have attacked livestock in farmyards, where trappers have been called in to take care of I he situation. / Those who testiticd said that, from their own experiences, they believe many problems would arise if the oounty was lifted. They contended thai the deer herd would be dccrea-ycl. a part-time income for many persons would be killed and violators would increase. One senator suggested that hired trappers for the state could be brought in to trap coyotes but one person said that it would cost the state about $100 per coyote killed. One person said that keeping the bounty on coyotes would be a great asset to the stated conservation of wildlife and game animals. When it was reported that bounty payments for coyo t c s sometimes are paid on animals rilled in Wisconsin and Canada, conservation witnesses said there was no way to determine whether animals actually had been killed in Michigan and therefore bounties of Si a for males and $20 for females sometimes were paid on fraudulent claims. The legislature is considering two bills calling for repeal of the bounty payment law. Laws dropping bounty payments o n foxes and bobcats already have been approved by the lawmakers. Conservation department witnesses said from $00.000 to S75 000 was paid last year in bounties, but that the bounties have not resulted in an appreciable decrease in predators or an increase in game animals. Plane Makes Safe Landing CHICAGO .APi-An Eastern Air Line.-- jet with 83 persons aboard landed safely at O'Hare International Airport today after hovering over the field f 0r more man an hour with a jammed nose sear. The plane. Flight -164, landed m a rainstorm with the nose wheels still retracted. The plane tipped forward on its nose alter it had almost stopped, causln- slight damage to the forward Airport officials said "none of e 78 passengers, all strapped n then- scats, or the crew of five suffered iniuries The Bowing 727 arrived over O Hare about 6:30 a.m CDT nft er a flight that originated at Miami with stops al Tampa and Jacksonville, Fla.; Atlanta G" Illinois Man Fined On Fishing Violation Fred Zarembka, Hoffman Estates. II!.. was fined $30 Thurs day -.,; the Iron County Court at Hurley by Judge Arne H \Wck- und on a charge of violating Wisconsin game laws. , "'•• Wisconsin conservation officers arrested Zarembka on H charge of unlawfully leaving a fishino; line unattended The vio lation took place in the town of Oma. THE WEATHER 20 Drowned, 18 Missing In Floods in Seoul By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SEOUL (AP) — Twenty persons drowned, 18 were missing, and at least 40,000 persons were driven from their homes by Moods today after torrential rains battered central Korea, police and news reports said. •I p.m. 73 Midnigli, fit ,•; HI R P- ni VI ?. H in |-,2 in ),', R p.m. 71 -I H.III. 30 Nnon Barometer: 6 a.m. 23.78; Noon .J.81. RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:50. Sunn-e' tomorrow 5:23 Moonrtse tunight 10:53 p.m. Last Quarter ji-" >>i Visible Planets...MeiTin-v '''sets 9:33 p.m. Venus, right "above Mercury. Mars, Jow i n west 11.13 p.m. Saturn, in soutncast 1:57 a.m, Jupiter, rises 3:2) a.m.
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