Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 16, 1965 · Page 18
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 18

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Wednesday, June 16, 1965
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EIGHTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16,1965. Vigorous Rally Continues on Stock Market NEW YORK (AP) — A vigorous stock market rally continued early though trimmed. this afternoon, al- some gains were Stocks were up from the start as they resumed their strong recovery drive which began in the early afternoon. Key stocks advanced from fractions to a point or two along a broad front which took in most major groups — including steels, motors, rails, utilities, chemicals, oils, airlines, rubbers, coppers and electrical equipments among others. Some of the higher-priced or more volatile issues gained two or three points. Encouraging statements from Washington still backgrounded the recovery although most Wall Street analysts described the rise as a rebound from a badly oversold condition. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up 2.5 at 322.6 with industrials up 3.7, rails up 1.2 and utilities up 1.5. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 5.03 at 879.60. An hour earlier it was up by 6.95. The trimming of the best early gain was ascribed by brokers to quick profit taking by traders. First-hour volume was 2.13 million shares, even heavier than Tuesday's 2.06 million which was the largest for any first hour since Oct. 19, 1937 when 2.21 million shares changed hands. American Photocopy looked as if it would be the most active stock for the fourth straight session, holding 1 point of a rise which stretched to I'/i points at best. Prices advanced in moderate trading on .the American Stock Exchange. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS 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. Obituaries Mrs. Siiri Huttu BESSEMER — Mrs. Siiri Huttu, a former resident of Ramsay, died Tuesday at Gra n d View Hospital. She had been residing at an Ironwood rest home previous to being hospitalized. The remains are at the Frick- Zielinski Funeral Home Funeral arrangements are incomplete, pending the arrival of out of town relatives. Heino K. Anderson Heino K. Anderson, 77, Kenton, died Tuesday afternoon at St. Luke's Hospital, Marq u e 11 e where he had been a patient two weeks. He was born in Finland July 23, 1887. He was married to the former Lulu Belle Haring of Escanaba Oct. 5, 1911 at Escanaba. At the age of 19 he purchased the Company Gen e r a I Store at Kenton and owned and operated the grocery store and the Kenton Post Office until his retirement in 1954. He was supervisor of Duncan Towns h i p many years, a former director of the State Bank of Trout Creek and the Federal Land Bank, a member of the Duncan Township Board of Education many years, a promoter of Ottawa National Forest, life member and past master of the Ewen Maso n i c Lodge, life member of Ewen Jhapter, Order of Eastern Star, member of Francis M. Moore Consistory and Ahmed Temple of Marquette. Surviving are three brothers, Alex of Kenton, Walter of Iron Mountain and William of Seat;le; three sisters, Mrs. Martha Cocco of Duluth, Mrs. Hilma Sironen of Virginia, Minn., and Mrs. Helen Carlson of Superior, and two grandchildren, Kent of Appleton and Judy of Chicago Mrs. Anderson died Feb. 10 1964; his only son, David, died several years ago. and he was also preceded in death by three brothers, Leonard, Elmer and Alfred. The Brown Funeral Home wil open for visitation Thursday at 6 p.m. and funeral services wil" )e held at 11 a.m. Saturday at the Kenton Methodist Church with the Rev. James Hi Hi a r d of Ewen and the Ewen Masonic Lodge officiating. Burial will be in the family lot at Lakeview Cemetery, Escanaba. The Ewen Order of Eastern Star will conduct services Friday night at 8 at the funeral home. 10 and 8 Voiture Sets Meeting on Thursday A dinner meeting of the Gogebic County 40 and 8 Voiture 97 will be held at the Ironwood American Legion Post club- ooms Thursday at 7:15 p.m. Voyageurs Fred Kavinsky and Irner Siskonen are the cooks or the dinner. This meeting will probably be he last promenade until the annual fall party. Election of officers will'be held. 4&% u 46% U 12J/8 -68V4 U 39 U 35% U 2lVa U 65% U 48% U 74% U % % Ya % Ya VB 50 Vis U % 37'A U •% 36% U V 4 IWz U V* 2393/4 U V4 77% U % 54% U v 2 80V4 % IV* 98% U lYz 46% U Vs 34% U % 57% U 1% 50Vi U 40 U 43 H U 33 J / 8 U Ys Vi Ys Ya 461% U 3V 4 Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Beth Steel Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen Fds Gen Motors Gerber Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Hamm Pap Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Mch Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack .Trk Mont, Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Un Carbide KnewL US Steel WN Un Tel U— Up. D— Down. