Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 17, 1965 · Page 3
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 3

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Monday, May 17, 1965
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Page 3
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MONDAY, MAY 17, 1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE Many Inquiries Received About U.P. Campsites department stores and 1 novelty shops share in revenue I "Our inability to meet the demand for campground directories points up a weakness ir financial support given the tourist association by U. P. merchants.: A sizeable portion of our budg- : ] et is made up of funds contributed by niotel and resort opera-; tors, none of whom benefits from ' i camping groups which visit the j ' Peninsula. On the other hand, • ! few of the people sharing In MARQUETTE — Many of the'the $10 to $20 a day or more in the Uppei Peninsula—federal, spent by camping families is do- state, county and local—will be ing anything to help promote va- j taxed to capacity this summ e r, cations in the U. P. j if the number of inquiries about "The same is true of communi-j them is any criterion. , ties whose restaurants, gasoline i The Upper Michigan Tour 1st stations. Association has been " o v e r whelmed" with requests for in- from persons camping in near- formation about campgro u n d s by areas. Such cities and town this spring, Clyde W. H e c o x, benefit from tourist revenue the president, declared today. He same as those . which have re- said tht number of such inquiries sorts within their corporate lim- is up at least 100 per cent over its. a year ago and probably about "The UMTA will continue, of 10 times greater than the total course, to promo.te use of camp- received four years ago. grounds as well as other recrea- Upper Michigan Chamber of'* 1 ™ 1 facilities in the region.'But Commerce representatives who tnse J° b C 9 uld be done bett e r staffed the association's bootl- at with more support from those Midwest travel, sports and boat who stand to gain from the camp- shows the past winter all report- ln S , t ^. ed an unusual increase in inter- ; A " hou ??], the early-summer est in camping vacations in the ™ sn ls stl11 to come in the tour- Ut>ner Peninsul" ist association's office, its staff '"Fortunaieiv. the National For--already is preparing hundreds est sei vice and Michigan Conser-; of "Fun-Paks" daily in answer to vation Denartment have been, in Q uines abou t recreational fa- building additional campsites as i cilitlcs in the Upper Peninsula. fast as funds become available Accommodations directo r i e s . for this wrpose, ' Hecox de- Mackinac Bridge, historic and! dared. "This should help take scemc folders and attractions! care of the manv thousands who:brochures are sent to all per-j will come to Upper Michigan to j sons seeking information about live in tents and trailers t h i s! u - p - vacations, summer. I "unfortunately, the upperj (j-M Department Head Michigan Tourist Association -• t j I o /Mi- lacks funds to help speed up! elected to L UttlCCS answers to the increased num- ANN ARBOR (AP)—Richard ber of inquiries about camping. B. Brandt, chairman of the Uni- Supplies of our campgr o u n d i versity of Michigan philosophy directory were quickly ex- i department, has been elected hausted, and right at the mo- i vice president of the eastern di- ment we're accummulating a I vision of the American Philo- backlog of names and addresses i sophical Association and presi- of persons interested primarily j dent of the American Society of Continuing Education, is deputy; chairman, with Peter Baudino of, Calumet serving as county chair- 1 man for the celebration. The Tech Engineering Show student chairman is John Hopkinson, i an engineering administrat i o n I graduate student from Ontario.; Romney to Visit Houghton May 20 HOUOHTON — Go v e r n o r George Romney will speak at a pu b 1 i c dinner at Michi g an Technological University May 20 in observance of Mic h i g a n Week and the opening of the Mic