Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 6, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, August 6, 1965
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Page 7
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r •'•• r- F» / M \* ^k-* L A! L i >D, MICHIGAN e State's Folklor Is Put to Music A chance encounter with a book entitled "Wisconsin IK My Camp Slated Aug. 18-19 Overnight Women's Camp will be held at the Gogebic County Extension Camp, Little Girl's Point, Wednesday and . , Thursday, Aug. 18-19. Doorstep' has led Dave Peter-1 The camp Is sponsored by the son, ^a staff member of the Wis-joogebic County Home Econo- ''""" ' " mics Council but Is open to any Gogebic County women. Classes will be given in making pottery, by Carolyn Crowell; in creative stltchery and crewel embroidery, by Mrs. A. Rigoni, in place mats and tote bags, by will take the audience on a mu-lMrs. W. K. Gray and Emma slcal excursion through Wlscon- Hoeft, Bessemer, sin's colorful history. "B a d g e ri "Color Magic in the Homes, Ballads" features folksongs and'an Illustrated talk by Mrs. Ir- ballads that developed spontane-!ma Johnson, showing how to ously in the state during the 19th Plan the color scheme of your consin Idea Theatre, down a path that eventually resulted in the creation of an entertaining and unusual musical show called "Badger Ballads/' The new musical show Is an "historical hootenanny" that frrun'cr must lake sunnier st 0 " 1 l'li!.iill[J 1 ,-5 ;i;Ll_i Lljl: liUu't.'l'.S il^v'C iallen. Make a six to eight-inui cutting from the steam branches and remove all the leaves except for one or two at the top. Then plant the cutting with half its length below the ground. Water the cutting and then invert a now Is fc for Soil Analysis Now is the time to start think- fruit jar over it. Leave the fruit i i ng about getting soil samples century. home, built around a picture, In 1960, Peterson, author and 'wall paper or drapery fabric. composer of several muslca 1 s, ! Evening entertainment and was searching for American relaxation for busy homemakers folklore on which to base play. "At that time," he admits, "my idea of folklore was limited to a who want a couple of days away i from household routines is sche- For more information and vague recollections of Dan 1 e 1 •registration, call the Coopera- It Boone and Davy Crockett, never occurred to me thnt there y ' might be folklore right here in Wisconsin. After reading "Wisconsin Is My Doorstep," Peterson r e a - lized that there is a great deal of Wisconsin lore, and that people like Robert Gard, author of the book and director of the Wisconsin Idea Theatre, had been live Extension Office by M o n- jar on until next spring. Swenson believes it would be a good idea to dust the end of the cutting with a plant grow t h hormone to speed up root growth. He says you can take fall cuttings after the stem is woody or hardened well. Cut the stems into eight to 10 inch lengths and remove all leaves. Plant the cuttings in a well-protected sunny spot with only the top bud above the ground. When freezing weather comes, cover the cuttings with several inches of mulch to keep the ground from freezing. Aug. 9. taken and sent to the laboratory for analysis so that life and fertilizer can be ordered early this fall for your next spring's crop, says Andrew F. Bednar, County Extension director. Donald Thurlow, Michl g a n State University Soil specialist, Chatham, says the State Soil Testing Laboratory on the campus of Michigan State University now offers the following chemical analysis: The pH of the soil (which is a measure of the soil acidity); the lime requirement necessary to correct the soil acidity for maxim u m crop production of a specif i c crop; the pounds of phosphorus available for plant growth; and the amuonts of exchange potassium, calcium and magnesium present in the sample. Many of the acid sandy soils in the Uper Peninsula of Michigan are deficient in magnes- A recent report, just released Seasonal Homes' t?' ure£/ ,. « .. Harm Alfalfa Boom Continues Many Wisconsin farmers are worried about their alfalfa fields After the first cut, some! stands failed to grow back by the Wisconsin Department of j W hile others grew back slowly. Resource Development, s t a tes j A potassium deficiency in the that approximately 30,000 sea- plants is often the reason for!" L 7 O> Monthey, University of sonal dwellings were constructed this condition, says Dick Wiese, I Wisconsin travel and recr e a Resorts