The Bessemer Herald from Bessemer, Michigan on November 14, 1941 · Page 10
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The Bessemer Herald from Bessemer, Michigan · Page 10

Bessemer, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, November 14, 1941
Page 10
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Page Eight The Herald. Bess«hef. Michigan CIVIL SERVICE EXAMS ANNOUNCED SEEK INSTRUCTORS FOR ARMORED FORCE SCHOOL AT FORT KNOX, KENTUCKY CITIZEN Continued From Friday, November 14, 1941 Instracttors'-.for the Armored Force - School, at Port Knox, Kentucky are being sought by the War Department. An examination, to fill the positions has just been announced by the Civil Service Commission. Salaries range from $2,000 to?4,600 a year. Applicants must have had responsible shop shop work or technical experience in one of the following optional branches: Radial engines, internal com- hustioi; engines, motarcycle, automotive ( chassis less engines), and radio operating, and radio electrical. For part of htis experience education in engineering or industrial subjects may be substitued. Applications may be filed until further notice but Qualified persons are urged to apply at once. Other examinations announced by the Commission include: Assistant Accountant and Auditor, $2,600 a year; and Principal Accounting and Auditing Assistant, ?2,300 a year, for employment in the Interstate Commerce Commission. These examinations are ·being held to secure persons who are familiar with the accounting regulation prescribed by Interstate Commerce Commission and who have had experience in the application of such regulations to the accounts of rail lines, and pipe, private car, and water line carriers. PraclicaJ accounting experience in this work is necessary. Applications must be on file not later than November 28, .1941. Border Patrolman, $2,000 a year, in the Border Patrol, Department of Jus- lice. This examination 13 announced on a nation-wide basis since sufficient eligible were not obtained when it was announced recently In fhe southwestern section ot the country. , Most of the positions to be filled are' on or .iear the Mexican border. Experience requiring a program of ar- luus physical activity is necessary. Applications must be on file not latei than November 28,1941. All applications must be sent to the Washington office o£ the Civaj Ser vice Commission not later than the closing dates specified. Full information as to the vequinnents for these examination, and application forms at the post office, or from the Secre tary of the Board of U. S. Cival Ser vice Examiners, at any firel-or rxKc::] class post office. eration as those born in neutral countries or In non-enemy countries. It would appear from the above that there has been some. mfsunder- standms In northern Michigan and Wisconsin with respect to the employment of men for work on the military bases in Newfoundland and it is hoped that this letter will serve to clear up the situation. Should I you desire me to do so, i shall" b» jglad to write drieetly to Mr. Blekko- | la on the subject. '' Mr. Blekkola's letter of October 20, 1941, is returned to you herewith in accordance with your request, a copy having been made,for the files o£ the Department. ' Sincerely yours, Cordell Hull, Sec. oit State Train Citizens For Democracy Ten Hoor Urges Ann Arbor, Nov. 1?---By educating our citizens for a democracy, we can preserve our form of government and our way of life no matter what tern porary setbacks we may endure or what autocracies threaten us. Dean Marten ten Hoor, of the College of Arts and Sciences at Tulane University, fold the Parent Education Ins- litnte meeting at the University of Michigan last week. Thero is ton much sentimentality, vagueness, and even ignorance concerning the nature of democracy, which education and training should dispel, Dean ten Tloor charged. It should be the first task of cduca- tiiiu. lie pointed out, to inform tlie student concerning the ideals and priiclious of democracy. Education's second task is to influence the student to choose the democratic way of life -and to nttacli bis emotions to it. uncl, finally, education should train our youth in the practice of democracy, tho educator said. AVe are loo cocksnrn about the fut u r e of democracy and too insensible o the threat of totalitarianism, Dean len Hoor warned. "If democracy is to survive the citizens must un- cleratcuiil it clearly, they must believe in it with heart, and