Paste Sue The Herald, Bessemer, Michigan Friday, December 19, 1941 The School Reporter Bessemer Township Schools Puritan 24, Ramsay 6 Johnny dribbles down the floor, He stop -s to take a shot once more; Now it drops through the net, A shot that no one will forget. The home team leads 22 to 4, As Meilyn dribbles up the floor. He dashes in to take a shot, But is it good? No, it's not. Players tiredly running all around, Off the hoop the ball does bound. Peter flips it in once more, Twenty-four to sis stands the score. The whistle blows, the game is o'er. All the boys rose off the floor. To the locker room they run, Very glad that their team won. Louis Chouinarfl, Puritan Xk^^^S-i'TSj R "" 1 ? -- .3 :-- - i-^v Debate Anvil -- The eighth grade held a debate Tuesday, December 9th, in the science room of the Anvil School. The question was -- RESOLVED: that men in the Army, under conscription should receive a salary comparable ! to the salary paid to labor. j The affirmative side was: John] Chaich, Victor Callovi, Maxine Felix! and Ethel Mae Busch. The negative) side was David Rigotti, Raymond | Chiapnzio, Gordon Carlson, and Katherine Sabich. The negative side won by a score of 43 to 36. The seventh grade also attended this debate with their teacher, Miss O'Malley. Mary Ann Repinskt j I Sprinkle of cinnamon Bate in moderate oven (350 degrees P) for about 45 minutes, or un. tfl well heated and the butter, sugar and spices have penetrated thru J the fruit. Just before serving top I each orange with a cherry. Arrange 1 oranges in a. circle around the roast, j It is important that they be served j and eaten warm. | Motorists Asked To Join Campaign To meet the demand for qualified men created by the huge shipbuilding program of the Maritime Commission, the United States Maritime Service to training youths to become radio operators in the American Merchant Marine. Physically Hi American male citizens 18 to 23 yean of age with no picvkxai experience are being offered a 10 monlns' course in radio operation, jnafafcimnot^ ood repair. Youths accepted aie paid from $36 to $60 a month while la training, food, quarters, and clothing are furnished by !he Govenunttt. Those who successfully complete the course become radio opeiatoa in the Msx- chant Marine with pay starting at $105 a month; food and quartan **"TiIt*Â«+fl. For complete information write to U. S. MABITTME SEBVICK, WASHWQTQH, D. C. j Chicago, Dec. 16--Six suggestions for motor manners were offered to drivers today by the National Safety Council. The traffic tips are part of the County's "'Give Courtesy for Christmas" campaign, designed to cut the peak accident toll during the holiday season. Here they are: 1. Stay in line. Don't bull your way through traffic, by squeezing in' and ont. 2. Pcn't sneak tiirough intersections on the yellow light. 3. Dim your lights when meeting cars ai night. 4. Give pedestrians a chance to j reach the curb when they are ma: rooned in the street by a changing I light. 1 5. Don't block pedestrian cross walks. And remember--pedestrians I have the right of way when you're I making a turn. S 6. Signal your intentions to the j driver behind, and get in the proper "To Bethlehem Singing" "Bethlehem" "We Three Kings" "Joy to the World" The Girls' Glee clubs sang: "Angel Carol", and Dramatic Group Ramsay--The seventh grade hasr elected the following officers j for their dramatic group. With offi-1 Voices", "Westminster cers to conduct affairs the work will j "Silent Night", progress more efficiently: ! The program was varied at each j of the schools. I The play consisted of two scenes: j The first takes place in an old cot- j tage on the outskirts of a large town; and the second is before the altar Paper Saving Anvil--Mr, Sabin will choose one They will write to the nearest mill of a large cathedral. lane before turning. With more foods than grandmother on top of each, bowl of soup affords j - had from which to choose a holiday a pleasing color contrast to the red] Missed A Good Bet ' menu, today Mrs. Homemaker finds tomato. Add a sprinkle of chopped: The mayor of a. little South Amer- it possible to add flavor and health parsley for further color. Apple isi lean town went to the capital to see Â·values to her feast in fresh fruits, used in the meat dressing and apple) the director of a publicity bureau. j In this menu, fresh fruits lend their j decorative qualities also. Holiday Dinner Menu Clear tomato soup with parsley or lemon garnish 1 Celery stuffed with Pimiento Cream President--June Eliason Secretary--Elaine Johnson Treasurer--Joyce Mars .rjuniCG .ryyKOIR f titst . u l t U U B uuLatuns UL a. jaree LOWII. I*?" *: . .