Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 9, 1965 · Page 14
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Wednesday, June 9, 1965
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IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1965. Market Declines Sharply Again; Trade Picks Up Obituaries Daniel Becker WAKEFIELD — Daniel Becker, 74, died at the Gogebic Hospital al 11 a.m. Tuesday. He had been a patient there since School Election To Be on June 14 RAMSAY — A special election has been called by the Board of Education of Besin Germany,' semer Township School D i s stock market declined sharpiy Man h 3. 1891 and came with I trict for Monday, June 14, a t as trariintr nirked un «ar- llls Parents to the United States I which time the voters will be aS iraaiHg JJICKtU Up dl -ottHnrr i,-, nallfnpnla ... . April 15, 1961. NEW YORK (AP) — The! He was born ly this afternoon. in H--93 settling in Calif o r n ia. • From 1901 to 1907 he lived in The Dow Jones industrial av- , superior, from 1908-1951 he work- erage at noon was off 4.05 at'ed in various logging camps on i tne Gogebic Range and from 825 oc e,,o« to lecover in early dealings. Many| are IJO known relatives, market wheelhorses originally Lalceside Memorial Chapel will held unchanged. Some posted be open at 7 p.m. tonight. Fun- gains of fractions to a point! ernl services will be held Thurs- while others declined in about;day al 1 p.m. at the Chapel the same range. iwilh the Rev. Wallace Leno of- Olson Infant James Phillip, six months old SCOT ° { A - JC 3nCl Ml ' S ' PH i 1 1 1 P c Q]son Montreali ^ early Tuesday morning at St Mary's Hospital, Duluth, where he was admitted Monday. James was born Nov. 25, 1964 at Mobile, Ala. * Surviving, besides the parents, From this early irregularity jficiating. Burial will be in Lake- the list slipped into another side cemetery, downtrend since stocks had gathered no momentum on their effort to advance. "The course of least resistance was or. the downside," said one broker. Losses of key stocks went from fractions to 1 or 2 points. The Associated Press average Of 60 stocks at noon was off .8 at 322.9 with industrials down 1.4, rails off .3 and utilities off .2. The action followed Tuesday's setback, the worst since the assassination of President Kennedy or Nov. 22, 1963. Wall Street chartists said that a support area lay around the 880 1'ne in the Dow Jones industrial average. While some analysts said the market was "oversold" and fundamentally "cheap" on the basis of historical ratios of prices to earnings, there was no general conviction that the time was ripe for a rally. . Among more serious losses were New York Central and Boeing, down 2 points each. _, . . — , • Prices were mixed in active J Charles J. (jOttardO tradrng on the American Stock Charles Julio Gottardo, 81, of asked to approve continued permission to levy over the 15 mills limitation The Michigan constitution provides a limit of 15 mills on property taxes, but also provides that voters may grant permission to' levy more than 15 mills in order to operate their schools and other government units. R. J. Rigoni, superintend e nt of schools, has released the following concerning the millage issue: "In tax dollars, what does one mill mean? It means that for every $1,000 in state equalized valuation placed on p r o- perty, the owner pays $1 in taxes. Under the constitution, $15 in taxes may be levied without consulting the voters This basic $15 in B e s s e mer Township is divided as follows by the Gogebic County Tax Al- Chairman Explains Board's Position on Hospital Issue ^.'SifcTSS«3,^^£^ fc -^j^iJSj»a ternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Eino Mattson, Iron Belt; paternal grandparents, Mr. and ty, $4 $1 to the township government. Both the township and the school district can raise more ae more nnriipv niqnn Trnnwnnd-- aisirici can raise more by P ermission ° f the voters, and ex «s and ; Mrs Ada Cappelo, Bessemer. The McKevitt-Kershner Fun- will w " for vls- ™ was granted the and township in whenever an -elec- of this kind has been held. "This raises the question o f how many tax dollars have iuc win uc ujjcii lui