TWO IRONWQOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOp, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1965. School Boards Of 2 Districts Are Reorganized BESSEMER —The Boards of Education of the former intermediate School Districts of Gogebic and Ontonagon Counties, at an organization meeting Wednesday evening at the Bergland i High School, reorganized as one board of 10 members, pursuant! to authority grandted by the! electors of both counties approv-j ing consolidation of the ISDs of both counties into one intermediate school district. Action was taken to name the newly created district, "The Qogebic-Ontonagnn County I n - termediate School District." The. personnel of the new board includes former Supt., John Wilson, Mass, Wilfred P. Schpn, Ontonagon, W i 1 h o Kempainen, Bruce Cross i ng, and Larry Garfield, White Pine, representing Ontonagon County; and former Supt. C. E. Richards, | Watersmeet, Supt. R Er n e s 11 Dear, Ironwood, T. R Wirtanen, j Ironwood Township, Walter E. Bennetts, Bessemer, and Leo Arnestad, Marenlsco. all of Gogebic County. This 10 member board will serve jntil the next biennial school district election " in June, 1967. At that time a seven member board will be, elected at large, in the t w o! , county area, pursuant to the 1 ,' intermediate school district i ; laws. | Wilson, former president of' ; the Ontonagon board, who was ! elected temporary chain.ian, j ; presided at the election of of-' ' ficers. For the office of president, | who has served Ontonagon County for 24 years, his terms expiring on June 30: and Mrs. Hannah Fowl p r, and Mrs. Vienna Manki, clerks in the respective board offices. i Numerous items in the; mechanics of organization werej discharged. : The order of business in the conduct of meetings, was adopted and regulations pro-i vide that a meeting agenda be prepared by the secretary and' distributed to board members < at least four days prior to the, meeting. Any board member, who has business to be brought before the board, is expected to notify the secretary in time for inclusion in the agenda. The superintendent was authorized to proceed with purchasing necessary bookkeeping forms, checks, receipt forms, record books and like material. Action was taken to authi rize collection of institute fees from teachers and to arrange for a I teacher institute. Membership in the Michigan I Association of School Boards! was authorized at a fee of $30; the superintendent was directed to submit other organization to v/hich the district should s u b- scribe, at the next meeting. Richards, who is a member of the board of directors of the j MASB, was appointed delegate! to the annual convention on : Sept. 15 and 15 in Detroit; and Larry Garfield was appointed alternate. ; Per diem and mileage o f i board members was set up $10 per day and seven cents p e r i mile; a mileage fee of 10 cents per mile was allowed for traveling employe personnel. Discussion was held on repository of district funds; bonding of officers, and like items. It : was decided to alternate, an-' nually between the banks of the vice president and president of the Ontonagon and G o g e b i c • boards, were placed in nomination. Voting by ballott resulted in a tie vote. A flip of a coin, gave the presidency to S c h o n i c e presidency t o Supt. Dear was elected treasurer, and the school district superintendent was appointed executive secretary. In the re-organization, the full board acted on old business of each board. Minutes of the last meeting of each board were read and approved; audit reports were presented and approved ; and budgets for the 1965-1966 Bschool year, drafted by each county, were presented. Drafting a budget for the new organization was discussed and tabled for further study and analysis. The executive secre- ; tary was directed to study the financial needs and present his findings at the next mee ting which was scheduled for July .27, at 7 p.m. at the Bergland ' High School. - Contracting employe pers o n- nel, was discussed and tabled • until a new financial structure .'Jor the combined district can be determined. Present personnel were rehired on a month to -•month salary, based on their "present annual salary, until , finances are set up. at which • -time salaries will be set retro-'"•active to July 1, the beginv.