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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan • Page 7

Ironwood, Michigan
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TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26, Electronics in Strong Position In Day's Trade NKW YORK (AP)--Electronics were strong as the stock market continued to advance in fairly active trading late this afternoon. Volume for the day was estimated at 3,700,000 shares com-, pared with 3,600,000 Thursday. Gains of most key stocks went from fractions to a point or so. A few blue chips did better, un- ion carbide and Eastman Kodak rising about 2 and U.S.

Gypsum moire than 3. Speculative interest was focused on electronics and other widely moving issues. General Time gained half a dozen points, Haveg and Motorola about 5 apiece and Zenith around 3. Gains of about 2 were posted for Siegler, Magnavox and Litton Industries. American Motors rebounded more than 3 points in a narrowly mixed auto section.

U.S. Steel and Republic Steel advanced more than a point each. The firing of the Midas satellite found Lockheed up about a point and General Dynamics fractionally higher. Both firms helped in the project. U.S.

government bonds drifted lower. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW-YORK list: (Fixtures after decimals are eighths) Allied- Gh 53.3 Goodyear 40-6 Am Can 40.5 Inland Stl 40.6 Am Motors 69.1 Interlak Ir 33 Am Tel Tel S7.2 Int Bus Mch 421 Araiour Co 41.5 Int Nick 104.4 Bait Oh 40.4 Bevh Steel 49.5 Brisss M.f 10.4 Ches Oh S3.2 Chrysler Cont Can 44.6 Copper Rns IS 5 Det Edis 41.3 Dow Chem 90 DuPont 233 East Kod 103.2 Ford Mot 79.1 Gen Fds 106.4 Obituaries Mrs. Mart Moki Mrs. Matt Maki, 50, of Ironwood Township, died Thursday afternoon at Grand View Hospital where she had been a patient one day. The former Hanna M.

Rajala was born March 29, 1909, in Ironwood. She attended schools in Ironwood Township and was married to Mr. Maki on Dec. 15, 1926. Surviving besides her husband are three daughters, Mrs.

Frank Eppolite, Tucson, Arizona. Mrs. i a Herlevi of Ironwood Township. Mrs. William Wojewoda, Detroit: one son, Russell of 1 wo Township.

She also leaver four brothers. Charles Rajala of Mahitowish Waters, Waino Rajala of Detroit, Arne Kivela of Hollywood, and Joseph Rajala of Aberdeen, and one sister, Mrs. Leo Stool, Ironwood Township. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 Tuesday afternoon at the Apostolic Lutheran Church wtih the Rev. Walter Reini and the Rev.

Andrew Michelson of Hancock officiating. Entombment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Ketola Funeral Home will be open to friends beginning at 5 p.m. Monday and the body will be taken to church Tuesday morning to lie in state until the time of services. Sam Kuzmenko Sam KuzmenXo, 70, of Hurley, died at 9:45 Thursday night at the Sky View Nursing Home at Hurley, where he had been a patient since Jan.

5. He was born Jan. 25, 1890 in Russia and had been a resident of the Hurley area since 1931. He formerly worked as a woodsman and farmer. There are no known relatives.

Funeral services will be held at 8 tomorrow morning. in the St. Mary Catholic Church at Hurley. Burial will be at the St. Mary Cemetery.

The body is at the Jelinski Funeral Home at Hurley. Gen Motors 46.3 Goodrich 73.4 Johns Man 72.3 LOF Glass 62.4 Llgg My 83.4 Mack Trk 48 Gvps 5a NY Central 28 Pea-ney. JC 113.8 Pa RK 15.1 Republic Stl 65.7 Std Brand 36 Std Oil Ind 41.1 Un Carbide 131.1 tS Steel 86.3 West Un Tel 50.1 Zenith Rad CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) (USD A) -Hogs 3.500: fully 50 higher on butchers; mixed grade 2-3 200-280 Ib butchers 14.25-14.85; mixed 1-3 and mixed 1-2 190-220 Ibs 14.7515.00: few lots 1-2 and 2s 200-220 Ibs 15.00-15.15; sixty head lot mixed 1-2 219 Ibs 15.25: mixed 1-3 330-450 Ib sows 12.00-13.00; mixed 2-3 450-550 Ibs 11.50-12.00. Cattle 400; slaughter stcadv; choice and prime 1.350 steers 26.50-28.50; com-' mercial cows 15.50-17.50; utility 14.75-17.25: cutters 14.25-16.75; canncrs 13.25-14.25; utility bulls 20.00-21.50. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) Chicago Mercantile Exchange--Butter steady; receipts 1.011.000; wholesale buying prices unchanged: 93 score AA 57'4: 92 A 57 90 89 56; cars 90 57: 89 Eggs easy; receipts 17,100: wholesale buying prices un' changed to 1 higher; 60 per cent or better grade A -whites mixed 28; mediums 26Vi; standards 26M; dirties 24; checks Mrs.

