TUESDAY, JANUARY 14. 1941. FIVE Thanks Americans for Aid Rendered to Invaded Country. 'Â·Jf Americans only knew how grateful the people of Finland are for the help given them by Americans, their hearts would be warm, indeed." Dr. Erkki Leppo. of Helsinki. Finland, said in a letter to a friend in Coppei Country, written on Christmas day. Dr. Leppc- is well known to many Upper Peninsula residents. He is a public health officer, who visited in the Copier Country the summer of 1S39 to study health conditions i throughout this area. His theory was that conditions here are similar to those in hi- native country and that a study of how health problems were handled in the Upper Peninsula would be of great benefit to him when he returned to his wor : '. While visiting in Ontonagon county. Dr. Leppo met Dr. Pearl Toivonen. health director for Baraga and Ontonagon counties for 10 years. They were married in No- Five Brothers . . . Five Babies . . . One Year Now you know w h a t 5t means to be a "family man". Max, the youngest of five brother* in thr Havwnnrt vember. LS39. and went to Finland, family of Kalamazoo, Mich., became a proud papa early in 1940 Within ten months lt got to be a fam? QVl-iTintr *^f*vo I h v o n 1,-ooL-r Tia-fn.-o I I V hnhlf. tTA pofh nf Hie Tiv^IHa^.- ^..^....r-i...*!,. u~ , _ r _ n m - .. IJlulJLUa 1 L. fc,Ul [U Ut a idlll arriving there three weeks before the first Russian bombers appeared over Helsinki. Mrs. Leppo formerly attended Northern State Teachers college. Dr. Leppo reports that "Finland Is extremely busy with post-war reconstruction work and so far has succeeded in keeping its neutrality in i he present European turmoil. The people of Finland are fervently praying for continued neutrality and independence. hls successively became a father. The family men, with chudSen7pictured R Â° bert: DonaW ' * PENINSULA NEWS NETTERS M A K E AGREEMENT Escanaba--Over 30 commercial ! fishermen operating in local waters does hi.s utmosr to alleviate it. Such Â·work of alleviation is so gigantic t h a t one is tempted to think it f u t - ile and impossible. bu'Â« we know that Â· it is not. My work is in medical relief amon.s evacuated children. "Salvage Young Lives" "I am trying to salvage young lives threatened by malnutrition, over-crowding and unhygienic conditions. The humanitarian effort must go on somehow. We are ever so grateful to Americans for outside help is still needed if the Finnish nation is to survive without suffer- in:: irreparable injuries." Hoover has become a household word in Finland, the doctor said. The success of Hoover's Finnish relief organization has made Hoover practically comman noun in the Finnish language. "It means American aid. and a 'Hooverized' familv with the commercial fishing industry, that of the location of nets used to fish under the ice. Following a discussion, the fishermen evolved an agreement that they would not set nets closer than 1,000 feet from other nets or staked sites. If kept at this distance the fishermen believe that the nets will not interfere with each other and cause for friction will be eliminated. OPPOSE WHITEFISH BAN Saul!. StÂ«. Marie--The Lock City chapter of the Izaak Walton league has suggested a cautious approach to any suggestion for a complete ban on whitensh fishing in Lake Superior. Apprised that at a conference at Lansing such a proposal might be considered, the directors of the Sault chapter adopted a resolution ur-tight ban on whitensh fishinc for any period of years, the following should be given careful study: Increase size of net mesh. In- logs as the company is not handling its own. ORDER 6 DAY WEEK Ishpcming -- Last Saturday the Cleveland-Cliffs Shaft mine started operating on a six-day basis. The company has b;en operating on a five-day schedule since September 11, 1939 SUOMI DOUBLES ENROLLMENT Hancock--After a year in its new quarters the Suomi Junior college has almost doubled its enrollment and is looking forward to additional registrations for the second semester which opens Monday, Jan. 27, according to. Dr. V. K. Nikander, president. This year the Junior college presents a stronger faculty than ever before. This factor, said Dr. Nikander, together with the greater approved facilities in both space and REVEAL WEDDINGS OF 2 MELLEN TEACHERS Ruth Smith and Gladys Greve Yuletide Brides. Mellen--Two Yuletide weddings of great interest to Mellen were reported when the high school faculty returned after the holiday vacation. Miss Ruth Smith, daughter of equipment, has been space responsible is one that ha.