Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 20, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 20, 1965
Page 2
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I TWO IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, MAY 20, 1965. Michigan Week Being Noted at Ramsay School RAMSAY — Michigan Week, with special emphasis on the theme of each day, is being observed in the Ramsay School, Bessemer Township system, by the students in all grades. The first graders in Miss Doreen Corgiat's room are studying the map of Michigan, and becoming acquainted with the distinctive shape of the southern and northern sections. They are learning that both sections of Michigan are surrounded by water, and that they are peninsulas. They have found their home town on the map, and hav e sketched the route they would take to the state capital, Lansing; to Detroit, and other points of interest. They know all about "Mighty Mac," the bridge, and can point out on the map where it connects the two peninsulas They are busy locating the different cities in Michigan where they have visited, and tracing the highways they have traveled. They know the Mich i g a n song, and what it means. The second graders in Mrs. Edith Rule's room have made beautiful booklets telling about the state bird, the flower, the tree, the animals, and cities of interest and many other important facts about their state. They have drawn maps of the two peninsulas for the covers on their booklets. Their bull e t i n board is most interesting, with colorful ribbons leading from the various cities in Michi ga n to surrounding pictures, showing the special product of that particular city. Some of the ribbons lead to Grand Rapids, showing that furniture is made there; Detroit and Flint, automobiles; Battle Creek, breakfast foods; Lansing, the capital; Marquette, Ann Arbor, etc. They have shown the bridge and many colorful activities describing life in Michigan. The second graders in Miss Mary Stefanlk's room have discussed the salt mine under Detroit; have talked about the automobile industry in Michigan; have discussed Holland and tulip time there and the cherry orchards in Michigan; and many other colorful places of interest. They are studying the wild flowers and birds found in their Upper Peninsula, with spe c 1 a 1 emphasis on the beauty of our state with its distinctive and beautiful seasons, each so different and so picturesque. They have discussed different ways in which they could make their state more lovely and inviting. The third graders in Miss Martha Arenz's room have each contributed at least one page of interest to form a large Class Michigan Scrap Book. In story, poem, picture, graph, drawings and articles, the children have told the story of Michigan. They have written about the early history; they have pictured and shown the state bird, flowers, trees, cities, products, industries and everything they could find about their state. They have posted the separate pages in the hall outside their room so that all who pass may read, study and enjoy the work that they proudly present. The fourth graders in .Mrs. George Nelson's room each have a Michigan road map. Every day this week, the children look forward to a "tour" they will take to some interesting place in their state. So realistic has this been made, that the c h 11- dren feel they are taking a trip to some place that is being colorfully described by their teacher. The fourth grade bulletin board is gay with apple bios- soms and robins perched in * front of bird houses in bas relief. The fifth graders in Wai no Korpela's room have each made a booklet on Michigan. They deal with history, geograp h y, Industry, products, scenes and everything of interest about the state. Beautiful covers make them especially Interesting to all who want to read them. The sixth graders in Miss Natalie Wagner's room have made large posters, which come under the title, "If You Seek a Beautiful Peninsula, Look About You." In charcoal, chalk, poster paint and water colors, they have shown the beautiful scenes of spring, summer, autumn and winter. They have pictured win ter and summer sports of a 11 kinds, and industries. Each child has made a book on Michigan, with every type of information •bout the state. Covers are colorful and Individual. Themes have been written each day, using the special topic of the day for the subject. They also made a colorful board display in the lower hall. The seventh graders under Miss Doris Carlson are making various maps, in relief, showing the topography of the state. They have made product maps, posters and colorful