Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 4, 1965 · Page 10
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 10

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, June 4, 1965
Page 10
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TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JUNE 4, IMS. Mart Trading Slows; Prices Move Unevenly NEW YORK (API — Stock narket trading slowed to a walk •.nti prices moved unevenly ear- y this afternoon. The market was steadying fter three straight days of ;harp decline. Activity was at he lightest rate of the week Gains and losses of key stocks veie mainly fractional, some ?oing to a point or so. Wider neves were made, as usual, by i handful of higher-priced or specially situated stocks. Analysts saw the stock b'st as •>oistd at an anticipated "sup port level" to which the market iias sunk gradually over a four- week period from its latest string of historic peaks. The list was steady at the start, with most groups irregular. This is the way things stayed, except that prices improved a little here and there from the early level. The Associated Press average 'of 60 stocks at noon was unchanged at 327.9 with industrials up .3, rails off .4 and utilities unchanged. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 1.38 at 900.60 President Johnson's proposal to cut the silver content of U.S. coins brought selling to some silver producers, notably American Smelting which sank about 2 points. But Sunshine Mining, the biggest silver pro iucer, was only off a fraction Sennocott recovered nearly a point of Thursday's 3V4 - point decline. Deere & Co. was off \k at 39 m a block of 23,500 shares. Prices were mixed in moder- ite trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate and U.S. Treasury bonds were mostly unchanged. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP)—Following Is a selected list of stock tran- tactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net ihange from previous close. Obituaries Hurley Industry Prize Winning • i Begins Monday Script Read at Rotary Meeting Mrs. Florence Boyd i ONTONAGON — Mrs. Florence Boyd, 86, died Thursday at a rest home at Daggett She had \ been an invalid for many years, i The widow of the late Elmer i Boyd, was born in Canada Nov 15, 1879. She was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Penegor and came here with her parents as a young girl. | Surviving are one son. Earl of, Ontonagon and two brothers, Martin Penegor of Ontonagon and Wilfred Penegor of Oregon. | The Allen Cane Funeral Home, will open for visitation tonight' at 7 and the rosary will be recited at the funeral home at 8 tonight. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 9 a.m. at Holy Family Catholic Church and burial will be in the family lot at Riverside Cemetery. The first new industry to comp into the city of Hurley in quite some time will start production on Monday, stated Hurley Mayor Paul Santini today. "The Challenge of Citizenship," a prize winning script by The Electronics Instrument | Charles Held, junior at the Lu- Corporation, a subsidiary of the; ther L. Wright High School, Astrnmatic Corporation of Am-1 was presented by him at the! erica, a manufacturer of air-1 meeting of the Ironwood Rotary crait instruments, will begin I Club held at the St. James limited production on Monday,: Hotel The script won the prize stated Mayor Santini. The company will occupy the old city hall. Two company representatives have already prepared the building for operation. Operating manager for the new industry will be Sam Kan in this district's Voice of Democracy contest sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars. It is as follows: "The American nation watched in disgust as two men, chosen to represent the people, sought the highest office in the Vacation School Set At Marenisco Church MARENISCO - Vacation Bible School will be held at the Messiah Lutheran Church Monday through Friday, June 7-11 from 9 a.m. to 12 noon The theme for the school is "God's Children Pray" All children from ages four