Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 18, 1965 · Page 3
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 3

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 18, 1965
Page 3
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TUESDAY, JMAY 18, 1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE Central School Pupils Observe Michigan Week Special programs are bei n g held this week at Cent r a 1 School here as part of the observance of Michigan Week. Pupils of the first through the sixth grades will participate in the annual spring festival to be presented by the local pub 1 i c grade schools at 7:30 .Wednesday evening. Teachers of the grades will assist Mrs. Eleanor Burla, elementary music supervisor, who is in charge of the program. Mrs. Grace Lonsway is helping with the dances. On Thursday afternoon a! 1:30 the Central School's sixth, seventh and eighth grades will present a program in the Cent r a 1 School's auditorium. The I r o n- wood High School drill team will perform and the four finalists in Hie oratorical contests will pre- •-ent their speeches. Michigan Week posters which UFE INSURANCE FOR PEOPLE AGES 39 to 79 y*u tin no* ipoiy fcy itilil. diifcl to tht Home Dfl'Ct, Itr »l<f« "HunnctPfllicy providjnf SZO^Oor JlOMiuinnlitiJ- "!t lift-limf prc'.fction. Aopiitltio't ind ntti mailed, to • you without oblintion. He i|inl will cill. Ttn out Ilin m in* miiltodiy with your nimt, iddrest, np codt tnd ytir •I Cult Llktl Iniurinct C« . Ellin, IM. Will. Ul«|f lieiniM in III. Dt»t.]gE801Plfl6 have been made by stud e n t s under the direction of Miss Maxine Williams, elementary art su- ; pervisor, will be on display during the week. Most classes will have some special emphasis on Michi g a n In class work during the week.; In Mrs. Adelaide Gregory's kindergarten conversation time' topics will pertain to the state, its capital, the county and city. Facts will be presented about the state flower and song. In addition, rhythmic activities will be held, stories read and rec- 01 played for Michigan emphasis. Miss Frances Smith's fir s t grade ib studying facts about Michigan: the story of Hiawatha: the songs, "Michigan. My Michigan" and "Water Wonderland," and studying the state bird. In the second grade, taught by Helen Jalonen, special emphasis is being centered on Hiawa t h a and Paul Bunyan. Mrs. Ruth Williams' third gracl- i ers are studying Michigan Peninsulas with the topics "Great Lakes". "Gogebic County Legends". "Industries and Products", "State Symbols: 'The Robin'; 'Apple Blossoms': 'The Pine Tree". When the inforrra- . tion is collected it will be as- j sembled for inclusion in individu- i al booklets that each child will j prepare and take home. I Fourth graders in Mrs. Ange- i line Beckstrom's class studi e d jthe history of Michigan from ! the time of Jean Nichollet to 1 the present. The students m a de illustrated booklets on Michi-! gan's development from 1673 to 1965. The class viewed the movie "When Michigan Was Young," a documentary analysis of the state's early history. In Lawrence Samara d i c h's '• fifth grade the pupils are finishing a comprehensive unit of; work on the state, its geography, resources and points of interest. Sixth grade classes of M r s. S. Slade- and Mrs. Marilyn Reardon are studying Michigan in reading, history, geography nnd English. In the eighth grade cla s s e s taught by Milton Krznarich and Mrs. Kathryn Lindroth the pupils are working in their English and history classes. Two of the English class students will present their declamations at the assembly program. History pupils devote a period of time to a study of a representative state legislature. The emphasis for the Michigan study is centered around civil governmental f e a- tures. Jaycees Elect State Officers GRAND RAPIDS (AP>— Jack' D. Skriden, 32, a wholesale lumber salesman from Berkley, j is new president of the Michigan Junior Chamber of Commerce. He was elected here Saturday in business sessions of the state Ja.ycees annual convention. More than 2.300 delegates and guests attended the session, which moves next year to Lan sing. ~'ected to serve with Skriden for one year wei-e Jay Sterling. of the Benton Harbor-Si Joseph Jaycees. as ; nternai "ice president, and William Taylor of Portland as external vice-president. Hope College Official j To Teach at Beirut ! HOLLAND i'APi—Hope College Vice President John Hol-l lenbach has been granted t one- ! year leave of absence to serve as coordinator for :he 3reat Lakes Colleges Association Junior Year Abroad program. He FALSE TEETH That Loosen Need Not Embarrass Many *ei,rer.' :,i Inlse ir-cth havf iillerec. real einbiUTn.ssD.nm becausr :iolr plate dropped slipped or wolv- ulcd nt Jiist Mil wrona time Do ncn live in feat of this I'lCippcnlns to you Jus 4 . spriiiKie a ilttie PASTEETH tilt alkillinr non-acid, powder on •our plates Hold false teeth more "irmly, sc rhcy feel more eomfort- i')le Docf not sour Chocks "platp }tior breath". Clot FASTEETH at drug counters everywhere. ^dvi will teach and .study at tht American University of Beriut, Lebanon, for the academic year 1965-66. TAIL LIGHT LENSES FOR ALL CARS Chevrolet Original Replacement MUFFLERS '54 to '64, 6 to 8 cylinder, all models $8.95 AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Ayer Sis. Dial 932-0900 COMING WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY .Arco Coffee's new Mobile Redemption Center will be in this areo tomorrow and Thursday. Count your Arco Premium coupons. Check the schedule below. SI •ft Wednesday, May 19: Wakefield 8:30 to 10:30 A.M. Ramsay . 