Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 4, 1965 · Page 18
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 18

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 4, 1965
Page 18
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1965. Market Pushed A Little Ahead This Afternoon Obituaries District Deputy to Be at K of C Meet Grand Knight-Elect John Tay lor of the Hurley Counc i 1, Kjiights of Columbus, has a n-i nou ^ ced that District Depu ty Harriman Gives Report to LBJ Medicare Fee May Be Upped Joseph J. ! Joseph J. Falesnik Sr., of 2425 Louis J. Kolonko. Ashland', will W. Pierce St., Milwaukee, form- fc e present for the annual in- er resident of Ironwood. died stallation of officers at the! ; July 26. He had been ailing meeting to be held Thursday ing Ambassador w. Avcrell raised within a few years about eight months. _ evening at 8 at the club rooms Harriman reports to President; Undersecretary of Welfare By LEWIS GULIC WASHINGTON lAPi — Rov WASHINGTON (API— The $3 monthly premium for the op\ tional doctor-bill coverage in the new health care plan for the aged probably will have to be 75 Marchers In Line Today ALLENDALE, S.C. (AP) Johnson today on his talks with NEW YORK (APi—Selective 1 The deceased was r a i s e d O n Gary Road. „_ „ strength pushed the stock mar- '• here and had resided m M i 1 - All elected officers are asked Sov iet Premier Alexi N. Rosy ket a little ahead early this aft- waukee 32 years. He was em- to be present at 7:45 and to gin , the first such high-level ernoon. Trading was moderate-: Ployed at Briggs & Stratton and, bring alomi another member • contact since the new Kremlin ..' ' «..rtt* .-, ,-.i«*v»v\or r\f T.nrol 939 In-' T.imrh will hp cprvprl affpr thp . ;.«„ «. n ~i. ~.. n .w i rt ~+ F~II ly active. Gains of pivotal from fractions to around a point, with most changes small. A tentative advance was un- Wilbur J. Cohen made that prediction Tuesday but added he would hope the increase will be small. Doctors' costs have been ris- fivejing and the trend is expected to dustrial Workers of Americ a , i F i n a n c i a 1 Secretary John n0 urs closeted" with Kosygin in .continue, Cohen said was a member of Local 232 In- • Lunch will be served after the regime took ovei* last fall, ternational Union of Allied In- meeting, Taylor said. Harriman spent tration tn snpprl tin thP 10 speed up me of Negro voters, 1 1 ™<J™ Hospital Notes ; GRAND VIEW. Admitted Tuesday: Arthur Corrier. Washburn, Wis., Mrs. Marian Kolvis- to, Route 2, surgery: Roberta, Brown, 117 S. Range Rd., Marvin Morrison, West Hautanen Road, Dennis Saari, E r w 1 n Township, accident; Mrs: Anna > '. Kujala, Route 2, Mrs. Mary Gul-. Tohn donn . CIQ Bri & gtratton Cor- surviving are his wife, the der way among steels, motors.| former Anna Raich; one son, rails, airlines, rubbers and cop-i josepn Jr O f Milwaukee; one pers, but each group contained Daughter. Mrs. Patricia Hallisy plenty of dead spots. of Atlanta. Ga.; four grand- Defense issues were mixed, children; his mother, Mrs. Mary displaying no immediate re- Falesnik, and one sister, Mrs. sponse to President Johnson's Hugo p e terson of Ironwood, and request to congress for $1.7 bil-; s j x brothers, John of Bessemer, lion more to increase military i Frank and Lawrence of Minn- strength in Viet Nam. ! eapolis Anton and Martin of Some of the electronics re- \ Milwaukee and Albert of Oak- fleeted buying but much of this : ] and calif, was in fits and starts. i Funeral services were held The Associated Press average Saturday at 9 a.m. at the Bruskof 60 stocks at noon was up .6 j ew it z Forest Lane Chapel, Milat 327.7 with industrials up .4, wau kee. and at 9 a.m. at S t. rails up .5 and utilities up .4. Matthew's Church. Interm e n t The Dow Jones industrial av-; was at M t. Olivet Cemetery, erage at noon was up 2.57 at; M rs. Hugo Pet«rson, Iron- 883.77. ! wood, John Falesnik, Mrs. Dor- A rise of a point and a half ;0tny L ong and daughter, Janin Du Pont was a