Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 5, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 5, 1965
Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JUNE 3, lf6S. City Council to Meet on Monday WAKEFIELD — The Wakefield City Council will meet in regular session Monday at 7:30 p.m. In the council chambers of the city hall. On the agenda is the approval for payment of the payroll and various bills. Reports will include the treasurer-budget income report for April; the finance department electric and water collection; the fire department; the Municipal Court; the treasurer cash report; and Civil Defense report: the police department report on tavern Inspections, regarding the food handler permits; the health officer report for May and the clerk's report on e m • ploye election of Civil Serv i c e representative to fill vacancy created by the resignation o f Gust Seppa. Communications will be read •from the Michigan Municipal League regarding notice of a n - nual convention from the Divine Infant Hospital regarding garbage collection; from the Township of Wakefield regarding park permits; from Michigan Department of Health; from public service commission r e - garding notice of hearing on application of Lake Superior District Power Company to revise certain schedule rates and charges; from the city manager arid volunteer fire department regarding election of two new members to the department. The city attorney's opinion on the Wlliams and Works bill will be read. Bids will be opened on insulated cable. A public hearing will be held on the 1965-66 budget. Acceptance of the 1965-68 Municipal Maintenance contract with the state highway department and designation of a maintenance superintendent will be made. Communications of waste stabilization lagoon will include those from the Michigan Department of Health regarding the site; from Juran and Moody, regarding financing; from Miller, Canfield, Paddock and Stone, regarding financing, and from Ruble Miller Associates, regarding engineering contract. Wakefield Briefs The Rev. Melvin Lofgren, Minneapolis, spent several days this week visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Hanson, Pierce Street. On Thursday evening he was guest speaker at the general meeting of the Salem Lutheran Church Women in Ironwood. Dominic Bruno spent the Memorial Day weekend visiting in Rochester, Mich., with his son, James Bruno, and family and in Birmingham, with his son, Lawrence . Bruno and family. Frank Patyk, Sault Ste Marie, former Wakefield resident, spent several days renewing acquaint- ences and visiting relatives and friends. The Daily Vacation Bible School will begin for the Bethany Lutheran Church students on Monday, June 7. Classes will be held each day for a week from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the - MacDonald School Building. Stale Trooper Orrin Smith and family left this week for Wayland, where Trooper Smith will be stationed. He served at the Wakefield unit for the past five years. The Rev. and Mrs. Wallace Leno and son, Peter, spent Fri- day in Menomonie, Wis., attending graduation exercises for a relative at the Stout State University in that city. Miss Diane Halberg and Miss Gloria Skolasinski, Tuesday night High School graduates, left Wednesday for Chicago where they will be employed. Misses Sandra and Susan Hal- bery will leave this weekend for the Chicago area where they will he employed for the summer. The Altar and Rosary Society of the immaculate Conception Church will meet Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the parish hall. i / 1 Steven Malmberg, senior stu- j dent at Northern Michigan Uni- i versity, Marquette, and h i s guest, Scott Hamilton, Oswego, also a student at the university, attended the graduation exercises here Tuesday evening. A sister of Steven, Claudia, was a member of the graduating class. Sulo Honkala and daughter, i Mrs. Albert Lynn, Detroit, spent ithe Memorial Day weekend vis- i iting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ringsmuth and with other relatives and friends. Mr. Honkala is a brother to Mrs. Ringsmuth. Mrs. Pedro Garcia is visiting in Detroit at the home of her brother in law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kent, and with her brothers, Manuel Sanchez and Amelio Sanchez and their