Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 7, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 7, 1965
Page 8
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, MAY 7,1965. County's Zoning Ordinance Needs To Be Revised Iron County's zoning o r d l- nance, which was adopted in 1934, needs to be up-dated and revised according to H. W. Kinney of Hurley, the county's resource agent. The 1934 ordinance divided the county into two use districts, with one being a forestry and recreation district and the other an unrestricted district. The basic reason for adopting the orignal ordinance was to reduce public expenditures for roads and schools, result i n g from families moving into isolated forest areas which were a long way from exlsiting roads and schools. There have been sev era! amendments to the ordin a n c e since its adoption, but due to present day demands the ordinance is badly in need of being up-dated and revised. •*•*•* Here are some examples of problems that can and do arise without adequate zoing. Waste pools and privies located where they will endanger a neighbor's water supply or po- lute a lake or stream. A business may be located to close to a highway without adequate parking, thus creating a traffic hazard. A business or service industry located in a residential district may become noisy or unsightly and, thus, reduce the value of adjoining property. Blight areas such as garbage disposal dumps, auto graveyards, and disorderly billboards as often located improperly. Increase in population, improved highways, shorter working hours, congestion in cities, and • desire by many to live in rural areas has brought abou •such problems. The end of this movement to the county is not yet In sight. As this movement to the county continues, new and more problems develop. If these problems are to be solved, it must be done through public rather than private action. Since :he problems are largely of local concern, they must be solved }y local public and government. What is county zoning? Zon- ng is a method a county may jse to exercise control over the use of land and property to promote the public welfare. It is authorized by Section 59.97 of the Wisconsin Statutes. Land uses and activities that conflict are kept apart by the enactment of local laws called County Zoning Ordinances under which: 1. All lands in the county outside the incorporated limits of cities and villages are divided into one or more classes of use districts for agricult u r a 1, forestry, industry, trades, business or recreation purposes. 2. Appropriate use regulations for each use district are applied uniformally for each such district. + * * In Wisconsin, the County Board of Supervisors has the responsibility for: Designati n g its agency in all matters pertaining to county zoning; developing and administering the zoning ordinance, including the establishment of the number and kinds of use districts and the Church Services IRONWOOD Little Girl's Point, Itnmanuel Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. R. W. Heikkinen, pastor. Sunday School, 9:45; worship service, 10:45, with Holy Communion. St. John's Lutheran (LCA>, Airport Road, North Ironwood. The Rev. Oliver A. Hallb erg, pastor. Sunday School 9; English family worship at St. Paul Lutheran, 10:45. Seventh-day Advcntist Ay e r and Curry. Pasted- L. A. Bierlien. Sabbath School Saturday, 9:30; worship service, 10:50; children's story hour, 3:30, at new school on East Cin- nebar Street, Bessemer. BERGLAND Calvary Baptist. The Rev. Douglas McNeil, pastor. Sunday School 10; morning worship, 11; evening service, 7:30. Methodist. The Rev. James regulations within each use dis-i Hilliard. pastor, Worship serv- trict; designating an officer to lce ' 9:3 °: Sunday School, 10:30. administer the zoning ordinance and the appointment of a zoning ajustment board. "Planning then creates the blueprint for the future development of the community. Zoning puts the plan into effect and gives it force and meaning. Zoning, puts the power of local, town, city