TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1965. Stock Market Is Irregularly Higher Today NEU YORK iAP>- rails ;i;)d selected issues showed Mrs. Nante Niemi Mrs. Nante Niemi, D e t r o it, died Monday, according to word received by relatives. Funeral services will be held Thursday at Memorial Chapel, Coppers Ham . ock . Resolution Briefly Told Endorsed by County Board Mrs. Niemi, the former Ellen strength in an irregularly high- A , 1Q Qf Chassell _ was married er stool- market early this aft- to thc son of Anclrew Nlemii ernoon Trading was moderate- North Iromvoocli and hacl lived lj juniv( ' at Detroit all her married life. Although nothing definite had surviving, besides her h u s come rut of Washington about band, are brothers and sisters, revision of the U.S. policy regarding Viet Nam. Wall Street had already anticipated a stepprci-up military program Recent strength in aerospace defense stocks encountered some pvofit taking and the group Heath Leads British Vote LONDON iAPI Conserva- nreser'ed a raeeed Price pic- ^"^v^ ,«i-, — ouuacna- l, rp laegeci puce pit Uye members of tne House of Commons gave Edward Heath As * group, coppers were: the iead tociay on a first ballot about the best gainers as they i in vo ting for "a new party lead- reflecled strength in the copper -r but he failed to obtain the commodity futures market. : necessary margin. A second bal- A parade of favorable second-; lot was ordered Thursday, quarter earnings reports and: Heath, 49, the party's spokes- some ooosted dividends gave the ( man on economic affairs, remarket. a fundamentally attrac- i ceived 150 of the 298 votes cast, tive look but many groups did! Reginald Maudling, 48, a former little or nothing. ' chancellor of the exchequer, re- The Associated Press average; ceived 133 and Enoch Powell, of 60 slocks at noon was up .5 i 53 - former minister of health, at 319 b with industrials up .6,! S° L lo - ^. rails up .5 and utilities un-1 ,, A candidate needed an over- changed i a11 majority plus 15 per cent Tlic Dow Jones inclustricil B.V~ ' /-\ j erage at noon was up 1.10 at! | s ^^ 0 £>r-£l majority ^vUl 868.36 be sufficient. AVCO, Monday's most-active' sir Alec Douglas-Home, the stock, continued in heavy cle-, former prime minister who led mand because of its production the party to defeat last fall, re- of helicopter engines and other' signed as party leader last week defense-oriented products. It after steadily increasing dissat- rose about a point. . isfaction with his leadership. Steels and motors were un-; changed to a little higher. Leading raiis showed a string of fractional gains. Oils and most airlines were unchanged. j Prices were generally higher MRS. ALMA A. WICKLUND in quiet trading on the Ameri-i Funeral services for Mrs can Stock Exchange. Alma wlcWund> 74 , BESSEMER — The Go gebic County Board of Supervisors, at its last meeting, endorsed a resolution proposed by the Allegan County board, requesting the 1 legislature to enact an amendment to the Michigan constitution providing for election o f township officers in the spring, and providing terms of f o u r years for township officers. Further endorsed was a resolution by the Allegan C o u n ty board opposing an increase i n compensation for state legislators. The originators of the resolution noted "we feel there are still dedicated men and women in Michigan who are capable and willing to conscientiously represent the people for S12.500 per year plus expenses." Thc board concurred with the Iron County Board of Supervisors in a resolution relating to recording of property descriptions, and adopted a resolution requesting the legislature to enact legislation that will necessitate issuance of corrected original descriptions of a property each time a parcel of the original property is sold by a proprietor. It is noted that under the present system, a recorded property description is not changed even though a number of parcels are sold from it. The burden of making true descriptions of the original after several parcels are sold, rests