Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 29, 1965 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 29, 1965
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 11 a.m.: 51; 34. Previous 24 hr. period: 45; 32. Year ago: High 59; Low 33. Precipitation, to date, 15.52 in. Relative humidity 95 per cent. I RON WOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS - Partly cloudy and not quite so cold tonight. Possibly a few brief light showers tonight. Sunday partly cloudy but cool. Low tonight 38 to 44. high Sunday mostly In the 50s. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 162. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 29, 1965. TEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS, Natural Gas Service for Area Approved Inter-American Peace Force Gets Brazilian Chief U.S. Will Retain Tactical Control By ROi:: BERRELLEZ Associated Press Writer SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP)—The inter- American peace force in the Dominican Republic gets a Brazilian commander today but the United States has made it clear It will retain tactical control. Ge». Hugo Panasco Alvirn arrives today to become chief of the 2-1,000 U.S. troops, 1,170 Brazilian soldiers, 21 Costa Ricans, 250 Hondurans and 159 Nicaraguans. But Lt. Gen. Bruce Palmer, commander of U.S. forces here, said Friday he expects to retain control over which troops to use and how to use them in carrying out their mission for the Organization of American States. Palmer said in an interview he will receive instructions from Alvim or from jose A Mora, OAS secretary-general, who will •work with the inter-American Defense Board in Washington. "If the OAS and the U.S. government get into a policy conflict, I would have to follow the guidance of my government," Palmer said. "I wear two hats." Palmer said the peace-keeping force could eventually be reduced to 6,000 men—"assuming that both sides are serious about negotiating a peace settlement and maintaining the cease-fire now in effect." President Johnson announced Friday he had ordered another 1,700 U.S. troops withdrawn, bringing the total recalled to 3,300. About 600 U.S. Marines left for home Thursday. Secretary of State Dean Rusk said in a television and radio interview Friday night that the United States would be prepared to remove its force "just as rapidly as he (Alvim) feels it is militarily prudent and safe to do so." But, he said, "some American troops are likely to stay on in the Dominican Republic for weeks or months.' Rusk added that some Communists are still active in the rebel-held area of downtown Santo Domingo. Johnson, in a speech at Waco, Tex., also proposed the creation of new inter-American peacekeeping machinery to protect the hemisphere from the "forces of slavery and subversion.' The suggestion quickly received support from Brazilian foreign minister Vasco Leitao Da Cunha. He told a reporter in Washington that the President's proposal "will certainly find a warm response in those who are conscious of the perils of subversive action in our continent." Other Latin American envoys in Washington were noncommit- al. The OAS began paying government employes of any political affiliation with the $6 million in U.S. funds made available Thursday. Reports from Washington said the United States has also sent more than $4 million worth of food to the Dominican Republic since the revolt broke out April 24, bringing the amount of U.S. aid to more than $10 million. A U.N. fact finding team, which made a tour of the northern Dominican Republic, said Friday it found people there overwhelmingly opposed to Imbert's military-civilian Junta. A U.N. spokesman said Do- See BRAZILIAN—Page 8. U.S. to Attempt First Rendezvous in Space By CHARLES STAFFORD CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — When astronaut Edward H. White II floats away from the Gemini 4 spacecraft, he will use a spacegun to try to move within 20 feet of an orbiting, spent rocket. It will be the world's first rendezvous in space. The dramatic additions to the flight plan of the Gemini 4 — following quickly the announcement that White will leave his craft — were announced Friday by a panel of space agency officials. "If we are successful." said Dr. George E. Mueller, acting director of the Gemini program, "we will have done something the Russians have not tried, although I am sure they have the capability." At Pad 19 in the Cape Kennedy complex, technicians unseated the Gemini spacecraft from its perch on the nose of a nine- story-tall Titan 2 rocket, replaced a faulty battery, and remat- ed the two. The battery must be checked out, but officials said that bar- Family Sells Three Bicycles In Just Two Hours; Ad Cost $1.00 