vio- hppn Pfl i~-,,i v,v trip sol-innl at 7 n m Thiiririav inrt raised Dy me SCllOOi al * ™' u daa " funeral services will be held at St. Michael's Catholic Church at 9 a.m. Friday. Interment will be at. St. Mary Cemetery, Hurley. Exchange. Corporate and U.S. Treasury bonds were mostly unchanged in light dealings. Stock Market NOON QUOTATION* NEW YORK (AP)—Following is a selected list of stock transaction?, on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. AllUd Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel &Tel Armour Brtl Steel Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pw Cent' Can Copper Rng Del Edison Dow' Cherh du Pent East Rod Forfl Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors 49% 46% Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Men tat Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk j LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mead Cp Mont Ward :NY Central Penney, JC PARR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Btd OilN J Stauff Ch Un Carbide US, Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. D—Down. 69 39 U 35% U 22 D 66Va 47Ms U 74% D 57% 52 D 38% U 36V2 D 705/8 U 243% U 77'/4 U 54'/2 D 801/8 D 99 ' "D 46% U 35 D 60 D 50 D V- 41% D V 34 Va 469»/a U 1 86% U 1 56% ' 58 D V 50% U \ % Vs 425 Kennedy St., died Tuesday night at Divine Infant Hospital, Wukci'ield, where he nad been a patient four days. He was born Dec. 24, 1883 in Bavaria D'Nervesa, Italy, and came to the United States in 1913. He resided in Kansas about five years before going to Chicago and came here in 1920. He worked for the Newport Mining Co until a disability caused his retirement in 1956. Mr. Gottardo had made his home with the Tortorilli family since coming to Ironwood. H e was a member of St. Ambrose Catholic Church. Surviving are a brother, Ernesto of Detroit, and a sister, Filomena of Rome, Italy. The McKevitt-Kershner Funeral Home will open for visitation at 3 p.m. Friday and the rosary will be recited there at 8 p.m. Friday. The funeral Mass will be held at St. Ambrose Catholic Church Saturday at 9 a.m. and interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. Stephen T. Andrews trict to meet its budget? For the current year the district levied $26.10 per $1,000 of valuation. A portion of all school revenues consists of State Aid. This year, for every d o 1 lar raised by property taxes, the state contributes 50 cents i n State Aid. Thus, every dollar of taxes for the school district means $1.50 in income "We often hear this question asked, 'Why can't we red u c e the local tax levy and get more money from the State? 'The State Aid Bill is written in such a way that e^ch school d i s - trict is required to raise some money in local taxes. Every school district must raise a t least $9 per $1,000 valuation to receive full state aid. When the local levy goes to $20, and the amount of valuation for each child is less x than $10:000, the state pays an additional amount called 'Hardship .Aid.' For the first time in the history of our district we r e - ceived $2,600 in 'Hardship Aid' for this year. "Many people have the idea that the school district is asking for something new. which will increase their present taxes. The proposition that i s being submitted to the voters is just a renewal of what has been practiced in the school district for the past 30 years. This is the continued approval to levy up to $35 above the $15 provided in the c o n s t i tution 81 l /4 U 1/4 35% 43 34% U VB 491/s U Vs 70V4 U V4 40 D 53Vs U 41Vs 681/2 U 74% U 42% D 77% U 43V2 U 129 D 48% U Va Va 1/4 a /8 1/4 Stephen T. Andrews, 49, form-' E ven at present when property erly of Ironwood, died "on June j valuations have dropped dras- 3, at Milwaukee where he Hud; tically, the board levied only resided for about the past 30; $26 per $1,000 of valuation. Vot- years. ers are not being asked for Andrews was born in Iron- something new, but are being wood, and attended N o r r i e I asked to continue what they School and the Luther L. Wright j have done in the past. High School. Upon graduation! "Of great importance is the he moved to Milwaukee and; question, 'What would happen if