Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 10, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, May 10, 1965
Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, MAY 10, 1965. Tribute Paid To Mothers by Men's Society BESSEMER —In a spec i a 1 Mother's Day tribute, the Holy Name Society members of the St. Sebastian Catholic Church, honored their wives and mothers, and other guests on Sunday. Ninety-two persons took part in the corporate celebration of Mass and reception of Holy Communion at 8 a.m. and in the breakfast in the ch u rch vestigation, lost her life In a;i ia rj i after Mass. Sunday joyride over the Atlantic The Rev c j Franczek , spir- Ocean. Killed with the former Capitol Hill secretary was the pilot, Robert H. Davis, 43, of Huntington, W. Va. Both had been staying at Baker's Carousel Motel, which is one of the plushest hostelries in Ocean City and stands about 1,000 yards from the scene of the Bobby Baker's Secretary Dies In Plane Crash OCEAN CITY, Md. (AP) — Civil Aeronautics Board probers picked up the search today for the sunken plane wreckage in which Carole Tyler, 26, who figured in the Bobby Baker in- C* Vfl ^ll Motel officials who had spent a said Davis, week at the Carousel, and Miss Taylor, who arrived last Friday to do some work for Baker, had just met. He Invited her to see the beach resort from the air with him, they said. * * * itual moderator of the u n i t, extended best wishes to mothers present, and all mothers of the parish. He spoke briefly on t h e mother's place in the Christian family, and the need for families to pray, work and play together. The Rev. Leslie Borman drew an analogy between the spiritual mother of mankind, and Mother of Jesus, the Blessed Virgin Mary, her trials, tribulations, joys and sorrows, and those of earthly mothers, urging them to Follow the example of t h e Blessed Mother. Among the special guests were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kosmicki of Peoria, 111., who were home Davis, a commercial pilot for for Mother's Day with his para West Virginia coal company, had flown the plane from Huntington and kept it at the Ocean City airport. Witnesses said they saw the single-engine biplane swoop along the Atlantic beach, turn suddenly up and out to sea, then plunge into the water. Sam Borzymowski, 18, an office worker from Baltimore, said the plane was "flying sort of low." He and some friends were among thousands sunning themselves on the beach at the time. "It did an inside loop and it came almost straight down," said Borzymowski. "It came to the crest of the loop, and then went down and sank on impact with the water." Police Sgt. John Quinn, a friend of Davis, saw the crash while driving along. the Ocean Highway. Quinn said he had planned to go aloft with Davis about 30 minutes later, when he was to be relieved from duty. Coast Guardmen searched the area over the 23-foot depth until nearly dark, then withdrew after finding only a tire and an oil slick. • Ocean City officials said the Civil Aeronautics Board had ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kosmicki. Kosmicki, a member of St. Patrick's parish in Peoria, former pastorate of Bishop Fulton Sheen, discussed the similarity of Holy Name activities of rtis parish as compared with the St. Sebastian parish society. Other special guests were Mrs. Sally Trappa and Girl S c o ut Troop 11 of the St. Sebast i a. n School and the leader, Mrs. Leo Anderson, who received Holy Communion corporately. I n- cluded were Nancy Horswill, Debbie Vargovich, Kathy Bohte, Donna Mussatti, Mary Corona, Joanne Massle, Jean Maki. Kathy Anderson, Elizabe t h Mattson and Terry Pazdernik. Breakfast host comml 11 e e, headed by Arthur Stancher and Louis Mascotti, included Ray Skwor, Andrew Relich, Will! a m Ryan, Mario Re, John Sartoris and Paul Steiger. stepped today. into the investigation * * * "This is a tragedy," said Baker after arriving at Ocean City 3Vfe hours after the crash. "I can't say any more." He had come from Washington in a chartered plane upon hearing first crash. After reports of the confirming that Miss Tyler had been aboard the craft, he made arrangements to claim the body, a city official said. Miss Tyler, a former high school beauty queen from Lenoir City, Tenn.. had worked for Baker when