with the local assessor and many errors result in the process of making the necessary corrections in order to place them on the tax rolls. Tin- Colorama Harvest Festival Committee of the O m a South Carey Community Club will meet Thursday, July 29, at the Oma Town Ha 1*1 at 7*30 p.m All committee members and those members wishing to participate in this event are asked to be in attendance. Riccelli, Reardon Win Election to School Board The Bcrglancl Township Board will hold a meeting Wednesday Frids> July 30, at 7 at the fire hall. The Gogx'bic Range Jaycees will lu.lr! a meeting Wecineyday night at 7:30 at the St. James Hotel ^ good attendance is asked. The Blue Knights Drum and Bugle Corps bugle lines will rehearse tonight at 7 at the American Legion clubrooms. Funerals Corporate bonds were mixed. \ who diec , Sund ; wll j be held ££„ *?™?!!S b ° ndS Were Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at the St. mostly unchanged. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS Paul Lutheran Church. The Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg will officiate. Interment will be at RS- i verside Cemetery. j The Ketola Funeral Home will j be open for visitation beginning 1 5 p.m. Wednesday. The remains ! will be taken to the church NEW YORK (AP)—Following! Thursday at 10 a.m. to lie in is a sectioned list of stock tran-; state until the time of service. sactions on the New York Stock l Exchange at midday with net i ALFRED B. BENSON change from previous close. j Allied CD Am Car. Am Mot Am T£-l & Tel Armou' Beth Steel Calum H Chrysler Cities Service Consumer Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Motors Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Hamm Pap Inland Steel Inter Chem Interluk Ir Int BUP Mach Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kim Clk LOF Glass Ligg it My Mack Trk Mont Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std B>and Std. Oil Ind Std Oil NJ Stauff Ch Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up D—Down Funeral services for Alfred B. 46'.2 Benson 73, Presque Isle. who 4934 D Vs i died Sunday, will be held Wednes- 10" 8 D '/si day at 9:30 a.m. at the Presque 66% U 35 3 8 D Vs I Lindville of the Minocqua Ma- 34% U 21' 4 U '/I 45T 8 U 5 / sonic Lodge will officiate. Following the services, the remains will be taken to Me- 79 U J Xi nominee, Mich., where grav e 56 ; ;s D Is j side services will be held at Ri- 54 ; !i i verside Cemetery. The Rev. 36 U % | Robert Ranch, Menominee, will 1 officiate u ! 35" s 66'/ 2 U 232 84'. s U i MRS. EMIL KANGAS /8 1 Funeral services for Mrs. Mrs. Michigan Of'65 Named TRENTON (AP)—An unsightly drainage ditch and a special recipe for chicken and rice may have paved the way to the title of Mrs. Michigan of 1965 for Mrs. Helen Brokonecke. Mrs. Brakonecke spent many hours in Trenton's city hall trying to persuade the city council to remove the ditch. The ditch is still there but her crusade led her to run for the city council— the first woman in the city's i history to do so. | "I was practically living at I City Hall so I decided to see '• if something could be done ' about the other little things that I seem to get by the council," she ' said. • Her civic interest seemed to i impress the contest judges as '• much as her chicken and rice , entry in the homemaking part '• of the contest. i The 34-year-old Mrs. Brakonecke and her husband, Edward, an assistant foreman at Wyandotte Chemical Co., will go I to San Diego, Cal., where she ; will compete next month for the title of Mrs. America. 5 c? fe H .^JEniil Kangas, 65, McKinley Rd.. 95' -2 U wno Friday, were held v-i Church. Rev. Oli v e r A. Hallberg officiated. In t e r - ment was at Riverside Cemetery. l Pallbearers were John Suokko. 8 j Arvo Dahl, William Buzza, Berger Ringwall, Arvo Heiklula and 3 ^.'i? D . !,' 8 i Monday* afternoon at the St. Paul 48 I* D 43 D 33 l /l U 34Vs D 466»/2 U 81'.'4 50*8 U 52-1 a 49's U 54Vs 81 33*8 U 31'.s D Waino Rain. Persons from out of t o w n attending the funeral were Mr. and Mrs. Donald G. Kangas and son, Kenny and daughters Patti and Cindy, Menominee Falls Wis.: M'- and Mrs. John Leppinen and Mrs. Hilda Wanska, Chatham, Mich.; and Mr. and 47? 