Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 18, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

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Tuesday, May 18, 1965
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EIGHT 1RONWOOD DAILY OlOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, MAY 18,1965. Market Prices Are Lower as Trading Lags NEW YORK (AP) — Prices were a little lower as stock market trading lagged early this afternoon. Losses of most key stocks were fractional, a few going to about a point. The list declined from the start, but the loss was not progressive. Prices stabilized at the lower levels. In some cases they improved over the opening. This was especially true for DuPont — which triggered a great deal of Monday's weakness. Selected blue chips gave ground mildly but many high quality issues showed little or no change. Selected issues bucked the downtrend. The news background was fairly encouraging despite the decline in steel production for the third straight week. Steels were unchanged to a little lower. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .4 at 340.4 with industrials off .7, rails up .1 and utilities off .3. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off 2.65 at 928.02. At the start, DuPont was down over a point but it erased the loss and showed a fractional net gain later. Prices were mixed in moderate trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate and U.S. government bonds were mostly unchanged. Trading was quiet. vlrs. Joseph Borich Mrs. Joseph Borich, 55, of 905 E. Ayer Street, died at the Grand View Hospital Mond a y afternoon. She had been a pa- ient there for three weeks. The former Mary Pavlov i c h vas born in Yugoslavia, Nov. 1, 909, and came to the United States and to Ironwood with her )arents in 1913. She attended the ocal schools and was married to Joseph Borich Sept. 24, 1924. Surviving are her husband; her stepmother, Mrs. John Pav- ovich; two brothers, John of ronwood and Frank of Hurley; ive sisters, Mrs. Sam Lingen of Duluth; Mrs. Gust Korpi of ronwood; Mrs. Leo' Grzank and Mrs. Wilbert Koski of Chicago; Mrs. Alfred Zandi of Ironwood and several nieces and neph- ws. Funeral services will be held at the McKevitt-Kershner Funeral Home at 9:30 Wedne s d a y morning, the Rev. Amb rose Matejik officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The McKevitt-Kershner Funeral Some will be open for visitation beginning at 3 this afternoon. 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. Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pow Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem DU Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gerber Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Hamm Pap Inland Stl Int Bus Mch Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mont Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stauff Ch Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U— Up. D— Down. Va 14 54 U 46% D 12% U 68y B D 45'/2 D 38V 8 U 23'/ 8 D 68% 53'/2 78% D 59 7 / 8 52% D 43% U 37 D 76V4 D 251 D1V 4 163% D % 58V4 D 81% D 105% D 50% D' 37% D 65y 8 D 56 D 45>4 D 43Vi U 474 D 92Vfe D 60 D VB Va Va Va V4 52% D 57'/4 82>/8 D 38'/ 8 37% U 56% D 77% D 437 8 U 58% D 43% D 70% D 42% 78V» D 46 D 136Vj U 51% U 46% U V4 VA. V2 Va Vs. Va V 5 /8 CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butte steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58Va 92 A 58'/2 ; 90 B 56%; 89 C 56 V 4 ; cars 90 B 57Ms; 89 57>/4. Eggs about .steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 pe cent or better Grade A whites 27V2-28V2; mixed 27Vz-28Vi; me diums 241/2; standards 26 dirties unquoted; checks 22>/ z . CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 4,500; butchers steady to 25 higher; few lots 1-2 190-220 Ib 22.00-22.25; 110 head at 22.50 mixed 1-3 190-250 Ibs 21.25-22.00 2-3 240-270 Ibs 20.75-21.25; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 18.50-19.00; 400 500 Ibs 17.75-18.50; 2-3 500-600 Ibs 17.00-17.75. Cattle, 2,00; calves none slaughter steers steady to 2 higher; choice 1,000-1,350 Ib 26.25-28.25; mixed good an Choice 25.25-26.25; good 23.0025.00; choice 800-1,100 Ib heifer 25.50-26.50; mixed good an choice 24.50-25.50; good 22.00 14.00. Detroit Free Press Appoints City Editor . DETROIT (AP) - Neal Shine formerly assistant to the cit editor of the Detroit Free Press ; :|has been appointed city editor the, paper said Sunday. Shine .84, succeeds Eugene Robert JfT^lW became • correspon ant for tnt New York Tiraei. Obituaries Enoch E. Berlin Enoch E. Berlin, 54, of US-2 Bessemer Township, died Monday afternoon at the Vetera n s