soul, and they must faithfully practice it." After comparing education in a totalitarian slato to edncaion in a democracy, tlie Dean said that a totalitarian victory would mean a return of tlii" 1 Dark AKOS far worse than those vocovd"il in history, for it would be a return of barbarianism fortified and implfc!::onted by all the resources of modern science and industry. The cooperative effort of nil educational agencies, the family, the school, the church, and society at large, is needed to train citizens to meet this threat, Dean ten Hoor concluded. ·\-Mr. and Mrs. Dewy Gauy _,,,, George Wydetic returned to Miami, Pta. after spending two weeks here. George Wydetic is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Wydetic of this city. He is an aeronautics instructor at Mrs. Amelia Gismondi and daughters,. Ami and Burna Jeft Jast Saturday for Scranton, Pa., where they make their home. .Mrs. C. Hickey and two sons, Hugh and Paul, of Milwaukee, spent the week end at the home of Mrs. 's father, George Kuobloch^A G«t T your printing at the Bessemer Herald. Ramsay JVewi ; | Birthday Club Honors Two Members The Young Girls Birthday club honored two of their members, Misses Serafeen Koski and Laila Waltee, the occasion being their birthday. The party was held at the mining club rooms on Tuesday evening. Games were played and a luncheon was served to: Misses Serafeen I . -- -- ... ---.««, **M»U · ·.jmj, j Emma Dianich, Eleanore Julien, Julia j Maki, Ellen Mark, Sylvia Mark, Shir- jley Carlson, Helen Waltee, Margaret Koski, Mary Sheika, Cecelia - Wil* Icewski, Adele Maki and EUie Maki. ! *»'»»"' i Toivo Kunsi, 25, Takes Own Life ! After an autopsy by coroner Fred- jerick ThJele and an investigation by [the state police and city of Ironwood police, it was declared that Toivo Kunsi, 25 year old Eureka mine electrician found dead in his car early yesterday morning in front «°£ W? Nnxe at 217 West Norrie St., Iron wood,' had died from a sell-inflicted bullet discharged from a 22 calibre rifle that entered the right iis head. police were notified by Mrs. Kunsi who discovered her husband had betm shot. She told the police that her husband had gone out to the car at 10 o'clock to sit by himself, which was not an unusual habit of the deceased, airs. Kunsi said about 12 o'clock she went to the car and removed the gun, which had been in the car all summer, from the side of ed i the Ramsay school. her husband whom she thought was asleep. Kunsi was born in Ironwood March 29, 1918 the son of Mr. and Mrs. , John K-insi, now of Ramsay. He is! survived by his wife, his parents, and j a sister, Gertrude. . Joseph S»ccaJr., Mrs. See- ondo Pogliano, accompanied by their father. Mr. Fred Bertorello, return- led Monday from Rochester, Minn, . where they visited with their husbands, Mr. Succa and Mr. Pogliano ' who are patients at the clinic. I · » * * » ' · j MJss Mavis Moyle entertained her Sunday school class at her home Saturday. Games were played and pri*- es awarded for costumes. A lunch? was served at a Hallowe'en decorated table. i * » * » ! Miss Emma Dianich left Sunday evening for Ann Arbor, Michigan, where she will undergo medical treatment at the University Hospital. , ' ------ i Having finished a medical course in the naval hospital at San Diego. ; Cal., Jack Roberts, son of Mr. and j Mrs, Alfred Roberts, j s now a hos-1 pita! second-Class corpsman. He was' to obtiiin his diploma Thursday. His I average for the course was 94.5. j Robert,? begain training iu the navy | . . with "No hunting" «i«n» only emphasizes the exclusion of the general public, and in no way Emits bunting and trapping on the land by th« owjier, or his invited friends and re^ati^es. November 6. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Harris ot this city. The couple will make their home here. Miss Helen ? ^iitala, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eino Wiitala and Hubert Mattson, son of Mr. William Mattson. were married in Milwaukee, Al Butherus, Bessemer coach, attended the Northwestern-Indiana game last Saturday. Advertise in The Herald. TOP Q U A L I T Y AT A S A V I N G LUX RINSO LIFEBUOY Lg. Pkg. Lg.Pkg. 3 bars for 3 bars for SILVER DUST 25C WITH BIG CANNON DISH TOWEL -·-- -- --· ---«"o AI* me ua\ j on May 15 and arrived at San Diego August 23. Recently at San Diego he met Dougal Tillner of Ramsay who is now in the marines. 