Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 12, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

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Saturday, June 12, 1965
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ItQHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JUNE 1J, IMS. Dr. R. Smith Is Speaker At Graduation WHITE PINE—Building character for a successful life was discussed by Dr. Ray m o n d Smith when he spoke at the White Pine High School commencement Wednesday evening. He is president of Michigan technological University, Houghton. Awards were presented by E. E. Helakoski, principal, to Michael Harris, valedictorian, who received the Woman's Club scholarship and a magazine award; Janine.Helakoski, salu- tatarian, Michigan American Legion Auxiliary scholar ship, Michigan Board of Control scholarship; Douglas Karttunen, Michigan Board of Control scholarship; state competitive scholarship, higher education assistance authority scholarship. William Lessels received certificate as a National Merit Scholar; Maureen Anderson, the student council college scholarship; Susan Letson and Sandra Dix, student council termin a " scholarships. Mrs. June Aho president, gave the Parent Teacher Association scholarship for a future teacher to Donna Cole. Debbie Tonkin gave the Girl Scout scholarship to Sheila LaPointe. Honor pins were presented to Maureen Aunderson, Donna Cole, Sandra Dix, Michael Har rls, Janine Helakoski, Dougla Karttunen and William Lessels Eleven members of the grad uating class will attend four-yea: colleges; two, Junior colleges ,wo will enter nurses' training; ;wo will be beauticians; two will study secretarial work and one will enter the service. Class members are Maureen Anderson, Donna Cole, Janet Cole, Sandra Dix, Robert Durand, Margaret Ekdahl, Michael Harris, Janine Helakoski, Dolores Hokkanen, Douglas Karttunen, Kathleen Kenney, Sheila LaPointe, William Lessels, Susan Letson, Jerry Londo, Janet Mannikko, Patricia Morris, Melvin Ruohonen, Rita Skoviak and Patrick Wilson. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Friday: Jennine Markiewicz, 113 1st. Ave., N. Hurley, Reino J. Peltomaki, Route 1, Hur ley, Sandra M. and Daniel J. Slade. 747 Leonard St., Jeffrey Erik Ahonen, 143 Coolidge Ave., med- cal. Discharged Friday: Mrs. Robert Behrendt, Lester Sederholm, Barney Stolt, David E. Hulstrom, Myrtle T. Jenkins, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Friday: Anton Wod- razka, Bessemer, Mrs. Margaret Hasenberg, Ewen, Mrs. Emma Swartz, Marenisco, medical. Discharged Friday: Mrs. Lloyd Kruger and son, Bessemer; Mrs. Laura Voss, Mercer; Mrs. Gene Ozello, Hurley. Report Given By Chief Rund BESSEMER — Activities of the Bessemer City police department, during May were reported by chief Clayton Rund a? follows: Men on duty, four including the chief and three patrolmen; man days worked, 93; man hours, 744, including 400 on traffic patrol, 220 on complaints, 30 on report writing, 10 in Justice Court, 84 patrol. on school crossing Patrol record—car on . patrol, BOO hours; traffic offense arrests, 7; cars assisted, 15; cars Investigated, 20; verbal warnings, 7. Complaint record — number received, 65; complaint arrests, two. Meter collections, $188.88. Parking violations, meter violations, 7 tickets issued, five paid and one dismissed; no general parking violations. Mileage record, total traveled, 3,437, on traffic patrol, 2,350, on complaint investigation, 1,187. Driver licenses issued, 49. Juvenile complaints, 7. Arno Lugviel Gets Degree Arno Philip Lugviel, 632 Pabst St., Ironwood, received a master of education degree Wednesday from Rutgers, New Jersey's State University at New Brunswick. Rutgers awarded a total of about 4,100 degrees. Some 3,600 of these, Including nine honorary degrees, were presented at the university's 199th anniversary commencement in R u t - gers Stadium. Douglass C o 11 e g e, the women's unit of the university «warded some 500 degrees, including two honorary, at its 44th annual commencement exercises. Dr. Mason W. Gross, State University president, delivered the charge and conferred the graduates of 14 colleges and degrees at the Stadium, where divisions of the university took part in outdoor ceremonies before an audience of more than At Least 13 Die In Flash Flood By MIKE