Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 30, 1965 · Page 38
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 38

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, July 30, 1965
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Page 38
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE - GOGEBIC COUNTY FAIR SUPPLEMENT FRIDAY, JULY 30,1965. 1965 Gogebic County Fair Official Premium List than 4 varieties—$1.00, 75c, 50c 54. Phlox, best of 1 variety. $1.00, 75c, 50c 55 Phlox, collection—$1.00, 75c, 50c 56 Roses—$1.00, ?5c, 50c 57 Sweet Peas—$1.00, 75c, 50c 58 Alyssum—$1.00 75c 50c 59 Canterbury Bells—$1.00, 75c, SOc 60. Crysanthemums— $1.00, 75c, SOc 61 Shasta Daisy Regular — $1.00, .75c, 50c 61A Shasta Daisy Shaggy—$1, .75c, .50c 62A. Not listed (foliage plants) $1.00, 75c, SOc 62B. Not listed plants) $1.00, 75c, SOc (flowering Leathercraft—$1.00. 75c, SOc SOc 39 40 Metal Craft-Si.00 75c 41 Plaques—Sl.OO, 75c, SOc 42 Stamp Collection—$1.00. 75c, SOc 43. Tapestry or Needle Point— $1.00, 75c, SOc 44 Yarn Pictures—$1.00, 75c, SOc 45. Articles of Merit—$1.00. 75c, SOc 45a Painting by numbers $1, 75c, SOc Class 7 Antiques Division B House Plants Class 3 Potted Plants 63 Africa Violet, Double—$1.00, 75c, SOc 63a African Violet, single $1, 75c, SOc 64. Amarylis—$1.00. 75c, SOc 65. Begonia, seeds—$1.00, 75c, SOc 66. Begonia, bulb — $1.00, 75c, SOc 67. Cactus—$1.00, 75c, SOc 68. Colcus (varigated foliage)— $100, 75c, SOc 69 Fern, Boston—$1.00, 75c, SOc 70. Fern, Maiden Hair — $1.0Q, 75c, SOc 71. Fern, other variety — $1.00, 75c, SOc 72. Fuchsia—$1.00, 75c, SOc 73. Geranium—$1.00, 75c, SOc 74. Ivy—$1-00, 75c, SOc 75. Lily—$1.00, 75c, SOc 76. Maple in bloom—$1.00, 75c, SOc 77. Myrtle—$1.00, 75c, SOc 78. Oleander—$1.00, 75c, SOc 79. Succulents, Sedums — $1.00, 75c, SOc 80. Succulents, Aedums — $1.00, 75c, SOc 81. Not listed—$1.00 75c, SOc Class 4 Miscellaneous 82. Arrangements, field flowers— $1.50, $1.00, SOc 83. Arrangements, grasses or foliage—$1.50, $1.00, SOc 84. Best arranged bouquet — $1.50, $1.00, SOc 85. Miniature bouquet(not over 7 inches in height) --$1.50, $1.00. SOc 86. Sun Flower—$1.50, $1.00, SOc Section VIII Art Department Pictures entered in previous years are not eligible for prizes or awards Name, address and classification should be written plainly on the back of each picture. Artists name appearing on the picture must be covered with a sticker. All pictures must have hook or wire on back, so they can be hung. Oils should be framed, water colors matted or mounted Division A Senior Section 50 years or older 46 Articles of curiosity—$1.00, SOc 47 Book—$1.00, SOc 48 Dress articles- -$1.00, SOc 49. Collection of china—$1.00 SOc 50 Copper—$1.00, SOc 51 Dolls—$100. SOc 52. Glassware (single piece)— $1.00 SOc 53. Glassware (collection)—$1.50, $1.00 54. Luster ware—$1.00, SOc 55. Jewelry -$1.00, SOc 56. Pewter—Sl.OO, SOc 57. Pottery—Sl.OO, SOc 58 Prints—$3 00 SOc 59. Quilts—$1.00, SOc 60 Shawls—$1.00, SOc 61 Silver—$1 00, SOc. 62. Weaving—$1.00, SOc 63 Wooden articles—$1.00, Class 7A Rocks and Minerals 63a Collection of 10 local rocks, mounted (from Gogebic and Ontonagon county, Mich., and Iron Co., Wis., area). 1st $3; 2nd $2; 3rd $1. 63b. Collection of 10 rocks, mounted, (from outside area noted above) 1st $3; 2nd $2; 3rd, $1. 63c Collection of 10 unpolished agates (mounted) 1st $3; 2nd $2; 3rd $1. 63d Collection of polished agates, mounted, 1st $3, 2nd $2; 3rd $1. Water-Saving Practices Listed To Combat Increasing Shortage COUNTY'S INSIGNIA — The Indianhead, Gogebic County's insignia, can be seen wher- ever there is a special attraction or point of interest in the county. Exhibitors who are 16 years of age (as of July 1, 1965) and over. Class 1 Oil 1. Landscape— $1.25, $1.00, 75c 2. Marine— $1.25, $1.00, 75c 3. Still Life^-Sl.25, $1.00, 75c 4. Portrait— $1.25. $1.00 75c 5. Figure— $1.25, $1.00. 75c 6. Animal— $1.25, $1.00, 75c 7. Flowers— $1.25, $1.00, 75c 8. Composition— $1.25. $1.00, 75c Class 2 Water Colors 9. Landscape — $1.25, $1.00, 75c 10. Marine— $1.25, $1.00, 75c 11. Still Life— $1.25 $1.00, 75c 12. Portrai^-Sl.25, $1.00, 75c 13. Figure— $1.25, $1.00, 75c 14. Animal— $1.25, $1.00, 75c 15. Flowers— $1.25 $1.00, 75c 16. Composition— $1.25, $1.00, 75c Class 3 Miscellaneous 17. Pastels— $1.00, 75c, 50 18. Pen and Ink— $1.00. 