and interesting borders. Of special interest are the little "Box" displays the students have made. They have constructed landscapes, fore s t scenes, ski hills, mount a i n scenes and rivers using actual materials, rock, sand, grass, trees, etc. In all classes, Miss Carlson has been conduct! n g discussions on Michigan. The eighth and ninth graders in Myron Tillner's history and civics classes respectively are giving reports on Michigan history and government. The reports are being compiled in a arge class book. The ninth graders, under Richard Ossanna, are displaying the different rocks found in Michigan. Samples of Michigan trees are also on display. SMELT FEED Ml YOU CAN EAT! All e)f y Friday, kef inninf at •> ••Its/ •'> ' ' If MslMl «h«fffe jWrw^srjWI* IJv trwpwHJW EsWflst UA^B*A MfMsVAsf I*U Public Library Receives Grant RAMSAY — Librarian Richard V. Ossanna of the Bessemer Township Public Library has announced receipt of the second and final grant of state aid from the General Library Fu n d amounting to $44.66, making a ;otal of $107.15 for the year. This is based on Bessemer Township's 1960 census of 2,083 at .05144 per capita rate. Money received from the General Library Fund is to be used to increase and extend public library services and does not relieve the local community from providing adequate tax support. Librarian Ossanna said the money would be used to purchase more books for the children's collection. Helen Kremer, director of State Aid to Libraries, said Senate Bill 65 is in Senate Committee and that all efforts are being made for favorable passage, which will increase appropriations to public libraries. Margaret Kinnunen Feted With Shower RAMSAY — Miss Margaret Kinnunen, daughter of Mrs. Louise Kinnunen, who will become the bride of Douglas Berg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Berg, Ironwood, May 22, was honored at a pre-nuptial shower at the Christ the King Parish Hall. The evening was spent playing cards and prizes were awarded to Mesdames Alf r e d Ciufetelli, Roy Reinl, Stan 1 e y Peremsky, Richard Beissel, Angelo Forini, Gordon Smith, Carl Berg, Eugene Seppanen, L o r- raine Johnson and Miss Janet Chiapuzlo. Miss Kinnunen was the recipient of many lovely gifts. Hostesses were Mrs. Louis Callovl, Mrs. Frances Morrison, Miss Beverly Hill and Mrs. Joseph Rocco, and the honored guest's sister, Miss Barbara Kinnunen. Ramsay Briefs Residents of Bessemer Township are notified that garb age and debris from "clean-up" will be collected on the same day as regular weekly garbage collections are made in the various communities. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd J. Ossanna have returned to their home in Anvil after an absence of four months. During this ti m e they visited with their son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Herbt Falk, and family of Algonquin, 111.; their son and daughter in law, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd F. Ossanna, and family of Wheaton, 111.; Mrs. Ossa n n a's sister and brother in law, Mr. and Mrs. William M. Morrison, and family of Atlanta, Ga. A Moody Institute science film, "Dust or Destiny," will be shown at the Riverside Bible Church Sunday night, May 23 at 8. Miss Betty A. Morris o n, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William M. Morrison of Atl a n t a, Ga., arrived yesterday by plane to spend the summer vacation period visiting at the home of her maternal grandmother. Mrs. Louise Savera, Anvil, and with other relatives and friends in this area before returning to Atlanta in September, when she will enter college there. Four Candidates File Petitions RAMSAY—The following candidates have filed nomination petitions for the school election in Bessemer Township to be held Monday, June 14: Incumbents Peter V. Monton- ati and Floyd V. Jacobson, former board member George A Heikkinen and Donald J. Hewitt. The deadline for filing was Saturday, May 15, at 4 p.m. (EST). Two members for the Bessemer Township School District Board of Education for a term of three years are to be elected. School electors will also vote on two propositions at this election: (1) Vote to continue granting the board permission to levy over the 15 mills limitation for a 5 year period from July 1, 1966 to June 30, 1971; (2) Vote to consolidate the counties of Gogebic and Ontonagon in one Intermediate School District. Voting will take place in the Besse m e r Township Hall at Ramsay for voters of the 1st precinct, and at the Wilho Colem a n residence in South Bessemer for voters of the 2nd precinct. The polls will open at 7 in the morning and will remain