Need at Least 10 Units Today's resort owners can no easier make a good livelih o o d with six or eight cottages than a farmer can with 20 cows. states H. W. Klnney, County resource agent. Building Plans Now Available Entry Day at Fair Is Close Just six more days and it will ', be entry day at the annual Go: gebic County Fair, says Andrew £ m< according to ThurlowT He , F. Bednar, County Exten s i o n: s t a tes that magnesium can be director. j supplied in many different fer- ! The official premium list ap-, tWzer materials, but that the 1 peared in last Friday night's is-! cheapest source of magnesium | the 4-H Council, sponsors of the sue of the Dally Globe. No oth-; \ s dolomitlc limestone. Doloml-j book, feel justly proud of their :er premium lists will be pub-ltic limestone is a material that'accomplishment. It sells for i lished so exhibitors and fair gq-' contains both calcium and mag- $4 and all proceeds will be used BULLWHIP ACT—Los Lara- bees, a clever boy and girl who demonstrate the "Whips of the Argentine," will appear on the free grandstand show at the Gogebic County Fair here on Aug. 14 and 15. El Larabee is widely known for his complete mastery of the long rawhide bullwhip, cutting and snatching bits of paper and articles of clothing from the person of his partner. Frequently he invites any bold and daring member of the audience to join him on the stage to serve as target holders for the slashing lash. in Wisconsin during the 1950s so ii ;1 specialist at the University and the building boom is still on,; O f wiconsin. iron! This problem began last win- i ter when five to 75 per cent of Most of these >?.:if.-> were con-j the fields experienced winter structed for recreational use or. j n j ury . Much of this winter dam- were converted to such use. The; a g e could have been reduced figures include only the d a t a i jf the alfalfa had been properly from rural non-farm areas not. cu t and fertilized last fall, the seasonal dwellings in urban wiese says. This spring's potassium deficiency was largely the result of injured root systems caused from winter damage. The i n - jured roots were unable to take up the soil potassium needed areas. The 10 high counties in Wisconsin range i'rom 22,270 such units up to 5,980 in Vilas County. Iron County is listed as hav- ers are urged to save the Globe nesium in the carbonate form, to promote 4-H and other youth If your soil needs lime, i ti activities on the range. uuii.ini aucti -iiicuiir, iiau uut:ii : _ _„,,, i,,,!lrfi>irr nlonsrini» I "*»~— — ~ — •writing on the subject for manv ,. Two ,, L ILn nnrtthP' Fair Supplement of last Friday. AI yuui - SUJ1 11CCUS 1UUC , ^, a ^^^ a ^, »,v. ^^. years. ' i 10 F a fmachln "Lrft™? .1™ ! July 30 " Particular attention is . snould be spre ad evenly so that The plat book is available at Peterson then started a search other for a T wi fnr winWe^ called to the rules and re s ula -|the treated field is completely all the local banks on the range, "' available for Michigan ti re g ardin g exhibiting at the j covered and no strips o f spots! the Register of Deeds office in _. ;: . r .., a _,.__ nilh ifair. i are left unlimed. Lime does not! Bessemer, B&J Hotel in Mar™* y S L°f ^H 6 ™£? ns i Pfn"! ™ e State Department of Agri-i travel norizontally through theienisco, Starks Cabins and Clems that lasted five years. Durine: that time he found hundreds of Wisconsin folk songs and b a 1- lands. some of which are being, " s '«;"' u * "?. "' presented in "Badger Ballads." Su vlce ' comams Peterson different sources in his search ing 1,080 seasonal cottages. This w hen war in weather pushed was an increase of 872 per cent j growth-rates upward. If your from 1950 to 1960. The ratio of seasonal units to alfalfa stand is weak, topclress- ing with potassium fertilizer can occupied units in Iron County s tm improve its vigor and put was 43 per cent. Iron County j the plants in shape to survice tied with Bayfield, Marq u e tte, and Waushara Counties with this ratio and for 8th place in the state. another winter, states Wiese. tion specialist, says that while small farms are toppling under the enormous costs of mod e r n machinery Investment, increasing land costs are forcing out the smaller cottage resort establishments. He says good lake or river front property has been appreciating In value about 10 per cent a year since 1946. High e r land value spells greater taxes and Higher fixed costs for the small reserter, who normally grosses only about $700 p«r cottage a