Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 28, 1965 · Page 30
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 30

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 28, 1965
Page 30
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FOURTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1965. Rally Is Staged By Market Early This Afternoon NE V YORK (API — The stock market rallied early this afternoon on expectations of substantial appropriations for defense ir, view of the Viet Nam situation Trading became lively after early caution. Steeds were in the forefront of the raUy which began even before P'-esident Johnson reported to the nation on the intensive high-ie"e] review of U.S. policy in Vie' Nam. MotoiT, rails, coppers, aerospace issues, electronics and computer stocks joined the vigorous uptrend. The market was irregularly higher at the opening. Gains of fractions to 1 or 2 points prevailed among key stocks Higher-priced and specially situated issues did better. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks rose .6 to 319.2 at noon, with industrials up .6, rails up .8 and utilities off .1. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 3.8 at 867.42. Pric°s were mixed in quiet trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were mixed. U.S. government bonds were un-' changed to slightly lower. , Stock Market NOON QUOTATION* NEW YORK (AP)— Following i Is a sectioned list of stock tran- i sactions on the New York Stock j Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Allied Ch 46'/a U 1/4 Am Can 48% D Va Am« Mot 103/s Am Tel & Tel 663s D Vs \ Armour 35'/2 U Va ; Beth Steel 34>/ 4 D Vs Calum H 21% U V 2 Chrysler 44Vfe U % Cities Service 78% Cont Can 54Va D '4 Copper Rng 37 7 / 8 U % Det Edison 35'/2 Dow Chem 66'/8 D Va DU Pont 231Va East Kod 823/4 U Vi Ford Mot 51^8 U Vi Gen F<1s 79Ts Gen Motors 94i 8 D Va Gen Tel 39 D Vt Gerber 44% D v:» Goodricr: 54" 8 D Vi Goodyear 47Va D % Inland Steel 42'/a Enter Chem 31 D 1 Interlsk Ir 34',i Int bus Mach 463 D 1 Int Nick 80% D W Johns Man 521 s Kim C!k 48'i U Va LOF Glass 53% Ligg & My 81 D Vi- Mack Trk 32% D Va Mead Cp 39% D Vs Mont Ward 30 7 4 NY Central 48M. U % Penney, JC 66Vs D % PA RR 39% U s /a Pfizer 57 U V\ Repub Stl 40 Sears Roeb 65'/8 D % Std Oil Ind 471/4 U J 4 Std OP NJ 753/4 D Vs Stauff Ch 43'";• U a s US Steel 46'/2 U % Wn Un Tel 36% U Va U—Up. D—Down. Obituaries Sheriff A. E. Tenleo AXEL E. TENLEN BESSEMER — Gogebic County Sheriff Axel E. Tenlen, 56, who started his fourth term as sheriff Jan. 1, died sudd e n 1 y Tuesday afternoon of a heart seizure suffered about 5 just after he left the sheriff's office for his residence for supper. Undersheriff Chester Prebi s h I said Sheriff Tenlen was in good spirits all day and active in the duties of his office when the schools and Michigan Technolo- i gical University. Houghton. two' years. A? a machinist he worked ' for Copper Range Mining C o and lived at Painsdale until 1946 and hf worked for Johns Mansville ai Waukegan until 1960 when .'IP retired. He had resided at Rimsay two years. i He \VP.F married to Anna Wayrynen, Houghton, and in 1949 lie married Virginia Udell at Waukegan She died several years ago. Surviving are two sons. Alden of Detroit and William of Pomona, r- a 1 i f.; four daught e r s, Mrs Toivo Seppanen and Mrs. William Perry of Ramsay, Mrs. Richard Whisler and Mrs. Ray-| mond Smith of San Fernando, Calif: 11 grandchildren: one ; brother, Jack Antilla, Detroit, ! and one sister, Mrs. Selma, Honkala. Hancock. > The remains will be taken! from Lakeside Memorial Chapel to Memorial Chapel, Hancock.! The funeral will be held Friday ' at 2 p.m with burial in Forest Hill Cemetery. Houghton. Daniel Fertile Daniel Fertile. 56, formerly of! Ironwood, died - unexpected-! ly Tuesday in Los Angeles, Calif. | He was born here April 7, ! 