Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 22, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Saturday, May 22, 1965
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, 1RONWOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, MAY 22,1965. Actors Composed And Convincing, Reviewer Says Following is a review by Patrick O'neill of the play, "Witness for the Prosecuton," presented Friday night at the Ironwood Memorial Building by Theatre North Players: Obituaries Michael Satmick Michael Satmick, 72, of 1 2 Silver Street, Hurley, retir e d woodsman, died Friday afternoon at the Grand View Hospital. He had been a patient there for one day. He was born in Russia on March 15, 1893, and came to the United States in 1912. For m a ny years he had been employed in the Upper Peninsula and various ^Prosecution/' P-J-ol: northern Wisconsin as Roller Rink to Open Monday in Ironwood The Colonial Skateland wi 11 open for the roller skating season on Monday at 6:30 p.m. The rink will be open all summer, three nights a week, Monti a y, Wednesday and Frid a y from 6:30 to 8:30. Admission prices are the same as during the ice skating season and skate rentals will be available at the rink. a murder mystery in three acts by Agatha Christie, is an extremely complex play, demanding both natural ability and versatility from the performers In light of the involved nature of the play, the Theatre North Players presentation was highly commendable. A few "dropped lines," some stiffness in action and difficulty in communication constituted the major deficiencies. However, generally speaking, the actors were composed and convincing; and the changes in setting were handled with cool efficiency. Greta (Irene Chandonais), although a minor charac t e r played an effective transitional role. Her relaxed, natural entrances were purposeful, and her subtelty enabled her to effectively produced a note of humor. Mr. Mayhew valuable (richard Guth) at first seemed to lack the necessary composure to adequately handle his assignment; however, as the play progressed one realized that his deficiency was basic to the type of character that was being portrayed. His "nervous" gestures during his standby role were particularly impressive. (This is something that an audience often neglects to notice). The most difficult role was undoubtedly that of Leonard Vole (Ralph Dirksen). Occa- sionaly Vole went to one of two extremes: He was overly dramatic or overly submissive.M o s t impressive was his role of nai- vete'; here he was sincere and subtle enough to be convincing. Sir Wilfred Robarts (Kenneth Moreland), for the most part, was very relaxed and realistic; however, it appeared as though he had a tendency to "drop lines." He became stronger as the play progressed and was actually a dynamic courtroom figure in the second act. In her initial appearance Romaine (Maryvern Ventrucci) was too pronounced in her gestures and speech to be convincing. Also, as the woman who produced the letter, her overly developed accent and the fact that she refused to face the aucu> ence, made it nearly impossible for the audience to understand her. She more than compensated for this in her final efforts. Her break-down on the witness stand and- her final role In the murder scene were the most impressive a woodsman. He had been retired since 1956. Mr. Satmick has no known relatives in this country. Funeral services will be held Monday morning at 9 at the Engstrom Funeral Home at Hurley, the Rev. Robert Baranow officiating. Interment will be at St. Mary's Cemetery, Hurley. The funeral home will be open for visitation beginning at 6 Sunday evening. Alfred Olson Alfred Olson, 83, of Bergland, died at the Divine Infant Hospital at Wakefield today. He had been a patient there for the last two months. He was born in Sweden Sept. 22, 1881, and came to the United States in 1894, settling in Bergland in 1905, where he had lived since. He was a retired saw filer and had been employed in the saw mills in the Bergland and Baraga area. He was married to the former Eva Walker in Ewen in 1907. H i s wife died in September, 1960. Surviving him are two sons, Edward of Chicago and Wilbur of Bergland; four daughters, Mrs. Henry Kyatt of Chic ago; Mrs. William Close of Ann Arbor; Mrs. Joseph Goodreau and Mrs. Howard Burk of Gladstone; one brother, Joel of Whitehall; 12 grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. The Brown Funeral Home at Bruce Crossing will be open for visitation beginning at 1 Sunday afternoon. Funeral services will be held at 2 Monday afternoon at the Bergland Method! s t Church, the Rev. James Hilliard officiating. Interement will be at Lakeview Cemetery, Bergland. Public Can Use Extension Camp The Gogebic Extension Camp at Little Girls Point again