to 12 are invited to attend. Weekend guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Orin Jeske were her brother in law and sister, Mr. and Mrs Frank Mesich, and sons David and Tom, Minneapolis. "The I one of battle was heralded as the major contests o f Funerals ORIN LAVOY Funeral services for Orin LaVoy, 53, of Bergland, who died Wednesday afternoon, will be held Sunday at the Berg land Methodist Church, the Rev. James Hilliard officiating. Bur! ial will be at Lakeside Cemetery ! at Bergland. i The Brown Funeral Home at I Bruce Crossing will be open for visitation beginning at 7 this evening. The deceased came to Bruce | Crossing in 1951 and moved to ! Bergland in 1958, where he had lived ever since. He was married to the former Margaret Garrett in 1951 at Addison. He had been employed at the White Pine Copper Mine for the last 11 years in the maintenance department. He was also a member of the Bergland fire department Surviving besides his wife and a daughter, Debbie, at home, are another daughter, Bonnie of Adrian; one son, Lehr of Pempe; six grandchildren; his parents, Mr. and Mrs Clifford LaVoy of Petersburg; three brothers, Curtis of Belleville; Ivan of Dundee; Orville of Petersburg ' and several nieces and nephews. game, rife with accusations and I gas o* Hurley and production lan ^ manager is Robert Johnson of Montreal. Mayor Santini expressed thej ideals to take place in our age gratitude of the entire city tol lnstea d. it developed into a foul the company for bringing the added boost to the city and said he hopes the operation will ex-; our ent i re political landscape, pand in the future. i Wn y was such a noble contest Santini also thanked, on be-1 allowed to fall into the gutter? i half of the city, the Iron County [ T he answer is very simple. The Area Redevelopment Corpora-! two standard bearers thought tion for its work in bringing about this development. Spacemen Continued from Pace One n^l^EJ^° Ut ~ il looks! eddyed"n*toe"sinknoie''of hate that was the summer. Yet it HOUS-; wen t on: One man used the hate as a tool. It was as a lever to i it was what the people wanted: to hear — and perhaps it was. j "The summer was hot and the people were restless a s white struck against black and black against white, and the currents of feeling swirled and 4, Allied Ch - \m Can <Vm Mot \m Tel & Tel \rmoui 3eth Steel 3alum H 3hes & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pw Cont Can Det Edison Dow Chem DU Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gillette Goodrich Ooodyear Hamm Pap Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Mch Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mead Cp Mont Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Oil Ind Btd Oil N J Btauff Ch Uri Carbide OS steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. D—Down. 49% D 46Vs D 12'/ 8 U V4 40'/4 D 36 D 22% U 67'/8 D 48i/2 U 75'/4 U 1/9 591/2 U 1/8 51% 36% D Vi 70'/2 U Va 2423/4 D 11.4 785/s D Va 54% U i/s 80'/ 8 u Va 100'/4 D s/i 35% D VB Vs % 1/8 Va Va 52 U "41% D 35 D 472V2 U IVa 88% D y* 57% D Vi 61% U V4 51 D % 55% D % 81 371/4 D 43»/2 35% U 50% U 69Vit D IVz 40% U Vs 55V4 U Vs 41i/8 D VB 695/8 42% U 77% D 43% D 128% D 49 42 U Vfe V* Va CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— rfogs 6,000; butchers steady to 25 higher; 1-2 190-220 Ib 22.5023.00; mixed 1-3 190 - 230 Ibs 22.00 - 22.75; 230-250 Ibs 21.5022.00; 2-3 250-270 Ibs 20.75-21.50; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 18.75-19.25; 100-500 Ibs 18.00-18.75; 2-3 500-600 Ibs 1725-18.00; boars 14.50-16.00. Cattle 6,000; calves 15; slaughter steers weak to 50 lower; five loads prime 1,250-1,370 Ib 30.50-30.75; high choice and prime 1,150-1,375 Ibs 29.00-30.25; Jhoice 1,000-1,350 Ibs 27.00-29.00; mixed good and choice 26.0017.00, choice 800-1,1500 Ibs largely 800-900 Ib slaughter heifers (6.00 - 27.50; mixed good and Choice 750-900 Ibs 25.00-26.