families. She also attended the graduation exercises for Deanna | Kent, from high school, and the graduation exercises of Amelio's son, Joseph, from college in that area. Mrs. Kent is the former Aurora Sanchez of Wakefield. The Kent's and the Sanchezes are former Wakefield residents. Miss Barbara Bonello, student In nursing at Marquette, will arrive this weekend to visit her p- rents, Mr. and Mrs. Cosmo BontUo. On Monday she will leavp for Waukegan to spend a week with her brother in law end sister, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nierni, and family. Miss Claudia Malmberg, graduate in Wakefield High School on Tuesday, will leave Saturday for Lake Forest, 111., to be employed during the summer. She has enrolled as a student at Northern Michigan University for the coming fall term. Roberta Jane and Jason Nohl, Ashland, attended the Wakefield High School commencement exercises on Tuesday and were guests of Mrs. Joanne Malmberg. Roy Williams will leave this weekend for Minneapolis, where he will be employed. He was graduated from Wakefield High School Tuesday evening. Lydia Circle will have an outing Tuesday at the Arnold Korpi Cottage, Lake Gogetaic. Members are to meet at the church at 5:30 p.m. In Loving Memory of Margie McMillan, who passed away June 5. 1963: Softly the stars are shining upon a precious grave; Beneath lies one we dearly love, But whom we could not save. Friends may think we've forgotten When at times they see us smile, Little do they know the heartaches That our smiles hide all the while. We mourn for her in silence, No eyes can see us weep, But many silent tears are shed, When others are asleep. Sadlr Mined by Her Husband and Children. Mother. Dad and Brothers— Mesxano Be Installed WAKEFIELD — The Rev. Toivo Miettinen will be installed as the new pastor of the parishes of Bethany Luthern Church, Wakefield, and Messiah Lutheran Church, Marenisco, at services to be held on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in the Bethany Church. The Rev. Clifford Bregge, of Bessemer, will serve as the efficient; the preacher will be the Rev. Reino Heikkinen of Ironwood, and the Rev. Dale Hoffschneider of Ironwood will be the liturgist at the installation rites. The Rev. Miettinen and family arrived here this week from Prentice, Wis. where he served the past 4V6 years and are making their home in the Bethany Lutheran parsonage. A native of North 'Dakota, he was graduated from a North Dakota High School, and attended Concordia College, Springfield, 111., graduating in 1945. He was ordained in Ashtabula, Ohio, and the same year accepted a pastorate in Virginia, Minn., where he served until 1947. He then served as pastor at Rock Lake, N.D. until 1954, and as pastor at Marengo, Wis., from 1954-56. From 19571960 he served at the Lutheran Indian Mission at Greshan, Wis , going to Prentice in 1961. The new pastor is married, and the family has four children. Early records indicate that the domestic chicken was known to the Chinese about 1400 B. C. The BIG WHEEL Turns to Sunday Noon Luncheons •>/4 CHICKEN ON TOAST... Melded Salad or Col* Slaw A Beverage •CHOW MEIN with RICE Toast wedges and beverage •Fruit Plate, Cinnamon Toast , . and beverage Also serving from our regular menu: Steaks, Chops, Seafood and best Fowl. Enjoy your favorite drinks before or after dining . . . Sunday serving from 11:30. For reservations phone 229-5544 The BIG WHEEL Located off Highways U.8. 2 le M-21 on >the Shores of Beautiful Sunday Lake [ Ope» faoaa 11 a.m. Sundays, weekdays open at 4 Chef Charlie Bobbins "Plan now to meet your friends at Big Wheel" Huge Fireworks Display Slated For July 4 WAKEPIELD — After many years, Wakefield will again be staging a huge, double effect fireworks display in the City on the evening of Julys. The display will be shot from a raft in the middle of Sunday Lake and will be viewed from a large area. This oustanding event will be sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce, it was decided at the dinner meeting of the group held Wednesday evening m the Lakeview Supper Club. The program will be held through the cooperation of other civic organizations and interested citizens, who may wish to help in the project. Anyone wishing to make a contribution may leave it with A. J. Tiberi, Chamber president, at the Tiberi