Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 5, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

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Saturday, June 5, 1965
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flGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JUNE 5,1965. Kostac, Several Other Officers Reelected in KG The annual election of officers of the Ironwood Council. Knight of Columbus, was held this week, with John Kostac to the reserve top elected grand knight his second term in position. Other posts filled were: Bernard Krause, deputy grand knight; Howard Johnston, chancellor; Dale Olson, recorder; William Wagner, treasurer; Charles Santini, advocate; Joseph Krause, warden; Kenneth Comparln, inside guard; Michael Pavlovich, outside guard; Michael Petroski, trustee for three years; Fred Tezak, trustee for two years; Charles Pach- mayer, Trustee for one year. House committee members elected were Chairman, Chester DeCur, and members How ard Johnston, Kenneth Comparin, Bernard Krause, and Bert Harma. Kostac thanked the members present for the honor of being rejected as the ledder of the local Council, and said that appointments for the Six-Point Program chairmen and c o m - mittees would be made soon: * * * He also said that the meeting June 17 was named a s "Past Grand Knights" night to honor the men who have held this highest post in the Ironwood Council, and that a steak dinner would be served prior to the meeting by a committee headed by Pete Schmidt, and assisted by Michael Maurin, , George Semenak and Paul Martilla. Tickets will be available early next week and the dinner Obituaries Mrs. Joseph Cvengros Mrs. Joseph Cvengros, 54, Box 343, Route 1, Waukegan, 111., former resident of Ironwood, died Friday at Lake County Hospital after a long illness. The former Vienna Walli was born March 18, 1911 in Quincy, Mass., and had lived in Ironwood most of her life She moved to Zion, 111., three years ago. She was a member of O u r Lady of Humility C a t h o lie Church, Zion. Surviving, besides her h u s band, are two sons, Jerry o f Escanaba and Patrick of Appleton, Wis.; one brother, Arthur Walli of Pascoe, Wash., and seven grandchildren. A requiem Mass will be held Monday at 10:30 a.m. at Our Lady of Humility Catholi c Church and burial will be i n Ascension Catholic Cemetery, Libertyville, 111. Moss Extension Club To Hove Dinner June 7 MASS — The Evergreen Extension Club will have a banquet at Paul's Dining Room, Silver City, Monday night, June 7. This will take the place of the usual outing. The group will leave here at 6 p.m. Funerals will be open advance. District Deputy only to sales in Louis Paoli spoke at the meeting about the many aims of the Michigan State Council as brought out at the recent State Convention at Mackinac Island, and emphasized the important role of membership. In connection with this, Paoli reminded members of the exemplification of the first degree of the order that will be held at the Hurley Council clubrooms Sunday, June 20 at 1:30, under the auspices of the Ashland degree team headed by District Deputy Louis Kolonko. Candidates processed thus far include William Pallin, Robert Bielawskl, Robert Knutson, Ray Richards, Thomas Burd, William Mazurek, Walter Hoglund, Nick Pavlovich, Ellis Wienen, and James Knocke. Any additional c a n d i d a tes submitted by members must be turned in prior to the meeting of June 17 so proper processing can be completed Paoli also ANTHONY J. GREGORY Funeral services for Anthony J. Gregory, 67, of 324 W. Ayer St., who died Wednesday, weft held Friday at 9 a.m. at Si,. Michael's Catholic Church. The Rev. Francis X. Ronkowski officiated and interment was a t Riverside Cemetery. Serving as pallbearers were Bernard Marcinlak, William Gregory, Joseph Mariani, Paul Johnson, Ben Severln and Felix Graykoski. Out of town persons attending the services included Th o mas Gregory, Sullivan, Mo.; Gerald Gregory, El Paso, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Angello Airmar and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goodfellow, Lincoln Park; Mr. and Mrs. John Gregory, Ishpeming, Joseph Gregory, Mandaree, N. D..; Mr .and