Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 14, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 14, 1965
Page 8
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, MAY 14,1965. Stock Market Turns Mixed in Early Afternoon NEW YORK (AP)—The stock market turned mixed early this afternoon, clipping off a rally which had moved into its third straight session. Trading was quite active. Gains and losses of fractions to about a point prevailed among key stocks. DuPont, up more than 3, continued to give market averages strong support, but the list as a whole was not performing as well as the averages. While the balance of business news remained fairly cheerful, the market was apparently taking a breather before the weekend. Airlines Hurley Reserve Unit To Have Open House The Hurley Army Reserve unit is having open house Saturday from 1 to 4:30 p.m. at the Army Reserve Building on US-51 north of the city. Everyone is welcome to attend and see the unit's equipment in operati o n. The reserve unit will be having an all day drill, will be served. Refreshments remained higher along with rubbers, but the trend was irregularly lower among Bteels and motors. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was of .2 at 343.5 with industrials off .2, rails off .4 and utilities up .2. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up .40 at 939.27. Most rails performed indifferently. General Motors sank more than a point and Ford a fraction. Chrysler gained fractionally following news of a 50 per cent rise in new car sales by the company. IBM fell 2 and Polaroid 1. Helping keep the list on an even keel, Douglas Aircraft, Anaconda and International Nickel rose about a point each. United Air Lines climbed nearly a point in a generally higher airline group. Prices generally were higher in active trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were mixed. U.S. government bonds were unchanged. 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 change from previous close. Iron VFW Post To Show Film An interesting 30-minute film will be shown by the Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post at 8 Saturday night in the VFW Hall at Hurley. The film describes the National VFW Children's Home at Eaton Rapids, Mich., which is open to children of deceased veterans and, in some cases, to widows of veterans who act as house mothers. Children receive complete educational courses and other care at the home. Many brick homes, each representing a state, dote the 628- acre area. The home is supported mainly by the sale of VFW Buddy Poppies. John Oberto of Iron Belt is in charge of tomorrow night's program. Post and auxiliary memb e r s are invited to attend. Free lunch will be served. Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pw Cont Can Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Inland Stl tat Nick Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mead Cp -Mont Ward NY Central Penney, J C PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stauff Ch Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. D—Down. 55 D i/a 465/8 D 3/4 123/4 69V 2 46V 2 38 68% D Vs 545/8 U 1 79Vs D i/4 60 D 1/4 54V4 D V4 363/4 U Vs 763/4 U i/s 258V4 U V4 166 D % 59% 83y 8 D 1/4 1075/8 D 3/ 8 373/8 671/4 U % 56Va U 43V4 D 92% U 61V4 D 52% D 581/2 U 823/ 4 38V4 D 443/4 u 37 U 57V4 79% U 11/2 4 Remanded to Justice Courts BESSEMER— Pour respondents, who were bound over for trial in the Circuit Court of Gogebic County, by justices of the peace, on charges involv i n g larceny, were brought bef o r e Judge Robert Wright for arraignment yesterday. Reports of proceedings in justice courts noted that respondents had been advised of the legal rights, but waived preliminary hearing and refused services of attorneys. Arraignment was postponed in circuit court yesterday, on petition of prosecuting attorn e y Jerome Nadolny, that respondents be remanded to justice courts for preliminary hearings for reasons that no information was filed in the cases; respondents were without benefit of counsel when they waived preliminary hearing; the prosecutor has made some investigation of cases but believes that it is necessary to have preliminary hearings to determine the facts and determine whether a criminal has been committed, what the crime is, and if there is probable cause to determine respondent's guilt. The petition was granted by the court and respondents were remanded for preliminary hearings in justice courts. Respondents involved inc 1 u de David Michael Koponen, James M. Serbin, and Edward Olson, charged with breaking into and entering, with intent to commit larceny, Bob's Red Owl, Store in Marenisco township on March 21. They were brought