Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 17, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, May 17, 1965
Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DA11Y GlOBt, IRONWOOD, MONDAY, MAY 17,19«f. \ _ Top 10 Students Of Wakef ield Class Announced WAKEPIELD — The ten students, who rank highest in scholarship in the Wakefield High School Class of 1965, based on seven semesters in high school listed alphabetically, are: James Frank, Mary Beth Oaik, Sandra Henderson, Darla Jasberg, Gary Johnson, Shirley Martinson, Joanne Perry, Barbara Salmi, Cheryl Tomczyk and Julia n n Wirpio. James is the son of Dr. and Mrs. J. Robert Franck, 525 Harrison St. He is enrolled In the college preparatory course and plans to enroll at St. Thorn a s Colege. His class honored him by electing him as its president all four years in high school. His school activities include lettering in football, basketball and track, Echo staff editor, "W Club, Pep Club, class play cast, prom committee and Uthrotar Mary Beth is the daughter of Mrs. Stanley Gaik, 404 Eddy St. She is enrolled in the college preparatory course and will attend the College of St. Scholas tica, Duluth. Her activities dur ing the four years include the Great Books, Latin, Future Teachers and Current Affairs Discussion Clubs, Tatler staff editor, class play staff, forensics and library assistant. it * * Sandra, the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Ben Henderson, 1622 Castile Road, is enrolled in the college preparatory course and plans to attend Michigan Tech nologlcal University, Houghton Her school activities include band, chorus, Future Teacher of America, Future Homemak ers pf America, Latin Club, EC ho staff editor; Tatler staff edi tor, chess and Foreign Affa 1 r Discussion Clubs, Music Mas ters, Ski and Pep Clubs, class play cast, Great Books Club forensics and Student Coun c 1 member. Darla is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Paul Jasberg, 212 Smith St. She is enrolled in business education and has a po sition with the University of Michigan secretarial staff. Her school activities include chorus, Future Teachers of Amer i c a, Latin Club, Echo staff writer and typist, Tatler staff editor and typist; pep club and class play cast. Gary is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Johnson, Indian- head Mountain Road. Gary is enrolled in the college preparatory course and plans to attend Michigan Technological University. His school activities include Echo staff editor, track letterman, prom committee and Uth- rotar. Shirley is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walfred Martinson, Wico Location. Shirley has elected the college preparatory course and plans to attend Michigan State University, East Lansing, this fall. During the past four years in high school, she has participated in the following ac tivitiesr Future Teachers; Current Affairs Discussion and Great Books Discussion Clubs, ratler staff editor, editor-in-chief of the Echo; Latin and Pep Clubs, class play staff, Forensics and library assistant. * * * Joanne is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Perry, 108 Lahti St. She is a college preparatory student and plans to attend G o g e b i c Community College. Her school activities include band, chorus; Future Teachers of America, Latin Club, Echo staff editor, music masters, Pep Club, class play staff, Great Books Club and forensics. Barbara is the daughter of Mrs. {Catherine Salmi, 904 Harrison St. She is a business education major and has a position with the University of Michigan secretarial staff. Her activities include glee club, Future Teachers of America, Echo staff edi tor and typist, Tatler staff editor and typist, Pep Club, class play cast and prom committee. Cheryl, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Tomczyk, 606 Ahslund Ave., is enrolled in the college preparatory course and plans to attend the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Her school activities include band, chorus, Future Teachers of America; Latin Club, Echo staff editor, Tatler staff editor; Chess, Foreign Affairs Discussion 8 k i and Pep Clubs, class play staff Great Books and Future Nurses Clubs. Juliann is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Arnie Wirpio, 1314 Anderson Ave. She is enrolled in the college preparatory course and plans to attend either Northland College, Ashland, or Gogeb- tc Commun i t y College. Her school activities include band- chorus, Future Teachers of Am erica, Echo staff editor, Tatler ' .staff reporter, Ski and "W" ? Qlups, cheerleader, Pep Club, ' cliaJM p)ay cart and Great Books TOP 10 STUDENTS—Pictured above are the top 10 students of the Wakefield High School graduating class of 1965: Left to right, front row: Sandra Henderson, Joanne Perry, Cheryl Tomczyk, Mary Beth Gaik, Shirley Martinson; back row: Gary Johnson, Darla Jasberg, Juliann Wirpio, Barbara Salmi and James Franck. Miss Martinson is the class valedictorian and Miss Gaik is the