Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 6, 1965 · Page 22
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 22

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Friday, August 6, 1965
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TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, AUGUST 6, 1965. Decline in Gold Obituaries Mining Shares This Afternoon NEW YORK (APi—Gold-min- ing shares declined in a mixed stock market early this afternoon. Trading was moderate. Although the price of gold continued to edge higher in London, the excitement was out of the latest flurry in the precious metal The firm official attitude taken Sr Britain against devaluation of the British pound drove speculntors out of the gold shares The rest of the stock market was doing very little. Preweek- end caution prevailed and traders were getting squared away so that they would not be too much extended should the next two days bring drastic change in the news background. With changes of most key stocks fractional, there was a slightly higher trend among tobacco';, airlines, rubbers and drugs Steels, motors, rails and aerospace issues were narrowly mixed. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon rose .3 to 328.2 with industrials up .1, rails unchanged and utilities up .5. The Dow Jones industiral average at noon was off .21 at 331.42. Kroger was off % at 38% on 95,000 shares, insuring it a spot amon the day's volume leaders. Prices were higher in moderate trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate Bonds were mixed. U.S. Treasury bonds resumed their slide as the price of gold edged uwpard on the London market. Stock Market NOUN QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP)—Following Is a sectioned list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net chang" from previous close. Mrs. Clarence Sundvick Mrs. Clarence Sundvick, 60, of 3614 Thompson Road. Duluth, died Thursday afternoon at her home She was the former H e 1 m i Marie Pickmosa and was born in Ironwood April 29, 1905. She attended the local schools. In 1924 she was married to E m i 1 Sipponen. He died Jan 5, 1955. She was married to Clarence Sundvick Jan. 1. 1956, and had lived in Duluth since that time. Surviving her are her h u s- band; one son. Dennis Pelto of: Phelps, Wis • three daughters Mrs. Reuben Rein of Ironwood; i Mrs. Uno Korhonen of Ironwood j Uno Korhonen of Ironw o o d; Township; Mrs. Donald Wiita of Wakfield and 18 grandchildren. Funeral services are incomplete, according to the Ketola Funeral Home. 8 Girls Competing For Title of Queen MINOCQUA — The eight girls, who are queen candidates, are competing for the title o f queen of the Jaycees Ninth Annual Aquarama. One of them will reign over the three days' Aquarama which starts Aug. Aug. 17. Insurance Rate Hike Approved New State Labor Chief Is Named LANSING (AP) — Homeowners' assurance policy writers won a 2° per cent rate increase today from the Michigan Department of Insurance. It will cost homeowners an estimated $13.5 million annually once the rates are fully implemented. A similar increase had been turneii down a month ago when the insurance underwriters LANSING (AP) — Former i based their request on nation- State Sen. Frederick Hilbert, R-! wlde insurance experience Waylard. is Michigan's new la-1 But Commissioner Allen May- bor commissioner - although ! erson saicl he approved the new the senate failed to approve his «quer,t today because the in- Funerals Allied Ch . Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumer Pw Cont Can Coppef Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Kod. Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen. Motors Gen Te3 Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Hamrn Pap Inland Steel Inter Chem Int bus Mch tot Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kim Clk Ligg & My Mack Trk Mead Cp Mont Ward NY Central Penny, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oil NJ Staufi Ch Un Carbide' US Steel • Wn Un Tel . U—Up. D—Down. 46T/8 U 491/2 9^/8 D 663/4 371/2 D 34% 70'/s 44V2 U 80'/s 575/8 D 541/2 D 39'/4 D 35% U 69 U 2351/4 D 34 85'/4 D 1/2 57% U 1/4 841/a U i/i 98 D % 40% D IB 35'/a 561/2 D i/s 46% D i/s 45 42V2 U i/fe 32% D, i/i? 478 D 3M> 86V'2 D 1/4 52% ' -' 51% U Va 49 83 U i/s 343/4 D 39V2 D 31% D i/i 52 D % 67 U i/s 421.4 U 593/8 U 1/8 1/8 V4 1/8 1/2 1/4 VB MRS. RAYMOND SARGENT Funeral services for Mrs. Raymond Sargent, 40, 224 W. Norrie St., will be held at 1:30 Saturday afternoon at the Wesley Methodist Church, with the Rev. Frank Leineke officiating. Burial will be at Rivers i d e Cemetery. Friends may call at the Engstrom Funeral Home in H u r ley after 2 p.m. today. The remains will be taken to the Wesley Methodist Church at 11 a.m. Saturday to lie in state until the time of service. MRS. FRANK A. KUJALA Funeral services for Mrs. Frank A. Kujala, 75, Bessemer Township, who died Wednesday, will be held Saturday at 1:30 p.m. at the Nyberg-Miller Mortuary with the Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The mortuary will be open for visitation beginning at 5 today and until time of services Saturday. Mrs. Kujala was a member of the Evangelical Lutheran Church of Babbitt, Minn. appointment. Sen. Garry Brown, R-Schoolcraft, contended today. Brown has asked Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley for a ruling on Hilbert's status, based on what Brown called a "radical change" in the advice and consent provision in the 1963 State Constitution. < Senate Democrats voted not to approve the appointment of Hilbert by Gov. George Romney creases were based on insurance losses in Michign. Increases for holders of the most-used types of $15,000 policies will range to $7.00 per year over current rates. tects basically against fire, and in various amounts and combinations, against windstorm, burglary, theft, liability and related perils. Policies are nor- last June. The 21-13 rejection ofi 1 "^ written^for three years a former colleague broke a ™~ The new rates, effective Aug. standing tradition of approval of apointments of former senators. Brown, a former Constitutional convention delegate, argues that the new constitution requires the senate to reject an NEW SHERIFF—Chester John ! Prebish, 511 Bonnie Street. Iron- • wood, was appointed Wednesday j morning to the office of sheriff to complete the unexpired term i of the late Axel E. Tenlen. Pre- j bish had been undersheriff of Go- i gebic County since 1960. The ap-! pointment was made by Count^ . Clerk Rudolph J. Egizi. County Prosecuting Attorney Jerome C. Nadolney and Probate Judge i appointment within 60 session I Three rate , decre ^^ Jj, ad days after the appointment- been granted since 1960. The 9, do not affect current policies \ Le0 nard J. MacManman. His until they are renewed. The un-j term will expil . e De c. 31, 1968. derwriters who won the in- - •- -- crease write about 9" per cent of the homeowners' policies in, Michigan. (Daily Globe Photo) rather than voting to show its consent. increase returns the premiums to about what they were in 1960, When the vote was taken, said Mayerson. Specific rates vary according to specifics of MRS. EMMA JOHNSON Funeral services for Mrs. Emma Johnson, 87, of Hurley, will be held at 3 p.m. Saturday at the Hurley Presbyt e r i a n Church with the Rev. N. L. Daynard officiating. Burial will be at Riverside Cemetery, Ironwood. Friends may call at the Engstrom Funeral Home in H u r ley after 2 p.m. today. Brown said, "the senate was not asked to 'disapprove' of the appointment of Sen. Hilbert, but rather the senate was asked to advise and consent to the appointment." Therefore, 60 session days have elapsed and the senate has not yet "disapproved" of Hilbert's appointment, he said; "it is my opinion that Frederic Hilbert stands confirmed as commission of labor." Brown had raised the question on the floor of the senate, but Republican Lt. Gov. William Milliken ruled that the failure to approve the appointment was equivalent to a disapproval. Democrats had argued that Hilbert did not have the labor- management background needed for the post. The Labor Department, now h e a o P d by Republican Roy Johns of Wakefield, has been a major target of change-seeking Democratic legislators. 