Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 11, 1965 · Page 3
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 3

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, June 11, 1965
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1963. FishBiologist On Forest Staff DeWayne L. Campbell, f i s ti- eries biologist, has been a p pointed to a staff position on the Ottawa National Forest, accord Ing to John O Wernham, forest supervisor. Campbell, a native Pennsylvanian, received his bachelor of science degree from the Unversity of Michigan in 1950. From 1950 to 1962 Campbell served as a fisheries, biologist with the Pennsylvania State Fisheries Commission His duties included species management, stream and lake surveys fish habitat and population control, impoundment surveys, and limnological studies. High quality performance in these duties led to h i s promotion t o Southwest Regional Manager; the position he held from 1960 to 1962. From 1962 until his appointment as fisheries biologist o n the Ottawa National Forest, Campbell was chief of the Biological Engineering D f v i sion with Neilan Engineers, Inc.. of Somerset, Pennsylvana, a consulting firm in land use planning and nautral resource management. In commenting on C a m p- bell's appointment to his staff In Ironwood, Supervisor Wernham said: "The Ottawa's lakes and streams offer many opportum ties for a variety of high quality sport fisheries. With proper management, closely correlated with the management activities of the fisheries division of the Michigan Department of C o n servatlon, we can expedite development of our waters and Improve our fishing. We can now begin to better fulfill the needs created by the changing emphasis to water based r e creation to increase the o p portunity for summer sport fisheries." Campbell, his wife Sylvia and their six children will make their home at 123 Curry St. in Ironwood. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE MARENISCO CLASS — Pictured above are the members of the 1965 Confirmation Class of Messiah Lutheran Church, Marenisco, and the pastor, the Rev. Clifford Brege, Bessemer. Back row: Donna Oilbertson, Bonnie Jean Spencer, Pastor Brege; front row: Nina Pierce, Gail Ryskey and Richard Allen. (Modern Portrait Photo) The Doctor Says By W. O. BRANDSTADT, M.D. I velop in a person who has re..Q — What are the symptoms! COV ered from acute pancreati-! of pancreatitis and what causes it? A — Berry Picking Hints Given Although strawberry picking! Election Held By Mass PTA MASS — An election of officers was held at the last meeting of the Parent-Teacher Association Tuesday evening. May 25. The following were clwen for off ice: President, Viola Hendrickson; vice president, Douglas Filppula; secretary, Sylvia Lescelius; treasurer, Clarice Baullinger. The meeting was opened with the , pledge to the flag. Margaret Koivu, vice president, was in charge of the meeting. The membership chairman announced that there were 66 paid- up members to date. One hundred dollars was alloted to the swimming program and it was announced that the school ous will be available to transport tne children to the lake. Another $100 was allotted to fete the A team basketball players and cheerleaders. A discussion was held on the Extension Club Picks Officers MARENISCO — Mrs D o n aid LaRock was elected chair- and family and Mr. and M '• s man of the Mary Enid Scoit Sandra Taylor and Oene Ormes. Recent visitors at .the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dean were Mr. and Mrs Ronald Dean Home Extension Club at a meeting held at the Robert Griviclch cottage, Lake Gogebic. Other Stewart Dean and son. Iron Mountain, Mr. and Mrs Robert Brunell and family, Wakefield, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Williams, Waukegan, 111., M r . officers elected at that time; and Mrs. Leo Kelnhofer, A ntl- are vice chairman, Mrs. Meileigo, Wis., Mr. and Mrs 3 a r 1 Hudec: secretary-treasurer, Mrs i Hill and son, Denver, Colo. Ron- John Zorich; shoppertun-; aid, Stewart, Mrs. Brunell