will be available to the general public from June 1 to Sept. 30, it is announced by County Extension Director Andrew F. Bednar. The camp is operated by the Gogebic County Cooperative Extension Advisory Board, Inc. Reservations for the camp should be made at the Gogebic County Extension Service Office of Michigan State University, at the Ironwood Post Office Building, Room 203, phone 932-1420. Office hours are Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The camp is designed to accommodate large and small groups of people for educational social, and recreational activities. It is particularly designed to accommodate 4-H club members, home demonstrati o n groups, organized farm grou p s, with other groups and organizations welcome to use the camp and its facilities. Recreation facilities are excellent, such as play field, bathing beach, council ring and wooded trails. Outside fireplaces, Funerals Gun Bill May Go To Second Group WASHINGTON (AP) — A hotly disputed administration bill to curb mail order gun traffic may have to run the gauntlet of a second Senate committee. A spokesman for the Commerce Committee — graveyard for a much milder gun bill last year — said his group wants to examine the Johnson bill after the Judiciary Committee completes work on it. This "won't be Just a cursory look," he said, explaining that this meant he expectec a second round of hearings by the Commerce Committee. The measure now Is before the Judiciary Committee's subcommittee on juvenile delinquency which is headed by Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, D-Conn., chief sponsor both of this year's and last year's bill. He recessed the hearings Friday until about June 2. When last year's bill died, Dodd charged that pressures by "the gun lobby" and especially by the National Rifle Association had doomed the measure. The committee spokesman, however, said he understood Dodd and Commerce Committee Chairman Warren G. Magnuson, D-Wash., have agreed that Commerce also has jurisdiction over such legislation and will get a chance to review the administration bill. What this might mean in terms of possible delay in handling the bill remained to be seen. Neither Dodd nor Magnuson was available for comment. On the House side, the Ways and Means Committee has indicated no plans for early hear- Motor Bike Driver In Good Condition Lee Forrest Kivisto, 874 Sunset Road, was reported today to be in good condition at Grand View Hospital, where he w a s taken early Friday evening after a motor bike accident on Leonard Street, Ironwood city police officers have reported. Authorities said Kivisto sustained facial lacerations when his motor bike struck a dog owned by Helen Anderson, 742 Leonard Street, shortly aft e r 7:30 p.m. The dog had to be disposed of, city police reported. 3ver 125 Cooks, takers, Trained If the way to the tourist's pock- tbook is through his stom a c h, Upper Peninsula resturant and esort operators are on the right rack. Over 125 cooks, bake r s and food managers have completed training sessions held in dramatic presentations in play. the Mr. Justice Wainwright's (Jacob Solin's) portrayal of the disinterested justice was most impressive. His words were appropriate; his expression was appropriate. Many times his subtle reactions to points made by the defense or 'prosecution create d a welcomed element of humor. Even when he misspoke (intentionally or unintentionally), he sounded like a justice. Mr. Myers (Jack Jacobs) adequately portrayed the young attorney. If anything, he was too mechanical. Perhaps he was too real to be convincing. He was particularly impressive when cross-examining Leonard Vole. Two minor characters that deserve special attention are Dr. Wyatt (Robert Knutson) and Janet MacKenzie (Winifred Lomas), Wyatt for his precise and forceful presentation and MacKenzie for her refreshing dialect. The jury is to be commended for retraining the traditional sober-stoic expression throughout the trial. MRS. CARL LUOMA Funeral services for Mrs. Carl Luoma, 57, of Erwin Township, who died Friday, will be h e 1 d Monday afternoon at 1:30 at the Zion Lutheran Church, the Rev. Thomas A. Schultz officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Ketola Funeral Home will be open for visitation beginni n g at 4 Sunday afternoon. The remains will be taken to the church Monday morning at 10, wh e r e they may be viewed up until the time of the service. HARRY A. NYGARD Funeral services for Harry A. Nygard, 65, of 621 Sutherl and St., who died Thursday, will be held Monday at 2 p.m. at Wesley Methodist Church. The Rev. Frank Leineke will officiate and interment will be at Rivers i d e Cemetery. The Chappell-Zielinskl Funeral Home will be open Sunday afternoon and evening beginning at 2 and the remains