Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 11, 1965 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, June 11, 1965
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SIX IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I ION WOOD, MICHIGAN MIDAY, JUNE 11,1 f6S. 17 Area Students to Receive Degrees at Michigan Tech Ceremony Set ~~ For Saturday At Houghton HOUOHTON — Sevent e en i • [ronwood area ,stiidents will be imoni? the 468 candidates for 174 degrees to be conferred! i e r e Saturday afternoon a 11 Michigan Technological U n i - yersity's 78th June Commencement. ; Commencement speaker w ill i &e Dr. John H. Hollomon of the { U. S. Department of Com-] merc«, assistant secretary o f j commerce for science and tech-! oology. An honorary doctor o f' engineering degree will be con-1 ' ft terred on him. ! At the ceremony, which will' begin at 2:30 in Dee Stadium.! Michigan Tech will confer 445 bachelor of science degrees on 123 seniors and 16 post graduate students. Six seniors will receiyp two degrees each. In addition. 29 graduate students will receive master of science degrees in nine fields of study. The Ironwood area students •re: Warren Kivi, son of Mrs. 3aima Kivi, 871 Sunset R d ., [ronwood candidate for a ti S. degree in business administration. He was a member of the accounting club and Phi Kappa Phi honorary society. He held i Distinguished Student Scholarship to Tech. Kivi will be. employed as an accountant by! Dow Corning. Midland. i * it * RICHARD J. FERRANDO DENNIS M. GOVEDNIK GEORGE F. MANNINEN Michael C. Gustafson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Gustafson, 609 Lake Ave., Ironwood, B. S. in electrical engineering and engineering administration. His memberships included Theta Tau social and Blue Key honorary fraternities, Tau Beta Pi honorary society, and a list- Ing In "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." He will be a project engineer for Post Division, G e n e rai Foods Corp. fcona.'c! G. Rajala, son of Mr. tnd Mrs. John Rajala, Route 2, rronwood. B. S., metallurgy. He was a member of the American Society for Metals (ASM) semer, he will be employed by Cleveland-Cliffs Iron, Co., I s h- peming. Thomas E. Korpi, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Korpi, Route 1, Bessemer, is a candidate for a B. S. in business administration. He was president of Beta Sigma Psi fraternity, vice-president of the Accounting Club and a cadet Air force ROTC officer. He will attend graduate school at Michigan State University. Lance P. Dyar. son of Mrs. Walter Newman. 202 W. Lead St., Bessemer is a candidate for a B. S. in civil engineering. _ T .. _, ------ j .„. ™^».. 0 y« 0i « 7 1 . . . thd the American Institute of i He was an officer of Beta Sigma Mining, Metallurgical and Pet-i p si fraternity and active in sev- roleum Engineers. He will be eral honorary groups. He corn- employed by General Motors, Chevrolet gear and axle division, Detroit. pleted his studies last December, is currently a second lieutenant in the Air Force a t • «j **«*tiA W4l* 1/I.J1M1IU .111 1/1II. .T1J.1 *• WL \s\~ O I. John Kunz. son of Mr. and Wright-Patterson Air Force Mrs. Edwin Kunz, 229 Norrle «., Ironwood, B. S., mechanical engineering. He was house manager for Theta Tau fraternity and belonged to the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME). He will be a product test engineer for Ford Motor Co., Dearborn. George j. Skoronski, son of Mr. and Mrs Stanley Skoron- »ki, 503 Bonnie St., Ironwood, B. S., metallurgy. His activities Included Theta Tau Fraternity tnd ASM and AIME. Skor- onski also belonged to several honorary groups and was on the dean's honor roll. He will to to the graduate school in metallurgy at Michigan Tech. Dennis M. Govednik, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest P. Govednik, 171 Belmont Dr., Ram•ay, B. 8. In business admin istration He belonged to the Accounting Club and will be employed by the firm of Ernst •nd Ernst, Marquette. * * * Jerry D. Orenfell, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Richard Orenfell, 164 Belmont Dr., Ram•ay, B.S. In business adminis^ tration. He also will be employed by Ernst