Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 26, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 26, 1965
Page 2
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TWO Stock Market Continues its Recovery Drive NEW YORK (AP)—A recovery drive continued In the stock market early this afternoon but trading was slower than Tuesday. In a follow-through to the sharp rebound of the previous session, key stocks produced more gains than losses, although there were plenty of soft spots. The main support to the averages came from a handful of blue chips which produced solid gains. New car sales in the latest reporting period continued at a record level but the daily rate of sales was lower than earlier this year. All Big Three motors showed thin gains. Steels, rubbers, aerospace issues, oils and rails were mixed. Electrical equipments, airlines and nonferrous metals were a little higher on balance. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .9 at 338.5 with industrials up 2.1, rails unchanged and utilities unchanged. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 2.98 at 923.96. AT&T was up about a point and actively traded, apparently stimulated by prospects of a bullish report which Wall Street assumes will be made to a scheduled meeting of the New York security analysts next IRONWOOD DAILY OlOBE, 1RONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, MAY J«, 1965. Hurley Legion Post To Install Officers Newly-elected officers of the Hurley American Legion Post will be installed in ceremonies _. f ,_ ) to be held this evening in go, former Ironwood b'us'fn e'ss-1 the clubrooms in the Iron Coun- Obituaries Arthur D. Washburn Arthur D. Washburn, 78, Anti- man, died Monday morning. j He was born Nov. 10, 1886 at! Wonewoc, Wis., and came here as a young man. He was employed a short time by the Chicago & North Western Railway Co.; then he operated the Ford Agency here for a time and also Memorial Building. The ceremonies will begin at 8 with Tom DeCarlo, commander of the Ironwood Legion Post, serving as the installing officer. The meeting will be followed by a social hour. All members of the Hur le y a bowling alley. He moved to Post are asked to be Present Antigo in 1936. | and members of the Ironw o o d He was married to Margaret' Post are invited to attend. Neff in 1912. She died in 1957. j The deceased was a member i of St. Hyacinth Catholic Church, Antigo. Surviving are one son, Jo h n A. Washburn of Noblesville, Ind.: , two daughters, Mrs. Maria n n a i TWO scholarships have been Two Students Win Awards Wednesday spokesman. by a company Prices were generally higher In moderate trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were mixed U.S. Treasury bonds were stronger. Poshinske and Mrs. Ruth Dakin of Antigo; nine grandchildren and one great grandchild. granted to students of J. E. Murphy High School, Hurley, by the Iron County chapter of the Funeral services were held March of Dimes, this morning at 10 at St. Hyacinth i Peter Peterson, chapter chairman, announces that help will be given to Jeanne Tarro and Doris Saari, who plan careers in the field of health. According to Mrs. Elmer Church with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Victor Hoppa officiating. Interment was at Queen of Peace Cemetery, Antigo. Mrs. Roy C. Johnsc.i RAMSAY — Mrs. Roy C. Johnson, 45, Center Street, died at 12:10 a.m. today at Divine infant Hospital, Wakefield, after ..... Romney Opposes Wage Increases LANSING (AP) — GOV. George Romney took a dim view Tuesday of a House move to raise salaries of legislators by $5,000 a year to $17,500, terming it "highly inconsistent." "Ironically," said the governor, "the highest paid legislature in the country is proposing another salary increase before it has shown by action that it is capable of fiscal responsibility and is prepared to achieve needed tax reform. "It is further highly inconsistent to speak of salary increases at this time while at the same time opposing economy and ef- pendiutres in areas that would increase our efficiency and effect