EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1965. Art Work Being Shown Today And Tomorrow Obituaries Walter Mason ONTONAGON — Walter Mason, 86, died Wednesday at a rest home in Iron River. He was born at Hancock April ° n a farm ° n 29, 1879 and for a number o f BESSEMER — "Worship i n J Vf arsT nad . . Art Forms" is the theme of the ^J^g no immediate sur . vivors. A son, art exhibit now showing at Kastman Hall, sponsored by the art committee and church council of the Sharon Lutheran Church. The exhibit, which opened this morning at 10 will continue until 4 p.m. today; and will be open Sunday from 1-5 p.m. The public is invited to visit the exhibit of artistic creation of range artists. The sponsors express the hope that viewers of the exhibit will "be inspired to a deeper contemplation o f the reality of God in mankind." All entries are based in biblical inspiration. The purpose of the exhibit is to bring Glory to God through the forms of art; remind people that the primary motivat i o n creation, down through the centuries, has been the desire to give expression to faith and its content, as well as to the spiritual yearnings of the human heart. * * + Assist the community in d i s- seminating the cultural heritage that we possess but so reluctantly give expression; to reveal to the community at large that the Christian church does not desire to be cloistered community, but, rather seeks to enter into and sympathize with the life-stream of the people; and hopefully inspire and encourage a wider appreciation and development o f latent talents which lurk in many souls but which have never been allowed release. The exhibit represents the work of 26 range artists, many of whom have entered several works of art. Exhibitors and their entries are listed as follows: Miss Edith Jacobson, "Thank- giving," oil; Bob Kilbourn, "The Exodus," oil; and a mosaic picturing "The Descent of the Holy Spirit". Miss Ina Hellman, The Last Supper. Mrs. Robert Kellett, a charcoal portrait of "Our Savior." Mrs. Jennie Soffietti, "The Flight Into Egypt," oil. Mrs. Bertha Campbell, oil paintings of "Gethsemane," "Walks of Jesus" and a copy of Sallmen's "Head of Christ." Mrs. Elmer Forslund, "Agony in the Garden," water colors. The Rev. C. Raymond Holmes, "The Cross," fashioned of wood and aluminum; "The Sanctuary Lamp," a pencil drawing of "Young Shoes," a picture, "The Word and the Sacrament" in pastels, and an oil painting of "Man and His Enemy." * * * Mrs. Ralph Gustafson, "John the Beloved Disciple," pastels. Mrs. Weitte Hill, "75th Anniversary Flowers," oil. Mrs. H. J. Hansen, paintings in water color depicting "Palms at Panaluu" and "Mount Oloma- nu." Mrs. Edwin Johnson, "The Prodigal Son" and "The Living Word," acrylic and oil; and " Jesu" and "Our Dai 1 y Bread," oil. Mrs. Sigrid Silberg, "Evolution in Religion," "The Boy Jesus" and "Early Snow," water colors. Mrs. Eino Nevala, "God's Sys tem of Work," "Inspiration, 1 Turbulent Waters," "Let There Be Snow." "Rock of Ages" and "God's Way," oil. Mrs. Mauritz Gusta f s o n "Thank God for Everything,' pastels: "Head of Christ," char coal; and "Still Waters," oil Henry Berg, "Church in the Wilderness," created in wood inlay. Mrs. Leo Beauchamp, "Adam and Eve," oil. Mrs. S F. Carpenter, "All the Green Things," oil. Mrs. Carl O. Johnson, "Quie Waters," oil painting. Mrs Robert Rickard, "Medi tation," oil painting. David Erickson, "The Cruci fixion," oil. Edward Rosiek Jr., oil paint ings of scenes at Fortune Lake Bible Camp, incl u d i n g "Fortune Lake," "Darkness Be comes Light" and "Serenity." Mrs. Carl Nelson, "Love Thy Brother," painting in acrylin and oil. Wallace Johnson, "Out of the Depths," a painting in oil. Mrs Stanley Gembolis, "The Madonna" and "The Hermit' painted in oil. Mrs. Ellen Seeke, oil painting: "The Organist" and "Stained Glass Tryptich;" and four Items of plaster scultpure in eluding the Sharon Church, Th Hills; A Vase and A Lamp. The exhibit project is under the direction of Pastor Holmes Mrs. Carl O. Johnson, Mrs. Gus tafson, Mrs. Kellett under the chairmanship of Mrs. Seeke. Thomas, was drowned during a flash flood on the Norwich Road Aug. 22, 1943. The Allen Cane Funeral Home will be open for visitat i o n Sunday and funeral services will be held Monday at 1 p.m. at the funeral home. Burial will be at Hancock. Mrs. Harry Wright Mrs. Harry Wright, 77, of Iron Mountain, mother of Mayor Alfred Wright of Ironwood, died at 5 Friday afternoon in an Iron Mountain hospital. Mrs. Wright died of injuries she sustained two weeks ago when she was struck by a youth on a motorbike while walk ing across a street in Iron Mountain. Funeral services will be held Monday in Iron