Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 26, 1965 · Page 18
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 18

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, July 26, 1965
Page 18
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, JULY 16, 1963. Stock Market Puts On Mixed Showing Today NEW YORK (AP) — Some aerospace defense stocks picked up additional strength early this afternoon while the over-all stock market put on a mixed showing. Wall Street still awaited news of a decision on Viet Nam policy from Washington where President Johnson continued high- level conferences on the problem. The aerospace defense stocks resumed their strength of last week and on the same basis — a conviction that the government is bound to increase defense appropriations. Meanwhile steels, motors, airlines, tobaccos and mail order- retails were unchanged to lower. Elsctronics and nonferrous metais seemed to have an edge to the upside on balance. Oils and drugs were mixed. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks declined .3 to 318.8 with industrials off .5, rails unchanged and utilities off .3. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon- was up .05 at 864.02. Among the defense issues, United Aircraft spurted more than 2 points while Boeing rose nearly 2. Douglas Aircraft and General Dynamics gained a point or so, Lockheed a fraction. Prices were mixed in quiet trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate and U.S. Treasury bonds were mostly unchanged. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP)—Following Is a sectioned list of stock transaction? on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Allied Cb 463/4 U Va Am Can 49 7 / 8 Am Mot llVa D V4 Am Tel & Tel 66% D Vs Armour 35% U VA Beth Steel 34% 'D V* Calum H 21 U V 2 Ches & Ohio 67% U Va Chrys'.er 44 Cities Service 79Vs D Vs Consumer Pw 56Vs D Cont Can 54% Copper Rng 35Vi D Det Edison 35% U Dow Chem 66% 4 D du Pint 231 D Ford Mot 52% U Vs Gen Fds 80V4 D Vi Gen Motors' 94V4 D Vt Gen TeJ 39% D Gillette 36 U Goodrich 56% U Goodyear 48Va D Vs Hamm Pap 43V4 Inland Steel 42Vz Interlsk Ir 34V4 D Int Bus Mach 463V2 D 2V2 Int Nick • 80V 2 U % Int Tel & Tel 50% D % Johns Man 523^ U Vs KimClk 48Va LOF Glass 54V4 Ligg &• My 81 Mack Trk 32y a D Vs Mont Ward 31 Va D Vi NY Central 47Vz Penney, JC 67V4 Pfizer 553/4 D V 4 Repub Stl 40Vs D Vs Sears Roeb 66Vs D Vi Std Oil Ind 467/8 U Vs Std Oil NJ 753/4 D Vs Stauff Ch 42 Un Carbide 59% D US Steel 46V 4 Wn Un Tel ziVz D Vs U—Up. D—Down. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 4,000; butchers steady to strong, mixed 1-3 200-260 Ib 24.50-25.00; over 600 head a 25.00; 19 head 1-2 around 210 Ibs 25.25; 2-3 240-280 Ibs 24.25-24 75 mixed 1-3 350 - 400 Ibs 21.75 22.25; a few lots around 300 Ibs 23.50; 400-450 Ibs 20.75-21.85; 2-1 450-500 Ibs 19.75-20.75; 500-650 Ibs 18.75-19.75; boars 15.00-16.00 Cattle 10,500; calves 20; slaughter steers steady to 25 higher numerous loads mostly prime 1,175-1,400 Ib slaughter steers 18 50; high choice and prime 1,135-1,425 Ibs 27.50-28.50 choice 1,100-1,375 Ibs 26.00-27.50 choice 950-1,150 Ibs 25.25-26.75; good 2275-24.75; standard and low good 21.00-23.00; three loads high choice and prime 900-1,050 Ib slaughter heifers 25.50-25.60 package prime 1,000 Ibs 26 00 utility and commercial cows 14.25-15 50; canners and cutters 12.25-14.50. Court Grants 30-Day Stay to Dr. Sheppard CINCINNATI (AP)—The U.S 6th Circuit Court of Appeals granted Dr. Samuel Sheppard a 30-day stay today in its man date foi his return to the Ohio penitentiary. The stay, effective for 30 days from today, was granted In or der to allow Dr. Sheppard's at torneys time to go to the U.S Supreme Court with an appea from a recent court of appeals decision. It ordered Dr. Sheppard's return to prison to re sume a life sentence for the -•laying In 1854 of his first wife Obituaries Vtrs. Charles Magdziak Mrs. Charles Magdziak died Saturday afternoon at her home, at 311 W. Tamarack St. Mrs. Magdziak was the former Anna Guzak. She was born May 26, 1894 in