economies," Romney said. Such an area, the governor, said, is his proposal for $100,000 to finance a task force on expenditure management, being ignored by the Democratic controlled legislature. The House has passed a pro- Banquet to Be Held Tonight Alphonse J. Rlcelll, retiri h g Hurley High School instruc tor, will be honored at a recepti o n to be held this evening at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Hall at Hurley. The reception is being s p o n- sored by the Iron County VFW Post and Auxiliary . and the Hurley Lions Club and Lion- ettes. The event will be op e n to the public and will start at 6 p.m. Lunch will be served by the VFW Auxiliary and the Li- onettes. VFW Commander Leon a r d Zarzyski and Lions Club President Dean Comparin invite area residents to attend the reception to visit with Ricelli and express their apprecation for his many extra services to the community and to thousands of yout h s who have received school i n g from him. Harma fund drive chairm s in, I posal to raise tne current the 1965 campaign netted $1,- 0 00 salary by $5,000. This with 012.51. Thirty dollars came from $2,500 expenses, would make Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP)-Followlng Is a selected list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel . Ches & Ohio .Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem DU Pont Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Hamm Pap Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Mch Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Xigg & My Mack Trk Mont Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR PFizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb 6td Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stauff Ch Un carbide ;US Steel Wn Un Tel 46% 12 693/4 U 421/2 U 37% 68% V 51% 78>/4 U 60% U 53 % , 41 36% 72% D 246% U life 57% U 1/2 82Va U 103 U 3614 D 64% D 55V 2 D 44% U 42% D 37 U 470% D 91 60 U 62V4 U 53 D 56% U 81% 38% U 36% 5714 U V* 43% U 571/2 u 42% D 71 77% U 45V4 U 134 U 50Va D 44 Va % V4 Vi MJ CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 6,500; butchers steady; 12 190-220 lb 21.75-22.00; mixed 13 190-240 IbS 21.00-21.75; 2-3 240270 IbS 20.50-21.00; 1-3 350-400 lb sows 18.50-19.00; 400-500 Ibs 17.75-18.50; 2-3 500-600 Ibs 17.0017.75. Cattle 10,000; calves 15; slaughter steers steady to strong; five loads prime 1,150-1,300 lb 30.00-30.25, highest since January 1963; high choice and prime 1,125-1,375 Ibs 29.00-29.75; Choice 1,000-1,375 IbS 27.00-29.00; mixed good and choice,- 350 Ibs 26.00-26.75; five loads high choice and prime 1,025-1,125 lb slaughter heifers 27.75, highest since January 1963; choice 850-1,100 Ibs 26.00-27.50; mixed good and choice 750-1,100 Ibs 25.00-26.00. CHICAGO PBODCCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58Va; 92 A 5814; 90 B 56%; 89 C 56V*; cars 90 B 57Vi; 89 C 5714. Eggs about steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better Grade A Whites 37Va; mixed 27V4; mediums 23: standards SB; dirties uneuot«4; Fitld Training Set LANSING (AP)- Annual field -'-'—'ar moire than 1,000 National Guardsmen fet under way early in July, from Indiana, Ohio, Nei and Puerto Rico also use, Michigan training facil- during the summer. a lingering illness. The former Marie Dellich was born March 23, 1920 at Eveleth, Minn., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Delltch. She moved here as a young girl with her parents and attended the Anvil School and A. D. Johnston High School. She was mar ried Dec. 23, 1944 at Christ th King Catholic Church to Roy c Johnson and had lived at Ram say ever since. She was a mem ber of Christ the King Catholic Church and St. Gemma Circle of the Altar and Rosary Societj and she was a past presiden of the Altar and Rosary Society Surviving, besides her hus band, are one son, Duane, at home; two daughters, Mrs. Mar ilyn Yatchak of Wakefield a n c Miss Doreen at home; o n e grandchild; her parents, Mr and Mrs. Dellich of Anvil; one brother, Nick of Ramsay, and four sisters, Mrs. Ant h o n y Plesh, Mrs. Fred Rosenberg and Miss