Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 16, 1965 · Page 14
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

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Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 16, 1965
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Page 14
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FOURTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16,1965. Russians Unveil Huge Transport PARIS (AP) — The Soviet Union unveiled Tuesday a mammoth transport plane which it said could carry 720 passengers or a p*yload of 80 tons. The huge plane, more than five stories tall, landed at Le Bourgst Airport for the International Air Show after a nonstop five-hour flight from Moscow. Tass. the Soviet news agency, said th£ plane had a maximum speed of 465 miles an hour and could fiy 6,600 miles nonstop with a load of 45 tons. Tass ?:aid it had been named the Antaeus, after a giant in Greek mythology. The Antaeus is powered by four 15,000-horsepower double- propeller turboprop engines mounted on a wing welded into the top of the craft's cabin. Although the Antaeus is, according to aircraft manufacturing representatives at the air show, the largest plane now in the air, the U.S. Air Force is planning a jet transport which may be even larger. Douglas, Lockheed and Boe- ing Aircraft corporations are competing foi the contract to build a triple-deck jet transport for the Air Force to be flown for the first time in 1968. Preliminary plan call for seating capacity of 500-700. In the i960 U.S. Census, with 50 states in the Union, more than 523,000 persons were counted as Indians, according to the Encyclopedia Brltannica. MIGHTIEST U. S. ROCKET READY FOR TEST—This is the United States' most powerful rocket, the Titan 3C, ready for its first launching on a pad at Cape Kennedy. The 2Vi-million pound thrust booster has been rejected by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration as a manned vehicle, but the Air Force insists the Titan will perform military tasks better than Saturn rockets being developed by NASA. (AP Wirephoto) Successful Titan Launch May Cause Rivalry to Flare Anew By RALPH DIGHTON LOS ANGELES (AP)—Watch for an old rivalry between the Air Force and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration to flare anew if the upcoming first launch of a giant rocket called Titan 3C is successful. Titan 3C, most powerful yet tested, is standing on Pad 40 at Cape Kennedy, Fla., waiting for a go-ahead. Business Mirror that kept this industry from By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — If the stock market bothers you there is a group of engineers eager to help you cool off this summer. They work for a host of makers of air-conditioning equipment of all types. And they boast of marked changes and improvements which may solve some of the problems once-exuberant achieving earlier goals fast. Sales are definitely up this year; And the pending cut in federal excise taxes should help. The industry talks of hitting a $2.5-billiori pace this year. The emphasis is on the home. But makers of big units also see record sales in equipment for office buildings, apartments, industrial plants, hospitals, hotels and schools. Some of the problems the engineers say they've solved are cutting costs of assembling a . home system; development of new units that can work on the lower voltage wiring found in most old homes; packaging of heating and cooling equipment In one compact cabinet. Trane Co. of La Crosse, Wis., has a unit half the size of one it introduced In 1958. Norge offers wood fronts so the cooler will look like the other furniture. York is introducing a chemical pellet, Purafil, for central systems to. remove cooking, cigarette and-other odors. • Fedders of Maspeth, N.Y., sees expense cutting as opening new markets. Carrier of Syracuse, N.Y., counts on more efficient equipment to make the cooling of the entire home the greatest potential market for the Industry. One in every five homes being built now includes central air conditioning. Fedders thinks one of the things that held people back in the past was the high cost of assembling a home system and charging it with refrigerant on the site. This time-consuming and expensive method has been replaced by new systems designed by the engineers to be assembled and charged at the factory. The cost of work crews at the building site has been cut deeply. WITH THE COLORS GWINN — Airman First Class Daniel P. Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard K. Johnson of 1714 Hadley St., Bessemer, has been deorated with the U. 6. Air Force Commendation Medal at K; I. Mich. Airman Johnson was awarded The 2'/2-mlllion-pound-thrust j booster has been rejected by NASA as a manned vehicle. The Air Force, however, insists it will do military jobs much better than the Saturn vehicles being developed by NASA. . Titan 3C could easily become the most controversial rocket in U.S. space history, especially if success gives Air Force friends in Congress and the Department of Defense new ammunition for undercover sharp shooting at the Saturn family of boosters scheduled to take men to the moon by 1970. National policy decisions so far have consistently relegated the Air Force to a secondary role in manned space plans—the United States is pledged to peaceful, nonmilitary, exploitation, of space. Officially, the Air Force has yielded gracefully. In corridors and cloak rooms, however, there are many who insist the United States is falling behind in capability to spy and counterspy from space. As one source close to the Air Force says, ."We were good boys for years. It was all right with us for