75c, SOc 19. Charcoal— $1.00, 75c, SOc 20. Poster— $1.00, 75c, SOc 21. Cartoon— $1.00, 75c, SOc Class 4 Amateur Photography Enlargement 4 x 6 or larger, mounted 22. Landscape— $1.00, 75c, SOc 23. Nature's moods— $1.00, 75c, 50c' 24. Night Pictures— $1.00, 75c. SOc 25. Portrait-$1.00, 75c, SOc iSfeure— $1.00, 75c, 50 Human Interest— $1.00, 75c, Class 8 Grand Prizes Outstanding work of art. 64. Oil—$3.00 65. Water color—$3.00 66. Sculpture—$3.00 Division B Junior Section Exhibitors who are 15 years of age and under as of July 1, 1965. Class 9 Oil 67. Landscape—$1.00, 75c, SOc 68. Portrait-Sl.OO, 75c, SOc 69. Figures—$1.00, 75c, SOc 70. Flowers—$1.00, 75c, SOc 71. All others-$1.00, 75c, SOc Class 10 Water Colors 72. Landscape—$1.00, 75c, SOc 73. Portrait-Si.00, 75c. SOc 74. Figures—$1.00, 75c, SOc 75. Flowers—$1.00, 75c, SOc 76. All others—$1.00, 75c, SOc Class 11 Miscellaneous 77 Pastel drawings, chalk or crayon — 75c, SOc, 25c 78 Pen and ink or pencil—75c, SOc, 25c 79. Charcoal—75c, SOc, 25c 80. Poster—75c, SOc, 25c 81. Cartoon—75c. SOc, 25c 82 Painting by numbers—75c, SOc, 25c Section IX School Exhibits All school districts in the county are eligible to enter an educational exhibit which will best convey to the public a phase of learning or teaching carried out during the past year. Articles on exhibit must be the work of students of any or all grades from kindergarten through the twelfth grades. Adults can assist in setting up the exhibits and arranging for appropriate identification signs. Premium awards will be paid to the School District. Individuals or schools may be singled out for special mention but will not be eligible for cash awards. Judging wil be based on quality and not quantity. Consideration will be given the age and grade educational theme expressed in the exhibit. Two hundred-eighty eight dollars ($288.00) will be available for premium awards. Space will be limited, however, the average booth for a medium sized School District will be 5' x 8' with three sides for display area. Division A Classes based on school membership as of October, 1964. Class 1 Ironwood, 1,854 Bessemer, 668 Wakefield Township 933 Class 2 Ironwood Township 496 St. Ambrose, 391 Bessemer Township, 348 Class 3 Watersmeet, 227 St. Sebastian, 193 Marenisco 182 Class 4 I Erwin Township, 109 Holy Trinity-St. Michaels, 144 Seventh Day Adventist, 11 CLASS 1 — $75, $40, $30 CLASS 2 — $30, $25, $20 CLASS 3 — $20, $18, $16 CLASS 4 — $14, $12, $10 26. 27. SOc 28. 29. 30. 31 Animal— $1.00, 75c, SOc Marine— $1.00, 75c, SOc Architecture— $1.00, 75c, SOc Collection of six Gogebic (identified)— $2.00, County .scenes $1.50, $1.00 Class 5 Sculpture 32. Wood Carving-41.25, $1.00, 75c 33. Stone Carving— 11.26, $1.00, 75c 34. Modeling Clay-$1.25, $1.00, 75c Class 6 Other Art Work '• 35. Art Inlay-Sl.OO, 75c, SOc 36. China painting— $1,00, 75c, SOc 37. Cross Stitch or thread stitch «amples— $1.00, 75c, SOc 38. Glass painting or etching— 11.00, 75c, 50c Clover Mite Common Pest A common pest is the tiny red clover mite that congregates by the thousands on sunny sides of the house after leaving their winter homes. They don't do much damage but they are a nuisance, enter ing homes through cracks and swarming on walls and furni ture. Don't suck them up in v a c u um cleaners. They an easily crushed and make un sightly stains. To prevent infestations, spray their leeding places in g r a s and shrubbery near the house and outside lower walls and loundations with Kelthane or chlorobenzilate. Indoors, use a pyrethrum spray or aerosol, which kills mites on contact. If you have caged birds or fish tanks, remove or cover them be- lore spraying. Requirements For Exhibiting livestock Set Following is a list of the requirements necessary for e x - hibition of all livestock and poultry for 1965: 1. Complete compliance with Michigan Department of Agriculture letter of February 5, 965 to all secretary-managers of county, district and com- nunity fairs —mainly: Grounds must be properly cleaned and kept up; buildings, pens and cages must be properly cleaned and disinfected at least ,hree weeks prior to opening date and physical facilities must be such that they will nsure the health and welfare of all livestock, exhibitors and latrons. 2. All required testing for Brucellosis should be done at least two weeks prior to opening date. Permits are good lor 90 days. 3. All testing and requests for exhibitioin certificates of record should be made in the herd owner's same —individual family owners, such as son o r daughter, etc., may list their names opposite the individual animal. 