Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 16, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 16, 1965
Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16,1965. Vote Canvass Report Okayed By School Board BESSEMER — The Bessemer Board of Education, at its meet- Ing Tuesday night, reviewed the report of the canvassing committee on votes cast in the school district, Monday, and declared Antone Wysoski, incumbent, re-elected to the office, of trustee for a full term of; tour years. Wysosk! received a total of 533 votes against this opponent, Everett O. Lake, who pol 1 e d 191, according to the report. On the question of consolidation of the Intermediate School Districts of Oogebic and Onton- »gon Counties, Bessemer voters ipproved the proposal by a vote »f 916-87. with about 60 per :ent (1.037) voting, out of 1,6501 registered. j After considerable discussi o n, ;he board of education, by a 4-2 rote, offered a contract to the position of head basketb a 11 roach, to Carl Oregas, to fill the vacancy due to the resigna- \lon of John Bonk, at a salary >ased on the schedule. The action was taken after review of teacher vacanc i e s md study of applications for !he coaching position from Gregas and from Ransom J. English of Evanston, 111. It was noted that teaher vacancies exist in the positions of '.he 6th grade due to the retirement of Mrs. Ragna Berg, and I vacancy in the position by Bonk, head basketball coach and junior high science instructor. 3upt. Walter Newman not e d that the science vacancy can be filled by a teacher in the system, leaving positions of head basketball coach and 6th grade to be filled. Applications for the coaching position were on fUe from Gregas, high school English instructor and "B" team basketball coach tor the past two years; and from English of Evanston, who is employed, at present on a high school staff at Indianpolls, Ind. English holds a bachelor's degree from Missouri Valley College, Marshall, Mo., a master's degree from Colorado State College, Colorado Springs, and additional graduate credit at , the University of Illinois. He| has had 15 years experience in teaching in high school w i t h i some experience in grades, andi In coaching basketball, football, i and other sports including wrest-1 ling, In schools in Craig Colo., | Newcastle, Ind., and Indianpo- lis, developing numerous championship teams during his coach- Ing career, according to his credentials, which also credit him with being an outstanding teacher as well as coach. Applications of both candidates were presented to the board for review. Supt. Newman said that English is qualified and willing to teach 6th grade In addition to coaching high school basketball and any other coaching that is assigned. His teaching salary, based on the schedule set up for a master's degree plus Increment for 15 years experience, would be $6,330; plus $550 extra for head coach, would make it $6,900. In the event that the board granted the request of Coach Jack White for an additional assistant for football, and assigned English, the $400 compensation for this service would bring the salary to $7,300. Oregas' salary, plus like additional amounts for the same coaching services would be $6,000 because his teaching salary would be less based on a bachelor's degree and less experlene increment. In a prolonged discussion, the board considered various problems Involved In shifting the athletic department staff to pro- THREE SCHOLARSHIPS — Alan Korpi, A. D. Johnston scholastic honor graduate, was awarded the Regents' Alumni Scholarship by the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, and scholarships to Michigan Technological University and Michigan State University, and in addition qualified for a scholarship through the Michigan Higher Education Assistance Authority which provides grants to cover tuition and fees at the college of recipient's choice. Alan plans to enter MSU in the fall to major in accounting. During his high school career Alan participated in extra curricular opportunities as well as in extra curricular