Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 4, 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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Friday, June 4, 1965
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Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JUN! 4.1963. VFW Auxiliary Notes Its 25th Anniversary BESSEMER — A panoramic view of activities of the County unit for its achievement in carrying out the aims of the pro! gram, conscientiously meeting i the requirements, and going be- 1 yond activities required, especially in youth \york and. Americanism promotion Mrs. Cloon threaded her discourse with experiences in her association with the local unit, which delighted her listeners. The anniversary celebration opened with a banquet served at tables centered by floral ar- 9eat post, Veterans of Foreign I rangements, accented by silver Wars Auxiliary, was spotlighted! vase arrangements of silvered at the celebration of its 25th weeds enhanced by tiny pink anniversary of a banquet meet- \ roses. Attractive place cards ing Sunday evening, at which marked each place, and a cor- charter members were guests! sage was presented to each per- Df honor. I son participating. Covers were in attendance were eight ol i laid for about 50. the nine charter members who Mrs. Hoffner served as toast- still live in this area, and have mistress. Mrs. Raymond Fas- :ontlnued activity through the',slnt, P resl dent. extended gieet- years. Included are Mesdames; ings and led the assembly in Arthur G. Erickson, A. John;the Pledge of Allegiance: foU Miderson, Hugo Keenan. Isaac Turner, Henry Berg. Thomas Rule, August Nylund and Nellie Callabro; Mrs. John Nelson, who I lowed by the national anthem. directed and accompanied by Mrs. W. K. Gray Sr. Mrs. Carl Newhouse said grace. bas maintained her member- The anniversary ship, was absent due to illness. Mrs. William G Cloon, Iron- opened with the the Auxiliary" from its institu- ART CONTEST WINNER—Richard Brors, high school senior, is pictured receiving a ten dollar check from John Lindquist, president of the Bessemer Chamber of Commerce, at recent Honors Assembly at the high school. wood, past Michigan Department i tion to the present time o y president and anniversary speak-i guest speaker Mrs. Cloon. ar, reviewed the history of the' Gloria Karvonen entertained unit from its institution May 18,1 with a vocal solo accompanied 1904, by department president by Charlene Erickson. the late. Miss Evelyn Volland! A stirring oration, ' The Cnal- and staff. She noted that she ( lenge of Citizenship," was delivered by Charles Held, Ironwood, 15th District VFW first place winner of the 1965 "Voice of Democracy" contest. Clinton Evslch and Micha e 1 DeMarte entertained with a vo- Northland College President Is Speaker at Commencement BESSEMER—"Life is a drama) dies, joys and sorrows. For in which the struggle between villain and hero is real," said Dr. Richard P. Bailey, president of the Northland College, Ashland, speaking on the theme: was present at the institution service in which the County Seat unit received its charter, and has been closely associated with the unit through the years. Recalling the officers elected at each individual, life is a battle against forces that would stifle and destroy it." Wishing graduates success in meeting the challenges of liv- Richard Brors Awarded Prize For Poster BESSEMER Richard Broru, high school senior, was awarded first prize in a poster contest sponsored by the Bessemer Chamber of Commerce, which invited students of a 11 school? in the city to take part. The purpose of the contest was to develop a design, ex- 'You and Institutions' Topic Of Speaker at Commencement WAKEFIELD — Dr. Richard P. Eailey, president of Northland College, Ashland, gave an inspiring address to the m e m - bers of the fifty-fourth annual graduation class of 1965 of Wakefield HIGH School at t h e commencement exercises Tues- rosebud; and the class motto, "Give Us Tomorrow." The class officers and the class roll is .as follows: President, James Franck, vice president, John Clark; secretary, Christine Rlntamakl, treasurer, James Smith. Clarence