1909 and attended St. Ambrose He was in the More Break-in Cases Reported The Hurley Police Department has reported three m ore break-in cases that occ u r r e d Monday night. The three bring the total to five in less than a week in the city. Police reported that Dons Spur Service Station was broken into Monday eveni n g for the second time in as many nights. Officers stated that $2 was taken from the pop machine and S4 from the cigarette machine. Entry was gained through the rear of the building, stated police. Pedri's Hardware Store. 1 2 0 Silver St. was also the victim of thieves Monday night as the store was broken into and a shotgun, two boxes of shells and S15 were stolen. Entrance was gained through the east side of the building by climbing onto the adjoining building, police stated. An attempt also was made to break into Paul's Store, 302 Silver St., police stated. The window of the rear door had been broken but entrance could not be gained because of steel bars over the window. The Hurley Police Department is conducting investigations of all three cases. Reconstruction Officers Elected Plans Discussed By Commission that the sheriff had not arrived Mnirn the floor n- JW,?? "^ ^ J" , Angeles. |* , 0 , He was dischaed i 1/000 UfD and went to Milwaukee in LOS ANGELES (AP) - The !947. remaining there about a ! Los Angeles Times reported to- year before golng to artificial respiration witho u t success. An ambulance was summoned and Sheriff Ten 1 e n was pronounced dead on arrival at'the Divine Infant Hosp i t a 1, Wakefield minutes later. Mrs. Tenlen said, although the sheriff had no history of heart disease, he had had two severe bouts of pneumonia, one in March, and the other more recently, being discharged ju s t one week ago after treatment at a hospital. Sheriff Tenlen, who years experience in the sheriff's.; office, started his fourth term! as sheriff on Jan. 1, 1965, after serving as undersheriff under former Sheriff Frank T. P e r- lich. During his tenure in t h e office, he was active in the Michigan Association of S h e riffs, and instituted various 1 a w- enforcement programs in Gogebic County. Alert to the needs of ; law enforcement he promot e d i safety measures in traffic law enforcement; instituted the marine law enforcement program, and promoted compliance Surviving are the following brothers and sisters: Peter and Arthur Fertile of Ironw o o d , Miss Emma Fertile of Detroit, Mrs. Joseph Donna of Minneapolis and Victor Fertile of Los Angeles. Los|day that Mariner 4's best pictures of Mars show the red plan- The remains will be brought here for services and interment. Arrangements are incomplete. The McKevitt-Kershner F u - neral Home is in charge. et apparently is a dead orb similar to the moon. j The newspaper said it learned that the pictures — not yet made public — show craters gouged in the surface of the* planet but no evidence of ca- Harold Kevern had 18 i Harold Kevern, Lorain, Ohio, died Tuesday after a two month illness. nals. Some astronomers have theorized that canals exist on Mars. j Funeral services will be held!next January. President Continued from Page One measure, involving more money, would be sent to Congress at Lorain Thursday. The deceased was born in "Th°se steps, like our actions in the past." he said, "are care- Bessemer and was married to : fully measured to do what must. the former Eva Carlson, also of > be done to bring about an end Bessemer. He is survived by his wife; two sons, John and William; five grandchildren; a sister , to aggression and a peaceful settlement." Johnson predicted that "once the Communists know, as we Mrs. Peryl Truettner, Ann Ar-jknow. that a violent solution is bor, and a brother, James, Iror-j impossible, then a peaceful so- wood. jlution will be inevitable." - : After his lengthy statements— Mrs C F Winkler i tne y tcok aDout 25 minutes — various changes in laws enacted I Johnson opened the news con- by the legislature. He was espe- Mrs - c - F - Winkler. Houghton, i ference to ques tions. cially active in promoting Civil former resident of B e s- He was asked whether the Defense regulations, cooperating |emer, died Tuesday night a t umted States is prepared with fully with the county Civil De- ; St. Joseph s Hospital, Hancock. additiona) plans should North fense program. The former Cora Meagher viet Nam escalate its activity? Sheriff Tenlen was born Oct. was born in Bessemer. She And wl , at about possible c ^. 