Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 13, 1965 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 13, 1965
Page:
Page 13
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN IhREt Reunion Is Held By LL Wright Class of 1915 The Luther L. Wright High School graduating class of 1915 celebrated its 50th ( golden i anniversary reunion Saturday June 2C, at the Gogebic Country, Club. This is the first "golden" reunion to be held in the history of; the high school Of the 80 members, who were graduated, 26 attended. Eleven husbands and wive.s also were IP attendance. : Because many had not s e e n each other for 50 years, litt 1 c iolders printed with "Guess Who?" were pinned or. the members as they arrived. Upon unfolding each one's name was revealed. The banquet table was decorated with a centerpiece of yellow flowers, gold leaves and the numeral 50. Centered around I his were gold tapers, which extended the length of the table. Carl Bay, now an attorney at, ° : 17. S. Airmen Are Helpless as Viet Cong Destroys Planes By HAL BOYLE land smashed through the door DA NANG, South Viet Nam glass above me If T nad been (AP) — It was ore of the most straightened up—. ' ironical situation in a most' He and some 15 nilots and air- ironical war. | men, following their emergency "We felt pretty nelpless," ac- orc i erSi raced to two small sand- knowledged Maj. George V bagged hellers while U.S. Moore, Jr.. 43. McCook, Neb. i Marines and U.3 Air Force se"We were pinned down, and our curity troops moved in. burning planes seemed to firing their missiles at us." be It happened during an enemy _ d attack on the Da Nang base For 2V a hours Moore and his men had to stay in the stooped uncomfortable quarters , ..v. ,n v. • ^- fv, .while exploding ammo and ihere. one of the 10 busiest in the rockets lit up tne nlgnt . mourned world. Three of the six U S aircraft destroyed or damaged in the were F102 all-weather intercep- commanded by 1,000-mile-an-hour planes kept on perpetual alert. tor planes Moore. These are "The worst thing." the major, "was that some of the missiles we h .ad been saving for so long to fire on the enemy seemed to explode and come toward us." Moore, a chunky dark-eye- browed man, is tvpical of the veteran U.S. CLASS OF 1915 REUNION—Pictured are the members of the Luther L. Wright High School class of 1915 who attended the 50th anniversary reunion held recently at the Gogebic Country Club. Left to right, seated: Clara Larson Anderson, Myrtle Grimm, Lucille Anderson Toutloff, Carl Bay, Eva Rowell Drew, Augusta Kronlund Larson, Edla Saari Lakvold, Evangeline Stenstrom, Caroline Gretzinger Thomas, Daisy Grimm; standing, Carl F. Johnson, Esther Lindquist Berling, Hildegarde Nydahl Morris, Elsie Anderson Oman, Charles Trudgeon, Harold Trewartha, Stanley Lewis, Walter Kellett, Herbert Olson, John Chisholm, Clarence Nyberg, William Fellow, Fred Pickarcl, Alice Miller Gunderson, Edith Jacobson and Amy Swanson Peri. (Ronnie's Camera Photoi with 0 d Julia Harper Hilda Hogb er g , parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert wecome einf To?- William Hooper, Helen H u b -I E Davison Sr., and other re- lowed by the singing of "Auld ' Hard. Anna Johnson, Signe Jo-jlatives here. Lang Syne." The names of the 80 sephson. Everett Kearney, Carl Mrs George Saarela and sons, graduates were then read. The Liljegren, Leonard Lmd boh m, De troit, are visiting her p a r class colors were rose and silver, Carl Mielke, Klara Nelson, Al- ents Mr _ anci Mrs George the class flower the Ameri can' bert Nicholson, Esther^ Oksa, \ weigel, and other relatives here. Beauty rose, and the class motto "Hit the Line Hard. Don't Foul, Don't Shirk. But Hit the L i n e Martha Peterson, Gordon Reed, ! Esther Sauter, Clarentine Scuff- Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Heik- Hard." The commencem e n t program of 50 years ago was son read. At the CjOLHl;! UttUltl, ^icm-iim"- >J»-u»» ; „„,, „„„ T « « ,, hotro VQ ham, Auvo Silberg, Minna Skud, i "la and son J o " y have re- ri^^r Tnntinff and Anna Knut- ^ turned to Minneapolis after end of the program Gifts were distributed to the small gold autograph books were following: Myrtle Grimm for'passed around, coming the farthest i Calif or- Co-chairmen were Miss Evan- niat; Mrs. Edla Saari Lakv o 1 d geline Stenstrom and Mrs. lor having the most children, the Lucille Toutloff. Assisting were most grandchildren, the youngest Carl F. Johnson, Finance; Wai- child and the oldest child: Harold ter Kellett, transportation, and Trewartha for changing the Fred Pickard, publicity. least, and Fred Pickard f o r having the least hair. This was followed by reminiscenses from classmates and a review of the school yells. Ontonagon Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jones Mrs. Eva Rowell Drew read and family, Milwaukee, are vis- letters and messages from the iting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. class members who were unable Gus Jones, to attend. M d M William Heil- Mernonal rites were held for » • a returned to t h e i r the 26 members, now deceased • ^ t H rf wis afler These are Anna Anderson, Car spending two , weeks visitinij re- Baker, Esther Ban-on Gust a f ^ £ fl frie nds here. Erickson, Jennings Fleischbein, --..