Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 21, 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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Friday, May 21, 1965
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Page 3
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FRIDAY; MAY 21, 1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY OlOBC, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE Group Plans to Kelp Retarded Steps have been taken to start! jn Iron County chapter of the: Wisconsin Council for Retarded i Children. • ! About 20 persons attended the; 'irst meeting called to discuss j he aims and purposes of such; in organization. It was decided hat a chapter of the state coun- :il for retarded children could je useful to retarded children; n Iron County and rewarding • :o those who participate, ac- ; :ording to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oiovanoni. Hurley, who were asked to call the organizat i o n meeting by the state officials Mr. and Mrs. Giovanoni told the gathering at the Hurley Veterans of Foreign Wars Hall on Tuesday night that the immediate goals are to start an association of parents and other persons who want to work actively to help the lot of retarded children. The other aim is to cortduct a Friendship Campaign during the| month of July, which is intended i to raise funds to help mentally J | retarded children and adults A! kindred goal is to educate the! public about mental retardation. It was pointed out at the Tuesday meeting that ".for many years, the mentally retarded were almost alone. It was not until parents and other interested persons began forming associations for retarded children that she public became award of the size of the problem and aware that mental retardation was and is the largest permanent handicapping condition of children " WESLEY CONFIRMATION CLASS — Pictured with their pastor, the Rev. Frank Leineke, are the members of the Confirmation Class of Wesley Methodist Church. Left to right, front row: Carolyn Cox. Lynda Smith, Kristine Hosking, Deborah Brannas, Evelyn Zani, Susan Williams; second row: Janice Verhelst, Diane Ovaska, Kathleen Champion, Debbie Slanzi, Susan Mitchell; third row: Thomas Schutte, Harvey Hulstrom, James Friedley, Charles Hulstrom, David Hagelin. Jeff Maki; back row: Dale Carlson, Joe Potinsky, Richard Slade. Allan day will be observed with dedication of gifts and pledges for Lutheran Development Fund. PAYNESVILLE Apostolic Lutheran. Sunday : School. 9:30; worship services, 2, with the Rev. Nathan Ruona-. vaara in charge. lur Savior's Lutheran fLCA). The Rev John Linna, pas tor. Morning worship, 8; S u -i d a y School 9:30 ROCKLAND St. Paul's Methodist. The Rev George A. Luc 1 a n i, pas t o r. Church School. 10; worship service, 7:30 p.m. . St. Mary's Roman Catholic. ! The Rev Norbert LaCosse. pastor Sunday Masses, 7:30 and 110:30: weekday Masses, 7:30; Holy Day Masses, 7:30 a.m and !?:30 p.m.; confessions Saturday, 7 to 8 p.m. SAXON Lutheran. Worship service, 1:30. with the Rev. R. W. Heikkinen in charge. Saxon-Gurney Community. The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard, minister. Worship service, 9. SIDNAW Wright, Photo) Douglas Carlson, Donald Niemi. (Modern Portrait Management of State Indian Reservations Rotary Topic Management of the four In- j said the agency is striving to dian reservations in Michi g a n j bring new industry to or near was the topic of discussion at reservations to provide needed this week's meeting of the Ironwood Rotary Club, with Emmett J. Riley. superintendent of the Great Lakes Agency of the Bureau of Indian Affairs as guest It was emphasized by .-several j speaker, parents of retarded child r e n' Introducing Riley was John that most parents of such child-', wernham, who remarked that ren need help and need to be i "today's program is pertinent educated. They can be encour- j to Michigan Week in that it is aged to help themselves a n d j about the earliest known residents of the state—the American Indian." "There is too little documen- , ted or known to most of us will be held on Thursday. June j about, not only the local Indian 3. Contracts are going to be i prior to the advent of the white with parents and their children by an association of similar parents and the i r neighbors, it was pointed out. The next meeting