1/8 1/4 Vs V4 4114 U 1/4 661/s 781/2 D 3/8 483/8 D VB 75% 45M> U i/4 593/4 u % 48 U i/s 40 U li/s CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 3,000; butchers strong to 25 higher; 1-2 200-230 Ib 25.0025.25; mixed 1-3 190 - 250 Ibs 24.35-25.00; mixed 1-3 320-400 Ib sows 22.00-23.00. Cattle 4,500; calves none; slaughter steers 25 to mostly 50 higher; 12 loads prime 1,2001,390 Ib 28.75-29.00; high choice and prime 1,150-1,400 Ibs 27.7528.75; choice 1,100 - 1,1375 Ibs 26.50 - 27.75; mixed good and choice 900-1,300 Ibs 25.00-26.00; choice 800 - 1,075 Ib slaughter heifers 23.50-25.75; mixed good ana choice 750-1,000 Ibs 23 0023.50. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady to firm; wholesale buy- Ing prices Vi higher; 93 score AA 60,34;. 92 A 60%; -90.B 5934; 89 C t8%; cars 90 B BOVa; 89, C 59%. ' Eggs steady to firm; wholesale, buying prices unchanged to 1 higher; 70 .per-cent or better 33V&; mediums 26Vfe; standards Grate A whites 33Vfc; mixed 27;• dirties unquoted; checks 21. Church Events ' Bethany Covenant. Allen Johnson, Covenant Point Bible • Cajijp director and campus pastor of the University of Illinois, will tie'the .speaker at the Sunday morning Worship service at ' JOHN MONETTE MASS — Funeral services for John Monette, 57, Milwaukee, former Mass resident, who died July 25, following a heart a t tack, were held July 28 at the Independent Mortuary, Milwaukee. Burial was at F o rest Hill Cemetery. He left here in 1951 and was employed by the City of M i 1- waukee. Surviving are his wife, Patricia; two sons, Gerald of Milwaukee and Patrick of Mass; one daughter, Sharon of M i 1- waukee, and six sisters. Mrs. Lempi Monette and Patrick Monette of Mass attended the funeral. Drives Continued from Page One the South since the project began June 2. SCOPE stands for Southern Community Organization and Political Education. One of King's workers described the proposed registration drive this way: "Once President Johnson inks this bill, the Southern Christian Leadership Conference will tell its field workers and affiliates to 'give the bill a chance, educate the people, take them to the registrars.' After that, it will be a matter of waiting for violations. As soon as we spot one, we'll bring it to the attention of the federal examiner." The interview came as King concluded a series of appearances in four Northern cities — Chicago, Cleveland, Philadelphia and, finally, Washington. "It was my first real hard look at the North," King said. "In the last week, I have seen hundreds of thousands of faces, all expressing a great sense of hope in spite of terrible living conditions. "I would say this: I do not yet see the kind of vigorous programs alive in Northern communities that are needed to grapple with the enormity of the problems." . In the North, King said, segregation appeared to be on the increase. Problems Continued from Pace One the building and area. Maverson had first turned down the increase request because underwriters proposed to distribute the higher rates on a basis which he said would have had some classes of policy-holders paying disproportionately low premiums. at the time he said, however, that ati over-all raise back to the 1960 rates was justifiable. Decreases, Mayerson said then, had been too large and the insurers had had a worse loss experience than anticipated. Bomber Crashes In City, Kills 12 SAIGON, Viet Nam A Casualties Continued from Page One SK. StoTSSSd S.eJIifvM^p.