Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 10, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

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Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 10, 1965
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Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, JUNf TO, 19«J. Council Given Report on Fire Service Plans BESSEMER — The ftre service program now in effect under the Civil Defense program in Gogebic County, was reported to the Bexemer City Council, Monday evening by Fire Chief Clifford Anderson in his report of a meeting of fire chiefs of the various political units with County Civil Defense Director Waiko SpEts. The purpose of the meeting, said Anderson was to set up a program for mutual aid and special fire service throughout Gogebic County, in any emergency caused by enemy attack or natural disaster. The ftre service, he said will provide for normal fire support and special emergency service; it will be prepared to fight fires, aid In light rescue work, collect and report intelligence and assist the fire services of other counties as required and directed by the state Civil Defense area coordinator. Fire equipment must be available to the radiological defense service for decontamination and radiologi- cally contaminated areas, h e said. Responsibilities of the fire services are to protect life and property through minimization of lire damage; to release entrapped people and to render first aid to the injured during rescue operations and combine efforts with police, radiological defense and health agencies, and conduct radiological monitoring and decontamination procedures. The program coordinates the service and equipment use of all units In the county under one chief, working under the county Civil Defense director. In his report. Anderson noted the personnel of the fire service department, the availability of equipment including pumpers and hose, noting the thread and size from »/4 inch through 2% inch, number of feet and location of equipment. Service chief, at present Is Ironwood Fire Chief John Kangas and deputy chief is Wallace Faltinowski, Watersmeet chief; the line of succession Includes chiefs of other departments. Included in the personnel are Clifford Anderson, Besse m e r; Chief Oscar Peterson, Bessemer TowrisWp; Chief Dimiter Dtmit- MUSIC FRIDAY NIGHT by MAGDZIAK LARRY'S BAR In BosMmor roff, Wakeffe-ld; Chief Ralph Kiiaack. Marenlsco; Ranger Ferdimnd C. Serena, forest dls patcher. U.S. Forest Serv ice Watersmeet and Conserve t ion Officer James Novasconl, fire chief of the U.S. Conservation Service and Erjuipment Station Wakefield. Wakefield Briefs The women's softball team wil practice tonight at 7 p.m on the high school softball field Joann Forte, Duluth, visited recently with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Andrew Forte. The American Legion Auxlll ary will sponsor a rummage sale Friday in the post home on River Street. The sale wil begin at 9 a.m. and conclude a' 12 noon. Mr. and Mrs, Andrew Forte visited in Plum City, Wls., with relatives during a recent week end. They also visited their daughter, Bonnie, Mrs. Larry Fillo, and boys, at Thorp, Wis Services will be conducted in the Apostolic Lutheran Church Sunday at 7:3B p.m. Both English and Finnish will be spoken with the Rev. Usko Petaisto of ficiating. Mrs. Ann Benson left Wednes day evening to visit her son and daughter in larw and family at Alma, Mich. Miss Kathryn Rlngsmuth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Anton Ringsmuth, has returned from St. Scholastica, Duluth, where she is a student and will spend the summer with her family. Miss Jerl Windberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wind berg, has returned from the Uni versity of Michigan, Ann Arbor where she is employed Follow ing her arrival, she and Mrs Windberg attended the gradua tion ceremonies of Janls Windberg at Northern Michigan University. Robert Liuha, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Liuha, left for Pen sacola, Fla., after spending sev eral days with his parents. He enlisted with the Navy in July 1964. Robert