- -.. _ Mr. and Mrs. Neuman Bergh | and family, Newberry, spent the weekend .visiting Mrs Bergh's j mother, Mrs. John C Stevens. ; Mrs. David Tuctcer and child- 1 ren have returned from Lake ; Nebagamon, Wis., where they | spent a week visiting relatives, i Cathy Tucker remained to spend WATCH FOR GAMBLES 10% DISCOUNT DAY Coming This Week! spending a few days visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A r n e Heikkila, and relatives in Bergland. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Macknic and son have returned to their home in North Chicago, after spending a week visiting relat- ves and friends in the area. They were houseguests of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kekke. Miss Peggy Riley, a student at Northwestern Michigan College, Traverse City, is spending three weeks visiting hei mother, Mrs. A. J Riiey. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Parker and family have returned t o Chicago after visiting his p a r ents, Mr. and Mrs. George Parker, and other relatives. Dr. and Mrs. Roger White have returned to Rochester Minn., after visiting his p a r ents, Mr. and Mrs Ellard White and her grandmother, Mrs. Gu: C. Cane. The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Harry wants scientific evidence to prove that an adult homosexual can be changed into a normal husband o r wife, so be sure to study this case and the ingenious experiment by the British doctors. Send for the sex booklet below and PREVENT these tragic deviations before they become firmly entrenched! cal shock helps make the viewing of an attractive male an unpleasant experience. - , ,., , ,1.1 »VK-I«., w.^. Air Force pilots fhey carry six Falcon air-to-air , her Their , ong cxperience h as missiles and 12 Mighty Mouse glven tnem an arid sense of nu _ lockets. . . | inor through which shines their Their job is simple - to, perennla , dedication After 17 .smash from he skies any ene-j f j _ ne left fa my To do his. they are re- 1945 fl wag called back in lgSl quired to get airborne in five I _ duri wnich he has flown n minutes- they hove done it in: different t Qf fi Mer or 2V, minutes -and reach an al- : bomber aircraft, lie still is ruled titude of 40,000 feet in 10 Saddle-Lites to Ride in Parade The Saddle-Lites Saddle Club of by simple nhiloaophy of a In 11 months here the F102s traveled 1,375,000 miles in storm and sunshine, by day and by night — without f ndins an enemy plane to dare their strength. „ neie are vet erans over tn t inai ' The Pl« flyers are on alert 24 off 24110ur They don't look like fighters, because they aren't flamboyant. are fighters 1f . "That scrambl- from our While on alert they are in an, trailer t th bunKers when the sr=r, he sltotM .>™;^;n,^=r;^ -"»-»-- sns. S^!s£ yJsi $e> rtollorl ""Unll I2rtii1nira vH '* ho_! _ _ _ . . . ' as soon as the previous homosexual victim presses the button and thus removes the photo of the attractive male, a p i c- ture of an attractive girl immediately flashes on the screen. Hiawatha Festival parade July 17 in full regalia The club has recently purchased new outfits "to bring up the dignity of the club and to show the people of Gogebic This is the standard method, county that the Saddle-L i t e s Cliburn to Perform At Interlochen Camp INTERLOCHEN (API —Pi- two weeks visiting -her grand- janist Van Cliburn comes to the i parents, Mr. 'and Mrs Robert ; National Music Camp j Connelly. Thursday for a : Mr. and Mrs. William Davi- which opens a 65- here CASE W-444: Harry G., aged 20, is the college student interested in writing a paper on sexual deviations. Since homosexuality is such a widespread threat to the proper adult personality development, he wished to stress that subject. 