- successfully been | recommending that rather than put back on its feet." A m e r i c a n s have contributed rlo.hes and money for medicines, food and hospital -supplies. The appropriations made by the Rockefeller foundation. Dr. Leppo said, have greatly promoted public health work in Finland and "are a tribute to all that is worthwhile and humanitarian." Karelian Evacuees The American Red Cross is still shipping materials in considerable quantities, and many other organizations in the United States are still contributing. About Christmas, Dr. Leppo wrote that despite the added hardships of winter, "there is much happiness and thankfulness in Finland. Good will and brotherly love are seen on every hand, but it is impossible to avoid all heartbreak and suffering." Commenting on the Americans traditional Christmas dinner of turkey and all the trimmings, topped off with a slice of pumpkin or mince pif. Dr. Leppo said that "Finns are without turkey on Christmas and as for pumpkin and mince pie, they hardly know what they are. Comparatively few families had meat at all during the Yuletide. "Meat is rationed, as well as mast other foodstuffs. And the housing shortage is fearful. There are some half-million Karelian evacuees, who must be placed in shelter in other sections of the country." for the greatly increased registration over last year. New evidence of the high standard of scholarship i maintained by the Junior college, wlaich offers the freshman and sophomore of university and college studies in liberal arts and sciences, has been given recognition by the University of Illinois. AIR SERVICE REJECTS BADGER FLYING TWINS had the distinction of being dean of Finnish .editors in the the Milwaukee--(#--The army f l y - ing cadet board found the Morgan twins, Donald and Clifford, too much alike and disqualified the Janesville youths for "faulty hearing." The 23 year-old identical twins, so alike that only different hued neckties enabled officers to tell them apart, were rejected after a four-hour conference. "This does not mean that the twins cannot hear well," an officer stated "they just could not pass ,, _. r a u u l u u s l l the stiff hearing test set up by the | Lumber company opened its mill crease limit for nets off shore. "Absolute patrol" of commercial fishing by conservation department boats. DIGGING STOPPED A G A I N Escanaba--Well, Escanaba's new well job is still hung up after 10 days in which no drilling has been done. The day before New Year's the heavy bit broke at the bottom of the 287 foot hole. Implements on hand would not remove it and more equipment was brought from Minneapolis. This didn't work either until adjustments had been made. Workers finally got it out late Thursday, so that it could be repaired. Another bit was ready to be put down, but a crack was'dis- covered in it, too. just before the workers dropped it. MANY CASES OF INFLUKNZ4 Sault Stc. Marie--While no serious cases of influenza have been reported to the Chippewa county health department, Dr. David Littlejohn, health department director, said Saturday that a "considerable number" of mild cases exists in Chippewa county. Dr. Littlejohn declared that except in a few cases of children where pneumonia developed, there have been no serious complications. VICTOR BURMAN DIES Hancock--Victor M. Burman, prominent Hancock resident, editor and outstanding figure in the Copper Country among Finnish-Americans, passed away tarly Wednesday morning at his home on Third street, following a long illness. Burman United States and was one of the early Finnish-Americans to enter the newspaper business, having founded and published several papers in the Finnish language. He was an instructor at Suomi college during the term of 1906 and 1907, MILL IN OPERATION Newberry -- The Chesborough Of the 67 men examined by the board. 