FOURTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOO, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1965. Airlines, Some Blue Chips Lead Further Advance NEW YORK (APi - Leader-; ship by airlines and several of | the biggest blue chips accom- • panied a further stock market advance early this afternoon. Trading was active. Gains of fractions to a point or so outnumbered losers. An advance ol more than 5 points for DuPont gave market indicators a powerful upthrust. DuPout's opening was slightly delayed as buying was generated by prominent publication of an article in a financial newspaper about the chemical giant's rapid growth. All Big Three motors were higher. Aerospace issues, drugs, electrical equipments, utilities and chemicals were among the gainers. Rails were mixed, continuing to bother theorists who have been looking for a confirmation of the rise of the industrials by a similar advance in rails. Tobaccos also were irregular. The Associated Press average of 60 stocke at noon was up 1.0 at 344.4 wtth industrials up 2.2, rails unchanged and utilities up .3. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 3.75 to 937.92, moving well above Wednesday's record closing high. Large blocks were traded in some lower-priced issues. Lehigh Valley Industries was down 1 at 414 in heavy turnover. Atlas Corp. was unchanged to up slightly after sale of some big transactions Prices rose in active trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds showed slight damage. U.S. government bonds were unchanged to lower. Obituaries Edgar Perry Edgar Perry, 76. of 232 S. Curry St., died at 4:30 this morning at Grand View Hospital, following a lengthy illness. Mr. Perry was born in Redruth Cornwall. England, Dec. 8, 1888. He came to thc United States in 1920 to make his home in Ironwood. He was married in England July 3. 1920 to the former Edith F. Wills. She joined him here in 1932. The deceased worked for the Olivei Iron Mining Co. until 1954. when he retired after 34 years of service. He was a member of Wesley Methodist Church and formerly of the Newp o r t Methodist Church. Surviving, besides his wife, are two sisters, Mrs. Will i a m Frisk of Detroit and Mrs. A. Phillips of England: one broth- Air Compressor Theft From Mine Reported Hallberg Brothers of Wakefield have reported to the Iromv o o d police department that an air compressor valued at $2,000 was stolen from the Cary Mine whlch Welgllt about 5,000 pounds. was m ° ur >ted on a two - wheel tra n er at the til ,, p n ffj rpr s uauei ai tne nme> ° mcei s Honor Society Program Held At High School The annual National Honor So- the Luther L. Wright High bchool. Organ music played by Flor- eral nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be h e 1 d Saturday at 3 p.m. at Wesley Methodist Church with the Rev. Frank Leineke offificating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Chappell-Zielinski Funeral Home will be open Friday afternoon and evening beginning at 2, j and the remains will be taken to the church at 11 a.m. Satur- i day for visitation until time of ; services. i George Howe i '• WAKEFIELD—George H o we, ', 81, of 6166 Beck Ave., N. Holly- iwood, Calif., former Wakefield' 1 resident, died Wednesday at his j Death was Stock Market i ner at the Plymouth Mine 1917 until 1945 when he left to' m a k e h i s home in California, i • Mrs. Howe died May 6, 1964. i Surviving are one son. Jack 1 of Wakefield: three daughters, ; Mrs. Harry Thome of Dearborn,', Mrs. Hazel Davidson of Pontiac and Mrs. Marcellaine Scinto of Bovee, Minn.; one sister, Mrs.: Albert-Mason of Midland and! ing of the "Star Spangled Banner," led by Edwin Quistorff. National Honor Society President Neal Nurmi then led the gathering in the Pledge of Allegiance. A singing trio composed of: Christine Anderson. Patrice Arasim and Roberta Bolich sang three numbers entitled "H o w Like Unto A Flower." "Eventide," and "Hello Dolly." Supt. R. Ernest Dear gave the main address anci Neal Nurmi gave a short