Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 7, 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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Monday, June 7, 1965
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Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1965. Two Groups to Meet June 9 WAKEFIELD — The First Lutheran Church Women and the Men's Club will combine their regular June meetings Wednesday, June 9 at 7:30 p.m. In an attempt to stimulate interest In both organizations, the groups decided to hold a joint session. Each organization will hold its separate business meeting, and the two groups will combine for program and refreshments. Eugene Maki \vi 1 1 preside at the Men's Club business meeting, and Mrs. Isaac Saari at the meeting of the church women. The program chairman for the evening is Mrs. Rudolph Kemppainen, who has arranged a program under the heading "Comes the Moment to Decide." The program centers around the theme of conformity in the problems of everyday living. The theme will be worked out in the form of a play-reading skit by members of both organizations. Taking part in the skit will be Bruno Saari, < Mrs. Sanna Saari. Eugene Maki, Mrs. Aune Pikka, Fia Hill, and Mrs. Kemppainen. Discussion will follow the skit. Also included on the evening program will be a piano solo by Fia Hill. Lunch will be served following the program by the Elizabeth Circle of the First Lutheran Church Women, Mrs. Laurie O. Maki, chairman. A11 churchmen and women are invited to attend this meeting. ODE ANCESTORS-!? Pay Hike Given City Employes WAKEFIELD — At a special meeting of the Wakefield City Council Friday night to act on the requests of the union and employes, it w a s decided to grant a $10 increase per month for the city employes. The decision followed an executive session hearing the requests of the employes,, followed by a regular session. The new increase will become effective as of July 1. In other business, City Manager Henry Carr informed the Council that he had appoi n t ed Mrs. Martha Juopperi as the new city clerk, to succeed Miss Margaret Williams, w ho resigned recently. The appointment met with approval by the Council. The previous motion to hire Ernst and Ernst to audit the city books was rescinded, and a new motion made to hire Ernst and Ernst to audit the books, at , a cost of $1,200, as in previous years. The ; Council also rescinded a motion made some time ago to charge the public $20 for sewer flushing and made a new motion, that effective July 1, a charge of $10 will be made for sewer flushing. Wakefield Briefs Circle 6 of Immaculate Conception Catholic Church will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the parish hall with Mrs. Michael Orlich as hostess. The Wakefield City Counci will meet at 7 tonight instead of 7:30, it was decided at a spec lal meeting held Friday night The change was due to the length of the Monday agenda The Naomi Circle of the Firs Lutheran Church will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Richard Hongisto Elmer Jokkinen left by plane from Marquette today, for F i n ; land, where he will vacation for three weeks, returning on June 19. He will visit in Frankfort Germany, and in Finland, h e will visit an uncle he has never met, in Forssa. He will also visit his birthplace in Helsinki Finland, and other places i n the area. Anker Mortinson, Copenhagen Denmark, is spending t h r e days visiting his mother in law Mrs. Anna Salmi, and o t h e relatives and friends. He spen the past three weeks on busi ness in the United States, and will leave for Copenhagen o n June 20. Mortinson is employed as a seed salesman, and ha made several trips to the United States- Mrs. Andrew Forte has re turned from a six week trip to Las Vegas where she visited he son and daughter in law, Mr and Mrs. Duane Forte. She also . visited in Castro Valley, Calif. With Mr. and Mrs. Nick Soffiet te, former Verona residents and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kites man. The 75th anniversary com mittee of-the First L u t h e ran Church will meet tonight at 6:3 at the First Lutheran Church The Choralaires, a seven voice mixed ensemble and ac companist, from the Omaha Baptist Bible College, Omaha Neb. will present a program o hymn and gospel singing and in fttrumrntal numbers tonight at • at the Calvary Baptist Church s The public is invited to attend * and hear this program of musi and song, entitled "Music with a TJ>e church board of the Meth " ' Cihurch will,,meet tonight 7;W IB the church. THE BCST ft SMOKIEST CATTLC "It was a low-budget cattle drive. I woulda been okay but I kept falling off my cow!" Flight Has Provided Wealth Of Encouraging Information By HOWARD BENEDICT AP Aerospace Writer' HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — The, marathon