Poland and came to Ironwood with her parents when she was 6 years old and liver here since. Surviving her are one son and 'our daughters: Frank, Ironwood; Mrs. John Pawlak, Ironwood; Mrs. Frank Grendziak, Bessemer; Mrs. Raymond Man-i Chester, Ironwood; and Miss Jlara at home. She is also sur- 'ived by 14 grandchildren and 1 great-grandchildren. She also leaves four brothers, Jasper, Minneapolis; Joseph and Tank, Superior; Michael, Santa Rosa, Calif; and one sister, Mrs. Mary Kruger, Detroit. Her husband passed away in September of 1923, and a son died 18 years ago. The McK e v i t t-K e rs h n er 'uneral Home will be open for nsitation today at 4 p.m. with he parish rosary to be recited at 7:30. Funeral services will be held at 9 a.m. Tuesday at the S t. Michael's Church with Rev. tancis Ronkowski officiating. nterment will be at Riverside iemetery. y/lrs. Pedro Garcia WAKEFIELD — Mrs. Pedro Garcia, 52, of 408 Brothert o n it., died Sunday at 2:05 p.m. at Divine Infant Hospital, where he had been a patient two weeks. The former Estrella Sanchez was born April 15, 1913 in Juan- eda, LaCoruna, Spain, and :ame to the United States as an infant with her parents. They settled at Jerome, Ariz., and in 1919 moved to Jessieville. In 924 she returned to Spain with her parents. She a t tended schools in Ironwood and inj Spain. On March 18, 1937 she was married to Pedro Garcia in Spain and -she returned to the United States in 1946, settling at Wakefield. She was a member of the immaculate Conception C a t h- olic Church, the Altar and Rosary Society and Circle 7. Mrs. Garcia was employed at he Divine Infant Hospital 17 years, retiring two years ago jecause of illness. Surviving, besides her h u s band, are one daughter, C o n- chita, at home; one sister, Mrs. Joseph B. Kent of Allen Park and three brothers, Manuel of Berkley, Amelio of Warren and Joseph of Sullivan, Mo. Lakeside Memorial Chapel will open Tuesday at 2 p.m. and the rosary will be recited at the chapel at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 9 a.m. at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church with the Rev. Charles Dani e 1 officiating. Burial will be at Lakeside Cemetery. Mrs. Eveline Brealey Mrs. Eveline Brealey, 74, Nottingham, England, died Friday at the Baraga County Memoria' Hospital, L'Anse, where she had been a patient 16 days. Mrs. Brealey was born Jan. 25, 1891. She came from England with her daughter, Mrs. Gladys Shipley, and her grandson, six weeks ago for a three months' vacation with another daughter, Mrs. Lillian Anderson, Sidnaw. She was a member of the Church of England at Nottingham. Surviving, besides Mrs. Shipley and Mrs. Anderson, are two other daughters In England Her husband, William, died 7i/ 2 years ago. The Brown Funeral Home Bruce Crossing, will be open for visitation at 6 p.m. today anc funeral services will be held ai 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at St. Da vid's Episcopal Church, S i d - naw, with the Rev. Char 1 e s Swinehart, Ontonagon, officiating. Following the services the remains will be taken to the Wisconsin Memorial Park Crema- atory, Milwaukee. When the daughter, Mrs. Shipley, returns to England she will take the ashes to Nottinghom, England, he was also a member of the Illinois Federation of Sportman's Clubs Benson was married in 1922 to the former Grace Miller at Menominee. He is survived by his wife; one brother, Gus Benson. Milwaukee ; and one sister, Mrs. Tillie Storm, also of Milwaukee. Funeral services will be held at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, at the Presquf Isle School. Master Thomas Lindville of the Minocqua Masonic Lodge will officiate. Following the services, the remains will be taken to Menominee, where graveside services will be held at Riverside Cemetery. Ketoia Funeral Home will b e open for visitation after 5 p.m. Tuesday. The remains will be taken to Presque Isle School Wednesday morning to lie in state until the time of services. Mrs. Alma Wicklund Mrs. Alma Wicklund, 74, Gile, died unexpectedly Sunday evening at