Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 9, 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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Wednesday, June 9, 1965
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Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1965. 1 Wokefield Briefs Miss Phyllis Smith left b y plane Sunday for Ann Arb o r where she is employed at t li e University of Michigan. Sh e spent a week's vacation with . her parents, and attended the graduation exercises here for i her brother and sister, J i m and Pat Smith, twin graduates it) tne class of 1965. Edwin Smith Jr. has returned to Milwaukee after spend- in? several days visiting h is parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Smith and attending the local baccalaureate exercises of the 1965 • graduating class. Mrs. Smith and daughter, Jody Lynn, r e - mair.ed to spend a month visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Maki, Bessemer. Mrs. Smith is the former Judy Maki. Mr« Raymond Johnson, Stephens™, spent the weekend visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eric Hellsten. She is the former Annette Hellsten. He had as her guest, Mrs. John Bandeuscn, also of Stephenson. The Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary will meet tonight at 7:30 in the Post Home. Installation of the newly elected and appointed officers will take place, Lunch will be served followed by a social hour. The Altar and Rosary Society o the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church will meet to night at 8 in the parish hall. Victory Chapter, Order o f Eastern Star, will meet t o night at 7:30 in the Masonic Temple. A combined meeting of th e Lutheran Church Woman and the Lutheran Church Men wul be held tonight at 7:30 p.m. at First Lutheran Church. The church council of the Immaiuiel Lutheran Church will meet toSight at 7:30 in the church RONVVQO TH£A7RE NOW SHOWING! EVES. 7:00 A 9:00 OF THE WILDERNESS 99 ADAM WEST-LINDA SAUNOERS IRONWOOD Open 8:00 • Starts 9:00 NOW SHOWING! THE ACADEMY*AWARD WINNER! "•1ST A PICTURE" Jones USTMANCOIM »U»llil)*IIISIS wmmusi Budget Accepted As Corrected, By City Council ! WAKEFIELD—A public hear- Sing on the 1965-66 budget was | held at the meeting of the i WakefiPld City Council Monday i night. j The Council reviewed the bud| get, and Mayor Robert Linn said I this was "not a realistic bud! get as several things had been i omitted." Several increases were made in portions of the budget, such as office equipment, including a new bill 1 n g machine, repairs in the water department, appropriation f or the mnintenance and operation I of the ice rink, wage increases j and other items. The budget as corrected was then accepted for 1965-66. During the budget discussion, donations were discussed, and Mrs. Marie Schiltz, co-chairman of the Chamber of Commerce fireworks committee, asked for a contribution. Since $320 was allocated in the budget for July, and $200 of this amount has ! been given the American Legion and VFW for activities, Councilmen Walter Nunimaker, second-1 cd by Councihvoman, Olga Han-1 son, voted to donate the remaining $120 to the Chamber for fireworks. In the voting, Council-! man Emil Movrich voted against! it, as he said fireworks were a waste of money, and the money i could be used for better p u r- poses. Clarence Halberg asked about the action in regard to repair on the city building he is using for storage. A report was given on the cost of the roof repair. Hanson passed a motion to give the building to the Halberg Brothers, but Nunimaker said conditions relative to such procedure must be adhered to, after which Linn informed them that such action must be out on bids. Movrich voted that the city repair it, using city labor, and after the lease expires with the Halberg Brothers, that the cost of rental be increased accordingly and If the Halberg Company or others did not lease it, that the city could store some equipment in it. On the vote, Mrs. Hanson voted no, as she had said before that the city did not have the men, equipment or insurance for such work, The olds for cable" from Graybar and Westinghouse were rejected, after Supt. Gust Seppa informed the Council that he would need 15,000 feet of cable, instead of the 6,000 feet on which the companies bid. Bids were then called for 15,000 feet of cable. A lengthy discussion was held on the opinion rendered by Attorney Robert A. Burns regarding the payment of the Williams and Works bill. The attorney ruled that a contract had been entered into with the company and the bill was .legal and should be paid. Movrich argued that the company did not come up with the "quality and quantity" of water, as per the contract and therefore the city was not liable to pay the bill. Councilwoman Hanson said af t e r three years, it was too late to protest the bill, and when vote was cast to approve the decision of the attorney and pay the bill, Movrich and Oscar Mackie voted against it. In other business, firemen