Store; with the chairman for the project, Clarence Halberg; the cochairman, Mrs. Marie Schiltz, or the volunteer workers, Mrs. Irving Wanink and Mrs. Mary Nelson. Anyone interested in volunteering their services as solicitors for funds to this worthwhile project is also invited. Canisters will be placed at the various business houses. The chamber also voted to renovate the flower baskets which were placed recently on the light standards, and also to provide for a new set of flowers for the coming year. The mothers of Little Leaguers will meet Wednesday, June 9, at 1:30 p.m. in the city council chambers in the city hall. Plans will be made for a fund raising program including a bake sale and a rummage sale. All mothers are asked to attend. Program to Be Given Sunday WAKEFIELD — The Confirmation Class of the First Lutheran Church will present a program Sunday at 7 p.m. Gilbert Cabianca will announce the program, and extend a welcome. Opening devotions will be given by Daniel Hendrickson; Matt Mattson and Kristi Lehtinen will present poems; Linda Pusakulich will present a message on "What Confirmation Has Meant to Me;" William Thompson will speak on "The Meaning of Christ's Church for Me." Bruce' Pikka will speak on the topic "How I can Serve My Neighbor Through the Church;" Marilyn Newman will speak on the subject "What My Church Expects of Me;" a quartet consisting of Rosemary Edmark, Brenda Luoma, Roberta Kauranen and Connie Blomquist will sing two numbers accompanied by Bonnie Seppa. Carol Randall will present a vocal solo; Bonnie Seppa will present a piano solo; the class song "Onward - Christian Soldiers" will be sung by the group. A flute solo will be played by Maria Martinson accompanied by Coleen Willis, and a poem by Coleen Willis and Donna Pikka will close the program. The public is invited to attend. Refreshments will be served by the class. Attend Graduation At Northland College WAKEFIELD — Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ringsmuth, son, Joseph, Winona, Minn., and son Jack, Appleton, Wis., attended the graduation exercises at the Northland College in Ashland Sunday, May 30. James Ring- smiXh, son of the Joseph Ring- smuth's Sr. received his bachelor of science degree at the graduation ceremonies. He has a position as instructor in the L'Anse schools this fall. During the summer months he will be employed at Isle Roy ale. Highway Conference Set at Eagle River Current developments in the fields of highway safety, beau- t i f i c a t ion and improvement needs will be reviewed at the annual Wisconsin Summer Highway Conference of county and state officials June 7-8-9 at Eagle River. Gov. Warren P. Knowles will address an expected 400 delegates at a general session June 9. Commission Chairman G. H. Bakke will keynote the opening session on Monday, June 7. Newly established county highway safety study committees will review first findings at a preliminary session June 7 and then report results at a general workshop meeting June 8. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT ADS In Memoriam In Loving Memory of our ton and brother. Clyde F. Nowmm. who was taken from us Juno ti If(3: God know* how much we miss him, His memory will never fade, Our thoughts will always wander. To the spot where he was laid. Sadly Missed by His Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Burl Newman, Brothers, Sisters and Their Families Mrs. Henry Berg' Feted by Group BESSEMER — Mrs. Henry Berg, who retired from teaching at the close of this school year, was honored at a social gathering in the Washington gymnasium Tuesday at 4 p.m. sponsored by the officers of the Parent-Teacher Association, and members of the sixth grade Girl Scout Troop 8, who are her students, and their leader, Mrs. Bernard Michelli. About 40 were in attendance including teachers, parents and scout troop leaders. Social visiting entertained. Mrs. Ernest Matazel, PTA president, thanked Mrs. Berg for her cooperation and contribution to the welfare of the PTA. Her retirement, she said, will be a loss to the organization. She expressed best wishes for enjoyment of her retirement, and presented her with a "Book of Memories" illustrated with pictures of activities during the recipient's school career. On behalf of the sixth grade, the Girl Scouts presented her with a beautiful