9, 1908 in Ironwood, the son of j was a graduate of Northern nese reaction to the steps he an- the late Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ten- Michigan University, Marquette noU ncert today he is takine' oviH tho TTrii if oi»e*it-<» r\t H if i *-»'«/•» 1 _ " & ' and the University of Minne-''Tohnson said he Vdnot & wish taught in Ewen and to speculate on that. But, he added, "this country always will be prepared to protect the na- Bessemer. She was a member of t h e CH1CAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 3,500; butchers mostly 25 lower; 1-2 200-220 Ib 24.50-24.75; mixed 1-3 190-260 Ibs 24.00-24.50; bulk 24.00-24.25; 2-3 250-290 Ibs 23.50-24 00; mixed 1-3 300-350 Ib sows 22.25-22.85; 350-400 Ibs 21.50-2225; 400-450 Ibs 20.7521.75- 2-3 450-500 Ibs 19.75-2075; 500-600 Ibs 19.00-19.75. Cattle 8,000; calves none; slaughter steers steady to 50 higher; six loads prime 1,200-1 350 Ib 29.00; high choice and prime 1,150-1,350 Ibs 27.75-28.75; choice 1.100-1,350 Ibs 26.25-27.75; six loads high choice and prime 850-1,100 Ib slaughter heifers 26.00-26.50; choice 800-1,075 Ibs 24.00-26.00. len, early pioneers. He was reared in Ironwood and after attending the local schools, he was employed in mining, in turn at the Davis and Mont real Mines, until his induction for military service April 7, 1944. He served in Company C of the 386th Infantry, in the continen-! ber of St. Ignatius Ca t h o lie : voMn^'a'ljs' -Soviet "confront*' 'tal United States until Jan. 14, Church. - i tion the President said "we 1945, when he received a medi- Surviving are her husb and,; hope verv much that it rnuiri » cal discharge. C. F. Winkler; a brother, He^acS ThTt^ he intends to Meagher, Bessemer; two "avoid provoking" that confron- and two nephews. tation Funeral services will be held Tuesday Club, the Irish Club,' tional interests and had been on the Good Will' Asked'if he believes the war Farm Board past president of can be contained "in this corner the hospital board and a mem-, 0 f southeast Asia" without in He was appointed by Sheri f f Perlich as undersheriff, on Jan. 1, 1945, serving until June 20, Youths Fined $100 Apiece I! Ike Will Join Indian Tribe LAC DU FLAMBEAU, Wis. — Former President Dwight Eisenhower, currently vacationing in the Vilas County area, will be received into the Lac du Flambeau band of the Lake Superior Chippewa Indian tribe Thursday, July 29, at 8 p.m The ceremony will take place at the Lac du Flambeau Indian Bowl before the regular pow wow and Indian dancing demonstration at 8:30 p.m. The Eisenhowers arrived in the area July 20 and have been enjoying a fishing vacation at the home of Howard 'Young near Minocqua. The former president and his wife have vacationed in the Vilas County area fpr: varying lengths of time "for the p^st tour yea'rs. Defendant in Case Lives in Township The Waino R.- Mattsbn who recently paid a fine in Ironwood Municipal Court for a traffic violation resides in Ironwood Town• ship/ and not .in Jronwood, a s previously reported. 1956. Subsequently he returned Thursday morning at Houghton i to mining, working at the Peno- and burial will be at Saginaw kee, until he assumed on Jan. j 1, 1959, the duties of the office of sheriff of Gogebic County to ! which he was elected in November 1958. He was subsequent 1 y re-elected three times, beginning his seventh year of service Jan. 1, 1965. On Dec. 17, 1936, Sheriff Ten- len married Miss Marian Olive Bentzen of Ironwood at Chicago, where she was then employed. They lived in Ironwood until they moved into the -sheriff's residence in the county jail, Bessemer, in January 1959. He is survived by his wife; one daughter, Mrs. Herman Walker, and three grandchildren, Waukegan, 111.; one son, Charles Edwin, at home; one broth e-r, Eino Tenlen, Grove, Wis., and four sisters, Mrs. Herbert Carlson, Bessemer, Mrs. Cornell u s Bonelender, Oak Lawn, 111., Mrs. Hjalmer Anderson, Northfield, 111., and Mrs. Ray Boileaux, Duluth. Sheriff Tenlen, in addition to his