reported that Harry Lepinskl and Ziggy Grbanskl had been added to the fire department roster. The firemen also thanked the Council for supplying them with a new fire truck. The letter was received and filed. A letter from the public service commission regarding notice of hearing on application of Lake Superior District Po w e r Company to revise certain schedule of rates and charges, the hearing at 10 a.m., June 16, in Lansing, was accepted and filed. A letter from Michigan Department of Health regard i n g the smaltes't size pipe allowed for water lines to small residential sections, was filed for reference in future transactions. Four bills were questioned and explanations given as to the charges. The health officer reported 12 births, 11 deaths, two cases of German measles; seven cases of measles, 43 immunizations and one case of meningitis during the month. He also reported water safe for drinking purposes. Bills in the amount of $21,253 32 were allowed, after questions on some of the bills were explained. The police department and health officer reported taverns satisfactory, and food handlers were asked to get their examinations, if they had not done so. ACME ouAimr HOUSI MINT » 30 Trim White Martins' Hardware Sophie St. Bessemer Phone 113-4417 Election of a Civil Service representative to fill the vacancy created by the resignation of Gust Seppa was reported, with Nick Vidakovich receiving the highest number of votes among the employes. Following a Civil Defense report, the amount in the budget was amended to allow for a $450 two way radio for the department Notice of the annual convention of Michigan Municl p a 1 League was filed, with the state convention in Grand Rapids in September. The Upper Peninsula convention this week in Iron River, will be attended by City Manager Henry Carr, it was decided. A letter from the Divine Infant Hospital regarding garbage collection was read and filed, as the matter had already been taken care of. A letter from the Wakefield Township, which paid $300 the past year for park permits, was read. The township requested that instead of paying $300, residents of the township ob t a i n stickers from the city clerk, who would bill the township for them, thereby saving the township money since many families did not use the park. The letter was received and the township will be informed that since admission for out of city residents has increased, the township is actually saving $300 and that the suggestion would involve additional clerical work. Acceptance of the 1965-66 municipal maintenance contract with the state highway department was made and resolution passed to this affect. Manager Can- was designated as maintenance superintendent. Letters on the waste stabilization lagoon were read from the Michigan Department of Health regarding the site; from Juran and Moody, and from Miller, Canfield, Passock and Stone regarding financing and from Ruble Miller on the engineering contract. Manager Carr said he would receive the forms for federal funds as soon as they are available. The letter was filed for future reference. it was reported that a construction company is hauling heavy rock on city streets, which would be damaging to the roads. It was also reported that some youth had asked to build a boat ramp near the VFW and would do the work. Since this would involve insurance it was referred to the city attorney. Nunimaker voted that since a lower rate had been voted for sewer flushing, all those who had been charged $20 for the work since the motion for $20 was made, be reimbursed their $10. This was approved Mackie said in the future that a charge should be made for sewer maintenance. • No work had been done on the Wico-Plymouth roads because of the wet condition and caving, the Council was informed. Movrich again brought up the fact that he had not received an attorney's opinion on the gas franchise. He claimed that advertisements in the paper had been misleading to the public and that is why the vote on the franchise passed. Nunimaker said if he believed that the election was a fraud he should take it to the prosecutor. Mov- rich said he was told to ask the local attorney first and voted for such. Hanson, Linn and Nun- imaker voted against it and the motion was lost, as they said the attorney's opinion should stand. Movrich claimed "another fraud" existed when 57 voted on the Harrison and Putnam Street relative to the two-way highway system, and that of the 57, 41 voted for it and the Council had based its decision on this. He said the first vote had 108 residents, and claimed that many had not received ballots for the second vote. It was noted that some of the ballots had been delivered by the police department. Chief of Police Valesano asked Movrich if he was accusing him as chief and the police department of fraud to which Movrich answered in the affirmative. Valesano said there was not fraud by any of his department officers and any ball o t s given to him or his men to deliver, had been