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK . CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)— Hogs 6,000; butchers steady to 25 higher; 1-2 190-225 Ib 25.2525.50; 50 head at 25.75 and 40 head at 26.00; mixed 1-3 190250 Ibs 24.75-25.25; 2-3 240-270 IbS 24.25-24.75; 1-3 325-400 Ib SOWS 21.25-22.00; 400-450 Ibs 20.75-21.25; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 19.7520.75; 500-600 Ibs 19.00-20.00; Cattle 7,000; calves 15; slaughter steers 25 to mostly 50 higher; around half a dozen loads , prime 1,225-1,325 Ib 29.25-29.50; high choice and prime 1,125-1,350 IDs 28.25-29.00; choice 1,0001,350 Ibs 26.00-28.00; mixed good and choice 25.00-25.75; two loads and part load high choice and prime 1,000-1,075 Ib slaughter heifers 27.00; package prime 1,- 86% U 56% U 59 U 50.% U 1 55% U SIVfe 34 1 /* U , 34 D 49 Y* U 68Vi U 39% U 53% U 41V 2 u 67% U 77% U 43 U 77i/8 U V2 Yz Y* L % Ya Ya % % % Ya 48% U % 000 Ibs 2150; IDS 26.00-26.75. choice 800-1,050 CHICAGO PRODUCE ,-CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter . steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58Va; . ft A 68Va; 90 B 5634; 89 C 58V4; cars 90 B 67V4; 89 C 5714. Eggs steady; wholesale buy- Ing prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better Grade A Whites 9Q; mixed 80; mediums 25; standards 26; dirties unquoted; R. A. Angst R. A. Angst, 88, retired general superintendent of the former Montreal mine, died yesterday at Minneapolis, where he had resided since his retirement in 1942. A memorial service will be conducted at 2 p.m. Friday at St. Luke's Episcopal Church. Minneapolis. The remains are to be'cremated, with burial at Sunset Memorial Park, Minneapolis Mr. Angst was born Dec. 20 1876, in Minneapolis. He was a graduate of the University of Minnesota, taking his degree in law. Following graduation, he entered the employ of the Oliver Mining Co. on the Mesabi Range Later he became associatet with Ogleby Norton Co. and came to Montreal in 1921. He was general superintendent for many years. The deceased was a former director of the Gogebic Nations Bank, a former member of the Hurley District Board of Educa tion and the Iron County Board of Supervisors. While residing in this area he was a member of the Church of the Transfiguration, Episcopal, having served as vestryman. At the time 01 his death he was a member o: St. Luke's Episcopal Church Minneapolis. He also was one of the range residents active in the organization of the Gogebic Country Club. Mr. Angst was married Feb 22, 1909, to Miss Virginia DeHaas of St. Paul. She survives him together with four sons, Rob ert Jr., of Duluth, Frederick o Cloquet, John of Kenilworth, 111. and William of Port Elizabeth South Africa. Mrs. Angst re sides at 3552 Irving Ave., South Minneapolis. Als'o surviving are three sisters, Miss Edda Angst, Mis Alice Angst and Mrs. Anne Col lins, all of Minneapolis and 1 grandchildren. Vandalism Reported At Saxon Harbor Site . The Iron County Sheriff's De partment reports that acts o vandalism were reported ove the weekend to the dredging equipment that is being used a the Saxon Harbor Project a Lake Superior. The Zenith Dredge Company o Duluth, owner of the equipment reported that the windows o a new front-end loader w e r smashed and also the window of the crane that is being used to dredge the harbor were brok en. Vandals also attempted to stea gasoline from a 50-gallon stor age drum but failed, authoritie reported. The sheriff's depart ment is conducting an investiga tion. Wakefield Briefs The Wakefield Baton Corp; will rehearse tonight at fi. Pood Stamp Sale Schedule Given The schedule for the sale of tood stamps for the program started in the county in M a y las been announced for June 7, 18, 21 and 22, by the Gogebic County Department of Social Welfare. Residents of the City of Iron- ivood, Ironwood Township and Srwin Township can purcha s e 'ood stamps at the former Jacquart's Store on E. McC 1 e o d Ave., from 8 a.m. to 12 noon, and from 1 to 4 p.m. tomorrow and Monday, June 21. Bessemer and Bessem e r Township residents will be able ;o buy stamps at the former Brusso and Johnson's store Friday, June 18, and