and county governments behind the plan, said Kinney. "A county zoning ordinance as provided by this section shall not be effective in any town until it has been approved by the town board. This particular feature of the Wisconsin County Zoning Law gives to the town board the right and responsibility to determine how many classes of use districts it wants in its town and where and upon what lands these restrictions shall a p ply. This has often been pointed out as the special home rule feature of the Wisconsin Zoining Law. Governor Sets Meeting On Recreation, Parks LANSING (AP)—Oov. George Romney announced Thursday he has invited more than 1,800 interested organizations and individuals to a Governor's Conference on Recreation and Parks here June 2. St. Ann Roman Catholic. The Rev. George Pernaski, pastor. Mass, 9 - 30; confessions before Mass Trinity Lutheran (Missouri). The Rtv David Musall, pastor. Sunday School, 9:45; worship service, 11. BRUCE CROSSING Apostolic Lutheran. Sunday School Mother's Day program, 10, followed by English and Finnish services with the Rev. Reuben Kauppila as guest speaker. Bethany Lutheran. The Rev. Fred Bergfeld, pastor. Worship 10:30 and 2, with the Rev. Usko Petaisto in charge. Our Savior's Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. John Linna, pas tor. Morning worship, 8; Sunday School. 9:30. I ROCKLAND ; St. Paul's Methodist. The Rev. j George A. Luc 1 a n l, pas t o r. | Church School, 10; worship serv-i ice, 7:30 p.m. ! St. Mary's Roman Catholic. The Rev. Norbert LaCosse, pastor. Sunday Masses, 7:30 and 10:30; weekday Masses, 7:30; Holy Day Masses, 7:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; confessions Saturday, 7 to 8 p.m. SAXON Lutheran. Communion service, 1:30 p.m., with the Rev. R. W. Heikkinen officiating. Saxon-Gurney Community. The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard, minister. Worship service, 9. SIDNAW Methodist. The Rev. Jam c s Hilliard, pastor. Sunday School, 10:30; worship service. 6. St. David's Episcopal. The! Rev. Carlson Gerdau, vicar. Ev-j ening prayer and sermon, 2. ! TOPAZ St. Paul's Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. David Musall, j pastor. Sunday School, 10:45; worship service, 12 noon. TROUT CREEK Assembly of God. The Rev. Donald L. Meece, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, 11; Young People's meeting, 6:30; evening worship. 7:30. Presbyterian. The Rev. Arthur DeVries, minister. Sund a y School, 9; worship service, 10. Trinity Lutheran (LCA). The Berry's World Tide of War Turned Against Hitler, Nazis in Fall of 1942 IMS ky I "The trove/ agent was right—coming fo the Dominican Republic HAS been an unforgettable experience." service, 9; Sunday School, 10. Rev. John Linna, pastor. Wor- iship service, 9:30; Sunday BROUGHT BUBONIC The black rat, which reached Europe in the 13th century, is believed 'to be the chief disseminator of the bubonic plague. The whole family -will enjoy our SPECIAL MOTHER'S DAY MENU SERVING FROM 12 NOON THIS SUNDAY! Children's portions served! EL RANCHO 12 MUea South of Hurlty on Hiway 51 • Cloitd Every Tuesday Dill Mercer 476-2188 for reservations EWEN First Lutheran (LCA). The. Rev. John Linna, pastor. Sunday School, 9:45; worship service, 11. Methodist. The Rev. James Hilliard, pastor. Sunday School, 9:30; morning worship, 11. St. Mark's Episcopal. The Rev. Carlson Gerdau, . vicar. Morning prayer and sermon, 11. GREENLAND Methodist. The Rev. Geo r g e A. Luciani, pastor. Morning worship, 8; Church School, 9. St. Peter & Paul Roman Cath- lie The Rev. Norbert LaCosse, pastor. Sunday Mass, 9; Holy Day Masses, 6:30 p.m.; confessions Saturday, 4 to 5 p.m. KENTON Methodist. The Rev. Jam t s Hilliard, pastor. Worship service, 7-30 p.m. MARENISCO Community Presbyterian. The Rev. Winifred Lomas, minister. Worship service, 11. Messiah Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. Clifford Brege, pastor. Sunday School, 10:30; worship service, 11:30. St. Catherine's Roman Catholic The Rev. Samuel Bottom, Villa St. Thomas, associa t e s. pastor, with Techny Fath e r s, Masses. 