R. Williamson BESSEMER--Mrs. Richard G. Williamson, 67, resident of Bessemer for almost 50 years, died today about 2 a.m. at the Divine Infant Hospital, Wakefield, shortly after she was admitted for treatment for a heart seizure.

She had been under doctor's care for a heart condition during the past year. Mrs. Williamson, the former Martha Paynter, of Hurley, was born July 4, 1892 at Hurley, where she was reared and educated. She was employed at Paul's Store in Hurley, for a period prior to her marriage Oct. 23, 1911, to Richard Wiliarason of Bessemer.

She lived in Bessemer during her wedded life. She was an active member of the Methodist Church and its organizations Mr. Williamson, a former city official, died in October 1957. Surviving her are three daughters, Mrs. Lawrence Eddy of Ironwood, Mrs.

Russell Paull of Detroit, and Mrs. Leonard Gayan of Bessemer; two sons, Chester and Richard of Bessemer; five grandchildren; two a grandchildren; three sisters, Mrs. Mae GranviUe of Hollywood. Mrs. Louis Michelli of Detroit and Mrs.

Harry Skjoldager of Bradenton, and three brothers, Warner Paynter of Green Bay, Gordon Paynter of Sacramento, and Raymond Paynter of Milwaukee. She was preceded in death by her parents and three brothers, Howard and Sealy Paynter and William Paynter, former sheriff of Gogebic County. ra 1 services are incomplete. The remains are at the Frick-Zielinski Funeral Home. Argentina Continued front Onft day morning to Mar Del Plata, Argentina's fashionable seaside resort, and then will spend a quiet weekend with President Frondizi at Bariloche, a mountain lake resort reminiscent of the Camp David setting for Eisenhower's talks last fall with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev.

While economics were expected to play a large part in Frondizi's talks with Eisenhower, the Argentine government was also hopeful that," the visit would demonstrate its willingness to line up along the Western democracies in opposition to designs on Latin America. The windup of Eisenhower's three-day festive Brazilian visit was saddened by the death of 20 U.S. Navy musicians and others in the collision of a Navy plane and a Brazilian airliner over Rio de Janeiro bay Thursday. The musicians were to have played at the farewell dinner Eisenhower gave in honor of Kubitschek Thursday night. The dinner was held, but a reception afterward was canceled.

The two Presidents visited the only three survivors in a hospital. his voice choking with emotion, told them, "this surely is a tragic thing that has happened" and wished them a speedy recovery. Ccillioun Paired With Spider Webb Tonight SAN FRANCISCO A Calhaun. who thinks NBA middleweight champ Gene Fullmer is ducking turn, tries to justify such match tonjght against Spider Webb. Spider has Calhoun twice and lost the title to Fullmer.

The 30 round non-televised Wrbb-Calhoun fight is scheduled to begin at 10 p. m. PST). "Fullmer a no part of Cal- Jioun." said Rory's manager, Frank Bachman. "We have offered to fifth! him lor the title or overweight and he still will not accept." Joseph Pasqualucci Joseph Pasqualucci, 73, of Montreal, died at 10 Thursday night at his home.

He had been ill for the past four months. He was born April 13, 1886 in Borbona, Province de Aquila, Italy, and came to the United States and to this area in 1910. He had been a resident of Montreal for 50 years and worked as a miner at the Montreal mine for 42 years prior to his retirement on Feb. 28, 1952. Surviving are his wife, the former Mary Dandreis; six sons, Bernard, August, Lawrence and James of Montreal, Alfred of Hurley and Albino of Ironwood; three daughters, Mrs.

Leonard Volante of Chicago, Mrs. David Trembath of Wausau and Mrs. James Trier of Hurley; 16 grandchildren; and two Mrs. Savino Componeschi of Kenosha and Mrs. Michael Com- poneschi of Hurley.

Funeral services will be held at 9 Monday morning in the Sacred Heart Catholic Church at Montreal with the Rev. Richard E. Lang officiating. Burial will be at the St. Mary Cemetery, Hurley.

The body is at the Jelinski Funeral Home at Hurley which will be open after 1 Sunday afternoon. The rosary will be recited at 8 Sunday evening at the funeral home. William Devoy William T. Devoy, 53, of Minneapolis, died Feb. 22 at St.

