Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 8, 1965 · Page 10
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 10

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 8, 1965
Page 10
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TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JUNE 8, 1965. Market Drifts Lower; Losses Are Increased Funerals KOSTEK PIETROWSKI ; i Funeral services for Kostek j ; Pietrowski. 70, of 629 Leonard j St., who died Sunday, will be i ' held Wednesday at 9 a.m. at St. I Michael's Catholic Church with! NEW YORK (AP) — The the Rev. Francis X. Ronkowski Council Enacts Ordinance for Levy of Taxes BESSEMER — The Bessemer stock market drifted lower, wid- officiating. Interment will be at City _ Council, last night. Aliening its losses early this after-. Riverside Cemetery, noon. Trading was slack. The Gooebic-Ontonagon Community Action Agency, a t w o- county organization to stimulate, direct and coordinate community action against poverty under the Federal Economic Opportun- tiy Act, was formed and b e acted an ordinance providing I came a working reality Mon- Funeral fcr the levy of taxes of S94 -'i day afternoon as representa- •*-V*ttW*.Wil._ — f.. ._ 1 f * A. 1 _»*.._ ._ _- - - Gogebic-Ontonagon Action Agency Becomes Reality Key stocks were down from Home is open for visitation this fractions to more than a point, afternoon anc' evening. The ros- ! DuFont stretched an early 2- a ry will be recited at the fun- point loss to 4, depressing the eral home at 7:30 tonight, averages. The loss on average was sharp but it occurred without any apparent selling pressure. The list moved gently lower most of the morning then increased its declines as bidders became more reluctant. The business news background was fairly neutral but Cast Announced For 'Pied Piper' for general fund the year 1965$74.931 for $11,260 e n e r a 1 garbage tives from the adjoining counties met and began to formulate policies in a joint session held at the White Pine Inn at White collection and $7,915 for t he pine, city's share of the police and: The meeting was called by fire department employes pen- Dr. E. V. Bowden, Executive sion and retirement system. Director of the Upper Peninsula The total represents a le v y \ Committee for Area Progress of 19.31 mills on the 1965 ?tate j (UPCAP). | equalized value of $4.871,947 or! over 30 officials from educa-i very Board and challenging job will require. The applicant must have successful experience in administering some kind of an organization of operation and involving planning, budgeting, personnel management functions and general administrative management. Preference will be give to candidates who reside in and are familiar with the people of this 42.18 mills on the locally a s - tion, welfare, private s e r v i ce sessed value of $2,230,675. The agencies, health, employm e n t joe Von Drake. Mercer, will; ^eakdown of;the, millage 'e.vy j ^icea^ leadership ^orn la- many market analysts published p i ay the role of Pied Piper in j includes 15.68 mills for general j bor. business, religion and min- number of offices the I «•«"— « V -~H , ,-« mer . Barbara comments which were verv cau- thP nmrinoHon of the same name 'operation (maximum authorized, onty groups were present to sei "P a J™"™ 10 " m ° u * c * ',,„"„ as the communities have school i"'. £"*{;? comments which veiy , he pioduction of the »J™ M™. by stalute is 20 mllls) . two mllls take part in the discussion and exact number has not yet been superintentl e n t s to administer TKanrin ° e "£ Promotion of Hiking, Riding Trails Advised ESCANABA — Michigan State University Tourist Special i s t Louis Twardzik of East Lansing said Wisconsin and Minnesota should cooperate in develop i ng hostel arrangements to promote district* state the bv"law but"™ i nikin B' ridin &- wa * on and bic y cle dl l trlc .h'. s . tate .-. the . ft . yjaw . > . mit n .° trails and skiing This is a low- income type of recreation development that has been successful in Europe. Twardzik, speaking to members of the Northern. Great position was not decided upon £*£ R ^a> Developmer,t Com and will be disclosed at a future | ™^J!