COCHRAN SANDERSON, Tex. (AP) — Trucks with emergency supplies already were raising dust today as a search went on for more bodies in mud-caked Sanderson, devastated by a flash flood which took at least 13 lives. State Police said 16 other persons were unaccounted for and the death toll was almost certain to mount. An 11-inch cloudburst sent water gushing 15 feet deep through sluice-like Sanderson Canyon, demolished 75 houses and a dozen business places, and isolated this far West Texas ,own lor hours Friday. Ironically, the rainfnll in this arid spot averages only 16 inches a year. As roads were slowly reopened, peace officers from 15 counties gathered to hunt on horseback for the missing. The raging flood waters, although ebbing swiftly, confused efforts to count the dead by washing at least two bodies from graves in the Sanderson cemetery Three hundred homeless were fed and sheltered in a grade school. Up to 200 others were taken 65 miles north to Fort Stockton over the first route reopened. Skies cleared and the sun reappeared to start drying soaked ruins as outside help began arriving in late afternoon. Two and three feet of mud stood in ruined homes and stores. Debris was left in jumbled heaps 8 to 10 feet tall. A channel 10 feet deep was carved along the course of a normally dry creek in a canyon crossing Sanderson, a town of 2,350 which is 20 miles from the Mexican border about halfway between San Antonio and El Paso. All the destruction was on the south side of U.S. 90, which also is the main street. Up to 11 inches of rain at Longfellow, 20 miles west of here, tunneled down the canyon. The gushing torrent swept away somfe houses with people clinging to them, rose to the eaves of others. Six members of one family died In the collapse of a motel where they were living. They were the wife and children of John Wesley Johnson, 36, himself reported missing. Michael Johnson, 12, was the only member of the family who survived. He told of scrambling through a window while his father herded the others to the roof. IRONWOOD'S NEW LOOK—This flower box is one of many recently installed in Ironwood as a result of a project x sponsored by the city's Business and Professional Women's Club in an effort to beautify the city. The boxes are appearing in ever increasing numbers and it is expected that before long nearly every business place will have one. This particular flower box, with many of its flowers already in bloom, is located outside the office of Dr. J. I. Johnson on E. McLeod Ave. (Dally Globe Photo) LBJ Is Spending Quiet Weekend JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP) — President Johnson is spending a quiet weekend at his ranch, and one of the first spots he headed for after he arrived Friday was Lake Lyndon B. Johnson. Formerly called Granite Shoals Lake, it is formed by a dam on the Colorado River. The President has two cottages there and several boats. Johnson, wife Lady Bird and daughter Luci, 17, flew to the ranch from Washington, stopping on the way to salute astronauts Edward H. White II and James A McDivitt at the Manned Space Flight Center in Houston. At the lake, which is several miles from the LBJ Ranch, the President took a speed boat for a run. with a woman water skier in tow part of the time. Johnson wore a plaid sports shirt and yellow cap, which soon went overboard in the breeze. A Secret Serviceman fished it out and the President gave it a good shake and put it back on. Later the boating party shifted to a cruiser. The Johnsons are expected to return to the White House Sunday night or Monday. 3 Congressmen In S. Viet Nam SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — Three U.S. congressmen arrived in South Viet Nam today as the nation was embroiled in a new political crisis. They are US. Reps. Otis G. Pike, Ichord D-NY.; D-MO., Richard H. and Charles Chamberlain, R-Mich.—members of the House Armed Services Committee. They were met at the airport by Gen. William C. Westmoreland, U.S. armed forces commander in Viet Nam and other ranking U.S. military and political figures. Pike refused to say what the delegation would do in Viet Nam but it was presumed they had come to familiarize themselves with the war effort here. A fourth congressman, Rep. William G. Bray, R-Ind., was expected to arrive later today. Strength of Red Force Increases /"I saw the water coming and I grabbed a tree,' he said. "Mom and dad and the children were yelling and screaming and I saw that wall of water go over them." He watched but they didn't reappear. 