^,^ N h±T=; Vietnamese airborne unit was j A U.S. Air Force B57 Canberra bomber, crippled and derelict, , crasher! explosively today on a | main street of Nha Trang and a | U.S. spokesman said at least 12 ! Vietnamese civilians werei killed. The spokesman said 4 Americans and 63 Vietnamese were injured and the death toll was expected to rise because more bodies were believed to be in i the smoldering debris. ! Four of the twin-engine jet's 1 bombs exploded, he said, and i demolition experts searched for 12 it had carried on an abortive mission against the Viet Cong. ' The impact ignited the plane's ' fuel. i Officials said they had re- ! spokesman said the sent as a relief force when the camp came under heavy mortar fire. The fighting was so intense at one point that the wounded could not be evacuated. A C123 that made it out of the camp today with 14 I wounded Vietnamese was hit by Another suggestion, which had! previously been made by Walter P. Kershner, is being used. That is a card, with a quart bottle at ached, will be set up in business places all over the range for a contribution of "pennies" for Copper Peak. The goal is 30 miles of pennies and each person is asked to contribute his 'footage" nf pennies. It was able t0 tinue on to Saigon. coastal city 200 miles; northeast of Saigon, that four; buildings were destroyed and several others damaged. The two crewmen had bailed' out after setting the bomber's j automatic pilot on a course toward the South China Sea. They landed safely. In a statement, the deputy commander of the 2nd U.S. Air Division. Maj. Gen. Gilbert L. The spokesman gave this re-! Meyers, called the crash "an port of other action: Thirteen Viet Cong : accident as a result of enemy i were action in a combat area." killed in an attack on a Special " The aircraft was purposely Forces camp near Buon Ea Yang, in Dar Lac Province. Government losses were called "very light." Nine Guerrillas were killed ini headed out to sea," he said. "The nir crew ejected over' water. Unfortunately the aircraft: made an unexpected turn and' returned back over land." > brought out that 16 pennies : a government operation in Another military source gave; make a foot and 84,480 pennies!Quang Tin Province, 345 miles tn ese Details: make one mile northeast of Saigon. Govern-1 Assigned to a bombing mis- Time is also of he essence, rnent losses were again said to' 5, ion ^ ail | s<tv " le Viet Con S- tne it was pointed out. Several Hur- be light. j ,^ 57f . was nit bv fecund flre ° n ley businessmen commented on! Twenty Viet Cong were killed lts " lst .p ass ; ,,,,,,. I the drive and said the Copper 1 in a government operation ini Tne P !lot found fuel leaking Peak officials could expect 100 i Long An Province, 15 miles i and landl ng gear damaged. *^ ._ .__. - MM-IQ ft \tf\11T r*n4- 4-ltn « . .•*._..>, Postal Service Sets New Record WASHINGTON — Another all- time record for arrests by the Postal Inspection Service was recorded in the fiscal year that ended June 30, Postmaster General John A. Gronouski has reported. The Inspection Service totaled 12,790 arrests during the year, an increase of 6.5 per cent over the previous year. Gronouski said. He noted that arrests in fraud cases were up 31 per cent and that obscenity arrests increased from 805 to 874 or 8.6 per cent. "These figures are fur t h e r proof that the Post Office Department remains increasingly dilligent in its work of protecting the public against those persons who attempt to use the malls for illegal profit. Chief Post a 1 Inspector Henry B. Montag u e and his staff are doing an outstanding job," Gronouski said. Convictions for the year also set a new all-time record, rising from 10,485 to 11,129 or 6.1 per cent. "Once again the Inspect i o n Service realized a 99 per cent conviction record for all its cases brought to trial," Gronouski stated. "No other law enforcement agency — federal state, or local—can beat that record." Fraud arrests for the fiscal year totaled 929, compared to 709 in the previous year. The increase was 58 per cent over the 1960 fsical year. Fraud convictions totaled 607, a 11.6 per cent increase over the previous year. In all, the inspection service received 115,139 complaints of fraud promotions. A total of 9,985 investigations were completed and 5,422 promot ions were suppressed. Restitutions of $14,724,470 were realized. During the year, the Inspection Service recorded its 29th conviction of promoters of land fraud programs. Twenty-e i g h t others are awaiting trial. Other major fraud programs suppressed during