he was secretary to the Senate Democratic majority. After he quit because of the Senate investigation into his outside business activities, she remained in his employ. During the probe she was called as a witness. She invoked the Fifth Amendment in refusing to testify about his purchase and transfer to her and her roommate of a $28,800 Washington town house. She told newsmen last January, nearly a year after her Senate appearance, that Baker merely had lent his name to the transaction because she and the roommate could not qualify for a federal housing loan. Jewel Theft Reported By Jayne Mansfield NEW YORK (AP) — Actress Jayne Mansfield's East Side town house was robbed Sunday of $51,000 in jewelry, including an 18-carat diamond ring, police said. The actress told police that the $22,000 ring and 13 other pieces of jewelry were taken from the first floor of her house at 52 E. 69th St. An open window was found on the ground floor. Miss Mansfield noticed the loss when she returned with her husband, director Matt Cimber, at 7 p.m. The couple had been in Central Park with her children. Given Superior Rating at Meet BESSEMER — Barbara Ip polite, sophonore, at the A. D Johnston High School, w a f awarded a Superior rating on performance in the oratoric a declamations division of the Upper Peninsula Regional For ensic Festival during the weekend. Barbara presented "The Return of the Square." She was one of 10 participants out of 130 taking part, to receive a "superior" rating. John Ford, who read a humorous cuttjng from "Green Pastures" by Mark Connely, received an excellent rating; and Gregory Bonovetz, was judged "very good" for his reading of "The Mad Man" from Dickens' "Pickwick Papers" in the dramatic monologue division. The speech coach, Mrs. E. J. Oas, accompanied the trio to Marquette where the fes 11 v a 1 was held at Northern Michigan University. There were nine judges, all members of the NMU staff. ENTERTAIN AT CLUB — Dramatic readers of the A. D. Johnston High School, who entertained members of the Bessemer Woman's Club at a recent meeting were, from left: Greg Bonovetz, dramatic monologue; Miss Barbara Ippolite, oratorical declamation, and John Ford in a humorous selection. The trio represented the high school in the Upper Peninsula Regional Forensic Festival at Marquette last weekend. (Daily Globe Photo) School Election Set for June 14 WAKEFIELD — The annual election of the Wakefield School District will be held Mo n d a y, June 14. At the election one member of the Wakefield Board of Education will be elected for a 4-year term. Candidates must file nominating petitions signed by not less than 50 qualified registered electors of the school district by 4 p.m. on Saturday, May 15. Registration of voters must be made with either the towns h I p clerk or the city clerk. School officials cannot receive registrations. The last date for registration is Monday, May 17. On Monday, June 14, the polls will be open from ^ a.m. to 8 p.m. (CDT). A canvass of votes will be made by the appointed board of canvassers within three days succeeding the election. Sharon Events For Week Told BESSEMER — Activities at the Sharon Lutheran Church, this week, are announced by the Rev. C. R. Holmes, as f o 1lows: Today. 6:45 p.m., meeting of Luther League followed by choir practice. Tuesday, meeting of circles of the Sharon unit of the Lutheran Church Women, as follows: 1:30 p.m., Claudia, at the home of Mrs. Edward Anderson; Mary, at the Harding Gustafson home. 7: : 30 p.m., Lydia and Naomi, at theiiChurch with Mrs. John Erickson and Mrs. Joseph Ribich hostesses; the Priscilla, at the John Lindquist home; Rebecca, at the Donald Gustaf son home. Thursday, 7:15, Senior Choir rehearsal. Saturday, 6:30 p.m., meeting of the Couples Club. Hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. Emil Marander, Mr. and Mrs. John Bergman and Mr and Mrs. Eugene Syn- kelma. Members are to call the Maranders relative to the potluck supper menu. The program will feature discussion of the Stamp Plan by the Social Welfare director, Walter E. Bennetts, and an illustrated travelogue of their trip to Europe by Mr. and Mrs. James Boyle. Sunday at 2:30 p.m., F i n nish worship service followed by refreshments. Guild to Honor Older Members BESSEMER — Members of the St. Sebastian Ladies