flight of the Gemini 4 has provided a wealth of encouraging information that one space official said "certainly should shorten the road to the moon." It already is being used to plan ' future Gemini launchings and Apollo missions to the moon and beyond. Among the outstanding things earned are that man can' operate effectively outside an orbit- ng spacecraft; that radar and other aids are needed for rendezvous activity; that man can remain alert after long periods n weightlessness, and that over extended periods humidity does not build up inside a capsule as /as feared. The primary medical data still must be obtained. It will be gathered in extensive examina- ion of astronauts James A. McDivitt and Edward H. White II over the next several weeks. "It is this medical data which will tell us whether we can move on to 7-day and then 14- day missions," said Dr. Charles A. Berry, the medical opera' tions director tor Gemini 4. "This post-flight medical information is going to be ex- remely important," Berry said. 'We're really going .to give them a thorough going, over." Berry said that throughout the flight the astronauts had shown no physical or mental deterioration and they had remained remarkably alert. "This is about what we expected as long as they were in space," Berry said. "What we're concerned about is when they return to earth and their body systems have to readjust to a gravty environment. Body systems adjust very well to the leisure of weightlessness, but our earlier flights have shown some disquieting symptons after reentry.'" Both American and Soviet spacemen have experienced temporary troubles, primarily in their heqrt and blood vessel s'ystems, after long exposure to the space environment. The flight of McDivitt and White has nearly tripled the total weightless time logged by eight previous U.S. astronauts and should provide valuable guidelines for the future. Mission director Chris Kraft said he was pleased that over the long trip the astronauts have shown no irritability in their cramped quarters. They're still in good humor and after an initial adjustment period had no trouble eating, sleeping and wording." Kraft termed the 20-minute space walk by White during the third orbit the major achievement. Using a jet-gun propulsion unit, White maneuvered in the emptiness of space, attached to the Gemini 4 by a 25- foot lifeline. Russian cosmonaut Alexei Leonov, the world's only previous space stroller, had no propulsion unit. Leonov reported some problem with disorlenta- tion, but White did not. Dr. Joseph Shea, director of the Apollo man-to-the-moon pro- Religious Art Exhibit Slated BESSEMER — The Sharon Lutheran Church will sponsor a religious art exhibit in Kast- mar. Hall on July 24 and 25. All artists of the range are invited to exhibit work. The exhibit is limited to work which is Biblically inspired. Each artist may exhibit as many pieces as he or she washes; and may use any medium desired. The deadline for entry is July 21. Each piece must be accompanied by the following information; on a 3 inch by 5 inch card apended to the picture: Name and residence of artist, title of the picture; medium used; and a brief statement of the source of the inspiration. The exhibit committee, headed by Mrs. Ellen Seeke, includes Mrs. Carl O. Johnson, Mrs. Robert Kellett and the Rev. C. R. Holmes, pastor. Further information may be obtained by calling Mrs. Seeke, phone 663-4000. Sharon Events Are Announced BESSEMER — Activities at the Sharon Lutheran Church this week, are announced by the Rev C. Raymond Holmes, as follows: Today, 7 p.m., Luther League gram, White's said step the into success of space was Funerals MARTIN SHEFKA BESSEMER — Funeral services were held Saturday at 9 a.m. for Martin Shefka, 79, pioneer resident, who died last Tuesday at Rochester, Mich. Services were held at the St. Sebastian Catholic Church at a requiem. High Mass celebrated by the Rev. Leslie Borman. Interment was in H i 1 Icrest Cemetery. Serving as pallbearers were August Semmerllng, Chester Modjewski, Raym o n d Lester, Frank Grendziak, Bernard Supercynski and George Joswiak. Relatives in attendance from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Pigan, Ray mond Shefka, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gust and Miss Renetta, Ch i - cago; John Shefka, Rochester, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Anton Shefka, Ramsay, and Frank Shefka, Watersmeet. Relatives and friends from other range communities also attended. MRS JAMES BERTALO8 BESSEMER — Funeral .services were held Saturday at ll a.m. for Mrs. James Bertolas, 82, pioneer resident, who died last Wednesday. A r equiem High Mass was held at the St. Sebastian Catholic Church, celebrated by the Rev. Leslie Borman. BuHat was In Hlllcrest C em- etery. Serving