floral bouquet and urn. Refreshments were attractively served by the Girl Scouts and Mrs. Michelli. Mrs. Berg, the former Ragna Bradley, has been associated with the teaching profession since 1921, in regular or substitute capacities. A native of Bessemer, she was graduated from the A. D. Johnston High School, subsequently qualifying for a two year life certificate in education, in 1921 at Eastern Michigan University, which was then Ypsilanti Normal Ypsilanti. She taught in turn for three years at the Puritan School, for two years at Miami, Ariz., and returned to teach in Harding School, Bessemer Township, for three years until she was married in August 1929 to Henry Berg. Between 1931-1948, she su b - stituted in the schools of B e s- semer City and Township and in 1948, she was called back into full time teaching by Supt. E. J. Oas, to relieve the teacher shortage. Mrs. Berg taught at the Barber School until it closed in 1960 and then was transferred to the Washington School. She continued her educational training during summer terms, and obtained a bachelor o f science degree in 1962, at Northern Michigan University, Marquette. Mr. Berg retired recently and they plan to enjoy their retirement in travel and other pursuits that they were not able to do while regularly employed. parish picnic, and other events scheduled fof the summer. Refreshments were served, the decorations and appointments being expressive of the occasion. Class of 21 to Be Confirmed BESSEMER — A class of 21 will receive the Sacrament of Confirmation during the worship service at 8:30 a.m. Sunday at the Sharon Lutheran Church. The Rev. O. Raymond Holmes will officiate. The sermon theme will be 'JGod's Plan for You." Music will be by, the 'Senior Choir. lv -v fj ", Coiifirmands are Robert Peterson, Randy Coleman Robert Velin, Williette Tamelin, Linda Yalcnen, Gail Johnson,' Bonnie Schwartz; Glen Perttula> Terry Jacobsbn, Roselyn Jansson, Doris Mascotti.vKathy LaChapelle, Dennis Forslund, Marvin Sor- vala, Cheryl Kellett, Diane Duray, Harold Beckman, Leroy Jacobson, Danny Johnson; Linda Sandquist and Paye Qustaf- son. "'' ' ••'?•• Guild Senior Members Feted , BESSEMER — Senior members of the Yale Guild of the St. Sebastian Catholic Church were honored at the meeting Tuesday, which also paid tribute to "Mothers." The program featured a message to "senior members" (all members 55 and over), by Mrs. Howard Brown. Barbara Ippolite enter t a i ned with an oratorical declamation, "The Return of the Square," Bernadine and Christine Rigoni, presented selections in duet arrangement, Mrs. Henry Takala paid tribute to daughters in a "Petty Poem" and her daughter, Jennie Lou, responsed with reading "A Wonderful Mother." Gary Lucas entertained with accordion selections, and Sandy DiRizzo with vocal solo selections accompanied by Susan Baima; Paula Ippolite told "The Origin of Motherhood" in a poem; and Clayton Evsich and Michael DeMarte concluded the program with vocal selections to guitar accompaniment. Corsages were presented by Mrs. Beno Pesavento to the guests of honor including Mesdames William Quigley, Sam Leuzzo, Jacob Tannheimer, Harold Anderson, Frank Polkus, Michael Voytila, Howard Brown, Charles Boggetto, Sr., Dominic Dalle Ave. Jerry Margetta, Slav Kalan, Nello Marconeri, Arnold Eppolite, Leo Giarola, Joseph Kulik, George Edwards, Charles Calabro, Edward Gondek and Tony Cerne. Appreciation was expressed for their continued services to the guild. At the brief business session. business for the season was closed, with the exception of activity in cooperation in the WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight and Sunday Twic« Eveningi at 6:45 & 9:00 Matinet Sunday at 2:00 •QMEOFTHfc prmnts MARTIN MNSOWFFS PRODUCTION Funerals EDWARD W. PLOCHOCKI BESSEMER — Funeral services were held Friday at 9 a.m. for Edward W. Plochocki, 53, veteran of World War II, who died Tuesday. A requiem High Mass was held at the St. Sebastian Catholic Church, celebrated by the Rev. Leslie Borman Burial was in Hillcrest Cemetery. Serving as pallbearers were Virgil Massi, Paul Busch, Robert Tusa, Emil Novascone, John Re and Albin Corullo. In ' attendance from out o f town were Mrs. Oscar Johnson. Mrs. Harriet Falesnik and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wardach, Chicago; Mrs. Stella