prop to the j icei Bessemer, Frank and Law- averages, i rence Falesnik, Minneapo 1 i s , Prices were higher in moder- i attended the services. ate trading on the American Stock Exchange. u^»... U/^I^Ui- Corporate and U.S. Treasury narry Wrignr bonds were mostly unchanged in i Harry Wright of Iron Moun- very light dealings. Cornolo will be at the c 1 u b i t\ vo meetings in Moscow about a rooms prior to the meeting to collect dues from any members in arrears. fortnight ago. U.S. sources said Harriman's soundings in Moscow and the other European capitals during | his four-week trip do not signifi- i cantly alter what is already known about the Viet Nam situation. He also saw leaders in Belgium, West Germany, Italy, Yugoslavia and Britain. j On his return here Tuesday night. Harriman told an airport news conference "I'm quite sure" the Soviets want a peaceful solution in Viet Nam. But he By F.DMOND LEBRETON Actress Gives Birth to Girl OXFORD, England (APi — Actress Patricia Neal, still recovering from the effects of a triple stroke six months ago, gave oirth today to a 6-pound 8- ounce girl. The baby is the 39-year-old film star's fifth child. She was 1 "don't appear to be ready to bon ,n the Nuffield maternity | take the side of the non-Commu- wlng of Oxford's Radcliffe Hos-.nist world" in efforts to taring The $3 monthly fee applies to a supplemental plan available July 1, 1968, to those 65 and older. The basic hospital coverage is provided for all the elderly without cost to them. Voting Bill Near Final Approval marched a ain in*Allenda* to^ | Jog™^Newport Heights, day but their number had dwin-, J6 » y Kevan - 34 ° . E - Arc " Sl " 1 century-old Secret Service has Secret Service Expands Effort to Tighten Security By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON (AP) — The died. medical. taken OP protective coloration, About 75 persons, including Discharged Tuesday: Therese so to speak , i n its old age. several white men and women i Stella, Mrs. Axel Bulkowski, Hur-1 One veteran agent on the marched to the Allendale Coun-, ley; Mrs. Georgina Trema i n , t W hite House detail has been ty Courthouse with their police escort also cut in half. They formed a circle in a clearing, sang hymns and said prayers. There were no incidents. Meanwhile, 50 Negro and white civil rights workers remained in jqil at Orangeburg, S.C., 35 miles north of here. They were arrested Tuesday after staging a sit-in in the| Orangeburg County Courthouse to protest that Negro voters were being registered too slowly. John Asunto, Mrs. Ellen N i n- nis, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Tuesday: Edward M e s i c h, Marenisco, surgery: Mrs. Thomas Kutrovoc, Bessemer, medical. dubbed "Canon," for clerical garb and not "cannon" for the gun bulging beneath his jacket. In surplice and cassock, he sat with the choir and blended in with other black and white clad figures when President Tiip«inv Trap p v'Johnson attended high school Minneapolis? Mr? w 1 1\ ?.r^«» exercises Jo^daugh- Ham Perry, Ramsay; Mich a e 1 Martin Plans added "it's not in the hands of WASHINGTON (AP) — The i march for today's protest at Allendale were the Soviet Union in my opinion.! voting-rights bill, providing the i mapped at a mass meeting of It's in the hands of North Viet Nam." He said the Russians pital. the Hanoi regime to the confer"Pat and the little girl areience table. strongest means yet for assur-1 about 300 Negroes Tuesday ing Negroes access to the ballot! night. They voted to turn down box, was only a step today from a four • point compromise set final congressional approval, i forth by voting officials to end That step seemed certain to be • the marches, taken Thursday. The Negroes are demanding ( The Senate has the final say! that voter registration books be. MARQUETTE Bessemer; Mrs. Wayne ter Luci at Washington National Cathedral. Keski On 9 col 'P le of occasions when Mrs. Kenneth Wienandt, M r s. Sanna Nyman, Wakefield. Johnson delivered college com- Rev. H. Brown To Head School both well. Everything is nor- i Harriman, 73, one time De_mo- and a i ea de.r of the opposition! reopened immediately. Howard Brown, The who mal," said Miss Neal's husband, cratic governor of New York there said he knows of no plans British writer Ronald Dahl. and veteran of many diplomatic; for any concerted action against "She's fooled everyone. Nobo- ; assignments including a war- =» i--- i-~ *-"— o,,,,f!,„,.