Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 3, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Thursday, June 3, 1965
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Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAHY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, JUNI 9, If 65. Pastor W. Leno Is Speaker at Class Services WAKEFIELD -- The Rev. Wallace Leno, pastor of the Imman- i|0l Lutheran Church, in his address" entitled "What Do You Want?" at the annual baccalaureate program for the Wakefield High School graduating class Sunday evening began his Impressive talk by saying. "If right now each of you were given the opportunity to choose whatever you wanted in the future, what would you choose?" He continued in part as follows: "In other words 'what would you want out of your lifer-would there be some spe- Bial goal, desire or wish?' Some of you would probably ask to became as rich as Rockefeller, but if you wish, would it be for money? "Others of you would ask for power or prestige to become president, or governor, famous star, to have a name. "Som.e of you on the other hand wouldn't be greedy, you'd simply ask for the opportunity to be successful at whatever you plan to be and make a place for yourself in the world. i( Or maybe, your request woijld simply be to have a life without hardships, ari average life with a good mate, a good jcip, security and relaxation. "Let me tell you what I would a.sjc for, this is what to me is thj ope thing niost precious, the trigst worth while of ail things on this earth, It is contentment Within-peace in the inner man- belng satisfield. " "Th.e Bible does not speak against riches or possessions as sych, put it does say 'Beware that you don't put your life <yp.ur heart) into these things. 1 The greatest gift a man or wp- rnjn can have is peace within hifli or herself and this peace comes only from God. "I am at peace, I am content in my life because I know that God accepts me, He loves me, He has forgiven me, He doesn't care what I've b.een In the past, In fact He has loved me so much that he gave His son to /reconcile me with Him. I have let this God into my life. "You 'ask this God to come into your life and you will have peace and happiness," he concluded.. The processional, "Pomp and Chivalry," was played by the high school band under the direction of Mrs. Phyllis Schlecht. A hymn "Come Thou Almighty King," was sung by the audience, with Jerry Geroux as the accompanist. The invocation and the benediction were given by Pastor Leno. Vocal selections "Miserere Mel" and "Let Every Tongue," were sung by the girls glee club under the direction of Mrs. Sohlecht. A hymn "Faith of Our Fathers, 1 ' was sung by the audience. The program concluded with the recessional "Festal March," by the high school band. Wokefield Briefs The Fourth of July Planning Committee will meet tonight at 7 in 'the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post Home. Representatives of all civic organizations arc invited to attend to make plans for the coming holiday. Mrs. Mabel Collins. Chelsea, former Wakefield librarian, is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Jacobson and renewing acquaintaces with other relatives and friends. Mr and Mrs. Ray Niemi an<1 family, Waukegan, 111., former Wakefielct residents, spent the Memorial Day weekend renewing acquaintances and visiting relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Bishop, Waukegan. 111., spent the Memorial Day weekend visiting at the home of Mr. Bishop's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Maki, and other relative? and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sawaski, Racine, former residents, spent several days visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. -Einil Grasso and with other relatives. The church board of the Methodist Church will nieet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the church. The Wakefield Rock and Mineral Club will hold a field trip Saturday, June 5. Members are askcri to meet at the Allen home at Black River Harbor at 1 p.m. to go to the Algonquin Falls for the afternoon outing. REMEMBER Th* American Legion Post No. 5 continue 9 FISH FRY , «t f Ltglon Club Rooms w"o° 0HD Memorial Blag. P«r«h, Trout, Shrimp th« BALKAN INN BIO Fun BIO Done* TONIGHT Muiic by RUBS BELANGER b BALKAN STRINGS BALKAN INN Wakffield Group to fie at Baptist Chruch Wakefield -- The Calvary Baptist Church invites the public to attend a program of sacred music presented by the Choral- aires, a seven-voice mixed ensemble and accompanist from the