Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 20, 1965 · Page 14
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Tuesday, July 20, 1965
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Page 14
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1 TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD. MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JULY 20, 1965. Council Studies ADCU Program At Monday Meet BESSEMER — The Bessemer City Council, last night, consid- 4-H Members Attend Club Week WAKEFIELD — Eight members of Oogebic Range 4-H Clubs attended the 4-H Club Week held at the Michigan State University at East Lansing on i July 12-16 The theme of the week was "Destination Leadership Human Understandi n g s , Teen Times, and World of Understandings. The week included several dis- Indonesian Aid Is Criticized WASHINGTON (AP) — The State Department was criticized Monday by Rep. William S. Broomfield. R-Mich., for seeking to aid Indonesia with strategic goods. ered taking advantages of thei cussTor sesVions" andTecrVatfon, "When a bully throws rocks provisions of the ADCU (Aid to! lnclllding part ies and banquets. at a mucn smaller neighbor. It Dependent Children of the Un- A canc <ie!ight service was held i 1S not tne usual practice to re- employed) program, to accom-' at M " su Field House The pre-! ward tne bullv witn Di Sg er and plish various civic Improvement sen tatlon of the colors was madei better r °<*s," Broomfield. a projects lor which the city lacks . bv tne united States Marine member of the House Foreign : funds to pay employes. ; Corps. A 4-H citizenship ceremo- . Councilman William Wagner I ny "conciuded 'the "club Veek for .Reported that a revision of the \ 1965 ' Social Welfare Act has elimi ' nated unemployed fathers oooj. Mskovich of Wakefield dependent children, receivi n g: Fred Friedman, Robert Bol 1 c h government aid, from the soj and La ura Liimakka of Iron- called "red card" program which woodj p en ny Ormes and N a ncy direct relief participants are! Rys k e y of Marenisco, Ann given the opportunity of earning \ Thompson and Joan Basso of in civic employment the s u m ; watersmeet. Kathy Jacobson, equal to the relief they receive, i Bessemer, was unable to attend The revision provides that un- j because of illness. The boys and employed fathers of dependent i girls were taken to Bruce Cross . children can be assigned *o em- ing Dy Mr . Friedman of Iron- ployment, only on projects spon- W0 od, where they boarded a bus sored and supervised by a gov- , f 0r Lansing. ernment agency, according to | " rules and regulations set up by • the government—the state and Wakefield Briefs federal government sharing in ^ the wages through the relief pro- Affairs Committee, said. "Yet, that is the curious ac-i tion the State Department is! _ Attending from this area was i c°nsioering in its dealings with — j— »»i~i.~..j~i- _» rtT-i — *i_i.j i Sukarno's Indonesia." gram. The Elizabeth Circle of the After considerable discussion! f ir . sth ^theran Church will meet In which various projects were tonight at 7:30 at the home of suggested, the council approved: Mrs - Lauri °- Makl the appointment of a spec i a 1 Mrs. Albert Hanson returned committee by Mayor J. I r w i n Sunday from a visit with her Neault, giving the members pow- son in law and daughter," Mr. er to act in obtaining application forms from the social welfare department and determining projects to be included, and doing all things necessary to process the application for participation In the ADCU regulation. Appointed to the committ e e and Mrs Elmer Laurila, and family at Akron, Ohio. Mrs. Laurila is the former Faith Hanson. En route here she visited in Blissfield with her son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Venema, and fami 1 y Mrs. Venema is-the former were chairmen of committees! Hope Hanson. She also visited in Alma, with Mr. and Mrs. who are concerned with' the matter, Wagner, chairman of the street and sidewalk committee; Edmund Rodd, chairman of the building and grounds committee; Russell Wilson, chairman of, the utilities committee; Raymond Nelson, chairman of the cemetery committee, and Rich- ifrd Novascone chairman of the p^rks and recreation committee. ^Relative to the neighborh o o d youth corps project which was submitted toy the council under title 1-6 of the Economic Opportunity Act, the council received following communicat ion tlrom Victor N. Toivonen, asslst- coordinator of Tech n i c a 1 ducatldn, Michigan Techno- gical University, Hough ton, hich is in charge of the ad- ^ilnistration of the EOA in the j^Tpper Peninsula. „£] Mr. Toivonen notes "It now ap- ",j$!