salutatorian. The names of the top 10 were revealed in the Echo, school annual. (Daily Globe Photo) Konrath of Perth, Austr alia, spent several days visiting her parents and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Maki and Sharon, and other relatives and friends. Mrs. Kenneth Kitto visited rel- St. Sebastian Guild Honors Two Mothers at Its Meeting BESSEMER— Special tribute i inspiration and an example to atives here en route from a win- j wag paid to two memDers of the i aU wno nad contact with her in Priesthood, at ceremonies on June 5, at Marquette. Mrs. Sally Trappa was appointed general chairman of dinner arrangements and Mrs. George Hanisko and Mrs. Joseph Hanisko, decorations chairmen. Plans were initiated for entertaining the graduates of the 8th grade St. Sebastian School, and 12th grade graduates of the high school who are members of the parish, at breakfast after the! who had been acting president; Officers Named At Unit Meeting BESSEMER — The follow! n g officers were elected at the recent meeting of the Eagles Auxiliary: Mrs. George Berry, president, 8 a.m. Mass May 30. A cleaning-bee was scheduled beore the close of the month, the date to be announced. Volunteers are asked to call either Mrs. Paul Steigei or Mrs. Arthur Stauncher, house committee co-chairmen. Mrs. Winkowski was appointed chairman of the annual picnic for the girls' choir. Appointments and decorations for refreshment service were expressive of the Mother's Day anniversary. Citizen of Year Program May 22 BESSEMER — The "Ctizen Of the Year" committee of the sponsoring Gedda-Cychosz Post, American Legion, announces that tickets are available to the Bessemer Pharmacy and at the American Legion clubrooms. The deadline for the tic k e t ter vacation trip to Florida, j to her home in Paradise. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Korpi Woktfitld Briefs T)M ebolr e| the first Luther- .•atObvrob will rthe«m tonight §t 7:18 in the church. fttrtn Wshop, Wauke- ,l»r guest, Paul spent the weekend visiting their daughter, Miss Susan, who is a student at the Michigan State University, East Lansing. Donald Benson, Milwauk e e , former Wakefield resi dent, spent several days visiting here. Mr. and Mrs. James Randall returned Friday from a 3V'a month vacation to the West Coast. They visited in Torrence, Calif., with their son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Horspool, and family and attended many nationally k n o wn television shows ' and vacation areas. They also visited with Mrs. Randall's brother and family in Springfield, Ore., and With Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mateofsky, former Wakefield residents, at Port- and, Ore. Bishop Ma g n e r Counc il Knights of Columbus, will meet- tonight at 8 in the local club rooms. Nomination of officers will take place. Lunch will be served. A good attendance Is asked. Circle 2 of the Immac u 1 a t e Conception Parish will meet tonight at 8 in the parish hall with Mrs. L. G. Wilson and Mrs. Ray Budgick as hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Maki and children, Marquette, spent the weekend visiting Mr. M a k i's father, Oust Maki, who was a patient at the Divine Infant Hospital, for treatment of a broken shoulder received in a car-boat accident. On their return to Marquette, they were accompanied by Gust Maki, who will visit there for an indefinite period. 2 Candidates File Petitions WAKEFIELD — Two candidates filed their petitions by the deadline on Saturday for members on the Wakefield Board of Education. They are Charles Valesano, incumbent, and Nels Kuivinen, Valesano's term on the board will expire In June. The school election will be held on June 14. An adivosry vote on the hot lunch program for the Wakefield Schools will also be placed on the ballot In June. Such a program will cost about $20,000, it was learned after members received information on a similar program instituted recently in Palnesdale and South Range. Feasibility of such a program was discussed after the trip to Palnesdale, and it was decided to place the question before the voters of the city. Although board members do not know the actual cost of this project in Wakefield, It would be wise to learn whether Wakefield taxpayers would participate and support such a program, hence the advisory ballot will be used at the June school election. PTA Meeting to Be Held Tonight at 7:30 WAKEFIELD — The final meeting of the Wakefield Parent- Teacher Association for the season will be held tonight at 7:30 in the high school audlto r i u m The newly elected officers wii: be installed. Daniel Mestn i k, newly elected president of the local PTA and guidance counselor, will be the guest speak e r. The musical portion of the program will be provided by the Sweet Adelines of Ironw o o d. Lunch will be served and a good attendance Is urged at this final meeting. FAR-FLUNG FLEET The United States Pacific Fleet, most powerful striking force afloat, patrols one-t bird of the earth's surface, from California