Hospital at Iron Mount a i n. He fiad been hospitalized for the last month. He was born Sept. 20, 1910, at [ronwood, the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Berlin. He attended the local schools and was employed as a larry- man at the Geneva Mine until his entry into military service in World War II on March 8, 1944. He serv e d in the 15th Infantry, Third Division, and was awarded the Purple Heart, two bronze stars, the silver star medal and the World War n Victory Medal. He had been wounded in action in France and was discharged Dec. 20, 1945. Upon returning home fro m ;he service he resumed his employment at the Geneva M i ne as a hoisting engineer. He was married to the former Marie T. Seppa on April 22, 1939 at Ironwood. Mr. Berlin was a member of the St. Paul Lutheran Church, ;he Disabled American Veterans Post of Ironwood and the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post at Bessemer. He was also a member of the Kaleva Lodge of Ironwood and was a director of the Soil Conservation Service. Surviving are his wife; f o ur daughters, Mrs. Richard Hanson of Midland; Mrs. Dean Bpeidel of Rogers City, and Marilyn and Margaret at home; two grandchildren; three sisters. Mrs. Nan Gaare of Palatine, [11.; Mrs. Earl DuFrane of Hillsboro, Ore., and Miss Frances Berlin of Seattle, Wash.; f o u r jrothers, Waldemar and Arthur, both of Ironwood; Clarence of Palatine, 111., and Roy of Albany Ore. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. 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 Wednesday afternoon. Soard Agrees to Pay Court Share The Ironwood Board of Education, at a meeting Monday evening, approved a request submit- ed by the Newport Par e n t- Teacher Association to share the cost with the city of the construction of a new tennis court at the school. It is estimated the court will cost $400 and board memb e r s agreed to appropriate $200. Bids on general school sup)lies, science, art and jani tor supplies were approved to be )laced in accordance with other )ids, except for scissors and a saw, which the board said it would like to investigate further :or action at a future meeting. Bids on typewriter maintenance service will be split as equitably as possible between interstate Typewriter and Gogebic Typewriter Sales and Serv- ce, board members agreed. Servicing of manual typewrit e r s will cost $8:50 each, and electric typewriters will cost $10.50. The purchase of 16 new typewriters was tabled for action at future meeting. A request from the Slei g h t Parent-Teacher Association for the board to appropriate $75 in matching funds for phys i c a 1 fitness equipment was approved. Action on the purchase of 10 band uniforms for members of the Luther L. Wright High School Band was tabled for the ;ime being after Kenneth Wiele, band director, said that in all probability the request was out of line since it appears that ;here will be more band members than he had originally anti- ipated, and that he had thought of forming a separate band to be made up of freshman students. If such a unit was formed, Wiele continued, these members could use the old uniforms. Funerals MRS. FRED BASKET Funeral services for Mrs. Fred Basket, 68, of 155 E. Coolidge Avenue, who died Monday, wil be held at the St. Ambrose Catholic Church at 9 Thursday morning. Interment will be a Riverside Cemetery. The McKevitt-Kershner Funer al Home will be open for visita tion beginning at 3 Wednesday afternoon. Liturgical prayers wil be recited at 8 Wednesday eve ning at the funeral home. Mrs. Basket was the former Ann Cichon and was born in Ironwood July 19, 1896. She at tended the local schools and was married to Fred Basket June 9, 1920, at the St. Ambrose Church. She was a member o the St. Ambrose Guild and the Ladies Auxiliary of Railroad Trainmen. Surviving her are her hus band; three sons, Myron o Grandville; David of Elkhart Ind.; Robert of Bay City and six grandchildren. MRS. JACOB A. STENMAN Funeral services for Mrs. Ja cob A. Stenman, 60, of Montreal who died Saturday, will be heir Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 a the Trinity Lutheran Church the Rev. R. W. Heikkinen offic iating. Interment wili be at Riv erside Cemetery. The Ketola Funeral Home wil open for visitation beginning a 4 this afternoon. The remains will be taken to the ch u r c h Wednesday morning at 10, where they may be viewed up until tin time of the service. AFEA President-Elect Is Professor at MSU EAST LANSING (AP) — Th 3,500-member American Farm Economics Association has chos en Lawrence W. Witt, a Michi gan State University agricultur al economics professor, as it president-elect. He will become