Mary's Hospital, Minneapolis, of leukemia. 1 He had been ill one week with influenza. He was born here and attended the Ironwood grade and i gh Schools, and was a graduate of the University of Minnesota, Institute of Technology, College of Electrical Engineering and was employed as an engineering consultant at Minneapolis. He served with the U.S. Army Signal Corps and was discharged in 1945.

His hobby was vacationing at the Devoy cottage at Lake Gogebic. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. James Devoy, Minneapolis; four brothers, James M. and Edward H. of Minneapolis, John P.

of San Raphael, and Robert of O'Neill, and three sisters, Marian of St. Louis, Susan of Los Angeles and Mrs. Joan Johnson of Minneapolis. His father, the late James Devoy, who operated a grocery store here for many years, died'in February 1938 and is buried here. One brother, Kimball died in 1948.

a services were held Thursday at 9 a.m. at St. Stephens Catholic Church, Minneapolis, with burial at Resurrection Cemetery, Mendota, Minn. Mrs. Devoy, mother of the deceased, owns the building at Suffolk and Aurora Streets, occupied by Frankie and Johnnie's and the Coast to Coast Store.

Threat Voiced Against Coors DENVER, Colo. (AP)--An unidentified woman told the Rocky Mountain News by telephone Thursday that Adolpb Coors III may be killed unless the FBI withdraws from the case, the newspaper said today. Coors, 44, is the millionaire chairman of the Adolph Coors Co. at Golden. He disappeared Feb.

9. The news said the anonymous caller had told a reporter: "You tell the FBI that if they don't stop interfering, there'll be another Coors case." she was asked. "Yes. The lines are tapped." "Are you trying to get in touch with the Coors family?" "A friend of mine is." "Is he (Coors) still alive?" "If they don't stop interfering, he won't be for long," said the woman. Then she hung up.

The News said it had repeated the conversation to Scott Werner, FBI agent in charge here. He declined to comment. Humphrey Sefs Ashland Speech Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn) will speak at a district meeting to be held at 7 Monday evening. Feb.

29. in the Bohemian Hall at Ashland. The meeting has been arranged Sen. Humphrey's 10th District Executive Committee as part of lis campaign to win the Democratic nomination for president. Members of the committee are State Senator Carl Lauri oi Superior, Peter Berisoni of Gile, Mrs.

Swante Hill of Marengo and Elizabeth Hawkes of Washburn. The public is invited to hear Sen. Humphrey speak. During the meeting representatives of the 14 counties in the 10th -District will select five delegates to attend the Democratic national convention which will begin July 11 at Los Angeles. This is a departure from the usual procedure in selecting delegates.

According to Bensoni, Humphrey believes "people interested in bis campaign should have the opportunity and the right to select delegates upon whom they could depend." Lunch will be served after the meeting. Sno-Queen at Superior Event Miss Kay Cisewski, queen of the 1960 Sno-Carnival, is participating in the Seaway Day celebration at Superior which opened today and continues through Sunday. Ironwood's Sno-Carnival queen was invited to participate in the celebration by the sponsoring Superior Winter, Sports Association. She wiH attend a-queen's banquet tonight at Superior and be a member of the royal court at the coronation of Miss Seaway Saturday evening. Miss Cisewski is accom- pnied by Miss Marcia Minkin, a member ot the Ironwood Sno-Carnival royalty, and their mothers, Mrs.

'Walter Cisewski and Mrs. Earl Minkin. The Sno-Carnival queen's participation in the event is being sponsored locally by the Chamber of Commerce. 17 Sentenced to Hong In Assassination Plot BAGHDAD. Iraq (AP) An Iraqi early today sentenced 17 persons to hang as the ring- lasdsrs of the attempt to assassinate Premier' Abdel Karim Kas- last October.

Col. FadeJ Abbas 'Mahdawi, presiding over the court, handed dow-n the sentences after a long tirade accusing President Gamal 1 Nasser -of the United Arab Republic of masterminding the plot. Mrs. Mary Juusola BRUCE CROSSING Mrs. Mary Salo Juusola, 74, of Paynesville, died this morning at the Maresh Convalescent Home at Ontpnagon, where she had been a patient for the past two years.

She was born Feb. 8, 1886 in Finland and came to the United States in 1903, settling in Calumet. In 1914 she moved to Paynesville and had resided there since. She had been in ill health for the past four years. She was a member of the Kalcva Lodge of Bruce Crossing.

