TWHVt IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, MAY 11, IMS. Mixed Market Weakens Little In Active Trade NEW YORK (AP) —A mixed stock market weakened a little in active trading early this afternoon. Although airlines held a string of moderate gains, their best rise was trimmed. Meanwhile, losses in a couple of auto stocks deepened. The list was mixed from the start as analysts saw the market entering, its third straight session of a consolidation movement following the climb to historic peaks which ended late last week. The general economic and business background contained no stimulating developments. The foreign situation continued to be of some concern. Most stock groupings were scrambled. The market was groping for direction. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .5 at 342.2 with industrials off 1.1, rails off .3 and utilities up .3. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off 2.15 at 929.32. Eastern Air Lines was up 1% at its best but it sliced this to a small fraction. United Air Lines (ex-dividend) held a gain of nearly a point while slight gains were posted for some oth er airlines. The transfer of big blocks, which highlighted recent sessions, was almost totally absent except for the opening. Prices were generally higher in active trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate and U.S. government bonds were mostly unchanged. Trading was light. Obituaries George Nelson George Nelson, 57, Detr o i t, former Ironwood resident, died Sunday. He had lived in Detroit since 1943. The deceased was born in Ironwood and attended the local schools. Surviving are his wife, Eleanor; two sons, Jerry and David, Detroit; four brothers, William and Rudolph, Erwin Township, Edward, Detroit, and Eugene, Chicago, and two sisters, Mrs. Selma Jackson and Mrs. Helmi Lake, Erwin Township Funeral services will be held Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP)— Following is a selected list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net at Detroit Thursday at 10 a.m. with interment, also at Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. William Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Nelson, Reino Nelson and Mrs. Helmi Lake will attend the services. Douglas Delich Infant WAKEFIELD Bruce, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Delich. died at 10:05 a.m. Monday at Divine Infant Hospital, where he was born May 7. Surviving, besides his parents, are a brother, Dewey Jr., and three sisters, Debra, Marcia and Maria. Graveside services will be held Wednesday at 1 p.m. at Lakeside Cemetery with the Rev. Rudolph Kemppainen officiating. change from previous close. Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Srvice Consumers Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gillette Goodrich 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 Mont Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stauff Cb Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U— Up. D— Down. 54 U 47¥ 2 U 12Vis 68V 8 U 44 U 38% D 25Vs 69'/4 52 79% D 60 U 55'/s U 44 76 7 / 8 D 245 D 165 D 61'/8 D 843/4 C 37i/8 U 65Vi D 45% U 43Va D 38«/ 2 U 477 D 9lVz 57V4 D 81Vfc U 53 U 59V4 83 39 U % 44V4 37 7 /s U VB Vs Vs Va Va Ms ¥4 3/ 4 Va Vt, V\ VB Vz VA, Vt 73»/a U Va 45V8 58»/4 D 43% 74% U 79 7 / 8 D 42>/a 78y s D 46V4 137Vfe U Vz 51% D 47»/4 U V* W. J. Mattson Gets Degree William J. Mattson, son of William J. Mattson, 116 E. Frederick St., was gradua ted with honor from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Saturday, May 1. Mattson received hii bachelor of science degree from the School of Natural Resource! and has a Research Assistantship for the next 1% years and will begin school at the univer sity in August of this year for his master of science deg r e e From now until August, Matt son will be employed at the University of Michigan Extension Camp at Iron River. Mattson, a 1961 graduate of Luther L. Wright High School, was a recipient of the Regents Alumni Scholarship for the four years he was at the University and for the 1964-65 school year he was selected as recipient of he Professor Howard M. Wight Award. Professor'' Wight taught n the field of'wildlife management and from this fund established in his honor by alumni of the School of Natural Re sources an award is given each year to a student in wildlife management who possesses high scholarship and prospects of ac complishment in :this field. The award' consists of a book Victor E. Shelford, "The Ecol ogy of .North America," which was presented to .Mattson at the School of Natural Resources Honors Convocation held in April. He also took part in the 42nd annual Honors Convocation of the University of Michig a n held April 9 at Hill Auditorium. Mattson is a member of Upsilon Chapter of Xi Sigma Pi, national honorary fratern i t y . The objectives of this fraternity are to secure and maintain a high standard of scholars h i p in forest education, to work for the upbuilding of the forestry profession and to promote fraternal relations among earn e s t workers engaged in forest activities. Mattson, his wife and son spent the weekend here with his father. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58%; 92 A 58%; 90 B 56%; 89 C 5614; cars 90 B 57%; 89 C 57V4. Eggs steady to firm; whole sale buying prices unchanged to 1 higher; 70 per cent or better Grade A Whites 29; mixed 28%; mediums 26; standards 26%; dirties unquoted; checks 23. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 5,500; butchers strong to 25 higher; 1-2 190-220 Ib 20.75 21.00, around 150 head at 21.25; mixed 1-3 190-240 Ibs 20.25-21.00; 2-3 230-260 Ibs 19.50-20.25; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 17.00-17.75; load 325 Ibs 18.00; 400-500 Ibs 16.2517.00; 2-3 500-600 Ibs 15.50-16.25; Claims and Accounts Committee Sets Meet BESSEMER — The claims and accounts committee of the Gogebic County Board of Supervisors will meet Wednesday at 3:30 at the courthouse to audit claims to be presented for action by the board at its gene r a 1 meeting Wednesday, May 19, at 9:30 a.m. 'Clean Up Time' Is Designated Mayor Alfred Wright has designated today through May 28 as "Clean Up Time" in Ironwood and has asked all residents of the city to extend their wholehearted support to this campaign. By Memorial Day weekend, Wright said, we hope to have the clean up project completed and the city to present a clean and inviting appearance. If all the citizens, clubs, and organizations in the city participate in this program, it would show that Ironwood is a good and clean place to live, the mayor stressed, adding that he hoped everyone will make an effort to clean up, renovate and beautify their property. This effort .will more than be repaid in dividends, health, safety, appearance and increased property values, he noted. Wright said he is making a special appeal for any individuals or groups to clean up the vacant lots in the city. If any group could do this, and pile the trash near the curb or alley, the city crews will haul it away, he said. A few new methods are planned this year with regard to clean up, Wright pointed out. City trucks will be parked in various neighborhoods overnight and residents may put trash directly in the truck or at least have it out and ready for pickup the next morning. This should focus attention cleanup in the area. Dumping will be conducted in the caves on the east side of Lowell Street to the Bal s a m Street crossing or at the city dump. Those persons with their own pickup trucks or trailers are invited to dump there. After the cleanup the city will bury the trash by filling over it. Merchants in the main business district Va re cooperating by scheduling a sweep down of the Spring Concert Set Wednesday By Three Bands Approximately 89 members of three Roosevelt School, Ironwood Township bands will be presented in a spring cone e r t Wednesday at 7:30 in the school's gymnasium. The director is E. G, Stiles. The program is as follows: Beginner band — Praise for Peace, Au Claire DeLaLune, Merrily We Roll Along, March. The Step Off, Smooth Sailing, Chorale Gregorian, America. Intermediate Band— Homeward Bound, March, H. Whistler; Bluebells, Waltz, J. Oliva- doti; Trophy Winner, March, Fred Frank; 'A Frangesa! Spanish March, P. Costa; America, The Beautiful, S. Ward. Roosevelt Band—Onward! America, Gregory; Flambeau Overture. J. Olivadoti; Wedding of the Winds, Concert Waltz, John Hall; Heart Wounds, Selection, Edvard Grieg; Theme from Sch- eherazade, Rimsky Korsakov; "Columbian" March, Karl L. King; two clarinet duet selections, Mozart, Naomi Wiele and Deborah Slanzi. Two flute selections: Theme from Semira m i d e, Rossini; You're a Grand Old Flag—Cohan, Dianne Forslund, Christina Hendrickson, Molly Mcauley; two cornet trio selections, trumpet Voluntary, Purcell; Lights Out, March, McCoy, JoAnn Pavlovich, Patricia Morrison, Kathy Beeson. Two clarinet trio selections, Variations on a Round, Ostling; Down the Field, March, Friedman, Geri Partyka, Linda Auvinen, Candace Butson. The Westerners, Overture, H. L. Walters; Slavonic Dance, Anton