'Dr. Crane", he added, "can an adult homosexual change into a normal personality and marry happily?" Bluntly, the answers is "Yes." But the victim must realize that his parents or teachers or other friends can't make the change for him. He must resolutely have the desire to change, much as t h e chronic alcholic also cannot be changed by his family and friends but must do the job himself. Recently Doctors M. P. Feldman and M. J. MacCulloch i n England, conducted a psycholog' ical experiment by which they ^.ss by which we train and retrain rats or guinea pigs, who are trying to learn a maze. ! toward their own rex. . . son and children nave returned oJ the United States. Cliburn isi It was an j no . C mous plan in ito their home at Warren after \s trustee of the music camp which tn flashed on a screen spending a week visiting h i s l and Interlochen Arts Academy. a picture of an attractive male The homosexual was provided yvith a switch by which to re- nove the photo ci such sexual emptation. IK m SHIR imi is nnmni nuun 000 000 Summer fun and summer savings start at your Plymouth Dealer's! He's had a tremendous year ... and to keep it that way he's offering tremendous deals now. So see him soon. While the deals are still sky high 1 are a sharp outfit and worth keeping an eye on," said club officers. We have found that if the rat. The club is planning to hold a jets an electrical shock when j horse show at the fairgrounds he enters the wrong alleys, he j on Sept. 5. This horse show will learns faster. But we have also discovered that a combination of pain for the wrong plus ploasure for the right choice, will be still better in speeding up his learning. Thus, a shock when the rat be sanctioned by the U.P H.A. The Saddle-Lites are expecting about 150 horses a* thL show. At a meeting held last week, eight members volunteered to make up the committee for the horse show. They ore Debbie and Pam Gustafson, Dennis Cerioni, is called "Hell Boulevard" be- off shakes the trailer and everything in it as if it were a leather cup full of dice. The trailer sign saying, lines." "We call ourselves tl.e Royal i Order of the Sand Crawlers. We got a few bruises and scratched foreheads, but—" has an entrance \ "Dogpatch At dawn, within 4'/ 2 hours, the .. ! squadron had. replacement j planes from the Philippines, and was ready to rove the skies When the Viet Cong attacked j "" aln at 1:30 a.m. recently the first j B ,, Ot ; r pllots aren , t frustrated 6XPlOS10nS DlGW "MOOrCi tO tfl6 ; Hnnemco i-Vio^r hat/pn't Hoon ohlf> floor. He ran to the door, and because tne y na/ent been able now figures its jammed handle saved his. life. "As I bent over to jiggle it," he said, "a fragment burst through the window behind me starts into the wrong alleys but ™ Kaneas T '-udv Si D n o 1 a ' a piece of cheese as a reward J u ]^.. K t n ias-TiudySippo la piece when he solves the maze, give the best results. So this electrical shock device so cleverly arranged by the British doctors is right in line with the laws of the conditioned reflex. w , n Kathy Kruger, Susie and Robert Bolich. Peterson However, if a homosexual will resolutely force himself' to date a desirable girl and to through the romantic motions, he can also retrain his outlook until girls become very desirable romantic objects. And the reverse is true of female homosexuals, for many bautiful girls now refuse dates with boys because of a juyenile "gang" stage fixation on their own sex that dates' back to junior high or earlier ! So send for my booklet "Sex! Problems of Young People,"! enclosing'a long stamped, r e Recently, the club participated in a horse show at Lake Linden. Attending the show were Cerioni, Pam and Debbie Gjstaf- son, Trudy Sippola, Julie Kangas, Christine and Connie Kivi, Ray Otto and Susie Peterson with their horses They entered in the halter class, western pleasure, pole bending, barrel racing and cos tume class. Debbie Gustafson placed third in western pleasure, fifth in pole bending and fourth in barrel racing. Bill Basset pi a c e d fifth in western pleasure usi n g Ray Otto's horse. Cerioni placed fourth in western pleasure and Ray Otto placed third in western pleasure and took fourth place in pole bending and barrel racing. TWO SLIVOVITZS BELGRADE, Yugoslavia —In this country where the most popular drink is siivovitz, a dis-, tilation of plums, two towns are: named Siivovitz, one of them in I Bosnia and the other in Serbia.. In Slovenija, where siivovitz is less popular, there is a town named Vino (wine). to engage the enemy. They look for him all the time, but he hasn't shown up," Moore said. "Every damn one of them aches for the enemy. They all fight to squeeze in on every mission." Life Insurance For People Ages 39 to 79 Now you can apply by mail, direct to the Home Office, for a Life Insurance Policy providing $2000 guaranteed-rate lifetime protection. Application and rates mailed to you without obligation. Tear out this ad and mail today' with your name, address, zip code and year of birth to Great Lakes Insurance Co., Elgin, 111. 