Omaha Bible College of Omaha, Neb., Monday, June 7, at 7 p.m.. The program will include many old-time favorite hymns anci gospel song arrangements presented in good musical style. Variety and interest will he supplied with solos, duets, trios, quartets and instrumental numbers. Richarl H, Fleming, director of public relations of the college, will accompany the group as speaker and will present the ministry and needs of the college. People with music appreciation will not want to miss this unusual program of sacred music presented by talented and well trained singers, whose motto is "Music With a Message," the Rev. Paul King said, in announcing this program. Roland Korpelos Feted At Post-Nuptial Event WAKEFIELD — A-3c and Mrs Roland Korpela were the honored guests at a post-nuptial reception held Saturday afternoon in the First Lutheran Church parlors. The tables were decorated with attractive arrangements of ;ulifls and apple blossoms. Mrs. Korpela pinned a corsage of red roses and white carnations to her shoulder and Mr. Korpela had a white carnation boutonniere. One hundred guests were received. Miss Lida Mae Korpela presided at the silver serving set. The honored guests were presented with many lovely gifts and a purse of money. Airman Korpela was married to the former Kathy Pearce, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jlarr old Pearce, in Orlando, Fla., July 27, 1904, after which he left for a tour of duty for 9 months, seven months of which was speiw in Viet Nam. They will now make their home in Orlando. Summer Schedule at Library Is Announced WAKBFIELP — The summer schedule for the Wakefield Pub: lie Library is as follows: Mon« day, Wednesday and Friday, 2 to 5 p.m. and 6:30 to 8 p.m.; Tues? day 10 a.m. until 12 noon, and 2 to 5 p.m.; Thursday, 1 to 5 p.m. The library will be closed Saturdays during the summer. The library will re-open on Monday, June 7, at 2 p.m. after a week's closing at which time the librarian, Mrs. Gertrude Walstrom, had her vacation. Cadette Scouts Close Activities for Season BESSEMER - Cadette Seoul Troop 7 of the Washington School closed activities for the season at a "pajama party' last Friday night at the home of the leader, Mrs. Ellen Seeke Activities opened after school with a barbecue supper on the grounds of the home. An old fashioned "taffy pull" and various games entertained during the evening. Eager to try-out their sleep ing bags, the girls retired about 10 p.m. but, according to re ports, it was 4 a.m before they slept. Notice to Bid $fol«l bitji will bt rtceived at the Ctooemtr Township Ctok't Office, l«mMiy, M!chi e an, until U Neon, Wtdn.i- dqy, J«n« 30, 1963, for the sal* of Ramsoy Skating Worm- Up Shaik •nd tho Heckty fnclow* Ff r»?t. MwM b« r§movod> TKo tolMmor Township loqrd reserves the right to accept •f roiact, any, or q|l bid* received. All bids must bo plainly •narkod "Warm-Up $h«k." MAURI! SYRMIA Townthip Cltrk. Berry's World "I jail kwew^oi MON of t»if mow«W Mfl»" «me you'd I oopMyiV.*P'y« tfciiik <*0^ wW/ hwt the rhubarb?!" Graduates and Mothers Feted At Breakfast BESSEMER — The importance of "religion" in living was strongly stressed by Peter Schmitt, St. Ambrose instructor, guest speaker at the breakfast program in the St. Sebastian Church Hall Sunday, at which graduates of the 8th grade of the parochial school and A.D, Johnston seniors, who are members ol the parish, and their mothers were guests of honor of the sponsoring Ladies Guilds. Breakfast was served after the 8 a.m. Mass at which 26 eighth grade and 42 12th grade graduates and their mothers re- ived Holy Communion corporately, for the intention of the future welfare of the graduate. Covers were laid for 150 at tables enhanced with basket and spray arrangements of apple blossoms; place cards decorated with roses, marked each place Adding to the charm of the occasion was the appearance of the church hall, made festive with wall plaques of silhouettes of graduates accented with spray? of roses and basket arrangements of apple blossoms. Mrs. Andrew Kravetz, representing the hostess guilds, served as toastmistress, a nd welcomed the guests. Pastor C. Prpnc'"..': pronounced the blessing before breakfast and extended congratulations and pest wishes to graduates. The program, after breakfast, was opened by the Pledge of Allegiance, led by Father Franczek, dedicated to the memory of all those who had fought to preserve the freedoms of which the flag is the symbol. The Rev. Leslie Barman, i n his congratulations to graduates, spoke briefly pn "Prayer as the Line of Communications With