Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 26, 1965 · Page 6
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 6

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 26, 1965
Page 6
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SIX IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, 1RONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1965. Approval Given License Transfer ONTONAOON—At a meeting of the Ontonagon Village Council a request of Luster W. and Hazel I. Washburn for transfer of ownership of 1964 B-liotel licensed business from Roxannn Gleason. transfer or status to • class "C" license and transfer of location from escrow at Ontonagon to 309 Michigan Street, to be held in conjunction with the appliacnt's existing 1964 SDM license and dance permit was granted and approved. i The offer of A. F. Haskel of the Insurance Audit and Inspect i o n C o m p a n y. Indienapol- is, Ind.. to visit the council during August for the purpose ol discussion relative to the village's insurance coverages and the analyzing of same was ac- , cepted and the clerk was instructed to so advise Haskell i The application of Karl A. Kin. Greenland, for duties of village night marshal was accepted and placed on file, as, was the application of Gerald Fender for the position of village water plant operator. Lawrence O'Brien, represent ing the Ontonagon fire department, advised that the firemen's! tournament will, be held in Ishpeming in August. An appvopri-; ation of $900 was requested for' this event for local firem e n use. After consideration the re-' ' quest was tabled until the budget meeting of the council. The slate of officers for the ensuing year as elected by the local fire department was ap-| proved as presented to the council. ; The required biennial progress! report on the former federally i owned surplus property known as ! Post Office City, conveyed to the | village for a museum site, was* discussed. The council was ad-' vised by Charles Willman thatj soil tests be made on this site for building purpose. It was decided that the village superintendent contact Elmer Kangas regarding the necessary tests. The council also approved a j resolut i o n for state trunkline i changes in the village. ! A request of Joseph Moskwa! Sr. for approximately 1,100 feet of road to be constructed to service his property on Seventh Avenue from Mercury Street, north, was read and it was decided that the highway committee conduct a survey on this construction for report to the council. It was also voted that Jose p h Moskwa Jr.. be granted a lease on village owned property described as part of Pintry Sawmill Block of Gardner's Addition, lying east of Zinc Street, except. C. M. Railraod, for $35 a year retroactive to May 1, 1964. Contractors Elmer Marks and William Stenson Jr. approached the council regarding sewer and water construction on the so- called Ryan Site as approved by the council March 29. The council requested that bids in writing be submitted by each contractor for Council consideration. ONTONAGON — Ontonagon School District citizens will be voting on several items at the annual' school election to be held June 14, but one of the most important items is the operational millage to be voted on for a five year period. According to Board Secretary Wilfred Schon, due to the increased salaries of teaching and non-teaching personnel, the district will ask for 13 mills to operate the system. The dist r i c t has been operating on 10 mills for the last five years and officials noted that this past year the district has had to borrow money on anticipated state aid to meet its obligations. The County Allocation Board has yearly allocated 6.47 mills to be used for the Onton agon District, but according to board officials, in spite of rising costs of education in the district, this figure has remaind statis. Thus the district has had to ask for increased operational millage. Officials point out that the 1 three additional mills needed will cost the voter $8.10 perj thousand dollars of evaluati o n. i They also indicate that if an ln-j crease of state aid or other reve-; nue is forthcoming and the school; finds it does not need all the 13 mills, levied, they would not be; collected. What would happen if the operational millage were turned^ down? Board officials were' asked this question and repli e d that since this money is ear- By w. G. BRANDSTADT, M. D.! this vitamin causes beriberri. a ONTONAGON - Eleven c o u-. school? oTthe^Sc? would *£ First of Three Related Articles.! disease that is characterized by; pies attended the regular session j unable to open their doors In Although vitamins have been [ weakness and walerclogging. ' of the Duplicate Bridge Club with 1 September without it. ST. LUKK'S CLASS—Pictured are members ol U:<.