Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 21, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

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Wednesday, July 21, 1965
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 1965. Recovery Trend Is Continued by Stock Market NEW YORK (AP) — A recovery trend continued early this afternoon but the stock market was still a little lower on average. The stock list was a mixture of gains and losses running mostly from fractions to about a point. The market was at its worst in early trading when there was some follow-through to Tuesday's brisk shakeout as news worsened about the Viet Nam situation A rebound got under way almost immediately among selected issues and as the session wore on more stocks erased losses and posted plus signs. Nonferrous metals, drugs, rubbers and rails continued lower on balance while the trend was edging to the upside among chemicals, aerospace issues and office equipments. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .6 at 3198 with industrials off 1.1, rails off .2 and utilities off .2. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off .54 at 868.25 Prices were mixed in moderate trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds prices were mostly unchanged. U.S. Treasury bonds were slightly lower. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (API—Following is a sectioned list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Obituaries Wiita A. Autio W i i t a A. Autio. Cecilville, Calif., passed away sudden 1 y on June 25. Autio was born in Wakefield on August 15. 1914, attended Wakefield schools, served in the U.S. Navy during World War II, and moved t o Seattle in 1946. Funeral services were held in the Memory Chapel of the Washington Memorial Fun e ral Home on July 7. The Rev. Gary Borges officiated, and interment was in Washington Memorial i Park. Surviving him are. one son, Gerald and a daughter, Judith, both of Seattle; his mother Mrs. Hilma Autio, Wakefield; live sisters, Mrs. John Strasser, • Wakefield, Mrs. Joseph Adams, Marenisco, Mrs. Hugo A h o . Biwabik, Minn.. Mrs. John Makela and Mrs. Vieno L i nd- berg, Seattle, and one brother, Charles, Seattle. \ Motorbike Rider Dies j SPRATT (APi — Ronald! Hanson, 15. of Utica, was killed! Tuesday when his motorbike: and a car collided near here, j No Increase in Tuition Planned Told Matthew Cryan Matthew Cryan, 66, 14 Silver St.. Hurley, died at the Grand View Hospital Tuesday evening. The remains are at the Engstrom Funeral Home, H u r ley. Funeral arrangements are pending. ; JDecmne Roe Piper i Deanne Rae Piper, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michi ael R. Piper. White Pine, died [Tuesday at 1:15 p.m. at t h e Divine, Infant Hospital in Wakefield, where she was born Mon-: day. Graveside services will b e held Thursday at 4:30 p.m. at the Lakeside Cemetery, Wakefield. ; Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Bait & Oh Beth Steel Briggs Mf Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumer Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Por.t East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gen Tel Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Hamm Pap Inland Steel Inter Chem Interlak Ir Int Bus Mach Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kim Clk LOF Class Mack Trk Mad Cp Mont Ward NY Central Penney. JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Oil Ind Std Oil NJ Stauff Ch Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. D—Down 46% D 48% U llVb D 66% 353/i U 31 D 35 4">s 20V4 D 667.8 D 43% U 7614 D 57% D 52^8 D 33% D 68% D 235 D 83T 8 D 50% D 81 D 93? 