as pallbearers were Jack Castle, Louis Mascotti, Herman LeClaire, L o uis Bar'oacovi, Peter Baratone and Michael DeStasio Sr. Honorary pallbearers, repre- sent'ng the Ladies Guild of the St. Sebastian church, were Mesdames Eugene Wlnkows k I, Joseph Hanisko, Joseph S t a n- cher, Alfred Parolari, John Shaw and Charles Costantino. In attendance from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Popps and Miss Patricia, of P o n t i ac, and relatives an d friends from range communities. especially important to the lunar program. "With this knowledge," he said, "we can now plan emergency procedures which involve men leaving the moonship to make repairs or to transfer from one segment of the ship to another if connecting tunnels are blocked." Shea said the Gemini 4 flight "certainly should shorten the road to, the moon," and cited these contributions to Apollo: —Refined operational procedures which enabled the Gemini 4 to keep a launching date set weeks in advance. These procedures, mostly concerned with pre-launch testing and checkout, will be applied to Apollo. —The success of several experiments conducted with Apollo in mind. These included use of a sextant for space navigation and the sighting and photographing of prominent landmarks visible from a great height, which might be used as reference points for astronauts returning from lunar voyages. —Evidence that buildup of humidity in a space cabin is no problem. "We suspected." said Shea, "that moisture generated by the astronauts and cabin systems might coat the walls and equipment. But the relative humidity has remained around 50 per cent. This certainly is encouraging." Moisture could foul up electrical systems or turn to damaging ice crystals during astronaut excursions into space. Shea is durecting his program toward a 1969 manned lunar landing. But he emphasized, as he has in the past, that continued success In Gemini and early success in the Apollo program could accelerate the date to 1968. I Invention of the rocking chair is attributed to Benjamin Frank- Un- meet ing in Kastman hall. Vacation Bible School started this morning and will continue daily from 9-11:15 until June 17. Tuesday, Circle meetings of the Lutheran Church Women will be as follows: 1:30 p.m., Claudia, at the home of Mrs. Ernest Roberts; Mary, at the home of Mrs. John Cosgrove; 7:30 p.m., Lydia, at the home of Mrs. Edwin Erickson; Naomi, at the home of Mrs. William Rookala;, Priscilla, at the C. R. Holmes home, and Rebecca, at the Lee Upton home. Thursday, 7:15, Senior Choir practice. There will be no Finnish worship service this month at Sharon. Members are asked to attend services at the First Lutheran Church, Wakefield, on June 18, at which time Bishop Lehtinen of Finland will preach. Isabellas to Have Meeting Tonight at 8 BESSEMER — Our Lady of Guadeloupe Circle, Daughters of Isabella, will meet tonight at 8 in the Elks club rooms. Major business will be completion of plans for participation in the state convention of the International Order of the Daughters of Isabella, in Marquette June 23-27. SHOBT RiBS—By Frank O'Neal HE TURNED HER 1N1O A B6AUTIFUU MAIDEN AND SH TURNED HIM INTO A HANDSOME] PRINCE "1UEN SEEMED WK6 A , PERFECT COUPLE, BOW B6INS SO USW WHAT HAPPENED? AND THEN IMPi BOTM BAN Off WITH OTHER Berry's World Two Societies Have Supper And Meetings WHITE PINE — The Holy Name and Altar Societies o f St. Jude's Catholic Church held a potluck supper recently, f o 1- : lowed by separate meetings. Donald Hathaway, Holy Name president, made a farew e 11 speech to the Joseph Elizondos, who are moving to Missouri, and the Paul Vittons, who will make their home in California. The Rev. George Pernaski, pastor, also spoke. Entertainment was provided by the Four Ks, who sang folksongs. Members of the group are Joann, Carole and Janet Koistenen and Chris Anderson. Our Lady of the Pines Circle members arranged the dinner, and St. Dominic's Circle was in charge of clean-up. Church repairs and needed equipment were discussed a t the Holy Name meeting. The Altar Society heard reports from Mrs. Calvin Heinske and Mrs. Joseph Guiliano on the Marquette Diocesan Council of Catholic Women Deanery C.on- cention which they attended in Iron Mountain recently. Holy Name members were thanked for the roses given to women attending the Mother's Day Masses. Father Pernaski installed new officers: Mrs. John Mart ell, president; Mrs. Robert Bergman, vice president; Mrs. Guiliano, secretary; Mrs. Heinske, treasurer. Members of the choir presented a gift to Mrs. Elizondo, who has been organist and choir director. State Driving Contest Won By Livonia Boy WALLED LAKE (AP) — Jeffrey Baker, 17, of Livonia Bentley High School won the State Teen-Age Driving Roa.d-E-O here Saturday. Baker scored 467 points out of a possible 500 