Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 29, 1965 · Page 26
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 26

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 29, 1965
Page:
Page 26
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TWELVE IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, 1RONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1965. Rails Set Pace As Stock Market Advances Today NEW YORK (AP)—Rails took over stock market leadership early this afternoon as the list continued an advance in moderately active trading. The carriers advanced on a broad front. Steels, which were pacemakers Wednesday, continued 10 rise, but were losing their steam. An early advance by Big Three autos turned mixed when Chrysler stumbled following re lease of its earning report. The market rose from the opening and continued on the upside despite some paring of gains ground mid-day. Wall Street's second-day reaction to President Johnson's recommendations on Viet Nam continued to be one of confidence and an inclination to return to economic values. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks rose 1.2 to 321.4 with industrials up 1.0, rails up 1.6 and utilities unchanged. The Dow Jones industrial average it noon was up .82 at 868.74. Aside from the expected step- up in military traffic and the seasonal rise in rail shipments due this fall, the rail stocks also were helped by prospects of un- usual'v large shipments of wheat due to wheat shortages in certain sections of the world, analysts said. Although Chrysler reported record sales and earnings, the stock fell about a point after erasing an early rise. "Selling on the news" as well as some disappointment in the figures were cited as factors. Prices were higher in moderate trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were mostly unchanged. U.S. Treasury bonds declined Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP) — Following is a sectioned list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Allied Ch 463/4 U % Am Can 49% U % Am Mot 10% U 3 /a Am Tel & Tel 66% U VB Armour 36 U % Bait & Oh SlVz U Vz Beth Steel 36 U Vz Calum H 2iy 8 U % Chrysler 45V4 U % Cities Service 78% U Vz Consumer Pw 56% Cont Can 54 D Vz Copper Rng 38 Dow Crem 67 U % du Pont 232V4 U Vi East Kod 841/8 D Va Ford Mot 52V 2 U Vz Gen Fds SOVs U % Gen Motors . 96 U Vz Gen Tel 39% U VB Gerber 43% U Va Gillette 35V 2 U VB Goodrich 55 Goodyear 46 7 / 8 D VB Hamm Pap 43% U Vt Inland Steel 43V 4 U % Inter Ohem 31% Interlak Ir 343/ 4 U Va Int Bus Men 473 U IVz Int Nick 83% D Int Tei — Tel 51 U 1% Johns Man 51 7 / 8 Kimb Oik 48% D % LOF Glass 53i/4 Mack Trk 33Va Mead Cp 40 Mont Ward SlVs U % NY Central 50V 4 U .1 Pennev, JC 66V4 PA RR 40% U % Pfizer 56% U % Repub Stl 41i/2 U 1/4 Sears Roeb 65% Std Oil Ind 477/8 U Vt, Std Oil NJ 75i/8 D 1/2 Stauff Ch 43% U Un Carbide 60% U Vz US Steel 49V& U % Wn Un Tel 37 7 / 8 U % U—Up. D—Down. Obituaries Henry Pletzke BRUCE CROSSING — Henry Pletzke, 57, of Bruce Crossing, died unexpectedly at his home early today of a heart attack. He was born Nov. 29, 1907, at Kiev, Russia, and came to the United States and to Bruce Crossing in 1911 with his parents, the late Mr. and Mrs. Julius Pletzke, where he had lived since. The deceased was a prominent busi- 1 e s s m a n and well - known hroughout the county, where he owned and operated Hank's Philips 66 Service Station for the ast 27 years. He was a charter member of the Bethany Lutheran Church and the Men's Club of he church. Mr. Pletzke was married Sept. 12, 1953 to the former Annabelle dmundson Stuesser. He is survived by his wife; two sons, Alvin of Bruce Crossing; Henry Jr. of Union Gorve, Wis.; one daughter, Jo Ann at home; five grandchildren; five broth e r s , irnest and Edmund of B r u c e rossing; Reinhard of Hazel Park; Bert and Emil of Minneapolis, and three sisters, Mrs. Olga Engstrom and Miss Ottila Pletzke of Bruce Crossing, and tfrs. Ida Wreck of Keno s h a. His mother died June 30, 1964, and his father died Sept. 25, 1942. The Brown Funeral Home at Bruce Crossing will be open for visitation beginning