Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 7, 1965 · Page 12
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 12

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 7, 1965
Page 12
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TWEIVB IRONWOOD DAILY OtOBE. IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Mart Sells Off Irregularly as Trading Slows NEW YORK (AP)—The stock market sold off irregularly early this afternoon as quieter trading prevailed. After moving to historic closing highs every day this week, the market ran into some mild profit taking. Traders were evening up their positions prior to a weekend when they figured that foreign news could be an unsettling element. The trend was generally lower among steels, autos, rails, oils, retails and drugs. Airlines were a little higher on balance. Chemicals, electrical equipments and building materials were mixed. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .1 at 344.6 with industrials up .1, rails off .2 and utilities unchanged. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off .30 at 933.22. The decline was softened by Du Pont which continued its steady advance, rising a point and a half. Losses of a point or more were taken, by General Motors, General Electric and Eastman Kodak. Sears, Roebuck and Union Carbide fell nearly a point each. General Dynamics (ex dividend) rose more than a point, Westinghouse 'Electric and Allied Chemical added nearly a point each. Big blocks also included 57,)00 shares of Metromedia, up Vs at 39; and 26,600 shares of Colonial Corp. off 2% at 19. Prices were generally higher in active trading on the American Stock Exchange. Stock Market NOON QUOTATION! NEW YORK (AP)—Following is a selected list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Obituaries Oliver G. Chenoweth Oliver G. Chenoweth, 85, died unexpectedly Thursday night He had been residing with his son, Robert E. Chenoweth, Cloverland Drive. The deceased was born March 12, 1880 at Lynn, Ind., and had made his home in that area and in Ohio most of his life. He was a merchant at West Manchester, Ohio, and following his retirement moved here in April 1961. Surviving, besides the son, is a daughter, Juanita. Funeral services will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. at the Thomas Funeral Home, Lynn, Ind., with burial at the Spartanburg, Ind., cemetery. The Thomas Funeral Home will be open for visitation Saturday. The Chappell-Zielinski Funeral Home was in charge of local arrangements. Knights Templar to Have Conclave Monday There will be a stated conclave of Gogebic Commandery 46, Knights Templar, Monday evening at 7:30. The deputy instructor will be here to conduct a school of instruction in the full form opening and temple degree. Members of the Women's Auxiliary will also meet and a social hour ing. will follow the meet- John Halvorson WAKEFIELD—John Halve- r- son, 69, of 506 Pierce St., died Thursday at 11:30 a.m. at Divine Infant Hospital where he had been a patient five months. He was born Oct. 13, 1895 in Oslo, Norway, attended schools in Norway and came to the United States at the age of 18 years, settling at Black Duck and Clearbrook, Minn., before moving in 1924 to Merriweather, where he worked in a lumber mill. He had resided here since 1950 and was employed as a woods and mill worker until he retired two years ago. He was married to Alma Sta- vedahl at Bemedji, Minn., in 1923. Surviv i n g, besides his wife, are two daughters, Mrs. Thomas Smith of Mount Clemens and Mrs. Albert Lenieur of Detroit; two sons, Vern Halvorson of Wakefield and Howard Stavedahl of Kalamazoo; two brothers, Olaf of Clearbrook, Minn., and one in Oslo, and 11 grandc h i 1- dren. The Lakeside Memorial Chapel will be open at 3 p.m. Sunday and funeral services will be held Monday at 2 p.m. at the Chapel with the Rev. Wallace Leno officiating. Burial will be at Lakeside Cemetery. Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gerber Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Hamm Pap Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Mch Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mead Cp 54 U 47Vz VB 681/8 44 39 D 25Vfe U 69Va D 52y 8 U soy 8 60 U 551/8 45V4 3714 U 77 D 246% U ] 62% D 85 U 109 D 46 37 U 65Vis 55% D 44Vs D 44% D 37% D 491 U 90'/8 U 57Vi 6oy 8 D 53% U 59Vis D 84% U 39 451/4 1/4 V4 1 Vi ] /8 V4 y* i V4 3/8 1/8 i/« Choirs to Be in Ashland Festival The Luther L. Wright High School choirs will leave at 7:30 a.m. Saturday to participate in the band and choir festival at Ashland. Three groups are entered in competition. The Senior Choir, entered in Class A, will p e r- form "Fugue in C Minor" by Bach, "Alleluia" by Randall Thompson, and the "Milk and Honey" medley. They will sing at 10:30 a.m. in the auditorium. The Senior Girls Glee Club, entered in Class A, will sing at 8:50. Selections to be presented are "How Like Unto a Flower," Schumann; "Alleulia, Mozart, and "This Is the Garden," Persechetti. The Freshmen Girls Glee Club, performing at 4:30, will sing "Glory and Honor" by Rachma- ninoff, "How Merrily We Live" and "Three Folk Songs," by Brahms. This tered in Class C. group is en- Funerals MRS. GERTRUDE BODOH Funeral services for Mrs. Gertrude Bodoh, 60, of G i 1 e will be held on Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Hurley Presbyterian Church with the Rev. N. L. Daynard officiating. Burial will be at Riverside Cemetery in Ironwood. Friends may call at the Engstrom Funeral Home in Hurl e y after 2 p.m. today. MRS. CATHERINE VALSAUNO Funeral services for Mrs. Catherine Valsuano, 80, of Gile, will be conducted on Saturd a y at 9 a.m. in the St. Mary Catholic Church in Hurley with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. M. A. Prock officiating. Burial will be at the St. Mary Cemetery in H u r ley. Friends may call at the Eng- strbm Funeral Home in Hurl e y after 2 p.m. today and the ro- Judge Assigned To Hurley Case Mrs. Fred J. Ebli, Iron County lerk of Courts, has announced that Judge Walter Gate, Ashland County Judge, has been assigned to hear the case against Mrs. Lois Gasbarri of Hurley. Mrs. Gasbarri was charg e d by Wisconsin Beverage Tax agents with being the director of a place of prostitution. The arrest was made at the Club 13, 13 Silver St. Hurley. Circuit Court Commission e r James E. Flandrena, who was assigned to hear a case against the owner of the club, Hen r y Kimball, who was charged with being the keeper of a house of prostitution, has rescheduled that case for June 3. Both Mrs. Gasbarri and K i m- ball issued affidavits of prejudice against Iron County Judge Arne H. Wicklund stating that they believed they could not receive a fair trial if Judge Wicklund heard the cases. Mont Ward 38% U IVa NY Central 58V4 D Penney, JC 73Va U PA RR 47 Pfizer 59V4 D Repub Stl 437 8 Sears Roeb 74V4 D Std Brand 80% U Std Oil Ind 42% Std Oil N J 79% D Stauff Ch 46% Un Carbide 136y 8 D US Steel 52% D Wn Un Tel 47% U U—Up. D—Down. sary will evening. be recited at 8 this 5 /a V4 1/2 1/4 >/4 % 1/8 % CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — USDA) — Hogs 7,500; steady to 25 lower; 1-2 190-220 lb butchers 20.2520.75; mixed 1-3 190 - 250 Ibs 19.50-2025; 2-3 240-270 Ibs 19.0019.50; load 290 Ibs 1850; 1-3 350400 lb sows 16.25-17.00; 400-500 Ibs 15.75-16.50; 2-3 500-600 Ibs 15.75-16.50; 2-3 500-600 Ibs 15.0015.75; boars 12.50-13.50. Cattle 5,000; calves 20; slaughter steers steady to 50 lower; high choice and prime 1,150-1,400 lb slaughter steers 27.50-28.75; load prime 1,140 Ibs 28.50; choice 1,000 - 1,400 Ibs 25.25 - 27.75; mixed good and choice 24.50 - 25.25 and prime 1,040 lb slaughter heifers 26.25; Choice 800-1,075 Ibs 24.75-26.00; mixed good and choice 24.0024,75; good 21.00 - 24.00; cows 13.5045.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) Chicago \ Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; W score AA ssvfc; 82 A 58Va 90 B 56%; 89 C 56Vi; care 90 B 57%; 89 C 57V 4 . EH* * toP« firm; balance KeaOy; wholewle buying prices uncbjMed to .1% higher; 70 per better Orad« A wnlteg ' fm; mediums »; ^JH; dtrtlM unquoted; MRS. EMIL KARI Funeral services for Mrs. Emil Kari, 64, of 413 E. Pine Street, who died Tuesday, were held at 9 a.m. today at the Ketola Funeral Home, the Rev. Thomas A. Schultz officiating. After the service, the remains were taken to South Range to be interred at Mountain View Cemetery. Pallbearers were John Luoto, Jacob Kilponen, Verner Kos k i Joseph Bolich, Leonard B e r g- man and Harold Orhn. Out of town persons