open continuously without interruption until 8 p.m. (EST). Personnel comprising the election boards of the two precincts have been appointed as follows: Victor Jacobson, Celia Koski, Valeria Stone and Louise Kinnunen for Precinct 1; Domenic Rigoni, Hiski Romo, Ivy Gustafson and Agness Flaa for Precinct 2. Township Firemen to Pick Officers May 22 RAMSAY — The annual election of officers for the Bessemer Township fire department will be held Saturday evening at 7:15 in the firemen's quarters in the Ramsay Town Hall. In addition to the election of officers for the coming year, delegates and alternates will be appointed for the Upper Peninsula Firemen's Tournament at Ishpeming to be held Aug. 5, 6 and 7. Lunch and refreshments will be served following the conclusion of the meeting. Alaska's reindeer population (which was about 250,000 in 1890) now numbers less than 30,000 head. Buttons and Bows Club Will Meet Friday Night RAMSAY — Father Cap po's Buttons and Bows Square Dance Club will meet Frid a y night in the parish hall of Christ the King Catholic Church with Paul Cyr Sr. as caller. Cake and coffee will be served. Spectators and all square dancers are invited. Wakefield Briefs The Junior Confirmation Class of the Immanuel Luthe ran Church will meet Friday at 2:45 p.m. in the church. Confirmation Classes will be held Friday at 5:30 p.m. in the First Lutheran Church. A smelt feed will be held Friday beginning at 12 noon at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post Home. The public is invited. The building committee of First Lutheran Church will hold an important meeting with the ar chitect tonight at 7 in the parish education building. The Veterans of Foreign Wars Baton Corps will sponsor a bake sale Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Co-op Store to raise money to buy drums. Three-wheeled motor scooters first were used experimentally to ease postmen's aching feet in Decatur, Ga. Htad to the BALKAN INN BIG Fun BIG Dane* TONIGHT Music by HUBS BELANGER Sc BALKAN STRINGS BALKAN INN Wekefield VESCHEK'S TOWER • "Famous in Wisconsin for Fin* Food" • • SERVING DAILY AT NOON SUNDAY BUFFET Children's Prices Plus Our Regular Menu Famous Ptisae 1Mb. Slacks. Rout Duck M«-MMe Bakery - DAIIY SPECIAL! THURSDAY - FRIDAY 'Moby Dick" Seafoods Potato Pancakes with Roast Beef or Fried Chicken ••ltd Ber . _ RESERVATIONS (11.41 11 er 5IM1S1 LM On FlasBbMv one Hour's RMe South 51-47-D to 70 FIRST POPPY—Iron County Buddy Poppy girl Bonnie Bensoni sells the first poppy of the year to Iron County Judge Arne H. Wicklund in a pre-kick-off ceremony of the 1965 Veterans of Foreign Wars Poppy drive. The drive will officially start on Friday. Also in the picture are, extreme left, VFW senior vice- commander, John Oberto and extreme right, Auxiliary president, Mrs. Mable Bazette. (Daily Globe Photo) Business Club Honors Mothers And Guests BESSEMER — Mothers and guests of the Bessemer Business and Professional Women's Club enjoyed a potluck supper Monday evening at the Elks club rooms. At the prog ram which followed Mrs. Dante Pricco extended a welcome and awarded special prizes to Mrs. Andrew Olson, the oldest mother present; to Mrs. Fred Sanger, the youngest mother present; ; to Mrs. Leonard Carls o n, the mother present who traveled the farthest; to Mrs. Lee Upton and Mrs. James McCa r t h y, having the most children; to Mrs. William Certano, hav ing the most grandchildren; and to herself the youngest grandmother present. Mrs. Dante Pricco read a poem dedicated to mothers. "What Is a Mother?" and Mrs. Louis Mascotti responded with a poem "To My Daughter-," Barbara Ippolite gave an ortorical declamation "The Return of the Square." John Ford gave a humorous reading of a cutting from "Green Pastures." James McCarthy played two piano solos, theme songs from the movies "Exodus" and "Goldfingers." Miss Ippolite and John Ford are sophomores at the A. D. Johnston High Sc h o ol and James McCarthy is a junior at the same school. Dessert for the supper was furnished by a committee consisting of Mrs. George Sabol, Mrs. Douglas Fender, Mrs. Peter Relich, Mrs. Ann Stevens, Mrs. Upton, Mrs. John Varalli, Mrs. Frank Evsich and Mrs. Ja m e s Trudgeon. The entertainm e n t committee consist e d of Mrs. Dante Pricco, Mrs. Martin Pricco, Mrs. Carl Olson and Mrs. Louis Mascotti. Table decorations were by Mrs. William Banovetz Mrs. John Matonich and Mrs. Harry Rizzie. At the business session a contribution of $2 was voted to the Fourth of July committee. Plans were also made for the annual picnic of the club to be held at Black River Harbor pavilion at 6:30 on June 21. Mrs. Banovetz, president, reported on the dinner-meeting which she attended at Grand View Hospital on May 12. Mrs. Ann Stevens made an appeal for yarn and materials for the use of patients at Gogeb- ic Hospital in therapy work, and said such materials may be left at the Bessemer Pharmacy. 