Mountain. Hearing Set in Pipeline Cases WASHINGTON (AP) — The power commission consolidated today for hearing, applications by three companies dealing with proposals to construct pipelines to transport natural gas from Canada across Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan. One is a joint proposal by Midwestern Gas Transmission Co., De- o., Houston, Wisconsin Pipe roit. This is competitive with the >ther application, filed by Great jakes Gas Transmission Co., Wilmington, Del. Great Lakes is d subsidiary of Trans-Canada 'ipe Lines, Ltd., of Toronto. Great Lakes proposes a $192 million, 989-mile pipeline to ransport gas for Trans-Canada 'rom Western Canada gas fields to markets in Eastern Canada. Midwestern and Michigan Wisconsin propose a project to cost about $147 million that would provide substantially the same service for Trans-Canada. An Nuclear Test Blast Is Set Off Friday WASHINGTON (AP) underground nuclear test bias was set ptt Friday at the Atpjnl Energy Commission's Nevadi test site. The blast, 15th weapons-relat ed test to be announced thi yea^ had a yield equal to 20.00C .to 200,000 tone of TNT. and Line Michigan Britain Has 2-Man Race LONDON (AP)—The contest for leadership of Britain's opposition Conservative Party looked today like a two-man race. The two front runners are Reginald Maudling, 48-year-old former chancellor of the exchequer, and Edward Heath, 49, who handled Britain's abortive attempt to enter the Common Market. After Sir Alec Douglas-Home announced Thursday that he v/as stepping down from the party leadership, British bookmakers were quoting Heath 4-6 to be the next party leader and Maudling even money. Now Maudling is 4-5 favorite and Heath is even. Nominations will be filed Monday with the party steering committee composed of the Conservatives in the House of Commons. The committee will caucus Tuesday on a choice. EDA May Decide Greek Struggle ATHENS, Greece (AP) — A small but well-organized pro- Communist party may decide the outcome of ousted Premier George Papandreou's struggle to regain power. The United Democratic left — EDA — has been active in the demonstrations staged on Papandreou's behalf since King Constantine fired the 77-year-old leader in a power showdown July 15. In Friday's giant funeral march for a left-wing riot victim, EDA representatives were with the marchers, keeping them under control. The EDA, widely acknowledged as the front for the outlawed Greek Communist party, offered its parliamentary vote to Papandreou in November 1963 when he was seeking a confidence vote for a majority government Papandreou rejected EDA help then, and in subsequent national elections he won 171 oeats in the 300-member single - chamber Parliament — enough for his Center Union party to govern alone. + * * Now Papandreou's party has split, with 20 members siding with the 25-year-old king and joining the new government of Premier George Athanasiadis Novas. At least 10 other members are counted as doubtful. The crisis has cost Papandre- ou his majority in Parliament. Political experts believe he may now turn to the EDA for its 22 votes. Papandreou predicted Friday that the EDA would vote against the Athanasiadis Novas government when it goes before Parliament on July 30 to seek the vote of confidence it needs to survive. "With the 22 EDA votes plus the 140 to 142 (Center Union) votes I can count on, the new government can't possibly survive," he said. "It should resign now." Papandreou did not say whether he would accept EDA's votes. The EDA showed its strength and efficiency during Friday's funeral procession that many feared would get out of hand. The government had warned that troops would move in, if violence erupted, and the word was passed to keep things calm. Leftwing newspapers predicted today that Athens, the port of Piraeus and other Greek cities will be paralyzed by a general strike called for Tuesday to New Shoe Factory to Be Started in Area In a joint statement iss u e d late Friday afternoon, the Kimball Town Board and the Iron County Resource Developme n t Association, announced that agreement had been reac h e d with the Weinbrenner Shoe Company, Merrill, a division of Textron Inc., Milwaukee, to expand its operation to include a shoe factory in the Town of Kimball, one mile west of Hurley. Candidates for Shrine Still Can Participate Candidates for Ahmed Shrine Temple who did not get their petitions completely filled out or to the Temple Recorder by the July 23 deadline still have an opportunity to participate in the Aug. 5 ceremonial if they hurry, announced Robert Kellas, shrine ambassador in Gogebic County. Word was received Friday from Marquette that if the shrine