Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 25, 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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Tuesday, May 25, 1965
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, MAY 25, 1965. Court Strikes Down Mail Law IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court struck down: Monday a 1962 law authorizing, the Post Office Department to; liold tip Communist mail from! F broad. ' Justice William O. Douglas '.silvered the 8-0 decision. Jus-j .ice Byron R. . White took no ; part. | The government contended j l.he law served two basic pur-> poses: It protected American 1 citizens, especially those of re-i cent foreign origin, from ha-' rassment; it denied foreign j powers the service of having! the United States deliver their j propaganda to people who did not want it. j The law was attacked as eon-i adictory to a free and opeiii ciety and as an unwarranted! evasion of privacy. j The law provided that mail matter—except sealed letters- thai originated in a foreign! country and was determined by] 1'ie secretary of che treasury toj lie Communist political propa-! ganda was to be held up by the! postmaster general. With certain exceptions this mail could be delivered only upon the addressee's request. If there was no request the mail was destroyed. Douglas said the court had U conclude "that the act as con-j strued and applied is unconsti-l tutional because it requires an I official act iviz. returning a reply card! as a limitation on the unfettered exercise of the addressee's First Amendment right." Douglas said the court had rested its decision "on the narrow ground that the addressee in order to receive his mail must request in writing that it be delivered." "This amounts in our judgment to an unconstitutional! abridgement of the addressee's • First Amendment rights." he; said. "The addressee carries an affirmative obligation which we : do not think the government • may impose on him. The requirement is almost certain toj have a deterrent effect, espe-i cially as respects those who| have sensitive positions. Their! livelihood may be dependent on! a security clearance." i Suomi Receives $50,000 Bequest Has Loan Fund applicant must be enrolled in • course of study leading to a baccalaureate or associate degree In nursing or a diploma in nursing in an accredited program She fu n d s must be in good standing in the must be in need of order to pursue full- Nursing student loan are now available to stud e n t s school and and qualified applicants at St the loan in HANCOCK - President Ralph. Joseph's Hospital School of Nur- lime study. Jalkanen of Suomi College has sing in Hancock, Mich. ; students may borrow up to $1,announced that the college has Sister James Marie. C S.J cli- ; 000 in each academic year Lib- received a bequest of $38 7sJ7 rect01 ' of the school, announ c e d eral cancellation provisions per- that St. Joseph's has been ap-.mit up to 50 per cent of the proved to receive loan funds loan to be "forgiven" if the stu- under the Nurse Training Act of dent later works five full years 1964 Funds received under this as a graduate nurse in a public from the estate of Kiril and H u 1 d a Rosberg cf Ishpeming. Previously the college had received over $11,000 act are intended to increase en-; or private non-profit institution from the Rosberg estate, bring- rollments in schools of nursing i ing the total bequest to $50,000 by giving financial help to needy students. To be eligible for a loan an USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS SAVE with the 4 B's est Buys etter Furniture and Appliances igger Trade-ins iggest Bargains Sendek Furniture Co. Bessemer, Michigan Ph. 667-3141 OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 8 P.M. Other Evenings by Appointment CREDIT AVAILABLE THRONGS GREET GOVERNOR—Literally throngs of Hurley residents, adults, teenagers and youngsters gathered around the Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post on Silver Street to meet Governor Warren P. Knowles during his visit to Hurley Monday as part of the Clean-up, Paint-up, Fix-up Program. Never perhaps since the visit of the late President John F. Kennedy in 1960 prior to his election had there ever been such an enthusiastic welcome for any public official as there was for this congenial head of the state of Wisconsin. Although tired and hot from the rapid schedule of activities, Go". everyone of the