TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, MAY 19, 1965. Prices Are Up In Moderately Active Trading NEW YORK (AP) Prices were a little higher in moderately active trading early this afternoon. Price changes of most key issues were fractional. The market opened higher, but the advance tapered before noon. Aircrafts, utilities and motors were fractionally stronger. Other categories of stocks were mixed. The news background was encouraging. Personal income figures for April showed a rise to a record seasonally adjusted annual rate of $514.5 billion. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .6 at 341.2 with industrials up .6, rails up .6, and utilities up .4. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 1.50 at 932.12. Sales through noon were running a bit higher than Tuesday for the same time. Prices on the American Stock Exchange were mixed in active trading. Corporate bonds were mostly unchanged. U.S. treasury 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. Obituaries Wilhord Mikko BESSEMER — Wilhard M i k- ko, 83, stepfather of Arthur Korpi. Bessemer, died May 11 at a Pontiac hospital. Funeral services were held in Highland, where he had lived for many years. Mr. Mikko married Mrs. Wil- rna Korpi of Bessemer, in 1940 and although he never lived in Bessemer, he was well known here through his frequent visits in the area. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Korpi and Miss Lois and Glenn returned Monday from High 1 a nd where they attended funeral services Saturday. Marenisco Auxiliary Will Sell Poppies MARENISCO —The American Legion Auxiliary members will sell poppies May 20, 21 and 22, it was announced at the auxiliary meeting held May 5 in the Legion club rooms. | Plans were also made to or-j der white carnations for the Me- j m~:-'il Day program, which is being held in conjunction with the Legion Post and the local firemen. Hostesses for the meet i n g j tickets to $2 annually or $1 dat- were Mrs. Madge Ormes and Council Votes To Raise Park Admission Fee WAKEFIELD — The W a k e- field City Council voted to raise the price of park admission Mrs. Gladys Brightsman. Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel Calum H Chrysler Cities Service Cont Can Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gerber Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Hamm Pap Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Men Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Llgg & My 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. 54 U V4 47% U V\ 12% . 69% U 45 D Vfe 381/4 D 1/4 24 53% U 78% ... 527/s D 37 D V4 77 D VB 252 1661/2 U l>/4 583/4 U Vs 82VsU 106Ms U SOVs D 37% 66 U 55V 2 D 4514 43Va U 38 U Several Set Changes in Course of Play The Theatre North production of "Wi t n e s s for the Prosecution," set for the Ironw o o d Memorial Building Friday, Saturday and Sunday night will mark a new first for the now Gogebic Range Theatre Organ- zation. The production, will, for the irst time since the theatre was irganized last fall, require sev eral set changes in the course if the play. Though the play will be done on the same "Thrust" itage as the past two produc- ions, which does not allow for a curtain pull, it is expected that he set changes will take place n a matter of less than a minute, transforming the council chambers into a complete courtroom scene. The change will implement a rolling platform. The change in scene will take place under .dimmed light before the audience eyes. Curtain time for the spri n g production has been moved up to 8:30 p.m. due to the late sunset and to allow people who wish to spend Friday afternoon outside or downtown shopping to still see he show. The unique mystery by Agatha Christie will run for three nights, Friday, Saturday and Sunday night at the Ironwood orfeited in t Hurley. John Destefani of Hurley was fined $15 plus $5 costs, on charge of speeding on Highway 77 in Montreal. Judge Arne H. Wicklund ordered the following bail bonds 478'/ 2 U 2V-z 92 U 60V4 U 61 52V2 57% U .82 38% U 47 U 74V4 D 44 U 58 D 43% U 70% U U 45% D 135% D 51% D 46% % 1/4 V4 1/8 1/8 Vs % VB Va CHICAGO PRODUCE /CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange; Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score A A 58W, 92 A 58Vfe; 90 B 563/4; 89 C 56V4; cars 90 B 57%; 89 C 57V4. Eggs weak; wholesale buying prices IVfe lower to V4 higher; 70 per cent or better Grade A Whites 28; mixed 28; medium 23; standards 25V 2 ; dirties unquoted; checks 22. CHICAGO UVESTOCB CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 5,000; butchers 25 to 50 lower; few lots 1-2 190-220 Ibs 21.75-22.00; SO head at 22.00 and 15 head at 22.25; mixed 1-3 190-240 IbS 21.00-21.75; 2-3 230 260 IbS 20.75-21.25; load 275 IbS 20.25; 1-3 350-400 lb