was employed by American Mo-; the majority of voters do not tors Corporation. vote "Yes" on the June 14 bal- "In view of the recent publicized action of the Gogebic County Democratic Committ e e concerning the building of a new hospital to replace Grand View, we feel it necessary to make a public statement." Raymond Rigoni, chairman of the Grand View Hospital Board of Trustees, announced today. "Apparently the action of the committee was taken without the benefit of information the Board of Trustees has obtained after several years of serious consideration," declared Rigoni in making the following statement: "Since 1958 the board has realized that the building and equipment were in critical con-j dition. They started an improvement program intending to provide the community with a hospital that would meet the standards of government agencies and the needs of the commun- ty. After five years of such work, the Michigan Department of Health made this observation in its inspection report: 'The hospital is to be complimented on the continued renovation of the facility and the many building improvements during the past five years. However, it becomes more evident as time passes that it is impossible to remodel the building to bring it to present day standards and still meet day to day maintenance needs and show adequate progress in each phase of work.' "The board was reluctant to abandon a program of renovation and remodeling and sought the advice of competent architects and experts in this field. Minimal correction of all deficiencies reported by the Fire Marshal and Department o f Health was estimated by the firm of Harold St Clair Starin, Architects, at $467,400 but would reduce the bed capacity to 54. "The architects reported a number of major problems in such a program. The structural system was such that remodeling would be difficult because roof construction would have to be removed and a new roof constructed. Most of the interior partitions would have to be demolished. New partitions and floors would have to be installed to meet minimum space requirements. The entire plumbing, heating and electrical systems had to be removed and replaced. Oxygen piping and ventilating systems had to be installed. Such a program would have been the least that could be done. In the opinion of the architects, it would .have satisfied the requirements of both state agencies but woUld have left us with an inefficient, obsolete hospital and certainly it would have been ridiculous to carry out a/ program that would provide only 54 beds when our average occupany for the first four months of this year was 69 patients. "The board considered the possibility of remodeling and constructing an addition of 20 beds. The same remodeling work would have been required in the existing building and the architects had this opinion of such a plan: 'To develop a program of remodeling and provide day to day nursing and medical care would be most difficult. In fact, we are not convinced that this extensive remodeling would be functionally or economically satisfactory. This program is providing only the minimums in most departments and a comparison with a new hospital facility cannot be made without considering a sizeable addition to the existing building.' "In the opinion of the board and the Hospital and H e a 1 t-h Committee of the Board of Supervisors, this plan left much to be desired.' It is extremely difficult to remodel and add to a facility designed a half c e n - tury ago. Its results could not be efficient, economical and workable. "Of further consideration was the fact that during a remodeling period sections of the hos- Commencement Thursday Night ONTONAGON — Commencement exercises for the 1985 graduating class of the Ontonagon High School will be held Thursday evening at 8 at the school gymnasium. The program will be as follows: Processional — Maren R e y Holds. Invocation, the Rev. George A. Luciani. Selections, "One Hand, One Heart, — Sondheim-Berns t eln and "If I Loved You," — Rogers and Hammerstein, Girls !horus. Salutatory, Joyce Shafer. Valedictory, Dixie Rahkola. Commencement address, Dr. Earnest C. Parish, pastor o f Congregational