Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 19Click to view larger version
May 10, 1939

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 19

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Ironwood Daily Globe i
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Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 10, 1939
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Page 19
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WEDNESDAY. MAY 10.1989. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICH. SEVEN Forest Fire Crews for District are Recent tain fall and an increased humidity have combined to lessen the rapidly rising danger of forest fires for the time being but the burden of protecting Upper Peninsula forests lies heavily with the state fire fighting organization during the next few months with warm weather drying out the foliage and the tourists invading the northland for vacations. Ontonagon and Gogebic counties make up fire district No. 1 which is patrolled by 74 conservation officers, fire wardens, towermen, key- men and higher officials who handle the supervisory work. In Gogebic county are 25 keymen stationed at strategic points while 29 have been assigned various posts in Ontonagon county. The fire fighting headquarters is stationed at Ewen where the fire fighting equipment is kept. D. H. Raess, district supervisor, is also stationed at Ewen with his district clerk. Dolf Sttndt. Five conservation officers handle the work in the district with one each at Ironwood, Marenisco.Watersmeet. Bergland and Ontonagon. L. N. Jones is the regional supervisor. He is located at Marquette as is Pat Taylor, regional clerk. The five conservation officers and their places of station are Clyde Lambert, Ironwood; Herman Strough. Mar- cnisco; John Steinmetz. Watersmeet; Clarence Llmpert, Bergland; Richard Lahti. Ontonagon. The rest of the district personnel and telephone numbers: fire wardens — James Soraruf, Ironwood, 2076; Henry Sawaski, Wakefleld, 301; Archie McDonald, Ontonagon, 103; Mervin Anthony, White Pine, 53-F12; Joseph Hasenberg, Ewen, 32-FZ. Towermen—John Lilliquist, Copper Peak, 7002-F12; Frank Cvengros. Western, 7002-F11; Howard Hayes. Ramsay, 74-F4; Ernest Ruecker, Verona, 34; Charles Nash- lund, Bergland, 53-F3; Andrew Seid, Greenland, 16-F2. Keymen. Gogebic county—Ironwood: Rudolph Sokol, 2076-M; Charles Swanson, 2076-M; Charles Hulstrom, 7021-F2; John Clemens, 7021-F3; Clarence Kane, 1654; Jake SolUs. 787J-M; William Niemi, 2076- M; Stephen Soltis, 1218-M; Rune Anderson, 1764-J; Walter Christiasen, 7021-F12; Otto Heinskl, 1047. Bessemer: Henry Hansen, 343; Batiste Chiambertti, 47-R M; Walter Nyman, 107; Frank Mekala, 178-J M. Wakefield: Solomon Huhtala, 70-M: Rexford Fingeroos, 2- W; John Bugni, 70-M; John Cox, 345-F13: John Mattson. 53-F3 M; Reino Hill, 70-M; Simon Inkala, 70-M; Henry Londo, 53-F2 M; I. C. Voyer, 68-R. Ramsay: Arno Nelmark, 232-J M. Keymen, Ontonagon county: Wakefield: Francis Anthony, 53-F; 2; Walter Salonen, 53-F12 M; Eldrin Moran. 53-F12 M; Oscar Bergland, 53-F2 M; George Limpert. 53- F22 M; Merriweather: C. A. Cook, 2-M. Ontonagon: Richard Koski, Fred Lindgren, Donald McKenzie, James White, George Broemer. William Haviland, Schelly Fraisier, Elmer Boyd. Henry Huzzy, Charles Roehm, Jacob Joos. Allie MacDonald, all 103-M. Rockland: Carl Hiltonen. 12-FS M; Delmar Walter, 12-F5 M; George Schmaus, 12-F5 M. Ewen: John Kitzman, Gust Hokans, Sam Koski, Vernor Henderson. Charles Bouvier, Evert Syria. Albert AUie, all 32-F2 M. Deaths Last Night (•» TIM AwclaMd Pnut Havana, Cs*a—Dr. Jose Pulg Casaurano. 51. Mexico's minister of foreign affairs from 1633 to 1934, ambassador to the United States from 1931 to 1933. New York—Dr. Alexander tam- bert. 78, president of the American Medical association in 1819 and medical head of the American Red Cross during 1917. Pekin, m.—Dr. Bransford Adelsberger, 44, widely known urologist. EWM Anthony Tomassoni of Iron Mountain and Roy Johnson of Crystal Falls were week end guests at the Messer home. Billy Banna of Baraga was a caller in town Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Pettersen of Bessemer were guests at the George Wilson and Joseph McGinty homes over the week end. Miss Dorothy Jean McMeeken la here from Marguette to visit her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McMeeken. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Kooker have returned from Lakeland, Fla., where they spent the winter. Mrs. Anna Carlson has returned from a several weeks' visit with a son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Foglesong at Marquette Mr. and Mrs. Alvin McMeeken and children and Mrs. Alvie Carlson of Marquette were guests of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McMeeken Sunday. August Wcilen and son Carl and daughter. Caroline and Miss Agnes Carlson were callers In Ironwood Saturday. Joseph Miesbauer and Jess Morgan of Rhinelander were week end guests at the home of the former's father, W. Miesbauer. Mrs. Robert Miesbauer, and daughter Monica and Miss Margaret Miesbauer were callers in Ironwood Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lynns FWnette, Mrs. GIVEN 1M HOPE Interests Seeking Shipbuilding Revival Advised To Organize. Washington, May !»-<*)—A suggestion that lake Superior Interests seeking to revive the shipbuilding industry at Superior, Wi*, organize a committee for investigation of the possibilities through federal departments was made by Representative Oehnnan (Pro-Wls). Reporting that a preliminary investigation indicates the results would be negative, Gehrman, to replies to an estimated 4,000 persons in the Superior area, said their project seemed unlikely to be successful. Gehrman conferred with both Admiral Leahy, retired from active duty and now chief of naval operations, and maritime commission authorities. Leahy, a former Ashland, Wis., resident, was unable to suggest a possible method but offered to discuss the proposal with any Wisconsin committee that desires to pursue the matter further, Gehrman said. The representative wrote that the maritime commission is not building ships of the type that could get through the channel to the ocean. Contracts for ship construction and repair work are let through competitive bids so even if the American Shipbuilding company of Cleveland, owner of the Superior dry docks, won a contract the federal government could not force the company to build the vessels at Superior, Gehrman explained. w> HwVlvWIwI Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Bauch visited in Park Falls Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Amundson are visiting at present at Wisconsin Rapids. Mrs. Robert McGIim and sons, James and Earl, and Mrs. Olive Hoffman and daughter. Rose Marie, were callers at Eagle River Saturday. Carl Huebbe was an Ironwood business caller Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Oscar Krause of Blmamwood spent the week end here at the Krause's recently completed summer home on South Turtle lake. Daniel Durkee of Antigo spent the week end here as the guest of his uncle, Frank Durkee. The following girls were in attendance at the weekly meeting of the Girl Scouts held Wednesday night: Marion and Helen Miklch, Mary Boho, Lois and Elisabeth Duranso and Julia Mackey. The girls told stories of their pets, brought pictures illustrating the various scout laws and learned four trail signs. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Johnson were business callers at Eagle River Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schmidt and children of Two Rivers are guests here of Mr. Schmidt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Schmidt, and other relatives. Scott Doerman, who has spent the past week at the Doerman summer home on Harris lake, returned to Milwaukee Sunday. M. J. McGlnty, Mrs. Clarence Bacon and the Misses Minnie and Mary Bparrer spent the day at the Porcupine mountains. Edward Helakoski has returned to Marquette, where he Is attending N. 8. T. C. after a week end visit at his home here. Barrymore and New Partner Replacing Elaine Barrie in John Barrymore's affections (stage variety) is 21-year-old Doris Dudley, daughter of New York drama critic, shown with actor after air dash from Hollywood to Omaha to take over leading feminine role in "My Dear Children." Elaine left the show in St. Louis, Mo. British Feared Ex-King Might do Harm by Talk BY DEWITT MACKENZIE New York, May 10—The Duke of Windsor has broadcast his appeal for peace from battle-scarred Verdun, and the British Empire still stands, despite all the fuss and feathers because of English fears that the ex-king might somehow do harm. The chief reaction thus far recorded is that the world's premier duke made a speech which, in