Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7Click to view larger version
October 23, 1961

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

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Ironwood Daily Globe i
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Ironwood, Michigan
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Monday, October 23, 1961
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IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN. MONDAY, OCTOBER 23, l"W1. Sharp Losses in Slow Decline of Stock Market By ED MORSE AP Business Xews Writer NEW YORK (AP)--Prices took some sharp losses as the stock market entered a slow decline late this afternoon. Volume for the day was estimated at 3.4 million shares compared with 3.47 million Friday. Key stocks were off from fractions to more th*an a point on a broad front. The tone was generally lower among steels, motors, nonferrous metals, chemicals and tobaccos. Aircrafts, rails and oils were mixed. Among wider losers, Pullman Inc. fell about 3 points following news of lower earnings. Texas Instruments was down more than 5. The market was mixed in early trading, displaying some wide moves up and down. As the session wore on, more losers crept into the picture and some of the best gains were clipped. General Foods and International Business Machines still held gains exceeding 2 points. Losses of about 2 were shown by Anaconda and Amerada. Losses exceeding a point were shown by General Electric, U.S. Stpel, North American Aviation, Ulinois Central and Consolidated Edison. Down about a point were a -wide range of stock including Jones Laughlin, For, Kennecott, Eastman Kodak and Southern Railway. Chrysler held a small gain. Prices were mixed on the American Stock Exchange. Trading was moderate. The bond markets remained irregular this afternoon. Stock Market XOOK QUOTATIONS Obituaries Mrs. Martin Simko Mrs. Martin Simko, 72, of 250 W. Birch St., died this morning at St. Joseph's Hospital, Milwau k e e, where she had been a patient since Oct 11. The former Mary Jarabko was born Sept. 21, 1889 in Kneliec, Czechoslovakia, and was married there July 24, 1910 to Martin Simko. That same year they came to the United States and settled in Alabama, living there until 1915 when they moved here. She was a member of H o l y Trinity Catholic Church, the Altar and Rosary Society of the church and the Greek Catholic Society. Surviving, besides her husband, are nine children, Mrs. F r a n k Chiaro of Chicago, Paul S i m k o of Glenview, 111.,-Steve of Brookfield, Wis., Edward of Chicago Heights, 111., Ben of Milwaukee, Mrs. Robert Harrigan of Munster, Ind., Mrs. Frank Hoshour of Topeka, Kan., Sister Mary Martin, O.S.F. of ZanesviUe, O., and Mrs. Bert Marolla of Ironwood; 17 grandchildren; five great g r a n d children; three sisters, Mrs. Susan Gorrilla of Ironwood, Sister Amelia of Vienna, Austria, and Ann Ja- rabko of Czechoslovakia, and three brothers, John, Stephen and Joseph of Czechoslovakia. The remains win arrive Tuesday and the McKevitt-Kershner Funeral Home will be open beginning at 3 p.m. Tuesday. The rosary will be recited at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Funeral Home. The funeral Mass will be held Wednesday at 9 a.m. at Holy Trinity Catholic Church with the Rev. Ambrose Matejik as officiant. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. Mrs. Isaac Maki Mrs. Isaac Maki, 79, of Ironwood Township died Sunday morn- Hurley Guard Leaves Tuesday Two officers and 58 enlisted men of the Hurley National Guard Company will leave Hurley by train at 8:15 Tuesday morning for Ft. Lewis, Wash., where they ,will join other units of Wisconsin's 32nd National Guard Division. Capt. Edward -Erspamer, company commander, said the Hurley Guardsmen will report to the Armory on Third Ave. at 8 tomorrow morning and then march to the depot, where they will board the regular Chicago North Western passenger train going to Ashland. At Ashland, the Hurley Guardsmen will transfer to a troop train on which they will travel to St. Paul with members of the Ashland Guard Company. About 40 other members of the Hurley Company are at Ft. Lewis already or are on their way to the combat training center there. Most of them are traveling in autos which left Hurley during the last three days. Three Concerts Are Chosen By Civic Music Association The Range Civic Music Association closed its campaign this past weekend. The series for this winter has been chosen--Stecher and Horowitz, duo-pianists, Tuesday, Nov. 28; Rosand and Flissler, violin and piano, Wednesday, Jan. 24; Betty Allen, mezzo-soprano, Tuesday, March 20. All concerts will be held at the Ironwood Theater. Those working during this cam- NEW YORK AX -- Stock list: (Figures after decimals are eighths) Am Can 95.2 Inland Stl 44 Interlafc IT 23.S Int Bus Men. 5«7 Int Nick 82 Johns Man 64.6 Kim. dk 