the year Included a dance studio that bilk e d some 6,000 victims of nearly $1 million, travel agents who tried to "fly the coop" before flights were chartered, a job prospecting firm that led its clients to another state and to relief roles, and a firm producing reduc i n g pills that were worthless. Obscenity case convictions for the year were up 11 per cent to 696. The Service received a total of 128,140 complaints, completed 16,888 investigations and suppressed 9,554 promotions. Obscenity case arrests were up 107 per cent over the 1960 fiscal year while total arrests were up 40.3 per cent in the same comparison. Burglary arrests also showed an increase from 598 to 623. Included in the burglary arrests was a gang of 13 who had hit nine Post Offices in north e r n New Jersey in a two-year period, getting $700,000 in stamps and money orders. Twelve members of the gang have been convicted, with sentences ranging up to 14 years. Wisconsin Files Suit Against NL Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admi tied Monday: Mrs. Sue Laber d i e , 322 W. Arch St., medical; admitted Thursday: Robert Battisti, Pence, accident: Jean Hartman, 112 7th Ave., N, Hurley, Mary Jane H a m m, 12 Newport MILWAUKEE (AP) — The Heights, Ronald Johnson, 1114 aUor , 1PV general of Wisconsin Douglas Blvd.. John Vronch. 108j began an anti-trust suit against Vaughn St.. Ironwood, M r & ; . th £ me mbers of the National Ann Perl, Marenisco, medical; ! LeaKUP today specifically Janet Merrill, 121 w. Norrie St.,| cna f lpnglng the legality of base- su '£ eiy - (ball's reserve cause, and the Discharge I Thursday: L e o ; syste m that bars judicial revievr Prebish. Mrs. Albert Tibal d o . i of anv decision by the commis- Jerry Kevar, Mrs. Dale Hoff-| sloncr o , baseball. Schneider and baby. Mrs. Robert T1:e 00 mplalnt was sent to the Bergqulst and baby, Mrs. Lempi S. Syrja. Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT. Wakefield. Discharged Thursday: Mrs. Frank Amore, Ironwood; Mrs. Herman Ru'litys. Wakefield. Midwest Has Showers Today Milwaukee County sheriff for service on the Braves and th« first ot the other nine defendants, thp Houston Astros, with completion of the filing procedure and assignment to a judgt scheduled for later in the day. Branson C. La Follette asked the state Circuit Court in Milwaukee to assess forfeit penalties and to grant a restraining order against the Braves playing any home games elsewhere than County Stadium unless a new franchise is granted to the By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ; county or to a new organization There were wet spots in sec- of business leaders who have tions of the Midwest flnd from „ _ , ,, —, . ,. the Gulf through the Plains and | Brewers Baseball Club Inc. the Mississippi Valley today, La ,Follette s a c 11 o n was with mostly clear weather m • brought under the state anti- other parts of the nation. •, ^ s Uitutes which closely par- Thunderstorms rumbled 1 allel the federal Sherman Act, across areas in Nebraska, Mon- 1 but which never have been test- tana, Minnesota, Wisconsin and led against the 1922 Supreme Iowa, with fairly heavy rain and Court decision in which baseball strong winds in some sections. was heir' to be exempt from cer- Marble-sized hail covered the ! tain orovlsions of the federal ground about midnight south- act. east of Grand Island in south-! The state action came three eastern Nebraska. The hail was i days after Milwaukee County reported three inches deep and, filed a similar suit in U.S. Dis- slowed traffic on Highway 34. trict Court alleging violation of Winds up to 50 and 60 miles . per hour lashed the Woolsy, S.D., area and Colorado ; Springs, Colo. 1 Severe storms hit parts of the ; South Atlantic and Gulf states Thursday. Tornadoes were ! sighted in southeastern Texas i near the north end of Galveston I Bay and a funnel cloud was spotted in west central Florida. ! Fairly heavy rain splashed Fort iBenning, Ga., Galveston, Tex., ' and Columbia, S.C. 1 Hot, humid air from the Gulf : spread across the Midwest and i temperatures