27 were accepted as flying cadets. WIFE OF EDITOR DIES Racine, Wis. }_ Mrs. Anna . Swingle, wife of Frank B. Swingle, managing editor of the Wisconsin Agriculturist and Farmer, was to b e buried today. She died Saturday night as a result of injuries received in a fall. and began operations Wednesday morning after a long period of idleness. With a full crew of 55 men, most of them former employes, the mill resumed operations and both hard and soft wood logs are being cut. The logs are being trucked in from northern Luce county. Truckers are contracted to transport the In the Sorrow and Confusion Mhat follows Kiidaen DÂ»ieavcnieta the tast: of making funeral arrangements is Increased a thousand times. Put the matter in our hands . our ysars of. experience assures dignity Â»nd economy. NYBERG' FUNERAL ROME 217 Sonth Mansfield St. Office Phone 1219-W Residence Phone I219-R LAKE IS TOO CLEAN Escanaba-- Golden lake, a 580- acrs body of water in Stambaugh township, Iron county, is too "clean" for good fish production, a survey of the conservation department's institute fcr fisheries research revealed. A testing disc is visible through 30 feet of its clear, biologically barren waters, where in more productive lakes it may be out of sight at a depth of 10 feet. JAMES JOYCE, FRISH AUTHOR, IS STRICKEN His Book, 'Ulysses' Subject Of Controversy, Zurich, Switzerland--t/p)--James Joyce, Irish author whose novel "Ulysses'' touched off world-wide literary controversy and influenced a new school of writing, died Monday in a Zurich hospital where he had undergone an intestinal operation. He would have been 59 years old Feb. 2. Joyce was a gaunt, studious youth, and in his face, according to a contemporary, was a sad quality "suggesting Dante." He studied medicine, music and languages. He chose writing for his career, however, started early, and veered into experimentation with words and technique which were to come to a climax in 1921 in his "Ulysses." It took seven years to write and contained many strange words invented by the author. It influenced many writers to adopt the stream- of-consciousness method. It was the lengthy story of the spiritual and artistic development of one Stephen Daedalus , who might have been Joyce himself. It was banned as obscene in Dublin, London and New York and became the center of widespread discussion and debate. In 1933 Federal Judge John M. Woosley lifted the ban on publication of the book in the United States; in a decision which said the book was unusually frank, but not pornographic, and 'described it as "brilliant and dull, intelligible and obscure by turns." Dr. and Mrs. J. O. Smith, Chippewa Fails, music teacher in the high school, was married December 21, to Robert M. Foster, Madison, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Foster, of Cornell, Wis. Only members of the immediate families attended the quiet home _ which took place at noon at the home of the bride's parents. To the strains of Mendelsohn's Wedding March, the groom, who wore a dark gray business suit, walked in slowly with his father. The bride in a moss green wool dress with brown accessories and shoulder corsage of tea roses . followed on the arm of her father. The solemn ring service was read by Rev. Harvey Smith of Cornell. Immediately following, a -1 o'clock luncheon was served at the bride's home. During the afternoon and early evening a reception was held for friends and relatives at the home of the groom's parents in Cornell. Mr. and Mrs. Foster left to spend Christmas with the bride's brother and his wife at Kirksville, Mo. From there they drove to Asheville. N. C., up to Washington, D. C., then on to Philadelphia and back to Mellen where Mrs. Foster will teach until the end of the year. After May Mr. and Mrs. Foster will make their home in Madison where Mr. Foster is an insulation engineer. Mrs. Foster is a graduate of Lawrence College Conservatory of Music, Appleton. Mr. Foster is graduated from the school of engineering of the University of Chicago. Trinity Lutheran church of Brillion was the scene of a simple but impressive candlelight service at 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon, Decem- Greve, _. Robert Greve, became the bride of John R. Behnke Jr.. son of Mr. and .Mrs. John A. Behnke, Brillion. The bride was given in marriage by her father. For the double ring ceremony the couple knelt