8 D 39% D 33Vs 56's D 48V2 D 43U D 43% U 33</2 35 46518 D 1 80 >/4 D 52 D 56 U 49 Vi D 54% D 33% D 397* P 31 7 ,8 D 47 D 67% D 38Va D 55" 8 40 '/s D 66 Vi D 47% D 77 D 43% 60 D 46V4 U 37',8 D Vi Vs George W. Sullivan George W. Sullivan, 83, o f Hurley, died early this morning at Milwaukee. He was born July 5, 1882, at Potsdam, N.Y., where he lived as a youth. He then moved to Minnesota where h e taught school for one year b e fore coming to this area in 1908. He was married to the former Florence McDonell at the S t . Mary Catholic Church, Hurley, and they made their home in Montreal. He served as a principal i n the Hurley school system for 50 years at the Old Mo n t r e al and Roosevelt schools at M o n- treal until he retired May 26, 1956. He moved to Hurley one year later. Mrs. Sullivan preceeded him in death seven years ago and a son, George Jr., died in October, 1964. He was a member of the St. Mary Catholic Church. Hurley, the Hurley Knights of Columbus) and a fourth degree Knight of! the Hurley. Ironwood, Bessemer! and Wakefield area. j Survivors include three sons, I Joseph A. Sullivan, Washington] D. C.; Gerald J. Sullivan. Elm Grove, Wis.; and James F. Sullivan, Falls Church, Va.; o n e daughter, Miss Margaret M. Sullivan, Los Angeles; a daughter-in-law, Mrs. George Sullivan, Jr., Montreal, eight) grandchildren; one brother, Leo ! Sullivan, Potsdam and one sister, Mrs. Julia Fay, Massina, N. Y. i Funeral services will be held! at 9 a.m. Saturday at the St . Mary Catholic Church with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Michael A. Prock! officiating. Burial will be at the! St. Mary Cemetery. | Friends may call at the Eng-; strom Funeral Home in Hur-j ley after 2 p.m. Friday. The! rosary will be recited at 8 Friday evening. Lamb Barbecue Planned by K-C The Ironwood Council, Knights! of Columbus, will hold a lamb- barbecue feed at the clubroom i grounds Thursday. August 12,' stated Grand Knight John Kos-i tac. George Petrusha will serve; as chef. The feed will be the fifth of this type of activity sponsored by the local council since 1960, with none held last year. : In this type of outdoor feed, patterned after the old Creation custom, several spring lambs are barbecued whole, over a hard maple fire, suspended from poles and slowly turned by hand for five or six hours. Part of the secret lies in the spices and preparation of the Jambs prior to cooking. With Petrusha have a knowledge of this, learned from his father when he was a boy, the Knight's barbecue has become a feast in u c h looked forward to b y members and guests. ; Tickets will be available this week from the following members: Kostac, Mike Petros k i, Bernard Krause, Al Wilcheck, [ Tony Bonato. Petrusha, Tom Burd. Kenneth Comparin. Tony; Gust. Gib Trier, Bill Wagner! and Paul Martilla. Kostac also stated that a 11 ticket sales will be in advance only, so proper planning can be done for the barbecue. Commit-: tees to work at the feed will be' announced soon. ; The drum line of the Blue i K n i g h t s Junior Drum and Bugle Corps will practice to-; night at 6:30. There are open-j ings in the drum line for anyl EAST LANSING (AP) - No interested boy or girl between| tuition increase for 1965-66 is j the ages of .14 and 19. | | included in the budget to be I considered Thursday by Michigan State University's board of trustees. MSU's chief finance officer said Tuesday. MSU Vice President Philip J. May said the budget still is subject to change by the trus- , tees, but "we've been discussing' Guard Proposes Volunteers' Use By FRED S. HOFFMAN board as the appropriation mov- Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. A d m i t ted Tuesday: Gloria Hendri c k s , Minneapolis, surgery; Richard C. Johnson, 200 W. Frederick St., medical. Discharged Tuesday: Mrs. John Bonovetz, Bessemer: John , WASHINGTON (AP) — Na-i-- T - Popko, Hurley; William D. The GoRebic Range Jay c c e s' tional Guard officials have pro- fe^f^^ea^^e^^n^^'a ®^~ have postponed their meeting, posed using volunteers to meet M ercer . M r s Toivo D Hem' frrm tonight until next Wednes-! increas ed troop and cargo airlming, iron Belt; Mrs.' A n n a Vampc Hntti bt -1 transport needs growing out ofjKujala, Mrs. Sulo Kivi, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Tuesday: Kathy Lynn Evans, Ramsay, Arvo Ulv i 1 a, Wakefield, accidents; Eanar James Hotel. any major buildup in Viet Nam, it was learned today. An important special meeting' Authorities said they believe American Legion; enough Guard pilots and air LV~«~O. iJLt'_ vv *_ v \, u^wn uiot-Ltiioiiic, I -p- *. itt'll V-i Violrl t *7 t H " ' V - 11 *-'"D* 1 %-• i-t n * *.* jj»*wi»j ni.iv* «.