attending the services included Mrs. Arthur Junttonen, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Suo and Mrs. Ger ale Caombe all of South Range, and Mrs. Uno Suo of Tapiola. Hurley Mayor Calls Meeting Hurley Mayor Paul Santini has called a meeting concern ing the Hurley paint-up and cleanup project to be held on May 24. The meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. Monday at the VFW Hall on Silver St. Santini urges all chairmen of committees and organizations, plus all perso n s interested in the individual projects to be present at this meeting. A question and answer period will be held and plans and details will be discussed for the program that will be held May 24, at which time Wisconsin Governor Warren P. Knowles will be in the city. Robert Clark and Richard Biebel, representatives of the Wisconsin Paint, Enamel and Lacquer Association will speak on local progress and the progress of the Association in the state-wide publicity efforts. Opening of Food Stamp Program Due on May 17 BESSEMER—Social Welf are Director Walter E. Bennetts and Allan F. McLaughlin, representative of the Consumer and Marketing Service, U. S. Department of Agriculture, are working toward the opening of t h e Federal Food Stamp Program in Gogebic County on May 17. The sale of books of food coupons is scheduled to open May 17 and the schedule will be publicized. McLaughlin notes that the Food Stamp Program, test e d by the U. S. Department of Agriculture since 1961 before it expanded was made permanent by the Food Stamp Act of 1964, helps low-income and public assistance families to upgrade their diets and helps to expand food markets. Recipients invest part of their own money in the program- buying coupons in amounts that approximate their normal food expenditures. In return, they receive a coupon allotment of higher monetary value. These coupons are then used to b u y food, with the exception of a few imported items, at retail stores. State welfare officials are responsible for establishing eligibility requirements for ne e d y families who want to participate. Careful certification of applicant households and arrangements for selling and issuing stamps need to be made. Once its plan of operation is approved, the state agency moves to implement its many food stamp activities. Consideration is given to manpower, the hiring of new employees and the training of local welfare office workers. Lo c a 1 welfare offices then begin to certify each family for participation. While state officials carry out their tasks, C&MS food stamp workers are busy getting in touch with wholesale and retail grocers, bankers and others who will be involved in program operations. A small .office is established where the food trades will have ready access to C&MS personnel who approve food trade participatioh and supervise their food stamp operat i o ns. Lines of communicat ion are opened to responsible state welfare and accounting officials. Most important is the c o immunity's acceptance of the food stamp activity. Educational and informational support amo n g all participating government a 1 bodies and the public is needed. Local agencies concerned with nutrition education cooperate by helping food stamp f am i 1 ies make the best possible use of their increased food-buying power. Everyone involved in the open- Ing up of a new food stamp area works toward the c o mmon goal, avoiding confusion anc promoting efficiency. Bankers become familiar with procedures for redeeming c a n- celled food stamp coupon; through the Federal Reserve system. But, C&MS personne are always available to help them manage the details and work out special problems Roller Rink to Be Installed The Colonial Skateland will install the roller-skating floor on Saturday at 2 p.m. Manager of the Skateland. Donald Zerbst, asks any pers o n who has had prev i o u s experience in installing the r o 11 er floor to be at the Skateland to help hasten the installation. Zerbst also stated that any person wishing to help in any way should be at the rink at 2 Saturday afternoon. Iron VFW Units Install Officers Newly-elected officers of t h e ron County Veterans of F o r- ign Wars Post and Auxili a r y will be installed in joint ceremonies to be conducted Saturday