at noon Friday until noon Saturday, when ;he remains will be taken to the Bethany Lutheran Church at Bruce Crossing for services at 2 p.m. The Rev. Fred Bergfeld will officiate. Interment will be at Maple Grove Cemetery. Courthouse Offices To Close Friday at 1 BESSEMER— Offices of the Gogebi;, County Courthouse will close Friday at 1 p.m. in respect to the late Sheriff Axel E. Ten- len whose funeral services are scheduled for Friday at 2 p.m. at the St Paul Lutheran Church 114 S. Curry St., Ironwood Two Fined at Hurley Court Two men recently were fined in Iron County Court at Hurley on charges of leaving the scene of two separate accidents. Judge Arne H. Wicklund fined Rod Kovacevich, Ironwood, $25 plus $5 costs for leaving the scene of an accident on Silver St., Hurley, after he had reportedly struck an unattended vehicle. The arrest was made by Hurley city police. Judge Wicklund also fined Alan D. Kangas, Iron Belt, after he had pladed guilty to a charge of leaving the scene of an accident which involved personal injury on Highway 77 in Montreal. Kangas was fined $50 plus $3 costs. The arrest was made by City of Montreal police. Mrs. Albion Larson ONTONAGON — Word has Deen received here of the death Saturday of Mrs. Albion Larson, 64, at her home in Detroit. Mrs. Larson was born in Calumet, March 16, 1901, and resided | in Ontonagon for a number of years with her parents. Surviving are her husb and and three brothers, Waino, Hu;o and Walfred Kokko, all of Detroit. Funeral services were held Wednesday at the Bethleh e m Lutheran Church, Detroit, with the Rev. Eino Tuori officiating. Burial was in Detroit. Intangible Tax Is Distributed BESSFMER— Intangible tax in the sum of $29,487.70, due the political units of Goge b i c County for the year ending June 30, 1965 was received by County Treasurer Louis Filippini, and distributed on the basis of $1.21 per capita, (1960 census) to the various units as follows: Bessemer City, $3,997.84. Ironwood City, $12,420.65. Wakefield City, $3,909.51. Townships: Bessemer, $2,520.43: Erwin, $775.61; Ironwood, $3,069.77; Wakefi e 1 d, $741.74; Marenisco, $1,006.72 and Watersmeet, $1,045.44. Funerals DANIF.I FERTILE Funeral services for Dan i e 1 Fertile, 56, formerly of I r o n- wood, will be held at 9 a.m. Saturday at the St. Amb rose Catholic Church. Burial will be at Riverside Cemetery, I r o n- wood. The McKevitt-Kershner Funeral ^cme will be open for visitations after 4 p.m. Friday. A rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Buildup Continued from Page One ciency funding authority, and the money would not come out of an anticipated budget increase of between $1 billion and $2 billion. This defense budget increase, which probably will be followed by another supplemental request early next year, will go for buying ammunition and equipment and for construction connected with the buildup in Viet Nam and this country. One of the big buys involves helicopters. Defense officials, pleased with the performance of choppers in Viet Nam, intend to put into effect a "huge increase" in Army helicopter companies. The present number of such companies is classified. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 3,500; butchers steady to 25 higher; 1-2 200-230 Ib 24.5024.75; mixed 1-3 190-260 Ibs 24 2524.50; 260-280 Ibs 24.00 - 24.25; mixed 1-3 300-350 Ib sows 22.5023.00; boars 15.00-16.00. Cattle 500; calves none; slaughter steers nominally steady several lots mostly choice 950-1,150 Ib 26.00-2650; mixed good and choice 25.0026.00; package high choice and prime 1,050 Ib slaughter heifers 26.25; choice 750-1,000 Ibs 23.7525.25; mixed good and choice 23.00-23 50. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA'59Vi; 92 A 59V4! 