15,000 parents, friends. relatives and Northland College Sets Registration Bu mmer session registration will be held Monday at Northland College in Ashland with Or. James Davies, dean of students, In charge. Registration will be from 8:30 •.m. until 12 noon and again from 1 to 3 p.m. in Wheeler Hall. A total of 43 courses in 18 subject areas in the four divisions will be offered. The summer sesslan begins Tuesday morning with three classes, five days a week for atx weeks. The p r o gram concludes, on Friday, July 23. • Dr. Carl J. Kleyensteuber dean of instruction at Northland ts^jdtoeetor of the rammer • e s- Warplanes Continued from Pare One fleeted and exploded in the air. In other developments, a Vietnamese C47 with seven men aboard crashed today on a flare dropping mission 70 miles southwest of Saigon, the spokesman said. The plane was damaged but no serious injuries were reported to the crewmen who were rescued by U.S Army helicopters. On the ground, the spokesman said, a Viet Cong forced of estimated platoon strength attacked a government outpost Friday only five miles southwest of Saigon. The source said a platoon of Vietnamese rangers sent to the area secured the post. One defender was reported missing Viet Cong losses, if any were not known. In a fire fight Friday 150 miles southwest of Saigon in An Xuyen Province, six government soldiers were killed, nine were wounded and another is missing, the spokesman said. Twelve Viet Cong dead were counted by a U. S. Army adviser, the source said. 6 Are Granted Citizenship BESSEMER — American citizenship was granted to six petitioners in naturalization proceedings in the Circuit Court of Gogebic County Thursday, with Judge Robert R. Wright p r e siding. New citizens are Hannelore Brown. Ontonagon; Erich L1 ed- tke and his wife, Herta Helene Liedtke, Anvil Location, B e s - semer Township; Gisela Helga Saari, Ironwood; Ingeborg Charlotte Sanders, Ramsay, and Karin Renate Cebolski, Bessemer. Petitioners were qualified and presented for naturalization b y Adolph Angelilli, examiner of the U.S. Department of Immigration and Naturalization, Detroit office. Judge Wright, in a stirring patriotic message Interpreted the privileges and the responsibilities of American citizenship. The oath of allegiance to the United States was administered by County Clerk Rudolph J. Egizi, as Clerk of the C o u rt. Judge Wright concluded the proceedings, extending congratulations and a warm welcome to the new citizens. Teacher Corps Is Proposed WASHINGTON (AP) — TWO Democratic senators have urged creation of a national teachers corps to make experienced teachers available to schools in poverty-stricken rural and city areas. Sens Edward M. Kennedy, D- Mass.. and Gaylord Nelson, D- Wis., proposed inclusion of the corps in the administration's million higher education $250 bill as a Senate Education subcommittee wound up lengthy hearings on it Friday. Subcommittee. Chairman Wayne Morse, b-Ore., promised very careful consideration for the idea, The teachers corps' proposals by Kennedy and Nelson differed in some respects. Kennedy suggested a corps of about 2,300 volunteer teachers. Nelson envisioned 1,000 teacher-intern teams each consisting of one experienced teacher and five college graduate teacher-interns. Subcommittee experts indicated a program combining the two proposals would cost about $40 million a year. Morse has called the administration bill "grossly inadequate" and urged it be at least doubled to $500 million. Briefly Told . .Miss Adelaide Hart of Detroit, vice-chairman of the Democratic State Central Committee of Michigan, will be the guest speaker at a dinner meeting to be held at 6:30 Monday evening at the St. James Hotel. All Gogebic County Democrats are invited to attend. Ontonagon Briefs . .The Hurley Joint School District Board of Education has changed the date of its regular meeting from Monday, June 14, to 7 Thursday evening, June 17, at Hurley High School. . .Ironwood Blue Knights Junior Drum and Bugle Corps will have practice for all sections this evening beginning at 6, it has been announced. The Ontonagon County