fields. He received a letter of commendation for performance In the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying test; and a Certificate of Merit in the Michigan Mathematics Prize Competition. In extra curricular fields, he was active in forensics, was a member of Thespian Troupe No. 288 and of the senior play cast: was active in music, a member of the band, winning honors three successive years in the solo and ensemble competition in the Wisconsin District Music Festival; was a member of the mixed chorus; was secretary-treasurer of the Spanish Club and was active in ROTC for two years, and In the Pep Club, three years. He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Korpi, South Bessemer, Bessemer Township. WAKEFIELD THEATRE Shewing Tonight, Thursday'and Friday—Twice Eveninga at 1:45 and 9:00 vide coaching of high school and junior high football; and coaching for high shool varsity and "B" team basketball, jun i o r high and grade shool basketball and boys' physical education program. Also discussed was the disadvantage of having the high school basketball coach occupied during the day time teaching in the Washington School. It was noted that English's major ex- periene in teaching is In the field of social sciences and English, in high school, in which there is no vacancy at present. The dlffeTene in salary was also noted. After considerable discussio n, trustee Robert Hellman, supported by Mario Re, moved that English be engaged as head basketball coach, assistant football coach and sixth grade teacher, at the salary of $7,300. Voting "yes" were Hellman, Re and Elmer Erlckson; and "no" Pricco, and Paul Steiger. Trustee Paul Hoeft was absent. The motion lost by the tie vote. Pricco offered a motion that Oregas be engaged for the position at the salary of $6,000. Affirmative votes were cast by Pricco, Wysoski, Steiger and Re. Negative votes by Hellman and Erlckson. Supt. Newman was directed to meet with the coaching staff to determine assignments to the various coaching duties, and was authorized to obtain a 6th grade teacher. Harding Club Plans Hike for June 22 BESSEMER — The Harding Community 4-H Club met Monday at the Community club house with nine members present. Plans were made to hike to Number 2 Dam for a cookout on June 22 Members will meet at 6:30 p.m. at the club house. It was decided to have a picnic at Little Oirls's Point Lake Superior, during the week of July 19. The picnic supper menu will be barbecues, potato chips, soft drink and ice cream. School to Close With a Program BESSEMER—A program cloying the Vacation Bible School of the Sharon Lutheran and First Presbyterian Parishes will be held Thursday at 7'30 p.m at the Sharon Lutheran Church The program will express the theme "God's Children Pray,' which was developed in the activities of the school which opened June 7, and continued daily under the general dlrec tion of the Rev C. Raymond Holmes and the Rev Winifred Lomas, pastors of participating parishes. The program is scheduled as follows: Opening hymn. Vacation Bible School classes and congregation Scripture reading and prayer. 7th graders. Song, "We Are Little Christian Children," nursery, kindergarten and 1st graders. "What We Have Learned in Bible School," 2nd graders. "What We Have Learned About Prayer Through Bible Stories," 3rd grade. Song, "Jesus Listens When I Pray," 3rd graders. Song, "What a Friend We Have in Jesus," 4th graders. Skit, "Teacher and Pupil" 5th graders. Discussion of the "Pray er Book" project, 6th graders. Offering. Hymn, students and congregation. Remarks, the Rev. Lomas, followed by benediction. Refreshments will be served in Kastman Hall by the mothers of the students; and the public Is invited to view the exhibits of handicraft articles displayed in the class rooms. The public is invited to the program. Activities of the Vacation Bible School included devotional services, Bible study and discussion, music, handicraft and recreation. About 67 were in attendance including children of nursery school age through junior high age level. Assisting the pastors in the direction and conduct of t h 2 school, were Mrs. Donald Gustafson, Sunday school superintendent, and Mrs. Richard Korpela, assistant; Mrs. W i 11 ard Seeke, secretary; Mrs. Donald DeRosie, in charge of music. and teaching staff personnel, including Kathy Jacobson: Kathy LaChapelle and Sherry Sanger, nursery classes; Judy Rooni and Ruth Stengard. kindergarten; Gloria Matonich, 1st grade; Mrs Bernard Jacobson, 2nd grade, assisted by Doris Mascotti; Renee* Annear, 3rd grade; Mrs James Forslund. 