Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 27, 1965 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 27, 1965
Page 2
Start Free Trial

TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, MAY 27,, 19«f. Three Are Honored At Birthday Party WAKEPIELD — A triple birthday party commemorating the birthday anniversaries of Mar- evening. The honored guests were presented with many lovely gifts and a purse of money. Three cakes, decorated in keeping with the personality of the honored guests centered the luncheon table. A social time was - luiiuiicuu ictuie. t\ suciai nine was tin Beckman, Donald D o n e y held, with the children play i n g and Kathy Doney was held t thae Martin Beckman home Tuesday RONWOO TH£A7R£ TONIGHT & FRIDAY EVES. 7:00 ft 9:00 OPEN 8:00 • STARTS 9:00 I TODAY-SATURDAY I "Tbnu Curtfe-1 NataTte wood I Henry Fonda I Lauren Bacall <£ MM Ferrer Co-Starrthj J •'. • • ' * •• «il^i22?Ji iB< ' EOW * R P EVERSTT.HORTON TECHNICOLOR* r«m WARMtR BROS. PLUS! townphK br men I.HOU Md wwm HOKRTS Brtdb,milKARISON I KfflMIS games. Lunch was served to 20 children and adults, relatives of the honored guests. Hostesses were Mrs. Beckman and Mrs. Richard Doney. Cancer Fund Drive Workers Are Announced WAKEFIELD — The Can cer Fund Drive, recently conducted in the city and township, was very rewarding, according to a report of Mrs. Ruth Potler and Mrs. Frank Slempihar, chairmen of Ihe drive. All who contributed in any way to this successful drive, are to be commended, the chairmen said, as they expressed their thanks. The total to date, $603.79, which has been turned over to the Go- geblc County Chapter, American Cancer Society, is a greater contribution than in recent years, The following persons contributed of their time and efforts in the success of the drive: Mrs. Renaldo Boetto, Mrs. Tony Trolla, Mrs. E. L. Dalbec, Mrs. Joseph Johns, Mrs. John Negri, Mrs. Joseph Sailer, Mrs. James Davey, Mrs. John Ekman, Mrs. Paul King. Mrs. Katherine Salmi, Mrs Arnold Grambow, Mrs. Eli Mil- jevich Jr., Mrs. John Sawas- ki, Mrs. John Dosetlo, Mrs. Ray Slbley, Mrs. Herberl John son. Mrs. Robert Anderson, Mrs. Eino Kauranen, Mrs. Bruce Cox. Mrs. Richard Salmela. Mrs. Eino Haukkala, Mrs. Merlyn Halberg, Mrs. Max i n LaMaide, Mrs. Ralph H e m - ming, Mrs. Norman Ahola, Mrs. John Ahola, Mrs. Audrey Crabtree, Mrs. Toivo Pikka. Mrs. Walter Nunimaker, Mrs. James Bugni, Mrs. Ernest Sharon, Mrs. Ben Yatchak. Mrs. Arthur Durand, Miss Verna Johnson, Mrs. Harold Golembeski, Mrs. Martin Beck man, Mrs. Anna Bay, Mrs. Herb e r t Pikka, Mrs. Arnie Mattson, Mrs Bernard Jacobson, Mrs. Lillian Clark, Mrs. Edward Radowski. Mrs. Jerome Salo, Mrs. Gilbert Kinnunen, Mrs. Eugene Vittone, Mrs. Herman Ruditys, Mrs. Onni Koivu. Mrs. John Haglund, Mrs. Carl Nelson, Mrs. William Koski. Student Council Holds Banquet WAKEFIELD — The ann u a 1 Wakefield High School Student Council banquet was held Tues|day afternoon at the Lakeview j Supper Club. A brief busin ess session was conducted by the student council president, John Petranek. Expression of appreciation was made by Marg a r e t Kacamarek, recipient of the 1965 Student Council Scholarship. Quests at the meeting were introduced and welcomed. They included Supt. Carl E. Kleimola, Principal H. B. Sutler, the guidance counselor, Daniel Mestn i k, Gary Heath and Henry Pretti. Francis Duffin, former student council advisor, was unable to attend. Following a turkey dinn e r , i brief remarks were made by Kleimola, Sutler and Mestn i k, who commended the group for ils oulslanding work, evidence of leadership and acceptance of responsibilities. Petranek thanked j the speakers for their talks, and as president, he also thanked the members of the student council for making the year a successful one, especially to the officers Who included Belly Besl, vice president; Margaret Kaczmarek, secretary; Jill Geroux. , corresponding secrelary, and j Marvin Suomi, treasurer. This banquet concluded the meetings of the 1964-65 sludent council for the season, and Ihe president formerly introduc e d the new student council president for 1965-66, Jill Geroux, and wished her continued success in the coming year, and success in achieving all the goals set by the new student council. Wakefield Briefs Wis., former Baptist pastor of Watersmeet, is conducting the services. The program also includes hymn singing, instrumental and vocal selections. The public is invited. The Wakefield Public Library will be closed for one week beginning Saturday, May 29, to allow the librarian, Mrs. Gertrude Wal- slrom, lo take her annual vacation. The library will be re| opened June 7, when the regu- j lar summer schedule of hours ! will begin. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bug n i daughter, Mary Jane, have returned to Iheir home in Berkley, after spending a two week ! vacation with Mr. Bugni's par| ents, Mr. and Mrs. James D. I Bugni, Wakefield, and with Mrs. Bugni's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ellig, Alkin, Minn. The deaconnesses of the First Lutheran Church will meet Friday at 1:30 p.m. at the Han- I ganen cottage. The Junior Confirmat i o n Class of the Immanuel Lutheran Church will meet Friday at 2:45 p.m. in the church. Clubs' Resolution Concerns City Clerk WAKEFIELD — The W a k e- field Woman's Club and a local 4-H Club passed a resolut i o n regarding the resignation of Miss Margaret Williams as Wakefield city clerk. In it they stated that since Miss Williams, has served the city for the past 15 years, has performed her work with efficiency and the highest degree of integrity and has rendered outstanding service .to the City of Wakefield, that she be asked to reconsider her resignation and continue in her present position as clerk for the City of Wakefield. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Mr. and Mrs. James D. Bugni attended the 14th annual council convention of Michigan Barbers held al the Mather Inn in Ishpeming Sunday. The last two evenings of evangelistic meetings will be held at the Calvary Baptist Church tonight and Friday at 7 p.m. The Rev. Richard Turley of Ripon, Banquet Held For Mothers \ And Daughters | WAKEFIELD — A Mot h e r- j Daughter Banquet sponsored by | the Immanuel Lutheran Church i Women was held in the church I parlors on Monday evening. i The program opened with a ! h y m n, accompanied by Mrs. j Godfrey Stevenson. This was followed by a Scripture reading by Mrs. Wallace Leno. The primary girls sang "My Father and My Mother," "Jesus Bids Us Shine" and "Jesus Loves Me" accompanied by Jill Geroux. A reading, "Dear Mom," was given by Renee Dillon. A piano select i o n, "The m e from Exodus," was presented by Barbara Pikka. Tribute lo mother was given by Belly Lou Johnson, tribute to daughter by Mrs. Ruth Potter, and tribute to grandmother by Karen Sibley. Myra Johnson presented her grandmother, Mrs Herman Johnson, with an orchid corsage. A chalk talk was presented by the Rev. Fred Paalanen, as the feature of the evenings program. He drew an impressive picture of the Crucifixtion, with its three crosses and beautiful background scenery, and as he drew, he gave a commentary on his picture, and also sang a vocal selection in. keeping with the picture. He ended with the quotation in the Bible relative to mothers. His presentation was thoroughly enjoyed by the large group attending. A trio, in a cappella, sang a lovely number, "Beautiful Savior." The program closed with the hymn played by Jerry Geroux, and the benediction by Pastor Wallace Leno. The attractive programs were made by Barbara Pikka and Kitty Johns. The programs, were shaped like perfume bottles. The tokens on the table, of flor a 1 m i n t s on a lace backgr o u nd, were also made by Barbara and Kitty. Grace before the meal was played by Jerry Geroux. Hostesses were members of the Ruth Circle. Bessemer Briefs Dr. and Mrs. Michael Donich of Gaylord, vacationed here with his sister, Miss Mary Donich, and other relatives for several days. En route home they planned to visit his sister Mrs. Andrew Buchko in Marquetle. Group Feted at Banquet Given By VFW Post BESSEMER — Senior cadets' and military staff of the A, D. Johnston Reserve Officer Train- ining Corps, and the outstanding senior athlete of 1964-65 were honored at a banquet program by the County Seat Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars and ils auxiliary last week in the post club rooms. Instituted in 1957, this annual event is becoming a tradition The occasion provides an oppor- | tunity for the veterans to vocally express their respect for the armed forces, to encourage and commend the youth of the nation, lo abel Ihe military staff in its efforts to instill patriotic ideals and loyalty in the young cadets. In m e m o r y of the former Speed Boy athletes, who gave their lives to preserve the freedoms of their fellowmen in World War II, the VFW Post established "The Memorial Trophy Award," which is presented each year lo the senior wilh a record of oulslanding achievement in scholarship and citiz e n ship as well as athletic performance. Pennsylvania-Dutch style with ham loaf: baste the loaf wilh a dressing made of brown sugar, dry or prepared muslard, cider vinegar and water. WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight and Friday Showing Twice Evenings at 6:40 and 9:20 Edward G. Robinson as the White Hunter in: 'A BOY TEN FEET TAU" ! In Eastmen color Showing once evenings at 8:00 "WALK A