Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 14, 1965 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, June 14, 1965
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MONO AY, JUNE! 4,1963. WONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN nvt Judge to Appoint Counsel for Pope KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — I U.S. District Court judge was expected to appoint an attorney today for Duane Pope, who is iccused of killing three persons In a bank robbery at Big Springs, Neb. Judge John W. Oliver had been asked to name J. Whitfield Moody, a former assistant U.S. tttorney, to represent Pope as long as the 22-year-old man remains in Missouri. Moody is public defender of the Jackson County Legal Aid Committee. The recommendation was made by F. Russell Millin, U.S. attorney for Western Missouri. Pope, football cocaptain who sraduated May 30 from McPher son (Kan.) College, is being held under $100,000 bond pending a preliminary hearing June 25 on a federal charge of bank robbery and shooting a staff member. Robert Richards, attorney for Deuel County, Neb., was conferring today with Theodore Richling, U.S. attorney in Omaha, to decide whether the federal government or the state of Nebraska shall prosecute Pope. Richling said Pope could be tried in both states and federal courts without double jeopardy. The death penalty could be sought in both courts. Pope, who surrendered to Kansas City police Friday, was visited in jail Saturday by his parents; a brother, Dennis, 19, and his sister, Ello. 14, who had driven from their home near Roxbury, Kan. The Popes, with tear-filled eyes, declined comment after the meeting Dr. D. W. Bittinger, McPherson College president, tried to see Pope during the weekend, but was denied admittance. It was Dr. Bittinger who had advised Pope to surrender when the young man telephoned him Friday from a Kansas City hotel room. During the $1,598 robbery of the Big Springs bank June 4, a gunman killed the bank's president, Andreas Kjeldgaard, 77; the cashier, Glen Hendricks, 59, and Lois Ann Hothan, 35, bookkeeper, and seriously wounded Franklin Kjeldgaard, 25, assistant cashier. Wisconsin Boat Law Clarified MADISON — Wisconsin state law makes it illegal for boats with toilets to discharge wastes into inland waters. All boats must comply with this statute, including those operated on Lake Winnebago, the Wisconsin river and the Wisconsin side of the St. Croix river. The Wisconsin Conservation Department is taking particular pains to clear up any misunderstanding about the St. Croix bordering Minnesota. The law will be strictly enforced on the Wisconsin side of this stream even though Minnesota makes no such requirement. Furthermore, simply locking the toilet door is not legal. The law was passed in the 1963 Wisconsin legislature. Under it, all boats with toilets, whether licensed in Wisconsin or in another state, must render the toilet physically incapable of operation. This can be done with a cap or plug or by disconnecting the toilet or its drain pipes. Boats with toilets that incinerate sewage or retain it for shore disposal comply with the Wisconsin law if the system is approved by the State Board of Health. The fine for violation is up to $50 for the first infraction and up to $100 for a second or subsequent one within a year. The law does not apply to the Mississippi river, nor to outlying waters which include the Great Lakes, Green Bay, Sturgeon Bay, Sawyers Harbor and Fox river upstream to the dam at De Pere. Rockland Personals Gust Erickson was a patient at B A r a g a County Memorial Hospital, L'Anse for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W i 1- ber and Mr and Mrs. Herbert Fredrickson, and Mrs. Robert Frednckson, L'Anse, attended the graduation exercises at Sou- mi College in Hancock. Mrs. Susan Leppanen and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Leppanen, Toivola, recently v i s ited Mr. and Mrs. Wilho Pantti and family. Betty Pantti and Sandra Wilber have returned home from , Suomi College, where they were students. Charles Desormeau and Mr. and Mrs. James V. Maxfield visited their son, James, and family in Ironwood. Wanda MaxfieJd, who attended Gogebic Community College a c companied them home, Mrs. Alma McKellar and daughter, Susan, A s hland, visited relatives here and also attended the 25th wedding anniversary honoring her brother and sister in law, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Olson. Mrs. Lillian Wineman and Spelling Is Bad, but News fs Told in Boy's Newsletter ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) — The