Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 5, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Thursday, August 5, 1965
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Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBF, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965. PTA to Make Plans for Stunt Night BESSEMER — The prog nun to be staged by the Washington Parent-Teacher Association a t the PTA Stunt Night event sponsored by the Area PTA Council at the Iromvood Theater in October, win be organized at a meeting on Friday. Aug. 6. at 7:30 p m at the Veterans o f Foreign Wars club rooms. Mrs. Ernest Matazel, w a s h- Ington PTA president, notes that more men and women volunteers are needed to take part in this program. She urges all interested persons in the community te be present at the organization meeting in order that rehearsals may be scheduled Participation in Stunt Nip lit is important, she said, because it establishes the eligibility of the commur.ty for consideration for the award of a full tuition scho- arship to Gogebic Connn u n ity College, for a deserving graduate of the high school in the community, financed through the proceeds of Stunt N i g f. t program Proceeds of Stunt Night last year, enabled awards of seven scholarships, in t h e various school districts. The A. D. Johnston High School w a s awarded one of these scholarships, she said; a tuition grant to Gogebic Community College for the year 1965-1966. If fr-p Washington PTA does not take part in October, this year, they will not be eligible for consideration of a scholarship for next year. Rules provide that failure of a community to participate two successive years icsults in loss of eligibility-Washington PTA did n o t take p&rt in the fall of 1964 More volunteer participants, both men and women, are needed, she said. It is important that all adults persons in the community, who are willing to help, be at the meeting Friday. In the event a person is interested but is not able to be present Friday, he or she is asked to call either Mrs. Ronald Belmas. Mrs. Bernard Jacobson or Mrs. Matazel. and notify them of their interest. Bessemer Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Ray Pace and daughters, Tracy. Karen and Lori Ann, and Mrs. Pace Sr. of Euros, La., are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cocking. The Harding Community Club will have a meeting Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the clubhouse. Mrs. Dorothy Scott, Mrs. Fran c i s Spagnoletti and Mrs. Arth u r Sippola will serve lunch. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Evans, son, Thomas, and Miss L y n n Culp, Detroit, are vacation i n g with Mrs. Evans' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gustafson. Mr. and Mrs. Reino Niemi and daughter, Diane, returned from West Allis, Wis., where they visited with their son in law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. L a w- , rence Rowoldt. and made the) 'acquaintance of their grand- i daughter. Barbara Lynn, born on July -4. Mrs. H. S. Winckler. son. Pe-i Icr. and Mr. and Mrs. Victor! Cappelletti. Milwaukee. are: vacationing with their brother in , ;law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. i 'Bernard Proft. and other rela-| fives. Mrs. Winckler and Mrs. Cappelletti are the former Roselle and Florence DeRubeis, sisters of Mrs. Proft. i Former Bessemer Man ;ls Given Promotion BESSEMER — Mr. and Mrs. '. Herman LcClaire and M r s . Robert LcClaire and child r e n, Mitchell, Robert and Mary Pat., \rinvr- irm «•„ i have returned home after vaca-l GhTS TEACHING JOB-Sig- ! tioning in Cartersville. Ga., with "I' d J - Hokens Jr.. Ewen. son of Mr and Mrs. Ray M. Hill and ™ l - ' an( Mrs - Kenneth Grant, During their visit there. Hill, a former Bessemer resident, graduate of the A. D. Johnston High School and Goge b i c Community College, was promoted to superintendent of the Cartersville Public School System, at a salary of $11.000 per year. Hill was declared by the .school board to be well qualified by a well rounded educational and administrative experien c e. After attending Gogebic Community College he received his B. S. and M. S. degrees in edu- Bergland, a June graduate at • Mr. Northern Michigan University, i wl sel1 ' high school at Chas- ias announced. He . , received a bachelor of science degree in