>ears that we will not be fund- led for any of the summer work. j&Ve will be meeting soon with .Jthe director of the Mich i g a n District, Neighborhood Youth tCorps to determine the best faction to be taken in order to ac- ^Ivate as much of our program 'jas soon as possible. si "We are sorry our efforts Ibave been postponed but feel fthat eventually, we will see prog- -ress and that this progress will :$>e worth our expended effort .|and patience. As soon as any- :'4|hing further develops we will Jcontact you." ~''P The council adopted a resolu- :njlon authorizing Fred Cre n n a, ^Superintendent of the water and ;|sewer utility, to apply to the ,^Iichigan State Highway Depart- "jent foi permission to install a lanhole in the existing 12" Drm sewer on US-2 to connect 8 inch sewer line drainage om the high school roof, which previously connected with Clyde Benson and family. Benson is the son of Mrs. Ann Benson of Wakefield. Steven Malmberg, who is employed in Marquette, spent the weekend visiting his mother, Mrs. Joanne Malmberg. He had as his guest, Scott Hamilt o n, Osweijo, N. Y., who is also employed In Marquette during the summer and attending the regular sessions at Northern Michigan University in that city. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Gusm a n spent the weekend visiting their son in law and daughter, Mr. and- Mrs. James Reine and family, and their son, Danny, at Coon Rapids, Minn. Mrs. Reine is the former Shirley Gusman. A slow pitch ball game will be held at the Wakefield High School Athletic Field Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. between the Wakefield Sport Bar League team and the Bessemer Last East team, The public Is invited. Trout Creek Personals Mr. and Mrs. William McDonald, Ironwood, recently visited at the Lew McDonald and John Maki homes. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest H e m - mlng are vacationing in Idaho with relatives. Broomfield said he was successful ir having the Foreign Aid Act amended to cut off aid to Indonesia unless the president deemed such aid in the national interest and so informed Congress. * * * "Bui now," he said, "the state Department is seeking permls-: sion for the sale of certain strategic goods to Sukarno to start again. "Specifically, what is sought is permission by an American electronics firm to sell to Indonesian military a high - sophisticated communications system called a 'trophospheric scatter system.' "This $3 million very high frequency communications system bounces its signals off layers of atmosphere high above the earth. It can be accurately aimed, i? virtually jamproof and cannot be monitored." If all-out war should erupt between Indonesia and Malaysia, Broomfield said, it would be difficult to conceive of a better means of communications for the Indonesian armed forces. 3 Unions Strike Road Projects Negro in the armed services. It wasn't until 1949 that the Naval Academy graduated its first Negro midshipman. Tlfc<-. Air Force Academy, only 11 n years old, graduated its first Negro cadets in 1963 Currently, there are more I than 5.000 Negro commissioned! LANSING (AP> — The possible officers and warrant officers on effects of a strike by three active duty. Negro Students At 3 Academies Set New Record By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — The number of Negro cadets and midshipmen at the three major service academies has reached a high point. _ Counting the plebe ' classes which entered this month, there are 55 Negroes at Annapolis, West Point, and the Air Force Academy. This is 12 more than | b ' e " Gabrfelle" —'"not Gabriel —! to get reports from its 10 dis- Yule Stamp Has Gabrielle Figure WASHINGTON (AP) — A postal inspection shows that it will unions on the Highway Department $40 million road building program were to oe studied by department offfciPls today. The Michigan Statt Carpenters Council, the Bricklayers and the Operative Plasterers and Cement Masons unions Monday struck the Michigan Road Builders Association In a dispute over new contracts. The Highway Department was were enrolled at the end of the 1964- 1965 academic year. The 55 Negroes at the three who will be blowing the trumpet > tricts today on possible effects on this