7:30 and 9:30. MASS St. Paul's Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. English worship, 10. PAYNESVILLE Apostolic Lutheran. Sunday I School, 9:30; worship services, School, 10:45. WINCHESTER St. William's Catholic We, the undersigned students of Gogebic Community College, do hereby urge all registered voters of Gogebic County to vote May 10th in the special election pertaining to the three college proposals. 1. Vote for the establishment of a new county-wide community college. 2. Vote for the financial support of the community college. 3. Vote for THOMAS P. STEIGER for trustee on the college board of trustees. elected to the board of trustees. It fs our belief that Mr. Steiger will serve the board of trustees with honesty and fairness in whatever administrative decisions must be made. His experience as a former student at the present community college along with attendance at the University of Michigan and the Massachusetts Institute of Techonogy has given him insight into the needs and problems of the college students.from our area. In addition, Mr. Steiger has viewed college life from within the ranks of the faculty by serving as a part-time instructor at the college. We feel that highly capable of serving as a trustee because of the responsibility he has shown in managing his own business. As a resident of Gogebic County who has promoted our area for the tourist and recreation industry and for industrial development, we know of his desire to see a growing and expanding community. We recommend the election of Mr. Thomas Steiger and urge all voters to support him as a candidate for trustee of the community college. Mary Ann Byrns Bob Consie Jo Ann Barbacovi John R. Rudberg Jr. Sue Heczko Terry Tremain Dime Armata Keren DeMarchl Polly Barbacovi K«y Milinovich Mwilyn Lyons David K. Zarimba Herb Butor Steve Jurasin Carol Luoma Lynn Lorenson Dennis Cerioni Kathy Stefaniak RsyrBadomki Luei« Finco JillBroman Benwdctte Barto Phjrttte Hulitrom " 'Won Lardo James Oravccz John J. Jarvi Walter Richard Roger P. Bennetts Barbara Hanson Jim Rouse Ruth Christenscn Mary Hendrickson Nancy Salo Mary Lepinski Doug Syreini Bruce Siskonen Harold Halberg Robert Cox Dennis Kivi David Benetti Robert Ahonen Gary Pikka Karen Shave Paula Mlnkin Charles Ilminen Jack Andersen Roger Sartori Charles Tenlen Sharen Kleimola Tom Sholar D. Kautilla Jim Skaja Allen Makl Cliff Decker Clem Kolesar Kathlene Novascone Jack Manninen Jean Consie Rusty Glynn Howard Busch Tom Makinen Virginia Jacobson Robert Richard Joyce Anderson Bonnie Coleman Sandra Stone Carol Lampart Sandy Forte Phyllis Armichardy Len Schutz Arlehe Siira Leona L. Hill Christine Olgren Paula Setterlund Lucille Flink Jim Talaska Barbara Pera Mike Kauppi Albert Ruona Keith Akerc Connie Prlcco Gary Erickson Richard Pelkola Joe DelFavero Terry Korpi Jerry Busch Dave Dravland Ken Genisot Tom Jacquart Loren Johnson Dennis Levra Dean Olson William Mascotti Francis Strelcheek Carl Walter Dick McDermott Carolyn Nantell Phillip Blank Jim Palmgren A] Nickolas Bill Henslay Sharlene Almy Joe Dalpiaz Sue Vizanko Bette Jarrell Susanne Cayer John McLeod Barbara Murru Arthur M i s- sion. The Rev. W A. Torkild- son, pastor. Mass, 0:30. Programs Are Told at Meet ONTONAGON — The general meeting of the Siloa Church Women was held Tuesday evening in the church parlors with Mrs. Reino Tarvas presiding in the absence of the president, Mrs. Walter Nygard. Char 1 e s Willman spoke to the group on the Lutheran Development program for Lutheran Theological Seminary, the Lutheran Social Welfare Services and the coming "every member visit in the congregation. Esther Circle was in charge of the program, with Mrs. Andrew Wilson as program chairm a n. She presented Mrs. Wa 11 e r Younk who showed beautiful slides of Germany taken on her recent visit there. Her commentary in connection with the slides was most interesting. Included in her slides were scenes from Frankfurt, Oberammergau, other cities, Bavar i a, famous