The Bessemer Herald from Bessemer, Michigan on October 24, 1941 · Page 8
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The Bessemer Herald from Bessemer, Michigan · Page 8

Bessemer, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, October 24, 1941
Page 8
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CM'SSQ£«33S^^ Page Eight The HeraM. Bessemer. Michigan \ Ramsay News I Mr. and Mrs. John Kangas moved into their new home in the Rummage Addition. The home was just recently completed. . . - ' - . , : ' ' . . * * ' ; * * ..Miss. Frances Clash of Iron .Mountain is 'spending several, days visiting her aunt Mrs. Margaret Ahnen. ·Pvti' Charles Ahnen is spending a ten day furlough with his mother, Mvs. Margaret Ahnen. Ahuen is with the medical corps. A surprise" party was given Sunday night in honor of Private Raymond Passint at the township hall in Ramsay There were 75 friends and relatives attending. Passint ia spending a 30-day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Passint of North Bessemer. He is a bugler in service battery, second battalion 119th field artillery at Camp Leonard Wood, Mo. :^VTH* * * * ·-.-..·« Mr. and Mrs. Arvo Wakevainen left Monday for Detroit where they will visit friends and relatives. They will also visit their sons John and Alden at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. Mr, and Mrs. Wake- vainen will remain until Saturday to witness the Michigan-Minnesota football game. » * * » Mrs. Louise Barto was called to Iron Mountain Wednesday to attend the funeral of a brother-in-law, Prank Dorfier. campuf, where the evening divisions | are locate*. r " The Gogebic range students are: I On The Range Bvonne T. Jacquart, 129 South; 9 Curry street, Ironwood. music; Grace * Funeral services were held Satur- Martan Lieberthal, 124 East Gogebic, 1 day afternoon at Wakefield for HisM I Iroiwood;. Margery Helen Noyes, Smith, owner and operator of a bar- sic; ^^ ^p near ti e yeopies store . H e 419 aie d from a heart attack in front of ' his sho p as he was going to open the for business on Thursday morn, Pmleral services were held Friday, October 24, 1941 j Woodland Heights; Ironwood, music; Kathleen Sutherland O'Brien, '" East Vaughn, music;- Mary . Zorich, Wakefield, .education;' George. ym Zorich, Wakefteld, education; Patricia'jug Jean Kuudsen, Ramsay, liberal arts. in WaKefield for James Delmet, well Soo Line in Ironwood, was buried there Wednesday. He died sudden ly test Sunday after an hour's illness. Six Legionnaires bore the casket, while sir railroad men were honorary pall bearers. Angelina Calabro Married Saturday ^ · . m waiteneld for James Delmet, well Miss -^as^ine Calabro, daughter! known merchant of that city, lastj of Mr - and Mrs - Charles Calabro be-' Thursday afternoon . . At a meet-came tte bride of p Mlip Nelson, son _ · I nf Mr ,,,,.! M~. Barney Lacey at S mornnig at the St. F. --fc - *. «.M i. 0*4«.j cu.i.i^i.uwu . ·» . At a meet*: » ,_ Couple. United ,lPS..held Tuesday night in Ironwood.! . , ' . T m* . -, , -the following were elected as direct-' ° r oct S 8 " 1 TM 8 ^ mornnig at the St. In Marriage Saturday ! ors of Camp Plagens for a term of I | ebastiai » church, the R ev . Charles » · " ' J two-«.years: David B. Tousignant,} i - oda off5cia «ng Jj_ )BfJohj»flS. Webber, J. B. O'Neill, Ches-;^ 5 " 116 brMe w *s attired in a princess jjtliss June Porte, daughter of Mr. i ter Ryileski. Steven Vizanfco was' style white satin bridal grown with and Mrs. Medeo Porte-.£bT? Iuritan j elected for a one-year term. This! a sweetheart neckline and trimmed and Henry Parent, son of. Adelardi committee will serve with the presenthTM 1 * Vfhite beads. Her long tulle Parent, were united in marriage Sat-1 board. The present board includes! veU ^s caught by a beaded tiara urday morning at S o'clock in the St. ! I*° Beauchamp, W. j. Scott, grand head band. Her bouquet was composed of roses and pompoms.-' * * » » Mr. and Mrs. Devine, o£ Manjuette are visiting at the Reggie Cain home. Anvil News T\Eugcne Cocco, son o£ Mr. and Mrs. Nick Cocco was honored by a group ol: friends Friday evening to niarlc his 21st birthday. Cavds and dancing was the evening's entertain- j in cut. Lunch was served at 11 ' o'clock, the centerpiece being a large four tier decorated birthday cake. Hostesses were Mrs. William Koski, Miss Frances Dellich and Miss Fran- Aces Pevpich. \ ^~ T-» . * , Mr. und Mrs. Michael Perpich Sv. and children Mary and John, spent a week in West Frankfort, 111,, -visiting relatives. Miss Frances Perpich of Milwaukee is spending a two week's vacation with hoi- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Perpich, Sr. Ambrose church, the Rev. J. B. Mor- knight, and Eugene Zinn . . . The *~ ocu «i TMses ana pompoms.