political science. While at Northern, he was a member j A. Soetebier Speaks on Trio The Wakefield . WAKEFIELD - cation at the University of Geor-: Rotary club held di . gia where he has since complet- . ing Monclay eveni at , ne Big Wq ,. Pf ; Pl ', was the prSr m " '^ " ecl his sixth year educatio n a specialist degree. Before going in 1QSfi VIP tani-ht i "' "' OULlcl naf > UR; P IU In Lexineton Ga ' cnairman and ne introd » c e d ppointment to the'if lfred Soetebier. Ironwoocl Ro-i superintendency, he taught at! t™ ^° n |J ^e a trip to Cartersville high school a n d i fl" p l t ,. y 30 , 90 R°, tan -' since 1959 has been curriculum | ans and tneir Wlves fram Duluth. director and high school princi-: Tne trip was made by plane pal. which landed in Oslo. Norway. Supt. Hill and Mrs. Hill, the : The trip was sponsored by the former Eudene Cook of G r e en | Moorhead Club of Minnes o t a, County, Ga., have two daugh-i which sponsors this internation- ters. Paula Rae, a freshman at!al trip each year. The Rotarians the University of Georgia, and; spent several days with three Pamala Dene, a 7th grader. different families, which is arranged by the internal clubs. I «J«« l»./:tasJ t-n Tne trips are ni ade to var i o u s Lodge invited to parts of tne worldi with next year's trip planned for S o u t h America. Soetebier gave most interest-' the"i ing hi Bhlights on his stay in JAshland Order of Rune b e r , Hamburg. Germany Jjcre he I Lodge to attend that group's an-:™ 5Doin d ™ laised. and n Jnual picnic at Prentice P a r k ^ Denmark and Norway He said ' QllT -Hr,,, Germany has live Rotary Dis- Haapo.;a. and with'Mr. and Mrs. j Andrew Forte, and other rela- • tives ana friends on the ran g e. j Mrs. Haapoja is the former I Diane Soffiettc of Verona Loca- j lion. i Arthur Haapoja Jr. and three ! sons, Chicago, arc guests for a week at the home of Mr. Haapo.i^'s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Haapoja Sr. Mrs. James Fnrrington. who recent)y returned with her husband from Japan, where t h e y spent the last 10 months on a busino.ss assignment, is visit! n g her parents, Mr. and Mrs Roy Johns. She is the former Rosemary Johns. En route to the United States they spent several clays in Hawaii. Mr. Farrington remained in San Francisco on business i Mr. and Mrs. Neal Johns, and son, i^'rry, Niagara. Wis.. are j arriving to spend several days visiting Mr. Johns' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Johns, and other! relatives Mrs. Johns is the for- j mer Emily Mattson, Wakefield. j Mr. Johns is employed for Kim-j bcrly-Clark in Niagara. j Miss Karen Haapoja. who is i employed in Minneapolis, is spending a week's vacation \vithj her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ar-j thur Haapoja. and other rela-i tives and friends. I Worship services in the Eng-1 lish anc' Finnish languages will ! he heir; at the Wakefield Apostolic Lutheran Church Sunday at 7:30 p.m. The spaker will be the Rev. Usko Petaisto. The public is invited to attend. : Nation's Military Buildup Has Some Economic Effect e Invited to Attend Event Sunday BESSEMER — The Bessemer Order of Runeberg has received an invitation from iSunday. The picnic will begin at noon™*- ana mat in the city of .ri pnnh famllv is asked to . Hamburg, there are five Rotary i and each family is asked to i bring either a hot dish or a sal- Clubs, which meet on different ad toward the noon menu. The f a >' s ° the wcck ln ordGr that Ashland Lodge will provide the the Rotarians may attend the rolls and coffee for both dinner various meetings and make up and afternoon. i meetings if they wish. With the ! verner Sandstrom, the official; Present five clubs in one city bean maker, will provide the i alone. Rotary has really been beans for the dinner. Each established as an important or- family is also asked to bring gamzation, he noted. Guests at i their own dishes and silverware, the meeting were Rotarians Don : , Austin and John Wern h a m , i _ i • i -i j. ! Iromvood, and Douwe Nelsingh, i I OWnShlp Library to iKalamazoo. Victor Lepisto had Be Closed Aug. 11-23 l as his guest - his son in law - New Books at Told WAKEFIELD — New books received at the Wakefield Public. Library in July and available to be reading public are the following: Adult-fiction: The Revolt of Sarah Perkins, Cockrell: Funeral in Berlin. Deighton; Disaster Nurse. O'More: The Looking Glass War. Le Garre: Wanderers Eastward, wanderers WestWindsor: Nurse Ane's Emergency. Marsh: College Nurse Shepard: Zero Minus. Zeigfreid. Adult non-fiction: Easy Steps to Sale Swimming. McAllister: Is Paris Burning 0 Collings ancl Lappierre: Winston Churchill: An Intimate Portrait, Carter: The American Revolution, Tre-' velyn: A Field Guide to the Birds, Peterson. ; Juvenile fiction. Next Door to Laura Linda, Uclry: The Runaway Robot. Del Ray: One by! Sea, Corbett: Happy Voya g e , j Brown: Flight Into Spring,' Bradbury; Little Tiny Women,! Zemach. ', Juvenile non-fiction: If I were' a Bird, Conklin. i EDITOR'S NOTE — President Johnson's request to Congress for more money to pay for the war in Viet Nam focuses attention on the impact of the war on the American economy. This story, based on an Associated Press survey, details economic effects in many of the nation's industrial centers. By ELTON C. I AY ' WASHINGTON (API — The nation's military buildup for the war in Viet Nam is already having some economic effect in in-; creased production and pay roils, an Associated Press survey of industrial areas and defense buying policies showed today. | A Stratford, Conn., firm plans j to hire as maay as 500 additional workers to handle helicopter; contracts. Aerospace employ- j ment is up in the Los Angeles : area. A Rochester, N.Y., firm reports sales to government and 1 defense contractors "in strong vein." A Philadelphia firm re-, ports. "We already are feeling, this acceleration." These are aj few of the effects reported. | But. other areas report no step-up. The evidence still is too fragmentary to show what overall impact the war — already costing the United States S3 mil-, lion to $4 million a day — will i have on the American economy, i Certainly some of the production increase disclosed by checks around the country is the i result of the U.S. effort in Viet Nam, as well as a general military buildup. And Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara said Wednesday the Pentagon is. "preparing to gear up the production machine." * * * In Viet Nam, ammunition is being expended in increasing quantities. Aircraft, automotive equip m ent, communications ; sets, clothing and other items wear out from usage and must be replaced. But the Defense Department and many of the manufactures are unable or unwilling to say what portion of the daily spending rate is attributable to production needs for; Viet Nam. i One thing seemed certain: • Procurement of military goods ' is going to increase. McNamara, presenting the administration's request to Congress Wednesday for a $1.7-bil-; lion increase in the fiscal 1966 '• budget, gave that indication. He said his departfent hasn't had; sufficient time to prepare de-j tailed requirements and plans "for the additional materiel and facilities needed for the support of the expanding operations in Southeast Asia." A check shows the curious fact that while the war in Viet, i Nam grew more fierce in the j first six months of this year, i Pentagon expenditures for all types of procurement decreased from the same period a year ago. The January-June period this year saw expenditures totaling $5.6 billion, which com- i pared with $7.9 billion for the like period last year. : When asked why, spokesmen! suggested several factors in-; fluenced the trend, including the tapering off this year in pro-1 curement of Minuteman mis-i siles as that program neared completion and a slower rate of I spending for the Polaris missile i fleet, which also is beginning to | approach completion. It also seemed probable that McNamara's "cost effectiveness" campaign, in which he has been pressing for lower costs in production of items, may have held down the dollars spent for procurement. * * * There have, however, been indications of accelerated spend- i ing in recent weeks. These hints show up in batches of contracts announced daily. While the daily total of contracts announced is moderate or small — Wednesday's total! amounted to $62,677,092 — there j have been some outsize totals. ! On July 30. a long string of. contracts announced had a total! value of more than S245 million : — one of the largest in recent • times. ' What does industry say about the effects or non-effect of pro- i curement. in the first half of the year? The Associated Press survey brought a variety of responses