Divine Infant Hospital in Wakefield. She was born July 27, 1890 in Finland and came to this country and to this area in 1908. She was married in 1911 to Ivar H. Wicklund, who died July 5, 1937. She was a member of the St. Paul Lutheran Church in Ironwood. Mrs. Wicklund is survived by five sons, Allan and Larry, Waukegan; Reino, Zion, 111.; and Mauri and Judge A r n e Wicklund, Gile; two daughters, Mrs. Adrian E. Mitchell, Bridgeport, Conn,, and Mrs. Leonard B. Coleman, Zion, III. She is also survived by 22 grandchildren and five great-grand-children. Funeral services will be held on Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at St. Paul Lutheran Church, with the Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg of- 'iciating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Ketoia Funeral Home will be open for visitation beginning at 5 Wednesday afternoon. The remains will be taken to he church Thursday at 10 a.m. ;o lie in state until the time of the service. Alfred B. Benson Alfred B. Benson, 73, Presque Isle, died Sunday morning a t Grand View Hospital after being in ill health for the past year. He was born Sept. 2, 1891 at Stoughton, Wis., and when h e was 2 the family moved to Menominee, Mich. In 1914, he moved to Milwaukee and lived there until 1947, when he moved to Presque Isle, where he has lived since. He operated the Benson Resort on State Line Lake since 1948. Having served in the Navy during World War One, he was a member of the Wine gar American Legion Post and a member of the Minocqua Masonic Lodge and the Presque Isle Chambei of Commerce. He also had membership in the Odd Fellows Excelsior Lodge, Knits of Pythias Walker Lodge and the Order of Eagles Lodge, all of Milwaukee. While living in Milwaukee, he was sheriff of Milwaukee County in 1932-33, and was an organizer for the Democratic Party in Wisconsin. Being an ardent sportsm a n, JFK Planned to Replace D. Rusk NEW YORK (AP) — Arthur M. Schlesinger Jr., who was an adviser to President Kennedy, says Kennedy decided in 1963 to replace Dean Rusk as secretary of state after the 1964 election. Schlesinger makes the statement in an article in the current issue of Life magazine. The article is an excerpt from his forthcoming book about Kennedy. Schlesinger writes that Kennedy "remained impressed by Rusk's capacity to define but grew increasingly depressed by his reluctance to decide. " Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D- N.Y., brother of the late President, commented on the article that Rusk "has served the nation with integrity, ability and energy," and that President Kennedy "had entire confidence in the integrity and purpose of Secretary Rusk." The state department had no comment. President Johnson's press secretary. Bill D. Moyers, said Johnson still strongly holds the opinion of Rusk he expressed in a July 13 news conference: that Rusk ranks first in his Cabinet and "first with me." Schlesinger writes that Rusk was "a superb technician" and "the perfect No. 2 man." Water Carnival Slated Aug. 7 WATERSMEET — The Watersmeet Lions Club is hav- ng its annual Water Carnival Sunday, Aug. 1, at Budd Wilbur ,Beach on Bass Lake, lo- ccated two miles north of Watersmeet on Highway US-45. Barbecued chicken, hamburgers and other refreshments will be served starting at 12 noon. There will be canoe racing, 3oat rides and contests and games for all ages. The main attraction of the afternoon will be the water skiing exhibitions. The public is invited to attend this all day affair. Mrs. Henry Moilanen Mrs. Henry Moilanen, 80, Bruce Crossing, died at her home Sunday noon. She was born Dec. 11, 1884 in Jalas Jarvi, Vaasan Laani, Finland, and came to the United States in August 1908. The former Susan Lahti was married to Mr. Moilanen Feb. 4, 1911 in the' Copper Country. They moved to Bruce Crossing in 1919. Mr. Moilanen died Oct. 22, 1964. Surviving are two sons, Arthur and William of Bruce Crossing; one daughter Taimi, at home, and seven grandchildren. The remains are at the Brown Funeral Home, Bruce Crossi n g. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. 2 Fathers Try To Kill Children NEW YORK (AP) — Police prevented two distraught fathers from throwing their baby daughters from Manhattan tenements Sunday in separate incidents. James de Loatch, 28, after an argument with his wife, police said, stormed to the roof of a five-story Harlem tenement with his daughters, Lorraine, 3, and Lynne, 1. A patrolman arrived in time ;o snatch the older girl from De Loatch but was unable to stop him from straddling a two-foot parapet and dangling little Lynne over a courtyard. "What have they got to live for up here?" De Loatch cried. Police Capt. Daniel F. O'Brien replied, "Things are getting better. Maybe when she grows up things will be better for her." O'Brien, inching forward grabbed Lynne. De Loatch, E Negro, was taken to Bellevue Hospital for observation. Several hours later, on the Lower East Side, Angelo Mo rales, 25, threatened to throw his eight-months-old daughter, Marisol, from a seventh-story fire escape. Four persons teamed up to seize father and infant. They were neighbors Emelio Corchado, 35, and Theodore McDonald. Morales also was taken to Bellevue hospital, Funerals GEORGE W. SULLIVAN Funeral services for George W. Sullivan, 83, of Hurley, were held at 9 a.m. Saturday at the St Mary Catholic Church, Hur 1 e y ; with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Michae: A. Prock serving as celebrant of the solemn Requiem Mass. Deacon of the Mass was the Rev. Richard Burzynski and sub-deacon was the Rev. Benjamin Bonneprise. J. E. Murphy Knight of St. Gregory, was in attendance in the sanctu a r y Burial was at St. Mary Cemetery. Serving as the honor guard for the service were the following Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus: Henry Anderson, Alex Dulowski, Anton Gust, Fred Tezak, William Wagner and L e n o Zadra. Active pallbearers included Otto Erspamer, Victor Forte, Harold Forslund, James Stra n d, John Taylor and Sam Giovanoni. Out of town guests attend! n g the service included Joseph Sullivan, Washington, D. C.; Mr and Mrs. Gerald Sullivan and family, Elm Grove, Wis.; James Sullivan, Falls Church, Va.; Mr and Mrs. Edward Conley and family, Rice Lake, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hamilton and Mark Hamilton, LaCrosse, Wis.; Miss Ann Wera, Onalaska, Wis., and Miss Sara Landon, Minneapolis, Minn. MRS. DAVID B. CAVAN Funeral services were held for Mrs. David B. Cavan at 11 Saturday morning at the Church of the Transfiguration, Episcopal, with the Rev. Robert C. Kilbourn officiating. Honorary pallbearers were P. J. O'Donnell, Ben Goldman Michael Skovera, John Best and Elme.r E. Miller. The active pallbearers were Eugene Zinn, Gilbert Trier, W.A. Knoll, Fritz A. Gustafson, D. E. Ferguson and John Averitt. Persons attending the funeral from out of town were, Mr. and Mrs. Owen J. O'Neill, Drayton, Mich.; Mrs. William Schollfield San Diego; William Schollfield, Wausau; Robert O'Neill, Seat tie; Mrs. D. w. Ferguson, Philadelphia; Lt. Col. and Mrs. B"rian O'Neill, McLean, Va.; Mr. and Mrs. w. B. ScnpUfleld and son, Califano Named LBJ's New Aide By BOB HORTON WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson's new special assistant is a Defense Department troubleshooter who says he really isn't sure what his White House chores will involve. Joseph A. Califano Jr., 34, was appointed by the President Saturday as assistant to coordinate legislative programs. "I have an idea I'll be working on the legislative program, directing it and so forth," the young Brooklyn native said to day in an interview. "And the President also told me I'd help on some legal problems. "But, actually, I haven't been over to the White House yet," he added, "so I don't know." Califano — pronounce it •Calif-fono" — has been special assistant to Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara and served as chief troubleshooter in matters involving Viet Nam the Dominican Republic and the Selma, Ala., racial crisis. He hinted he wasn't exactly surprised when the White House appointment