to the Indian Ocean and from Alaska to the Ant-arctic. Ladies Guild of the St. Sebastian Catholic Church who are over 90 years of age, in a Mother's Day program following the business session at its May meeting. Honored guests were early pioneer residents, Mrs. Aug u s t Semmerling, 92, resident of Bessemer for 77 years, and Mrs. Andrew Marshalek, 91, resident for 53 years. Both have been members of the St. Sebastian Parish during their residency here, and ng year she was married to August Semmerling. in ceremonies at the St. Sebastian Cat h o 1 i c !hurch officiated by the late her home, and the home and neighborhood of her son and daughter in law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Semmerling, with whom she lived after her accident. Flowers and messages of cheer were sent to her hospital room. Mrs. Marshalek, 91, was born in Poland where she was reared to adulthood and was married, at the age of 21, in 1895, to Andrew Marshalek. In 1902 she came to Bessemer to join her 5ale ls in 1901. Mr. ! 1929. die d in until recent years were active nusband who nad preceded here in the Ladies Guild and o t h er' church organizations. Mrs. Semmerling, born in Pp-j"s he has lived here since that ™ A ™J 8 L\™™^™ , a i^ e time with the exception of eight years when she left to live with her son in law and daughter and their family in Ypsiianti. She returned a year ago and is living Egedio of the church. Mr. Semmerli n g, | "^glie Teare'd'li Tam'ilv of 11 who pioneered in farming, estab- j cnlldren six of wno m are living. „.*«, .r,H nno,«f«, a farm OnJ ^^ are prank MarsnaleBk 1933. ty f H th until his death and Rose of waukee, Mrs. Mary Kalusha and Mrs. Susan Cavosie of Ypsiianti, Mrs. Martha Johnson of I r o n- of four years ago when she became invalided when she fractured a hip in a fall. She is at present a patient at the Divine Infant Hos- Bessemer. Mrs. Marhsalek, who was present at the meeting, is physically and mentally active and evening. The banquet event at which the identity of the "Citizen of the Year" will be disclosed, will be held Saturday, May 22, at the Legion clubrooms. The honor will be awarded to one of three nominess selected by vote of delegates of various nominating organizations. The three top ranking nominees selected by vote of delegates of various nominal! n g organizations. The three top ranking nominees are Bernard Mich e 11 i, Mrs. Elsie Slomkowsi and Frank Guzzo, each of whom is accredited with services fo r youth, community improveme n t and service to their fellow-men. The program will be the same as planned for May 15. Post Commander William C. Maki will be host. Supt. C. E. Richards, Watersmeet, will be toastmaster. Alfred Wright, Ironwood Mayor, will be the major speaker speaking on the theme "Leadership Our Responsibility." Musical entertainment will feature a song by Clinton Evsich and Richard McDermott, and a song by Holly Jacobson, accompanied by her brother Jay. whom died in infancy, the sev- i n qua John , alert. She was presented with a a i corsage of red roses gifts and ° j congratulatory messages. The program, arranged by Winkowski and Mrs. W. G. Johnson, opened with a history cent of Chicago, Miss Helen o |0f Motner , Day by And r e n e Jr. and Mrs. Julius Grabows k i of Bessemer. She has 13 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Pay i n g tribute to M r s. Semmerling, the program chairman, Mrs. Eugene Winkows k i, noted that, although physica 11 y istic attitude toward life, was an i Winkowski. •*• * * Originated by Julia Ward Howe in 1872 in Boston, it was given impetus in 1904 through a campaign launched by the National Order of Eagles, at a national convention in Kansas City, i Mo. Three years later, Mrs. An- City Council to Meet Tonight WAKEFIELD — The Wakefield City Council will meet tonight at 7:30 in the counc i 1 chambers of the city hall. On the agenda -is the approval for payment of the payroll and various bills; the health officers' report for April; the fire department report, the treasurer's cash report the Gogebic County Council of Veteran Affairs report. Communications will be read from the Michigan Public Service Commission regard i n g a hearing on the Chicago & North Western Railway Company petition; from Williams and Works; from the Graybar Electric Company and Michigan State Highway Department. A discussion will be held on park permit sticker char g es. Designation will be made of the date of the public hearing on the 1965-66 budget (in the past year to conform with Section 9.4 and 9.5 of the charter, hearing and adoption has been scheduled for the first meeting in June). Auditors will also be appointed at this meeting. na Jarvis, Philadelphia, began a concerted effort to estab 1 i s h the second Sunday in May as Mother's Day on a nationwide 'basis. In 1914, the day received national recognition on May 8, 1914 by acts of both houses of Congress and in 1915 it became official by proclamation of the president. Andrene related colorful account of the Mother's Day