-ing ; 'of the fiscal year. Pers o n n e l includes Supt. Henry J. Haskins, education funds will be d e - j posited in the Citizens S t a t e i Bank, Ontonagon; and general! fund repository will be the Bes-i semer National Bank. Bonding of officers and p e r- sonnel, and workman's compen-i sation, will be alternated an-1 nually between agencies in the' two counties. j for establishment of, policies was recog-i . it was noted that the Go- Board has policies published in pamphlet form. 11 was suggested that all members I give thought to the subject, and! that a committee be appointed! to study the Gogebic board po-t licies and draft policies using' these as a basis. IN MEMORIAM In memory of Paul Francis Sligtr who passed away a year •go, July 16, 1964: Often, a lonely heartache And many a silent tear, But always a beautiful memory, Of the one we loved so dear, Our dear husband, father and grandfather. Tht Family of Paul' Sliger Funerals FRANK D. BRIWK WAKEFIELD — The remains of Frank D. Brunk, 73, of US-45, Watersmeet Township, were taken to Lac Vieux Desert this morning. Funeral rites will be held Saturday and burial will be at Lac Vieux Desert. Truly Great Entertainment ENJOY the "TOPS" MUSIC and DANCING Saturday Night ONLY Music by Kapugi & Komaromy Pixza Served Nightly BALKAN INN Wakefield. Michigan Poynesville Personals The Luther League of Our Savior Lutheran Church won an award for its float in the Ewen Fourth of July parade, the theme for the float was Noah's Ark. Mrs. Ed Johnson and Mrs. Wesley Nara worked with the league members to complete the float. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Chambers and daughter, Chicago, are guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Nestor Lannet, and other relatives and friends Mrs. Paul Illikainen and daughter, Ann, left for Lake Forest and Waukegan, 111. where they will be employed. Mr. and Mrs. Jorma Lannet j were Duluth callers recently, j and also visited her cousin, Mrs. Laila Kamarainen, in Wisconsin. Mrs. Anna Bush, Detroit, recently visited the Victor Murto home. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Sherrard attended the 50th wedding anniversary celebration of Mr. and Mrs. Eino Hirvela in I s h - peming recently. Mrs. Hirv e 1 a is the former Hilda Makinen. (ISE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS DANCE - DANCE - DANCE SATURDAY NITE • MUSIC «y Th> GALAXIES White Birch Inn BESSEMER Highway Plan Given Approval WAKEFIELD — At a special meeting of the City Counc i 1 Wednesday e v e n i n g, Coun oilman Oscar Mar-kic. supported by Councilman Walter N u n i maker moved that the resolution of approval for alignment as submitted by the Michigan State Highway department b e adopted. Councilman E m ! 1 Mov r i ch voted against the adoption as he stated he had jjiven his reasons for refusal of this adoption and there was no need for further discussion on the ma t- ter. The resolution stated that the proposal by the highway department for the alignment o f US-2 in and through the city of Wakefield as set forth in a map of the alignment attached, was approved July 14. The description of the align- ning at the eastbound route on existing US-2 at the so u t h branch of the Black River; thence one-way southeasterly on new location to Harrison Street; thence along Harrison to Ashlund; thence easterly on relocation to existing US-2 between Ahola and Bedell. The w e s t- bound one-way route follows existing US-2 on the Putnam Street alignment. The City of Wakefield hereby grants the Michigan State Highway Department permission to take over and designate this route as part ofj the state trunkline system." j In other business it was voted j that because of the increase inj pedestrian traffic to the local parks travel on the existing M-28, the council requests the state highway department for a permit to install sidewalks and lights on M-28 around the lake. A feasibility survey on this has been made. City Manager Henry C a r r also informed the council that Andrew Bednar nad suggested that a platform be built near the open pit lake so that tourists! could view this unusual attrac-! tlon from such a platform. Dis-l cussion was held on fences, lia-j bilities and other matters and a! study will be made. Bednar 1 stated that this area would be| a definite attraction to tourists, I and such facilities have oeen! used in many cities with beneficial results. He said he h a s slides which he would present to the council if they wished to see them. Possibilities for developing attractions to tourists on Sunday Lake will also be studied, as the members believed that the lake could also be used in many ways 'to attract tourists. Wakefield Briefs The Bethany. Walter League is sponsoring a car wash at the Coop store Saturday, July 17, from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. A nominal charge will be made for t he service. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Billings and family have returned t o their home in Milwaukee after visiting at the home of Mrs. Billings's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Emil Movrich Sr. She is the former Louise Movrich. Miss Antoinette Zazaski, Chicago, is spending a vacation with her brother and sister in law, Mr. and Mrs. Xavier Za- zaski, here. Mrs. Mary Teppo left Friday for Chicago where she will make her home with her daughter and family. She resided the past several years at the Delmet Apartment. She was a c companied to Chicago by a granddaughter. Mr. and Mrs. James Cvengros and family have returned to Aurora, Minn., after spending several days visiting Mrs. Cvengros' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Movrich Sr. and other relatives and friends. She is the former Angelica Movrich. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Collins and daughter, Gail, Leesburg, Fla., visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Randall and also with relatives and friends in Ironwood. Mr. and Mrs. James Bugni and son, Roger, left for Detroit, where Roger enrolled in a schol for barbers. While in the Detroit area, they also "isited their json and daughter in law, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bugni. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Nugent and family, Milwaukee, were guests at the home of Mrs. Nugent's parents.. Mr and Mrs. Emil Movrich Sr. Mrs. Nugent is the former Rose Movrich. Sergeant Fights Because He Hates V. C, Loves His Country Business Mirror Gilbert's 'What Young People Think' Down With the Early Draft, Teen-Agers Say in Survey By HAL BOYLE DA NANG, South Viet (API — Some men fight out of hate, some fight out of love. Nguyen Van Ham, 23, a sturdy, handsome Vietnamese sergeant, fights for both reasons. "I hate the Viet Cong, and I love my country," he said. "I have killed three Viet Cong. When I shoot them, I don't know why, but I feel very good." "I love life very much be- love my country. If I didn't, I " have had some pies piastres a month for lodging and 1,200 a month for two meals a day. He tries to save at least 1,000 piastres a month. More Women Listed Among Executives NEW YORK (AP) — Poor's of corporations, direc- . Ham is hardly a typical Vietnamese soldier. He is a Catholic, has a high school education, and now serves as a battlefront interpreter with the Da Nang special sector forces here. But his story illustrates both the wartime plight and the long-term hopes of Vietnamese youth. tion, an increase of 136 over last year. The publishers say probably many more women are in the top echelons of corporations but conceal their sex in the register by using initials. The register lists 71.327 executives. " Join all the Happy People her* = SATURDAY NIGHT 1 DICK'S TRIO" I Yes, they'll all be having the time of their =5 lives Saturday night at Bingo'i. Make == special plant to attend now! == Good Food-Drinks and the Best Music == PIZZA also served =•= BINGO'S BAR & DANCEHALL 1 Located I>/i Miles Northeast of Intersection 35 in Wakefield on M-21 — Nepal's moutain ~ peonle practice Buddhism, while its valley inhabitants follow Hinduism. By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Business 1 activity is slowing down. Business activity has climbed to still another high. You can hear both these versions of where the economy stands today. And both are right. It all depends on how you 1 present the current statistics — j nnd on the inherent contrariness of statistics themselves. If you are confused by the conflicting interpretations, it could be that; the bulls and bears are, too. [ There are many measures of: the U.S. economy. The one considered the most comprehensive ^ is the Gross National Product — the dollar value of all goods and services produced. i o •:> o In the first quarter of this year the GNP had what the slide-rule boys called an "abnormally large rise", a jump of S14.2 billion over the fourth quarter of 1964, to an annual rate of $648.8 billion. That's a mighty big jump and a mighty active economy. i The preliminary estimate for! the April-May-June quarter just released shows the annual rate now has climbed to $658 billion. On how they interpret these figures is how you separate the! bullish from the bearish. The bullish will note that another record has been set with this $9.2 billion advance. They also are chortling because this gain, too, was abnormal in the •sense .;that predictions had been for only a $6-billion or a $7-billion rise. In other words, the nest-ever second quarter was not only better than what had been billed as a freakishly high first quarter, but also was unexpectedly better. The bearish concentrate on the difference between the $9.2 j billion gain in the last three i months and the $14.2 billion one in the first three. The latest advance also trailed the average $10-billion gain the first ninei months of 1964. This would show that the rate of economic; growth is slowing down, and that a new stimulant should be found. A * * But the statistics can be tricky. It's always hard to