„,,,.,. dy thought she could go through i time ambassadorship to Mos- with it — but she did." ;cow. had an opportunity to com- Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS afternoon at an Iron Mount a i n Hospital, following a lengt h y illness. The mayor's mother, Mrs. time of waiting. Wright, died July 23 as the re- j She spent hours in the hospital 1 suit of injuries received whe n NEW YORK (API - Following is a sectioned list of stock cle transactions on the New York sne was struck a motor 49% 10 661-2 38>/8 35% U 4'/4 U 691/2 45Va U 80V4 U 57% D 55Vi U 383/4 U 35% Vs '/S Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Allied Ch Am Car Am Mot Am Tei & Tel Armour Beth Steel Briggs Mf Ches Jj Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumer Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont. East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gen tel Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Inland Steel Inter Chem Int Bus Men Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kim Oik LOF Glass Ligg & My Mont Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oi! NJ Stauff Ch US Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. D—Down. , tain, father of Ironwood Mayor Miss Neal entered the hospital' Pare Kosygin, 61, with others of I Alfred Wright, died Tuesday' Monday night. The baby was j Harriman's acquaintance such due in about two weeks but her i as former Premier Nikita Khru- husband said the doctors hoped jshchev. to induce the birth to reduce her i Kosygin is "a more serious man" than'Khrushchev, Harriman told newsmen. "He doesn't joke quite as easily. He looks you directly in the eye. That's something I like." Harriman described Kosygin, who has a reputation as a management expert, as "a production man." "I found him pragmatic rather than doctinaire in his approach to Soviet production problems" Harriman added. He credited Kosygin with much of the recent reform of the Rus- economy being pushed by Brenda Bott Brenda Bott, five-month-o 1 d daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bott, formerly of the Hurley area, died at the University of Minnesota Hospital, M i n n - eapolis, yesterday. The child is survived by its parents, who now live at Silver Bay, Minn.; two sisters, Ann'"•Mette and Debra; the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Tuesday pacing a corridor to advance the birth. As a result of her strokes, she still wears a steel and leather brace on one leg. Dahl, 47, was at the hospital when the baby was born but was noi in the room. Asked how he felt, he replied: "Just wonderful and prouder than ever of Pat." Miss Neal, winner of an Academy Award for her performance in "Hud," was stricken in \ °'"" JL 1 ;""^" 1 February while making a film cne «- iem " n in California. She and her husband returned to their home in Edward Boyle, Mercer, andi Britaln ]ast May Tneir otner paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Bott, Saxon. Funeral services are ten- 68% D '4 1 ta ti ve iy se t for 10 a.m. Friday at the Engstrom Funeral Home, Hurley. Burial will be at the Saxon Cemetery. Friends may call at the Engstrom Funeral Home after 2 2343/i U 85Vij D 52" 8 84 97 " 8 U 40% U 35% U 55% U 47 U 43 31»4 D Thursday afternoon. Funerals 481V<! U 1%| MRS . CARRIE JOHNSON 85V4 U 53 U 48 ;1 4 541-4 83% U 32 U 52>/4 D 65 5 -s 42', 4 58V'4 D 40% U Va Funeral services for Mrs. Carrie Johnson, 69, Wausau, who died Saturday, were held Tuesday at 11 a.m. at Salem Lutheran Church with the Rev. Kenneth L. Nerenz