Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 10, 1965 · Page 14
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 10, 1965
Page 14
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FOURTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965. Stocks Rebound Smartly From 3 lays of Selling NEW YORK (AP)—The stock market rebounded smartly par- ly this afternoon from three straight days of heavy selling Buying was active enough to put volume for the first couple of hours up to 3.1 million shares, the largest of the week for that period. Obituaries Lee Weisinger ONTONAGON — Lee Weisinger, 84, died Wednesday morning at Ontonagon Memorial Hospital. He had been in failing health for some time. i Mr. Weisinger was born in Germany May 24, 1881 and came to the United States at the age of 7, with his parents. He and Mrs. Weisinger, the former Maude Mindner. had resided at their home on the Firesteel Road since coming here in 1926. He was employed as a wooda- worker. Surviving are his wife; three The Dow Jones industrial av-' s ons, William and LeRoy of On- erage at noon was up 3.73 at | lfonag T a »d Louis ° f Milwaukee; on .:L four daughters, Mrs. Arthur 883.57. The list was still yielding ground at the opening but many stocks were beginning to firm and the market was higher at the end of the first hour. The list pushed to its best level late in the morning, then traders began to skim the ; cream from the rise. Brokers said the advance looked like a technical recovery —since there was nothing much in the way of news to generate stock buying. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up 1.0 at 321.5 with industrials up 1.7, rails up .5 and utilities up .3. The rise compared with Wednesday's slide of 3.2 in the AP average which put it at a new low for the year and with Wednesday's decline of 9.21 In the Dow industrials. Typifying the technical nature of the bounce - back was American Telephone, the most heavily sold issue Wednesday, which recovered a point in what seemed an equally strong wave of trading. The rise took in most major 'groups — motors, steels, rails, utilities, chemicals, airlines, farm implements and nonferrous metals. Prices were higher on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate and U.S. Treasuiy bonds were mostly unchanged in quiet 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. Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel : Armour Beth Steel Briffs Mf Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service . Consumers Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds pen Motors Gerber Gillette 'Goodrich Goodyear Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Mch Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk -LOFGlass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mead Cp Mont Ward NY 'Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl . Sears Roeb STd Brand Std Oil Ind St dOil NJ Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. D—Down. 491/4 D 45 7 / 8 D 121/8 U V4 681/s U % 381/8 D 1/8 35% D i/s 4 7 /8 65% 471/2 U % 74 D I/B 577/ 8 U Vs 511/2 U VB 38 D i/s 36V4 D ] /s 80% U 3/4 2403/4 U V4 763/4 D VB daughters, Roehm, Mrs. Wallace Kosey and Mrs. Felix Pestka of Ontonagon and Ethel Dennis of Pontiac, and 21 grandchildren A son George, died in 1938. The remains are at the Allen Cane Funeral Home which will open for visitation tonight at 7 Rosary will be recited Friday night at 8 at the funeral home Funeral services will be held Saturday at 9 a.m. at the funeral home with the Rev George Pernaski officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery Elwood Ross ONTONAGON — Elwood Ross, 57, prominent Ontonagon business man, died early today at Ontonagon Memorial Hospit a i after a lengthy illness He was born here Oct. 22, 1907, Consolidation Proposal to Be Voted on June 14 BESSEMER — Voters of Oo- gebic and Ontonagon Counties will be asked to vote on the proposal to consolidate the territory of the intermediate school districts of the two counties, into one Intermediate School District. before the electors in conjunction with the regular school district elections in each of the constituent school districts of the two counties Monday, June 14. Facts which every voter should bear in mind when he goes to the polls on Monday, were discussed by the Board of Education of the