** this for three months with the \ f°fV* u ' ?? ",, d ^ • M! i crews would volunteer to do the I-,™,-* a. thp armtvmriaHrm mm,, evening in the clubrooms in the <rih ob. eT though ^legislatlVe '™ «[ ^1^1^ ".The proposal would reduce! Johnson, Bessemer, Mrs Anna process. "We fell we have developed a reasonable budget based on current fees and legislative support." he added. MSU's tuition last was raised for the 1 962-63 school year — to S324 aii academic year for Michigan residents and $870 for nonresidents. The University of Michigan Research Plan Is Proposed by Ford President WASHINGTON (AP) — The president of Ford Motor Co. proposed today a research program using space-age techniques to solve the problems of automobile safety—problems of driving, highways and enforcement as well as vehicle design. Arjay Miller, the Ford president, told the Senate Executive KclTi 2 U heS sSy f ° r the nce^Vorde-r A.r Guard i Matts ^miX M^t u1T =^a^i 'comm^ in me picnic 10 oe neia bunaay. transnm-t nutm.s into ar.t.ive fed-! Keslu - Mls - Hilma M a 1111 a ,, -,,.„_„...,, » OC Mmr,n« t>,P sninUnn J. Sola Is School Board Candidate transport outfits into active fed eral service, sources said. Wakefield, medical. prepared testimony the solution cannot be found alone In build- The Air Force has told the Discharged Tuesday: M r s .; j ng more sa fety features into Defense Department it may j Thomas Doman and daughter, cars need as many as 20,000 Air Marenisco. Guardsmen and reservists in| — transport units, if a decision is made to call up such forces. The mission of the Guard pilots would be to fly soldiers and ; Air it cation in the election to be held; ~ uld «° m £$<*, ^ recently touched off a furor by I ofJ 25" b ?{, ^° laa candidate Vo ? ! military cargo to the Far East -' announcing a tuition raise this °L*1™ »!! IL^™\7 T „ i ° \ • or to take over some of the oth- fall of up to $100 in some divisions Michigan resident undergraduates will pay S348 a year and nonresidents $1.000. Meanwhile, MSU President John A. Hannah reported an encouraging letter from a national medical body which ac- J. Reardon Bids For Reelection John (Jack) Reardon, 308 N. If safety were the sole consideration, not affected by need for speed and low cost, "we could design a vehicle that would look like a tank, float in water, and not travel over 10 miles an hour, with all occupants harnessed inside like astronauts," he said. Miller proposed the federal government direct the research i to the airlift to Viet Nam. : Fourth Ave., Hurley, is a can- program, which would use mod- The Air Guard has 25 heavy didate for reelection to the ern processing equipment to next Monday, July 26. Sola was born and reared in j a'n m his I1 life ld ™* '^ 1C1 6 j transport squadrons numbering j Board of Education in the Hur- handle masses~ot data", but that After attending the 1 o c a 1' some 20 ° planes - • iev Joint School District's an- much of the work be contracted schools he worked as a book-: possibly in the fall of 1966. ,, . . t „ , , t -Hannah said the liaison com- i f01 ei ghtyeais. Sola later mittee of the American Association ol Medical Colleges and the American Medical Association has sent to the U.S. Office of Education a "letter of reasonable assurance" that the university is well on the way to As part of their training. AiiMiual election next Monday, July,to universities and private in- Guard transport crews have 26. j dustry. for fcur vears and then was- oeen fl y [n S overseas for years. ' Reardon is seeking his sixth Experience gained by Philco J About four months ago, these consecutive three-year term Corp., a Ford subsidiary, in its misions increased from about on the board. He was elected work for the National Aeronau- 90 to about 130 a month, and, for the first time in 1950 and tics and Space Administration, worked as a salesman for have been maintained at that, was reelected in 1953, 1956, 1959 1 would be useful, he said. credits medical schools. ' keeper for a chain of five stores ; '< MSJ proposed to open a two- Frank Miles & Sons for 12 years ; level,since. and 1962. He estimated the complete and for "the last five years he Ma "y of these flights have: Throughout his 15 years on'program would require years, has been employed by the North taken Guard P!a ne s to Okinawa,' the board he has served as the; but that some useful informa- fhp PhiIinninf*c Qnri £»lcmi'ho t*o ITI <-•»•» ^«-»^i ,-jt (-•*-••(.