officiating. Interment was at Rive rside children are three girls and a boy. Cemetery. Pallbearer? were George Segerlind, Carl Setterlund, Wil- Reds Try to Boost Trade HONG KONG (AP)—Chinese language newspapers in Hong Kong report that Red China's Moa Tze-tung has drawn up a, program aimed at boosting trade with this British colony. The report said Mao's plan called for: —An airline between Hong Kong and the Red Chinese cities of Canton and Shanghai. —Resumption of passenger ship service between Hong Kong and Shanghai. —A stepped up publicity proto lure tourists visiting Kong to travel to Red it by his fellow Southerners. "If I thought I could defeat the bill. I'd try," Sen. Allen J. Ellender, D-La.. said in an interview. mencement addresses this spring as at Baylor University in Wfico. Tex., agents in cap and ^cwn strolled just behind the President in the academic processions. This clerical and academic attire is something new, since the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. It typifies an expanded effort by the Secret Rev. g erv i ce to tighten security, stick close to the President's side ev- Law in South Carolina re-1 his early days in Bessemer, has e rywhore, but still be unobstru- quires that they be open one been named the new superin-. sive on cerem0 niai or similar day each month, but local tendent of Marquette Bis h o p. occa "si ons officials can open them on other Baraga Central High School. There always has been a days if deemed necessary. They 1 He succeeds the Rev. G 1 e n' measu) . e . O f attempts to fit into were open in Allendale Monday Weber, in one of eight re-assign-1 tne scene rather than to stand |and 59 Negroes registered. ments made by The Most Rev. I out wren presidents in sports But Ellender recalled that a When the books closed, the Thomas L. Noa, Roman Catholic ; C i 0 thes went boating or golfing two-thirds majority had voted in Negroes along with white civil Bishop of Marquette. Fat h e r or gram Hong China. 3/ • liam L. J ohnson, Walter Zam-l —More Hong^ Kong ^depart-, a 78V4 U 48% U 75% 44% D 48 U 391/2 U 1 brovitz, Frank Talaska and Ike I ment stores selling only . watson. ! ducts made in Red China. Chicago Mayor's Home Picketed CHICAGO (AP) — Some 100 integrationists for the third consecutive night picketed Mayor Richard J. Daley's home Tuesday night and a leader of the group said picketing would continue daily for an indefinite period. About 150 policemen were stationed in the South Side Bridgeport neighborhood where the mayor lives but no one was arrested. Sixty- five demonstrators were arrested Monday night and Daley accused them of stirring up tension. Albert Raby of the Coordinating Council of Community Organizations and Dick Gregory, a Negro comedian, led the four- mile march from Grant Park in rainstorm. Raby said his May to shut off debate on the original version of the bill and only a simple majority now is needed for approval of the compromise version before the Senate. The House passed the measure Tuesday 328 to 74. The legislation, certain to be signed by President Johnson when it reaches him, provides for special federal examiners to be sent into states and voting j districts with less than 50 per cent of voters registered to take over registration; suspends literacy tests in Alabama, Alaska, Georgia, Lousiana, Mississippi, South Carolina, Virginia, 34 counties of North Carolina and one county each of Arizona, Idaho and Maine; and directs the attorney general to challenge In court the constitutionality of poll taxes in state and local elections. rights workers, refused to leave Weber becomes Ne\yman chap- sp0 rts clothes, too. , agents went along in the courthouse. claiming the registration had been deliberately slowed. Thirty-seven lain at Northern Michigan Unl- For fomal, white tie and tails versity, succeeding the Rev.! even t. s secret Service men Stephen Mannie, O.F.M., Cap., whose posts are nearest the were arrested. All but 12 have Father Brown will be chap- i