Intermediate School District of Gogebic County, at a special meeting Monday evening at which final arrangements for tabulation of election returns on the proposal were made. The office of the board of ed- in tl house will be open on day beginning at 9 p.m. Superintendents of the schools in ail constituent districts are asked to call the office, phone 663-4419 and report results of the vote on the proposal in their respective districts. Pres. C.E. Rich- state share as well as for the share they are now paying. In the event that the voters approve the consolidation, they will be eligible to receive a 11 available State Aid; and the taxpayers will be taxed no more than they are now paying. 7 — Consolidation of the two intermediate districts into one, will in no way change or alter the boundaries of the existi n g constituent school districts; nor will it have any effect on t h e administration of the individual school systems. Local school districts will continue to operate as they are'.now doing. 8 — Consolidation will in crease thc area of aue c nd7d the locaf schools and "««s plans to be on duty to take was married to Mary Schon by the late Father Bennett in 1936. He was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church. Mr. Ross was employed in the Ontonagon paper mill laboratory 18 years and for the last 19 years was proprietor of the Cloverland Beverage Co Surviving, besides his wife, are one daughter. Mrs. Arthur John son, one son, Patrick, his mother, Mrs. Bridget Ross, one brother, Edward, one sister, Mrs. Katherine Walworth, and four grandchildren, all of Ontonagon. The Driscoll Funeral Home will open for visitation tonight at 7 and the rosary will be recited at 8:30 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. Funeral services wiil be held Saturday at 10 a.m. at Holy Family Catholic Church with the Rev. George Pernaski officiating. Burial will be in the Catholic Cemetery. 54Vs U 79 U 98 D 46>/2 U 1/4 343/8 U 3/fe 59 U Vfc 50 D 42 34i/i U Va U 1 87 D 56'/ 8 U 57»/2 50% D 541/2 D BVA D. Va 34>/8 U '/s 42Vi 3414 47 D 69V4 D 39% U YB 53>/2 U T/8 413/8 U V4 68 U >/s 74>/s D 42% U 76% D 1253/4 D 48%' U 4oy 8 u Va ¥2 Mrs. Angela Cima Mrs. Angela Cima, 74, of Montreal, died this morning at the St. Mary Hospital in Duluth where she had been a patient since Dec. 1. Mrs. Cima was born on Nov 4, 1890 in Locana, Italy and came to the United States in tfarch of 1914. She moved to Pence and in 1915 she was married to Vlrglno Favro. After her marriage they moved t o Montreal where she lived most of her life. Her husband died in 1919 and in 1921 she was married to Frank Cima. who died on Nov. 25; 1960. She was a member of the Sacred Heart Catholic Church of Montreal and was also an active member of the St. Lucy Circle of that church. She Is survived by one son Louis Favo, Gilbert, Minn.; one daughter, Mrs. Mary Pilon, Oshkosh; four grandchildren; two sisters and one brother who still live in Italy. Funeral services wll be held at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Sa cred Heart Church In Montreal with the Rev. Paul Ischler officiating. Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Friday and friends may call at the Engstrom Funeral Home at Hurley after 2 p.m Friday. Burial will be at the St. Mary Cemetery In Hurley. CHICAGO PRODUCE ; CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 92 A 58 Vi-; 90 B 56%; 89 C cars 90 B 571/2; 89 C 57V4. ~ Eggs steady: wholesale buying prices unchanged to 1 higher; 70 per cent or better Grade A; Whites 28V 2 ; mixed 28«/ 2 ; mediums 24; standards 251/4; (dirties unquoted; checks 2lVa. CHICAGO UVESTOCE CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 3,500; butchers fully 50, instances 75 higher; 1-2 190-220 lb ;24.25-24.50; 27 heat at 24.75; mixefl 1-8 190,-'250 Ibs 23.5024.25; 2-3 240-270 Ibs 23.00-23 50; I lr3 350-400 lb sows 200.25-20.75; SOQrIOO Ibs 18.25 • 19.00; boars 15.50-18.50. , Cattle BOO; calves none; few slaughter steers steady; load 'high choice and prime 1,247 lb .28.25; couple lots choice 1,000 1,150 Ibs 27.00-28.00; load good land /choice 800 Ibs slaughter helferp 24.00. , .' She^p 300; spring slaughter Umbsan4 shorn slaughter ewes about steady;, few lots choice ~ prime 80 - 100 lb sprit)g calls. The board further acted to engage the county canvassing board to canvass votes cast on the proposal. In discussion of facts voters should know about the proposition, in order to vote intelligently, the following were stressed: 1—Act 190, enacted by the Michigan Legislature in 1962 and later amended, makes it man d a t o r y for intermediate school districts of less than 5,000 public school membership, to combine with other districts to comply with the order by July 1, 1965. 