God." Guest speaker Sqhmitt, c q n- tinued the theme, stressing that religion is an integral part of Jife. regardless of what avenue one travels in life; regardless of what vocation one chooses "When faced with any decision," he advised, "look to God for guidance." Supt Walter Newman, a guest at the breakfast, offered c o n graduations and Father F r a n- czek expressed appreciation to him aijd the hoard of education for their cooperation with the parochial school activities. Edward Mascotti, on behalf of the seniors, thanked the guilds, for their interest and hospitality and Paulette Kapugia expressed appreciation on behalf of the 8th graders. Father Franczek closed the program with prayer. Eighth graders received certificates of graduation this morning, after the 8:15 a.m. Mass, which was offered for their welfare. Included are Ger aid Anderson, Joseph Bria Jr., Michael Bushie, Brian Ciesielczyk, William Farrow, Pavid Gayan, Pearce Graham III, Brian and Paulette Kapugia, Andrew Kravetz Jr., Allen Maki, Paul Malmberg, Marco Michelli, Thomas Nelson, James Thebert, Jeanne Bennett 1, Patricia Boggetto, Christine Flort, Karen Maccani, Mary Pat McCarthy, Barbara Novascone, Bonita and Celestine Fertile, Renee Powa.1- ba, Genevieve Schullz and Agner Turk. Michelli Named Head of Legion B.E8HEMER — Bernard Michelli was elected commander of the Gedda-Cychosz American Legion Post last night at a meeting held in the Legion club rooms. He succeeds W i 11 i am community over 21 years of who are interested in taking part, to meet with them tomorrow evening at the Tip-Top. The purpose of the meeting is to determine the type of stunt, and the participants. 123 Seniors to Be Graduated BESSEMER Johnston class of 1865, which Business Mirror By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst Graduation Held At Ramsay June 1 RAMSAY — "The world in the 1929 crash happen., again? J Federal Reserve Chairman Ham McChesney Martin today's boom ps^qhoUMl having "disquieting^..,. The A. D. ties' with that ,.,-of the "i«20s. ices But the Johnson adrriinistra- will be graduated from hi'gh'tion holds "that there's small school tonight is made up of 123 likelihood of a, repeat perform- seniors, as follows: ance — if the Federal Reserve, Harold Abendroth, Mary business^an^l^j* will coop- Jean Aspinwall, Cheryl B e c k- man, Marilyn Berlin, J a m e s Bersano, Vicki Bodoh, G r e -. gory Bonovetz, Joy B or s e th, Dennis Bretall, Richard Brors. Jacqueline Burt, Paul B use h, Sandra Busch, Robert Carlson, Roseann chernak, Tono Choui* narti, Sandra Coleman, P a u 1 Conhartoski, Jerry Corgia t, Margaret DaPra, Robert Da- Pra, Donald Davidson, David Develski, Bernadine Drazkowski Dennis Dufrane, Robert D u ray, Gary Ellas. Sharon Ercoll Patricia Erickson, Thomas Erickson, Robert Finger 6 os Christine Gayan, James GiaCk- }no, Bruce Gustafson, Dennis Gustafson, Garry Gustafson, Larry Haapoja, Beverly Hill, Gregory Hill, Ladd Ronkala, James. Honz, Judith Huhtala, James Ippolite, Kathy. Jacobson, Mar- NEW YORK (AP) - Could j whlch V° u are * oin * to llve 1S world that you make, as a of the kind of education you have," said John Sartoris, as principal of the A. D. Johnston High School, Bessemer, to the 41 graduates from the n 1 nth grade In the Bessemer T e w n- shjp School at commencem e nt exercises held Tuesday night. In a sincere and direct t to the class Qj 1985, thi.snea'kftr assured them that education in higher institutions was there for them; if they desired It; that it would be a challenge to the best of them; that It would take gpoil hard work and the will to learn; tjiat with all the new legislation headed by aid to education, they will have the best equipment available to help erate with gpvernment J n ing the economy on a one-way street to prosperity. This .doctrine is called the new economics. It contends that the business cycle can .be licked, or at least tamed, ariG that 1929' need never happen again. The, Martin rattling of old memories sent shivers through U.S. stock markets Tuesday and the .London stock market Wednesday, stock traders were alarmed that in many of the untver«itiefj of the country," he said. Michigan has the distinction of having had the first state, university and the first state ^agricultural college in the country, and in education they rank among the highest, he told them. "We believe in you. We} believe that you are entitled to assert your place in the sojpiety in which you are going tojllve. If youxlo the best that you can, I promise you will find your place There is one if you want It badly enough." The Rev. Dale