year. But Monthey says higher land values need not spell doom for the small cottage resort owner. Gross yearly income per housekeeping cottage can often be raised to $1,000 by modernizing and extending the season. Also, the number of cottages should Where alfalfa stands look good, t, e increased to at least 10, Mon- enough to keep, Wiese recommends topdressing with pota s The higher the ratio, t h e j slum. His first choice would be g r e a t e r the economic impact 1 350 pounds per acre would be this phase of recreation has on the next best, and a 350 pound application of 0-10-13 would be a third alternative. Growers must get this fertilizer on the ield as soon as possible in or- Midwest_ Flani culturet wnlcn , half of " ie |soil to any extent. Many patchy; Cafe in Watersmeet and the j . | ViMAVUiv.* ITII»\SI.* f"*»r ••* «••»« v- v..— i ^uil LU ally CALCIll/. IViallj JJCll/^llj v^i*i.»_ ni ** MU\~J. u*4..iv,v,u UAIVI v ** •-. "j i premium awards, requires strict! see cUngs are caused by p o o r i County Extension Office in Iron- ii M «».,»«Viorl- K — * i occuiiiKo ai c uauocu uy ±j \j \j i | «««**vj investigated m an to he j p 1 ? cale a "I acl l n " y pnn ! adherence to the rules and regu-i workmanship or carelessness in [wood. ° • r\it tHo farm anu snows con-' ir|Hone failure *"" «^!^i" i^., -. — - . . . i :on the farm, uiiiurfiu Kourues in ms seaicn; , ,,„_ -....niic, » n ncoiot i n . for folk sonirs Included in the ; slructlon details to assist , ln .ithem results in ILU IUIK. sunys. iiiuiuutu ID int ,,.,i,rfi,-irr Q tr\' v 'on 1 nnpn-frnnt. '• . ._ _, ». - to abide forfeiture list are collections by poet Carl Sandburg, at one time a building a 30' x '90' open-front i and we can - t affaord shed. The open front has 15 x says Bednar . b y ! spreading lime. Lime should be of applied well in advance, pre- that,, ferably a year for such crops as barley, clover and alfalfa vein oumiuuig. <u une ume a , .„, __„_!„__ rn,,,,, IR> v 19' rlnnri ( — , , i • '• aa uaiicj, ^»uvti auu anona Milwaukee newsman; and Franz!" °P?T£; T.^, 1 ®^ I ^ v Entries are open only to resi- wnich nave a nign llme req uire- Rlckaby. a music scholar who visited Wisconsin early in the 1900's in search of folk music. A University of Wisconsin School of Music study, under the dlrec- in the back wall and a 15' x dent , s O f Gopebic County the on- 12' door in one end wall Provide. ly excep tlon is the Saddle Horse Race which is locally sponsored by the Fair Board easy access to all parts of the building. Machinery cal fachines tvni- tion of professors Helene Blotz ^5". .„ "Yonnina *** *\,v and ™H T mo,^ r-^,, o.^ i^.,f»H Q sist in planning the size and arrangements of the building. A and Leland Coon, also located a vast collection of native Wisconsin songs. Peterson also had help from ment. The lime should be plowed be plowed under or worked well into the surface plow layer. It is important not to apply „-.. must have been made or pro- wall section for an optional in- j duced s i nce i as t year's fair—ex- and which perfits entries fromi excess amounts of lime as this our neighbors in Iron Cou n t y ! may cause a reduction in t h e Wis. Articles to be exhibi t e d availability of certain plant sulated shop is also shown I ceptions are in the case of an- j tique classes and the -livestock thors of "Wisconsin Lore." a book which contains a number of, shed f0] . $1 from tne Wisconsin ballads. service Office at Ironwood, or ^.^l^ S =L re , P ^ S f,?: write the Department of Agri- ing Plan No. 74142, Machi n e ry; Cop i es O f the Globe Fair Sup- ed in "Badger Ballads." includ- Ing songs about lumberjacks, the ! Civil War, the Great Lakes, Im-| st migrants, and other fo!ks o n B s from Wisconsin s pioneer days.; in addition, two contempor a r y | E nRineermg ichig a n East Lansing. of these plans for shop detal 1 ?f$F * 30' rirriv i f »cc a hS'evlry contains advice on lo- ger Ballads. Annual Tour Is Saturday plement containing the offici a 1 premium list are available at the County Extension Office, Ironwood. ^ e ^h A L S !^ 1e1IP ,S,fn n f t . TR °^-' catloTa floor pian of the shop, L e - r J lEV?^". 1 , membeis of Bad -, and construction details that are i helpful in erecting the building. This plan shows the location of doors, windows, work areas 1 and recommended storage areas 1 for the tools and equipment. A : 14 foot overhead door allows _. . ., , TT _ _ i large equipment to be repaired The sixth annual U.P. F a rm ins f de the shop Management Tour will be held Tne walls are snown as stud this Saturday, Aug. 7 in Mar- j d details snowmg n0 w quette County. It will feature | JJ P ons ' truct and insu i ate either SS fUlll *..»,„ «..