2—Failure to comply with the order will result in loss of State Aid to districts of less t h n n 5,000 membership and place the full burden of financing operation on the taxpayers of the district. 3—Gogebic and Ontona g o n Counties are both under the 5,000 student requirement. It is mandatory that they take action before July 1, 1965 to add territory that will result in increasing public school membership. The boards of education of the ISO of the two counties have studied the proposal that the territory of the two counties be combined into one intermediate school district. They have decided it is feasible because there exists, at present, a close and varied association between the two counties. Several Gogebic County residents travel to White Pine for employment; the two counties are in the same judicial circuit; the planning commissions are working jointly on common projects and problems; the counties are combined in the organization for the implementation of the Economic Opportunity Act; a portion of Ontonagon County is serviced by the Gogebic branch of the U.P. Child Guidance Clinic, Inc.; and various other interests are common to both counties. Boards of education of the constituent school districts of both counties are in favor of the consolidation; and the superintendent of public instruction and state board of education have approved the consolidation to be for the best interests of both counties. 4—The Intermediate School District Agency is a statutory institution and cannot be discontinued. Its function is to art- minister problems and projects of district-wide interest, such PS special education programs The Library Bookmobile sched- which individual school districts ule for the w e e k beginning > cannot afford to support; and 1 also because the number of students in the various categories the functions of the intermediate district to include two counties; it will increase the number of students and available state funds to enable expanded programs in special education; and it will cut down the overhead expense ir that it will be administered by one board of education and one superintendent, Instead of two. 9 — Both counties will have equal representation on the combined board of education The two five members boards now functioning, will combine to form one 10 member board, if consolidation is approved. This 10 member board will serve until the next bienni a i ISD school board election i n June 1967. At that time the people will elect a seven member board of education —three from each county and one at large. Supt. Henry Haskins p o i nts out that more than 50 per cent of the counties in the state of Michigan effected by Act 190 have either consolidated or annexed to another county. He noted that ISD in the Upper Peninsula which combined during 1964 are Houghton and Baraga; Marquette and Alger; Delta and Schoolcraft; and Chippewa, Luce and Mackinac Others are in the process o f voting on the question this month. The Board of Education of the ISD asks voters to seriously consider the above facts relating to the proposal, which point out that there is much to gain by voting "yes" on the proposal; and much to lose by voting "no." The board asks voters to make every effort to go to the polls on Monday, June 14, and record their vote based on the facts. Bookmobile Schedule Set Ironwood Legion Elects Officers At the regular meeting o f Ironwood American Legion Post No. 5 held on June 8, the following officers were elected for 1966: Thomas J. DeCarlo, c o m - mander; Fred Kavinsky Jr., first vice commander; Claude J. Larson, second vice co m - mander; Anthony W. Bulinski, adjutant; Clarence C. Tonkin, finance officer; Oliver K o s k i, historian; Melvin O. Kronlund, chaplain; and Theron Peterson, sergeant at arms. Larson and Koski are the only new officers, all of the others being ve- elected to offices they now hold. Members of the board of directors elected for two-y ear terms are