->*•'.-. t-••****r,, • »*.»» * i » u ..._..i^ \__ *_..*.\._._««i» ^ __ u i.. Hurley Co-op Store. Sola has served as an elected, th l. Fa !l East '. the Philippines and elsewhere in school district's treasurer. tion would be forthcoming early. A member of a pioneer Hur- Ford already has participated Funerals .. . official of the Town of Kimball • Guard Planners believe the! ley family, Reardon has been; in developing some equipment university is well on the way to ™ Il \* ° "£ " n ° H d real need for their transports a resident of Hurley all his life,! that could be used in the study, ^'!^ ing ., a ,. sch . 001 . ,, which as the town treasurer for about i w ° uld c ° me , in ^ Hbuildup Corking as a businessman. i he said, such as a device to three "ears and since then h e ! pnase ' wnen tro °P s and cargo, He is married to the former, evaluate drivers' reactions, and 'would go to Viet Nam in num- Eileen Johnson of Bessemer, a project to provide road infor- eventually will be accredited. MS'J officials pointed out that the action of the committee I does not mean automatic ac-i has beer, the town clerk. He is a director and treasurer : bers and bulk. They are the parents of three mation through car radios. IVAR ERICKSON MASS — Funeral services for Ivar Erickson, 55, Greenland, will be held at St. Paul's Lutheran Church Thursday at 1:30 p.m. with the Rev. David J. Musall of Ontonagon officiating. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery, Greenland. The Driscoll Funeral H o m e, Ontonagon, opened for visitation at 2 this afternoon and the remains will be brought to the church at 11 a.m. Thursday to lie in state until time of services. After the U.S. force was built children, including a son, John^ He estimated his company is " ,. ""-"" ««"«v ia ." 1 ' a< - of the Iron County Chamber of " 1LCl LUC u '°' Iulue wab uuul cnimren, including a son, jonn He estimated his company is creditation upon admission of | commerce a director and sec- ! up ' the Pinners say, the job of W. Jr. of Ironwood, and two'spending about $138 million an- rrPfJita'tinn ufnnfrf^nt™™ ac "i retary-trea'surer of the Gogebic •sustaining them - although daughters, Mrs. Joel Hockstein, nually on automotive safety, m SfaHnn nf rh.t ^ , a "d Iron County Chapter of considerably holier than before who is a teacher at Cornell, Ford is making seven safety til graduation of that first classl tne Mjrhigan ^ilk Producers i ~ could be handled bv the regu-, Wis.. and Christine, who is a features standard instead of op- 1o " ™ arT10 "'"• """' sophomore at H u r 1 e y H i g h tional on its 1966 models, he School. added. Reardon stated that in seek-; The questioning of the Ford ing reelection he is interested executive winds up but one in the welfare of the school phase of the committee's long- children and in having a "well- term study of auto safety prob- tW The P let r ter! a however. clears the! Assfociati °" and . pr1 ? I ?,° t !° n d , i way for applying for federal' rector ° f the Klmba11 Men s lar MATS air fleet. aid funds for the school. EARL G. MAKI Funeral services for Earl G. Maki, 46. of 113 Germania St., Hurley were held Tuesday at the St. Mary Catholic Church, Hurley, with the Rt. Rev. Msgr.! Michael A. Prock officiating. Bu-j rial was at the St. Mary Cemetery. ! Pallbearers included Jolrni Traczyk, Stanley Traczyk, Sain-! uel DiGeorgio, Walter Stanczak. 