Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 10, 1965 · Page 5
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, May 10, 1965
Page 5
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MONDAY, MAY 10, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN nvi 135 Students at High School Are On Honor Roll One hundred and thirty five students have been listed on the honor roll at the Luther L. Wright High School for the fifth marking period of the 1964-65 school year. There are nine students on the "A" honor roll and 126 on the "B" honor roll. They are as follows: "A" honor roll—Seniors; Mary Bednar, John Solin and Ron Tezak. Sophomores: Jennene Asplund, Julia Impola and Sara Spencer. Freshmen: Charles Kolesar, Brian Maki and Marcia VanLokeren. "B" honor roll students are freshmen: Brian Ahnger, Arlene Anderson, Darlene A n d e rson, Cherine Baross, Madelyn Colasacco, Janine Currier, Geo r g e Delimba, Robert Hulstr o m , Keith Jackson, Nancy Korpe 1 a Cheryl Koski, Jaclyn K o s k i. Ned Liridberg, Deborah McDonald, Eldora Maki, Joan Manki. Cora Mattila, Joseph Moon, Judy Nelson, Gail Nurmi, Joy Oslin William Penrose, William Prebish, Candace Quiram, Dav i c Ringwall, Jane Ruby, Dav i c Ruppe, Ronald Sanders, Katherine Sievila, Rosemary Smilja nich, Dan Smith, Christine Swan son, Paulette Thompson, W i 1 liam Trevarthen, Mark V i h e r Jane Vizanko and Clark Wan gaard. Sophomores —Andrea Back man, Barbara Bailer, Karen Cor da, Carol Dahlbacka, Mar 1 e n e DaPra, Tom Eckstrom, Rob e r Gothblad, Margaret Hall berg Sandra Hauschildt, Ruth Held Gary Johnson, Mary Kilbou r n Linda Kivi, Christine Kole s a r John Kusz, Joel Lahti, Sus a n Leinon, Kathleen Lewin s k i Christine Mattila, Roy Minkin Darrell Morey, Susan Mukavitz Marilyn Olson, Diana Oman, Da vid Pajula, Greta Penrose, Shar on Reini, Marjorie Rigoni, Mar> Rintala, Shirley Stahovic, Joyci Swanson, Helen Warpula, Be t h Williams and James Wilson. Juniors—Christine Anders o n Charles Andrews, Patrice Ara sim, Thomas Bidgood, M a r > Ann Broskovetz, Colin Carpenter Marlene Clemens, Myra Colasac co, Marlys Edwards, Carol Haa pala, John Hedin, Patrick Ken nedy, Kathleen Kivi, George Lu cas, Maurine Miller, Paula Os trom, Susan Pajula, Donald Pelto, Carol Peterson, Maureen Peterson, Mary Rokser, Bernard Santini, Gloria Schmitt, Patrici Shouldice, Russell Slade, Ken Talaska, Arvo Toolanen, Ga: Wienen and Russell Willson. Seniors—Kathleen Bahun, Tom Chiantello, Sandra Cricks, A r lene Dahlbacka, Carol E r m Georgann Ihlenfeldt, Mary Jan Juntilla, Gloria Kilponen, Conni Kivi, Judith Kivi, Lois Kivi, W Alan Levijoki, Arlana Lucas, Ed win Martinson, Judith M o r e n Walter Olson, Dale Pryor, Con nie Richards, Renee Semo, An Bkowronski, George Smiljanich, Kenneth Swanson, Louise Syrjala, Mavis Tiitu, Larry Tremain and Reena Yonkosky. Russians Celebrate V-E Day Anniversary Wth Moon Shot By FRED W. COLEMAN MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet Union celebrated the 20th anni- irersary of V-E day Sunday with a new moon shot, a military display, an appeal for renuncia- ion of nuclear weapons and a lew attack on U.S. policy. The moon shot, Lunik 5, was a ,254-pound electronic instrument package to gather and end back scientific informa- ion. The Soviet news agency Tass said it was launched from an artificial earth satellite put nto orbit earlier in the day by a multistage rocket. The exact time or place of the aunching was not announced, but it presumably took place about the hour the Kremlin gave its first public display of the kind of rockets that have carried its manned space ships nto orbit. Tass said Lunik 5 was equipped with "measuring devices" but did not say what kind of information it would send back from its 250,000-mile Journey. were solid-fueled and that their range was "unlimited.' agency added "they similar" to the rockets Tass said the rocket at 10 p.m. Sunday was 70,000 miles :rom the earth and was close to its planned course. There was no indication of any attempt to radio back photographs of the moon's surface. An earlier Lunik had photo- ;raphed the dark side of the moon. There was no indication whether the rocket would hit the moon or go into orbit around it. The U.S. Ranger 9, an 809- pound electronic package crammed with television cameras, sent back more than 5,000 pictures of the lunar surface before crashing into a moon crater March 24. The Soviet display came during a military parade in Red Square. Soviet leaders and thousands of Muscovites saw