Wayne Aho. Cynthia czyk, Anita Dolores Valeswo, Carol Lynn valesano, Jofih D. Valesano, Linda Sue Wacker, Darlene Mae' Waiflio, Kathryn Elizabeth Wanink, Paulettsj Williams, Juliann Wirplo, Lillian Mary 'Zlellnskl. Wokefield Briefs The Vacation Bible School of the Bethany Lutheran ; Church will be held at the MacDonald School beginning Monday, Junt day evening in the Wakefielcl Lynn Allison, Daniel B a 11 ic, ; 7 and continuing thi'ough Fri- Theater He chose as his sub-iGreta Louise Berg, Sharon Lee dav sessions*will be held each pressive of the slogan, "Bes-lj ect "You and Institutions "! Boleau, Roger Anthony Bugni, • day f 0r the week from 9 a.m. *u- „,.. ,._, „, t u_ D uring his talk, he stressed ' Anthony Phillip Celello. J o H n, to 2 p . m , A ll young people art "You and Institutions" at^ the | ing, he said, "I hope when your '"" "' performance in the drama of that charter meeting. Mrs cal duet arrangement of "Mich ael," "If I Had a Hammer" and other modern songs, with guitar Cloon noted that several of the charter members present were among them, Peg Keenan was accompaniment. secretary; Ida Nylund, treasur- "The History and Purpose of . *~ii ____ «_.J.^____ ._._*-„:_*.:„ 1» ft T7rt4-*-n«r»vir!« nf "CV^1*O1 O"n \ATflfS er; Clara Anderson, patriotic Instructor; Edith Rule, pianist; and Helen Turner and Ragna Berg, color bearers. The speaker, who, through the years has visited the Bessemer unit, officiated in initiation of members, installation of officers, Inspection of the work and records, recalled, with members, colorful events in their development. She recalled the rapid growth of the unit In membership and activity, reviewing member recruitment activity. She directed attention to Mrs. Jennie Hoffner, as the champion "member-getter" of all time, noting that at the 10th annual district convention at Marquette in 1945, Mrs. Hoffner received a citation and gift for leading the district with the recruitment of 59 members out of 144. In September of the same year, Mrs. Hoffner was commissioned a first lieutenant in the National ^omen's Auxiliary Membership Army, and was cited in recognition of furthering the interests of the organization in member recruitment, winning second place on a national level. In colorful word pictures, Mrs. Cloon recalled various social events sponsored by the auxiliary; and highly commended the OANCE - DANCE - DANCE SATURDAY NITE • MUSIC £ GALAXIES White Birch Inn BESSEMER Old Fashion POLKA MUSIC Saturday Night and Sunday by Magdsiak Ic Pete B*raione FIRE HALL INN Sophie St. Bessemer ,he Veterans of Foreign written by Harold Hoffner, was •ead by Mrs. John Cebolski. Hoffner notes that the year _965 is a significant year in American history since it marks he 100th anniversary of the close of the Civil War and the 20th anniversary of the close of World War II, which was to end physical strife between m a n - cind. It marks the 66th anniversary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, chartered by the Spanish American War veterans in October 1899, in Ohio, and dedicated the defense of this nation against aggression of all types. Its membership was limited to those Americans who fought on foreign soil, to defend the freedoms of mankind. Founded by the Spanish American War veterans, the membership, at first, was small, but with ensuing wars, including World Wars and II, the membership b e came a force in the affairs of veterans In this nation. Its principles are fraternal, patriotic hostorical and educational. Its activities are expressed in projects to promote patriotism maintain and extend American freedoms and preserve and defend the United States against all enemies; to promote true allegiance to the government and fidelity to the constitution and the laws; to help comrades to preserve the memory of the dead, and aid widows and orphans. For the benefit of their comrades, the VFW is militant in its activity for protective legislation. It was noted that the auxiliary program parallels that of t h e post in its various fields o f activity. Tribute was paid, by M r s Hoffner, to the nine charter members in recognition of the loyalty and contribution to