4th grade; Mrs Arvo Rintala, 5th grade; Mrs Bernard Michelle, 6th grade; Mrs. A.W. Bollne and Mrs. Ellen Seeke, junior high school classes. Also Selected Short Features 2 Detroit Men Held On Robbery Charges DETROIT (AP)-Frank Whatley, 33, and Thomas Lee Ross 31, both of Detroit, were bound over to Wayne County Circuit Court Monday on armed robbery charges In a theft of more than $7,000 from a Nankin Township druggist, Edward Ma- haklan, June 7. LADIES' Bathing Suits Choice of One-Piece, Two-Piece er •louaon Styles . . . selection includes atretchles . . . sizes 32 to 44. 6.95,. 10.95 Phone 224-1151 402 fundar Lake Wakefield Wakefield Briefs Mr. and Mrs. James A. Ferrando and daughter, Ellie, at tended the graduation exercise of Richard Ferrando at Michigan Technological University, Houghton, on Saturday. Following the graduation they attended a buffet luncheon held at the Sigma Phi Epsllon Fraternity House for all graduates, parents, and friend*. Mr. and Mrs, Herbert Joupperi and girls attended the graduation ceremonies of Mrs. Joupperi's niece, Mrs. Nancy Mite- ell, and nephew, Dennis Hill, at Michigan Technological University, Houghton, Saturday. Uno Hill, daughter, Rosemary and son, Thomas, attended the graduation exercises of Mrs. Nancy Mitchell the f o r^n e r Nancy Hill and Dennis Hill, at Michigan Technological University, Houghton, Saturday. Mrs. Mitchell was graduated with a degree in business administration, and Dennis was graduated with a degree in mechanical engineering. A special swimming session for women only will be held tonight at 6:30 at the Wakefield Motor Lodge indoor pool. I f enough interest is shown, the pool will be reserved each Wednesday at a nominal fee. Miss Ellie Ferrando, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Ferrando, left Sunday morning by plane for Washington D. c., where she will be employed with the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation for the summer. While she is there she will visit with her brother and sister in law, Mr. and Mrs. James A. Ferrando II, who reside in Washington. Mrs. Marie Schiltz, Wakefield correspondent to The Daily Globe has completed a week's vacation and will begin reporting tonight. Any news items concerning W a k e f i Id may be phoned or sent to Mrs. Schiltz. The Wakefield Rock and Mineral Club will participate in a field trip to be held Jointly with the Lakeland Gem Club, of Mln- ocqua, Wis., Sunday, June 20. Members of the clubs are to meet at the Minnesota Mine at Rockland. They may come at any time, and are reminded to bring their own lunch. Park Facilities Now Open for the Summer WAKEFIELD — Eddy Park and the park facilities on Sunday Lake are now open to the public for the summer. Lifeguards Thomas Cvengros and Joseph DelFavero. who are registered with the National Red Cross for lifesaving. are on dutv at the park from 1 to 9 p.m. on week days, and from 12 noon to 9 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. The park crufew Is 10 p.m. Free park stickers are available to residents of Wakefield at the City Hall, as they are required for park entrance. Nonresidents may purchase a seasonal permit for $2, or a one-day permit for $1. Library Hours Listed For Summer Months WAKEFIELD — Mrs. Gertrude Waistrom, librarian of the Wakefield Public Library, has recently posted the summer library hours. They are as follows: Monday, Wednesday, Friday— 2 to 5 p.m. and 6:30 to 8 p.m. Tuesday—10 a.m. to 12 noon and 2 to 5 p.m. Thursday—1 to 5 p.m. The library is closed all day Saturday and Sunday. Bible School ram