talk on the history and emblem colors of the so-i ciety. Edwin Martinson, vice president, gave a talk on char-; acter and leadership. i Louise Syrjala. secretary-, treasurer, spoke on scholarship! and service. ; for new members i Nurmi and follow- group sang "Am- Beautiful," led by 1 Quistorff. Principal James E. Sheridan gave the concludi n g remarks. Old members of the society include Neal Nurmi, Edwin Mar- New members among the seniors include Mary Bednar. Mavis Tiitu, Dale Pryor, Tom Tezak, NOON QUOTATIONS 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. Allied Ch 55 U K Am Can 47 3 /s Am Mot 12^8 Am Tel & Tel . 69 3 /i U a ,s Armour 47 U % Beth Steel 38'/4 U «s Calum H 24% U Vs dies & Ohio 69 3 /s U !s Chrysler 53 U Vj Cities Service 79 l /z U % Consumers Pw 60'/4 D Vi Cont Can 5&A U Vs Copper Rng 43'ia U a ,» Del Edison 36*8 D '/4 Dow Chem 76 7 s U V* East Kod 167 Ford Mot 59^8 U Vi Gen Fds 184 H ,s U % Gen Motors 107 Vs Gillette 37 '/a D V* Goodrich 66«8 U Viz Goodyear 55% D % Hamm Pap 45 3 ,i D Vs Inland Stl 44</ 8 U 3 / 8 Int Bus Men 485 U Vs Int Nick 92 U 5 ,s Int Tel & Tel 59% U s / 8 Johns Man 61% U Vi Kimb Clk 53Vs LOF Glass 59Va Ligg & My 83 D % Mack Trk 39 U Vs Mont Ward 37V2 NY Central 58 U Vs Penney, JC 77% U 2Vi PA RR 45% Pfizer 58 U Vi Repub Stl 45% Sears Roeb 73^8 D y* Std Brand 80 D Vi Std Oil Ind 4214 Stand Oil N J 7814 U Vs Stauff Ch 46V'4 D 1/4 Un Carbide 136% U Vi US Steel 517 B D Va Wn Un Tel 47Va U % U—Up. D—Down. l Funeral i complete. " i Davey Named Head of Group Sam Davey was elected general chairman of the 1965 Jo i n t Memorial Day Committee for Ironwood. This makes the fourth consecut i v e year that Dav e y heads the group. Other officers elected at the organizat i o n a 1 meeting were Joseph McKevitt, treasurer, and Earl Litsheim, secretary. Davey has asked all units to contribute their talent this year as has been done in the past. The Joint Committee aims at making this Memorial Day a fitting tribute of dedication of patriotism, Davey said. Memo rial Day observances will take place Monday, May 31, as the regular date falls on Sunday this year. It is the plan of the Joint Committee to schedule the type of activities similar to those of past years. The three main events will be the memorial service in the auditorium of the Memorial Building, the parade and the cemetery program. Chairman Davey has appointed sub-committee chairmen as follows: Auditorium, Robert Ziel- linski; parade, Matt Levandoski; cemetery, JackHedin; publicity, Joseph McKevitt; flowers, C a rl Setterlund and Melvin Peterson; veterans affairs coordination, Eric Renstrom, c o m- mander of the VFW Post, and Thomas DeCarlo, commander of the American Legion Post 5. I Connie Kivi, Judith Kivi, Doni Ruppe, Mary Jane Juntilla, Kenj Swanson, Jerome Gradisher, Sy-j i belle DeSonia, Ann Skowronski ' i L a r r y Tremain. Reena Yon-; 1 kosky, Kathleen Bahun, Judy; i Moren, Lois Kivi and Steve Sher-' ! idan. 1 Juniors include Russell Slade,' i Mary Broskovetz. Charles An-' 1 drews. Donald Pelto, Karen Nelson, Arvo "Toolanen, John Heclin, Laura Liimakka and Eel Tafel- ; ski. i Car on Fire For 4th Time A car owned by James i, Hurley, caught fire f time in two clay: Wednesday evening. Ironwood firemen, who were called, to the scene, have reported. ! The car was parked at August Kieber's service station at the time and Kieber called firemen to help him extinguish a' burning cushion, firemen said. On Tuesday, the car caught fire while Kieber was driving it about three miles west of Oman's Agate Shop. While it was being towed in it caught fire. twice, again, firemen said. Fire Department Captain Louis Miklesh said it was a possibility that the cushion had been smoldering from the previous • day. All of the foam rubber had : to be taken out of the seat toi extinguish the fire, it was re- j ported. Band and Choral Concert Sunday At St. Ambrose The St. Ambrose School of Music will present its spring band I and choral concert Sunday. May 16. at 7:30 in the church