Fast action was received on this Daily Globe Want- Ad result-getter: THHEE BICYCLES: One 2«-inch. two 20-inch. Phone 000-0000 after 8:30 p.m. If you have a used bicycle to sell, now is the time to advertise. The above Advertiser received quick action, selling all the bicycles within two hours after the paper was delivered. On The Rang* And In Th« Ontonagen Country It's The Iron wood Daily Globe Want-Ads Gtt Tht Quick Action Rtiults Phon. 932-2211 for Miii Ad-Taktr 9 Are Killed in State Accidents By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A small foreign car "virtually exploded" early today after smashing against a larger vehicle, state police said, killing four Michigan State University students and raising Michigan's highway death toll to nine early in the Memorial Day weekend. The Associated Press tabulation began at 6 p.m. Friday and continues until Midnight Monday. Officers said that following the early-morning East Lansing smashup, the small car containing the four victims flipped over and skidded 110 feet along the highway, bursting immediately into flames. Ingham County Coroner Dorr Hoffmeyer said all four died of burns, rather from injuries resulting from the impact of the crash. State Police said the small car had turned left on M 78 into the path of the larger auto. Hoffmeyer identified the victims as Lars W. Johnson, 21, of Grand Rapids, the driver; Nancy J. Ward, 19, of Pontiac; Richard Mcleary, 20, of Webster, N.Y.; and Eileen Nelson, 19, of Flion, Mich. Other traffic victims: Thelma Wells, 52, of Hazel Park, was killed today when her auto hit a utility pole in Redford Township Wayne County. Edmon Jester, 64, of Detroit, died today after being struck by a hit-run driver while walking in Detroit. Dale Emon Simmons. 16. of Futon County, Ohio, died Friday when his car hit a tree in Morenci, Mich. State police said Simmons attempted to turn a corner at high speed and lost control of his auto. Clarence Wilson, 45, of Garden City, was killed late Friday when his car hit a tree in Plymouth Township, Wayne County. ring further difficulty, Gemini 4 would lift off on time next Thursday morning. Space buddies White and James A. McDivitt, both Air Force majors, planned to run through highlights of their scheduled four-day mission today. Mueller described this sequence after Gemini 4 slides onto orbital path during the actual trip: After separation of the spacecraft from the second-stage booster, six minutes' after launch, command pilot McDivitt will hold a tight formation with the spent rocket, trailing it by about 300 feet. During first orbit, the astronauts will depressurize the cabin while pressurizing their space suits. McDivitt will maneuver the 7,600-pound spacecraft to within 25 feet of the burned-out rocket. White will open his cabin hatch and stand. Then as the spacecraft, now in its second orbit, begins its second pass over the United States, he will float free at the end of a golden umbilical cord. Using a Buck Rogers-like spa- cegun that fires jets of oxygen, White will move to within 20 feet of the slowly tumbling rocket, but no closer. "It wouldn't be too wise to approach too close to a tumbling booster," said an official. White will take pictures with a camera mounted on the spacegun. McDivitt will photograph White. After about 10 minutes, White will return to the spacecraft, and the cabin will be repressurized. About three hours later, at the beginning of the fifth orbit, McDivitt will maneuver from about 16. miles away to within 10 feet of the booster. Then White and McDivitt will get on with the mission's primary objectives — to test the performance of the spacecraft during a long flight, and to measure the effects of prolonged exposure to weightlessness on the two-man crew. The flight of 97 hours, 50 minutes will be the longest yet for the United States. Soviet cosmonaut Alexei Leonov was the first human to venture into space. He floated at the end of a tether without any means of propulsion last March 18. Dr. Charles Barry, the astronauts' physician, said he was not worried about anything going wrong during White's space walk that would shorten the flight and thwart the medical objectives. "I feel this is a safe procedure," he said. "The crew members are completely familiar with the equipment They are well trained and perfectly ready for this mission." Dr. Robert Gilruth, director of the Manned Space Center, said the new plans had not been mo- tiviated by any desire to stage propaganda stunts but that each was in line with the objectives of the Gemini program. "We know there are risks with all these flights," he said. "There is the risk of getting into orbit and of returning from orbit. But once we make orbit, we feel we