Elmer Siskonen, Thomas M. Mitchell, Russell L a r- son, Joseph W. Mrofchak, Anthony C. Lopez and A. R. Rab- bideau. Also, the following were elected as delegates to the U. P. Legion Convention at H a n- cock to be held June 24-27: Jo h n J. Pavllnskl, Fred Kavinsky Jr., William J. Erm, C. Lester Goodwin, Stanley Prebish, Melvin R. Peterson, Thomas J. DeCarlo, Laurel Heinske and Anthony W. Bulinski. Astronauts Goirttnietf from Pace Oat Spacp.walker White, apparently near tears in an emotional farewell to the Wasp officers and crew, said: "We have now been on the carrier a few days. It seems like we know you far better than we should know you in such a short time. "This familiarity is primarily due to the closeness we feel to the men and officers of the Wasp. 1 thank you from the bottom of ray heart for being on the spot when our ship came in.' ; Autographing a life-preserver- like rubber horsecollar in which the men rode up to a hovering helicopter at recovery, one astronaut wrote, "Thanks for the lift." Ahead for the astronauts are six days of heroes' welcomes, a weekend visit with President Johnson on his Texas ranch, a Monday ticker-tape parade in Chicago, and a Tuesday honors ceremony at their alma mater, the University of Michigan. And everywhere they go, the questions, the endless questions. Even on the Wasp where they mixed with the officers and crew there were questions. Asked one sailor: "Did you see the moon? How did it look?" Answered White: "It doesn't really look much greater than from the earth. After all, it's 230,000 miles away. So we were 100 closer." A pleasant surprise came Wednesday on the carrier. The first man ever in space, Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin, sent the astronauts a congratulatory telegram. Gagarin, who made one pioneering orbit, April 12, 1961, said: "We send you our congratulations after the success we witnessed of the space, flight in ship Gemini 4. We express hope that space flights will be to serve the world and make progress for humanity." The astronauts, both Air Force majors, roamed the carrier Wednesday, watching planes land and take off. They asked for a chance to try it, but were denied by space agency official* who said there was no time. White saw a tug of war between sailors and Marine guards on the carrier deck. He joined the Marines. They lost despite the cheers of sailors on deck rooting for them. On the last full day aboard ship, the astronauts awoke at 7:25 a.m. ate a hearty breakfast, and went back to the long routine of medical and technical briefings that began when they were picked up out of the Atlantic Monday. About lunchtime, the astronauts watched the fueling of the destroyer Sperry with great interest. They also jested about the riding of a high line used to transfer personnel to the destroyer. White, the man who waltzed in space for 20 minutes, took one look and said: "I wouldn't go off from here for anything." Back in Houston, wives Fat McDivitt and Pat White saw the color movies of that space walk with tne startling color of the beautiful planet earth with blues turning to greens, turning again to the most royal of blues and changing to white again. Pat vVhite took her 11-year-old son, Eddie, out to buy some Texas boots for the trip to the LBJ Ranch, but the store didn't have the right size. "I guess he's going to be like his father — with a big foot," Mrs. White Said. Doctors said both astronauts had gotten back up to their preflight weights—and even added a pound. White had lost eight pounds from his prefllght 173, and McDivitt. had dropped four from h's 156. Most of it was likely water loss. June 11 and ending June 17 is as follows: Friday, June 11 — 9:30 to 10:30, Upson; 11 to 12:?0, Iron Belt; 1:30 to 2:30, Pence. Saturday, June 12 — 9 to 10, Oma; 10:30 to 11:15, South Carey; 12:30 to 1:30, Kimball; 2 to 3, Saxon. Tuesday, June 15 — 10 to 10:30, Winchester School; 10:45 to 11:30, Winchester Post Office; 12:30 to 1:30, Presque Isle; 2 to 3 — Boulder Junction Wednesday, June 16 — 9 to 10, Conover; 10:30 to 11:30, Say ner; 12:30 to 1:30. St. Germain; 2 to 3, Arbor Vitae. Thursday, June 17 — 9 to 10. Lac du Flambeau; 10:30 to 11:30, Sprlngstead; 1 to 2:30 — Manitowish Waters, LaPorte Market. Club Activities The Past Matrons Aurora Chapter, Order ern Star, will have a, picnic the Holmberg cottage, Lake, Mercer, Monday p.m. Hostesses are Mrs. A. W. Holmberg, Mrs. Russell Larson, Mrs. Rudolph Lorenson and Mrs. Ralph Mickelson. Reservations or cancelations should be made by Friday. Personal Items Visiting Mr. and Mrs Isaac Jacobson, 204 W Frederick St., are their daughter, Mrs E. L. of special education, in a single S.pfL ar ° f in^iTw^n^rinilffh?