Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 22, 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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Saturday, May 22, 1965
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Page 3
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SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1965. Wakefield Gets Funds for Mead Start Project WASHINGTON, D C. —Congressman Raymond F. Clevenger (D., llth District Michgan) today announced that Head Start projects to give eight weeks of pre-school trai n i n g this summer for l,lll children of the poor in the Eleventh Congressional District will be made possible by a contribution of $177,'50 from the Office of Economic opportunity, the federal agency coordinating the war on poverty. Operation of the Head Start classes at Child Developm e n t Centers to be established will also provide employment for 71 adults from the neighborhoods where the children live and for 138 volunteers who are needed to assist in preparing the youngsters for the first grade this fall. "Availability of these funds in our district will enable us to give these children a head start in escaping from the clutches of poverty by striking at the root cause: lack of early education " the Congressman said. He explained that Head Start j is a nation-wide program, em-i bracing more than 500,000 children in 10,000 Child Development Centers where 47,000 poor. 41,000 professi o n a 1 s such as teachers, doctors and dentists, and as many as 500,000 part- time volunteers will be needed to help the whole face life with hope. ' "We will be putting poor children on an equal with those more fortunate," Congressman! Clevenger said. "And not only ; by work in classrooms, but on outings to see more the world they live in,, and by check 1 n g i them physically for defects ini eyesight, teeth, hearing and giv-| ing them their immunizat ion! .shots." The congressman said that the program aims to include parents, by involving them in some of! the children's activities and in; Helping them improve the home • environment in ways that will! help the youngsters also. i The Head Start proposals were i prepared by citizens of the com- i munity who responded to an in-i vitation from Sargent Shriv e r, Director of the Office of Economic Opportunity, who coordin-i ates the nation's war on Dover-! IRONWOOD DAILY GLOU, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN ROTC ANNUAL INSPECTION—The 34th annual inspection and formal review of- the Ironwood ROTC was held recently with Lt. Col. Charles S. Wagner, Corps of Engineers, U.S. Army, Houghton, presiding. Col. Wagner is shown congratulating a group of cadets during the presentation of awards. Other inspecting officers included Sfc. Henry F. Elavsky, supply inspector, and S-Sgt. David M. Sanday, administration inspector. (Daily Globe Photo) ty. C o n g r e s sman Clevenger • congratulated all those in the district who contributed to the planning of the project and; called for as many volunteers as possible to help . with the care | and training for children. One of the projects in the district will be sponsored by t h e I Wakefield Township School Dis-j trict which has been awarded a ! grant of $5,656 to operate two: centers. The Wakefield cente r s { will provide employment for two \ adults and will have four v o 1-; unteers to assist in the program. RELIABLE Plumbing Fixtures and Workmanship is our motto. 932-0793 ... or 932-3030 CALL } A. EVAR ANDERSON & SON Mich, t, Wis. Licensed Master Plumbers Montreal Slates Meeting Monday MONTREAL — Residents of 1 : Montreal and Gile are invited' by Mayor Donald E. Fritz to! attend an open meeting Monday 1 .afternoon at the Montreal City i Hall at which city - wide zoning! will be discussed. i The meeting will begin at 1 : p.m. It has been arranged at the request of Wisconsin Governor Knowles, who has shown a keen interest in Montreal and 1 surrounding communities. Gov. Knowles, who will be in the area to participate in the Paint-Up Day event at Hur ley, will address the meeting later in the afternoon. Terry Rhodes of the Wisconsin Department of Resource Development also will be present and at the start of the meeting he will explain the departrrie n t's part in zoning and offer advice on what Montreal should do about adopting a zoning ordinance. Mayor Fritz said the meeti n g is a result of : effortsi being made by a number of citizen's who have proposed the adoption of zoning regulations. :v •• i The mayor urges all members of the