^^ n *J^' tt *™J™£ one will be hired for this position just because he happens to live in the district, if someone more capable appears to be available from elsewhere. date. community should : have a person responsible for Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Monday: Mrs. Richard J. Hockin, 307 Maple St.. Hurley, David H. 'Hulstrom, Route 1, Barney E. jStoltz, 351 Elm St., Ruth D. ! Alexander, 127 E. Larch St., IMrs. William Bongiovanni, 200 N. Lawrence St., medical; Louis J. Dimperio. 304 W. Lead! St., Bessemer, surgery. Discharged Monday: Mrs. Jean Kastman, Mrs. Dorothy Kastman, Kenosha, Wis.; James Olson, Montreal: Mrs. William Ceccon and baby. Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Sunday: Mrs. Richard Jarvenpaa, Wakefield, medical : admitted Monday: Mrs. Frank Bailey. Bergland, Arne Teikari. ^ Paynesville, medical; Robert Parobek. Ramsay, Mrs. Dominic Valesano, Wakefield, surgery. Discharged Monday: Mrs. Claude .. Zilinsky and daughter, Ewen; William Barron Jr., Ram- Wichita, tious. The decline took in steels, motors, chemicals, electrical equipments, mail order-retails and aerospace stocks. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off 1.3 326.C, with industrials off 2.9, rails unchanged and utilities off .2. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was down 8.42 at 893.73. This was about the same kind of a • loss the average showed at midday Monday when the Dow recovered to erase its decline and post a gain even though many more stocks in the over-al! market fell than rose. U.S Freight was off 5 /» at 48 on a block of 19,500 shares. Prices worked irregularly higher on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate and U.S. Treasury bonds were mostly unchanged in light trading. Stock Market NOON QUOTATION! NEW YORK (AP)— Following Is a selected list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. anri 13 , , I 'or garbage collection, and i.62 offer suggestions for the t w 0 . | dis^lose£_with u one^mair, office at 8 at the Wakefield Ski Lodge | mills for retirement system county agency. and several sub-offices, to more as follows: thercast are ! authorized by the electors. The outlines purpose of the^aequauy serve me auai-counij j T h fc ordinance provides f o r agency is to design and c a r r y population, concluded officials Trueson 'Edwin Ouistorff- Ma-' tax appropriation to the various out programs to overcome cau- ° ra Los Le Paul Rending; Speakbest, Har- • **artnients operating u n d e r general fund, as fo lows. , ^ ry Schubert, Mercer; See-Better. Contingent f u n d $11 0 00 , John Contratto, Bessemer; Hear i s£fetand sidewalk fund, $5 Rood Tom Burd- Mavor of °°° P° lice fund . $10,000; fire Hamin Rber Olson rley wnrkma«:tpr John Isaarsoiv ' ^nd $20,000 light 312 o 00 ; cemetery, $7,500; building, $6,- Kathv Schultz- Paul °°°: recreation, $2,500; police LynTRiggs; 1st Woman', Dottie ! atnd *™™ n '* retirement sy- Barrett, Wakefield; 1st M a n, stem, $7,915; garbage fund, $11,- Micnaei Warlum, Montreal; Stodj «* ^ ^ludes $9/H3 ac ; i Tal- ! levy and an additional $ Marlene" i I o w a r d equipment pure h ase Navy Wants to Boost Strength 0 ses of and instances of poverty | as specified in the Economic Opportunity Act of 1964, throughout the Community Action District comprising the Michigan counties of Gogebic and Ontonagon. The entire project is original .. ABW . w ^ m « M ,.„, m and the U.P. is being used as! WASHINGTON (AP) - The janea(1 to _ a testing ground for the re-1 Navy, taxed by the demands of i tnat may come from tne p UD n c mainder of the nation, officials i the war in Viet Nam, has pro-| Works and Economic Develop- posed boosting its strength by i ment Act of 1965 Tne act pass . education. The system has worked in urban areas and is needed in the north, he said. Twardzik and Uel Blank, of MSU's Institute for Community Development, al s o said the three states should plan cooperatively for highway construction. Michigan's Congressman, Raymond Clevenger, urged the community leaders from Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan to plan new resources aa 3 Clemens; 4th Woman, E d y r e | co , st Riggs. The tax appropriation Di 11 Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour 3eth Steel Brlgps Mf Calum H Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pw Cent Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gerber Gillette Goodrich GooCyear Hamm Pap Intend Stl Inter Chern Int Bus Men Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Mack Trk Mont Ward NY Central PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stautf Ch Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. Dr-rDOWn. 