association in law enforcement agencies, was a member of the Ironwood Post, American L s g i o n; the Aurora Athletic Club, the Jessieville and Norrie Sports Clubs, the Erwin Conservation Club, the Kaleva Society, and was a member of the former St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Bessemer. The Frick-Zielinski F u n e r al Home will open Thursday at 3 p.m. and Friday at 11 a.m. the 1 remains will be taken to St. Paul Lutheran Church, Ironw o o d, where funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday with the Rev. Oliver A. Halitjerg officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery, Ironwood. Henry T. Antilla WAKKFIELD - Henry T. An- Asked if Russian technicians are manning the missile sites in North Viet Nam, Johnson said he had no information on the matter To other questions, Johnson said the United States has communicated with most of the friendly nations of the world and Four youths were fined $100 lias rfccei ved from them re- each today on charges of tip- s P° nses that have been encour- ping over and destroying flower i ag . ing He declined to give de- boxes in the City of Hurley, re- ' tails ported Albert Stella, Hurley police chief. Chief Stella said the four youths, all from Racine, were observed in the act of tipping Two Local Women On European Tour __ _ Miss Frances E. Smith and over the boxes on July 4 on Hur-1 Mrs. Ruth Anderson both o f ley's Silver St. The license num- j Curry Street, are among t h e ber of the car was also observed! is Europe-bound Northern and the youths were then con-1 Michigan University alumni and tacted at their homes in Racine others, who are expected to ar- by the Hurley police. (riv e at Brussels Thursday, July Hurley officials stated that 29. en route on a three-week any person who is convicted of this crime in the future will receive the same treatment. Funerals tour of seven countries. The four men and 14 women participating in the first NMU alumni-sponsored toufr, left Detroit Monday, July 26, via KLM Royai Dutcn Airlines and spent Tuesday and today in The ~ Hague, Holland. MRS. CHARLES MAGDZIAK other countries to be visited Funeral services for Mrs i by the group are Belgium, Ger- Charle.- Magdziak, 311 Tamar-! many, Switzerland, Italy, France ack St., who died Saturday, were and England, held Tuesday morning at 9 at I After leaving Brussels, the St. .Michael's Catholic Church, i group will visit Bad Godesberg, The funeral Mass was offered! Heidelberg and Munich, Gerby the Rev. Francis X. Ronkow- j many; Lucerne, Switzerl and; ski and interment was at River- Milan, Rimini, Rapallo, Venice side Cemetery. and Rome, Italy; Nice and Serving as pallbearers were Paris, France, and Lond o n, Edward Armata, Sylvest e r England, PawlaK. George Magdziak, Lou-1 The KLM tour, being con- is Pachmayer, Joseph Knis k a j ducted in cooperation with Marand Frank Kolesar. quette travel agency, includes Out of town persons attending such historic sites as Westmin- the rites were Mr. and Mrs ister Abbey, the Eiffel Tower, Casper Guzek, Minneapolis;• Notre Dame Cathedral, and Joseph Guzek, Superior; Mr. Runnymede, site of England's and Mrs Jerry Grendziak, Mr. and Mrs David Bonino, Mil John F. Kennedy Memorial. tilla, 72 Ramsay, died Monday waukee; Miss Lucille Pawlak, The flag flown over the White night Pt his home. . Chicago Mr. and Mrs. Frank House in Washington is t a k e n He was born Oct. 15, 1892 in, Grendziak and John Grendziak, down if the president leaves to Houghton, attended Hou g h t on | Bessemer. j be gone overnight. • V ! The Ironwood City Comm i s- 1 sion, at a meeting held this] morning in the commiss i o n ' si chambers at the Mem o r i a 1' Building, approved an applica-' tion prepared by City Manager Kenneth Long for submission to the Housing and Home Finance- Administration for an advance- planning grant for reconstr u c- tio"h of the Memorial Building. In Long's request he stated that "it is our intention to consolidate the Police and Fire Departments of the city into the Memorial Building, possibly toget her 1 with the library." I The approved plan