sows 18.50 19.00; load 340 Ibs 19.25; 400 450 IbS 17.75-18.50; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 17.25-17.75; 500-600 Ibs 16.75 17.50; boars 13.50-14.50, a few 15.00. Cattle 8,500; calves 15 slaughter steers strong to 50 higher; two loads prime 1.240 1,375 lb slaughter steers 29.75 30.00; '' numerous loads high choice and prime 1,150-1,400 Ibs 28.50-29.50; load average to high choice 1,500 Ibs 28.00; choice 1,000-1,400 Ibs 26.50-28.00; sever al loads mostly choice 925-1,000 Ibs 25.50-28.25; mixed good and Choice 900-1,350 IbS 25.50-26.50 several loads high choice and prime 950-1,100 lb slaughte: heifers 27.00-27.25; choice 800-1, 100 Ibs 25.50-26.75;, mixed good and choice 725-1,100 Ibs 24.75 25.75; good , 22.00-24.75 COWS 14.25-15.00; bulls 17.00-19.50. Hurley Lions Club Plans Event Tonight The Hurley Lions Club w i 1 but • dinner meeting this evening at fpa lOmball Community Center, .__ la "Ladies Night" and OM of th« group's most excep- of the year. An ned wil event la being planned the dinner which w i l Memorial Building, are $1. Admissions Honor Band Slates Trip Members of the grade schoo Honor Band will have their annual trip and outing Thurs- 18, on a charge of speeding on highway US-2 in Kimball and also $17 for speeding on Highway 51 in the Town of Oma. Both arrests were made on the ame day. Waino Aho, Saxon, $15. operating over the center line on highway US-2 in Kimball. Robert Kokely, Ironw o o d , 124.50, improper backing on Silver St. in Hurley. James Carr, Ironwood, $24.50, nattentive driving on Four t h Ave., North in Hurley. Michael Litty, New Hyde Park, N.Y., $50, negligent driv- ng causing personal injury in Mercer. Richard Broucek, Lansi n g, 130, driving with an expi red driving license and failing to operate in the proper lane of traffic on Highway 51 in Kimball. It was previously reported that Philip DeFranciso of Stickeny, 111. paid a fine of $25 plus costs of $5 on a game violation. De- Franciso was fined that amount for throwing waste mater i a 1 along a public highway. Six of the arrests were made >y the county traffic officer, and Hurley city police, county sher- ff's officers and a state traffic officer each made one. day, Director E.. G. Stiles an nounces. The band Is pils attending made up of pu the Ironw o o d public schools and the Ironwood Township and Erwin Township schools. Leaving here Thurs day morning, the band will go to Bergland, where it will play a concert at Bergland High Schoo at 10:15. Following the concer the band'Will go to the Gogebic County Park at Lake Gogebic for a picnic. The buses will return the pupils to Luther L. Wrigh High School here at 3:15 in the afternoon. VFW Meeting On Thursday The Ironwood Veterans of For eign Wars Post will have e meeting Thursday night at 8 ir the clubrooms following a bee stew supper at 7:15. Installatior of officers will be held with Matt Levandoski as install! n officer. Buddy Poppy Day an Memorial Day activities will b discussed. Funerals JACOB J. WALLENIUS Funeral services for Jacob J Wallenius, 74, of 424 Van Bus kirk Road, who died Sunday were held Tuesday afternoon a the St. Paul Lutheran Church the Rev. S. V. Autere officiat ing. Interment was at Riversid Cemetery. Pallbearers were John Rein ikka, Jack Matara, Arvo Niem Tauno Jacobson, John Palo maki and Jack Koivisto. Out of town persons attend ing the services included Arv Wallenius of San Leandro Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Willian Krajewski and sons, Nick, Crai and Richard of Rothschild, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Kamke an daughter, Holly Rae, Mrs. Dal Kamke, Mrs. Arnold Kleimo 1 and Mrs. Lempi McCarthy, all o Schofield, Wis., and Mrs. War ren Glemm of Wausau. ENOCH E. BERLIN Funeral services for Enoch E.;Midland Ave., Driver Fined, Forfeit Bonds One motorist was fined and even bail bonds were ordered ly for out of city residents, at a meeting Monday evening. Councilman Emll Movr i c h voted against the measure, stating he was in favor of the $2 annual rate, but that the $1 daily rate was too high. He added i that the 50 cent daily rate j should prevail as in previo u s ! years. 