Mrs. John Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. J. Toupin, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gronowski, Detroit; Leo Gregory, Farmington; Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bunjevac, Glascow Air Force Base, Mont.; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Mattson, Rochester, Mich., and William Gregory, Wausau, Wis. KC Re-elects Grand Knight John Taylor, Hurley, was re- elcted to a third term as the Grand Knight of the Hurley Council of the Knights of Columbus at a meeting Thursday night in the clubrooms on Cary road. Other officers elected were as follows: Deputy grand Knight, Arthur Zanella; chancellor, James Francis; recorder, Eugene Calvetti; treasurer, Joseph Erspamer; advocate, Alex Guidici; warden, Ken Skaja; outside guard, Leo Rainaldo; inside guard, Stanley Barto; trustees, Joe Zani and Edgar Dresely. The membership also made some plans for the picnic-bazaar which is being sponsored by the council on Sunday, June 27. The council also agreed to hold a first degree rite on Sunday, June 20. in the clubrooms. A first degree team from Ashland will conduct the ceremonies, with candidates expected from Ironwood, Ashland, Hurley, and other adjoining councils. The council decided to donate $2 to the Iron County Garden Club. Some plans were made for an open house of the new clubrooms in July. The Hurley Council is also considering sponsoring the Duquesne University Tambouritzans again late in September. Class Told How Changing World Affects Them Graduates of the 1965 class of the J. E. Murphy High School of Hurley were told of the rapid changes taking place in the world today and what it means to them, at the 71st annual commencement held Friday evening In the high school gymnasium. Basing his class theme, address on the 'Health, Happiness and Success," the com mencement speaker, Mic h a e 1 Verich, assistant superintendent of schools at Superior, related the rapid social, economic and political changes that have occurred in this nation and throughout the world, especially since the end of the Second World War, and the problems the graduates will encounter as they tread the path of life. Briefly comparing the world today as it was when he graduated from high Verich, who is 'Sad Sack' Party Slated The Ironwood Veterans o f Foreign Wars Post will hold a "sad sack',' party Saturday evening, June 12, at 9 in the VFW Clubrooms, Post officials have announced. Live music for dancing will be provided and lunch will be served. General Chairman Arne Jokela has asked that all veterans join in the fun. Veterans have also been uni- they fit, or what part of the uniform is left. Prizes will be awarded for the best one. Jokela has stated that this will be a good chance for the veterans to reminisce old times, the joys and the rough days of some of the battles they were in so long ago. asked to wear their old forms, regardless of how Routine Continued from Page One vis, capsule communicator at the Hawaiian contacted the tracking station, Gemini 4 by ra- said that would be the major exemplified degrees at Iron Mountain Sunday, June 27, and that any members interested in escorting candidates there should contact Grand Knight Kostac and signify whether their wives would accompany them. * * * but as pattern Deputy Grand Knight Michael Petroski gave a report on the State Convention, which he attended as a delegate, and told of his impressions of Mackinac Island and of the impressive cooperation of the 164 Councils of Michigan in the various fields of Columbianism. Of . particular merit was the terrific work done In BoysviUe, to which more than $2,000,000 has been donated by the Michigan Knights in the past 15 years for the maintenance of this school for boys, at Macon. William Wagner, sec retary- treasurer of the Pere Menard General Assembly, Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus, spoke to the meeting on the annual exemplification .of the Fourth Degree of the Order, that of patriotism, which will be conducted at Marquette Sept. M. He urged all third degree members, who are eligible to seriously consider applying at this time for entrance into the 1965 class. He has application blanks available, and asks that all interested knights contact him for further