Bar racks of World War I Veteran; meeting has been rescheduled to Monday evening, June 21, a the dining room of the Memoria Hall, due to the school election June 14 at the Memorial Hall A meeting of the Ontonagon Aerie of Eagles will be held Monday evening at 8 at the Eagle Hall. All members ar asked' to' attend as installation of the newly elected officers wil be held. WASHINGTON (AP) — Official U.S. estimates of Communist hard- core military strength in South Viet Nam have been rising and now total about 12,000 higher than in January. The latest public estimate of full-time Communist regulars in organized combat units stands at 47,000 men. Last January U.S. officials estimated this hard core at between 29,000 and 35,000. In late April, Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara used the figures 38,000 to 46,000. Knowledgeable sources said hat tne latest announced estimates still are below figures ontained in classified reports. One figure was said to be lose to 64,000 of these well- rained, well- equipped Commu- ist soldiers fighting with the Viet Cong. A majority of the 47,000 hard:ore Viet Cong are infiltrators rom North Viet Nam — what Assistant Secretary of Defense ohn T. McNaughton Thursday ;alled "the brains, the backbone and the cement of the movement as a whole." These increases in the main orce of Viet Cong have been reported despite fairly constant Kwnbing of infiltration routes in Nt.-h Viet Nam and Laos -^routes through which the Communist guerrillas in South Viet Nam have been reinforced for six years. U.S. officials have never claimed that the bombings have halted the infiltration. About the most they have said has been along the lines of McNamara's statement in late April that "we have impeded the progress of men and material from North Viet Nam." This suggests that, in the absence of the bombings, the Viet Cong hard core would now be considerably greater than it is. In the meantime, as the tempo of the war has increased on the ground, the United States has boosted its forces in South Viet' Nam from about 23,000 at the end of 1964 to a total of about 54,000 now, with many indications that this commitment will rise in the months ahead. The estimates of the part-time Communist guerrillas in South Viet Nam also have risen from a top of 80,000 in late January to Lunch Program Issue in School Election Monday WAKEFIELD — One of several issues at stake in the upcoming Wakefield School District election, that will be held on Monday, is the question of the hot lunch program which, if favored by the taxpayers of WakefiPld and Wakefield Township, would be a first in the community "Many school districts in the area are now on the hot lunch program," states A.J. Tiberi, treasurer of the Wakefield School District, "such as Ironwood, Erwin and Bessemer Townsnips, Bergland, White Pine, Ontonagon and the Palnes- dale and South Range School system where several members of the Wakefield school board made a recent visit and were amazed at the success of the program." "School officials of these area schools are delighted with the results of this program," Tiberi commended, "and the advantage and result are extremely evident in every aspect of the students' academic, athletic and school social life." James Burroughs, state surplus foods division, and Gordon Brown. Upper Penonsula field representative of state surplus foods division, in a list of facts and figures sent to Tiberi, reveal that the supply of a great number of commodities that are available to the Class A lunch program is virtually unlimited, "For example," Tiberi continued, "such necessities as cornmeal, flour, dry milk, rice and rolled meat are available in unlimited amounts providing that the school can find a definite use for the items." According to Tiberi the cost of the program, if initiated in the Wakefield School System, would amount to 25 cents per meal or possibly less, per day for the user. The average state cash reimburs ment to the school, stated Tiberi, is about $12,500 per school year. The state contribution to the program is five cents per meal or an average of $4,500 per year and the value received by the students amounts to about $15,775 per school year. The program is under the supervision of the state of Michigan and the meals must meel rigid tests to fill the needs of