Rose Dellich of Flint and Mrs. Maurice .Syrjala of Ramsay. Funeral services will be held Friday at 9 a.m; at Christ the King Catholic .Church with (the Rev, Louis C. Capflb officiating. Buriarwlirbe at Hillcrest Cemetery, Bessemer.. The' Frick-Zielinski Fun e r a 1 Home will open for visitat i o n at 4 p.m. ^Thursday and the rosary will be recited Thursd a y night at 8 at the funeral home. schoo C ° ° * 1Rn frnm lnna , •<•-,--- — 1^.0^0, $22 ?l? fi nm « r £ a ' the t0tal le & islative P^ $ 17 - 500 - Snm rt i m P ' The measure stl11 has to get fr °™ d ™ e ! through the Senate, where some Fran c e s' b ? ards ' and $516 - 25 from mai1 '' opposition was reported. rC, t fv, c n 4. i , * ., ! "Some governors don't make One-fourth of the total ••—-*-• Funerals HENRY E. POIKONEN WAKEFIELD — Funeral services for Henry E. Poikonen, 61, East US-2, who died Monday, will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. at First Lutheran Church. The Rev. Rudolph Kemppainen will officiate and burial will be at Lakeside Cemetery. Lakeside Memorial Chapel will open for visitation at 7 tonight and the remains will be taken to the church at 11 a.m. Thursday. Mr. Poikinen's survivors include a sister, Mrs. Oscar Marander of Wakefield. In The Daily Globe Tuesday it was erroneously reported that he was survived by a sister, Mrs. Os c a r Danielson. Mr. Poikonen was a heavy equipment operator on contract and was not employed by the mines. MRS. ELIZABETH DALEY Funeral services for Mrs. Elizabeth Daley, 86, of 408 Poplar St., Hurley, were held Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Hur 1 e y Presbyterian Church with the Rev. Nathan Daynard officiating. Interment was at Everg r e e n Cemetery, Oconto, Wis. Honorary pallbearers we r e past matrons and officers of Hurley Chapter, Order of Eastern Star. Active pallbearers were Frank Brunner Jr., Robert Summers, James Nichols, D. J. Brandt, James Gustafson and John Dimperio. Out of town persons attending the rites were Miss Joan Dahl and John Dahl of Madison and Herbert Magnuson of Oge m a Wis. Governor Knowles Entertained by Duet Two young musicians, K a t h y Stutz on the accordion and Donald Prosek with the guitar, en- ertained at the Hurley Veterans of Foreign Wars Hall for Wisconsin Governor Warren P. Know- es on Monday afternoon. One number "Dorothy and Varren," was written expressly for the governor and his wife by William Schneider Jr. of Milwaukee. A n o t h r r number, 'Hi There Wisconsin." also was presented. Schneider, a former resident of Park Falls, is the composer of about 80 musical compositions, and is the brother of Miss Adeline Schneider of Hurley. funds go to research, one-half of the remainder to national headquarters, and the other half is used by the local chapter, making the scholarships possible. Sunday Liquor Bill Is Passed LANSING (API — A Sunday liquor sale bill squeaked past the House for the first time in history today. The highly controversial measure — affecting only Wayne County — passed without a vote to spare, 56-44. The bill would allow municipalities which already permit by-the-glass sales to vote on the \ Citing an example, he said the Sunday sales. It applies in coun- i deputy state employment secur- as much as that," commented Romney, noting that the governor of New Mexico draws $17,000 a year. Romney said he would veto any bill proposing a pay raise for the governor. He did not directly comment on the possibility of a veto of the legislative pay raise measure, but said it would be possible although it is attached to an appropriations bill, by vetoing the entire measure. The governor said there should be a different order of priority in pay raise adjustments for state employes. The most underpaid people in state government, he said, are some in classified positions. ties of over one million population. Rep. William Hampton, R-Birmingham, gave up on a move to reconsider the bill after his failure to amend it to apply to counties of 2 million population or over. Hampton's motion was the only semblance of debate over the battle-scarred