spelling is bad, but the news is old and the paper sells. This is he story of 9-year-old Philip e's newsletter, which he pub- ishes in suburban College Park when the mood strikes him. His brother Eric. 6, is circula- ion manager. Philip reported \n the newsletter that Eric enters .he first grade in September and adds: "He is pretty smart. The Editor has taute him all he knows." Philip's mother, Mrs. George Lee, cuts his stencils for him, retaining his original spelling, CALIFORNIA FROM 100 MILES UP — A view of the California coast betweeen Santa Barbara and Malibu showing the.channel is- lands of Santa Rosa (left) and Santa Cruz was made by James McDevitt from Gemini 4. (AP Wirephoto) HOW CAPSULE LOOKED FROM SPACE—Astronaut Edward White took this picture of the Gemini 4 capsule during his walk in space. James McDivitt's porthole can be seen at left. NASA officials said this is the only photo from White's film worth releasing. (AP Wirephoto) Texas Boy, 72, Tells of Brush With Death in Flash Flood By MIKE COCHRAN SANDERSON, Tex. (AP) — "I grabbed a tree, but there was a snake on it and I let go. "I went under 5 times, maybe 10 times. "I thought I was going to die." This was the grim story of Michael Johnson, 12, as he told of his brush with death in the flash flood that temporarily isolated this southwest Texas community Friday. daughter, Beatrice, D e fr-r o i t, visited relatives here for a week and attended the 25th wedding anniversary of the Edward Olsons. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Gougeon accompanied by Mrs. Phil Verville, Greenland, h a v e returned home from Lakeville, Minn., where' they visited M r. and Mrs. Edward Rousseau arid son. Benjamin H o 1m a n,, Laurium, visited friends here. recently. Portion of Launcher Sire Sold to City CHICAGO (AP)—The General Services Administration announced Friday sale of the south portion of launcher area of Nike site D-54-55 in Rivervew, Mich., to the city of Riverview for $55, 000. The 23 acres containing miscellaneous structures will be used for park and recreational purposes. Computer languages are joining French, Spanish and German on university c u r r ic ula. The artificial languages bridge the gap-between English and the numerical language of the electronic calculators. Their names are acronyms; FORTRAN stands for "F o rmula Translation" and COBOL for "Common Business Oriented Language." USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS The slender, blond youth, speaking from a hospital bed at Ft. Stockton, 65 miles north of here, said: "We were on the roof of this motel when it started cracking all to pieces. Mother said, 'Michael, get hold of Paul.' I tried to grata my brother but he . was too far away..." "It lust seemed like a dream to me." Swept away by a 15-foot'wall of water were Mike's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wesley Johnson, and the couple's five other children, ranging in age from 5 to 14. Search parties probing along a normally dry creek in Sanderson Canyon recovered the bodies of all ; but Johnson. He is' among 11 persons listed as "missing: ' "We can assume only that all are. dead,"-said Terrell County Sheriff Bill. Cooksey. • Officials have counted 15 dead and 35- injured from the; storm, which .devastated the southern section of Sanderson, a railroad center of 2,350 about midway between San Antonio and El Paso. Ten of the known victims were children. Cooksey said the search would continue "as long as there is any hope of recovering the bodies." Grief-torn-,families, aided by the Red Cross, Salvation Army and assorted military units, continued massive cleanup operations. The sheriff's . office said 54 homes, mostly low-cost frame dwellings, were destroyed: An additional 36 homes received major damage and 106 others had minor damage. The office said 244 families sustained losses, 13 trailer homes were destroyed, and 27 small businesses were damaged. Although no official damage estimate esists, U.S. Rep. Richard White of El Paso estimated losses at $2 million. Tony Award Won By Zero Mostel By MARY CAMPBELL NEW YORK (AP) — Zero Mostel gestured toward heaven, addressed "Lieber Gott" (Dear God) and made most of his acceptance speech in Yiddish Sunday night after he received a Tony Award from the American Theater Wing for his starring role, as a man who talks directly to God, in "Fiddler on the Roof." The hit Broadway musical based on stories by the late Sho lem Aleichem about Jewish life in a tiny Russian village long ago, figured in nine of the 2( Tony Award categories, including best musical