petitions are in the mail by Tuesday, the candidate is eligible to enter shrinedom this August. Petitions received aft e r Tuesday will be held over until the next ceremonial. In the event that a candidate cannot attend the ceremonial Aug. 6, he is to notify the temple recorder at-once. Kellas also announced that the Shrine Imperial Council has made available films, telling of the Crippled Children's Hospitals throughout the country, free of charge to any group or club that would like to supplem e n t their meeting programs. Some are in color and some black and white and they run 12, 15, 16, 25 and 30 minutes. A letter to the Imperial Recorder, 35 E. Wacker Drive, Chicago, 111, 60601, will bring full information as to these films— the subjects, the length and everything you need to know. They are all 16 mm. Any candidate or noble without a ride to the summer ceremonial is asked to call Kellas at 667-5961. will, within a short time, reducing about 200 pairs hoes daily and local" spok e s men. stated that expansion of the iperation is expected in the /ery near future. The citizens of Kimball voted manimously to rent the new own garage, a structure that measures 40x80 feet, at a meet- ng held Monday evening. The Kimball people also committed hemselves to construct a new building should the operation expansion deem the action necessary. An output of about 600 pairs of shoes daily is expected once he factory is in full swing, stated local spokesmen, and this would call for a much lar g e r structure and an expanded num- Funerals MRS. EMIL KANGAS Funeral services for Mrs. Emil Kangas, 65, McKinley Rd., Ironwood Township, who died Friday, will be held Monday at 1:30 p.m. at the St. Paul Lutheran Church. The Rev. Oliver A. Haliberg will officiate. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Ketola Funeral Home will be open for visitation beginning at 5 p.m. Sunday. The remains will be taken to the church Monday morning. Cyprus Terms Are Extended NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP)—The Cypriot House of Representatives has put through two laws extending the tenure of President Makarios and the present legislature for at least another five years. Greek Cypriot members of the House approved the measures unanimously Friday in the absence of the Turkish Cypriot minority which has shunned sessions of the Legislature since communal fighting broke out in 1963. The terms of the president and Legislature were scheduled to expire Aug. 16. support Papandreou. * * *• But with three days to go cracks were opening in the labor front, pointing to possible ebbing of support for Papan- dreou The left-wing General Confederation of Labor has urged its 400,000 members to answer the strike call. The confederation ordered a total work stoppage in Athens and Piraeus. A strike call was also issued in Salonika, Greece's second largest city. Several unions, worried by the crisis announced their refusal to take part in the scheduled strike, claiming it was called for political instead of economic reasons. These unions included rail workers, tanners, electricians and pulp paper employes. Dr. King Begins Chicago Rallies CHICAGO (AP) — Dr. Martin Luther King, in Chicago to give the integration boost, says the movement city's racia President Nominates Four Postmasters WAStnNGTQN (AP) — Pre,si- dent Johnson sent these Michigan postmaster nominations to the Senate Friday: Ward L. Walker, Capac; Richard E, Schaules, Chelsea; Verne L. Elliott, Elk Rapids; Paul A. Jorgensen, Parma. License Cameras To Be Installed LANSING (AP) — Michigan's new color-photo licensing program is moving north -next week with installation of 14 cameras in the Upper Peninsula. Secretary of State James Hare reports the cameras will be installed between July 27 and 29 following a training period at Escanaba Monday. Slated for installation July 27 are cameras in the Dickinson County sheriff's office at Iron Mountain, Marquette Police Department, Schoolcraft County Sheriff's Department in Manistique, and a shared camera between the Iron County sheriff at Crystal Falls and the Iron River Police Department. On July 28 cameras will be installed at the Gogebic, Ontonagon, Chippewa and Luce county sheriff's departments. July 29 installations will include the Houghton, Keweenaw and Mackinac County departments and the Menominee police. Hare said the only Upper Peninsula county which will not be handling its own licensing is Delta, whre a state licensing bureau will be authorized. problems "grow even more crit ical and ominous." King, president of the South ern Christian Leadership Con ference, begins a series of weekend street rallies today aimed at enlisting more people and