information. dio, relayed instructions for a medical check and read them map coordinates. Then he added, rather matter- of-factly: "I'd also like to congratulate you on a new American space flight record." "Roger," replied McDivitt, "we've "got quite a few more (orbits) to go. Thank you very much." They then zipped, on in their planned 97-hour 50-minute voyage which is to end at 12:11 E8T Monday with a parachute splashdown in the Atlantic Ocean 400 miles southwest of Bermuda. The world space flight record is held by Russian cosmonaut Valery Bykoysky, who stayed aloft for 119 hours 6 minutes, just shy of five days, in 1963. The United States plans to challenge that standard In August by sending Cooper and rookie astronaut Charles Conrad on a planned seven-day trip. Whether they'll make the August date depends on what the medics learn from McDivitt and White. Their bodies were wired to record the slightest change in heart beat, respiration, pulse or temperature. After they're back on earth, Arts-Crafts Shop to Open Mrs. Sulo Kaari, chairman of the National Finnish-American Festival Arts and Crafts Committee, announces that everyone having items they wish to sell through the Festival Arts and Crafts Shop at Hurley should bring them to the shop on Thursday, June 10. Someoine will be in the shop between the hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. to accept items. The Arts and Crafts Shop will begin full time operation on June 15, according to Mrs. Kaarl, and will feature a greatly expanded stock. Attractive brochures explaining the Shop's purposes and its operation and describing the selection of items on sale will be available soon. The Shop will again be located in the Hurley Masonic Building at the corner of Third Ave. and Silver St. 2 Fined for Shoplifting TWO costs persons paid in Ironwood fines and Municipal extensive examination is planned, Including at least three days aboard the main recovery ship, the aircraft carrier Wasp. The flights of Cooper and Bykovsky turned up disquieting symptoms, especially in heart and blood vessel systems accustomed to functioning in a gravity environment on earth. As long as they were in weightless space, there was no major problem. The trouble cropped up after return to gravity. Soviet scientists have admitted their concern over the Bykovsky findings and their subsequent cosmonaut flights have been limited to one day. It is believed the Soviets are developing a means of introducing artificial gravity to a spacecraft. The United States also has this approach under study. For the remainder of the Gemini 4 flight the astronauts planned to drift lazily through their 17,500-mile-an-hour orbital path which ranges from 102 to 178 miles high and swings them around the globe once every 94 minutes. Like true tourists on a irade "are eligible to Join. They | sightseeing trip, they are snap- Library Sets Summer Hours The annual summer reading program at the Hurley Public Library will start on Monday and continue until July 31. This year's reading program Is entitled "Lets Take a Vacation Trip at Our ' Public brary." Students from the Lise- grade through the eighth Court, when arraigned before Judge Charles C. Keeton J r on charges of shoplifting at the Carlson Super Market, police have reported. Mrs. Josephine T. Penrose 226 Frederick St., paid a $50 fine and $4.20 costs on a charge of taking $2.12 worth or mer chandist, officers reported. Leland R. Vaughn, Route 1 Box 268, Cary, paid a $50 fine and $4.20 costs. He was charged with taking $1.49 in marchan dise, authorities said. Erin and Donald Carlson, pro prietors of the store, filed the charges, according to the police school in 1935, an alumnus of he did not mean t is familiar to a of he Hurley High School, stated hat in many ways the problems are basically the same, only in- olvlng different peoples and nations and different ideals. * * * Many things have happened n the last 100 years that have otally revolutionized our way of life and thinking, he said. By 'revolutionized," Verich said the term as most people, continuing changing values, standard of iving and idealistic beliefs. "There is no one living today ;hat will die in the same world he was born into as was the case