president in August, 1966. Ironwood Students Preside At City Commission Meeting A special meeting of the Ironwood City Commission was held Monday evening in the commis- s i o n chambers of the Ironwood Memorial Building. The meeting was held in con- unction with Student Govern- m e n t Day in the Ir o n w o o d schools, which is part of the ac- ivities of Michigan Week now being observed in the state. An able body of student of- icials, elected by members of ,heir respective senior classes, presided over the meeting as Council Has Busy Schedule Ironwood Council, Knights of lolumbus, have lined up a busy schedule of activities for the next few weeks, Grand Knight John Kostac has announced. This Thursday the council will hold a "Clergy Night," with a Uornish hen feed set for 6:30, to be followed by a regular meeting and winding up with a film on ski flying, which will be shown by Earl Minkin. On Saturday a spring par t y will be held at the clubroo m s beginning at 8, with a r r a nge- ments to be handled by a committee made up of Mark Pavlo vich, Anton Gust, Steve Armata and Frank Raymond. An evening of cards, games and dancing is planned, to be followed by a turkey lunch to be served by the committee. Council Activit i e s Chairman Mike Pavlovich has reminded all members that they are allowed to bring guests to both the "Clergy Night" and the spring party, and especially any andidates or prospective can d i- dates and their wives. On Sunday, May 30, the quarterly corporate communion will be held at St. Michael's Church at the 7:30 Mass, with a breakfast to be served in the church basement after the Mass. Catholic Activities Chairman John Fox is in charge of this spirit u a 1 event of the council. District Deputy Louis Paoli added that the exemplification of the first degree of the ord e r planned for Ashland on M o n day, June 7, will go ahead a; scheduled, with prospects thai about 10 candidates rom Iron wood will be received into the council. Exemplification of t h e major degrees is planned for June 27 at Iron Mountain. Any members who have taken out ap plication papers for new candi dates must turn these in by Thursday to Kostac or P a u Martilla, financial secretary. Births Landretti. Dr. and Mrs. Vir gil Landretti, Wausau, a s o n Thomas Gregory, May 8. Mrs Landretti is a daughter of Mr and Mrs. Clifford Beckstrom 144 Michigan Ave., and Dr. Lan dretti is the son of Mr. and Mrs Anthony Landretti, 201 W. Goge bic St. Master Point Night Wednesday at 7:30 Master Point Night will be held at the meeting of the Rang Duplicate Bridge Club Wednes day at 7:30 p.m. in the Legion clubrooms. There were 10 tables of card in play at last week's meeti n g and the winners were: How a re Willson and Rose Erspam e r first; Betty Wernham and Doro thy Goldman, second; Rosa Pape and Dolores Ludlow, third; Mr and Mrs. Harry Sutter, fourth Mr. and Mrs. Ray Quady, fifth Frank Barbera and Mi c h a e Shawbitz, sixth. Also in the top 50 per c e n were Marie Albert and M a r y Fox, Edith Sivula and Fay Krznarich, Wayne Melchi o r and Bill Kennedy, Lu c i 11 e Strom and Carrie Kennedy,, Dr M. O. Sivula and Bill Abraham Used crankcase oil oozes from engines at the rate of 600 mil lion quarts a year. Clevenger Seeks Voters' Opinions WASHINGTON, D. C. —C 0 n- gressman Raymond F. Cleven- jer (D., llth District,, Michigan) las mailed a questionnaire to every household in his district. The purpose of the questionnaire is to get the views of the Deople on important issues be- ng considered by Congress. "It is an honor to represent the people of Northern Michigan," Clevenger said. "As a congressman, I am :alled upon to participate in discussions and vote on the many matters that come before C o n- gress. "While I must make the final judgment on these matters, it will be most helpful to have the views of my constituents. "I encourage everyone in the district to answer this survey." Clevenger said that the questionnaires would be tabulat e d and the results will be announced. The congressman is asking for views on medical care for the aged, immigration laws, mine safety legislation, Upper Gre a t Lakes economic developme n t, firearms control, water and air pollution, voting rights, closing of veterans hospitals and the federal educational program. Cooks, Bakers Are Graduated The fifth ARA gradual Ion exercises for cooks and bakers was held last Thursday at a banquet last Thursday at the St. James Hotel. Twenty-four persons were graduated from Ironwood and ;he range communities, and from other areas of the Upper Peninsula. The class was as follows: Ironwood — Anna Carl son, Kathleen Deuel, Earl Lun d i n, Signe Nelson, Aina Nyman, Hulda