the language of the London Daily Mail, was "unexceptionable" and "would resound in all the chancelleries of the world." How Premier Chamberlain and his official family feel hasn't been disclosed. They have maintained a discreet silence, ostensibly treating the matter as the duke's private affair. That, however, is a bit of stage-play. BeaMns for Worry The cabinet's concern was indicated clearly by the fact that neither the British Broadcasting corporation nor the Canadian Broad- casting corporation rebroadcast the address—the first the duke has delivered over the air since he abdicated the throne in 1936 to marry "the woman I love." Both these companies are controlled by their respective governments and wouldn't dream of eliminating the speech unless there were official intervention. And why should there be any worry over a talk by "Prince Charming." who not so long ago was the favorite young man of many lands? There are several reasons, but only one of them was named publicly in England before the broadcast This was that the speech was inopportune in view of the fact that the king and queen were enroute to Canada and the United States for the first visit ever paid to this hemisphere by a reigning British sovereign. Wouldn't Be Cricket The suggestion was that the duke was likely to take some of the frost- IRONWOOn I THEATRE U Toiight - Thirdly Friday Aid Sahirday From the four corners of the earth, men came to this wide- open Babylon of the West... to build, to ravage, to fight! Sec -in glorious Technicolor— the true, epic ftory of America's most glamorous, most dangerous city and the man who tamed it! Strictly Fresh TROUT, Ik ALL in TECHNICOLOR PEANOT BUTTER, ft. CHEESE, Ik... 17* WOOD. COAL, GAS AND ELECTRIC Thnndreds With Thrills! Blazes With Excitement! Roars With Adventure! Explodes With Action! The Action Picture of the Year! — GREATER ENTERTAINMENT THAN — Come and Get It" MORGAN TONIGHT and THURSDAY i «:U-9:U men ONLY lOc 15e "ALGIERS" Charles Beyer * Beiy UMur — AUO- "Y««i h Heart" WMfc OsfMT, DjBjlM Mr» Ir, naaeette 15c-REX-15c 1*1, BAT. • SUM. "North Of The Yukon" WMfe Charles Btamtt "Illegal Traffic" -ALSO — "ScouU To The Rescue" CialM MONDAY OHIY S Bkewa U AJt, T aa* • PJf. A JANOSIK Titles la ing off the king's gingerbread by intruding with the peace plea—sort of push his majesty into the background—which is precisely what the British government's wouldn't like to see. That. In toe view of the anxious watcher, wouldn't be cricket However, it appears that the duke communicated with hi* brother, the king, on the high-sea and obtained the lattert approval for the broadcast. That being the ease, Windsor's little venture into oratory wouldn't seem on the face of it to threaten a major crisis, but the affair really cuts a lot deeper than appears in a **iiff"«l glance. The duke, first as Prince of Wales and then as King Edward vm, was the idol of the empire. No prince ever mounted the throne with anything approaching the fine training which had been bestowed on him. Popularity Bvllt t> Thus it came about when he abdicated to marry American-born Wallis Warfield he thrust onto the shoulders of his unprepared brother a burden which would have broken many young men. The new king not only lacked his brother's extensive training but was handicapped in following such an outstanding personality and popular idol. Ever since then the government has been busy building the popularity of the new king. It has been busy, too. repairing the damage which Edward's abdication undoubtedly did to the prestige .jt the throne. Those are some of the reasons why the government doesn't wish the royal exile to clamber back into the limelight There is still another reason: despite his abdication and the fact that he lives abroad, the duke inevitably is associated with the throne. Just so long as he lives, anything he says or does publicly will be regarded by many people in that light Knows Herren ef War The British government doesn't want ex-kings running about delivering uncontrolled speeches, especially at a time of great crisis such as exists in Europe now. No cabinet minister ever makes a public pronouncement without the approval of the premier, and even the latter doesn't deliver speeches of moment without consulting his colleagues. At this precise Juncture even a peace speech by a great personage might do Incalculable damage if it contained in-chosen language. On* can understand the duke's desire for peace. He knows the horrors of war from first-hand experience, a* he served at the front for king add country. A good soldier, he was. too. MATT DAVIDSON RITES HELD IN ONTONAGON Ontonaffav, May la—Funeral services were held here Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the DriseoU funeral home for Matt Ruattnen Davidson. 