came up. "You always have ideas in Washington, and there were rumors," Califano said. The President first contacted him after Bill D. Moyers was named press secretary to replace George Reedy. "Actually I'm Bill's replace ment," Califano said. "And I hope to be able to do as good a job as Bill has done in the legislative area. He's been just fantastic." The big change in his new job Califano says, is that "I'll be doing much more in the domes tic arena." His pay is $28,500 a year. Califano was graduated with honors from the Harvard Law School and later became a lega officer in the Navy Department He first came to Johnson's at tention through work on the su personic transport plane proj ect. hicago Group y ickets Mayor DETROIT (AP) — Chicago's vlayor Richard Daley was pic- <eted here Sunday by a civil ights group from his home city. The picket line, carrying signs aying "Mayor Daley, won't you please go home?" didn't quite atch the mayor in person, however. Daley, a delegate to the meet- ng of the National League of Cities, entered Cobo Hall, De- roit's riverfront convention hall, jy a side door and the pickets didn't catch him. Sixteen representatives of the iongress of Racial Equality and he Southern Christian Leadership Conference came here in our cars from Chicago. The picket line rose to nearly -0 persons when some 30 De- roiters joined in. Among the atter were Jackie Vaughn and Nathan Bridges, candidates for he Detroit Common (City) Council in next fall's election. Jerry Herman, 26, a Chicago schoolteacher, was one of the tickets. CORE is disputing with vlayor Daley over school policy. "We want to demonstrate to ;he rest of the nation the kind of educational system Daley stands for," Herman said. For the last six weeks there have been demonstrations in ihicago protesting the retention Peace Efforts Suffer Setback SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP)—Peace efforts have suffered at least a temporary setback with Eduardo Read Barreras' refusal to accept the vice presidency in a provisional Dominican government. Read, who returned recently from his ambassadorial post in Rome, said in a statement Sunday that after studying the national situation he had decided that he could not serve his country best as vice president. Informed sources said Read thought the provisional government might get bogged down in negotiating some of the issues on which the civilian-military junta and'the rebels are bitterly divided. Briefly Told The Ironwood City Commission meeting, scheduled to-take place at 9 a.m. this morning, was postponed until Wednesday at 9 a.m. at the Memorial Building. There will be a meeting of the Gogebic Range Beagle Club tonight at 7:30 at the cl u b • house. The plans for the fall trial will be discussed. Stevenson Stamp to Go on Sale Oct. 23 WASHINGTON (AP) — The Adlai E. Stevenson memorial postage stamp will go on sale Oct. 23 in Bloomington, 111., home of the late ambassador to the United Nations. Design of the 5-cent stamp has not been completed. President Reelected LISBON, Portugal (AP) — Adm. Americo Thomaz has been elected to a second, seven- year term as president of Portugal. Bruce, Wausau; Mr. and Mrs. William Honeycutt, Wausau; and Mr. and Mrs. John Rimpala, Houghton. Interment was at River side Cemetery. Canada's Postal Workers Strike TORONTO (AP)—More than half of Canada's 22,000 posta workers were off the job todaj while executives of the Posta Workers Brotherhood met in Ottawa to decide whether tc support them officially. Sporadic strikes, without au thorization from the brother hood, started Thursday and have spread to some 75 center in British Columbia, Ontario and Quebec. Most of the other postal em ployes decided to hold off ac tion until the brotherhood an nounces its national policy to day — either to back the strik ers or order a slowdown by it 19,500 members. Leaders of 4,100 strikers in Montreal declared they wouL stay out regardless of the broth erhood's position. The strikers demand an in crease of $660 a year. The gov ernment granted from $300 t $360 raising