before Judge W. S. Baird Sr., in justice court on April 7. They waivec preliminary hearing and refused History of Hospital Reviewed 3y Board of Trustees Members By CLAYTON RANDALL, ED LODD AND JOHN WILLIAMS, Grand View Hospital trustees "This week, Grand View Hos- ital, like most in the nation, Is bserv i n g National Hosp i t al iVeek and its theme 'People- Heart of the Hospital.' One of he purposes of Hospital Week s to inform people about hos- dtals and help them better un- erstand the many aspects of lospitals which appear to be unknown to the general public. "It might be informative to Tiefly review the history of Grand View Hospital. It gives pportunity to evaluate its rec- Td of community service. "In 1914 a board of trustees Chamber Plans Auction Sale The Ironw o o d Chamber:, of Jommerce Hiawatha Committee is planning another Hiawatha auction sale to be held at the Jogebic County Fairgroun d s Saturday, June 19. Colonel Paul Hull, "singi n g offer of services of an attorney auctioneer from Austin, Minn." ----- *- • *- "•- "'and his crew, will be in charge of this event. All funds derived from the sale will be used to make payments on the Hiawatha statue on which the Chamber still is indebted for $600 plus interest. Everyone is asked to check his not needed items and make them available for this auction. Items such as used lawn mowers, electrical equipment, household utensils, boats and motors would be sincerely apprec i ated by the Hiawatha Committee. These items will be picked up by members of the committee and will be stored in the exhibition building at the fairgrounds until the time of the auction. Anyone having anything available for the sale is asked to call Charles E. Gotta, 932-1440, Al Krier, 932-1802, or the Chamber of Commerce office. Krier has offered his place of business, the Standard Autoway Serv i ce Station, as a collection cent e r for these items and anyone who wishes to donate items for t h i s sale may drop them off there. The Chamber has asked everyone to participate in this community-wide program to he 1 p raise funds not only for the payment of the statue, but also for landscaping and beautifying of the statue site. Present pla n s call for tree planting, la w n seeding, wishing well, rock garden, and in general, a cleanup of the area. were bounc i over t 0 the circuit court. Failing to post bonds of $1,000 they were placed in the custody of the county sherif: pending appearance in circuil court, according to the report of the judge Baird. Robert Korhonen, Ironw o o d Township was charged with having been an accessory to a crime of breaking into and entering in the night time of February 5 the Boette's Service Station Wakefield, with intent to com mit larceny and with taking $100 in cash and checks, packs of cig arettes, and personal papers be longing to Renaldo Boette. He was brought into justice court' before Judge Fred W i 1 liams, Wakefield, on April 17 waived preliminary hearing and refused service of an attorney and was bound over to circuil court, according to the report of proceedings filled in the case Failing to post bond of $.1,000 he was placed in the custody of the sheriff pending appearance in circuit court. Chinese Funerals 443/ 4 u 58V2 D 441/8 U 73V8 D 801/4 423/4 78V2 D 46V8 136% U 513/4 D U Vs V 2 J /4 Va 1/4 CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score A A SSVa; 92 A 581/2; 90 B 563/4; 89 C 56 Vi; cars 90 B 57V2; 89 C 57V 4 . Eggs irregular; wholesale buying prices IVz to ¥2 higher; 70 per cent or better Grade A Whites 27y 2 -28>/ 2 ; mixed 27V 2 26; dirties 22%. unquoted; checks CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 5,000; butchers steady; 1-2 190-220 lb 22.00-22.25, 90 head at 22.50; mixed 1-3 190-240 Ibs 21.25-22.00; 2-3 240-280 Ibs 20.5021.25; 270-300 Ibs 20.00-20.50; 1-3 350-400 lb sows 18.50-19.00; 4450 Ibs 17.75-18.50; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 17.25-18.00; 500-600 Ibs 16.5017.25; boars 13.50-14.50, a few 15.00. 'Cattle 4,500; calves none; slaughter steers 25 to 50 higher; around eight loads prime 1,2001,375 lb 29.50-29.75; two loads of prime 1,346-1,390 Ibs 30.00, highest since January 1963; high choice and prime 1,150-1,400 Ibs 28.60-28.50; choice 1,000-1,400 Ibs 80.80 - 28.50; mixed good and choice 25.50-20.50; several loads •verage to high choice 950-1,100 jHjgbter heifers 20.50-26.75; Choice 25.50-20.50; mixed good Choice 24,50-25.25. 