from manufacturing centers, none of them showing dramatic, heavy impact, but a number showing moderate results of the military's buying. Among them were these: Philadelphia — Officials at; Boeing -Vertol recalled McNam- ] ara's announcement last, month that there would be a 100-per cent increase in helicopter pro-' duction and remarked. "We already are feeling this acceleration, requiring a 10 per cent increase in the number of em- ployes." On the other hand, a General Electric Co. spokesman in the area said there has been "nothing here at all which reflects the Viet Nam crisis" as far as this company is concerned. * * * Baltimore, Md., area —• The Bata Shoe Co. received a S2 million contract last week for 250.000 pairs of combat boots, possibly intended for use by forces in Viet Nam. 1 Detroit — The defense contract administration office for [the Detroit region reported it j ! has "noticed no step-up in the i i three months" since this office j was opened. Los Angeles ----- Aerospace employment, in the area increasedi 2,000 in May over the 274,0001 total for March. Douglas aircraft employment moved up to 55,000 from a 42,000 payroll eight months before. North American Aviation, Inc., has an $18-million contract for "counter-insurgency" aircraft, of the kind needed in Viet Nam. Pacific Airmotive, which overhauls cargo aircraft for fieight lines, said its business is up to $18 million from $12 million earlier in the year and that 95 per cent of this is due to requirements in Southeast Asia. Seattle, Wash. — Little impact is noted for the state of Washington. * * * ; Newport News, Va. — The! Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co. is overhauling two of five ships which have been taken out of the James River| mothballed fleet of cargo typej vessels. But the work on the two! will be completed within the! next week or two. | Dallas, Tex. — Jake L. Ha- j mon, chairman of the National; Petroleum Council, said oil; companies will have to increase; the flow and attributed to a mil-' itary official a statement that; there has been a 300-per-cent j increase in oil use in the Asian' area within tour months. Ha- j mon said this meant that oil companies were being told they; should be ready to supply 300! per cent more oil in the next few months. ; Also in Dallas. Collins Radio Corp. reported, "We have noticed an increase in produc-, tion" on existing contracts for 1 aviation and ground communications equipment, "a moderate increase which we feel is connected with the Viet Nam buildup." * * * Fort Worth. Tex. — Bell Helicopter Co. reported two contracts in less than eight months for a total of 720 helicopters and "a production increase is obvious " Nashville. Tenn. -The Gene-! sco Co. reports large orders for jungle boots, an item popular with troops in Viet Nam's rice paddy fight ins:. Stratford. Conn. -- Lycomine Division of Avco Corp. at Stratford received a S45.2-million contract, mainly involving gas turbine engines for helicopters.' It has plans to hire as many as 500 more workers. Burlington. Vt. — The General Electric plant there reported i $16 million in defense contracts since Jan. 1 for manufacture of gun parts; employment since that i.iine has increased from 1, 100 to l.GOO workers — dollar totals and employment were described as well ahead of the pace for the first six months of last year. Rochester, N.Y. — Spokesmen for defense related firms said they have had no sudden calls for -.pcedups. Bui Eastman Kodak Co. reported sales to government and defense contractors "in strong vein," accounting for 12 per cent of total sales in the first half of 1965, compared with 9 per cent for the same period last year. Scott Aviation noted "increased activity in procurement channels of the Department of Defense." A spokesman remarked "t hey seem to be gearing themselves for increased procurement." New Yorker Leads in U.S. Chess Tourney SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico <AP) — Pai Benko, a grandmaster from New York, took the lead Wednesday in the U.S. Open Chess Championship Tournament with a total of eight points He defeated Bernard Zuckevman. another New Yorker, to take a half-point lead over Zuckerman and William Loinbardy. who defeated Duncan Suttles of Vancouver, B.C. Historical Objects Sought for Capitol LANSING i API—Historic objects are needed for display in the state capitol