« 4nsil«iHnr1 nutrients such as manganese, boron, or zinc. The best way to assure a successful crop is not to guess, but soil test. the farming business time and part time. The tour which will 10 a.m., will include stops [type are included. NFO Meeting To Be Monday The Gogebic County National Farmers Organization will hold a meeting Monday, Aug. 9, at 8 p.m. at the Ironwood Township Community Building. Members and all farmers in the area are asked to attend. A report on legislation being enacted in Washington that will affect all farmers will be given that evening. A check totaling $88.50, proceeds from the dance held recently, was sent to the Copper This plan may also be ob-ip ea k Ski Flying Hill. cjfirt at Wntsnn at • A "*° *" a " ""*J ».— — -~ JTCOIV QAI .rising run. l includP stons at a tained by wrltlng by writing for Hostesses for the evening will i mciuae stops ai a, Oj . der plan No 74119> 30> x 30 - j b(J Mrs Edward Backman and Farm Shop, for $1 from county. Mrs. John Ruona. Book on Land Is Available The new 1965 edition of t h e Land Book of Gogebic County is now available to the public. The plat book lists ownership of property of 10 acres or more. Andrew F. Bednar, County Extension director, calls attention to the following features of the new plat book. An index map of Goge b i c County, an alphabetical index of townships, an alphabetized business directory, facts about land descriptions, an interest rate calculator, index to land owners and a general highway map of Gogebic County. The 35 page; of maps show clearly and distinctly who owns what and how much. All the new roads as well as the old logging trails are shown. syrup part time farm and a full Extension Offices c, MSU s De- time dairy farm of 80 milk i n glpartment of Agricultural Engi- cows. j neermg. A noon day luncheon at the Wells School west of Watson will feature an outstanding speaker in the person of Professor John Doneth of M.S.U. His topic will be "Agriculture Behind the Curtain." County Extension Director Andrew F. Bednar, asks local farmers to make every effort to participate in the Farm Management Tour. Hints to Rose Growers Given I Most varieties of roses can be ' propagated from stem cuttings i taken during the summer or, in I the fall. Stuart K. Swenson, Iron County agriculture agent, says the USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Sprayer Users Get Warning Don't use a sprayer for insecticides after you have used it for 2, 4-D. Disastrous results may occur unless the sprayer, has been properly cleaned, says Ron Doersch, agronomist at the University of Wisconsin. Small amounts of 2, 4-D left in the sprayer can severely damage crops or ornamentals, so it is vital that the sprayer be cleaned immediately after using If the same sprayer is used for two operations, follow these rules: First, drain all the spray material from the sprayer and rinse it with water. Then flush the tank, pump, hose and nozzl e s with hot water plus one cup of tri-sodium phosphate or one cup of household ammonia per 10 gallons of water. Let this mixture stand overnight in the tank. In the morning, drain the mixture and rinse the sprayer out with water. Never use 2, 4-D in a sprayer with a wooden tank, Doersch cautions. The 2, 4-D will soak into the wood and will be impossible to remove. the county. Iron and Florence count i e s evidently had the largest percentage gain in this type of construction from 1950 to 1960. If this ratio of growth c o n - tinues, the county could soon be ri the position of nearly doubling population during the summer months. A 1959 survey indicated that 75 million was spent annually in Wisconsin by cottage users. Wisconsin resident cott age users spent an average of $1,300 while non-residents spent about $1,500 annually. "All in all, it is quite a tidy sum and certainly these seasonal dwellings are a very important part of the state's recreation industry," said Kinney. "The population continues to grow and the demand for these facilities will no doubt continue to increase in the years ahead." with few rapid changes in pro- It took six months to prepare i cedure. Cows are extreme crea- and publish the plat book but ; lures in habit. Tomato Plants Need To Be Well Watered Keep your tomato plants wel watered during dry periods. It is suggested that the plant.. be watered whenever it