compare any quarter with the preceding; one. The seasons change the figures. Retail sales rise before! the December holidays. Heating fuel sales rise in winter, air conditioning use goes up in summer. Vacations change both production and spending patterns. The last three quarters have been particularly beset by unusual circumstances. The final three months of 1964 saw the GNP's rise slowed by the auto industry strikes. The first three months of 1965 saw the ONP inflated by a rush to catch up on auto production and sales, it also saw rising steel production due in part to an attempt by users to build stockpiles because of a threatened steel strike May 1. The current third quarter could be tricky. The steel strike threat still isn't allayed. Auto sales are still setting records for the season. Backlogs of factory orders are still high. By EUGENE GILBERT When a young American man reaches the age of 18. he has to register for possible future service in the armed forces. While this procedure m a k es him subject to being drafted at any time, it has been government practice not to call him for duty until he is 22 or 23 years old. Or, at the least, until he has had time to graduate from college. From time to time, proposals are made to induct young men when they are 18 rather than at a later age. One theory in favor of this program is that it would enable the youth to dispose of his obligation immediately after school, so that he could go on to business world any earlier draft arrangement. Twenty-eight per cent thought earlier inductions would be a good thing. The remainder either didn't know or didn't answer, Interestingly enough, there was virtually no difference between the attitude of the boys and tnc glrls _ possibly because the ea rl- he said. "I came across his body in the street. I cried and cried. Not long after that they came to our house at two o'clock in the morning. They asked my father for 1,000 piastres. He refused. "They took him away. I wns a young boy and could do nothing. We heard six years later that they had buried him alive in a Municipal Judges' Convention Starts TRAVERSE CITY (AP) — Some 100 municipal judges were to gather here today for a meeting of the Michigan Association of Municipal Judges which runs through Saturday. ; On Sunday, the Michigan Asso- i ciation of Probate Judges ! opens a week-long meeting scene. Questioning the boys only, we learned with some astonishment that 42 per cent of the teenagers planned to volunteer for ciuty in the armed forces. Since this is a far higher percentage ot males than those who actually do volunteer, it can only be concluded there is a vast difference between saying and doing. Twenty-four per cent of the never remembered anything: again at all. She died six months ago." ; At 20 Sgt. Ham joined the Vietnamese rangers as a volun-' teer. He worked with an intelligence platoon and infiltrated enemy territory wearing Viet Cong garb. "But at night we killed them," he said. "Once we got a cash bonus of 5,000 piastres for a V.C WAKEFIELD Showing Lait Tim* Tonight Twice Evenings at 6:45 £t 9:00 "YOU'R NEVER TOO YOUNG" COMING SATURDAY «nd SUNDAY Showing Twice Evening* at 6:45 ~ • «t 2:00 tion f thv had to wai unti they were 9 2 or 23 to beeUi Ifxty per cen? of Ihe 1068 g teen- aeers we asked recentlv ahnnt this matter "were flaMv ™X tnis matter were flatly against n Personals Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Peter-j son and family, Milwaukee,! spent a weekend at the home of Ida Peterson and Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Page. Mr. and Mrs. Noel Bl u s e spent a weekend at Republic. j Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Betthau-l ser and family, Tomah, Wis.,; and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Downey! and family, Silver Bay., Minn", were guests of the Vern Downeys. Mr. and Mrs. John Innis and! son, Johnson's Creek, visited at 1 the Rod Anderson and Marvin Innis homes for i weekend. i Mr. and Mrs. Edward Novak, Schofield, are spending their vacation at the Stanley Novak home. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd LaFortune and sons. Ricky and Robert, spent a weekenc at the! home of their son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne) Close, Kenosha, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ostzeski and family, Carlton, Minn., spent a weekend at the Meredith cottage on Weber Lake. Kenneth and Keith Lariv e e returned home after visiting at Union Grove, Wis. Steve Mashl, Bradford, R.I., fied in this 36 per cent said yes,: 23 per cent said no—and more than 40 per cent ducked replying. In expressing their opinions against earlier drafting, many young persons tied them in with 1 their legal inability to vote until i the age of 21. Ken Puckett, 18,! of