> Confirmation Class o) St. Luke's Lutheran Church and their pastor, the Rev. Dale Hoffschnekler. Left to right in the back row are: Daniel Kauppi, Larry Mukavtz. Douglas Dorpat, Jerry Ruenzel; seated: Bruce Bailer, Pastor Hoffschneider and Patricia Behrenclt. (Ronnie's Camera Shop Photo) Millage Vital Voting Issue Ann Landers Answers Your Problems Dear Ann Landers: You have band telephoned to say he was often said in your column that when a man and wife are both employed the man should help his wife with the housework If she asks him to. This is what happened in our family: two business Z n er T 4id P • lo ainn er. i said, Fine. I'm a good cook and decided to keep 'em down on the farm after they've seen Paree. Realistically speaking, your chances are slim. v ii •& , Dear Ann Landers: What does I a person have to do to get a letter printed in the paper — sign it in blood? I have written to you four times. This is my fifth. Each tlme 1 made il clear l wanted my i etter pr i n ted happen to live in a town to outdo myself on the dinner, | wher e people are so hard up for the house just as it j something to do that they read r laumy; someng o o a ey ra A few weeks ago I came home . was ~ new spapers strewn all ov- yOL ir column and talk about it at dog tired. It was ®, r J? eer bo ™ es . cigarette butts. work? at lunch ancl at SU pper. I ,^ ot " es °" tne chair ' tie on tne decided the best way to get my lamp— a ITICSS. | s j de oe f ore t ne public W3S to from the office dog irom tne office dog tired. It was „, f ^ ""7' co ' ^Bnictor ui.uu>. wor k, at lunch and at supper. I 7:00 P.M. and I had to fix sup-• ,^ ot " es °" the chair ' tie on tne decided the best way to get my per, do the ironing and bake a Jarn P~ a mess. i C IH O hofnt-n \* 0 ™,w\n u>c, 0 >« cake for my mother-in-law's: ' O1VIV U\»iWl V, KiH- jyil^/UVs VTCtO \J\J v«i» t iui uty . muuiei--m-m\\ s' When my husband arrived with [ write to Ann Landers. I've h a d birthday. The house was a mess l Ilis guests I smiled pleasantly •• se"eral bad run-ins with som e from the night before and ['and said, "l hope you wo n ' t •• narrow-minded dimwits and you asked my husband If ne would mlnci tne looks of the house. My j could have been a great help. please give me a hand. He re- husband says it's not important." | I want you to know that you plied, "It's not Important." _. . .... The next day t Jidn't nave go to work intjl noon My ~ ~ i known visited the Ephriam Slade and less. That cured him.—ZAMBOANG! failed me and I will never write to you again.— NO FRIEND OF wives to get a fat lip for Dear No Friend: Well, you finally made it. Sorry I failed you, but this column is not a national bulletin board for people who want to get field, 111., where she visited re- ; We should have known better Thousands of readers get help Bruce Graham families in Marquette. Mrs. Lillie Roberts has returned home from Brook- v t, a • Dear Ann Landers: Last year| ' 1 began to date a wonderf u 1 • ; girl. 1 was 21 and she was 19. i latives for a few days. week by sending me a stamped enve- every self- lQ P e - Be m y guest. ft * * Ann Landers will be glad to The Doctor Says Top Scores in Bridge Listed , than to see each other every Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilber night. One thing led to another self-addressed, and family were Hancock call- and the inevitable happe n e d. e rs. ' That's when our relation ship Mrs. Llewellyn Preiss accom-: changed.. We stopped going to Ann ^anciers win DC giaa to panied Mr. and Mrs. Kenne t h! movies,' to the theater and to' hel P vou with vour Probl ems. Preiss to Duluth where they sports events. We even avoided Send them to 1:er in care of tllis spent a few days with relatives. ' our friends. Sex was the main newspaper enclosing a stamped, Mrs. Grace Brown, Hought o n, i attraction. ; self-addressed envelope, and Mrs. Lillian Short, Lake Lin- After three months we began i^Z.'j!' 1 ',' 9 " 5 ' Ficld Enter P rl6 '=»- '"«• den, spent a weekend at the to have terrible arguments. l' J1 ^~ Arthur Swickard home. think -now we fought because we '< Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Gougeon were disgusted with ourselves! were callers at the home of Mr. i and with each other. Six weeks I and Mrs. Joseph Gougeon in Hu-| ago we broke up. I bell recently. • Now I realize this girl was the j known for more than 60 years, j Riboflavin is needed for heal- many people, still think of them as a source of