in an 18-minute weapons show a pa r of 110-foot, 3-stage rockets and four other weapons never seen in public before. Tass said the giant rocket: The are that launched the Vostok and Vosh- kod manned space ships. Western observers were skeptical of the claim that the rockets were solid-fueled. They noted that some exterior features were similar to those on liquid- fueled rockets used in the U.S. space program. Other weapons not shown previously to the public were a six- rocket antitank system mounted on an armored reconnaissance vehicle, 20 new T82 medium tanks that have been in service since 1963, a medium-range missile mounted on a self-propelled launching platform ant a three - stage intercontinental ocket, about 60 to 65 feet long Marshal Georgi Zhukov, one of the Soviet Union's top Work War n commanders, appeared among the Soviet leaders. I was his first appearance at a Red Square parade since for mer Premier Nikita Khru ihchev ousted him as defense minister in 1957. He made his irst public appearance in eigh years at a Kremlin rally Satur day. In New York, former Presl dent Dwight D. Eisenhower, th Allied commander in chief in World War II, said the time had come for the Soviet Union to 'rehabilitate" Zhukov. "He was a very good soldier," Eisenhower said, "and he tried Given Recognition for Work at Sault College MASS Recognition for Hurley Notes Hospital Week Mayor Paul Santini has proclaimed this week as Hospi t a 1 IVeek in Hurley. Noting that Hospital Week off e r s an opportu n i t y to salute area hospitals "for their contributions to the public health, for high standards of care and for the significant role they play In our area economy," M a yor Santini urges Hurley citizens to become acquainted with the area hospitals and learn their necessities, not only from the standpoint of health but also their "important role as an industry and in the growth and development of our area." Mayor Santini declared th a t hospitals are a vital part of the health of a community, state and nation and offer career opportunities and rewarding life work to many persons in the area and thereby play a contributi n g role in the economic structure of the area. scholastic achievement is given at the end of each quarter to uni versity students attaining grade point averages of 3. points or better at the Sault Ste. Marie Branch of the Michigan Techno logical University, Houghton Three points are equal to a "B" or better grade, and f o u points signify attainment of an "A" average. Lawrence S. Kangas, son o Mrs. Aili Kangas, and husbanc of Mrs. Florence Kangas, Gren land, has a grade point aver age of 3:15 for the winte quarter at the Sault Branch. Lawrence is a freshman, ma joring in mechanical technology Martha Circle met recently a the home of Mrs. Takala. Be sides the members, three guests tfrs. Ben Murray of Atlantic tfine, Mrs. Martha Niemi o j'Anse and Mrs. Helen Frisk o Mass, were present. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Waisan en, Marquette, spent a weekend visiting her mother and sister Mrs. Lempi Raaska and Mary Mrs. W. J. Marttinen receivec word that her brother in law Warner Biekkola, Marquette had suffered a stroke April 2 and is a patient at St. Luke' Hospital. NMU Is Still Taking Student Apolications MARQUETTE — In response to inquiries concerning applications for enrollment next fall, Northern Michigan Univers i t y officials have announced that applications still are being accepted. Robert Bliss, director of admissions, said "applications received to date are well ahead o] the number received last year al this time. This has prompt e d questions as to whether applications still are being accepted. "The answer is yes. Northern will continue to accept and process applications in keeping with the growth of the Univers i t y and the construction of new residence halls to accommodate B larger student body." Youth, 16, Drowns In Detroit River WYANDOTTE (AP) — Larry Vivers, 16, of Belleville, fell off a dock into the Detroit River Saturday and drowned. Police «aid he tripped over a fishing rod. Phon. your classified •da to room. Tech Offers 130 Summer Classes HOUGHTON — Michigan Technological University will offer more than 130 courses during its 10-week summer quarter which begins on the Houghton campus June 14. Classes will be offered in 16 fields of graduate and undergraduate work. A number of special programs are available in the curriculum, including first quarter courses for the master of science program in the Department