bill. ity commissioner makes more than the commissioner. Heiress' Death Ruled Suicide GROSSE POINTE FARMS (AP) — The death of Mrs. Ethel du Pont Roosevelt Warren, heiress and former wife of Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr., was ruled a suicide today. Dr. Edward S. Zawadzski, Wayne County medical examiner, made the finding and fixed the cause of death as "asphyxia by hanging." It was brought out at an in- inquest that she had been under psychiatric care and had threatened suicide in the past. Mrs. Warren, 49, a member of the wealthy du Pont chemical and industrial family and onetime eastern society beauty, was found dead in a bathroom of her home in this Detroit suburb Tuesday. Briefly Told The weekly meeting of the Cloverland Chorus will be held tonight at 7:30 at the Lake Superior District Power Co. substation, Pine Street. A good attendance is requested. Bessemer Council of and Select Masters will Thursday night at 7:30 Royal meet at the Masonic Temple, Bessemer. The Gogebic County Home Economics Extension International chairman committee meeting, which was to have been held Thursday, May 27, has been postponed until Thursday, June 3, 1965, at 1 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Nels Seppa, 1107 US-2 Wakef i e 1 d. Anyone desiring a ride to the meeting is to contact Mrs J. B. Shifra, Ironwood A meeting of the Goge b i c County Democratic Party's Executive Committee will be held at 8 tonight in the banquet hall at the Sport Bowl here. All members are asked to attend as important business will be transacted. Members of the Hurley Volunteer Fire Department are asked to pick up their uniforms at the Hurley Fire Hall. Hancock Clinic to Be Closed Monday HANCOCK — The out patient clinic at the Copper Cou n t r y Tuberculosis Sanatorium at Hancock will be closed Monday. May 31, because the day is a le- Library Plans Reading Club The Ironwood Carnegie Library will sponsor a summer reading club, "Let's Take a Vacation Trip," for the children of the second to and including the sixth grade. After reading the required number of books, a certificate will be given. All children are invited to join the summer reading club, which will begin June 1. For a vacation of fun, read books from the juvenile room of the library, officials have advised. Ambush Continued from Page One State Phan Khac Suu refused to approve the appointment of Nguyen Trung Trinh to take over the Economic Ministry from Nguyen Van Vinh and Tran Van Thoan to replace Nguyen Hoa Hiep as interior minister. The Viet Nam Press Agency reported that U.S. Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor has in- Church Rebukes 'Unfair Charges' By JOHN F. WHEELER COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — After taking a landmark step toward a new confession of faith, the United Presbyterian Church rebuked today what it termed unfair charges circulating against its national agencies and offcers. The "mode in which these charges are circulated" and their "bitter partisanship" are alien to the spirit of the Church, the denomination's governing General Assembly declared in a unanimous vote. Acting on the basis of a petition from the Redwoods. Calif., Presbytery, the 117th assembly commended the work of its national committees and the church's chief administrator, Dr. Eugene Carson Blake. In an historic decision the assembly Tuesday night also launched the church on procedures toward a major creedal change. The assembly, acting on a proposal by a church and society committee headed by Dr. Robert S. Bilheimer of Rochester, N.Y., also declared there are no scriptural or theological barriers to interracial marriage. Ashland Downs Mercer 13-3 The Ashland Oredockers won their way into the finals of the Hurley Regional baseball tournament Tuesday with a 13-3 trouncing of the Mercer Tigers in a game played at Montreal field. The Oredockers will now progress into the final game with Washburn Thursday. The game will be played at the Montreal field. Mercer began the gam e ' s Truck Ban Is for Wisconsin Roads Wisconsin has a ban