^ school district, is not sufficient their son in law and ' dau e™ er . to justify the program. The operation of the ISD is financed partly by local taxation and largely by State Aid. 5 — The penalty for failure to comply with the law relative to the minimum student membership of 5,000, is loss of State Aid. The ISD must be operated under the law. If it fails t o qualify for State Aid the entire cost of operation becomes the responsibility of the local t a x- payers. The loss state revenue t o each district would be between $19,000 and $20,000 per year according to Supt. Henry Haskins, of the Ontonagon ISD This includes normal State Aidi Officers Elected By Clinic Board In an organization meeting of the board of directors of t h e proposed five-county Mental Health Clinic, Dr A. A. Kochler of Ashland was named as chairman. The meeting took place on Wednesday afternoon at the courthouse in Ashland. Other officers of the clinic board are Judge Lawrence K. Blanchard, Bayfield county, vice-chairman and Mrs. C h a r- iotte France, Price County nurse, as secretary. The board, meeting in its organization and orient ation phases, heard Jerome Foy, Madison, consultant on commun i t y mental health clinics, Wisconsin division of mental hygiene, explain some of the steps t h ? board must take to establish a clinic. He told of the minimum standards that must be set up if the state is to participate in the 40 per cent state aid. It was agreed that obtaining staff will be one of the major obstacles. Dr. Koehler is to appoint a recruitment committee which will cooperate with other institutions in the area toward inducing professional people to come Into the area. The organization meeting was conducted by Armand F. Cirilli, Hurley, chairman of t h e five-county committee which spearheaded the efforts to e s- tablish the committee. The five- county committee will cease to operate now that the clinic board is named and functioning. Members of the clinic board are as follows: Ashland County — Dr. Koehler, George Bablick, Butternut and Eugene Halker, A s h land. Bayfield County — Judge Blanchard, Thomas Ron deau Jr. Cable and George Moniza, town of Keystone. Iron County — P. J. Peterson, Montreal, Carl Pro sek, Kimball and Joseph Nemec, Hurley, Iron County Welfare Department. Price County — Mrs. France, Alan Blomberg, Ogema and William Smart, Park Falls. Sawyer County — Anton Jenjak, Robert Dunster and the Rev. Richard Dahlin, ail o f Hayward. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Wednesday: Alice Kuklenski 120 W. Aurora St. Lana Seeke 516 1st. National St., medical; Lester J. Sederholm, 323 W Tamarack St., surgery. Discharged Wednesday: Taisto Silvonen, Mrs Carl Prosek Hurley; Victor L Galore, Montreal: Mrs. Ellen Ninnis, Mrs Mary Corda, Arvid Santi. Hjalmer Pescola, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield Admitted Wednesday: J a m es Lindsey, Ewen, Mrs. John Plo- hocky, Anvil, Andrew Benna. Ironwood, Ann Ballone. Wakefield, medical; Mrs Emily Trousil, Ewen, accident: Mrs Gene Ozzello, Hurley, surgery. Discharged Wednesday: Robert Parobek, Ramsay; Mrs. Richard Jarvenpaa, Eli Musta- paa, Wakefield. Funerals IHARLES J. GOTTARDO Funeral services for Charl e s J. Gottardo, 71, of 425 Kennedy St., who died Tuesday, will be held Saturday at 9 a.m. at St. Ambrose Catholic Church and nterment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The McK e v itt-Kershner Funeral Home will open for visitation at 3 Friday and the rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. Mr. Gottardo was born Dec. 24, 1893 in Italy. It was erroneously reported to The Dally Globe that he was born in 1883. The astronauts' eyes that Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Webb of Los Angeles. Mr and Mrs Stanford Schneider and son Mark of Osseo, Minn., also visited Mr. and Mrs. Jacobson last weekend. Mr. and Mrs Lawrence Cichon returned to Milwaukee by airplane after visiting hei mother, Mrs. Frank Nezworski, and