should do everything we can do and are prepared to do before we come back down." ECLIPSE STUDY—Astronaut Scott Carpenter checks equipment he will use for a space study he will carry out from a high-flying plane rather than an orbiting capsule. Carpenter will be aboard a jet transport during the May 30 total eclipse, chasing the moon's shadow across the southern Pacific and photographing the sun's corona. (NEA Telephoto) By DICK BARNES Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP) — The Senate rejected a $7.5 million death ax bill Friday in its closest brush of the session with fiscal reform—then went home, fin- shed for the time with its own bills. After taking the tax measure off the table by a margin of only one vote, the Senate re- ected it 9-24. Taxation commit- ee chairman George Fitzgerald, D-Grosse Pointe, then asked "why do they keep ask- ng for fiscal reform when we haven't got the proper tolls for t in this state?" Fitzgerald charged that the new State constitution "makes t impossible for this legislature to vote a fair and equitable in- :ome tax." He asked Republicans to join in an amendment permitting a graduated income levy. Ironwood, Hurley Rites Set Monday U. S. Planes Destroy Island's Gun Battery, Radar, Buildings By EDWIN Q. WHITE I SAIGON, South Viet Nam,! (AP) — U.S. war planes dumped 12 tons of bombs today on Hon Nieu Island 130 miles north of the 17th Parallel destroying an antiaircraft battery, two buildings and a radar tow- ! er, a U.S. military spokesman! said. The strike force of six Air: Force F105 Thunderchiefs and supporting jets ran into heavy I ground fire during the 20-minute attack, the spokesman said. But all returned safely. . j Earlier U.S. Navy planes hit; bridges and barges about 160 miles south of Hanoi. I Eight aircraft from the carrier Oriskany severely damaged a wooden highway bridge and a barge and then struck at two highway bridges under construction, damaging them slightly. Military spokesmen said the planes were over the target area for about 35 minutes and drop almost three tons of bombs. They also used their rockets and cannons. All the aircraft returned safely to the carrier, the spokesman said. Viet Cong attacks spread through the northernmost 1st Army Corps today amid fears that a major Communist offensive aimed at cutting that region in two may start soon. A U.S. Army officer was killed and an estimated 30 government troops were slain or wounded in an attack three miles east of the Quang Tri Province capital during the night. Quang Tri, South Viet Nam's northernmost province, borders on North Viet Nam. Viet Cong troops attacked and overran the Quang Tri outpost and poured in fire from 57mm recoilless rifles and 81mm mortars. Aerial reconnaissance found the post deserted and apparently sacked today. The Viet Cong attacks ranged from the North Vietnamese border to Quan Ngai Profince, 180 miles to the south. More than 10 hard-core Viet Cong battalions were reported in Quang Nam and Quan Tin Province on the southern perimeter of the region. Highway 1, the major north- south artery, was cut on both sides of Tam Ky, the capital of Quang Tin Province, which is 45 See PLANES—Page S Memorial Day services honoring the nation's war dead will be held at the Ironwood Memorial Buidling Monday begin- ing at 9:15 a.m. Meditation music will b e played by Mrs. Ruth Ticknor, the Joint Memorial Day C o m - mittee has announced. The actual service is slated to begin at 9:30 with the Legion Glee Club, conducted by Percy W. Treloar, singing the rousing "Battle Hymn of the Republic," followed by the hymn, "How They So Softly Rest." During this number- three small children, Susan Rosen, Helen Mioni and Laura Bement will place U. S. flags on three simulated graves. The High School Glee Club, under the direction of Edwin Quistorff, will sing "There is No Death." This will be followed by a selection sung by the Salem Lutheran Church Choir, under the direction of Mrs. Sharon Casanova. Holy Trinity Church Choir, under the direction of Mrs. John Geach, will sing "Salve Reglna." Guides, who will escort the three children and the clergy to the platform, will include Sgt. Roger Lawson, U. S. Army; Benjamin C. McCaffrey, U. S. Navy, and Sgt. Ivan J. Stevens, U.S. Marine Corps, Marquette. A prayer will be offered by the Rev. Kenneth L. Nerenz, pastor of Salem Lutheran Church, followed by another which will be given by the Rev. Ambrose Matejik of Holy Trinity Church. Capt. Janet Endres of the Salvation Army will close the program with another prayer. The Legion Glee Club will then sing the Navy Hymn. At the close of the program the audience will rise and sing "God Bless America," followed by the retiring of the colors. This memorial