1 John Honkanen and Harold Gilbertson. I Out of town persons attending; the funeral included Mr. and! Mrs. Gordon Maki, Beloit; Douglas Maki, Newport. R. I.; George Novacich, Lansing; Mr. and Mrs. John Myers, Detroit; Mr. and Mrs. Anno Latvala, Aurora, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Lauri Antilla, Aurora Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kangas, Biwab i k, Minn, and Aldise Bruneau, Kenosh a. Bill Is Declared Unconstitutional LANSING (AP) — A legislature-approved bill which would j limit the governor's extradition j powers in interstate family bup- port cases is unconstitutional. Atty Gen. Frank Kelley ruled today. The bill, sponsored by Robert is on action. Under the bill, a father has left the state could extradition by seeking t tection of a court in the which he has moved. Under present law, he must comply with the orders of the original Club. He is active in the latter club's operation of the Eagle Bluff Ski Area. Sola i? a member of the St. Mary Catholic Church of Hurley and of the Holy Name Society. Trucker Admits Portrait Theft Franchise Fee Tax Is Opposed LANSING (AP)—Some Michi-i i run school district." Disabled Liner gan industries have to pay state! If //n/^pf 7"flW i taxes on their debts as well as ion their assets under current! NEW YORK (AP)— The dis- lems and how to solve them. Spokesmen for General Motors, Chrysler Corp. and American Motors met some critical questioning last week. Subcommittee chairman Abraham Ribicoff, D-Conn., at one Point wondered out loud why i state law, a vice president ofj abled passenger liner Seven 1 the auto industry was "always | Michigan Consolidated Gas Co. ; told a house committee today. "This is a matter of great in- Sen. Seas was under tow in the At- lagging behind, waiting for lantic today for St. John's, New- someone to tell them something foundland, the Coast Guard re- should be done" to build more LONDON (AP> — An unem-i """'• lu " 1C '"""una ui iviicni-; ported. < safety into cars as standard i ployed truck driver who turned f an cltlzens w ho pay utility bills j The ship, stopped by an en-; equipment. : r . J .. . . . , OPCansp am* pvppssn/p tavnc —: *!„- «_.. * -_ : _..^ , ' TT*« u« — terest the millions himself in was released on nom- i inal bail of 350 pounds (S980) to- 1 | day after a detective told a mag-, 1 istrate's court the driver had ad-: i mitted pulling Britain's most i publicized art steal the theft of. a Goya portrait of the Duke of Wellington. The defendant, Kempton Bunton, 61, of Newcastle was or- bUll, Ul, Ul INC WUcJoliC Wda Ul- !_„._ „ 4. i i i dered to appear for another 1?,?* a « »<* P^ °l«>™*«*\ 22 SllrplUS and should not be court in order to avoid extradition. The bill violates the U.S. Con-,,. , ,. , stitution Kellev said in answpr th e court would have to appoint biiiuuuii, n.eney baia in answer| i awvpr fnr v,;™ hprnn<;° hp ' ii! - ' Dt " u ""^'"Sau ounaunuaiea to a query from Romney. didn t havf the monev to h ^ has paid S500 ' 000 in fr a nchise "The governor, in extradition < d ' dn l nave ttie mone y to hlie fees under protestj the _..^.. matters, acts in obedince to the; „' , ra>nj '. excessive taxes gineroom fire Saturday night, is; His hearings at this stage do u"»nately be collected, expected to reach port Satur- not concern any particular bill. these citizens," said C. R.| day . Rather, they are designed to 'u , , h « A tu? hooked up to the liner provide the basis for a national iy u gecit tne House , Tuesday night for the 500-mile Policy on highway safety and Co n ^ tee to approve trip. . tor the creation of a federal bm which he said, Aboard the 492-foot German auto safety center to foster ! Uner ' the 4 °° PaSSengerS and 21 ° ?Bf ? y /T^f*' C °° rCUnate <**' ' crewmen remained in good spir- • eral - state - local safety efforts. and inVPStientP in rlpnth th» SJsel Jf ESdeS. ** detS mine how to avert similar ones. The broad scale probe is scheduled to last from two to three years, and to bring to the ,nr P r linCiei THE WEATHER He said Michigan Consolidated TEMPERATURES IN tRONWOOD Wednesday, JD|T 21, 19fi5. witness stand later many state mandate of the Constitu-l Bunton, father of five children, which was commuted ?" ~ 4 ^o^J^'^Vll" 0011 .. and . ci ty officials, students' of question, exhaustive hearings, CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDAJ-- Hogs 4,500; slow to 50 lower; 12 200-220 Ib 24.75-25.00; 17 head at 25.25; mixed 1-3 190-240 Ibs 24.50-24.75; 2-3 230-270 Ibs 240024.50; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 21.5022.00; 400-450 Ibs 20.50-21.50; 2-3 450-475 Ibs 20.00-20.75; 475-500 Ibs 1950-20.25; 500-600 Ibs 18.7519.75; boars 14.5-15.50. Cattle 9,000; calves none; slaughter steers weak to 25 lower; five loads prime 1,250-1.350 Ib 28 50; high choice and prime 1,150-1.375 Ibs 27.25-28.25; choice 1,100-1,350 Ibs 26.00-27.50; several loads high choice and prime 850-1,050 Ib slaughter heifers 25.00-2675; choice 800-1,050 Ibs 13.00-25.