-* .' ^ . ~\* -5 . -t-raa i Cheese Roast goose or crown roast of pork Now that your holiday baking is Â·. Apple and raisin stuffing--Brown The Bessemer Township Orchestra well out oÂ£ the way thoughts turn; gravy person from each grade to collect, played Christmas songs during the toward the Christmas dinner. Holt Baked spiced oranges paper two times a day. This paper intermission as well as throughout d fruit bowls are altoost a s tradi-1 Mashed potatoes and turnips will be stored up in a vacant room. I the program. tional as the feast itself Qulte in j Rolls and butter The grades in each of the schools harmony is a centerpiece for table! Mince pie and lemon appear IB the mince meat. J Â·Â·We want you to run a publicity Most colorful and decorative are! campaign," he said, "so that our the fcaked spiced oranges, a new idea I town receives its fair share of the for dressing up the roast. These arej tourist traffic." to get the facts on saving paper. The money will be used for student council. Boys' Club, and Girls' Club- Mayhe the money wity be spent for something the school may need. Milton Jakola Annual Christmas Program sang Christmas songs. ! or buffet made by cutting off top of i Toasted nuts Â· a large pumpkin or squash and re- Â· moving the pulp. Pile bowl thus tlle ' made with golden oranges, purple grapes, russet pears, yellow bananas and red apples. Make candle holders of California naval oranges, cho- for clear, golden skins. Cut hole the His Story A page-boy passed through lounge of the exclusive hotel. "Young man," remonstrated lanager. sternly, "you should ^,, ,, ~ ^- Htlll LUT Vltial , uum^ll o n - l l i a . \JIAI, aiv*^ The annual Christmas programs that it is against the rules of this f(}1 . cand , e n cente] . Qf orange wÂ£th were presented at each ot the four hotel for an employee to whistle township schools under the direction white on duty." of Miss Ruth Richards, music instruc- j - rm not whistling because tor and M. O. Lamoreux, orchestra want to sir." replied the boy. instructor. They were assisted b y l p a g m g a fellow's dog." the teachers of the different schools, i A very beautiful story called, "WhyI -. ,,, .-^_ The Chimes Rang, was chosen. Each | of the grades iu the four township j schools took part in presenting the story. The dates on which the program was presented in each of the four j township schools was as follows: Anvi!--December 15 Harding--December 16 Puritan--December 17 Ramsay--December IS The cast of characters for the play were as follows: Reader i apple-corer. Do not go all the way through the fruit, as the juice should 1 not escape from the bottom of or"I'm ange Place holly leaves under pumpkin fruit bowl and orange holders. CANADA-Ou^ NEIGHBOR With Toronto Ski Club's membership oj 6,000 the sport is gaining tremendous popularity in Ontario By MARTIN L. RETRY Coffee A slice of unpeeled lemon floated easy to prepare and very good to eat. Baked Spiced Oranges Choose large or medium sired California Naval oranges. Allow one! orange for every 2 persons to be served- Cut oranges in halves. Loosen the segments in each with a sharp knife or scissors. Top each with: 1 teaspoon brown sugar J. teaspoon butter Spriokie of notmeg "Certainly." agreed the publicity expert. "And now--what is there about your town that tourists might be induced to come and see?" The mayor thought for a moment. "Well--we've got a large burnt-out volcano/* he suggested, The publicity man gasped incredulously. "A volcano--and you let It burn itself oat! Man, what a chance you've thrown away!" REDDY KILOWATT PROUDLY PRESENTS I OK1ING, any enthusiast will tell ""^ you, has gained more in popularity during the last decade than "any other sport despite the fact 'that its season Is limited to only a few months In the majority of lo- Â·callties. As a result sections with Anvil ---------------- Maxine Felix Harding ---------------- Runa Korpi Puritan ____________ Beatrice Niemi Ramsay _________ Gerald Gilberlson Pedro Anvil ------------------ Bert Pozza Harding _________ Harvey Swanberg Puritan ______________ Robert Ceolln Ramsay _______________ Glen Rizzie Little Brother Anvil ------------- Richard Ossanna Harding ------------ __ Arthur Kent I'uritan -------------- Arthur Ceolla Ramsay ----------- John Carpenedo O'd Woman Anvil Ramsay _____ Melba White Harding -------------- Signe Salear Puritan ------------- Rose Lompart King Anvii ------------ Clifford Miuchoff Harding ----------- Leonard Korpi Puritan ----------------- Jack Geen Ramsay ------------------ Jack Hild Author Anvil Ramsay __ Donald Backlund Harding ------------ Warren Laine Puritan ------------ Carl Anderson Merchant Anvil -------------- Gordon Carlson Harding --------- Robert Williams Puritan ------------ Donald Zeliska Ramsay -------------- Angelo Gulio Singer Anvil -------- Paula Jeau Anderson Harding ------- Betty Ann Kuusisto Puritan ------------ Bernice Brydges Ramsay ------------ Ruth Lundgren Minister Anvil --------- Mathew Jurakovicb Harding ----------- Donald Jacobson Puritan ----------- William Matara Ramsy -------------- William Autio Flower Gtrls Anvil -- Joan Napo. Vera Cocco, Marian Krakovec, Ruth Chiapuzlo Harding-- Diane Kent, Betty Eriek- son, Patty Kuusisto, Joyce Erlckson. Bernice Stengard. Dorothy Ruusula Puritan-- Kay Ann Provencher, Violet More, Eileen Matara, Gladys WIemeri Ramsay -- Ruth Vivian, Eslello Dels- sel, Joanne Marleau, Peggy Lou Bjorlc The Junior high school chorus sang