TIGHTROPE" Head to the BALKAN INN BIG Fun BIG Dance TONIGHT Muiic by RUSS BELANGER It BALKAN STRINGS BALKAN INN W«lc»fi«ld The trophy this year w a. s awarded to James Ippolite, who averaged about 3.5 poinls out of a possible 4.0 in scholarship rating, was active in football and track during three years; basketball and baseball one year, and in extra curricular student affairs. He is the eighth Speed Boy athlete to have his name inscribed on the VFW Memorial Trophy, along with James Corgiat, Gerald Felix, David Nerh- acheck, Ronald Cartoon, Robert Carpenedo, Byron Johnson and Anton Plesh. Covers were laid for 37 at the banquet tables decorared in the patriotic Iheme. Post commander Clarence Banfield presided as hosl and John Stelmark, as toastmaster. Distinguished guests in attendance were LI. Col. W i 1 - liam A. Rawn, professor of mil- National aide de, camp;, to flv« cadets in recognition of supertpt performance of duty, Cadet Lfc. Col. Robert Fingeroos, battalion commander, who distinguis h e 4 himself in leadership; Cadel Maj. Glenn Olson, who distinguished himself in leadershlH and federal briefing; Cadet Cap. Larry Haapoja, commander of the Honor Company, and distinguished marksman, being rifle team champion; Cadet Sgt. Andre' Re, who distinguished himself a battalion clerk and in extra activities, arid Cadet Cpl. Dale Kuismi, the most improved cadet during three years of ROTO program. Other honored cadets present were Paul Conhartoski, Tom Erickson, James Giackino, Ladd Honkala, David Johnson. Donald Johnson, John Kahiia, David Pann, Eugene Plochocki; Harold itary science,' and mill t a r y Pospeck. Daniel Re, William Ry- staff, S-Sgt. Adrian Anglim, and an;-Larry Stefamak and Michael Sfc James Collins; Supt. Walter Newman; Coaches Jack White, Vrancic. The turkey banquet was pre- John Bonk and Carl Gregas; and! pared and served by the auxil- 20 senior cadets of the ROTC. iary headed by Mrs. J. B. Shifra There was no formal orating at the assembly. The significance of the ROTC program and its importance in the education of the whole youth was J impressed in impromptu remarks by various members of the host and guest groups. A spirit of good fellowship prevailed. Waiko E. Spets, 15th Distri c t commander, presented the Memorial Trophy to Ippolite. Special medals were presented by George Anderson, VFW and Mrs. Bruno Thomasin.1, presented by Mesdames Clarence Banfield, Ray Passint, Ea n a r Johnson, William Rookala/Jo h n Cebolski and Raymond Glatczak-. The first newspaper to be published in the United States appeared in 1690 in Boston. Published by Benjamin Harris, the newspaper consisted of four pages called, "Publick Occuren- ces Both Forreign and Domes- tick." Diamonds SPECIAL OFFERI FREE Men's 14k Gold Wedding Band with purchase of DIAMOND WEDDING SET Diamond Shop Aurora St. Ironwood 932.3931 V^.J The Friendly Store Fabulous CORONADO •IWINNEI OF 4 ACADEMY AWARDS I THENO.HTTRACTION I OF ALL TIME I AT SPECIAL POPULAR PRICES! I ,'• IfcSttisI SCHEDULED PERFORMANCES AT 2:00 ft 7:30 BOXOFFICE OPENS AT 1:3046:30 Starts SATURDAY! 4 Mtt DAVII $1.2$-$1.00-.50 RONWOO THtAJKL WHAT A BARGAIN! The "Royal 40" costs you only $9.47 per cu. ft. of storage . . . while others with no more storage space (or even less) cost as much as $13.80 per cu. ft. That's a TREMENDOUS SAVING... 4 SAVING OF 74O POUNDS OF FOOD CAN BE STORED IN THIS 21 CU. FT. FREEZER! fl|r^^*l T^ TRADE! - Your Used Freezer's Worth More at - Gambles SAVE OUR REG. LOW k PRICE >239's Triple Warranty 1 Against defects in sealed • systems for five years. 2 Against defects in all • others parts for en* year. 3 Against lets ef frexen feed • to $300 for 5 years. Easy Terms NO DOWN PAYMENT Designed for Our 40th Anniversary Year, the "ROYAL 40" is an All Feature Custom Deluxe 21 Cubic Foot Freezer! It's a BIG CAPACITY freezer! The size freezer the American family of tpday wants and needs. With the Coronado "Royal 40" you can save through quantity food and meat purchases. You'll be able to buy weekly specials in quantity and still have reserve space to stock up on low-price "in season" foods that become family favorites the year 'round. Serve your family better, more nutritious meals for 'way less money and save yourself time and' work, too. The "Royal 40" is built to last, with chip-proof interior and tough baked enamel exterior. Flexseal counter-balanced lid opens easily—stays put seals tight. It's child-safe! Come in—see the "Royal 40" today! BASKETS PIUS DIVIDER DRI-WAU CONSTRUCTION Two big baskets and a movable divider make feed storage easy—keep freei- •r neart More efficient heat transfer and dissipation stops cabinet sweating. Alt- other Coronado IsM

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free