evening in the VFW Hall at Hurley. The ceremonies will begin at 8, with James Dalbasio of Melen, past 10th District VFW hairman, and Mrs. Oliver Ris- ku of Hurley, past president of he local auxiliary, acting as the nstalling officers. Del O'Brien of Weyerhauser, ,he present 10th District chairman, will be present and will give a speech. Following the ceremonies, music wil be furnished for danc- ng and refreshments served. A lam, bean and turkey lunch will be served by members of the auxiliary. Post Commander Leonard Zarzyski and Auxiliary Presid e n t Mrs. William Bezette urge all members to attend. Oliver Ris- ku is general chairman of the event. Invitations to attend have been sent to officers of the Ironwood and Mercer VFW posts. Briefly Told Tryouts for the Ironwood Little League baseball teams will begin on Monday at 4 p.m. at Randa Fled. All managers and boys wishing to take part are asked to be present. The Montreal Volunteer Fire Department will have a meeting at 7 p.m. Monday at the Montreal Fire Hall. The Gogebic County Democratic Committee will have a meeting Saturday night at 7:30 at the Ramsay Town Hall. A teen-age dance, sponso red by the Ironwood Woman's Club, will be held tonight at the Memorial Building from 8:30 to 12. Live music will be provided for dancing. Members of the club and their husbands will be chaperones. Wakefield Briefs The Lydia Circle of First Lutheran Church will meet Tuesday night, May 11, at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Andrew Luo- jntv USE DAILY GLOBi WANT-ADS Hailstones Cause Damage Hailstones, some of them an inch in diameter, pelted Ironwood and the surrounding communities late Thursday afternoon, causing considerable damage in some instances. Ray Anderson's greenh o u s e on Lake Street seemed to suffer the worst damage, according to reports, with approximately $500 damage to glass and plants. Lutey's Greenhouse on E. Ayer Street reported no extensive damage. Store and other business places reported damage to neon signs. It was one of the worst hailstorms to hit this area in recent years. Marenisco Scouts to Attend Rally at Hurley MARENISCLQ — The Marenisco Girl Scouts, at their meeting last Saturday, made plans to attend the rally at Hurley Saturday, May 8. Sherry Powell is the troop's cookie queen and Kathy Miller is posture queen. The alternate is Judy Weisinger. The group is planning an outing after the rally. The Parent-Teacher Association will sponsor a movie at the school Saturday, May 8, at 6:30 p.m., it was decided at the PTA meeting held recently. The unit will sponsor another movie at • later date. Smelt Fry at Mass Tonight MASS — The Veterans of For eign Wars Post is sponsoring a smelt fry at the post home to night from 6 to 10. The public is invited. The Junior Confirmation Class will meet Saturday at 10 a.m at St. Paul's Lutheran Church The Wainola Lutheran Church Women are sponsoring a bake sale and coffee social at the Wainola Church tonight a 7:30. A special slide showing o Finland and Europe by Pasto: Raymond Holmes of Bessem e : will be presented. The public i invited. got was an en- was a qualified President Continued from Page One Wednesday's 408-7 vote in the House. The President had told Congress in a special message Tuesday that the $700 million is needed to meet mounting military requirements in Viet Nam. He said, in effect, congressional approval would mean endorsement of the administration's policy. If what he dorsement, it one. Here is what some senators who eventually voted for the bill said: Sen. George Aiken, R-Vt.: "I cannot let the impression go out from this chamber that in voting for this appropriation I am giving blanket approval to waging undeclared war anywhere or delegating the right to express my thoughts to anyone." Sen. Frank Church, D-Idaho: (This is not a) "blank check endorsement of decisions to be made in the future. A full-scale involvement in a land war in Asia would be the greatest possible calamity." Sen. Joseph S. Clark, D-Pa.,: (Johnson) "will be well-advised to accompany this belligerent gesture with a renewed effort to go to the bargaining table in order to achieve a Just and fair and feasible and pragmatic termination to the present war — for it is war, whether declared or not — in Viet