Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 27, 1965 · Page 14
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Tuesday, July 27, 1965
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Page 14
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1965. Large Number In Attendance At Art Exhibit BESSEMER — "A Silent Sermon" is the phrase used by viewers of the exhibit of "Worship in Art Forms," which attracted a large number of range residents this weekend, to Kastman Hall, to view the exhibit of art forms expressive of biblical events and scenes. The public resoonse and interest shown on the schedu 1 e d dates on Saturday and Sunday, prompted the sponsoring art education committee of the Sharon Lutheran Church, to hold it open yesterday and today from 4-9 p.m. Evaluating the exhibit, M r s. Ellen Seeke, are committee chairman acknowledged that it is "a silent sermon." Moreover, she said, it opened to the public an awareness of God's gifts to individuals, and how they have responded in I glorying Him by the use of these I gifts. It has brought out of seclusion many lone artists, who but for an exhibit of this kind would never have had a wide audience. : It has given to those who have entered, a kinship with each oth- i er and with God, because of their common source of inspiration (the Bible), and also be- 1 cause they were not prompted to enter to compete for honors or prizes, since none were of-; fered, said Mrs. Seeke. \ "It has been a delight and in-' spiration to viewers and publ i c recognition of the artists for, the long hours of labor and deep concentration in their particular 1 offering, in revealing to others what God has revealed to: them," she said, adding that "besides the inspiration, it has given them a deeper appreciation of art and a new perspective of time spent and talent used by neighbors, friends and acquaint-; ances. It has stirred, in some, a desire to at least experiment 1 with possible latent talent which. they may possess; or has given! them the courage to bring out a \ deep, burning desire to create, which they have not until now, fully understood," said Mrs. Seeke basing her evaluation on expressed reactions of the viewers. Kgstman Hall, new Education Building of the Sharon Church, is an ideal place to display these | fine paintings, she said, commenting that the new building lent itself wonderfully to the artistic atmosphere and gave the appearance of a veritable art gallery. Moreover, it is a most fitting way to commemorate the pastor, the late P. E. w. Kastman, whose spirit of live and service to this community will long be remembered, she said. The committee thanks all who exhibited and all who visited and all who helped in any way toward the success of the first venture of Community Worship in Art Forms. Plans are in progress to make this an annual event, Mrs. Seeke said. Members of the art committee, headed by Mrs. Seeke, and the Rev. C. Raymond Holmes, include Mrs. Robert Kellett, Mrs. Mauritz Gustafson and Mrs. Carl O. Johnson. who was drowned Friday eve; ning. A requiem High Mass was held at the St. Sebastian Catholic Church, celebrated by the 1 Rev. Raymond Valerio, assisted by the Rev. Richard Bur- 1 zynski of St. Mary Cath o 1 i c ' Church. Hurley. Interment was in Hillc rest! Cemetery. Serving as pallbear-! ers were Robert Martin, R a y- mond and Daniel Corullo, Daniel , Perotti, Jerry Peterson and: John Quigley, classmates of the) deceased. In attendance from out. of • town were Mr. and Mrs. Albino Zanella and Louis Grande 1 i s , 1 grandparents and great-gr a n di father of the deceased. Hurley; :' Ronald Zanella, Mr. and Mrs. | Charles Boutan, Mrs. James • ! Popko and Mrs. Robert S e r- • ! tich, Kenosha, Wis.: Mr. and j Mrs. Richard Zanella, Sturte- ; vant. Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Ron-i I aid Charles, Green Bay, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Grandelis, Chicago: Mr. James Corgi a t, Walled Lake: Mr. and Mrs. John Borich and family. Superior; Mr. and Mrs. Louis Eppolite, j Byron, Minn.; Mrs. Julius Tiziani, Land o'Lakes; Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Zanella. White Pine: Mr. and Mrs. James Car-; on. Watersmeet. Relatives and friends from Hurley, Ironw o od, Wakefield and other range communities also attended. Bessemer Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Maki and children. Clifford and Bever-i ly, Green Bay. Wis., visited his mother. Mrs. Henry Korhonen. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Crenna and children, Joey. Carol. Tommy and Cathy, Aurora, 111., are] visiting for a week with his par-j ents. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cren-! na. Bessemer, and her parents,! Mr. and Mrs. Fred Trevarthen,) Ramsay. i The Bessemer Golden Age Club will meet Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the Fairview Community Building recreation rooms. Social activities will entertain after the business session. Re-s freshments will be served by | Maurice Copt, John Finneg a n and William Wagner. MINUTE MAN HITCHES A RIDE — A Minuteman intercontinental ballistic missile, which weighs 86,000 pounds with its container, is shown being placed inside the new Air Force C-141 Star Lifter at Lockheed's plant in Marietta, Ga. The plane, which will transport the huge missile to bases of operation, was being tested for loading and stress. The Air Force says that the teaming of the Minuteman and the Star Lifter will aid the continued improvement in our nation's defense. Medicare Bill Starts Its Final Whirl Through Congress Today Funerals DAVID J. FERTILE BESSEMER —Funeral services were held yesterday at 9 a.m. for David J. Fertile, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fertile, DELICIOUS PASTIES ON SPECIAL EVERY WEDNESDAY to eat here or take out EDY'S TIP TOP 219 Sophie St. Bessemer Phone 663-4101 Wakefield Briefs Miss Phyllis D. Kuiawa, daugh- i ter of Mrs. Ethel Kuiawa, who is a certified registered nurse anesthetist, has been appointed as chief anesthetist at the St. j Luke's Hospital, Marquette, it 1 was announced this week. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wobrock, Dearborn, were recent guests at the home of Mrs. Wobrock's mother, Mrs. Eli Miljevich Sr., and also visited other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Kovacevich and family have returned to their home in Midland, after visiting Mrs. Kovacevich's mother, Mrs Sanna Nyman, and other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Wasielewski and children, Seattle, Wash , were recent guests at the ho"ne of Mrs. Mary Kunnas and also visited with his brothers, Ted and Stanley Waiselew- ski, and families. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Golembeski spent the weekend in Hoyt Lakes, Minn., visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Chlebowski. Mrs. Chlebowski is the former Patricia Langa of Wakefield. En route to Hoyt Lakes they visited with their daughter, Miss Jean, who is employed at Miller's Memorial Hospital, Duluth. Michael Golembeski and John Juntilla who accompanied them, remained in Duluth for a week to visit with Miss Jean. Mr. and Mrs. Brian Hill, Castle Rock, Colo., are spending a week's vacation with Mr. Hill's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dani e 1 Shauger. Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Randall and family will return this week from Milwaukee where they spent 10 days visiting relatives and friends. Miss Sandra Sharon who is employed in Racine, Wis., spent the weekend with her paren t s, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Shar o n COMMISSIONED—Thomas E. Korpi Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Korpi Sr. of Rt. 1, Bessemer, alights from the T-33 jet trainer in which he made an orientation flight during Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (AFROTCi training recently concluded at Lockbourne ABF, Ohio. Commissioned an Air Force second lieutenant upon completion of the month-long session, he has been a member of the AFROTC unit at Michigan Technolgical University. Lieutenant Korpi received his B. S. degree in business administration. During the encampment he received intensive instruction in the flying and support phases of operations at the Strategic Air Command installation. He is a graduate of A. D. Johnston High School, Bessemer. (U.S. Air Force Photo) One Group Men's FREEMAN SHOES with values to 14.95 Sale at One Group Young Men's and Men's Values to 9.95 Sale at SHOES One Group Men's famous brand make values to to 2.00, Sale Price TIES 98 The ABELMAN Co. $. Sophia St. Bessemer, Michigan 663-4411 She had as her guest, her fiance, Jerry Hornick of Racine. Miss Rosemary Hill, who is employed in Racine, spent the weekend visiting her father, Uno Hill, ana other relatives. Miss LaChrista Ozzella left