involves only the planning and study of the proposed construction so the city will have the groundwork' laid if the federal government; should make monies available, for such a project. j The cost of the project has been estimated at $400.000 and Commissioner Stanley Nezworski; inquired as to the possibil i t y j of building an entirely new building instead of remodel i n g | the old Memorial Building. Long stated that the present Memor-; ! al Building needs the remodel-! ing in order 'to make it a more' modern and usable building. ! In conjunction with the pro-i posed construction the commission was presented with a letter from the state jail inspector stating that the Ironwood jail is a clean, well run institution but! does not comply with the regula-' tions of the Department of Correction. . i Long stated further that the present building that now houses the city's police and fire departments is nearly beyond repair and that something should be done to rectify the situation as soon as possible. Continuing with the morning's business, the commission ap-' proved the minutes of the last! meeting, the general fund i vouchers for the month of June '. and the City Water and Sewage Utility vouchers for the month of June. The Morton Salt Compa n y , Milwaukee was awarded the contract to supply the city's bag salt needs for the coming year at a price of S21 per ton. The Wyandotte Chemical Com-, pany. Wyandotte, Mich., wasi awarded the contract to supply 1 the city's bulk salt and calcium chloride needs for the coming year for a price of S13.20 per ton for bulk salt and $50 per ton for calcium chloride. Long stated that the Morton Company was one of four companies that had identical bids but due to excellent service in the past, he recommended that the city continue to buy from the j company. I The Sinclair Refining Company,! Ironwood, was given the contract! to supply the city with its needs! of gasoline. The Standard O i 1 Company, Ironwood, was awarded the contract for numbers one and two fuel oil and number one diesel fuel for the coming year at a price of 12.92 cents per gallon for number one fuel oil, 12.42 cents per gallon for number two fuel oil and 12.92 cents per gallon for number one diesel fuel. Sinclair Refining Company was also awarded the . contract to supply the city with motor o i 1, numbers, 10, 20 and 30, for a price of 48 cents per quart and! Texaco was given the contract for number 10W30 weight oil for a price of 80 cents per quart. The fuel oil recomrnendati o n s are based on firm prices over escalating prices. The commission was ask e d, by letter, to endorse the building of a new hospital to replace Grand View Hospital. In the letter, the hosp i t a 1 board of trustees stated that for several years Grand View Hospital has been unable to comply with the rules and minimum standards of the Michigan Department of Health and the regulations of the State Fire marshal. The letter went on to state that a new hospital will cost the taxpayers less because no governmental aid is available for a remodeling program, taut a substantial grant is available for a new hospital. The commission then voted to acknowledge the letter and endorse the building of a new hospital. The commission also placed on '• file a letter from' the City of Hurley thanking the city for sup-1 plying the City of Hurley with water while its water reservoir was under repair. Long also requested the authority to call for bids on a new bulldozer for the city. Approval was granted. Acting on the request of many Ironwood taxpayers, City Attorney David McDonald review e d the statutes concerning the question of reopening the tax roll to provide persons who are under a hardship, or with low incomes, who did not file a written application with the board of review at its regular session, a chance to approach the board at the present time. MacDon a 1 d stated that nothing in the statutes gave the city the authority to do so. The state Welfare Department reported that it will supply 15 men to work on the city's baseball fields and parks, state d| By Hurley Board Officers of the