will be taken to the church at 11 a.m. Monday for visitation until time of services. Mr. Nygard was born here Aug. 18, 1899 and was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Nygard, Oma Township. He attended local schools and was married to the former Mary Williams Sept. 11, 1926 at the First Presbyterian Church, the late Rev. Chester L. Harries officiating. They lived at Purit a n Location until 1937 when they moved to Ironwood. Mr. Nygard worked at the Puritan and Penokee Mines until 1954. In M a y 1957 he started working for the barbeque pit and tables are provided for those groups wishing to cook outdoors. The main lodge includes sanitary rest rooms, electric ligh t s, hot and cold running water, a dining area with tables and chairs to accommodate 100 persons, recreation lounge, heater, fireplace, service counter, refrigeration, a radio - phonograph, and a piano. The kitchen includes a restaurant-type bottled gas stove (gas furnished), steak and pancake grille, two large ovens, hot and cold running water, lights, large coffee pots, numerous pans, eating trays, and other utensils to serve 120 persons. There are excellent facilities for dinn e r s, banquets and picnics. There are sleeping acommoda- tions for 60 persons, and groups can be accommodated for extended periods by paying the per day rate plus a small bunk fee. Fireplace wood is supplied by an ample amound of driftwood near the beach, as well as windfalls in the nearby woods. Persons using the camp should bring their own axes. The custodians of the camp, Mr. and Mrs. David Hulstrom, reside in the county park at Little Girls Point, phone 932-1490. ings on similar bills. Franklin L. Orth, executive vice president of NRA, led a field of witnesses opposing many features of the administration bill at Friday's hearings. Orth called the bill "unsound and premature" and in need of a lot of revision to strike out, clarify or soften many of its provisions. He offered to help the subcommittee revise it. He said he much preferred the original bill by Dodd — a statement which Dodd treated skeptically. The bill, part of President Johnson's anticrime program, has as its major goal to clamp down on the mail order sale of firearms to criminals, drug addicts, the mentally 111 and juveniles. Orth and other critics contend that intentionally or not the bill would hurt, among other things, hunting, gun collection as a hobby and the NRA's marksmanship training program. The administration and Dodd insist most of these fears are unfounded. State Employes Reeled Director SAGINAW — Mrs. Helen Koskinen of Hancock was relected director of Region I of the Michigan State Employes Association at the general assembly here. Mrs. Koskinen will represent the association's local chapter in Gogebic, Ontonagon, Houghton, Keweenaw, Baraga, M a r - quette, Iron, Dickinson, and Menominee counties. A career civil servant with 2( years service, she is in charge of the Hancock field office for the Newberry State Hospital. She has been a member of the association or 11 years. More than 300 delegates from the Assocation's 103 local chap ters, representing the 33, 000 state employes working in all of Michigan's 83 counties consid ered resolutions pertaining to civil service regulations and re tirement benefits, elected officers and heard reports from the various state committees. Delegates called a propo s e d government reorganization bi 1 which would not retain th Civil Service Commission as a separate department "unaccept able and possibly unconstitution al." The association will ask leg islative leaders to make BUT the proposed legislation, House Bill 2169, is amended to includ civil service as one of the 2 principal departments i adopted. he U. P. this spring. Over 100 veteran cooks and ood managers turned out for wo-day refresher courses recently held in Gaastra Newberry. And 24 new and cooks and bakers just completed a several week intensive train I n g course held in Ironwood. The Newberry and Gaast r a workshops were conducted by Michigan State University's Extension Service, with assistance from local restaurant and hotel people. The Ironwood course, the fifth to be held here was arranged by the Gogebic Community College and M.S.U. Extension. The Michigan Employment Security Commission, the State Department of Public Instr u c - tion and the Ironwood School District were cooperating agencies. Graduated from the school were cooks and bakers from Ironwood, Bessemer, Wakefield, Ewen, Houghton, Rockland, Toivola, Marquette and from Hurley, Wisconsin. Smiliar schools have previously been held in L'Anse and Sault Ste. Marie. Training sessions for girls seeking employment as waitress e s have also been completed in Houghton and in Ironwood and one is scheduled for the near future in Chippewa and Mackinac Counties. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Friday: Mrs. Elizabeth Daley, Hurley, Sylvester Robinson, Saxon, medical; Forest Kivisto, 874 Sunset Rd., accident. Discharged Friday: Mrs. Angeline Sullivan, Iron Belt; Mrs. George Isvorski, Bessem e r ; Mrs. Anton Negrini and baby, James Collins, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Friday: Timothy Hartmann, Saxon, Mrs. Francis Zarimba, Ironwood, Mrs. Albert Anderson, Wakefield, medical Discharged Friday: Kevin Annonson, Lisa Lanala, Bessemer; Albert Brunk, Watersmeet; Mrs. Garvin Gilbertson, Mrs. Steve Wrincik, Marenisco; Celeste Buccanero, Scott Makela, Toivo Plkka, Ernest Swans o n, Wakefield. Planes 2 Bills Would Benefit U.P. LANSING (AP) — The Upper Peninsula will win a $200,000 increase in the state-owned lands ax law under terms of a Senate bill approved Friday, and another measure is supposed to provide its mining industry with a shot in the arm. The state-owned lands payment was increased from 15 cents to 20 cents per acre. The funds go from the state to counties in lieu of property tax. The mining rights bill requires that owners of underground mineral rights must reaffirm such rights each year and pay an initial filing fee of 50 cents an acre or renewal charge of 15 cents an acre. Rights not reaffirmed by their owner or the owner of surface rights in the area are forfeited the political front, the Additional criticisms: The lack of a showing of enthusiasm on the part of the prosecution and defense during periods of inactiveness degraded the authenticity of the courtroom scenes. A musical interruption between Acts 2 and 3 was untimely; and unless used with more consistency should be eliminated. The only adequate tool with which to measure the success of a dramatic performance is the audience. The audience was attentive and alert, and the drone of favorable comments that accompanied them to the exits was indicative of a great performance. The play will be present e d again tonight and Sunday night at 8:30 p.m. City of Ironwood and continued until he retired in August 1964. Surviving, besides his wife, are one son, Albert of Virginia, Minn.; one sister, Mrs. Earl Warren of Racine, Wis., and three grandchildren. Seamen Picket White House WASHINGTON (AP) — Some 1,500 pickets spent Friday in Washington, seeking help for the U.S. Merchant Marine. The seamen climaxed their stay by tossing two casket- shaped wooden boxes over the fence onto the White House lawn. On the boxes were these slogans: "Don't Bury the U.S. Merchant Marine" and "Revive the U.S. Merchant Marine." A spokesman for the pickets, most of them members of the AFL-CIO National Maritime Union, said American flagships now carry less than 10 per cent of U.S. foreign trade. Youths Saluted By State Today LANSING (AP) — Michigan wraps up a week of celebration today with a salute to its young people — "emphasizing their ability to provide the energy and skill Michigan needs to remain 'dynamic in world prog- Retarded Children's Association to Meet The Gogebic County Association for Retarded Children wi 11 hold Its May meeting Tuesday, May 25, at the Day Center. This will be a family pot luck jupper starting at 6 p.m., with Mrs. Walter Krenzel as chairman. The children will present a program of songs and activities that they have learned in their "Day Center school," and some interesting reports will be given. This will be the last meeting until Beptember. MRS. ELLA J. SALTER ONTONAGON — Funeral services for Mrs. Ella J. Salter, whose remains arrived Friday at the Allen Cane Fun e r a 1 Home, from Phoenix, Ariz., will be held Sunday at 4 p.m. at the funeral home with the Rev. George Luciani officiating. Burial will be in the family lot at Riverside Cemetery. Eastern Star services were held Friday night at the funeral home. Mrs. Salter, a long time resident of Ontonagon, died at Phoenix early in December 1964. Hunter Fined In Slaying ALPENA (AP) — Charles E. Medemar of Flint was ordered to pay $1,000 in fines and costs and lost all hunting privileges for three years Friday in connection with the fatal shooting of a Jackson man last deer season. Jackson Circuit Judge Phillip J. Glennie handed down the sentence. Medemar, 38, was found guilty April 29 of reckless use of a firearm in the death of Foster E. Smith, 20. Authorities said Smith and a companion were hunting last Nov. 22 near Cathro in Alpena County when Smith was struck by a bullet from Medemar's rifle. ress.' Meanwhile, Boy Scouts were holding a jamboree in Lake City, East Jordan young people were helping older citizens with work around their homes and Traverse City youths joined in a program of cleaning up the beaches. Six Teams Enter Hurley Regional The Wisconsin High Sc h o o Basketball