O'Leary, Jennie Ranta, Evelyn Richards, Julia R i g o n i, Nels Rudberg and Howard Weaver. Bessemer—Rose Michelli and Rose Ann Saarl. Hurley—Rose Sands. Wakefield — Dorothy Lepinskl, Catherine Makela, Genev i e v e Przybysz and Varley Wahlberg. the regular city commission looked on. The student city commissi o n was made up of five members of the senior class of Lut h e r L. Wright High School and two members of the senior class of St. Ambrose High School. Making up the student commission were Mayor Dale Pryor, Mayor Pro-tem Robert Mik- lesh, Darlene Berg, Steve Sheridan and Clifford Koivisto all of Luther L. Wright, and Tim Jagla and David Duma of St. Ambrose. Besides the student commission were 10 "city office holders," also elected by their senior classes. They were Char 1 e s Lilliquist, city manager; Kenneth Swanson, city clerk; Georg a nn Ihlenfeldt, city treasurer; Neal Nurmi, city assessor; Tom Tezak, municipal Judge; Diane Munari, city attorney; J i m Zawlocki, police chief, John Stano, fire chief; Frank Verbos, street foreman, and Tom Chian- ,ello, city health officer. The meeting opened w i t h a )rayer, led by Commissioner 3erg, which was followed by the swearing in ceremony of the student government. The e'ection of a student mayor was next on the agenda and upon being elected to the post, Pryor took the mayor's chair and presided over the meeting. A series of reports followed, at which time the student officer holders expressed their gratification to the real officer holders for taking them through the routine of a normal day of city government. Lilliquist, student city m a n- ager, thanked City Manager Kenneth Long 'for a tour of the city facilities which had taken place throughout the day. Swanson, stud e n t city clerk, spoke of the importance of the function of the city clerk's office and thanked Clerk Grant McCullough for the opportunity to spend the day in the office and learn of its activities. A number of reports followed and all of the acting student office holders revealed the lessons that had been learned throughout their student government day experiences. A problem concerning the vandalism of flower boxes in the city was then discussed by the commissioners and the group went on record as favoring a more strict enforcement of vandalism cases. The group also cited how they, as students, could help reduce the cases of vandalism in the city through their association with the other students. Mayor Alfred Wright then explained the flower-box plan to the student commissioners and stated that the last Saturday in June would be flower-day in the city. A crack-down on reckless drivers of motor bikes was favored by the student commissione r s and also strict punishment of persons damaging vacant buildings in the city. City Attorney David McD o n- ald outlined the penalties to par- jtizens Urged io Join Unit Walter E. Bennetts, Oogebic County Michigan Week chairman, urges the citizens to join PUP", which stands for "Plan- Ewen—Ada Augustine and Rita Mattson. Others graduates incl u d e d Dorothy Britz, Houghton; Stanley Dragoo, Rockland; John Luokinen, Toivola, and Lion e ] Ratelle, Marquette. Host for the program was Nels Rudberg, while Varley Wa h 1 berg served as toastmaster, and Mrs. Aina Nyman gave the invocation. Officers of the class were Nels Rudberg, president; Rita Mattson, vice president, and Earl Lundin, secretary-treasurer. Faculty members were members were Mrs. Ade 1 i a Rowe, Mrs. Alma Lorenson and Mrs. Anna Carlson. Clean-Up Set At Bergland BERGLAND — The Bergla n c Township Board has designa tec! Thursday, May 20, as clean-up day. Supervisor William Toomey is requesting the full cooperation of all residents in making the area more pleasant and attractive to visitors and tourists. "Al rubbish and trash are to be placed at curb side for pick up by township trucks. It is the re sponsibility of all residents to see that yards and alleys clean," Toomey said. are Raids Continued (rom Pace One first explosion was definitely accidental. Communist China's New Chi na News Agency reported thai Cambodia's chief of state Prince Norodom Sihanouk, had written an American studeni that negotiations for peace in Viet Nam could not be held as long as bombing raids continue The report said Sihanouk wrote in reply to Carl Stieren, student at the Illinois Institute of Technology. Bombing raids on North Viei Nam have been suspended since May 13 although air operations continue against the Viet Cong in South Viet Nam. Radio Hano also charged that U.S. recon naissance jets repeatedly flew over North Viet Nam, carrying out "spying activities." bservance. Only by united planning and action