Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 19, 1965 · Page 14
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, July 19, 1965
Page 14
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, JULY 19, 1965. | and national recognition on the perforn?nce of VFW dutes j "It Is truiv an honor to have Are Announced a of this caliber as members Sharon Events | of our poit." he said. BESSEMER — Activities a t the Sharon Lutheran C h u r c h this week, are announced as follows: Tuesday evening—the Sharon Lutheran Church Women will have an outing at the Leonard Korpi cottage, Lake Gogebic. A potluck supper will b e served al 6:30 p.m. All women pianniag to take part are asked to call Mrs. Donald Gustaftson, supper chairman, relat i v e to their respective contribution to the supper menu. Saturday, July 24', and S « in- day, July 25, an art exhibit will be held at Kastman Hall. The exhibit will open Saturday a t, 10 a.m. and continue open until 4 p.m. with the noon hour closing from 12-1 p.m. On Sunday it will be open to the public from 1-5 p.m. All types of art work will be featured, including pictures i n various media, wood carving, ceramics and others; all subjects must be biblically inspired. Artists of the range are invited to submit their work for exhibit. All entries should b e brought" to Kastman Hall Wednesday, July 21, between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Pictures should be ready for hanging. The artists name, title of the work, and a brief statement of the biblical source of the inspiration, on a 3 inch by 5 inch card should accompany each entry. The public is invited to submit entries and to view the exhibit. VFW Auxiliary to Have Meeting on Wednesday BESSEMKR — The auxiliary of the County Seat post Veterans of Foreign Wars will meet Wednescay at 8 p.m. in the post club rooms. Plans will | be made for the picnic and unit | business will be brought b e ' fore the group for action. Refreshments will be served after the meeting. Funerals Post Meeting Tonight at 8 BESSEMER — The County Seat Post Veterans of Foreign Wars will meet tonight at 8 in the post club rooms. Newly elected officers will assume the duties of their respective offices at this meeting. Included are Clarence Banfield, post commander; Richard Salmela, senior vice commander; Kenneth Anderson, j u n ior vice commander; William Ohland, post advocate and Philip PerottP, post surgeon. Commander Banfield no t e s that this meeting will start the 1965-6" campaign of V a r i o u s post projects, including the membership campaign. A membership committee will be a p pointed at this session. The post commander, who is serving his second term in the office, expresses appreciation to the o f- ficers, committees and m e m - bers for their loyal service during the past year. He extends congratulations to 15th District Commander Waiko E. Spets on his nomination to "All American District C o m- mander and post quartermaster, and to George Anderson on his appointment to Camp de Aid MICHAEL GAICH WAKEFIELD — Funeral services for Michael G a i c h , 73, Verona Location, who died Wednesday, were held Saturday at 2 p.m. at the Lakeside Memorial Chapel with the Rev. Bozidar Dragicevich of the St. George Ser bian Orthod o x Church, Duluth, officiating. Burial was in Lakeside cemetery, Wakefield. PaLbearers were Daniel Batinich, Steve Passint, Andrew Forte. Joseph Lunicli, Steve Miskovich and Mike Orlich. Wakefield Briefs Waim Liuha, Department of Michigan service officer, will be at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post Home tonight from 7 to 9 to hear any problem or discussion veteran affairs, for any member who wishes to contact him at the post home. The Rotary Club will hold its annual picnic and dinner meeting tonight at 6 in Tressel Park, Sunday Lake. The Rotary Anns will br' guests at this outing. Eugene Maki, incoming president, will be the program chairman. The Wakefield City Counc i 1 will meet in regular session today at 5:30 at the city hall. Bills will be approved for payment, reports and communications v/ill be read and bids will be opened for a billing machine for the finance department. Tony Sertich, who serves as instructor at Goose Bay, Labrador, is spending the summer with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marco Sertich. Mrs. John Kent has arrived from Castlebury, Fla., to spend 10 days visiting her son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse DaPra, Ramsay. She is the former Violet Johnson of Wakefield. Mrs. George Grigson has returnee 1 from Gwinn, where she spent several weeks visiting her son and daughter in law, Mr. and Mrs. James Delm e t , and family. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Willing SAVE BIG We Must Move a Few Used, Unabused Chain Saws All in good running condition Come in—Deal—Make an Offer BINGO & SON GARAGE Wakefield, Michigan Highway M-28 Phone 229-5212 LOFTY LABOR—It's a long way down (700 feet to be exact) but this painter on San Francisco's Golden Gate Bridge goes about his work as if he were on the ground. Not one painter has lost his life in the 28 years of the famed bridge's existence even though the big bridge takes plenty of attention, requiring 6,000 gallons of "international orange" every year. and daughter, former Wakefield residents, have returned to their home in Sullivan, Mo., after spending a vacation with r e 1- atives and friends here. Miss Karen Seppa, who i s i the home employed in Minneapolis, spent Maki. the weekend visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nels Seppa, and other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brillinger and family have returned t o and Mrs Thomas Sporcich, and friends. Elizabeth Circle of First Lutheran Church will have a meeting Tuesday night at 7:30 at of Mrs. Lauri O. Club Ends Season With Dinner, Theater Party MARENISCO — The Mary their home in Farmington, after, Enid Sc ° tt Extension Club, visiting at the home of M r s ! ended the season with a dinner Brillinger's mother, Mrs. Johnii nd theater party on June 26. Colgin, and other relatives. She is the former Norma Colg i n . Melvin Kuoppala, Milwaukee, is spending a week vacationing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Pilarczyk and w i th other relatives. Miss Nancy Wanink, who is attending- the summer sessions at Northern Michigan Univer-, sity, Marquette, spent the week-j end visiting her parents, M r . The dinner at the Montreal Lodge was attended by 14 members and three guests, Mrs. Homer Reese, Mrs. John MacLeod and Mrs. Isadore Bonifas. During the social hour M r s. Donald LaRock, club president, read two poems. Prizes were won by Mesdames Reese, MacLeod, Ellery Pennock and Albert Saily. j Mr. and Mrs. Gene Godleski and son, Milwaukee, spent the Mrs. Stf-ilK. 1 U'JKLES 1 " 1 " = Mac-Leo-bn "ie-'sun-, Radimersky, East Lansing. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Maki, Marquette, were recent guests at the home of Mr. Maki's parents. Mr. and Mrs. William o. Maki, and also visited other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. James Rydeski, j St. Claire Shores, are spending a two week vacation with Mrs. Rydeski's parents, Mrs. Nels Seppa, Mr. and and other relatives and friends. Mrs. Rydeski is the former Lois Seppa. The Rev. and Mrs. Rudolph Kemppainen and f a m i ly, who are on vacation, spent several days visiting relatives and friends in Lower Michigan. morning services held at t h e Presbyterian Church, their son, Scott Allan, was baptized by Rev. W. Loomis. Sponsors were an uncle, Peter MacLeod, and a great aunt, Mrs. Murle Hudec. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Berent, Gurnee, 111., spent several days here with Mrs. Marie Knaack and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Thomas. On their return they were accompanied by Mrs. Knaack who will visit in Burlington, Wis. with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Enebak, Milwaukee, who are vacationing here and in Ramsay, visited at the John Child e r s home. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Christensen and sons, Mark and Jeff, Saxon Personals Mr. and Mrs. Orin Simon and son, International Falls, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gleason, St. Louis Park, Minn.. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Simon. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Koivisto and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Manthey and daughter, Susan, left recently for Mullan, Idaho, after having spent a month at the Charles Wehmas nome. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Heback Jr., Ely, visited friends and relatives in Saxon while en route to lower Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Maki and family, Milwaukee, visited at the home of Mrs. Emma Carpenter, Mrs. Maki's grandmother. Mr. and Mrs. George Bellmore, Hermansville, and daughter Betty, Racine, Aurela Masse, Hermansville, and Mary Dell i e s , Watersmeet, were guests at the Amelia Laberdie and Joseph Clement homes. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Steele, Chicago, are visiting at the Charles Steele home. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Fifer and family, Milwaukee, are spending a week at their cottage here. Soviets Silent On Spacecraft By GEORGE SYVERTSEN MOSCOW (AP — Thb Soviets were silent today about the progress and destination of their new unmanned space flight. U.S. experts, however, said Mars is no longer in 3 favorable position for another probe from earth. he Soviet space authority announced the spacecraft, named "Automatic Station Zond 3," was launched Sunday on an orbit around the sun The first announcement said the spacecraft and its scientific gear were "functioning normally" and "preliminary data shows that the trajectory of the automatic station is close to the expected one." The purpose of the flight, the announcement said, "is to check the station's, systems in conditions of prolonged space flight and holding of scientific studies in interplanetary space " A solar orbit is required for probes of other planets. Such a route was taken by Mariner 4, which now is transmitting pictures of Mars oack to earth. The Russians have tried at least twice without success to probe the red planet. One attempt was made by Zond 2. launched Nov. 30. the day be-j fore America's successful Mari- ! ner 4. Zond 2 stopped transmit-! ting after several months of! flight. i An earlier Mars probe in I 1962 also failed. The Soviets! launched Zond 1 on April 2, 1964. , but its destination was not disclosed and there has never been any disclosure of what it accomplished before it stopped trans-1 mitting. The space authority did not link Zond 2 with Friday's orbiting about the earth of a satellite weighing more tnan 12 tons. 1 That shot aroused speculation! that the Russians *vere testing a' super booster for a manned! moon shot. i Antipoverty, Military Pay Raise Bills Hold Spotlight By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON (AP) -A $1.9- billion antipoverty measure and a $l-billlon military pay raise bill share the voting spotlight in Congress this week Both are on ; the House docket. • The military' bill, twice as big as President Johnson requested, was expected to sail through the House with little opposition today. It has not been considered by the Senate, which may yield to administration pressure to whittle it down. For the antipoverty bill, a American horses, Express Rodney and Su Mac Lad. ' Pluvler's victory In the International made him the leading money winner of the two-race series. He earned $50,000. Steno two seconds were worth $31.250. Quioco earned $15,000 and Quer- onville $8,000. Only England's Hans B., who turned up lame last Wednesday after trailing far back in the International, failed to get any part of the money. Youth Claims Singing Record SPARTA, Wis. (AP)—A record is being claimed by 17-year- old Jeff Newburg for singing "Henry the Eighth, I Am, I Am." 1.001 consecutive times. At 4:30 p.m. Saturday he and Dave Krebich, 16, perched on the roof of a drive-in restaurant and began their marathon. Dave became ill and went home at 10 p.m. after giving forth with the ditty 606 times. Jeff finished his stint at 12:15 a.m. Sunday, quitting because he was tired of the whole thing. broadening and continuation el a problem started last year to help the nation's poor, the outlook is not so bright. Republicans have assailed the measure as a political project designed to woo the votes of the needy. The bill Is scheduled to start its run through the House Tuesday, with administration leaders predicting passage Wednesday or Thursday. It has not been considered by the Senate. The Senate's floor progra'm is comparatively light. It includes action bills to provide home rule for the District of Columbia and to afford educational benefits for military veterans of the cold war. Committee activity will be Intense throughout the week, with most of the action centering in Senate-House groups trying to work out compromises on several big measures passed by both branches. On another front, Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois has called for a showdown within the Senate Judiciary CommittPe this week. He wants it to act on his proposed constitutional amendment which would allow voters in each state to decide whether they want one house of their legislature apportioned on something other than a population basis. The Supreme Court decreed that both houses of a 1 legislature must be apportioned j on population. Topping the measures in the compromise stage are bills dealing with health care for the elderly, voting rights for minorities, foreign-aid authorization, housing and a group of annual appropriation bills. All will have to make another trip