1 He was told that additi o n a 1 work is contemplated at the Iron County Court park and that it is too expensive to operate at the old rate. The charge of $300 for Wakefield Township residents will remain the same for the season, however, with no charge to local residents who obtain stick- orfeited: Marvin Morrison, Ironw o o d, 4-H Training Meeting Set Carolyn Crowell, 4-H extension agent for Ontonagon and Gogebic counties, will conduct a training meeting on Ontonag o n County wildflowers for 4-H leaders and members at the Green Church on Tuesday, May 25, at 6:45 p.m. A short field trip will be made before colored slides of flowers are viewed by the group. Identification, pressing and preserving will be discussed. All prospective leaders and members are invited to attend. Briefly Told An important rehearsal for the Theatre North production "Pied Piper" will be held at 7:30 this evening in the Activity Room at Luther L. Wright High School All cast members who have speaking parts are asked to attend. Sheldon Luoma was one o the pallbearers at the funeral o Mrs. Axel Niemi Saturday. It was erroneously reported to The Daily Globe that Sheldon Lake was a pallbearer. The weekly meeting: of t h e Cloverland Chorus will be held at the Lake Superior Distr i c Power Co. sub-station lunch room tonight at 7:30. A good at tendance is requested. ers. The Public Hearing for the Mrs. Laura Niemi was chosen as a member of the Nation a 1 Finnish-American Festival Activity and Radio committee, instead of Mrs. Laura Thompson as was previously announced. 1965-66 budget was set for June 7. Work on the budget was scheduled for after the meeting Monday evening and will continue for the week. Discussion on the meeting with the union and ts effect on the budget work was held. * * * Ernst and Ernst, Ironw o o d auditors, were hired again to audit the books, the cost not to exceed $1,250. Estimate on parts for the city shovel was given by City Manager Henry Carr, with Lilburns Smith, who furnish e d costs and labor, explaining the work needed. The cost would be about $2,500, and the matter wai referred to the city manag e r . Later in the evening Clare nee Halberg, who was in the audience, stated the city could do better by buying equipment with a back hoe, with Movr i c h disagreeing. A letter from the Michi g a n Public Service Commission on a public hearing to be held June 10, at 9:30 a.m. in the Supervisor room in Bessemer, regarding freight service to several area cities, was read and memb ers were asked to attend this meeting if possible. Another letter from Will 1 a m and Works regarding a bill for $610, which some c o u n c i: members said was legal, signed by a former manager, was discussed. Movrich said he did not think it should be paid since the company did nothing for this amount. It was decided to turn it over to the city attorney for his legal opinion. A letter from Graybar Elec trie, stating it could not .furnish the cable to the city at the lasi quoted price, since price o: copper had increased, was dis cussed and the council voted to reject all the bids on the cable and call for new bids. A letter from the Michi g a n Highway Department, relative to the Public Hearing at 8 p.m. May 27, on the trunk line con struction project was discussed The hearing will be held in the high school music auditor! u m and all interested persons were asked to attend, when explana tion would be made of the one way street system of Harrison and Putnam. It was filed, afte which Movrich questioned whj advisory ballots in the first in quiries showed 50 against am 44 in favor of the two line sys tem and the second inquirie showed only 50 voting with 1 against and 40 in favor. He wa told this would be aired at th meeting. Chief of Police Dom! nic Valesano asked that i these sheets were on file, h would like to see them, sine the police department had mad the first house to house can vass, but not the second one. • * * * The charge of $32 for light for Winter Sports Inc. was as sumed by the council, after i ompany which had left here lecause of excessive tax harged, and said another company from Rothschild was interested in stockpiling pulp here. t was decided to write the company and invite them here, with assurance that a fair tax rate would be charged. Words regarding this pulp wood proje c t were then exchanged betwe e n Movrich and Roger Randall. Movrich then made a charge 'of misrepresentation of facts to he public through the newspapers" in regard to the natural :as franchise. He also stat e d hat a 500,000 gallon water tank s needed which could serve all of the city including the outly- ng locations, with the money derived from the sale of water pipe which belongs to the wa- er department budget division. Salo gave prices of tanks and pipes, and explained how it ivould be impossible to serve he outlying districts in event of a fire. Movrich then criticized use of he swimming pool, stating that 10 life guard was present when children were swimming, according to reports. He was told this is a private enterprise and does not belong to the city. Movrich still questioned safety, and said'this should be referred to the city attorney for leg a I opinion. Movrich was then informed that on the day questioned, the children did not swim, and when they did, adults were in attendance. Peter Na- pel then stated the pool is run according to state regulations, and that Movrich could call