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Butter Bteady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58%; >0 A 58%; 90 B 57%; 89 C 57; cars 90 B 58V'z; 89 C 58. Eggs steady; wholesale buy- Ing prices unchanged to iy z lower; 70 per cent or better Grade A Whites SOVi; mixed lOVfc; mediums 26; standards 26; dirties unquoted; checks U'/2. Hurley Legion To Hold Picnic The American Legion Post! of Hurley will hold a picnic Sunday, July 25, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Memorial Building grounds in Hurley. The main course for the picnic will be barbecue chicken. Various games will be played. George Romanowski is chairman of the event with Felix Obertone, Joseph Jelinski and John Shea as ticket sellers. | The game committee consists • of Bernard Pajula, chairm an; Joseph Erspamer, Carmel Schiavo, Roy Engstrom, Joseph Cayer, Larry Chandanois and Richard Engstrom. In charge of publicity are Robert Olson and Armand Cirilli. Refreshment committee members are George Reader and Leonard Garreau. Births Four Are Victims in Fighter Plane Crash LIVERPOOL, England (AP) —A four engine Viscount fighter plane crashed into a mothball factory Tuesday night, killing two women workers and the plane's two crewmen. The plane, which carried no passengers, was coming in to land at Liverpool and hit the top OC the building. Kujanson. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth A. Kujanson, Minneapolis, a son, July 17. Mr. Kujanson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arne Kujanson, Coolidge Avenue. Licenses to Wed Applications for marriage licenses have been made at the office of the Iron County clerk by the following: Sherman W. Hart and Geraldine Marconeri Nardi, H u r- ley. Donald Pohjola, Ironwood, and Patricia Ann Janov, Hurl e y . Philip Kenneth Aho, Ironwood, and Connie Jean Saari, H u r ley . VERNER A. KUULA Funeral services for Verner A. Kuula, 56, of the Town of Carey, were held Tuesday at the Engstrom Funeral Home. Hurley, with the Rev. O li v e r Hallberg officiating. Burial was at Riverside Cemetery, I r o n wood. Pallbearers included John Kuula, Verner Hautala, Leonard Korpela, Michael Rinto, Telfield Ahonen and Charles Harris. Out of town persons attending the services included Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kuula, Round Lake, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kuula, Round Lake Park, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. William Kuula, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Telfield Ahonen, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Rinto and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harris, Milwaukee; Mr. and Mrs. John Kuula, Olympia, Wash.; Miss Romina Kuula, Ashland; Mrs. Matt Hill and Mr. and Mrs. Reino N i e in i , Waukegan; Mrs. Bud Eaton, Chicago; Mrs. Verner Ylit a h and daughter, Susan, East Chicago; Mrs. George Hill, Waukegan; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kuula and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kuula, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rinto, Milwaukee; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Korpela, Appleton; Mr. and Mrs. Val Pesavento, Embarrass, Minn.; Mrs. Frank Kuula, Milwaukee; Mrs. George Schmitt, Bernamwo o d , Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Verner Hautala, Milwaukee; Gerald Paoletti, Pawtucket, R. I.; Eugene Thompson, Kenosha; John Sil- vonen, Jr., Pontiac, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Walgem u t h, Mellen; Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Burnhart, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burnhart and son, Kenosha; Mrs. Dave Swans o n and Mr. and Mrs. George Pres- tang and family, Cloquet, Minn.; Mrs. Jaffet Maki and Mrs. Howard Maki, Buhl, Minn.; Mrs. Arnold Lahti and Mrs. Mamie Lundstrom, Mercer, and Mrs. Gerald Korpela, Milwaukee. * »-»"»»v*ci L-W «-II,.,LIH; V>UlloLlLU 11 • -r •, \ * '• Vjll tion of the United States," Kel- 1 J valked mt ° a Lond ? n po l lce sta ^ •• ley said, adding: ! WmseTuo^ Defective F^ tl:e Micni e an Public Sei 'vice' BaVometerTVa^: 29 .