50% D ] /4 46% D '/s 121/8 69'/s U i/s 39% D Va 36 225/B 48 D 147s . 58 D 52>/z U 391/8 36 7 / 8 7oy 8 u 245 D 78% U 55 U 81 U Vs VB V* leen Kusz, Susan Malovrh, Tammy Marshalek, Mary Kay Reed, Elaine Rosen, Dedre Ten 1 e n, Debbie Tezak. Cathy V a a r a, Dawn Worthington, Ironwood; Dawn Mosconi, Debbie Pas- qualucci, Patricia Pasqualucci, Tina Pasqualucci, Sarah Sullivan, Kathy Tenlen, Montreal. Ballet Corps—Joanne Barbacovi, Bessemer; Marlene Clemens, Edrye 1 Riggs, Ironwood; Terry Hrabik, Ann Hrabik, Flora Poupart, Mary Lee Yes- chek, Lac du Flambeau; Mary Hanson, Manitowish Waters; Carol DeMik : Louise Flesch, j Lillian Krause, Linda Lar son, Janet Scheels, Patricia Wonder- JOOi/8 D V B 47% D i/s 35% D l /4 613/4 50% D % 43'/4 U 1/4 1/2 35V4 50 40% D i/4 54 41% D V4 69Va 73% U Yz 42% U 475 U 3/4 87% D VB 37% D 60 D 51V8 U 551/2 U 1/8 U. 1/8 78 44 U 1/8 U ISOVfe D 4914 D 41 D V4 1/2 CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 4,500; butchers 50 to 75 highPr; 1-2 190-220 Ib 23.25-23.75; mixed 1-3 190-240 Ibs 22.75-23.50; 2-3 230-270 Ibs 22.00-22.75; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 19.25-20.00; 400450 Ibs 19.00-19.50; 2-3 450-500 Ibs Ballet solo—Alvina Finn Mer- concerns only the tax revenue uaiiet soio Aivma * inn, Mer , Md does noj . include antici p ate d revenue from state and other ! sources, which is estimated to cer, and Boulder Junction. Mice—Andrea Alleva, Ljuannj $105200 for the pT?i77n ^hprri Franri<! Mink-' De ^ll'O.ZUU lor Hie BKIZZO, onerri t> rancis, JVIICK- , _. ar ,t\ nn nn thp ey Francis, Ramona Olson, Ro-i Tne actlon on the tax a p - Stanke, Mercer; Paulette Fafford, Rosanne Krier, B r e n d a Lee Maki, Peggy Malovrh, Sherri Mattson, Gretchen G u t h , Kathy Kickbush. Village Children—Wanda Seeke Bessemer • Gail Ahonen the opening of the regular meeting al 7:30 p.m. * * * The call of the public hearing on the tax appropriation bill was issued by the Council at 7 p m. as scheduled. There was Marv y Chiantello Ch - no P ublic response to the call, land nc objections to the pro- Tr, Minocqua; Sandra Sromalski, Presque Isle; Joy Froelich, Sayner; Debbie Pukal, Wood ruff; Phil Blank, Mercer; Warlum, Montreal; Isaacson, Ironwood. _M_en's Chorus-Dr._D.A. Hoop- — m entered. In regular business the Council approved restoring to the proposed street blacktopping program, one block on 2nd Avenue, between Mill and M a s sie Streets; and Mill Street from 2nd to 3rd Avenues. The streets were deleted from the program pending i n v e s t i g a tion on whether or not they would be affected by the proposed project of the public works board to clean water pipes in the Jungles area. The street and sidewalk corn- informed the Council, that, at a joint meeting with the public works board, members were informed that these streets would not be torn up in the pipe-cleaning process. The Council approved recommendations of the public works board that the water and sewer stated. An executive board to head the agency was elected and put into office. The board consists of three members from Ontonagon County and four members from Gogebic County. Heading the executive board is the Rev. Louis Coppo of Ramsay, chairman; Victor Keefer, Ontonagon, vice-chairman; Walter Bennetts, Bessemer, secretary; and Mrs. Stanley Smy- dra, Ontonagon, treasurer. Rounding out the seven-m a n board are A. F. Bednar, Ironwood, A. J. Tiberi, Wakefield and Donald Munro, Ontonagon. A set of bylaws that will aid to govern the agency was accepted, subject to final approval of the executive committee. Included in the proposed bylaws are such things as the methods to be used in carrying out the propose of the agency. Rules governing membership such as "membership will be approxi- m a t e 1 y distributed geographically among counties according to the following formula: o n e- third equally distributed among member counties; one-third distributed