Held WAKEFIELD — The clos i n g jrogram of the Vacatior Bib 1 e School of the Bethany Lutheran hurch was held Sunday evening at the church. The theme of ,he lessons was "God's Children Pray." The children told of the many things they had learn e d about prayer in Bible School. The program opened with ;he hymn. "Approach, Viy Soul, ;he Mercy Seat," followed by ;he prayer by Pastor Toivo Miet- ;lnen. The nursery class, taught jy Juleanne Suomi, and the (indergarten class, taught by Paula Jarvl, recited Bible verses in unison and sang "Jesus Loves Me" and "Jesus Listens When I Pray." Mrs. Don a 1 d Pezzettl's kindergarten class sang "We Are Little Christ i a o Children," after the reciting of a Bible verse. The prim a r y classes, taught by Mrs. Ken neth Wienandt and Mrs. Vernon Jarvi, said prayers from the prayer book that they had made during the week. They sang 'We Pray for Each Other." The Junior classes, taught by Mrs. Alfred Schneck, Arthur Wienandt and Marvin Suomi, gave recitations on Bible passages and prayers, and Past o r Mlettinen's class answ e r e d questions on the lessons they had studied. Both classes sang "With the Lord Begin Thy Task" and "What a Friend We Have in Jesus" accompanied by Charlene Drier. The program closed with the Lord's Prayer and the h y m n, Now Thank We All Our God. Lunch was served in the church parlors, where projects made during the week were on display. Assistants during the week were Karen Niemela, Robin Solberg, Judy Ahonen, Edna Sturk- ol, and Mrs. T. Miettinen. Proj ect leaders were Mrs Charles Drier and Mrs. William Suomi. RONWOO THE A TftE TODAY! EVES. 7:00 A 9:00 bnngs NS beat to the COLOR CARTOON • SPORT REEL Starts TONIGHT! $1.00 PER PERSON CHILDREN FREE (Under 12) HOWARD HAWKS OPEN 1:00 • STARTS 9:00 rite ort?* TfOWICOlO* IIWNUHlMltME PtUSI «1HH MISY Buttons Sold By Leaguers WAKEFIELD — The 4th of July Planning Committee has purchased 4th of July Boost e r Buttons which are now being sold by the Wakefield Little League. The proceeds from the sales will be divided between the Little League and the commit tee, and will be used to buy new equipment for the league and go toward 4th of July expenses and prize money. All residents are asked to purchase the buttons and In that way lupport the two worthy projects. The planning committee also urges residents to const r u c t floats and enter them in the Independence Day Parade to be held July 5 at 9-30 a.m Entries are encouraged to register the floats before parade time to simplify organization of the parade Summer Club Officers Selected at Meeting WAKEFIELD — At the organizational meeting of the In- dianhead Summer 4-H club, held at the home of Mrs. Her b e r t Joupperi, officers were elected as follows: President, Diane Salmela, vice president and reporter, Bonnie Halberg; secretary, Dawn Sawaskl; treasurer, Mary Jane Ahola; song leader, Melita Joupperi. Adult leaders are Mrs. Joupperi, Mrs. Jack Ahola and Mrs. Richard Balmela. i The girls decided to have cooking as their group project. As their first lesson, the girls worked in a kitchen, learning the rules of safety and cleanliness. During the meeting it was decided to continue the winter practice of sending birthd a y cards to patients at the Oogebic Hospital. The next meeting will be held at the Jack Ahola home, June 23 at 6:30 p.m. Woman Driver Fined On Traffic Charge WAKEFIELD—Ardls D. Beeb Merrlweather, paid a $60 fine, $4.30 court costs and had her drivers license suspended for 40 days, after pleading guilty before Judge Fred Williams to a charge of driving while under the influence of alcohol, Wakefield city police have reported. The charge was made by police after an accident at the intersection of Hancock and Brotherton. Streets in Wakefield, i n which the Beebe car struck a city police car. The Beebe car stopped for a stop sign and the police car was directly oehind it. Instead of proceeding forward, the car went backward and struck the patrol car. officers said. Moderate damage resulted to both cars but no one was reported injured, according to authorities. Two Car-Deer Mishaps In the Wakefield Area WAKEFIELD — A car driven by Paul Juntunen. 