authorities if he wished. The state law does'not require a life guard at the pool, only an at- ;endant, it was reported. Lengthy * * * discussion then followed on the leasing of a locomotive shed to the Hal berg Brothers. It was stated the roof needs repair and the sewer line is also in need of repair and the Halberg Brothers have stated they will leave the city if they cannot get action. They would see that the work is done, with the cost taken from their rent of $240 a year. They said they hate to leave the city but may do so, stating that the city manager had said that it was their perogrative to leave if they wished, with Manag e r Carr stating he had not made such a remark, and later he apologized, stating that if he had, he was sorry. Halberg said the roof would cost about $2,000. He was asked to bring the figures and material costs to the next meeting. Halberg was commended for all the fine work he had done for the children here. Discussion on the 20 per cent price cut on utilities at the last meeting was discussed, with the council agreeing that this cut had not been clear and wanted to know what the cut represented. Movrich stated he had made it clear that it would cover only electric utilities and would mean a decrease of about $8,000 in income, but he was told utilities can also mean water, but Movrich argued that he meant only electric utility. A new schedule of rates would involve work and time, he was informed, and other items. Valesano informed the council that three members of the Wakefield High School, were present to observe the working of a city council, it being Govern m e n t Day. James Billie, speaker for the group, said he had enjoyed the session, and asked that council members come to their class any day to speak on the local government and its problems. Joseph Cloon suggested that pipe lines be put under the roads, and if new buildings were erected, the roads would need not be torn up again. Resolution on Enactment of Bills Adopted BESSEMER — The Bessemer City Council, Monday evening, adopted a resolution approving enactment of Senate Bills Nos. 608, 609, 610 and 611 which provide for increase of gas and weight taxes and for a change in the allocation formula, which are now under consideration of the senate highway committee. Action was taken by the Council in conjunction with the Michigan . Municipal Leag u e , the Michigan Good Roads federation, the County Road Association and the Michigan State Highway Department, which are in complete agreement as to the need for additional revenue and in the revision of the allocation formula increasing the share of gas and weight tax to cities and villages because of the need. The city clerk was direct e d to send copies of the resolution to the chairman of the senate highway committee, Sen Joseph Mack and Rep. Russell Hellman. * * * Pursuant to provisions of the ordinance regulating sale of lands in the Millsite Addition, William C. Maccani submi tt e d plans for a two story, 12 unit motel, which he proposes to build on a Millsite locat ion for which he has made application. On recommendation of the planning committee, the Council approved the plans, and granted the applicant an option to buy lots 21, 22, 23 and 24 in the Millsite. City Attorney W. F. Pellow was directed to draft forms of the option, and present ;hem for execution, to the Council and applicant. The Council approved p u r- chase of a 1965 eight cylinder, two door, heavy duty standard police model Ford cruisimatic, From the Bessemer Auto Co., for a base of $1,248.99 plus selected features, for a total of $1,437.96. The action was taken on recommendation of the f in a n c e committee which was direct e d to tabulate bids and bring in a recommendation. The Bessemer Auto Co. was low bidder; other bidder was the Gogebic Auto Co. The eight cylinder mod e was an alternate bid by both bidders. A six cylinder mod e was recommended at the last meeting, and the matter was referred back to the finance committee upon report of the police chief that the six had been examined and' police judge it to be inadequate. The cost of the six was reported to be $1,397.29 a difference of about $40. * * * On recommendation of the street and sidewalk committee, the Council approved the Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Tuesday: Mrs. Frances Caudera, Hurley, Mrs. Robert E. Ketola, Route 2, Mrs. Glenn E. Bissel, 24 S. Curry St., Albert O. Anderson, 753 Leonard St., Neil C. Holmes, 104 W. Gogebic St., Joeph Borich, 905 E. Ayer St., medical; Mrs. Mertsi Ahola. Gile, Charlene Lindberg, Hurey, surgery. Discharged Tuesday: R o b ert A. Sejbl, Hurley; the Rev. Bruce Garner, Hancock; Mrs. Vi c t o r Conway and baby, Wakefield; acqueline L. Paulson, Mrs. Wal- ;er A. Revers, Edward