on truck traffic during the summer weekends, but Michigan has no such restriction on truck operations, a Michigan state official not e d today. Due to a misunderstanding, an article recently published in The Daily Globe stated that the truck traffic ban applied to Michigan. The story should have read as follows: The usual ban on truck traffic during the summer w e e k- ends to relieve highway congestion will go into effect In Wisconsin between May 28 and the second Sunday in Septemb e r (Memorial Day to Labor Day) inclusive again this year, according to a newly issued order of the Wisconsin Public Service Commission (PSC). Because a growing amount of the 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 system compared to previo u s years. Vehicles affected by the restriction are those of more than 8,000 pounds total weight. Hours of restriction are from 1 to 10 p.m. Saturdays and from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sundays and legal holidays. Not affected by the PSC order are busses, wreckers, public utility repair trucks, and trucks carrying exclusively the following "perishable" items: live animals, fluid dairy products including whey, fresh or frozen fish, fresh or frozen fruits and-or vegetables, ice cream, fresh bak ery goods in finished form, ice, or newspapers for immedi ate distribution. Most affected by the published order known as "Chapter PSC ' Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Tuesday: Paul J. Brach. Bessemer, Urho E. Tuominen, Hurley, John Brottlund, 142 Rowe St;, Charles C. Keeton III, 713 E. Ayer St., Mrs. Robert Kelly. 834 E. Ayer St., medical; Theodore F. Clark, Ontonagon, accident; Mrs. Mary Proctor, Hurley, Mrs. Thomas Lauzon, 200 Larch St., surgery. Discharged Tuesday: Mrs. Mertsi Ahola, Oile; Paula- Puis- to, Susan Sepanski, Emil Ma k i, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefiel d. Mrs. Bertha Knabe, Wakefield, accident; Peter Cornolo, Hurley Oustav Luedtke, Watersm e e t, Lee Sand, Marenisco, medical. Discharged Tuesday: Mrs Louis Jaak- Helmer Lund, Bergland; Leoni, Gile; Mrs. Frank kola, Ewen; Timothy Hartmann. Saxon; Joseph LePere, Ironwood; Edward Waataja, Ar n e Sturkol, Mrs. Edla Wetalainen, Wakefield. The Most Rev. Thomas L. Noa, D. D., has announced the" ''appointment of six priests to servt as regional superintendents for the Catholic schools of the Diocese. They are the Rt. Rev. MSgr. Joseph Dunleavy for the region covering Gogebic and Ontona* gon counties; Father Glen Weber, Marquette and Alger counties; Father Gerald Held, O.F.M., Houghton, Keween a w and Baraga Counties; Fath-er Lawrence Gauthier, Delta, Menominee and Schbolcraft Counties; Father Paul. Manderfield, Dickinson and Iron Counties; Father Matthew Nyman, Chippewa, Luce and Mackinaw Counties. These regional superintendents will be responsible for the supervision of the schools, within their areas and for the implementation of the .policies 'established by the Diocesan Board\of Education. They will work under the Diocesan Office of Educa"tib,n. I The diocesan superinleiidenT'of ! schools is the Rt. Rev. Msgr. | O'Neil C. D'Amour. The associate superintendent for elementary schools is Father Aloysins Hasenberg. The associate superintendent for secondary schools is Father James Donnelly. In respect to the appointments Man Catholic Church will preach the, Rt. Rev. Msgr. D'Am our on the t h em e, "C o m m on \ said, the appointment of the re- Sense;" and will offer the invo-j gional superintendents marks an- Class Service to Be Held Sunday BESSEMER—Baccalaure a t e services for the A. D. Johnston class of 1965 made up of 123 seniors, will be held Sunday, at 8 p.m. in the high school gymnasium. The Rev. Leslie Borman, sistant pastor of the St. Sebas- as- cation and the benediction. (other step in the re-organization The processional and reces-1 of the Diocesan School Syst e m. sional, this year, will be played i The growing complexity of on the organ by Miss Ruth \ Catholic education and the in- Paynter, instead of sung by the i creasing involvement of t h e high school