City Council and ; dther interested residents to attend the' meeting. Bergland Notes Michigan Week Bergland — Michigan Week activities were well recei v e d by parents and friends of the Bergland Community School. Michigan 'Week events began on Monday evening at the Bergland Community School. An open meeting on the possible merger of the Bergland and White Pine schools was attended by about j 20 interested citizens. On Wednesday evening the junior and senior high school band and chorus performed in concert before a large group of parents and friends. Thursday a number of events during the day climaxed Education Day of Michigan Week. An open house was held from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. At 10 the combined hpnor bands of the Ironw o o d area grade schools presented a concert for students and p a r - ents. The concrt was well-received by all who attended. At 1:30 p.m., a program featuring the history of Michigan in paintings was presented by D. E. Ferguson. Also at this same time a senior "mother's tea" was held in the home economics room. es should and must be based on the ability to pay, not on soak the consumer policy. "The State of Michigan has a surplus at the present time and I see no need to place an additional burden on the taxpay e r s. The use tax and the tax on professional services is not a Democratic program." Jacobetti said: "I'm not going to be taken in an any move to place a tax on professional services. I have an obligation to the people of my district and the State of Michigan. "I pledge myself against this program of patchwork to an already over-patchworked tax program." Tax Opposed By Jacobetti Representative D. j. Jacobetti 1 (D-108th District). assoc i a t e speaker of the House of Repre-' sentatives, said: j "I will not support the tax plan' that was released from the! House General Taxation Com-! mittee. The package calls forj a 4 per cent use tax and a four 1 per cent tax on professi on a 1: services. The House Democra t s did not endorse or sponsor the plan. This type of .taxation is regressive, and places a hardship; on small business arid people! who-are least; able to pay. Tax- ! Ironwood Man Gets Vet Post KANSAS CITY, Mo. — J o h n A. "Buck" Jenkins, Birm i n g- ham, Alabama, commander-in- chief of the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States, has announced the appointment of G. E. Anderson, 937 North Hemlock St., Ironwood, as a VFW national aide-de-camp. In making the announcement of the appointment, Commander- in-Chief Jenkins said: "Because Anderson has a record of achievement in the VFW of which to be proud, I am happy to appoint him to serve on my staff. His continuing awareness ot problems facing our nation's veterans, their widows and orphans, merits this appointment and I know I will be able to rely on his judgment and recommendations. I am also confident he will continue to represent his community, state and nation in the highest traditions of the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States." College Names Speaker HOLLAND (AP) — Landrum R. Boiling, president of Earlham College in Richmond, Ind., was announced Friday as Hope College centennial commencement speaker June 7. Mon;a Sport Coupe with up In ltO hp availabk for more sizde (ISO hp available in Corsa model} UMTA Supports Uniform Road Signs Proposal MARQUETTE — support for a uniform highway bill introduced in the House of Representatives by State Rep. Dominic Jacotaetti (D-Negaunee) has been pledged by Upper Michigan Tourist Association officials. "We have been urging uniformity in placing of business signs along highway rights-of-way all along," Clyde W. Hccox. Marquette, UMTA president, declared in hailing the Michigan Supreme Court's decision favoring motels, restaurants, gasol i n e stations and other business establishments in their stand against removal of advertisi n g signs by the State Highway Department. The court declared a i 1925 Michigan law giving the de| partment authority to rem o v e such signs was unconstitutional. Rep. Jacobetti's measure, introduced before the court handed down its opinion, proposes that the state deed back to the sign owners enough land within a highway right-of-w a y to erect a sign. It would leave it up to two state agencies— the i highway department and the | tourist council—to reach agrec- ! ment with proprietors of business establishments on the design and type of sign to be erected. ', The Stale Supreme C o u r t's , opinion on the 1925 Mich i g a n i j law under which the high