among the counties on the basis of population; and one-third distributed on the basis of the number of low-income families in each county " Subject to change by the ex- cutive committee, the general about 11,000 officers and men, it was learned today. The Navy wants to do so by prolonging enlistments and active-duty tours of certain skilled and seasoned officers and men for perhaps six months, sources said. There were strong indications that the Navy proposal was running into heavy weather at the top Defense Department level, where the final decision will be made. ed the Senate early last week and is now being considered by the House of Representatives. "We should continue our efforts to organize at the city and county level, involving citizens who have long been interested in economic development, either public or private." the Congressman said. Members of the one and one- half year old tri-state group voted to incorporate at their closing session. They asked an The recommendation was advisory panel to assist in de- submitted to Pentagon leaders as Secretary of the Navy Paul H. Nitze's appeal for voluntary extensions appeared to be a flop. In the month since Nitze publicly appealed for Navy men to "make a personal contribution to meeting the present challenge," fewer than 100 officers and only about 200 enlisted men have agreed to stay in uniform three to six months beyond the expiration of their terms of service. Asked about the reported proposal, the Pentagon said: "We will not comment on any internal working papers between the services and the office of the secretary of defense." The Navy is about 6,000 short of its manpower goal of 674,115 Lando, Wakefield. Astronauts Continued from Page One Doctors especially were pleased with the flight. Dr Charles A. Berry, the chief medical officer, said the astronauts were "in much better physical condition than we an- during the 82nd and final orbit, "Don't forget, I want to be recovered in a hurry." And that'i precisely what happened The astronauts, whose good- humored banter added a ed- lightfully human dimension tfl the highly technical mission, seemed In high spirits right to the end. We're McDivitt cried while the frogmen were splashing around the spacecraft. Later, while strapped to a tilt table undergoing a medical test aboard the carrier, he suddenly burst out with a lubilant war whoop. "Yahoo!" During the examination, White called over to McDivitt: "Hey" Jim. If this is a beard- growing contest, you win." As the two made their way from the sick bay to the captain's cabin they paused to speak and shake hands with as many sailors as they could. Today the space twins will dictate into tape recorders th« technical details of their journey. Space engineer Herbert E. Smith has a long series of questions to ask and said the "debriefing" will take a full day. Man Charged With Theft Peter Giovanoni, 21, of Pence, was arraigned Monday in Iron County Court at Hurley, on a ticipated." Berry flew to the I charge of stealing and conceal- veloping the articles of incorporation. The committee agreed that their group needed tighter organization and executive leadership but should stay clear of formal ties with state and Federal agencies that would limit the scope of their program. The committee, an outgrowth of the 1963 Duluth Land and People Conference, has been supported by an advisory panel of representatives from Federal agencies and the Universities of Wisconsin, Minnesota and Michigan. State University. Chairman Wolter Harvey of Eagle River, Wisconsin, said, "Any new organization move should permit continued utilization of these agencies but should leave the door open for other public or private support." The new committee, representing 81 counties in the north- carrier Monday night. Doctors aboard the Wasp examined the pair carefully and pronounced them in excellent shape. After initial medical tests — and after telling their wives by phone that they were feeling fine — the astronauts showered, shaved their four-day beards, and ate a hearty meal of steak and potatoes at the admiral's table. Then they went out to the carrier deck and inspected their spacecraft which had been brought aboard shortly after the astronauts' arrival. "It's sure