Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 5, 1965 · Page 3
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 3

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 5, 1965
Page 3
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.SATURDAY, 'UNI- 3; 1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN J. Webber Initiated Info Eagles Aerie ONTONAdbK—One candidate, James Webber, was initiated at the meeting of the Ontonagon Aerie of Eagles, held at the Eagle Hall with Worthy President Norman Perander presiding. During the business session, reports were presented on the successful booster party held May 29. It was also reported that Norman Perander, Irwin Sirvio. Bert Heikkinen, Kenneth Laukka •nd Charles Koski attended the Upper Peninsula District 9 meet- Ing held at Calumet. May 13. Auxiliary members attending were Helen Perander, Irene Heikkinen and Golden Lynn. The next district meeting will be held in Escanaba in September. The next Aieeting will be held Monday 'evening, June 14, at which time the newly elected officers will be installed. THRCt F- - ? K'At&Syf. ,\ i*- , .•". Men's Twilite League Standings Are Listed ONTONAGON - The standings of the Men'? Twilite League as of June 1 are as follows: Keener Boxes, 6V Z : Nonesuch, 6; White Pine Inn, 5»/ 2 ; Rogers Insurance, 5' 2 ; White Pine Copper 2. 5; White Pine Copper 1, 5; Paoli's 5: Citizens State Bank 5: Jilbert Dairy, 4: Hegg Plumb- EPISCOPAL CHURCH CLASS — Pictured above are the members of the Confirmation Class of the Church of the Transfiguration, Episcopal, the diocesan bishop, the rector of the local church and one adult, who was received into the church. Left to right, members of the class are Pamela Ruth Haight, Linda Jane Ludak, Michelle Skovera and Albert W. Cherne Jr., back row: the very Rev. George R. Selway, bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Northern Michigan; the Rev. Robert Kilbourn, and Albert W. Cherne Sr., who was received into the church. The services were held May 27. Baccalaureate at Strong Local Group Essential For Industrial Development Baccalaure- . rers were e oiowintr '''' -> e Ontonagon Jota'MHakovich, 36: Bill Peterl ; «jf School graduating class Iron Count officials wno at _ h „ nd . J -' i ' Str 37: Bili eV tended the Wisconsi » Gove »^'a some disadvantages, dwell on - «.».„ - < " Whte V Wnite. 38: ™sium gymnasium, ro pio- Conference on industrial Devel- wnue, SB: jolv-i Anderson 40 s;yi.uuaoiuui. u Sixty six showed up "lor 'nlay gram wil1 be as follows: , «„. tlim m , Tuesday eveninc " • Processional, Maren Reynolds; :opment at Green Lake have re- ine lwo mosl ' *' '^vocation. Thn RPV. opm-<r P i ,„„„.„, „ ..„—* „„ *u »:_- tol 's considered by industry when looking for a new location Confirmation Rites Are Held at Church ONTONAGON — Impressive rites of confirmation were con' Sunday morning, Paul's Lutheran invocation, The Rev. George j leased a report on the meeting. Luciani: Girls Chorus, "O Jesus i Representing the countv at Grsnt IVlG riODG cUlu Coin fort f — ' • «- —« «»«o «*•*. WM**V^ »*u M t ^ 0 v «*iauiii ujr ui WUL i\ci o, aiiu Franck-Stein "Hail, Our Redeem- tne meetin K were Albert Mor- attitude of the community. Kiner," Rhea. Baccalaureate address, Pastor Luciani, benediction — Pastor by the Rev. David Musall. The \/ i • A • u . i members of the class were Alan KOSKIS Are in Motel Cabin Business Mogan. Diana T. Niemi, Dorothy Serrahn, Colleen Johnson, Har-! ° NTONAGON -Mr. and Mrs. old Reichardt Jr.. Jennifer Kali-! Bruno Koskl and son - hav e re- old Reichardt Jr., Jennifer Kail unki, Wendy Baullinger, Cheryl Pattison and Karen Takala. Philharmonic Hall To Be Refurbished NEW YORK (AP) — monlc Hall will be turned to Ontonagon from Sault Ste. Marie to enter the motel and cabin business. The Koski's have purchased Shorty's cabins from Mrs. Walter Pasanen and are now operating the business. Their Ontonagon business in- story zenti of Montreal and Strand of Hurley, members of the County Board's Industrial Development Committee, and H James nev said - * * * According to a recent survey Aug. 1 to Sept. 2 for refurbish ing designed to it was announced Thursday. An additional 200 seats' will be in- •talled, giving it a seating capacity of 2,858. Ontonagon Briefs A dog's noseprlnt is as infall-i ' A meeting of the Past Matrons ible for identification purposes > Club wil1 be neld Monday even- as a human being's fincer-' ing at tne nome of