with man several de cades ago," he pointed out, be- ause from the time a person s born the world now changes so rapidly as to be almost beyond belief. From day to day hanges come about in our lives which we scarcely notice, tie said, but nevertheless they have happened. Graduates of today have an almost unlimited world to conquer and can attain almost limitless heights of success and achievement because of t h e s e many changes, he said. With the imminent conquest of outer space, -plus the almost endless technological successes in every phase of life, students setting out to make their own way have almost an unceasing abundance of opportunity. In order to be Program for Class Night Is Announced MASS — Class Night will be held Tuesday, June 8, at 8, at the Mass High School for the Caledonia Division of Ontonagon Township Schools. The program Chairmen Named For K-C Event Committee chairmen for the picnic-bazaar being sponsored by the Hurley Council Knights of Columbus have been announced by Eugene Calvetti, general chairman of this event, which will be held on Sunday, June 27, at the St. Mary parish grounds, Hurley. Arthur Zanella, Hurley, is cochairman of the event. The chairmen are as follows: Hamburger stand, John Pavlovich; parcel post, Mrs. Albino Zanella; smorgasbord, Mrs. Leo Rainaldo and Mrs. John Barto; country store, William Erspamer; fish pond, Leo Rainaldo; refreshment booth, John Endrizzi. Ticket and financial, Albino Zanella; ground ticket chairman, Stanley Barto; public address, Dominic Vita; soliciting chairman, Felix Patritto; barbecue pig, James Francis; games, James Strand; electrical, Roland Chartier and Ray Ademino; physical equipment, William Bertagnoli and James Gerry. According to Calvetti, the pic nic will follow the formula of previous Holy Name Society pic nics. There will be entertainment all through the day for the entire family on the church is as follows: Processional, Daisy Chain, grounds. The smorgasbord again wil successful today, Verich necessary to exclaimed, it be cognizant is of accompanied by Mrs. Keefer; "Thank you," seniors; welcome, Dathy Hoiska; boys song, Arnold Aho, Jon Koivu, John Leaman, Richard Palovaara, Russell Huhti and .iodney Myllymaki. Class history, Bruce Pihlaja and John Kangas; piano duet, Valerie Spitz and Ann Marttinen; statistics, Delia Keranen and Bernadine Gregorich; band selection, Bruce Pihlaja, Arnold Aho, Tom Plutchak, Val e r 1 e Spitz, Ann Marttinen, Kathy Hoiska, Sharon Miilu, Carolyn Store, Gary Ollila, John Leaman and Pamela Baulllnger. Key presentation, Tom Plutchak; acceptance, Carolyn Rogers; saxophone solo, Pamela Baulinger; giftatory, Ann Marttinen and Karen Tahtinen; girls song, Jane Anttila Carolyn Store, Delia Keranen, Sandra Savela and Bernadine Gregorich; recitations, Sharon Miilu; class will, Darlene Pattison and Gary Ollila. Vocal duet, Jane Anttila and Karen Tahtinen; class prophecy, David Kangas and Sandra Savela; boys song, Tom Plutchak, Gary Ollila, Robert O'Connell, Kenneth Aho and Bruce Pihlaja; class song, seniors; farewell, Carolyn Store; Auld Lang Syne, seniors. feature 50 different foods for $1 According to Calvetti, the picnic is being sponsored to help pay for the new building on Gary Road which the Council pur chased in 1964, and for certain alterations which were made on the structure. Hospital Notes x GRAND VIEW. Admitted Friday: Henry Charles, Presque sle, Wis., Mrs. Edith Warring, Morgan Manor, Alphonse D a 1- onso, 347 Silver St., medical. Discharged Friday: Mrs. Donald E Williams and baby, Milwaukee; Mrs. Robert Kleimola, John M. Niksich, Mrs. Joseph /ukelich, Charles C. Keeton III, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Friday: Charles Gottardo, Ironwood, Eli Mustappa, Gerald Nordin, Wakefield, medical. Discharged Friday: Toivo iCaars, Paynesville; Mrs. Frank Perlich, Elmer Oas, Bessemer, Mrs. Margaret Hebert, Marenisco; Mrs. Irvin Johnson, Mrs. John Michaels, Mrs. Maria Oja. Wakefield. what opportunities the world of this era actually offers, and to make the most of them. Even after many of you graduate from college, he told the graduates, I still ask you to learn the rest of the alphabet," because learning does not end with a college education, but is