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MONTREAL RIVER MINER PAGE THKEE Friday, November 8, 1948 LIBRARY NOTES OI.IA NEWS AXON NEWS Recruits will be sent to the U. S. Maritime Service training station nt St PoforcKlirir IrlnriHo wKoro was inreharge of the meeting. The next meeting will be held sometime in December. YOUNG MEN NEEDED FOR SEA TRAINING The Chicago Information Office of the U.
S. Maritime Service today announced that young men 16 Va to 17 and Honorably Discharged Veterans between 19 and 35 are eligible for Apprentice Seaman training in the U. S. Maritime Service. Applicants must meet physical qualifications and will be required to pass intelligence tests prior to acceptance.
They must also have the equivalent of a ninth grade education. Qualified men will be offered training in the Deck, Engine and Steward Departments. Trainees are paid $75.00 per month while in training and are furnished neces-. sary transportation, uniforms, sub sistence and quarters. they will receive training that will equip them for lifetime careers at sea.
Interested applicants are urged to write or apply in person to the U. S. Maritime Service, Room 515, 844 Rush Street, Chicago 11, Illinois. Service stations have a survival rate of about 71 per cent as compared with the average for all retail trade of 51 per cent Alaska has a blue flag, with seven of its stars arranged so they form the constellation Ursa Major, most conspicuous constellation in the northern sky. "There is ncf such things as a born actor," asserts a movie director.
Well, maybe but there's such a-, thing as a born actress. Indeed, any woman is one. lapldi. Morion, In. Oklahoma City CHILDREN'S BOOKWEEKL November 10-16 Books are bridges to lands a-round the world; an understanding of other people; realms of imagination and joy; facts and information; the world of nature; wonders of industry and science; growing up with new experiences; sources of fun and entertainment; an appreciation of the past and the building ofthe future.
From the librarian's report, the month of October shows a large increase over the circulation of the previous month. Total circulation for the month was 1,489. Of this number 1,177 were books of fiction and non-fiction and 312 current periodicals. The children's circula- tion reached from 393 of the pre vious month to 858 for October, There were. 32 new subscribers for the month.
The proceeds from the library tea given by the Hurley Woman's club on October 26, will be ised to purchase magazine subscriptions for the library. recently put into cir culation include: I See the Rise of the Philippines, Romulo; High Tide at Noon, Ogilvie; Up Front, Maul- din; Building the Small Boat, Bradley; Any Number Can Play, Heth; Opportunity in Alaska, Sundberg; Eddie Rickenbacker, Adamson; Book of Small Houses, Group; Al ways With Me, Nichols; Key of the Chest Gunn; Summer in April, Ma-cardle; Wings of Fear, Eberhardt; Bells of St. Mary, Martin; Janey Jeems, Harris; Clementine, Goodin; And That's No Lie, Talbot; The Un foreseen, Macardle; The Invisible Sun, Lee; Deborah, Castle; Chloe Marr, Milne; Gather Ye Rosebuds, Nolan; Lord Hornblower, Forester; Anna and the King of Siam, Lan-don; Shield of the Valiant Derleth; Silver Darlings, Gunn; The Townsr man, Sedges; Arizona Star, Bald- Miss- Ruth IlarmularhaxTeturned from Minneapolis, where she visited a few days with relatives. Mr. and Mrs.
Emil Hill of Milwaukee spent a week here with relatives and friends. They returned to their home Saturday. Mrs. Emil Vanberg of Bessemer, visited with Mrs. Hannah Hannula for a few days this week.
Bernhardt Hannula returned reT cently from California, where he was employed for a few weeks. Bob Anderson, Robert Lambert and John Freeman motored to Superior to see the Superior State teachers college and the Duluth State teachers college play football" on Saturday afternoon. Heino Hannula, accompanied by Leno Cimarosti of Hurley, motor- ed to HoughtQn, 'Mich, last Satur day, They attended the Logging Congress program, which was held there. A Homemakers meeting was held in Hurley last week. The following from here attendedrsAug-ust Silyola, Mrs.
Carl Carlson, Miss Mildred Annala, Mrs. Jack Rokola, Mrs. Bert Koski, Mrs. Mulford Gal-lam and Mrs. Heino Hannula.