90 B 58Vzl 89 C 57; cars 90 B 59V4; 89 C 58. Eggs ^steadier; wholesale buy• ing orices unchanged to iVz higher 1 70 per cent "or better ; Grade A Whites 31; mixed 31; mediums 25Va; standards 26; dirties unquoted; checks 21. ' jM»>4 *•"" ; Japan,'- having defeated R u s- fsia Un the Russo-Japanese war,' I* emerged as one of the world's ,. jnsijor jtowere. I EVER L. ERICKSON MASS — Funeral services for Ever L. Erickson, 55, Greenland, who died July 19, were h e 1 Thursday afternoon, July 22, at 1:30 p.m. at St. Paul's Lutheran Church. The Rev. David Musall, Ontonagon officiated, and burial was at Maple Grove Cemetery, Greenland. Pallbearers were Andrew Mii- lu, Eli Aho, -William Goard Gerald Hokkanen, John Flink and William Aho. Out of town relatives and friends attending included Mr. and Mrs. Vern Buehler of Rochester, Mich.; Mrs. Otto Kos kela and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Koskela and family and Mr. and Mrs. William Riddle of Harper Woods, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lind of Dearborn, Mr. and Mrs. William Siskonen, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Heron, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Erickson, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Perskari of Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. John R. Erickson of Midland, Mrs. John Makinen and Miss Mary Carol Makinen of Marquette, Mrs. Leo LeMoine and Eino Maki of Milwaukee. ALFRED B. BENSON Funeral services for Alfred B. Benson, 73, of Presque Isle, who died Sunday, were held Wednesday morning at 9:30 at the Presque Isle School. The Masonic Lodge of Minocqua attended the services in a b o d y Chaplain Thomas Lindville conducted the services and the remains were then taken to Menominee, Mich., where grav e side services were held by the Rev. J. Robert Ranck at Riverside Cemetery. Honorary pallbearers were Harold Zippro, Gunder Larso n, Roy Russell Jr., Ray Sensenbrenner, Vincent Konwent and Milton Tice. Active pallbearers were Rudolph Koeler, John Kern, Walter Meinel, Palmer Hanson, Roland Carry and Irving Hanson, all members of the Minocqua Masonic Lodge. Out of town persons attending the services included Mrs. Cora Turner and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Dahrn of .Chicago; ,Gus. Ben son, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Storm, Mrs. Dale Ohambfflatn, Mrs. Russell Chamberlain and Mr. .and Mrs. Richard Thessln of Milwaukee; Mrs. I. T. Carrithers of Council Bluffs, la.; Mr. and Mrs. Alfrejj •Sweningson of Peshtigo, Wis., and :Mr, and Mrs. J. F. Daniell of Green Bay. ; South Korea Topic at Meet Gene Parks of South Korea, who has been in the United States for 10 years, and who is studying for his doctorate in theology at the University of Iowa, was the guest speaker at the meeting of the Ironwood Rotary Club held July 28. In his speech Parks stated that the Japanese-Korean Tre a t y signed last Jan. 22 in an attempt to restore normal relations between two traditional enemies, and has been in conference for 14 years. The treaty also provides new fishing boundary waters, better treatment for the 600,000 Koreans living in Japan, and the return to Korea of national treasures, Parks noted. He also stated that in his estimation the treaty would help raise the standards of living in South Korea and that the demonstrations which have been in the news lately are not against the treaty in general, but only because of one or two provisions. Visiting rotarians at the meeting were E. L. Coleman, Quincy, 111.; Al Flieger, Chilliclothe, O.; Marcus Johnson, Green Lake, Wis.; Joseph Greg o r y , Harpers Woods, Mich.; Don aid Morrison, Inanapolis, Ind., and Harry Sutter, Wakefield. Attendance at Park Is Down In a weekly park summary announced by the Michigan Department of Conservation, the state park at Lake Gogebic is behind last year's permit issuance and the Porcupine Mountains State Park has increased in its permits issued. As of July 18, 1,116 camping, 480 annual and 500 daily permits had been recorded at Lake Gogebic this year. Last year, the summary reports that 1,120 camping, 531 annual and 634 daily permits had been issued in the same period. In the same priod this year, the Porcupine Mountains State Park officials have issued 1,389 camping, 1,582 annual and 4,157 daily permits. Last year's count was 1,279 camping, 1454 ann u a 1 and 4,792 daily permits. Briefly Told George Hakala, Ironw o o d Township clerk, announces that a meeting of the Ironwood Township Board