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE 'CHICAGO CAPJ — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices jnchanged; 93 score AA ssVz; ,12 A 58M»; 90 B 56%; 89 C 56V4; :«r$ 90 B 57>/2; 89 C 57V 4 . • r Eggs steady; wholesale buy- ng prices unchanged; 70 per ;ent or better Grade A whites |7V£; mixed 27Va; mediums 24; standards 25; checks •; ; Tr«lt * Of the pawnbr o k e r, .#&*'•< of mankind's oldest know, existed in China 2,000 to 1,000 years ago, according to the Encyclopaedia Brltannlca. like you're right. Grissom: "Gemini ton." McDivitt: "(garbled! flight director has got to say." supreme"'off ice" our nation had Grissom, distinctly: "The to offer . His opponent, while flight director says, 'Get back mouthing good intentions and in.' ' McDivitt: for us." Tne ; open a crack in the door to the proposed actons wastryinto Grissom, urgently: 4, get back in." "Got any messages hide from of persons the people actions with whom was in"Gemini j timately associated. As each sought to put the other in an unMcDivitt: "Okay. We're going! favorable light, they hurled to come back in now." i c h a r g e s and counter charge, Grissom: "Roger, we've been not at ideas, but personalities, trying to talk to you for a while * * * here." "in the beginning the people White, upon receiving order to watched and took part with return to the capsule: "I'm just i enthusiasm and interest, but as fine." | the summer wore on many McDivitt: "Np, back in. Come i wearied of the battle and fell MRS. RICHARD STANFIELD Funeral services for Mrs Richard Stanfield, 57, of Paulcl- ing ; will be held tonight at 8 at the Brown Funeral Home, Bruce Crossing, with the Rev. James Billiard, Ewen, officiating. Saturday the remains will be taken to the Kerr Funeral Home at Harvey, 111., where funeral services will be held Monday. Burial will be at Oak Lawn Cemetery, Harvey. MRS. CARL E. RHENLUND Funeral services for Mrs. Carl E. Rhenlund, 62, Duluth ! who died Tuesday, will be held 1 Saturday at 1 p.m. at the St Paul Lutheran Church. The Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg will officiate and interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The remains will arrive from Duluth at 10 a.m. Saturday and will be taken directly to the; church where they, may be: viewed u til time of services ' Nyberg-Miller Mortuary is in' charge of arrangements. on." White, laughingly but garbled: "I'm not coming in." McDivitt: "We've got three and a half more days to go, Buddy." White, reluctantly: "I'm coming." McDivitt: "Okay." Grissom: "You've got about four minutes to Bermuda (Loss of Signal)." LOS McDivitt to White: "Okay, by the w a y s i d e. As the campaign ran into the fall many began to tire of the hate and shame. The noble ideas had curdled and left a lead tatste in the mouth of a nation. Yet that nation stood by and let itself rot. It had done it before. It shall do it again. "Hate had claimed only months before a great leader of men who stood for ali that was good and fine in America. Yet okay, don't worry about a thing.' he was cut down by a bullet of Just come on in. McDivitt: "How you there?" White: "I'm doing great." McDivitt: "Good." bigotry and hatred which was doing! fired not by a man ' but bv a 'nation. A People had watched with disinterest and callousness until it was too late. They had McDivitt: "Okay, let's oops, take it easy now." White: "I'rr doing ... I'm right on top of it, right now." McDivitt: "Can't you get a hold there, Ed?" White: "Yeah, I'm (garbled)." McDivitt, answering bled question from "Nope, come on in." done it before. They shall do it again and again and again if they allow t. If a civilization permits hate and bigotry and dishonestry and filth to flourish, a malignancy shall o v e rrun them and s w a 1 lo w up their ideals, their principles, their i morals > their beings, their White • nomeland - Tne y cannot, they Briefly Told The Peterson Local will meet' Sunday evening, June 6, at 7 at' the Veterans of Foreign Wars! club rooms at Bessemer. The name of Michael Milligan was omitted from the list o f G o g e b i c Community College 1 graduates who received associ-i ate of arts degrees. ! White again tells McDivitt something. McDivitt, insistently, come