service, the committee has stated, is being made possible through the thoughtful cooperation of the clergy and congregations of the Ironwood churches. In the event of rain, the service scheduled for the cemetery will follow shortly after the singing of "God Bless America." The parade units will assemble in front of the Memorial Building at 10 a.m. The parade is scheduled to begin at 10:30 with the line of march being from the Memorial Building on McLeod Avenue, west to Suffolk Street, then proceeding north on Suffolk Street to Ayer | pamer. Street, where the parade will pause at the war memorial on the Post Office lawn while wreaths are placed at the memorial base. The procession will then head west on Ayer Street to Lowell Street, then north on Lowell to Hurley will pay tribute to it: war dead Monday morn i n g with its traditional Memo r i al Day rites sponsored by the Hurley American Legion Post and the Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post. The events will begin with a parade which will get under way at 10:30 and.will start from the Iron County Memorial Building The parade route will be north on Third Ave. to Copper St. west on Copper St. to the trian gle on Highway 77, east on Gran ite and Silver Streets to Second Ave. and from there south to the Hurley Cemetery. The parade lineup will Include color bearers, firing squad Hurley High School band, VFW and marching units, cars bearing Gold Star Mothers, speaker and clergy, disabled veterans American Legion and VFW Aux iliaries, Eagles Auxiliary, Hur ley Fire Department, Boy and Girl Scout units and others. Following is the program to be presented at the cemeterj immediately after the parade: Advance of colors. National Anthem — Hurley High School band; James Gus tafson, director. Introduction— "Significance of Memorial Day" by Joseph Ers pamer, commander of the Le gion Post. Invocation—The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard, Presbytern Church Hurley. Introduction of guest speaker- Joseph Erspamer. Guest speaker — Iron County Judge Arne H. Wicklund. Recitation — "I Speak foi America", Paul Sturgul. One act play, "The American Way" Mary Pat Endrizzi, Paul Flateau Dennis Laurila, David Lei n o n Frank Traczyk and Dennis Moc cardini under the direction o Miss Helen Weiser. Roll call of deceased veteran: —John Traczyk, Commander o Veterans of Foreign Wars Post Decorating of the crosses — Civil War, Edgar Dresely; Spa nish American War, Joseph May World War I, William Endrizzi World War II, Joseph Traczyk Korean War, Frank Bensoni. Firing squad—American Le gion and Veterans of For e i g n Wars firing squads, Leo n a r Zaleski, squad leader. Taps, VFW Corp buglers. Retiring of colors. Benediction—The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard. State Legislators Act On Revenue Measures Fitzgerald's bill would have ;axed life insurance and the portion of jointly-held property bequeathed upon the death of an individual. The first $30,000 of such estate value would have been exempted. The tax would have ranged from 2 to 8 per cent. A widow receiving $35,000 in insurance and full title to a $30,000 house of which she had been joint owner with her husband would have paid the state $400 under the tax. Minority leader Emil Lockwood called "this inheritance tax the least objectionable (Democratic fiscal reform) card I've seen so far." But he was the only Republican to support it. Majority leader Raymond Dzendzel, D-Detroit, led 12 Democrats who voted against the measure. Lockwood then failed 10-23 In an attempt to gain consideration for a bill expanding the sales tax to services. Unlike the House, the Senate cleared its calendar of action well ahead of the midnight deadline for passing bills in house of origin. It granted probate judges an $816,000 pay raise and, for the first time, put state money into the salaries—on a 50-50 basis with counties. To pay for most of the Increase it raised probate court fees. > Judges' salaries, now ranging from $5,000 to $18,800 depending on county population, will go to a $7,500-$27,500 scale. Pay for circuit, appeals and supreme court judges were substantially boosted in earlier-approved Senate bills. Licensing of residential contractors was expanded to all counties and a portion of the Blue Water Bridge, from Port Huron to Sarnia, Ontario, was conveyed to Canada per previous agreement in other bills An attempt by Dzendzel to tack an antiswitch-blade knife measure onto a bill was rejected on parliamentary grounds. The Senate will return Tuesday. It has until June 26 to consider House-approved bills. By AL SANDNER Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP) — The House voted Friday to raise taxes on business, lower it on beer and impose a new levy on real estate transactions. It approved the first state income tax—a five per cent levy on net business income. 