the following selections at each of the schools: "O Come AH Yo Faithful" "O Holjr Nl^ht" the most adaptable topography ana .favorable weather for the longest ; periods have become a mecca for Mhe legions starting out for week- fends or planning to take their j winter vacations on Bkiis. Illustrative of the fact that the sport lias taken a very definite hold j just north of the border is the I Toronto Ski Club, a non-profit or- : ganization of International reputation, whicb now boasts of a mem bership of 6,000 men, women and .youngsters, said to be the largest club of Its kind In the world dedicated to skiing. Unlike most similar clubs there was no commercial sponsorship in Its original and subsequent development A small group of ski fans, regarded more or less as cranks at the time, grouped themselves for the sole purpose of obtaining the necessary facilities for their aport ; So the Toronto Ski Club was In- Â· corporate^ In 1924 and today its j membership fees provide the necessary funds to lease and maintain more than 6.000 acres of ski property. with eight lodges, and to cater ! to approximately 4,000 skiers ever; | weekend. The original property was the course of the Summit Golf and Country Club, twenty miles north of Toronto, with its excellent terrain for this winter sport. Attractions and new courses were added ' through the years, climaxed with 'the Installation of floodlights for Â·more than two square miles of the best sectiona of the Summit golf course so that the sport could be enjoyed at night as well as during the day. ; A club of this size eventually gains recognition for Its members' and 'many Ontario firms, affiliated with sports, were educated in providing better equipment of every kind for the skier and the railroads, appreciating the opportunity for extra business, offered special trains for the more distant territories. Last year the club sponsored an excursion, said to have been the largest ever conducted, when 500 embarked on a 450 mile trip to new aki ground. The Summit property soon became Insufficient In area to accommodate the growing membership to other properties were leased such u Dsmar, with it* op*n rolling country where the club erected Us first tow; Caledon with greater slopes and faster trails, and then Collingwaod. in the Blue Mountains, where there is a vertical drop of 900 feet and a downhill run of more than a mile and a half. At the newly acquired Collingwood property three ski towa have been erected and special trains will transport skiers every weekend during the usual season lasting | from December to April. j This year there will be added j thrills at these sessions for many | expert skiers from the Canadian j armed forces together with Nor- ! wegians, Danes and Swedes, known. ' for their spectacular ability and j daring, will give the inexperienced. 1 some stunts to emulate if they' j have any hopes to enter tourna- i ment competition some day The [ Toronto Ski Club will have Jozoi j Welder, well known Czechoslo- Â· vaklan professional, at Collingwood i to display his talent and act as instructor for the guests. Mr.; Welder ia opening his new chalet! which will become a rendezvous. for the adherents from all parts' of the world. The club has pioneered In many ' services to Its members, offering a twenty-four hour telephone service for weather reports; special- Individual and class instruction; dry ski courses; highly specialized first aid facilities at all the properties; prints its own house organ and conducts a weekly radio program. This year It Is gaining re cog- Â· nition for skiing among the secondary schools In Toronto and througb the efforts of the officials the sport IÂ» being morÂ« widely accepted for competition in other winter sports calendars. ; While the Toronto Ski Club has i been Inspiring Interest In skiing: j among the public it has been In- : directly responsible, to a great de-1 gree, for increasing the number of; devotees throughout the Province. of Ontario, which is attracting more and more Americans annual-. ly. The ski country of Ontario is' directly north of Lakes Brie and Ontario and west of Lake Huron, and Georgian Bay with Toronto the^ focal point to reach these sections.' Some of the other Important ski I centers Include Algonquin Park, Ontario government sanctuary.) Bethany, Fort William, Hanover/ Runtavllle, Iroonols Palls,- Kitch-' ener. Midland, North Bay, Oahawa, Ottawa, Renfrew, Sanlt St*. Marie,} Sudbury and Wetland. CHRISTMAS VESPER PROGRAM OF THE AIR 6-.30 Each Evening December 21, 22, 23,24 OVER WJMS-WATW HONWOOD ASHLAND A program of Christina* musk, specially selected and arranged, including the finest im quartette, sextette, duet and solo numbers for the Yuletide seasoa. You'll enjoy every minute of these quarter hour programs which will bring to you some of tW finest voices of Upper Muk; fjpn mid Wirrrnnsin Tune in All Four Programs December 21,22,23,24 6:30 EACH EVENING Presented By YoÂ«r Electrical Servant Lake Superior District Power Co.
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