of the group made munity leaders to join the effort. The public is invited to participate. Help will be needed lor the Friendship Campa i g n which is to start on July 11. Material is available to interested persons which shows that an association for retarded children works closely with the medical profession, health, welfa r e and educational agencies. It c o m- man, but also about Indians living now in the Great Lakes area," Riley said. Indians, he exclaimed, showed prospectors the locations of the famous Ontonagon Boulder and of iron ore outcroppings. This led to the first mining operations in the Upper Peninsula. Early explorers, missionaries and fur traders used the well known Lac Vieux Desert-L'Anse reservations to provide Indian employment. About 40 Indians have employed in new plants in the vicinity of Wisconsin reservations. Any youngster. Riley said, who has one-quarter Indian blood in him. who has good potential for benefiting from college training, ] and attend Church Services IRONWOOD Little Girl's Point, Immanuel Lutheran (Missouri) The Rev. R. W. Heikkinen, pastor. Sunday School, 9:45; worship service, 10:45. St. John's Lutheran (LCAi, Airport Road, North Iromvood. The Rev. Oliver A Hallb erg, pastor. Sunday School program, 2 p. m. Seventh-day Adventist Ay e r Curry. Pastor L. A. Bier- can be given a grant to attend I lien. Sabbath School Sat- college. Also, he noted, Indians! urday, 9:30; worship service, in the 18-34 age bracket can be; 10:50; children's story hour. lists about eight objectives, all ; Indian trail as a principal route of them aimed towards helping youngsters who are retarded, working on a local, state and national level. Merriwearher Personals Word has been received of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Searles. Bor i ng, Ore. Mrs. Searles is the former Kathleen Montambo. Toni Dawn Ellsworth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Ells- from the head of the Wisconsin River to Lake Superior, he noted. Without Indian assistance, Riley went on to say, the general land office surveyors of the last century would have found it almost impossible to accomplish their jobs in the U. P. Indians kept supply lines open. Transportation then, too, was benefit- ted by Indian canoes, paddlers and portagers. In the White Pine logging days, Indians were proficie n t sent to two years of training at vocational schools. All expenses are paid in these cases and the entire family can be moved to the city where the vocational school is located. Riley said that a fundamental aim is to provide fullest possible opportunity to Indians to attain economic! self-sufficiency and b e' c o m e I good citizens. j Riley then announced that] construction of a 20 family unitj housing development at a cost of $325,000 has been started at Lac du Flambeau. Sim i 1 a r developments are proposed for the reservations in Michigan. Aged persons, ADC cases and other low income people will occupy these homes. The family rental rates will be $35 a month. In addition, some "self-help" housing is being provided. In such cases the government provides supervision and materials. The prospective owner provides at least $2,000 worth of labor. After 11-13 years, if the home is properly maintained, title in the .home may be vested in the oc- • cupant-builder. worth, celebrated ' her eig h t hi top loaders and log drive white 3:30, at new school on East Cin- nebar Street, Bessemer. BEROLAND Calvary Baptist. The Rev. Douglas McNeil, pastor. Sunday School 10: morning wors h i p, j 11; evening service, 7:30. j Methodist. The Rev. James j Hillia"? pastor Worship serv ice, 9:30; Sunday School, 10:30. St. Mm Roman Catholic I'he iRev George Pernaski, pastor. Mass, 9-30; confessions before Mass Triivty Lutheran (Missouri) The Rfv David Musall, pastor. Sunday School, 9:45; worship service, 11. KRUCE CROSSING Apostolic Lutheran. Sunday School, 10. Bethany Lutheran. The Rev. Fred (Jergfeld, pastor. Worship service, 9; Sunday School, 10. North Bruce—Lutheran. Communion services, 2, with Dr. A. K. E. Holmio, Hancock, in charge. EWEN ' First Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. Carlson Gerdau, vicar. Morning prayer and sermon, 11. GREENLAND Methodist. The Rev Geo r g e A. Luciani, pastor. Morning worship, 8; Church School, 9. St. Peter & Paul Roman Cath- lic HIP Rev. Norbert LaCosse. pastor. Sunday Mass, 9; Holy Day Masses. 