on in here." White: "All right." McDivitt: "Okay, lose (garbled)." White: "I don't quite have it." shall not let this happen! Why have they the right to let the noblest nation on the face of this planet rot like a vegetable on a £a «; refuse heap? ! "They are citizens of this land. Most of them were born of States . let s not j with tne rights and a citizen of the United McDivitt: "Little bit more. White: "Got it?" McDivitt: "Okay, I got it." McDivitt more garbled conversation. of America. They were also born with responsibilities. The very fact that they are citizens compels them not to betray the trust that so few have left to so many. They owe it to the men back ( in here before Tf'gets J2J,!? "to/Sri5a 'and fcfuglrtto The name of JoAnn Jenkins was omitted from the list of graduating seniors of the 1965; class of the Luther L. Wright! High School. i I Thc Blue Knights Junior Corps is sponsoring a d a n ce j Saturday at the Ironwood Na-! tionai Guard Armory from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. There will be live music _ dark. White: "Okay." The two exchange more garbled conversation. McDivitt: "Come on now." see it happen. * * * 'They owe it to the men who have fought and died on bat- 'Lite-a-Bike' to Be Held Saturday Ironwood Veterans of Foreign Wars will sponsor the "Lite-A- Bike" program to be held Saturday at the fire department on McLeod Avenue rather than at the police station as announcer! previously, it was reported. Members of the Ironwood fire department will assist police and VFW members in putting the reflectorized tape on t h e bicycles. Firemen have advised motor bike drivers and invalids who operate electric wheel chairs tr> also take the opportunity to have tape put on these vehicles. Ironwood Man Forfeits Bond in Hurley Court A $14.50 bail bond posted by Michael Vargovich, Ironwood, was ordered forfeited in Iron County Court at Hurley Thursday by Judge Arne H. Wicklund Vargovich was arrested b y the Hurley police for making an improper right turn which resulted in an accident. The ac-' cident took place on Second, Ave. ] 4, ton." White: "I'm fixing to come in the house." Grissom: "Gemini 4, Houston Cap-Corn." (A delay arid garbled conversation) McDivitt: "Any messages for us, Houston?" Grissom, sternly: "Yeah, get back in." Grissom: "You getting him back in?" McDivitt: "He's standing in the seat now and his legs are down below ;!:e instrument panel." Grissom: "Okay, get him back in now. You're going to have Bermudt. lost in about 20 (seconds)." McDivitt: "He's coming in. He's having some trouble getting back in the space cabin — looks like." Grissom: "You got your cabin lights up bright in case you hit darkness?" McDivitt gave a garbled re- Gemini Control reported signal lost in Bermuda. McDivitt returned to the network a few seconds later and talked to Grissom. It was garbled on the air. Someone asked Grissom what McDivitt said. Grissom replied: "He said he was busy and had rather not talk to us." As White slipped back into the capsule, he said to McDivitt: "It's the saddest moment of my They owe it to the man whose 'death brought a nation to it's ! sensts and perhaps whose death j.was not in vain, and finally they | owe it to themselves as a free people to raise and uphold the 'flaming torch of right in defi- inter 'or of the trailer was rip- j ance of all that is base and ped apart and neaf ly a " of the 'wrong. They must awaken be- windows wg re broken stated fore it is too late. officers. The department is con- nt4. i i . , . . _ rtimHncr o« iniraefinr#»f \r\r\ "It has been top late before Trout Favored For 'State Fish' LANSING (AP) — The House adopted the trout as the official, state fish Thursday with scarce-: ly a ripple of debate. i It passed a Senate bill, sponsored by Sen. Terry Troutt, D- Romulus. The bill now goes to Gov. George Romney, who must decide whether to keep it or' throw it back. i The House spent hours last March debating the merits of the bluegill as state fish. A bill he bluegill official fin-i was returned to committee,' During the