by plane for Cary, N.C., to visit her brother and sister in law, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ozzello, for a month. Mrs. Ernest Sharon and family visited in Houghton recently with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rice. Mr. Rine served as conservation officer in Marenisco. Mr. and Mrs. Anton C. Hansen of DeBary, Fla., recent 1 y visited her brother, Victor Peterson, 1506 Putnam St. By BARRY SCHWEID ; WASHINGTON (AP>— The ad- 1 ministration's Social Security- health care bill begins its final whirl through Congress today with no roadblocks in sight. | The once highly controversial measure was approved by' margins of 3 to 1 by both Senate ] and House earlier this year, i This second run through is necessary because their bills varied and a conference committee had to work out a compromise measure. The House acts first — at the start of business today with dis-j cussion limited to an hour. The Senate and President Johnson i are expected to follow quickly, j probably before the end of thej week. J A major breakthrough in] American social welfare legisla-, tion, the bill attempts to lighten the burden of aging in three basic ways: 1. Assure virtually all Americans 65 or older of hospitalization and nursing home protection at low cost. 2. Provide all Americans 85 or over protection against most doctor bills, again at minimal; cost. 3. Increase 7 per cent, retroactive to last Jan. 1, benefits under already existing old age, survivors and disability insurance programs. Spurs to quick action are the bill's status as top priority on' the President's legislative list, and the consideration that if It! becomes law by the end of the month pensioners will receive the 7 per cent increase along with their regular September payments. The bill, once the target of cries of "socialized medicine," represents the broadest expansion of the Social Security System since Its inception during President Franklin D. Roosevelt's New Deal. Alone with the broadened and new benefits will come an increase in Social Security taxes — for workers, bosses and the self-employed. The increase will continue to mount. As of next Jan. 1, the first $6,600 will be taxable instead of the current $4.800. This year the most a worker has to pay for Social Security is $174. His boss has to pay the same amount for him. Under current law this maximum was to rise to $198 for 1966 and 1967 and to $223.20 in 1968. If and when the bill becomes law. the worker earning at least $6,600 will pay $277.20 next year, and his employer the same. In 1967 and 1968 they each will pay $290.40 and by 1975 they will be paying $356.40 each. This is to help support a program whose cost has been estimated at just under $6.5 billion a year. 'The benefits provided older Americans under this bill are many. Here, in capsule, are some: — 60 days of hospitalization at a cost of $40. Then, another 30 days for $10 a day. — 100 days in a nursing home at a cost of $5 a day for each day above 20. — 100 visits at home from nurses or technicians. — 20 days of outpatient hospital diagnostic service for $20 and 20 per cent of the cost above $20. — For payment of $3 a month, inclusion in a federally matched and supervised insurance system that will provide coverage for 80 per cent of most doctor's bills in a year, the patient paying the first $50. LEGION CHIEF — George S. Frederick, above, of Detroit, is the new commander of the Michigan Department of the American Legion, having been elected by the 1,922 delegates attending the annual state convention at Lansing earlier this month. Frederick, 55, served with the Air Force and Army in World War II. He is employed by the City of Detroit in traffic engin- ering. The new commander has served the Legion in the following positions: Detroit Districts Association commander, 1958; department vice commander, 1959; department baseball committeeman, since 1959; national committeeman, for 11 years, and child welfare chairman for 40 et 8 Voiture 102 for 16 years. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Legion Meeting to Be Held Wednesday Night WAKEFIELD — A meeting of Geroux Post, American Legion, will be held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the new post home on River Street. Many import ant issues will be discussed including pian? for the grand opening celebration of the new quarters for the public; and a picnic for the Legion during August. Other important projects relating to the new quarters will also be discussed and a good attendance is asked. Thanks to the tiny anchoveta, Peruvians are now the world's leading fishermen. Of the record 46.6 million tons of fish caught around the world last year, Peru- hauled in 6,901,300 tons. Pedestrian Killed by Car Near Marquette MARQUETTE (AP) — Ralph H. Lynch, 64, of Marquette, was struck and killed by a car Monday night while walking on U. S. 41 in Marquette County. Good Manners Make Friends First names for parents m a ke a child seem like a chance acquaintance. " This Week Only at 8:30 INDIANHEAD MOUNTAIN PLAYHOUSE Delightful, gay nineties melodrama DIRTY WORK „, *. CROSSROADS" TONIGHT, WED., THURS., SAT. ADMISSION $1.00 and $1.50 NO ADMISSION CHARGE TO PERSONS DINING AT LODGE Before attending the playhouse, enjoy our * SMORGASBORD SERVED ON PERFORMANCE EVENINGS 6 p.m.-8 p.m.—$3.50 Your Favorite Drink XTE 1 Lodge Bar The Rustic INDIANHEAD MTN. LODGE 1 MILE EAST OFF U.S. HIGHWAY 2—JUST WEST OF WAKEFIELD. MICH. Reservations Suggested ... Phone Wak»ii«ld 224.8501 ALL SUMMER MERCHANDISE HAS BEEN FURTHER REDUCED! Our Fall merchandise is in and we must make room for 1 Group Ladies' it DRESSES with values to 16.75 Sale Price 7 00 1 group with values 00 to 10.75 Sale Priced at 4 1 Group of Sleeveless DRESSES and SHIFTS Sale priced at- I 95 and 2 All Girls' and Ladies' BATHING SUITS going at 25% oft 1 Group of ladies' Stretch Slacks of double woven nylon ... sizes 8 to 14, 8.95 values. Closeout 5 00 All Summer SPORTSWEAR for toddlers, girls and women, which include separates and sets all going at 25% LADIES'SHOES Regrouped and Further reduced! 5= 2°° 3°° and 4°° In sizes 5 to 10 In medium and narrow widths, values to REMEMBER, When Shopping for Lower Prices ... Plus Quality ... Come to The ABELMAN Co. S. Sophie St. Bessemer. Phone 663-4411 New Books at Library Listed WAKEFIELD — The following ne\v books were received at the Wakefield Public Libr a r y and are available to the reading public: Adult fiction: Death in the Castle, Buck: Up the Down Stair Case, Kaufman; Night of Camp David. Knebel; The Source. Michener; Sea Jade, Whitney: Turret Room, Armstrong. Case of (lie Horrifi e d Heirs, Gardner' Is There a Traitoj in the House? McGeer: Shape of Fear, Renecost; Call After Midnight, Eberhart; Hang the Little Man. Creasy. One-Man Jury, Rans o m e ; Nancy Goes West, Payne; Nurse Julie and the Knight. Judson: Nurse in Flight, Gaddis: Run Nrse. Run. Carew; Salute to Glorv Garrison, Forbidden Planet. Muller; Outlaw T o w n, Spann: Hillsop Murders, Baker: Beyond the Great Oblivion. England: Challenge for Sharon, King. ' Adul? non-fiction: I Married a Doctor Swinton; Dr. S p o c k Talks to Mothers, Spock; Child Psychology, Jersild; Furniture Repair pnd Refinish, K i n n c y; Encyclopedia of Games, Hoyle; Days With Albert Schweitz e r . Frank, Teachng of R e v c r- ence, Schweitzer; Out of My Life and Thought, Schweitzer; Too Many Americans. Day. Juvenile fiction: Alligator Smiling in the Sawgrass, Iron- KAMOUS FANGS — Flashing his teeth, Beatle drummer Ringo Starr looks as if he might ba suffering from indigestion while filming a scene from the group's latest picture, "HELP" It's the second movie for the moptops. monger; Mystery of the Chinatown Pearls. Antonclch; Pinch Hitler. Friendllch; Velvet Room, SyiHlcr: Soo Ling Finds a Way, Behrcns; Arm of the Starfish, L'Englf : Jump Frong. J u m p, Martin: A Family of Foxes, Dillon. Junvenile non-fiction: Here Is England, Burton. Only brothers to sign the Declaration of Independence were Richard Henry Lee and Francis Lightioot Lee, of Virginia. SOMETHING DIFFERENT IN MOTION PICTURES! THIS IS LILITH ... WHO WANTS TO LEAVE THE MARK OF HER DESIRE ON EVERY LIVING CREATURE IN THE WORLD! " tk iKturs , like Uith the girl, different from warren Beany jean ' isniw newts saa$ TODAY! • EVES. 7:00 8,9:00 RONWOO THfATKE AIR-CONDITIONED This Is Adult Entertainment — All Seats $1.00 IRONWOOD Open 8:00 • Starts 9:00 Ends Tonightl JAMES STEWART "Take Her She's Mine" FRANK SINATRA "4 FOR TEXAS'' Starts WEDNESDAY! IT'^THE PICTURE THAT OUT'HONDO'S THEM ALL! r r? ft. AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL p-Miisi- TABOOS OFTHEl/VOKLD With comments by VINCENT PRICE PLUS ... OUTER SPACE THRILLER DARE YOU TAKE THE TRIP JNTO THE 25TH CENTURY? *:• ^"UNIVERSE

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