raising funds for the move ment. His Chicago .visit is th first of four or five campaign he has said he plans for north ern cities. At a news conference Frida; night, King described ,the city' racial situation as "critical." "And if the city's leaders ar not eternally' vigilant," he said "the problems will grow eve: more critical and ominous." But he said Chicago is no alone. "No area can boast of clea hands in the area of brother hood," King said. "We're grap pling with a national problem. King came to Chicago at th •invitation of the Coordinatin Council of Community Organi zations, a federation of civi rights groups. He is to remai here through Monday, when h is expected to take part in march on City Hall. Integrationists have bee: marching in the downtown are: almost daily since June 10 shortly after public school Supt. Benjamin C. Willis wa given a new contract. Thi marches have been directei against Willis and Mayor Rich ard J. Daley. Civil rights leaders maintain that Willis has not moved ef fectively against alleged de facto segregation in the pub lie schools. They want Willis re moved from his job immediate ly and say Daley could accom plish this if he wanted. a meeting and King have been unsuccessful so far King's visit here also include a speech Sunday night in Win netka, a high-income suburb on the North Shore, aimed at supporting a drive for open occu pancy in the northern suburbs Deadline Set for Finishing Drinks ALBANY, N.Y. (AP — A bar patron who orders "one for the rpad" just before closing time will be required to finish his drink within 30 minutes after the legal closing hour. The new curtail the law is intended to practice of "stacking" drinks — purchasing several just before the legal closing time of a bar for consumption later. Efforts to arrange between the mayor Corn Sold by UAR, Report WASHINGTON (AP) — Gen eral Accounting Office auditor., era Accounting Office auditor, told Congress Wednesday tha almost half of 186,000 tons of corn sent to the United Arab Repub ic in 1901 — supposedly for free distribution — was sold. The corn, worth $23.7 million was sent to the UAR in respons to representations that a crop failure had threatened famine. The auditors said • crop did not fail and that no ef fort was ever made to find out i the corn got to the intended re cipients. College Officials Report on Trip At a regular meeting of the Gogebic County Community College Board of Trustees, a report was given on the trip made to At a meeting held Friday, corn- any president, Fred A. W i 1 - nanns, and vice-president, Edvard Ott, met with representa- t » A.1 A . • . IKYtAORAVV-ll WA» W**v* UJ.» *r *»•**»**- v" ives of the two local organize- La nsing by Roy Ahonen, Ray ions and made public their! Lutwitzi, Rutger Erickson, and Negotiations for the site Ian. Negotiations for ad been In progress for about week, stated local spokesmen. Wilmanns stated that the ilant will employ about 40 ersons on an on-the-job train- ng program, training five at a ime, for the first six months f operation. It is expected that the factory Jacob Solin. This committee flew to Lansing in Ahonen's plane and contacted Dr. Ferris Crawford and Jack Harris, of the Department of Public Instruction, Dr. Robert D. Cahow of the Higher Education and Facilities Commission, and Dr. Philip Gannon of the Lansing Community College. Dr. Crawford agreed with a of reported opinion that the College be ber of personnel. The factory will produce a new product, as far as its present production is concer n e d , hand-sewn shoes. This type of shoe is now purchased in t h e eastern part of the country and Jonstitutes about 30 per cent of the company's business, add e d spokesmen. Leather for these shoes will be cut at the Merrill plant, one of four plants the company now operates in Wisconsin. The leather will then be brought to the Kimbali plant for sewing and '••he finished product will then be sent back to Merrill for packag- ng. Spokesmen added that within a one-year period the company hopes to complete the entire operation at the Kimb a 11 plant. Wilmanns stated that he is lappy with the cooperation that the people in the area have given and he hopes to add something to the area in return. He also stated that he is very satisfied with the facilities at the Kimball garage. Otto Erspamer, president of the Irnn County Resource Development Association stated that tne association is "very happy to welcome the industry to the county" and express e d his appreciation to both the company anc 1 the Town of Kimball for the "splendid cooperation" that the association received. Kimball Town Chairman Carl Prosek, stated that he and the town are very pleased with the interest