Nam." Sens. Wayne Morse, D-Ore., and Gay lord Nelson, D-Wis., joined Gruening in voting against the bill. Morse charged that "if you speak out against the war-making power of this government, you're accused of aiding the Communists." Nelson said he opposed the appropriation because he fears it will be interpreted as support for "a substantial expansion of our role in viet Nam." The two leaders — Democrat Mike Mansfield and Republican Chairman of Council Chosen To Serve Again Mrs. J. B. Shifra was re-elect e d chairm a n of the Gogebic County Home Economics C o u n- cll at the May meeting held at the Gogebic Community College Cook and Baker School, Chisholm Building. Twenty county delegates observed and had a demonstration meal given by the students under supervision of Mrs. Rudolph Lorenson, assistant instructor. Mrs. Lorenson gave a talk on the methods used at the school. Each student is trained in hospitality, service, baking, fo.od preparation; sanitation and safety. These instructions consist of a 16 week course, after which each student is awarded a certificate upon graduation. Robert Mclntosh, professor of tourism and resort service at Michigan State University, East Lansing, and Andrew Bed n a r, Gogebic County Extension director, MSU, were also guests at the luncheon. A short business meeting of the council was held in the Chisholm Building after the luncheon. Mrs. Shifra gave her report on the GO-INC meeting she attended April 13. She asked all council delegates to give their reports on displays to be used during Michigan Week. Various windows in downtown Ironwood were assigned to delegates for these displays. Miss Carolyn Crowell, home extension agent, announced that the Gogebic County Fair will be held Aug. 12-16. All clubs in the lower half of the alphabet, starting with "L" will be allowed to exhibit. Miss Crowell also announced that the Extens i o n Camp at Little Girl's Point will be opened to all extens i o n groups and to the public. A bulletin, containing rates and other Information, will be available at the County Office soon. Mrs. John Pozega, council secretary, announced that a series of public meetings on "Know Your County Better" will be held. These meetings are to acquaint, via narrated slides, citizens with Hospital Notes GRAND . VIEW. Admitted Thursday: Carl Englund, Miss Frances Meade, Hurley, Oscar T. Prangquist, 210 W. Arch St., Jack Wallenius, East A y e r Street, medical; Mrs. Jack Jacobs, 203 W. Michigan Ave., Mrs. John Kostac, 96 Bonn 1 e Loc., Gregg Lindner, 156 E. Harding Ave., surgery; Gerald Kinnunen, 139 E. Michigan Ave., Kosteck Pietrowski, 620 Leonard St., accidents. Discharged Thursday: Mrs. Raymond Oman and baby, Montreal; Richard Leinon, August J. Giancola, Hurley; Mrs. Lau r a Anderson, Miss Elizabeth Gribble, Gerald Nolcox, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Thursday: Mrs. Sanna Buskanen, Bessemer, Charles Gervasio, Ramsay, med teal; Brenda Childers, Marenisco, surgery. Discharged Thursday: Pamela Johnson, Ironwood; William Pedrin, Wakefield. Signup Day for Paint Is May 10 Owners of buildings in the City of Hurley are asked to register for free paint as soon as possible, Mayor Paul Santini said in announcing that registration will start on Monday at the Hurley City Hall. Certain information is re- required to be given upon registration, such as the number of gallons of paint that the owner will need to cover the structure, and, if at all possible, the total square feet of painting surface on the home or commercial building The citizen must design ate FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1?«3. • Hurley School Calendar Told The Hurley School District*! calendar of events and activities for the final month ct tn« 1964-65 school year has been announced by Supt. James Me*- zano Jr. as follows: May 11—J. E. Murphy eighth grade banquet in the school cafeteria. May 13—High school spring music concert. May 20—Elementary spring music festival. May 25—Senior class picnic at Copper Falls State Park. May 25—Senior class banquet in the school cafeteria. May 26 and 27 —Final examinations for seniors. May 27—Employes' retirement banquet. May 28 and June 1 and 2— Final examinations for high school underclassmen. June 3—Teachers' in-servict