the welfare of the auxiliary through the years. A citation and gif was presented to Mrs. Carolyn Sage, news reporter, in a p preciation for her cooperation in the reports of activity of the unit, and Mrs. Cloon was pre sented with a gift in apprecia tion of her service to the auxil iary through the years. Assembly singing, accompan led by Mrs. Gray, concluded the program, and dancing enter tained during the remainder o the evening. commencement exercises of the 1965 A. D. hJonston senior class last night. Speaking directly to graduates, Dr. Bailey characterized 'institutions" as the villains in he drama of life, and "you," he individual graduate as the hero. "Institutions," he said, "are necessary; without them society cannot function—we need insti- utions to carry out ideas and plans for living. But if instltu- ,ions, through rigid rules and regulations, stifle and threaten ;o destory human freedoms, ,hey step into the role of vil- ain." President Abraham Lincoln said, the .speaker noted, that 'a country is an institution ii Truly Great Entertainment ENJOY the ''TOPS MUSIC and DANCING Every Saturday Night Featuring Music by BALKAN STRINGS Mike, Eli and Pete PiiM Served Nightly BALKAN INN Wakefield. Michigan life is at an end, critics can say, of your performance, that you were: Critical — recognizing threats against society; revolutionary—exercising the right to amend or eradicate threats; humanitarian — placing the individual above the institution, and not lazy, but kept moving ahead for the good of society and welfare of mankind. A capacity audience of parents, relatives and friends, was in attendance at the ceremony. The program opened with the processional, "War March of the Priests," Mendelssohn, played on the organ by Miss Diana Niemi. The invocation was prayed by Rev. C. Raymond Holmes. Salutatorian Francis Mussatti seiner, the Ski Capitol of the Mid-West," which could be transferred to penants or patches to mark sports wear, and other articles. Mrs. Claude Haight, contest chairman, reports that 19 students entered the contest, two high school and 17 elementary grades at the Washington School. Several were outstanding, in the opinion of chamber members who served as judges, she said, and all participants were commended on their originality and skill in interpreting the slogan. Richard's design' was awarded first place, because of its adaptability for transfer. A pencil-line drawing, it superimposed a conr ventionalized figure of a skier In action, against a map of them mid-western states, enclosed in a perfect circle formed by the words of the slogan, in capital letters. Second and third -prizes o 1 five dollars each, were awarded to seventh graders Todd DeRos- ie and George Ballone, respectively. Both artists had featured conventionalized figures of a skier, in brilliant red and blue with accents of yellow in settings expressive of the-Slogan. The posters are on display in the Sendek Furniture Store show window. Others, submitting p o sters were Cheryl Ulvinen, high school whose design is cleverly e n- closed in a shield; and gr a de school students Beth Korpela. i Curtis Nyman, William R a w n, G i n n y Strelcheck, Geraldine Burt, Danny Pitrone, Florence Cabinaca, Terry Fingeroos, ~ " Shave, the problems which will confront the graduates in these man made institutions, and asked them to guard against being taken in by tradition. He said they are the heroes of their own stories. They have own personalities, and they must adjust to the problems as Dalec ; invited. Members of the WakefieW mark, Dennis Forney James | Rock and Mineral Club are ask liabeth ' ed to meet- at 1 ixm.Saturday Martin Franck, Mary Elizabeth Oaik, Barbara Susan Gembolis , at the Allen home - _ Linda Lee Grabrick, Donna Ma-| River to go on a field trip to rie, Grayson, Diane Marie Hal- j the Algonquin Falls. ...-. .