through the Senate and the House before they can become law Speedy Scot Posts Victory WESTBURY, N.Y. (AP) — i Financially the European trotters fared well in their invasion ! of the United States, which ended with four of the five European representatives trailing j Speedy Scot as the great American horse atoned for his 'defeat in the Roosevelt Raceway International with an easy victory in the $25,000 Challenge Cup at Roosevelt Raceway. Spe^dv Scot, who broke stride and wound up a disappointing fifth as Sweden's Pluvier III won the $100,000 International July 10, took an early lead and never was headed in winning last Saturday's 1VS''mile Challenge Cup in 3:07 3-5. Italy's Steno, runner-up in the International, .trailed by three lengths for second money with France's Quioco again third, Querorville LB, also of France sixth and Pluvier last after twice going off stride. The fourth and fifth spots went to BEN FRANKLIN Fla., are spending a vacation with Mrs. Scott's parents, Mr. Dry Shiplap 1100 10 inches wide SPECIAL I I 8 inches f± f\f\ wide QUU per 100 Economy fl bd. ft. Grade W LUMBER per 100 bd. ft. Hemlock SHIPLAP Spruce Dolly Varden SIDING 16 00 per 100 bd. ft. 2x4's Camp Grade—Lumber yard clean-up C lin. ft. NOW Lieu 3 Hemlock DROP SIDING I"x6" For Cottage, Cabin or Boat House 12 00 per 100 bd. ft. GARAGE DOORS 4 Motion wood complete with »U glass and hard war* SEPTIC TANKS 275 gallon, capacity ' 47 00 each .& up ER BUILDING SUPPLY CO. Bessemer phone 667-2421 Lucite Exterior HOUSE PAINT Only £7 «Q gallon or buy 4 «P/.X7-gals. at 6.99 gal. - : i Luclte Interior WALL PAINT Only 5.99 gallon Enterprise Latex Exterior "Decron" WHITE $4.75 gallon Town & Country Linseed Oil OUTSIDE WHITE 4.55 gallon his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Christensen, and visited with relatives in Ironwood. Mrs. Marie Davis, Rock I s land, ill., arrived July 4 to visit during the summer with a sister, Mrs. Frank Swartz. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Kazmierczak and two children and Mrs. C. Kauffung, all of Milwaukee, and Mrs. Henry Kazmiercz a k, Laona, Wis., spent a day here with the former's grandmother, Mrs. D. H. Gunderman. Mr. and Mrs. Frank LaR o c k are spending three weeks a t Bond Falls camping and visiting relatives. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Sisko were a son, Clifford Hudec and children, D e - troit; a grandson and granddaughter, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Diotte Jr., Howell, Mich.; a brother and sister in law, Mr. and Mrs. Ceil Smith and family of lower Michigan. They also visited with the Donald LaRock and Murle Hudec families. Car Crashes Through Front of Restaurant LEONARD, Tex. (AP.)—Fannin County Commissioner John Rent looked up from lunch Sunday to see his car crash through the froint of a cafe in this north central Texas town. A. tractor-trailer truck, after colliding with another car on the street, whipped into the cafe's parking lot and shoved Kent's unoccupied car inside the building. Seven persons were injured but none hospitalized. USE DAILX GLOBE WANT-ADS RAYON ILE RUGS • Fashionable Solid Colors! • Easy To Clean, Long-Wearing! Protect floors and carpeting, add a dash of color contrast or accent with smart area rugs in lush viscose pile! Tex-A-Back grips floor for non-skid safety! Open Monday and Friday Evenings $ BESSEMER BEN FRANKLIN Sophie St. Bessemer, Michigan Last 4 Performances at 8:30 INDIANHEAD MOUNTAIN PLAYHOUSE The Tennessee Williams Drama "CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOF" TUES., WED., THURS., SAT.! ADMISSION Sl.OO and $1.50 NO ADMISSION CHARGE TO PERSONS DINING AT LODGE Before attending the playhouse, enjoy our * SMORGASBORD SERVED ON PERFORMANCE EVENINGS 6 p.m.-8 p.m.—$3.50 Your Favorite Drink Served The Rustic at the Lodge Bar INDIANHEAD MTN. LODGE 1 MILE EAST OFF U.S. HIGHWAY 2—JUST WEST OF WAKEFIELD. MICH, Reservations Suggested ... Phone Wakefield 224-8501 AIR CONDITIONED RONWOO TH£A7Rf- NOW SHOWING! EVES. 7:00 & 10:15 Hayley-i • Tomboy...with delicious etirvMlt HAYLEY MILLS JOHN MILLS JAMES MacARTHUR about LIONEL JEFFRIES.™ / -wa^DAVID TOMLINSON. SECOND FEATURE SHOWN ONCE 8:45 TON9R3NDALL SHIRifiYJONe A Universal-Scams Inc. Production A Universal Picture IRONWOOD TONIGHT TUESDAY OPEN 8:00 • STARTS 9:00 FIRST RUN FEATURES "A FEMALE TOM JONES!' They Said % Could Not Be Filmed! PLUS . MEMOIRS Of A fe WOMAN OF PLEASURE * EXCITING SECOND FEATURE!- A fnlun Film ttirrlni Mldim Hopkins Kid,, Ulitli Komin « FftOM FIRST PAGE TO LAST BLUSH IT'S A SWU(M

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