year's Christmas post-'the strike might rave. age stamps. academies still represent only a| Tne figure -of the John E. Meyer, department winged director of engineering, said the MILESTONE —Dr. Sam Sheppard and his second wife, the former Ariane Tebbenjohans, quietly observed a first wedding anniversary at Cleveland, Ohio. Sheppard is appealing to the Supreme Court against a lower court's order that he continue serving a prison sentence for the murder of his first wife 10 years ago. (NEA Telephoto) tiny fraction of the over-all total trumpeter is that of a she-angel, strike might halt, work on 344 of about 9,700 midshipmen and The Post offlce Department! bridge projects and an unde- cadets. I announced last week that the termined number of road pro- Nonetheless, officials pro-1 stamp had been selected from a Jects. j fessed to be encouraged that the detail of a 1930 watercolor by Meyer said a work stoppage i trend is up. Lucille Gloria Chabot. The during the summer months could 1 * •* * painting, now on display at the upset road construction dead- These officials are using the National Gallery of Art, por-1 lines since concrete only can be "soft sell" method of trying to trays the 1840 Gabriel weather poured from April through No- make Negro youths aware ofi vane atop tne People's Method-! vember. 'On the * * * one hand," Broom- the Viet Cong, hand, our own field said, "we are urging our allies to stop doing business with On the other State Department 's ready to approve strategic business with a nation which is a direct threat to one of our more trusted allies. "Sometimes, it is difficult to determine who is throwing the rocks, and at whom." College Not Overcrowded GREENSORO, N.C. (AP) — Greensbor College, a girls school that went coeducational in 1954, is a happy exception to North Carolina's overcrowded colleges and universities. "We can accept boys and now have space for-about 40"to a- brand new dormitory," said admissions officer Allen Kivett. "Not only that." Kivett added, "but any boys who register here Guardsmen Start Field Training GRAYLING (AP) — Approximately 8,000 nen from the Michigan Army National Guard began tactical field training Monday at Camp Grayling. The guardsmen, all with the 46th Infantry Division, will work on military problems under artillery, tank and qir fire. They will camp out under camouflage in the heavily-wooded military reservation. They will be sleeping 5n pup tents, eating out of mess kits and using their steel helmets as wash basins. Company A of the First Battalion, 25th Infantry, from Saginaw took part Monday in a close air-ground support problem. Six Navy Skyhawk jets flew over the guardsmen and fired 2.75 mm. rockets and 20 mm. cannon at junked cars used as make-believe tanks. Earlier, the 2nd Battalion of the 119th Artillery from Jackson and Albion, laid down a heavy artillery barrage to soften up the simulated aggressors The air, infantry and artillery problem will end Thursday when 30 newsmen from all parts of the opportunities for going to the service academies Authorities in the Pentagon's 1st church in Mass. Newburyport, ' Efforts to reach agreement on a new contract had been con- After reading about the Post | tinuing since the Carpenters and Manlstpp arrivpri lust " ea - ual opportunity" program i office announcement identifying Council contract with the MRBA « f r ?v ^ * ! stressed that 1 ualiflcations a f e the yule trumpeter as the Arch : expired Sept. 1. 1964. Saturday for the r two weeks not being "bent," as they put it, ange i Gabriel Morris Gordon of! Leonard Zimmerman, a training. They will join with the. to help Negro applicants make Bridgeport, Conn., wrote a let- spokesman for the carpenters, infantry this week in combined; the gradje into the academies, j ter to Postmaster General John and Robert Browning, MRBA arms training. West Point currently leads in j A. Gronouski. .„„ „„ 0 . ,.