h i g a n Tech Engin e e ring Show. The dinner will be at 7 p.m. in the Memorial Union cafeteria on the Michigan Tech camp u s. Tickets for the dinner are S3 a plate and can be purchased at the Memorial Union desk and at the Ace Hardware Co ir, Calumet. Mail orders for tickets are being accepted by the Memorial Union. Mail orders must be accompanied by checks or money orders payable to the Memorial i Union. Sponsors of the di n n er have stressed that seating will be limited to 200, and have; urged those wanting to attend to j purchase tickets early. No tickets will be sold after 5 p.m. May Congress Would Extend Agency for Three Years Bowling League Holds Banquet WAKEFIELD 'Collector' Car Plates Donated LANSING i AP)—Secretary of State James Hare reports nisi office has received a batch of, "collector" license plate? do-; nated in the memory of a for-; mer Upper Peninsula legislator ; The plates were presented by i Rep. Russell Hellman. D-Dollar i Bay, in the memory of the late • Harry Hermann, who repre- ; sented the Copper Country dis- • trict from 1939 to 1954 Hermann died last August at the! age of 92. : The plates will be included in i a display of vintage license j plates being compiled by the of! fice of the secretary of state The L a k e- I Muriel Vidakovich. 556: Sylvia JGja, 528; Sarah Smiljanich, 528. Unusual games: Nelda Savtv | la. 107-115-123: M. Rydeski. 1251127-129: R. Cramblit, 121-141-161; !B. Elliot, triplicate 132: M. Nel- I son. triplicate 164. i The greatest gain in average was made by Nelda Savola, 82.8 : view Ladies Bowling League to 105.3 >23 pins from 2lst game i held its annual banquet last week- to end of season i. Consolat i o n in this type of vacation. I ADVERTISEMENT I I Political and Legal Philosophy. (ADVERTISEMENT) Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch—Relieves Pain ••» t«Hu R. T. (SpMliI) — For the flnt time science has found • new healing substance with the astonishing, ability to shrink hemor- rkoids, stop itching, and relicT* pain — withoat surgery. In CMC after ease, while gently nlicTing pain, actual redaction Shrinkage) took place. Most amazin e of all—result* were so thorough that sufferers mad* astonishing statement* like "Piles •have ceased to be a problem I" The secret is a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne*)—diicoTery of * world-famous research institute. This substance is now available in suppository or ointment f»rm nnder the name Preparation. HO. At all drne counters. Gilbert's 'What Young People Think' Today's Teen-Agers Smarter Than Those of 20 Years Ago 19. Prior to the dinner. Governor Romney will cut a ribbon at the front of the Memorial Union at 6 p.m. formally opening Tech's Engineering Show. The governor is expected to arrive at Houghton County Memorial Airport at approximate 1 y 4:30 p.m. on May 20. Enroute to the Michigan Tech campus he at the Lakeview Supper Club. The team standings for the games won were Nicholas Distributors. 100; Tiberi Supers. 94Va: Cloon Motors, 93: Wakefield Co-op. 84' 2 ; Krientas. 77'2. Bosch Beer. 71. Bennett' Mileage. 65: deary's, 54'-a: Northland Oil. 52. H and H Bar. 43'a. Balkan Inn. 37'2; Texaco. 28. Prizes awarded to the women with the highest score included Mary Nelson. 158.59 average:: Sarah Smiljanich. 156.77; Muriel Vidakovich. 156.4: Signe Hon kala. 153.44: Sylvia Marie Oja, 152.27; Irene Sawaski. 152.9; | Audrey Sommers, 148.78: N o r- ' ma Salo. 146.32; Leona Sailer. ,144.38; Helen Sailer, 144.18: Ma! ry Lawrie, 144.14; June Colgin, ; 140.38. i High Team Games: Cloon i Motors. 867; Nicholas, 861: WASHINGTON (AP: — Con-j co-op, 818: Krienta. 