chorus, because of [ schools with governmental agen- the large number of seniors in {cies, state and federal, make it the choral groups. The schedule of the prog r am, follows": Processional, "Holy, Holy, 50" are those major highways in * oly '" or * an; invocation Father .. . ._ " ° •* Hnvman • Ht7iv»« '<f\*inm««*i ov»*»io the heavily-travelled south east part of the state. scoring with a single tally in the first inning and held the lead until the Ashland half of the second when the winners tied the contest up at one run apiece. The Oredocker nine pull e d ahead for the first time in the third inning with two runs but the determined Tigers of Mercer came back to knot the game at 3-3 in the bottom of the fourth. formed Sun he will go to Wash-! An all-out effort on the Ore- ington around May 29 to report to President Johnson on the situation in Viet Nam. Taylor expects to be away for a week, the report said. Johnson signed a bill in Washington Tuesday authorizing $1 million for construction of a new U.S. Embassy building in Saigon. The present embassy was damaged March 30 by a Viet Cong terrorist explosion in which two Americans and 19 Vietnamese were killed. The new embassy will be built on a site owned by the United States about a mile north of the present building, it is expected, to be completed in 14 to 161 months. dockers' part led to a 6-3 advantage at the end of the fifth inning and the Ashland squ a d went on from there to pad their lead with a seven-run sixth inning to pull far out in front. Blazek and Buetow formed the battery for the winners while L. Pemble and D. Pemble took care of the pitching-catching ch o r e s for the Mercer nine. Ashland's season record now stands at 6-0. gal holiday. The clinic will resume its •egular schedule on Wednesday, June 2. In George Washington's time, Hours are: Monday from 8 to a pound of sugar cost at least'11:30 a.m. and 1 to 4 p.m.; Mr., Mrs. Evans in 1st Place in Tournament WHITE PINE— Mr. and Mrs. William Evans were winners of the marathon bridge tournament sponsored by the Woman's Club, it was announced at a party for participants Sunday evening in the elementary school library. Mr. and Mrs. John Skov i a k placed second, and Dr. and Mrs. John Pierpont won a prize for the highest score made in a single evening of play. Other prizes were awarded to Mr. and Mrs. Vern Weatherston, Mr. and Mrs. Bradley C u m - mings and Mr. and Mrs. William Schulze. ' For scores at the party, Mrs. Adam Halliday won high prize, Weatherston second, and J. B. Elizondo, low. Prizes were given by Mrs Richard Bear, Woman's Club president, who explained that Post Office Schedule Told A regular hourly schedule will be observed by the Ironwood Post Office Monday, May 31, a federal holiday, by virtue of the fact that May 30, the usual Memorial Day holiday, is on a Sunday, Act! n g Postmaster Bernard Krause has announced. No delivery service except special delivery will be provided Krause said. Street mail collections will be made on a normal holiday schedule and outgoing mail will be dispatched. Lobby hours at the post office will be observed from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from 3 to 5 p.m., providing access to lock boxes, stamp dispensers and mail deposit slots, said Krause. League Youths Rate Superior At Talent Fest BESSEMER—Members of the Walther League of Trinity Lutheran Church attended the annual District Talent Festival at Wausau May 16 at the Trinity Lutheran School. The Talent Festival is designed to encourage and develop the quest for talent as a continuous endeavor in each local league in order that ev e r y youngster may contribute the alents which God has given for the enrichment of the leag u e program. It offers leaguers the opportunity to present their talents before competent judges- for constructive criticism and for helpful suggestions for further development of their talents. Categories included manuscript arts and hobbies, dramatics, oral and instrumental and vocal music. There were approximately 400 in attendance with more than 200 contestants