is prosperity possible, the members of t h e county planning committee said. "Your Committee for Michigan Week agrees we are fortunate o be citizens of a state which has been a leader in many ields. A state blessed with an abundance of wealth in minerals, see n e r y and nat u r a 1 resources, Bennett said. "Michigan can be proud of its religious institutions, educational acillties, its government, its scientific research program and its ndustries. Your local committee realizes our particular area at present s undergoing a difficult change —a change which could better be accomplished if we reflect on the history of our state and what it has to offer. Your committee is aware this can only be accompl i s h e d by peop 1 e working together for the good of all as one community. We have formed a group called 'PUP' which along with others encourages planning, uniting and prospering. It is during Michigan Week we invite you to join this group n order that we may all Plan- Unite-Prosper together," Bennett concluded. ents should their child be apprehended in an act of vandalism. Recreation was the next subj ect for discussion and the stu dent commission voted by a 4-2 margin to go on record in favor of dog racing on the Goge bic Range. Long revealed plans on the part of the city to construct rec r e a t i o n facilities cent e r e ( around the Hiawatha statue and also told of a three-point pro gram to improve Norrie Park Mt. Zion and the Hiawatha com plex. The student commission a 1 so commended the Hiawatha Stock Car Racing Association for the part it is playing in adding, no 1 only to the recreation facilities of the community, but also to the tourist attraction. An increase in gas tax passed the student commission by unanimous vote in its plan to add revenue to the city budge for the repairing of the city streets. The students proposed that a more detailed budget be made available to the citizens in an ef fort to inform the taxpayers o how the city is spending the tax revenues. A proposal to change the date of future government days to coincide with the county govern ment day, held in the fall of tin year, was discussed but no ac tion was taken. Mayor Wright was then called upon to speak on behalf of the regular commission to expres its thanks to the students for tak ing such an avid interest in th workings of the city government Wright complimented the com missioners for the work they ha done in preparing for the meet ing and expressed his apprecia tion to the regular city offic holders, and the school officials stating that a program such a this could never come abou without the cooperation of a great many civic minded citi zens. Wright concluded by enum erating the similarities of bot the regular city commission am the student commission, and sail that both bodies had the sam objectives, "making the city o Ironwood a better place in whic to live." Acting Mayor Pryor then ad journed the meeting. Unite-Prosper," if the county's the sub-theme Michigan Week Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Monday: Elmer Marks, Ontonagon, the Rev. Bruce Gar n e r, Hancock, Edward Verhelst, Route 2, Mrs. Florian J. Partyka, 839 Sunset Rd., medi c a 1; Catherine Stephani, Hurley, surgery. Discharged Monday: Darin Silkworth, Hurley; James Principato, Gile; Mrs. Mercer; Bruce Francis Wood, Nyman, Bessemer; Julio J. Negrini, Edwin J. Anderson, Loren Paav o 1 a, Joseph Sauter, Bernhardt Knutilla, Joseph Huyeon, Mrs. Christina Dalle Nogare, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Monday: Mrs. Edward Ellefson, Ewen, Kathleen Reese, Marenisco, John Johnson, Ironwood, medical; John Childers Sr., marenlsco, sugery. Discharged Monday: Mrs. August Lindberg, Ironwood; Richard CValesano, Michael Ollej niczak, Wakefield. Furniture Co. Contract Set The Department of Labor has approved a contract with the Wakefield Furniture Co. of Wakefield for training 60 persons in an on-the-job training project authorized by the Manp o w e r Development and Training Act, according to information received from Senator Pat McNamara and Congressman Ray Clevenger. It is reported that the contract Is for $9,954 and will train persons to be cutters, furniture assemblers, sewing machine operators and frame makers. Dimes Drive Amount Given Arnold Bennett, Gogebic County chairman of the March of Dimes, has announced that the total amount of this year's campaign is $3,110.93. Total expenses amounted to $112.69, leaving a balance of $2,998.24. Of this balance, $749.56 has been set aside for medical research, $1,124.23 for the National Foundation, and $1,124.34 for the Gogebic County Chapter for use in work with birth defects. Bennett