Mrs. James • B | Hilger at Rockland with Mrs. Robert Leslie as co-hostess. Re- ty's resource agent. The group had an opportunity to listen to several speakers discuss the opportunities for industrial development in Wisconsin. Other speakers: discussed successful industrial development efforts in their commun- ties. . . • Governor Knowles, as well as several other speakers, pointed out that in order for a community to be successful in in- MKV .caiuc, two simmer nomes,. d « stria l development efforts a six cabins and. a three unit mo- strong local commu mty action group or groups are essential. It was also pointed out that the state cannot do the job alone for any community, and success in a community depends entirely on the work, interest, and attitudes of local people toward ommee, an . ""••—»«"«•« «* ""- "^ "«»/ uum- W. Kinney of Hurley, the coun- P a "ies in the nation, it was **.»„ «A nM ...» n . — A.^«.«. TWHnt.Prt nitf" that \X7i cnrmoin \\ o o development. * - *. •* print. IN WARM AIR HEATING MORE FAMILIES BUY LENNOX THAN ANY OTHER MAKE Stilwill Heating Company . The .competition -for industry is terrific both in -the • state and j freshments ;7:30. » as co-hostess. Re- nationally, stated Kinney, Will be Served at Ther* arP rinu, .r^pr. .. There are now ; - over •, 20,000 .industrial development, cprpora- A meeting of Smith Adams tipns in the. nation,: all of which Post American Legion, will be are looking for an industry for held Monday evening at 8 at the j tne community they represent. of the Memorial Many of these " corporations dining room Building; A meetine the have sizable budjets to work with> Atlantai - ' Georgia '. has a 321 E. Aurora Dial 132-3600 /i c • on j pdtluck supper" will be served place during the meeting. YOU'RE MONEY AHEAD WHEN YOU USE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS USE DAILY GLOPE WANT-ADS ] ocal _ own people and others ^ A major problem in Wisconsin, as cited by one speaker, is that the residents take too many things for granted. Wisconsin has many advantages and opportunities which can be sold "If we are to sell Wisconsin or our own community, we must know it better and than spread the word to others both in and out of the state," said Kinney. "A good salesman must have confidence in the product that Give* you up to 3 extra years of beauty and protection there's a long-lasting Sherwin-Williams House Paint for every surface whether your home is wood or masonry, let us recommend the one for your home. Iron County Lumber & Fuel Phone 561.3161 Hurley, Wis. nvpr t«e;n nnri ° V?r » 850 - 000 - Area Students Enlist in Navy good points, not the bad Tne two mosl important fac- conducted of the top 500 corn- pointed out that Wisconsin has many advantages that can be sold to industry. These include, good roads, schools, and government; adequate raw materials for certain industries; ample power and good communications; good workers who can do it right the first time; attitudes of people; a reputation for quality products; ample recreation opportunities available in a reasonable distance; and beautiful scenery. "Iron County has many o f these same advantages to sell and all too often those who live in the county take them for granted rather than counting the blessings and trying to sell the areas to others," declared Kinney. "There are certain kinds of industry that do not fit into a community or the state. Local efforts should not be wasted on them, but rather concentrate on those that will fit." Some suggested industries that should fit and show p r o- mise of groowth are recreation, electronics, pulp, paper, plastic, wood-using, chemical, service, publishing or printing and research. '-••••• * ^ i, A .community or state should seek to develop those industries that are best able to use the available labor supply and its talents, states Kinney, a s well as local raw materials, professional or technical help and markets. About 80 per cent of the industrial expansion comes from within established or existing industries .This is an area that should not be overlooked when searching for opportunities t o expand industries. In conclusion Kinney states that: "Iron County is making some progress on industrial growth. The extent to which the development corporation succeeds will depend to a large extent on the help and cooperation local residents are willing to give. Industrial development corporations need the continued support of all