p es icient turn out in white tie been released on bond. : lain in residence at St. Paul's ancl t? .iis, at considerable per- Representatives of the South- Novitiate (Sisters of St. Paul de sona | expense. Either they have ern Cr.ristian Leadership Con-| Chartres). ferenoL met Tuesday with vot- ; The Rev. Emmet Norden, for- ing officials. It was at this meeting that the county put forth its proposals. merly of Ironwooa now of Holy to buy formal clothes or rent them at. $12.50 or more for an evening Cor Sales Set July Record Most of Nation Has Clear Skies By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thunderstorms and showers continued in parts of the Midwest and Southeast today but skies cleared in most other sections of the nation. Clinic. DETROIT (AP) 111., in three hours. Wind gusts of 51 miles per hour swept the Peoria 111., area. A shower belt Auto deal-! extended from Moline to Joliet, Family parish, Ontonagon, goes Dwight D. Eisenhower was to St. Paul's of Negaunee. the golfing president. And on The Rev. Norbert Landreville,; go if courses agents accom- also a former Ironwood assist- pan ied him carrying golf bags ant, becomes interim adminis- stuffed with clubs plus a tommy trator of St. Joseph's of Rud- gun. yard while the Rev. Frank Gim- it's impossible for Secret ski is on sick leave at M a y o i service men to work under j complete secrecy when they have to be on the job before crowds that range at times into the hundreds of thousands. Sometimes, especially in motorcades similar to the one in which Kenned> was riding when he was shot, the^ 1 don't try to. In the open car behind the President, packed with agents and nanging on the running Sidewalks to Be Repaired Persons have no no- doubt Nearly three inches of rain, ticed various .sidewalks in t h c with some hail, doused Moline. I «_ty marked with red cros"- CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — butter steady to firm; wholesale buy- Ing prices unchanged to Vi higher; 93 score AA 60i/»; 92 A 60V4; 90 B 59V4; 89 C 58>/4; cas 90 B 60; 89 C 59Vi. Eggs steady to firm; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 1 higher; 70 per cent or bet^ ter Grade A whites 33; mixed 33; mediums 26Va; standards 26; dirties unquoted; checks 21. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO IAP) — (USDA)— Hogs 4,000; butchers steady to 25 lower; 1-2 190-225 Ib 25.0025.25; 75 head at 25.35; mixed 1-3 190-260 Ibs 24.25-24.75; 2-3 250-300 IDS 23.50-24.25; mixed 1-3 .300-350 Jfc sows 22.50-23.25; boars 16.50-17,00. Cattle 9,500; calves none; slaughter steers steady to 25 lower; 15 loads prime 1,225-1.350 Ib 28.50; high choice and prime 1,150-1,375 Ibs 27.50-28.25; choice 1,100-1,350 Ibs 26.00-27.25; mixed good and choice 900-1,300 Ibs 24.75-25.75; four loads and several lots high choice and prime 900-1,075 Ib slaughter heifers 25.75-2600; choice 800-1,050 Ibs 23 00 25.60; mixed good and choice 750-1,000 Ibs 22.75-23.25. Out of town persons attending the rites were William J o h n- son of Manitowoc, Miss Alice Johnson, Miss Amanda Bier i and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Feldbruegge of Wausau, Miss Cora Bier of Edgar, Harry Bier of Marathon, Wis.; George Buckmiller, Mrs. Walter Johnson and Misses Karen and Linda Johnson of Gladstone. Victim Continued from Page One back to Oshkosh where she attended and was graduated from the Oshkosh High School with the class of 1964. The family moved to Montreal last October. Miss Tllton was employed at the Do-Nut King in Ironwood at the time ct her death. Surviving, in addition to her parents, are four brothers, Leonard Jr., Steven, Richard and Paul, and one sister, Diane, all at home; her maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Schneiaei of Oshkosh, and her paternal grandmother, Mrs. Josephine Tilton of Germania Hill, Hurley. Funeral services are tentatively set ror Friday afternoon at 2 at the Hurley Prestayt e r i a n Church. Friends may call at the Engstrom Funeral Home at