4. All animals requiring certificates of record or vaccination certificates must be accompanied by said certificate when presented for entry t o ground or barns. Failure to have the required certificates wi 11 result in the animal being refused entry. It is suggested that all cattle having certificates have the name of the animal on the top of the certificate. No animals will be enhibited from herds under quarantine for any reason. Tuberculosis —no TB test re* vaccinates over 30 months o f age. Certified herds and herds which have had a herd test within 12 months may exhibit any animal upon receipt of a request for an exhibition certificate. No test is required on: Official vaccination under 3 0 months of age —may be e x I hibited when accompanied b y vaccination certificate; Calves mder 12 months of age; Native steers and sprayed heifers. quired on animals originat i n g from native herds from any county in the Upper Peninsula Brucellosis test required o n animals over 12 months of age ii not vaccinated and on officia of the exhibitors as well as the I through June. Michigan Feedlots Have 110,000 Cattle LANSING (AP) — Michigan feedlots had 110,000 head of cattle and calves on feed as of July 1, reports the Michigan Crop Reporting Service. The total was 10,000 head more than were on feed at the same date a year ago but was down 37,000 head from April 1, 1965. There were 59,000 head of cattle marketed in Michigan from April Benjamin foO/>eG>9// MOORGARD* LATEX HOUSE PAINT lts"Magic Film" lasts for extra years .. • doesn'tfade or check. i Dries "bug-free" in minutes. , Clean-up, of tools is easy... just use soap and water. . Wonderful choice of colors. '49 Gallon ERICKSON-COLEMAN HARDWARE 21 9 Suffolk St Ironwood Phon^ 932-3000 U.P. Fair Books Are Distributed ESCANABA — Premium books for the 1965 Upper Pen- nsula State Fair are off the press FPd ready for distribution, 31iff Perras, fair manager, has reported An innovation this year is the three-color cover for the prize winning design by a young Manistique artist, Dietm a r Krumrey. Each year the cover is designed by an Upper Peninsula High School student and last year's winner was Darlene Waatti, Houghton. Copies of the premium book may be obtained at the U. P. State Fair office in Escanaba. Copies are also available at offices of county agricultural agents and Chambers of Commerce in the region. Two thousand copies have been printed. The premium book contains a complete listing of the awards offered for prize winning e x - hibits in all of the lair's many departments. The fair has a total of $27,000 for the payment of premiums, but because of the grow ing participation in the fair it is possible that premiums may have to be paid on a ceiling basis. This is the policy of the Fair Board, if such measures are necessary. The fair dates are Aug. 17-22 inclusive. The well is going dry, even in Michigan's Water Wonderla n d, and it is everyone's responsibility to help conserve the water supply. People are using 10 to 12 times as much water as they used to, says Carl Edwards, agricultural engineer with the Michigan State University C o operative Extension Service. Today we use at least 40 gallons of water per person each day. In the cities the amount may run as high as 167 gallons per day when the water for industrial uses is taken into account. Cities throughout the country are facing water shortage problems. 'Many are drilling new and deeper wells in search o f additional supplies of water. Edwards says that the problem is not one for the city fathers, but it must be tackled in the individual homes. Even with all of our modern equip' ment, such as dish washers garbage disposers, and auto matic washing machines w e can preserve many gallons of water each day. We can become water man agers, rather than water wasters, if we follow these water saving practices when we bathe launder clothes or merely wash our hands: 1. Be sure your toilet flush tank valve—the one in the bot torn of the tank —shuts off com pletely after every flush. Afte the tank has filled and the in let valve has automati c a 11 closed, see if water continue to flow in to the toilet bowl. I it does, the tank valve is no shutting off and the water goin through the toilet bowl i wasted. 