Church, Phelps, Wis. Presentation of the class, Principal James E. Webber. Presentation of d i p 1 o mas, Supt. Victor F. Keefer and Principal Webber. Benediction, the Rev. Luciani. frames had to be replaced, brick work repointed and some brick panels replaced. The wood Funerals KOSTEK PIETROWSKI Funeral services for Kostek Pietrowski, 70, of 629 Leonard St., who died Sunday, were held this morning at 9 at St Michael's Catholic Church with the Rev. Francis X. Ronkowski officiating. Interment was at Riverside Cemetery Pallbearers were Fritz Makl, Frank Nezworski. Michael Petroski, Joseph Buckovetz, Rudy Maurin and George Semenak. Out of town persons attending the services were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pietrowski, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pietrowski and son, Detroit; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Pietrowski and family, Hamtramck; Mr.and Mrs. Eugene Meuncci and family, Marquette; Mrs. John Pietrowski, son, Dennis and Raymond, Rudy and James Penska, Chicago; Mrs. James Heim and family and Ronald Maki, Milwaukee; Mrs. Robert Rowe and daughter, Rice Lake, Wis. Briefly Told The June meeting of the Go- fin™,,-.,.,,!*., C ° mmU " i He is survived by five sisters, lot?' We will use $200,000 as the «f " l ^ v „" rri wm '£ SSii V« Mary Kniska, Ironwood; Mrs. i figure which must be raised to'^° rfy B ° a !2 t L ld tO " Robert Wilhelm, J a c kson, operate our school for one year. S,Tnl^ year. Mich.; Mrs. Betty Eckren, Call-, Without permission to go over fornia; Mrs. Dorothy Wallace,[the 15 mills, the Bessemer Building. ael and James, Milwaukee. Funeral services were held would not qualify for any state Saturday, June 5, at the Brett: Aid, which represents about one- ,,„,_.„.. Funeral Home in Milwaukee i third of our revenue. In addition, j * ni f ™£ and interment was at the Holy; 22 mill s in property taxes would | ' ai r ' ne Cross Cemetery in Milwaukee. I not De levied, so about 90 per ; cent, or $181,000 would be lost. rnu« »«!«. . -» * Am_ «. ™« co ' » uar off *"" J? lu « at club rooms- The Blue Knights Rodeo Churrh Events "It is very evident that t h e i Committee will meet at the i school could not operate on i American Legion club rooms This would mean a reduction of services available to patients and a shortage of beds. From a f i n a n c i al standpoint this would mean a loss of revenue. It is likely that this could amount to $500,000. In effect, this would mean an additional expense in a remodeling pro gram.' "The committee is correct in noting that the Hill-Burton Act permits monies for renovation and remodeling. It is not c o r- rect, however, in stating that it is available for the present Grand View Hospital. Even though the Act allows monies for such work, the amount available is very limited and priority for such funds is given to crowded city areas where new construction is impractical It should also be pointed out that the Hill-Burton officials in each state may use moderniza tion funds for new construction but may not use new construction funds for modernization it may be worthwhile to note the recent report of the House Appropriations Commit tee which explains: 'The (Hill Burton) authorizing legislation provides that, in (the fiscal year beginning July 1 1965), seven eighths of the total amount appropriated for hospitals and re lated facilities shall be used foi new construction. This leaves one-eighth that may be used for modernization or replacemen of obsolete hospitals and re lated facilities. The (Ad m i n istration) budget included $16C million for hospitals, but earmarked $60 million for modernization projects and $100 million for new construction.' Therefore, the report continues, the committee 'has reduced the $60 million request for modernization to $14,265,000 which brings this figure into compliance with the law as it now stands. This results in a reduction of $45,715,000." "Realizing that there is only $14 million for the entire United --- ™ ~ - w — - « ••»» vf^^t-viv^. W*».. , .. . Jehovah's Witnesses. A m i n- abofu t 10 per cent of our pre-! tonl 6 ht «t 8 sent budget. It all comes down CHICAGO LIVESTOCE CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hops 4,000; butchers 25 to 50 fcighPr; 1-2 190-220 Ib 23.75-24.00; mixed 1-3 190-240 Ibs 23.25-23.75; 2-3 240-270 Ibs 22.50-23.25; 1-3 850-400 Ib sows 19.75-20.50; 400450 IbF 19.25-20.00; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 18.50-19.25; 500-600 Ibs 17.7518.5; boars 15.50-16.50.. Cattle 9,000; calves 15 slaughter steers weak to 50 lower; load lots prime 1,175-1,325 Ib 29.75-30.00; high choice and prime i.150-1,375 Ibe 28:50-29.50; Choice 1,000-1,350 Ibs 26.50-28.50; mixed good and choice 25.7526.75; two loads high choice and prime 975-1,150 Ib slaughter heilers 27.75-28.00; choice 900-1,000 Ibs 26.00-27.25; mixed good «nd choice 24.00-24.75. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter «teady, wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58Vs; ,92 A 58V&; MB 66%; 89 C Vi; Cars 90 B 57M-; 89 C 67'/4. V Egge steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged to i high- istry school will be held at 7 ac * 1L "UUBCI. ^ au cuuits aown Thursday night and the service '!° ° ne basic fact - " Th e ma- meeting will be held at 8. }°rity of voters must vote "YES on June 14. or the Bes- St. Luke's Lutheran. The Sun- semer Township School D i s day School teachers final train- trict will not be able to oper- „. ™' ?lue Knights bugle line Hospital Notes . GRAND VIEW. A d m i 11 ed Tuesday: Victor Galore, Montreal, Mrs Robert Behrendt, 107 S. Range Rd., surgery: Marie Schultz, 522 Kennedy St., accident; Mrs. Amelia Conhartoski, West Lead Street Bessemer, Mrs. Carl Prosek, Route 1, Hurley, Arvid Santl. 130 E. Birch ,St., medical Discharged Tuesday: Mrs Selma Ketola, Mrs Kaarlo Kuusisto, Hurley; Arthur A. C a rli, War on Poverty Group Appointed By Bishop Noa MARQUETTE — A committed to co-ope>ate in the "War, on Poverty" effort has been named Mr nnn AHnn ^ the Most R6V. Thomas L. Mrs. Lempi Mattson, Alfonzo; ./ «,,.»,„„ r-ofh/iiir. me h n n r» a if a rv™ Vi^ov IP tM,r« »»« Noa, Roman Catholic Bishop Dalfanzo, Oscar E Kivi, Mrs. Mary Jendrzejewski, Eino Luoma, Frank Rimkus, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield Admitted Tuesday. Mrs Gerald Smith, Ewen. Mrs. Josephine Pucilowski, Mrs. Elmer Forslund, Bessemer. Eugene Windnagle, Bergland, medical. Discharged Tuesday: Mrs. Roger Mussatti and daughter. Ramsay; Ted Morrison, Bergland; Mrs. Earl Charles, Marenisco; Mrs. Nick Vidakovich, Wakefield. of Marquette. Set up to help implement the Act, " Astronauts Continued from Page One shoulder patch was clearly visi- j N ' 0 rt nUe rn McDivitt said the spectacular | return to earth was the most memo/able part of the flight for him. i diocesnn committee is headed by the Rev. Louis Cappo, long active m the cause of economic and industrial improvement of the Upper Peninsula. One of the early steps will be workshops for the clergy, being planned for the future date by a sub-committee including Fr. Cappo, the Rt. Rev. M s g r. O'Neill D'Amour, Diocesan School superintendent, the Rev. David LeLievre, diocesan director of Social Services, Al Gasvoda of the Hancock office of Michigan Employment Security Commission and Russell Adams of Engineers Continued from Pace One downed American airmen Tues- .. Wn trhinjr the land BO bv day north and south of the 17th Wa te5n?5 coml UD closl? and ;tee: T>ofo;iai HHriHin<r *v,o f.«r. vi Q f waicning n come up closer, ana p. board includes six , lavmpn ay wSmaf * ' The Diocesan 'EOA" .Commit- Parallel dividing the two Viet Nams. One copter penetrated 60 miles into Communist North Viet Nam to pick up a U.S. Air Force pilot whose plane was siiot down in the raid on Vinh Tuesday. The pilot and navigator of a U.S. Air Force B57 were picked up 90 miles southwest of Saigon a few minutes after they bailed out from their disabled plane. The plane apparently was hit by Viet Cong ground fire during a strike against Communist positions in Phong Dinh Province. The pilot of the B57 was identified as Capt. Gordon F. Nelson of Reno, Nev., and the navigator a? Capt. James R. Carnes of Cramerton, N.C. Both were reported in good condition. The pilot rescued north of the border was also reported in good shape. He was not