hall : The Fresh m a n-Sophom o r e | Glee Club will present the fol-: lowing numbers: I'm Gonna Sing, spriitual: Love Somebody. Folksong: All Night, All; Day. Spiritual: Mister Banjo. Creole Song: Wandering i Fr o m t the Song Cycle "The Maid ofi the Mill'i Schubert: An Ameri- j can Is a Lucky Man. Mysels- Roach. Participants in these choral selections arc Sophie Baginski, Lois Balduc, Barbara Bincz a k, Loretta DeMario. Suzanne Gust, Carolyn Hanna. Mary Kay Karjala, Mary Pachmayer, Patty Santini. Jayne Slavin, Lynn Simonich. Paulette Smollar, Geri Stano. Mary Wakkinen, D o n na Benna. Patty Burcl. Pat Cigal lio. Cindy Conard, Roberta Finco. Mary Hendrickson, K a t h y Jacquart. Margie Jelinski, Mary Kay Juno, Lynn Kimball, Sally King, Mary Kay Maurin, Barbara McGrath, Susan Shiro d a Mary J. Skaja and Patti Sokolowski. The junior and senior choristers will sing Kentucky Babe,, Geibel; Do Lord, Spiritual; Eve-j ning Prayer (from Hansel &| Greteli Humperdinck; Chim; Chim Cher-ee-(from Mary P o p- j pins i Sherman-Brimhall: Some-,' times I Feel Like a Motherless '• Child, Spiritual; America-Ou r! Heritage, Steele. Junior-Senior Glee Club members are Cheryl Hein, Susan Kosz 1 o s k i, Jane Pachmay er, Christine Bresadola, Geri Harma, Susan Jacquart, Virg i n ia Maurin, Anne McGrath. D i a ne Munari, Margaret Obremski, Helen Pachmayer, Susan Parisi, Barbara Phillips, Mary Jane Richards, Janice Rigoni. Be 11 y Schiavetti and Bonnie Simonich. Two numbers: Grant Us Peace, 3 Part Cannon and The Summer of His Years by D. Lee, will be sung by the combined i glee clubs. | The St. Ambrose Band will! play Football March, Waring-i Ballard; Blue Tai Fly, arr. Bu- 1 chtel; Second Prelude. Gersh-j win: High School Cadets, Sousal and Drumnastics. Buchtel. ; Members of the band are Geri Stano, Carol Jindrich. Kat h y i Obremski, Paulette Smollar, Bet-i sy M a r t i 1 1 a, Peggy Martilla,! Stan Borawski, Bonnie Simon-j ich, John Graykoski, Peggy Obremski, Sue Parisi and Sharon Dixon. Culminating the program will be the presentation of letter awards by Monsignor J. Dunleavy to Peggy Obremski and Bonnie Simonich. Sister M. Winifred, director of band and glee clubs, is in charge of the program. Festival of Music Tonight MARENISCO—The music department of the Marenisco School District, under the direction of Donald Stand, will pre- • sent the annual spring festival of i music this evening at 7:30 at I the school auditorium. ! Five different organizatio n s! will participate in this affair and they include the senior band I and chorus, the elemen t a r y ; band, the third grade flutophone ; class, and the junior chorus. Vocal and instrumental solos, j duets and trios will also be a part of the program. Everyone is invited to attend this outstanding performance. K of C Plans 'Clergy Night' Plans for the annual "cle r g y night" meeting of the Ironwood Council Knights of Columbus, are moving ahead well, Grand Knight John Kostac has announced. T h i s is the yearly meet i n g held by the local members to honor the pastors and assistants of the three Ironwood parishes for their cooperation and assistance during the year. A Cornish hen dinner will be served next Thursday at 6:30, with tickets now available from Kostac, Michael Petroski, Paul Martilla, Bernard Krause, Al Wilcheck, Tony Bonato and Michael Pavlovich. Persons may also obtain tickets from Stanley Prebish, Gilbert Trier and George Petrusha. Tickets will be sold only in advance, with no sales to be at the meeting, to ensure better planning by the committee. Members may bring guests to the dinner and program. After the dinner, a film on ski flying will be shown by Earl Minkin of the Gogebic Range Ski Club. Johnson Battle Funerals CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 4,000; butchers 25 to 50 higher; few lots 1-2 190-220 Ib 22.00-22.25; 55 head at 22.50; mixed 1-3 190-240 Ibs 21.25-22.00; 2-3 240-270 Ibs 20.50-21.25; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 18.25-18.75; 400500 Ibs 17.25-18.25; 2-3 500-600 Ibs 16.50-17.25; boars 13.50-14.50. Cattle 700; calves none; hardly enough slaughter steers for market test; few sales fully steady; few lots and loads mostly choice 1,000 - 1,250 Ib 26.0027.00; mixed good and choice 25.00-26.00; good 22.50 - 24.75; few packages mostly choice 8501,050 Ib slaughter heifers 25.2526.00; mixed good and choice 24.50-25.00; good 21.00-24.