'And we still came up $33 million short of the new revenue we will need in the next two years," said Rep. George Montgomery, D-Detroit, at the end of a scrambling, impromptu "fiscal reform" session in which an insula < $83 million use tax on services consin. was buried and an attempt to revive a statewide personal and corporate income tax failed. The action came as the deadline for passage of bills in the house of origin approached. A Democratic-sponsored bill to replace the business activities tax with a net income tax was approved 76-9 and sent to the Senate while most Republicans stood by and watched. They praised it as a partial— but not adequate — solution to the state's tax problems. Twenty-one of the 37 Republicans refrained from voting on the tax— which would produce an estimated $52 million in its first full year of operation. The real estate transfer tax— the second element in the Democratic "start on fiscal reform' package—was passed 74-19. Imposing a $1.10 levy on each $1,000 involved in real estate transfers, it would produce an estimated $2 million for the state and $2 million for counties. A key element in the Democratic program—a four per cent use tax on all services but hospital bills—was shelved in the hectic session. Reduction of the beer tax from $6.61 to $4.10, passed on a nonparty line 56-30 vote. Fiscal reform may not be dead yet, said Montgomery—the man considered generally responsible for the Democratic tax program. A Republican Legislator, Rep. James Folks of Horton, has served notice he will try next week to discharge from committee of a resoluton which suspends the deadlines for tax and spending bills. "If that resolution gets out next week—or if we have a fall session—we may find the courage to raise taxes to finance the spending we have approved," he said. FPC Authorizes Firm to Expand Pipeline System Work Is Expected To Begin June 15 WASHINGTON (AP) — Th« Power Commission ruled late Friday that Northern Natural Gas Co., Omaha, Neb., may expand its pipeline system to provide gas to serve additional communities in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan and In Wis- A spokesman said the commission announced Its decision without taking time to prepare the usual opinion in order to give the company as much notice as possible. He pointed out that the area involved has a short construction season because of severe winters. 'Northern has already asked for bids for construction of pipeline," said H. M. Sampson, vice president of the firm, "and contracts for construction will be awarded immediately. "We expect construction to be underway June 15," he said. Examiner Francis L. Hall ruled on April 12 that Northern Natural should be authorized to expand its system so that It may make wholesale sales to three distributors for resale in 17 communities. The communities are in Marquette, Houghton, Baraga and Gogebic counties in Michigan, and in Ashland, Iron and Bayfield counties in Wisconsin. On April 30 the commission adopted another decision by Hall authorizing Michigan Wisconsin Pipeline Co., Detroit, to expand its system to supply gas to 36 communities in Delta, Iron, Dickinson and Menominee counties in Michigan. Sampson said the first work in laying more than 500 miles of pipeline will begin this summer with the placing of a main pipeline extension from Duluth, Minn., to Marquette. Next spring, pipeline will be constructed to the Keweenaw Peninsula, he said. In a news release to The Daily Globe today. Sampson stated: Regulation Plan of FCC Is Criticized WASHINGTON (AP) — Lee Loevinger, a member of the Federal Communications Commission, has criticized the FCC's plan for regulating the Community Antenna Television Industry. FCC Chairman E. William Henry defended the agency's position Friday, in an opening hearing before the House Interstate Commerce Committee. The issue was not the need for regulation, but over the FCC's proposals and assertion of jurisdiction without further congressional authority. Aid to Dominican Republic Amounts to Over $70 Million WASHINGTON (AP) — The j sensitive purpose — paying sal- United States has sent more'aries of Dominican government' than $10 million worth of aid to • employes — is the Organization "We are extremely grateful that the Federal Power Commission has indicted its decisl o n that will allow us to bring natural gas to the Upper Peninsula and Northern Wisconsin. "Northern has already asked for bids for the construction of the pipeline, and contracts for the project will be awarded Immediately. We expect to h a v e construction under way by June 