to 445 for runner-up, Bill Amman, 16, of Ferndale. John R; DeVois, 16, of Battle Creek Pennfield, was third with 442 points. Baker will compete in the national finals at Washington in August. Three Counties Have Tornado Warnings LANSING (AP) — Branch, Hillsdale and Jackson Counties were under a tornado warning i for two hours Saturday night, but no twister was. reported touching the ground. The iwea- ther bureau here issued the warning on the basis of reported sightings of tornadoes near Albion and Colon. © ms by NEA. Inc. "Did'ja hear the scuttlebutt... Congress is gonna give pay raises to federal employees AND the Armed Forces! Ramsay Briefs The Bessemer Township American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday night at 7:30 in the Legion quarters of the Ramsay Town Hall. New officers will be installed and important business will be discussed. Members are asked to turn in poppy money at this meeting. Anvil Briefs The Anvil Civic Club will have its last meeting of the season Tuesday night at 7:30 at the Anvil club house. CMU Investigating Committee Meets MOUNT PLEASANT (AP)—A Senate committee investigating reports of Central Michigan University faculty dissension meets here today for its third and last session untl next fall. Sen. Edward J Robinson, D- Dearborn, chairman of the five- man group, said several witnesses will be away from Michigan until fall. Robinson said faculty members and the University have extended full cooperation with the committee. Boyd Elected To Foundation James Boyd, president of Copper Range Company, has been elected to the membership of the Colorado School of Mines Research Foundation, Inc. The Research Foundation, which is part of the Colorado School of Mines, provides research for the mining, chemical and petroleum industries. Started in 1949, the Research Foundation has grown steadily over the years and in 1964 conducted research contracts totalling $1,770,000. James Boyd's election as a Member of the Research Foundation ,is the latest event in his association with the Colorado School of Mines which spans 36 years. Dr. Boyd joined the' faculty at the school in 1929. He left the school to serve in several government posts during World War II and served as 'director of the Bureau of Mines. He returned to the Colorado School of Mines as dean of faculty following his wartime service. Dr. Boyd has been president of Copper Range Company since 1960. He was honored this year as "Coppe,r-Man-of-the-Year" by The Copper Club. This annual award is the highest recognition to "the man who has made the greatest contribution of the cop per industry." The U. S. Liberty head tiime was designed by Charles E. Barber, chief engraver of the mint. in the 1890s. Come in... 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The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences awarded her the Oscar in 1951 as top actress. During the run of her biggest hit, she was married to David Oppenheim, a musician, on Jan. 4, 1948. In 1957 they obtained a Mexican divorce. They had one child, Jonathan. At the time of her divorce she was playing in "Bells Are Ringing," another success both on Broadway and in the movies. 18 Killed in State Traffic By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The death of a Roseville man as a result of an accident Saturday has raised Michigan's weekend traffic death toll to 18. Thomas Rieger, 23, of Roseville, died Sunday in a Mount Clemens hospital of injuries suffered in a two-car collision in Lennox Township, six miles northeast of Mount Clemens. The driver of the other car, Airman Daniel Noonan of Selfridge Air Force Base, was killed in the crash. The Associated Press tabulation of weekend deaths began Friday at 6 p.m. and ended Sunday at midnight. Brian Sylvester. 18, of Sault Ste. Marie, injured Friday night when he fell off the rear of an automobile on which he was riding, died Sunday. He tumbled in to a Sault street. Results of Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MANILA—Flash Elorde, 130, Philippines, knocked out Teruo Kosaka, 127'/2, Japan, 15. Elorde retained world junior - lightweight title. TORONTO — Peter Schmidt, 150, Toronto, stopped Red Davis, .152, Boston, 2. RONVVOO TONIGHT & TUESDAY EVES. 7:00 & 9:00 r '?cx SHIRLEY MaclAINE PETER USTINOV RICHARD CRENNA A Steve farter- J. tee Thompson Production Co-starring JIM BACKUS • SCOTT BRADY nmURKWRIDHYDEWTE'HARRY MORGAN' IRONWOOD OPEN 8:00 • STARTS 9:00 TONIGHT & TUESDAY FIRST TIME AT POPULAR PRICES! DAKWtF.ZANUCK-S THE 36' DAY *M a> CM* <r camcuus mw> Ohio Boy, 11, Drowns ANN ARBOR (AP) —An 11- year-old Toledo, Ohio, boy drowned Sunday in Round Lake in Washtenaw County. Witnesses said the victim, Thomas. Creighton, sank out of sight while swimming. 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