is in administrative personnel duty as a member of Heltraron Eight, Ellyson Field the home of Helicopter Training Squadron Eight. Seaman Apprentice Ro g e r Richardson, son of Mr. and Mrs Arnold Richardson, has returned to the Great Lakes Training Center, after spending the weekend with his parents and friends. WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight and Friday Showing Twice Evenings at •:45 fc 1:00 " FIRST MEN in the MOON" In Panavision It LUNACOLOR Also Selected Short Features RONWOO TH£A 1RL Tonight & Friday f VIS. 7:00 t *iM Untamed! Untouched* OF THE WILDERNESS ^ SKOAL MATMII UTUIDAY 1:00 Coming SATURDAY NIGHT! JONNWJH WWCAINAL HTORTH TONIGHT FRIDAY SATURDAY THE ACADEMY * AWAID WINNER! "•••TAWCTUHB" Honor Roll for 6 Grades Given WAKEFIELD —-The honor roll for the fourth marking per iod for the Wakefield Junior Senior High School is as follows Grade 12 — Judith Davidson Carol Edmark, Dennis Forney James Franck (all A's), Mary Beth Gaik, Barbara Gembolis Linda Grabrick, Sandra Render son, Loren Jakkola, Darla Jas berg, Gary Johnson, Margaret Kaczmarek. Judith Keski, For rest Makl, Gerald Makl. Claud ia Malmberg, James Malovrh Shirley Martinson (all A's), Jo anne Perry, John Petranek, Gary Rajala, Barbara Salmi Gloria Skolasinskl, Cheryl Tomczyk Juliann Wlrpio, Lillian Zielinskl Grade 11 — Diane Anderson Mary Jo Batlnich, Joellyn Beber (all A's), James Bl 11 i e Dawn Ekman, Jerome Franck Rosemary Gembolis, Je r r v Geroux, Jill Geroux, San d r a Halberg, Susan Halberg, Bar bara Hill, Paul Jarvi, Kathleen Johns, Nancy Johnson, Lida Mae Korpela, Sylvia Koskl, Lydia Kuismi, William Lehotsky, Joyce Mattson, Mary Jo Mazes, Sandra Morrison, John Negrl, Bar bara Plkka, Elizabeth Rlngs- muth, Daniel Seppa, Mary Jean Skolasinskl, Judy Smolclch, Da vld Sturkol (all A's), Edna Stur kol, Juleanne Suoml, Mary Jo Tarnaski, Krlstine Thomp son Arthur Wienandt. Grade 10 — Jean Ahonen, Da vid Brown, Richard Draxler Rosemary Edmark, Sandra Graves, John Jakkola, Roberta Kauranen, John Koskl, Roger Letcher, Judith Mestnik, Joseph Negri, Mary Nleml, Bruce Plk ka, Sandra Randall, Bonnie Sep pa, David Skolasinskl, Carolyn Wanink. Grade 9 — John Berga, Jan- Ice Boetto, David Brentar, Joann Cappo, Eileen Carlson, Re nee Dillon, Phillip Grabrick Fred Kirchner, Kathleen Kruger, Martha Lane Raymond Luoma, Jane Mazes Mary Lee Parent, Judith Salmi. Grade 8 — Edward Drier, Rex ford Elliott, Douglas Foster, Andrew Hill, Andrew Hongisto Craig Honkala, Fern Johnson, Karen Junttila, Richard Krznarich, Joan Londo, Debra Orlich, Sandra Rajala, Judith Reln- hardt, Jeffrey Seppa, Nancy Skolasinskl, Debra Swanberg, Elizabeth Urbanski, S h a r lyn Wanink. Grade 7 — Jane Barbera, Barbara Beber, Mary Jo Bloom qulst, Peter Bruno Jean Cappo, John Carroll, Kenneth Drier, Joenelle Franck, Fia Hill, Mar jorie Jarvi, Mathew Jarvi, Mark Jarvinen, Daniel Junttila, Emilie Karllng, Jeanlne Lake, Mary Ann Rolando, Janet Seppa, Ellen Stein. Funerals TOIVO M. PIKKA WAKEFIELD — Funeral services for Toivo M. Plkka, 5&, Karling Road who died Monday, were held Wednesday at 2 p.m, at the First Lutheran C h u r ch with the Rev. Rudolph Kemp- palnen officiating. Burial was at the Lakeview Cemetery. Pallbearers were Oust Plkka, Duane Lane, Carl Pikka, Donald Pikka, Harold Jarvi, and Rudolph Jarvi. Out of town relatives attending were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kutrovac, Bessemer; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Judd, Robert Jr., and Tim, Memphis, Tenn., Mr. and Mrs. Donald Day, Des Plaines 111., Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Carli, Ironwood, Mrs. James Sweeney, Richard Sweeney, Detroit. Bessemer Briefs Mrs. Richard Oberst and daughters, Delores and S a rdy, Milwaukee, were among the out of town people who a t tended the funeral of Edward Plochockl. Clinical Director of Psychiatry Is Named WYANDOTTE (AP)—Dr. Alexander P. Dukay, assistant medical superintendent of Ypsilanti State Hospital, has been appointed clinical director of psychiatry at Wyandotte General Hospital. Travelers in Ethiopia dread the fierce Danakil warriors. Their desert code demands the murder of strangers lest