will be held Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Ironwood Township Community Building. Soviet Affairs Expert Is Ordered Expelled MOSCOW (AP)—K. Anthony Bishop, a Soviet affairs expert in the British Embassy, has been ordered expelled from the Soviet Union. The expulsion order Wednesday came after Bishop, 28, was named in the trial of Gerald Brooke, a British teacher who pleaded guilty to subversive anti-Soviet activities. Hearing Is Waived On Morals Charge Clifford P. Brenwall, 19, of Eagle River, waived preliminary hearing in Ironwood Municipal Court today, when arraigned before Judge Charles C. Keeton Jr. on a charge of taking, indecent liberties with a four-year-old girl in Watersmeet. Michigan state police, who filed the complaint against Brenwall, charged that the off e n s e occurred earlier this month Brenwall was bound over by Judge Keeton to the next term of circuit court and was remanded to the county jail in lieu of furnishing a $1,000 bond, the court reported. Pilot Tells of Rescue After Parachuting Into N. Viet Nam (EDITOR'S NOTE: Newsmen were permitted today to interview a U.S. pilot rescued after parachuting into North Viet Nam from a disabled plane. Though more than a score of Americans have gotten back safely from some such experience, this was the first time an interview was authorized. Here is the pilot's story.) SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — Lt. Grant R. Townsend, 27, West Palm Beach, Fla., a U.S. Navy pilot, said today he figured his chances were bad. Fire crackled in the elephant grass just 50 yards from where he lay hidden. The flames were licking up the ridgeline toward him. North Vietnamese in the valley had made four attempts to reach him in the previous 80 minutes. U.S. Navy Skyraiders had beaten them off with strafing and rocket runs. Townsend had been pulling his A4 Skyhawk jet out of a bombing run when a sudden explosion jolted the plane. He jerked the ejection handle and parachuted into elephant grass 14 feet deep. He was 65 miles inside enemy territory.. "My instinct told me to move up the hill," Townsend said. "But I didn't figure I had much of a chance. This was a populated area and the Communists surely could reach me before my own people did." Using his tiny but powerful radio transmitter, he made contact with the three other Sky- hawks from his carrier, the Midway. These planes circled in, but their fuel supply was low. The Slcyhawks were replaced by two Navy Skyratder fighter-bombers. They kept flying above Townsend, Crouched deep in the grass, Townsend began hearing voices. 'People he presumed were soldiers were shouting at each other and there was a rustling nearby. He called in the Skyraiders for a strafing run on the area of the voices and the noise subsided. "The aircraft told me that I could expect a rescue helicopter in 40 minutes," he said. "But I that was a long time. I tried to keep my mind occupied. I said prayers, I manicured by fingernails." At 2 p.m, one hour after he had parachuted, Townsend heard the voices again, this time closer. He called in another strafing run. The Skyraiders fired rockets and this set the grass blazing. The flames raced through the undergrowth. He was hidden just below a ridgeline. If he had moved up he would have been spotted on the high ground. If he didn't move he would be burned. Townsend kept talking to the Skyraiders to keep up his spirits. They made repeated strafing runs. Suddenly Townsend heard a familiar clop, clop. It was the rescue helicopter, from the Da Nang air base in South Viet Nam. "I figured they were just here on time. That fire was getting close," he said. The helicopter pilot was U.S. Air Force Lt. Walter Turk of New York. Turk could see the fire blazing from 10 miles away. As Turk came in low, Townsend fired a pencil-thin flare to show his location. A rope ladder snaked out of the helicopter and Townsend grasped it. Townsend said he didn't know where the Communist troops were then. He didn't care. His 90-minute visit to North Viet Nam was over. Board Adopts Resolution on Borrowing Fund BESSEMER — The Gogebic County Board