energy—which they are not. They regulate growth and other vital body functions and without them serious deficienc i e s will develop. But energy is supplied only by carbohydrates, proteins and fats. thy skin and it helps you tolerate bright light. A deficiency of this vitamin causes cracking of the skin, especially at the angles of the mouth, and pain in the eyes on exposure to light. Pyridoxine is essential for healthy teeth, gums, blood ves- jsels, red blood cells and nerves. Vitamin A is found in milk A lack of ths vitamin is never eggs, liver and yellow and leafy green vegetables. It is necessary for normal growth in children and at all ages for good vision, especially at night. A deficiency of this vitamin is rare in the United States but excessive amounts .can ca u s e poisoning. This is found chiefly in persons who eat the liver of bears or seals. Vitamin B is found in lean meat, dried yeast and whole grain cereals. Because it has been found to be composed of many parts it is now spoken of as the vitamin B complex. Since all of its parts are soluble in water it is easily eliminated from the body and massive doses will not cause poisoning, he complex includes thiamine iB-1), riboflavin (B-2), pyridoxine (B- 6), cobalamin (B-12), folic acid, pantothenic acid, niacin and biotin. Thiamine is necessary for the proper working of the heart and nervous system. A deficiency of seen in adults but in infants it results in jumpiness and convulsions. Cobalamin prevents pernicious anemia and is neces s a r y for proper growth in children. It is valuable in the treatment of certain types of anemia. Pantothenic acid is required for the body's synthesis of adrenal hormones and the product i o n of antibod i e s agai n s t germs and viruses. Niacin is necessary for the conversion of food to energy. Thus, although the vitamin furnishes no energy, you can go into a terrific slump without it. This is the vitamin that prevents pellagra. In doses that far exceed the body's needs it will reduce the blood cholesterol level. Biotin is essential for the health of the skin, mucous membranes, red blood cells and blood vessels. No cases of deficiency of this vitamin have been reported. W\ Recipients of Awards Told ONTONAGON — Mrs. C. J. Crooker, district president of the Upper Peninsula Federation of Women's Clubs, has an- J nounced on her return from a board meeting at Iron Mountain, . the recipients of the Woman's i. Clubs Nursing Scholarship, in the past, Mrs. Crooker noted, the district has awarded one $150 scholarship, taut this yeari was able to increase that to' two scholarships. Out of 24 applications, t h e prospective nurses receiving the 1 scholarships Were Vivian Provo, j Manistique, and Karen Leppiaho, Crystal Falls. Girls chosen as alternates were Kathleen Talo, Ironwood, and Linda Jean Pekkanen, Newberry. ' Mrs. Crooker stated the : scholarships are usuable at any ' accredited school of nursing. At the meeting reports on the , program of past recipients were received and the group indicat- . ed that the Federation was well (pleased with the record these girls are establishing. Mrs. Crooker also noted that the seminar on community improvement and leadership train- ning was held at Northern Michigan University with Dr. B e r t j Jones, the director of the community service department at Northern, as chairman. Also in attendance, according to Mrs. Crooker, were Dr. Claude Bosworth, vice president of the public service divisidn: Clint o n j Clark, district representative of' Sears Roebuck Foundation of \ Minneapolis: Robert Mullen, executive director and vice president of Sears Roebuck Foundation, and Mrs. James Scarbro. the General Federation's chairman of community improvement from Montgomery, w. Va. Mrs. Crooker conducted a program planning meeting in conjunction with the session and announced that the Upper Ponin- pi»la District's PaH'Convent ion' Will be held at Escanaba Sept. 22-23. ' TO priljyen the color of mayon- _ alse made with;a whole egg.; •dd paprika. j - ,i \ && X' / i j\--W^, / \ / • ••'fi.c' 1 : <!M ^'" .*• .. s--'/ top half scores recorded by 1 — ' Mrs. L. W. Reynolds Sr.. Mrs.j Rockland Personals Vern Zimmer. 59M;; Mrs. Vcrnl Weatherston Mrs. Joseph Eli-; zondo 56; Mrs Edward E Mr . and Mrs . Keith Vervi , , e Mary Betn Wnite Pine son Tony Vukellch. 55: Dr. Wll-, vlslted ner slster , M rs. Maurice liam Strong. Nolan Olson. 54", ; , Hoffman and family. Mrs. C. L. Marley, Mrs. Walter .Klapperich, 49; Mr. and Mrs. 