Lennon offered the invocation and benediction. The Bessemer Township School Band, directed by M.O. Lamor> eux, played an overture, "The Star Spangled Banner," and the processional and recessional. The girls' ensemble, directed by Mrs. Evonne ;'Jagla, sang "My Task" and Jean and Joan Lund, sang "Commencement Song," also directed by Mrs. Jagla. Robert Qerbig led the assembly in the flag salute. The program was presided over . . ,by Supt. Raymon J. Rigono, them, and'that they would be upi wno p rese nted the class mem- that the be- mists and the money managers was coming out into the open. * * * They also were aware that it was just three years ago that against very stiff competition in whatever field they chose. He compared the present | when not even a high school diploma was necessary Now he reminded them, not even a college degree is enough to qualify one for the jobs of the future. "There is not only a but a n bers for certificates of graduation. Alfred C. Lund, member of the Bessemer Township Board of Education, presented the diplomas, Larry Snyder Rides Oak Ruler to Win leen Jacobson, William Jacob- i record highs.-The very height of son, Cheryl Jansson, parbara. j tnese prices ( makes some ob- Johnson, David Johnson, Don-] servers dizzy, aid Johnson, Duahe Johnson, Businessmen are more in- Marybeth Johnson, Phy 11 i!'ssi clined to concentrate on the evi- stock market hap its worst p -™f a t ion -ex P io" S ion7 but"' a n HAZEL PARK (AP)-Larry 1929. it revived and| educat j on exp i og i on a 's well," helSnyder rode Oak Ruler to vic- this May were'at sald <<The WQrld , g movlng so ltory Wednesday in the $4,000 last, in*"this""space" age,""that j feature race at Hazel Park Race only those who are willing to pot in hours of good hard study will survive the rigid tests and demands of the adult of to- first and John H. Mattson was e I e cted adjutant to succeed Miclielli. William Maki will be the new finance officer to succeed Martin Pricco. Ot h e r s, Who were re-elected to office, He upon tnem to start ni h scnool w { t n a nd were ichard Novascone Keant at arms' FraS ^ chaplain, and Martin O. Lamoreux, historian. Elmer Erickson is tne service officer. A memorial service was conducted in memory of the Legionnaires who had died within the last year, and in all past years given to Walter Mattson, for his ir.any years of faithful work as steward of the Legion. , A salute was also given t o Michelli, who won the award of •Citizen of the Year." Trinity Events Are Announced July, Penny Haight, Sandra! dence of continuing strength of morro L Juntunen ; the four-year-old economic up- v John Kahila,. Marilyn Kevari, j swing. They stress the brakes | __ Barbara Kinnunen, Richar.d; on D0oms amj tne cushions for| tne res olution that they are iKivi, Donna Kleimola, A 1 a n i downturns that have been devel-! go j ng to make the best ^ f wnat [Korpi, Victoria Georgie Koski, j °Pe d since the 1929 crash. j they are offered. He told them Susan Kriska, Dale Kuisml, j Bankers study the clash In that they will be treated as in- Rosemary Kulik, Bonnie Lind, (economic and monetary think- dividuals in nlgh school, JoAnn Lindberg, Eric Makela, ! in S in Washington to glean clues tnat a great dea] of trust John Maki, Janice Marczak, j as to tne future course of inter- De pj aced upon them. He asked Peter Marczak. Patricia Mar-; est r£ ites and the recently noted jthem not to treat it lightly, He toward fighter money andl promlsed tnem the best educa- m „ *..„„,,„ „„.! tu- ^^ ^^ j.^ ^^ dQ jj ar m Be g. semer can buy. He reminded them that many of the top scholars in the A. D. Johnston are from Bessemer Township, and that the same honors can be theirs. He congratulated the students and brought the greetings of the Bessemer faculty to them, Track Oak Ruler, paid $11.80, $11.80, $5.40 and $3.80. - e etta > Mark Martini, Edward Mapcottl, Janet Mascotti, Maria The trends and the Mascotti, Carol. Matazel, Irwin Mattson; Gale Me D e r m,o.tt, David Monk, Francis Mussatti, Alvin Niemi, Cheryl Kinney. Gary Niemi, Darrejl Nqr,d- quist, Sandra Nyman, Diane Obraclovich, Glenn Olson, David A "salute and ovation was! Pann > Larry Pann,,-Jerry Peterson, Donna Poljack, Sue Pnc- co, Eugene Plochocki, Ben Pusakulich William Quigley, Clarence Ramme, Andre'Re, Daniel Re, Bruce Richardson, clash, if it becomes sharper — can .affect both the course of the domestic economy and the troubled international monetary situation. - i , There are a niimber of things that make 1965 look like 1929. But even Martin concedes there are many differences, too. The similarities: In both 19291 welcoming them into the realms and 1965 government and business ''leaders were convinced that prosperity would last forev- William Ryan, George Sabol,! 