Tuesday, from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. The residents of Wakef i e 1 d and Wakefield Township will be able to purchase stamps at the Wakefield Welfare Office Ju n e 18 and 22 from 8 a.m. to 12 noon. In Marenisco, stamps will be sold at the town hall on June 22 from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Residents of Watersmeet may buy stamps in the town hall on June 22 from 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Convoy Continued from Pare One bridges, barges and military barracks today. Military spokesmen said eight planes from the carrier Midway hit the Yen Phu barracks 116 miles south of Hanoi for the sixth time since June 12 anc inflicted additional damage ot administration and barracks buildings and supply and support areas. Another four pilots from the Midway reported minor damage to three wooden bridges, one IK miles southwest of Hanoi and two 125 miles south of the North Vietnamese capital, the spokesmen said. There was heavy antiaircraf fire over some of the targets but all the planes returned safely to the carrier, the spokesmen said Four Air Force pilots reportec they destroyed the Hee Hung ferry connecting an island with a river bank in the Vinh area destroyed four buildings and damaged seven others. Four other Air Force pilots reported sinking four barges in the Vinh area and damaging three others. They said they also destroyed three bridges and a ferry approach about 15 miles north of Vinh. In London, Laborite member of Parliament said Prime Min ister Harold Wilson told them privately his government was making new attempts to hall U.S. bombings of North Vie Nam to clear the way for nego tiations. They said Wilson indi cated this effort may bear fruii soon. Wilson said in the House o: Commons that secret consulta tions are under way but de clined to give details. Funerals 170 Will Attend Bay Cliff Camp One hundred and seventy handicapped children from throughout the Upper Peninsula are expected to participate in the six- week camping season at Bay Cliff Health Camp in Big Bay ;his year. The total represents the ca- jacity of the camp. Bay Cliff's camp season will extend from June 21 through Aug. 1. The youngsters will range in age from 4 to 17. By counties, the number of children scheduled to stay at ;he non-profit, non-denominational camp are: Alger, 8; Baraga, 8; Delta, 5; Chippewa, 16; Dickinson, 20; Gogebic, 7;Houghton-Keweenaw, 24; Iron, 12; Luce, 7; Mackinac, 6; Marquette, 36; Menominee, 6; Ontonagon, 8, and Schoolcraft, 9. This will be the 32nd year of operation for Bay. Cliff, according to John Varge, Marquette, executive director of the camp. Varge said staff members for the camp will be from all parts of Michigan and from Texas, Oregon, Iowa, Ohio, Illinois and the Panama Canal Zone. "We will have a full six-week dental program, which is being sponsored by the Mott Foundation, the United Cerebral Palsy Foundation, the Michigan Department of Health Dental Division, the University of Michigan Dental School and the University of Detroit," Varge said. "The program will be staffed with a dentist, a dental hygienist and a dental assistant." Improvements under way at the camp now include construction of a shower and toilet facility to conform to Michigan Department of Health regulations and replace an old and inadequate facility. A metal fence will be installed along the top of a hill behind campers' cabins as a safety measure. A pond in the camp has been covered to eliminate a mosquito breeding ground, and plans call for this area to be developed for recreation purposes. : innish Bishop To Speak Friday At Wakefield Bishop Ero Lehtinen of the Lapua Diocese of Finland will speak at the First Lutheran Church, Wakefield, Friday, June 18, at 7:30 p.m. Bish o p ehtinen is traveling in this country under the auspices of ;he Suoml Free Conference, a Foster Homes Being Sought Foster homes in Iron County are being sought by public welfare agencies in the area, it is reported by the Iron County Welfare Department. These child welfare dep a r t - ments wish to talk to prospective foster home parents in Iron County. Interested in acquiring licensed foster homes in I r on County are the Iron and Ashland County welfare department: and the Wisconsin Department of Public Welfare. Persons wishing to be fost e r parents are asked to contact Joseph Nemec, children's worker, at the Iron County Welfare Department office in the Courthouse at Hurley. A home call will be made if requested calling 561-3636. by Kaleva Festival Slated Sunday The Knights and Ladies o Kaleva will have