15. "Because this large expansion program Involves over 500 miles of pipeline, we will lay the main line from Duluth to Marquette during this summer, and then next spring we will construct the line to Keweenaw Peninsula. "To expedite this summer's construction, we anticipate that the pipeline contractor will employ four different work crews at various points along the right- of-way. Veteran Northern employees will inspect all phases of the pipeline construction." the Dominican Republic since of American States. Class Service Sunday Night Baccalaureate services for the Luther L. Wright High School Closing remarks— Joseph Ers- Ridge Street, and then west to the cemetery. Order of march will consist first of the massed colors, followed by the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Legion and VFW firing squads : Blue Knights Drum and Bugle Corps, Veterans of World Wars I and II and the Korean Conflict, speakers and dignitaries, Girl Scouts, Legion and VFW Auxiliaries, the president's car, Auxiliary members cars, Boy Scouts, Gold Star Mothers, the Ironwood ROTC and the Luther Early Bird Rates Filed civil war erupted a month ago. OAS Secretary-General Jose _______ _ ..... „ ...... w .. ww . Money, food and medical sup- Mora — in Santo Domingo to graduating class of' 1*965 will be plies have been sent to aid the i mediate" the civil war — has $6 held Sunday night, May 30 at 8 hungry, the ill and the wounded ! million from the United States in the high school gymnasium. — and to keep the government j to keep paychecks going to Do- : The Rev. Kenneth L. Nerenz of functioning while rival factions minican government workers, ' Salem Lutheran Church will give struggle to take charge. I whether they be in the junta or , the address, his topic beinff U.S. officials won't say wheth- the rebel area. Inter-American "The Realm of the Spirit " The order of the service is as follows: e — the aid is being troops have occupied the repub- used to help achieve the an- lie's Central Bank to make sure nounced U.S. goal in the Domin- the funds don't fall into the Processional, John Solin; invocation, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Jo- proposed halfway rates for transatlantic television use of the Early Bird satellite have been filed with the Federal Communications Commission. Communications Satellite Corp. said Friday it wants to charge $2,400 for the first half- hour and $475 for each additional 15 minutes. The rate would cover transmission from the U.S. ground station at Andover, Maine, to Early Bird. ican Republic — a Communist- i wrong hands. free, coalition government. ! U.S. authorities figure this islseph J. Dunleavy" pastor'of St The United States has de- the best way of keeping vital ; Ambrose Catholic Church; hymn, clared its neutrality in the cur- government services going, "A Mighty Fortress Is Our God*" rent struggle between rebels without violating official neu- 1 audience; selections, "How Like and a military-civilian junta, trality toward the feuding politi- \ Unto a Flower," Schum a n n But politics aside, said Secre- cal factions. The junta leader,! Girls Glee Club; "Now Thank tary of State Dean Rusk, the Brig Gen. Antonio Imbert Bar-| we All Our God," Cruger Boys United States had to make sure rera, nevertheless denounced Ensemble. Dominican life and government the move as "frank interven-j Address, Pastor Nerenz; selec- did not disintegrate into chaos, tion" in the country's internal 1 tlons, "Alleluia," Thompson, and President Johnson added in affairs. Climb Every Mountain," Rogr- his Baylor University speech! Imbert reportedly has asked ers ft Hammersteln. Mlxe^d Friday: "As peace returns to the etatSd Un fite sor $35.-iml Choir; benediction, the Rev. the Dominican people and as ajthe United States for $3.5 mil- Ralph T. Dirksen, pastor of Beth- broad base is laid for a new Do-; lion for government payrolls any Covenant Church; recesslon- minican government responsive over the next two weeks. Wash- al, John Solin. to the people's will, the United ington has not confirmed recelv- States will be prepared to join ing this request, but its answer in full measure in the massive task of reconstruction and in the hopeful work of lasting econom- European authorities are to lie progress." set the price for the transmis-j The main channel for pouring See IRONWOOD—Page S sion from Early Bird to Eruope.|in U.S. funds for one politically I rest. has been through the OAS action. About half of the $« million has been spent. The OAS is in the process of distributing the The Dairy Glob, will be published at noon Monday, May 31, which U a legal holiday for the ob. servant* of Memorial Day. m

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free