-,« ...... - ,— ..... - - berg Maxine Lois Hanganen, J. state Trooper and Mrs John they meet them. They all have' A - Theodore H a r j u, Michael | Carey and family moved into institution, they have the right to amendment (change it) or to revolution (to eradicate) the oppressive factors." "You, as an individual, become a "hero" in the drama of life," he said, "constantly struggling from strifling human rights and progress." Dr Bailey spoke specifically of four institutions, (1) schools and colleges; (2) the local town or community, (3) government, and (4) the world. In each case he pointed out ways in which they can be detrimental by ignoring the individual. "You the herq, are a human being, gifted with certain talents —you have the right to a system of education that will enable you to develop your abilities to tr)e fullest-extent in--your preparation for living; to have freedom to think, to explore, to learn," Bailey said. Relative to a town as an institution, Dr. Bailey noted that one ofen hears the statement, "What ents and administration for the benefits of an education. Valedictorian Cheryl Jansson reviewed the opportunities of the system of education for individual development of the student; expressed appreciation incHhif-innt: lo a jl cujjuejiieu iui UJG upjjui- " Jhi" «"rt tunities, and on behalf of the class, bid farewell to the school, faculty and schoolmates. Principal John Sartoris presented awards to the honored students. The high school conceit band of 49 pieces, playing together for the last time, played "Col- orama" by Peter DeRose. The band will lose 30 seniors by graduation. . talents, which they must de-1 Jonn Heikkila. • the former Joseph Laurich homa , - . vclop. They are considered her- Sandra L. Henderson, Forrest on Pierce g treet this week. B. Hill, Loren Gene Jakkola, , Trooper Carey was formerly •fcYt >*Y» sO H n t% T n •*••*%! n T^ rt 1*1 a A V/*1_ i _-._.. oes in their own light, and during their coming career they must do something for which in time, they will be remembered. He intersperzed his talk with humorous quips stating he knew that the students did not want to listen to a long drawn out speech as they had plans of their own after the graduation exercises. He remarked that he himself, cannot remember the speaker at his own exercises, had no idea where his piploma was, and since graduation had lost some of his hair, and some of his teeth, and had otherwise developed a "middle aged spread." His talk was thoroughly enjoyed. The program, under the direction of James Franck, senior class president included the processional "Pomp and Circum- stanofc," by the high school band; the Pledge, of Allegiance : by ihe audience; .the invocation by Pastor Rudolph Kemppainen; the class song, "My Fair Lady." with Christine Orlich as a c - companist and Mrs. Phyllis Schlecht as director; a fluje solo. "Reverie," by Joanne Perry; the salutatory, "And Not 'to Yield,," ,by Mary Galk. Paynter, Ronald Stempihar and Robert Burt; ' Members of the Chamber of Commerce express appreciation to all students who cooperated in ttte project. Vacation School Starts Monday WAKEFIELD — The First and immanuel Lutheran Churches j nigh school "band USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS by Shirley Martinson and was entitled, "The Foundation f o r Dreams."' Botlrof the girls gave outstanding performances, and their talks were impressive. A vocal selection was given by the senior girls ensemble; Carl E. Kleimola, superintendent, presented the speaker; and Harvy B. Slitter presented t h e class. A. James Gilbert presented the seniors with their diplomas, and the solemn program, attended by a capacity crowd, closed the processional j "Ceremonial March," by the Nicholas E. Jarvela, Darla Ard-j statlone< j ln jthaca. ith Jasberg, Gary Brian J o h n- son, Rosemary Kay Jurkovich, Margaret Ann Kaczmarek, Gail Loree Keski, Judith Ann Keski, Otto Korpela, Katherine Riika Koski, Margaret J. Koski, Roger W. Koski. Greeta Louise Krook, Donnie R. Krznarich, Donna Rae Lake, Marlene Ann Lane, William A. Luoma, Forrest O. Maki, Gerald William Maki, Claudia Dorein Malmberg, James F r a nk Malovrh, Christine L. Marchlik, Shirley Mae Martinson, Dennis Hugo Mattila, Faith Marie Mattson, Janice Raulla Milje- vich, Lucille Ann Miskovich, Daniel Lee Negro. Christine Anne Orlich, Joanne Marie Mattson, Janice Raulle Miljevich, Lucille Ann Miskovich, Daniel-Lee Negro, Christine Anne/ Orlich, Joanne Marie