other relatives and friends. Frank A. Gusman Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gusman, 216 Balsam St., left Sunday for Los Angeles, Calif, to visit relatives. En route he visited his uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel McManman, at Minneapolis. Briefly Told had shown some drying early in the 98-hour mission—were perfectly okay, doctors said. Doctors also finished X-ray tests to determine whether there was any calcium loss during the weight.'ess flight. Some had speculated that the human skeleton—carrying weightless flesh —might lose some of Its substance. The astronauts returned to a normal diet, from the low-calcium diet they had maintained during the test. McDivitt had suffered some ear and nose plugging during the space flight because of the drying effects of breathing pure oxygen but the condition clearel up on earth. Both astronauts still have a slightly elevated heart rate, "but r^is is not unexpected," said flight surgeon Charles Ber- Campground Being Built Construction has begun on a campground at Lower Dam Lake on the Kenton District of the Ottawa National Forest. Plans call for construction of approximately one-quarter mile of new access road, a seven family unit campground, a picnic area, carry down boat landing, and associated water and sanitary facilities. The site area consists of three acres and is adjacent to Lower Dam Lake established in 1964 on the East Branch of the Ontonagon River by the Michigan Department of Conservation in cooperation with the Ottawa National Forest. Mrs. Kauranen, Father Found by Searchers WAKEFIELD — Mrs. Eino Kaurenen and her father, Matt Waataja, who became lost i n the area of Slate River, Marenisco Township, near Lake Gogebic, for a few hours last night, were found about 11:55 p.m. They and Mr. Kauranen were fishing on opposite sides of the river and when it got dark Mrs. Kauranen and Waataja left to return to their car. Kauranen reported them lost about 9:50 The state police, sheriff's and conservation departm e n ts entered the search and through the use of the state p o 11 ce sirens Mrs. Kauranen and hex father found their way to th e searchers. Sgt. Cosmo Bonello of the state police gave the report on the search. MRS. IDA SIREN MASS — Funeral services for Mrs; Ida Siren, 64, who died May 31, were held June 2 at 1:30 p.m. at the Wainola Lutheran Church. The Rev. A.A. Lepisto officiated and interm e n t was in the family lot in Maple Grove Cemetery, Greenland. Serving as pallbearers were Nick Lukkarila, Toivo Kos k I. Andrew Hendrickson, John Hoiska, Ray Sorvari, Dennis Milu, Ronald Taro and Rod n e v Myllymaki. Out of town relatives and friends attending were Mrs. Alma Bojanic, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Heltenen, Mrs. J.A. Ultti, De troit; Mrs. Doris Yaklyvich, San Clemente, Calif., Mr. and Mrs John Getzen, Lansing; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Braemer, Milwau kee; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Sorvari, Pleasant Hills, Calif Mrs. Waino Lahti, Mr. and Mrs John Mattson, Houghton; M r and Mrs. Simon Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kinnunen, Han cock; Mr. and Mrs. Yalmer Le pisto, Mohawk; Mrs. Wil b e r Leppanen, Winona; Mr. and Mrs. Vic Arcand, Paulding; K J. Moilanen, Ewen; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dixon, Nisula. OLSON INFANT Funeral services for James Phillip, six month old son o f A-lc and Mrs. Phillip C. Olson Montreal, who died T u e sday, will be held Friday at 9 a.m at St. Michael's Catholic Church Interment will be at St. Marj Cemetery, Hurley. The McKevitt-Kershner Fun eral Home opened for visitation at 3 today. Americans Continued from Pace One and helicopter operations diffi cult. Fierce fighting was still re ported m mldafternoon. It was believed the Reds were aiming mainly at the partly fin )inner Planned &y K-C Council Final plans were set today or the annual Past O r and Knight dinner next Thursday, June 17, by the Ironwood Council, Knights of Columbus, ac cording to Grand Knight John Kostac. A steak dinner will be served at 8:30 by Peter Schmidt, assisted by Mike Maurin, George Semenak and Paul Martllla. It will be followed by a regular meeting, during which presentation of U.S. savings b o n d » will be made to Thomas Tezak. Luther L. Wright High School, and David