Hurley after 2 Thursday afternoon. Burial arrangements have not been completed. Hong Kong authorities declined to comment. France Tries To Halt Fires TOULON, France, (AP)— French authorities today ordered tighter safety measures along the French Riviera, ravaged by nearly four days of fires that have destroyed more than 25,000 acres of pineland forests. Thick smoke blanketed the Cap Benat area between Toulon and St. Tropez wher the clanger of new flareups forced thousands of summer campers to evacuate the pine forests. Interior Minister Roger Frey told newsmen the government will press for stricter fire prevention measures in the area parched by months of drought. group has no plans to halt the marches to the mayor's nome. The marchers are protesting the lecent rehiring of Benjamin •C. Willis, schools superintendent, who demonstrators say has kept Chicago schools under de tacto racial segregation. Daley says he cannot interfere with Willis' contract. Briefly Told The Gogebic Range Jayc e e s will hold a meeting tonight at 7:30 at the Bt. James Hotel. There will be a work bee at the oma Town Garage Thursday at 7 p.m. The work will pertain to the Oma ParK project and all members of the oma Community Club are asked to attend- The Hurley Lions Club will ,ve a meeting tonight at 7 at dy's Bar and Grill. Israeli Border Guards Are Injured by Mine TEL AVIV, Israel (AP)—Four Israeli border guards were wounded when their car hit a mine along the Israel-Jordan armistice line southwest of Jerusalem, an army spokesman said today. Israeli authorities have complained to the Jordan-Israel Mixed Armistice Commission. It marked the latest of a series of incidents along the Israel- Jordan border In rcent months. Each side has accused the other of aggressive acts. USE DAILY GLOBJS WANT-ADS New York City Signs Up 4,951 New Voters NEW YORK (AP) — The city signed 4,951 new voters during the first two weeks of its summer registration drive, a spokesman says. He said that 2,853 persons were enrolled last week at the 10 mobile units stationed ers sold a record 704,000 new cars during July, eclipsing the previous July high, set in 1958, by more than 80,000 units, Ward's Automotive Report said Tuesday. General Motors Corp. dealers accounted for 52.5 per cent of the market during the month, the statistical agency said, while Ford Motor Co. sold 26.9 per cent, Chrysler Corp. 16.6, American Motors Corp. 3.9 and Studebaker 0.1. Ward's said the selling pace during the last 10 days of July was 29,000 per day, an increase over 27,054-per-day average for the previous 10 days. It added that July sales were so close to factory production totals that they permitted only a modest increase in new car inventories. Ward's said the month -end stock was about 1.4 111. Snowers also dampened areas in southwestern lower Michigan and northern Indiana. Earlier, thunderstorms and rain hit broad areas from Nebraska to the northern Great Lakes, in Florida and along the ai e cur ouo boards tnat are specia , equlp . to Just why the marks are flre men with autQ _ near future, report city officials. Some of the work has already matic rifles at the ready — ri- ! fles that can be seen readily. Every agent is a practiced marksman. And In the Secret m^ch"oT U Service car. one.of them with a being done during the eveni n g hours. Some of the sidewalks to be Johnson Signs Health Bill WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson signed today another health bill, to help staff community mental health centers and train teachers for handicapped children, and called these programs "vital building blocks in the structure of our society." The bill provides authorization for later appropriation of $360 million over three years, $224 million of that sum going to help staff mental health centers. The signing took place in the White House rose garden in the presence of administration officials and members of Congress who helped with the legislation. throughout the city. This compares