Tournament got un der way this afternoon at 1:30 at Montreal Field with a clash between Bayfield and Ondossa- gon. A last minute schedule change will result in only one game being played on Monday. The Bay- field-Ondossagon tilt was originally scheduled for 6 p.m. Monday, thus leaving the only Monday affair, a game betwe e n Hurley and Ashland. The Mid- get-Oredocker game will get underway at 4 p.m. at Montreal field. Mercer will play the winner of the Hurley-Ashland contest on Tuesday at 4 p.m. and Washburn will meet the winner of the Bay- f i e 1 d-Ondos s a g o n game on Wednesday at 4 p.m. The final round of the tournament will be a game between the winners of the Tuesday and Wednesday games and will be staged on Wednesday at 6. The winner of the tournament title will meet the winner of the Mellen tournament, the date of which has not yet been decided upon. Continued from Pare One huts, many containing ammunition. On long-awaited reshuffle of Premier Phan Huy Quat's government was expected to be announced this weekend. The s h a k e u p announcement had been scheduled for Friday but Vietnamese sources said it was delayed by a reported plot against Quat and key military leaders. Reports indicated that the air strikes were only partly successful. A military spokesman said four A4 Skyhawks ranging over Communist territory Friday night spotted 20 trucks parked .n clearing off route 16 about 120 miles south of Hanoi. They hammered at the area for 10 minutes with 250-pound bombs and rockets, and report ed leaving one truck burning. * * * The pilots also reported that a building near the clearing burs nto flames. It was believed the building was a gasoline storage dump. In the Marine operation below Hue, the Viet Cong appeared to Strict Enforcement of School Law Demanded WASHINGTON (AP) — The House Education and Labor Committee, has called for strict enforcement of the law which permits withholding federal funds from school districts which don't desegregate. Rep. James G. O'Hara, D- Mich., author of a unanimously approved committee resolution, said Friday the resolution was prompted by the recent action of Southern governors aimed at watering down such regulations. Queen to Rest, Visit Relatives in Germany SALEM, Germany (AP) — Queen Elizabeth II of England interrupted her state visit to Germany today for a rest and private visit with her German relatives at Salem Castle. She was met at the castle portal by her hostess, the Margra- vine Theodora of Baden, one of Prince Philip's sisters. The royal couple and their party will stay here in seclusion until Monday. A galvanometer is an instrument used in measuring electrical current strength. It's "Our Youth Day" of the 12th annual Michigan Week, which concludes officially with a parade in Coldwater led by Gov. George Romney. Another of the day's features was the third annual Michigan Youth Enrichment Festival In Flint, expected to draw hundreds of young artists from all parts of the state. Romney was to start the day at 6 a.m. by meeting the scouts at the Lake City Airport, hiking a mile with them to the Cadillac-Lake City Railroad tracks and taking a train to Lake City. Romney was to participate in a spike driving ceremony at Lake City. Then official dedica tion of the railroad was planned at Missaukee Junction. The governor planned to leave Lake City on a stage coach, the area's newest tourist attraction, and fly from Lake City to Mount Pleasant for dedication of a new science building at Central Michigan University. Parades were scheduled in Gaylord, Detroit, Sault Ste. Marie, Lansing, Birmingham and St. Ignace. Young people of Munising were to elect a youth council to work in an advisory capacity with city officials in connection with a city youth center opened last year. Church Events Salem Lutheran. Phoebe Guild will meet Monday night at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Da v i d Hjalm q u i s t, 128 W. Michigan Ave., with Mrs. R. C. Johnson as assisting hostess, and Rebecca Guild will meet Monday at the same time at the home of Mrs. Leo Lahtinen, 233 E. Ridge St., with Mrs. Roy S. Hill as assisting hostess. Briefly Told There will be a rehearsal of the Theatre North production of "The Pied Piper" Sund a y afternoon at 2 at the Wesley Methodist Church. This includes the Sweet Adelines, the Ironw ood Barbershoppers and all t h o se having singing, dancing and speaking parts. Ironwood Council, Knights 01 Columbus, will hold a spr i n g party this evening at the K o: C clubrooms on Vaughn Street Cards and dancing will be provided for entertainment and lunch will be served. Member! and guests are welcome to at tend. . .A meeting of the Hiawatha Racing Association will be held at 7:30 Monday evening a the Sport Bowl. All persons interested