castles, the Alps, the Black Forest, and the Olympic Stadium. During the business sess i o n, the members voted a $5 donation to the Bay Cliff Health Camp. A report was also presented on the hook-up of a second electric stove for the church kitchen. A discussion was held regarding a movie projector and it was decided to obtain more information on types of projectors, and prices and to take this matter up further at the next meeting. After the meeting, a social hour was enjoyed and lunch was served by members of Dorcas Circle with covers laid for 22 members and guests. The next general meeting will be held June 1, Esther Circle will serve as the hostess group and Sarah Circle will be in charge of the program. Calendar for School Given ONTONAGON — The calendar of the Ontonagon High School for the remainder of the school year is as follows: Today, Choral Festival at Houghton. May 8, Copper Country invitational track meet at Houghton. May 10, nominations end. May 11, primary election. May 15, regional track meet, Bessemer; Junior Band Festival at Ironwood. May 18, athletic banquet. May 20. final election. May 21, Band Festival at Houghton. May 22, Upper Peninsula final track meet at Houghton. May 27, One act play, Drama Club. May 28, Junior-Senior Class Play. June 6, Baccalaureate Sunday. June 8, Class night; final exams. June 9, final exams. Jan. 10, no school, reco r d s day; commencement. June 11. awards assembly; school closes. Ice Conditions Slow Shipping CLEVELAND (AP)—Iron ore shipments on the Great Lakes last month dropped 27 per cent because severe ice conditions plagued the U.S. and Canadian fleet, the American Iron Ore Association reports. April ore shipments amounted to 2.9 million gross tons, compared with 3.9 million carried in the similar 1964 period. The association said shipments were down despite great pressure for an early opening of the navigation season and efforts of 11 Coast Guard cutters to keep the traffic moving. Detroit Company Gets Contract for Helmets PHILADELPHIA (AP) —McCord Corp. of Detroit Wednesday was awarded a $1,147,250 contract by the U.S. Defense Clothing and Textile Supply Center for 325,000 steel helmets for soldiers. Nun Starts New Job at Age of 65 ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) — Sister Francetta Barberis is beginning again — with a tarnished silver dollar and a new. job at the age of 65. Sister Francetta. now president of Webster College at St. Louis, becomes a full-time consultant and coordinator for Job Corps centers for women June l. She will wear secular clothing while working instead of the black robes of the Roman Catholic Sisters of Loretta. "Life is a series of beginnings," she says. "Beginnings make life exciting and the final great beginning is death." When she became Webster College President in 1958, the school needed money and Sister Francetta started a fund drive. One day a student stopped her. handed her the silver dollar and said it was all she had to give. "That silver dollar was part of my beginning here and I don't think I'll ever give it away," says the nun. Sister Francetta thinks nothing of working in secular dress instead of the habit she has worn since 1928 as a Roman Catholic nun. "People put too much emphasis on clothing," she says. "When I go swimming, I wear a swimming suit. When I work among the people, it would behoove -ne to wear the habit of the people." Permission to wear the secular clothing was obtained from the head of her order, Sister Mary Luke, when Sister Francetta decided she wanted to keep working after retirement from Webster. "I believe in retirement at age 65," she says. "But, I don't believe in stagnating." She said she called Sen. Stuart Symington, D-Mo., and asked him if he could help find her a job in the antipoverty program. Symington did —• with the Office of Economic Opportunity. It isn't necessary to peel zucchini squash when you are pan-cooking it. Just add a little butter, a very little water and salt and white pepper. By JOHN BAUSMAN BERLIN (AP) — The fall of