Hurley Joint School District Board of Education were elected at the board's annual reorganization a 1 meeting Tuesday night at Hurley. Alphonse Riccelli, Hurley, who was elected to the board by nearly a two-to-one margin In Monday's election, was elected i as director of the board and] John Uackt Reardon, also of Hurley, was re-elected to the post of board treasurer for the coming year. Dennis DeRosso of the Town of Carey was re-elected to the job of clerk. Reardon has served as treasurer of the board since 1950 when he was first elected to the board. DeRosso has handled the job of clerk since he was elected to the board in 1964. Riccelli takes over the directorship of the group from John Taylor of Hurley, who had handled the position since Nov. 10, 1958. Taylor lost his bid for reelection to the board in M o n- day's election by five votes. Other members of the board are August Cramer of Iron Belt! and Theodore Brunelle of Glle. j The board will hold a meeting] at 7 p.m. Aug. 9, at which timei the board hopes to be able toj submit a proposed 1965-66 budget for consideration of the elec-j tors. •Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Tuesday: Clarence Jeffers. St. Paul, Ernest H. Valkama, Route 1, Saxon, John A. Asunto, Route 1, Mrs. Kenneth Juntunen, 208 MlchUdn Ave., Leo P. Prebish, 511 Bornie St., medical. Discnnrged Tuesday: John R Hakala, Calumet: Clarence Jeffers, Ut. Paul; Mrs. Dennis DeRosso and baby, Mrs Donald W. Siebert and baby. Hurley: Carl E. Pohjala, Iromvood DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admlttec' Tuesday: Percy Berwald, Bessemer, accident; John Quarters, Chicago, medical. Discharged Tuesday: Mrs. Clarence Fors and son, E w e n: Mrs. Rose Higgins, Mrs. Frank Polkus. Bessemer: Mrs. James Lukas and son, Ironwood; Miss Lynn Ooeldner, West A 11 i s . Wis. Whale Gets Big Welcome SEATTLE (API — Namu became a whale-fellow well met today. Thousands jammed the Seattle waterfront to greet the four-ton killer whale at the end of his 400-mile, 20-day tow from far up the British Columbia coast where he was captured more than a month ago. After the hoopla, Namu will become the prize attraction of the Seattle Marine Aquarium and the center of considerable scientific attention. Researchers will study him for clues to how whales communicate, how fast they learn, and the like. Namu got a more rousing reception than many top celebrities who have visited this city. Whistles, sirens and horns signaled the arrival of his 40 x 60- foot pen at dockside. During the fanfare 22-foot-long Namu languidly surfaced every few minutes to blow then resumed swimming slowly beneath the water. Namu was supposed to have shown up Tuesday but lightning and thunder forced a day's delay. Morenisco Personals Mr. and Mrs. Ted Hill and children, Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. George Burns and child r e n . Wayne, and Mike Nurm i k k o, Detroit, vacationed at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Will i s Pennock and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Conterio recently. ' Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ryskey and family spent a few days In Hancock with Mrs. John Christensen and family. Miss Gaily Ryskey. remained to visit with Miss Anna Christensen until they return for her. Vicki Christensen came back to spend that time here with Gloria Ryskey. The Ryskey's also visited with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rice and family in Houghton. Mesdames Henry Dahl, Christy Christensen and Warren Balcam drove to Duluth to meet Mrs. Russell Haralson, Crescent City, Calif., who will spend two months at her home in Bessemer. Mr. and Mrs. George Bittner, son, John, and daughter, Mary Ann, Seabrook, Md., and Mr. and Mrs. John Bittner and son, Joel, Prospect Heights, 111., spent a week with their mother, Mrs. George Bittner Sr. A daughter, Mrs. Al Tudesco, jo i n e d them for several days duri n g the week. The Bittner family were also luncheon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Goldman of Iron- woocl. On July 6, all the Bittner family and Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Ehrhardts, Lake Gogebic were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McNicholas. 