8 U Vs ; Mrs> William Busza and daugh- 66 3 /4 D 38'/2 U 56>/2 U 40 U 66Is U VB ter Carol, Kenosha. Vs MRS% HENRY MOILANEN 47 U 75 7/B 42*8 U 60'/4 U ,;! Funeral services for Mrs. /8 i Henry Moilanen, 80, Bruce Cros- v ing, who died Sunday, will be 78 'held Wednesday at 1:30 at Our 3 , i Saviour Lutheran Church, Payi* | nesville, with the Rev. Rudolph j x2 i Kemppainen, Wake field, of- j', 4 ! ficiating. Burial will be at the //s i Agate Cemetery. | The Brown Funeral Home, i Bruce Crossing, will open f o r _ UT ^.__ ._. _.. ; visitation from 6 p.m. today un- CHICAGO (AP) - Chicago tji noon W e dn esday. Mercantile Exchange — Butter! steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 59; 92 A 59; 90 B 58 V 4 ; 8 C 57; cars 0 B 59; 89 C 58. j Continued from Page One Eggs steady; wholesale buy-j the State Department and the rr T^vir>£iC7 i »« r\ \-\ n VMT o /-I • ^?n win** ', -~. . . ... Publisher's Aide Named i • MENOMINEE (AP) — The Menominee Herald- Leader ; Tuesday named Charles G. Sharkus Jr. assistant to publisher Roger Williams. A native of Menominee, Sharkus received a degree in industrial technology from Stout State University in Menomonie, Wis., and joined the Herald- Leader as press foreman last January. He was employed previously at the printing plant of Brown J& Bigelow in St. Paul, Minn. Gerald Leeson, formerly assistant to Sharkus, was named to replace Sharkus. Leeson has been with the Herald - Leader since 1958. King Ends His Chicago Visit By FRANK S. JOSEPH CHICAGO (API — The civil rights anthem "We Shall Overcome" thundered from an estimated 10,000 persons Monday as Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.,* climaxed his three-day Chicago visit with a march to City Hall. Whites and Negroes jammed in La Salle Street to hear the integration leader from Atlanta, Ga. The big parade's rear guard never got past State and Madison streets, four blocks from City Hall. King arranged to fly to Cleveland, Ohio, today to start a two- day round of appearances similar to the more than 18 street rallies, luncheons, marches and church services at which he appeared from Friday night through Monday in Chicago. The Cleveland visit is the second in a swing of four Northern cities. Philalelphia and Washington will follow Cleveland. Monday's parade began in Grant Park on the lake shore, where almost daily marches to City Hall have originated since June 10. The purpose of the marches has been to demand ouster of Benjamin C. Willis from his post as schools superintendent and to force Mayor Richard J. Daley to step into a schools situation which marchers claim is plagued by de facto segregation. The purpose of the march — "Ben Willis must go!" as the marchers shouted it — was the same. But there were many more than the usual 100-odd daily marchers. King, 36. estimated the marchers at double to triple the 10,000 in a police estimate. The police estimate did not include the four- and five-deep throngs that lined either side of the broad Loop streets as para- ders filed past 25 abreast. Police said the line stretched eight blocks along the 14-block parade route. Daley was in Detroit at the National League of Cities conference. CHICAGO PRODUCE ing prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better Grade A Whites 30; mixed 30; mediums 2 standards 26; dirties unquoted: checks 21. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (API — (USDA)— Hogs 0,500; butchers weak to mostly 25 lower; 1-2 200-220 Ib 24.75-2500; mixed 1-3 190-250 Ibs 24.25-24.75; 2-3 250-280 Ibs 24.0024.50; mixed 1-3 300-350 Ib sows 22.25-2325; 350-400 Ibs 21.5022.25; boars 15.00-16.00. CatLe 2,000; a calves 10; slaughter steers steady to 25 higher: several loads high choice and prime 1,200-1.375 Ib 27.75-28.25; choice 1,100-1,350 Ibs 26.00-27.50; mixed good and Choice 950-1,300 Ibs 24.75-26.00; package prime 950 Ib slaughter heifers 2t> 25; choice 800-1,050 Ibs 23.75-25. ?0; mixed good and choice 750-1,000 Ibs 22.75-23.50. President." —Republican Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York said it is up to the President to decide how much can be said. —Another Republican, Gov. George Romney of Michigan, said, "I think we have made some bad mistakes in the last few years in Viet Nam. I'm not saying we're not doing what we should be doing. I'm reservist judgment. I just don't know." Nasser Places Blame For Report on Bomber CAIRO i APi — President Gamal Abdel Nasser blamed "imperialism, Zionism and reaction" for a report that an Egyp- : tian bomber was shot clown 10 days ago trying to attack his: villa in Alexandria. i Nasser told 50.000 cheering! Egyptians at a rally in Alexan-j dria Monday that the reports in'' Beirut newspapers of a plot tol assassinate him were "nothing but lies." State Beauty Pageant Opens MUSKEGON (API—A preliminary step toward Atlantic City, N.J., began here today for one of 49 Michigan girls entered in the 1965 Miss Michigan Pageant. Beauty queens from throughout Michigan began rehearsals, talked with judges and entered the first round of the competition's three divisions — Talent, swimsuit and evening gown. The reigning Miss America Muskegon-born Vonda Kay Van Dyke, and Miss America of 1962, Nancy Ann Fleming of Montague, will appear at this week's pageant. The new Miss Michigan will be crowned by the 1964 winner Sally Jane Noble, The winner will receive a $1,000 scholarship, a 32,000 wardrobe, a S500 fashion award, a S500 jewel chest and other prizes donated by state merchants. She will compete in the Miss America Pageant in Atlantic City in September. Alphonse Riccelli and John (Jack) Reardon, both of Hurley, were elected to three-year terms on the Board of Education of the Hurley Joint School District in the annual election held Monday. Readon will be starting his sixth consecutive three-year term on the board and has held the position of treasurer since he was first elected to sit on the board in 1950. Riccelli will be taking his place on the board for the first time after showing a remarkable display of vote-getting power by winning the election by nearly a 2 to 1 margin over his nearest foe. A total of 671 votes w a s cast for Riccelli in the election, with Reardon gathering 345 votes to edge John Taylor, also of Hurley, received a total of 340 votes. Riccelli retired from the Hurley School System only this spring after serving on the high school faculty for the past 37 years. Taylor has served on the board since 1956 and was seeking his fourth term. He has held the position of director of the group since 1958. A touch of irony in the election turned up when Taylor lost to Reardon by a slim five-vo t e margin, but looking back at the time Taylor was elected to the 1956, he defeated Paul Santini, present Hurley mayor, who was then serving as director to the board, by only five votes. Taylor polled a total of 477 votes and Santini 472 in the 1956 election. The fourth highest vote getter in yesterday's election was John Honkanen, of Hurley, who polled 333 votes. He was followed by John Sola, of Kimball, with 320 votes and Fred Stella, of Hurley, with 92 votes. Polls were open from 1 Monday afternoon and remained open until 8 p.m. There were a total of 12 polling places througho u t the school district and a total of 2,101 ballots cast. Following are the unofficial returns for the 12 polling places in yesterday's election: Hurley, first and seco n d Honkanen 59. Riccelli 197, Sola Honkanen 59, Riccelli 197, Sola 43, Stella 17. Hurley. third and fourth wards—Taylor 69, Reardon 77, Honkanen 65, Riccelli 148. Sola 44. Stella 10. Hurley, fifth and six t h wards—Taylor 50, Reardon 15, Honkanen 30, Riccelli 46, Sola 12, Stella 23. Montreal—Taylor 43, Reardon 38, Honkanen 49, Riccelli 87 Sola 12, Stella 23. Town of Anderson— Tay 1 o r 3. Reardon 5, Honkanen 0, Riccelli 12 Sola 9, Stella 1. Town of Carey— Taylor 13, Reardon 14, Honkanen 25, Riccelli 16, Sola 18, Stella 10. Town of Gurney—Taylor 7, Reardon 