and cooperation of the company and the Resource Development A s s o c i a tion and that the town is happy to have the building that makes such an opportunity possible in the area. Board is legally authorized to levy 1% mills this fall for collection in December. A list of sources of consultants who could assist in implementing the college was given to the committee. Harris discussed the availability of funds under the Area Vocational Act of 1963. Dr. Cahow explained the state of the Michigan Community colleges in relation to federal funds. Only two community colleges have qualified for federal funds in Michigan because of the language of the act. Dr. Gannon strongly recommended the use of a site planning firm to make recommendations based on facts, projections and needs. Various consultants have already been contacted by the secretary of the Board of Trustees. Lutwitzi reported on his contact with the Ironwood Board of Education in regard to meeting with a commitee concerning financial questions. The Board of Trustees passed Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Friday: Charles E. Per kins, Houghton. Tex., Matt V. Ahonen, 130 E. Harding Ave., Mrs. Jerry P. Kevan, 340 E. Arch St., Herman C. Saarl Jr., Route 1, Mrs. Lydia D. Puskala, 206 Mansfield St., medical; Andrew M. Kravetz, 411 Longyear St., Bessemer, Peter 635 E Ayer St., J. Kopecko. surgery Discharged Friday: Mrs. Jessie Buccanero, Iron Belt; Fred Durand, Gile; Andrew W. Sko- viera, Mrs. Marie L. Hall, Hurley; Thomas P. Soltis, Mrs Theresa Ness, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Friday: Mrs. Alphons Abendroth, Anvil, Mrs. Dennis Higgins, Bessemer, Edward Smith, Hobert, Ind., medical. Disscharged Friday: Mrs. Lydia Lamp}, Matt Kitula, Wakefield; Denise Nasi, Ironwood. Hurley Library Has New Books a motion authorizing Jack Jacobs, board attorney, and Lutwitzi to prepare a resolution to levy the taxes authorized in the recent election. A detailed report and recommendation by Attorney Jacobs on the 1965 levy was accepted and ordered place on file. The president app o i n t e d Erickson, Carl Kleimola, and Solin, as a committee to prepare a set of by laws for consideration by the Board of Trustees. A report of the meeting with! the County Health and Hospital! Service Committee was giv e n and it was agreed that much groundwork would have to be laid before plans for the college site can be made. It was suggested that the board send a letter to the hospital Board of Trustees thanking them for their consideration and advising them that the college board will inform the site planners of t h e availability of the property and facilities at the present hospital site; also, that the board is not in a position at the present time to make any definite plans. LBJ Pays Tribute 'SEOUL (AP) — President Johnson sent a wreath via the U.S. Embassy today to the "Pear Blossoms House" where the body of former President Syngman Rhee rests. Romney Signs Final Batch of Bills, Sets New Veto Record By AL SANDNER Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP)—Governmental reorganization and revision of the Hutchinson Act headed the list Friday as Gov. George Romney put his signature to the final batch of a record 378 bills. In handling an unprecedented load of legislative business, Romney also set a new veto record—23. The previous bill-killing mark was set by former Gov. John Swainson in 1961, when he vetoed 17 and signed 258 bills into law, capital historians said. The legislature dumped 405 bills on Romney's desk for action. Romney allowed two liquor bills to become law without his signature. A third bill, granting extra licenses for Detroit Metro- poUtan Airport and Tri-City Airport neai Midland, Bay City and Saginaw, was scheduled to become law without his signature next week. One technical measure is to be recalled by the legislature because of flaws in its drafting, Romney's office said. Reorganization of the ISO-plus state agencies into 19 principal departments was demanded by the 1962 State Constitution. The reorganization was hailed by Romney as "a milestone in the effort of many years to modernize the executive branch of state government in Michigan." The bill starts the work of reorganization, Romney said. He then issued his first reorganization directive, calling on "department heads to conduct comprehensive surveys of their departmental operations and to develop and submit internal reorganization plans to me." The legislature, probably on its return to Lansing In September, will have to take action to establish salaries and make money available for the new departments, legislative sources said. "Our major task now," Romney said, "is the