their annua Summer Festival Sunday, June 20, at the Kaleva Lodge. Crysta Lake, near Mercer. A ham and meatball dinner will be served from 12 noon to 2 p.m. and during the afternoon coffee and lunch and soft drinks will be served. The public is invited. STEPHEN ZIVIC SR. Funeral services for Stephen Zivic Sr., who died Friday a Ann Arbor, were held at 9 a.m today at Holy Trinity Catho 1 i c C h u r ch, the Rev. Ambros e Matejik officiating. Interm e n was at Riverside Cemetery. Pallbearers were Gasper Cur ik, Matt Tarle, Steve J. Soltis Gregor Stano, Stanley Armata John Stano, all members of the Slovak Catholic Sokol Assembl 155, of which the deceased was a member. Out of town persons attending the services included Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Zivic Jr., Mi s s Phyllis Zivic and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jimenez, all of Adrian; Mrs. Mary Herbenar, Mrs. Edwin Nelson and sons, Dennis and David of Townsend, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Yesney and family of Topaz; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Janov of Ramsay; Steve Oravecz, Mr. and Mrs. James Oravecz and Mr. and Mrs. Steve Oravecz Jr., all of Bessemer. Senate Firemen's Meeting to Be Held at Hurley The Upper Wisconsin Firemen's Association will hold its annual meeting this year at Hurley and it will take place on Thursday at 6 p.m. at the Hurley Fire Hall. It is expected that firemen from Ashland, Hurley, Mellen, Fifield, Mason, Montreal and Iron Belt will attend and a total of over 50 are expected. The meeting' at the fire hall will be followed by a banquet at which the Ashland fire chief will be the main speaker. Continued from Page One items, the repeal of the first 3 per cent of the auto tax and the 10 per cent tax on air condi tioners, would be retroactive to May 15, when Johnson first an nounced his recommendations. A second series of cuts would go into effect next Dec. 31 o Jan. 1, and a third.series would be scheduled in 1967, 1968 and 1969. After enactment of the bill the only major excises left wil be those on cigarettes, liquor wine, beer, air travel, gasoline and other highway-related items. Senate sources said they be lieved the House conferee would insist on its full 10 pe cent cut of the auto tax an eliminating the Senate amend ments. The tax cuts promise lowe prices on cars, appliances, ai conditioners, television and ra dio sets, cosmetics, handbags jewelry and watches, furs, cam eras, pens and pencils, tele phone service and many othe items. But it is up to manufacturer and retailers to pass their lowe costs along to the consumers. The three senators who vote against the bill were Harry F Byrd, D-Va., Frank Lausche, D Ohio, and John J. Williams, R Del. Lausche argued that it wa folly to slash taxes by more than $4 billion and then boos the national debt ceiling by $4 billion at almost the same time BISHOP E. LEHTINEN N special interest conference of the Lutheran Church in America. He will participate at t h e National Festival of the Suomi Free Conference June 25-27 at Port Arthur, Canada. Bishop Lehtinen was born in Ypaja, the Hame province of Finland on July 7, 1911. He is a graduate of the Lyceum in Turku, Finland. He completed his theological studies at the University of Helsinki on May 31, 1933 and was ordainted into the ministerium of the Church of Finland in the Turku Cathedral Church, Oct. 30, 1933. He has served as the assistant pastor in Alastaro 19P3-39; as assistant pastor at Saariiarvi 1939-48; rector of Saarijarvi, 1948-1955. He served as executive secretary of the Kupi Diocese 1949-1955; as dear- of the Saarijarvi District 1950-1955: and as rector of the Hameen- linna Parish. He was appointed as the first bishop of the Lapua Diocese on July 1, 1956. In 1939-40, he served as line officer in command of an infantry battalion. During the Winter War 1941-42, he served as chaplain on the front In 1936, he was married to Alii Marja Setala, daughter ol the Rev. Alpo Setala of USA. A reception tea will be held Friday from 2-4 p.m. in honor of the bishop and his wife. He will address the congregation at 7:30 p.m. The public is invited to attend, said the Rev. Rudolph Kemppainen in announcing this service. College Summer Classes Slated The summer schedule of the Gogebic Community College will ;et under way on Monday, June 21, with 12 course offerings representing the largest sum m e r offering in the history of the college. Classes will meet for two hours a day, foui days a week, or either six or eight weeks. Tuition fees will vary from $6 o $8 per