11, Honkanen 2, Riccelli 10. Sola 8, Stella 0. Town of Kimball— Taylor 18, Reardon 6, Honkanen 20, Riccelli 34. Sola 78, Stella 3. Town of Knight — Taylor 14, Reardon 28, Honkanen 21, Riccelli 21. Sola 24, Stella 7. Town of Oma—Taylor 8, Reardon 4, Honkanen 27, Ricce 111 17, Sola 21, Stella 7. Town of Pence— Taylor 7, Reardon 7, Honkanen 16, Riccelli 36, Sola 10, Stella 3. Town of Saxon — Taylor 26, Reardon 15, Honkanen 19, Riccelli 47, Sola 16, Stella 2. Strike Has Little Effect in Greece By GERALD MILLER ATHENS (AP)—Greece's leftist General Confederation of Labor tried to take a hand in the nation's political crisis with a general strike today. The government cracked down, and"the strike was an almost total failure. The greater Athens area showed almost no signs of slowdown. Soldiers and police were : on the alert throughout the area. The only visible sign of the strike was an occasional army truck supplementing bus services. Denouncing the 24-hour strike : in the Athens-Piraeus area as i an illegal move that "indicates 1 ia revolutionary action," the new | government of Premier Georue i Athanasiadis Novas conscripted 1 workers in key utilities. It or-' dered them to stay on the job ori face legal charges. Electricity, gas, water and i telecommunication services con-; tinned without interruption aft-: er the start of the strike at mid- 1 night. Private employers were au- 1 thorized to fire anyone who did not report for work. The government said such workers could be dismissed for breach of contract without payment of the usual compensation. The government also 1 offered armed protection to any workers defying the strike call. } Police and troops were or-1 dered to crush any disorders in Athens and the nearby port of Piraeus, an area with a combined population of about two million. The confederation had said it would pull out 110,000 key workers and that another 150,000' would show support in various ways. But even before the government acted, many individual unions in the confederation said the strike was a political maneuver and they would not go along. Confederation General Secretary Nicholas Papageorgiou declared the strike was not called 1 in support of ousted Premier: George Papanclreou. but because "extreme right-wing ele- ; ments have been mobilized by the government to attack us and' ! to take over the leadership of ; our confederation." ; On the eve of the strike, : Athanasiadis Novas had said workers would not be forced to stay on the job. He said soldiers: i and police would take over to' : keep vital services going. ! i As the strike deadline neared. ' he apparently decided it could not go unchallenged by his government, which has been the target of demonstrations and riots since King Constantine. fired Papandreou July 15. Hospital Notes GRAND VI1.W. A d in l t I e d Mondiiv Mrs. Mary Oiach i n o Ramsay William A. Antino j a, 318 S Lowell St., medical: Mrs : William M. Lasancn, Brownsville. Tex., Phillip J. Mosconi. Montreal, surgery. Dischaigod Monday: Michael Perkins Milwaukee: VV'ilber C. Lampa'l and baby. Ironwood. UIVIM INFANT. Wakelield. Admitted Monday: Mrs. Lynne Gocklnri West Allis, Wis.. Mrs Joseph DeRosia, Munclel e i n . Ill . Ge.M'ge Dellich. Anvil. Mrs Carl H-insen, Kenton, M r s Franx Amore, Ironwood, Mrs John Miller, Watersmeet. John Matta, Ewen, medical: Mrs Anna Pozega, Daniel Fis her. Bcssf'ir.ci Laurie Ann Sin : t h, Iromvood, surgery: Christine Giovanoni, Hurley, accident. Dis 'narged Monday: Miss Glencla Fail-field. Patrick Kchoe Marenisco: Christine Giovanoni. Hurley. Mrs David Jasberg and son, Mrs. Leslie Duorinen a n d son, Wakcfielcl. Personalities In the News By THE ASSOCIATED I'RESS GILFORD, N.H. cAP) — Ac| tress Joan Bennett opened Mon- ; l day night in a straw hat produc-! tion despite the death Saturday of her sister, Constance. : She said she would fly to New York today for the funeral and return for tonight's performance I of "Never Too Late," in which she costars with Tom Ewell. ; "When you are a show business family for 100 years as