- .executive secretary, agreed the Guardsmen in the field this i ™ e number O f Negro cadets —' Gordon told Gronouski that i negotiators were stymied on week, besides carrying their in-j 29 out ,. of n ? ai J? ' Next "the Torso part of the figure is j both economic and working dividual weapons, are carrying: co . mes tne Alr Force Academy feminine, and Gabriel's breast conditions. Zimmerman declin- gas masks to ward off any chem-i witn 17 out of an enrollment of is tnat of a woman . ical attack. Chemical warfare of- i tv 900 ,- The Naval Academy, with Gronouski dispatched an ficers plan to throw tear gas and smoke bombs at the men without warning. eci to specify his union's der in-1 mands because "It Is compllcat- tne biggest corps, has the few- vestlgator to Newburyport. He ed and just confuses the is- est Negroes — only 9 out of 4,- rep orted that "when will be outnumbered four to one." by girls sanitary Street. sewer on Iron rroi/p Will |Meet Tonight yisjf: BESSEMER — The Bessemer ,j$fity Council will meet jointly • tyith the Planning Commission, ;l|hls evening at 7, to review the ^pmprehenslve plan for the long 1 .nge physical development of city in preparation for pre- §entation of the.plan at a public saring in the near future. Reunion of Barringer amilyat Pana, III. WAKEFIELD — Mr. and Mrs. Jfydney Barringer and chil- fen, Judy, Dick and Dean, Sko- ;e, 111.', former Wakefield resi- its; Mrs. Donald Pezzetti and lughter. Julie, Wakefield, and Barbacovi, Skokie, former issemer resident, attended a iunion of the Barringer family lore than 100 relatives of the rringers were in attendance, day was spent socially and visitations and acquaintance On their return to the PfZ'zetti's were companied by Mrs. Pezzetti's Richard Barringer, who a two week vacation Lois Kalwasinski, 8, Has Birthday Party TROUT CREEK — Lois Kalwasinski celebrated her eig h t h birthday anniversary with a party given by her parents. j Guests were Renee and Jean Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas T a t e, > Heikkala, Kathy and Henry Johnsville, N. Y., visited friends; Pole, Linda Grooms, Margaret here recently. Mrs. Tate is the former Isabelle Smith, the daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Harry Smith. Pastor Smith was the Presbyterian minister in Trout Creek from 1922-1924. Mrs. Leslie Davidson, M a y- ville, Wis., was honored at a pink and blue shower July 10 at the ""' "" home of her sister, Mrs. U r h o £ errpg *Hf p Heikkala. Mrs. Davidson is the ° r !!" vl " e ' former Alvira Moreno. Relatives from Mass and Ontonagon were at thp shnwpr ahS0 and Laura Warren, -Connie Gar- lisle, Jacqueline White, Ann Hautamaki, Beverly and Patrick Laitinen, Mary Barney, Carolyn Besonen, Linda Kaari and Barbara Peltola. Lunch was served the guests. Mr. and Mrs. William New- daught e r s at the home „ t Janice and Patricia son and son, David Glen, M i 1- waukee, are vacationing at the Glen Manning home. Joni Manning returned home after spending several weeks in Milwaukee. Mr. and Mrs. John Brandt and children, Marquette, visited Sunday at the Reino Heikkala home. Mr. and Mrs. David Perttula and children, Kenosha, Wis., are vacationing at the Walfred Perttula and Edward Johnson homes. Mr. and Mrs. William Bebinger and children, Chicago, are vacationing at the Waino Perttula home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Steinmetz and children, David Hutchen-i^ a l°'l e l en "y ™ ited at John Besonen home. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Sloma and children returned to Kenosha, Wis., after a week's vacation at the Waino Perttula home Mr. and Mrs. 'Ted Bessen and children, Wakefield, spent weekend at the Ben Manning and James Madden homes. Dorothy Ann Warren is visiting in St. Ignace at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Abner Seppanen spent a weekend camping al Perch Lake. Mrs. John Kangas and children, Chassell, spent a week at Se^tteSS^rME: t h l* e l n ° Heikkala and A r n i e Kangas homes. lg ! _Callers in Ewen recently were and Mrs Woman Found in Flint Home She bodies of Vaughn, 40, and , 60, were found In wpm»n'8 home in Flint Mon- 'investigators Indicated murder-suicide case. A -'-•'the bed next to , police said. Mrs. „ a widow, and Ber- rhe boarder at the ves said. , Fanny Perttula. Mrs. Elma Dove, Lansing, visiting relatives in Trout Creek for several days. Mr. and Mrs. George Port e r, lower peninsula, visited in town! B . „I with relatives and friends. rOntldC Boy Drowns Mr. and Mrs. Peter Thomspon PONTIAC (APi-Richard Lee Sid- Morlng, 11, of Portiac drowned Mr. Mrs. Hazel Sliger, Walls. / naw at the William Davis home. Monday at Sandy Beach of Loon Mr. and Mrs. John Besonen Lake, in WaterfoM Township and children, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- LL_ bert Walls and Carol recently visited at the Waino Besonenl home in Covington. DELICIOUS PASTIES ON SPECIAL EVERY WEDNESDAY to eat her* or lake out EDY'STIPTOP 219 Sophie St. Bessemer Phone 663*4101 TONIGHT WED.. THURS., SAT. Tennessee Williams' "CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOF" SUMMER THEATRE Indianhead Mtn. Playhoust Juit Off U.S.2. Wak«fi«ld Mich. For Reservation! call 224-8501 Giant SMORGASBORD INDIANHEAD MTN. LODGE Performance Evenings Theatre ticket free to dinner guesls f' .