The topic of the meeting was "Cleaning and Adjusting Sewing Machines." Miss Gladys Meloche of Madison win; Still to the West Jones; Spoonhandle, Moore. Children's books: The Wonderful Year, Barnes; Red Mittens, Bannon; Return of Silver Chief, O'Brien; Search Through Pirate's Alley, Comfort; Smoke Jumper, Allee; Adventure, Fenner; The Wonderful Voyage, Holberg; Echo of a Cry, Sze; Junior Model Planes, Powell; Katy and the Big Snow, Burton; First Nursery Songs, Smith; St. Nicholas Travels, Pauli; Twelve O'clock-Whistle and Tim Timothy, Williams; Pancakes for Breakfast, PauU; The Kid Comes Back, Tun-nis; Square Sails and Spice Islands, Long. "I adore the wonderful imported hop flavor and aroma of SILVER FOX Extra Pale Deer!" Brewed with Imported Bohemian Hops KLICH DISTRIBUTING AGENCY MERCER, WIS. For Prompt Service Phone Mercer 40 tow.
lrwift Okogo, Grand Mrs. Mary Masse attended the funeral services of the late Angelo Endrizzi held in Hurley on Thursday. Neil Carpenter spent Thursday in Duluth with his father, Fred Carpenter. Miss Lucy Gibowski has returned to her home after having undergone an appendectomy at St. Jos ephs hospital at Ashland.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bott, Mr. and Mrs. W.
Trembley and Mrs. Thos. Baribeau and son, Art, were among those who attended the funeral ser vices or the late fiario xvaan at Ironwood Friday. Mr. and Mrs.
Myron Fafford an nounce the birth of a baby daughter at St. Joseph's hospitaLat Ashland Friday, Nov. Charles Myers underwent a jor operation at the Grand View hospital at Ironwood on Tuesday morning. 1 Mrs. Frank has returned to her home in Calumet following a week's visit at the home of Mrs.
Amelia Sullivan. Mrs. Fritz Wassgren, Mrs. Rob ert Stever and Mrs. Leo Larivee visited Mrs.
Myron Fafford at an Ashland hospital Monday. Miss Florence Roatch has return from Milwaukee where she spent week at the Lloyd LaFortune home. Mr. and Mrs. Felix Diotte of L'Anse visited relatives here.
WOMAN'S CLUB MEETS The members of the Saxon Wo- man club enjoyed a costume par in their club rooms on Wednesday evening. Games furnished the evening's entertainment and prizes were awarded to Mrs. Geo. Gillen, Mrs. Leo Larivee and Mrs.
Howard Hardie. Prizes were also awarded Mrs. Julian Daoust for the fun niest costume, and to Mrs. Ed. De-Zur for the nicest one; to Mrs.
Jer-lyHPage-orlteing the oldest member present and Mrs. DeZur, the youngest, while Mrs. Jean Schaef- drew the door prize. At 9 a banquet was serv ed by Miss Anna Mae Hegbloom. The tables were prettily decorated in a color scheme of orange and black.
Covers were laid for 16. The guests were: Mesdames Vanner Hegbloom, Julian Daoust, How ard Hardie, Veirn Downey, Lee Lar ivee, Leo Marchant, Joe Clement, Wm. Leppala, Frank Sailer, Dol- phus Page, Geo. Gillen, Jerry Page, Ed. DeZur.
Oscar Anderson and Joseph Page. The next meeting will be held at the DeZur home with Mrs. Wm. Leppala in charge of the program Her topic will be "Gift Suggestions and Wrappings." 12 VET LOTS SOLD, 9 LEFT Twelve veterans have purchased lots in the Veterans addition to Hurley on the nbrthside of the city. The area set aside and dedicated to the veterans still, has 9 lots left for purchase by the veterans.
The lots cost $250 for inside lots and $300 for corner os. The purchase price of the lots include the installation of water, sewer to the property line and the construction of sidewalks, curb and gutters in front of the To date no homes have been started in the addition. A city crew during the past week has been completing the new sew- er in the Veterans addition. Much difficulty was encountered near the end of the job when the crew ran into quicksand which greatly im-peded-fts completion. There is no lack of apples this season.
All one needs for those pies are the sugar, shortening and mother. What you overhear is more inter esting than what you hear. The Miner staff highly entertained (and away from their work) recently. The lovers four put on a daylight exhibition of billing and cooing right in front of the The Miner office sitting in a car and entirely oblivious of the fact that the world was still going on and that The Miner had to meet its pub lication deadline. WM Give Reddy Kilowatt A VOICE (Continued from first, page) demonstrated Wednesday afternoon at the Auditorium, where the new network "Queen for a Day" show was broadcast before thousands of screaming women.i The broadcast itself did not start until 1:30 p.
but the line of women stretched farther and farther around the Auditorium from 10 a. m. on. By 12:30 p. when a "warmup" show began, women packed the main arena, particularly in front of the stagl and around the food show exhibits.