'Edwin Gauthier, 46. Saturday evening, 41 members and guests of the Dupl i c a t e Bridge Club held a dinner at the Ember Room to celebrate the end of the 18th session. President Dr. William Strong presented a gift to Mrs. Joseph Elizondp, White Pine, a long time member of the club who is leaving the area. Mrs. Marvin Heinske presented the awards to the top three of the 18 sessions. Mrs. Francis Neuman received honors f o r placing first, Francis Neuman second, and Mrs. Edward Erickson third. Party brid g e was played to complete the evening with top prize awarded to Mrs. Edward Erickson. (TSE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Frieiius and relatives of Mrs. Gus Kaiser called at her home Tuesday, May 11, to observe her birthday anniversary. A social time was enjoyed and lunch was served. Mrs. Kaiser received a number of cards and gifts. Mrs. Kenneth Fredrickson and son, David, have returned home from the Ontonagon Memori a 1 Hospital where they were patients. Mrs. George McCracken and son, Roy have returned home from Crete, 111., where she spent the winter with her son in law Dear Rock: it's awfully hard and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Scharf, and family. The Scharfs accmpanied them home and spent a few days with relatives here. Mrs. Edward Gagnon and daughter, Mrs. Robert Ried, idem faun pxoud you a** of. tfievi accompli&fiment&! SEND I GRADUATION CARDS 4^ /^7 i*^ < THE ALL-AMERICAN GIRL .... wears this DON SOPHISTICATES Original. A Dticron and cotton voile bodice enhanced with delicate lace trimming and cornpl imrntod with a Puritan collar and cuffs riaintlv (rimmc-d with the same Isce .... a full skirt in Dai ron ^nd cotton cord makes this a favorite with the discriminating Junior. Blue or grey skirt with white top Sizes 5-15 25.95 Youthful Feminine Apparel The Shop of Personalized Service Your favorite graduate will appreciate your tlioughtfulness! See oar complete selection. Ironwood Pharmacy ' GIFT HEADQUARTERS for GRADUATION •ELECTRIC SHAVERS .T3U by: NORELCO, SUNBEAM, SCHICK and REMINGTON . . . 'Lowest Prices in Town" • BILLFOLDS •PENS & PEN SETS FREE ENGRAVING on BILLFOLDS & PENS Gift Sets for Men! [ttjjjtr {trt^ijm,^^^ FREE 50 Extra House Stamps WITH PURCHASE OF $4 or MORE (txcept liquor) at IRONWOOD PHARMACY | Limit one ptr customer Coupon Expires May 31. 1965 N't M^^tt^^^^t^ 1 ^^ IRONWOOD PHARMACY S. Suffolk St. Ironwood Ph. 932-1610 GIFT HOUSE STAMPS WITH PURCHASE mailed out to all alumni of the Rockland High School. The committee planned for another meeting in the near future. Next time you fry liver and onions, you might like to make gravy from the drippings in the pan. Mr. and Mrs. Guy McCracken, most wonderful person I've ever Mrs. Arthur Swickard, Mrs. Gus known. I've dated a half dozen Kaiser and Mr. and Mrs. others but it's no go. I want to Charles Johnson, Roclcland,, see my first love again, but and Mrs. John LeMoine, On-. please tell me—is it 'possible for tonagon, attended the funeral of i a couple to behave themselves Mrs. Paul Kaiser in Br u c e | once they've had a sizzling af- Crossing. fair?—ROCKY The Rockland Alumni Reunion Committee met on Satur-. day, May 15, at the Rockl a n d Community Building. The meet-i ing was called to order by the chairman, Mrs. Janet Fredrickson, L'Anse. Various reports given and further plans were made for floats for the parade, and materials for the museum. Final letters containing the events to take place on Saturday and Sunday, July 24 and 25, will be IN MEMORIAM To the Beautiful memory of our dearly beloved mother, Ida Hillila who passed away June 16, 1965; and John Hillala who passed away Feb. 28, 1960: Just a thought of you, A memory sweet and true, And a token of affection, That our hearts still yearn for for you. Remembered by. The Oliver Hillila Family Superior, Wis. Let Summer Go to Your Head . . . Let the expert stylists at Charm re- transform your hair into a Dazzling Array of head-turning beauty all your very own. Experts of Beauty will shape. cut and design a coiffure just for you and CHARM BEAUTY SALON your n a t u r a 1 beauty . . . They'll tint your hair too, to match the natural shades of the season all 'round. DIAL-932-0221 Above Ihe Metropolitan Ins. Co. Offices on Suffolk Si. ,^ 'J* Stockton sets rustic blue cotton chambray off with red provincial printed cotton — and the look is fresh as country cream.' Wrap-tie skirt 4.98 Printed cotton shirt 4.29 Skimmer dress in blue with a flirt of provincial contrast 6.50 el ^M#»^ ,»<,W \v* f > v «. \ '.' .\.v> X Wl>! I Ml\ \ 1 Htf, » \» > V UWf> / V j; v « Phone 922-3320 OTHER CO-ORDINATE STYLES: Top ...... 4.29 Jamaica . ... 3.19 Culotte .... 4.98 Surfer 3.39 Pedal Pusher . 3.29 Slacks 4.29

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