Peterson, Kenosha, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ludwig, Stetsonv i 1 le, Wis.; Mrs. William Carstensen, Daniel Carstensen and Herman Berger, Medford, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Berger, Westboro, Wis., and Robert Berger, Bruce Crossing. Friends and relatives from range communities also attended. Bessemer Briefs Mr. and Mrs. George Sabol and sons, Robert and Mark, left this morning on a three week's vacation in the West. They were accompanied by Mrs. Sabol's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Tlppett, Ann Arbor, who visited this week. They plan to visit in Prospeck, Ore., with Mr. and Mrs. Emil Sabol and family; in Corona, and other points i n California, with friends; and in Phoenix, Ariz., with the Joseph Sabol family. Mrs. James Boggio left yesterday to vacation in various locales with her family. She plans to visit in Chicago, with her son, Raymond Crenna, and family; and emplane in Chicago for the West Coast where she will visit with her son, James Boggio, in Berkeley, Calif., her son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs Jerry Marks, and family in Los Angeles, and her sister, Mrs. Massie Zucco, in Corona, Calif. Mrs. Ernest Pricco left with Mrs. Boggio. She will vacation in Lake Villa, 111., with her son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Caesar Sof- fietti. Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. DeStasio Sr., have returned from Flint, where they attended the wedding of their son, Michael Jr., to Miss Joan M. Bodouski, Saturday, Majr 29. The Harding Extension Study Club will have its annual outing at the Harding Community club house, Wednesday, opening with a potluck supper at 6:30 p.m. All persons taking part are asked to bring their own dishes. The Bessemer City Council will hold a public hearing on the proposed 1965 Tax Appropriation Bill, Monday at 7 p.m. in the Veterans Memorial Building before the regular meeting whicn will open at 7:30 p.m. Dorcas Chapter, Order o f Eastern Star, will meet Mon•day at 7:30 p.m. in the Masonic Temple. Hostesses will be Mrs. Oscar Hansen, Mrs. Arnold Schmidt and Mrs. Ted Johnson. Mr. ahd Mrs. Charles Jezek left Wednesday for a two weeks The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGt W. CRANE Rex. Paul is typical of thousrands of clergymen, is well as teachers, and other salaried workers, for unless you bave+actually operated a business or professional office, farm or even a popcorn stand, you are likely to mistake "gross" income for "net" profit. Salaried workers are like children vs. "papa" who must stand the strain to furnish their wages. CASE W-412: Paul R., aged 29, is a clergyman In a small city. "Dr.-* Crane,"' he grumbled, "you seem to take the side of business men against the professors and clergymen. "But I don't see anything fair in an economic system that lets me earn only $6,000 per year, after 7 years of undergraduate and college training. "For many men in this very city, who may not even have finished college, earn far more. "And my doctor gets $17,500 per year, yet I spent as many years in college as he did. "So Is it any wonder that even we clergymen defend socialism?" Probably 90% bf Americans have little idea of the difference between "net" income versus "gross." For most Americans are wage earners or are on salaries. If you are a school teacher or clergyman or on the payroll of any firm that gives you a regular weekly wage, then you are probably almost as blind to the true facts of economic life as is Rev. Paul. So I reminded him that his $6,000 salary was "net" or take- home pay, whereas the $17,500 income of the physician, dentist, mortician, florist, grocer, farmer or and other person operating his own enterprise, is NOT take- home pay! "You also have a parsonage, manse or rectory furnished, on top of that $6,000 salary, don't you?" I queried and he nodded. But those other folks who are struggling to keep their heads above the whirlpools of brank- ruptcy, must rent a home, and this must come out of their $17,500. In Rev. Paul's city, his parsonage alone means an extra income of $1,200 per year on top of his $6,000 salary. But Rev. Paul also Is furished a secretary. His parishioners pay her salary. It doesn't come out of his $6,000. But the doctor or other business man pays at least $3,000 in that same city for a secretary or nurse. The Reverend also gets a free office in the church building, but the medic, dental surgeon, mor- vacation in the East. They plan to visit with their son and daughter in law and family in Baltimore, Md. They will also visit New York City at the World's Fair, and in Washington D.C. USW, McLouth Sign Contract PITTSBURGH (AP) — The United Steelworkers and McLouth Steel Corp. of Detroit, the nation's ninth largest steel producer, have signed a contract protecting McLouth from any Sept. 1 strike and guaranteeing its employes all benefits of an industry-wide settlement. The union said the agreement, covering about 4,000 workers, contains breakthroughs in incentive and training and provides for plant-level contract matters. Steelworkers currently are working under a four-month extension while the 10 major producers, headed by U. S. Steel Corp., negotiate a new contract. McLouth is the first major producer to sign a contract with the USW. Several others have signed agreements to follow the industry pattern. But these are bogged down by local grievances. The McLouth contract provides new opportunities for workers displaced by automa- jtion, pays $450 toward trade- I school training for any worker i and adds 560 workers to the in- jcentive program, bringing that total to 72 per cent against an industry-wide total of 66 per cent. tlcian or grocer must rent his office or sales room, which is probably another $1,500 per year, to be deducted from that $17,500 intake the Rev. Paul envies. Furthermore, the clergymen get free telephones, desks, chairs, office furniture, typewriters and even postage stamps and stationery! A clergyman may also have an asistant or a paid youth worker, too, but the "free enterprise" man must pay the salary of any such additional nurse or assistant out of his $17,500 gross. Besides, the clergyman has very little invested in equipment but when my son Daniel opened a little dental office in a town of 600, it cost him over $15,000 Just for the two dental operative chairs, cabinets, instruments, etc. Insurance, payroll deductions for Social Security which free enterprise workers must contribute for their employees, plus dozens of other petty costs, such as accounting and auditing fees, cut into that $17,500 gross very seriously. So the typical doctor, mortician, farmer or other private business man is lucky to take home $6,000 despite his gross intake of $17,500 per year! Will you clergymen, schoolteachers and other wage earners please wise up to the simple economic facts of life and cease your covetousness? (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, addressed envelope and 20c to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hopkins Syndicate, Inc.) ONE SIZE (12-14-16) COLOR TIANSMU SUN-TIME TOPPERS!—Either of these toppers will be perfect on sunny days! You'll find them easy to sew and trim; just press on the pretty rose motifs- no embroidery needed! Pattern No. 2651-H has tissue for both styles—sizes 12, 14, .18 inclusive; color transfer; full directions. To order, send 35c in coins tor Anne Cabot, Ironwood Daily Globe, 407 S. Wacker Drive, Chicago, 111. 60607 For ist-class mailing add 10s for each pattern. Print name, address with zip code, style No. and size. NOW OPEN big powderhorn mountain SUPPERCLUB Serving Our Fabulous Dinner Menu Dining Room Open 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. Bar Open 5 p.m. to 2 a.m. Music Every Saturday Night Mr. "B" and His Orchestra CHAIR LIFT RIDES SUNDAYS 1 to | p.m. Can a young ' U-2 pilot find happiness as an Arab?Can 4 daring young maid from Manhattan survive a hitch in the harem? I Steve Parker-J. Lee Thompson Production Co-starring JIM BACKUS-SCOTT BRADY -FRED CLARK WILFRID HYDE-WHITE • HARRY MORGAN • Ptoduced by STEVE PARKER Di«WbyJ.L££THOMPSOI<-WrittWliyWlLlAMPtTERBl>TTY CUUIWOOMK SUNDAY! • EVES. 7:00 A 9:00 • MATINEE SUN. 2:00. RONWOO THfATRE • COLOR CARTOON ENDS TONIGHT! BETTE DAVIS OLIVIA DE HAVILAND "Hush, Hush Sweet Charlotte" IRONWOOD Open 8:00 • Start* 9:00 ENDS TONIGHT) . SEAN CONNERY "MARNiE" GLENN FORD "Fate Is the Hunter" SUNDAY - MONDAY - TUESDAY THE MlEHUimUlU WCUIMfDHIT FIISTTIMEAT rONUW PIKES! EHM} IkfiiGf Sent tatty As SkM h •ISSj'sWjSJBjowWSi WBjloSwvia

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