in fine shape," said McDivitt. White agreed, and patted the capsule affectionately. ing an air compressor from the Cary Mine property in Hurley on May 7. The warrant was served i n the courtroom by the Iron County sheriff's department after Giovanoni had voluntarily turned himself in at the courthouse. Giovanoni was then turn e d over tc the sheriff's department and bail was set at $1,000 which was posted and Giovanoni was released pending a preliminary hearing. Iron County Judge Arne H. Wicklund set the date of the hearing at 9:30 a.m., June 18. Sam Galioto, 21, was also charged with the same offense and will have a prellmina r y They inspected the hearing the same day, but later heat i the afternoon. membership shall meet four' officers and men. times a year and at such other] Thus, to reach that goal andiern portion of the three states, times as may be deemed neces-i n,ooo more beyond, the Navy! has already stimulated the form- sary by the chairman, or as i wou id have to freeze the enlist-''"-" " called upon request in writing by five of the members of the committee. ments and active-duty tours of about 17,000 skilled officers and men. The additional people, sources utility superintendent o b t a i n I The newl y formed agency, _______ ...... _.,„..„,_ ...... costs of concrete piping for| soon to become a working Cor-; sa id, would be used to bring i««rarr,or irm«t ifpnt Tannn '• storm sewer - I Ppratioii, will be headed by a i| U.S. fleet units in the Pacific up ingarner Ernest Kent Tauno, That thfi fate for 6Q mercury i director, the person who will! to full strength. They have been ~- ............ ---- ..... - ^^ Lahti, E^d Manki Arvid Peito, i hghtg be cut from $? tQ $6 ! have the responsibility for de- i operating at somewhat below I resented in the new tri-state Ronald Sell Swen Sunie Talas- which wi] , be a saying Qf $720 : signing, administering and co-jthe maximum allowable level, i organization are in M ic h i g an. ka, Kenneth Tjernlund, Edward i fi year to the general fund o{ | ordmating the community action „„,. „«„„ ... .... ,..__ . ation of several resort centers and the creation of a tri-state forestry cooperative. The cooperative plans to set up a demonstration project to encourage the establishment of wood utilization industries in the region. Over half of the counties rep- Tousignant, Ironwood. Women's Chorus—Ida A h o ,< Marie Albert. Jennie Dorothy Carpenter, Bea son, Laura Niemi, Wilda Rowe, I the city. program and the component projects throughout the district. r This person, as set down by materials for" construction of a tne Proposed standards of the must have at least a That the bid of the Steiger Co., to provide son, i,aura wieini, wuaa «uw e , t th ,. M m | agency, must have at le Gloria Tousignant, Delores Vaa- f or |• „ gi be accepted. The Bachelor's or preferably a ra Stiri Wirtanen. Ironwood ,.,_, 7 ',,.., ,. . . I tnv'c. Hon»o n ;« t. n «-, n « ra, Siiri Wirtanen, Ironwood; a mas- bid includes the option to return degree in some field of _- . . Drt ft nt A t* • ••"*•• * ! •*- * wvtv-u ifijw. UJJLIWII. LVI 1 CLUlil < " ™~ for credit ' a11 materials not! ? tu ?y wl ? ic h re ! ates . in some w . a . v Piazza. Hurley; Dottie Barrett, Conchita Garcia, Marcia Finco, Wakefield. Children's Chorus—Paula Lerza, Rosemarie Lerza, John Erickson, Laurel wood; Bernadine Rigoni, Ramsay. *$£ ' £rni Carol used. That the bid of Peter L. Relich Co., for construction of the garage including labor, t o o Is and equipment needed, be accepted at $3,876; and that an 18.50. Cattle 2,000; calves none; slaughter steers steady; choice 1,000-1,375 Ib 27.00-29.00; mixed good and choice 950-1,300 Ibs 26.00-27.00; several packages and small lots choice 900-1,075 Ib slaughter heifers 26.00-27.25; few lots high choice and prime C6 P ted to furnisn materials needed in the construction not in . eluded in the specifications * * * Also approved was the recommendation that the light utility be authorized to accept the offer of a price adjustment of $256 purchase of power transformers, meters and light i n g ard Mattson, 20, Chicago, was arresters, from General Electric issued a summons by sheriff's |co., during period from 1956 deputies to appear in just i c e | through 1959 ; and that the chair- court and answer to a charge i man of the board of public of reckless driving as the result j works be authorized to agree of an accident on Saturday at! re i a tive to settlement of the 2:30 a.m. on Black River Road i claim. Driver Draws Jail Sentence BESSEMER — Victor Leon- 900-1.000 Ibs 27.25-27.50; 750-9CO Ibs 25.00-26.50. choice CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) Chicago Mercantile Exchange —.Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA SBVa; 581/2 ; 92 A 58V2 ; 90 B 5634; 89 C 56'/4; cars 90 B 571/2; 89 C .Eggs .steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per to the kinds of work which this at the entrance to the park. Relative to repair of the roof Investigating officers r e port; over the fire hall and repair of that Mattson lost control of his vehicle which struck a rock, sideswiped a tree and landed in the roadside ditch. According to the officers, Mattson a passenger, Patricia Ann Gallo, 17, of the fire hall stairway, the Council received specifications and cost estimated in a report of Fire Chief Clifford Ander son. Specifications were referred to the building committee which cent or, better Grade A Whites, sentenced to serve 60 days i n Ironwood, suffered injuries. The j was directed to advertise for car was reported to be a total' bids on both the roof repair and wreck. Wayne Berhendt and Kay j carpentry jobs together, or Ann Haapala, both of Ironwood, j singly. were not injured, officers said. I The Council referred to the Mattson appeared before: health and safety committee Judge C. C. Keeton, Ironwood I communication from Dr D L. municipal judge, where he was i Davidson, health officer report: mixed 27 Vi; mediums 24; standards 25V&; dirties auoted; checks 21 Vi. un- "omb Threat Stops Music in Nightclubs. , ROME (AP)—An anonymous tbomb threat stopped the music Inftwo of Rome's most "in" ^nightclubs early today and :drpye the dancers out There " ' been a rash of such bomb recently, all phony. the county jail. Births . .Estola. Mr. and Mrs. John D. Estola, 450 W. 28th St., Eugene, Ore., a daughter, Karen Ann, today. Mr. Estola is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Estola, West Airport Road. Sept. 17 commemorates adoption c>i the Const-itu _. . United States in 1787. j ing an existing health hazard due to raw sewage from a home on 304 First Ave., diverted to a home-made pit from which it drains into a field, causing unpleasant odors, providing a breeding place for flies, and constituting a health hazard. Dr. Davidson asked that this condition by corrected either by connecting the sewer directly with the sewage system or in- costs of the Little League baseball program, the Bessemer Township Board informed that it will pay last year's share of $250 in September. Mem b e r s said they decided to discontinue sharing in this expense effective this season, because of the financial status and because its funds are needed to maintain the park and its recreational facilities. The board suggested that the board of education or the Parent-Teacher Association be contacted relative to sharing in the Little League program. In other actions the Council referred to the street and sidewalk committee the application of Frank and Louise Evsich for a new walk in front of their home 211 E. Mary St. Approved the application of the St Sebastian Parish for use of the tourist park for a picnic on June 27. Received the request of the volunteer fire department for new uniforms for 25 members, at a cost of $25 per uniform; and referred it to the police and fire committee and the finance committee for consideration and report. Referred to the city attorney and street and sidewalk chairman investigation of removing the hazardous condition of the Navy officers said that units of the 7th Fleet standing off Viet Nam have had to operate without relief crews to spell men in the virtually round-the-clock operations. It was understood that the manpower increases were intended not only for the 7th Fleet but for the 1st Fleet, which operates closer to the U.S. Pacific Coast. The Navy needs no authority, beyond approval of Secretary of. Defense Robert S. McNamara, to extend enlistments and duty tours on an involuntary basis. Michigan delegates