100 YEARS AGO: Juvenile crime in the city of Marinette took on a new and more serious angle this morning when reports were made by the Chief of Police, John Cook, to the judge of Juvenile court of crime after crime, that he unraveled, that was committed by a band of about eight youngsters, none of whom are past the age of 12 years. Entering unoccupied houses and taking lead pipes and fixtures, including chandeliers and the breaking off water fixtures also, are but a part of the destruction that has been wrought by the young vandals. "A boy that age will do $15 worth of damage to get 10 cents worth of lead pipe and will have no respect for property at all," said the judge. The police department named eight boys and also stated that there were girls implicated in the stealing. Further investigation by the police showed that a keg of railroad spikes missing from the Sawyer Goodman yards was traced up as being part of the work of the young boys. 

50 YEARS AGO: The announcement President Johnson has agreed to meet with South Vietnam president, Nguyen Van Thieu, this month, has increased speculation Johnson plans a busy season of globetrotting. There already had been strong speculation that Johnson, who made a four and a half-day around-the-world tour last December, might range all over the map during the coming weeks. There was talk of possible Johnson trips to Africa, Asia, South America and Europe, perhaps even Moscow, before his term ends. Wherever he goes, Johnson would be hard-pressed to top Monday's record of five countries between breakfast and mid-afternoon. Starting out in El Salvador, he traveled 1,050 miles to Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Honduras and Guatemala. Johnson was the first U.S. president to visit all five nations of Central America.

25 YEARS AGO: North Korea plans to return the remains of 17 American soldiers killed during the 1950-53 Korean War next week, the 8th U.S. Army said today. It would be the largest number returned since the end of the war and is seen as a goodwill gesture to President Clinton, who is to visit South Korea over the weekend. The repatriation is to take place on Monday at the truce village of Panmunjom, which straddles the Demilitarized Zone separating the Communist North from the pro-West South Korea, the statement said. More than 8,000 Americans who served in the war are unaccounted for. North Korea has returned 45 soldiers over the past three years, but independent U.S. searches, have never been allowed. The remains will be taken to the Army Central Identification Laboratory in Hawaii for evaluation and identification.

FIVE YEARS AGO: A federal judge issued a temporary restraining order Monday evening to block enforcement of a new Wisconsin law that bans doctors who lack admitting privileges at nearby hospitals from performing abortions. U.S. District Judge William Conley granted the order following a hearing in a lawsuit filed Friday by Planned Parenthood of Wisconsin and Affiliated Medical Services. It alleged the requirement would unconstitutionally restrict the availability of abortions in the state, violate the U.S. Constitution's due process guarantee and unconstitutionally treats doctors who perform abortions differently from those who perform other procedures.

The restraining order will remain in place pending a fuller hearing July 17. In his ruling, Conley said "there is a troubling lack of justification for the hospital admitting privileges requirement." He said the U.S. Supreme Court has ruled that states must prove that restrictions on abortion rights must be reasonably aimed at preserving the mother's health. "Moreover, the record to date strongly supports a finding that no medical purpose is served by this requirement," he said. The bill was introduced in the Legislature on June 4, passed nine days later and signed into law Friday by Gov. Scott Walker. It took effect Monday. The law also requires women to obtain an ultrasound before getting an abortion, but that provision is not being challenged. "This ruling is a step in the right direction for the women of Wisconsin who can now continue to make their own personal, private health care decisions," Terry Huyck, president and CEO of Planned Parenthood of Wisconsin, said in a statement. "We are confident that the Court will ultimately recognize if ACT 37 is not blocked, it would unconstitutionally restrict the ability of Wisconsin women, including victims of rape and incest and women who are in need of an abortion to preserve their health, to access safe and legal abortions. "

Attorneys told Conley that if the law wasn't put on hold, dozens of women with abortions scheduled in the coming week would have had to cancel their appointments. Those appointments are at a Planned Parenthood clinic in Appleton and the Affiliated Medical Services clinic in Milwaukee, where doctors performing abortions do not have admitting privileges to hospitals within 30 miles as the new law requires, attorneys said. Both of those clinics would close under the law, meaning abortions would not be available in Wisconsin north of Madison. After the 19th week of pregnancy, abortions would not be available anywhere in the state, the lawsuit says. Doctors performing abortions at two other clinics in Madison and Milwaukee meet the hospital privileges requirement, Planned Parenthood attorney Lester Pines told Conley.

Supporters of the law argue ultrasounds will help the woman bond with the fetus and convince her to save it. The admitting privileges requirement ensures a woman who suffers an abortion-related complication has an advocate who can explain what happened when she reaches a hospital, supporters say. But opponents contend the true goal was to make it more difficult to obtain abortions in Wisconsin.

According to a document from 2015 by the Wisconsin Legislative Reference Bureau, "Wisconsin State law requires that a woman meet with a counselor and physician before she can have an abortion. In Wisconsin, abortions can not be performed after 21 weeks of pregnancy. After this counseling appointment, the woman must wait at least 24 hours before she can return for the abortion procedure. Young women under the age of 18 are required to have an adult relative (over the age of 25) with them."