1904, fire killed approx- 11,900 people in the Unit- EDGAR PERRY Funeral services for Edg a r Perry, 76, of 232 S. Curry St., who died Thursday, will be held Saturday at 3 p.m. at Wesley Methodist Church with the Rev. Frank Leineke officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Chappell-Zielinski Funeral Home is open this aftern o o n and evening and 'Saturday at 11 a.m. the remains will be taken to the church where they may be viewed until time of services. Continued from Page One eas at 10:00 hours, Peking time on May 14, 1965, and thus sue cessfull'y concluded its second nuclear test. "Following the explosion o China's first atom bomb Oct. 16 1964, this nuclear test is anothe important achievement scorei by the Chinese people in strengthening theii national de fense and safeguarding the se curity of their motherland an world peace. "Under the leadership of th Communist party of China, th< Chinese people's liberatio: army and China's scientists am technicians have wholehearted ly worked together to ensure th complete success of this nuclea test. It is a great victory for th party's general line of socialii construction. It is a great victo ry for Mao Tze-tung's thinking "The Central Committee o the Communist and the state party of Chin council exten NICHOLAS A POLVI Funeral services for Nicholas Polvi, 41, former Kimball resident, who died Sunday at Chicago, were held at 1:30 Thursday afternoon at the Ketola Funeral Home, the Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg officiating. Interment was at Riverside Cemetery. Pallbearers were Raym o n d Hautala, Ronald Polvi, Je r r y Klosinski, Arthur Polvi, George Turunen and Wallace Lehto. Out of town persons attending the services included Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Polvi and children of Albert Lea, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hautala and daughter of Rolling Mead o w s, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Klosinski of Buffalo Grove, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Matt Klosi n s k * of North Brook,, 111., and Art h u r Polvi of Chciago. have State Ironwood Township's Borrowing Approved LANSING (AP) — New school district borrowings against anticipated state revenue been approved by the Department of Public Instruction, as follows: Ironwood Township, Gogebic County, $15,000; Birch Run Area, Saginaw County, $35,000; Lafayette, Berrien County, $6,810; Lakeville Community, Genesee County, $80,000; Chippewa Valley, Macomb County, $50,000. last Saturday. their warm congratulations t all the commanders and figlr ers of the people's liberatio army who took part in this tes 1 and to all the workers, eng neers, technicians, scientist and other personnel who con tributed to it, and hope that the will double their efforts an continue to work tirelessly fo the further strengthening of ou country's defenses. "China is conducting neces sary nuclear tests within de fined limits and is developin the nuclear weapon for the pu pose of coping with the nuclea blackmail and threats of th United States and for the pur pose of abolishing all nuclea weapons." Bessemer Briefs The Veterans of Foreign War Baton and Drum corps will prac tice Saturday from 1-2 p.m. the Veterans Memorial Building Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Kegley Bruce and Keith Bergman, Mrs Elizabeth Carter and son Nick of Elmhurst, 111., Mrs. Robert Hoffner of Babbitt, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Gray Jr., Carol, Jerry and Diane of Samsons Defeat Northland 5-4 For the second time in less nan week the Gogebic Community Samsons' tennis team romped to a court win over the Northland College tennis team. The Samsons smashed out a -4 victory Thursday in a match played at the Ironwood high school courts. Jack Manninen started the Samsons' winning ways with a 3-6, 6-8, 6-4 triumph over Northland's Steve Gibbon in a singles match while Terry Korpi of Gogebic lost to Bob Winkel of Northland 6-1, 6-3. Bryan Anthony of the North- and squad downed Dom Cossi of the Samsons 6-3, 6-4 but Dennis Scholar got the Sams o n s back on the winning side with a 6-3, 6-3 win over Tom McDougall. Richard McDermo 11 racked up the Samson's third singles win with a 6-0, 6-3 victory over Dick Harding and Dan Schneider belted out a win over the Samson's Bob Grenfell 6-2, 8-6. With the singles competit o n all tied up at three mate h e s each of the Samsons went Into the doubles portion of the meet and started that off with a 10-5 loss as Gibbon and Winkel beat Manninen and Korpi. Scholar and Cossi got the Samsons off to a doubles win with a 6-1, 3-6, 6-3, win over Anthony and McDougall and McDermott and Grenfell captured the meet, and over Schneider and Homan. The Samsons will travel to Itasca to take part in the Northern Junior College Confer e n c e meet to be held on Thursday, May 20. was appointed by the C o u nty Board of Supervisors after voter approval of a bond issue for construction. Initial planning was intended