every student that is served Tiberi said. If put into operation, he continued, it would also bene fit about four or five local peo pie who would be needed to pre pare the food daily. In conclusion Tiberi statec that he, and other members of the Wakefield School Board have visited schools which have the plan in operation and tha' they have seen the "marked dif ference" in the students that in some way can be traced back to the hot lunch program in tha school. "The public must decide," he stated, "whether our s c h o o children will be well fed in ou: school system." Obituaries Stephen Zivic Stephen Zivic, 76, former Ironwood resident, died Friday at University Hospital at Ann Arbor. He was born Jan. 23, 1889, in Czechoslovakia, and came to the United States and this area in 1913. He was employed for many years by the Oliver Mining Company, retiring in 1954 after 43 years of service. His first wife died in 1954 and he later married the former Katherine Buzac. She died Dec. 2, 1964. He left here last December to make his home with a son, Stephen Jr., at Adrian. He was a member of the Holy Trinity Church and the First Slovak catholic Sokol, Assembly 155. Surviving him besides h 1 s son, Stephen, are another son, William of Tucson, Ariz.; a daughter, Mrs. Frank Jiminez }f Ardian, and five grandchildren. The remains will be brought o Ironwood for burial. Funeral arrangements are incomplete, according to the McKevitt- Kershner Funeral Home. Rights Workers Move Into South By AUSTIN SCOTT NEW YORK (AP)—The sum mer's first contingent of volunteer c'.vil rights workers moved nto the South this week for what they hope will be three months of quiet but productive work. Hard on their heels are thousands more, many of them students born, raised or educated in areas similar to those in which they will be assigned. By the first weeks in July, volunteers representing all the major civil rights groups will have fanned into Negro communities in most Southern states, with the emphasis on Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and S6uth Carolina. This year, instead of cooperating under one project as they did last year in Mississippi, the major civil rights organia- tions plan separate campaigns. They range from the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People's emphasis on quiet, orderly voter registration to potentially troublesome political organizations, including the formation of unions, backed by the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee. This week about 100 volunteers, mostly from the South, are gathering at Frogmore, B.C., for a three-day orientation before they begin voter registration- work for the NAACP in South Carolina. In that state, the NAACP says about 1,000 members of their youth groups have pledged a door-to-door voter signup campaign with a minimum of help from outside the state. Similar NAACP projects, using between 800 and 1,200 volunteers from all over the country, are scheduled to begin June 21 in Alabama and July 5 in Mississippi. June 21 Is First Day of Summer ' ANN ARBOR — Summer will arrive in Michigan officially at 9:56 a.m. Monday, June 21. University of Michigan astronomer Dr. Hazel M. Losh reminds that the sun has been steadily climbing northward, and on June 21 w m reach the summer solstice, 23.8 degrees from the equator, the most northerly point reached by the sun in its apparent yearly Journey. On that day the northern hemisphere will receive the most heat from the sun in any 24- hour oeriod of the year, but the chances are very good that this day of the summer solstice, the longest day of the year, will not be the hottest of tht summer. There will be more than 15 hours of daylight of that day, Professor Losh says, but the peak of the season usually comes from four to six weeks later, because the earth receives more heat from the sun than is lost each day. The earth will be storing up mort heat than it is losing, because the atmosphere acts like a blanket, holding back some ol the heat falling on the surface. Consequently temperatures are likely to keep climbing until around the first of August, when .he earth will begin to lose more heat than it is taking in. This is known as the "lag of the seasons." "Fortunately we are farthest from the sun during our summer and nearest it during the winter, so that our