3 Poppy Days Are Designated BESSEMER — J. I.' Neault, mayor of Bessemer, has Issued a proclamation urging citizens to take part in the Poppy Days activities of the American Legion and Veterans of Fore i g n Wars Auxiliaries. The two units are selling poppies today, Friday and Saturday. The mayor notes that the annual sales of Buddy Poppies by the VFW unit and Memor i a 1 Poppies by the Legion unit have been officially recognized and endorsed by the President of the United States. These p o p- pies are assembled by disabled veterans and the proceeds are used exclusively for the benefit of disabled and needy veterans and the widows and orphans of deceased veterans. The basic purpose of the sales are eloquently reflected in the desire to "Honor the dead by helping the living, the may o r said, therefore he urges citizens of the community to contribute generously to this project, and to "wear a poppy as mute evidence of pur gratitude to the men of this country who have risked their lives in defense of the freedoms which we continue to enjoy, as American citizens." Bessemer Briefs The Bessemer Woman's Club is sponsoring a rummage sale Friday, May 21, at the Pearce Graham building, next to Gambles Store, from 1 to 5 p.m. Andre Jacques Garnerin made the first "live" parachute jump from a balloon in Paris in 1797. WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight and Friday Twice Evenings at 6:45 and 9:00 Dean Jones - Connie Stevens starring in: "TWO ON A GUILLOTINE" Also selected short features . llfr-ftw-ffi TODAY! EVES. 7:00 A 9:00 RONWOO THLA7RL OPEN FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY THOU rotor rou-UHCTH MOTION PICTURE! IN COLOR! ERNEST BORGNINE ---- - . JOEFLYNN-TIMCONWAY I ieiw wHOUMtMMiiaiwi *wiviRSAirtCTuitnsiBl PIUSI aMr put Between covwvj Marlon David /Shirley Brando N'ven Jones gnyStor^oR ADMISSION $1.00 • CHILDREN FREE (Under 12 Years) PTA Molds Final Meet of Season WAKEFIELD — The final meeting of the Wakefield Parent-Teacher Association for the season was held Monday evening in the music auditorium of ;he high school, and was called to order by the outgoing president Mrs. Wilfred Wiita. During the business sess 1 o n ;he treasurer reported that the balance in the treasury was $280.73. It was agreed to continue the i wil! officiate at the confirmation milk program throughout the | rites, coming school season, and also j to provide a Cub Scout pro-j gram. A committee was named along with the High School Student Council to help pack and ship the books to Appalachla, The new officers were installed The girls were members of the Young Christian Students of the St. Mary's Immaculate Conception Parish. They were accompanied by Sister Bernice. The private plane was piloted by John Kevari. Three girls accompanied the pilot on the first trip, and two girls and Sister Bernice made the second trip. The girls were Jonelle Fra n ck, Jane Valesano, Barbara Beber, Mary Jo Sailer and Jean Barbera. The rites of confirmation for 85 children of the fifth, si x t h, seventh and eighth grades, will be held at the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church at 7:30 1 p.m May 28. Bishop T. L. Noa by -Mrs. James Gilbert for the coming 1065-66 year. They included Daniel Mestnlk, president Mrs. Donald Rhlnehart, vice president; Mrs. Casper Draxler, secretary; Ronald Koponen, treasurer, and Mrs. William Carroll, program chairman. Mrs. Anna Mattson presented information on posed hospital, the new pro- which will be voted on later in the year in the county. The program host and hostess were the Rev. and Mrs. Paul King, who introduced the speaker, Daniel Mestnlk who gave reports on an American Personnel and Guidance Clinic which he attended in Minneapolis. He also explained the guidance program of which he is counselor in the Wakefield school system. He concluded his talk with a report on the State PTA convention which was held in S a u 11 Ste. Marie. The musical portion of the program was. provided by the tndianhead Chapter of Sweet Adelines of Ironwood under the direction of Dr. D. A. Hoopingarner. They sang four selections, "Mary," "I'm All Alone," Wait Till the Sun Shines Nellie" and "This Is My Country." Following the program the aduience assembled in the cafe- teia for a social hour and lunch. Hostesses of the evening were Mrs. Joseph Radowski, c ha i