Guild, who are 90 years old and over, will be especially honored at the general meeting Tuesday at 8 p.m. In the church hall. Tribute will be paid to Mrs. August Semmerling Sr. and to Mrs. Andrew Marshalek, pioneer res i dents of Bessemer, and members of the guild for many years. The program will center around the Mother's Day theme expressed in readings and instrumental and vocal music, arranged by Mrs. Eugene Winkowski and Mrs. William G. Johnson. Bessemer Briefs The Past Matrons Club of Dorcas Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, will meet Tues day night at 8 at the home of Mrs. Albert Hanson, Wakefield. HUTS row CHMCEJOStf MJCHCQCK USJBWtM HOW SHOWING! EVIS. 7:00 A 9:00 RONWOO THtAJRL List Activities For 2 Churches BESSEMER — Activities at the First Presbyterian Chur c h, Bessemer, and Community Presbyterian Church, Marenisco, this week, are announced by the Rev. Winifred Lomas, as follows: Today, 7 p.m., meeting of Marenisco youth group. Tuesday, 3:45 p.m., meeting of the Church School classes, and at 7:30 p.m., meeting of the Ladies aid. Wednesday, 11:30-12:20, Marenisco barbecue luncheon at the Town Hall. Friday, 9-11 a.m., the Bessemer Presbyterian Women's Association will sponsor a rummage sale in the church recreation rooms. Coffee and doughnuts will be served during the sale. Saturday, 10 a.m., Besse m e r Communicants' class. Final Clinic On Wednesday BESSEMER — The final immunization clinic for the current school year, will be held at the Washington School Wednes day at 1 p.m. All children in the city of pre-school age are eligible to take part. Health Officer Dr. D. L. Davidson will administer injections of the triple serum for immunization against diptheria, whooping cough and tetanus, the Salk vaccine for immunization against polio for all children. It is important that all children planning to enter kindergarten in September, report for boos t e r shots of the triple serum, for the fourth polio injection, and for revaccination for immunization against smallpox. School nurse Mrs. Cecelia Mil- jevich will assist Dr. Davids o n. Annual School Election June 14 RAMSAY — The annual school election in Besse m e r Township will be held Monday, June 14, at the Bessemer Township Hall, Ramsay, for P r e - cinct 1 electors and at the Wilho Coleman residence, Route 1, Bessemer, for Precinct 2 electors. The polls will open at 7 in the morning and remain open without interruption until 8 in the evening (EST). Two offices for trustee for three year terms ending June 30, 1968 are to be voted on at this time. Incumbents Floyd V. Jacobson and Peter V. Montonati and a former board member, George A. Heikkinen, have filed nomination petitions. The deadl i n e for filing nomination petitions is 4 p.m. (EST) Friday, May 14. The electors will also vote on two propositions at this election? (1) Vote to continue to remain out from under the provisions of the 15 mill tax limitation for a period of 5 more years from July 1, 1966 to June 30, 1971. (2) Vote to consolidate Gogebic and Ontonagon Counties in one Intermediate School District. The final day for registration of qualified electors to vote at the June 14 election is Monday, May 17. Registration with the Bessemer Township clerk may be every day Monday through Friday from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. (EST) in the clerk's office in the township hall in Ramsay. Roc Hand Personals Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fredrlk- son and sons, Robert and Randy, L'Anse, spent a weekend here with relatives. Leo Hartwick has returned to his home in Rochester after visiting here with friends. Miss Adele Blomquist was a recent Houghton caller. Miss Betty Pantti has returned to Suomi College, Hancock, after spending the spring vacation with her parents here and with friends in Milwaukee. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kaiser, Bruce Crossing, and Mr. and Mrs. Emil Latva, Ewen, visited with Mr. and Mrs. Guy McCracken. Mr. and Mrs. Fran Willoughby and daughter, Lorna, Riversdale, 111., visited with Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Fredrikson for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hllger and family of Menominee spent a weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James F. Hilger. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bordeau and family of Lansing visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Anderson, and also the Lawrence Anderson family. Mrs. Robert Cleveland has returned to her home at Minnetonka, Minn., after visiting here. Upon her return to Minnetonka, she left with her family for Orlanda, Fla., where they will reside. Mrs. Cleveland is the former Beryl Veirier. Mrs. Alan Carr and daughters were recent Houghton callers. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson and Mrs. Gus Kaiser visited with relatives and friends in Laurium. Mrs. Harold Smith and daughters of Iron Mountain visit e d her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Seld, and family. Mrs. Grace Brown, Houghton, and Mrs. Lillian Short, Lake Linden, visited the letter's sister, Mrs. Arthur Swlckard, and other relatives. "SHAPED" MONEY Early Chinese coins were shaped to show what could be bought with them. For example, some coins were shaped like the human body and were called "dress money." CHINESE MISSILES—This photo, released oy Tass. the official Russian news agency, shows a collection of weapons taken frdm Chinese students in Moscow. The students used the weapons in their attack on the U.i. embassy recently. Tass reported about 30 unarmed Moscow militiamen were injured by the Chinese demonstrators. Alcoholics Cause Half of Mishaps NEW YORK (AP) — Two University of Michigan researchers report a three • year survey in a Michigan county showed one half of fatal traffic accidents were caused by chronic alcoholics. Dr. Melvin Selzer, M.D., and Mrs. Sue Weiss of the Neuro- psychlatric Institute of U - M said most of these alcoholics have severe psychiatric problems that made them immune to legal threats and educational efforts. The team reported its findings at the meeting of the American Psychiatric Association here. The study had been supported by the Chrysler Corp. and the Michigan State Board of Alcoholism. It investigated 72 persons judged responsible for a total of 87 deaths over the three- year period in Washtenaw County. Much of the material had been gathered after the deaths of some of the drivers by questioning persons who knew them well, the researchers said. The team found that 36 of the 72 were alcoholics and pre-alcoholics. All but one of these, plus 31 per cent of the non-alcoholics, had been drinking immediately before the fatal crash. Forty - two drivers had recognizable psychiatric problems other than alcoholism. The most common symptom was "paranoid thinking," as extreme form of suspicion and distrust, the psychiatrists found. They recommended that "any conviction based on the abuse of alcoholic should alert authorities to the possibility they are deal- Ing with an emotionally 111 and- or alcoholic individual." In urging a more effective quarantine on alcoholic drivers, Dr. Selzer said "the alcoholic driver today, even when repeatedly apprehended continues his depredation until he removes himself by way of a fatal injury. "This places other drivers in position much like ducks in a shooting gallery.' Son of Former Senate Chaplain Is Ordained WEST HARTFORD, Conn. (AP)—Peter John Marshall, 25- year-old son of the late U.S. Senate chaplain whose life was told in a book, "A Man Called Peter," was ordained a Presbyterian minister Sunday. The chaplain's widow, Catherine, who wrote the biography, attended her son's ordmation at Westminster Presbyterian Church, where he will be the assistant pastor. Worker Is Crushed by Plane's Landing Gear PALMDALE, Calif. (AP) — A workman was crushed to death by the landing gear of a giant B70A triple-sonic bomber while watching a static test, says a North American Aviation, Inc., spokesman. 1 The spokesman said Wilbert Lanning. 50, of nearly Lancaster, was in the plane's wheel well, watching the gear being raised and lowered as the plane rested on jacks in the hangar Sunday. He leaves his widow and a son, John, 23. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Get up and get out to the Exciting Worlds off Tote Gote! Fishermen - Sportsmen - Beachcombers who wish to travel farther, faster, and with greater ease and pleasure can rely on the Bonham Tote Gote—the unequaled off-highway vehicle. Tote Gote will take you wherever your fancy or your quarry leads and bring you and your load back with ease. Tote Gote will tackle the steepest inclines, the heaviest brushland, beaches, marshes . . . nothing will stop Tote Gotes from taking you where you want to go. This rugged Bonham-built vehicle will race a 500-pound load up a 45° incline. This means that you can normally carry everything you can load on your Gote with ease and safety. You can add a new dimension to active outdoor recreation and open up a new world of adventure and sporting thrills with a Tote Gote! BINGO & SON GARAGE Highway M-21 PHONE 229-5212 Wakefield. Michigan Steiger's Early-Spring Specials! WOOD GARAGE DOORS 4 section, with glass installed complete hardware 9x7' 62.50 129.50 16x7 Phone for prices on special sizes. ROOFING 90-lb. Mineral surfaced Roofing—10 colors Without Nail* A and Tar roll v* Nails * Tar |%A Cash * Carry . . pkg. lUC 105 Ib. Brick Siding & Shake-design Siding Q Special roll 0 \4" FIR PLYWOOD 4x8' good one f) side, SPECIAL A. Armstrong Exterior SHEATHING '/i'x4'x8' A Cash & Carry, sheet L* 25/32" x 2' x 8' | •j t Cash & Carry, sheet I »/0 NO DRIP ditlerenl "Lucite" is not like messy ordinary paints. Just open the can—it's ready to use. Dries in 30 minutes. No messy clean-up either. Use soap and water. It's the clean, easy, quick way to decorate. DU PONT Specail LUCITE. 5.99',., watt »*IHT Reg. 7.45 gal. FRESH CEMENT and MORTAR MIX SHIPLAP-2 x 4's, 2 x 6's and 2 x 8's .. . Economy grade framing lumber for Cabins, Boat Houses, Utility Buildings, etc. Haul it your- A A A per 100 self 0 UU bd.ft. Just Arrived! NEW SHIPMENT SEPTIC TANKS We now stock the Wisconsin State approved 500 Gallon Septic Tank-Call for prices Steiger Building Supply Co. 275 gallon capac. Flat . . 300 gallon capac. Round 500 gallon capac. Round ONLY 47.00 ONLY 49.00 ONLY 67.00 Just Off U.S. 2 BoMtmsjr, Mich. Phone 607-2421 China Cancels Japanese Deal TOKYO (AP) — Communist China canceled Friday a .longstanding deal for purchase of a $27-million vinylon plant from Japan, charging that Premier Eisaku Sato's government is treating it like an enemy. Notification of the cancellation was made to the Nichibo spinning company, which had made arrangements — to finance the sale through the government-controlled export - import bank. The Japanese government repudiated the financing arrangement, which would have extended Peking a long-term credit at low interest. Good Manners Make Friends Sign Regulation May Be Changed LANSING (AP)—Motels, restaurants and gas stations may be able to erect signs along state highways next season under terms of a compromise! worked out between Rep. Dominic Jacobetti, D-Negaunee, and the State Highway Department. The department had been clearing signs off highway rights-of-way to meet with U.S. Bureau of Public Roads standards—until it ran into a court injunction in the Upper Peninsula. Failure to comply, the department has said, could jeor> ardize the department's receipt of Federal funds. Amending a bill in the House Roads and Bridges Committee, Jacobetti proposed that the state deed back to the sign owners enough land within the right- of-way to erect a sign. "The signs would be limited to food, lodging and gas for businesses adjacent to the highways," said Jacobetti. "Their design, content and quality would have to be agreed, upon by the Highway Department, the Tourist Council and the proprietor. "I feel that passage of this bill is very important because this denial of the right to erect these signs is detrimental to the point that some businesses may have to close," he said. The committee chairman, Mrs. Josephine Hunsinger, D- Detroit, has assured him the bill would come out of committee next week, and chances for Its passage looked good, Jacobetti said. A loud voice doesn't carry more authority than a moderate one. BAD BUG The chinch bug, a destructi v e insect native to North America, has damaged farm crops to the extent of millions of dollars. In 1934, before a Federal program was inaugurated, it destroyed $55 million worth of crops in the United States alone. BEN FRANKLIN PRIHTS H' STRIPES • Women's Sizes S to 9 With white terry sock lining, grosgrain binding; padded vinyl sole and cushioned heel. Open Monday and Friday Evenings BESSEMER BEN FRANKLIN •ossomer, Michigan

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