to meet the need of caring for tuberculosis patients. Construction was delayed by World War I. By the time construction was completed in 1924, there developed a need for general hospital facilities and a 25 bed unit for general care and treatm e n t was establis h e d. From then until the end of 1957 the hospital operated two sections, a tuberculosis section of 50 beds and a general acute care section. Since the closing of the tuberculosis section, the general section has grown to 66 beds. "Accurate accounting and statistical records for the early years are not available. However, existing records and other available Information makes it possible to report with reasonable accuracy some enlightening information. "In the 41 year history, Grand View has admitted more than 75,000 patients and has treated at least an equal number on an outpatient basis. It has rendered more than a million days of patient care. Since its beginning it has employed more than 1,500 persons and this year its total accumulated payroll will pass the six million dollar mark. From the standpoint of professional services and economic development, Grand View has grown tremendously. In 1925 its first full year of service as a general and tuberculosis hospital, it admitted 346 general patients and 94 tuberculosis patients. The earliest availa b 1 e payroll information relates to 1933. It had 48 employes and an annual payroll of $37,000. In 1964 the hospital admitted 2,379 patients. Its employes numbered Iron Campaign Chairmen Named Mr. and Mrs. Jack Giovanoni of Hurley will head Iron County's first Friendship Campaign for Retarded Children, it has been announced by James F. McDon- and, president of the state-wide Wisconsin Council for Retarded Children. The campaign is set to begin on Sunday, July 11, and continue through Saturday, July 24. Mr. and Mrs. Giovanoni have announced that an import ant meeting concerning the campaign will be held at 7 Tuesday evening, May 18, in the VFW Sail at Hurley. All persons who lave been contacted, and all other persons who are interested >n helping retarded chil d r e n are invited to attend the s e s- sion. The two-week campaign will jive persons in every communi- ,y and village a chance to offer support for the efforts of the Wisconsin Council in its fig h t against the largest permanently handicapping condition among children. Some 120,000 individuals in Wisconsin alone are victims of mental retardation. approximately the year and 125 throughout the payroll amounted to $383,500. Based on last year's experience and looking Into this year it appears that close to 2,500 patients will be admitted. The average employment will be about 130 with a payroll of $415,000. "The dramatic growth of the hospital has been important to the community. The advances in medical and hospital services, which have added many years to life's span, and the prospects of medical care for the aged makes the future of the hospital industry more necessary than ever before." Marine Film Program Is Announced The Saturday morning film program of the Carnegie Library will be held at 10:30 in the Children's Department this Saturday. Two color travel films will be shown. The first concerns fishing in the Artie Ocean. Titled "Artie Fishing," it is filmed 1,000 miles north of Montreal where Ungava Bay and its many rivers offer sport fishing to stir a man's blood. This film joins a party of three for an eye-opening demonstration of fishing at its best. Lake trout, brook tro u t, arctic charr, all fairly churn the water for a leap at the angler's line. The second film is titled "Waterway Holiday," and shows a family holiday on the Trent and Severn River waterway system, which cuts through the love 1 y lakeland of southern Ontario. At a leisurely pace by cabin cruiser, they trace an alternate route from Sarnia to Georgian Bay. PTA Council Meets Monday The Gogebic Area Parent- Teacher Association Council will hold its final meeting of the 1964-65 school year Monday, May 17, at 7:30 p.m. at the Carnegie Library. Mrs. Eben Wahlberg, past president, will, install the new officers, who are: President, Mrs. John F i n c o; first vice president, James Cricks; second vice presid en t, Mrs. Jack Griggs; secretary, Mrs. James Sisko; treasurer, Mrs. Ray Schmalz; historian, Mrs. Robert Tenlen. The new local presidents of the area PTA units and their delegates are invited to be guests at this meeting. Continued from Pare One ed and 120 missing or captured. Four Americans were killed and 22 wounded. Viet Cong losses were put at 365 killed and 90 captured with no estimate of the wounded. In London, British Foreign Secretary Michael Stewart told the House of Commons Britain is still pressing the