seasons in the north tend to be a little milder than those of the southern half of the globe," she explains. "Also since the earth is moving a little slower in its orbit around the sun during our summer, this season is slightly longer than our winter. This is known as the inequality of the seasons," and is said to have been detected by Thales as early as the 6th century B. C. Since we have a longer day, we have a shorter night, which of course is not so good for astronomer*, especially for amateurs with the warmer evenings conducive to observation." Construction of Gas Pipeline Approved LANSING (AP) — Consumers Power Co. has been given State Public Service Commission approval for construction of five miles of pipeline from Ira Township, St. Clair County, to Lenox Township, Macomb County. The pipeline will transport natural gas for storage in the Lenox storage field during the summer months. a maximum of now. about 100,000 The South Vietnamese regular, paramilitary and other forces now total some 574,000 men, with a major increase of some 160,000 under way. lowan Visits Rotary Club Being introduced as a visiting Rotarian at this week's meet ing of the Ironwood Rotary Club, Tim Tyler of Iowa was asked if he knew of the trout stream Tyler Forks in Iron County west of Hurley. His interesting response d i s- closed that this rjver was Competes in Driving Test WAKEFIELD — Lloyd Dai- beck, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Dalbeck, returned Sunday from Detroit where he competed in the state finals of the National Teenage Road-e-o Contest. The contest, sponsored by a motor company and the Junior uiuscu umt v,»o »™ «- u Chamber of commerce organi- named for his father who was. of . ric „,„„_!,_..,. fho TT^U^H Qhnro throuhout the United UirOUgnOUl lUC UnilCd « = , H nf t vnn fm ! states - was designed to select Railroad agent at Saxon from th f t cpnaiye driver in Am ' ™ top teena e e drlver ln Am- 1890 to 1901. Tyler's father had pa railroad hand-cars to gain access to trout fishing on the —>« — many streams crossed by the ™ 6 " r A i THE WEATHER Standings Told in Twilight League ONTONAGON — Standings in the Men's Twilite League afte play June 8 are as follows Hoerner Boxes 11; Nonesuch, 9V 2 ; Hegg Plumbing, 8; Jilbert Dairy, 8; White Pine Copper, No. 2, 8; White Pine Inn, 7%; White Pine Copper No. 1, 7; Paoli's Market 6; Citizens Bank 6; Rogers Insurance 5V£; Bears 4>/2; First National Bank 4V 2 ; and Labyak Motors 31/2. Low Scorers were Bill Peterson and Dr. James Strong 37; John Milakvocih 38; and Larry Reynolds 40. Arts and Crafts Shop To Open on June 15 The National Finnish-American Festival Arts and Crafts Shop will open as planned on June 15, according to Mrs. Sulo Kaari, Arts and Crafts committee chairman. Many local craftsmen have already brought items to the shop, located at the corner of Third Ave. and Silver St., Hurley, and more are expected. In connection with the shop's opening, there will be a coffee social at the Hurley VFW Building. Serving will be from 2 to 5 p.m. and proceeds will go to the Festival building fund. H» . .A state conclave of Gogebic Commandery 46, Knights Templar, will be held Monday evening, June 14, beginning at 7:30. Licenses to Wed Application for a marriage license has been made at the office of the Gogebic County clerk by James Michael H a n- son, Northwood, N. D., and Susan Gerrda Thompson, Hatton, N. O. . The St. Ambrose Holy Name Society will hold its monthly Communion service and breakfast Sunday. All members are asked to receive Communion at the 7:30 Mass, after which breakfast will be served. USE DAJLY GLOB* WANT>ADB Cancer Society to Meet Monday Night The Iron County Cancer Society will meet Monday, June 14, at 7 p.m. at the Iron County Memorial Building. A 11 officers, board members and interested persons are asked to attend. This will be the a n - nual budget meeting. The nominating committee will be selected for the September meeting. Cindy Schmaus Feted on Fifth Birthday ONTONAGON — Cindy Schmaus, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Schmaus, entertained a number of friends on her fifth birthday anniversary at a party at the Township Park. Center- Ing the table at the shelter house was a large decorated cake and favors for each child. Attending the party were Sally Domitrovich, Andy and