Surviving are a son, Leo of Paynesvillp; a daughter, Mrs. Theodore Baker of Algonac. Mich; two brothers, Gust and Isaac Ojen- nus of Mohawk, and a sister, Mrs. John Norkool of Mohawk. The body is at the Brown Funeral Home here, where funeral services will be held at 1:30 Monday afternoon with the Rev.

Leslie Niemi of Trout Creek officiating. Burial will be at Hillside Cemetery here. The funeral home will be open starting at noon Sunday. Mrs. Mary Josephson Mrs.

Mary Josephson, 52, former Iron wood resident, died unexpectedly Thursday evening at a Menominee, hospital, Sh had taught school in the lower grades at Ironwood Township for a number of years and had resided in Puritan and Ironwood Township. Following the death of her husband, Wally Josephson, in 1947 she moved to Menominee. Surviving are three sons and two daughters, five sisters, one brother, and her mother, Menominee. Funeral services will be held at Menominee Monday. 200 Attend Benefit Card Party Wednesday Two hundred persons were in attendance at the card party Wednesday night at St.

A se Church Hall. The band uniform committee of the St. Ambrose Home and Association sponsored the event and proceeds will be used for uniforms for the school band. ai of the committee, Mrs. Eugene Jacquart and Mr.

and Mrs. Hector McMullin, -were assisted by Mrs. Stephen Koszlo- ski, Mrs. Earl Minkin, Mrs. Steve Obremski.

Mrs. Francis Mioni, Mrs. Louis Paoli, Mrs. Walter Cisewski, Mrs. Walfred Coleman, Mrs.

John Kostac, Mrs. Kenneth Long, Mrs. Robert Baron and Mrs. Matt Nissula. A prize was awarded at each table and lunch was served following the card playing.

A music theme was carried oul in the decorations of the hall. Trout Creek Guild to Sponsor Coasting Party TROUT CREEK The Trinity Sharon Guild will sponsor a coasting party, including skiing and tobogganing, Sunday afternoon. The event will close with a potluck supper at the church. Plans were made for the event at the meeting of the Guild Feb. 18.

A committee was appointed to work out details for a sale to be held in March, featuring handwork articles, a jewelry counter and a used clothing rack. A donation of $10 made toward the local Suomi College Campaign Fund. More North Koreans Depart From Japan NIIGATA, Japan (AP) The Russian repatriation ships Tob- olsk and Krilion sailed for Com munist North Korea today with 1,026 more Koreans aboard. Nearly 10,000 Korean residents of Japan have chosen to make the trip to North Korea since the repatriation program began late last year. Japanese Red Cross officials said they expected 100,000 more of the 600,000 Koreans living'in Japan to make the journey.

Archers Catching Up With Cars in Deer Kill LANSING (AP) Archers afe cathing up with motorists in Michigan's deer kill estimates. The State Conservation Department said 2,761 deer were killed on the highways last year. The bow and arrow deer, bag is still being compiled but is expected to hit around 3,000 1960. Air Force Tries To Calm Storm Over Manual By ELTON C. FAT WASHINGTON (AP)- The Air Force, buffeted two groups of critics, is trying to calm, the controversy into which a training manual has thrust it.

First a major church organization protested sharply statements in the manual that Communists had infiltrated some of the nation's churches. The Air Force apologized, disavowed the statements, and withdrew the manual. That brought criticism from others who contended the statements were true, and who said the Air Force should have stuck by them. The upshot apparently is thai the manual will re-issued without using names of churches or churchmen. Rep.

Francis E. Walter (D-Pa) quoted Secretary of the Air Force Dudley C. "Sharp as saying that Thursday at a clpsec hearing of the House Committee on Un-American Activities. Walter reported "the secretary said he had no reason to believe any of the statements in the manual were untrue." Sharp later issued a statemen' saying the manual had been withdrawn "without any determination as to whether the charges were true or false." Taking note of news reports that he had testified all charges in the manual were true, Sharp added "I did not so testify." His statement did not say specifically whether he had said any of the charges were true or were false He said the manual's withdrawal was ordered "because of the general impropriety of treating so important a subject, including the naming of specific individuals thorough review and approval a' the highest levels, providing ful i constitutionally guaranteed rights." The Air Force said its policy "has been and will continue to be to alert its personnel to the dan gers of Communist infiltration into the military." Willing 'Attendant' And Car Both Gone PHILADELPHIA (AP)--Myron Haber was only too happy to allow an attendant to park his car in a restaurant lot while he went in to eat dinner Thursday during rain and cold. When he came out the car was gone.