Jack Bailey, the smooth talking master of ceremonies of show; PearsbnJhe announcer, ana other personnel of th show ent down into the audience to choose the four contestants. This is when the fun begins. Women clutched at Bailey's lapels and shouted into his ears. The pre-f essed idea is to pick the jwomen who have the best reasons for wanting to be, queen for a day, but actually Bailey was listening carefully to choose those who would do well with a microphone and would not cause one of the dreadful silences which are the bane of radio. Morgan, the producers, followed Bailey, studying the women closely for photogenic possibilities and for diction.
One woman wanted to be queen because 15 persons live in her home and -shTwanted to give "presents to my landlord." Another wanted to go to Washington to sponsor an anti-lynching law. These were eliminated The final selections were an Australian war bride who wanted to send Christmas recording to her relatives; a young woman who said her boy friend would speed up their wedding if she was selected queen; another young woman who wanted to go through her marriage ceremony again with a wedding gown, flowers and trimmings, and Mrs. Betty Levandowski, 23, of Milwaukee, who said she wanted "an X-ray of my husband's back." A board of judges, also composed of Milwaukee women, was selected for the broadcast staff, and they chose Mrs. Levandowski, as "queen for a day" when she explained that her husband injured his back in the service and used it as an excuse when she wanted to go dancing. What lured all these women to the show were the prizes showered on the queen.
She won a wash- ins machine, a string of pearls, a suit, shoes, a year's supply of ny Ions, perfume, roses, a. sport's jack et, a movie camera, a lighter, a combination radio, a pressure cooker a fur coat, assorted pots and pans. Soon after the broadcast the queen started on a mad whirl about town, including a luncheon, a new hairdo, a hotel suite to rest in, dinner at a Milwaukee restaurant, dancing and a supper at a hotel. In addition, the queen will receive 200 gallons of gasoline, a boat trip, and an air lme trio to Washington, D. for a week end and stay in a hotel with her husband.
Holy Gee! Wish we could get that show in Hurley just once so one of our "queens" could become "Queen for a Day." A consoling thought to the Hut-! ley housewives is that most of the husbands think they are queens not just for a day, not just for a year, but forever! Because hindsight is great stuff we moved into January 1947 and looked around a bit. We were a-mazed that Hurley had no ice rinks for its youngsters the reason offered that the snow and cold had come arid the preliminary work necessary for ice rings had not been done in November. So moving back into November, we ask, "How about some ice rinks for Hurley kids?" And while we are How's about il" when are we going lo erect a Hurley sign down where fifth avenue meets highway 51 on the north side of 1 our city fair. Natives returning lo Hurler at night from out west on US 2 invariably miss Fifth avenue now no sign and dark. The "tricks or treat" cut stuff really developed into an organized racket this year.
Bands upon bands of juveniles pounded residential doors and chanted "tricks or treats money or eats" (and implied "or The good of our community dished out nobly, getting into the spirit of. the game. Most vnunssters carried paper bags to carry the "booty." One. kid had aj gunny sack and got it half filled to say nothing about a cool $1.27 he picked up to boot But one Montreal woman had her own little fun. When the or fang arrived she said, "Oh, am just sitting down to a cup of coffee I have no food will youj give me some." i That was a horse of a different color and the kids beat it ed a ty to er fo) and fo) im TO LI Enter the Reddy Kilowatt Voice Contest Send or bring your jingle to the nearest office of the Lake Superior District Power Company.
See the contest folder we mailed to your home last week or inquire at the Reddy Kilowatt desk in our office" 6 RADIOS GIVEN AWAY VISIT aitin 111 HURLEY I TO OUR CUSTOMERS This contest is for our customers on the Gogebic Range. -It is a local contest broadcast from Station WJMS every Friday at 4:30 P. M. Listen in to Station WJMS at 4:30, Friday Vote for the Voice Reddy Kilowatt THE VOGUE "Clothes That Charm" IRONWOOD. MICHIGAN LAKE SUPERIOR DISTRICT POWER COMPANY Two over amorous coupies.
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