a continuing process throughout one's entire life. Elaborating on the first word of the class theme, "health," Verich said it should not only mean a healthy body but a healthy mental attitude toward life, with the idea of being as much service to one's fellow man and nation as possible. "Happiness," he continued, is not only going around "with a smile on your face," but having a sense of gratifying accomplishment. Finally, "success" should mean not only having more than the usual good things of this world, but should also mean the development of good character, personal integrity, and achievement. * * * Closing his remarks, Verich told the graduates: "May the supreme architect of the universe guide you and keep you always." Prior to the main add r e s s, Douglas Collins, a member of the graduating class, spoke on Bergland Unit Picks Officers BERGLAND — The foil owing officers of the Woman's Society of Christian S e r v ice were elected at a meeting held at the home of Mrs. Thure Anderson Jr. President, Mrs. Thyra Anderson; vice president, Mary Johnston; second vice president, Camille Hamel; treasurer, Ha z e 1 Beck; secretary, Dora L i n d; spiritual secretary, Fl o r e n c e Freed, and sunshine chairman, Lydia Grant. After the business session Driver Can Keep Car-Killed Deer LANSING CAP)—If you hit deer with a car, you can keep it, the state Conservation De partment announced Friday in new policy statement. The department said its new immediate-effect policy is tie in with the state's climbing increase in vehicle-deer accidents, which reached a new high of nearly 6,000 last year. Conservation officers have been hard pressed to dispose of the animals struck down by motorists. At the same time, many drivers hitting deer have asked officers to give them the animals. "With each smashup between whitetails and cars costing an average of about $200 in repairs, we don't anticipate people will deliberately try to hit a deer as a means of putting meat on the table," said John Anguilm, chief of the department's law enforcement section. Previously, when the deer was not too badly damaged and the meat hadn't spoiled, the department turned it over to school lunch programs, sheriff's departments and public institutions. To keep a deer, a motorist will have to obtain a permit from conservation officers to validate that the animal actually was killed by a car. Persons allowed to keep the Drummers for Corps Needed The Ironwood Blue Knights Junior Drum and Bugle Corps is desperately in need of drummers due to the large number of members who are graduating from high school this spring, who are moving out of the area, and who for one reason or another have been found to discontinue with the corps, officials have announced. If the corps is to function properly and look forward to a successful summer, it is necessary for the unit to obtain new members to fill these vacancies, said corps officials. Any youngster, boy or girl, who is interested should contact the Ironwood American Legion Post at the Memorial Building. There are also many vacancies in the horn line. Parents do not have to belong to the Legion Post in order for youngsters to become corps members, it was emphasized. Officials said it is hoped that former members of the now defunct Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars Junior Drum and Bugle Corps will take advantage of this opportunity to again become corps members. Experienced drummers and horn players are especially needed, although any youngster in the area may apply, it was stated. 188 LI. Wright Seniors Receive Diplomas Friday The second largest class to graduate from the Luther L. Wright High School since 1947 received diplomas Friday night held in the school gymnasium. The program started with th« processional, played by John So» lin, and the invocation by tht Rev. Robert Matchett of the St. Ambrose Catholic Church. R. Ernest Dear, superintendent of the Ironwood School system, then introduced the main speaker of the evening, Dr. Richard P. Bailey, president of Northland College, Ashland. "You and Institutions." a dramatic tale of life's struggle, was the main theme of Dr. Balley't address. * * * Dr. Bailey aimed the address, not at the gathering of, as