persons that approached his Knowles took time to meet almost each and car. He is shown here with little Kathy Jo Gulan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Gulan, Gile. A reception followed at the VFW Clubrooms. (Daily Globe Photo) i Town Officials Salaries Stay As They Are cer Town Board found it possible to support it, a summer recreational program could be formed for Mercer this summer. If the town board, with the help of local clubs could raise the sum of $1,000 an added sum of equal amount is available from MERCER. — Business at a | the Wisconsin State Department meeting of the Mercer T o w n i of Instruction. These mon i e s Board included voting to leave the salaries of the town officials as they are except for raising the salary of the town assessor from $1,200 to $2,000. At the time the Town of Mercer did not have an assessor, but since then Mrs. Harry Taylor was appointed to the office. A rising vote of thanks was given to C. A. Roberts for a donation of five acres of land to the Town of Mercer for in- dustral purposes and to retiring George Davis for 25 years of service. It was stipulated that Davis would be retained as an em- eygency worker for the town. Donald Carlenius, school administrator, was introduced by Roland Kannenberg, town chairman, and Carlenius in turn introduced Willis Geedel, Headwaters High School faculty member, who said, "If the Mer- COAST TJ GQA8T STORES | BIG SAVINGS ON Coosf-To-Coojf " Mosfercroff RIFLE CARTRIDGES • BOX OF SO 22 ShoTt. 22 Long Ride Highest quality cartridges. Maximum velocity. (SBUSO-7 & SB1460-5) Coocf-To-Coas-f VACUCEL ICE CHEST 12 x }3Yt x W *!*• with built. In " divider. Green with white cover. (SE0156-3) 23 x 13 x H". (SE01S7-2) |3.9< Wenie/ Family Camper TENT LBr t e»x9 l ltHit'»6Ml"hi i h. Water e»d mildew re*l*tant drill. . Sewed-ln fleer. Myloe •creen sip door and window*. Jeinted •luminum from, metal •take*. (SE0512-2> 13 Inch Tab!* Top GRILL Bar-B-Q right ot your picnic tebte! 3-petition spiral grill, eo*r-<olding leg*. (SE6S08-5) Men er Women*' "Per Mo*fer" .GOLFING SET #1 & 3 t»ood*,*3, 5, 7, 9 iron*, putter. Black finish tern!noted plywood head*, hi-chreme forged iron head*. 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(SGOtSO-2- SGOM6.4) FRED DUBBE, OWNER Corner Aurora Suffolk St. Ironwood PHONE 932-1710 would adequately cover the expense of hiring trained instructors in swimming, badminton, tennis and other classes for adults and children this season Lifelong friend of the colle g e Mr. Rosberg moved to Michi gan in 1905 where he set up a general mercantile business Kiril Rosberg was born in Saari- jarvi, Finland in 1844 and immigrated to Fitchburg, Massachusetts in 1903. After working in coal mines in Pennsylva n i a . he moved to Michigan. He joined in partnership with Gustaf L o f- | berg and Elias Rantamma and established the Kiril Roseberg & Co. In 1926 he purchased a business Jin Trout Creek with Elias Ran- jtamma and John Juurikoski. In 1916 Rosberg was married to Hulda M. Juurikoski who was born in Ishpeming in 1887. She attended high school in Ishpem-! ing and worked in general merchandising in Ishpeming and Gwinn. She also served as assistant postmaster in Gwinn.' Mrs. Rosberg was a member of the Suomi Synod serving as a Sunday School teacher and mem.ber of,the Ladies of Kaleva. Rosberg was an active member of the Bethel Lutheran Chur c h Kenzie, a Marenisco High School; and Masonic and Elk organiza-i fershman, won a superior rat-jtions. He served actively in the; ing at the recent speech festival: Rotary and other civic organiza-; held at Northern Michigan Uni- tions of Ishpeming. An outdoor-! ~>rsltv Marauette ! man< Rosber S wa s an ardenti .isitj, Mai queue. fisherman, and bird and deer: McKenzie's speech was en-1 hunter. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ros-l titled "The Abraham Lincoln: berg were particularly interest-! Mt. Kennedy is a 13,900 - foot peak just east of the Alaska border in the Yukon Territory. Speaker Wins First Rating MARENISCO — Richard Me- The classes hour period would of 10 cover a 40 weeks and would be held Monday through Friday and some Sunday afternoons at the Mercer Touri s t Park." The group motioned to adopt the posting of town board meetings instead of printing the same in a county newspaper and to use the printing cost of $300 per year for the summer recreational program. Margaret Reynolds request e d improvement of the entrance to the Mercer