Dvorak; I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles, J. Kellette; Hello, Dolly! Broadway Selection, J. Herman; Dark Eyes, Selection. Arr. V. Miller; Shine, Popular, Arr. Charles Hill. Youths to Be Employed on City Recreational Projects Youth employment under the Economic Opportunity Act took a positive turn here when City Manager Kenneth E. Long and Commissioner E. William Lind- b e r g reported to the Ironwood ment Program and the Hiawatha Recreation Complex Construction and Improvement. In order to be eligible, youths must be from 16 to 21 years of age. The rate of pay is $1.25 W \f * O **»J*V* W**»* VW V*ft%* -»»W«*TTWV» D — ~ j_| City Commission, at a meeting an hour and the program will Monday evening, that Ironwood last for 52 weeks. It was brought will be included in this program. Approximai e 1 y 108 yout h s out, however, that students may only work 15 hours a week dur- *>£*£«* W**AA**U* X* * J AWU J\J\*V Aft U ---- w 1 1_ 1 from low-income families a n d '' ing the time they are in school, children of families on relief but may work 32 hours a week will be able to work a total of 32 hours a week on the city's recreational development p r o- gram that was announced Feb. 8. This program is composed of during the summer months. Mayor Alfred Wright pointed out that this program is designed to help children of low-inc o m e families, and that not just anyone is eligible, so as not to con- three principal segments: The vey the impression and build Norrie Park Improvement Pro- false hopes among all of the gram, the Mount Zion Improve- city's young persons that a summer job is waiting for them the moment school is out. Not only boys, but girls are eligible for employment as office helpers, it was brought out. During the winter months, these youths will be able to work on the Mount Zion Ski Area and other city-owned projects, Mayor Wright said. The cost to the city for this program is ap proximately 10 per cent while the government will pay the balance, it was noted. Michi g a n Technological University, Houghton, is administering the pro- streets Monday morning, May rz.TChe city has also asked their cooperation in not sweeping debris from the sidewalks into the streets but picking it up and placing it in the trash containers. Additional containers have been ordered for this purpose. ; A definite clean up schedule for each area of the city has been drajwn up which is as follows: May 11-14, north side, railroad tracks to the northern city lirn- ,ts. May 17-19, Reno Location and Greenfield Heights, east of the city garage. May 19-21 Jessieville, Pab s t and Aurora Locations. May 24-26, Norrie and Ashland Locations. May 27-28, Luther L. W r i g h t High School area. B. Barna Earns Perfect Mark HOUGHTON—Bruce A. Barna, 111 Poplar St., Ironwood, is among the 22 students achieving perfect 4.0 academic averages at Michigan Tech during the winter quarter, according to Dean Harold Messe, dean of students. Barna is a freshman in chemical engineering. Ten of the 22 students earning the perfect records are from the Upper Peninsula. Grades are computed on the basis of four points for an A, three for a B, etc., so only those students making all A's can attain a perfect 4.0 average. Funerals boars 12.50-13.50. Cattle 2,000; calves 25; slaughter steers strong to 25 higher; load high choice and prime 1,230 Ib 29.00; choice 1,000-1,300 Ibs 26.00-27.75; mixed good and choice 24.50-25.50; a few lots and loads high good and choice 900-1,080 Ib slaughter heifers 25.00-26.00; good 23.0024.00. Company Reports Loss WARREN (AP) — Briggs Manufacturing Co. Monday reported a net loss for 1964 of $1.5 million compared with net income and special credit of $694,296 in 1963. NICHOLAS A. POLVI Funeral services for Nicholas A. Polvi, 41, former Kimball resident, who died Sunday at Chi cage, will be held Thursday afternoon at 1:30 at the Keto 1 a Funeral Home, the Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Ceme tery. The funeral home will be open for visitation beginning at Wednesday afternoon. Club Activities The Range Rock and Minera Club will meet at the Carne gle Library 7:30 Thursday night. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Om an are in charge of the lunch The entire program will be a sur prise feature. The "Lady Rock Hounds" will be in charge o the program. The public is in vited. Briefly Told The Knights of Columbus and Safeway Movers softball teams will play a practice game at 6:30 this evening at Erwin Field. The Hurley American Legion Post will hold a regular meeting at 8 Wednesday night in the clubrooms. The House Committee will meet at 7. Road restrictions on all roads in Gogebic County will be lifted at noon Wednesday, the Gogebic County Road Commission has announced. Wilbur Kilponen ser v e d as pallbearer at the funeral services for Mrs. John Warpula, and not William Kilponen as reported previously. Tryouts for the Ironwood Little League, which were postponed on Monday because of weather conditions, will begin today at 4 p.m. at Randa Field. All nine- year-olds who are eligible to play in the'league are asked to report for the tryouts. The Madcaps women's softball team will practice and have a meeting Wednesday at 7 p.m at Randa Field, weather permitting. The International Association of Firefighters, Local 550, w i 1 meet tonight at 7:30 at the fire hall. The joint Memorial Day com mittee will meet Wednesd a j night at 7:30 in the American Legion club rooms. 'Hiawatha Trail' Is Designated Members of the Ironwood city commission, at a meet i n g Monday evening, adopted a recommendation submitted by the Ironwood city planning commission that Douglas Boulev a r d . Frederick Street, Suffolk Street and Burma Road, from the intersection of U-2 at one end, and the Hiawatha statue at the other, be designated "Hiawatha Trail," but with reservations. Commissioner Stanley Nez- worski, who declared he was speaking for the majority of the citizens residing on these streets, especially Douglas Boulev a r d . said he was in favor of designating the area "Hiawatha Trail," only if the original names of the streets involved were retained. Apparently this was the view of the other commissio n e r s also, as they agreed to designate the new name, only if the original street names were kept official. Members of the planning commission felt that designat ing 2 Plane Crash Victims Found OCEAN CITY, Md. (AP) — Investigators tried today to raise the wreckage of the plane which plunged into the Atlantic Ocean Sunday, killing Carole Tyler and pilot Robert H. Davis. Divers recovered the bodies of Miss Tyler, 26, secretary of 3obby Baker, and Davis, 44, of Suntington, W.Va., from the fuselage Monday. Divers said the body of Miss Tyler was in the front cockpit of ;he plane, in which Davis had taken her for a sightseeing trip over this busy resort. Witnesses said the plane plummeted after reaching the crest of a loop offshore from Baker's Carousel Motel. Civil Aeronautics Board officials indicated it would be some ;ime before they could assemble the plane's wreckage in an attempt to learn the cause of the accident. Baker, who resigned under fire as secretary to the Senate Democratic majority in 1963, participated in the search for the bodies and helped identify them. Miss Tyler and the Carousel were mentioned prominently during 1964 senate hearings into Baker's outside business activities. Probers tried to learn the details of Baker's purchase of a $28,800 Washington town house occupied by Miss Tyler and another secretary, and about his financing of the motel construction. these streets as Trail" would give Hiawatha added impetus to the tourist attracti n g aspects of the 50-foot statute. Lions Club Has Its Election WATERSMEET — In regular session Wednesday evening, May 5, the Watersmeet Lions Club elected officers for the ensuing j sidered erection of guard rails gram. A request by Supt. R. Ernest Dear asking the city to financially participate in supporting additional summer recreat i p n programs was placed on file and a meeting will be held with the school board to discuss the entire recreation program, the commissioners decided. Action on the matter was taken after Mayor Wright stated that Dear did not make it clear as to whether the board was seeking the city's help in financing existing programs, normally paid for by the school district or sought assistance in forming additional programs. Referring to the budget hearing were two items, one a re quest from the Ironwood Blue Knights Junior Drum and Bugle Corps seeking a donation, and one from Oliver W. Olkonen, Go gebic County Mine inspector asking that guard rails be in stalled in the caves area to elim inate what he called a traff i c hazard. Commissioners agreed with Olkonen that something shou 1 d Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. A dm 111 e d: Monday: Mrs. Lloyd Buccanero Iron Belt, Bonnie J. Jobe, 604 Bonnie St., surgery; Mrs. Bertha Richter, Hurley, Michael George, 131 W. Oak St., Lori Jacobson, 100 Rowe St., medical. Discharged Monday: Mrs. George DeLodder, Iron Belt; Mrs. Donald Sabec, Gile, Mrs Thomas Silver, Mrs. Jack Jacobs, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Monday: Robert Berger, Bruce Crossing, Carol Western, Bergland, William Pedr i n, Wakefield, medical. Discharged Monday: Dominic Longhini, Anvil; Mrs. Dewey Delich, Wakefield. Hurley Plans for Paint-Up Project Clean-up, paint-up is the password this week in Hurley as the entire city makes plans and preparations for the clean-up, paint- up week that will start Monday, May 17. The week will begin with a proclamation by Mayor Paul Santini and will conclude with a full scale paint-up project to take place on Monday, May 24, which will be highlighted by a visit from Wisconsin Gover nor Warren P. Knowles. At a meeting Monday evening, representatives of the Wisconsin Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Association indicated to the Hurley people that paint would be available for asbestos siding. Hurley City Clerk Mathew Connors stated that persons who register for paint on Monday and Tuesday, who have asbestos siding and wish to paint their enti r e structure, should contact him at the city clerk's office as soon as possible. Association spokesmen stat e d that some color paint would be available but the exact colors and quantities are not known All colored paint will go on a first-come, first-serve basis the day of distribution. The paint is expected to arrive in Hurley by. truck either the evening of May 17 or the morning of May 18. The exact date of distributiion will be revealed at a later date, stated Connors Over 300 signed up as regis tration for the paint started yes be done to improveI thesafety terda y at the city clerk ' s °« ice of the area and pointed out that the group had air e a d y c o n- year. Rudy Petterson was elected president of the organization. Other officers included: 1st vice president, Frank Basso; 2nd vice president, Wilbert Jensen; 3rd vice president, Thomas Dooley; secretary- in one part of the area. In other matters the commission approved a $250 appropriation for the Memorial Day expenses, as requested by the Joint Memorial Day Committee, and granted the Ironwood VFW treasurer .^Samuel Sorenson; lion ; p os t and the American Leg i o n Is Not Able to Give Protection WASHINGTON (AP) — The State Department warned Monday that it will be unable to provide protection to Americans traveling in Cambodia. Cambodia broke diplomatic relations with the United States last week. State Department press officer Robert J. McCloskey said despite the inability to provide security, there are no plans to restrict travel to the Southeast Asia nation. McCloskey also said the 12 or so U.S. Embassy personnel now m Cambodia will be leaving soon. tamer, Dale Jenkins; tail twister, Earl Kersten Jr.; directors for two years, Marsh Lefler and Elmer Sorenson; directors for one year, Harry Wright and Braziel Revoyr. At a regional meeting in Houghton, Elmer Sorensen was elected deputy district governor for Region 4 on the cabinet. In other business the club selected delegates and alternates for the District 10 convention at Iron Mountain June 4, 5 and 6. They also decided to hold 4th of July celebration Sunday afternoon of that date with a fireworks display the same evening. A report on the shelter noted that the shelter submerged at 3:30 p.m. on May 2. Mrs. Elmer Sorensen made the closest guess and was declared the winner. A summary on the Community College Election, which was held Monday was made by Lion Wallace Faltinowski. Plans for the water carnival in August are being prepared. The pancake breakfast which was held at. the town hall on April 24 was a successful affair. Births Eckert. Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Eckert, Brandywine, Md., a son, Timothy, May 5. Mrs. Eckert is the former Elaine Keranen of 150 Rowe St. Weaver. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weaver, Vero Beach, Fla., a daughter, P a 11 i Lynn, May 9. Mrs. Weaver is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Rice, Ironwood Township. Oma Community Club to See Ski Flying Movies The Copper Peak Ski Club of Gogebic County will present movies on ski flying at the Oma Community Club meeting Thursday, May 13, at 7:30 p.m. at the Oma Town Hall. The public is invited. Lunch will be ser v e d by Mr. and Mrs. Verner Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rokola and Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Rautio. Proceeds will be donated to the Copper Peak Project. Burroughs to Build Computers for Army DETROIT (AP) —Burroughs Corp. has been awarded a $3.2 million subcontract by the Martin Marietta Corp. to provide digital computers for the U.S. Army's Pershing