11:00 noon to 12:00 Bessemer 12:00 to 5:00 P.M. Thursday, May 20: Ironwood 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. St X Library Meeting To Be Meld Here The Ironw o o d Carnegie Library will be host this Saturday to the annual meeting of District Seven of the Michig a n Library Association. District Se; ven is comprised of all public, school and private libraries in the Upper Peninsula. The theme of this year's meeting is "Upper Peninsula Libraries and Anti-Poverty Programs." The major speaker in the morn- ling will be Dr. Elbert V. Bowden', executive director of the Upper Peninsula Committee on Area Progress (UPCAP). H. G. Johnston, president of the Michigan Library Association, and Mrs. Mary Mitche 11, first vice-president, will lead the morning discussion on the services libraries can and should offer in the poverty war. The afternoon speaker will be Miss Genevieve Casey, Michigan State librarian, who will speak j on "Michigan's Federal and j State Library Programs." Soc- itional meetings will be held for i b o t h librarians and trustees. Among those attending will be Dr. G. Flint Purdy of the Michigan State Board for Libraries; Mrs. Henry Steffen. president of Michigan Library Trustees Association: Mrs. Melba Urban, Chairm a n of District Se v e n, MLA, and, Earl LeBrasse u r, chairman, D i s t r i c t S e v e n, MLTA. Mrs. C. L. Voyce, preside n t, Carnegie Library Board, is in charge of local arrangeme n ts, assisted by Mrs. E. A. Manthey, Miss Nell Canfield, the R e v. CLEAN-UP DAY— Monday was Clean-Up Day in Ironwood and many of the merchants responded to the call by getting out in front of their place of business and sweeping the sidewalks. Patrick Kennedy, left, chairman of the event, and Archie Johnson Jr., co-chairman, are shown sweeping the sidewalk tn front of the S. S. Kresge Store. In the background washing the windows is George Bardon, an employe of Mie store. 'Daily Globe photo) Oliver Hallberg and Ro b e r t Maag of the Carnegie Library Board. The Carnegie Library will close Friday at 4 p.m. and remain closed through Saturd a y for the convention. The key to a "Better Deal . . . Q pre-approved AUTO LOAN! Puts you in the driver's seat when it comes to bargaining. See us about a low-cost, easy-to-repay new car loan soonl GOGEBIC National Bank UtOMWOOD, MICHIOAN • Mtmbv ft&nl C*po»H *IM**M« Cancer Crusade Begins Thursday ONTONAGON — The 1965 Crusade against cancer will; . begin in Ontonagon this week, j The main door to door bell, ringing campaign is tentatively; scheduled for Thursday evening.' ] It is the hope of the Ontonagon ' County Cancer Society that the people of the county will respond generously to this hu-, manitarian crusade. Mrs. Nick Hanley -is this year's drive general chairman. The Cancer Society is stressing three themes. All are equa 11 y important and vital in helpi n g i save, lives from cancer. They are: "Tell Your Neighbor." This ; means passing on to neighbors ' facts about cancer that might , save their lives. Included are i ' facts everyone should know about j | early diagnosis and prompt treat' ment as a precaution agai n s t death; also what people shou 1 d ; know about the value of an annu- i al health checkup. Early diagnosis and prompt treat ment save lives. "To Help Cure More, Give More." There are about 1,300,000 Americans now alive, cured of cancer. A large contributing factor has been broad public and i professional education programs and research efforts. The American Cancer Society needs more money to help carry on and ex- i pand these programs. "Fight Cancer with a Check ! and a Checkup." Many die from cancer today because they do : not have an annual health check'. up which can usually reveal the disease when it is early and : most curable. Early diagnosis, : prompt treatment is the differ- :ence between one out of two ! saved instead of one out of three- the number being saved now. If ' cancer exists, an annual check• up will usually disclose the disease when it is most curab 1 e . The check is self evid e n t ; without finances for import ant future research no one can hope | to save half of those who develop cancer. Also the check will help provide greatly needed funds for broader public, professional and service programs. Record of the Past 10 YEARS AGO— Temperatures: High 75, low 47 . . . . Craig Wilson and Pat Hamilton were crowned Prom king and queen following the grand march at the Ontonagon Junior Prom, by president of the junior class William Rosemurgy . . . . Coach F. W. Duffin's Wake- i field Cardinal tennis team continued its mastery over the Michigan -Wisconsin Conference net picture when it clinched its eighth