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score A A 58Vz; 92 A 58V!;; 90 B 56%; 89 C 5614; cars 90 B 57'/ 2 ; 89 C 57Vi. Eggs easy; wholesale' buying prices unchanged to 1 lower; 70 per • cent or better Grade A Whites 28; mixed 28; mediums 26; standards 26'/a; dirties un- i quoted; checks 23. WINCENT WORZATKA WAKEFIELD — Grave side services for Wincent Worzatka, 85, Marenisco, who died Tuesday, will be held Saturday at 9:30 a.m. at Marenisco. The Rev. Samuel Bottom will officiate. Lakeside Memorial Chapel will open for visitation at 7 p.m. Friday. Restrictions Lifted LANSING (AP) — Upper Peninsula state trunkline weight restrictions were lifted at noon to, day, the state Highway Department said. MRS. AXEL MEM1 Funeral services for Mrs. Axel Niemi, 72, of 211 S. Range Road, who died early Wednesday morning, will be held at 1:30 p.m. Friday at the St. Paul Lutheran Church, the Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Ketola Funeral Home will be open for visitation beginning at 4 this afternoon. The remains will be taken to the church at 10 Friday morning, where they may be viewed up until the time of the service. Corps Places | For Boys, Girls \ The Ironwood Blue Knights ', Junior Drum and Bugle Corps has openings for boys and girls' between the ages of 12 and 18, who are interested in joining the corps. There are openings in the bugle and drum section for either boys ( or girls, also in the all-girl color j guard. : It is not necessary for the parents of interested persons to be i long to the American Legion or i Auxiliary. Interested boys and : girls are asked to be at the Am; erican Legion club rooms toight | at 7, Saturday, May 15, at 10: I a.m., or call 932-1875 at any time t i about joining the corps. ! Representatives for Council Are Chosen Luther L. Wright High School sophomores and junior have elected representatives to the student council for the 1965-66 school year. The student* chosen were Russell Slade and Deb- fa i e Gustafson for the j u n i o r class, and Gary Johnson and Kristin Carlson for the sophomore class. \Briefly Told ' The Aurora Athletic Club iwill ho 1 d a practice g a m e against the Ray Smeeth baseball 'team this evening at 6:30 at Randa Field. All members ol the Aurora team are asked to be i there. Anyone wishing to play j on the team this year arc also '• asked to be there. Thc tiamu of Darlenc Swanbeck was inadvertently om- :itted by the Luther L. Wright 'High School from the "B" honor roll in the list published earlier by The Daily Gobe. The Erwin Conservation Club: will hold a work bee on the; club's rifle and archery range • on Sunday starting at 10:30 a.m.. Lunch will be served. J Continued from Page One dense undergrowth. Apparently they were victims of air strikes. As the bodies were found, the Viet Cong opened up with mortars. A sharp firefight followed, but the Viet Cong broke off contact. The two wounded Americans refused to be evacuated. One was hit in the leg and the other in the arm. In the Da Nang Air Bsae area,: U.S. Marines ambushed a Viet : Cong unit probing U.S. defenses and apparently wounded some of the Reds before they got' away. j The Marines said eight or 10' Red guerrillas walked into the! ambush before dawn near Le | My village, eight, miles west ofi Da Nang. The Marines moved i into the area two days ago in a! determined effort to clear it of i the Viet Cong. : The Marines opened fire with' automatic weapons. When they searched the area after daylight they found a number of blood: trails but no bodies. Marines in the Le My area forces and political agents Wednesday in an attempt to root out Viet Cong