Soviet Union to agree on a conference to dis cuss the neutrality of Cambodia Britain and the Soviet Union were co-chairmen of the 195< Geneva conference i which endec the Indochina War. British officials believe that if Red China and North Viet Nam attend such a conference, i might lead to talks on the con flict in Viet Nam. But the Chinese have refused and have given no indication they mighl relent. Red China "preposterous" to end the war in Viet Nam. I calls for a halt in hostilities by both North and South Viet Nan and policing of the boundaries between them by Asian-African nations. The United States said it is giving the plan "very careful consideration." But the official New China News Agency called the formula sham. denounced a an Indian plan Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Wednesday: Mary Aho, John Anderson, Hurley, Thomas J. Gregory, 324 W. Ayer St., Joseph Huyeon, East McL e o d Avenue, Julio G. Negrini, 331 W. Larch St., medical. Discharged Thursday: Nils Robert Anderson, Besse m e r ; Mrs. Esther Laguna, Hurley; Mrs. Joseph Sauter, Lori J. Jacobson. Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Thursday: Mrs. Helmer Lund, Bergland, Mrs. Clarence Hendrickson, Bess e m e r, Penny Raymond, Mrs. W i lliam Curtin, Ironwood, Ernest Swanson, Toivo Pikka, Wakefi eld, medical; Mrs. Charles Silkworth, Ironwood, surgery. Discharged Thursday: Mrs. Joseph Herman and daught e r, Mrs. Mary Rajkovich, Ironwood; Joseph Hasenberg, Donald Swajanen, Ewen; Jane Niemi, Bruce Crossing; Charles Gervasio, Ramsay; Mrs. Mary Teppo, Wakefield. The Giovanonis are now the process of recruiting in a corps of local chairmen for each town and village in the county, who will help in conduct! n g the drive. They will also name a county treasurer, county publicity chairman and county "special gifts" chairman. Report Given by Albert Anderson A monthly work report has been submitted by Drain Commissioner Albert O. Anders o n. In the report he states that complaints have been investigated on the disposal of sewage in various townships and also on the outskirts of Ironwood. . ,„ .. „ . The water level at Lake Go- Iron is one of 12 northern Wis-1 gebic was chec ked and the con- consm counties in which t h e j % UAaa of culver t s in all of the Friendship Campaigns will be j townships of the county were conducted in July. Other counties will be canvassed in a November campaign. The c a m- paigns, informational as well as lending monetary support which makes services for the retarded possible, may also spur the establishment of new local Associations for Retarded Children in these counties. The associations, as local member units of the Wisconsin Council through out the state, provide such services as day care centers, parent counselors, nursery classes, recreational programs and shelt e r e d workshops, as well as supp o r t for the research which will eventually discover the ways to eliminate this tremen d o u s health problem. A coffee hour will follow meeting. the Hoyt Lakes, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Donald Elliott and son, Tom of Caspian, were amo n g the out of town guests attending the wedding of Kay Loretta Winkowski and Stewart Allen Troop 399 Has Awards Court Boy Scout Troop 399 of Grace Lutheran Church held a Court of Awards Tuesday night. The following boys in the troop were awarded Second Class badges John Kevan, Curt Hovey, Dan Leppanen, Garry Meyer, Randy Vojcik and Robert Olson. Tenderfoot badges were awarded to Dale Nelson, John Cain, Mark Lindberg and John L i n d- berg. Scoutmaster of Troop 399 is Sidney Hovey. Briefly Told The St. James Disc's women's Softball team, which was formerly known as the Grease Monkeys, will practice at 6:30 this evening at Monarch Field. Women interested in becoming new members of the team are invited to attend. The Brotherhood of Railro a d Trainmen will meet in the welfare room Saturday, May 15, at 6 p.m. (CDT). The Cary Employes Club will meet Sudday night at 7 at the clubhouse. • A work bee will be held at the Oma Town Garage Sunday, May 16, at 9 a.m. All interested persons are asked to bring a paint brush as the work will consist of painting the tables for the Pine Lake Park project. The Kimball Men's Club will have a meeting at 7:30 Sunday evening at the Kimball Community Center. Clean-Up Day To Be Monday Ironwood Chamber of C o m- merce directors and the retail board, in cooperation with the city, are planning a downt o wn campaign Monday, May 17, beginning at 10 a.m. All business places are asked to sweep and clean up the front of their stores on this day. Russell W. Glynn, manager of the Chamber, has asked merchants not to sweep the refuse over the curb and into