w a y \ commissioner was removing signs upheld contention of the Upper Michigan Tourist Association that the commissioner, in his program, was acting under pol-, icies and regulations set up byj ; the U. S. Bureau of P u b 1 i c : i Roads and not under power 1 granted by the Legislature. i "The association, which footed | the bill for the legal fight in Upper Peninsula courts and the appeal to the Supreme Court, > acted for all U.P. business inter- i ! ests, even though some of the ! estblishments affected by the sign-removal program were not members of our organization,"i Hecox declared. "The entire case, including the court decision in our favor, clear-' ly reflects the value of having a regional association which can j act for its members as well as use its resources in promoti n g I the Upper Peninsula. We h o p e i businessmen will realize this in , considering appeals for support '. for the Upper Michigan Tour i s t Association." Thousands of signs had been removed by the hignway clepai \! ment throughout the state in i what it contended was compli- i ance with Frederal Bureau of j Roads policy to withhold aid in highway construction where such signs were on rights-of-way. In opposing the department's ac-, tion, the association conten d e d many times that the policy was I discriminatory because rig h t s of-way varied in width, even on the same highways; that roads not always were constructed in 'the center of such rights-of-way, thus favoring the propriet o r whose business establishm e n t i was nearer the highway, and i that many resort and restaurant I owners were dependent upon : highway identification signs to attract business. | "We are gratified at the Supreme Court's vigilance in guarding personal and proper t y rights in this case," H ecox' said. "We believe Rep, Jacobetti's bill will set up a policy MARKSMANSHIP MEDAL—Jerome J. Oradisher, batallion executive officer, right, is shown receiving the marksmanship medal from Sgt. Howard Aspinwall during the 34th annual inspection and review of the Ironwood ROTC unit held recently at the high school. The medal awarded to the cadet of each class who has attained the highest score in rifle marksmanship with a .22 calibre rifle. Sgt. Aspinwall, in making the presentation was representing the Enlisted Mens Club of the Ironwood National Guard, (Daily Globe Photo) IHREt -T U.P. Insurance Agents to Meet Over 200 U.P. insurance agents will convene at Iron Mounta i n for their 28th annual convention on May 24, 25 and 26. James McGregor and Waldo Carlson have been named cochairmen of the event, to be headquartered at the Dickins o n Hotel, featuring Larry Robertson, president, U.P. Insuran c e Agents; W. O. Hildebrand, secretary Michigan Insurance Asso iciation; M.P. Middlekauff, vice president, Michigan Mutual Liability; and C. E. Reedy, executive manager, G.A.B. in Chicago, on the speakers platform. Women not in attendance at the full schedule of insurance sessions will be entertained at events designed for their leisure hours. All visitors will be given their choice of an underground iron mine tour, a chairlift ride to the top of Pine Mountain, or the Hiawathaland river cruise on the Menominee River, at 4 p.m. Tuesday. Dickinson County Area Ambassadors, a newly formed chamber group will provide "R e d Coated" guide service, and staff information desks, under the direction of Walter Holmberg named Ambassador coordinator for the affair. which not only will assure pro-| tection of such rights, but actu- j ally will regulate uniformity in; erection of future advertisi n g signs." Club Party to Be on Tuesday MASS—The spring party and outing of the Study Club will be held Tuesday, May 25, at the cottage of one of the members Evelyn Plutchak, Margaret Koivu and Mary Lu Turin are planning the lunch. Plans for the outing were made at a recent meeting of the club at the home of Mildred Wilson with 15 present In the absence of the president, the vice president, Taimi Malila, conducted the meeting. The secretary read the correspondence which included a letter regarding club recipes from! Michigan and a letter on a safety program to be present e d May 24. The club voted to order more cook books; to date 9'/a dozen have been sold. A pillow case and dish towel shower will be held for Bay Cliff Health Camp. The articles j are to be brought to the spring party. A discussion was held on the cup and saucer tea. It was felt the attendance was very poor at the tea held recently at the Mass School, possibly due to the rainy weather. Suggestions