in the 80s and 90s the Sherman Act. A spokesman for tne attorney general said his move was made because the federal action might take months or even years to attain a decision, and a state court might be expected to act promptly The attorney general's complaint alleged that the Braves and other National League clubs had engaged in "a continuing contract, combination or conspiracy in unreasonable restraint of trade, both within and without tne state of Wisconsin, in violation of state laws and of the were indicated for wide areas in Comni0 n law.' the eastern half of the nation. It charges that "substantial Cool air spread into the north- parts of SUC h violations had oc- western quarter of the country. curred in,- and affect, commerce Early morning temperatures witnln MUwauke e County. ranged from 51 at Tatoosh Island, Wash., and Bozeman, _. . T Mont., to 95 at Blythe, Calif. P^rSOnd! IteiTlS The mercury soared to 112 at Blythe Thursday. Smart Pills Are Developed Minister William Justusson Jr., h 1 s wife and their six children are visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Justusson Sr.. Section 12 Road, Ironwood. Mrs. Justusson is the former Nadine Mattson, daugh- i ter of LeRoy Mattson of Iron- LOS ANGELS (AP) — Smart wood. Justusson is engaged as pills may be just around the a supervisor in Metallurgi c a 1 corner. Engineering Department at the A group of psychologists at Ford Motor Company, Detroit, the University of California at He is a graduate of the Luther Los Angeles have transplanted L. Wright High School, Michigan memory from one rat brain to i Tech and the University of Wis- another by injections, they dis- < consin, Madison. closed Thursday. 1 And, said Dr. Allan L. Macob- son, "we can certainly imagine that benefits might result for humans in the long run." Jacobson, assistant professor of psychology, said the trans- THE WEATHER per cent cooperation from resi-, southwest of Saigon. Again gov- dents of that town. ! ernment losses were light. It is important, first of all, I Two elements of the U.S. one Hurley businessman said, that people understand just what they are contributing to and what the project is all about, adding that he felt a The crew set the automatic pilot to ditch the plane in the sea and took to para_.„, _____ ^ ^ ~ ~ , Army's Tol'srAirborne"Divisioii i ch " te , s - But after they bailed at Caf Ranh Bay came under I ? ut tne P lane - mad e a gliding small arms fire during the night : ' urn ' apparently because of and suffered light casualties. ! dama ?£ to one en e ine One unit captured two vietl Anothei B57 was reported to have Wed to shoot down the mass advertising program, Cong. should be inaugurated telling! A U.S. Marine patrol clashed dere " p --.craft, but high winds everyone just what the project is, i with a Viet Cong unit in the Da P usned lf out of range. what it will do, and how it will i Nang area Thursday, killing benefit them. i three Viet Cong and capturing Philip Ruschmeyer, manager another. of the J. C. Penney Store in 1 Marines and U.S. Navy Sea- Ironwood, also advocated a bees joined forces to repulse mass advertising program on the , guerrilla sniping fire at the Chu part of the news media to keep Lai beachhead, 53 miles south- One master's and three bach- the people informed of just what; east of Da Nang| wnere t he Sea- " is going on and how much is be- j bees are building a base. No ing collected. He also suggested j casualties were reported on ei- that both news media give a | tner side daily account of how the fund! In Saigon two terrorists on a raising is progressing. One of the guests at At Superior degrees were awarded to four area students of Superior State University at the summer commencement exercises today. Frank Zadra, Jr., 516 Ken- motorbike hurled a grenade intol ned y St., Ironwood, was award- m f • a ^ep carrying four Vietnamese I ed a master of education de- H «, »r n , ! the project is realized in the d f n d t ff - ° ** ' ,H • « olt U? C , 8T » U r ^ atnunl f,^ Policemen and fled. The gre- gree. He was one of 91 students 6 