hasn' rained for a week or 10 days Then, be sure you water well— until the soil is moistened 12 tc 18 inches down or more. It's best, to use furrow-typi irrigation in vegetable garden if the soil is not too sandy Make a 2-to 3-inch furrow be tween the rows and run wate slowly from the garden hose un til soil i? thoroughly soaked. Individual plants can be wat ered directly from a hose lai on the ground. Build a r i d g of soil around the tomato plant about 18 inches in radius an ^,,.XT/T two to three inches high. Le NO QUICK — CHANGE tne water from the nose trlckl Heavy milking cows are eas-1 - m ^ tnree or four tlmes Sul ily upset by sudden changes in ricient water is especially im their daily routines. For more; portarit durin g Ju i y and August efficient milk production, nan- whe n the plants are full of fruit- die cows quietly and efficiently and tnere may ^ little ra inf aU . they says. The average in most areas is now about seven. He points out that the small resort owner can also attempt to remain in business by Intensifying his business. This means offering more personal services, such as food services, guiding, car service, bait, gift shop and er to provide a satisfact o r y ! other related "side businesses." Mtassium supply to the plants i nd minimize winter damage,' tfiese emphasizes. lig Pumpkin Contest : or Children Slated The second annual Big Pumpkin contest for youngsters un- ler 16 years of age is underlay. The sponsor is the Men's larden Clubs of America. The deadline for entering is Nov. 1. Last year's winner of a $25 U.S. Savings Bond was Hilda Thompson of Pheba, Miss., who grew a 98-pounder with the new (Burpee) "Big Max' pumpkin seed. There are 15 other prizes. The grower must send a pic- ;ure of the pumpkin or curcur- bit and himself and certification of weight to George Spader, executive secretary, Men's Garden Clubs of America, Morrisville, N. Y. Specialist Says, 'Use Milkers Right Away' Most dairymen prefer to start first-calf heifers off with the machine at the first milking, regardless of the extent of swelling present. "Handle the heifer gently and quietly from the start," advises Jack Little. Michigan State University dairy specialist of Chatham. "Sometimes it takes a little extra time and patience to do the job, but it will be worth it. If she frets quite a bit, have someone raise her tail while she is being milked. Do not let the machine on too long. It is important t o prepare the udder before applying the machine. If possible, employ machine strip ping rather than hand stripping." More dairymen are building their herds around high-producing first lactation heifers of known quality. Research i s backing up proof that they'll out-produce their herdmates in future lactations and they don't burn out. Good Gows Hike Income High producing dairy cows have a higher feed bill than their low-producing roommates. But don't let this comparison fool you. The high producers return more per hundred pounds of milk, reports Jack Litt 1 e , MSU Extension dairyman for the Upper Peninsula. Radio piipitchtd 932-3540 Ready Mix Company Sand-Gravel-$t««l Reinforcing Concrete ANYWHiRi A GUARANTEED Year-Round Penokee Mine Site HOME NEED | I A FACE 1, LIFTING? 1 with Dollar Saving Special from Forslund's 10 inch Spruce v D .3E, SIDING For Garage »nd Barn Construction 16000'M 1 x8t 1 x 12 White Fir Economy SHIPLAP GARAGE DOORS Complete with all glass and hardware 62.50 each Only 95.00 per M 2x4's 8 to 16ft. Lengths Economy Gt«d« 42 x 16" GARAGE WINDOWS Complete with frame and hardware Only 12.75 each NEW DINETTE SPECIALS! Just 85.00 P M RED BARN PAINT NOW 3*75 gallon isss?Ssdr?Sa Titanium White OUTSIDE PAINT $495 gallon Just received from the furniture mart. New styles, colors in dinettes. You'll agree that these are the finest buys anywhere. Because we've made a special purchase, we're able to pass savings along to you of up to 25%. Don't waste a minute getting to Ketola's to make your selection! MANY STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM Table and 4 Chairs... as low as S 54 FORSLUND LUMBER IRONWOOD COMPANY DIAL 932-2311 Located >/« Milt North of City Limits on Like Ro«d ESTIMAm NEW 7 PC. SETS Table and 6 cha!r$ regular $95, now only $79 KETOLA'S Suffolk St. Ironwood Dial 932-1832 SAVINGEST BUYS YET ON THE SELLINGEST FORDS YET-NOW AT YOUR FORD DEALER LABYAK MOTOR SALES, INC. Ontonagon, Mich. EWEN MOTOR CO. INC., Ewen, Mich. BESSEMER AUTO CO., Btssemer, Mich. j j

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