were made as to future teas. Club program booklets will be printed this year. Ivy Hanson presented the program for the corning year. Roll cair was answered with recipes, chuckles, hints and readings. For the program, Mildred Wilson read an interesting article, "66,000,000 Amc r i ca n s N o t Church Members." Lunch was served by the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Arvo Laine and family of Livonia spent a weekend here visiting his parents. Mr. and'Mrs. Simon Laine. Mr. and Mrs. William Tankard of Detroit spent a week here visiting her mother, Mrs Maria Anttila, and other relatives. On their return home Mrs. Tankard's sister, Mrs. Andrew Olson, accompanied them to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Holmstrom and daughter, Shirley, have returned from Milwaukee wh e r e Shirley received medical attention. They also visited their daughter and dister, Alice. Mr. and Mrs. John Burke and Mr. and Mrs. John Liuska and son, John Jr., have retur n e d from Ann Arbor where the baby received treatment at the University Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. David Hanninen and Mrs. Hill of N i s u 1 a visited at the Simon Laine home Ferris College Names Baccalaureate Speaker BIG RAPIDS (AP) Dr. Duncan Littlefair, pastor of Fountain Street Church in Grand Rapids, was named Friday as speaker June 13 at the Ferris State College baccalaureate services. IN WARM AIR HEATING MORE FAMILIES BUY LENNOX THAN ANY OTHER MAKE Stilwill Heating Company 321 E. Aurora Dial 932-3600 Marenisco Student Gets High Rating MARENISCO — Richard McKenzie, freshman at Marenis c o High School, received a superior rating at the Upper Penins u 1 a Regional Forensics Meeting held recently at Northern Michig a n University, Marquette. The title of his oratorical declamation was "The Abraham Lincoln Murder Mystery." Other Marenisco students participating in the forensics meeting included Janis Pavlov i c h , sophomore, and Judy Grivicich, junior. They were accompanied to Marquette by Mrs. Katherine Davies, high school foren s i c s coach. Weirs for Killing LUDINGTON (AP)— Electric weirs for killing lampreys have been re-activated in the Lincoln Pentwater and Pere Marquette rivers near here. For WALL TILES BENNETT FLOORS Dependable Quality. . for Real Economy Aurora Di. 932-3676 Corvair Only one made in America with its engine in the rear and its trunk in front Only one made in America that doesn't need power steering to make it handle easily Only one made in America that offers a 6 with as much as 180 hp... in Corsa models Only one made in America that feels as completely at home at a sports car rally as it does at a church picnic Only one made in America that's pro snow and anti antifreeze (it has no radiator) Only one way you can see the U.S.A. this summer in a buy like this-see your Chevrolet dealer now. SEE THE U.S.A. ^H^BlF THE NO. 1 WAY Red Hot and Rolling! See your Chevrolet dealer for a new CHEVROLET • CHEVELLE • CHEVY H • CORVAIR «I-44W* LAHTI CHEVROLET-CADILLAC, INC. Itl S. LOWELL STREET IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN ' PHONE 932-1101 The Easiest Way to Lovelier Rooms Goes on easier, covers better, spatters less Compart it with any wall paint you've ovor u»od! You save time, work and money with new Super Kern-Tone. Most walls need only one coat. Guaranteed washable, Hundreds of lovely colors. Iron County Lumber & Fuel Phone 561-3161 Hurley, Wis. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft P/toud \ott Atfc AM/ Slow) F FLY THE FLAG ON • MEMORIAL DAY - MAY 30 • FLAG DAY-JUNE 14 • INDEPENDENCE DAY - JULY 4 • LABOR DAY - SEPTEMBER 6 • CITIZENSHIP DAY - SEPT. 17 • COLUMBUS DAY - October 12 • VETERANS DAY - NOVEMBER 11 • THANKSGIVING DAY - NOV. 25 • NEW YEAR'S DAY - JANUARY 1 • LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY - FEB. 12 • WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY - FEB. 22 • EVERY PATRIOTIC OCCASION NEW IMPROVED FLAG KIT NOW IN STOCK Latest 50-star flag, 3'x5' in size, with printed stars and sewed stripes. Double stitched throughout in all stripes, seams & hems. Aluminum pole, with eagle ornament top decoration, halyards and modern rust-resistant metal holder. NOW ON SALE AT • Johnson's Service, McLeod Ave., Ironwood • Mrofchak'i Men's Shop-Suffolk St., Ironwood • McKevitt Kershner Patrick Co., Ironwood • Sher's Finer Foods, Mich. Ave., Ironwood GOGEBIC COUNTY VOITURI 397 - 40 et 8 MICHIGAN Ad Compliments of Johnson's Service, Ironwood

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