and Ernst. While at Tech he has belonged to the Accounting Club and Phi Kappa Phi honorary society and was president of the Society for the Advancement of Management. He was on the Waff of the school newspaper and received the Distinguished Military Student, Distinguished Military Graduate and Chicago ROTC awards. He will begin his service in the U.S. Army is a second lieutenant beginning Aug 6. Richard j. Ferrando, son of Mr. and Mrs. James A Ferrando, 001 Ashland Ave., Wakefield is a candidate for a B. s. In business administration. H i 9 activities included the Accounting Club, Business Club, Varsity Club, Newman Club, and Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. He also played varsity football. He will attend graduate school at Wayne State University. Mrs. Nancy E. Mitchell is the wife of George A. Mitchell, who is workjng on a master's in -metallurgy at Tech. A candidate for a bachelor's degree in business administration, she is the daughter of Uno E. Hill, St. 1, Wakefield. A member of tbf Business Club and Phi Kappa Phi honorary fraternity, she held a Bqsch Memorial Scholarship at Tech. ••*••*'*• Dennis f. Hill, Nancy's broth* tr, 1» • candidate lor a B.s. in ""mical engineering His ' included AfiME and 'of Automotive Engineer): Married to the form- If. MOdjeskJ of Bes- Base. Keith F. Dufrane, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard E. Dufrane, Route 1, Bessemer, is a candidate for a master's degree in metallurgical engineerin g . He was on the dean's list for four years, belonged to several honorary societies, and held a M. A. Hanna scholarship and General Electric Fellowship. H e completed his .studies earlier and is employed by Battelle Memorial Institute, Cojum bus, Ohio. * * * John R. Allen, son of Mrs. Hilda Allen, Anvil Location, is a candidate for a B. S. in civil engineering. His memberships included several honorary s o - cletles. He will be employed by the Indiana State Highw a y Commission. David Neuman. son of M r and Mrs. Lester Neuman Watersmeet, is a candidate for a B. S. in electrical engineering. At Tech he participated in intramural bowling. George F. Manninen, son o f Mr. and Mrs. Fred Manni nen, Anvil Location, is a candidate for the B. S. in business administration. He w a s active i n Tech's Accounting, Business, and Aquinas Clubs. Married to the former Barbara J. Corona, he will be employed by Hamilton Manufacturing Co., Two Rivers, Wis. Stephen C. Cook, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil C. Cook. Bruce Crossing, will be a candidate for a B. S. degree in electrical engineering. He is a graduate of Ewen High School and was active in Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity at Tech. He also participated in intramural softball, basketball and bowling. made the dean's list in his freshman and junior years and was a member of several honorary scholastic organizations. He will work for the Control Data Corp in Minneapolis after graduation. Assistant to Kresge President Is Named DETROIT (AP) — Bernard Fauber, 42, assistant southern regional manager of S.S, Kresge Co. for the past five years, has been appointed executive assistant to the president. Lee Zane, 46, was named director of personnel. U-M Professor to Lecture in Uruguay ANN ARBOR (AP)—Alan Fo- lasky. University of Michigan law professor, has received a Fulbrlght grant to lecture in comparative law at the University of the Republic, Montevideo, Uruguay. MRS. NANCY E. MITCHELL Church Services IRONWOOD Little Girl's Point, hnmanuel Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. R. W. Heikkinen, pastor. Worship service, 10:45. St. John's Lutheran (LCA), Airport Road, North Ironwood. The Rev. Oliver A. Hallb erg, pastor. English worship, 9:45, at St. Paul Lutheran Church. Seventh-day Adventist Ay e r and Curry. Pastor L. A. Bierlien. Sabbath School Saturday, 9:30; worship service, 10:50; children's story hour, 3:30, at new school on East Cin- nebar Street, Bessemer. BERGLAND Calvary Baptist. The Rev. Douglas McNeil, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning wors h i p, 11; evening service, 7:30. Methodist. The Rev. James Hilliarrj. pastor. Worship