So was the attendant. Haber went into the restaurant to inquire. "Attendant?" employes asked. "Why, we've never had an attendant." (Modern Portrait Photot TED GEORGE T. George Heads Easter Seal Sale Ted George was announced today as the chairman of the 1960 Easter Seal Drive for Gogebic County.

The announcement was made by Mrs, E. A. Manthey, president of the Gogebic County Chapter of Michigan Society for Crippled Children a Adults. Mrs. Manthey was also elected to serve another year on the board of the Easter Seal Society.

Mr. George, who is president of the Ironwood Rotary Club, will be assisted by Harold Lund as cochairman. The Easter Seal Sale will start March 17 and will continue to Easter, April 17, running one month previous to Easter, which is traditional with the Easter Seal Sale. President's Visit to Brazil Left With Tragic Aftermath By MORRIS W. ROSENBERG RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) The collision ol a U.S.

Navy plane and a Brazilian airliner in which 161 persons died left a tragic aftermath today to President Eisenhower's triumphal -visit to Brazil. A fleet of launches criss-crossed Guanabara Bay off Rio, missing bodies of those who died in the collision in an overcast Thursday. Only 25 bodies were recovered Thursday. Thirty-five of the dead, and the only three survivors, were U.S. Navy men.

Among the dead were 19, leading members of the U.S. Navy's world-famed band, "the cream of the crop," coming from Buenos, Aires to play for a dinner Eisenhower gave Thursday night for Brazilian President Juscelino Kubitsch'ek. The survivors and seven of the dead were members of the U.S. Navy antisubmarine team which had been seat to advise the Argentine navy after a mystery submarine was reported in a gulf on the Argentine coast. No sub was found, and the team was on its way home.

Others dead in the crash were the .7 crewmen of the Navy, plane, a four-engine R6D, 2 other Navy passengers, and 22 Brazilian passengers and the crew of 4 aboard the airliner. The shocked U.S. President, who knew many members of the band, went on with the dinner for Kubitschek but canceled a reception and a meeting with members of the U.S. Embassy staff. Presidential Press Secretary James C.

Hagerty reported Eisen- hower "feels terrible about this tragic accident" but to continue his South American tour. Eisenhower learned of the tragedy shortly after addressing a group of business leaders at Sao Paulo, 200 miles southwest of here. Both Eisenhower and Kubitschek sent messages of sympathy to the families of those killed in the crash and hurried to Miguel Couto Hospital to visit the three survivors as soon as they returned from Sao Paulo. The two Presidents stopped at the bed ot each of the men, gave each a sympathetic pat and expressed wishes for- their speedy recovery. Although the men were in shock and under heavy sedation, they recognized Robert Hartman, chief of the Washington of the Los Angeles Times, accompanied the two leaders as representative of all newsmen traveling with Eisenhower.

Hartman a i Eisenhower's voice almost broke as he spoke to the men. He remarked at one point, "this surely is a tragic thing." Both Presidents ordered their staffs to keep them in close touch with developments in the investigation of the collision. The survivors were Sonarrnan 2.C. Frederick E. Wilson of Dallas, Aviation Ordnanceman l.C.

H. R. Halenza of Norfolk, and Lt. (jg) G. P.

Fitzgibbons of Worcester, Mass City Swimming Pool to Open The city of Ironwood's swimming pool in the Memorial Building will be re-opened for pubic use beginning Tuesday, March 1. according to Rudy Rezatto, city- recreation director. The pool had been closed for Copper Future Looking Good NEW YORK (AP)--The copper industry should be in full production early in the second quarter, C. R. Cox president of Kennecott Copper, said Thursday.

Cox's comments were contained in the company's annual report. "The im a copper producers," Cox said, "have just experienced the longest strike in history, during which stocks of refined copper were depleted. However, the industry should be in full production early in the second quarter. "We expect, demand, both domestic and foreign, to be good throughout the year." The annual report, discussing the year's labor difficulties, concluded, "the management feels that the new contracts furnish a strong foundation on which to continue the conduct of operations on an increasingly efficient basis." Kennecott produced 417,245 tons of coppe. -last year compared with 510,310 in 1958.

It sold 434,566 tons against 543,845 a year earlier and received an average price of 30 cents a pound in 1959 compared with 25.4 cents. Net income, as previously reported, was $57,340,111 or 35.19 a share in 1959 compared with 120,573 or S5.44 a share in 1958. Argentine Navy Gives Up Trying to Trap Sub BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP)--The Argentine navy has given up trying to trap a mystery submarine many Argentines doubt ever existed. Navy Secretary Gaston Clement Wednesday night announced an end to search operations in Golfo Nuevo, where the navy had said the sub was hiding. Clement said no contact had been made with the intruder for several days.