missile. Many Starting To Understand WASHINGTON (AP)—Carl T. Rowan, chief of the U.S. Information Agency, says most of the world is starting to understand that the conscience of the American people is at work "beneath the strident demagoguery and the sordid violence" of the civil rights struggle. Rowan told the Women's National Democratic Club Monday: "Millions of foreigners on every continent have begun to sense that the government and people of the United States have committed themselves to the creation of a society with re spect for human dignity, dedication to fairness, whose devotion to justice will be unparalleled in human history." Mack Spent Monday Night in Hospital LANSING (AP)—Sen. Joseph Mack, D-Ironwood, spent Mon day night in a Lansing hospital following an attack of indiges tion but was to be released today. Mack had been celebrating hi; 46th birthday when he was rushed by ambulance from the Capitol. Rain falls an average of 325 days a year in Bahia Felix, Chile. the right to conduct poppy sales May 20-22. Hurley Firemen Elect Officers Election of officers was held at a recent meeting of the Hurley Volunteer Fire Department. The following officers were elected Joseph DeMeio, president; John Kallas, vice president; Leonard Zaleski, captain; Angelo Maffesanti, assist ant chief and John Gentile, secretary-treasurer. Victor Lauren is the fire chief having been appointed by the mayor of Hurley. Members elected to the recreation committee were: Uno Tuo minen, chairman; Richard Calvetti and Joseph Lupino. A committee of firemen volunteered to aid in the painting of Hurley homes in conjunction with the Hurley clean-up paint day to be held on May 24. Registration Slated May 14 Registration for the Ironwood Township kindergarteners f o the school year 1965-66 will be held at the Roosevelt School Fri day, May 14, with Mrs. Lillian Olson. Mothers of beginners in the Roosevelt area may come in with their children from 9 unti noon; McKinley area mother from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Parents are reminded that tc be eligible for kindergarten en rollment next year, their chil must be 5 years of age on o before Dec. 1. At this time birth certificate and records of immunizatioi must be presented. An immunization clinic w i 1 be held on May 20 for c h i 1- dren needing booster shots, the time to be announced later. The re g u 1 a r kinderga r t en classes will not be in session on May 14. Hurley Gives Schedule for Clean-up Week Over 70 persons represent 1 n V more than 20 Hurley organiza- ions were present Monday night at the final public meeting on he Hurley clean-up, paint-up project. The project will now be coordinated through committees and organizations who received heir specific duties and obliga- ions from Hurley Mayor Paul Santini. Mayor Santini gave an outlin* of plans for the entire week preceding the paint-up day on tfay 24, at which time Wisconsin Governor Warren P. Knowles will be in the city M view the progress being don*. The schedule for the week is U follows: Monday, May 17—the mayor will issue a proclamation which will outline the plans of the entire city. Tuesday, May 18—fire prevention day, an all-out clean-up Of attics, garages and basem e n t • to aid in the prevention of home and business fires. Wednesday, May 19 — fix-op day, minor home repairs to make the home a safer place in which to live. Thursday, May 20—yard and alley day, to improve the entire city picture through the cleanup of the yards and alleys. Friday, May 21—trash and rubbish day, to rid the city of all trash and rubbish. Saturday, May 22—final details for the upcoming paint day will be made and the citizens are asked to start preparing their homes and places of business for the application of paint. Sunday, May 23—Church day, all of Hurley churches will dedicate the Sunday sermons to the subject of the clean-up project. Monday, May 24 — Paint-up day, everyone in the city who is planning to paint their home or commercial building is asked to plan to paint oh Monday. Preparations for receiving Governor Knowles were discuss e d and the governor's schedule will be announced as soon as Mayor Santini receives it. Spokesmen of the Wisconsin Paint, Varnish and Lacquer As- socation expressed complete gratitude to the entire population on the "splended enthusiasm" with which they are accepting the projects and stated that Hurley is being used as an example to every city in the nation that the people can suffer a major setback, such as the closing of the area mines, and rebound to help themselves and not rely