participating. The Bessemer Leaguers tered as a choral group, senting three selections en- pre- for which they received a superior rating and were selected from the top talent of the day to perform on the evening program. Members of the chorus included Sandra Busch, Pat Ericks o n, Linda Georgie, Jani c e „. .. ^j^o. Hendnckson, Joan Hill, Linda!of $120 million a year Holevac, Paula Holevac. Car o 1 1 imperative that the administrative structure allow for closer contact at the local level. The vast distances of the Upper Peninsula make it virtually hymn, "Onward Chris- j impossible for the diocesan su- ,, .._, ' perintendent personally to co-ordinate and give supervision to each school. The regional superintendents will make possible the fulfilling of these tasks so vital for schools in our day. In addition, they will be able to work closely with public school authorities in designing p r o grams for the well-being of all in the communities. tian Soldiers," audience, organ accompaniment. Choral selections, "One God" and "My Friend," Drake-Shirl, sophomore and junior girls' ensemble, directed by Mrs. Willow Tallio; sermon, "Common Sense," Father Borman; hymn, "Come Thou Almighty King.'! audience; benediction, Father Borman; Recessional, "God of Our Fathers", organ. Two Are on Dean's List Two students this area have been named to the dean's list at Wisconsin State University at Superior. They are Edward F. Gullan, son of Mrs. Laala Gullan of 865 Sunset Rd., Ironwood, and Thomas J. Genisot, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Genisot of Montreal. In order to win the honor, students must have a grade point average of 3.25 or over. President Continued from Pare One condemnation proceedings, the federal government would pay 90 per cent of the cost of condemnation-acquired property along interstate highways and 50 per cent along primary roads. 3. States would be required to spend 3 per cent of federal highway aid program Ontonagon Man Falls Asleep While Driving An Ontonagon motorist escaped injury Monday evening when his car went off the road on Highway 77 one mile east of Iron Belt. '• Theodore Clark, 23, told Iron County traffic officers that he fell asleep while driving about 50 miles per hour. He was taken to Grand View Hospital for observation of possible back injuries. Clark was issued a ticket, by Iron County traffic officers for not having his vehicle under control. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IKONWOOD Wednesday. May 2H IWKi . For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon 2 p.m 79 10 p.m. 70' K a.m. 58 4 p.m. 79iM!diiigi,t BO H .-, m fin 6 p.m. .79, 2 a.m. fio in n.rn iil &"?•'.. 74( , 4 •"'•'"• 59 ' 12 ""on B4 .Relative humidity 90 per rent Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.-18; 12 noon 2939 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE under the interstate By ™ E ******£% ™ 88 on landscaping and ] Albany, cloudy 82 61 projects. Outlays i Albuquerque, clear 72 44 '.' cloudy 88 66 are . Matazel, Karen Morey, Darlene Parobek and Jim Paynter. Ruth Paynter accompanied the group. Dennis Kananen entered the art and hobby category, presenting three drawings which won superior and good ratings. Guests in attendance were Mrs John Holevac, Paul Sokalos and Phil Krueger. Frank Gamache is the district vice president. Schedule Told For Post Office BESSEMER— Postmaster John f ^ f . , Springhetti informs that the holi- ' ate Democr a tic leader, was on day schedule of the post office ! H 16 °PP° sm S side - The late Sen. will be observed Monday Mav'' Robert S ' Kerr ' D -° kl a- had 31, in observance of Memorial ° ff ? red a floor amendment to Day, which falls on Sunday Mav stnke out tne bill board incen- 30. ""'jtive provision in the Interstate There will be no mail delivery ' H |H hway Act " failed 47 to 41 nor window service The lohhv ! witn Johns °n on the losing side. ,..:n i__ _____ ... _ ' *wuu.y T n jaffrt n f c,tnr>A +U A » *\,« «~,,^ — volved. In special cases where beautification is considered operating, the secretary of commerce could grant an exception to this requirement. 