members; from among the villagers. j One young girl pointed out! several men she said were Com- < munists. One of these got up and ran. The Marines opened fire, killing the man. Six others ; were seized as suspected Viet. Cong. : U.S. officials in Washington displayed keen interest in a proposal by Indian President Sar- vepalli Radhakrishnan for a Viet Nam cease-fire policed by an African-Asian military force. Communist China and North Viet Nam have rejected the plan, but Asst. Secretary of State William P. Bundy, a" key official in Viet Nam policy-making, said it is very interesting and is being given consideration. AP Special Correspondent John M. Hightower reported from Washington that President. Johnson is known to believe he has all the authority needs to i take any further steps he con-i siders necessary in shaping future U.S. strategy in the war in Viet Nam. USE DAILY GLOBJfi WANT-ADS Continued from Page One after the long, brutal journey j through the dark tunnel of con-i flict there breaks the light of a| happier life. Only if this is so| can they be expected to sustain! the enduring will for continued j strife." Emphasizing that phase of his thinking, Johnson devoted the j bulk of his address to members! of the Association of American 1 Editorial Cartoonists to present; projects and future proposals 1 for helping South Viet Nam de-j velop its economy and care for; its people. j The President again suggest-' ed that the United States will; extend its aid programs into ', Communist North Viet Nam! once peace is achieved. ! When peace has come, hej said, "then, perhaps, we can: share that gracious task with all | the people of Viet Nam — North I and South alike." j Johnson announced that the 1 United States "is now prepared to participate in, and support, an Asian development bank, to help finance economic progress." "I call on every other indus- i trialized country—including the : Soviet Union—to help create a better life for the people of Southeast Asia. Surely the works of peace can bring men together in a common effort to abandon forever the ways of! war." j The President also reported i "that rapid progress has been| made" toward putting into oper-; ation his April proposal for "aj massive, cooperative development effort for Southeast Asia." He gave no details. Since 1954, Johnson said, the United States has spent more than $2 billion in economic aid for South Viet Nam. "Despite the ravages of war," he said, "we have made steady gains. We have concentrated on food, health, education, housing and industry." But Johnson said aid to South Viet Nam will be increased, though he put no figure on the amount involved. Johnson said that "Commu-i nists terrorists have made aid! programs a special target of attack." "Agricultural stations are destroyed and medical centers burned. More than 100 Vietnarn- ese malaria fighters are dead or missing. Our own aid officials have been wounded, killed, and kidnaped," he said. Believe Lunik 5 Crashes on Moon MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet spacecraft Lunik 5 hit the moon Wednesday night but apparently failed to make the expected soft landing that would have put the Soviet Union at least four months ahead of the United States in the lunar race. Tass, the Soviet news agency, announced that the 3,250-pound spaceship landed in the area of the Sea of Clouds at 10:10 p.m. (2:10 p.m. Eastern Standard time), ending its three-day flight five minutes ahead of schedule. "During the flight and the approach of the station to the moon a great deal of Information was obtained which is necessary for the further elaboration of a system for soft landing on the moon's surface," Tass concluded. Tass earlier had said that Lunik 5 would test for the first time elements of a soft-landing system. This was taken to indicate that the Soviets planned to land the spacecraft intact and that it would then radio back information from the moon's surface. The landing report seemed the closest thing to an official admission