training (school not in session). June 4—End of school year. High School commencement exercises in J. E. Murphy Gymnasium at 8 p.m. the color of sired, white, paint that is de- cream or gray co 1 o r e d what Gogebic County has to offer. The meetings will be held May 10, Big Wheel, Wakefield, 8 p.m.; May 11, Ironwood Theater, 8:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m.; May 19, Marenisco High Schol, 7:30 p.m.; May 20, Watersmeet High School, 7:30 p.m. Mrs. William Mukavitz was reelected vice president and Mrs. Louis Miklesh was elected treasurer. Everett M. Dirksen joined Area Has Six Forest Fires Forty-seven fires burned 131 acres in the Upper Peninsu 1 a state protection area for the week ending May '1, according to Karl Kidder, regional fire supervisor, Department of Conservation, Marquette. Six fires were reported burning in the Baraga Dist r i c t, which is comprised of Baraga, Gogebic, Houghton, and Ontonagon Counties, burning 1.9 acres. Fifty-three fires have burned 145 acres in the Upper Peninsu- date. Last year at this there had been 110 fires reported burning 372.6 acres. la to time, St. Mary Church Men To Receive Communion The Holy Name Society and the men of the St. Mary Catholic Chucch of Hurley will receive Holy Communion in a body at the 8 a.m. Mass Sunday. The men are to meet at 7:45 a.m. in the church hall. A breakfast will follow the Mass and this will be followed by a short meeting of the Holy Name Society. hands once again in supporting the White House. Said Mansfield: "We will vote for this measure because there is not a member of this body who does not desire to uphold the President and those who are risking their lives in seeking to carry out the policies of this government. "There is not a senator who would not prefer, with the President, that a decent peace might be achieved, and quickly, in Viet Nam." Said Dirksen: "When the house is on fire, you reach for the fire hose. But the hose is of no consequence unless you have water in the reservoir. When the President asked for $700 million, he wanted to be sure there is water in the reservoir." Ski Club Sets Work Session Members of the Gogeb i c Range Ski Club will hold a work session Sunday at Copper Peak. Work will begin in the morning and continue all day, with the main project being brushing out the landing area for the proposed new sky flying hill. Members are asked to call 932-1283 to advise Edwin Lintonen of the time they will report at the area to help with the work. The majority of the paint will be white. City spokesmen stated that it is hoped that the people of Hurley will sign up for the paint as early as possible to assure earlier distribution and less confusion. The city will notify the public of the exact dates the paint, brushes and rollers will be distributed. On the day of the paint pickup, people will be asked to sign a statement stating that the paint has been picked up a n d Licenses to Wed Applications for marriage licenses have been made at the office of the Gogebic County clerk by the following: Lloyd Gibson Wright, Eau Claire, Wis., and Stephanie Lynn Swikert, Phillips, Wis. Archie Dean Searle and Rose Marie Rigoni, Ironwood. LEGALS will be used returned. within 90 days or Marines Continued from Page One Otherwise Santo Domingo was quiet Thursday, and more stores reopened for the first time since the revolution broke out April 24. Col. Deno, Francisco the rebel Caamano provisional Troops Two Motorists Forfeit Bonds in Hurley Court Two motorists failed to appear in Iron County Court at Hurley on traffic violations and their bail bonds were ordered forfeited by Judge Arne H. Wickl u n d. Marie Juntgen, Rhinelan d e r, posted a $14 bond on a charge of speeding on Highway 51 in Mercer, and Robert Garland, White Pine, $14, for speeding on highway US-2 in the Town of Kimball. Both arrests were made by the Iron County traffic officer. Continued from Page One Dominican Republic — a movement which the United States asserts was captured by Communist and Castroite leaders — has produced a regime under the leadership of Col. Francisco Caamano Deno, but it has not won U.S. or other American recognition. U.S. authorities are reported deeply suspicious of Caamano's association with the rebel movement after it