^'Noon no of "independently of the consti-1 ^^elf up Detective Be gu- Commission decided these fundsi 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 72 10 p.m. 65' 6 a.m. 74'Midntght 64 8 a.m. 7a 2 a.m 62 10 a.m 68: 4 a.m. 62 Noon tutional text, it would appear ; that the doctrine of the separation of powers renders it inappropriate for the legislature to direct the governor by this language not to demand extradition of an offender who has been found guilty of desertion son ment M safety problems and others. 67 The first three of the auto in- 68 dustry's Big Four companies insisted one after another that hoth The Goya portrait was taken i from its frame in the Nationals .were not income but a future'THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE inost of their engineering ef- itax liability," Montgomery said.: By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Iorts are intended to make their "The decision of the MPSCi High Low Free. ! cars safe r. They pictured car buyers as often reluctant, how- 30 ever, to pay the additional costs : for such safety features as seat g2 belts. Gaer7onAue V 1961 After lwas held binding for f ra ^hise Albany, clear 77 47 oaiieiy on AUK- -i-, isoi Aiier ;fee tax purposes by the Michi . Albuquerque, cloudy 95 67 yedib, ine in.ei ap-, gan Supreme Court in Ig62j by j Atlanta, clear .....81 68 KHM it in thP viao- ' tne Corporation Tax Ap- \ Bismarck, cloudy .86 68 .._ •ua^e ruum m thp Rirminffham pcal Board in 1964 > and J ust lastjBoise, clear 89 52 .12: A11 three companies sought to or nonsupport in the courts of i So^'s a t"on last^Mav and |week by tne In ^ ham Cou ^ Boston - clear 76 59 " t^s state." SitSc cSSk la to ^ Lon Circuit Court '" he added ' don Sunday Mirror. New Satellite kl _ . Now on Duty "egro Police Chief Resigns CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. CAP) —The first of two Sentry satellites designed to detect nuclear blasts has gone on duty. . Then, he said, the State Corporation and Securities Commission took the position the funds should be included as assets in calculating corporation franchise fees. Montgomery said availability _ of funds generated by deferring CRAWFORDVILLE, Ga. CAP)! federal income tax payments is —Retired Negro sawmill worker one reason for expansion of nui,u uuo gwt.iG \JIJ ULILY -—o — —»»...-.-.-..*,•.»—- n JT* i • t_ • — The Air Force said it entered I Jesse Meadows, made chief of Michigan business in the last a 69,000-mile, near-circular orbit at 11:35 p.m. Tuesday. Its twin is expected to be police in this small northeast! fe ^ years. Georgia town less than a week ago, has resigned. positioned sometime Thursday I Mayor W.G. Taylor announced The two — plus a tiny hitch- i the resignation Tuesday night hiker satellite — were launched after Ne groes and whites met to from Cape Kennedy early Tuesday. The 12-pound Pygmy also is on the job making elliptical orbits which range from 132 miles to more than 69,000 miles from the earth. Its mission is to "Since accelerated deprecia- Buffalo, clear 71 48 Chicago, cloudy 70 65 80 55 73 49 92 59 1.09 Cincinnati, cloudy Cleveland, cloudy Denver, clear Des Moines, cloudy 75 71 Detroit, clear 73 55 Fairbanks, cloudy M 40 Fort Worth, cloudy 98 75 Helena, clear 83 54 Honolulu, clear . 88 70 Indianapolis, cloudy 79 60 Jacksonville, clear 89 72 Juneau, cloudy .... 71 49 .02 .01 brou'ghV'civif rights "demonstra" *° a f eas which may well have tion was written into the federal Kansas' Citv Mnnriv RR 77 -54 tax laws, Michigan Consolidated - y> Udy 86 7? ' 24 has invested more than $50 million in expansion of its service discuss grievances that have tions and arrests. He said Meadows, 66, told the City Council he had been under mounting pressure from white and Negro citizens since taking measure natural radiation i n I the job last Thursday. space. "Meadows' appointment had The 524-pound Sentries are I been ma de." said Taylor, "in equipped to detect nuclear ex- hopes that it might ease the ten- plosions anywhere from the sion in Crawfordville that had