Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Daily Globe Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,337 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 20

About Daily Globe

  • Publication Name: Daily Globe
  • Location: Ironwood, Michigan
  • Pages Available: 442,183
  • Years Available: 1919 - 2014
Learn More About This Newspaper


  • 2.18+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Explore Your Family History Now

View Sample Pages : Daily Globe, February 28, 1962

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.18+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Daily Globe (Newspaper) - February 28, 1962, Ironwood, Michigan EIGHTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1962. Market. Is Mixed, Oils Respond to Some Purchasing NEW YORK CAP) Oils re- sponded to some. investment buy- ing but the stock market as a was a pretty mixed affair early this afternoon. Trading was slack. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .10 at 258.80 with industrials up .10, rails unchanged and utilities up .10. Gains and losses of most key stocks were fractional. Advances among some oils stretched to around a point. Steels, motors, rails, chemicals and utilities were irregular. Texaco rose more than a point. Royal Dutch advanced close to a point. Amerada dropped more than a point. Phillips Petroleum rose about a point and Plymouth Oil a fraction. U.S. Gypsum was a 1-point los- er among the building material stocks. Johns-Manville added a fraction. American Telephone rose about a point. Among the steels, Republic managed a fractional gain. Jones Laughlin eased. U.S. Steel held firm. Ford dropped a fraction anc Chrysler was easy while Genera Motors was steady. Minor plus signs were displayed by drugs. Du Pont was off about a poin and Union Carbide a fraction. The Dow Jones industrial aver age at noon xvas up 1.25 at 710.47 Prices were mixed on thi American Stock Exchange. Corporate and U.S. governmen bonds were irregularly higher. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW TORK (AP) Stock list: 'Figures after decimals are eighths) Allied Chem 50-7 Inland Stl 46 Am Can 48.5 Interlakc Ir 25.7 Am Tel T 131.8 Int -Bas Mch 533 Armour Co 54.2 Int Nick 76.1 Bait Oh 32 Johns Man 55.2 Beth Steel 41.5 Kim Clk 71.1 Llgg My 103 Mack Trk 40.3 NY Central 13 5 Penney, 3C 48 Pa RR 17.2 Republic Stl 57.6 Std Brand 71.6 Std Oil -Ind 56.2 Std Oil NJ 55.4 Un Carbide 117 US Steel 70.7 West U Tel 36.4 Briggs MI 7.6 Calum H 16 2 Ches Oh 57.5 Chrysler 59.2 Cont Can 44.5 Dow Chem 68 Du Pont 245 East Kod 107.1 Ford Mot 104.6 Gen Fds 83 Gen Motors 55 Goodrich 64 Goodyear 44 Zenith Had 65.4 Obituaries Frank R. Marconeri Jr. R. Marcon- ri Jr., 19, native of Ironwood, ate of Oak Creek, Colo., died as tie result of injuries sustained in an automobile accident at Oak Creek, Feb. 16, according to word eceived by relatives living on the Gogebic Range. The report of the accident by a Colorado State patrolman, notes hat Marconeri was a passenger n a car driven by Anthony Fee, 7, together with three other sassengers. The accident hap- pened when Fee apparently lost control of the car and crashed into _ utility pole. Fee was killed in he crash; Marconeri died about ive hours later in the Colorado General Hospital, and another pas- senger, Lawrence Shaffer of Den- ver, also died of iniuries. Twcf oth- ers, Jim Gallegos and Glenn An- derson of Denver, suffered minor injuries, it was reported. The deceased was born at Iron- wood July 9. 1942, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Marconeri Sr., who moved to Oak Creek, when Frank Jr. was about four years old. He was reared in Oak Creek and was graduated from the high school, where he di limself in athletics as a member of the football and basketball teams, being selected on the all district tournarneni team in his senior year. He attended the Mesa Junior College at Grand Junction, ;olo., for a time after graduation from high school, and before the accident, was emoloyed by the Dry Wall Supply Co., Denver. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marconeri Sr., two sisters, Mary Ann and Kathleen, Oak Creek; his grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nello Mar- coneri, Bessemer, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Delimba, Ironwood, and several uncles and aunts. Funeral services were held at a requiem High Mass Wednesday, Feb. 21, at 10 a.m., at St. Mar- tin's Catholic Church, where he had served for ste years as an acolyte. Interment was made in the Oak Creek Cemetery. His grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Nello Marconeri, Bessemer, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Delimba Sr Ironwood, were in attendance at the funeral services State's Program Is Big Failure, Says Swainson LANSING Swainson wrote President Kennedy Tuesday that Michigan's participation in the federal program of medical care for the aged has been "a Women Make Up One-Third of Working Force CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO Hog butchers weak to 25 lower mostly 1-2 180-225 Ib butcher 16.75-17.00; mixed 1-3 190-230 Ib 16.25-16.75; mixed 1-3 230-280 Ib 15.75-16.25; 2-3 250-300 Ibs 15.50 16.00; 300-325 Ibs 15.00-15.50 mixed 1-3 325-400 Ib sows 14.50 15.00; '400-600 Ibs 13.35-14.50. Cattle calves none slaughter steers steady to 50 high er; load prime Ib slaughte steers 30.00, high choice and prime Ibs 28.75-29.75; bulk choice Ibs 26.25- 28.50; load lots mixed good and choice 25.50-26.00; load high choice and prime Ib heifers 28.00; load mixed choice and prime 27.85, bulk choice 25.50- 27.00: utility and commercial cows 14.50-17.00; utility and com- mercial bulls 39.00-21.50: standard end good vealers 20.00-30.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO Chicago Mer- cantile Butter steady; wholesale buying prices un- changed; 93 score AA 9 changed: 93 score AA 92 A Frank Gregurek BESSEMER Frank Gregurek, former staff instructor of the A. D Johnston Reserve Officer Training Corps, died suddenly yesterday aft- ernoon, of a heart seizure in El Carnpo, Tex., according to a wire received this morning by the Ray- mond lelimini family. Gregurek was known on the Range having served as ROTC in- structor during World War II until the fall of 1945 when he retired from military service and returned to civilian employment in El Cam- po, Tex., as foreman of an oil company operations. Pie is survived by his widow. Gladys; two sons, Kenneth and Greg, and three daughters. Linda, Gail and Coleen, who reside in El Campo, Tex., Route 2. cars 90 B 58; 90 B 58 '-i; 89 89 C C 57'i. Eggs generally steady: whole- sale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better grade A whites mixed 29; mediums standards 281A; dirties checks Alex H. France H. France, 65, of 4925 Portland Ave., Minne- apolis, well known tax and active on the Gogebic Range for many years, died at a.m. Tuesday at the Divine Infant Hos- pital where he had been a patient since Feb. 22. The remains are at the Lakeside Memorial Chapel and will beT-aken to Thompson Brothers Funeral Home, 26th and Park, Minneapolis, today. significant failure." Swainson urged scrapping of the program and replacement with the King-Anderson Plan, favored by Kennedy, which would furnish medical aid through the social se- curity program. "The KenvMills program has not worked in the gov- ernor told Kennedy. "It is my firm belief after carefully watch- ing the program in Michigan for a year that it cannot work." Michigan's legislature was the first in the nation to take advan- tage of the Kerr-MUls Plan, which provides matching federal grants. The program went into operation here in October, 1960. In the first year, Swainson re- ported, of the needy elderly citizens estimated to be eligible for assistance actually could qualify. Only 1.85 per cent of the state's over-65 population are reciving assistance, he said. Michigan, New York and Mas- sachusetts have spent the most on the new program, the executive office said. Michigan's million