the gutter, but to place it in the containers for pick up service. "May 17 is the first day of Michigan Week," Glynn stated, "and this is an excellent opportunity to get together to make Ironwood a city pleasing to our visitors. With the flower box program which is being sponsored by the Ironwood Business and Professional Women's Club, and with the paint-up, clean-up campaign conduct e d throughout the city, Ironwood can truly become the flower box of the north." All merchants are asked to be in front of their business places at 10 a.m. Monday. During this entire week many of the stores will be displaying items made by local businesses and persons are asked to cooperate in making items available. Archie Johnson Jr. and Patrick Kennedy, chairman and (5o- chairman of the retail board, respectively, are also Michigan Week chairman for the city. The Chamber of Commerce asks everyone to participate in this excellent project. checked. Bridges were checked in Watersmeet and Marenisco T o w n- ships and Anderson stated that sewage is being dumped into rivers and trout streams. Watersmeet sewage dispos a 1 plants will be competed this summer. Members of the Watersmeet Township Board should be congratulated, Anderson stated, for the splendid work to end pollution in the county. Ramsay, Wakefield and Marenisco have no sewage disposa unit in operation so as to stop the pollution of the Black River and Presque Isle River. nformation on Firm Given totary Members Allsports and Marine of Mich- gan, Inc., the new manufactur- ng business being established at he Harding School, was the sub- ect of discussion at a meeting f the Ironwood Rotary Club Wednesday. Company President D o u gl a § ohnson explained the manufac- uring processes and displayed many of the company's products which are made of fibre glass and specially processed plastics. Club members took interest in he exhibition Johnson showed of illiard cues, waste baskets, ishing rod blanks and other wares. The company hopes to iroduce fibre glass ski poles for lext winter's market, he said. Johnson said he believes the ompany's future will be to a great extent concerned wi t h >roduction of industrial items. He said that he and his brother ecently spent more than seven months in research to learn how best to handle materials in new product i o n methods. Ha ex- laimed the company has a unique product for which a patent s pending. A magazine article has brought inquiries on this rom all the world over, particularly Japan, he noted. Although there are 12 manu- acturers of billiard tables, there are only two manufacturers of 'ibre glass billiard cues. Johnson said his company is one of these. He also said the firm 'is swamped with orders." The 'uture for this product looks good 'or many years, he noted, and said he is currently carrying on research of various other prod- Sportsmen and men would have trout fish e r- better fishing from year to year if pollution was stopped. That is one of the bad problems in the county as sewage causes growth of cer tain plant life which in turn uses up the oxygen supply. This i one of the reasons for the poo trout fishing in Gogebic County Anderson also states th a the Black River dam at the south end will have to be built with local help from the Board of Su pervisors and through the Soil Conservation and Michigan Department of Conservati o n Licenses to Wed Applications for a marri age license has been made at the office of the Gogebic County clerk by James Gi f aham Kelley and Sheila R. George, St. Paul. "Fat Man" was the code name of the bomb hurled at Nagasaki at 11:02 a.m. on Aug. 9, 1945. Named GOP Floor Leader LANSING (AP)—Sen. Thomas Schweigert, R-Petoskey, is the new Republican floor leader of the Senate. He replaces Sen. Garry Brown, R-Schbolcraft, who resigned the leadership post Thursday for what Brown said were personal reasons. Brown had received less than full Republican support on several issues this year and was the only Republican who voted against the Senior Citizen Property Tax Exemption Bill later signed by Gov. George Romney. Montreal Sets Clean-up Week MONTREAL — The ann u a 1 clean-up week will begin Mon day in the City of Montr e a 1. announced city spokesmen. May 17-24 will be clean-up week and all rubbish must be placed near alleys or on the property side of streets but not on curbs or in ditches. The city will pick up the first load free but all additi o n a (loads will carry a charge based on city rates, officials said. Dominicans Continued from Page One was made to distribute arms to civilians. It was this which led many experienced in Latin American politics to suspect tha Castroist tactics were being employed. At the same time, agitation was