between high candelabras with lighted white tapers before an altar banked with ferns and palms Marriage vows were exchanged before Rev. Martin Sauer. The nuptial address was given by the Rev. W. Vallesky of Greenleaf. During the service Miss Helen Jane Horn of BriHion sang "o Perfect Back Madison Man for High Court Against Justice Fowler. Madison--(ff)--Circuit Judge Alvin C. Reis announced Monday a non-partisan committee of about 40 attorneys, farmers, labor representatives and others had been formed to support his candidacy foi justice of the state supreme court. Judge Rels will oppose Justice Chester A. Fowler, candidate for re-election, in the spring election The committee includes former Congressman George W. Blanchard of Edgerton; former Attorney Generals Herman L. Ekem, of Madison and O. S. Loomis, of Mauston; George R. Howitt, of Milwaukee past state commander of the American Legion; E. A. Lewis, of Manitowoc, past state commandei of the Veterans of Foreign Wars; Charles E. Hammersley and Herbert L. Mountain, of Milwaukee; Harold E. Stafford, of Chippewa Falls; Mrs: William L. Dowling, of Madison; George L. Mooney, ol Plymouth; Edgar H. Goode, of Minocqua, and Alvin M. Johnson of Hayward. Trout Greek Plan Supper The following women from the Presbyterian and Catholic church met Friday at the Madden home to make plans for the supper aftei the ski tournament February 2: Mesdames Francis Bonin, J. C Vaughan, Roy Roxbury, L. F. McDonald, Paul Sliger, Joseph Heirman and J. D. Madden. ber 28 when Miss Gladys daughter of Mr. and Mrs. The bride was attired in the traditional white slipper satin, her gown being fashioned with long sleeves and the sweetheart neckline was complemented with seed pearl clips. The long, flowing train fell gracefully from a wide smocked girdle. Her white tulle veil, embroidered with silk chantilly lace, fell to finger-tip length from a crown of seed pearls. A gold locket, her gift from her bridegroom, was her sole ornament. She carried a round bouquet of white carnations which was removed and worn on her traveling costume. The bride's two sisters , Miss Bernice Greve, as the maid of honor and Miss Lenore Greve, as bridesmaid, were her attendants. Both were similarly attired in gowns of white silk jersey fashioned Phone 8-7-8 for Popular CLARKSON'S STOKER J^COAL The Great Domestic Coal Ironwood Fuel Lumber Co, Â· Ironwood, Mich. Â· Phone 8-7-8 Parly on Birthday Patricia Madden celebrated hei eighth birthday with a party at her home on Thursday afternoon. The children were entertained with games after which lunch was served to the following: Shirley Van Slyke, Patricia Vaughan, Margaret Mae Sliger Shirley Thompson, Shirley Jean and Gladys Bonin, Charles Sliger Sonny and Peter Thompson, Chester Koski, Audrey Heikkala, Bruce Cameron, Ruth Sliger, Mary Connors, Phylis Bowers, Delores Manning and Patricia Madden. The honor guest received many gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Cameron and Mrs. Edward Cameron were callers in Ashland Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Cameron and Mrs. Ed Cameron spent Friday visiting in Ontonagon. THREE INITIATED BY MELLEN AUXILIARY Mellen--Procedure at the meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary meeting Wednesday night was reversed when the social hour preceded the business meeting so that members attending the business meeting and supper at the Union church might take part in the initiation of the Auxiliary Three tables of 500 were played with prizes going to Mrs. Selma Brown and Mrs. George Padjen New members initiated were Mrs Robert Rusch, Mrs. George Boetcher and Miss Louise Dalbesio. The members voted to subscribe to several magazines for the library, leaving the choice up to of Grecian lines with which they wore gold accessories and gold slippers. They can-led arm bouquets of yellow chrysanthemums. The bridegroom was attended by his two brothers, Roger Behnke as best man and Alan Behnke as groomsman. The ushers were Vincent Meyer of Sheboygan, and Carl Jodike of West Bend. Following the ceremony a dinner was served in the church dining room to' about 75 relatives and close friends. Guests .were present from Chicago, Milwaukee, West Bend, Kiel, Manitowoc, Sheboygan and Brillion. L. H. Huibregtse