and ity, Mrs. Ellery Pennock; sun-1 Mrs. Hill are children of the TO RECEIVE DEGREE — Charles A. Heikkinen, son of the Rev. and Mrs. R. W. Heikkinen, 814 E. Margaret St., is among the approximately 1,200 graduates of Harvard University, shine, Mrs. Floyd Jeske; reporter, Mrs. Richard Thomas; Roy Deans: Mrs. Williams is a niece: Mrs. Kelnhofer is Mr. council members, Miss Beverly Dean's sister. The Can Hills Antoine and Mrs. Grivicich. I also visited his parents, M r . Mrs. Saily, council member, i and Mrs. Ernest Hill. Mrs. who attended a noon luncheon i Hill remained for a month's meeting held at the Chish o 1 in Building, Ironwood, presented her report. The luncheon was served by the graduating cla&s and School visit with her parents. Decision on Crime Probe Is Postponed She noted that the club will i prjNTIAC < AP)—-A decision to have a booth at the Gogebic, conduct an investigation into al at this time on the loan pro gram Cambridge, Mass., who will re- County Fair to be held Aug. leged crime in Royal Oak Town- was°"tai£n!ceive the bachelor of arts de-! 12-16. A donation of dish towels ! snip , vas delayed Thursday by ,and dish cloths for the Ext»n-' seven ~ " ' ~ -"" "'-—"• -! Court on M, k kinen; tis n may cause nausea or lpss The president announced that the school board election will be held Monday, June 14. The meeting adjorned and lunch was served by Elma Kaarto, Mildred Miilu, Shirley Sav- |ela and Helen Fezzey. William Miilu and son, Wil- spent a hre and in On- sphnni SPhPka, Minn He ma- [ clated> Mrs " Saily sald ' T h e '• testimony from six law enforce- school, sebeka. Minn , tie _ m a ; , group tnanke d George Grivicich men t officers and postponed un- all tilt UiJl Vt-l t .. ..__ „« U:« nl-. A** **Tt**rlxt**T ... . . • _l 1 J.1_ A « 4. A to Hokkaido, Japan, as a member of the Prince of Peace Corps of the Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod, where he will serve as an instructor in English. win go I r the use o,r Msshop window Mrs. Kenneth Kaik POISONOUS VIPER Originally, the word "viper" meant "any snake," but now it usually is applied to the viper "vipera berus," a poisonous snake of Europe and northern Asia. titis, -a definite set of symptoms can't be given. Acute pancreati- tis is usually an extension of an infection in the gall bladder or intestines. This would cause severe pain in the upper abdomen associated with vomiting. This serious disease calls for emergency treatment in a hospital. Chronic pancreatitis may do SUMMER j yfe India Assumes Power To Seize Oil Stocks NEW DELHI, India (AP) — here visiting her fatn-iThe government announced to- afof an" infected"^ bladder iT'advKes thTproper handUne er ' Nick Lahti ' and her siSCer ' i da - v jt has assumed power to ,,H11 o^ mo tirr,nc rmt or, onri t n H,,, : """.." .. P r °P Cr "andling M WaltCl' MlllU. 3Hd family. .Kpi7.fi M-p stocks Of all Oil 1'Pfin- «««•««• A may trigger an attack. Remov ' Hull, Michigan will sometimes put an end to the ; and re teto ' Mrs " attacks. Recent studies indicate strawberrv attractivenev a nri that an antienzyme will check . Mrs ' Walter MillU ' a " d family< seize l '" e stocks of a11 oil refin Armas Maki< Detrolt ; eries and distributors in India. spent a week here V1itmg hc A spoKesman said the move is a an anenzyme w cec 311 He offers these suest the production of trypsin, Giel? onq . y suggest-, sister Mrs Watter Mliu , and designed to stop hoarding in oil- digestive enzyme elaborated by Pick;donotpun , berriesn . om !S^ andher father ' Nick the oancreas This relieves the 1 ' " l yuu ' uclllca ""'"I Lantl. I pain of pancreatis | «ic plants. Pinch the berry stem' Misses Anna and Beatrice | c vnerf OAA OrnnnJcfc P o _ My doctor says I have' from thP P lant with the tnumb Anttila, Detroit, and Miss Mari-l, tx P ect ^°° UrganiStS calcification of the pancreas.! and , forefinger leaving about an Hill, Minneapolis, spent alJo Attend Convention «7hof o»,,c. 0 e thie o,,^ ic, .!„,,.„ione-foarth-inch of stem attach- weekend with the former's oar- ._. T . ^^ ,.„, „,,__ _,. 