expressed his elation to all those who buted so generously of money and those whose Ing efforts on behalf of March of Dimes made year's camaign so successful appre- contri- their unitir- the this Hospitality Day Observed Today LANSING (AP) — Out-of-state residents who visit Big Rapids today will receive a police escort tour of the city, a free car wash and an invitation to lunch with the city manager. Such red carpet treatment for guests is the order of the day all over Michigan. It's "Hospitality Day" in the annual Michigan Week program. Other agenda treats on Big are a visit Rapids' to any manufacturing plant, a $10 gift certificate for women visitors and a free tank full of gas for men. Monroe plans rereshments, band concerts and other festivities. All state police posts will hold open house, a Michigan Week Week tradition they started nine years ago. Escanaba is providing air plane rides over the city and a dinner for its visitors, and Grand Haven plans a community ox roast. More than 700 senior citizen from seven southwestern Michigan counties were expected for an all-day program at Sturgis. Meanwhile, the 106-piece Grand Rapids Godwin Heights High School band is in New York for appearances at the World's Fair. Labor Briefly Told The lornwood Blue Knights Bugle Line will rehearse this evening at 7 at the Legion clubrooms. The Lake State Stampede Rodeo Committee will meet Wednesday evening at 8 at the clubrooms. The Gogebic County Board of Supervisors will meet Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. at the courthouse in Bessemer. The Ironwood volunteer fire department will hold a practice session at 7 p.m. tonight. A11 members are asked to be present and be equipped with prop e r firefighting gear—rainc oats, boots and helmets. The Babe Redlegs team Ruth League of will the hold a practice session at 4:30 Wednesday at Monarch Field. Any parents interested in managing are asked to attend the session. The Hurley Eagles Club will have its installation of officers Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the club rooms. All members are asked to be present. The home furnishing filmstrips will be shown at the Kimball Community Center on Monday, May 24, at 7:30 p.m. instead of May 28, as was previously announced. William Lynch, president of the Newport Parent-Teacher Association, announces a brief business meeting will be held Thursday, May 20, at 7 p.m. in the Newport School board room. The meeting concerns the joint tennis court project. All PTA members are welcome. Minerva Chapter, Royal Arch Masons, will meet Wednesday, May 19, 7:30 p.m. in the Bessemer Masonic Temple. Philosopher Is 93 PENRHYNDEUD RAETH, Wales (AP)—Bertrand Russell, the philosopher and a ban-the- bomb campaigner, observed his 93rd birthday today. from $6,600 1967 from includes an Paint Cutback Due in Hurley The citizens of Hurley oversubscribed to the amount of paint that will be needed to )aint the entire town on Monday May 24, which has been designated as Paint-up Day in the city, Mayor Paul Santlnl reports. Mayor Santini stated that registration applications have surpassed the estimated 3,300 gal- ions needed to paint the city and that through the recommendations of the Wiscon s i n Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Association, all of the registration slips will be checked and a necessary cutback will tak* place. Santini stated further that the cutback will be on commercial buildings and garages and that there will be sufficient patnt for homes, trim and churc h e s, which will get first priority. The amount of emulsion paint for brick and asbetos siding will also be very limited, said Santini, because the association was unable to obtain the requested amount on such short notice. Association spokesmen are enthused at the response to the project, Santini went on, and the success of the certain despite project see m i its being the first project of its kind tried anywhere in the nation. Mistakes will be remedied as quickly and easily as possible, according to Santini, who said the complete cooperation and patience of the citizens are needed to make the day an unqualified success. The first shipment of paint was to arrive in Hurley this afternoon. The truck was to b r i n.g 1,100 gallons, plus all of the needed materials. The remainder of the paint will arrive after May 24. Distribution plans will be announced at a later date, concluded Santini. Continued from Page One employment taxes paid by employers, and provides a federa contribution of 0.15 per cent of taxable wages. The employers' tax increase and government contribution would drop to 0.10 per cew when the unemployment fund