expenditure the first year was matched by more than S6.5 million in federal grants. It has provided hospitalization, surgery, physician service fees, and, since last year, home nurs- ing and nursing home care. At Least 9 U2 Lost in U. S. Crashes By C. FAT WASHINGTON least nine U2 high altitude the one Francis Gary Powers flew over been lost in crashes in the United States. The Air Force disclosed this to- day in reply to a query. The tally includes only the U2 aircraft operated by the Air Force itself and used for high altitude sampling of fallout, weather sur- veys and other research, the Air Force said. It does not count the Powers plane that went down deep in So- viet Russia in May 1960 or possible others operated by the Central In- telligence Agency. The Air Force said the reported losses of its U2s have been caused by various factors, including flame-outs, trouble with electrical systems and landing crashes. Early last month, a U2 pilot flying near Picayune, Miss., eject- ed from his plane after what he said was a malfunction in the elec- trical system. The U2 was built for a highly Women prepare aUto for final painting In Dodge plant, Detroit. Moscow electrician Kiava Verkasova works In overalls. Russian women assemble radio tubes in Leningrad factory. Worker clips brake line to rear axle in Dodge plant. Women workers engaged in industrial production is a familiar theme in pictures of Russia, but it is as typical of U.S. as it is of the Soviet Union. American women also are contributing their labor numbers of women have been employed in the production depart- ments of American industry. The number of working women rose from 14 million in 1940 to about 18 million in 1950. Last year, 24.5 oOVieL UI11UI1. wuuicii axovj c ___ j__t j.i_ j. j_ i to the struggle for economic supremacy at an increasing rate even million working women represented 34 per cent of the total Ameri- to position! on auto assembly lines. Beginning with the shortage can labor force of Projections indicate that 30 million positions of men caused by the Selective Service Act of 1939, increasing American women will be working by 1970. Uno Perander ONTONAGON Uno Pcrander. 49. Chassell, died this mornmc. re- portedly of n heart attack. He had completed the night shift at White Pine Mine, it was reported, and was taken to La Croix Hospital, White Pine, where he was pro- nounced dead on arrival. The re- mains are at Memorial Chapel, Hancock. Funeral arrangements are in- complete. Funerals Bobby Expects Guinea Peace PARIS U.S. Ally. Gen. Robert Kennedy reiterated today he expects the dispute between The Netherlands and Indonesia over West New Guinea in be set- tled peacefully. Kennedy made the statement at en airport news conference before boarding a plane to return to the United States at tho end of his I Memorial Chapel, which will open round-the-world trip i to friends nt 3pm Thursday. On the trip he talked with offi- Military iites will be conducted A-1C JOHN C. MEPINSKI WAKEFJELD Funeral .serv- ices for A-lc John Charles Lepinski, will be held Friday at 0 a.m. at the Immaculate Conception Catho- lic Church with the Rev. Charles Daniel officiating. Burial will be at Lakeside Cemetery The rosfiry will be recited at P m. Thursday at the Lakes i d c cials in both Indonesia and The by Netherland.s Tuesday he had an Base unannounced conferen legislature as "one Bird Watchers Will Testify WASHINGTON (AP) Spirit cd hearings on a bill that woulc establish the Indiana Dunes Na tional Park may end today be fore the Senate Public Lands Sub committee. Today's the day the averag Indiana citizen, the nature lover the beach bather a'nd the bir watcher are to give the subcom mittec their views on whether th dunes should be preserved o given over to a deep water har bor for Indiana. The testimony is likely to be more gentle than that of Tuesday when Indiana officials were ac- cused of duplicity and scheming and the Army Engineers fa- voritism. Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Tues- ay: Terry Lynn Gustafson, Ram- ay, John McLaughlin Jr., Trout Creek, John Saari, Route 1, Willi- m E. Wright, 125 E. Gogebic St., Varren Banfield, 657 Lake Ave., VIrs. Lorraine Endrizzi, 1412 E. Vtargaret St., med_ical; Jeffrey Turyk, Joseph Stulich, HurLey, iurgery. Discharged Tuesday: Antho n y r. Chiolino, Lee Brunell, Hurley; VUke Morgan Sr., Little Girl's Point; Mrs. Mae Pecard, Eli Vu- cobradovich, Bessemer; Terrance Gerard Turzinski, Mrs. John Val- ino, Ironwood. DIVINE INFANT, Wake field. Admitted Monday: Royal Smith, Ramsay, Mrs. Leonard Bergman, ronwood, surgery: Mrs. Mauritz Bye, Wakefield, medical; admit- ed Tuesday: Vi c t o r Saarikoski, Gordon Erickson, Edward Broem- er, Mrs. Catherine Bria, Besse- mer, Mrs. Ida Kivisto, Ironwood, medical; Mrs. Douglas Matts o n, Linda Hill, Bessemer, surgery. Discharged Monday: Charl o 11 e Bouillion, Watersmeet; discharged Tuesday: Mrs. Harvey Grayson, Cordon Roland, Mis. John Hock- ng, Wakefield; Asa Borton, Berg- and; Wilfred Ellis, Hurley. 30 St. Ambrose Students to Take Part in Festival Thirty students from St. Am- brose High School will participate in the local Spring Forensic festi- val March 4-5, according to an an- nouncement made by Sister M. Ca- rina, principal. These students won the honor ol participating in the local elimina- tions by successf ally competing with their classmates in each of the four English classes. Judges .for the local foren s i c meet will be the Rev. Donald C. Porteous of the Wesley Methodist Church. David McDonald, an Iron- wood attorney, aid Robert Immich of The Daily Globe. The public is invited to attend this local speech festival which will be held in the St. Ambrose Church Hall beginning at 7 p.m. Sunday and Monday. The students and their are as follows: Declamation Cathy B e n n a, The One Less Traveled By; Mary Lynn Fox, In Defense of My Gen- eration; Anne McGrath, and God Created Man; Paula Minkin, One Man in His Time; Barbara Mu- nari, One Man in His Time; Di- ane Munari, In Defense of My Gen- eration: Bill Scherkenbach, Inter- national Cocktail Party; Tom Ur- manic, The Choic U Yours. Dialogue Colosacco, The Miracle of the Danube; Betsy Gor- rilla, Macbeth: Paul JF .uart, Othello, the Moor of Venice, Di- ane LaClaw, Ethan Frome; Joe Parisi, The Passion of Our Lord Jesus Christ; Mary Santini, The Story of'Ruth. Barbera, How to Get the Best of Your Children; Judy Cisewski, Women Are Better Drivers; Lorraine Frisk, The Es- kimo Maiden; Sue Gorrilla, I Was a Sand Crab; Tom Malovrh, My Financial Career; Tom Mieloszyk, A Snow Drift on All Skiers: Joy Pajunen, How to Get the Best of Your Children; Barbara Paoli, Winnie the Pooh; Renee S e m o, Every Dog Should Own a Man. Extempore Tom Fox and Ka- thy Santini. Lyric poetry Rena Passuello. Original oratory Karyn Ellow, The Water Problem. Monologue Barbara Boyer, One Dollar and a Prayer; Tom Chiantello, Sparticul to the Gladia- tors; David Patrick, The Sculp- tor's Funeral. The 10 finalists selected from thii local elimination will represent St. Ambrose High School in the Dis- trict Forenisc Festival at Wake- field Saturday, March 24. High Schools which will be rep- resented in the Spring Festival are Luther L. Wright, Bessemer, Wake- field, Ontonagon. White Pine and St. Ambrose. The purpose of this activity is to develop competence in speech training and to enable high school students to express themselves clearly, confidently and effectively. K. Long Will Attend Meet Kenneth Long, city manager, will attend a Michigan State Board of Registration for Architects, Pro- fessional Engineers and Land Sur- veyors' meeting in Detroit on Fri- day, March 9. The board, of which Long is a member, will go over grades for Architect-in-Training and Engineer-in-Training examina- tions that will be presented for ap- proval. Red Leaders In 2 Day Talk MOSCOW Premier iChrushchcv and East Germany's Communist leader, Walter TJ1- bricht, have had a two-day talk on a German peace treaty and 'normalization of the situation in West Tass announced to- day. The