24, Chassell struck and killed a deer Monday at 12:10 a.m. one mile east of the Wakefield city limits on M-28, Michigan State Pol i c e . who investigated the accide n t, reported. Juntunen was traveling east on M-28 when the deer Jumped in front of the car. The driver was uninjured. The front of the car was moderately damaged, but the car was driv e n away. In another deer-car accid e n S, George Hansen, 32. Coin man, Wls., hit and killed a deer while traveling west on US-2 six miles east of Wakefield. The deer ran from the left side of t h e road, and the driver was unable to avoid hitting it. Moderate damage resulted to the left front of the car, and it was towed away. Police Chief Named BATTLE CREEK (AP) — Police Captain Clifford Barney, 42, was appointed Tuesday as new police chief. He succeeds Earl Roberts, resigned. Methodists Have Meeting ADRIAN (AP) — Detroit Conference Methodists will be asked to take a stand on interracial marriage and the use of U. S. combat troops in South Viet Nam during their annual meeting starting here today. Newly named Bishop Dwight E. Loder will preside over the conference for the first time. The Detroit Conference includes churches in the Upper Peninsula and the eastern Lower Peninsula. , One statement, expected to come up for a vote Saturday, says that after pastoral counseling, an interracial couple "must be given the blessing" of the church and "must be welcomed." Delegates also will be asked to adopt statements criticizing direct U. S. involvement in the Viet Nam war. Spacemen Get Lamppost Gift ANN ARBOR (AP) - Astronauts James McDivltt and Edward White received a miniature lamppost, with attached street signs marked "McDivltt White, Cdrner" on their visit to their alma mater, the University of Michigan. The city of Ann Arbor officially has designated the corner of East and South University Avenues "McDiVttt-Whitf Corner." It is near the university's engineering school arcft. To Teach in Alaska HOUGHTON (AP)—Dr Lawrence Rakestraw, professor of history and political science at Michigan Technological University, will teach at the Summer History Institute at the University of Alaska June 24 to Aug. 18. Ntw Shipment Beautiful HATS White and assorted colors! GET YOURS TODAYI Mae's Style Shoppe S. Sophie St. Bessemer Phone 667-3711 USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS MUSIC THURSDAY NIGHT — by the — GALAXIES WHITE BIRCH INN ~ BESSEMER Piua & Burgers Daily THANK YOU Voters of the WnkefieM School District Your generous vote and support in electing me to the Board of Education is sincerely appreciated. NELS KUIVINEN (Paid Political Advertisement) ON HIS DAY.. JUNE 2Oth. 24" K LUXE BRAZIER Wifn fntto Efecfric ^FIREIITER Interchangeable grid and inner fire bowL Black with nickle<clad oven door. Hootta/, 24-IN. GRILL & 8.44 Chrome-plated grid and apit. Finger-tip control. Motorized spit. Save! Set of Tongt, Brush. Rake 1.77 Gulf Charcoal Starter, 1-qt 2lc TV - S/y/e "C/«sic" 6 TRANSISTOR TABLE RADIO New for 1965! 14.88 5" Speaker. Distance and local tuning switch. 2- Tone plastic case. Folding Aluminum FURNITURE a 5% Ml* a* ^^.J ^MA«M OWH Green and white plastic webbing on 1" tubular frames. 74",5 • posuhaise. MferCMrlJ7;Ck*eIJ7 WiJjhjRi Mil »,17M7X SHIRK GALORE! Reg. 2.99 Short sleeve dress shirts and hi boy, j'acs, madras and reg. collar for sport. WALKING SHORTS Ivy Madras, f}C7 29-42. Ire- / Wf descents ... im MEN'S GIFT HOSE Reg. Orion® acrylics ; Banlon®. *l<u.Bmireft6$«itTM. UNDERWEAR SALE T-shirts,,* .•/»« SfsrlJe Bniflf re§. J/2.05 3 Iff 1«46 AlUatiiShim, ,„. j/i.71 IfwUI •eMfShsrts, r*. i/i.os. 3 far! Je SUN UP GIFT SET Gifts by Gillette Reg. 97^ After Shave ; Cologne. FOR THE LADIESI Lacy Textured Nylons Patterns, choice of shades, 9-11. Reg. 7tc, Pair 64 MEN'S Dress Slip-Ons Color Tan,. Hemlock, Sites 8^-10'/j, A AA Reg. 3.47 A.7O Men's Reg. 7.94 M ft* SWISS WATCHES 4oOO plus fed. tax. NOW YOU CAN "CHARGE IT" AT KRESGE'S

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