credit depending upon ,he residence of the student joad limit will be up to eight credits for two eight-week ses- ,ions. New students all pay the once-charged matriculation fee Of $5. Class classes meet Mond a y hrough Thursday Classes need an enrollment of .0 or more students. Registra- ;ion may be completed on the first day of class. Last day to register is Wednesday, June 23. Additional information may be obtained by calling the college office, 932-4231. The following is the schedule of classes, the times at which ;he classes will meet, the credos the classes will provide and the number of weeks the. classes will be held: a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Thursday Freshmen English — 3 credits 6 weeks—room 209. Speech 101 — 3 credits — 6 weeks—room 109. Plane Geometry—4 credits—8 weeks—room 117. Political Science 101 — 4 cred- .ts—8 weeks—room 213. Typwriting 11, 51—2 credits— 6 weeks—room 313. 10 a.m. to 12 noon Monday through Thursday American Literature 201 — 3 credits—6 weeks—room 209. Intermediate Algebra 101 —3 credits—6 weeks—room 117. Geography 101 —4 credits —8 weeks—room 217. Office Machines 11—3 credits— 8 weeks—room 315. 12 noon to 2 p.m. Monday through Thursday American History 201 —3 credits—6 weeks—room 217. Sociology 101 —4 credits — 8 weeks—room 213 Briefly Told Charles Bailey, Bergland, found the body of Kenneth Blonshine, 15, also of Bergland, who drowned Monday afternoor at Lake Gogebic, and not' Carl Bailey, as had been previously reported. The Luther L. Wright High School class of 1930 will have a reunion meeting Thursday nighl at the office of Dr. J. Johnson, McLeod Avenue. The Cloverland Chorus will not meet tonight, but will meet Wednesday, June 23, at 8 p.m in the lunch room at the Lake Superior District Power Co. sub station. Club Activities The Ironwood Eagles Auxili ary will meet Thursday nighi at 8 at the home of Mrs. Thomas Archambeau, 638 Huron S t Plans for summer activities wil be made. Assisting Mrs. Ar chambeau as hostess will b e Mrs. Ada Gregory. The Hurley Lionettes will hold a joint installation of officers with the Hurley Lions tonigh at 7 at the Montreal Lodge. Gas Station Entry Being Investigated Ironwood city police are in vestigating a breaking and en tering that occurred either Tues day evening or early today a Jack and Bud's Service Station on E. Cloverland Drive. The total amount of money and merchandise taken has no yet been determined, but police said that 20 one dollar bills and a roll of quarters were taken and quite possibly a quarter inch electric drill. Entry was gained by break ing a window on the east sid of the building, by which the person or persons involved go into and left the building, polic reported. Tavern License Fees Requested in Hurley The Hurley City Council wil take action on the requests fo liquor and beer licenses at the meeting to be held June 22 stated City Clerk Mathew Con nors, but before any action cai be taken by the council all fee; must be in. The fee for a tavern license in the City of Hurley is $400 stated Connors, and the license; will not be issued without com plete payment. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Tuesday: Mrs. James Alleva, Rockford 111., Mrs. Bessie Martin, 116 S. Mansfield St., Reno Rigoni, 925 E. Ayer St., medical; Mrs. Elmer Helberg, Wakefield, surgery. Discharged Tuesday: Busanne Mattson, Reino Peltomaki, Hurley; Lana Seeke, Mrs. Claude Brownell, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Tuesday: Mrs. Margaret Hebert, Marenisco, medical. Discharged Tuesday: Ira Johnston, Mrs. Peter Delm e t, Wakefield. 4 Cases Heard In Hurley Court One motorist was fined and hree bail bonds were ordered orfeited this week in Iron Coun- y Court at Hurley. The Zukowski Iron and Steel Works, Iron River, Mich., was fined $50 plus $5 costs on a charge of driving an overlength vehicle in the city of Hurley. The arrest was made on Silver St. Judge Arne H. Wicklund ordered the following bonds forfeited: Jean Richard, Montreal, Quebec, Canada, $18, for speeding on Highway US-2 west of Hur- Bergland Vote Returns Given BERGLAND—Returns for the Bergland School District on the consolidation of the intermediate school districts of Gogebic and Ontonagon counties showed 231 yes" votes against 48 "no' votes. In the Bergland Board of Education election, Raymond J. Peterson was elected for the four-year term with 160 votes. Running against him were Thomas Dishneau with 92 votes and Shirley M. Hill with 23. A. Ronald Barlock tallied 136 votes for the vacancy of the one-year term of the school