T. Ver- iclst, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Tuesday: Mrs. Steve Wrinc i k, Marenisco, Ramo n a and Pamela Minier, Wakefield, urgery; William Toomey, Scott Makela, Bergland, Celeste B u c- canero, Wakefield, medical. Discharged Tuesday: Kim Marie Hebert, Mrs. Arthur Kosci, Ramsay; John Pavlov i c h, Ironwood; Mrs. Joseph Ferrari and daughter, Mrs. Stana Bob- ch, Wakefield. Hurley Schools Will Be Open Contrary to other reports, all chools of the Hurley Joint School District will be in session on Monday, May 24, even though the day has been proclaimed as a legal holiday for the City of Surley, Supt. James Mezzano Jr. has announced. The Board of Education has authorized participation of the high school band in the parade ilanned for Monday aftern o o n, ;he participation of the Student Council in the painting project for the day, and has approved early dismissal of the J. E. Murphy High School and the South Side School so that students can view the parade. Supt. Mezzano reports that the Board of Education and administrative staff are in full support of the "Painting Project" being promoted for the City of Hurley, but because of a number of reasons do not feel it would be feasible or justifiable to close schools for the day or to have early dismissal of other schools of the district. Over 400 En joy Wright School Band's Concert Over 400 music lovers enjoyed the outdoor pop concert presented by the Luther L. Wright High School band Tuesday evening on the front steps of the school. Under the direction of Kenneth. Wiele, the band presented a var- ed program which inclu d e d well-known marches, popul a r and novelty numbers and selections from the Broadway hit 'Hello Dolly." The dance band also played several numbers. All of the selections were enthusiastically received by the audience. Highlighting the evening was the presentation of awards to members of the band. Receiving the top awa r d s were Tom Tezak and B u r na Lynn Bennett, who were presented with John Philip So u s a Band Awards which are given annually by the Band Paren t s Association to one or more seniors who are chosen as outstanding members of the band. Reginald Williams, preside n t of the .association, presented the certificates to Tezak and Miss Bennett. The award is made "in recognition for outstanding achievement and interest in instrumental music, for singular merit in loyalty and cooperation, and Cor displaying, generally, those high qualities of conduct which s c h o o 1,. instrumental music strives to impart." Winners of by of Tamara c k East End Addi The Lakes States Stamp e d p Rodeo meeting scheduled for tonight has been postponed until Thursday night at 8 in the Legion club rooms. The Blue Jnights bugle line will practice Thursday night at 6:30 in the Legion club rooms. 2 Drivers Pay Costs, One Forfeits Bond Two drivers paid costs one forfeited a bond in Ironwood Muni c i p a 1 Court, when arraigned before Judge Charles C. and was stated the company is nonprofit, and that the 35-cent change for skiing was only to drfray cost of insurance, hiring of youth for ticket selling and starting the tow. Movrich voted for the measure with qualifcation that hereafter the company give an .annual financial report. Councilman Oscar Mackie reported on flooded conditions near the John Martinson property and made a suggestion that all taxpayers pay a quarterly tax for sewer facilities instead of charging owners for sewer flush i n g, which brought dissents from the audience. He said plats and profiles of all, streets, cuts and drawings should be made, discussion held on sewer and water lines, after which discussion by Movrich was again held on water facilities to the Henry Poikonen residence, since the Keeton Jr. on traffic offenses, it has been reported. Thomas DeCarlo, 17, 410 W.jhibitive, and if Poikonen was Lahti, garage had been served. He was told the cost was pro Berlin, 54, of US-2, Bessem e r j for driving too fast for conditions paid $4.20 costs i furnished, others like the Ka- Township, who died Monday, will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. at the St. Paul Lutheran Church, the Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg officiating. Interment will be Riverside Cemetery. The Ketola Funeral Home will be open for visitation beginning at 4 this afternoon. The remains will be taken to the church Sunday on Douglas Boulevard. Frank Barnaby, 410 Vau g h n Street, paid $4.20 costs for making an improper left turn Friday at on McLeod Avenue and Mansfield Street. Raymond J. Carlson, Racine, forfeited a $25 bond on a charge of reckless driving Sunday on Ashland Court. Thursday morning at 10, where! All tickets were issued by of- they may ve viewed up until the j fleers of the Ironw o o d pol i c e time of the service. | department. ninks