with 2,098 signed up the first week. Breaking of Relations With U.S. Is Praised JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — President Sukarno again praised Cambodia Monday night for breaking diplomatic relations with the United States. The Indonesian Communists want him to do the same thing. B. Erickson to Get Degree From Dayton DAYTON, O. — Bruce E. Erickson, 818 Sunset Rd., Ironwood, is among 300 students who are scheduled to be awarded degrees at summer exercises of the University of Dayton's 115th commencement Aug. 7. Erickson will receive a master of business administration degree. million supply. new cars—a 52-days 1 Gulf Coast to Texas and in scat tered sections of the Western : repaired include those on Norfolk Street and McLeod Avenue. mountains. More than three inches of rain pelted areas northwest of West Palm Beach, Fla., \n 90 minutes. Cool air covered the Northeast but temperatures were! near normal levels in most of the Midwest after several days; of cool weather. Record low marks for Aug. 3 and Aug. 4 were se f . in Elkins, W.Va., with a 44 '-eading shortly before midnight and a 42 early today. The morning's high was 96 at Needles, in the California desert region THE WEATHER rifle always rides backward now, scanning streets and buildings and windows and rooftops toward the rear was shots from killed Kennedy. because it behind that Two Indicted By Grand Jury TEMPERATURES IN IHONWOOD Wednesday, AUKunt I. 10*15. < For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon, i 2 p.m. 75 10 p.m. 631 0 a.m. 48' 6 p'm 73 lM 2 id a n m M «io a.m.' ea I ban mayor and a reputed crime henchman have been CHICAGO (AP) — A subur THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Improvement May Be Offset WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of Commerce John T. Connor has cautioned that the recent improvement in the nation's balance of payments de> ficit may be only temporary. He told a Senate banking subcommittee Tuesday that several factors could offset the Improvement. These include, he said, an increase in imports without a corresponding rise in exports; an increase in the number of Americans going abroad; an expected increase in military expenditures overseas; and "a high requirement for capital funds abroad." Manpower Continued from Page One strikes against targets in North Viet Nam, but little criticism of attacks on South Church Events Salvation Army. A rummage sale will be held Saturday beginning at 9 a.m., at 509 McLeod Ave. State Incame Tops Outgo During July LANSING (AP)—State treasury Income during July was $176.8 million and outgo was Youth, 15, Is Killed When Tractor Upsets COLDWATER (AP) — David Patch, 15, of Coldwater, was killed Tuesday when a tractor upset on him as he was driving it on River Road three and a half miles northwest of here. The Branch County Sheriff's $160.4 million. The treasury: Office said David apparently balance at the end of the month j "looked around" and lost con- was $380.08 million. ' j trol. Record Cargo Carried On Mississippi River ST. LOUIS, MO. (AP) — A record of 38,516,345 tons of cargo was carried on the Mississippi River between the mouths of the Ohio and Missouri rivers in 1964, Army Engineers say. Curriculum Revised NORTHAMPTON. Mass (AP) — Smith College is revising its curriculum to allow earlier and heavier concentration in major subjects. The present course load will be cut from 40 to 32 over four years, starting September 1068. Albany, cloudy High Low Pr 71 48 Communist Viet Nam "The point I want to make is why — oh, why — don't people concern themselves with a country trying to maintain her independence against aggression?' he said. "We don't want an inch of territory," Johnson continued. 