board, winning over Mrs. Roberta Mattern who had 73 votes. and Mrs. Charlotte Wolfe, 60 votes. Kiwanis Club Hears Bednar The status of the agriculture industry in Gogebic. County was the topic of a talk presented to the Ironwood Kiwanis Club thii week by Andrew Bednar, county agricultural agent. Bednar pointed out the ranking of the county in the state and the decline on the farm industry in the area. Facts and figures were given to dispel some of the popular misconceptions of farm subsidies and incomes of the farmer population. Discussion was also held on the proposed club participation in the beef cattle project in cooperation with deserving farm youngsters in the a^ea. 4 Fishermen Forfeit Bonds in Hurley Court Iron County Judge Arne H Wicklund ordered four ba i: bonds forfeited this week in Iron County Court at Hurley in case: concerning violations of the Wisconsin fish and game laws William VanDuzer and Kay VanDuzar, both of Aurora, 111. posted bonds of $30 each, which were ordered forfeited, on charges of fishing from a motor driven boat in the Town of Oma E. A. Gallun,'Milwaukee, was also charged with the same offense at Mercer, and posted a $30 bond which was forfeited. LeRoy Cooper, Wausau, was charged with operating a boa without life preservers aboa r c in the town of Oma, and his bai bond of $15 was ordered forfeit ed. All of the arrests were made by the Wisconsin Conservati o n officers. Gronouski Says Many Post Offices Obsolete WASHINGTON (AP) — Post master General John A Gron ouski says nearly 25 per cent o the 34,000 U.S post offices ar obsolete. He announced .Tuesday a 5 year program to erect 4,50( buildings at a cost of between $800 million and $850 million. ey. William Albertson, Ashland, .20 for speeding west of Hurley on Highway US-2. Ronald Houtari, Ironwood, forfeited $106.90 on a charge of operating a vehicle while under the influence of intoxicating lic- quor. The arrest was made in the town of Pence on Highway 77. One arrest was made by the Iron County Sheriff's department and three were made by a state traffic officer. Two $25 Bonds Are Forfeited The Ironwood Municipal Court ordered the forfeiture of two &25 bonds posted by one driver on two traffic charges, and another driver paid $4.20 cos t s , when arraigned before J u dge Charles C. Keeton Jr., it has been reported. The bonds were posted by Marvin A. Morrison, 18, Kenosha, formerly of Route 1, Box 311, Ironwood, when he was arrested twice~in the same day on charges of reckless driving, Ironwood police have reported Morrison was arrested once in the National Guard Armory parking lot and later on Aurora Street, police said. The bonds were posted at the police station and they were later turned over to the court, it was reported. The other motorist, Her b e r t Oliver, 73, of Seminole, F 1 a ., paid $4.20 costs on a charge of leaving the scene of a car-bicycle accident on Midland Avenue, Sunday, June 13. THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Wednesday, June 16, !»(>:>. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. Barometer 66 10 p.m. 61 70 Midnight 59 65 j 4 : 6 a. 2 a.m. 651 4 a.m 6 a.m. 8 a.m 10 a.m. 12 noon m. 30.31; 12 noon 30.38. Little Theatre Now Has Hired Full Time Group In a continuing effort to provide the best in summer entertainment for the enjoyment of visitors and residents of the Gogebic Range, the Gogebic Rangt Little Theatre located at th« Indianhead Mountain Lodge in Wakefield has announced the formation of a full time company consisting of 12 persons. These 12 young people have been hired for the summer and will devote full time to the production of the seven different shows to be staged between June 29 and Aug. 28. Their responsibilities will be to act in many of the shows as well as to assist in costuming, lighting, props, stage direction and all aspects of the threatre. * * * Indianhead Manager Jack English explained that this program was envisioned as a fore-runner for the time when the theatre will employ an entire company of semi-professional actors and local apprentices. The semi-professionals will conduct classes on the various aspects of theatre as well as put on and participate in the various productions. "We have begun this program this year on a limited basis" commented English, "by the employment of three young ladies all with a wide range of theatrical background." For the third year, the popular Peter Landry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Landry, Ironwood, will be the dramatic director of all the productions. He will be assisted by the three girls in various