the maximum an nual salary for letter carriers t $4,680 and for inside mail sort ers to $5.040. Union Accepts New Contract CHICAGO (AP) — The 3,600 member Local 551, United Autc Workers, ratified a new con tract Sunday with the Ford Mo tor Co. assembly plant. The union and Ford reachei agreement Saturday night oh t pact, ending a nine-day strike Terms were not released, bu the issues had involved healtl and safety and production haz ards. The workers agreed to return to their jobs today. Russians Will Test Rockets in Pacific MOSCOW (AP) — The Sovie Union will test new types of car rier rockets for space launch ings in the Pacific from July to Oct. 15, Tass said today. The Russians warned nations using sea and air ways in th Pacific to keep out of an area with a diameter of 40 nautica miles and with a center at 37 degrees 39 minutes north lati tude and 173 degrees 25 minutes east longitude throughout tha period from 12 noon to 8 p.m cf Chicago School amin C. Willis. Supt. Ben- Told of the picketing, Daley gave a terse "no comment." Detroit mayor Jerome P. avanagh, official host to the League of Cities meeting, didn't object though neither did he approve. "We've had plenty of pickets sefore," Cavanagh said, "and I'm sure we'll have plenty in the future. I obviously don't agree with their picketing Richard Daley, an outstanding mayor and man." Comedian Dick Gregory said earlier in Chicago he will lead a demonstration in Detroit tomorrow against Daley. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Saturday: Mrs. Rose A. Cox, 14 Fair view Apt., Bessemer, Mrs Stella Anderson, Route 2, Mrs. Hannah Fitzsimmons, 102 E. Aurora St., Mrs. Ellen Ninnis, 415 S Suffolk St., Mrs. John Ostroni, Lake Road, medical; admittei Sunday: Wilber C. Blaisdell, 320 E. Cloverl and Drive. John F. Grlgg, 618 Pabst St., Carl E. Pohjala, Route 2, Mrs. Bernard C. Tjernlund, 818 Lake St, Joseph Zegowski, 220 E. Ridge St., medical. Discharged Saturday: Charles E. Perkins, Houston, Tex.; Mrs. John Bertagnoli and baby, Hurley; Herman C. Saari, Joseph Zegowski, Andrew Perh alia. Ironwood; W i 1 b e r t J. Bjork, Bessemer; discharged Sunday: Vincent J Calvl, Hurley; Gloria J. Hendricks, Minneapolis; Mrs. Marvin Thiede and baby, Peter J. Kopecki, Joseph E. Talkowski, Mrs Jerry P. Kevan, Eugene W Maki, Ironwood; Andrew M. Kravetz, Bessemer. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Saturday: Mrs. Glenda Fairfield, Marenisco, Mrs. Frank Polkus, Bessemer, m e d- ical; admitted Sunday: Miss Carol Huhtala, Bruce Crossing, Clifford Anderson, White Pine, accident; Gordon Dorrington, Watersmeet, Mrs. Paul Reed, Naperville, 111., Lyle F r u i k , Bergland, medical; Mrs. Irving Johnson Mrs. A r n e Wirp i o , Wakefield, surgery. Discharged Saturday: Mrs. Mary Rkoviera, Mrs. Roderick Erickson, Ironwood; David Miettinen, Mrs. Hilma Mattila, Mrs. Edwin Smith, Wakefield; discharged Sunday: Eanar Johnson, Bessemer. Fourth Degree Knights Meet BESSEMER The P e r e Menard Assembly, Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus, will meet tonight in the St. Sebastian's Church hall at 8. New by-laws, rules and regulations will be acted upon b y the assembly for submission to Master Donald Messier, Manistique, of the Northern District of the Michigan jurisdiction. Trustees Lee Kuebler, Louis Paoli arid John Zimmerman are requested to be there early to audit the accounts. Applications for candidates for the Fourth Degree of the Knights of Columbus are being accepted for the exemplification ot the Patriotic degree scheduled at Marquette on Sept. 25 and 26. Any Sir Knight wishing to sponsor a candidate may get additional information by cor.