are: Harold Dettman of St. Ignace, Roy Jensen of Escanaba, Walter Wightman of Fennville, E d Gould of West Branch, Clark Most of Alanson, Palmer Beebe of Dowagiac and the Rev. Carl Staser of East Lansing. Schedule Continued from Pace One to fix balky equipment. Gemini 7 is planned as a 14- day mission in December. The remaining five flights in the Gemini program then will practice various rendezvous, docking and astronaut - emergence maneuvers. Mathews said that the schedule will be flexible and that the success of Gemini 4 certainly should encourage attempts at shield, then poked their heads Navy men gathered around i Report On some of the inner workings. Accident Clarified of Cape Kennedy toward coast of Florida where it circle off the Jacksonville area until the astronauts are flown back to Houston. | priginal plans were for them i to stay aboard until Wednesday j h night or Thursday morning, but i f°*' A re P° rt on a recent traffic ' accident in which an 11-year-old I Bergland girl was injured has clarified by instigating officers. Injured in the mishap, which on ^re were in^a^ 1 tr^t taiE^J™ 118 Infant Hos P ital view of their good physical condition they might leave sooner. A motorcade is planned for the astronauts from Ellington AFB near Houston to the space agency nearby., but surely the most heartfelt reception the pair will receive will be from their wives and families. "This is great! This is great!" Pat McDivitt tried when the Gemini 4 capsule splashed down safely and the speedy recovery operations got under way. "I'm speechless. Oh, I'm just speechless." she said. Mrs. White was equally jubilant. Wakefield. Officers said the girl was injured when she walked into the right front side of a car driven by Charles Bailey, 14, of Bergland, as she was crossing from the east to the west side of the highway. It was previously erroneously reported that the girl was riding a bicycle at the time of the mishap. Wakefield Briefs Beginning Wednesday mor n - ing and continuing for one week, persons having news for I'm the happiest person in |the Wakefield correspondent are whole world." she ex . i asked to call Miss Jill Geroux, Legion Meets Here Tonight The American Legion Post No. 5 will hold its regular meeting :n the Legion clubrooms tonight at 8. A beef stew dinner will be prepared and served at 7:15 p.m. by William King and committee. Ballots for the election of officers should be turned in no j !±; «™,7 «••"» zs: ^'*™ «rw"ik" n = s the whole world," she exclaimed. "I can't tell you how proud I am. This is the happiest day of my life." Mrs. White said she was sending her husband an early Father's Day card, a bottle of shaving lotion, and a birthday card to McDivitt who will be 36 Thursday. When her husband returns, she said, "We'll have the biggest celebration we can have." The astronauts' safe return to earth was all the more dramatic in view of the broken computer aboard the spacecraft which would have been used for an intricate pre-landing maneuver. Instead of the pilot performing the maneuver, ground controllers had to do it — somewhat less precisely because of the split-second calculations involved. Nonetheless, the capsule phone 224-2801, while Mrs. Marie Schiltz is on vacation. THE WEATHER bolder steps than originally en-! came home right on time and - visioned. only 40 off tne The Gemini program is ex-1 Cmdr. Luther W. S. Laubach pected to conclude late next;of Georgetown, Tex., circling flight everv the area in a Navy plane ' TEMPERATURES IX IRO.NWOOD Tuesday, June 8. IDAS. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 10 p.m. 641 6 a.m. . .61 Midnight 60j 8 a.m. 2 a.m. 4 a.m. 53 63110 a.m. 57 58112 noon 62 Relative humidity 85 per cent. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.64; 12 noon 29.78. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Albany, rain High Low Pr. 94 18 .$2 Atlanta, cloudy 76 64 1.89 Bismarck, cloudy ... 62 42 .11 , cloudy 84 54 Boston, cloudy 91 66 Buffalo, cloudy 77 62 Chicago, cloudy 73 61 Cincinnati, rain — 80 64 Cleveland, cloudy ... 77 60 Denver, rain 78 49 Des Moines, cloudy 82 63 .40 Detroit, cloudy 75 63 .01 Fairbanks, cloudy 66 45 Fort Worth, cloudy . 89 73 .. Helena, clear. 