building in Lansing, says the Michigan Historical Society. George A. Osborn of Sault Ste. Marie, society president, announced the selection of a committee to serve as an advisory body to Gov. Goerge Romney on a project to acquire such objects. After its first flowering. the clove tree may continue to bloom for 100 years or more. WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight and Friday Twice Evenings at 6:40 and 9:30 "BLOOD ON THE ARROW" In Color Showing Once Evenings at 8:00 The 3 Stooges in: "THE OUTLAWS IS COMING" I RAMSAY — The Bess e m e r i Township Public Library will be 1 closed from Wednesday noon, Aug. 11 until Monclay morning, Aug. 23. During this time the library will be renovated while Charles Anderson, Saginaw. Wakefield Briefs INVITATION Friends and relatives are cordially invited to attend the marriage of Sharlette Minier to Walter Johnson at 6 p.m. on August 7 Immanuel Lutheran Church, Wakefield A reception will be held at 8 p.m. at the Thomaston Town Hall. Miss Patricia Smith, daugh- assistant ter of Mr ' anci Mrs - Eclwui Smith librarian, will be on vacation, j *« ^ ^ g^tt* ^of evich home at Evanston, 111. Miss Smith, a 1965 graduate of Wakefield High School, plans to seek employment or enter North- WAKEFIELD — Daughters of western University in the fall. Isabella, Immaculate Conception Trriwin <?mith T,in regular session : a Ml - ancl Mlb - Eclwin Smitn Jl the Knights Circle Has Meeting On Tuesday Evening committees and the books were audited by the trustees. A social time was held, and a prize was awarded to Mrs. C. Simmonds. After the meeting lunch was served by a hostess committ e e composed of Mrs. Eleanor Ban- tield. chairman; Mrs. A d o 1 p h Rigotti, Mrs. H. C. Anders o n and Mrs. Patrick Sullivan. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS WE'LL GIVE YOU (A regular 69.50 value) JNOW! - You can give your home a complete paint job with Top Quality Lucite Exterior House Paint For CQ Only *J M Package Deal Includes: • 5 Gallons Lucile Exterior House Paint • Gal. Sash & Trim Paint •Gal. Turpentine • 4" Paint Brush • I 1 2" Sash Brush • Drop Cloth • Steel Brush & Scraper • 2 Ib. can Glaz. Compound • Gal. Porch & Deck Paint Steiger Building Supply Co. Juci Off U.S. 2 Bessemer Ph. 667-2421 Budget terms available t the at Bessemer with Mrs. Smith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Maki. Mr. ancl Mrs. Charles Anderson and children, Johnnie. Mary Beth, Joan and Paul, Saginaw, are visiting Mrs. Anderson's father, Victor Lepisto, and other relatives and friends. She is the former June Lepisto. They will also visit Dr. Victor Lepisto and family at Laurium, brother of Mrs. Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew For t e and Joann visited relatives in Eau Claire, Wis., Plum City, Wis., and Lake City, M i n n. While in Lake City they visited Mr. ancl Mrs. Earl Gates at their variety store. The Gates' operated a store in Wakefield for many years. A meeting of the Veterans of Foreign Wars will be held tonight at 7:30 in the Post Home. Mr. ancl Mrs. Louis Powell left for their home in Decorah, la., after a visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Bugni, and family. Mr. znd Mrs. Robert Haapoja Castro Valley, Calif., are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Haapoja, parents of Mr. Head to the BALKAN INN BIG Fun BIG Dance TONIGHT Music by RUSS BELANGER & BALKAN STRINGS BALKAN INN Wakefield COOL IT, MAN ... 's A,r' C «PAKT S ir ~t Or >dit;~ ' • • Fr;~: REMEMBER: The cooling capacity rating of Frigidaire Room Air Conditioners is guaranteed—not just certified, but guaranteed in writing! t hri von MUSIC STORE NO DOWN PAYMENTS...FINANCE WITH JOHNSON See and save now on Frigidaire Freezers and Refrigerators A TRUSTED NAME WITH TRUSTED SERVICE SINCE 1896 IT'S A BEGINNERS COURSE IN "BOY- GIRLSMANSHIP" ...with a special emphasis on figures! DUSTER KEATON ^RrADWL /<t£«^ 4>- **^'JDO«»* ,J uuWiuill LAST 3 DAYS! • EVES. 7:00&9:00 • MATINEE SAT. 2:00 i mi i AHKOFF- wiSi (MS * CA "°° N RONWOO THtMRE. IRONWOOD OPEN 8:00 • STARTS 8:45 TONIGHT FRIDAY SATURDAY Following in the hilarious fun-steps of "Mister Roberts". Ensin ROBERT BURL WALTER TOMMY TECHNICOLOR* PANAVISION' FROM WARNER BROS. PLUS . . . ADVENTURE HIT! (ASWM COLOR! A UNIVERSAL PICTURE • A ROBERT B RADNITZ PRODUCTION

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