and Koski's who had requested facilities long bef ore Poikonen, should also be served. After discussion of size of lines with Supt. Jerome S a 1 o, Movrich motioned that the state health department be contacted on information as to whether a one and one-quarter inch line would be permltt e d for the three or four citizens in the isolated areas and the mini- continuation Street in the tion, south as far as the entrance to the Steiger Lumber Co. re tail yard. The city attor n e y was directed to negotiate with the state highway depart men and with the Chicago & North Western Railway Co., relat i v e to crossing highway US-2 and the railway tracks, respectively. The street committee report ed investigation of various stree and sidewalk problems referrec to it, which the Council agreed needed further study, as recom mended. Included were the fol lowing: The application of Ber n a r d Proft, 108 S. Moore St., for re placement of sidewalk in fron of his property and for construe tion of an additional strip 2 ft by 6 ft. between the sidewall and front of building. Upon investigation it w a found that the sidewalk abuttin the Proft, Martin and Marco neri properties is in bad con dition. Louis Marconeri want the walk in front of his propert replaced; but no agreement ha been reached with the owner Freight Train Is Derailed Chicago & North Western Railway officials are investigating the cause of a freight train derailment that occurred between 4:30 and 5 a.m. today in the Pine Lake area south of Hurley, it has been reported. According to railroad officials, no one was reported to have been injured. No report was available this morning on the full extent of the damage. It was unofficially repo r t e d that seven boxcars and the caboose went off the track and that four of the boxcars o v e r- turned. Prisoners Money Taken SYRACUSE, N.Y. (AP) — Sheriff's deputies said Tuesday night that $334 in cash belonging to prisoners in the public safety building jail had been taken from the jail office. the award are selected band members and confir m e d by the band director and school officials. Director Wiele also presented pins to the following sen i o r members of the band: Claudia Allen, Burna Bennett, Sue Braff, Margaret Dahlin, Ellen Kalata, Verlyn Lehto, James Lumsden, Edwin Martinson, Neal Nur m i^ Walter Olson, Roger Saari, Rae- joy Sargent, John Soliri and Tom Tezak. Miss Bennett's activities in high school have included: Band secretary 4, Student Coun c i 1 2, forensics 3-4, Hematite staff 4, French Club 3-4, Latin Club 1-2, Pep Club 1-4, National Honor Society, senior class play ' and dance band 2-4. Tezak's activities include: Band 1-4, band president 4, football 1-4, track 2-4, basketball 1-2, I Club 3-4, National Athletic Scholarship Society 3-4, Pep Club 2-4, dance band 1-3 and National Honor Society. College Board Picks Officers WAKEFIELD—Officers of the Gogebic Community Col 1 e g e Board of Trustees were elected at a meeting held recently. They include Charles E. Gotta, chair- m an; the Rev. Rudolph Kemp-j°f the Lawrence Martin proper painen, vice chairman; Ray Lut-| tv . wnicn lies between the Proft witzi, treasurer, and Carl E. Kle-l and Marconeri properties. Aci m o 1 a secre tary Other' tlon on tnls Project is pending ties left by building razing. On members of the board are Rov i application with the owners of j motion by Councilman R. Wil- i selves up to depressing worry. J^ ! i.1 11 r *.!_ A. « j 1.1 A i _i. A. i : ! *"PHf» Hl"»111*C Q Vf» TV» oHo t?lirv»»f A*» -tr\^ referred to the street commis sioner. The Council approved recom mendations of the board of pub lie works that separate bids be invited for materials and erec tion of 26 ft by 42 ft. addition to the light 'utility plant to serve as a garage for utility equipment. It was reported that Delbert Peterson, present lineman, has been transferred to the p o w e r plant as operator at the regular operator's salary, and that Richard Thomasini has been assigned to position of linem a n and substitute operator at a beginning salary of $342 per month, for a six months probationary period. Discussion was held on cleanup of debris in various locali- Poppy Days Set At Wakefield WAKEFIELD— Poppy Da y s will be observed here May 20, 21 and 22 and the poppies will be distributed by members of the American Legion Auxiliary, Geroux Post. "On those,, days let us all proudly wear the little red poppy," said Mrs. Margaret Kaewer, president. "In so doing we will be honoring the memory of the men who died in the nations service, and helping the many disabled veterans in government hospitals and in special convalescent workshops maintained by the Auxiliary." The work of making the poppies is a true. God-send to many hundreds of disabled veterans. They are paid for the flower they