on aid alone to get back on its feet. Ohio's Tornado Death Toll Increases to 58 TIFFIN, Ohio (AP) — Donald R. Egbert, 45, of Tiffin, died today of injuries suffered in the April 11 tornado, pushing Ohio'* death toll to 58. Draft an- Viet Cong Continued from Page One government forces where other Marine was killed last Vriday. Usually only a Viet Cong platoon or less operates in the area, but the Communists can summon reinforcements quickly from the nearby hills. A Marine company charged one of the central hamlets today and ran into sharp sniper fire. One Marine fell, shot through the heart. Marine fire teams then sprayed the Communist position with bullets. One woman was found killed and an old man fatally wounded. Four of six Americans wounded were reported in serious condition. Because of its position 8 miles west of the strategic Da Nang base, wresting Le My from the Viet Cong was considered a must. R. Burr Will Visit Troops in Viet Nam BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) — Raymond Burr, television's Perry Mason, left Bangkok Sunday for South Viet Nam after three days of visiting U.S. troops in Thailand. It was his first visit to Thailand since visiting the country with his father when he was 12 years old. Burr plans to "shake as man hands as possible and say hello" 'to U.S. troops in Viet Nam for about six weeks. Continued from Pare One since civilian salaries might be expected to be greater than those paid to men in uniform. However, some advocates of this course say that in the long run the use of civilians might be at least as cheap, or even cheaper. They note that civilian workers would not be clothed, housed or fed by the government as are soldiers. Also, they would be trained in advance. Another proposal in a sense would mean turning back the clock. Some years ago the services began raising their mental standards and this has prevented thousands of men who might otherwise qualify from joining up. Some officials wonder whether standards need to be as high as they are for those serving as riflemen, mechanics, truck drivers and the like. There is backing for educational incentives to enlist. That is, a youth might be offered financial aid in getting a college education, with that aid based on time he spends in uniform. Another proposal involves expanding the high school junior ROTC into a kind of preparto- ry course for military service. Under orders of Congress, this junior ROTC is being expanded from 254 to 1,200 schools and may have an ultimate enrollment of more than 100,000 youths. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Tuesday, May 11, IDfls. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. ..52 8 p.m. 50 10 p.m. 49 Midnight 45 2 a.m 4 a.m. 6 a.m. ..« 8 a.m. 49 10 a.m. ..57 12 noon Relative humidity 89 per cent. 62 Barometer: 6 a.m.~29.687 12"noou'29.Mi THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, cloudy 85 61 .02 Albuquerque, clear . 63 42 Atlanta, cloudy 84 62 Bismarck, clear 72 45 Boise, cloudy 71 48 Boston, cloudy 88 51 Buffalo, cloudy 73 47 Chicago, clear 68 51 .14 .06 Cincinnati, clear ... 81 49 Cleveland, cloudy .. 84 53 Denver, clear 59 36 Des Moines, cloudy 67 45 .. Detroit, clear 80 52 Fairbanks, cloudy . 45 31 .. Fort Worth, cloudy . 70 62 3.68 Helena, cloudy 71 46 .. Honolulu, clear 86 73 Indianapolis, cloudy 77 46 .. Jacksonville, clear 86 65 Juneau, fog 44 27 .26 Kansas City, cloudy 75 51 Los Angeles, cloudy 75 57 .. Louisville, cloudy . 77 57 Memphis, cloudy 78 66 .21 Miami, clear 78 75 .17 Milwaukee, cloudy 66 50 .. Mpls.-St.P., clear 53 36 ., New Orleans, cloudy 85 67 .. New York, cloudy .. 92 72 .. Okla. City, clear ... 67 55 .. Omaha, cloudy 67 46 .. Phoenix, clear 83 57 Pittsburgh, cloudy .. 80 55 Ptlnd, Me., cloudy .. 68 49 Ptlnd, Ore., clear ... 75 47 Rapid City, clear ... 62 39 Richmond, cloudy .. 90 66 St. Louis, clear 73 47 Salt Lk. City, clear 65 37 San Diego, cloudy . 70 59 San Fran, clear — 68 49 Seattle, clear 66 47 Tampa, clear 88 71 Washington, clear 92 66 Winnipeg, cloudy . . 70 52 3 Leave to Inspect Russian Fishing Fleet HALIFAX, N.S. (AP)-Three U.S. authorities leave today for the first U.S. inspection of the Russian fishing fleet off the East Coast under a new reciprocal agreement. .17 RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:22. Sunrise tomorrow 5:31. Moonset tomorrow 4:33 a.m. Full Moon May 15. The planet, Mars, is high in tht southwest tonight at 10:39 p.m. Late in July it will appear among the stars that are in tht Moon's background tonight.
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