to failure in the Soviet space program since the first sputnik made its trail-blazing flight eight years ago. By saying information was sent back only in the approach, Tass indicated that the spacecraft had failed to lower itself gently onto the moon. This is the next vital step before a man can be landed on the lunar surface. Earlier moon shots by the Soviet Union and the United States have either crashed into the moon or passed by it. Scientists have said a soft lunar landing would require braking by retrorockets to halt the descent of a spacecraft before impact. Sir Bernard Lovell of Britain's Jodrell Bank Radio Observatory commented: "We suspect, and it is nothing more than suspicion at the moment, that the retrorockets in the Russian moon rocket may have failed to fire." Western observers suggested that the Tass reference to obtaining information for "the further elaboration" of a soft-landing system meant the Soviets had discovered what went wrong and hoped to avoid the trouble next time. Problems with the braking- rocket system have been plaguing American scientists working on the Surveyor project which hopes to soft-land a spacecraft on the moon in September or October. The United States had planned to get a Surveyor craft on the moon 18 months ago. But it ran into trouble with the stabilization motors which control the final stages of descent after the main retro has fired. A soft landing would enable a space ship to take the first photographs from the moon's surface and radio them earthward. It might also show whether man can land on the moon in the type of space equipment now in existence. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Wednesday: Nils R. Anderson, Bessemer, Edwin J. Anders o n, 351 Houk St., surgery; George i DeLongchamp, Hurley, Kaler- ;vo Tupanen, 360 W. Northl and, ; medical. ' Discharged Wednesday: Mrs. Gertrude Waldo, Mrs. Mary Semenak, Bonnie Jobe, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Wednesday: Mrs. Toi- j vo Sally, Marenisco, Kevin An- Inonson, Bessemer, Mrs. Martha jPikka, Wakefield, medical. ! Discharged Wednesday: Cecil ,Oberlin, Battle Creek; Mrs. j Sanna Buskanen, Clyde Whitburn, Bessemer; John Novak, Michael Oaich, Wakefield. 3 Will Attend MSEA Meeting Michigan State Employees Association, largest organization of I state workers, will send more! than 300 delegates from 1021 chapters to the 15th annual gen-1 eral assembly in Saginaw this weekend. Among the delegates and alternates are Kathryn Probelski, C. David Balbough,' and Emer son, i Gage from Chapter 56 at Wake- j field. • The delegates represent some 113,600 state employes who are ; members of MSEA, the only i i s t a t e employes' group recog- j jnized by the Michigan State Ci-j i vil Service Commission. i A son or daughter of one of the i members will be awarded a $1,! 500 college scholarship in honor i of the late Calvin McNall, a past i president of the association. The assembly will also honor 40-year career state employ e s and elect officers for the coming year. Some 115 resolutions, 45 of them dealing with pay and fringe matters, will be considered by delegates. MSEA represents employes in all state departments and institutions throughout Michigan that are governed by the Michigan Civil Service Commission. Theme for this year's general assembly is "Forward with Service," denoting one of the purpose of the association, service to the people of Michigan. Two Picked by GOP for Jobs WASHINGTON (AP) — The Republican National Committee named today a former U.S. ambassador and a congressional civil-rights leader as chairman of two more special task forces to recommend GOP policy positions. They are Robert C. Hill, of Littleton, N.H., former ambassador to Mexico, El Salvador and Costa Rica, and Rep. William M. McCulloch of Ohio, senior Republican on the House Judiciary Committee. McCulloch will head a "human rights and responsiblities" task force. Hill will be chairman of a task force on "conduct of foreign relations." Leaders Meet 7:30 Tonight Wah-da-Bong District Leaders i Roundtable will be held tonight at 7.:30 at the Ramsay Town Hall with Cub Pack 337 hosting! the affair. ' The Cub Scout theme, "Backyard Adventure," will be presented by Ray Ludack, round table commissioner, assisted by members of Pack 337. , .The Boy Scout theme, "Sons of Isaac Walton," will be highlighted by plans for a fishing derby. j Final plans for the Spring | Camporee will be discussed. THE WEATHER TEMPERA.Tl'RKS IX IRONWOOD Thursday, Mny 13, iwis. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon, i 2 p.m. fiO in p.m. 50' 6 a.m. 41 i 4 p.m. BO|Midnisht 50 8 a.m. 42 6 p.m. 57i 2 a.m. 41 10 a.m. 54 8 p.m. 57| 4 a.m. 40'12 noon (15. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.98; 12 noon 119.90. Bessemer Youth Pays Fine for Speeding j Allen J. Pesavento, 19, of 1715! Woolsey Street, Bessemer, paid! a $10 fine and S4.20 court costs | in Ironwood Municipal Court to-: clay on a charge of speeding in | the school zone on Ayer Street, Ironwood police officers have reported. The incident occurr e d Wednesday and thc ticket was issued by Ironwood police of-; ficers. ' 4 Get Rating Of Excellent Four Luther L. Wright H i gh School students received Excellent ratings at the Regional For ensics Festival at Marquette May 7 and 8. Included were Renee Semo. narrative reading; Clark Wan- gaard, oratorical declamation; Barbara Bailer and Jim Zawlo- cki, humor. Patrice Arasim also represented the high school at the festival. All these students, except, Miss Semo, were first year students as far as experience in forensics is concerned. Youths to Be Recruited EAST LANSING (APi — Unemployed out-of-school youths between 16 and 21 years of age are being recruited to assist in the several-weeks job of clean ing up debris from Palm Sunday tornadoes in Michigan State Police Commissioner Joseph Childs announced. A federal grant of $187,000 will be used to finance the jobs for an expected 280 men and 20 women. ,, Michigan VFW Cooties Hold 'Grand Scratch' TRAVERSE CITY (AP)— The Cooties are coming to town Friday, but Traverse City isn't worried. The Cooties are an honor group of Michigan Veterans of Foreign Wars who serve disabled veterans. Some 500 of them are holding a convention- called a "Grand Scratch"—Friday through Sunday. James Reiman of Saginaw is president of the group. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, cloudy 75 44 Albuquerque, cloudy 75 48 Atlanta, clear 81 52 Bismarck, clear . 75 50 Boise, clear 81 48 Boston, clear 68 50 Buffalo, clear 65 48 .. i Chicago, clear .. 78 48 . ! Cincinnati, clear .75 44 .01 Cleveland, clear . 71 46 Denver, cloudy . 76 53 Des Moines, clear 84 56 Detroit, clear 81 45 Fairbanks, cloudy . 44 30 Fort Worth, cloudy 72 67 .57 Helena, clear 77 41 Honolulu, cloudy 80 72 Indianapolis, clear 77 52 i Jacksonville, clear 93 64 .42 Juneau, cloudy . 46 33 Kansas City, clear 86 61 Los Angeles, cloudy 66 57 Louisville, clear 77 51 I Memphis, clear .81 57 i Miami, clear 82 73 j Milwaukee, clear 82 40 Mpls.-St.P., clear 74 45 New Orleans, cloudy 88 70 New York, clear 78 58 ' Okla. City, cloudy 79 65 Omaha; clear 84 55 Philadelphia, cloudy 73 58 Phoenix, clear 77 49 .16 ; Pittsburgh, cloudy 70 50 ! Ptlnd, Me., cloudy 68 48 Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy 70 46 | Rapid City, clear 79 49 i Richmond, clear 77 57 St. Louis, clear 80 55 Salt Lk. City, cloudy 74 48 j San Diego, clear 67 54 !San Fran., cloudy 56 50 . Seattle, cloudy 63 46 Tampa, clear 89 73 Washington, cloudy 78 55 .01 Winnipeg, cloudy 61 52 ROTC Annual Inspection to Be Held Friday BESSEMER — The ann u a I Federal Inspection of the A.D. Johnston Reserve Officer Training Corps will be held Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. Inspecting officer will be Lt. Col. Charles's. Wagner, professor of Military Science of the Michigan Technological University Corps of Engineers, Houghton. The schedule of events of the inspecting program follow^: 8:30-9 a.m., inspector arrives at school and meets with instructor personnel. 