Perry, John C. Petranek, William J. Pikka, Gary Frederick Rajala, Katherine Marie Ricca, Christine Marie Rintamaki. Norman Rodney Rolando, Roger Kenneth Rolando, Barbara Jean Salm.U Albert Jerome Salo. Linda M. ;Sdh- neck, Gail Marlene ^Schwelg, Flora Sara Serafini. Gloria- Ann Skolasinski, Joseph "Michael Smiljanich, James Lee Sfnlth, Patricia Ann Smith, Mafjti.n John Suomi, Cheryl Bojtita Tom- MUSIC By: JOHN and DON SATURDAY NIGHT at the ranges top fun spot! Fish & Shrimp Fry Friday Chicken, Pixza and Ravioli Saturday SPORTS BAR in Wakefield SHRIMP. „< FISH FRY EVERY FRIDAY BET TAVERN — Bessemer — NEWLY HEDECORATE& UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Bible School beginning June 7 and continuing through June 18. class colors are red and white, the class flower, the * The mixed chorus, which will The two week session will be , . lose about one-half of its per-(held at the First Lutheran| „,,* ™ „"„"?„ _, sonnel by graduation, presented "Come On Home" by Stanton, and the nostalgic "Halls of Ivy" by Russell-Knight. Climaxing the musical pro- do ° '° Church and the parish education \Z" t *»Ki» I ?X. , vmnrtina snow tne children to the! gram the chorus and band presented the deeply moving "Battle Hymn of the Republic." Supt. Walter Newman pre- is wrong with our town? 1 '' "What! sented Dr. Bailey, reviewing his is wrong with this area?" made! career of training and experi- Sharon Luther League Will Meet on Monday BESSEMER — The L u t h er League of the Sharon Lutheran Church will have a meeting Monday, June 1, beginning at 7 p.m. It is important that a 11 leaguers be present as three leaguers will be chosen to attend the Synodical Luther League Convention which wi 11 be held in Neenah, Wis., June 25, 26 and 27. Plans will also be made for the summer activities of the league. ANTARCTICA'S COLDEST Coldest temperatures in Antarctica are in the interior of the high plateau, where it is more by people who sit back and do nothing to find out what is wrong and do something to correct it." Too much talk," he said, "and no action." The government Is an institution which is constantly changing, and is prone to take control. A hero must be alert to safeguard the rights of the people to make the laws and control the government. "The world," he said, "is an institution that needs to be changed and must be changed. Society today is materialistic, defies humanity; it is fraught with unrest, biogtry and intolerance spawned by Hitler's Nazism, and his ideology of the purification of the white race. This must be changed, he said; human dignity must be preserved. "The drama of life is a series of failures and successes; a series of comedies and trage- building. The new Lutheran Church in America material is being used in the Vacation Bible School for the first time this year. rooms. eir Parents are asked to send their children to the Vacation Bible School and to remember [that Vacation Bible School is The 1965 theme of Vacation jgjj of their Chrls «an Educa- Bessemer Briefs The Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary Baton and Drum Corps will practice Saturday from 1-2 p.m. on the grounds of the Washington School, weather permitting. In the event of rain, practice will be in the Memorial auditorium. Australia and New Zeal and (including Tasmania) pro d u c e than 3,000 feet above the pole almost one-half the world's wool The temperature has reached 125 degrees below zero there. HUH Join all the Happy People here = SATURDAY NIGHT m "£" "DICK'S TWO" I Yes. they'll all be having the time of their 2s lives Saturday night at Bingo's. Make S special plans to attend now! as Good Food-Drinks and the leit Music 55 PIZZA alto served =•= JINGO'S BAR & DANCEHALl I 1*4 Miles Northeast of Intersection 5 in Wakefield on M-21 = and herd more sheep than any other continent. ence and his progressive philosophy of education as exemplified by his administration at Northland College. Following Dr. Bailey's message, Principal Sartoris ceniiied the graduates for diplomas, He noted that there are 117 graduates, the largest class since 1942. He said the class had oeen unusually active in taking advantage of opportunities