they deplete water holes. Head to the BALKAN INN •10 Fun BIG Dance TONIGHT Music by RUBS BELAHGEB fc BALKAN STRINGS BALKAN INN Wakeiield The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Robert Cramer is an experienced publisher with a varied career in newspapers and magazines. So he gave a superb address and stressed the fact that nowadays the family living room is the communications center of America! With the true scientist's outlook, he also asked for the tacnisto- copic data below. CASE W-4416: Robert S. Cramer is the versatile head o f Parents' Magazine. His address Immediately fol- *owed mine at the Industrial Editors Institute which Dean John Drewry had scheduled at the University of Georgia's famous School of Journalism. Mr. Cramer outlined the tremendous influence of the printed word both in newspapers and magazines. "The family living room," he stressed, '"is the communications center of America!" Later we were luncheo n guests of Dean and Mrs Drewry, where we continued our discussion of the power of the printed word. * * * "Tell us more," Mr. Cameron said, "about your experiments with the tachistoscope." During my address I had mentioned use of the tachistos- cope (the quick-flash, exposure gadget) by which printed copy can be shown to readers for a brief instant of time. Contrary to our usual teaching of English composition, that gadget showed several Improvements in the mere layout of printed material. For example, viewers would not notice such words as "three" or "four" on short exposure. But they would catch the corresponding Arabic numerals, such as 3 or 4. For Arabic numerals are an alien form of print symbol and thus stand out distinctively against the Latin letters of the alphabet which we employ i n printed copy. It would thus make the page more easily comprehended i f we were to use Arabic numerals for all numbers from 2 and upward, instead of writing out the numbers as printed words "Dr. Crane," you may protest, "why do you start with 2 and go onward? Why not begin with T when using numerals?" * * * Well, that is a logical query, but that numeral "1" is simply the 12th letter of our alphabet and thus doesn't strike the eye as being an alien print symbol Another result of the tachls- toscopic tests showed that short paragraphs attracted the reader's eye better than long paragraphs that may run 10 to 20 lines deep. The latter vaguely repulse the viewer for they suggest "textbook" copy. Moreover, iVfe and 2-column widths are less appealing than single colu m n width! Short parapgrphs, even when lacking quotation marks, c o n- note dialogue, and thus have far more dramatic or human Interest value. But the most dramatic print symbols of all are quote marks! Why? Because they indlc ate dialogue! For dialogue usually m e a ns at least two people are present, so all sorts of complications can arise, ranging from love to war, sexual assault to intrigue, horror, etc. When you employ quota t i on marks, however, try to break your quote so you can get 3 sets on the opening line of a newspaper column. Contrast these: "Dr. Crane," he said, "how can a wife, etc., etc.?" "Dr. Crane, how can a wife, etc., etc.?" he said. Note that the first example offers readers 3 sets of quote marks on the opening line and thus trebles the eye-catcher appeal. Send for my booklet "How to Write Salable Copy," enclosing a long stamped, return envelope, plus 20 cents and learn more about "Print Psyc h o logy." (Always write to Dr. Crane In care of this newspaper, e n • closing a long stamped, a d dressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hopk i n s Syndicate, Inc.) Good Manners Make Friends NIA® Obstinate individuals leave no opening for opinions of others. TOPSCIubs Hove Meeting BESSEMER - TOPS Clubs of Ironwood, Thomaston 'and Bessemer met Tuesday evening at the Bessemer Indianhead Hotel, in a social meeting climaxing the Tops QUeen Cent e s t held during the month of May. Mrs. Lillian Willis of the Thomaston Seam Busters Club, was crowned Area TOPS Queen, having lost 12% pounds during the designated time. Mrs. Ramona Reid of the Bessemer Skinny Minnies was runner-up with a 9% pound loss; and