Lynchburg, Va., explained it! this way: I "If younger men were taken,' the army would be composed of< persons who could not vote and: would have nothing to say about! the policies which they would i have to carry out." A 14-year- old girl, Ellen King, of Pomona, i Calif., said she didn't "see why tfley should be able to give their lives if they can't even take! part in voting." j Larry Hawke, 17, of Houston,! Tex., said: "Men who are out! of school or dropouts will not be hurt by the draft. If, however, the younger men intend to, go to college, the draft should! not interfere." j Another 17-year-old, Har old 1 Frasure, of Columbus. Ohio, cast! a vote for the earlier draft. "Iti would help," he said," to build; the characters of the men earlier i to prepare them mentally and physically to learn the respon-i sibilities of life." j Margaret Fogarty, 17, of Ra-; cine, Wis.. wondered what inductions of young men at 18 would do to the institution of marriage. "When men get to be 22 or 23," she said, "they are' ready to get married and they want to go more often illto the field and kil1 the vict Cong ' Now I no longer think so ° fhte " of "^father and brother.; That was a long tlme a £°- I "I Just think it would be bad if tne v .c. take over Viet Nam. I, Navy Lieutenant From Michigan Is Killed WASHINGTON (AP) — Navy Lt. William L. Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Brown of Tecumseh, Mi£h., was identified by the Navy Thursday as having been killed by Communists in Viet Nam. Brown's Cafe Exceptionale Every meal at Brown's is a Treat Exceptionale . . . Whether it's an impromptu evening with friends or a long planned special occasion, you can be assured of the besi menu in the area . . . loaded with wonderful foods and superbly served in a comfortable atmosphere that will make you feel right at home . . . Yes, for the finest cuisine that has ever delighted your pilite, you can always depend on Brown's. Excellent Service too . . . just ask anyone who's ever been there. Brown's Cafe Exceptionale FREE PARKING BESSEMER ON U.S. 2 PHONE 117.1141 visited relatives here for a week. I Curtis Belanger and son, Scott.! Milwaukee, spent a weekend at the Elden Belanger home. ] Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Smith and | son, Milwaukee, and Mr. and Mrs. James Patritto and family, New London, Wis.. spent a weekend at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith. Mrs. Elsie Lindsay has returned home after spending some time in Marquette. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Holmes and sons, Ricky and Mark, left for an extended vacatior and will visit relatives in Muskegon, Waukegan, Chicago and Lake Forest, 111. Betty Lamerand and Patricia Bray, Milwaukee, spent a weekend at the Ed Lamerand home. Robert Kero, Chicago, visited friends and relatives here on the Fourth of July weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Steele spent the weekend at the home of their daughter, Joanne, in Wausau. Mrs. Robert Wehmas and Mrs. Koivisto recently visited Mrs. Erma Maki in Iron River. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Green and family Neenah.,, Wis., visited friends here for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Lindsay, Milwaukee, visited relatives and friends here for ? week. Mrs. Rosalie Organist, Minneapolis, spent a weekend at her home. out of the OLD FASHION POLKA MUSIC Saturday Night by Magdziak & Pete Baraione FIRE HALL INN Sophie SI. Bessemer RESIDENTS and VACATIONERS! The Spot for Summer Fun is the SPORTS BAR in Wakefield MUSIC featuring music by JOHN & DON FISH FRY FRIDAY Chicken, Pizza, Ravioli Sat. The Best Food on the Range RAVIOLI DINNER SUNDAY JULY 18 beginning at NOON Church Hall Christ the King Parish, Ramsay $1.00 per plate AIR CONDITIONED RONWOO THEATRE TONIGHT SATURDAY EVES. 7:00 & 9:00 • MATINEE SATURDAY AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL • stars ilsivherethe HESmeet theSHEs on SKIS FRANKIEAVALON DWAYNE HICKMAN \ <• MM WMf * nni CMHLH » HHT MCMS • GENE COfiMAN ALAN RAFNN ROBOT (WJFWM EXTRA! "WILD WAVES" AND CARTOON Coming SUNDAY! HAYLEY MILLS, JOHN MILLS 'THE TRUTH ABOUT SPRING" IN COLOR PLUS . . . COMEDY HIT TONY RANDALL, SHIRLEY JONES r// IN COLOR 'FLUFFY' IRONWOOD OPEN 8:00 • STARTS 9:00 TONIGHT SATURDAY 2 BIG HITS MAID'S -•-• RETURN TO PEYTON PLACE, COLOR bf DE LUXE with LANA TURNER CAROL LYNLEY • ' o : JEFF CHANDLiER " lt( ELEANOR PARKER Coming SUNDAY! "A FEMALE TOM JONES! \ — / .<>iii-ll(i Pufkonit ««ii' 77) «v' Said /!• 'CotilJNot Be Filmed! MEMOIRS OF'A J '' n WOMAN OF PLEASURE * A Feature Film slircin| Miriam Hopkins and Lelilii Roman n "Finnj" PLUS . . . EXCITING SECOND FEATURE!- FROM FIRST PAGE TO LAST BLUSH IT'S ASIZZLEU!
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month