- t a c t i n g Faithful Comptroller William Wagner. A lunch will be served by sir Knights John Bartini, Pearce Graham, Ralph Massa, Bernard Proft and Clarence Neg r i. Whale Causes Traffic Jam MOUNT VERNON, Wash. (AP) — There was a whale of a traffic jam at nearby Deception Pass Sunday. Namu arrived. The four-ton killer whale, who swam into a fisherman's net at Namu, B.C., and is being towed in a pen to a Seattle aquarium, passed through the pass at 8:45 p.m. The crowd began gathering about 2 p.m., th state patrol reported. "It got to the point where people had to park and walk almost a mile to get to the bridge in order to see," said trooper Bob Erhart. The pass is at the north end of Whidbey Island, a few miles northwest of here and about 70 miles from Seattle, Namu is due Tuesday. where Licenses to Wed Applications for marriage licenses have been made at the office of the Gogebic County clerk by the following. Albert A. Fiilola, Ironwood, and Carol Joyce Eastman, Hurley. Douglas W. Ma'cPherson, Chicago, and Leah Mae Heikkinen Ramsay. David Edward Cox, Wakefield and Geraldine Vivian Joki, Ramsay. Motorist Pays $5 Fine in Court Here One man was fined in I r o n- wood Municipal Court today for a traffic violation and a bond was forfeited for arrests by Ironwood police, Walno R. Matron, Ironwo o A, was fined $5, plus $4.20 costs for driving too fagt for coridi tions of the road Saturday Cloverland Drive. on James M. Kriska, Milwaukee forfeited an $18 bond for speeding and playing tag with another car Saturday night in Ixon wood. Kimball Held on Murder Charges SAIGON, South Viet Nam AP) — Robert Kimball, an American aid official, is expect- Congress Has Busy Calendar For This Week WASHINGTON (AP) — Labor, housing, health care and reapportionment legislation top this week's busy calendar on Capitol Hill. The House braced for a showdown fight on a key administration bill which would repeal legislation permitting states to outlaw the union shop. Tuesday's vote on the Tart- Hartley union shop amendment was viewed as a major test by the administration's forces, who acted as though they had enough votes nailed down for victory. The House also planned to vote Tuesday on the housing bill and a compromise version ot the administration's $6.4-billion program of health care for the elderly financed through Social Security. A Senate vote was expected today on a compromise version of the administration's $7.5-bll- lion housing bill, which include* a controversial new program of rental subsidies for low-Income families. The Senate also was slated to vote today on the nomination of former Mississippi Gov. James P. Coleman to be judge of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in the Deep South. Some critics contend Coleman has a segregationist background which disqualifies him for the post. President Johnson's nomination of Henry Cabot Lodge to be ambassador to South Viet Nam is expected to come before the Senate sometime this week. Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dlrksen girded to resume his fight for legislation proposing a constitutional amendment to permit apportionment of one branch of state aimed at bypassing the Supreme Court's one man-one vote decision. The apportionment row could throw a roadblock in the way of efforts to adjourn Congress by Labor Day. Senate - House conferees planned to resume Tuesday their efforts to work out a compromise version of the administration's bill to protect the voting rights of Negroes and other minorities. ed to be tried in a Vietnamese | legislatures on a basis other court on charges of murdering tnan Population. The proposals a senior U.S. police adviser and a Vietnamese woman. Le Tu True, chief of police of Saigon's 3rd Precinct, said that Kimball, 36, had confessed killing Jack E. Ryan, 44, chief of the U.S. Aid Mission's public safety division, and Mrs. Nguyen Thi Hal, 26, outside Ryan's house Friday night. A reliable police source said Kimball would be charged with homicide. True said Kimball had signed a statement admitting the killings. But the police chief refused to disclose any details of the statement. The United States and Viet Nam have no status^of forces agreement spelling out jurisdiction over cases such as this. Police said Mrs. Hai, the wife of a Vietnamese air force captain, was a close friend of Kimball. The police said she and the killer were in Ryan's yard when Ryan arrived and was shot. Mrs. Hai tried to run out of the yard, the