of Supervisors at its recent meeting, adopted a resolution r e questing the Michigan Municipal Fina nee Commission for permission t o borrow $75,000 in anticipation of tax revenue receipts for the year IQbfi when needed for operation during the current year. Countj Clerk Rudolph Egi z i was directed to process the ap- plicatim. This is the first time since 1961 that the board has needed to borrow money for current year's operations. I n 1961 a sum of $100,000 was borrowed and repaid from 1962 tax revemif in January 1962. The action was taken by t h e board on recommendation o f the finance and budget c o m - mittee on the basis of findings of the committee after it r e viewed the status of county funds. The committee reported that it conferred with Walter E. Bennetts, county social welfare director, and Probate Judge Leonard J McManman, manager of child care and state settlements for the mentally ill, because overdrafts in these funds a p - peared to be the reason why the "county cash picture is dim." * * * It was noted that the Social Welfare Fund closed the year 1964 with an accumulated deficit of $136,638.15 and after six months operation, the deficit is $101,290.15. The balance on current year's operation to date of June 30. is $35,348, with six more months to operate. Bennetts re- poted that he anticipates that current year's operation will cost $30,000 more than available income, and that the accumulated over draft at the close of 1965, will be $30,000 more than it was at the close of 1964, or about $166,000. Status of Child Care and Mentally I1J Funds were reviewed with Judge McManman. The Child Care Fund finances care of children who are wards of the Probate Court; deli n - quents in state Boys' and Girls' Training Schools; and neglected children, from broken and unfit homes, who are cared for in foster homes. The number varies; in June there were 52. The Child Care Fund r e - ceived a tax appropriation for the current year of $16,000 and income of $7,714.65 providing $23,714.65. Expended during the first six months, $20,804.55, leaving a balance of $2,910.10. Judge McManman said he anticipates an overdraft of $2,000 in this fund. State Settlements for the care of the mentally ill, an item in the general fund, will probably be overdrawn about $12,500, he said. The tax appropriation to this i'und was $18,950; expenditures to date of June 30 (reimbursement to the state for care of the mentally ill), totaled $16, 312.29 an average of about $2,500 per month. The balance in the fund is $2,637.71, enough for one month; the last five months will be deficit spending, he said. In view of the current status of the county finances, the board considered that financing to the close of the year will requ ire about $75,000 more than is on hand in all available funds. * * * The budget report of the first six months operation shows the following: Income from all sources, $1,810,102.82, including tax revenue of $470,848 on a levy' of 9.85410 mills on the state equalized value of $47,781,900; and income from other sources of $1,339 254.82. Expenditures, all departments, $1,435,883.16, leaving a budget balance of $374,219.66 in all funds. The breakdown by funds: General fund—income, $412,764.01, including tax appropriation of $254,188 and income of $158,576.01; expenses of $412,764.01, leaving a budget balance of $247,719.57. Of this $110,890.32 is earmarked for reserve for delinquent taxes which is practically exhausted in financing the deficit spending in the social welfare department; and $13,182.93 is in the retirement reserve fund. Social Welfare Fund—receip t s to date $583,538.58, including tax appropriation of $147,000 and of $436.538.58. Spent during first six months, $548,190.58, leaving a balance of $35,348 on current year's operations. Deducting from i-.he accumulated deficit of $136,638.15 reduces the deficit to $101,290 15. Airport Fund—Receipts, $34,722.36. including taxes of $16,680 and income of $17,862.36; expended $7,862.49, leaving a balance of $26,859.87. Jail Authority—tax apropria- tion, $?I,300; spent, $21,300; no balance Fair Board and extension