66 36 .. .24 .02 .20 T tl , • - ...... the spacecraft descend Honolulu, clear ..... 84 75 ballots will be counted .during the course of the meeting. Delegates will also be elected to attend the Upper Peninsula convention at Hancock June 24-27. Guests at the meeting and din- orange and | Indianapolis, fog 78 61 canopy. Jacksonville, cloudy 88 76 .39 into earth orbit to rehearse for "i saw it hit the water," Lau- Juneau clear moon shots. Initially, they will: bach said. "There wasn't a ter- 67 38 be boosted by the Saturn 1 rock- j rific splash — it diln't seem to et — a vehicle four times more i hit too hard." Kansas City, cloudy 86 64 .38 Lot, Angeles, cloudy 68 57 Louisville, cloudy .07 79 65 85 66 82 54 .11 cadets, Lt. Col. William R a w n and S-Sgts, Roger Larson and Richard Parrish. BriethJold powerful than the Titan 2. ; within minutes a helicopter Memphis,' cloud? Then will come the pulse- piloted by Cmdr. Clarence O. i Mirri cloudy , ™K,f ,i,,v,,^ witn Fiske Qf williamsport, Pa., was i Milwaukee, cloudy' 77 57 cap- hovering overhead, at times a; Mpls.-St.P., cloudy . 79 55 04 K ,.,.«, on *• «. - tur " mere 10 feet above tne gently | New Orleans, cloudy 89 68 83 5 with 20 times the power of Ti-: bobbing spacecraft. Navy frog-! New York, clear 88 70 ta , n 2. | men Neil G Dow of Princeton,! Okla. City, cloudy .. 89 73 " if there are no hitches, Apollo Maine, and Everett W. Owl of Omaha, cloudy 83 56 09 program director Dr. Joseph Virginia Beach jumped in the i Philadelphia, cloudy 87 68 Shea said that the .first team of water, followed by Lt. ij.g.)-! Phoenix, cloudy 103 66 " A meeting of the Disabled Am- three astronauts could be Martin Every ! Pittsburgh cloudy 83 63 potato warehouse structure. erican Veterans will be held to- launched to the moon on the Every swam to the right side I Ptlnrt Me cloudv T) 1 n A .M *I «... rll_. *!..«. n _. u li J.1 Mlrrli* m* n • Oft M* 4U« t f.4 ,.*.,*„,. _* tVtif^l -i**nv\M*«ol C«*.. uu e i A * . . . . .T I _ ._ * *' UUUJr .The Ironwood volunteer fire Placed on file the application '•• night at 7:30 at the Veterans of of Andrew S. Adams for work; Foreign Wars Hall, Ironwood. as janitor at the Veterans Memorial Building when a vacancy exists, Denied the petition of nine courthouse employees that the council remove "no parking" restrictions on the west side of North Moore Street between! Iron and Silver Streets, and per- The meeting of the third manned Saturn 5 rocket, of the capsule, found the win-lptlnd, Ore., cloudy 86 53 .06 .04 , , ., o , CO * ., mean a landin S in dow fogged over, then swam to Rapid City, cloudy 63 43 in 1968 instead of the present tar-! the other side where McDivitt ' Richmond, cloudv 89 en n*At ^In + A r*t 1 t\OI\ !•*«* ««*1_I ___ »_. • A, t . . _ ____ _ *%• ' ' **W W , - get date of 1969. he said. department will have its annual' After that? meeting tonight at 7:30 at the! Moon colonization; year-long ^twn Wftll T71lAn6t>hM «4 A«!MM..« • t**tv«C1 **-k tfnun TT<._.._ 1 i. * fire hall. Election of officers will be held and lunch will be served. trips to Mars, Venus a»d other wiped the window clean and gave him an "okay" sign. McDivitt climbed out and into a raft. White followed. Both (T—Trace) RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:51. Sunrise to- pomts in the solar system; splashed th^ir faces with water. I morrow 5:08. Moonset tomorrow space stations that orbit for'then the two —.first McDivitt, i 3:00 a.m. Full Moon June 13 vears - i then White — were hoisted into ! Prominent Star—Spica near the Hurley, All^are being considered. Such the helicopter. Within 34 min- Moon. Visible Planets' lorates adop- stalling a septic tank with un-jmit them to park in that area City Council, regularly sche- will be the legacy of Gemini 4, utes they were airborne, head- sets in northwest 9-32 Dm tion of the.der ground drainage. -because it is the only shaded duled for tonight, has been «post-i the shots that preceded it and i ing for tlTC Wasp. ; high in southwest 9:32 n Relative to participation in the j area near the courthouse. poned until June 22. those that will follow. *ty » —• . ~»tw TT»« V f*> ,(**{-, 11 ij| "WWim»Y\^i31j (I McDivitt had radioed to earth]urn, rises 2:01 a.m. lfc£/y > X V: jk .!>,'

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