offered both by the curriculum and extra curricular fields. He noted that it requires 12 credits to graduate; the average number of credits obtained by the class as a whole is 13.9, he said, noting that several have 14, 15 or 16, and one has 17. Certifying to the quality of education, he noted that 32 of the in nave maintained averages of better than "B" in scholarship. Of the 117 class members, 62 plan to go on to college; of these 18 have received scholarships and more are pending. Eleven .boys and one girl plan to join the Armed Forces; six plan to enter nurses training and two practical nursing; five have registered for special training in International Business Machines; six plan to enter beauty school, and several of the remaining plan to seek employment, out of town or locally. Diplomas were awarded by Antone Wysoski, president of the Bessemer Board of Education. Benediction was pronounced by Pastor Holmes; and Missj Niemi played "Pomp and Cir-! cumstance" by Elgar for the) recessional. Bible School, "God and His! World," is well suited to the summertime life of children. In the summer, boys and girls are no longer restricted to four walls of home or school. They move outdoors. They take with them their God - given curio s i t y. Courses growing out of the theme provide teacher and pupil many experiences in the world of nature. They are courses about God, His creation and the child. Through first hand experiences of the created world and through biblical expressions of the wisdom, love, power and purpose of God, the pupil is guided to a meaningful! response to God in stewardship and worship. Vacation Bible school is open to all children from nursery, age 3Mi through the eighth grade. A Worship period will be held each day at 11 a.m. with Pastor Rudolph Kemppainen and Pastor Wallace Leno in charge. Mrs. Wallace Leno will have charge of the music, with Jerry Geroux as the pianist. All children are to meet.Mon- WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Last Time Tonight Twice Evenings at 6:50 and 9:00 "DEAR HEART" Aho Selected Short Feature* DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT AT IRONWOOD ARMORY MUSIC BY JIM REED SUGAR ft THE CRYSTALS 8:30-11:30 p.m. Admission 75c Sponsored by Blu* Knights Jr. Corps. COMING SATURDAY and SUNDAY Showing Twice Evinings at 6:45 it 9:00—Matin** Sun. at 2:00 James Garner—Julie Andrews Brown's Cafe Exceptional The proof is in the pudding as the saying goes, an&il you haven't tried the Menu fare at Brown's Cafe Exceptlon«le. you've a treat in store for you . . . From an early breakfast, .to Dinner, Supper or a late evening snack the competent staff at Brown's is ready to serve you throughout the day with freshly prepared delicious food. Come in anytime you "re hungry . ,'. leave fully satisfied. • Brown's Cafe Exceptionale FREE PARKING BESSEMER ON U.S.I PHONE 617-9141 of Emily" KIDDIE MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 "KING OF THE WILD STALLIONS" In Color PLUS •5 CARTOONS •PRIZES ON STAGE ALL SEATS 35c DANCING AT THE BIG WHEEL SATURDAY NIGHT here Old Friends Meet *Your Favorite Drinks TOP LOCAL MUSICIANS The BIG WHEEL Located off Highways U.S. 2 fc M-28 on ih» Short* of Beautiful Sunday Lake Open from 11 a.m. Sundays, weekdays open at 4 pm RONVVOO THLAJRL LASt 2 DAYS! EVES. 7:00 & 9:15 JQSffHCOffBI A Mil C*nwH > *< •Urich Ct.inp.rij PrMucliM "HUSH-HUSH, SM Coming SUNDAY! RONWOO THBAJRL A Stew Parker-j. .eeThompson Production Co-stirring JIM BACKUS'SCOTT BRADY FRED CLARK-WILFRID HYDE-WHTE HARRY MORGAN • n*c«*siniNMl OhcW to J. Itt 1WNKON -MUM ly MHUW IttOt MTTY IRONWOOD FISH FRY SPECIALS MONTREAL LODGE Montreal, Wisconsin *Full 7 Course Meals Served with a variety of fish Also Featuring: Baked Macaroni & Chetse-Baked Halibut 1 OPEN 8:00 • STARTS 9:00 ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S M ARM IE .Jiff! HIDDEN SEANCONNERY TONIGHT SATURDAY $1.00 PER PERSON Children Free (Under 12) Glenn Ford Nancy Kwan FAfl IS THE HUNTER Coming SUNDAY! THE INTERNATIONALLY ACCLAIMED HIT! FIRST TIME AT POPULAR PRICES! DAY WITH41IHTfl*ATIONAt.trUHI tf COMBUM *r*M

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