Mrs. Carol Lahti ot the Ironwood Locals Club, was third with an eight pound logs. Miss Paula Zeber of Helen's Melons Teen Club of B e *• - semer, was crowned "Teen TOPS Queen." Miss Paula lost 30 pounds since joining TOPS IN March. The "booby prize," a pig carved from a pound of laid, was presented to Miss Charlotte Mlnler of Thomaston, w li o showed the least weight loss. Skinny Minnies president Mrs. Marilyn Jacobson presided a t the coronation ceremonies and presentations. P r e s i d ents of other clubs In attendance were Mrs. Ruth Raymond, Thomas- SHRIMP and FISH FRY EVERY FRIDAY "Pasties Every Saturday" BET TAVERN — Bessemer — NEWLY REDECORATED UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT ton Seam Busters; -lri;^ lit Veta, Ironwood Lodals;; .it n i Mrs. Helen Proft, Besse m t r Teen TOPS. >V the Thomaston club"" entertained with its theme son g, written by Mrs. Raymond, to the tune of "Keep It a Secret; the Skinny Minnies responded with their theme song Written by Aunl Saari and Jeanle Mac- canl., The program, arranged b j Mrs. Dorothy TannHeimer of the Skinny * Minnies, ftjat ured magic acts by Frankie Eppo- 11 te, assisted by. Julianne Eppolite, and vocal selections of popular favorites by Clint Ev- sich, accompanying hirrtself on the eletcric guitar. ' Mrs. Miriam Bund was hospitality chairman, and refreshments were served by the hostess Skinny Minnies., Outside the United States peanut butter is virtually unknown except as a health food. In England, a housewife may find it on the drug counter rather than on the grocery shelf. Card of Thanks We wish to thank our friends and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy in our bereavement, the illness and death of our beloved uncle and cousin, the late John Gust Viinikka. We are gratefiil to the Rev. Oliver Hallberg, the organist and soloist. Miss Astrid Hansen and Mrs. Leonard Erickson; to the pallbearers; the donors of flowers; to those who loaned their cars, and to all who helped us in any way. Mn. Martha Mitarch, Mr. Waino Jalmar Lappi/ and Mn. Henry Korhentn. EXTRA Sponge Rubber THONGS For Men, Women, Children For the Beach, Home or Shower! Soft sponge rubber tales for comfort and easy cleaning! Children's Sizes, Reg. 29c Men It Women's Sizes, Reg. 39c .. . 23 33 Imported English Coffee Mugs Reg. 49c ea.-Special 3«99< FRIDAY and SATURDAY Only! Imported Summer Candies Charmingly styled genuine English Coffee Mugs in pretty pastel colors. Dress-up your "coffee klatch" with a set of these, specially priced! • From ENGLAND • From ITALY • From AUSTRIA 15-Oz. Kg. Reg. 1.00 77 Choice of Chocolate Eclairs, Silver Mints, Fruit Coolers, Spearmint, Ginger Jongs, Coffee Blend and Solid Sours. Ideal for summer time candies! NOWENJOY THE NO-STICKCOOKWAM HUT MARES SCOUMNG UNNECESSARY! TEFI5IM NO SCOURING NEEDED! COOKS WITHOUT STICKING! NYlOMSrAlUu' AMOVOOM 3 or. a or. SAUCE MN 1QT. SAUCE PAN COMPUTE II w. COMPLETE SOT. MITCH OVIN cov« PITS BOTH 10" SKIUIT ——^^•^tm^mm^*^ Here is today's most practical cookware set. Cooks without annoy* log sticking, cleans without messy scouring, thanks to DuPont's amazing Teflon. Yes, cook with or without fats or oils, foods won't stick to the super slick Teflon surface. Cleao-with just a sudsy cloth, no scrubbing or scouring needed. BARRY'S Foam-Filled CHAIR PADS Solid Color Corduroy or Early American Covers Regular 1.98ea. 1 69 For dinette, dining room, desk of Captain's chairs . . . wonderfully comfortable and decorative. REVERSIBLE and WASHABLE, tool Choice of decorative colors. Filled with 100% shredded foam rubber! Boys' 8 to 18 KNIT T-SHIRTS Regular 1.00 Special 79 Colorful, gay stripes, short sleeves, In 100% combed cotton. Crew necks. Just right for all summer. Washable, tool (D JbonnM- Sea Stretchy, Slip-On Upholstery Slipcovers Luxuriously textured fabric in decorator colors. Finest fitting ready-made covers in looks, fit and fabric. Styled with ruffled skirts. Fully washable—never needs ironing. Durable fabric for long wear. Fit most styles. Not all styles in all colors. CHAIR COVERS, Reg. 10.91 4 99 SOFA COVtlS, Reg. 14.91 6 99 coursel \

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