1 Guests at the Louis Conterio home recently were a son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Antoine Jr. and family, Milwaukee, and Mr. and Mrs. Roger Bachand and family of Missouri. Mr. and Mrs. Rheinhold Ry- skey's sons in laws and daughters and their famil i e s spend their vacation here with Mr. and Mrs. William Rol a n d and children and Mrs: Margarent Palmer and children, all of Milwaukee, and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Flanger and children, Indianapolis, Ind. fwo Break-ins Reported Here Two breaking and entering occurred in Ironwood T u e sday night, city police report. Pat & Mike's Pure S e r vice Station on Cloverland Dr. was burglarized of a b o u t $9 in change, according to the police, who said entrance into the building was gained by prying open a small door in the rear of the station, possibly with a large screwdriver. The person or persons f i r st entered the grease room and gained entrance into the office through a window adjoining the two rooms, police said. Officers! believe the cash register wasi taken into the grease room and! broken into there. Some change was also taken from a desk| drawer it was reported. ' Furthur investigation of t h e burglary is 'being done by the Ironwood Police Department. Another breaking and entering occurred at the Michigan Bell Telephone garage on! Greenbush St., but it was re-' ported that nothing was taken, i Personalities In the News MINOCQUA, WiS. (API—For-1 mer President Dwight D. Elsen- hower went skeet shooting Tuesday and twice broke 23 out of 25 clay birds with a .20-gauge shotgun, j It was near the estate of Ei-i senhower's host, Howard Young. Mack Calls for Full Payment of Bonds on Bridge Upper Peninsula Senator, Joseph 3. Mack, Ironwoocl, called for the immediate and full payment of the Macklnac Bridge bonds Mack charged that the p r o- posed efforts of removing the tolls if the Macklnac Bridge are either fact or fiction. He said: "We now have an estimated surplus of $120 million which Is more than enough to completely pay off all the bridge indebt- ness. Full and immediate payment of this Michigan debt would be in keeping with Governor Fomney's recent pledge at his Second Inauguration at Iron Mountain, in which he stated, he standd for the complete and immediate removal of the Mackinac Bridge tolls. "Using the State's surplus to facilitate the economic union of Michigan's two peninsulas would be a prudent and masterful stroke of good business. "State Government," Mack stated, "does not exist to be in the banking business. Any surplus should be used to pay off Its obligations. "With over $100 million surplus, we no longer need studies and proposals to abolish the economic barrier segregating the Upper Peninsula from lower Michigan. A check In full payment of the bonds will solve the problem." Mack charged that over $45 million has been paid in interest alone, to date, on the Mackinac Bridge and not one cent applied to the principal debt. Four Killed in Border Clash BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) — Two Thai border policemen, a Communist terrorist and a Thai civilian were killed in a clash on the Malysian border, police reported today. Two other policemen were injured in the brief exchange of fire on a rubber plantation Monday night, the police said. Other reports said a border patrol ran into a band of Communists terrorists, and the Communists fled after the exchange. NEW YORK (AP)—Zero Mostel, the Broadway comedy starj of "Fiddler on the Roof," is going on television. CBS announced Monday Mostel will be costarred with Carol' Brunett in a comedy - variety^ hour special program. It will be shown early next year. LONDON (AP)—Queen Eliza- j beth approved today the appointment of Lord Casey as governor general of Australia. Lord Casey, 74, is an Australian. He is the,former R.G. Casey who until I960-had been Australian minister of external • affairs (foreign secretary) for more