addressed to the householders and had been taken to these homes, and those which were not delivered had been mailed to the householders, but that many had not returned them. A report was given on the Installation of the generator and the Council voted to Install the generator and plugs and make the room for such equipment. The manager also reported on personnel changes. The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Dean Drcwry has made the Journalism School at the University of Georgia internationally famous, for he schedules all sorts of "print clinics" like the one mentioned below. Since words are the essence of "communication," by all means learn the basic laws of print psychology! CASE W-415: Dean John E. Drewry is the dynamic head of the great Journalism School at the University of Georgia. "Dr. Crane," he wrote, "I wonder if you could address our annual meeting of the Industrial Editors of the South? "Our meeting is the next day after your address before the South Carolina Nurses' Association. "Senator Wilton E. Hall says he will be glad to bring you over to Athens by car." And so it happened. In addition to almost 200 Industrial Editors, Dean Drewry had opened the auditorium to students of journalism and other interested faculty and college youth, so we had an unusually alert crowd. Since my theme was "T h e Psychology of Communications," I first administered that "Motivation Test" which is included in the booklet below. Piobably one million of ^011 readers have already taken that famous test in the many conventions where I have given it the past 25 years. It clearly demonstrates several basic axioms in the realm of print. First of all, it shows that the average American is motivated much better by short words than by long polysyllables. In fact, when printed matter gets beyond 2-syllable words, it tends to leave the average American in a fog. In this connection, the average word in the Bible has only two syllables. But many of the psychology professors in colleges protest: "Dr. Crane is debasing the great dignity of scientific psychology by using 2-syllable words!" If they actually knew how to practice what they teach in their psychology classrooms, they'd soon realize why I emply short words The average newspaper editor knows Applied Psychology far better than 75 per cent of our university professors thereof! For editors, salesmen and other business leaders realize you must talk the language of the reader, client or customer. Editors would "blue pencil" my copy if I tried to throw my weigh! around in 5-syllable, technical jargon. Besides, it is a waste of costly newspaper space to use a 5 syllable term when you can express the very same idea in one or two syllables! Another law of print psychology shows the importance of the opening word of each paragraph. In this highspeed age, you MUSIC THURSDAY NIGHT — by Ihe — GALAXIES WHITE BIRCH INN "BESSEMER Pi»a & Burgers Daily WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight—Thursday •nd Friday—Twice Evinings at 6:45 & 9:00 Also Selected Short Featurei EXTRA SPECIAL GIFTS FOR THOSE SPECIAL OCCASIONS! while dining at the Big Wheel or attending a movie at Wake. Theatre Stop at the Satin Bow Gift Shop . . Where you'll find just the right Gift for those special occasions: Weddings, Graduation, anniversaries, etc. Priced from 79c. • Novel Gifts •Imported Glassware • Home Decorative Items • Gifts of Impressive Design • California Originals • Household Decorative Accessories Open Wed.. Thurs., Friday, Sat. fc Sunday 6:30 pm to 8:30 pm THE SATIN BOW GIFT SHOP In the Wekelield Ski Lodge Sydella'i of Wake. must grab the reader's attention fast. Contrast these two opening lines in this regard: "She ran from the room, screaming in terror . . ." "Screaming In terror, she ran from the room ..." Invert your sentence structure, as Indicated by the second ej.ample above, and you -will catch the attention faster. For that opening word "screaming" is far more dramatic than "she." Then chop up your copy into short paragraphs, for they connote narration or story-telling vs. dry, "teachy" exposition. The average column width in newspapers contains only s i x words so one line of typewritten copy runs two lines in print. Sena for the booklet "Modern Advertising Strategy," enclosing a long stamped, return envelope, plus 20 cents. It offers many additional basic laws of print psychology. (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, addressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hop kins Syndicate, Inc.) Funerals JOHN VIINIKKA BESSEMER — Funeral services were held Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. for John Viinikka, 71, who died Saturday. Services were held at the Frick Zielinski Funeral Home with the Rev. Oliver Hallberg officiating. Interment was i n Hillcrest Cemetery. Serving as pallbearers were Reino, Leonard and Vernon Hauta, John Saari, Henry Korhonen and Joseph Sofio. In attendance from out o f town were Mrs. Martha Milarch, Traverse City, and