identified. The North Vietnamese announced they had captured another U.S. pilot, Capt. Carlyle Smith Harris of Preston, Md., on April 4 after his F105 jet was shot c'own over North Viet Nam. The North Vietnamese announced previously that they had captured four other American pilots. A six-vehicle convoy carrying 108 Vietnamese troops and two U.S. advisers was ambushed near An Khe, about 250 miles northeast of Saigon. One American was reported wounded. Reinforcements were rushed to the scene. Near Phu My, about 25 miles southeast of Saigon, guerrillas blew up two bridges and cut a highway at several points. Official U.S. involvement in the war increased with the announcement in Washington that the U.S. command in Saigon has been authorized to send American soldiers into combat alongside Vietnamese forces- when the South Vietnamese commanders ask for such "combat support." Military officials in the U,S. capital said the decision was a "logical extension of what we've been doing out there." watching the retro-adapter package fall away and burn up. .the prettiest part of it all is re-entry.' Haney quoted McDivitt as saying Fr. Cappo, Ramsay, chairman; the Rt. Rev. Msgr. 'Arnold Cas- Marquette, Vice-Chan- the Rt. Rev. Msgr. cesan School superintendent; .., ^ . i White said his second greatest i the m ., Rev M sgr. David P. U " me ? " m O , , »u» - ! Spelgacti, Ishpeming, Holy Name liftoff. "He knew at that point Union ( DCCM)! Northern Mich- 43 Tavern Licenses Applied for in Hurley A total of 43 applications has been filed at the office of Hurley city clerk, Mathew C o n - nors, for the combination beer and intoxicating liquor licenses to be issued by the city of Hurley. Connors stated that the HUr- ley City Council will take action on these applications at the meeting scheduled for June 22. The council will also act up o n bartender and wholesale license they were on their way," Haney said. The breathtaking films which the astronauts took during the space stroll were taken with a super wide-angle camera developed especially for that purpose. The film shows White floating gentle kick the capsule. It also shows a world of superb beauty — greens and browns and blues and whites — slipping perceptibly by in a splendid arc. What space officials believe to be the southern coast of California is clearly visible. + * * Astronaut White asked that films of his adventure be flown out to the Wasp so he and McDivitt could see them close up NASA officials said a Gemini 4 cake cutting ceremony is planned today on the Wasp's hangar deck. The astronauts are scheduled to dine with the ship's officers tonight. Tuesday they lunched with the enlisted men, all in dress white uniforms. The astronauts wore blue NASA flying suits. They signed autographs and chatted with the "enlisted men of the month" selected to sit at the astronauts' table. The men had a specially contrived menu for the celebrities: Cape Kennedy cocktail, Gemini barley soup, GT-4 steak, Milky Way potatoes, NASA gravy, McDivitt corn, White lima beans, astronaut cake and Jimmy Boy ice cream. The rest of the world, too, showered accolades upon the space heroes. In Moscow, Anastas Mikoyan, president of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet, cabled congratulations, to President Johnson for the astronauts. Newspapers in London, Madrid, Paris and elsewhere applauded the feat in large type. The mayor of the French town of Benwihr which was liberated by U.S. forces in' 1944, contributed two cases of Alsatian wine to the astronauts. igan Edition of Our Sunday Visitor; the Rev. David LeLievre, Marquette, Diocesan direct o r, Catholic Social Services; the Rev. Samuel Bottom, Watersmeet, Camp Plagens director. Sr. John Kenneth, St. Joseph's Hospital, Hancock; Mrs. Walter jMcClintock, Republic, president, partment; John EaHaie; St. Ignace, state deputy of Knights of Columbus and chairman of MCC lay department; Al Gasvoda, Michigan Employment Security Hancock; Jean , .Escanaba Press. Lawrence Walsh, bntonagon attorney; Leo R. Lucchesi, Hancock, Michigan Technolog i c al University; Marquette, Michael Michigan Mahan, Department of Social Welfare; Russell Adams, Marquette, North