9-9:30 a.m., confers with school officials, Supt. Walt e r Newman and Prin. John Sartoris. 9:30-10 a.m., complaint period, ROTC office. 10-10:30 a.m., briefing by the staff in a classroom. 10:30 -lla.m., inspection of Company "B" in ranks, gymnasium. 11:30 a.m., 12 noon, inspection of records and facilities, ROTC office and headquarters. 12 noon-2 p.m., luncheon conference with school offici a 1 • and. military staff of the unit. 2-2:30 p.m., prepare for battalion review. 2:30-3:45, review of battalion at Massie Athletic Field. The program includes presentation of awards and battalion review. The public is invited to the Massie Field demonstrat ions and review. In the event of rain, a brief program will be held in the school gymnasium. The ROTC unit is made up of 138 cadets including 29 seniors, 57 juniors and 52 sophomores. It is organized on battal i o n status consisting of three companies, each of which is made up of two platoons of three squads. The military ,staff:Lt. Col. William A. Rawn, heads the military instructional staff as P.M.S.; Sfc James R. Collins and S-Sgt. Adrian Anglim. The administrative staff, headed by Supt. Newman and Prin. Sartoris. includes members of the board of education. The Battalion Staff: Cadet Lt. Col. Robert Fingeroos heads the battalion staff as commanding officer: Cadet Maj. Glenn Olson is executive officer; Cadet Maj. Ladd Honkala is S-l (administrative officer); Cadet Maj. Thomas Erickson is S-2 (intelligence officer); Cadet 2nd Lt. William Reini is S-3 (training officer) and Cadet 2nd Lt. Mitchell LeClaire is S-4 (supply officer i. Varsity color guard, commanded by Robert Fingero o s, includes Arthur Johnson, Mitchell LeClaire, David Fiori and Richard Fingeroos. Sophomore color guard, c o m- manded by Cadetw David Fiorl and Mitchell LeClaire, is made up of Cadets John Ford, John Grendziak, Ronald Niemi and Lewis Berkovitz. Company command e r s and staff: Co. "A"—Commander, Cadet David Johnson: 1st and 2nd platoon leaders, Cadets Larry Stefaniak and Arthur Mattson: 1st platoon sergeants, Dennis Facchinello and Richard Fingeroos. Co. "B"—Commander, Cadet Larry Haapoja; platoon leaders, Cadets Michael Vrancic and Milo Barnaby: 1st sergeant, David Fiori; platoon sergeants, Cadets James Maccani and Daniel Re. Co. "C"—commander, Cadet William Ryna; platoon leaders, Cadets David Pann and Donald Johnson; 1st sergeant, Larry Pann; platoon sergeants, Keith Johnson and Thomas Marzari. Petitions for Posts Filed Two more persons have filed petitions for election to the Ironwood Board of Education in the voting to be held June 14, school officials have announced. George .M. Kahara, 821 N. Hemlock Street, filed for the three-year term which expi res June 30. He was elected to the board three years ago. Fred A. Dubbe, 115 W. Florence Street, filed for the four- year term. He was appointed to the board last September to fill the vacancy created by the resignation of Robert E. Friendley. Two other persons previously filed. They are Clement Kravetz, 118 W. Pine Street, for the one-year term, and John S, Pavlovich, 125 S. Mansfield Street, for a four-year term. The deadline foV filing petitions is Friday, May 15, at 4 p.m. RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:25. Sunrise to-; morrow 5:28 a.m. Moonrise to-1 ,day 6:34 p.m. Full Moon May 15. Prominent Stars—Altab, low' in east 11:49 p.m. Regulus, in] the west 12:53 am. Visible Planets—Mars, above and to the left of Regulus. Saturn, Rises J3:39 a.m. j Club Activities The Swinging Squares will meet at the Gurnejir School Sunday, May 16, at 8 p.m. The Hurley Knights of Columbus Auxiliary will meet Sunday night, May 16, at 8 at the new KG Hall, Cary Location. Lunch will be served by Mrs. George Zuchowski Sr., chairman; Mrs. Rudolph Beres and Mrs. Albino Zanella. Indianhead Chapter, Sweet Adelines, Inc.. will meet tonight at 7 in the activity room of thcr L, Wright High School.
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