81.3 LOF Glass 51.2 Ligg My 1M.4 Mack Trk 47 Mead Cp 47 NY Central 17.1 Penney, JC 52.2 Pa HB 14.7 Hepublic Stl 59.3 Std Brand 75.3 Std Oil Ind 47.5 Std Oil NJ 44.7 On Carbide 129.1 XFS Steel 77.7 West TJn Tel 41 Zenith Had 189.4 Am Motors 17-5 Am Tel Sc T 121.3 Anaconda 48.1 Armour Co 44.1 Beth Steel 40.1 Briggs Mf 7.3 Calum H 14.4 Ches Oh 59.4, Chrysler 51 Con Can 46.1 Copper Hng 15.7 Det Edis 60.5 Du Pont 231 East Kod 104 Ford Mot 104.1 Gen Fds 96 Gen Motors 49.7 Goodrich 73.2 Goodyear 46 ing at her home. The former Alma J. Lehtinen CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) -- (USDA) -Hogs 9,500; butchers 25 to 50 lower, mostly 190-240 Ibs 25 lower;mostly 16.65-16.75; over 1-2 500 prime 1,200-1,450 Ib steers a load prime 1,321 Ibs at head at 16.75; mixed 1-3 190-250 Ibs 16.5Q-1S.65; mixd 1-3 and 2-3 200-290 Ibs 16.25-16.50; mostly 1-2 170-190 Ibs 16.01. -1F.50; mixed 1-3 300-400 Ib sows 14.25-15.75; few ktfs, 1-2 280-300 Ibs 15.75-16.25; 23 400-60 Ibs 12.75-14.50. ;«atfrp**-20,000; calves 3,600; slaughter steers steady; four loads 26.00; 26.25; bulk choice and prime 9501,400 Ibs 24.00-25.75; a load of choice 1,450 Ibs 23.75; good 9001,3;; Ibs 22.50-24.00; a load mixed utility and standard 1,025 Ib Hoi- steins 14.50; utility and standard iteers 19.00-22.25; a load of mixfd choice and prune 1,000 Ibs 24.25; bulk choice 23.00-24.00; good 21.5023.00; a load o| standard 850 Ibs at 20.00; a few utility and standard 17.00-21.50; commercial cows 15.50-16.75; bulk cutter and utility 14.00-16.25; canners 12.50-14.75; standard and good vealers 19.0025.00; culls down to 10.00; a few good and choice 850-900 Ib feeder steers 22.25-23.50. was born Dec. 4, 1881 in Kurikka, Vaasan Laaki, Finland. She was married in Finland in 1904 to Isaac Maki. She came to the U n i t e d States with her two daughters Sept. 5, 1920 to join Mr. MaM, who had arrived earlier. They resided in Ironwood Township a n d were engaged in farming for many years. Mr. Maki died Jan. 14, 1942. Surviving, are a daughter, Mrs. Theodore N y m a n of Ironwood Township; four grandchildren, nine great grandchildren, and two sisters, Mrs. Aliina Niemi of Tamarack, Minn., and Mrs. A m a n d a Niemi of Finland. A daughter, Mrs. John Suutala died Sept. 6, 1956. Funeral services will be h e l d Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. at the Chapell-Zielinski Funeral H o m e with the Rev. A. L. Maki of Zion Lutheran Church officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The funeral home" will be open to friends beginning at 6 p.m. Tuesday. Mrs. Arthur Lehto Mrs. Arthur Lehto, 63, died at 11 Sunday morning at her home at 700 Gary Rd., Hurley. She was born Sept. 13, 1898 at New York Mills, Minn., and attended schools there. On June ?3, 1926, she was married to Arthur Lehto of Hurley at New Y o r k Mills and since then the family has resided at Hurley. Survivors include her husband: a daughter, Mrs. Marvin Carlson of Minneapolis; three grandchildren, and two brothers, Jaffet and Eli Wiirre of New York Mills. Funeral services will be held at 3 Wednesday afternoon in the Hurley Presbyterian Church with the Rev. Edward M. Ketcham officiating. Burial will be at the Hurley Cemetery. The "body }s at the Charbonneau- Engstrom Funeral Home at Hurley which will be open after 2 Tuesday afternoon. Veterans Day Banquet to Be Held on Nov. 11 RAMSAY--The annual Veterans Day banquet will be held jointly by Fredrickson-Torreano American Legion Post and its Auxiliary. This action was taken at Friday night's meeting of the Ramsay Post following a request of the Auxiliary to assist in this annual event which is scheduled to be held Saturday, Nov. 11, in the auditorium of the Ramsay Town Hall at 6 p.m. Committee chairmen appointed by Commander Gunnard Coleman are the following: Banquet, Gunnard Coleman assisted by Anton Re and Savino Lignarpni; refreshments, Frank Brighenti assisted by Joseph Savera; tickets, Joseph Savera; program, Gunnard Coleman. A turkey dinner with all the trimmings will be served to members and guests of the Legion and Auxiliary. Regarding the membership drive currently in progress, Adjuntant Stanley Peremsky noted that eligible veterans may obtain membership cards by contacting him or F r a n k Brighenti. Elans a r e to reach the Post's quo'ta on or before Nov. 11 in order for the Post to receive a merit citation. The Post voted to share one- half of the expense of the annual Christmas party which the Auxiliary sponsors for the benefit of the children of members of the Legion and Auxiliary. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) -- Chicago Mercantile" Exchange -- Butter ·teady; wholesale buying prices unchanged: 93 score AA 60: 92 A 60; 90 B 58%; 89 C 57%; cars 90 B 59; 89 C 58y 4 . Eggs weak; wholesale buying prices 1 to* 2 lower; 70 per cent or better grade A whites 35%; mixed 35%; mediums 27;standards 33; dirties 30%; checks 30%. Mrs. Margaret Johnson Funeral services were held last Friday af" Minneapolis for Mrs. Margaret Johnson, 54, of Minneapolis, who was the sister of Mrs. E. A. Ravey of Ironwood. Mrs. Johnson died last Tuesday. Mrs. E. A. Ravey and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Ravey of Ironwood attended the funeral services. County Board Meets Oct. 25 BESSEMER--The Gogebic Coun- fcr Board of Supervisors will meet Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. in adjourned session, to act on the tax apportionment and 1962 budget recommendations of the finance aud budget committee, and to transact other business which may be brought before the Board. Funerals MRS. EMIL VENBERG BESSEMER-- Funeral services for Mrs. Emfl Venberg, 58, who Police Check on Theft And Attempted Theft The Ironwood city police are investigating a theft arid an attempted theft which took place during the weekend. Three cases of beer were taken from a truck parked near the driver's home. The driver, Louis Osterman, 58 Brogan St., reported that three cases of beer were missing and that seven cases were recovered at the scene when the youths, who were involved in the theft, were frightened away when David Engstrom. 68 Aurora Location, surprised the youths. Engstrom stated that four or five persons fled in a car after he came upon them. Seven cases of beer were along the roadside where the youths had left them after fleeing. Entry had been gained by breaking the lock on *. side door of the truck, police stated. An attempted theft occurred when someone broke into the truck of Ted Friedman on Lake St, gaining entrance by smash- Ing the vent window of the truck. The police said the truck was ·mpty at the time. The incident occurred sometimt Sunday night, Mated. died Thursday, will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Frick-Zielinski Funeral Home with the Rav. Frank Oslin of the First Baptist Church, Ironwood, officiating. Burial will be at the Hillcrest Cemetery. The funeral home will be open beginning at 7 tonight. Case Is Dismissed; Involved Insurance BESSEMER--The case of Maty C. Lentz, Erwin township, against the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., a corporation, which was scheduled for trial in the circuit court of Gogebic county, during the October term, was dismissed, Friday by Judge Robert R. Wrignt, with prejudice but without costs to either party. Dismissal was approved by {he court, as stipulated by the parties involved through their respective attorneys. The action involved a dispute relating to a policy of life insurance issued by the defendant corporation, to the late Clifford Lentz, while he was employed by the Mauthe Mining Co. The plaintiff, widow of Clifford Lentz. as b e n eficiary, claimed judgement of $4,000 against the defendant corporation. Warning Given To Politicians LANSING CAP) -- Republican State Chairman George M. Van Peursem issued a -warning to .politicians Saturday cautioning, them against interfering with and influencing activities of Michigan Constitutional Convention dels- gates. "It is of the utmost importance that these delegates be free of any sort of outside political pressures if they are to successfully complete their task," Van Peur- sem said. He described remarks made by Democratic State Central Committee Chairman John J. Collins as "veiled threats and pressure tactics." The GOP leader was referring to a recent address made by Collins to a Building and Construction Trades Council in Lansing. He was reported to have said Democratic support for a new state constitution would be withheld unless provisions were made for a reapportionment plan based on population alone. "Tactics of this kind cause me great concern because of the additional burden it imposes on delegates and the unfair and unnecessary interference it constitutes," Van Peursem stated. Ranger Shot Is Postponed CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) --An attempt to launch a Ranger II satellite on a million-mile round trip journey into space was postponed a third time today because of technical difficulties. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration announced the delay at 3:20 a.m. as the countdown on the 102-foot Atias- Agena booster rocket stood at 47 minutes before launch. Exact cause of the trouble was not disclosed. No new launch date was set. Two previous attempts to launch the rocket, Friday and be- Hurley Lists 65 On Honor Rolls Hurley High School has 65 pupils listed on its honor rolls for the first six-week marking period of the 1961-62 school year, Principal Roland Van Slyke reports. Seven of the students are on the "A" honor roll, including: Seniors -- William Beres and Kristin Ehnbom. Juniors--'-Pat Bertolino and Mary Rainaldo. Sophomore--Susan Brecke. Freshmen -- Mary Lou Flateau and Karen Saari. Pupils listed on the regular honor roll are: \ Seniors--Karen