19.88 20" WINDOW FAN 3-speeds. Circulating fan during day or draws in fresh air at night 19.88 Elec. Reversible -..28.88 GIOVANONI'S HARDWARE Silver Si. Hurley Ph. 561-4141 Milk Income High in State June is Dairy Month throughout the state and nation, comments Andrew F Bednar, Gogebic county extension director. Dairy products are the number one source of income for Michigan agriculture A recent report from U.S.D.A reveals some interesting statistics on the dairy industry. Total milk marketed by U.S. dairymen has increased from 87,874 million pounds in 1954 to 113,935 million pounds in 1964. For this same period, milk sold in the form of farm separated cream has declined from 15.910 million pounds to 4,420 million pounds "We can be proud of our accomplishment in Michigan for achieving the high level of 9,280 i pounds of milk average per cow per year." said Bednar. "This exceeds all the other ! major dairy states except Cali ifornia which has an average Smilk production per cow of 10,1810 pounds. In total milk production, Michigan ranks seventh among states and fifth in gross farm income from sale of dairy products " How does farm per capita consumption of milk and cream compare with his "city cousin"? In 1964 on a milk equivalent basis, farm per capita consumption was 87 pounds more but, the difference is declining. Ten years ago, 1954, farm per capita consumption was 126 pounds more than non-farm consumers. If we had the non-farm consumer up to the farm per capita consumption, our surplus problem in the dairy industry would disappear. In fact, about 60 pounds of this 87 pounds difference in consumption would eliminate surplus. Some quick mathematics and a few assumptions, this 60 pounds on a per capita daily basis would be about two and one-half ounces or one extra swallow of milk per meal. We would probably have to allow a few more swallows for the "sipper." What causes this and is anything that can be done for it? A — In some persons with weekend with the former's par- ti to the berry. en t S) Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Anttila. Gently place berries in boxes j Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Huotari, to prevent brusing. Hold only i Detroit, are the parents of a _ ch?onic panc^eatitTs'pTrtial cal- l *° ov * ree ^ erries infthe hand ! daughter born May 26. M r s cification of the eland occurs f at one t!me to P revent squeez- Huotari is the former Vivian There Is no treatment tm 'Ms ing ta ° m Bruised berries are Anttila, daughter of Mr.' *nd Scent the ^treatment of the un l more apt to " bleed " or rot - Mrs. Isaac Anttila. except the treatment or tne un ,. . _, derlying cause. Q — I have been taking injections of Stilbestrol. Could they have any harmful effects? I am taking diethylstilbestrol pills. pJcK bpn ,. es Jn eaj . ly morn _, wimam Giertz r. i the s my hair to lnl in tllc sun after P ickin *' Can they cause my nan to mi . A Roth druirs are the same ing, or when they are fairly cool, i Brown City, spent a weeke n d and kaep them in the shade. They i here. Mrs. Giertz is the former will keen better than those pick- Gertrude Kennedy, ed during mid-day, or those le; ANN ARBOR (AP)—Th" pipes are calling for 200 organists from across the nation They'll attend the American Guild of Organists ••egional convention June 22-24 at the University of Michigan. for the Michigan Week display. Plans were made to have a dinner and attend a movie June 26 with Mrs. LaRock making the arrangements. The meeting opened with a 6 p.m. supper with Mrs. Phillip Graves, Mrs. Roy Deari, Mrs. Anna Perl, Mrs. George Grivicich, Mrs. Madge Ormes and Mrs. Robert Grivicich as h o s- tesses. Seventeen members attended the meeting. The next meeting will b e held Sept. 30 with the newly elected officers as hostesses. Members of the Presbyterian youth group took care of t h e worship services May 30 in the absence of the pastor, the Rev. Winifred Lomas, who was hospitalized because of an automobile accident. Taking part in the service were Donna and til Monday a decision whether to call a one-man grand jury to investigate the township. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS David Ahola, Detroit, and his lster, Miss Ruth Ahola, High- Hull adfls tha( . market life wood in spent a week end here of fresn strawberries can be ex-i visiting their parents, Mr. and t « ted ^ plying them in cold Mrs. Alex Ahola. This male hormor la uly g em n co eiven to suonlement the ,le- storagp - Bprne s to be kep for eiven to suonlement the ,le leased functfon of tte ovavles longer should be stored A fish can feel sounds. Benin women undergoing the meno- at 32 , toK 35U t £ B " !es - " berries sltlve nerv l e " d l n , gs a l° ng the are to be held for only a lew length of the fish's body can 3 Detroit Residents Killed in Accident SARNIA, Ont. (AP) — Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hoppenrath and Mrs. Rose V/aun, 70, all of Detroit, were killed in a car-truck collision here Thursday. cause The chief side effects due to too large a dosage are vomiting, soreness of the breasts and headache. Whether taken as pills or by injection the drug should not cause loss of hair. Day in History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Friday, June 11, the j 162nd day of 1965. There are 203 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1776, Congress appointed a committee to draft a Declaration of Independence. The committee included Thomas Jefferson, Benjamin Franklin and John Adams. On this date In 1859, the Comstock Lode was discovered in Nevada. In 1936, a new Soviet constitution was submitted to the people of the Soviet Union. In 1942, an announcement was made of a lend-lease agreement between Russia and the United States. In 1945, the Senate voted to continue the Office of Price Administration for another year. Ten years ago— The Atomic Energy Commission reported that the hydrogen bomb could be constructed in almost unlimited size from • the cheapest atomic explosives. Five years ago — White House news secretary James Hagerty went to Tokyo to arrange the details of a visit by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. One year ago — The State De- ,partment announced that recon! naissance flights over Laos i would continue "as necessary," with the consent of Premier Souvanna Phouma. h P ur . s ' tne y should be kept at detect vibrations such as a fish- 45 degrees. lerman's footfalls on the bank. Re-Elect FLOYD V. JACOBSON Candidate for > Bessemer Township School Trustee Election ... June 14th OPEN DAILY for LUNCHEONS 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. Featuring our fabulous ITALIAN FOODS Your choice of ravioli, gnocchi, ho-made noodles or chicken cacciatore—only $1.50 including salad. LIBERTY BELL CHALET In Hurley TV SERVICE Day or Night 0510 '"r 3124 MATTSON'S DAY Dial 932- TV SALES & SERVICE SEE NEW ZENITH 25" RECTANGULAR COLOR TV 223 E. McLeod Ave., WE SELL THE MOST BECAUSE WE GIVE THE MOST Record Sales Mean Record Savings! * LOOK! * */» o Ui Mustangs j 1935 MERCURY \ Mercur V s "Breezeway" V) SAV£MOR£ON AND BV/LD//VG SUPPUES QUICK JOHN For outdoor Toilets l'/ 4 Ib. size 95 1 x 12*1 x 8 Whit* Fir SHIPLAP ONLY 95.00 perM 2 x 4—8 A 16 Economy WHITE FIR 85.00 ONY perM ECONOMY GRADE 2x4-8 45c EACH •x7 GARAGE DOORS Complete with «j) £A Clan A Hardware 0/t.dU 65 POUND ROLL ROOFING ONLY per roll 45 POUND ROLL ROOFING JUST 2.50 per roll NeUonY Outside HOUSE C44 FORSLUND LUMBER PAINT • • . \J g a |. IRONWOOD COMPANY DIAL 132-2311 FREE ESTIMAIK Fords * Falcons 4 Dr. Sedan Heavy Duty Battery Fresh Air Heater Turn Signals Oil Filter Anti Freeze Seat Belts ONLY '1845 and your 1961 Ford Galaxie or Chevrolet Impala in any condition Fairlanes * Comets m SPECIAL PRICES TO "NO-TRADE" BUYERS! *Over 40 New Cars in Stock * Low Low Bank Rates Minute Delivery *Use Present Car for Down Payment *No Payments Until July *As Low as $200 Down You can buy a car for less at- BESSEMER AUTO COMPANY US 2 Bessemer, Michigan Phone 667-5171 WE SELL THE MOST BECAUSE WE GIVE THE MOST

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