service, 9:30; Sunday School, 10:30. St. Ann Roman Catholic. The Rev. George Pernaski, pastor. Mass, 9:30; confessions • before Mass Trinity Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. David Musall, pastor. No Sunday School until September; worship service, 11. BRUCE CROSSING Apostolic Lutheran. Confirmation and Holy Communion, 2, with the Rev. Andrew Mickelsen officiating. Bettiany Lutheran. The Rev. Fred Bergfeld, pastor. Worship service, 9; Sunday School, 10. EWEN First Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. John Linna, pastor. Sunrlay School, 9:45; worship service, 11. Methodist. The Rev. James ailliard, pastor. Sunday School, 9:30; morning worship, St. Mark's Episcopal. Morning service, ll. GREENLAND Melodist The Rov. Geo r g e A. Luciani, pastor. Morning worship, 11:15. j St. Peter & Paul Roman Cath- j He The Rev. Norbert LaCosse, pastor. Sunday Mass, 9; Holy Day twasses, 6:30 p.m.; confessions Saturday, 4 to 5 p.m. KENTON Methodist. The Rev. Jam « s Billiard, pastor. Worship service, 7-30 p.m. MARENISCO I Community Presbyterian. The Rev. Winifred Lomas, minister, i Worship service, 11. I Messiah Lutheran (Missoun). ' The Rev. Toivo Miettinen, pastor. Worship service, 10:30 St. Catherine's Roman Catholic The Rev. Samuel Bottom, Villa St. Thomas, associa t e s. pastor, with Techny Path e r s, Masses. 7:30 and 9:30. MASS St. Paul's Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. Worship service and Rite of Con- JERRY D. GRENFELL RONALD G. RAJALA firmation, 10. PAYNESVILLE Apostolic Lutheran. Worship services, 10:30 and 2, with the Rev. Usko Petaisto officiating. Our Savior's Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. John Linna, pas tor. Morning worship, 8; Sunday School, 9:30. PRESQUE ISLE Bethel Lutheran (Missiouri). The Rev. Clifford Brege, pastor. Worship service, 11. ROCKLAND St. Paul's Methodist. The Rev. George A. Luc i a n i, pas tor. Morning worship, 10:15. St. Mary's Roman Catholic. The Rev. Norbert LaCosse, pastor. Sunday Masses, 7:30 and 10:30; weekday Masses, 7:30; Holy Day Masses, 7:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; confessions Saturday, 7 to 8 p.m. SAXON Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. H. W. Heikkinen, pastor. Worship service, 1:30. Saxon-Gurney Community. The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard, minister. Summer schedule: Worship service, 10:30. SIDNAW Methodist. The Rev. Jam e s Hilliard, pastor. Sunday School, 10:30; worship service, 6. TOPAZ St. Paul's Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. David Musall, pastor. Sunday School, 10:45; worship service, 12 noon. TROUT CREEK Assembly of God. The Rev. Donald L. Meece, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, ll; Young People's meeting, 6:30; evening worship, 7:30. Presbyterian. The Rev. Arthur DeVries, minister. Sund a y School, 9; worship service, 10. Trinity Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. John Linna, pastor. Worship service, 9:30; Sunday School, 10:45. WINONA Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. English worship, 8 a.m. WINCHESTER St. William's Catholic Mission. The Rev. W. A. Torkild- son, pastor. Mass, 9:30. DENNIS P. HILL GEORGE J. SKORONSKI Children Celebrate Birthday on June 6 ONTONAGON—Jimmy, Kathy and Danny Fender, who all celebrated their birthday anniversaries June 6, held a joint party at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Fender. Jimmy, who was 4, Kathy, 3, and Danny, one, had as guests at the party Bobby and Dee Clark, Jean Jayne and Brenda Guilbault, Davey Rogers, Lauri and Carrie Picotte, Andy and Dana Domitrovich, Jill and Lynn Fender, Bobby Lantry, Cheryl Pence and Doric Lindberg. Lunch was served outside and featured three birthday cakes. Board Ratifies Agency's Bylaws The first official meeting of the executive board of the Gog e b . r-ontonagon Community Action Agency took place at the Bergland High School Wednesday with six of the seven elected board members p r e sent. ) Final details were discussed I on the subject of incorporating and the board, under the guidance of Dr. E. V. Bowden, exe-( cutive director of the Upper Peninsula Committee