had to wait many years for gas service," he said. No Longer Has to Depend on America ALEXANDRIA, United Arab Republic (AP) — Vice President Hassan Ibrahim says the United Arab Republic no longer has to depend on American earth's surface to 200-million existed for some seven weeks; wheat to eat, thanks to Red miles in space. Four others, i since the Southern Christian china and the Soviet Union, launched in 1963 and 1964, were Leadership Conference picked j Ibrahim announced that Pe, equipped only for space detection. Say Large Increase in Aid to Be Suggested NEW DELHI (AP) — Informed sources say U.S. Ambassador Chester Bowles and the U.S. aid director for India, John Lewis, will recommend a large increase in U.S. economic aid to India, Bowles and Lewis are now in Washington for talks. Thomas Jefferson was t h e USB DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS i first U. S. secretary of state. feet. Rapid City, cloudy Richmond, cloudy St. Louis, clear „ - - „ -„ ,.,..., Salt Lk. City, clear Georgia for their summer cam- 000 tons of corn to the U.A.R. | San Diego, cloudy paign against alleged racial dis- and had offered to ship the same San Fran., cloudy /.nrm^oH™ | amount annually for the next! Seattle, cloudy the town as a focusing point in I king had agreed to supply 100.- Los Angeles, cloudy 79 60 Louisville, cloudy 84 64 Memphis, clear .... 94 70 Miami, cloudy 86 77 .11 Milwaukee, cloudy . 71 60 Mpls.-St.P., cloudy 78 67 New Orleans, cloudy 93 73 New York, clear 80 61 Okla. City, cloudy 99 73 .. Omaha, cloudy 82 71 Philadelphia, clear 77 55 Phoeniv. cloudy ... 107 81 Pittsburgh, clear . . 74 47 Ptlnd, Me., clear 74 53 Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy 64 55 .28 crimination. "The tension has increased' five years. since the appointment of Meadows, re.ther than decreased " The mayor said he wanted to make it clear Meadows had resigned and not been fired. FOUND FALLS Venzuela's Angel Falls was discovered in 1935, when Jim- Swimmer, 21, Drowns WALLOON LAKE CAP) — David Wahl, 21, of Chesterton, Ind., drowned Tuesday while swimming in Walloon Lake. Rudyard Kipling • never was my Angel, an American soldier | poet laureate of England be- Tampa, clear Washington, clear Winnipeg, clear . (M-Missing) 96 64 78 62 74 67 87 56 73 62 64 54 70 54 87 72 80 58 77 68 .03 .20 .55 blame carelessness and lack of training on the part of drivers for most accidents. Ribicoff contended this was all the more reason to make cars as foolproof as possible. He said that while he did not propose to make the industry a "whipping boy," he did not intend that drivers should be made whipping boys, either. Sen. Stennis Against Merger WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. John C. Stennis is against the proposed merger of the Army 1 * National Guard and reserve units. The Mississippi Democrat Is chairman of a Senate Defense subcommittee and acting manager of the pending $45-billion annual defense bill. In a statement Tuesday, he predicted a call of military reservists for active duty because of the Viet Nam war, and said: "In my view the existing international situation is so tense as to make a merger of the National Guard inadvisable at this time." RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:45. Sunrise tomorrow 5:29. Moonrise tomor To Give 'Action Report' i WASHINGTON (AP) — Presl- .49 dent Johnson is going to be given an "action report" on tht drought-stricken Northeast. Secretary of the Interior Stew- row 12:34 a.m. .New Moon July i dent today art L. Udall said he would hav« the report ready for the Preii- as requested — 28. Prominent Stars—Antares, in but that Johnson might not see the south after sunset, sets 12:49 it until Thursday because of his -f • A -. | ~ « ——-.... _*»•*.•» VhM.uVV) U%,VM *M . »t/ -v M*.V*,> * »J W 4. 0V4C«J UCVJCIUOC Ul 1113 or fortune, flew up the Carrao i cause one of his works was said a.m. Vega, high overhead 11:37 involvement in today's winduo River in search of gold. The ; to have offended Queen Victor-j p.m. Arcturus, high in southwest i of the White House'conference at sunset, sets 2:14 a.m. i on Education.

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