Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 1, 1965 · Page 5
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 1, 1965
Page 5
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TUESDAY, JUNE 1,19«5. • _ New Legislation Is Proposed for National Park WASHINGTON (AP) — Legislation to create a Pictured Rocks National Seashore in Michigan's Upper Peninsula was proposed today. Sponsors of the new bill, similar to one proposed previously, are Sens. ^Philip A. Hart and Pat McNarr.ara and Rep. Raymond F. Clevenger, Michigan Democrats. it would provide for a 87,000- acre park on the Lake Superior shore. It would be divided into two zones. A 28,500-acre "inner zone" bordering the lake would be purchased by the Park Service and developed for recreational use. A 32-mile-long scenic highway is proposed to run the length of the inner zone, which lies between Munising and 3rand Marais. The v "outer zone" is a 38,500- acre buffer belt on the inland side of the park. It would remain in private hands ,but would be used only for sustained yield .imber harvesting. The new bill would eliminate from the park several acres as ;he extreme western end. This was at the request of the City rf Munising. Another change in the new bill would eliminate U. S. Forest Supervision of the outer zone. It also provides authority for the exchange of land within the park for federally owned land in other areas. "We now have a bill we believe meets the needs of every- ane involved," the three said in a statement. "The boundary between the Inner and outer zones was worked out in close consultation with Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co., the principal land owner in the area. So was the timbering agreement in the outer zone. The seashore shoreline not only would preserve a magnificent stretch of shoreline, the three said, but would provide an economic boost to an area that has hot been fully sharing in national prosperity. They said they are hopeful the bill would get the endorsement of the Interior Department and get Quick consideration of committees in both the Senate and House. No action has been scheduled so far by the Senate Interior Committee on another bill, which has been before Congress for several years, to create a Sleeping Bear Dunes National Park in western Michigan. However, Hart, who sponsored the latter bill, is optimistic it will be passed by both the Senate and House this year. WONWOODDARYGIOBP, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN 2 Are Killed in Car Accident in Canada SAULT STE. MARIE (AP)— Harold Hooper, 45, of Battle Creek, Mich., and Wilon McLean, 33, of Montreal River, were killed Sunday in a head-on crash 85 miles north of here, Two passengers in Hooper's car Vernon Potts, 37, and Robert Locke, 47, both of Battle Creek were hospitalized in Wawa with concussions, broken jaws and racial cuts. Hooper's son, John 12, suffered minor injuries. TRANSISTORIZED IGNITION SYSTEMS nationally advertised brands complete at just AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER Cor. Ayer 8c Mansfield Di. 932-0900 TAKE CIVIL DEFENSE COURSE—Approximately 27 students from the A. D. Johnston High School at Bessemer participated in the Civil Defense course that was offered at Bessemer. The 15 hour course began May 12 and the instructors were Rudolph Rezatto and and Michael Martin, Bessemer Deputy Civil Defense instructor. A certificate was presented to each student at the end of the course by Waiko E. Spets, Civil Defense director for Gogebic County. Those participating in the course were, first row: Robert Abelman, Gary Niemi, Robert Erickson, Charles Tirpik, Donald Davidson, Dan Barbacovl, Paul Carpenedo, and Gordon Lake. Second row; Donna Pol- jack, Anne Turk, Pat Vestich, Jerry Borseth, Magaret Mussatti, Susan Mussatti, Chris Dimperio, William Berwald, Jerry Strelcheck, Gayan and Maria Mascotti. Third row: Jay Robert Martin, Gregory Bonovetz, Nancy Lampart, MaryBeth Johnson, Jerry Peterson and Steve Matonich. Fourth row: "' Michael Martin, Bessemer Deputy Civil Defense director; George Sabol, Tom Stempihar and Rezat- to, instructor. (Daily Globe Photo) Grissom, Young Flight Easier for By HAROLD