for Area Progress (UPCAP), is preparing to go ahead at full s p eed with the incorporati ng process, it was reported. The proposed bylaws of the) organization, which were d i s -! cussed at the agency's first! general meeting at White Pine on Monday, were ratified with slight minor changes. A tentative budget was brought before the board and discussed but no action was taken. The two-county organization' was organized and brought toj life for the purpose of stimulating, directing and coordinating community action again s t poverty under the Federal Economic Opportunity Act. Chairman of the seven-man executive board is the Rev. Louis Cappo of Ramsay, Victor Keefer of Ontonagon was elected to the post of vice chairman; Walter Bennetts, Bessemer, secretary, and Mrs. Stanely Sm y d r a, Ontonagon, treasurer Other members o f the board arr A. F. Bednar, Ironwood; A. J. Tiberi, Wakefield; and Donald Munro, Ontonagon. WARREN KIVI Boy Drowns in Pool GRAND RAPIDS (AP)—Richard Baltakis, 12. of Grand Rapids drowned Thursday in an indoor pool at the Godwin Heights Physical Education Building. | More Than 100 V Attend Meeting On School Vote ONTONAGON — Nearly 100 citizens of Mass, Rockland Greenland and Ontonagon attended the Citizens Education Committee meeting held 1 here with Frank Domitrovich presiding. Domitrnvich extended a welcome and commended those present for their interest In better education in the district. He enumerated the items to be voted on at the June 14 school election, including intermediate school consolidation, operational millagp votings, site advisory ballot and election of school board members. The committee decided to advertise and use the sound truck in urging people to get out and vote June 14 and Domitrovich noted that all registered voters of the Greenland, Mass, Rockland and Ontonagon areas may vote on all proposals, Domitrovich informed the membership that during the past week photographers were taking pictures of the Mass and Ontonagon schools to be shown to the public prior to the bond issue in the fall Principal James Webber, Ontonagon, the first speaker, outlined the need for the 13 mill operational millage to be voted. He gave the financial picture in the high school for the last 10 years, noting that the enrollment 7-12 grades has gone from 365 eleven years ago to 485 this year. This increased enrollment, Webber explained, has involved hiring more teachers and purchasing more textbooks and materials. He also noted that the district has been operating on 10 voted mills for the last 10 years !n spite of ever increasing costs. He explained that in an attempt to keep improving, the offering of new teachers has been added as well as subjects and the school has kept its membership in the North Central Association by meeting ever increasing standards. Web b e r felt that this was a worthwhile endeavor. He concluded that in order to keep good teachers they must be offered good teaching conditions, and equipment to teach with as well as an attractive salary: Supt. Keefer read toe millage proposal as it will appear on the ballot and stressed that the voters are not authorizing 13 additional mills, but only three additional added to the 10 they have been paying for the last decade. Supt Keefer presented the three proposed sites for the high school, indicating on prepared maps the costs, roads and areas involved. He noted that much information has been given on the THOMAS E. KORPI JR. Alsace and Ryan sites but not much of the present site plus adjacent lands. He noted that the present school site consists of 13.2 acres and the options on all the adjacent land available comes to 5.49 acres. Keefer noted that these 5.49 acres cost $6,000. He explained the possible arrangement of a two story building on the adjacent land noting the problems involved and indicating that it would effect the present baseball diamond and the Little League Field. Intermediate School Supt. Henry Haskins spoke to the group on the proposed consolidation of Gogebfc and Ontonagon Intermediate Districts. He said this consolidation is required by law for districts of under 5,000 students and the penalty for not consolidating is the