-. iarty performing the Ceremony:^ j open pit Plymouth suspended opera- J Miss Isabella Cabianca was the [ T h e bride wore a tan dress trim-! li ° us Jue to lack ot facilities for car- 1 maid of honor, wearing peach organ- ised with brown velvet and matching ; ryine the ore *° lower lake ports. A i «a with a short veil to match Miss brown accessories. Her corsage was! laree lo nnage of "wash" ore is beingplarion Ercoli wore pink organza white roses and baby moved fl '°m the Mesabe range before swith- a pink veil. Both attendants composed of breath. Attending the bride was Miss Corinne Forte, wearing a. gold dress trimmed with black vevet. She also had brown accessories and her corsage was of yellow roses and baby breath. Clarence Parent, brother of the groom was best man. the cold weather sets in. This! h ad bouquets matching their movement caused a shortage of I boats needed to transport Plymouth! ore. The Plymouth has approximately 100,000 tons to move this season and may do so later in the season Daniel H. Shea, 46-year old World eu- War veteran and employee of the Raymond Nelson, brother of the groom was best man. The other attendant of the groom was Lawrence Cabianca. j A wedding breakfast was served at] the groom's home and the reception; was held at the bride's home j Hold Last Rites For Joseph Wojciehowski Funeral services were held Tuesday afternon for Joseph Wojciehowski, at tbe St. Sebastian church, Tuesday morning at 9:00 o'clock, the Rev. Fr. C. J. Swoboda officiating. Interment was in Hillcrest cemetery. He was injured Tuesday, October 14, whilo riding on a loaded furniture truck, when that vehicle went under a. viaduct. He lived for 24 hours after tlie accident, dying Wednesday, October 15. Coroner C. W. Moore, who was in-another section of Illinois at the time made arrangements to take the hody to Bessemer, arriving Saturday evening. Pal] hearers were Joseph Pazdernik. Raymond Buchko, o£ Marqiiette. John Cliriske, M. P. Dianich, Mayor Uasil .;. Huchko, and Mario He. Deceased was well-known for bis clmwiiij:. ability and at one time while :itt.eudhs school The Milwaukee JnuniiiJ published n .stoi-y ;iii(J one of his cannons alioiu. school life;. A SI-HIP oi his sketches appears' oil page 1 wo of this issttu n£ The Jies- Nomer tli-rahl. Only Two Boys On Jr. High Honor Roll · The Washington Junior High honor roll was: announced this week a f t e r I ho period of school work was completed. Horn)'- roll requirements are B oi 1 above in all subjects but one in which one C is allowed. The citiz- onsliip Krado nn, s t iilwnvs be ti or above. 7-1 Hoys--William Strclchcuk. 7-1, Oirls--Mavy Ann DeMarte Belly Ann Gustafson, Priscilla Hoeft Marjorie Isdcbski, Marcia McKie Kathryu Neault, LnVcrne Sorbiu 7-2, Girls--Florence Hill, fliadys Nuyman. S-l. Girls--Charlotte Hanson, Norma Menarn, Lois Solbers. Rosemary Sweum. 8-2, -Boys--Urh, Lappi. Girls- · Margaret Erickson. 9-1--None.- n-2. Girls--Ruth Droguie, Dolores Pillippini, Gleopha Krocker, Mildred Alatonich, Patricia Nemaeheck. Ramsay Girl One Of Seven From Gogebic At Northwestern .Seven studencts from the Gogebic Iron range are among the 6,300 full time students enrolled at Northwes-. tern university, Evanston, 111., this] year. In addition, there are more than.8,600 part-time students taking courses on : the university's Chicago To help out again with the lunch box and the ever present need for variety in sandwiches, quick breads play an important role. Now .too, many of you are perhaps in line as hostess for that bridge club or sewing circle. Try these quick breads on the family and your guests. SPEEDY DATE BREAD Temperature: 350 degrees P Time: 1 Hour % cup (% pkg. ) sliced dates 1 cup scalded milk 2 cups flour 1 eggs 4 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon salt % cup sugar Add sliced dates to scalded milk, let cool. Sift baking powder and salt with flour. Add sugar and -beaten eggs; stir in date and milk mixture. Pour into well oiled loaf pan, Take in moderate oven.When baked remove from oven and let stand 5 minutes before removing from pan. JAM NUT BREAD Temperature: 350 degrees Time 1 Hour ' % cup whole wheat flour 1% teaspoons baking powder 1-eight teaspoon soda % teaspoon salt % cup all-bran, crushed % cup chopped nuts · 2 tablespoons sugar 1 egg, well beaten 2 tablespoons butter melted 1-third cup milk % cup apricot-pineapple preserves { any flavor may he used ) Thoroughly