An all-out search was launched after ships reported detecting a submarine in the south coast gulf Jan. 30. The bulk of Argentina's naval forces blockaded the 20-by- 40-mile gulf and dropped depth charges repeatedly. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Thursday: Delmiro Fernandez, Walter C.

Carlson, Bessemer, Mrs. John Mortensen, Hurley, Louis A. Dudra, 507 Leonard medical, Mrs. Clarence Holm, Hurley, Stephen Thomas, Route 2, Iron.wood, surgery. Discharged.

Thursday: Mrs. Albin Leskinen, Hurley: Mrs. Lauri Lahti, Mrs. Bernard Kolesar, Mrs. Donald Cowles, Mrs.

Lawrence Hegstrom and baby, Ironwood. I I INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Wednesday: Byron Rice, Bessemer, Joseph Krienta, Wakefield, medical; admitted Thursday: Susan Newhouse, Bessemer, Russell Johnson, 'James Rings- muth, Wakefield, medical. Discharged a Mrs. Stanley Percmski, Ramsay; Mrs.

John Sawaski, Mrs. John Ballone and daughter, Joseph i a Wakefield. DeGaulle on Trip to Provinces of France GAILLAC, France (AP) President Charles de Gaulle has personally carried his policies to the market places of provincial France in a grass-roots tour of the south central part of the country. For the next four days he is traveling by automobile, plane and special train through four departments. He will visit 19 towns and make 16 major speeches.

It is De Gaulle's sixth trip into the provinces since he became president 13 months ago. The President and his advisers are on the lookout for any signs De Gaulle's popularity is flagging. Cruise Ship Carries Americans to Russia MOSCOW (AP)--A cruise ship carrying about 500 Americans docked at the Black Sea resort of Yalta today, the vanguard of about 20,000 tourists expected in the Soviet Union this year. The Greek liner Olympia is the first of four tourist ships heading for the Soviet Union. Two of them will cruise on the Baltic.

The Olympia has already called at Odessa, another Black Sea port where the weather now is mild. Driver Fined in Court On Registration Count Alvin E. Bidgood, Glidden, paid a fine and costs $29.20 on a charge of failing to have his vehicle registered and $4.20 costs on an overheight charge when arraigned before Judge Charles C. Kecton Jr. in Ironwood municipal court Stale police charged that the violations occurred Thursday in Ironwood Township.

Iron VFW Gives Benefit Dinner Members of the Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post of Hurley are sponsoring a spaghetti and meatball dinner Saturday for the benefit of the Heart Fund drive in Iron "County. The meal will be served in the VFW Memorial Hall at Hurley from 12 noon until 8 in the evening. The public is invited to attend. The charge will be $1 for adults and 50 cents for children. VFW officers said all proceeds from the event will be turned over to the Heart Fund.

Members of the VFW Post will prepare the meal and women of the VFW Auxiliary will assist them in serving it. Credit Unions Institute Set Delegates from area locals of the United Steelwprkers Union will participate in an institute on credit unions Saturday at the American Legion clubrooms in the Wakefield Community Building. An attendance of 50, including delegates from union locals 1922, 2056, and 3547, and representatives of area credit -unions are expected to attend. The program has been developed by Michigan State University extension service in cooperation with the Michigan Credit Union League. The topics will include: (1) Operations of Credit Unions, (2) Credit Union Relations, with Government Agencies, Organized Labor and Community, (3) Financial Institutions, and (4) Cost of Credit.

Class leaders will be provided by Michigan State University and the state credit bureau league. The U.S. Embassy said the Navy plane coming from Buenos Aires was scheduled to fly at 6,000 feet and land at Galeao Airport, on an island in the bay. The two-engine Real airliner, which was coming from Vitoria, north of Rio de Janeiro, was scheduled to fly at 5,000 feet for a landing at Santos Dumont Airport, a few miles from Galeao. The planes collided and broke in pieces near Sugar Loaf Mountain, at the entrance to the bay, one of the city's landmarks.

Residents of sea shore apartments looked on in horror as the wreckage plunged into the bay. over a month due to the high rate of flu and other respiratory ail- ments present on the range. City health officer Dr. M. J.

Lieberthal had ordered the pool closed Jan. 25. It was stressed, however, that anyone that has a cold should not use the pool. Persons who use the pool are required to have a writ- en statement from a physician on heir health and must be at least .0 years old. A life saving course will start Wednesday, March 2.

Classes will e. held in both junior and senior ife saving categories. The junior division is 14 to 16 years old and lie senior is from 16 years and older. The classes will be held from to 9 p.m. Swimmers will be qualified at the first session Wednesday.