Duma, St. Ambrose Hlgto School, as recipients of the 1965 Council 1396 award as the op ranking male students in their respective classes. Tickets for the dinner will be sold only in advance, and are now available from: Al Wil check, Bernard Krause. Tony Bonato, Mike Petroski. John Kostac and Paul Martilla. Any members having application papers of candidates are asked to turn them in prior to the June 17 meeting for processing and vote that night. Ironwood Council is expected to have at least 12 candidates at the exemplification of the first degree at the Hurley Council clubrooms Sunday, June 20, at 1:30, all of whom will travel to Iron Mountain on June 27 for the exemplification of the major degrees. With the end of the fiscal year for Boysville approaching, Ironwood Council still has not completed its quota and a 11 members who have not yet contributed towards Boysville this year, and any who wish to donate again, are asked to do so now, by mailing the donation to Financial Secretary Paul Martilla. President Continued from Pate One ground operations he should ask Congress to pass a resolution approving his course. Sen. George D. Aiken, R-Vt., protested that any such action would take the President "off the hook and give him exactly what he wants." Sen Gale W. McGee, D-Wyo., a strong supporter,of Johnson's course, said he doesn't think any resolution is needed. Sen. Ernest Gruening, D-Alaska, a critic, said Congress already has given Johnson authority to use troops anywhere in Southeast Asia. DodcJ said that in following the statements of opponents and the arguments at teach-ins he had been "appalled by'the degree of ignorance displayed by the ma.iority of those who have spoken out against government policy' in Viet Nam. SCHOOL BOARD PROCEEDINGS May 27, 1969 Roll call: A special meeting of the Board of Education of the School District of the City of Ironwood held in the office ol th Board at the Luther L. Wright High School was called to order by President Johnson. The meeting opened with silent prayer and the pledge ol allegiance to the flag. Following were present upon roll call: Mr. Dubbe. Mr. Collins, Mr. Jacobs, Mr. Kahara, Mr. McLean, Mr. Miklesh, Mr. Johnson. Present: 7. Absent: 0. Community College Board of Trustee*: Mr. Johnson welcomed the newly elected Board of Trustees of thc Com.... -,. - . munlty College District of Gogebic airstrip in an attempt tO j County to this meeting. Members pres- gg£ UD f en * werc: Mrs. Charles Gotta, Presi- *M dent, Mr.. Kleimola, Mr. Butger Erick- of an ~~ "' ~~ ~ area that the Viet Cong consider "liberated" territory. Dong Xoal, In Phuoc Long Province, is at the strategic crossing of Route 14 and an important provincial highway. The district capital is near a number of French rubber plantations. woVd'VTegany Surrounded by jungle, it lies ~ inside a vast Communist base area known as "D Zone.' son, Mr. Roy Ahonen, Rev. Rudolph Kcmppainen. Absent: Mr. Ray Lutwitzi. Mr. Gotta stated that the purpose of their request to meet with the Ironwood Board of Education was to discuss the future transfer of thc operation of the .college and other matter! pertaining thereto. Members of the Board of Education were unanimously in favor of transferring the control of the college to the new Board of Trustees as soon as it Church Events .Mass — St. Paul's Lutheran. Sara Circle will meet Thursday night, June 17, at the home of Mrs. Delores Aho, instead of tonight as scheduled. Oral public examination of the confirmands will be held tonight at 7:30. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Thursday, Jane 10, government thp nn«5t frmr vooro tho countv - tlme of transfer, am me past lOUr years, tne , tion of other legal matters has Problems involving adminstration, the appointment of a college director, the legality of levying taxes on the December 1965 tax roll throughout the ] county, time of transfer, and clarifica- were dii- Suffered ' cussed at great length. hundreds nf rfidinlHpc a-nrt Inct ' Superintendent Dear mentioned prob- JlUUUieUS Ol Casualties alia lOSt i I 0 ms involved with administration In tons Of equipment in Communist: regard to the employment of personnel, ambU<?)lP«: and ottnf Ire arnnnri I teachers who are employed part time aiiiDusnes ana auacKs around, in the co u e ge and part time in the Dong Xoai. But it Was the first • n 'S h school, salary schedule, contracts, time the Viet Cong overran the; orderm * of ""PP"" £or *e next school town. I year, and other factors. I Attorney Larson brought up several legal technicalities which need to be clarified. In Saigon, three persons were, „„.