loss of State Aid and aid for special programs. Haskins described the Intermediate district as one between the state department of public instruction and the local districts. Haskins stressed that this consolidation in no way alters any existing local district boundaries and urged approval at the polls June 14. The meeting was then opened to discussion from the floor and a lively and Informative session resulted with questions and opinions stated on all three of the proposed school sites. JOHN KUNZ Ferris Cojlege Has Graduation Sunday BIG RAPIDS (AP)—Honorary doctorates will be' conferred Sunday by Ferris State College upon two prominent alumni at commencement exercises marking the graduation of a record 983 seniors. Being honored are Dr. Russell A. Dizon, dean of the college of dentistry at Howard University in Washington and Winton B. Rankin, assistant commissioner of the U.s Food and Drug Administration. State Will Crack Down on Drivers LANSING (AP) — Drivers whose violation records reach 17 points must be taken off the road lor at least 10 days, Secretary of State James Hare told driver improvement officers Thursday. Hare also called a June 30 meeting for department officials to coasider other action to tighter screening of unsafe driverss. His notions followed the traffic death last week of Albert J. LaHaie. 30. of Grass Lake. Hare said LaHaie had 17 points on his record and was on the road only because of "in- crjedibiy bad judgment" by a driver improvement officer. Gerald Wyckoff, 62, of Stockbridge, was injured in the crash which killed LaHaie. Hare said LaHaie had been driving since January on a restricted license, permitting him to use his car in the course of his work, with no limitation on days, hours or the area where he could drive. Asst. Secretary of State Richard Cook said Thursday the department has toughened requirements on restricted licenses, and they now "can't be written in such a way as to allow full privileges." Milo Chalfant, chief of the department's Driver Improvement Section, said 17 points has been used for several years as the point at which action becomes more severe. Driver improvement officers call motorists in for interviews once they have accumulated 12 points in two years. First Federal Checks j For Loans Delivered i GRAND RAPIDS (AP)—Offl-J cials of the Small Business Ad-j ministration have delivered here] the first federal checks for loans to persons whose homes and businesses were damaged by a tornado April 11. Loans are repayable at three per cent for a maximum of 20 years and carry no penalty for payoff before the loan term expires. Vukelich, Heard Win Master Poinr ONTONAGON—It was Master Point Night at the Duplicate Bridge Club meeting with the Master Point awarded to T o n y Vukelich and Lloyd Heard with a scoi'e of 65Vi>. Other top half scores were recorded by Mr. and Mrs. John CroWley, Skokie, 111.. 641/ 2 ; Mrs. Merlin King, Mrs. Philip Broadland, 63 5 / 2 ; Mr. and Mrs.Edwin Gauthier, 60Vi; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hoefferle, 57. Voters of Ironwood Township School District Re-Elect STANLEY OMAN for Member of Board of Education Annual School Election, Monday, June 14, 1965 I will appreciate your vote for re-election. As the Intermediate School Consolidation Proposition will be voted on at said election, you should be sure to vote. (Paid Politicial Advertisement) DINE OUT .. . OFTEN! NOW FEATURING Bob Voss... Chef A true professional whose large following is his own (and our) best advertising. Enjoy steaks, chops and seafood platter, too. Dial Mercer 476-2168 for reservations soon! EL RANCHO 12 mile* south of Hurley on Hiway 51 Reg. $7.80 per Gallon RUBBERIZED CEMENTHIDE MASONRY PAINT lor interior or exterior uprlfht surface* PITTSBURGH SUN-PROOF Americas Finest HOUSE PAINT REG. $7.80 GALLON NOW ONIY PER GALLON FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY White and Colors F. J. HAGER LUMBER CO., Inc. I. Ay»r St., IrenWMd Phone 932.0120 73 Yoan of Sorvice on the Range-Established Since 1892 PER GALLON FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY! White & Body Colors

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free