Soviet news egency said the conference took place here Mon- day and Tuesday. It added: "They also discussed questions of cooperation between the U.S.S.R. and the (East) German Democratic Republic. The Soviet Union will grant the German Democratic Republic a supple- mentary commodiiy credit." A communique reported the two had a thorough exchange of opin- ions "on questions pertaining to the conclusion of a German peace treaty and normalization on this basis of the situation in West Ber- lin, and also on other international questions of concern to the two states." THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Wednesday, February 28, 1963. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 11110 p.m. lOJMidniRht 2 a.nv_ -3 4 a.m. -1 6 a.m. 8 a.m. 10 a.m. 12 noon -IS -21 -13 -10 Relative humidity 82 per cent. Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.83; 12 noon 28.93. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, cloudy 39 33 .18 Albuquerque, clear 41 12 Atlanta, cloudy 79 64 Bismarck, clear -6 -32 Boise, cloudy 23 18 Boston, rain 36 33 .02 Buffalo, rain 34 30 .08 Chicago, clear 33 12 .08 Cleveland, rain 35 29 .14 Briefly Told Peterson Local 3547, United Steel- workers of America, will hold its regular monthly meeting at 7 Fri- day evening in the Steelworkers Hall in Ironwood. The Luther L. Wright High School class of 1927 will meet to- night at irf room 212 at the High School. All members living in this area are asked to attend. Denver, clear Des Moines, cloudy Detroit, cloudy Fairbanks, cloudy Fort Worth, cloudy Helena, cloudy Honolulu, cloudy Indianapolis, cloudy Juneau, clear Kansas City, clear Los Angeles, clear Louisville, cloudy Memphis, cloudy Miami, clear 80 75 Milwaukee, clear 28 4 .12 Mpls., St. Paul, clear -1 -23 New Orleans, clear 83 65 New York, rain 41 35 .39 Oklahoma City, clear 25 9 .14 -1 -18 .01 3 -13 .04 33 27 .07 25 -2 33 20 .24 12 -3 77 68 34 28 .28 41 22 11 -2 .04 56 41 42 34 1.14 49 33 .65 Omaha, clear Philadelphia, rain Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, rain 0 -13 .02 43 37 .40 54 31 45 34 .30 Portland, Me., cloudy 32 26 Portland, Ore., snow Rapid City, snow of the world's greatest centers of Attorneys and members of the scientific, engineering nnd The Dunes Council aim- logical education." evening. The talk was well re-. underground, but celved and appreciated by the were rescued Th" sions trapped 177 men 230 fcot i The lawmakers, Tito works is group. were served j Yugoslavia's biggest lignite eoal following the affair. mine. 123 of them j rent resolution Tuesday, cited the school nnd alumnus Dr. Melvin 1 ed bitter attacks at Indiana offi- cials and what they termed be- dealings that led to the selection of Burns Water- bel Prize for chemistry. for Poultry Laboratory Is Asked WASHINGTON Agi- culture Department has urged Congress to approve for expansion of its poultry research laboratory at East Lansing, Mich., during the year beginning July 1. Byron T. Shaw, administrator of the Agricultural Kcsearch Serv- ice, told a Senate Appropriations Subcommittee tho existing facili- ties, built in 1939, arc "wholly in- adequate." The laboratory's main project is to control avian leukosis which Shaw described as the most destructive poultry disease in the nation. He estimated annual losses from the disease at S65 million. 40 32 .07 8 M Richmond, rain 63 47 St. Louis, snow 26 11 Salt Lake City, cloudy 14 1 San Diego, clear 59 43 San Francisco, cloudy 49 421 Seattle, cloudy 39 33 Tampa, clear 83 67 Washington, cloudy 45 42 (M-Missing) .60 RANGE SKIES ._ Sunset today Sunrise to- morrow Moonrise tomorrow a.m. New Moon March 6. Prominent high overhead at sunset and in the northwest at midnight. Spica, in the southeast at midnight. Visibla rises a.m. Mercury, follows Saturn. Calvin, n winner of the No- way as the site for the proposed I Lake November first is the "day Samuel Champlain discovered the dead" in Mexico and, in harbor. 11609. Champlain in town, a fiesta is staged to honoi i the dead. ;