was toastmaster at the dinner. A reception followed at the home of the bride's parents. The bride is a graduate of the Brillion high school and of the Central State Teachers' college at Stevens Point where she received a bachelor's degree in science. She is a member of the Zeta chapter of of Sigma Zeta honorary science fraternity, and of the Tau Gamma Beta sorority. For the past two years she has taught home economics in the Mellen high school. The bridegroom graduated from Brillion high school and is associated with his father, John A. Behuke, in the National Lumber company of Manitowoc. RUEHLO MJ 'sfijs.w:-' L\ Wednesday Phone 750 SLICED FRESH 1 Vf _. SIDE PORK, Ib. _ 1 /C Pork Kidneys Lb. 8c Brains Snouts Tails b I0c SIRLOIN STEAK, Ib. 15c Army Is Studying British Raid Protection Methods Mrs. E. R. Wohlgemuth. Several volunteered to sew or knit garments for the Red Cross. Mrs. L. McCarthy was appointed music chairman for the year. A committee consisting of Mrs. Earl Hodson, Mrs. I. A. Kenyon, Mrs. Ntck Stilin, Mrs. H. J. Kuckuk and Mrs. J. Dalbesio was appointed to take care of the entertainment and lunch for the next Ashland county council meeting to be held at Mellen soon. The next regular meeting will be February 12 at the home of Mrs. McCarthy. Mrs. Selma Brown will be assisting hostess, TAX DEADLINE ADVANCED The Mellen city council has advanced the deadline for the payment of personal property taxes to February 20, and the payment of real estate levies to March 1. CONGREGATION ELECTS Elected officers of the Mellen Union congregation at the annual business meeting and dinner Wednesday night were: C. Johnson, clerk; Mrs. Earl Hodson, treasurer; C. C. Christie, Sunday school superintendent; Mrs. Vernon Meredith and Mrs. Arnold Ledin, missionary committee; Mrs. Jack Dunn and Mrs. George Arendsee, music committee; V. F. Meredith, deacon for four year;;; Mrs. John Rupp, deaconess for two years; Mrs. Vernon Meredith, 'chairman of the cradle roll; John Lyon, trustee for five years and chairman of the auditing committee. The pastor, clerk and treasurer were designated to draw up the budget for next year. ROCKLAND IRON LUNG FUND DANCE FRIDAY Rockland--The Milton G. Preiss post, American Legion, is sponsoring a dance for the benefit of the Ontonagon county iron lung fund 1 at the Rockland Community hall Friday night. Music will be provided by a popular orchestra. Mrs. Andrew Bartonen entertained her Sewing club at her home Wednesday afternoon. The afternoon was spent sewing and crocheting followed by a lunch. Present were Miss La Vina Seid and the Mesdames George Schmaus, Tony Schmaus, Andrew Seid, Clarence Stauder, Charles Schmaus, Charles Engberg and James Hilger. Mrs. Edward Olson visited her husband, a patient in the Tri Mountain hospital Tuesday. SAWMILL AT TULA DESTROYED BY FIRE WakcfieW--Fire of unknown origin destroyed the Rosholt and Sether sawmill ft Presque Isle River between Tula and Jack Spur at 4:30 this morning. This mill has been in operation for about a year under the management of Alvin Sether. It employed about 15 men. European kings and nobles used to have "pipe masters," who "broke in" and cared for the royal smoking implements. Experience of England Is Used in Coordinating Defenses. BY BEG INGRAHAM Washing-ton--(#9--Britain's costly experiences in coordinating her air defenses are quietly being applied by the army to the perfection of plans for protecting the United States in event of air attacks. War department officials talk little about these activities, but informed sources say the work has been going on for about a year, chiefly under the direction of Brig. Gen. James E. Chaney, head of the relatively new air defense command. That unit, first of its kind set up in the United States, is responsible for correlation and coordination of the activities of antiaircraft organizations, air raid warning systems and warplane squadrons under its jurisdiction. Studied in England Chaney, with headquarters at Mitchel Field, N. Y., recently returned from an official trip to England where he had opportunity to observe how the British air defense set-up functioned. Authoritative quarters said careful study was being given the British system, improved in the light of the gruelling