straight league: championship in the annual meet staged at Wakefield. . . Gogebic Community College will enter 10 men in the annual North e r n Junior College Conference track and field meet to be held Thurs- j day afternoon at Colera i n e , I Minn., with Itasca Junior C o 1- lege as the host. 20 YEARS AGO— Temperajtures: High 58, low 29 .... Six j members of the Hurley hi g h I school senior class who will be i awarded diplomas at the annual commencement exercises Friday night, May 25, will not be '< present. They are serving in the ; armed forces of the nation . . . . ; Mrs. Russell Springer was elected Parent-Teacher council president for the ensuing year at a meeting held last night at the Central School. She succeeded Mrs. Joseph Rigoni, who was president of the council for the past two years. Nomination of Officers Held Nomination of officers for 1966 took place at a recent meeting | of the ironwood American Le-j Which Should You Choose for Your New Carpet or Rug? COTTON? SARAN? NYLON? BLENDS? ALL WOOL? LOOPS? RAYON? TWISTS? CUT PILE? gion Post 5. They are as fol-' lows: j Thomas J. DeCarlo, commander: Fred Kavinsky Jr., first vite commander; Claude Larson, second vice commander: Anthony W. Bulinski, adjut ant; Clarence C. Tonkin, finance officer; Theron Peterson, sergeant-at-arms; Melvin O. Kronlund, chaplain; Oliver K o s k i, historian. Nominated as members of the board of directors were Elmer Siskonen, Joseph W. Mrofchak. Raymond J. Richards, Jose p h J. DeCarlo, A. R. Rabbid e a u, j Russell Larson, Thomas Mitch- j ell, Anthony Lopez, C. Lester, Goodwin, Thomas Tregem b o, and Victor Peterson. i Members of the Hurley Amer-i ican Legion Post 5 where guests j at this meeting, and Robert) Strum. Ishpeming, alternate 12th District committee man, was guest speaker. Dinner was served prior to the business session. How much should you pay? How should it be installed? What padding is best for your needs? What color should you use? Sendek's can and will answer these questions for you —honestly, cheerfully and intelligently. Visit Sendek's smart and most complete carpet showroom in Bessemer real soonl Here you can see hundreds of carpet types and colors shown under perfect lighting conditions. Here you are sure to find just the right carpet for your own particular needs at the price you can afford to pay. Our Own Experienced, Expertly Trained Carpet 'Mechanics Install Your Carpeting to Perfection. Most U. S. forest fires are caused by incendiarists. debris burners and careless smokers, in that order. WE INSTALL: EASY TERMS-DP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY Sendek Furniture Co. A Short Pleasant Drive To Savings! Bessemer, Michigan Ph. 667-3141 Gold fever sparked Califonria's ; growth in the 19th Century. | In 1849 alone, almost 100,000 ! treasure seekers reached the I territory. Plymouth sales prove it! THE BK SWITCH IS TO PLYMOUTH One reason is the 5-year/50,000-mHe warranty* on the parts that keep you going. *'» hew Plymouth'* 5-year/SO.OOO-mil* engine and drive train warranty protects you: Chrysler Corporation confidently warrants all of the following vital parts of its 1965 cars for 5 years or 50,000 miles, whichever comes first, during which time any such parts that prove defective in material and workmanship will be replaced or repaired at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's place of business without charge for such parts or labor: engine block, head and internal parts, intake manifold, water pump, transmission case and internal parts (excepting manual clutch), torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axle and differential and rear wheel bearings. Required maintenance: The following maintenance services are required under the warranty—change engine oil every 3 months or 4,000 miles, whichever comes first: replace oil filter every second oil change; clean carburetor air filter every 6 months and replace it every 2 years: and every 6 months lurnish evidence of this required service to a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer and request him to certify receipt of such evidence and your car's mileage. Simple enough lor such important protection. PAA Another reason is the 1965 Plymouth Fury. The biggest, plushest Plymouth ever... but stiH solidly in the low-price class. Big on the outside, big on the inside. The plush part is the beautiful interior. Rich upholstery. Thick wall-to-wall carpeting. Smart, easily-readabte instrumentation. Then there's Belvedere ... the big buy in the intermediate field. And Barracuda... the fast-moving fastback that started America thinking fastback. Not to mention Valiant... the compact that hasn't forgotten why you buy a compact. 4 great kinds of Plymouths. 60 models in all. 60 reasons why more and more people are switching to Plymouth for '65. FURY/ •CLVEDCRE / VAU A Wr/VAMTACUBA Test-drive a Plymouth at Plymouthland! GOGEBIC AUTO CO., INC. 115 E. Cloverlond Drive Ironwood, Michigan ClOON MOTOR CO. 101 Sunday Lake St. Wakofield, Mich. GOGEBIC AUTO CO./INC 200 E. Lead Street Bessemer, Michigan

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