6 * 1 arid that the business cycle G r e t c h e n Sandquist, Anne I was old. hat. This belief was Schulze, Steve. jSjmko,... AJ.i e.e Sorenson, Larry- Stefaniak, 'Pat- st*engthened in both instances a • Igog of* economic BESSEMER The Bible study class of the Trinity Luth- beran Church will meet this evening at 7 in church; followed by the meeting of the evangelism committee at 8 p.m. The church council will meet Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the parish hall. The Walter League, at its last meeting, elected Ruth Paynter, president; Karen Morey, vice president; Janice Hend- rickEon, secretary, and Paula Holevac, treasurer. Linda Holevac was elected Christian growth chairman; Linda Georgie, Wheatridge Seals manager, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Evsich were re-elected counselors. Frank Gamache is now president of the North W i s c o nsin- Upper Michigan District of Walther League and will represent the district at the international coonvention. Stunt Night to Be Discussed BESSEMER - A meeting will be held Friday at 7:30 p,m. at the Tip-Top Cafe to discuss participation of the Washington Parent-Teacher Association i n the Stunt Night event sponsored by the area PTAs in the fall Local PTA Stunt Night chairmen, Mrs. Bernard Jacobson and Mrs. Ronald Belmas, are asking PTA members and others in the rick Steiger, Thomas Stempihar growth- In both years private Doris Strand, Michael Peterson, de *t ; was growing rapidly. In Itsvttl - v iraa1r*C' iVVto rttnttiavr ' cnmtftltr Florence Switzer, Thomas Tupper, .Emery Tarnaski, Wayne Thornberg, Michael Vrancic, Theresa Weber, Darlene Zanetti, Paula Lou Zqtaer George Zuchowski: Acts of Vandalism Being Investigated BESSEMER .— .City police both'years 1 ; th'e money supply was expanding, WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight »nd Friday Twica Evenings at 6:50 and 9:00 Glenn Ford & Geraldine Page starring in: "DEAR HEART" Alto Selected Short Features SPECIAL SALE! LADIES 4 SPRING & SUMMER COATS Rain »nel Sfcjneg,, Ijfjit \vej$ht wools, p»«tels and dark ^in petitei, regular sj?es. M Phont> I24-6IS1 402 Sunclty late* Waktfield are investigating an act of vandalism which happened during^ Tuesday njgHt at the.location of Steiger's .Little League Bail Park. > Police report that vandals broke into and entered the canteen and stole two and one-half cases of pop, two dozen ptipsi- cles, two dozen candy bars and about 40 bags of pop corn and potato chips.. Police are continuing investigation to apprehend the van* dais. * 1* T> ; But 1965 is different from 1929 and'" 1 many ways: Excesses of the ' stock market, of .banking and credit ajre under close supervision now, while in 1929 the sky was the limit. Wages have kept pace with corporate profits. And there Is now a vastly expanded class with higher incomes assets • and impressive liquid -i- : as wejl as debts. Wholesale prices are fairly stable now, while in 1929 they were declining, . Business expansion of capacity now is being tailored much closer to consumer demands. benefits, dozens of government Kalamqzoo Airport Manager to Resign KALAMAZOO (APK'— Eugene Cornelius, 35, manager qf Kalamazoo Municipal. > Airport for the past four years, will resign as soon as a'successor can be found/ it has been announced. Cornelius plans to return to private business. astfous "drop in private income that the 1929 crash'triggered. And, as the 1962 stock market crash showed, generally prosperity isn't as closely tied to the market as it was in 1929. The stock market stilj ha? great psychological hold on the. public.! But the putMtti n0w takes the upsl pf high school education, where rhany thrills, Joys and hard work await them "Those who do well in our school can take their places among the best scholars in the country We fiaVe evidence of KIDDIE MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 "KING OF THE WILD STAUIQNS" In Color : . • ' :" PLUS •EXTRA CARTOONS •PRIZES ON STAGE ALL SEATS 35< RONWOO THEAJKL WATCHES for Graduation Gifts DISCOUNT PRICES! DIAMOND SHOP Aurora/Suffolk St. Iroowood Phone 932-3931 a;nd do^fnsi of the market with- panicking. r ;: : Generar. Lafayette was aljout 20/jrears old when he volunteered his services to the colonists during the American Revolution. RONWOO TH£A7RE NOW SHOWING EVES. 7;OO A 9.15 SWfff avuwm IRONWOOD Open 8:00 • a i f> . 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