fanned violently in other parts of the nation for a simila arms distribution. The arm> officers in the provinces waited doubtfully, evidently wanting t judge which side in Santo Do mingo might win. All politics ir this country stems from the capital. The arms demand were resisted. That might have spelled th< big failure of the revolutionary attempt. Still, thousands of ci vilians in the capital had arms This turned the coup into nightmare of killing an produced a situation unique i the history of the Western Hem isphere. U.S. forces, sent first to pro tect Americans and then to pre vent another Cuba-like take over, soon ringed the rebel are of the capital with awesom might. The U.S. forces cu 9he rebel zone in half to estab lish a corridor. The rebels wer under siege, a revolution in trap. U.S. forces were inhibite from offensive action, however since their mission was sup posed to be peace-making. Bu the rebels, faced with sue might, had nowhere to go. Thei leader, Col. Francisco Caaman Deno, and his forces were con fined to a fourth of the city, wit little prospect of extending thei authority into the country the purported to represent. Thus a stalemate developed in which the only way out had to be political, through negotiations. Whatever way out may be found, the Dominican Republic will remain in danger for a long time — as long, perhaps, as its economy remains backward and its young people remain angry. Harding School building ucts. The will see the new manufacturing Dlant ready to begin operations within a few weeks. Four exp e r i e n c e d employes will serve as trainers of new em- ployes, he said. Several months of training are required for a new employe to become proficient in the manufacturing pro- :esses to be used in the new plant, he explained. The Rev. Louis Cappo, president of GO-INC., recounted efforts made to acquire new industry for Gogebic County. He emphasized the need of cooperation and good will from 1 o c al people to help the new company get off to a good start and keep going. He volunteered the information that GO-INC has enough funds for two more years of operation. Program .chairman of the day, John Stranahan welcomed Johnson and called him a "real asset to the community." Club members John Patr i c k, John Wernham, Carl Forsl u nd and Ted Friedman will attend the annual District Rotary Conference May 14-15. Bookmobile Schedule Given for 2 Counties The Iron and Vilas counties area schedule for the bookmobile of the Multi-County Library System has been announced. This morning the bookmobile was at Upson and Iron Belt and this afternoon it was at Pence. Following is the remainder of the schedule: Saturday, May 15—Oma, 9 to 10 a.m.; South Carey, 10:3011:15; Kimball, 12:30-1:30 p.m.; Saxon, 2-3. Tuesday, May 18 — Winchester School, 10-10:30 a.m.; Winchester Post Office, 10:45-11:30;' Presque Isle, 12:30-1:30 p.m.;' Boulder Junction, 2-3. Wednesday, May 19 — Conover, 9-10 a.m.; Sayner, 10:3011:30; St. Germain, 12:30-1:30 p.m.; Arbor Vitae, 2-3. Thursday, May 20—Lac du Flambeau, 9-10 a.m.; Springstead, 10:30-11:30; Manitow i s h Waters School, 1-1:30 p.m.; LaPorte Market, 2-2:30. Teacher at Aquinas College to Retire GRAND RAPIDS (AP) — Retirement of Sister M. Bertrand, O.P., chairman of the French and Spanish departments at Aquinas College since 1935, was announced Thursday by the school. A testimonial dinner is scheduled Sunday in her honor. Prior to joining the Aquinas faculty, she taught at Catholic schools in Grand Rapids, Muskegon, Mount Pleasant, Traverse City and Saginaw. Apprentices Vie for State Titles, Awards GRAND RAPIDS (AP) — A dozen steamfitter apprentices and 11 plumber apprentices, each tops in his respective local of the Plumbers & Steamfitters Union, AFL-CIO, in Michigan, compete here May 21-22 for state titles, cash awards and the right to enter International competition. It is the first time for the event to be held here. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Friday, May It, 1(165. for 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 60 10 p.m 651 6 a.m. Midnight 60 2 p.m 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 70| 4 a.m. 5S|12 noon 61 Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.79; 12 noon 29.80, 2 a.m. 58 8 a.m. 10 a.m. RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:26. Sunrise tomorrow 5:27. Moonrise today 7:44 p.m. Full Moon tomorrow 6:53 a.m. At the next New Moon (May 30) there will be a total eclipse of the Sun visible in the Pacific Ocean; at the next Full Moon (June 13) there will be a small partial eclipse of the Moon .visible on the east coast of North America. USK DAILY GLOB* WANT-AOf

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