2. Check the flush tank flo valve for the proper level an effective shut off. If the wate flows over the top of the ove flow pipe in the tank after th tank is filled, the float is risin too high in the tank and is no closing the valve, or the valv is defective and is not stoppin the water flow. 3. if you plan to replace your toilet or add a new one, get an outfit with a small flush tank- 2 quarts Instead of 20 to 24 uarts per flush. . You can Install a recently de- eloped flush control valve vhich allows a small flush with bout one-half the usual amount f water. This volume of water s usually sufficient for flushing,! but if not, the lever can be I pushed a second time or held down to use a complete tank Df water per flush. 5. Don't let faucets drip, o r you'll waste gallons of water jer day. Leaky hot water faucets are especially costly, since you are paying for wasted heat as well as the water. 6. You can save water by filing the sink bowl with a small amount of water to wash your lands instead of letting the water run while you scrub. 7. Use a new type mix i n g faucet which can be pre-set for the amount of hot water in the mix before starting the flow of water. Then, no water is wasted while you adjust the mix to a desired temperature. 8. When you take a shower, use a stopper in the tub and check the amount of water you use. If it exceeds the amount for a reasonable tub bath, the shower is wasteful. 9. Adjust the water level in the washing machine for the size load to be washed. Do a full load each time the machine is filled. 10. Some types of sprinkle r s throw water around and much of it evaporates before it touches the ground. Irrigate o n 1 j Pesticide Safety Rules Are Noted MADISON — Needless tragedy can be avoided by strict observance of one of the basic pesticide safety rules — alwayi keep all pesticides In the original labeled container, e m • hasizes Ron Doersch, weed ontro.i specialist at the Univer- ity of Wisconsin. It is important to store these hemicals in an inaccessible lace such as a locked cabinet, ince most accidents with pes- icides are caused by improper torage and handling. Never transfer these ma- erials into another container. Dven though you think you will 'emember what the chemical s, without the label, you can never be certain of the product you are handling, and there is no way to check the directions and prpcautions. Recently a Wisconsin man died because a weed-killer was stored in a beverage bottle and thor consumed by mistake. The weed-kiling chemical, sod- um arsenite, is highly toxic compared to other herbicides commonly used. A m i n ute amount of the sodium arsenite, 1-40 of an ounce, is calculated to be fatal to a 150 pound man, as compared to atrazine, another herbicide that has a lethal dose of 4 ounces. Arsenites and arsenates are hazardous to work with and have largely been replaced b y newer and safer pesticides that do the same job. Doersch says. when necessary, and use a sprinkler which puts the wate on the ground instead of in the air. None of us want to be withou the use of our modern appll ances, but we can't continu using them at our present rat of water consumption. Edward says, "These suggestions sourv austere, but not half so austeri as we'll have to be if the wel goes dry." New for 1965 are big, tub size clay pots for tree-like foil age plants. The 14 and 16-inc sizes come with matching sau cers. However, due to the low cost of the arsenite and arsena t e compounds, many people sti 11 use these materials. If you must use sodium ar- senite, Doersch stresses, a 1 ways keep it in the original, labeled container and out of children's reach. Last year a Wisconsin child died after tasting an arsenite compound. Wear protective clothing and use a respirator and goggles when applying the chemical. Ar- senites will burn your skin. When you feel the burning sensation, this is a warning t o wash the chemical off immediately. CT ]cnr\rir ""BUILDING MAKE YOUR MONEY GROW! -Of Put Your Financial Problems in Our Hands with a Low Cost FARM LOAN SAVE MONEY WITH ALOW COST BANK LOAN! IMPROVE YOUR FARM FOR MORE PROFIT Don't hesitate to ask us for a farm improvement loan. Our liberal terms and low rates will help you make your farm more profitable. STATE BANK OF EWEN EWEN, MICHIGAN CANNON Heavy Bw TRACK Door with M! Per Foot PICNIC TABLE HARDWARE $9.75 READY-BUILT PICNIC TABLE $22.50 " " '/ic,;< 50 ft ' ORNAMENTAL RAILINGS and COLUMNS 4ft, P QO Railing J./W 6ft. Q Lf\ Railing O.DU F. J. HAGER LUMBER CO., Inc. PHONE 932-0120 IRONWOOD -*"''*"-*-^-*^^'—J-- 1 -*•"•-•*-^

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