Borca, Virginia Borca, Jerry Coxey, John pahl, Marcia Endrizzi, Elaine Gygi, Susan Holgers, Virginia Kirby, William Kompsie, Donald Morzenti, Donna Popko, Sandra Rokola, Diane Saari, Gloria Seabury. Juniors -- Donna Camponeschi, Dennis Chiapusio, Sharon Ciotti, Lynn EUos, James Geach, Tom Genisot, Susan Gentile, Jean Ann Hellen, Lynn Mrdjenovich, Mary Ktlen Nolan, Larry Patterson, Wi 1 - liam Pierpont, Beth Ann Saari, James Saari, Joseph Sekelsky, Marlene Slanzi, Bonnie Young. Sophomores -- Barbara Ahola Barbara Babich, Bernadette Barto, .Mary Ann Bino, Dennis Chiapusio, Mary Jo Connors, Everis Engstrom, Diana Gentile, Gordon Gimski, Janet Hall, Robert Harma, Jeanne Huotari, Robert Kessler, Renae LaCroix, Martha Pierpont, Jean Ann Popko, John Ppp- ko, Jennifer Raineri, Catherine Sunie. Freshmen -- Karen Allen, Barbara Barto, Sandra Carh, Joanne Ciotti, Douglas Collins, Dois Saari, Jean Tarro, Anita Wainio. Youth Shot in Ankle by .22 WAKEFIELD -- Jon F. Sustarich; 11, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sustarich, White Pine, was taken to LaCroix Hospital for treatment of a gun shot wound received Saturday about 3 p.m. while target practicing with his two brothers and a companion in Carp L a k e Township, near Big Iron R i v e r , according to state police. The boy was wounded in the left ankle by a .22 calibre bullet which ricocheted off a rock, police said. At the time of the mishap, police reported, the boys were separated. Jon was standing next to his brother, Steven, 12, down river and a companion, Joseph Posey, also 12, was standing 130 yards away on a bridge, police said. Steve and Posey shot at a target at the same time, and the bullet from one of the guns ricocheted, striking Jon in the leg above the shoe and lodging in the ankle, said police. An older brother, Anthony. 16, had acompanied the boys on the trip, police stated. paign to o b t a i n memberships were: Ruth Healy, Gilbert,.Woodcock, Mary L.- Roberts,, Agatha Wyzlic, JoAnn Mitchell, Violet Lutey, Joseph Blake, Jacob Solin, Kenneth Wiele, - Cail f Mockross, Mrs. Charles Santini."; Elizabeth Holemo, Mrs. Corinne; Hansen, Rebecca Johnston,- Rose * Isaac, Mrs. Harold Jolie, Mrs. Elmer Jacobson, Mrs. "Arthur .Trezise, Edith Jacobson,,'Mrs. ,Ernest Jacobson, Zera Tabacchi;; Mrs. Robert Kovacevich,'Mrs. Herbert-Peterson, Evangeline S t e nstrom, Helen White, Alma Nelson, La- Mese A 1 b e,r t,* Mrs. Eben Wahlberg, Mrs. Reginald W i l l i a m s , Ironwood; Alfred Soetebier, Hurley: Mrs. Robert Burt, Mrs. Ethel Nemacheck,' Mrs.', "Dominic Patrone, Bessemer; Miss Mary Trolla, Wakefield.- The Association appreciates the* efforts of- these people to make this year's series m uccess. 4 ' Dates of the Ashland concerts will be announced as soon as they are received. "'Members of the Range CMA may attend these concerts as well as the Ironwood programs without further cost. Fall of Ceiling Live Nightmare NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP) -The ceiling of a neighborhood movie house collapsed Sunday night, plunging the fantasy world U-M Alumni to Meet Oct. 25 ' The University, of , Mich 1,'f a n alumni will meet at the-Luther L. .Wright High School, Little Theater, Wednesday af 6;p.m. .at which time JB u g e n e Barnurii Power, member of the Board of Regents at the University of Michigan, and Robert O. Morgan, assistant general secretary of the University of Michigan. Alumni Association, will be the-guest speakers., R e g e n t Powers is- a specialist 'in the ysp of microfilm technique for reproduction of materials for research. He · was a delegate to the Interna^ tional Federation of Documentation-Conference in Zurich, Paris, Berne and Room and is a past- inside into a real-life nightmare. One woman was crushed to death under the tons of rubble. Officials said 50 or more persons, including many children, were hurt, apparently none critically. "I screamed and screamed and jumped under the seat and screamed some more as all this stuff fell on top of the seat," said Ida Montelare, 13. She escaped unhurt but her cousin, Michael Lenz, 7, was injured. Bruised and stunned as he was led to an ambulance, Michael said over and over: "I ran and I crawled." An audience estimated at 65 to 100 was in the one-story Nola Theater--about 5 miles east of downtown New Orleans--watching the thriller "Homicidal." Fire Chief Howard Dey said the projectionist told him there was a sudden crackling noise. A few seconds, later, a two-foot'layer of plaster and steel mesh fell from the 35-foot ceiling. It dropped in one massive piece like a blanket, covering the entire 400-seat theater except for the last four rows. Heavy palls of dust clogged the air as crawling rescue workers cut a hole near the center of the rubble to pull out the body of Mrs. Bertrand Odinet, 64. president of .the- International Mi- : crofilm -Association. He is a member of the American Library