than eight years. Kenya Demands Closing Of Red China Embassy NAIROBIA, Kenya (AP> More than 5,000 persons meeting at northwestern Brodrick Falls, near the Uganda border, adopted a resolution demanding that the Chinese Communist embassy in Nairobi be closed, the Kenya government Information department reported today. A member of Parliament, Masinde Muliro, told the meeting the embassy was engaged in subversive activities. OSTERSUND, Sweden (AP)—, A helicopter carrying Sweden's! King Gustaf Adolf to his fishing; hut in northern Sweden Tuesday made a forced landing on a mountain meadow following engine failure but no one was injured. The king and his company switched to another helicopter and continued the trip. THE WEATHER TEMPKRATl'nES IN IRONWOOD Wedneadar, July M, IIH1S. For 24 hr. parlod ending at 12 noon 2 p.m. 67110 p.m. 65 6 a.m. A» 4 p.m. 69 Midnight H4| B a.m. SB 6 p.m. . 68J 2 a.m. K!!10 a.m. 63 8 p.m. 671 4 a.m. WO Noon 68 Barometer: 0 a.m. 30.00; Noon 30.07. Briefly Told The Cloverland Chorus will rehearse tonight at 8 at the Lake Superior District Power Co. «ub-station lunch room. Peterson Local 3547 will meet Sunday, Aug. 1, at 7 p.m. at the Bessemer Veterans of Foreign Wars club rooms. Nominations for treasurer will be held at this mteting. Mercer Scouts Have 'Cubmobile Derby' MERCER — Cub Scout Pack 304 of Mercer will have a "Cub- mobile Derby" on Thursday at 6:30 at the Cemetery Road. Concession stands will be in operat'nn The public Is invited to attend Long, and he said the program should get underway early next 4/eek. Break-in Reported at Gun Club at Gurney The Iron County Sheriff's Department, Hurley, reports that a break-in occurred sometime between July 11 and 24 at the Appleton Rod and Gun Club ir. the Town of Gurney. The front door was forced open, stated the officer, and liquor and some boots ,w e r e taken. A complete inventory o f the contents of the club has not yet been made, hdwever. The sheriff's department i s conducting an investigation. Wakefield Gun Club Sets Practice Tonight WAKEFIELD — The W a k e- field Junior Sportsmen Club will meet tonight at 6:30 at the Gun Club for rifle practice. The Wakefield club is affiliated with the National Rifle Association and has ,a shooting program of 22-caliber rifles and pistols. A state trooper will serve as certified instructor for tonight*9 session arid all youths between the ages of 14 through }8 are invited to attend, '- , Most Qf the energy on earth comes from the 'sun. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Free. Albany, cloudy 83 52 .08 Albuquerque, cloudy 86 69 .. Atlanta cloudy 86 72 Bismarck, clear 83 55 Boise, clear 91 60 Boston, clear 77 62 .04 Buffalo clear 80 59 Chicago, clear 79 70 .06 Cincinnati, clear ... 82 94 Cleveland, clear ... 82 5* Denver, clear 78 57 .11 Des Moines, clear .. 86 54 Detroit, clear 86 59 Fairbanks, cloudy . 79 52 Fort Worth, cloudy 101 77 . Helena, clear 87 51 .05 Honolulu, cloudy 86 73 Indianapolis, clear 88 64 Jacksonville, clear 95 76 .05 Junea.i, cloudy ... 72 51 Kansas City, cloudy 86 70 .04 Los \ngeles, clear . 82 62 L'ouisvilte, clear ... 87 67 .'. Memphis, cloudy .93 74' . Miami, cloudy ... 86 73 .15 Milwaukee, clear . 83 57 Mpls -St P., clear 79 53 New Orleans, rain 91 77 M New York, clear 78 62 .02 Okla. City, cloudy 100 72 1.05 Omaha, clear 81 57 Philadelphia, cloudy 82 60 .. Phoenix, cloudy .. 106 82 Pittsburgh, clear . 80 58 Ptlnd,, Me., clear .. 80 56 .. Ptlnd, Ore., clear 81 57 Rapid City, cloudy 85 80 Richmond, cloudy 84 69 .01 St. Louis, clear .. 83 66 78 Salt Lk. City, clear 92 64 .. San Diego, clear .. 79 62 San Fran., cloudy 67 59 Seattle, clear . 77 56 Tampa, clear 89 78 .04 Washington, cloudy 92 69 Winnipeg, clear . ,77 49 (M-Missing) (T-Trace) RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:371 Sunrise tomorrow 5:37. Moonset tonight 9:20 p.m. First Quarter Aug. 4. Prominent Star — Splca, sets 10:46 p.m. Visible Planets — Mars, to the right of' Splca. Venus, low in west 9:26 p.m, Jupiter, rises 2:43 a.m. Saturn, dut south 3:47 a.m. * * -

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