friends from range communities. Safety Commission Appoints Assistant LANSING (AP) — The Safety Commission has announced the appointment of Paul Hill of Cai- dillac as an assistant, to the executive director. Hill formerly was with WWTV of Cadillac. Two Candidates For School Post BESSEMER — Two candidates are seeking election to fill one vacancy on the board o f trustees of the Bessemer City School District in the annual School District Election M o n- day, June 14. Antone J. Wysoski, who will complete his eighth year of service on June 30, is seeking re-election for a third full term of four years. He is opposed by Everett O. Lake, a. newcomer in the political field, who has had experience in government through his service, as city clerk during the past 11 years. Voters will also be asked to vote on a proposal relating to reorganization of the Intermediate School District of Gogeblc County, which is submitted on a county wide basis. The proposal concerns the consolidation of the intermediate school districts of Oogebic and Ontonagon Counties into one intermediate district. The question, as stated on the ballot, will be as follows: "Shall all of the territory of the following intermediate school districts be united to form one intermediate school district a c- cording at Act. 190 of the Public Acts of 1962 as amended? "Gogebic County Intermediate School District. "Ontonagon County Intermediate School District. "Yes ( . )" "No ( )" Act 190 is an act by the Michigan legislature that defines an "intermediate school district" as an area that has within its boundaries a minimum of 5,000 public school student membership in schools. The intermediate district is a successor to the former county school district which was the area e n closed within the boundaries of a county. The law provides that any county area which has less than 5,000 student membership, must join with one or more neighboring d i s tricts w h 1 ch has a number of public school students sufficient to meet the minimum requirement. If they fail to comply they forfeit a 11 financial aid from the state, for operation and for special education programs. The state now shares with local taxpayers, the costs of the operation of t h e district. The intermediate school d 1 s- trict administration is not concerned with operation of local school districts within its boundaries; it has no voice or authority in administration of local school systems. Its functions are limited to problems of an area- wide concern. A majority "Yes" vote will in no way affect the boundaries of administration or operation of community school districts. The only change will be that instead of two intermediate school district superintendents and boards of education, there will be one administrative body. A "yes" vote will qualify the district for state aid in financing as well; as aid for special education programs such a s speech correction, programs for the handicapped and for vocational and other training. A majority "No" vote will mean that both the Gogebic and Ontonagon Intermediate School Districts must continue to exist, as mandated by law, but operation will be shifted to the local taxpayers of the respective conuties and there will be no funds for special education programs. Legion Meets On Saturday WAKEFIELD — The American Lcrion, Geroux Post^ will meet Saturday, June 12, at t p.m. in the Post Home on; River Street. Election of officers and of the executive board for the coming year will take • place. Topics to be discussed are t h • Fourth of July celebration program and the Upper Peninsula convention to be held in Hancock. SPECIAL Thurs.-Friday-Saiurdar 20% off on all SUMMER COATS Mae's Style Shoppe Sophie St. Phone 667-3711 Bessemer "All I said was: Stow me a filter that delivers the taste and I'll eat my hat." fry .new Lucky Strike Filters V^l! 3 Days Only - Sa/t> Starts Thy 3 Days Only • Reg. $1 COOL SANDALS Vinyl sandals, padded platform soles. In 4 colors. Morning! 3 Days • Reg. 49^ • 59« NYLCREST PANTS Elastic- ' leg white briefs. 5-8. i 3.99 3 Days Only • Reg. 49 C SNEAKER SOCKS Won't show above sneakers! Cushion foot. 7J4-9|. 9-11. Misses' 5/eeveleit Cotton BLOUSES Keg. $1.00 • 3 Day$ Only! Checks, prints, solids in.many collar styles. 32-38. Misses' Soften or Twill JAMAICAS Reg. 1.58-3 Days Only! 78 Combed' cotton sateen or twill. 5 Colors. 10-18. W 3 Days- Reg. 29-39C-/&. COOKIES OR SALE! 3 Days Only - Reg. SPRINKLING CAN Holds 2 gallons! Raspberry pink plastic. Save! Faliilwd Cfcram*. flaltd'T'Handlt, Dozens of your favorites! 3L59 Bowls, Baskets, Pg'ils f etc. PLASTICWARE Xt«. 49-99* Volutil tx elusive Top - Lock Feature I 24-IIRDIATH Marbleized. tustproof, easy- to-clean. Plastic. '*•• •• 269 22-inch, 3 H. P., 4-Cycle ROTARY POWER MOWER Reg. 42.80 - 3 Days Only I 4t 4* , Cuts a 22-iijeh vide swath. Pushes easily J1J j on 7" front'8" rear rubber-tired wheels Jl [1 (staggered to prevent "scalping"). NOW YOU CAN "CHARGE IT" AT KRESGE'S

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