r- man; Mrs. Louis Mazes, Mrs. Peter Tarnaski, Mrs. Stan 1 e y Shefka and Mrs. Dominic Billie. A colorful arrangement of spring flowers centered the tables. Five Wakefield Girls Enjoy First Plane Ride WAKEFIELD—Five Wakefield girls enjoyed the thrill of their first plane ride Tuesday night, flying from the airport at Ironwood, over Wakefield, and seeing their homes from the air. Rotary Club to Sponsor Film WAKEFIELD—The Wakefield Rotary Club will sponsor an interesting film following the next Monday, May 24 dinner meeting at 7 p.m. The film is of t h is year's Rose Bowl game in California between the Univers i t y of Michigan and Oregon. It will be shown in the high sch o o 1 gymnasium at 7 p.m. and the public is invited to view the film free of charge. Joseph Cloon is that program chairman and it is through his efforts that this film was obtained as part of the Rotary program for that evening. The Rotarians will meet at the Big Wheel Restaurant for their regular weekly dinner and then go to the school for the program. Anvil Briefs The Anvil Home Extens i o n Club will have its final meeting of the season Monday nig h t, May 24, at 7:30 at the Anvil club house. After a short business meeting lunch will be served. Grand Rapids Firm Submits Lowest Bid CHICAGO (AP) — The General Services Administration says Roy A. Brown of Grand Rapids, Mich., was the apparent low bidder for the improvement of the post office at Alma, Mich. Brown bid $27,000. IHEATRE N ORTH "Witness for the Prosecution" Friday - Sat. - Sunday! Curtain at 8:30 p.m. $1.00 admission IRONWOOD MEMORIAL BUILDING Dial 932-2411 reservations Women's Loop >' Holds Banquet. BESSEMER — The Bessemer Junior Women's B o w 11 n g League closed the season at...a banquet meeting at ;fhe B Wheel Restaurant, Wakef i e 1 d, served at tables nrade festive with floral arrangements donated by Mr. and Mrs. John Veral-' li. '' " -' Officers were elected at the business session and prizes were awarded. Mrs. Milared Heikkila wag 1 ' elected president; Mrs. Lor« ; rain Ulvinen, vice presid e n t js Mrs. Ina Hauta, secretary;' Mrs. Florence Korpi, treasurer/ and Miss Dorothy Brach,. serg- : eant at arms. High team awards: . : ' 1st—Colby Service with 83VS '' points, won high team awar <f!" and also the Chevrons. The personnel includes Kay Zanetti, Ag-' nes Erickson, Mildred Heikkila,' Isabelle Haapoja and Florence" Korpi. ;" 2nd —Hauta's Insurarice., 82 points; 3rd, Poor Joe's Inn, 5t' points; 4th, Ben Franklin, ttVjj". points. ; . '.,'. High three games — Colby; Service, 2228. '.." High single game—778. : ;, High single game Individu a 1. winners: '"^ Evelyn Berkovitz, 208; Mary!.'. Quigley, 201; June MCDermptt,':,' 201. High three game individu a 1— 7 ',',J Evelyn Berkovitz, 543;''. Maki, 527; Florence Korpi,.. 494. . ,: High averages: .,! June McDermott, 143..1; Eve-. lyn Berkovitz, 140.33; Agnes Erickson, 138.21. .. r Perfect attendance— Isabelle'. Haapoja, Agnes Erickson, Aune Saari, Lorraine Ulvinen, Atley. Boggetto and Jean Maki. - . Oddity awards: s Agnes Erickson, Isabelle Haa- * poja, Florence Korpi, Maj-Britt.:: Kangas, Aune Saari, Lorraine ; Ulvinen, Jean Maki, Vienna. Bersano, Kay Zanetti, Ann Ma? r; ki and Arley Boggetto.. Low game award went* *,.J6*4 Arley Boggetto. : "' Greatest increase in average (12 points) award was .won by Agnes Erickson. DANCE i FRIDAY NIGHT AT THE HAMILTON tODGt Montreal, Wisconsin MUSIC By: THE BOSSMEN 9 P.M. to 1 A.M. HARDWARE STORES DELIGHT THE NEW HOMEMAKER! 11-pc. COOKWARE SET Cooks without sticking, cleans with swish of suds! Includes: 1-qt., 2-qt, 3-qt. sauce pans, 5-qt. dutch oven, 10" skillet, 4 covers, nylon spatula, nylon spoon, recipe booklet. Teflon lets you cook without oils or fats. Makes cooking easier. 18.88 SLICING KNIFE All you have to do is guide it! 2 stainless steel blades slice meat, fish, poultry, fruits, cakes, cheeses, breads, vegetables in a professional manner. Makes carving a pleasure. Shop Giovunoni's Hardware for the largest supply of electrical appliances and electrical supplies at the lowest pricesl HAMILTON BEACH, 19.88 LIQUI- BLENDER 4 surgical steel cutting blades. 32-oz. container. For shakes, drinks, etc. STEAM 16.80 and DRY IRON Visible water supply. Power sprinkling makes wrinkles vanish at finger's touch. Fabric guide. Black handle. With White Handle....17.80 Easy roll wheels for , dling ease. Chrome wands, dusting brush, fabric noz-' zle, crevice tool. 5-qt. disposable bag. Swivel-top- canister type. Easy to clean under low furniture. GIOVANONI'S HARDWARE Silver St. Hurley Ph. 561-4141 if'.ft

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