AbQUt five ' this summer. to receive a master's degree The Canadians have been work- mg on a similar project for quite Licenses to Wed Applications for marriage licenses have been made at the office of the Gogebic County clerk by the following: Ronald F. Richardson and Merry Joy Pelton, Woodr u f f , Wis. Walter Johnson, Merriweather, and Sharlette Mae Minier, Wakefield. Russell T. Wasielewski, Wakefield, and Myla Jean Klvl, Ironwood. John Richard Guglielmetti, Wakefield, and Mary Wing Williams, Ironwood. j >ut by Louis Leoni, chairman of the Iron County Board of Supervisors, that many persons are under the impression that h e money for the project has already been raised. Leoni said that he himself was under this impression, agreeing that this project must be given unlimited publicity if it is to be a success. Watersmeet Personals The annual summer bazaar at the Union Congregation a 1 Church will be held Saturday Aug. 7, beginning at 10 a.m. The Lions Club Water Carnival, which was postponed last Sunday due to inclement weather, is scheduled to take place Sunday, Aug. 8. The public is invited. In England, the game of handball is known as "fives." near future, it will lose its exclusiveness in that Canada is the "capital; a"u.S."Air'Force Dr. Karl W. Meyer, president JE^L^S 1?* £ y .!?!Jl l RB57 reconnaissance jet ° f SSU. awarded the deg r e e . into a river Thursday Zadra received the hood of aca- The two crewmen were dem ' c rank from Dr. Stanl e y Oexmann, dean of t Letters and Science, and Robert Trauba, dean of School of Education. Dr. Richard P. .Bailey, president of Northland College at was commencemen t an Air Force spokesman said. The plane, a scout version of the B57 jet bomber, was on a; night photograph mission andl was believed heading back to' Saigon Airport. The cause of the crash was being 'investigated. Two Vietnamese pilots today tried out the first jets suplied by the United States to the Viet- Dr. the Prza ^ a ™" be teachi "S ' n Mrs Cllffor'rt BPPk S frnm ™H Th^ordor^ Son^n I roTwood ineoraore luiponen, i ro nwood, presented o Viet Naf's 23rd air bri- Premier Nguyen Cao Ky announced last week that 25 jets would be supplied to his air j force, which has had only propeller aircraft.. celve tne de s ree thi * summer. Dr " Me y*r also presented : toese degrees ' ' , World's most northern point of land is said to be Cape Morris K. Jesup on Greenland's northeastern extremity. Released From Jail •ALLENDALE, S.C. (AP)—The i Rev. Joseph L. Walsh, a Catho- olic priest, and the Rev. John Hutchinson, a Baptist minister, both of Detroit, were released Wednesday on bond from the Allendale jail where they had been taken from a civil rights (protest Monday. Continued from Pace One ' forces from South Viet Nam and a settlement there in accord with the Communist political program. U.S. officials said Hanoi has been vague on whether it will insist on its four points as a precondition for talks. The Southeast Asia conflict came under National Security Council review again late Thursday. Maxwell D. Taylor, retiring after a year as ambassador at Saigon, reported to the top strategy group in closed session at the White House. ] Bill p. Moyers, press secre- • tary, said the President and the ' diplomatic, military and intelli-1 gence chiefs at the meeting re-i ceived a briefing from Taylor! similar to that which he had I given Johnson the previous day. The National Republican Congressional Committee meanwhile said "we believe the president's latest revelation of his i aims... points to a coming sur-1 render." j An editorial in the commit-! tee's newsletter said that after "agonizing reappraisal... the President seems ready to dis-i cuss, among other things, Hanoi's proposals of late April as a basis for settlement . . . among them are complete U.S. military withdrawal from South Viet Nam and 'an arrangement of South Viet Nam's internal affairs as proposed by National Liberation Front.' " TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Friday. AucuM 6, 11)69. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 82 10 p.m. 75 6 a.m. Bfi 4 p.m. 84 Midnight 76 8 a.m. 70 6 p.m. 80; 2 a.m. 71;10 a.m. 74 8 p.m. 70 4 a.m. 70 Noon 74 Humidity. 79 per cent. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.58; Noon 29.72. planted substance was ribonucleic acid—called RNA—which has long been suspected of being involved in the memory process. Current theory has it that THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE RNA molecules may encode i By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS memory in much the same way High Low FT. another body substance encodes Albany, clear 85 61 genetic information. Albuqiirrque, clear 91 66 Jacobson and his associates, Atlanta, cloudy trained a group of rats to go to j Bismarck, rain 80 79 a food cup at the sound of a cer-' Boise, clear 88 tain click. '. Boston, clear 79 Then, they extracted RNA.Buffa'o, cloudy 81 from the trained rats and in-1 Chicago clear . jected it into the bodies of their Cincinnati, clear untrained brothers. The new: Cleveland, cloudy group, the doctors said, showed; Denvei. clear a significant tendency — seven i Des Moines, rain times in 25 experiments—to go Detroit, cloudy . to the cup when a click sound- Fairbanks, cloudy ed, without having previous Fort Worth, clear training. Helena, clear . . Jacobson said the injected ; Honolulu, rain .. 68 .03 58 1.13 58 .. 63 .. 64 .. 92 75 94 67 87 67 89 52 70 .IS 70 .. 93 84 61 96 54 75 memory faded unless it strengthened by training. was 2 Persons Pay Fines In Iron County Court Georgean Durkee, Edgar, Wis. paid a fine of $30 in Iron County Court at Hurley this week! on a charge of fishing without! a valid license. | The arrest was made by Wisconsin conservation officers in the Town of Sherman. Chester Hertowski, Chlcag o , was also fined for a violation of the state conservation laws and paid a fine of $15 for falling to have the proper nuiVber of life preservers in the boat he was operating. He was also : arrested in the Town of Sher-: |man by conservation officers. | Tavern Operator Pays $75 Fine at Hurley Mrs Naomi Morchetti, operator, of Connie's Drumstick, 403 Si.ver St.,* Hurley, paid $75 in Iron County Court at Hurley this week .on a charge of remaining open for the sale of li- .quor after the legal closing time. The amount represents the balance due on a fine assessed in 1964. Fines for two similar charges were suspended by Iron County Judge Arne H. Wicklund, on the condition that the $75 balance of the 1964 fine be paid to the' court. ' Wisconsin state ag e n t s Indianapolis, clear 78 52 88 77 91 67 Jacksonville, cloudy 90 72 Juneau. clear 78 46 Kansas City, rain 92 74 Los Angeles, cloudy 82 Louisville, clear Memphir, clear ... Miami clear Milwaukee, clear Mpls.-bt.P., cloudy New Orleans, clear New York, cloudy . Okla. City, rain ... Omaha, cloudy Philadelphia, clear Phoenix, clear ... Pittsburgh, cloudy Ptlnd, Me., cloudy Ptlnd. Ore., clear Rapid City, cloudy Richmond, cloudy St. Louis, cloudy Salt Lk City, clear San Diego, cloudy 92 94 84 85 90 89 61 69 71 82 67 68 72 . 77 64 . 96 76 81 66 78 64 108 74 86 68 81 58 charged that Mrs. Morichetti' San Fran., clear violated the legal closing hours Seattle, clear on July 17 and June 22. Judge Wicklund set a $35 fine on the July 17 charge and a $40 fine on the July 22 charge, but suspended both upon payment of the $75 for t he 1964 fine. Judge Wicklund ordered Mrs. Morichetti to pay court costs of $5 each for both previous charges. Tamp?, clear Washington, clear Winnipeg, cloudy (T—Trace) 85 84 86 97 89 77 60 73 88 85 81 56 58 66 74 50 63 54 52 73 70 57 .01 01 .74 .51 .02 T .35 .31 .01 RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:25. Sunrise tomorrow 5:48 Moonset tomorrow 1:20 a.m. Full Moon Aug 12 Prominent Constellation—Orion' 'rises 4:11 a.m. Visible Planets- Members of the electoral col- Venus, low in west 9-07 n m lege never get together .as an in- Mars, sets 10:18 pm Saturn terstate group, but meet as a, due south 3:10 a.m. Jupiter la state group and vote. j the east at sunrise. A

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