Each swimmer will be required to swim 200 yards, float for five mnutes. tread water for one minute, swim side-stroke and swim under water 10 yards. The swimming pool schedule is as follows: Monday--2 to 4 p.m. men, 4 to p.m. boys' (beginners), 7 to 1 p.m.

Boy Scouts arfd foresters. Tuesday--2 to 3:30 p.m. St. Ambrose Grade School 7th and 8th grade boys, 4 to 5:30 girls (beginners), 7 to 8:30 women (high school or older). Wednesday--2 to 4 p.m.

men, 4 5:30 boys, 7 to 9 first aid and life saving. Thursday 2 to 3:30 pJm. St. Ambrose 7th and 8th grade boys, 4 to 5:30 girls and Girl Scouts, 7 to 8:30 women and girls. Friday--2 to 4 p.m.

men, 4 to 5:30 boys. 7 to 8 men (high school and older), 8 to 9 p.m. cleanup. The pool will be cleaned daily at 1 p.m. and will be tested oa Tuesdays at 1 p.m.

Court Continued from Fate One mining whether the issues raised belonged where they were or in federal court. Scholle asked the high court to order the Legislature to map put new districts based on population in time for the November election or, if lawmakers balk, to order every senator elected from the state at large. Adams labeled the case one of the most important ever to go before the state court. The outcome will affect many other states with similar legislative representation systems. The AFL-CIO has vowed to carry the case to the U.S.

Supreme Court if the Michigan court rules against it. Scholle's remedy, said the attorney general, lies not in the courts but at the ballot box; He suggested the AFL-CIO chieftain collect the 231,219 signatures needed to put the proposition on the ballot from the 800,000 working people he claims to represent. Briefly Told The Iron County VFW Junior Drum and Bugle Corps' unit will practice at 1 Saturday afternoon and the A unit at 6 Saturday evening at the National Guard Armory at Hurley. The Kimball Men's Club will meet at 7:30 Sunday evening in the new Kimball Community Center. All men living in the Town of Kimball are invited to attend.

The Iron County Tavern Leairue will hold a regular monthly meeting Monday evening at the Yukon Inn, US-51. Last month's meeting was held at Harry's Chicago Bar, Mercer. A potluck supper will be held at the Rectory Hall of St. Isaac Joques Catholic Church, Mercer, Sunday from 5 to 7 p.m. This is to be a social hour for all parishioners.

Legislator Not Barred From Seeking Office LANSING (AP)--The constitution does not ban a state legislator from running in a special congressional primary election, Atty. Gen. Paul L. Adams held Thursday. Adams told House Speaker Don R.

Pears (R-Buchanan) there was no need for a House member to resign his scat to compete in a congressional primary. The- state constitution, he noted, prevents a legislator from receiving a civil appointment within the state or to the U. S. Senate during the term for which he was elected. Pears said the opinion had no bearing on the possibility he will oppose Rep.

Clare Hoffman (R- Mich) for the Fourth District seat in November. AL Rookie'of Year Seeks Pay Hike From Senators KANSAS CITY (AP) Bob Allison, 1959 American League rookie of the year, says he won't report for spring training unless the Washington Senators give him a $20,000 contract. The Senators were scheduled to start drills today in Orlando, Fla. At his home in suburban Allison said Thursday night the Senators offered him a raise but it was too-small. Allison received an estimated plus a bonus for his singling last year.

He batted and Bit 30 home runs. Olympic Notes SQUAW VALLEY, Calif. (AP) --During the hectic third period of the United States' stunning 2-1 upset of Canada in Olympic Hockey Thursday, American Coach Jack Riley's brother sat nervously chewing a paper matchbook. After the final horn, Billy Riley said: "I'm glad it isn't four periods like football. I'm outta matches.

SQUAW --Beverly VALLEY, Calif. (AP) Buhr, 18 year-old Olympic speed skater from Northbrook, 111., took up skiing Thursday. She fell on a beginner's hiU and broke a leg. Agree to Extension To Ferry Sale Plan LANSING (AP)--The State Administrative Board will be asked to approve a six-month extension of an agreement for the sale oi the ferries City of Petoskey and City of Munising. Sale of the two former Straits of Mackinac ferries to the K.

K. Trailer Service Co. of Montague for 3160,000 was approved by the board a year ago. The sale was contingent on Interstate Commerce Commission (ICC) approval of a company application to use the ferries to hau truck trailers between Muskegon and Milwaukee. The agreement, i las' March 3, provided the sale shoulc be completed within a year.