development of internal reorganization plans consistent with the constitution and the executive reorganization act." He also plans to name task forces to plan for the new departments of administration, commerce, labor, licensing and regulation and treasury. The Hutchinson Act regulates union activitities and strikes by public employes. Romney termed it "the most basic revision of the act since its adoption in 1947." It allows public employes — particularly those at the local level— the right to organize and bargain collectively. It removes the automatic penalties for strikes— such as firing and loss of seniority rights— while retaining the prohibition against strikes. Romney said he gave "this bill the most careful consideration of any of the hundreds of bills adopted at this sitting of the legislature." In other bill actions he: —Approved $2 million for continuation and expansion of the state higher education scholar- .ship program and bills to extend special services and health services to students in nonpublic schools Approved a stricter water pollution control commission. —Signed two elections bills, allowing any person over 70 years of age to vote by absentee ballot, and to speed up vote tabulations on election days. It provides for separate counting of absentee voter ballots— start T ing before the polls close. —Approved a bill limiting the amount and the time a family must pay for state care for a mentally retarded child. —Approved a bill to require Republican and Democrat state central cpmrnittees to name two vice chairmen each, instead of one as at present. The governor's office erroneously -reported that the bill also made a certain number of legislators members of tlje committees. The provision was stricken om the bill in the last days of the legislative session. New fiction and non-flct i o n books suitable for children and teen-agers, have been receiv e d at the Hurley Public Library, it is announced by Mrs. Milda H. LaFave. librarian. The following are the fiction books"Johnny and the Birds" by Munn, "Choo-Choo, The Litt 1 e Switch Engine" by Wadsworth, "Tubby Turtle" by Wing, "Kitten Twins" by Wing, "Noah's Ark" by Briggs, "Did You Ever" by I.und, "Rumpelstilt skin" by Rand McNally (new edition), "How Joe the Bear and Sam the Mouse Got Together' by De Regniers, "Little Horseman" by Watts, "Little Bailer ina" by Grider, "Bird Alphabet" by Palazzo, "Monkey Alphabet" by Palazzo, "Pied Piper" by Graham and Palazzo, "The Three Bears" by Rand McNally (new). "Susie the Cat" by Palazzo, "Hot on Ice" by Woolg a r , "Flower Box Mystery" by Blane, Tizzon a Horse Far m" by Bialk, "Fireman for a Day" by MacDonald, "Tugboat Toots for Terry" by MacD o n a 1 d , "Pinocchio" by Collodi, "Wonderful Wizard of Oz and Marvelous Land of Oz," "Very Special Animals" by Neuman, "Adven- trues of Mr. Gilfump" by Howard "Big Lion; Little Lion" by Schlein, "It's Nice to Be Little" by Stanley, "Lftstr and The Sea Monster" by Slepian and S e i d 1 e r, "Happy Birthda y s Around the World" by Johnson. "Thousand Lights and Fireflies" by Tresselt. "Kon-Tiki for Young People" by Heyerdahl, "Strange Room" by Lewis. The following are the non-fiction books: "Rome" by Samachson, "Bartholdi and the Statue of Liberty" by Price, "New Front i e r s in Science" — Young People's Science Encylcopedia, "You n g People's Science Dictionary" —Young People's Science En- cylopedia, "Collect, Print and Paint from Nature" by Hawkinson. Enchantment of America Books by Carpenter: Kansas, Oregon, New Jers e y, Florida and North Carolina. True story books: "Albert Einstein" by Oldfield, "Lord Nelson" by Houghton, "Lawrence of Arabia" by Thomas, "David Livingston" by Arnold, "Queen Victoria" by Booth. Hurley School District to Have Election July 26 Polling places for the Hurley Joint School District's ann u a 1 Board of Education election to be held Monday, July 2f tP Bave been announced by Dennis De- Rosso, clerk of the board. Electors of the district will have 12 places at which to cast ballots for two of the six men who are running for three-year terms on the board. The following is a list of the polling places: Hurley, wards one and two, J. E. Murphy High School; wards three and four, South Side School; wards five and six, Gary School; City of Montreal, Montreal City Hall; Towns of Anderson, Carey, Gurney, K i m b all, Knight, Oma, Pence and Saxon voters will cast ballots at their respective town halls. DeRosso states that the polls will be open from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. during election day and immediately following the closing of the polls, the annual district meeting will be held at the J. E. Murphy School Gymnasium, starting at 