of Business and Engineering Administration. Enrollment is open to those possessing a bachelor's degree in engineering or science. The department will also offer a special program in public school fund accounting. The Department of Mathematics will give courses in digit a 1 computer elements, in anal o g computation and in vector analysis. Research in nuclear engineering will be offered and, wherever possible, topics of special interest to the students enrolled will be considered. An inspection trip to Argonne National Laboratories near Cicago can be arranged. In addition to these curricula, two summer programs, sponsored by grants from the National Science Foundation are also planned. A conference on the Geology of the Lake Superior Re- Ion is scheduled June 15-30 for 30 college geology teachers from his best to make things work in Berlin." Most of the Atlantic Alliance ambassadors skipped the parade by what some diplomatic sources said was prior agreement. Only the French and Icelandic ambassadors attended. The reason for the boycott was reported to be an article in Saturday's Pravda by Soviet Defense Minister Rodion Malinovsky, accusing Western nations of combining to suppress national liberation movements. Most of the alliance's ambassadors showed up for a Kremlin reception later, but U.S. Ambassador Foy D. Kohler and West Germany's Horst Groepper stayed home then, too. Malinovsky in a Red Square speech charged that the United States and other Western na tions "are again threatening mankind with war." But Westerners here consid ered the speech less harsh in tone than others he has made and more in keeping with the moderate approach to the Unit ed States taken by Communis party chief Leonid I. Brezhnev Saturday. The Soviet leaders also callec on "all nuclear powers solemnly to announce to all the world their renunciation of the use o nuclear weapons." The appeal was contained in a lengthy peace appeal "to al countries" reiterating the fre quent Soviet calls for genera disarmament. "The year of the 20th anniver sary of the victory over Hitler ism must be marked by an in tensification of the struggle fo liquidation of the hotbeds o war," the statement said. First, it said, "it is necessarj to halt the U.S. aggression in Viet Nam." Colonial wars must be ended it asserted, listing the Domin lean Republic, the Congo, Ango la and Mozambique as exam pies. the United States and Canada, and an Institute in Earth Sciences will be held June 21-Au- ;ust 13 for 40 secondary school teachers. Regular courses offered during the summer quarter are in the fields of biological sciences, business and engineering administration, chemistry, chemical engineering, civil engineering, electrical engineering, engineer ing mechanics, forestry, geology and geological engineering, humanities and social studies, foreign languages, mathematics, mechanical engineering, metallurgical engineering, physical education and physics. 4 on Dean's List at Tech HOUGHTON — Four Ironwood area residents are among 125 students named to the dean's list at Michigan Technological University for the winter 1965 quarter, according to Dean Harold Meese, dean of sudents. A3.5 or higher average is necessary to be named to the Dean's List. Grades are computed on a scale of 4 points for an "A", 3 for a "B," etc., according to Dean Meese. The local students are: John P. Murphy, son of Mr. John Murphy, 103 Shamrock, and Joseph J. Plaistow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Plaistow. Both are sophomore chemical engineering majors from Ironwood. Also, Robert J. Carpenedo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mario J. Car- pendo, Route 1, Bessemer, a junior mechanical engineer ing major; and Douglas D. King, husband of the former Juanita Anible, and son of Rev. and Mrs. Paul M. King, 1008 Harri son, St., Wakefield, a junior, majoring in business administration. Benjamin Franklin was the 15th child in a family of 17. If you're completely satisfied with humdrum driving stay out of tiger country. This Is the home of the CTO, the Grand Prix and Bonneville, the Le Mans and 2+2, ihe Catallna and Tempest. Bucket seats and luxury flourish. People seen entering tiger country never leave. You v« been warnedl SEE THEM AIL AT YOUR AUTHORIZ60 PONTIAC DEALER*. Thi Wife-Track Pontlae Tlgirs POINT MOTOR SALES 237 E, AYER ST. IRONWOOD, MICH. I Dependable MAYTAG Automatic WASHERS and DRYERS for S 85 Less in colors than ever before! 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