810; Bosch, gress has sent President John- i 799. son legislation t,o continue the] High Team Series: Nicholas. life of the U.S. Arms Control(2363: Cloon, 2360: Bosch, 2337; and Disarmament Agency for Tiberi, 2259; Krienta, 2257. High Individual Game: Norma Salo, 240, who was also awarded Cloon Motor's Sylv i a prizes went to Texaco for a 478 game and 1472 series and to R Sybeldon for a 25 game and to E. Kurta for a series of 130. Perfect attendance prizes went to Mary Nelson, Sarah Smiljanich. Murial Vidakovich, Leona Sailer. Margaret Johns o n and Beatrice Doney. The following officers were elected for two year terms: President. Murial Vidakovich. succeeding Katherine Jurkovich; Leona Sailer, succeeding Margaret Johnson; Rosemarie Sailer, re-elected treasurer; Mary Barnaby. sergeant at arm s . succeeding Marsha Finco: Helen Sailer, vice president. The sponsors present at the banquet included Mr. and M r s. Joseph Cloon, Mrs. Esther Cloon, Mr. and Mrs. Sars Fiori, Mr. and Mrs. George Nicholas and son and Mr. and Mrs. Michael Orlich. years. It would be authorized to spend $30 million. Johnson had asked for a four- Northern Will Honor Dr. Dwight Dumond MARQUETTE (AP) — Dr Dwight L. Dumond, emeritus professor of history at the Uni- year extension and a S55 million ] Benson Memorial trophy for her versity of Michigan, will receive will stop briefly to visit the new; authorization. The House voted'high game of 240; Mary Nelson, an honorary Doctor of Literature student center at Suomi c o 1- tnree vea i's and S40 million, the j 238: Sylvia Oja, 216; Muriel degree from Northern Michigan lege in Hancock Senate two years and S20 mil-i Vidakovich, 212; Irene Sawas- University during commence- A press conference open to rep- lion - Tne fuia l compromise got ki. 211. \ mencement ceremonies June resentatives of all Upper Penin-!"? 6 . Senate's voice vote approval By EUGENE GILBERT j If you're over 35 years of age. perhaps you had better not read this. Unless you don't mind having your ego dented a bit. For we've just completed a survey indicating that today's teenagers are a lot smarter than you were 20 years ago. Not more responsible — or better-mannered—pr better- dressed—or even more industrious. But definitely more intelligent ! And who, you may ask, says so? Not, as you might suspect, today's teen-agers. But today's educators, themselves the students of another generation and therefore in a position to make comparisons. sula news media, will be held in the Finnish Room of the Memorial Union from 5:30 to 6 p.m. Following the dinner, Governor Romney will tour the Engineering Show exhibits al o n g with Dr. R. L. Smith, president; i of Michigan Tech, and W o o d- j ward C. Smith, state chairman i of Michigan Week. Governor Romney's appearance in Houghton will be his only stop in the Upper Penins u 1 a • during Michigan Week Since be?.? ± ± S ,,f^ ±!l ( L^ S ! coming governor, Romney has: given his time each year to aj tour either immediately prior to i or during Michigan Week in an '• Friday. High Individual Series: Irene Sawaski, 572; Mary Nelson, 562; 6. Dumond is a specialist on the American Civil War. We directed our questions this time at 418 principals and teachers in various parts of the country. And from their repli e s came this interesting statistic: 80 per cent of the educators felt I day and age were more intelli-i gent than those of 20 years ago. j Similarly, 80 per cent thought j SnhfH d «Srt th° W , «!" Mmore I effort to call public attention to! sophisticated than then- elders)^ ce iebration and to various! Anu per agers healthier, surprising opinion a in 's t e e n- not-t o o view of FIRESTONE...CHOICE OF CHAMPIONS Take your choice of Firestone Chempions...iet the 2nd tire for Buy the first tire at priei listN fcilif ...|it thi nciri tin fir ONE-HALF THAT PRICEI ALL SIZES Compacts to Big Cars All Tires Mounted FREE LIMITED TIME ONLY Don't Miss Out! NO MONEY DOWN ilf M MflMIMf UHICHMGI Takt months to psy...or regular 30-day chargi. T»>**ton* CHAMPION NYLONS Built with Firostono SUP-R-TUF rubbar...tha samo tough rubber usod in Famous Firastona race tins for EXTRA MILEAGE. 