debate, Rep. Jo-! seph Swallow. R-Alpena, tried! to amend the measure to make thc swallow the state bird. Rep. Homer Arnett, R-Kalamazoo, tried unsuccessfully to replace the trout with the bluegill, arguing that: "The bluegill is a family fish; it can be found in any lake and caught without any special! equipment. i Rep. James Folks, R-Horton, i argued that more out-of-state j tourists would catch bluegillsl than they would trout. They could drop their strings and bent i pins into a lake and say, "look— I caught the official state fish," he said. Sponsor Says School Tax Bill Is Not Needed By AL SANDNER Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP)—A bill to relieve the pressure on school districts caught between a legal requirement for uniform taxes and differing tax rates in cities and townships no longer is needed, its sponsor, Sen. Sander Levin, D-Berkley, said Thursday. Th c bill, now in the House General Taxation Committee became unnecessary after a discussion between the State Tax Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Thursday: William A. Isaacson, Chardon, Ohio, Elmer A. Baal son, Mrs. Lempi Kuusisto, Hurley, William L. Johnson, 7 3 1 Hedin Ave., medical. Discharged Thursday: Larry A. Peterson, Erick Lange, Upson; Paul J. Brach, Bessemer, Joseph Borich, James W. Olson, Mrs 'Ann Kujala, Mrs Frances Shouldice, Stephen Cvengros Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Thursday: Mrs. Joseph Hagman, Hurley, surgery. Discharged Thursday: Peter Cornolp, Hurley" Mrs. Elzo West St. Paul. Astronauts Continued from Pare One time ground control had re—_ . | »•*••«« B* wu-*«x« UVTBIV* w* tlCIU » V. m« y i minded the pilots they were not Commission, Oakland School Superintendent Emerson and Levin. It will mean the saving of SI million in Oakland County school districts alone. Levin said, and more around the state. The commission ruled in a Far.mington Township appeal a tScSssed^a c^tSndar?Si***" ""line ^necting him to to a township could not impose District Legion Meet June 5-6 At Mercer MERCER — The llth District Spring Conference of the Wisconsin American Legion will be held here June 5 and 6. It promises to be a good ona judging from the correspondence received by the adjutant ot .tht Mercer Northern Lakes Post. Five bugle and drum corpi have notified their intention of participating in the conference parade, which will be held at 2 p.m Sunday, June 6. A novelty unit will be in the parada and it is the understanding of the conference officers, that there are only two. units. of. its kind in the State of Wisconsin. Some floasts will be in the parade but many William! on a S p ace picnic. ' j wanted. Any good decorated "Take some pictures," ground ;float would be welcome,: many control ordered McDivitt and!P°. stE in tne n . tn District will White earlier ' bring the American Legion col- White, an Air Force general's | ors whlcn wil1 make tne P a ™d« son who has flown everything colorful. from balloons to bombers, took Chairman Oestreich, Mercer advantage of every inch of the, P° st commander, leads the man- Wee Charge Is Dismissed Dismissal of a vice charge against a Hurley tavern operator was ordered Thursday in Iron County Court at Hurley. Henry Kimball, operator of the Club 13, 13 Silver St., had been charged by Wisconsin state agents with being the keeper of a house of prostitution last March 28. Circuit Court Commissioner James E. Flandrena of Hurley, who was called in to hear the case after Kimball had signed an affidavit of prejudice against Iron County Judge Arne H. Wicklund, ruled yesterday that the state had failed to introduce conclusive evidence of the alleged violation and stated that he did not believe further proceedings were warranted Men to Assist At First Mass P. J. O'Donnell, a Knight ofj St. Gregory, will be present in the sanctuary along with J. E. Murphy, Hurley, also a Knight of St Gregory, when the Rev. Robert Kennedy celebrates his! first Solemn Mass Sunday, June 6, at 11 a.m. at St. Ambrose Catholic Church. The Guard of Honor will i n elude Leno Zadra, Fred Tezak and