R. WILLIAMS AP Aerospace Writer HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — What can experienced space travelers tell two rookies? Astronauts Virgil I. Grissom and John W. Young — the first manned Gemini mission crew — believe they can make the four- day flight James A. McDivitt and Edward H. White II are to start Thursday a bit easier. "I plan to sit down with them and talk it over," he said. Grissom is the only man to have flown in space twice. Young said he had written a 50- to 60-page report on personal observations made while he and Grissom orbited the earth three times during the first manned Gemini flight March 23. "They are free to take the report any way they want-to," said Young, "but to try to Help those guys, to minimize any new type experience for them — well, they're going to have to live in that baby four days. It's going to be a tough mission." Young says he will tell McDivitt and White not to be shocked when the sheet of fire closes around the spacecraft after the first-stage engine shuts down and the second-stage engine starts. "It was a surprise for me." Young said. "You get this flash of light, what we call fire in the hole. It's instantaneous. It's like all of a sudden you see it, and then you don't. You don't have time to even think about it. Gus knew about it, so it didn't surprise him." ' Young said the four-day mission would be the "proof of the pudding as far as the spacecraft is concerned." "I don't think there's anything the man has to do in the four days that he can't do, but It will be a good systems test," he said. "A really • good systems test for extended mission operation for Gemini." A big surprise, the jolt that comes when the landing-parachute system changes from a one-point suspension to two- points, won't be a shock to McDivitt and White. They will be ready for it, which was more than Grissom and Young were. "My feeling is that it's a damned hard rap," Grissom said, "and there's no way to get prepared for it. If you know it's going to happen it won't surprise you, but that's a doggoned hard snap and these people can pooh-pooh it all they want. "It was a surprise — the biggest surprise on the whole ^—^^^^^^^^^^^^™™»»^MBI 6 Common Traps in Carpet Buying 1. Buying by Fiber Trap 2. Buying by Price Trap 3. Buying Only on "Looks" Trap 4. Buying on Hearsay Trap 5. Buying from Unknown Dealer Trap 6. Buying Without Knowing Who Made It Look for LEES and Don't Worry About Traps Open Friday Evenings Evenings en Appointment Other Sendek Furniture Co. Bessemer, Michigan Ph. 667-3741 CREDIT AVAILABLE Hope to Make 2 Rookies flight. Nobody had thought about what a shock it would be. They hadn't even considered it. In some of the maneuvers we had expected some surprises, but this one — it was a damn hard rap." Young has spent the past three weeks at McDonnell Aircraft Corp., makers of the Gemini spacecraft in St. Louis, working out a system to reduce the hard jerk. Grissom shattered his helmet's face plate when the jolt occurred and Young scratched his. It was determined the force was about 2Vz times the force of gravity. But no solution has been worked out for McDivitt and White. They will have to make sure their harnesses are tight and be ready. A spring-bumper device may be installed for future Gemini flights. Upon recommendations from Grissom and Young, McDivitt and White will remove their space suits as soon as possible after they splash down in the Atlantic. Grissom says there is no advice on what to do when something unexpected happens. During the March 23 flight a power converter failed and all the lights, gauge needles, clocks, everything depending on electricity, went dead. "It gives you quite a start," Grissom said. "You know where you are and to see something like that — well your heart skips a beat. Then you switch to the backup supply and everything is normal again. But how can you advise somebody against something like that? Merriweather Personals Mrs. Franklyn Raymond and sons. Thomaston, visited at the Lloyd Cook Jr. home. Mrs. William Friedle and daughter, Debbie, returned to Milwaukee with her husb and, after spending two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Ralston. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hame I and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hamel, Champion, visited at the Rose Limpert home recently. Mrs. Ernest Keranen and children. Trout Creek, spent a day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Raymond. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E a s t Atkin, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Londo, Wakefield and Mr. Londo, Thoma s t o n , were weekend visitors at the home of Mrs. Rose Limpart. Mrs. Edith Carr, Wakefield was a recent caller at the home of Mrs. Clara Abrams. Mr. and Mrs. Rodney E 1 Ts- worth were'Ironwood shopp e r s last week. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ells worth visited Mrs. Rose E 11 s- worth at the Maresh Rest Home, Ontonagon, last week. Mr. and Mrs. William Nylund Ironwood, are vacationing at their summer cottage. Oscar Ketola, Ironwood, was a recent caller here. Mrs. Lloyd Cook Jr. and Mrs William Cook visited recently at the Robert Hash home in Topaz Mrs. Stanley Ray and Jim Wiericks, Topaz, Mrs. A dele Applekamp, Bergland, and Mrs Jack Ellsworth were recent Wakefield callers. Sometimes there are more than 40 yards of material in the kilts worn by the famous I Evzone warriors of Greece. REDUCED for a limited time only! COLOR COORDINATED COTTON PERCALE Sheets and 7h1M « tm TrMH rth Bulk Contrs ThIOl Mi. StripM, Nb D* REDUCED TO SlxlOWn. or doubt* trimlM with elastic corners .............. 3.49 81xl06-Jn. fun, stripes or polka dots . . . 3.99 MATCHING PILLOW CASES 99* New Pequot Tri-tone, turnabout percale sheets with a fashionable different colored hem at each end. Full 5-in. solid color hems. All Tri-tones mix and match with the solid color sheets and cases. Tri-tones give you twice the looks of ordinary sheets . . . and they'll last much longer because the wear is distributed more evenly. . CHARGE IT and Mve, too, at StL Student Rescued : rom Utah Cave By JOHN BENNITT SALT LAKE CITY, Utah AP) — A University of Califor- iia graduate student has been escued in critical condition aft- r 36 hours in a 1,170-foot-deep -ave high in Utah's Wasatch Mountains. James Dowling, 24, of Con- lersville, Ind., dangled on a ope in the freezing cave for more than two hours. Part of ils weight rested against a col- apsible ladder. Mountain climbers and pelunkers inched into the cave Monday, wrapped him In a lown-filled sleeping bag and ugged him out — foot by foot. He was taken to St. Marks lospital, where attendants said lis body temperature was more han 20 degrees below normal He was semiconscious and in hock. Dowling and two companions, 'ohn Wood, 23, and Paul Ger- jard, 22, of Bladensburg, Md., >egan exploring the cave about 30 a.m. Sunday. They told three Utah moun- aineers to wait for them at its mouth and bring help if they weren't out in 24 hours. They clambered through narrow, winding 45-degree pas- lages into the limestone belly of Neff's Canyon, about four miles southeast of Salt Lake City. Neff's Canyon natural cave is about as deep as the lowest explored part of New Mexico's Carlsbad Caverns. It is 7,000 feet high near Utah's snow-cov- sred Mt. Olympus. After a tuna fish-fruit cocktail lunch on their way out about 20 hours later, Wood and Gerhard noticed Dowling lagging behind on a vertical ladder. Gerhard left his companions and climbed out for help. Wood descended the ladder and discovered an entanglement in Dowling's safety rope. "He (Dowling) seemed to be weakening," Wood said. "He wouldn't answer my questions right away. "I tried to unjam the rope. But then I heard others coming in. He was in mild shock at the time." The Utah mountaineers, Donald Sims, Edward Anderson and LaVell Burnham, pulled Wood to the top of the, ladder and then tugged Dowling free. Nine other rescuers, including Dr. Gary Carlson of Salt Lake City, pulled and lifted Dowling with ropes, pulleys and aluminum, steel and nylon ladders over needle-sharp ridges in the floor of the cave. They reached the entrance three hours later — almost 36 RECEIVES SAFETY AWARD—R. C. Cole, left, president of the White Pine Copper Company, is shown receiving the National Safety Council's safety award from