6:30 p.m.: confessions Saturday, 4 to 5 p.m. KENTON Methodist. The Rev Jam ° s Hilliard, pastor. Worship service, 7-jO p.m. MARENISCO Community Presbyterian The Rev Winifred Lomas, minister. Worship service, 11. Messiah Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev Clifford Brege, pastor Sunday School, 10:30; worship service, 11:30. St. Catherine's Roman Catholic fbe Rev Samuel Bottom, Villa St. Thomas, associa t e s. pastor, with Techny Fath e r s, Masses. 7:30 and 9:30. MASS St. Paul's Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. English worship, 10. Victory Sun- Hurley Mayor Tells Schedule Hurley Mayor Paul San t i n I has announced the schedule of events, activities and proj e c t s that \vill be undertaken in the city Monday, official clean-up, fix-up, paint-up day. in the city. The following is the sceclu 1 e which the citizens are asked to follow: 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.— Chairmen of paint projects and all volunteers will pick up paint, brushes and rollers at the city hall headquarters. 10 a.m. to 11 a.m.-The placing of flower containers on Silver St. by the members of the Iron County Garden Club. Sweeping of Silver St. by the Hurley Chamber of Commerce. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.—Paint i n g will start on all assigned projects. 11:30 a.m. to 12:45 p.m.—Arrival of Governor Knowles. Luncheon for the governor, members Methodist. The Rev James'of the Wisconsin Paint, Varnish Hilliard, pastor Sunday School, anc'Lacquer association, may o r 10:30; worship service, 6. and city councilmen at the Bell in the preparation and serving of coffee and rolls to the project workers are: St. Mary Women's Council and ;ne Hurley chapter of the Order uf Eastern Star, the Hurley Lionettes, the Hurley Eagles Auxiliary, the National Education Association Teachers and the Gary PT/ unit. Serving as chairwomen f o r these organiz, tions are: M • s . Bert Canalia. Iron County Our- den Club: Mrs Parcel Mart i n I, Women's Club: Mrs. G. Max, American Legiun Auxiliary; Mrs. Victor Lauren and Mrs. R. Mattrella Hurley PTA: Mr.-;. Leone Vanicky St. Mary Women's Council: Mrs Lois Engstrom. Lionettes: Mrs. Lent Kasper and Mrs. Mary Casanova, Eagles Auxiliary: .Julia Peterson. NEA Teachers, and Mrs. Louis Tabacchi, Gary PTA. ADVANCED Seven men who were U. S. vice president later were elected president: John Adams. Thomas Jefferson, Martin Van Buren, Theodore Roosevelt, Calvin Coolidge, Harry T r u man and Lyndon B. Johnson. TOPAZ St. Paul's Lutheran (Mis- „ , souri). The Rev. David Musall, Knowles will tour the paint proj- Chalet. 1 p.m. to 1:45 p.m. G o v pastor. Sunday School, 10:45; worship service, 12 noon. TROUT CREEK Asscmbiy of God. The Rev. Donald L. Meece, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, 11; Young People's meeting, 6:30; evening worship. 7:30 Presbyterian. The Rev Arthur DeVries, minister Sund a y School, 9; worship service, 10 ects in the city, the Gary Mine building and the Malco Foundry. 2 p.m. to 2:30 p.m.— Parade will start at the Hurley Memorial Building and end at the Veterans of Foreign Wars building. 2:30 to 3:30— Gov. Knowles will be honored at a social reception at the VFW building. Serv i n g will be the Women's Club, the American Legion Auxi 1 i a r y , VFW Auxiliary and the PTA. Trinity Lutheran (LCA) The |T he public is invited. Rev. John Linna, pastor. Worship service, 9:30; Sunday School, 10:45. WAINOLA Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lipisto, pastor. Finnish worship, 11:30. WINCHESTER St. William's Catholic M i s- sion The Rev. W A. Torkild- son, pastor. Mass, 9:30. WINONA Lutheran (LCA1. The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. Finnish worship, 8:30 a. m. WOODSPUR Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. Finnish worship, 2. The organizations taking part BERGLAND CAFE Under New MANAGEMENT Gladys Kasper Open seven days a week; Monday through Friday: 5:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Saturday 8c Sunday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Home Coking, Rooms Main St. Bergland .Mich. OPEN EVERY SUNDAY at 12 noon ENJOY OUR SUNDAY SPECIAL: ALL YOU CAN EAT! Kentucky Fried Chicken, Giblet Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Buttered Peas and Carrots, Hot Corn Bread, Rolls, Honey, Bowl of Creamy Cole Slaw, Coffee, Tea or Milk, Strawberry Shortcake. 