in stock car racing are invited to attend. Members hip dues will be collected. to the county. Sen. Joseph Mack, D-Ironwood, told the Senate that land companies retain the rights, pay no taxes and either refuse to Hurley Prepares For Paint-up Day Final preparations arc being taken care of in the city of Hurley for the big paint-up day that will take place, on Monday and will be highlighted by a visit to the city of Wisconsin Govern o r Warren P. Knowles. Representatives from the Wisconsin Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Association will meet with the Hurley mayor and other city officials today to go over the final details for the nations first city-wide paint-up project. Governor Knowles is expect ed to land at the Gogeblc County Airport about 11:30 Monday morning and will be escorted to Hurley by the official reception committee. He will then be the guest of honor at a luncheon at the Bell Chalet after which he will make an inspection of the numerous projects that will b« going on in the city. A parade will follow the tour and is expected to start at 2 p.m. at the Iron County Memorial Building and end at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Building, where the governor will attend a social reception In his honor until about 3:30, at which time he will leave the city. A number of welcome banners have been displayed in the city to add to the warm reception that is expected to meet the Wisconsin governor and the entire day is expected to be « total success. Mayor Paul Santlni wishes to remind the citizens of the t o w n that the support of the entire population is needed to make ;his project successful and each person is asked to do his share. The painting schedule will run from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. and project chairmen are reminded that they should pick up their paint and other needed materials at the Hurley City Hall mine the land or charge mining companies for operation -privileges. He said the bill, which requires House approval, would stimulate the Upper Peninsula economy. Truck Traffic Ban To Start May 28 The usual ban on truck traffic during the summer weekends to relieve highway congest i o n will go into effect between May 28 and the second Sunday in September (Memorial Day to Labor Day) inclusive again this year, according to a newly issued order of the Michi g a n Public Service Commissi o n (PSC). Because a growing amount of traffic travels over the Interstate System and other 4-Lane highways, the revised PSC order shows a marked decrease in restrictions on the state truck have evacuted the area from 30 system compared to previ o u s minutes to an hour ahead of the years. Vehicles affected by the re striction are those of more than Marines, leaving behind equipment and ammunition. Snipers harassed the Marines during the day, but there were no reports of casualties. Military sources believe that the Communists intend now at least to avoid any showdown with a strong Marine force. They are expected to try to ambush small units as American troops push into mountainous terrain west of the three Marine bases in the northern part of South Viet Nam — Da Nang, Phu Bai and Chu Lai. No more arrests of anti-government plotters were reported. A search was on for Col. Pham Ngoc Thao, a former press officer at the Vietnamese Embassy in Washington, who was described as the key leader. Also wanted is Brig. Gen. Lam Van Phat. Both are under death sentence imposed in absentia for past activities against the government. They are believed hiding in the Saigon area. * * * Authorities said Friday that plotters had aimed to assassinate key Vietnamese government and armed forces leaders and topple the government and military high command. at 9 a.m. Monday. Truce Continued from Pare One square-mile battle area in the north of the city said they saw bodies being burned in the streets, apparently to prevent the spread of disease. One source said the week-long battle for the northern suburbs claimed the lives of 400 persons and wounded 1,000, many of them civilians. The rebels have said that 1,500 persons were killed in the first three weeks of fighting. Doctors in several hospitals agree to a figure of more than 1,000 dead before this week's battle began. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Saturday, Mar 23, 19*5. For 24 hr. period ending at 11 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 70 ..69 .60 .m. 10 p.m. . 541 6 a.m. .41 Midnight 48| 8 a.m. ..43 2 a.m. 4 a.m. .45110 a.m. .50 .41|ll a. m .54 Barometer: 6 a.m. 30.21; 11 a.m. 30.28. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Free. Atlanta, cloudy 81 Bismarck, cloudy .. 