General Henry J Hoeffer, representative of the council, at ceremonies held Friday at the mine. This was the third year in succession that the mine received the award. Upon making the presentation, Hoeffer commended the company and the employes for their safety record. The award consists of a plaque and a pennant. (Daily Globe Photo) hours after the explorers entered the cave. Dowling, Wood and Gerhard are studying for doctorates in mathematics at the University of California at Berkeley. Their exploration trip was part of a Memorial Day weekend outing. WITH THE COLORS USS ORISKANY (CVA-34) (F- HTNC) — Airman R. D. Lazowski, USN, son of Mrs. Angella Lazowski of 125 Shamrock St., Ironwood, Mich., is serving aboard the attack aircraft carrier USS Oriskany, currently deployed on her seventh Western Pacific cruise with the U. S. Seventh Fleet. She will be d e - ployed approimately seven months. The newest of the post-war "Essex" class carriers, she i s capable of handling over 70 aircraft on her 890-foot flight deck. Oriskany is also equipped with the Naval Tactical Date System, the latest in computerized radar. driveway of their home outside Escanaba. State Police said St. Cyr told them his daughter had been riding on a load of sand, and he thought she had jumped clear. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Farm Pfog fain \ Action Slated WASHINGTON (AP)—Th« Senate Agriculture Committed is going to begin work this weel| on the administration's farm program. President Johnson sent hlf proposals to Congress in February, but little has been done la the Senate since. Sen. Allen J. Ellender, chair* man of the Agriculture Commit* tee. had said the farm legisla* tion would be put aside until the voting rights bill had been acted upon. Ellender led a Southern fight against that measure. It passed last week. The Louisiana Democrat now says he will call his committee together Wednesday in an attempt to schedule hearings on the farm bills. Buchanan Woman Dies In Indiana Accident ELKHART, Ind. (AP) — A head-on collision six miles east of Elkhart Monday killed Mrs. Ann Jones of Buchanan, Mich. Her husband, James, and three others were injured. Police said the Buchanan car was on the wrong side of the road coming over a hill. Worry of FALSE TEETH Slipping or Irritating? Don't be embarrassed by loom ftlie teeth slipping, dropping or wobbling when you eat, talk or laugh. Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH on yovtt plates. Thla pleasant powder gives • remarkable sense of added comfort and security by holding plates more firmly. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. It's alkaline (non-acid). O«t FASTEETH at «ny druc countwr. *** Father's Truck Kills Girl Near Escanaba ESCANABA (AP) — Deborah St. Cyr, 6, was killed Monday when she was run over by a pickup truck being backed by her father, William, 39, in the -ARROW?- DECTON Only one to a customer— Dads, that is! You can buy your favorite Dad more than just one of these handsome ARROW Decton shirts if you want to. Stop in and we'll show you our collection of colors and collar styles that most Dads prefer. Mothers like them, too, they're completely wash and wear. Who knows —you might buy more than just one! They're $5.00 See Our WINDOW for exciting gift ideas for him for Father's Day. You buy with confidence, he'll wear with pride anything from Stern & Field, "doorway to a man's world." Corner Aurara A Suffolk Ironwead with your parchase of HEW MOTOROLA Motorola's Finest 8 Transistor Shirtpocket Radio. Model XP73B. Colors: Beige or Charcoal. sr., si'stor. Personal Portable. Big, Rich Sound. •Plays on Batteries or AC Plug-in with Power Supply (optional extra). ModelX64. Colors: Black or Brown. • 8 Transistors. Vernier Twt> ing, Battery Condition Switch, Control Cover. Plays ort Batteries or AC Plug in with Power Supply (optional extra). Earphone Included. Model X6U Colors: Black or Brown. '32** COME IN TODAY AND REGISTER FOR OUR GIANT GRAND PRIZES * 6 COLOR TVS * 15 CADET TVS * 45 TANDEMS RADIOS ONLY REGISTRATION REQUMEHENT IS 10 USTEN TO OUR MOTOROLA MOIO BOARD. COAST-TO-COAST STORES IRONWOOD 932-1710

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