shape, and if not too badly disabled they can earn a fair day's wage without exerting themselves to a harmfuul extent. For many it is the only possibility of earning money during the year. The .poppy-making has a beneficial affect in addition to t h e money it enables the veteran to earn. The hours for sick men in the hospital are long and mon- otonus. In Idleness their minds are apt to dwell on the hardships of their families or on their own disabilities. But men whose fingers are busy with bright red poppy petals do not give them- R. Ahonen and Rutger Erickson. C. E. Richards, president of the Intermediate School District, opened the meeting. Licenses to Wed An application for a marriage license was made at the office of the Iron County clerk by John Saari and Ellen Marie Olson, both of Rockford, 111. Applications for marriage licenses have been made at the office of the Gogebic Co u n t y clerk by the following: Patrick W. Reed, Hurley, and Mary Jo DeSonia, Ir o n wood. Leslie Charles Wlesin g e r , Kewaskum, Wis., and Geraldine Carol Russell, Marenisco. Youth Pays Fine for Littering Streets Jack W. Grandahl, 17, Ironwood, paid a $10 fine and $4.20 costs on a charge of littering the public streets, when arraig ned before Judge Charles C. Keeton Jr. in Ironwood Municipal Court. The offense occurred Monday on Aurora Street, according to Iron- mum pipe that could be used, wood city police, who issued the Movrich then told of a pulp ticket. . the Martin property said the I son, the street commissioner The hours are made shorter for committee. The oral request of owners of property abutting the alley between East Iron and East Sil-! Mine Street. It was decided to them and they are given a pew interest in life. ver Streets, in the block between North Sophie and North Moore Streets, for blacktopping the alley at the expense of property owners, the city to prepare the base. was directed to clean-up debris on the Fabiny estate property on corner of 1st Avenue and! N ° P«ce is fixed, for the pop.„._. -.^..^ J -_, J . J ._ P y The children's pennies-and the business man's dollar a r « The it + committee reported that the oral request gave no assurance that all property own e r s involved would share in the expense. In the discussion, the Council approved the suggestion by Mayor J. I. Neault, that a resolution be adopted providing the requests for alley improvement be made in writing and that payment agreed upon be give consideration to clean-up projects one at a time. A city ordinance provides that, in the equally welcome. The amount given a poppy worker is a dona* do it and bill the owner for the expense. In other authorized contribution of $150 toward expense of the 4th of July celebration. On recommendation of the finance committee, the Cou n c i 1 denied the request of Peter Contratto for an increase in salary in consideration of his many years of service in the fire department. deposited with the application.! Approved payment of general Tabled for further study and fund claims of labor payroll of | the event the property owner fails! t i o n to relieve the suffer i n g to clean-up debris, the city W ill> cause d °y tne w » r < The purposd , ^ --- .-— "-- - •• 'of the auxiliary's poppy 1 .program is to place the symbol of actions the Council heroic sacrifice above the hfeart of every true American, giving at the same time an opportunity to aid the war's living victims, the auxiliary president^ said. THE WEATHER investigation were of Edward Roslek, request East End Addition, for black-top pavi n g on Balsam Street; and the request of Joseph Bria, 708 E. Iron St., for correction of drainage to alleviate flooding of his property by water from the hill behind his property. The request for cleaning the culvert at the intersection of the alley with Cedar Street was $941.67 and the employe payroll of $3,572.08, for the first half of May. Approved reports for Apr i 1 activities by the city mars hi a 1, justices of the peace, police officers and fire department; and approved reports of the financial status of the general fund and the light utility fund, covering seven months of operati o n, ending April 30. TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Wednesday, May 111, IfldS For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m 60110 p.m. 50| 6 a.m. ,.43 4 p.m. 60 Midnight 45: 8 a.m. ,44 6 p.m. 58: 2 a.m. 4310 a.m. 4S 8 p.m. 54] 4 a.m. 43J12 noon .51 Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.91; 12 noon 30.U. RANGE SKES Sunset today 8:32. Sunrise tomorrow 5:21. Moonrise tomorrow 12:45 a.m. Last Quarter May 23. Prominent Stars -r Antares, rises 10:15 p.m. Spicjj, in southwest 1:21 a.m. Visible Planets—Mars, low in west 1:41 a.m. Saturn, rises 3:16 a.m.
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