play of the re cent season. Newcomer Liza Minelli, 19 daughter of Judy Garland, was the veteran Mostel's counter part as best female musica star. She won a Tony for her first Broadway role, a brash 1930s American communist, in "Flora, the Red Menace." "The Subject was Roses," drama about a loveless Bronx couple whose son returns from the Army, was named best play of the season. The play also won this year's Pulitzer Prize and Drama Critics Circle Award. Some 1,200 persons assembled at the Astor Hotel for the award presentations. -The best author award was won by Neil Simon for "The Odd Couple." Walter Matthau, who sets up housekeeping with Art Carney, a fellow remnant of divorce, in won a Ton actor. Irene Worth, who played Miss Alice in Edward Albee's controversia drama, "Tiny Alice," which ha, closed, was awarded the bes dramatic actress Tony. Tony medallions were pre sented for the 19th year by th American Theater Wing. The are named for the late Antoi nette Perry, board chairman o the wing. GOGEBIC COMMUNITY COLLEGE SUMMER SESSION Starts June 21, 1965 Classes meet Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 8:00-10:00 Room Weeks Credits Instructor English 101 223 6 ' 3 O'Neill Speech 101 109 6 3 Jacobson Geometry 12 117 8 4 Supercynski Political Science 101 ... 213 8 4 Grimnitz Typewriting 313 6 3 Pppovich 10:00-12:00 American Literature 211 . 209 6 3 O'Neill Speech 101 ..: 109 6 3 Jacobson Intermediate Algebra 101 117 6 3 Supercynski Geography 101 217 8 4 Lindquist Office Machines 315 8 4 Popovich 12:00-2:00 . Sociology 101 213 8 4 Grimnitz American History 201 ..217 \ .6 3 . Lindquist Register at college office, 8:0t) A.M. to 4:00 P.M. Fees: Matriculation fee— $5.00 Laboratory fee - $2.00, $7.50 Tuition-Gogebic County Residents - $6.00 per credit i ... O»her Michigfcn Residents - 7:00 per credit Out-of-State Residents ' — 8.00 per credit The Odd Couple, as best dramatic Antipater of Sidon first listed the Seven Wonders of the An cient World in the 100s B.C. Air Force Adopts Golden Rule Plan By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — The Air Force has embarked on a golden rule program aimed at improving the treatment of junior officers and enlisted men. The keynote was sounded by Gen. John P. McConnell, Air Force chief of staff, who told his commanders: "Our Air Force is a family. Each member should be treated that way." In a policy letter, McConneil counseled "a good hard look at ourselves and at every aspect of our handling" of these 830,000 officers and men wearing Air Force blue. "It should be self-understood that we must treat our subordinates in the same way we expect our superiors to treat us, said the top Air Force general enunciating a kind of military golden rule. "I am convinced that vigorous action to improve the treatment of our personnel will pay tremendous dividends by increasing the attractiveness of service life and will lead to the high- quality force of dedicated professionals which we all recognize we must have," McConnell said. The four-star Air Force general seemed to be specially concerned about the junior officers entering the Air Force. "Too many of these young officers are poorly received poorly treated, inadequately and St. Mary's Episcopal Church provides a mimeograph machine. Philip's topics cover a wide range, from the neighborhood to Viet Nam For a nickel, you can read these items from Philip's latest edition: "Sister Annunciata, a nun is sick and tird at St. Josephs Hos- bital. She had an oporration for very close veins She is tird because she has been on her feet for 50 yrs. God bless her." "Mrs. Grace Olds broke her foot and she is very unhappy about it." Reporting the upcoming marriage of Miss Laura Slade and Lt. Richard B. Skelton, Philip writes: "Everybody will be dressed up fine specily her counseled, and nored to such a somewhat ig degree as to frustrate their ambitions and void their good intentions," McConnell wrote. Thus, he directed, commanders at every echelon "will make absolutely certain that they know all of their officers; that each officer has a full-time job commensurate with his abili ties; that no young officer stand short on counseling, advice, rec ognition and personal interest; and that each officer is kepi fully informed on career opportunities." As for men below officer rank, the Air Force said that by and large, re-enlistment "is the result of successful leadership and proper handling of airmen during their first enlistment." Only remnants of the ancient city of Corinth are seven Doric columns that once were part ol the Temple of