Clyde Simmonds, members of the Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus, in addition to others listed in The Daily Globe Thursday. The above names were inadvertently omitted in the article given The Daily Globe for publication. township residents. Here, by way of example, was the problem: The new State Constitution, and state law before that, imposed a property tax limitation of 15 mills within a county, the millage to be split up each year between the county, townships and school districts. If the county got 5 of those mills, the school district could collect 10 mills within the city, but only 9 mills in the township, since the township would be entitled to 1 of the mills. The constitution also calls for uniform tax rates within a unit of government, and the commission ruled the school district in the example could impose only nine mills in both the city and the township. Districts that were mostly within a city would be particularly hard-hit. "What the commission told the legislators was that, as in the Farmington decision, it would not go beyond the immediate case," said Edward Kane, the commission's executive secretary. "To our knowledge, the commission does not have the authority to do any more than that," he added. "We knew Oakland County had approved variable millage in some 12 or 13 districts, but we couldn't do anything about that." There is no evidence any such districts are levying millage at the maximum city rate and pushing township residents over the 15-mill limit, he said. Levin's bill would have allowed a district mostly within a city to impose the city rate throughout its jurisdiction, even though this would push the township over the limitation of $15 per $1,000 of state equalized valuation. ° n Clty and there and House Trailer Broker Into, Badly Damaged Iron County Sheriff's officers reported today that a house trailer belonging to Donald Sowe, Gile, was broken into and badly ransacked sometime Wednesday. A gas lantern was stolen, the interior of the trailer was rip- ducting an investigation. Landing Test Unsuccessful FT. HOOD, Tex. (AP)—Space experts trying to perfect a landing system for returning capsules proved less successful Thursday than those taking part in the Gemini 4 flight. A National Aeronautics and Space Administration team conducted the second full-scale test of a system to set the craft down softly on land instead of at sea. Project engineer Lee Norman reported radio signals failed to control a 2i/ 2 -ton Gemini model as accurately as was intended. The steel capsule, packed with $700,000 worth of instruments, landed in clump ; working with him secretary gets out I treasurer, Jack Natrop, as vice- wiggling I chairman, — ••— and the Auxiliary around it sure makes the space- j president, Cele Brandt. Thbsfi craft tough to control," McDi- in charge^of committees are as vitt said soon after the space walk had begun. In space there is no resisting follows: Housing, Herman Jaeger; hospitality, Louis Laffin; parade, Al Czerniak; entertain- friction, "and""the"" 7,"60o""poundi mer!t ' Earl Spencer; finance, eacn Gene Zimmerman; Oestreich, Brandt, Leo Stephy, Louis Laf- spacecraft moved with touch. White maneuvered in front of fin: and Publicity, Darline Sell McDivitt's porthole. i and Jack Natrop. "You're smearing my wind-! shield, you dirty dog," McDivitt complained, laughing at fhe same time. White returned safely to his contour couch, but there was difficulty closing the hatch, Mis- _ sion Director Chris Kraft told I Upper Peninsula convention "ot newsmen later. As a result, the | World War One Veterans will be World War I Vets to Meet ISHPEMING — The annual space twins were unable to dump some of the equipment held at the Legion building here on Saturday, it is announced by sule "somewhat crowded' said. that had become surplus after S. E. Sundlie, District 1 com- the space walk. It left the cap- mander. Kraft The program will start with j registration at 8 a.m. followed by the parade starting at 10 a.m. on Pine Street, near the Legion building. At 12 noon, a banquet will