Service—receipts, $5,564.01, including tax appropriation of $3,500 and income of $2,054.01; spent to date, $534.59 leaving a balance Of $5,029.42. Forestry Commission — in come, $59 648.18 from operation; no tax appropriation. Spent $25,945.91; balance $33,700.27. Grand View Hospital Fund— Food Prices Hike Cost of Living WASHINGTON (AP)—Sharply higher food prices boosted living costs by five-tenths of one | per cent in June, capping the! highest quarterly rise since 1957, the Labor Department reported today. Prices for food, principally meat and poultry, rose 2 per cent and .were the principal factor in "boosting the government's consumer price index to 110.1 last month. The index means that it cost $11.01 to purchase items in June that cost $10 in the 1957-59 base period. The one per cent rise in the index for the April-May-June quarter of the year compared with an average of about three- tenths of one per cent over the last eight years. "However, this, in our judgment, does not set a trend for the future," said Asst. Commissioner Arnold Chase of the Bureau of Labor Statistics. He predicted that the index would settle back to its long- term average of about a one- tenth of one per cent increase a month. Beef prices were up 5.5 per cent in June, pork 10.5 per cent and poultry 7 per cent, Chase said. Compared with a year ago they were up 11 per cent, 16.5 per cent, and 7 per cent respectively. However, Chase said prices of these meats were abnormally low last year. He said a decline of about one per cent in meat prices since mid-June indicated the upward trend may be reversed. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Adm i 11 e d Wednesday: Mrs. Joseph G u 1- lans, 82C Florence, surgery; Oscar Ketola, 107 S. Curry St., Mrs. William L. Koivisto, Rt. 2, Anton Stanley, Ayer St., Ironwood, Vito Lr.renzo, Melrose Park, 111., Mrs. Anna L. Ostrom, Wakefield, medical. Dis-harged Wednesday: Mrs. Lydia Puskala, Mrs. John Ostrom, Eli Manninen, Ironwood. Father, Son Hurt in Fall Waino Heikkinen and his son, Robert, of Lake Road, are being treated at Grand View Hospital for injuries received today in a fall from a ladder, Ironwood city police have report e d. The elder Heikkinen and his son were working on the National Metals Bank sign on the corner of Lowell and Aurora Streets when the father came into contact with a power line while climbing the ladder, police said. When it became apparent that the father was having 'difficulty because of the line, the son climbed the ladder and tried to help. A few moments later both men fell from the ladder to the ground, officers reported. The extent of their injuries is not yet known, authorities said Regime Will Pay Indemnity ANKARA, Turkey (AP) — An Iraqi Embassy spokesman says an Iraqi air force plane bombed and strafed a Turkish border town The Turkish government planned to lodge I strong protest with the Baghdad government over the attack Wednesday. The Turkish Interior Ministry said one man was killed and 10 other persons wounded when a twin-engine plane strafed Chu- karcha, in Hakkari Province bordering northern Iraq. Iraqi planes pursuing rebel Kurdish tribesman have strayed before and bombed Turkish border villages. Couple Held in Prison 3 Weeks ATHENS, Greece (AP)—A young Briton reported today that he and an Australian girl spent three weeks in a Sofia prison for trying to smuggle a young man out of Bulgaria during a holiday trip. Philip Law, 27, said he and Rachel Taylor, 21, were approached by an English-speaking Bulgarian youth as they stood outside their hotel in Sofia. He said they agreed to take the youth out of the country. When they tried to cross into Greece on July 2, he said, a Bulgarian soldier carrying a machine gun stopped them five yards from the border, searched the car and discovered the youth under the Tax Payment Due July 30 Hurley City Treasurer Mrs. Agnes Baron, has announc e d that all property taxes in the city of Hurley must be paid by July 30. In conjunction with this deadline Mrs. Baron stated that the city treasurer's office will remain open until 8 p.m. Friday for the payment of