NASA to conduct ail the manned shots, so long as they let us simultaneously develop a manned capability against the time when we would need it. "But about 18 months ago the NASA people started touting Saturns as an all-around universal space booster. That was getting into our territory. Titan 3C is the only national, all-purpose space booster. Saturns are too limited, for many reasons. We'll stand for a lot, in the interest of national unity, but we can't let them substitute Saturns for Titan 3C—for military purposes— without a fight." At the heart of the controversy is a difference of opinion over liquid fuel vs. solid-fuel rockets. A ruling faction in NASA has traditionally backed liquids, saying solids, while yielding more thrust per pound of booster weight due to elimination of tankage, were not quite safe enough for manned flight. Pro-liquid engineers have used cigarette lighters to ignite firecrackers, then said: "Liquids burn, solids explode." Military men liked the quick reaction and lower cost of solids, however, and'have replaced liquid-fuel Atlas and Titan I missiles with the solid-fuel Minuteman and Polaris. Now they say they have learned to control solids to a point where they are even safer than liquids. They hope to clinch the point in the upcoming series of 17 titan 3C test firings. The Saturns so far tested are designed only to reach earth orbit. The ultimate, Saturn 5, is planned, to take three men to the moon and back. Titan 3C won't do this, but Air Force officers, strangely, are not touchy about this. " Military men are more interested, at least for some years to come, in putting bigger payloads of men, surveillance gear and weapons in earth orbit. Timely Quotes There is a new respect for sawver AFB ' America. There-is a feeling that * ' President Johnson is going to firm against communism. the medal for meritorious serv- -Evangelist Billy Graham, who , ice at K. X. Sawyer. He is assigned to a unit that supports the Strategic Air Command mission of keeping the nation's intercontinental missiles and jet bombers on constant alert. • TlM airman is a graduate of A. O. Johnston High School. .? f ••—•;:..•.•: '• . " •— The bill called the "Tariff of Abominations" was passed by Congress during the administration of President John Quincy Adams. just returned from Denmark and Switzerland, on the views of the people of. Scandinavia toward American foreign policy. National rivals can remain rivals and still agree on what is good for both. We don't have to kiss-and make up before we can agree not to annihilate each other. —J. Harlan Cleveland,.assistant secretary of state -for international organization affairs. $150.70 Collected in Ewen Cancer Fund Drive EWEN — The total collected so fat In the American Cancer Society Fund- Drive in McMillan Township, is $150.70, it has been reported. Crusaders, who worked on the drive, were Mrs. Victor Hanson, Mrs. Floyd Hemming, Mrs. Boy Maki, Mrs. Francis Hicks, Mrs. Jerry Be- longie, Mrs. James . Fleming, Mrs. Harry. Albright, Mrs. Donald Kirtland, Mrs. Jack Siron en, Mrs. Thomas Thornton, Mrs, George Smith and Mrs*. Thomai Mi.sbauer. Anyone, who was iiot contacted but would care to donate, ii asked to send a donation to Mrs Miesbauer, as soon as possible. Appreciation was expressed tc all, who in any way contributed to the success of the drive. Hi-WAY "Z" SWITCH TO SAVINGS OMATIST **. SHOW ON ' WORTH e*_| • _ -^•.•"J [SAVI SUPER UALU CIRCUS OF SAVINGS "VALU-SELECTED" Easy Carve with S.Y.T. I ^ •VALU SELECTED" with S.V.T. Chuck Steak *S.V.T. meant "Super Valu Trim' all excess ban* and* (at removed for more eating enjoyment. ,.••»••••. (HOMING'S*. . A 3-IINO : &, CIRCUSI V '••e Leon, Fresher by far GROUND ICHUCK lh - "VAIU-SELECTED' Eo»y Carve witth S.V.T. I ARM or CENTER CUT i Chuck Roast m. I WINDSOR ! Sliced BACON 2 id SUPER VALU SUPER VALU - Regular or Drip COFFEE U.S. NO. 1 CALIFORNIA LONG WHITE TATOK i LUNCH MEATS i Bologna, Pickle and Pimento, Olive Loaf I • - O *~ O7c u pkfli - U § CALIFORNIA BURMOSA 3 Ib. FLAVORFUL H.AVORFUL A m ^g^ Snider's Catsup .3 - 69 C SUPER VALU LIQUID. Pink Detergent."«" GOOD VALUE WHOLE _ Tomatoes O 7 Ib. «": DCUMAK Marshmallows FLAV-O-RITE TWIN PACK ww«n« PLUMS Sunkist LEMONS qo ,35c Butter Kernel, Whole Kernel or Creamed Style Corn, Peas & Carrots, Green Beans 16-oz. cans Purity White 9-Inch PAPER PLATES 80-count pkg. Good Value MIXED 13-oz. NUTS . can Delicia Assorted SUGAR WAFERS Mb. pkgs. Three Diamond Mandarin ORANGES 11-01. cans TEDDY BEAR Pink or White rolls REGULAR-1c Off Vet's Dog FoodQ Gulf Fluid Re-Opening THURSDAY MORNING at 9 A.M. •*-i^&&0^^ SUPER YALU Devils Food, Spice, White or Yellow CAKE )5'/2-OZ. cans Charcoal Lighter 29' MIXES *• 19-oz. pkgs. At • little «ifl. I remember my grane 1 - mettier making pickled cherriet or cherry •livet every tummer.. Sing cherriei are beginning (• ceme irrte the mmiei few It the tint* ton* chewy »UVM. by Janet Campbell CHERRY OLIVES Select perfect, firm ling cherries, leave stenu on. Wash cherries thoroughly. Put into tlerilized pin) fart to within one inch from top. To each pint, add IVitsp. wit V4 cup vinegar cold water to fill jar Seal .. Star* in a cool place and do not wte for ol leoM one month. te*W Ito-Cheny etim «U a •bmovr lowfc «*M wrrad •*• Meet, M They we oet-oUfce-wdinoiy; aW •ote^e MemVnt addition to a wIMi ho,. s Your ""•i Favorite { BEER } and ! WINE .-,', TO •—' TAKE OUT Hi-WAY 2 BESSEMER MICH. "The Highway to Low Price Shopping" REGUUR STORE HOURS OPEN DAILY 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. OPEN—SUNDAYS From 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. SUPER UALU

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