Dana Domitrovich, John, Kennie and Susan Schon, Kathy and Mary Ellen Tucker, John and Nancy Michels, Howard and Ar 1 e n e Kemppainen, Tony, Henry and Tina Gagnon and Midge and Larry Johns. n-o Ontonagon w H t ESS? h?. i 5 r ?J Woodcock received his early training in photography from; Tim Tyler and also received from Um, while still a resident \ of Iowa, the interest to come to the Upper Peninsula. Rotarian Douglas Fergus o n was in charge of the p r ogram. He presented a slide lecture, "A History of Michigan in Paintings." The period of timej began with i Lloyd competed in the local Ironwood, May 22, and placed first, having the highest combined written a n d I driving test score. Students from Ironwood, Wakefield and Bessemer competed in the local con- Lloyd was awarded a cash prize, and an all- paid trip to Walled i Lake, a suburb of Detroit. | The contest was held on June 5, with representatives from the TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Saturday, June 12, 1965. For 24 hr. period ending at 11 a.m. 2 p.m. ..74110 p.m. ..651 6 a.m. ..57 4p.m. ..77 Midnight 65| 8 a.m. ..57 6 p.m. . .781 2 a.m. ..6610 a.m. ..60 8 p.m. ..66| 4 a.m. . 60J11 a.m. ..63 Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.89; 11 a.m. 29.98. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Free. 49 .. 44 68 64 54 59 54 58 63 53 51 66 .. 58 .. 51 .. 68 .. 50 .. 75 .. 61 . 73 1.81 Albany, clear 79 Albuquerque, clear. 66 Atlanta, cloudy — 74 Bismarck, cloudy .. 77 Boise, cloudy 95 Boston, clear 77 Buffalo, clear 72 Chicago, clear 78 Cincinnati, cloudy . 89 Cleveland, clear ... 76 Denver, cloudy — 67 Des Moines, cloudy 84 Detroit, clear 79 Fairbanks, cloudy . 67 Fort Worth, clear .. 89 Helena, clear 88 Honolulu, cloudy ... 84 Indianapolis, clear . 85 Jacksonville, rain .. 80 .06 .84 .04 .01 .29 entire state present and competing All contestants were required to take the written and mance tests, in these exams rated days, ending with the winning of the territory from the British. Ewen Library Hours For Summer Listed EWEN — Library hours for the summer are announced as follows: Tuesday and Thursdays, 1 to 3:30 p.m. and 6:30 to 9 p.m. Thirty state books are due and will provide good reading for all ages. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller and son, Ontonagon, were callers here recently. Mrs. Walter Nashland Sr. in the national contest. During the three days of travel and competition, Lloyd was accompanied by Ron Trethewey, Ironwood Junior Chamber of Commerce representative. Budget Continued from Pate Os* sales tax the Senate committee shifted $16 million of the school aid burden from the general fund. Allen said the committee revised its sales tax estimate up too high, hence his $7.5 million argument. The Senate's other major cuts in House -approved meas- 85 83 43 68 61 68 72 79 76 55 81 56 86 73 81 60 89 66 83 66 66 65 56 52 43 58 M, Juneau, cloudy 58 Kansas City, cloudy 89 Los Angeles, cloudy 77 Louisville, cloudy Memphis, cloudy Miami, cloudy 84 Milwaukee, clear .. Mpls.-St.P., cloudy New Orleans, clear. New York, clear ... Okla. City, clear ... Omaha, cloudy Philadelphia, cloudy 82 Phoenix, clear 100 Pittsburgh, clear .. 82 Ptlnd, Me., clear ... 77 Ptlnd, Ore., clear .. 65 Rapid City, cloudy . 75 Richmond, cloudy 83 St. Louis, clear ... 88 69 Salt Lk. City, clear. 82 57 .. San Diego, cloudy .. 70 61 San Fran., cloudy . 60 52 .. Seattle, cloudy 56 49 .37 Tampa, cloudy — 76 60 2.21 Washington, cloudy 85 68 .. (M-Missing) (T-Trace) .10 .07 .12 .38 .09 .03 spent Sunday, June 6, here with I ures were $3 million in in- relatives and returned to Green Bay that night. Mr. Nashland is a surgical patient at St. Vincent's Hospital, Green Bay. i. creased veterans' homestead tax exemption, and $1 million for a state natural disaster fund. RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:53. Sunrise tomorrow 5:07. Moonrise today 7:49 p.m. Prominent Star—Antares, near the Moon. Visible Planets—Venus, sets in northwest 9:38 p.m. Mars, high in southwest 9:23 p.m. Saturn, in southeast 4:10 a.m. Sunday — Sunset 8:54. Sunrise Monday 5:07. Moonrise 8:53. Full Moon 9:00 p.m. The partial eclipse of the Moon begins nere at 7:59 p.m. and is over at 9:40 p.m. The next three eclipses ol the Moon will be PenumbraL

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