„.„.. killed and abOUt a dozen WOUnd-i "it"was' the unanimous feeling of tht Cd tOdav bV an PXnlnrlintr minp ' Board of Education that the College cu uuurty uy dll exploding mine | Board ot Trustees select the College believed intended for a nearby Director. The "Board of Trustees then Police Station requested Superintendent Dear to work _, .. . I with their Board in thc selection of POllOe Said an elderly COUple the person for this position. BDRarPntlV kicked thP minp an Tne amending of terms outlined in • oirf V n , . ! resolution which was passed by tho ClOentally an' 1 set It Off. The i Board of Education at the September killed. All the wounded were i cussed. 1 " g policenen. i The following resolution was then Authorities Said the mine ap- Pr it S< was moved, seconded, and carried «. o,.*? 11 ™ 11 *^' -, JBn j, '"' I!t65- DarentlV Was dUP to hp ept nff'by unanimous roll call vote that th« For 24 hr period ending at 12 noon. £i,,' *,, ° UC l ° DG , SCt °" resolution adopted on September 21. J p.m. 5610 p.m. S3 6 a.m. 45 While police Were Standing roll 1964 pertaining to the community coll 4 p.m. 62 Midnight 47 8 a.m. 49 call. ! legec be amended as follows: A 1^ »n ttAI O n vn At In « ._ Ke ***•••. 'i. . . ......... p.m. .64! 2 a.m. . 4310 a.m. _8 p.m. 60(4 a.m. 45|12 noon 60! Viat rv>v,,r ior... j *. i ' Delete paragraph reading "and until Viet Cong -ISSUed a State- such time as will be required for the , , » i « «t nn « ' "O •«*«-%•**** V* UVMV^r SUlIt L111J V «» *•*»!» V»C * UEI|UJ1 CU 1WI II1V Both men show signs of fa-i Barometer: s a.m. 29.93; 12 noon so.os. :ment over Hanoi Radio threat- completion of a new buiidipg, th« tieilP nrohflhlv rillP tn thp \nntr' • • ~~~~ - onlno- fn rao\, «»,*.. 4.1 , \7 , equipping of a new building, and when wgue, prooaoiy aue 10 me long- RANOF «KIF« jening to seek international help provisions arc made for personnel so examination periods as well as| t%*™ « « i * lif American troops fight along- lhilt a smooth transition win be poi- the snaceflieht. Sunset today 8:52. Sunrise to-i sirt p Sn ,, tn v . afno ^" B "^f"" ng sibie.- and substitute therefore RANGE SKIES * *W**M UU TT^AA B0 i £i f ^ the spaceflight. , "After 9'/ a hours sleep last! morrow 5:07. Moonset tomorrow | ---- and further that the Ironwood Statement Was in reaction Board of Education turn. over. th« ad- -• m-nwi. - of $12,000-13,000 now received i 3:44 a.m. Full Moon June 13. In! and operation of the Go- by each district and an addi USE DAii.V ULOttJt WAMT-ADS comply. 6 — In the event the voters the intermediate district w i 1 continue to operate, as two districts, but the taxpayers of each district will be required to pay the entire cost without state There will be a meeting of Applications for marriage 1 i- w • »** v***' ^. > b*jw vA*i_> * wv«~* u [ * ••*•• •*• »» •-- —«» •• •••wvB»«0 w» f»|«fMlV h»V*Vtl>v AUi. aiJCI* I. tagC *•!••* i * * mm * I I * fail to approve the proposal, the Ircnwood Veterans of For- censes have been made at the'Five Miners Killed asked The , White House Wednesday this represented no changp in. policy. It said Qen. eign Wars post tonight at 8 in office of the Qogebic C o u n t y 1 IXTLAHUACA, Mexico (AP) the post clubrooms. AH mem-;clerk by the following; |—Five miners were killed and 13 bers are requested to attend, j Andrew J. Toutloff and Kuhl- others Injured Wednesday in a'of the US. Military^ Assistance j ing contracts, and administrative ar- Sald I'angements can feasibly be made ta assui'e a smooth transition." Mr. Gotta .• thanked that Board of Education for their cooperation in mak- Artjuuriiinnil: Europe has some 4 aid. They will be taxed for the t of superhighways in use. — , gunde Pans, Opheim, Mont. cave-in at the central Mexican Command, has had this author->,T's i rd7n, he dct. 1 a 1 ,°ed' l 'u\e''\S"/' a 'd e ,500 miles Patnck J. Fechner and Diane town of San Pedro to de Los ity since U.S. Marines landed in, lou'ncS! ' [Marie Stalberger, Duluth. iBanos. | March. ALMA NELSON. Srcrclnry WILLIAM L. JOHNSON,

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