allegedly was taken over by the Communists. Johnson said earlier this week that the United States wants a liberal democratic government in Santo Domingo and the obvious hope of Washington officials is that the OAS, in taking control of the Dominican situa r tion, will promote political developments in the Dominican Republic toward that end. Munoz Martin said in a news conference here Thursday that President Johnson had no alternative but to send U.S. forces into the Dominican Republic. In taking this position he differed with Juan Bosch, ousted Dominican president now exiled in Puerto Rico, in whose behalf the original revolt started two weeks ago. Bosch has charged that the arrival of U.S. military forces deprived the rebels of a victory. Munoz Marin also expressed satisfaction at the action of the OAS in voting for an inter-American force in the Dominican Republic, and added: "Now, we need an inter- American mechanism under which we could throw out within 48 hours a new regime which, once in power, revealed by its acts it is Communist." He said proposals for that purpose could be considered at the forthcoming conference of president, hotly denied a charge by a U.S. official that he had agreed to give Communists posts in his rebel government.' "Its a lie, Caamano told newsmen. Caamano also denied a U.S. claim that Fidelio Despradel, identified as a prominent Communist, was one of his aides. "I dont even know who Despradel is, Caamano declared. . U.S. officials in Washington said their government hopes to begin withdrawing some of its 20,000 troops from the Dominican Republic within a few days as contingents from other American nations move in. Officials indicated the number of withdrawals would depend mainly on the size of forces contributed by other countries to the inter-American military force approved by the OAS Thursday. Paraguay and Venezuela already have announced they are ready to .contribute military units. Brazil and Argentina, Latin America's two largest nations, also were making preparations to dispatch troops. Five countries — Uruguay, Mexico, Chile, Peru and Ecuador — voted against the OAS proposal to establish a force, and Venezuela abstained. Demonstrations against U.S. intervention continued. In Santiago, Chile, police hurled 50 tear-gas bombs and played streams from water cannons on a leftist-led mob which stormed into the streets. The brawl broke out as President Johnson's special roving ambassador, W. Averell Harriman, left by plane for Ecuador Western ministers Brazil. Hemisphere in Rio de foreign Janeiro, An Army paratrooper wounded in the Dominican fighting died here Thursday at Walter Reed Army Hospital. He was Staff Sgt. Norbarto A. Duron of the 82nd Airborne Division. His widow, Margaret R. Duron, lives in Fayettevilie, N.C. April 30, May 7 GOGEBIC COUNTT COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT SPECIAL ELECTION To the Qualified Electors: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That a Community College District Special Election will be held in the School District of the City of Ironwood, County of Gogebic, State of Michigan at th» Sleight School, Precinct I; L. L. Wright High School, Precinct II; Nor- rle School, Precinct III! Newport School. Precinct IV. within said school district on MONDAY, MAY 10, 1965 TO VOTE ON THE FOLLOWING: PROPOSITION TO ESTABLISH A COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT The purpose of the election Is t« establish a charter community college district comprised of Gogebic Intermediate School District. If authorized to be established, the community college district will be a body corporate, authorized to provide collegiate and non-collegiate level education Including area vocational-technical education programs which may result In the granting of diplomas and certificate* Including those known as associate degrees but not including baccalaureate- or higher degrees and to levy taxes for any and all purposes not to exceed the annual maximum rate as establish by separate ballot at this election. PROPOSITION I Shall Act No. 188 of the Public Acts of 1955, as amended, being sections 390.871 to 390.883 of the Compiled Laws of 1948, be adopted and be effective in a community district comprised of Gogebic Intermediate