France in June 1940 left Hitler free to choose another victim. At first he set his sights on Britain and made elaborate plans for "Operation Sea Lion," the German invasion of England. But an essential condition was air superiority, a goal that Hermann Goering's Luftwaffe was never able to establish over Britain. The Battle of Britain raged, in the skies throughout the second half of 1940. The British pilots, who gradually turned the balance of air losses in their favor, were the first force to check Hitler's advance. But the Nazi dictator by this time had set his sights on the Soviet Union with whom he had signed a 10-year nonaggression pact only 22 months before. It was to be a land campaign of unprecedented dimensions and fired the imagination of the Fuehrer. To prepare for the campaign. Hitler secured his Balkan flank by taking Yugoslavia in April of 1941 and then Greece, whicn had successfully resisted an Italian invasion six months earlier. On June 22, 1941, .Hitler unleashed 3'/2 million men in a three-pronged attack on Russia. The Russians put up strong resistance. Hitler's armies bogged down-in mud and the harsh winter slowed the blitzkrieg to a crawl. The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941, brought the United States into the war against the Axis. And while the United States kept up its fight in the Pacific, it agreed with its British and Russian allies that the defeat of Nazi Germany had priority. The year of 1942 saw Nazi dominion reach its peak. The summer campaign into southern Russia added new territory and in North Africa, Gen. Erwin Rommel, whose Afrika Korps had come to the aid of the Italians in early 1941, threatened the British at El Alamein. But Rommel was forced into retreat by the British in October and the campaign in southern Russia brought bitter defeat at Stalingrad. The tide was turned. In November 1942, the Americans and British landed in North Africa and by the following spring had wiped out the Axis forces there. The Nazis launched another summer offensive in Russia in 1943, but the Soviets blocked them. The Allies stepped up massive bombings of German cities throughout 1943. In July, the American, British and Canadians invaded Sicily and in September. Italy proper. The approaching defeat only seemed to spur Hitler and his more warped aides in their fiendish projects to kill off all Jews and enemies of the Reich. In 1944, when the Western Allies had landed in France and Russia was rolling back the eastern front, the SS was burn- day ing 6,000 or more bodies a at Auschwitz alone. Nazi fury reached a peak on July 20, 1944, when a small group of officers, hoping to save Germany from destruction by getting rid of Hitler, attempted to assassinate the Fuehrer at his headquarters, the 'Wolfs Lair, at Rastenburg in East Prussia. The attempt failed and hundreds of persons, including 21 officers of high rank died in the purge that followed. The outcome of the war could no longer be denied. But Hitler refused to give up. In December 1944, he launched a final offensive against the Western Allies, calling up boys and old men to strengthen his forces in defense of the Reich. It proved only a final defeat. On May 1 the official German radio announced that Hitler had died "fighting to the last breath against Bolshevism." It is now generally accepted that he had committed suicide on April 30 in his Berlin bunker with his longtime mistress and bride of one day, Eva Braun, at his side. Their bodies were carried to th* garden and burned. The encircling Russian troops were only a block away. On May 7, Gen. Alfred Jodl, chief of operation for the armed forces high command, signed the unconditional surrender of Germany at the instruction of Grand Adm. Karl Doenitz, Hit- lers designated successor. In a little over 12 years the thousand-year Riech had corn* to an end. The Allies were to write another chapter to its history in the war crimes trials held at Nuernberg the following year. Joseph Goebbels, the minister of propaganda, escaped Allied hands by committing