be served at Dingfelder Hall, across from the Legion building with entertainment and s p e a k er s after the meal. Immediately after the b a n- quet, the business meeting for the barracks will be held at the Elks Lodge rooms on Canda St. At a late afternoon briefing Dr. Robert Seamans, National Aeronautics and Space Administration associate director, said he was "extremely pleased with the flight. We have already learned a lot that will be helpful in future missions." The wives of the two stayed at i their homes watching television until White completed his walk, then visited mission ' control headquarters, the heart of the I and the Ladies Auxiliary will NASA complex about 25 miles hold its business meeting at the southeast of downtown Houston. "I could hear him laughing," said Mrs. White, a honey blonde. "I wasn't worried. "I knew it would work out all okay." She said their two children were so proud of their father "they could bust; they just don't know what to do." "We were all having a ball," said 'Mrs. McDivitt," and we still are." The women returned home after about 45 minutes at the control center. They did not talk to their husbands on the Gemini communications facilities. Among the millions of Americans who watched the dramatic blast-off on television was President Johnson, who said afterward, "Our prayers have been answered." Space officials at Houston — where mission control is being handled for the first time — said at a news conference that "we had indications" that'John- son would like to communicate with the astronauts aboard the craft. However, they said, the Gemini 4 position was not favorable for a call Thursday, but that "we passed on the most opportune time for the call tomorrow." White originally planned to trees after being dropped from a plane at 11,500 feet. Norman said it would take study of the instruments to determine the cause. of leave the capsule during McDivitt laughed. 'They must lash out at the filth and corruption that throttles of tht Rotary Club, announced their way of life. They must kill that the July 7 meeting will be hatred before it spreads. It hela at 6:30 p.m. at the St. must be eradicated in the face James Hotel for Rotarians and of adverse opinion, threats', and Rotary Anns to induct new of- the very callousness which ficers and to honor the outgo- brei.ds it. The people of this iriy; officers. Past District Govi land must stand up and be i ernor John Lemmer, Escanaba, counted. They must tell thejwlH Dp the banquet speaker. j world that they are against hate i Greetings from incoming Dis- I and bigotry and filth and base- : trict Governor Cliff Davis of the ! ness and dishonesty-and then do' Manistlque Club were read by ' something about it. They cannot Jol '"i Wernham. He also an- sit in the grandstands as some- nounced the June 12 assembly- one else voices the opinion and institute to be held at Eagle .makes the laws and casts the River for incoming club presi: vote They must not allow it indent a, secretaries, chairmen of They must insist upon the high- cl ub classifications, Rotary in- est standards and ethics and' formation committees and club morals for themselves, their bulletin editors, children, their leaders and their nation "These are the people who de- jcide the fate of a nation. They decide whether this country , - shall strive ahead as a world {by Dr Walter Judd, ex-con- shov/case in human understand gressman and medical mission-! ing or shall wallow in the mud; ary. who emphasized problems of hatred. Yes. these are the!in tne Orient with communism people—We are these people. Re- and the need to deny China member the challenge is ours." ' victory either in the military or! Gilbert Woodcock, president j political sense. ' j Carl Forslund, the Ro tary Ann who attended the Rotary District Conference in May, gave a most enlightening report 6 Priests to Be Ordained MARQUETTE — The M o s t Rev. Thomas L. Noa, D. D BISHOP OF THE Roman Cathol Diocese of Marquette, will o r- dain six diocesan priests — the largest group of ordinands in eight years — at St. Peter's