-, viewed sues." 10 °- through binoculars, it can be, Browning said the union de- There has been an upturn, observed that the questioned; mands were "more than we can too, in Negro graduates from section of the design has a very ^ reach." the service academies. Last definite protrusion." : month, there were 11 who got ; A biblical expert at the Catho-' USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS their diplomas dnd their com- i ic university of America, the i ! missions — four from West i Rev . Louis Hartman, explained HOBBS NM -AP) A nret ' f^ f ° Ur ^"L" 16 ^ F °M C6 the bul S e tnis wav: "™-> HOBBS, N.M. -AP) - A_piet- Academy and three from the O logians tend to use anthropo-i , Naval Academy. This compared Growdon of Ciovis has won the i W j tn seven i n title of Miss New Mexico on her third try. Two years ago she entered the Win Crown On 3rd Try HOBBS, N.M. <AP) — ty green-eyed brunette, Over-all, 1,909 young ' and the angels. In other words, ' they refer to these figures in men masculine terms. pageant as Miss Ciovis and last graduated last June from the "But it has been traditional year as Miss South-Central New ; tnree military academies. i for religious artists to picture Mexico. This year the first time 1 Tne services were a long time the angel with an effeminate she had won, she was Miss La| ln coming around to tapping the and female aura, substance or Mesllla. Australians Accept Ship Built in State one knows the state are expected to be on hand for press day. Adm. George Koch of Chicago Thursday also will view the air-ground problem. The bulk of the guardsmen will complete their two weeks of summer training Friday. About 1,500 tankers in armored units from Detroit, Dowagiac, Niles, St. Joseph. Three Rivers, South Haven, Bay city, Cadillac, Negro population for their form, although no professional officer corps. why." Not a single Negro graduated Printing orders have been from West Point between 1889 issued for 1.2 billion of the five- and 1936. The 1936 graduate was cent stamps. A postal spokes! Benjamin O. Davis Jr., now a ! man said Monday: "We're BOSTON (AP) — The first of , lieutenant general in the Air going to continue to call it the three guided missile destroyers | Force and the highest ranking- Gabriel stamp." built for the Royal Australian Navy in Bay City, Mich., hasj been put in service by Australian' officials. Australia's Ambassador to the United States, John Keith Waller, formally accepted the $45 million Perth on behalf of his government in colorful monies at the Boston Yard Saturday. on many items during our removal salel AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Ayer Sit. Dial 932-0900 cere- Navy A 3-cent silver coin mln ted from 1851 to 1873 was the smallest coin ever issued by the United States. AIR-CONDITIONED! RONWOO THfATRk NOW SHOWING! EVES. 7:00 & 10:20' DAVID TOMLINSON PLUS... ONCE 8:45 A Ufliversil-Scarus Inc. Production A Universal Picture IRONWOOD Open 8:00 Starts 9:00 ENDS TONIGHT "FANNY Hill" PLUS "DIARY OF A BACHELOR" Starts WEDNESDAY! RESTLESS, RECKLESS, MVINft,.. FUN FILLED SECOND FEATURE Tony Curtig * Christine fiaufinann CLEARANCE SALE Continues... SUMMER DRESSES 1 Group Values to 11.75 Sale 500 Our entire stock is reduced! 1 Group Values to 13.75 Sale 7 00 1 Group Values to 16.75 Sale 8 00 1 GROUP Sleeveless SHIFTS Sizes small, medium and large 195 SALE 2 1 GROUP Cotton Afternoon DRESSES with values to 6.98 SALE 4 00 Our Ladies' SHOE SALE Continues! In sizes 5 to 10, medium and narrow widths . . . these include whites, bone, red, brown, black, light blue and pink. ooo ooo AOO coo All Girls' and Misses' BATHING SUITS with sizes to 44 All Going at 25% oil Entire Stock of SUMMER SKIRTS Size 10 to 20 and 32 to 36 waists All at 25% off 1 Group of Hooded Plastic RAINCOATS Small, medium and large 98 Closeout 1 MEN!... BOYSI-THE SALE YOU'VE BEEN WAITING FOR! Men's FREEMAN'S SHOES Y ° U V.4°« Closeout 1 Group Men's and Young Men's Values to 9.95 SHOES Remember, When Shopping for Lower Priees ., ^Wjis.Qyality ... Come to The *1 CO. S. -SOPHIE ST. BESSEMER, MICHIGAN PHONE 663-4411

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