However, the firm has not yet receivec the ICC permit. New Royal Canadian Chief Is Appointed OTTAWA (AP) The new boss of the famed Royal Canadian Mounted Police says he has never fired a shot in anger. But Clifford W. Harvison, named commissioner of the Mounties Thursday night, says he's been shot at twice on narcotic raids. Harvison takes over April 1 from C.

E. Rivett- carnac, 58, who is retiring for health reasons. Births Kyser. Mr. and Mrs.

Richard Kyser, Washington, D. a son Richard Michael, Feb. 24. Mrs Kyser is the former Marilyn De Stasio, daughter of Mr. and Mrs i a DeStasio of Bessem er.

Mr. Kyser's parents live in Buffalo, N. Y. Sackett. Mr.

and Mrs. Kenneth Sackett, Superior, a daughter Feb. 25 at Grand Viexv Hospital Aspinwall. Mr. and Mrs.

James Aspinwall, Bessemer, a son, Feb 25 at Grand View Hospital. Onitic. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon On gie, Onlonagon, a daughter, Linda Sue, Feb.

22- at Ontonagon Me morial Hospital. Lions Elect E. Anderson 'DETROIT (API Edwin j-. Anderson will continue in his dual role as president and general manager of the Detroit Football Co. But the Lions' have a and two new directors.

D. Lyle Fife, himself a former president and a critic of Anderson's management, resigned as both a director and as treasurer Thursday. Anderson then was re-elected to bis dual, job and John Stevenson, a retired chemical manufacturer at 45, named treasurer. William Downey. W.

O. (Spike) Briggs and Arthur Hoffman were re-elected vice presidents. After Fife's resignation. Lions' stockholders elected Leo Lippman, former Detroit sporting goods store operator, and C. Ray Davisson, an electrical coontrac- tors, as directors.

Basketball Scores HIGH SCHOOL Amasa 72 Watersmeel 46 Baraga 72 Lake Linden 49 Champion 70 Republic IT THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN ITCOJJWOOD Friday, February 26, 1MO. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 2010 p.m.

161 6 a.m. 13 .19 Midnight 8 a.m. 13 2 a.m. IS 10 a.m. 4 p.m.

6 p.m. 8 p.m. 18 17 4 a.m. 15 12 noon IS Precipitation, year to date, 6.27 in. Rciative humidity 88 per cent.

Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.59; 12 noon 29.60. EXTENDED FORECASTS--Wisconsin and Upper Lakes--Temperatures will average 10-15 degrees below normal. Normal high 25-32 north, 32-37 south. Normal low 5-15 north, 14-22 south.

Continued cold. Precipitation will less than one-quarter inch as occasional snow flurries throughout the period. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hiffh Low Pr, 27 29 18 32 25 -2 12 25 21 Albany, cloudy 35 Albuquerque, cloudy 44 Anchorage, clear 34 Atlanta, cloudy 55 Bismarck, snow 17 Boston, rain 38 Buffalo, snow 28 Chicago, snow 29 Cleveland, snow 38 Denver, snow 19 Des Moines, clear 25 Detroit, snow 27 Fort Worth, clear 35 Helena, clear 8 -10 Honolulu, cloudy 78 68 Indianapolis, cloudy 31 22 Kansas City, snow 28 16 Los Angeles, cloudy 58 49 Louisville, snow 41 27 Memphis, cloudy 37 30 Miami, rain 79 72 Milwaukee, cloudy 29 Paul, clear 25 New Orleans, clear New York, cloudy Oklahoma City, cloudy 27 Omaha, snow Philadelphia, cloudy Phoenix, cloudy .08 .07 7 25 1.12 28 .97 24 2 11 .13 .19 .04 .45 .34 .37 .14 .06 .05 63 31 37 30 1.50 20 '42 58 38 15 12 36 38 27 Pittsburgh, snow Portland, snow 37 -24 Portland, clear .46 32 Rapid City, clear 8 -2 Richmond, clear 44 34 St. Louis, cloudy 31 19 Salt Lake City, cloudy 32 24 San Diego, cloudy 61 49 San Francisco, clear 55 49 Seattle, clear 41 28 52 36 Tampa, cloudy. 79 Washington, cloudy 44 (T Trace) .02 .99 62 .10 06 .57 .50 RANGE SKIES Sunset today 5:41, Sunrise tomorrow 6:46.

New Moon today 12:24 p.m. Venus, brightest planet, is now rising a little later and a little further north each morning. V.enus will leave the morning sky in Spring and will return as an evening planet this Summer. NEWSPAPER!.

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