tests imposed by German raiders. Coordinating the various services involved, such as army and naval aviation unite, has been a difficult task for the British and instances of a lack of complete unity were witnessed in the ill-fated Norwegian campaign. Officials here said somewhat similar questions were at least partly responsible for the careful development of the air defense command. The army calls the problem the establishment of the "chain of command." "In other words, who is going to boss whom and under what circumstances," one officer explained. Must Iron Out Problems To illustrate the complexities involved, he said a situation might develop in wartime necessitating defense of the Hampton roads area from attack. In the area is a navy yard commanded by a rear admiral, and army air corps base with a general in charge, some anti-aircraft batteries, a couple of coast defense fortresses and observation plane units stationed at Baltimore. "Figuring out whose would be the supreme voice in that area in event of an attack, who would tell the fighter plane squadrons when to move and the anti-aircraft batteries when to hold their fire is just one of the things that has to be ironed out in planning tills country's air defenses," the official said. The question of educating the public on what to do in event of air raids, instruction of police departments on handling traffic in such situations and coordination of firefighting services also are related closely to the. military problems, and defense authorities have been at work on most of them. TO CliC Music Festival Will Be Held On February 1 at High School. Hurley high school will be the sponsor of a music clinic for band and choral directors on Saturday, February 1, it was announced toda'y by Supt. J. E Murphy Peter J MicheUen, director of music at Central State Teachers college, will be in charge of the program He is regarded as an outstanding director and has frequently served as judge at various school, music festivals in the state On the morning program tha Hurley high school band will play various selections to be used in. spring festivals this year Michelsen will interpose comments and criticisms between numbers. Choral groups will perform before directors in the afternoon including a mixed chorus, boys' and girls' glee clubs and an a capella choir. A period of discussion and questions will be held by visiting teachers following- the presentations. Invitations have been extended to 25 schools in northern Wisconsin and upper Michigan. MAYOR OF HAMTRAMCK IS RELEASED FROM JAIU Detroit--W)--Walter Kanar. 39- year-old mayor of suburban Hamtramck, the nation's largest Pollsli city, was released yesterday from the Wayne county jail after serving six days of a 60-day sentence for contempt of court. Circuit Judge Homer Ferguson, who, as a one-man grand jury, is Investigating vice and gambling in the metropolitan area, said Kanar had purged himself of the contempt charge. Kanar also had been fined $100 by Judge Ferguson for giving "evasive and contradictory answers" to questions put to him by the jurist. While Kanar was serving his sentence, Attorney General Herbert Rushton ruled he could not act as mayor from his jail cell. TO COLLECT TAXES AT TOWNSHIP HALU Beginning next Monday, Bay Simila, deputy treasurer of Ironwood township, will be at the township hall on the Lake Superior road from 8 a. m. to 3 p. m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays to collect taxes, he announced today. 16 KILLED IN CRASH Johannesburg, Union of South Africa--(IP)--Sixteen members of the South African air force were killed when their plane . crashed near Mbeya, Tanganyika, it was announced officially Monday. It was believed the pilot lost his way in a mist and crashed into a mountainside. America's first globe map factory was founded by James Wilson at Bradford, Vt., in 1813. TERRY TOWELS 25c Soft yet husky t e r r y in , block checks or striped borders! 22"x44". Terry Wash Cloths Print Lunch Cloths Rondo* Dress PRINTS 155 Creamy s a t e e n t w i l l i n g a y prints. Washable. 52"x52". yd. Mercerized Damask _ . Part Wool Plaid Wool Tailored Net Panels Lacy novelty weaves! Chenille SPREADS Rich two-tone designs. 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