23c 25c 20c 20c 3-lb. Can 64c Mr. and Mrs. . Norman Berg. Yale j location, are the parents of a son Fairy Soap, 4 bars for 17 C New Swan White Floating Soap- Regular, 3 bars for J7 C Large Bar, 2 for KELTO VELIN home W ith their grandmother, Mrs. j Subscribe the Herald. .AVIATION ~J REE training *I5OO R' »IGHT NOW planes A - , ,, JLV are rolling out of America !3factoriesbythethousfmds.Aviationis America s fastest-growing industry. The opportunities for trained men, now and in the future are almost unlimited. That's why the United i vs TM tionaL Because in theNn-y you may, if qualified, get the finest aviation training in the world absolutely without cost to you. And on top of it,.you earn while you learn! Variety of Aviation jobs There is a variety' of jobs in Navy aviation, .borne may become experts in Aviation Metal- smithing ......... specializing in welding, brazing electroplating and the other crafts essential to .. the cutting and fitting of metal parts of planes - · Others, as Aviation Machinist's Mates, operate, ·· care-lor 'and repair aviation engines While · - someBecome specialists as Aviation Radio- J?? n : t^.- of the future now. Any branch of tins training would fit you for important jobs m the year»to come. But aviation offers only one of the many opportunities for you in America's new two-ocean Navy. There are actually 45 skilled trades and vocations which the Navy may teach you if you are qualified. If you are interested in radio work, engineering, aerial photography, car- Pentry, pharmacy, welding, the Navy may gun you to become an expert in your chosen If you apply yourself, advancement and in- ^eaaes in pay will follow i-egulariy. Before the end of your first enlistment you may be earning up to $126 a month-with your boardVSf and a complete outfit of clothmg/ree/ If, at the end of your term of service, you wish to ^Ta job m civil Aviation or other fields, your Navy training will be a tremendous asset to you LOOK WHAT THE U. S. NAVY AND NAVAL RESERVE OFFER YOU - SI500. 45 trades and ations to choose from. GOOD PAY xvith regular increases. You nr,y earn up to $126 a month. J EACH YEAR you are entitled to a generous vacation period with full pay. Serous GOOD FOOD and plenty of it. FREE CLOTHING. A complete outfit of clothing when you first enlist. (Over $100 worth ) FREE MEDICAL CARE, regular dental attention FINEST SPORTS and entertainment, 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 tie Annapolis of the Air at Pensacola n men to get good-paying jobs in civil life.: RETIREMENT PAY for regular Navy men. Employers the country over are eager to employ Navy-trained men. Good fun, good food, good friends The Navy is noted for its popular sports program. Every kind of sport from baseball to boxing and swimming is offered the man who enlists. On board ship, the latest moving pictures are shown free. Organized recreation such as dramatics, singing and musical entertainment goes to make the life of a Navy man the best fun m the world. The food served in the Navy would do justice to your own mother's cooking. It's well prepared--and there's plenty of it. Any man who wears the trim uniform of uncle bam s Navy is bound to be looked up to -for you ve got to be good to get in the Navy' Get this FREE AVUTMN MCTALSMlms Set the finest training in the world in Aeffavy MaU coupon for your free copy of "Life in the U. S. Navy " 24 illustrated pages. Tells what pay, promotions, and vacations you can expect . . . how you can retire on a life income. Describes how you can Jearn any of 45 big-pay trades . . . how many may become officers. 27 scenes from Navy life showing sports and games you may plav etcitin TM,. WE*R THIS BADGE OF HONOR! If after reading the free booklet you decide to apply for a place in the Navy, you will receive this smart lapel-emblem: It 2 «, badge of honor you will be proud to wen - ivuv i*v~ ~. - Joining* military service? WHY NOT CHOOSE THE NAVAL RESERVE' '"-- :i ^ooeetheNavalReserve now. The Secretary of the Navy has announced: "All men now enlistm* m the Naval Reserve will be retained on active Navy duty throughout the period of the national emergency bat they will be released to inactive duty as soon after the emergency aa their services can be ap*r*d,i Tearort and tike or send this co« pon RemBmb«r_the regular Navy andNaval Reacrv* offer yo« the sW training, promotiom, pay in- Pliyaical wpnmnentsii, the I I out all aboottheN.valReKrve.Send ID the coupon] " ^^ Name_ -Age_ '* SERVE YOUR COUNTRY ^ BUILD YOUR FUTURE * L I I I I I I V

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