he put it, proud but penniless parents that filled the gymnasium, but at the 188 seniors who were about to receive their high school diplomas. Dr. Bailey's drama was comprised of a villain and a hero. The villain was institutions — any institution, stated Dr. Bailey, whether it be a college, a town or the government. Any institution that insists on being unchangeable, or steeped in tradition is an insttution to beware Bartender Fined $100 In Hurley Vice Case Mrs. Lois Gasbarri, bartender at the Club Hurley, was 13, 13 Silver St., found guilty on a vice charge and was fined $100 in Iron County Court Friday. Mrs. Gasbarri's 'case was a companion case to the Henry Kimball case that was tried on Thursday. The charge against Kimball was dismissed. Mrs. Gasbarri was arrested on March 28, at the Club 13, by Wisconsin state agents. THE WEATHER TEMPERA.TURES IN IRONWOOD Saturday, June 5, 1(165. For 24 hr. period ending at 11 a.m. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 69 68 ..67 66 10 p.m. Midnight 2 a.m. 4 a.m. .64 60 .58 59 6 a.m. 8 a.m. LO a.m. a.m. 57 . !56 . 57 .57 Relative humidity 100 ' per cent. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.88; 11 a.m. 29.88. T. Fox Is Graduated From Minor Seminary Thomas Fox, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Fox, 205 Hibbert St. the class theme," advising" the was graduated from the junior | graduates to remember what was served by the hos- will receive membership pins and will keep records of the books they have read. Upon completion of the required read- Ing of 15 books, certificates will be Issued. • ' The summer schedule for the Hurley Public Library is as follows:, . Monday through Friday — 9:80 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. >to 4 p.m. except on Friday when the library will be opfn from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. The will be closed all day ping scores of pictures with movie and still cameras. Of special interest for scientific purposes were cloud cover and weather pattern pictures. Some of their planned experiments were curtailed because of the large amount of fuel consumed when McDivitt made a futile attempt to rendezvous with the orbiting second stage of the Titan 2 booster rocket. college department of St. Lawrence Minor Seminary, Mount Calvary, Wis., Sunday, May 30. This was the 102nd commencement exercise at St. Lawrence, a school for candidates to the Roman Catholic priesthood conducted by the Capuchin-Franciscan Fathers at Mount Calvary since 1860. s Fox is a member of St. Ambrose Parish. Fox was born here Jan. 15, 1945, and attended Ramsay School and St. Ambrose High School before enrolling at St. Lawrence. His activities included: President of the Catholic Students Mission Crusade Unit; first bass in the choir, member of class bowling team; assistant editor of the seminary yearbook. A natural actor, he had leading roles in "The Man Who Came to Dinner," "The Devil and Daniel Webster" and "Sta- lag 17." He is a member of the Third Order of St. Francis. Fox has an uncle, the Rev. Thomas Fox, O. Praem, stationed at St. Joseph Parish, Onel- j address with the High School of of Mrs. Dahl with Barbara Barto as the accompanist. Principal Ro 1 a n d VanSlyke then presented the class to be each one meant to the class, and to use them as a guide through life. He then expressed his best wishes to the group. Another member of the class, Karen Saari, spoke on "Happiness—the Main Ingredient," and how important true happiness is. By true happiness, Miss Saari emphasized that it should mean service to others and a sense of accomplishment. She too expressed her best wishes to her classmates in the years that lie ahead. After the processional by the graduates into the gym, the high school band, under the direction of James Gustafson, played "Tango Americana." A selection entitled "Misty," was then given by the Senior Ensemble. Members of the Senior Vocal Ensemble then sang "Walk Hand," directed by Mrs. Lucille Dahl, with Miss Mary Hambley, as the accompanist. The musical portion of the program contined after the main Lunch tess. Mr. and Mrs. Eskil Gullans and children of Gile visited here with relatives. Walter Auris and Robert Hartford, Milwaukee, spent several days at the Leo nard Erickson cottage while fishing in the vicinity. Mrs. Harry Monfils and Mrs. Herman Fanslau and daughter, D o r a n n, were Ironwood shoppers. The fifth grade pupils of the White Pine School, under the supervision of their t e a c h er, Mrs. Dennis Erickson. visited the Monfils Chicken Farm r e - cently. A picnic lunch was also enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Dolph Stindt, Marquette, visited here with friends. Leonard Dishneau and Fred Potvin Sr. enjoyed a week's fishing trip in Canada. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Free. deer must use the meat or dis-i Albany, clear pose of the animal within 30. Albuquerque,clear days. They cannot give it away.! Atlanta, rain To avoid problems with other Bismarck, clear states, nonresidents will not be allowed to take home deer killed on Michigan highways. Births Niemi. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Niemi, Waukegan, 111., a s o n , Kenneth James, June 3. Mrs. Niemi is the former Cara Bonello, daughter of Sgt. and Mrs. Cosmo Bonello, Wakefield, and Mr. and Niemi is the Mrs. Rinnie of Wakefield. son of M r Niemi, also Mussatti. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mussatti, Ramsay, a daughter. June 4 at Divine Infant Hospital Wakefield. 80 75 77' 69 Boise, clear 79 Boston, clear 76 Buffalo, clear 71 .23 Chicago, cloudy 77 Cincinnati, cloudy .. 81 Cleveland, cloudy .. 63 Denver, rain 64 Des Moines, cloudy 72 Detroit, cloudy 69 Fairbanks, cloudy . 58 Fort Worth, cloudy 89 Helena, clear 64 Honolulu, clear Indianapolis, Jacksonville, Juneau, rain Kansas City, cloudy Los Angeles, cloudy Louisville, clear ... Memphis, clear ZUinsky. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde i Miami, clear Zilinsky, Ewen, a daughter, June Milwaukee, cloudy " -" -'-- = -- infant Hospital, Mpls.-St.P., rain .. New Orleans, clear. New York, clear .. Okla. City, cloudy . Omaha, cloudy Philadelphia, clear. 3 at Divine Wakefield. 3 Youths Apprehended For Series of Thefts A trio of Appleton youths ap- Claims and Accounts Committee Sets Meet BESSEMER — The c 1 a i m s and accounts committee of the tody after touring the state of Gogebic County Board of Sup- j Wisconsin in three stolen cars da, Wash. His sister is a Fran- Chorus singing "The Sound clscan nun, Sister Bridget Ann, Music," under the direction at Holy Family College, Manitowoc, Wis. Another sister attends Gogebic Community College. rendezvous and that radar is spacecraft, next U.S. rience indicates that space pi-i flight, radar units will be car- tote can't rely, on eyesight for]ried, ervisors will meet Wednesday, June 9, at 3:30 p.m. in the courtncuse to audit claims to be presented for action by the full board at their general meeting on Wednesday, June 16. The hospital and county health committee will not meet !|~ Tuesday, June 8, at 4 p.m., as In| scheduled; the meeting will be Monday, June 14, at 4 p.m. at the Grand View Hospital. Names of 2 College Graduates Omitted The names of Lynn Lorenson and Carol Lampart were omitted from the list of graduating sophomores of the Gogebic Community College who received Associate in Arts degrees. Mission director Christopher needed aboard the C. Kraft Jr. said that the expe- Starting with the graduated the diplomas were presented to each member by Hurley School Board Director! plomas, the high school band John Taylor, highlighting the program. After tht presentation of <li- played the recessional, "War March of the Priests," concluding the event. parently went on a stealing spree i Pittsburgh, cloudy and were finally taken into cus-! ptlna - Ore - clear - Rapid City, cloudy Richmond, clear .. St. Louis, cloudy ... Salt Lk. City, clear. San Diego, cloudy . San Fran., clear and accumulatng a large quantity of hunting equipment in the and fishing process, a c cording to Iron County sheriff's officers. One of the cars stolen belonged to David Remmel of Appleton j Washington, clear 84 cloudy 81 cloudy 88 52 82 71 83 92 87 67 75 88 74 82 73 72 92 74 80 58 73 85 79 67 58 Seattle, clear 76 Tampa, clear 90 M 52 61 47 .. 53 .. 60 .. 51 .. 63 .. 62 .. 50 .. 46 2.66 66 .90 53 .. 40 .. 63 .22 37 . 74 .. 63 .. 74 .01 41 .26 63 2.59 57 .. 64 .. 71 .. 