Association, Bibliographic Society of America,, American Documentation Institute, Photographic Society, American Society of Motion Picture Engineers and an associate fellow, Royal Photographic Society. In 1953, Mrs. Power organized Eskimo Art, Inc., as a non-profit organization to distribute the artistic products of the Esla- mos of the Canadian Eastern Artie. Also a member of the Groller Club, the American Club of London, the Chemist Club of N e w York and the Rotary Club. Mr. Power has written numerous articles on microfilming and publishing; and he organized the first microfilming project for libraries, copying all books printed in England before 1640. During W o r l d War U he directed large s c al e copying of important British manuscript materials in public and private archives. Robert O. Morgan was a member of the Big Ten Championship Football team in 1930 and was Heavy-weight Boxing Champion in 1929 and 1930. He has had varied experiences as a coach, athletic director and teacher. nospitdl Notes GKAND 'VIEW.' Admitted Saturday: James Tocci, 104 9th Ave., N.? Hurley, .Mrs. n Hjalmer Leppanen/ Mrs. 1 " ^Raymond Hagstrom, Route i; 'Mrs.' Mary Mariani. 115 Taylor St., Mrs. Dominic Longni- ni, .,407 Boniiie St.,! medical; admitted- Sunday.': - Mrs. Elizabeth Novak,. 200 Copper . St., Hurley, Frank Zarzycki, Mrs. W i l l i a m Thomas, Montreal, medical; Mrs. Leno Dalpiaz, 430 Bonnie St., surgery; Carole Rintamaki, Montreal, accident . Discharged -Saturday: Eugene Lerza, Fred Fontecchio Sr., Hurley; Mrs. John Guzek, Iron wood: discharged Sunday: Mrs. Leslie Price and'baby, Ironwood; Mrs. John Bria, Bessemer. D I V I N E INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Friday: Mrs. John Weber," Bessemer, Mrs. Edward Yat- chak, Wakefield, medical; admitted Sa'turday: Mrs. Vennie Laurila, Ernest B. Brusso, Bessemer, medical.' D i s c h a r g e d Friday: Mrs. Charles, "Ojala, Bruce Crossing; discharged % Saturday: David Niemi, Merriweather; Mfs. Harold Dixon, Mrs. Theodore Baginski, Ironwood; Mrs. David Brach and son, Mrs. John Matonich, Bessemer; Mr. R i c h a r d Hongisto, Wakefield. Post Sponsors Films' Series Fredrickson-Torrea- Legion Post will Amasa Youth Is Gun Victim By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS I The latest gunshot victim of Michigan's small game hunting season is 13-year-old Tom Nelson of Amasa who was shot and killed Sunday while hunting in Iron County. State police said Nelson was accidentally shot by a 10-year-old member of his hunting party. Friday, Mason Noss, 17, of Jackson, became the first fatality. His gun discharged as he rose from a sitting position. An additional two hunters have died of heart attacks. They are Ernest Everett, 65, of Pontiac, and Frank W. Mason, 44, of Croswell. RAMSAY-no American sponsor the showing of a seri«-s of free educational, informational and sports moving pictures at the American Legion club rooms. The first of these series will be shown Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Titles of the pictures to be shown are "Sports Highlights of 1960" and "1959 Professional Football Review." Both of these films are in sound and color with total running time amounting to one hour. The public is invited to attend the ^free showing of thesa and future pictures.. This project was made possible through the cooperation of Supt. C. E. Carlson of the Bessemer Township Schools, who has-granted permission for use of the s c h o o 1' s projector; Commander Gunnard Coleman of the Ramsay Legion's Post, who is arranging the schedule of pictures to be shown, and Joseph Savera, who has agreed to operate the equipment for showing the pictures. Two Wisconsin Hunters Hurt By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS One huctef died of a heart attack and two others were wounded in Wisconsin during the weekend as the state's 1961 pheasant season opened. The search for an 8-year-old boy missing overnight ended successfully when he was -found in good condition Sunday morning. Harold Van Gordon, 67, of Alma Center died of a heart attack Saturday while hunting pheasant a mile and a half south of Hixton in Jackson County. James M. Enders, 37, of Sparta was sprayed in the upper back arid neck with pellets from a shotgun held by a companion Satur d a y. The accident was one of two which occurred about four miles south of Sparta. Enders was treated at a hospital and released. Gary Hesselberg, 15, of the Town of Leon suffered a flesh wound Sunday when he raised his arm in the path of a .22 caliber bullet fired by a companion who was shooting at a squirrel. He was in good condition in St. Mary's Hospital in Sparta. Gregory Lauhirge, 8, of Edgerton, became separated from a bow and arrow deer 'hunting party in the Town of Knapp, east of Black River Falls in Jackson County, about 3 p.m. Saturday. Gregory was found after dav- break Sunday by a four-man hunting party. He was wet and cold but apparently in good condition. Che boy was taken to a hospital or an examination. Doctor Is Elected LANSING (AP) -- Dr. Robert A. Burnhans of Lansing was elected state commander at a weekend meeting of the Military Order of Foreign Wars. Maj Gen. Ronald B. McDonald of Okemos w a s elected vice commander. Lt. Col. John C. Taylor of Lansing secretary and Col. Robert D. Angell of Lansing treasurer. Sunday, also were called off cause of technical problems. When Ranger II is fired, it will try out launching techniques and equipment to be used on future lunar and interplanetary flights. Births Berlin , Nevali. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Nevala, Montreal, a son, Oct. 21 at Grand View ^Hospital. Carli. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Carli, 407 E. Iron St., Bessemer, a daughter, today at Grand View Hospital. Bischosi. Mr. and Mrs. William Bischoss, Ironwood, a son, Oct. 21 at Divine I n f a n t ' H o s p i t a l , Wakefield. Oberst. Mr. and Mrs. James Oberst, Hurley, a daughter, Oct. 21 at Divine Infant H o s p i t a l , Wakefield. Continued from Page One crossed the border to make a personal protest to the Soviet officer who had meanwhile appeared at the communist checkpoint. At 10:40 p.m., a convoy of American, British and French cars, including Lightner, drove into and out of East Berlin without escort and without hindrance. Three Patton tanks and two U.S. armored personnel carriers drove into Mehring Square, 700 yards from the checkpoint, shortly after the MPs inarched over the border. It was believed to be the first armed American incursion into Communist territory in Berlin since the city was split into occupation sectors after the end of World War II. The Vopo captain said grimly, "The Americans will hear more about this." Teacher's Body Found in Plane EVART (AP) -- The body of a 28-year-old Evart High School :eacher was found Sunday in the wreckage of his small plane which crashed a few miles from his lome. Robert Malcolmson, father of six children, had been missing more than 24 hours when Civil Air Patrol planes spotted the wreckage in a dense swamp only two miles from Evart. Malcolmson left Evart in a rented plane at daybreak Saturday for his parents' farm in Beavertoi where he planned to hunt. He apparently got tost in haze and fog and crashed almost due west of Evart. Beaverton is due east. The CAP said his wife failed to hear from him and assumed he arrived safely in Beaverton. His parents assumed he had cancelled lis trip since they didn't hear from him. Hurley Police Check On Hit-Run Accident Hurley city police are investigating a hit-and-run accident in which a car owned by Charles J. Walezik of Duluth was struck on the left side early Sunday morning while it was parked on X. ·Fifth Av«. Custodian Appointed For Hurley Armory John Lerza of Hurley, the Iron County veterans service officer, has been appointed as custodian of the National Guard Armory at Hurley while the Hurley Guard Company is away on active duty. The announcement of L«rz»*s appointment was made today by Capt. Edward Erspamer, commander of the Hurley Guard Company which will leave tommorrow for Ft. Lewis, Wash. Capt. Erspamer said anyone having questions about use of the Armory should contact Lerza. Steak for Black Eye Can Be Discarded NEWNAN, Ga. (AP)--The raw beefsteak traditionally, used for do-it-yourself treatment of a black eye may now be discarded--or even eaten. A Newnan doctor claims tablets of an enzyme have been found to help reduce the swelling in one or two days instead of the much longer period · required by natural healing. Dr. Ben H. Jenkins reported in the current issue of Clinica" Medicine that the enzyme used was chymotrypsin, naturally present in the body to digest proteins, and now available in tablet form. Montreal Girl Has Injury to Shoulder Carole Rintamaki, 18, of Mon trenl. who dislocated a shoulder in a fall at her home Sunday, is re chiving treatment at Grand View Hospital. Hurley Clinic Set Oct. 2 5 A child health clinic will be icld at 9:30 Wednesday morning in the American Legion quarters in the Iron County Memorial Building at Hurley. The clinic is open to all babies and pre-school children of. Iron County. Free immunizations a g a i n s t diphtheria, whooping cough, tetanus and polio will be offered. Dr. D. J. Martinetti will conduct the clinic. He will be assisted by Mrs. Mary Ellen Cole, Iron County public health nurse; Mrs. Steve Baima and Mrs. Nick Gentile. Township School Party Thursday Junior high students- of the Roosevelt School, Ironwood Township, will have a Halloween "Evening of Fun" in the School gymnasium Thursday from 7 to 10 p.m. Student Council President David Wainio, who is chairman of this year's 'party, said .that his committee consisting of Sharon Lahti, Alan Levijoki, Aino Rahi- koinen, Jon K e n n e d y , Rodney As'unto, Richard Estola