reaches a specified level. The unemployment legislation would go into effect July 1, 1966 The legislation would also in crease the base of taxable wages to $5,600 through 1970 and 1971 onward. The legislation amendment to the social secu rity act to provide federal un employment benefits for per sons who have no benefits under state laws and have been; out of work at least 26 weeks.! Officials in the administration! have also discussed expanding! minimum-wage coverage to an 1 additional 2 million workers. Hotels, restaurants and laundries are among the major industries not subject to the federal minimum wage law. Johnson's message is also expected to recommend standardizing the patchwork of state unemployment compensation programs, which are administered jointly with the federal government. This reportedly would mean raising jobless benefits in states with the lowest payments. States with right-to-work laws are Arkansas, Alabama, Arizona, Florida, Georgia, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, North Carolina, North Dakota, Nevada, Nebraska, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Virginia and Wyoming. A 20th state, Indiana, repealed its law earlier this year. 3 Theft Cases Are Reported Three thefts were reported this morning by the Iron County Sheriff's department at Hurley, two of them involving cases of breaking and entering and the other involving the theft of a boat. Sheriff's officers repor ted that a telephone booth in the city of Montreal was broken into sometime during the night and that the coin box and parts of the telephone were taken. Extensive damage to the booth was also reported. Breaking and entering was reported at Harma Bros. Garage in the Town of Kimball. Tools and oil were taken from the premises, officers said. The theft of a boat belonging to Claude Cowling of Wakefield was also reported. Cowling had the boat chained to a tree at his property on Pine Lake. The exeat date of the theft is not yet known. Iron County sheriff's officers •are investigating all of the thefts. THE WEATHER lithe Licenses to Wed Applications for marriage censes have been made at office of the Gogebic County cler by the following: Donald W. McCauley and Marcella M. Rein, Glidden, Wis. Gary Wyane Truman, Bru c e, Wis., and Linda Louise Nelson, Cameron, Wis. Medical Technologists Will Hold Convention DULUTH — The annual spring convention of the Minnesota Medical Technologists will be held Friday and Saturday at the Hotel Duluth. Friday's program will include a number of lectures and the dinner that evening will conclude with a speech by Dr. Ivan Frantz Jr. of the University of Minnesota. Saturday's program will center around workshops in var i o u s fields and there also will be a style show and luncheon. A giraffe's tongue may be as much as a foot and a half long. TEMFEIIATUHKS IN IRONWOOD Tuesday, May 18. IMS. For 24 hi-, pcnocl ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. GUilO p.m .58! B a.m. M 4 p.m. 50 Midnight 55J 8 a.m. 5S 6 p.m. 581 2 a.m 50110 a.m. 58 8 p.m. 57 4 a.m 3U 12 noon <B Helnlive humidity 89 per cent. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.63; 12 noon 29.71. 10 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Prec. Albany, cloudy 73 Albuquerque, clear 81 Atlanta, cloudy 84 Bismarck, clear ... 74 Boise, clear 61 Boston, cloudy 68' Buffalo, clear 62 Chicago, clear 57 Cincinnati, clear .., 77 Cleveland, clear 66 Des Moines, cloudy 82 Detroit, clear 66 Fairbanks, cloudy . 59 Fort Worth, cloudy. 80 Helena, clear 54 Indianapolis, cloudy 77 Jacksonville, clear . 87 Juneau, clear 50 Kansas City, rain .. 86 Los Angeles, cloudy 79 Louisville, cloudy .. 81 Miami, cloudy 78 Milwaukee, cloudy . 55 Mpls.-St.P., cloudy . 73 New Orleans, cloudy 85 New York, cloudy . 83 Okla. City, cloudy . 83 Omaha, cloudy 85 Philadelphia, cloudy 83 Phoenix, clear 98 Pittsburgh, clear .. 69 Ptlnd, Me., rain .... 58 Rapid City, cloudy 64 Richmond, cloudy . 87 St. Louis, cloudy ... 85 Salt Lk. City, cloudy 70 San Diego, cloudy . 70 San Fran., cloudy . 66 Seattle, cloudy 59 Tampa, clear 90 Washington, clear . 87 Winnipeg, rain 59 (M-Missing) (T-Trace) .01 .01 T 50 48 63 42 35 53 45 49 49 41 62 46 35 29 57 67 29 63 60 64 75 44 54 67 .. 56 .. 68 ,. 54 1.48 58 ,. 60 .. .33 .30 .12 50 39 56 68 43 59 50 42 68 59 43 .18 .30 RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:31. Sunrise tomorrow 5:23. The Moon rises 11:57 p.m. tonight and rides low. Last Quarter May 23. Visiblt Planets—Mars, high in south* west 10:20 p.m. Saturn, rises 3:20 a.m. (Venus, moving away from Jupiter, will soon appeal in the evening sky.)

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