the residents all of the time. Seven students graduating from -Let's all work together to be the high schools in this area boosters and good salesmen for have been processed at the Mil- Iron County." waukee Navy Recruiting Station under the new 120 day delay program. The group of enlistees include : Robert C. Mattson, David A. Maki, John L. Ehnbom, Gerald R. Nolcox, Patrick K. Simmonds, John P. Rundquist and William J. Ferrari. This new program enables high school seniors to be processed and sworn in prior to graduation. After taking the oath, each man is then in the U.S. Naval Reserve for a period up to 120 days. It is his choice as to when he will actually leave home for active duty in the Regular Navy within the temporary 120 day delay period. Also, as a high school graduate, each man that qualifies will be guaranteed a school in the field of his choice. Meeting to Form 2-County Group Slated Monday Representatives from Ontonagon and Gogebic counties will; meet at the White Pine Inn at: White Pine on Monday, June 7, from 12:30 to 3:30 in tlfe afternoon to form a two-county organization to stimulate direct and coordinate community action against poverty under the Federal Economic Opportunity; Act. : The meeting was called by Dr. E. V Bowden. Executive' Director of the Upper Peninsula Committee for Area Progress < UPCAP t, and will be conducted by UPCAP with the help of community leaders from both counties. The public is being urged to attend and to participate in the discussions and in the formation of the new or-; ganzation. * * * A nominating committee consisting ) of community action leaders in each county will present the names of people, recommended for membership in this new organization. Any interested group wishing additional representation may offer nominations at the meeting, or may contact the nominating committee chairmen prior to the meeting, and suggest names to be included on the nominations list. The acting chairmen are: Roger K. MacDonald and A. F. Bednar. Members must be selected t o represent elected officials, education, welfare, private service agencies, health, employm e n t services, and leadership of labor, business, religion, and minority groups. At least one fourth of the members must be members of the low income groups which the Economic Opportunity program is designed to serve. The UPCAP team will begin the meeting with an explanation of the purpose of the meeting, the need for the new organization, and the way the new organization will function. Following a question and answer period, the assembled group will proceed to create the organization and select the representatives. The representatives will adopt by-laws, elect officers, consider incorporation, and make plans to apply for funds to hire a director and staff. * * * The UPCAP team will have prepared sample copies of bylaws, incorporation papers, and grant request forms so that the new organization can discuss and amend the samples to suit their wishes, and then make the necessary approvals so that the new organization can begin to function immediately. Following the organizational meeting the Executive Board, which will be chosen at the VISIT IX CHICAGO—Students of the Watersmeet High School recently completed a tour of Chicago, where they viewed all of the city's main attractions and visited its many historic highlights. They are shown here on the grand staircase in the main lobby of the Conrad Hilton Hotel. RELIABLE Plumbing Fixture* and Workmanship it •ur matte. 932-0793 ... or 932-3030 CALL } A. EVAR ANDERSONS SON Mich. 4 Wit. Licensed Master Plumbers all hard-ol-hearing ^ folks... H.arfno Aid Clinic at MOUNT ZION MOTEL on Tu«i., JuneS, 1-3 P.M. I You are invited to see and examine Beltone's very latest, most sensational hearing aid ... the "all-in-the-ear" Utopian. No cords, no buttons, no tubes. Designed to help the hard of heanns to understand speech and conversation again. Free-No Obligation || A hearing and speech commotion by a qualified hearing aid specialist is free to you-without obligation. You'll learn the facts •bout help for your hearing problem Telephone or write if you desire a home appointment. B If you own a heating aid that isn't giving you good hearing, bring it to us ... perhaps some minor adjustment will help. We repair all makes of hearing aids. We also stock batteries, cords, accessories for all makes and models. Tills clinic is coniluctt'il by BELTONE