we' are," Miss Bennett said, "the cliche about 'the show must go j on' is not really a cliche but a, fact of life." Dems Press for Union Shop Vote By NEIL UILBKIDU WASHINGTON lAPi — House Democratic leaders, confident of victory, pressed for a final vote today on a bill to end the right of states to outlaw union shop contracts. Forcing the controversial labor measure to thc House floor under a procedure used only once before, Democrats showed their cstrength in winning a key test vote 248 to 171. That vote restricted debate to the sole issue of whether to repeal Section 14b of the Taft- Hartley Act. Section 14b sanctions state laws banning union shop contracts. Nineteen states have laws prohibiting such contracts, which require all employes to join the union selected by the majority. Republicans had wanted to open the whole federal labor act to amendments. These might have included proposals to prohibit the use of union dues for political purposes, outlaw racial discrimination by unions, forbid punishment of a union member for opposing union policy and permit a person to refuse to join a union on religious grounds. Democrats argued these matters were already covered by federal law. "This is a one-man gag rule." charged Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford of Michigan. The one man he referred to was Rep. Adam Clayton Powell, D-N.Y., chairman of the Labor Committee. Powell used a rule revived this year to take the bill from the jurisdiction of the Rules Committee and then mar- shalled it through the vital preliminary test vote. While Democratic leaders conceded their 67-vote margin on the test vote would dwindle considerably in final action, they predicted victory by about 40 votes. Hurley School District Meeting Set for Aug. 9 After a brief session Mondaj night, the Hurley Joint Scho o'. District's annual meeting was adjourned until 7 p.m. on Aug 9, at which time the Board o: Education hopes to be able tc submit a proposed 1965-66 budget for consideration of the electors About 20 citizens of the dis trict were present for last night') meeting in the J. E. Murp h 3 Gymnasium at Hurley and very little business was transacted. Adjournment of the meeting until' AUR. n was suggested by Board Director John Taylor of Hurley who served as chairmen of the meeting and told the citizens thc board was unable to prepare a proposed budget for the 1065-66 fiscal year because of the delay in the district's revaluation due to the closing of the Cary Mine. According to Board Attorn e y Evcri.s Reid, and as suggested by the State Department of Public Instruction, the meeting may Lie-adjourned to a specific future date, at which time it may then reconvene to take action on the budget and tax levy. Minutes of thc last ann u a 1 meeting were approved by the citizens. Thc Iron Exchange Bank of Hurley was designated by the electors as the official depository for all of the district's accounts. A resolution was • adopted authorizing the board to borrow money on a temporary basis when necessary to pay expenses. Board Treasurer John Reardon of Hurley read the district's a n n u a 1 financial report. It, showed that the district finished the 1964-65 fiscal year with a balance of S43.369.72 on hand July 1. 1965. At the start of the fiscal year on July l, 1964 the district had a balance of 544,361.99 and receipts during the year were $831.541 making a gr a n d total of $875.902.99. Disbursements during the year were $832,533.27. Ironwood Drivers Involved in Mishap WAKE FIELD — Cars driv e n by Vivian Ketola, 46, Ironwood, and Dennie Sevegny, 73. Route 2. Ironwood, were involved in an accident at 9:50 p.m. Sunday on US-2. one mile west of Ma'ren- isco, said Michigan State Police. Moderate damage resulted to the front of the Ketola car. and slight damage to the back of the Sevegny car. No one was injured. Mrs. Ketola was charged with being unable to stop within an assured distance ahead, and will appear before Judge Glen Deichelbor of Marenisco. Police said both cars were traveling West on US-2, with the