68. who died at his home on his farm on the Firesteel road Friday. Mr. Davidson was born in Finland In 1871. and had made his home in Ontonagon for the past 31 years, where be conducted a small farm. He is survived by a brother, Alex Davidson of Ontonagon. and three sisters, Mrs. constu Koski and Mrs. Hlskl HeitaHa of Ontonagon and Mrs. Leihonen of Hancock. The Rev. A. Tammlnen officiated at the services and interment was made in the Riverside cemetery. The pallbearers were John Kallio, Titus Heit, Arvid Perraho, Emil Jausala. Herman Lahti and Geot-ge Huttu. Bernard Labrie is a patient at the Ontonagon hospital -.uttering from an eye infection. William D. Lorenz, state organizer for the Fraternal Order of Eagles, of Muskegon has returned following a several days' visit at Ontonagon. during which time he attended the regular meeting of the Ontonagon order. Mrs. James McGuire and daughter Betty returned home Saturday from Iron Mountain where they spent several days. James E. Morgan was a caller in Calumet Friday. James Walsh of Victoria was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Bethan this week and he also attend- ed the solemn closing of the three day mission conducted at the Holy Family Catholic church on Sunday evening by Rev. Father Theopolis and Rev. Father Fabian of Milwaukee. Mr. and Mrs. Lisle G. Ketchum and daughters of Bessemer visited with friends in Ontonagon Friday evening and also attended the Junior-Senior Prom. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Roloff and children of Pequaming spent Sunday as guests of relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Joslyn of Oroville, Calif, visited with friends here on Tuesday and also transacted business. Mrs. Joslyn is a sister of the late Mary B. Garlick of Ontonagon, and this is her first visit to Ontonagon in 33 years. Mrs. C. J. Joseph arrived home Saturday evening from Gary, Ind., where she had been spending the last two weeks visiting with relatives and friends. Joseph Derrow of Whittenburgh. Wis.. is spending several days here visiting relatives. DIESELS ON DISPLAY AT POINT MOTOR SALES The above few-cylinder Diesel and a three-cylinder Diesel will be on display at Point Motor Safei, Zron- weed, this evening and Thanday morning. A trained mechanic will be to attendance to explain the mite —Adrt. imimiii • • • • I [•••••••••••••••••••••••I . •••••••••I ODONNELL-SEAMENS (••••••••••••••••(•••I (•••••••••••••••(••••I ••••••••I IIIBIIIII I!••••••> Give Mother A New Coat or Dress For Mother's Day fflllMIIVI COATS-SUITS-DRESSES Seamen's Are Clearing the Decks of All Spring Apparel Beginning Thursday Morn. Every Garment On Sale Carries A Guarantee of Up-To-The-MJnute in Style and Quality. CO flTS A selection of season's smartest coat fashions. No, not a clearance of unwanted styles but a healthy price reduction on fashions you'll want. Toppers, belted, princess and sport models. Tweeds, fleeces, knubby fabrics in dressy and sport types. VALUES TO 12.95 VALUES TO 19.75 VALUES TO 25.00 • IIIKI1 ••••I •• $ i « • I • • Iff.lllll 9. $ 19. S U I T 5 9 VALUES TO 12.95 Smart new 2 pc. cardigans and also topper nits. Wear the Jacket or coat over any frock or costume. Wear the skirt for sportswear. They're double duty suits. VALUES TO 19.75 A handsome tailored 1 suit, you can wear throughout the year. Fine men's fabrics in wool gabardine and covert cloths. '15 ••••••• <»••••• • • « • DRESSES VALUES TO 12.95 An adorable selection of spring's favorite dress fashions. Drastically low priced for qukk clearance. REGULAR 19.75 Fashions you'll love—Fashions yon can wear during any season. Make your selection from thew exclusive fashions * 9. LAMPL KNITWEAR Your choice of all new Spring and Summer fashions. A liberal discount if you purchase this week. *io. II SALE of HATS! 8S« VALUES TO 2.98 A group eC etom hat fashions drmi- tfcaQr Mr priced for crepes. ENTIRE STOCK S days only we allow a 10% discount OB every single hat in our MflBnety Shop. Save on your new O'DONNELL-SEAMENS