65 3oise, rain 69 Boston, cloudy 60 Buffalo, cloudy 83 8,000 pounds total weight. Hours' Albany, cloudy 75 53 of restriction are from 1 to 10 Albuquerque, cloudy 85 " p.m. Saturdays and from 9 a.m.' to 10 p.m. Sundays and le g a 1 holidays. Not affected by the PSC order are busses, wreckers, pu b 1 i c utility repair trucks, and trucks carrying exclusively the following "perishable" items: live animals, fluid dairy produc t s including whey, fresh or frozen fish, fresh or frozen fruits and- or vegetables, ice cream, fresh bakery goods in finished form, ice, or newspapers or immediate distribution. Most affected by the published order known as "Chapter PSC 50" are those major highways in the heavily-travelled southeast part of the state. J. Jurmu Gets Study Grant Kenneth J. Jurmu, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jurmu Ewen, who is a social studies instructor at Lewiston High Sch o o 1, Lewiston, Idaho, has been awar- i'fTs" known that "several dissi- ded a $ 3 ' 000 srant from the Na- Mrs. Paul Maki, Newport Location, reported today that she has ripe tomatoes on a plant she has indoors. She found a small plant with buds on it in her yard in March. First she had it in water and then transplanted it in dirt and now has ripe tomatoes. The American Legion Glee Club will hold its final rehearsal Friday, May 28, at 8:30 p.m. All present and former members are asked to attend to prepare for the Memorial Day program. The Gogebic County Central Labor Council will hold its meeting Sunday at 7:30, Chairm James Hosking has announced. dents have been holding small secret meetings, but informed quarters have expressed doubt that they had the planning, organization or support to attempt a coup at this time. These sources felt that at most there might have been an attempt to kidnap Prime Minister Quat or other government leaders. The first government disclosure of the alleged coup plot said Viet Cong elements were involved, but there has been no further explanation of this aspect of the situation. The Viet Cong today released five Japanese abducted April 28 while working on a Japanese government irrigation project. A Vietnamese interpreter who accompanied them also was freed. Dr. Hirohiko Suzuki, the group leader, said the group was treated well but was bored and hungry much of the time. "We were fed rice leaves, very little else," Suzuki said, "ft was very difficult at first." tional Science Foundation for a year's study of economics at the graduate school of the University of Washington. Jurmu is one of 10 throughout the nation to receive the award In addition to the $3,000 grant, the foundation also pays tuition and fees and buys books used in the year's study, it will begin next September. A graduate of Northern Michigan University at Marquette, Jurmu is finishing his thirci year at Lewiston, where he has been instructing geography, sociology and economics. L a s I summer he won an all-expense fellowship to study economics al Claremont Graduate School and University Center, Clarem o n t, California. Ramsay Briefs The Besse m e r Towns h i p Men's Club will meet Tuesd a y night at 7 in the Legion club rooms in the Ramsay Town Hall. .88 57 83 71 84 86 .14 .02 .50 .29 M .18 .36 .72 .10 !hicago, clear 84 Jincinnati, clear ... 83 Meveland, cloudy .. 82 Denver, cloudy 70 Des Moines, rain ... 81 Detroit, cloudy .. 81 Fairbanks, M M Fort Worth, cloudy 85 Helena, rain 58 Honolulu, rain 87 Indianapolis, cloudy 85 Jacksonville, clQudy 91 Juneau, cloudy Kansas City, cloudy Los Angeles, cloudy Louisville, clear ... Memphis, clear Miami, cloudy 79 Milwaukee, clear .. 84 Mpls.-St.P., cloudy . 76 New Orleans, cloudy 86 New York, cloudy . 72 Okla. City, cloudy . 87 Omaha, rain 71 Philadelphia, cloudy 75 Phoenix, clear 100 Pittsburgh, clear .. 74 Ptlnd, Me., clear ... 65 Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy . 67 Rapid City, rain 56 Richmond, cloudy . 77 St. Louis, clear 85 Salt Lk. City, cloudy 76 San Diego, cloudy . 69 San Fran., clear .58 Seattle, fog 64 M Tampa, cloudy .... 87 72 Washington, cloudy. 73 57 Winnipeg, clear .... 63 46 .13 (M-Missing) (T-Trace) RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:36. Sunrise tomorrow 5:18. Moonrise tomorrow 2:22 a.m. Last Quarter tomorrow 9:41 a.m. The Planet, Venus, tonight sets shortly after the sun and will set a little later each evening. Its distance from the Earth is now about 157 million miles. Sunday — Sunset today 8-37 Sunrise Monday 5:17. Moonrise Monday 2:45. New Moon May 30. Prominent Star—Deneb, low in northeast 10:13 p.m. Visible Planets^Venus, sets 9:00 pm. Mars, low in west 1:32 a.m. SaW urn, north of the Moon. 55 63 46 48 47 65 60 58 65 53 59 66 M 68 44 71 65 70 42 68 52 61 66 75 52 49 .. 71 1.44 53 .. 66 . 47 .22 54 .. 65 .. 60 .. 46 .. 51 .. 46 T 57 .. 63 .. 53 .. 57 .. 51 .. M

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