taxes. After Aug. 1, stated Mrs. Baron, the tax roll will go to the county and a penalty will be charged for late payment. Rev. A. Franczek Council Chaplain The Most Rev. Thomas • L. Noa, bishop of Marquette, has announced the appointment of the Rev. August Fraczek of St. Ambrose Parish as chaplain of the Ironwood Council, Knights of Columbus. Father Franczek replaces the Rev. Robert Matchett, formerly of St. Ambrose Parish, who is now assistant at Sacred Heart Parish, Munising. no tax appropriation; income $357,88508; expenditures, $340,579.85; balance, $17,305.23. Road and Park Commissi o n Fund—receipts, $429,095.15, including tax appropriation of $10,500 and income from other sources of $418,595.15; expended, $298,951.51; balance in fund, $130,143.64. * * * Park Improvement Fund, administered by the conservation committee — receipts, $4,302.08, including tax appropriation of $500 and income of $3,802.08; spent to date of June 30, $126.50; balance, $4,175.58. Marine Law Enforcement Fund—receipts, $3,034.15, including tax appropriation of $1,000 and income of $2,03415; spent, $1,780.64; balance, $1,253.51. Summary of extra voted mil- lage for Gogebic Hospital construction ; Aggregate total of tax levies of one mill on the state equalized valuation, for the years 1961 througn 1964—$215,300. Aggregate total of collections for the years designated, $194,324.95. other related receipts during (he period from delinquent taxes, redemptions and interest on C.D.s, $16,152.23, providing total receipts of $210,477 18; expenditures for principal, interest and other related expense, $105,242.01; a balance of, $105,235.17. All departments operating under the general fund, .except the State Settlements, appear to be operating within their budgets according to the report.' f Governors Continued from Page One ocratic Gov. Richard J. Hughes of New Jersey has recommended against any legislation curbing the early projection of election returns and victory predictions on television. The group said it felt the impact of such predictions on voters in the western part of the country was "negligible." After a question and answer period Wednesday, with R. Sargent Shriver Jr., had of the federal antipoverty program, the governors adopted a resolution expressing their "firm opposition" to any reduction in their power to veto projects in their states. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Thursday, July 2U, 11X15. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 72110 p.m. 62 6 a.m. 8 a.m. 4 p.m. 70lMidnight 61 6 p.m. 69 2 a.m. 60110 a.m. 65 8 p.m. 68| 4 a.m. SSJNoon 89 Barometer: 6 a.m. 30.10; Noon 30.10. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Prec. Albany, clear 80 50 Albuq'ierque, cloudy 87 66 Atlanta, cloudy — 84 69 .02 Bismarck, clear ... 87 61 Boise, clear 93 62 Boston, clear 81 63 Buffalo, clear 70 55 Chicago, clear 75 65 Cincinnati, clear ... 85 57 Cleveland, clear ... 77 54 Denver, clear 83 61 .05 Des Moines, clear .. 82 55 Detroit, cloudy 78 57 .05 Fairbanks, cloudy . 76 56 Fort Worth, cloudy 93 77 Helena, clear ' 90 57 Honolulu, clear 81 75 46 Indianapolis, clear . 85 55 Jacksonville, cloudy 95 77 . Juneau, clear 71 46 Kansas City, clear . 81 62 .. Los Angeles, cloudy 84 65 .. Louisville, clear ... 86 62 .01 Memphis, clear 88 70 Miami, clear 84 73 31 Milwaukee, cloudy . 78 51 Mpls.-St.P., cloudy .81 53 . New Orleans, cloudy 89 76 1.12 New York, clear ... 83 62 Okla. C'ty, clear ... 87 67 10 Omaha, clear 80 60 Philadelphia, clear ; 85 65 02 Phoenix, cloudy .. 104 73 04 Pittsburgh, clear ... 77 53 Ptlnd, Me., clear ... 78 61 . Ptlnd, Ore., clear .. 93 61 . Rapid City, clear .. 89 63 Richmond, clear ... 83 67 St. Louis clear — 83 60 Salt Lk. City, clear 98 65 San Diego, cloudy .. 78 66 * San Fian,, .cloudy .. 65 56 .. Seattle, cloudy ..... 82 63 Tampa cloudy 90 73 Washington, cloudy 90 65 06 Winnipeg, cloudy .. 78 57 RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:36. Sunrise tomorrow 5:38 Moonset tonight 8:55 p,m. First Quarter Aug. 4. The planet, Venus, shining brightly near the Moon tonight,, is now about 132 million miles from the Earth. Next January it Will be ,only 25 million miles away,, .; ,.