suicide the day after Hitler did. Heinrich Himmler, head of the SS, managed to commit suicide after his arrest by the British. But the Allies tried and condemned to death Hermann Goering, No. 2 man under Hitler; Nazi Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop; Field .Marshal Wilhelm Keitel; Dr. Ernst Kaltenbrunner, last chief of the SS security service; Alfred Rosenberg, the Nazi party "philosopher; Hans Frank, governor of occupied Poland; Dr. Wilhelm Frick, Nazi minister of interior; Julius Streicher, Nazi publicist and Jew-baiter; Arthur Seyss-Inquart, the Austrian quisling and Nazi governor of Holland; Fritz Sauckel, head of the slave labor program, and Gen. Jodl. All were hanged except Goering who took poison two hours before he was to mount the gallows. The international tribunal at Nuernberg was only the start of the course of justice trying to catch up with the criminal Nazi regime. The Allied occupation authorities separately tried and convicted thousands more. And Germany itself, 20 years after the war, still was conducting war crimes trials. 12"xl2" 12"x24" 16"xl6" 14 ft up WOOD GARAGE DOORS complete with hardware and glass 9'x7'64 5 ° 16x7125° WHITE FIBERGLASS GARAGE DOORS 98°° Pre-Assembled —9' x T size -LIMITED TIME ONLY- LINEAR POLYETHYLENE LAUNDRY BASKET.... • Colorful and strong. 99 with purchase of 2 gali< or more of any Pittsburgh paint HARDWOOD TABLE LEGS 4" to 28" Lengths (fatal Political Advertisement) F. J. H ACER LUMBER CO.* Inc. E. AYER ST., IRONWOOO PH ONI 932.0120 73 Y««r§ of Service on the Ran0e-isiabli$hed Since JI892 FOR THE BEST INTERESTS OF EVERYONE ON MAY 10th VOTE YES FOR A COUNTY COLLEGE DISTRICT VOTE YES FOR ITS FINANCIAL SUPPORT CARL E. KLEIMOLA CANDIDATE FOR TRUSTEE • Experience in Education (Paid Political Advt.) ASSETS and cash Dollarj CU. •* ._,ve > s" rnm * nt obli « ttlon8 ''Direct' and 'guaranteed' '(Net'of* 1 '"*' 784 ' 4 * Obligations of States and political subdivisions i Net oC any 'reserve*^ Other bands, notes, and debentures (including 5825,144.56 securities of of n a ** ncies and corporations not guaranteed by U. S.) (Net Loans and discounts (Net of any reserves)' .'...". Federal funds sold »• • • Direct lease financing Fixed Assets Customers' liability to this bank on acceptances outstanding'.'.','.'.'.'.'.' Other asset* TOTAL ASSETS Non. Non* SO.486.09 Non* 16,860.69 .$9,692.356.t)S LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations . S2 IV? fifi* •>• Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships and ..... *-,l37,665.2« Deposits of United States ' Govcrnm e'rit ".'."".'.'.'.". ................... Deposits of States and political subdivision ........... ............... Deposits of banks .................. ................... Certified and officers' checks, etc ......... '.'.. '.'.'.'.'.'.'. ................ TOTAL DEPOSITS ...................... X/.^wi'" 2R 28 ' (a) Total demand deposits .................. $2^570,507.89 (b) Total time and savings deposits ......... Rediscounts and other liabilities for borrowed money Federal funds purchased $6,380.880.72 by or for account of this bank and outstanding TOTAL LIABILITIES CAPITAL ACCOUNTS None None Debentures Preferred stock—par value per share $ None No. shares outstanding None Total par value Common stocks—par value per share ..$50.00 No. shares •uthori«e<* 2,000 No. shares unissued None R,!^,, 811 "" oulit « ndin « 2.000 Total par value 100.00000 ? -" " - d profit. SOO.OOuioo a proms 172,1155.05 100,000.00 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS SlT 672,055 OS TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $0.6B2,356.M I ''1°' ^h l '** l h ViCe • Pr '*' dent * nd Ca shicr, of the above-named bank" nowicdf• «nd belief. . C ° n "" *" corrtct to the be We, the undersigned director* attest the correctness of this r° B or't o£ E ?o Ian find denlai>A IViaf II hoc, K*^.*. ^» n . r .t«.,^ i -* _ . " a rpori Ol L'O Directors: WILLIAM L. BURN* .10IIN' U. MKYF.R W. F. McLliAiN, .in.

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