60122. Dept. 13G99P114 If the victim does not remove turn envel0 p e , P i u3 20 cents and he picture within 8 seconds avoid tnese tragic dev i at ions! hen he suffers an electric a 1 shock, which links pain with his pleasurable contemplation of ;he enticing male. And he keeps on receiving the electrical shock till he does Duch the button and thus remove tie picture from view. Sooner or later he thus learns ,o remove the picture bef ore the 8-second time limit. The photo of the attractive! male thus becomes altered intoj a signal that a painful experience will follow, so this- electri-i (Always write to Dr Crane in care of this newspaper, e n closing a long stamped, ad dressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hopkins! Syndicate, Inc.) PAA ™ LOTS OF GOOD LATE-MODEL USED CARS,TOO! GET A GOOD-TIME DEAL AT YOUR PLYMOUTH DEALER'S FURY/BELVEDERE/ VALIANT/BARRACUDA GOGEBIC AUTO CO., INC. 115 E. Cloverland Drive Ironwood, Michigan " CLOON MOTOR CO. 101 Sunday Lake St. Wakefield, Mich. LOANS WHETHER IT'S A PRESSING EMERGENCY, OR HOME IMPROVEMENTS OR WHATEVER THE REASON FOR NEEDING MONEY... GIVE US A CHANCE TO SMOOTH OUT YOUR MONEY PROBLEMS WITH A LOAN OF S 50> $ 1,000 PEOPLES LOAN SYSTEM S. Suffolk St. Ironwood Across from St. James Hotel Ph. 932-5100 LOANS Ex-Resident Receives Honor Mrs. Robert J. Bull, the former Vivian Ann Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Johnson, 216 E. Michigan Ave., who is instructor in economics at Drew University's College of Libera 1 ; Arts, has been chosen by her; alma mater, Albion College, Albion, to be listed in the first edition of "Outstanding Y o u ng Women of America," which will be published in Janua r y, 1966. ; The publication honors you n g women between 21 ana 36 for' outstanding achievement in one or more fields of .endeavor. Mrs.! Lyndon B. Johnson is serving as honorary chairman of the editorial board. Mrs. Bull, who received h e r bachelor of arts degree fro m Albion College, hcis studied a t the University of Oslo, N o r way, and the London School of Economics in England. Prior to joining the Drew University faculty in 1960. she was an economic research analyst for the National Bank of Detroit. Active in the comm unity, Mrs. Bull is a member of the League of Women Voters and the Administrative Committee of the Colonial Little Symphony. She is also a member of t h e Society of Certified Public Accountants, the American As-! sociation of University Women, and the Analysts Society, among others. She has been a member of the D r e w-McC o r m ick Archeological Expedition in Shechem, Israel, along with her husband, Dr. Bull, assist ant professor of church history 1 n the Theological School at Drew University. She lives with her husband at 54 Prospect Street, Madison, N.J. DETROIT * NORTHERN SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION Home Office - Hancock, Michigan Statement of Condition \ June 30, 1965 Assets Cash on Hand and in Banks $ 3,188,957.02 U. S. Government Bonds ' • • • 9,887,421.88 Federal Home Loan Bank Stock 1,700,000.00 Loans—First Mortgage on Homes 129,446,421.47 -Home Purchase Contracts 10,143,937.05 —D & N Certificates Real Estate Owner Real Estate Held for Redemption Land, Office Buildings and Equipment FSLIC Secondary Reserve Other Assets 444,106.7.2 157,469.50 82,892.24 1,728,346.69 1,113,413.71 25,645.28 TOTAL ASSETS $157,918,611.56 Liabilities Optional Savings Accounts $1 29,618,796.11 Fully Paid Certificates 13,823,530.00 FHLB Advances 3,600,000.00 Mortgage Loan Advances in Process 1,066,866.24 Other Liabilities 113,824,17 Reserves and Undivided Profits 9,695,595.04 TOTAL LIABILITIES $157,918,611.56 We, Donald W. Seaton, President, and Blanche B. Maclean, Secretary-Treasurer of the >etroit & Northern Savings & Loan Association, do solemnly swear that the above statement s true to the best of our knowledge and belief. DONALD W. SEATON, President BLANCHE B. MacLEAN, Secretary-Treasurer Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of July, 1965. FELMA A. WALITALO, Notary Public Houghton County, Michigan My commission expires April 25, 1969 SAVE WHERE HOME FINANCING IS A SPECIALTY LOCAL REPRESENTATIVES A. W. HOLMBERO AGENCY MARGARET NOVASCONE AGENCY IRONWOOD BESSEMER INSURED JAMES J. CUDAHY WAKEFIELD

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free