* , : ,j j Registrants of Gogebic Co. Are Classified BESSEMER — The Gogeb 1 c County Selective Service Board classified registrants at t h e Ir July meeting, as follows: 1-A, David Saarl, Jerry Gotta, Frank Zadra Jr., Ronald Trethewey, Ernest Mattson, Paul Kangas, John Smith, John Stano, James Carli, Carl Buraglio, James Berg, David Nemacheck, Warren Kivi, Ronald R a j a 1 a, Donald Chiapuzio, Thomas Yunker, Jerry Caudill, Russell Was- ielewskl, Ray Silkworth, William Holgers, John Maki, Forest Maki, Richard Williams and Frances Gorshe. l-C (enlisted), Melvin Davey, Walter Cook, John Nelson, David A. Maki, James Averitt and Gerald Nolcox. l-C (inducted), Neil Barren, Dennis Briar, Edward Stra h s, Roger Zazeski and Bruce Dla- nich. 1-D, Jack E. Brown Jr. and Gary Finco. 1-SH, (student deferr m e n t, high school), Donald Carlson, William Joswiak, Robert Fia- secki, Gary Prey, George Longhini, Wayne Behrendt, until 1118/65; and Dennis Saari. l-Y, Richard Koski, Eug n e Leppanen, Donald Trevarthen, James Oja, Larry Saari Jr., Joseph Lutwitzi, Daniel Coll ins, Dale Kuisml and Robert Pete. 2-A, until 7-14-'66, Thomas Jubeck, Wallace Slade Jr., James Maccani, Carl V a a r a, James Erlckson, David French, David Landretti, Louis Mlklesh, David Wiita, Robert Salo n e n, Roy Brottlund and Alfred Ciufetelli. 2-S, (college student def e r r- ment), Mark Martini, Rudolph Ryskey, Dale Pryor, Robe r t Miklesh, Paul Belmas, Nicholas Jarvela, Joseph Stelmark, Donald Jacquart, David Grudnoski, Thomas D'Innocenzo, Geor g e Sabol Jr., James Zegoski, Robert Miklesh, Irwin Mattson, Roger Rolando and Dennis Radzwil- owicz. 3-A, Hans Anderson, Francis Minier and Adrian Hakarl. 4-A, Felix Slomkowski Jr., Chester Dums, Raymond Karvonen, Delbert Dalbeck, Rich a r d DeMario, Edward Simc h a k, Owen Peltonen, Curtis Richards, John Allan, Gary Lee and Lyle Angus. 4-F, Gerald Krenzel, John Conterio and Allan Hantula. 5-A, Jacob Kattelus, Cal v i n Ballard, Thomas Sertich, Robert Tuma, Neil Erlckson, John Peterson, Michael DeStasio Jr., Gregory Yon, Bruce Toncz y k , Larry Jackovich, Francis Nez- worski, Robert Bakka, Denn 1 s Aspinwall, Royce Laine, R a y- mond Oman, Paul Magdz i a k , James Westeen, Ronald Davey, George Aspinwall, Russell Lonsway, Ronald Strand and Harold Semenak. Standby Reserve: 1-R, available, Bert K o k k o- nen, Robert Severin and John Seymour, U. S. Army; and James Kriska, Marine Corps Reserve. 3-R not available, Reuben Boleau and Joseph Budnik, Cancelled. David Zarimba, Robert Trudeau, Rodney Soyka, Donald Savera, Charles R o sen, Robert Rickard, Gerald Morrison, Patrick Lauzon, James D. Johnson, Dennis R. Johnson, Robert Gray, James Ferrando, Larry Bretail and Jerry Becker. ClosingRules Are Approved WASHINGTON (AP) — Congress now has for consideration a new set of rules governing closing of military installations. Conferees worked out a compromise Wednesday and sent it to the Senate and House. They had inserted different provisions in a military construction authorization bill. If the two chambers agree, the rules will require the government to submit detailed plans to Congress at least 120 days before closing any installation. To Continue Fight for Constitutional Rule QUITO, Ecuador (AP) — Po- litcal leaders vowed today to continue their fight for a constitutional government despite the military junta's naming of a new cabinet of eight civilians and one military man. After the cabinet was named Wednesday, university students called off a strike but warned that they were not abandoning their struggle for a return to full civilian government. The junta overthrew President Carlos Julio Arosemena two years ago. UAW Hails House Vote DETROIT (AP)—The United Auto Workers Union hailed tfle™ House vote Wednesday to repeal Section B14 of the Taft- Hartley Act. The section permits states to ban union shop contracts. Emil Mazey, UAW secretary-treasurer, said in 'a statement the union' commended the 221 House members who voted for repeal. : • - - USB DAILY GLOBE

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free