School District, which consists of the following school districts: Bessemer City School District. Ironwood City School District, Bessemer Township School District, Erwin Township School District, Ironwood Township District, Marenisco Township School District, Wakefield Township School District, and Watersmeet Township School District? PROPOSITION II Shall the Board of Trustees of the proposed community college district comprised of Gogebic Intermediate School District, be authorized to levy * tax on the real and tangible personal property within the district not to exceed the annual rate of one and one half mills on each dollar (SI.50 on each $1,0001 of the assessed valuation, as equalized, of the property within the district, in the manner and for the purposes provided by Act 188 of 1955, al amended ? AND ALSO TO ELECT SIX COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT TRUSTEES The Following have tiled Nominatios) Petitions: Roy R. Ahoncn Howard Brown Rutgcr F. Erickson Clarence B. Forslund Charles E. Gotta Harold John Graves Aligot B. Johnson Rudolph Kemppainen Carl E. Kleimola Ray Lutwitzi Paul E. Martilla Charles W. Mascotti Jack E. McKcnzie Donald E. Olson Thomas P. Steiger Mary Louise Thompson Caesar L. Tiziani Dominic L. Valcsano NOTICE RELATIVE TO OPENINO AND CLOSING OF THE POLLS ELECTION LAW, ACT 116, P.A. 1954 SECTION 720. On the day of any election, the polls shall be opened at T o'clock in the forenoon, and shall b* continuously open until 8 o'clock in the afternoon and no longer. Every qualified elector present and in line at the polls at the hour prescribed for the closing hereof shall be allowed to vote, THE POLLS of said election will b* open at 7 o'clock a.m. and will remain open until B o'clock p.m. of laid day of election. Alma Nelson Secretary, Board of Education following President Foreign Valdes. No arrests were made. a conference with Eduardo Frei and Minister Gabriel THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Friday, May 7, lues. For 24 hr. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 8 p.m. .76 75 60 59 period ending at 12 noon. 10 p.m. Midnight 2 a.m. 4 a.m. 571 6 571 8 .62110 56|12 a.m. a.m. a.m. noon .55 :60 66 .70 Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.74;. 12 noon 29.74. RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:18. Sunrise tomorrow 5:35. Moonset tomorrow 2:54 a.m. First Quarter tomorrow 1:20 a.m. Prominent Stars— Regulus, high in southwest 9:59 p.m. Spica, due south 11:20 p.m. (The planet, Mars, is now moving away from Regulus and toward Spica). May 7, 14 NOTICE OF REGISTRATION OF SCHOOL ELECTORS Notice is hereby given that the qualified electors of the district, who are not now registered or who wish to give change of residence and desire to vote at the Annual School Election held on June 14, 196S, shall register at the office of the City Clerk in the Ironwood Memorial Building not later than 5:00 o'clock in the afternoon of Monday. May 17, 1965. Registrations received after May 17. 1965 will not entitle the registrant to vote at the school election on June 14. 1965. Qualifications of Electors (Voters) Every citizen of the United Statei of the age of 21 years, male or female, •who has resided in the State of Michigan six months and in the City of Ironwood 30 days next preceeding the date of the next ensuing annual school election therein, shall be entitled t« register for and vote in the election. By order of the Board of Education Alma Nelson, Secretary May 5. 6. 7 NOTICE TO BID The Board of Education of the Marenisco School District propose* in purchase a school bus and It caUini for sealed bids on: " One (1) 54 passenger school bus meeting all Michigan State and Federal specifications. Additional specification! as desired by the Board are on file in the office of the Superintendent Net price including trade-in allowance OB one 1955 C.M.C. school bus is requested AH bids must be in the office of the Marenisco School by 7:00 P.M June lib, 3905 and must be clearly marked on the outside "School Bus Bid" The Board reserves the reject any or all bids. Derald M. Whitley, Board of • Education Marenisco School District WP. add program presented rl|t)t I* Secretary

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