2.50 adults — 1.50 children. 12 miles south of Hurley on Hiway 51 Dial Mercer 476-2168 EL RANCHO Riley's talk on the workings | Rev K-hn Linna pastor. Sunday of the Great Lakes Indian Agen-j School, 9:45; worship service, 11. birthday anniversary with a par-| ty for 12 of her school mates, i Each child was given a favor. Lunch was served at 5. •• Mr. and Mrs. Eric Huotari and| family of Kingsford spent the weekend here. Mrs. Edith Carr has bought a home in Wakefield, and moved their recently. Mrs: Walter Johnson was an Ironwood shopper last week. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nurm i, Wakefield, and Mr. and Mrs. W. Pikka, Thomaston, visit e d at the Lloyd Cook home. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cook Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cook Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sain were business callers in Ironwood Friday. For The GRADUATE Gift the graduates you know with a watch .. . and the best deal yet. . . you get them At Discount Prices At The Diamond Shop! DIAMOND SHOP Aurora/Suffolk ' St. Ironwood * PH. 132-3*31 water men. Today, Riley noted, there are more Negroes in Michigan than Indians in the entire continental United States. A photostatic copy of the land patent issued by President Abraham Lincoln to the chief of the Lac Vieux Desert band of Chippewa Indians was brought to the meeting by Victor Lemmer and presented to Ril e y. The Bureau of Indian Affai r s has its agency office at Ashland in the Post Office Building and employes 40 persons, Riley stated. The agency's office is organized, according to Riley, into divisions of education, forestry, industrial development, soc i a 1 service, realty and lands, and public housing. R i 1 e y is in charge of this office and the four reservations in Michi g a n and the 10 reservations in Wisconsin. He described the Michigan reservations which are the Hannahville Reservation, 12 miles southeast of Escanaba, which has 3,600 acres of tribal lands, and is attempting to better its poor lot by obtaining ,an electrical power line under a new Office of Economic Opportunity Program. The Bay Mills Reservat i o n has 1,600 acres of tribal lands and is located 23 miles west of Sault Ste. Marie. The Saginaw- Chippewa Reservation, with 1,600 acres of tribal lands at Mt. Pleasant, was the site of the Indian Boarding School prior to the 1934. The largest reservation is at Baraga. Here there are 8,000 acres of tribal lands and 1,800 acres of allotted land. Indescribing such land allotments, Riley said that these were made in the period from 1864-1904, with individuals receiving 80 acre parcels as a result of treaties with the United States. Heirship problems make for difficulties today. In some cases, there are as many as 150 living heirs involved for the same parcel of land. Some shares are valued at only a few cents. One 40 acre allotment sold last summer for $36,000 The Bureau handles all sales of allotment lands. The Indian owners first make the request that the sale be made. The Bureau handles the equitable distribution of sale proceeds. No dole or pension is paid ! the Indians, Riley said. Moines distributed by the agency to the ! Indians are derived from re- 1 turns on Indian land sales, oil j leases and timber sales. Riley cy was much appreciated by Rotarians. Maurice Bennett will Methodist. The Rev. James .iilliard, pastor. Sunday have charge of the next Rotary i Schoo», 9:30; morning worship, program May 26. which will be he Idill. St. Mark's Episcopal. The LIMITED PITTSBURGH BESSEMER AUTO'S 30 th ANNIVERSARY SALE! /' • . . i \\ white and ready mixed body colors PER GALLON Reg. 7.80 per gallon F. J. HAGER LUMBER CO.. Inc. E. Ayer St., Ironwood Phone 932-0120 73 Years of Service on the Range — Established since 1892 PITTSBURGH PAINTS Anniversary Sale Special 1965 MERCURY "Breezeway 4 Dr. Sedan Heavy Duty Battery Fresh Air Heater Turn Signals Oil Filter Anti Freeze Seat Belts Fords * Mercurys * Mustangs * Comets * Pickups *No Payments until July *Low Low Bank Rates *Large Selection of Cars *15 Minute Delivery *Up to 48 Months to Pay *Low Down Payment We Sell the MOST... Because We GIVE the Most BESSEMER AUTO CO .S. 2 Bessemer, Michigan Phone 667

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