'We don't want a single base. We don't want anything except to help those people do what we agreed to do." McNamara agreed to give the figures on the expected added costs of the Viet Nam fighting to the Senate Appropriations Committee, which has been delaying action on the annual $45 billion defense money bill already approved by the House. So far Congress has provided $700 million to meet the costly Viet Nam military efforts, and that was in a supplemental appropriation which President Johnson asked May 5. Congress rushed it through so fast it was signed May 7. This bill was regarded as a measure of congressional support thon for Viet Nam policies a& much as a part payment on the heavy outlays overseas Sen. John Stennls, D-Miss., disclosed Tuesday that a secret report based on six months of investigating of Army readiness and supplies by his watchdog defense panel alleged serious shortages and deficiencies in the Army's qombat equipment and supplies. Because the bipartisan and unanimous report included sensitive military data, Stennis said it could not be made public. Albuquerque, clear 88 63 Atlanta, cloudy .87 69 Bismarck, cloudy .. 87 59 Boise, clear 86 56 Boston, clear 80 60 Buffalo, cloudy 72 60 Chicago, cloudy ... 76 65 Cincinnati, cloudy .78 59 Clevelond, cloudy 72 M Denver, clear 83 55 Des Moines, cloudy 91 65 09 .12 04 Detroit, cloudy . 76 62 Fairbanks, cloudy 59 44 Fort Worth, clear . 97 72 Helena, cloudy . 79 58 Honolulu, cloudy 87 76 Indianapolis, cloudy 79 61 .43 Jacksonville, cloudy 91 .02 Juneau. clear 67 74 40 Kansas City, cloudy 96 76 Los Angeles, cloudy 82 61 Louisvi.Ue, cloudy 78 58 Memphis, clear .94 67 Miami, cloudy 87 13 Milwaukee, cloudy 77 56 Mpls.-st.P., clear 81 59 New Orleans, cloudy 87 73 New York, clear . 77 61 Okla City, clear 97 69 Omaha clear . . 91 66 Philadelphia, clear 79 52 Phoenix, clear 107 78 Pittsburgh, cloudy 73 50 Ptlnd, Me., clear . 75 58 Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy 75 55 Rapid City, cloudy 94 65 Richmond, clear 82 80 St.. Louis, cloudy .. 90 72 . Salt Lk City, clear 90 56 San Diego, cloudy .. 73 63 San Fran., clear ,... 61 Seattle 'cloudy ...... 66 Tampa, clear-. .: 87 Washington, cloudy . 84 Winnipeg, clear :.. . 81 (M—Missing) 10 71 ; indicted by a federal grand Jury that has been investigating or • ganized crime. <•>, Indicted Monday on charges ranging from tax evasion to extortion were Northlake Mayor Henry E. Neri, 47; Rocco Pra- nno. 45, of suburban Stone Park, a reputed member of the underworld, and three other men. The others were Wayne A. Seidler, 36, a former Northlake alderman; Peter Anderson, a former Northlake building commissioner, and Mike De Vito, a Stone Park contractor. U.S. Atty. Edward V. Hanrahan said one alleged extortion scheme Involvec.. the Interna- lonal Paper Co. of Whippany, vl.J., and the Perini Corp. of Framingham, Mass. The government alleged that demands for a $20,000 shake down were made in late 1960 iust as the, Perini Co. began construction of a multimillion- dollar paper plant in Northlake. The grand jury has been investigating alleged racketeering since December. 57 54 M 63 61 .11 •M RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:28. Sunrise to morrow 5:45. Moonset tomorrow 12:18 a.m. Full Moon Aug. 12 Venus is now moving near an other planet Uranus. Thin tele scopic planet, accompanied by 6 small moons, is now about 1,780,• [000,000 miles from the Chicago Man Hurt In Accident Monday WAKEPlELD — Allan Holmes, 47, Chicago, sustained several fractured ribs and head lacerations In. an auto accident Monday morning at the us-2 and US-45 Intel-sec t i o n in Walerameet. said Mich i g a n state police, who investiga ted the mishap. life Is being treated at the Northwoods Hospital at Bhelps, officer^; said. , ; •„Police said Holrnes.sW'pped for '•« stop sign on US-2 and then pulled out in front of a dump truck driven by Bay Gagna of iron River. Gagna, police said, was unable ; to stop and the front or his truck hit' the right side of the car. Holmes was charged with failure to yield right of way and will be ,arralgried before Judge W 11 f red Jensen, Wattrsmeet, on the charge. His car was totally wrecked, police said.

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