Tourist Park, starting at the town shed, and Helen O'Meara requested improvement of County Trunk FF by I r on County. The sum of $2,000 was voted for tourist advertisement; $1,200 to the Chamber of C o m- merce and $800 to the Flam- fa e a u Flowage g r o u p— these sums to cover the expense of the area map and folders distributed at the annual Outdoor Shows at Milwaukee and C h i- cago. A letter of resignation of Mrs. Darline Sell from the Mercer Common Sch o o 1 Board was read. Hurley Band Wins Award Hurley High School's band received a trophy and a cash award of $25 for participating in the Wisconsin State Lions Club convention parade at Minocqua last Saturday. The band, under the direction of James Gustafson, won third place in a field of about 60 marching bands. There was a difference of only two judg i n g points between the first and third place awards. Yesterday afternoon the ba n d performed in the Paint-up Day parade at Hurley and it will participate in the annual Memorial Day parades at Iron Belt and Hurley next Monday morning. Following that the band will wind up its activities for the year by playing at the comme n c e- ment exercises on June 4 and by marching in a parade at Mercer on June 6. Murder Mystery." ed in the Finnish youth and! —*' «> • cu uj uiic r iiuuaii juutii aiiu Other students from Marenis- i over the years helped many! co who competed were J u d y; with their education. President! Grivicich who have "Sams o n! Jalkanen announced the gift! and Delilah," a humorous read-!was unrestricted. '. ing, and Janis Pavlovich who! I gave Dorothy Parker's "Arran-i A foggy day in London town gement in Black and White," a sounds romantic, but it can be f dramatic dialogue. Judy re-, dangerous. Mist mingling with 1 ceived an excellent rating while, polluted air turns into a throat- Janis was rated very good. On- rasping killer i ly 10 of the 130 students competing received the high superior rating. Judging was done by members of Northern's Speech Department. i The three students earned the right to compete at Marque 11 e; when they won superior ratings in the District Festival at Ontonagon. They were accompan-i ied to Marquette by Rather i n e Davies, their speech coach. I D. FALSE TEETH Reek, Slide or Slip? FASTEETH, an Improved powder to be sprinkled on upper or lower plates, holds false teeth more firmly In place. Do not slide, slip or rock.' No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feellng.FASTEETHlsalkiillnc (nonacid). Does not sour. Checks "plate odor breath". Get PASTEETH at drug counters everywhere. Advl red crose shoe YOUNG SHOE WITH A GREAT FUTURE! This is the look that's going places! Flat rounder toe .. . high straight sides ... U-throat... new open detail ... low slung heel! This is the shoe you'll love going places in! Day after day after day! Cobbie-light, cushioned-soft, easy-fitting i BLAZER, 12.99 See our Racks of Broken lots . . . Shoos ",7.o? 2.88 - 3.84 6.77 THE BOOTERY This product his no connection whatever with The American National Red Cross/ 2 Die in Collision STANDISH (AP) — Mrs. Florence Bach, 54, of Flint, and! Daniel DeVall, 28, of Garden City, died Monday in a two-car j collision on US-23, one mile! south of here. We're giving Pace-Setting Deals on every Plymouth in our showroom! We're celebrating the fact that Plymouth was chosen as the official pace car for the 1965 Indianapolis "500" race. If you want to ride with a winner, come test-drive a Plymouth Fury today at Plymouth/and / The Italian government preserves the entire town of Portofino as a national monum e n t. Strict controls are imposed to retain the charm of the former fishing village on the Ita 1 i a n Riviera. Except for a three-hour period of the morning, cars are barred from its winding streets. Not' even a shutter can be repainted until the resident submits color samples to ensure duplication. HEADQUARTERS for INSERT BEARINGS PISTON RINGS any size, makt or model CD EC »f "tra ""TI%CL charge PLASTIC GAUGE BIG DISCOUNTS AUTOMOTIVE c'o± Cor. Ay»r It M.nilitld PURY/BEIVEDERC /VALIANT/ BA»*ACUBA '65 Plymouth Fury The biggest, plushest Plymouth ever ... still solidly in the low-price Held. Get a Pace-Setting Deaf at your Plymouth Dealer's! GOGEBIC AUTO CO., INC. USE. Cloverland Drive Ironwoed, Michigan CLOON MOTOR CO. 101 Sunday lake SI. Wakefield, Mich. GOGEBIC AUTO CO., INC 200 E. lead Street Bessemer, Michigan I

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