and David Maki, is busy transforming the gymnasium into a spectral abode of witches, black cats, ghosts, and pumpkins sailing through black and orange spider webs and cornstalks. Homeroom committees are arranging booths that will add to the s t u d e nt s' enjoyment. Mrs. Elizabeth Ekstrom's room · will have a fortune telling booth and a telegraph office; Jack Nelmark's room, a spook house, a jail, and a candy ticket game; Mrs. Veronica Jezek's room, a bunny sale and a ring toss; Arnold Brown's room, a game of darts and one called bat-bending; Harold Torro's room, a candy booth and basketball toss; and Robert Pallin's room, a ring toss and a soft ball game. In addition a program has been planned and a grand march, dancing and crowning the Hallowsen queen and king, will round out the evening's fun. Prizes will be awarded to students wearing outstanding costumes, and lunch will complete the evening's festivities. Chaperons include Supt. and Mrs. Herbert Mattson. Principal and Mrs. Jack Nelmark, Mr, and Mrs. Harold Torro, Robert Pallin, Mr. and Mrs. Swen Ekstrom, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jezek, Mr. and Mrs. David Hulstrom and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Gustafson. Assisting the general chairman are the following committees: Program, Carol Kleimola and Rodney Asunto; luncheon, John Solin, Allen Levijoki, Jeff Hendrickson, Donald Mattson, Darrell Morey and Jerry Aho. Program, Carol Kleimola * and Rodney Asunto; luncheon, John Solin, Allen Levijoki, Jeff Hendrickson, Donald Mattson, Darrell Morey and Jerry Aho. Tickets, Linda Kivi. Gail Erickson, Carol Olson, Barbara Koski, Marlene Koski, Beverly Randall and Marilynn Olson; grand march, Gary Saari; invitations, Judy Kivi, Aino Rahikoinen and Kathy Talo; prizes, David Wainio. Jack Nelmark, faculty sponsor of the Student Council, is the faculty chairman of the party. Ohio Ranks High In Battleground List for 1962 WASHINGTON (AP)--A decision by Democratic Gov. Michael V. DiSalle not to seek reelection has put Ohio high on the list of battleground states in next year's 36 governor, races. , The general assumption of politicians at national headquarter* of the two parties here* is that DiSalle looked the ground over and decided it wasn't worth th« effort to run again in a state that President Kennedy lost last year by collecting only 46.7 per cent of the vote. Whether Kennedy will give Di- Salle a place in his administration remains to be seen. Republicans have been counting on Ohio to help reduce next year the 34-16 margin the Democrats hold over them in the statehouses. Ten Democratic governors and two Republicans have terms reaching beyond 1962 and new chief executives will be elected for four-year terms in New Jersey and Virginia next month. New York and California head the list of a dozen states where the contests for governors" jobs will have some direct hearing on the 1964 presidential election. In New York, Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller .is seeking a second term which, if he wins it handily, could lead the GOP presidential nomination. In California, Richard M. Nixon, the 1960 GOP presidential nominee, is battling to gain the governorship and stay alive politically. If he manages to get his party's nomination and to beat Democratic Gov. Edmund G. (Pat) Brown, he is likely to be-despite anything he may say about not being a candidate--the object of the draft move for another national nomination. Court Has 3 Traffic Cases One motorist paid a fine this morning in Iron County Court at Hurley and bail bonds posted by two others were ordered forfeited. Rudolph E. Kangas, Iron Belt, paid a $10 fine and S3 costs for failing to stop his vehicle at the junction of US-51 and Highway 77 at Hurley last Saturday. Judge George Sullivan ordered the forfeiture of a $15 bond furnished by Eugene W. Bigboy of Odanah and a $13 bond posted by the Otto Weisner Co. of Superior. Bigboy was charged with illegal use of license plates on Oct. 3 on US-2 in the Town of Saxon. The Weisner Co. was charged with o p e r a t i n g an overloaded truck on US-2 in the Town of Gurney. All of the arrests were made by a state traffic officer. THE WEATHER WITH THE COLORS TEMPERATURES IN 1ROXWOOD Mondmr, October Z3, 1'Ml. For '24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. p.m. 6 p.m. . 50 54110 p.m. -.47 54 Midnight 48 2 a.m. .. 47 6 a.m. . 40 8 a.m. 37 10 a-m. 8 pjn. 48 4 a.m. 41(12 noon - 48 Relative "humidity 54 per cent. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.42; 12 noon 29.44. FIVE BAY FORECAST: Upper Michigan --Temperatures will average near normal. Normal high 48-58. Normal low 30-37. Only minor day to day changes in temperature until warmer Thursday or Friday. Precipitation will total two-tenths to four-tenths of inch in occasional light showers Monday night through Wednesday w i t h more numerous showers Friday and Saturday. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hifh Low Pr. Albany, clear ; r , *4 Albuquerque, clear ... 74 Boot Renters Responsible MADISON (AP) -- A bill to amend the state boating law to require operators rather than owners to be responsible for certain safety requirements- was signed by Gov. Gaylord Nelson today. The act makes boat renters responsible only for equipping the boat according to state safety rules at the time -it is leased and makes the operator responsible for the number of passengers and for lighting needed because of continued use of a boat after dark. · Another provision allows the carrying of metal or plastic cop- GREAT LAKES, HI. --Undergo- j ing recruit training at the Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, HI., is Parick D. Hanson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hanson of Upson, Wis. Brian E. Tousignant, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Tousignant of 323 Douglas Blvd., Ironwood, completed recruit training, Sept. 23, at the Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, 111. Military ceremonies marked the end of nine weeks of "boot camp" and included a full dress parade and review before high ranking officials and civilian dignitaries. In nine weeks of instruction, the "raw recruit" is developed into a Navy Bluejacket, ready for duty with "the fleet. ' LACKLAND AFB, Tex.--Airman Joseph D. DiGiorigio, son of Mr. and Mrs. Agatino J. DiGiorgio of 601 Riverside Ave., Hurley, Wis., has been selected, to attend the United States Air Force technical training course for radio and radar maintenance specialists at Keesler AFB, Miss. Airman DiGiorgio was selected for advanced training on the basis of his interests and aptitudes determined during basic training. Atlanta, clear Bismarck, clear ....... Boston, cloudy .. w ... Buffalo, clear ies of registration certificates. Under the former law a paper certificate of number had to be carried on the boat at all times. Boat renters found that the paper certificates were repeatedly lost or obliterated by constant outdoor use, the governor said. Hearing on Bus.Line Request Opened. Today ST. JOSEPH (AP) -- A Michigan Public S«rvice Commission hearing opens today at the Berrien County Courthouse on a bus line request to reduce service between Ind. The South Shore and South Bend Railroad, which operates the commuter bus line, has asked MPSC permission to cut the number of daily runs between the terminals of its approximately 35- mile route on (rounds of declining revenue*. t 72 57 51 57 Chicago, cloudy 52 Cleveland, cloudy .... 60 Denver, clear 64 Des'Moines, clear .... 66 Detroit, cloudy 62 Fairbanks, snow 35 Fort Worth, clear 82 Helena, cloudy 39 Honolulu, cloudy 85 Indianapolis, clear ... 57 Juneau,'rain 43 Kansas City, cloudy .. 79 Los Angeles, clear ... 72 Louisville, clear 62 Memphis, clear 66 Milwaukee, cloudy Miami, clear Mpls., St. Paul, clear The airman was graduated from J, E. Murphy High School prior to entering the service. FORT LEONARD WOOD, Mo.,-Army Pvt. George G. Reed, son of Mr and Mrs. George J. Reed, 402 Poplar St., Hurley, Wis.. completed the automotive maintenance helpers course at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., Oct. 5. Reed was trained to assist in the performance of organizational, field and depot maintenance on track and wheeled vehicles and similar equipment, and in the evacuation and recovery of all types of automotive material. The 19-year-old soldier is a 1961 graduate of J. E. Murphy H i g h School. Best time to seed a lawn is late surrftner and early autumn. Grass 53 78 56 New Orleans, clear .. 75 New York, clear 57 Oklahoma City, clear . 82 Omaha, clear 72 Philadelphia, clear ... 58 Phoenix, clear 83 Pittsburgh, clear ·. 62 Portland, Me. cloudy . 51 Portland, Ore .rain .. 51 Rapid City, clear 62 Richmond, clear 57 St. Louis, cloudy .... 59 Salt Lake City, clear . 47 San Diego, clear 72 San Francisco, clear . 64 Seattle, cloudy 46 Tampa, clear 75 Washington, clear ... 63 M--Missing "32 40 47 32 41 30 51 36 24 39 41 28 59 32 76 41 36 50 54 39 42 45 63 32 45 44 54 36 41 50 34 M 48 25 39 46 28 56 50 44 55 42 .01 .08 .16 .29 .OB .04 .IS .40 RANGE SKIES Sunset today 5:00. Sunrise tomorrow 6:30. Moonrisc today 5:24 p.m. Full Moon today 3:31 p.m. Prominent Star -- Altair, high in southwest 7:44 p.m. Visible Planets --Jupiter, low in southwest 9:09 p.m. Saturn, sets 9:26 p.m. Venus, low in east 4:56 a.m. (All times Central Standard). 'Soapy' to Deliver Address at Meeting BOSTON (AP) -- G. Mennen Williams, assistant secretary of state rfor African affairs, will deliver the closing address at th« eighth national conference of the sumuiei, HUM vany autumn, vjiass cigmn nauonai comercnce Ol Ine spreads best and throws out most U. S. National Commission for shoots at this time. 1 w. vj. i^abiuijoi wuiiijiiianiuii UNESCO in Boston Thursday. SPAPFRf