e r h Michigan University; and Charles Gabel, Ishpeming, .editor, Northern Michigan OSV. Anvil Briefs St. Margaret Mary Circle o f Christ the King Catholic Parish has postponed its dinner banquet at Brown's Cafe Excep- tionale, Bessemer, from June 10 to June 17. Reservatfons must be made within the week with the chairman, Mrs. Joseph Jurakovich, phone 663-4229, b y all members who pldn to- attend. THE WEATHER States,, it is most probable that I applications at that time. Michigan's small share would j be used for one remodeling project in one of our large cities. ing session will be held Thurs- ; ate in the future day night at 7:30. Trinity Lutheran. The Vacation Bible School closing p r o gram will be held Friday night; at 7:30 Potluck lunch will be served after the program. will hold a sectional practice j "We cannot overlook the fact tonight at the American Legion i that the Gogebic County t a x - Continued from Page One Byid gave these examples to bolster his view that rather than club rooms at the following j timp>. First soprano group, |5:45; second soprano group, 6; third soprano group, 6:15; French borns, 6:30; baritone and bass horns, 6:45,; all horns 7 p.m. Grace Lutheran. The church i taking steps to hold expendi- c o u n r i 1 will meet Thursday • lures' in line, both the President night at 7:30. Salvation Army. The Ladies Home League will meet day night at 7 Motorist Forfeits Bail Bond at Hurley Donald Hedgren, Chicago payers must share in the cost of a remodeling and renovation project to the same extent they would have to share in a new construction project. In each case, Gogebic County's share smounts to approximately $400,- ooo. With our plan to bond for $400,000, this means taxpayers having a valuation of $1,000 would pay a penny a week. Few people will pay more than three , and Congress are acting to j Heights, 111., posted a $29.50 bail 1 cents a week but most would I boost them: bond in Iron County Court at! pay less. Most senior citizens i President Johnson's request Hurley which was ordered for-; will pay nothing Many of our ifor antipoverty program outlays! feited this morning by Judge i taxpayers will be 65 in a few ; was nearly doubled for the, new Arne H. Wicklund. ' i years and they will pay for Iron Belt — Our S a v i o r's fiscal year, from $800 million to Ht.cigren was arrested by the • only a short time Final Summer Meeting Set for Mineral Club The Range Mineral Club will hole a meeting beginning a t 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Community Room of the Carnegie Library. This will be the last meeting of tne summer months and all members are asked to be in at- tendnnce. Race Continued from Paie One generally believed to have been created about 4.5 billion years ago. Says Newell: "On the earth, the atmosphere and the oceans wear away surface features in 10 to 50 million years. Mountain- building activity turns over large areas of the surface in about the same time. "But on the moon there are no oceans and atmosphere to destroy the surface, and there is little if any mountain building "For these reasons the moon Walter Kalata and Lawrence i nas retained a record which Etldv will be in charge of the luncheon committee. Divorce Is Granted In Iron County Court Mrs. Elizabeth Broemer. Hura divorce probably goes back billions of years to the infancy of the solar system. The moon is the Rosetta Stone of the solar »system, and to the student,of the origin of the earth and planets, this lifeless body is even more im- Lutheran. Confirmation examin- $1.5 billion. ation will be held Thursday night 91 7:30. Watcrsmeet — Baptist. Midweek prayer meeting will be held Thursday night at 7. Ontonagon — Methodist. Choir rehearsal will be held Thursday night at 7:30. The President asked for $250 i million for the higher education • I program which has not yet been The General Sherman Tree, a i approved by Congress. Sen. Sequoia as tall as a 25-story Wayne Morse, D-Ore.. an- Congress added $150 million a i have his car under control on year to the budget figure for a Highway 77 in Montreal, public works and economic development program to bring the total up to $3 billion for live y»ars The President gave a go- ( Applications for marriage 11- aheaci signal for this increase. , ceses have been made at th e Montreal police for failure to "In the final analysis, it does! Proemer Racine Tues- Licenses to Wed office of the Gogebic C o u n ty cler.'; by the following: Virgil Eugene Allen and Carol Ann Jones, Duluth. Van Roy Adams Jr. and Ruth not seem sensible to spend $400,-| da y in Ir °n County Court a t 000 of the taxpayers' money for Hurley ; whose earth." properties resemble TEMPEIIATUHES IN IRONWOOD Wednesday, June », IW(5. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 64110 p.m. 58! 6 a.m. SI 4 p.m. 66<Midnight 541 8 a.m. 53 6 p.m. 66i 2 a.m. 53|10 a.m. 5S 8 p.m. . .64| 4 a.m. 50112 nbon 55 Relative humidity 98 per cc'nl. Barometer: 6 a.m. 20.85; 12 noon 29.80. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HighLow Pr. 89 69 .04 90 60 .01 Albany, cloudy . Albuquerque, rain Atlanta, cloudy • . 77 67 Bismarck, clear 71 49 Boise, cloudy 87 57 . ] Boston, cloudy 90 70 Buffalo, cloudy 80 62 .01 Chicago, clear 81 63 .89 Cincinnati, cloudy .. 82 64 Cleveland, cloudy ,. 78 64 .25 Denver, cloudy 71 55 .. Des Moines, clear . 73 54 Detroit, cloudy 81 65 .. Fairbanks, cloudy . 79 58 .. Fort Worth, cloudy 90 72 .. Helena, clear 79 45 .. Honolulu, clear . • 83 75 .. Indianapolis, clear 83 64 Jacksonville, cloudy 86 68 .78 Junepu, cloudy 74 54 Kansas City, cloudy 80 66 remodeling and adding to an old Judge Arne H. Wicklund Newell and others believe men can conduct lunar exploration much more efficiently than 9 . D __ — .... *t»i. •».._«,*.»;J: M . j nu»i iituvii muic ciui;icii(/i> iriiau structure when for the same h e a rd the proceedings an d| machines. A trained geologist cost the community can have a granted the divorce and the »•,,,„ Eai , „_„,„ nMa ^ m &* <„' custody of one minor child t o Mrs. Broemer. cost the community can have a! new, modern hospital. "If the committee, or anyone else, can demonstrate to us that remodeling and renovation i s more practical and economical than new construction and can assure us that we can obtain! LANSING (APt - The New Railroad Is Ordered To Install Signals they say, could mdre in- Los Angeles, clear Louisville, cloudy . Memphis, cloudy .. Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, cloudy . Mpls.-St.P., clear . New Orleans* clear New York, cloudy . Okla. City, cloudy . Omaha, cloudy Philadelphia, rain . Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, cloudy ! Ptlnrt, Me., cloudy ,Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy Rapid City, cloudy Richmond, cloudy St. Louis, cloudy formation in a few hours than a series of unmanned probes could over several years. 68 55 83 66 89 72 81 M 80 55 70 52 85 66 90 70 92 72 70 55 90 71 97 59 .. 81 60 .. 89 64 .. 61 56 .. 72 49 89 68 .05 85 65 .53 .03 .02 .07 ,(M—Missing; T—Trace) V RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:52. Sunrise to- The' moon, with its lack of ob-| morrow 5;07. Moonset tomorrow scurihg .atmosphere, also would 13:21 -a.m. Full Moon June 13. be an ideal base for a manned I Prominent Stars — Regulus, in observatory to study the stars! the west 11:07 p.m. Spica, in ; 70 per cent or better Grade , building, sprang from a winged nouncrd that the Senate Educa- Ann Erickson, Osseo. Wis. ^ funds, we certainly want their, York Central Railroad has been land planets. Because it has no ; southwest ilr58.' p!m. Visible • * • <> * - .i - !! ,A WhHes, 28Va; mixed 27>/a: me-: seed no larger than a rolled- tion and Labor Committee Lro Ferdinand Cisewski a n d : advice as to how it can be done.; ordered to install flashing light! atmosphere the moon also ! Planets-Mars, between Regulus fjiuinis£?4; standards 25'/a; djr- oats flake, the National Geo-; which he heads will double that Shirley Ann Danczyk, Janes-1 We will be happy to meet with .signals at a crossing at 22 mile I could serve as a launching base and Spica. Venus sets 9'3<Tpm fle» unquoted; check! 21^. Ipraphic says. | amount. Jvllie, Wis. | them and learn how." J road in Macomb County. i for planetary journeys. i Saturn, in southeast 4:22 a.m.' i

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