Hearing Service M. B. Cookiey, Dir. 120 W. 1st Si. Phont 722-6611 Dululh, Minn. 55602 meeting, will work with UPCAP representatives to iron out the final details and submit the j program development grant request to the U.S. Office of Economic Opportunity prior to the June 11 deadline for financing during the present fiscal year (ending June 30).' Dr. Bowden reports that the U.S. Office of Economic Opportunity is unwilling to finance U. P. community action programs on a county-by-county basis because of the high cost involved in hiring a director for each county. But he says that he has been assured that the proposed two-county and three- county arrangement will be acceptable, and that all such program development proposals submitted prior to June 11 will be given immediate and favorable action. * * * UPCAP has already succeeded in getting approval for U P. small business loan organizations (SBDC's) under the Economic Opportunity Act, Bowden reported. Also, Project Head Start grants (for summer, preschool training) are already being made in most of'the U. P. counties. And the U.P. universities are operating work study programs and have applied for funds to operate work-experience (Neighborhood Youth Corps) programs under this act. But Community Action Program grant requests are not going to be approved for the U.P. FOR CARPETS MOHAWK and DOWNS BENNETT FLOORS Dependable Quality for Real Economy W. Aurora Di. 932-3676 until the reorganization is com-i pleted and program directors' are on the job to co-ordinate the projects in each multi-county ', area. ! The meeting is one in a series | of two-county and three-county; meetings throughout the Upper Peninsula designed to create six anti-poverty agencies, each of! which will hire a director and assistants to coordinate programs under Title II of the Economic Opportunity Act. The planned U. P. districts are: 1 Chippewa, Mackinac. Luce; 2. Alger, Marquette; 3. Schoolcraft, Delta, Menominee-; 4. Dickinson, Iron; 5. Baraga, Houghton, Keweenaw, and 6. Ontonagon, Gogebic. Mayor Notes Tout/i Month' Mayor Alfred Wright Has pro claimed June "Youth Opportunity Month" in Ironwood an< encourages all private citizen! to join him in developing everj possible additional work a n (, training opportunity this summer "for these young Americans who represent our city'i future citizens and leaders " In making the proclamation, Mayor Wright said a large number of young men and women, acres 16 to 21, will be seeking work experience in the summer months, and that the youth of this nation and of Ironwood constitutes "our future p r o - mises, hopes and aspirations and represents our greatest re- 1 source.' These young people. Wright said, vitally need assurance that the future of the country in which they have such an important stake is bright with promise and opportunity, and the early work experience and training that young persons acquire during their formative years at summer jobs helps to shape all their future habits. SYMBOLIC LETTERS Meaning of the X and P religious symbols is explained thusly: Chi and Rho are the first two letters of the Greek word XPISTOS (Christos) and so often are .used as an abbreviation for the name of Christ. (TSE DAiJuY GLOBfc WANT-ADS Ratings Announced For Four Speakers WATERSMEET — Four students from Watersmeet High School participated in the Regional Forensic Festival held at Marquette last month. Those students awarded ratings were: Elizabeth Thompson, awarded a "superior" rating for her dramatic dialogue "The Heritage of Wimpole Street"; Mara- I lee Koleski, rated "excellent" iwith her dramatic monologue "Ha gar"; Yvonne Reichardt, who presented the dramatic dialogue "Anna Karenina", and David Kelly who participated in radio news commentary, r e - ceived ratings of "very good." GOLD BOND STAMPS! CLIP AND RIDEIM THIS COUPON NOW I GOLD BOND COUPON 50 FREE GOLD BOND STAMPS •t :• • BOB'S SKELLY SERVICE JESSIEVILLE MAM* At»a»Kt '___ No purctioit Memory. Pick Up Eye-catching Chevelle Maltbu Sport Coupe. CHEVELLE MALIBU by Chevrolet A good 16 inches shorter than the full- size Chevrolet outside, ,so it's very easy to handle and park. Plenty of room inside. You gel it with our spirited, smooth run- That Malibu has a vacation-size trunk plus plenty of luxury —foam-cushioned seats, full carpeting, rear ashtrays and more. Some great options and accessories available for it. 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