78 .. 55 .01 64 .01 63 56 64 Of. The heroes of the verbal drama were the members of the graduating class of Luther L. Wright High school for, as Dr. Bailey stated, "from the day of your high school graduation until the day of your death, your life will be a series of failures and successes and the true drama is the seniors vs. the world and the institutions that make up the world." In conclusion Dr. Baily expressed his hope that after the drama has been played, critics will say that it was a true performance, a radical performance, a revolutionary performance, an intelligent and a humanitarian performance and that in some way the seniors would let the world know that institutions are not made for man but by man and to be enjoyed by man. * * * James E. Sheridan, principal of the school then presented the graduating class, stating - that the class was the second largest since 1947. The class was made up of 100 girls and 88 boys which, stated Sheridan, is indeed rare that the girls outnumber the boys. The class of 1965 brings the total graduates of the school to 9,096 since the first class graduated in 1890, he reported. Presentation of diplomas was done by Louis Miklesh, a member of the Ironwood Board of Education, in the absence of the president of the board, William L. Johnson, who is ill. Awards were presented to two members of the class for their outstanding scholastic achievements throughout their high school careers. Mary Bednar, valedictorian of the class, received the Veterans of Foreign Wars High School Award and Mavis Tiitu. salutatorian of the class, received the American Legion High School Award. Phoenix, clear and was found by the Iron County traffic officer on Wednesday three miles north o f Winnipeg, cloudy 74 68 (M-Missing) (T-Trace) RANGE SKIES 63 49 59 51 50 48 45 73 44 61 52 50 73 52 51 .15 .27 Sunset today 8:49. Sunrise to Mercer. Another car was stolen from the parking lot of the Simpson | morrow 5:09. Moonset tomor Electric Plant near Mercer and row 1:56 a.m. First Quarter to was recovered in Neopit, W i s., i morrow 7:12 a.m. Prominent also on Wednesday, officers stated. A large quantity of such things as fishing rods, reels, bows, arrows, and blankets was found in the cars, officers stated. The boys are now in the custody of the Appleton Police Department. First bird ever domesticated by man mestic probably was the do- Racing Group Asks for Bids The Hiawatha Racing Association is trying to make arrangements for the operation of a concession stand at the Gogebio County Fairgrounds here during stock car races this summer. Persons interested in operating the stand are invited to submit bids to the association before 5 p.m. next Wednesday, June 9. Information may be obtained by contacting Jerry Corda, association president, at 253 Cleveland St., here or telephoning 932-1673 after 5 p.m. Star—Spica, in southwest 12:1 a.m. Visible Planets — Venus sets in northwest 9:29 p.m Mars, sets in west 1:22 a.m. Sat urn, in southeast 4:37 a.m. Sunday — Sunset 8:50. Sunrise Monday 5:08. Moonset Monday 2:18 a.m. Full Moon June 13. Prominent Star—Antares, low in south 12:25 a.m. Visible Planets —Mars, below the Moon. Venus, sets 9:30 p.m. Saturn, rises 2:08 a.m. Helicopters Continued from Page One planes flew more than 300 sorties against Communist concentrations, destroying or damaging nearly 100 structures. in another development, a U.S. Army enlisted man was injured Friday by small arms fire while on a helicopter resup- ply mission about 150 miles northeast of Saigon. He was not reported in serious condition. Despite continuing heavy battle casualties on the Communist side, estimates of Viet Cong strength currently stand at about 25,000 higher than they were four months ago. According to the best intelligence data now available, Communist forces in South Viet Nam currently have between 34,000 and 38,000 full-time troops, with another 80,000 to 100,000 part-time militiamen. Comparable estimates in February were 28,000 to 34,000 full- time troops and 60,000 to 80,000 militiamen. Included in this estimate is one regular North Vietnamese battalion infiltrated as a unit into Kontum Province in tht central highlands,

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