mix whole wheat Jlour. ', baking powder, soda, bran, salt, nuts, j sugar. Combine egg, butter and milk j and stir into flour mixture. Fold in preserves. Turn into greased, paper- lined loaf pan, 8 by 4 inches. Bake in moderate over (350 degree F. 1 hr. Remove from pan, remove paper and cool thoroughly before storing Electric Traps Kill Barn'Flies Proof oE the effectiveness of electric Hy traps appeared in a recent 72- hour test in experimental barns at Michigan State College. Two traps in the three days killed an estimated 100,000 flies. The traps are available from commercial manufacturers, sell for 512.50 to $15 each, and consume 5 to 7 kilowatt hours of energy a month. TRAINING that is worth $l500oo LOOK WHAT THE U. S. NAVY AND NAVAL RESERVE OFFER YOU FREE T R A I N I N G worth $1500. Nearly 50 trades and vocations to choose from. GOOD PAY with regular increases. You may earn up to $126 a month. You are entitled to a generous vacation period, with full pay, each year. GOOD FOOD and plenty of It. FREE CLOTHING. A complete outfit of clothing when you first enlist. (Overi$100 worth;) FREE MEDICAL CARE, including regular dental attention. FINEST SPORTS and entertainment any man could ask for. TRAVEL, ADVENTURE, THRILLS- You can't beat the Navy for them! BECOME AN OFFICER. Many can work for an appointment to the Naval Academy or the Annapolis of the Air at Pensacola. FUTURE SUCCESS. It's easy for Navy-trained men to get good- paying jobs in civil life. LIBERAL RETIREMENT-PAY for regular Navy men. ENROLL IN THE NAVAL RESERVE ...BE RELEASED AFTER THE EMERGENCY The Secretary of the Navy has announced :--"All men now enlisting in tbe Naval Reserve will be retained on acbye Navy duty throughout the period °V5* nation al emergency, but they wBl be released to inactive duty as soon the emergency as tbeir services can be spared, regardless of the length of time remaining in their enbstment." Remember --the regular Navy and Naval Reserve offer you the same trav- ", training, promotions, pay increaaee- , n o n B , pay ncreases. Physical requirements in the Naval Re- ·erve are more liberal Send coapoa! SERVE YOUR COUNTRY * BUILD YOUR FUTURE TF YOU WANT to get ahead fast, to serve your country, i to build yourself a good-paying future... here's the opportunity you've been waiting for. The U. S. Navy may tram you to become an expert in any one of nearly 50 skilled fields. Each month, over 5000 new men will be sent to aNavy Service School, where you can learn to be a Diesel engine operator, machinist, aviation mechanic, aerial photographer, radio operator, or whatever specialized work you're best fitted for. This first year's training which you get is worth at least $1500. The Navy foots the entire bill. You earn while you learn. In fact, it is possible for an enlisted man to earn up to $ 12G per month--with. keep. You'll have plenty of opportunity for advancement in position and pay-and you'll have fun while you learn! You'll come out of the Navy fully prepared to take on a good job in private industry. And if you want to stay in the Service, you can go right to the top... and retire at the end of 20 years or 30 years with a liberal monthly income. You can choose now between the regulars or the reserves. Both offer equal opportunities for advancement. Get this FREE Booklet 4 Mail coupon for your free copy of "Life in the U.S. Navy," 24 pages, fully illustrated. It answers allyour questions. Tells.what your pay will be... promotions and vacations you can expect..-how you can retire on a life income. Describes how you can learn any one of 45 big-pay trades from aviation to radio... how many may become officers. 27 scenes --«=a=aj/ from Navy lifeshowing sports and games you may play, ships you Znir^ ^f aCd J\ eXClCl " E P ? rtS y ° u may visit - Tells enlistment requirements and where to apply. If you ^ between 17 and 31 {no high school required) get this free book now. No obligation Ask the Navy editor ^thu paper for a copy. Or telephone hh*I Or ^ huntfae coupon. You can paate it on a penny postal card. WEAR THIS BADGE OF HONORS If after reading the free booklet you decide to apply for a place in the Navy you will receive this smart lapel-emblem. It is a badge of honor you will be proud to wear. Tear out and take or send this coupon to the Navy Editor of this newspaper As Without any obligation on my. part whatsoever, please send me free bobktet/'Life in the Nayy/'giving full details abont the opportunities for men in the Navy or Naval Heserve. Name_ Addre»_ ·* Town__ .State

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