police said, but was shot and her body was dragged back into the yard. Hurley Reports 2nd Break-in The Hurley Police Department reported this morning that a break-In was reported a t Don's Spur Service Station, 301 Second Ave., South, Hurley. According to police, the break-in occurred somet i m e between 10 p.m. Sunday and 8 a.m. today and entrance was gained through a rear window of the building. Officers also stated that $5 was stolen from the cash r e g- ister and $10 from the cigarette machine and that a transistor radio, valued at $15, was also missing. It is the second gas station break-in'in the city in less than a week. Emil Shabel's C i t i es Service Station, Highway 51, was broken into last Friday. The Hurley Police Department is conducting an investigation. v Romney Is Named to Make Trip to Japan MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP)— Gov. George Romney of Michigan was among five governor! named today to make a good will trip to Japan in October in a cooperative arrangement involving the U.S. State Department. The five were named by Gov. Grant Sawyer of Nevada, chairman of the National Governors Conference. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Monday, July 86, 11)05. For 24 hr. period'ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. ..75 4 p.m. ..73 6 p.m. ..71 8 p.m. . .67 10 p.m. 63 Midnight 55 2 a.m. ..52 4 a.m. ..51 6 a.m. 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 54 .61 .68 73 Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.08; Noon 30.00. Births Goyins Mr. and Mrs. George T. Goyins, 716 Garvey St., a daughter, July 25 at Grand View Hospital. DeRosso. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis DeRossb, Route 1, Hurley, a son, July 24 at Grand View Hospital. Lampart. Mr. and -Mrs. Eugene Lampart, Route 2, Ironwood, a daughter, July 24 a t Grand View Hospital. Fors Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fors, Ewen, a son,. July 24 at Divine Infant Hospital, W a k e- field. Envoy to Indonesia Presents Credentials •JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — U.S. Ambassador Marshall Green presented his credentials to President Sukarno today and. delivered a private note frpni President Johnson. The con r tents 'pf the note were not ftp closed. * About 3,000 demonstrators carried anti-American Signs 100 yards from the presidential palace. Communist-dominated or* ganizations pledged to harass Gr««n. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Free. Albany clear 88 56 Albuquerque, cloudy 89 61 .72 Atlanta, cloudy — 86 70 Bismarck, cloudy .. 80 58 Boise, cloudy 98 67 Boston, clear 93 65 Buffalo, clear 78 61 Chicago, cloudy — 78 71 .. Cincinnati, clear ... 84 62 .. Cleveland, clear ... 77 58 Denver clear 81 57 2.05 Des Moines, cloudy. 88 55 . Detroit, clear 85 62 . Fairbanks, cloudy . 60 53 Fort Worth, cloudy 96 75 Helena, clear 87 58 Honolulu, clear — 87 76 Indianapolis, clear . 86 60 Jacksonville, clear . 95 74 Juneau, cloudy 58 48 Kansas City, cloudy 85 68 Los Angeles, cloudy 70 M Louisville, cloudy .. 88 70 Memphis, cloudy .. 92 73 Miami, cloudy 84 79 Milwaukee, cloudy . 85 61 Mpls Bt.P., cloudy . 83 63 New Orleans, cloudy 91 72 New" York, clear ... 91 71 Okla. City, cloudy .. 99 72 Omaha, cloudy 85 65 .05 .09 M .04 .02 Philadelphia, clear Phoenix, cloudy .. Pittsburgh, clear ., Ptlnd, Me., clear .. Rapid City, cloudy Richmond, cloudy . St. Louis, cloudy 91 71 .. 105 71 .. 83 51 .. . 83 61 .. 79 63 .. 93 72 2.65 87 65 Salt Lk. City, cloudy 80 63 .18 San Diego, cloudy .. 71 65 San Fran., clear ... 63 58 Seattle cloudy 86 60 .01 Tampa,-clear . 90 74 .. Washington, clear .. 97 75 .. Winnipeg, clear 74 48 (M-Mlssing) (T-Trace) RANGE SKIES ; Sunset today 8:39. Sunrise tomorrow 5:35, Moonrlse tomorrow,4:05 am, Neyr Moon July 28; Prominent star TT Regulus, sets 9:10'p,m. Visible Planets— Verius, tO ! the {eft o( Regulus. Mars , low in west 10:44'p.m. Saturn, risesV10:5l p.m. Jupiter, rises 2:51 a.m. (All times Cen> fugl '•** — - .il«l>A.\ i

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