Cathedral, Saturday, June 5. at 10:30 a.m. To be ordained are: Norman A. Clisch of Baraga, Joseph O; Gouin of Escanaba, Robert V. Kennedy of Ironwood, Daniel j. Sparapani of Bessemer, T e r ry Villaire of Bay City, and George Wallrer of Iron Mountain. the second orbit. However, it required more time than expected to get him hooked to his special gear — the golden tether, an emergency oxygen chest pack, the maneuvering gun shaped like bicycle handlebars with a camera attached. "We'll do it next time around," McDivitt decided. The next time around White opened his hatch and first stood up on his couch and looked out. "Looks like we're coming up on the coast of California," he said. Earlier on the second orbit White had reported getting a good view of Florida through his porthole—"We can see it from the top to the bottom." Another time he said they were "looking right down at the Legion building. Marenisco Units Call For Planning Meeting MARENISCO — A meeting of all Marenisco firemen, American Legion members and Chamber of Commerce members will be held tonight at 7:30 at the Legion Hall here. The joint meeting will be to discuss and plan the Fourth of July activity in the town. THE WEATHER TKMPEKATURES IN IKON WOOD Friday. June 4, J965. For 24 hr. period ending al 12 ;ioon 2 p.m. SojiO p.m. . 57| 6 a.m. . U 4 p.m. STjMicmight 55 8 a.m. »7 « p.m. bU, a a.m. 54 10 a.m. 64 8 p.m. 60j 4 a.m. 53il2 noon . 68 Barometer: b a.m. 29.99; i2 noon 29.97. THE WEATHERv ELSEWHERE »y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Jfr. 65 38 .. Albany, clear Albuquerque, clear 82 Atlanta, cloudy 82 Bismarck, cloudy ... 81 Boise, clear 82 52 61 55 47 46 40 52 55 48 47 66 48 U 70 46 73 .21 Boston, clear 57 Buffalo, clear 63 Chicago, cloudy 58 Cincinnati, cloudy .. 72 Cleveland, clear 63 Denver, cloudy 80 Des Moines, cloudy . 73 Detroit, clear 67 Fairbanks, cloudy .. 60 Fori Wortn, cloudy . 88 Heleiia, clear 76 Honolulu, cloudy ... 82 Indianapolis, cloudy 75 56 Jacksonville, clear Juneau, rain Kansas City, cloudy Los Angeles, cloudy Louisviue, cloudy Memphis, cloudy Miami, clear Milwaukee, cloudy Mplo.-St.P., cloudy . New Orleans, clear . New York, clear .... Okla. City, clear .... Omalia, cloudy Philadelphia, clear Phoenix, cloudy Pittsburgh, clear Cape (Kennedy) now. You can! p tlmi, Me., cloudy see the launch complex there quite clear." The Gemini 4 flight of 62 revolutions will take an estimated down Ptlnd, Ore., clear City, cloudy In general, they will celebrate • time of 97 hours and 50 minutes their First Masses, in their home parishes, the following morning. Michigan Catholic War Veterans Meet GRAND RAPIDS (AP) — Members of the Department of — --» * •* 4*AVft*»ftJ^.* 0 WA Hit t^t^l/Cli till Wilt \Jl £. c ?"!l rence , sp ^ ech 8iven i Michigan Catholic War Veterans gather here today for the organization's 21st annual convention. Approximately 400 are ex-! at 94 minutes for each circuit The next Gemini flight, set for August, calls for a seven- day trip. After that an attempt will be made actually to hook up a manned spacecraft with a satellite, all a part of the man on the moon program. Divorce Is Granted Wednesday in Hurley Mrs. Eva Vaughn of Mercer Richmond, cloudy St. Louis, cloudy Salt LK City, clear San Diego, cloudy San Fran., cloudy Seattle, clear Tampa, clear Washington, clear Winnipeg, clear 93 46 90 68 79 91 81 63 72 89 70 87 83 71 90 70 54 76 83 72 85 80 68 57 73 88 72 78 70 43 69 58 61 70 74 46 60 66 52 66 63 51 58 46 44 48 56 50 67 47 60 50 49 75 51 50 .02 .05 .03 .37 .01 .04 .5C RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:49. Sunrise tomorrow 5:09. Moonset tomorrow l:28 a.m. First Quarter June 6 Regulus is the bright star neat ! the Moon tonight. Late next pected to attend the sessions was granted a divorce from j month the planet, Venus will which continue through Sunday. Harvey Rex Vaughn also ofjaPPear near Regulus and latt (Marcer, in Iron County Court at I next years Mars will be seen DA1L* GLUB£ WANT-ADS Hurley Wednesday. [near this star.

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