4. One-third of all federal aid for secondary roads — about $100 million — would be set aside for roadside beautification, recreation areas and scenic roads. It was understood Johnson decided to recommend the stringent billboard controls because he thinks a voluntary program that went into effect in 1958 has virtually failed. When that proposal was passed, Johnson, then the Sen- will be open until 11 a.m. for the convenience of box holders. Mail will be collected from the In effect since then, the measure provides bonus payments of one-half of 1 to 1 per cent added box in front of the post office onto re & ular federal aid for _ . * _ _ _ f--~w w*t*v^\* orni-nn Kil^inV. .._._.. i _ i _ __ .» i Dominic Longhini Is Mine Designer Dominic Longhini design e d and built the model mine which - was on display at the four-day tournament proceeds are used! outdoor education program con- for a scholarship for the high i ducted at the Gogebic Cou n t y SP nnnl cpninv ti/if v» ui rvu «*-.* ..™i i •m-.t i *- ... , _ .... ^ . * only, at 5:30 p.m. for disptach. 9 Children to Receive Bismarck, snow 59 Boise, cloudy 70 Boston, cloudy 82 Buffalo, cloudy .... Chicago, cloudy Cincinnati, clear Cleveland, rain Denver, cloudy . Des Moines, cloudy Detroit, clear Fairbanks, cloudy Fort Worth, rain Helena, cloudy Honolulu, rain Indianapolis, cloudy Jacksonville, clear Juneau, rain Kansas City, rain Los Angeles, clear Louisville, clear Memphis, cloudy Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, cloudy Mpls.-St.P., cloudy New Orleans, clear New York, cloudy Okla. City, rain : Omaha, cloudy Philadelphia, cloudy Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, cloudy states which regulate outdoor i Ptlnd, Me' cloudv advertising on interstate high-1 Ptlnd. Ore" clear ways. So far, only eight states j Rapid City, rain have begun to use the program j Richmond, cloudy and only 184.4 miles of roads St. Louis, cloudy ** »»£! IttlVSNlvfSVJ-l '_-.__ . * are involved. school senior with highest scholastic ranking who plans to continue his education. Charles Haberlen was scorekeeper for the tournament, Mrs. Donald Whlton and Mrs. W i 1- Extension Camp at Little Girl's Point for the sixth grade class of the Central School at Wakefield. It was stated incorrectly in an article last Saturday that the First Holy Communion BESSEMER—A class of nine children of the St. Sebastian tol Hill was prompt Parish, who attend public grade Sen. George McGovern 76 80 88 86 58 85 85 59 87 55 85 93 87 53 90 68 88 90 81 83 78 86 79 84 80 77 84 85 82 65 60 82 79 T 56 93 T .29 .07 .15 .13 .45 .49 'Salt Lk. City, cloudy 65 •—_ , ~ w--w ._.... VAWJ , X>*Vl|l Pro and con reaction on Capi-.'san Diego, cloudy 1 XJl II tTf«-» Pi ¥***«•• »^M4- __ ^ San Fran., clear D- ; Seattle, fog school, will receive the Sacra-: S.D./saw he wan slo gve theiTampa' clear ment of First Holy Communion j present incentive pi. "andiwa^ington cloudy at a High Mass at 7 p.m. Thurs- state authority more of ^_ asn . in 8ton, cloudy day, on the Feast of the Ascen- chance." sio "- i Sen. Wallace F. Bennett, R- Commumcants are Susan and Utah, was concerned about MarKa y ?" n .i wh£ »t he said are serious consti- Winnipeg, rain (M—Missing) 68 67 61 -92 84 E4 .04 35 .43 43 66 M 68 63 64 40 60 67 42 74 40 73 61 73 40 63 55 65 74 76 59 58 71 . 67 .. 61 .21 56 1.10 M 50 65 M 46 39 T 65 .19 71 42 56 56 45 73 63 38 12 .18 Debbie Edyvean, Eugene Glatczak, Loretta Isvorski, Cher y 1 Rundell, Gary Strelcheck and Jennifer Takala. tutional questions on private property rights. RANGE SKIES Sunset today'8:40. Sunrioe tomorrow 5:15. Moonrise tomorrow 3:46 a.m. New Moon May' 30. ,... , —.——•>..... *^**vv *•* WWII ATiC* J OU> don t know what you can Prominent Constellation-Leo in iniit * farmor ^ „„„„„....,„._ visible ! do about a farmer or rancher 1 the west Other Masses on the Feast of! who leases the slios o hi! ban ' Planetsllvera a set, »•« >l m iivs^vvsr 1101 a ^ •*""«•—< -•• • --^^"^ix I urlli 11SGS J»,D\) £LilTl« ^

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