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FREE Burpeeaira GIANT ZINNIA SEEDS (R«g. 50c pkg. No cost er obligation) NICKLAUS GOLF BAILS 3,., 1.33 Jack Nicklaus Autograph Modol Limit 3 per customer additional balls SI. «ach the great advances made in the fields of medicine and nutrition. In other areas of human be-i :avior. the teen-agers did not I score as well. Only 40 per cent! Df the teachers saw them as more industrious than the boys and girls of the mid 1940's. Thirty-two per cent said today's students had less school spirit, 30 per cent thought they were more responsible, 26 per cent felt they were more religious and 48 per cent gave them credit for being better dressed. The students of today were rated low in the matter of manners and politeness Sixty-three per cent of the educators said the oldsters had better all- around manners when they were youngsters than do the teenagers today. And 65 per cent also gave the nod to the past generation in the specific .category of politeness. These figures favored the older persons even more than at first glance, since only 18 per cent of those surveyed thought today's boys ,and girls had better manners, and only 14 per cent said they were more polite. Others not included in the above percentages saw little change between the two generations. Alan Scott, of the University of Texas in Austin, said today's teeners were more intelligent because of the influences of "more demanding educational systems, from element a r y through college; the advent of TV, with viewing contributing to the knowledge of teen-agers; and more competition on various fronts." High praise came from Principal W. Ardell Haines, of Aleghany high school, Cumberland, Md. Said he: "As principl of a large high school, with 2252 students, I am constantly impressed with the sincerity of neary all you n g people. Amidst so many pressures and challenges that we I did not have when we were in 1 high school, I marvel at the way! teen-agers today can respond to the problems they face ... I speak not only as a principal, but as a parent with a teenager now in college. Let us not sell them short." C. W. Seay, of Dunbar High School, Lynchburg, Va., saw the positive side of today's young persons the fact that "they are part of the explosion of knowledge." He said the negative side was due to "the revolution in the home which assigns less and less supervision to growing young people." Catherine E. Wood, of Samuel Gompers High School, San Francisco, gave her opinion: "My memory is good—and fortunately, youngsters haven't changed. But fads have, dress has, and the names of dances have:" in Michigan. This will be the governor's second Michigan Week visit to Michig a n Tech. Frank A. Drazkowski, Jr., superintendent of Grand View Hospital, Ironwood, is regi o n al chairman for the Michigan Week celebration. G. Ralphe Nob 1 e, director of Tech's Division of "All I said was: Show me a filter that delivers the taste and I'll eat my hat." NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS RETIREMENT FUND LAST EXPENSE FUND DISABILITY MONTHLY INCOME EMERGENCY FUND EDUCATION FUND MORTGAGE OR RENT Seven good reasons to be Dollar Guided by your Prudential Agent... ..and one why you should do it today! *Y«D-MAN t HIESTOHE UWN MOWBB BAKKA TIRE SHOP 2ftf W. Aurora St. Ironwooa* Phono 932- Some persons think practical jokes lor April 1 originated in France rn 1564 when Charles IX made the year begin Jan. 1 instead of April 1. Those who objected to the change were given mock New Year's gifts on April 1. Sooner or later most families face several of these situation?. How well they face them depends on how well they've planned ahead—and this is where Prudential's DOLLAR GLIDE can help . . . With this practical planning service, you i-an make sure your family will always have food and clothing ... a roof over their heads , . . funds to educate the children . . . money to pay medical bills. With the DOLLAR GUIDK you and your wife can make certain you'll have the income needed for worry-free retirement years. Ask your Prudential agent to DOLLAR GUIDE you and your family to a secure future. ••57 THE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA JVorl/i Central Home Office • Minneapolis, Minnesota for helpful DOLLAR GUIDE service, contact: IRONWOOD DISTRICT OFFICE ALLISON I. LORD, Staff Manager 114 South Suffolk St. P. O. Box 399 Ironwood, Mich.

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