Sevegny car ahead. Says Situation Getting Worse Daily in Laos NEW DELHI (AP)—Premier Souvanna Phouma of Laos says the situation In his Southeast Rep. Harris Nominated For Federal Judgeship WASHINGTON <APi — President Johnson has nominated Rep. Oren Harris to be a federal judge for the Eastern and Western District of Arkansas. The Arkansas Democrat, 61.; has been a member of the House since 1941. He is chairman of the House Commerce Committee. Astronaut Will Have Gall Bladder Removed SAN ANTONIO. Tex. (AP) — Surgeons prepared today to remove the gall bladder of astro-j naut Alan L. .Bean. The 33-year-old Navy lieutenant commander from Fort Worth. Tex., entered the Air Force's Wilford Hall Hospital Sunday after a month of medical treatment. Johnson Signs Cigarette Bill WASHINGTON (AP) —President Johnson signed today legislation requiring- a health hazard warning on cigarette packages. The new law, which becomes effective next Jan. 1, requires a conspicuous warning on each package. White House press secretary Bill D. Moyers announced the signing of the bill which took place without faniare. The law bars state and local governments from requiring other health warnings. It also bars, at least until July 1, 1969, plans of the Federal Trade Commission to require health warnings in cigarette advertising. When the law becomes effective, each package of cigarettes must carry this-label: "CAUTION. Cigarette Smok- May Be Hazardous To Your Health." PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP)—Barry Goldwater, the 1964 Republican presidential candidate is undergoing tests at St. Joseph's Hos-j pital for possible neck surgery, j A spokesman said surgery, depending on results of the tests, might be undertaken Wednesday. I i VENICE, Italy (APt — Mari-; 1 anne Terplan, 28, prima balleri-j int. of the Romanian State Op-. ; era, has asked Italian author!-1 'ties for political asylum. ' She left other members of the company after faking illness: : during a sightseeing visit Sun- i ! day night. She presented her- j self at police headquarters and ! j said she did not want to return to Bucharest. Authorities have sent her to a refugee center near Rome while the Interior Ministry considers her request. Quints Born At Auckland AUCKLAND, New Zealand i AP.i—Quintuplets, one boy and four girls', were delivered at National Women's Hospital in Auckland tonight to Mrs. Shirley Ann Lawson, 26. The babies were in incubators and reported doing well. The medical suprintendent, Dr. R.A, Warren, said the delivery was without complications. The father. D.w. Lawson, owns a fish and chip shop. He and his wife, have one other child, a daughter, 5. Within two hours of the birth of the quintuplets, Mrs. Dawson was sitting up and drinking tea. Looking radiant in a pink nightgown, she laughed and said: "I expected four, but not five." Her mother, Mrs. Hilda Menzies, said the quintuplets are descendants of Bounty mutineer Fletcher Christian through her husband. THE WEATHER Ti:;.Mi'i-;ii.\ri'Hi.;s IN ino.vtvoon Tiii-seln;., July •!',, IIMi.'.. In-, ticriod cnfjini: at 12 noon 75 HI p.m. H2 (i a.m. S.i 75 Midniuhl 58 8 a.m. (1,1 1'2 2 a.m. HO in a.m. tis 70 4 a.m. 59 Noon 68 U'i : C .i.m. J9.99; Noon .'10.01. For LM 'i p.m. •I p.m. H p.m. R p.m. Although others had work e d on the idea, Thomas Edison pro- is getting worse daily. He says peace depends on strengthening of the International Control Commission being stationed there. The commission, established by the 1954 Geneva Conference on Indochina, was condemned Monday by Communist China duced the flirt successful incan- and the Communist Pathet Lao descent lamp in 1879. jas a tool oi "U.S. aggression." Major League Stars By Tilt ASSOCIATED I'ltbSS BATTING — Joe Torre, Milwaukee, slugged his 19th homer and two other hits, driving in four runs as the Braves blanked Houston 6-0. PITCHING — Wade Blasingame, Milwaukee, allowed just five singles posting his 12th victory of the season, 6-0 over Houston. US£ DAILY ULUBfc WAN'i-ADS Prohibition Party i Slates Conference KALAMAZOO (APi — The annual Conference and Workers' Training Program of thc Prohibition Party will be held here August 3 - 5. Scheduled speakers included E. Harold Munn of Hillsclale, thc party's 1964 presidential candidate. Tempura, best-loved of all. traditional Japanese dishes, or-' iginated in Europe. Trading ves-1 sels introduced the shrimp delicacy to the Far East centuries ago. The dish has been changed, refined and ritualized by Japanese skill and taste. NEW YORK (API — Actor ] Claude Rains, 75, is returning to j Broadway after an absence of | nearly 10 years to play in "So Much of Earth." He will play the role of an exiled dictator who is asked by! his colleagues to return to power. Neither Junta Nor Rebels Are Blamed UNITED NATIONS, N Y. i APi—The U.N. Security Coun- ^ cil has condemned violations of County Names She/iff human rights in the Dominican Republic but blamed neither tile junta nor the rebels. The council action Monday followed. a report from the Organization of American States that 17 persons found shot to death in junta territory probably had been executed with the knowledge of the authorities. Apparently Won't Take Government Job WASHINGTON (AP) — Washington attorney Abe Fortas, a close friend of President Johnson, apparently isn't going to take any government job. Fortas had been mentioned as a possible Supreme Court successor to United Nations Ambassador Arthur J, Goldberg, but White House press secretary Bill D. Moyers scotched that Monday, BATTLE CREEK (API—State Police Lt. Joseph Liebherr Monday was named Calhoun County sheriff effective Sept. 1. Liebherr succeeds Richard F. zinn, who resigned the post due to ill health. Motorcyclist Dies GARDEN CITY ( AP) — Kenneth Carnes, 19, of Garden City, was killed here today when his motorcycle struck the rear of a car. World's oldest hospital still extant In Hotel Dieu, Paris, Franc.', which was founded in the 600s. Motorist Is Killed j BIRMINGHAM (AP) — Don-' aid Gollwitzer, 37, of Southfield, i was killed here Monday night j when his auto and another col-! lided. i Arctic floes make an eerie, cracking sound. As they grind together in the grip of wind and current, the ice builds into a pressure ridge. Huge bio c k s rear 40 to 5C feet into the air. Minutes later, this struct u r e , seemingly tough as steel, may snap and crumble onto the ice below with devastating force One-fourth of the U. S. apple crop is grown in Washington. THE WEATHER KLSUWHKRK By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Prcc. Albany, cloudy 82 54 Albuquerque, cloudy 87 68 Atlanta, clear 87 70 Bismarck, cloudy 81 55 Boise clear . 92 60 .0'' Boston, cloudy ... 86 65 Buffalo, cloudy ... 79 61 j Chicago, cloudy ,. 78 73 .01 ] Cincinnati, cloudy 86 64 j Clevelano. rain 81 66 T ; Denver cloudy 84 64 .03 , Des Meines. cloudy 83 69 ! Detroit, clear 81 68 Fairbanks, clear 68 52 ., : Fort Worth, clear 96 77 ,, i Helenr clear 90 55 ., I Honolulu, cloudy 87 75 ! Indianapolis, cloudy 89 69 ; Jacksonville, clear 90 74 .08 ! Junear clear 57 42 Kansas City, cloudy 87 72 1.4] Los Angeles, clear 78 59 Louisville, cloudy 89 66 Memphis, cloudy 91 74 .01 Miami clear 85 79 Milwaukee, cloudy 80 64 ] Mpls.-St.P., clear 80 62 New Orleans, cloudy 92 M M New York, cloudy 89 69 Okla. City, cloudy 94 75 Omaha, cloudy 74 65 .21 Philadelphia, cloudy 87 67 Phoenix, cloudy 91 80 Pittsburgh, cloudy 84 65 Ptlnd. Ore., cloudy 82 61 Rapid rjty. clear 83 59 .01 Richmond, cloudy 84 71 .01 i St. Louis, cloudy 89 72 | Salt Lk. City, cloudy 90 62 '. • San Diepo, clear .. 73 62 'San Fian.. clear 69 57 j Seattle cloudy 83 55 01 | Tampa, clear 90 76 .26 ! Washington, cloudy 92 73 ! Winnipeg, clear 76 49 (M-Missingi iT-Tra'cei RANG 10 SKIES Sunset today 8:38. Sunrise tomorrow 5:36. The Moon rises 5:22 a.m. tomorrow and is at Perigee. New Moon tomorrow 6:45 a.m. Prominent star — Fomalhaut, rises 12:38 am Visible Planets-Venus,' low' in ; west 9:25 .p.m. Mars, low in west 10:42 p.m Saturn, in southeast 1:12 a.m. Jupiter, in th« , east at sunrise.
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