aspects of the productions. Musical direction for the three musical shows this season will be handled by Edwin Quistorff, music director of Luther L. Wright High School. He will be assisted by his wife. * * * Local members of the company include: Kenneth Talaska, John Isaacson, Ironwood; James Swanson, Jo Anne Barbacpvi, Bessemer; Marsha Be ling, Wakefield; Rudine Nolcox, Ironwood. In addition to the company members, there will be a number of local citizens participating on a voluntary basis in most of the shows throughout the summer. Performances will be held every Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday throughout the season in the new tent theatre now under construction in front of Indianhead Mountain Lodge. This year, as in the past, smorgasbord will be served on performance evenings in the completely remodeled di n i n g room. Extensive landscaping is now in progress around the lodge and a heated swimming pool is nearing completion. It is anticipated that for the first time this attractive lodge will offer tourist accommodations and meals daily beginning July 1 for the summer. This is the second step in converting Indianhead into a year- around resort complex begun two years ago with the forma- 49 | tion of the Gogebic Range Little Theatre Group. 68 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, clear 67 47 .42 Albuquerque, clear 91 59 Atlanta, cloudy 70 60 Bismarck, cloudy ... 75 57 Boise, cloudy ., 61 50 .07 Boston, cloudy 59 48 Buffalo, clear 69 51 . Chicago, clear 60 53 Cincinnati, clear ... 77 57 .. Cleveland, clear 67 57 Denver, cloudy 78 56 .. Des Moines, cloudy 80 55 Detroit, cloudy 72 54 Fairbanks, clear 68 43 .60 Fort Worth, cloudy . 90 66 .15 Helena, cloudy 59 52 .49 Honolulu, clear 85 74 Indianapolis, clear . 79 57 Jacksonville, clear . 84 73 .04 Juneau, cloudy 58 46 .14 Kansas City, cloudy 80 57 Los Angeles, cloudy 70 50 Louisville, clear 77 60 Memphis, cloudy ... 78 64 Miami, cloudy 85 80 Milwaukee, clear ... 62 48 Mpls.-St.P., cloudy . 74 56 . New Orleans, rain .. 92 72 .47 New York, rain .... 65 53 .03 Okla.. City, rain 78 70 .31 Omaha, cloudy 78 56 . Philadelphia, rain ..67 54 Phoenix, clear 96 .,68 Pittsburgh, cloudy .. 72 54 Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy 65 48 Rapid City, cloudy . 70 56 Richmond, rain 62 54 2.13 St. Louis, clear 80 57 Salt Lk. City, cloudy 77 50 . San Diego, rain — 66 59 T San Fran., clear — 62 52 . Seattle, cloudy 64 50 Tampa, cloudy 87 74 Washington, cloudy . 67 52 Winnipeg, clear 79 60 (M—Missing; T—Trace) .06 .30 .20 RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:56. Sunrise tomorrow 5:07. The Moon rises 11:22 p.m. tonight and is at Apogee. The planets, Venus, low in the northwest in the evening twilght, will set a little further south each night until November. The two stars, now right above Venus, are Castor and Pollux. Crowd Continued from Page One Johnson will present the astronauts Thursday are not the highest awarded by NASA. The agency's top award is the Distinguished Service Medal and it went to the first six U. S. astronauts. A White House spokesman explained there would be a revaluation of the astro- nuats' contributions at the end of the space program and possibly other awards. Both McDivitt and White did their best to cooperate with public clamors for photographs and autographs. Most were fended off by NASA guardians but some got through, including 9- year-old Dennis Schlabach of Ypsilanti, who got an autograph from White as he was hustled aboard their departing aircraft at Willow Run Airport outside Ann Arbor. Waving to others rushing up as he mounted the plane's steps White called: "Mail me those pieces of paper in Houston and I'll send you one." After being decorated by the President Thursday, the astronauts will be received by the House of Representatives in the afternoon. No immediate plans were announced for a Senate appearance, but one presumably will be arranged. In the evening, they are scheduled to narrate a color film of their Gemini adventures before the chiefs of the diplomatic missions and members of their families. This will be followed by a reception at the State Department Building. Flying into Andrews Air Force Base, Md., the astronauts, their families and Matthews will make the trip to the White House by helicopter. After the decoration ceremony, they will go to the Capitol by motorcade along Pennsylvania Avenue. They will have lunch with Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey before their House appearance.

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