Apollo. Attention! Homeowners in RESETTLEMENT Enough Ready-Mix Concrete for a Driveway 8'x30' for Only Ask your contractor about a driveway constructed of Globe Ready-Mixed Concrete or call the Globe Ready-Mix Concrete Company. We will be glad to give you information about the kind and amount of concrete you will need. Radio Dispatched 932-3540 Ready Mix Company Sand-Gravel-Steel Reinforcing Concrete ANYWHERE A GUARANTEED Year-Round Penake* Mine Sit* Ironwood grandmother Mrs. A. L. Slade who says she will look finer than anyone cept the bride. They will get married. And will live happily ever after. Noting that Glenda Kimsey 'studies underwater caves and climes montans," Philip concludes: "She is brave for a girl." In an editorial on Viet Nam, Philip supports the U.S. position ;here, reasoning, "If some boys were picking on my brother Eric, I would help him." Philip's venture into the publishing field began last March when he needed money to buy his brother a birthday present. Since then he's put out four editions — and sold 110 copies of the last one. "Philip's editorials," his mother says, "generally are on things he feels very strongly about — such as not being able to talk in the bathroom at school. He said it was too much like the Nazis (Philip spelled it Notsees). "So far his only complaints have been from the school. They asked him not to print any more editorials about the school, and so far he has complied." Mrs. Lee said Philip's original spellings haven't disturbed his readers, except perhaps his father who is an English teacher at Lakshore High School in College Park. GETS SCHOLARSHIP— Brian Mattson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Mattson, Route 1, Box 412, Bessemer, is the recipient of a Board of Control scholarship to Northern Michigan University, Marquette. This is a tuition scholarship renewable for the second year upon application. Mattson graduated from the Gogebic Community College on June 2 with an associate in arts degree, receiving special mention in political science. His major at Northern will be political science. Telephone Firm Gctt j Stock Sale Approval LANSING (AP) — Northern Telephone Co. has been granted State Public Service Commission approval for the sale of 1,500 shares of common stock at a par value of $10 a share. The proceeds of the sale will be used to acquire the Kalkaska Telephone Co. and to upgrade Bertice in the area. MSU Official Named For National Program EAST LANSING (AP) — Dr. Richard Swenson, assistant dean of Michigan State University's agriculture college, has chosen as one of 25 participants in a new national program to train college administrators The American Council on Education is operating tin program. Luter of a pearl is created by the prism-like play of light through the crystals of its nacre. Bradley Tells Concern About Military Pay WASHINGTON (AP) — "If someone should ask me now to recommend the service as a career," says Gen. of the Army Omar N. Bradley, "I'd probably! change the subject." i Bradley made the comment Friday as he expressed concern to the House Armed Services' Committee over whether the nation is paying its military men enough. The committee is trying to raise military pay by 10.7 per cent compared with a 4.8 per cent increase sought by, the administration. ! SKIN ITCH DON'T SCRATCH IT! Scratching spreads Infection, causing MORE: pain. A.pply quick-drying ITCH- ME-NOT Instead. Itching quiets down In minutes and antiseptic action helps speed healing. Fine for eczema, Insect bites, foot Itch, other surface rashes. { If not pleased, your I8o hack at any drug store. TODAY at Ironwood Pharm- I acy. POWERFUL ntllNR OURS OOGGEDTOttB in o JHtyt NEVER AGAIN that tick (Ml* whtn your teiUt overflow* TOILAPLIX- Unlike ordinary plungeri, IbiUfle* does not permit comprened air or ™'»J r *!*«• to splash b«ck or escape. ith Toilaflex the full pressureploW hrough the clogging mis* and wishes it down. Can't missl • DESIGNED TO FLEX AT ANY ANOLt • SUCTION.RIM STOPS SPUUHMCK ' et ta «•%*• Genuine TolMIt* 92" 4 AT HAHDWAU STOMS IVMrWHtM COOL COMFORTABLE Sanforized 100% COTTON in BLUE DENIM For Daytime and Playtime . .. and Easy-Care with Dashl Happy-Go-Denim Culotte for Town or Country! Sizes 12-20, 12'/j to 22 Vi. "Ahoy' to the Bandana Printed Sailer Cottar as a Shift or Softly Beltedl - Sixes 10-11. Your Choice at 6.98 Just Received! Large Shipment of Nancy Wayne DAYTIME DRESSES Fabulous collection of plaids in drip-dry fabrics. •• QQ Sizes 12 to 20 and 14'/2 to 24'A . . . just right for " O your summer wear. an 98

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