8 p.m. The public is invited to attend the annual district meeting and the results of the election will be made known at that time. The clerk also stated that the 1965-66 budget will not be presented at Monday night's meet- Ing because of the change in the county's tax assessment. The budget has not yet been prepared. Six candidates have filed for the two positions on the board and they are, John Taylor and John Reardon, who now hold the positions; John Sola, Alpho n s e Riccelli, Fred Stella and John Honkanen. All of the candidates are from Hurley, with the exception of Sola, who resides In the town of Kimball. DeRosso concluded by stating that if any person is not going o be able to vote at his dislg- nated polling place he may receive an absentee ballot. A 11 absentee ballots must be re- eived from the clerk personal- y and he urges all absen tee voters to contact him as soon as possible. City Streets Being Paved Extensive blacktopping has been done on the I r o nwooc streets in the past two weeks it has been reported by City Manager Kenneth Long. As of Thursday, 2,058 tons of blacktop had been put on the city streets at a cost of $15,440.43 The biggest project was the paving of the North County Road, costing $5,272.39 for 703 tons of blacktop. The other streets that have been completed are Lake Ave. between Greenbush and N. Cur ry Streets; N. Curry, from Frederick .St. to US-2; Harding Ave., between Lowell and Green bush; Michigan Ave., from Hem lock to Lowell; Lawrence St. from Harding Ave. to US-2 Frederick St., from Curry St to the viaduct; and Bulinsk Blvd., between McLeod Ave. and Oak St. Briefly Told Tbe Blue Knights Junior Drum arid Bugle Corps will per form at the American Legion picnic at Hurley Sunday be tween 2 and 3 p.m. Sharp Leaves Bangkok BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) — Adm. U.S. Grant Sharp, com mander in chief of U.S. Pacific White Pine Briefs Bishop Dwight E. Loder, Me- lodist Bishop of Michigan, and ;he Rev. James R. Balfour, district superintendent, were recent visitors here. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Saturday. July 24, IMS. For 24 hr. period ending at It a.m. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 10 p.m. . 74 Midnight 71 2 a.m. 4 a.m. .67 a.m. ..63 a.m. ..65 i.m. .69 63|11 a.m. ..68 Humidity 76 per cent. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.86; 11 a.m. 29.75. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Free Albany, cloudy 82 64 Albuquerque, clear . 94 67 .10 Atlanta, cloudy 83 71 Bismarck, clear ... 78 57 Boise, clear 84 56 Boston, cloudy 77 64 Buffalo, cloudy 79 61 Chicago, clear 94 78 Cincinnati, cloudy . 94 73 Cleveland, cloudy .. 83 66 Denver, rain 83 63 .59 Des Moines, cloudy 99 71 .. Detroit, cloudy '85 74 Fairbanks, cloudy .. 68 52 Fort Worth, clear . 100 78 .. Helena, clear 80 50 Honolulu, clear 87 74 Indianapolis, clear . 92 74 .. Jacksonville, clear 89 73 Juneau, rain 54 49 25 Kansas City, cloudy 97 78 Los Angeles, clear . 76 61 Louisville, cloudy .. 94 78 Memphis, cloudy .. 97 79 Miami, cloudy 86 77 Milwaukee, cloudy . 84 69 .'. Mpls-St.P , clear ... 95 64 .05 New Orleans, clear . 90 69 New York, clear ... 82 69 .'. Okla. City, cloudy 101 77 .. Omaha, cloudy 94 QQ . 0 Philadelphia, cloudy 83 70 .. Phoenix, cloudy ... 102 78 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 80 66 '.". Ptlnd, Me., cloudy . 77 63 Ptlnd, Ore., clear .. 94 58 Rapid City, cloudy . 79 57 .14 Richmond, clear ... 87 71 St. Louis, clear 99 73 .' ] Salt Lk. City, cloudy 90 59 San Diego, cloudy .. 72 64 San Fran., cloudy .. 64 55 Seattle, clear ...... 82 64 Tampa, clear 88 78 Washington, clear .. 89 74 Winnipeg, clear .... 78 55 (M-Missing) (T-Trace) RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:41. Sunrise tomorrow 5:33. Moonrise tomorrow 2:09 a.m. New Moon July 28 The planet, Jupiter, appears forces, left Bangkok today after near the Moon tonight. Twelve talks with American Embassy moons are orbitting around officials here, reliable sources Jupiter. The first four were dls- said. covered in 1610; the last one in Grant arrived Friday with 1951. Qen, William q. Westmoreland, Sunday -r Sunset 8:40. Sunrise head of the U.S. military assist- Monday 5:34. The Moon rises ance command }n South :Viet 3:00 a.m. Monday and rides Nam. : • . . high in Gemini. Mercury, the Also here was the deputy am- smallest planet, Is now growing bassador to South Viet Nam, U. dimmer, although its distance Alexis Johnson. * from the Earth is growing less The nature of Sharp's and at this time, its next appear- Westmoreland's visit was not ance will be as a meaning star latt in, August. .
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