practices which have become a tradition in this nation. A tribute to mothers, titl e d "My Mother,' was given by Cindy Johnson, and her mother, Mrs. W. G. Johnson, responded with "A Mother's Wish.' Virginia Relich enterta i n e d with accordion selections; Sherry Quiett, with a group of solo clarinet selections; And r e n e Winkowski, with piano solo, and Mary Matrella with "Ave Maria' as a trumpet solo, saluting the Blessed Mother of mankind. Assembly singing of "Mother" concluded the program. President Mrs. William Karpus presided at the busin ess session. Plans were made for serving dinner after the celebration of his first Mass by Rev. Daniel Sparapani on June 6, at the church. The Rev. Sparapani will be ordained in the Cath o 1 i c Family Dinner By CECILY BROWNSTONE A luscious combination of meat and fruit. Pork chops with dried fruit, rice, panned green cabbage, frosted sponge cake, beverage. FORK CHOPS WITH DRIED FRUIT 6 shoulder pork chops, Vi-inch thick VAi cups orange juice l'/4 teaspoons salt 3 tablespoons sugar % teaspoon curry powder 1V4 cups (about 24) prunes 114 cups (about 30) dried apricots Cut away any excess fat from around chops. In a large skillet, heat a few scraps of the fat and in it brown the chops on both sides; remove chops and pour off fat. Into drippings in skillet stir together the orange juice, salt, sugar and curry powder; add rinsed prunes and apricots; turn into a 3-quart baking dish (131/2 by 8% by 1% inches). Place chops over fruit, covering it as much as possible. Cover baking dish tightly with foil. Bake'in a moderate (375 degrees) oven for 30 minutes; remov foil; continue baking for 15 minutes or until chops are cooked through. If necessary, add a little water to baking dish during last cooking period. There should be just enough sauce to glaze fruit. Makes 6 servings. Ramsay Briefs The Bessemer Township Busi ness and Professional Men's Club will meet Tuesday. Dinner wil be served promptly at 6:45 p.m LBJ Is Now Sharing Memories Of Boyhood Home With Public By FRANCES LEWINE JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP) of the Victorian era is full of nostalgic memories which Lyndon Baines Johnson is now sharing with the public. Mrs. Anton Wodrazka, vice president; secretary, Mrs. Domnic Guglielmotto; treasurer, Mrs. Reino Hauta; conductress, Mrs. Eugene Winkowski; chap- ain, Mrs. Emmanuel Pancheri; trustees, Mrs. Joseph Sofio and Mrs. Chester Brasaw; Inside guard, Mrs. John New man; mtside guard, Mrs. Frank Blaha. The president made the follow- ng appointments: Eagles Mother of the Year. Mrs. Leonard Reinerio; auditor, Mrs. Peter Bersano; membership chairman, Mrs. Ray Barbacovi; hospitality, Mrs. Pancheri; publicity, Mrs. Winkowski. Officers will be installed at the June meeting. At the business session a $5 donation was given to the high school band uniform fund and gifts for the madam state president, Mrs. June McDon aid, and the Madam, state secretary, Marian Brazda, were approved. Action on donations to the Eagles Hearing Fund and the Michigan Eagles Disaster Relief Fund were tabled. Members approved the selling of napkins as a fund raising proj e c t. "Thank you" letters were acknowledged from the Bag 1 e s Max Baer Heart Fund and ;he Friends of the Chapel of Four Chaplains for donations received. The president reported that incentive and determination are paying off in action as the new unit program gathers momentum throughout the nation. Three new units were recently started at Houghton Lake, Mich., at Blair, Neb., and at Saratoga Springs, N. Y., with a total of 153 members. In conjunction with this new program, Mrs. Berry Stressed the importance of building up the local auxiliary and attempting to fill the quota this year. She said, 'The challenge of our time is not merely to keep our organization going but to keep it growing. This challenge can only be met by full co-operation of all members. We are fortunate to have the freedom to devote our time and energy to an organization such as the Eagles Auxiliary." She asked all members to work together toward a successful year noting that; "in unity and harmony there is strength. If we attain strength and influence there has to be unity and harmony." Mrs, Hauta, Eagle Mother of the Year, was honored following the business session. A tribute was made by Mrs. Winkows k i, saying "Mother's Day is a beautiful tribute. No other group of men is so fairly charged with its commemoration as is the Fraternal Order of Eagles, for this order is justly credited with the foundng of Mother's Day and its national observance. Truly, Mother Is the most precious word in any language, and Mother Love is the nearest boundary to Divine Love to which man may go. Though every other sentiment dies, Mother Love survives." A poem, "To Mother," concluded the tribute and Mrs. Hauta was presented with a gift. A dessert lunch was served by Mrs. Berry; From his picture in an at 'ice age March 1917 — except for ment in which he got C-plus. ', While deportment plagued him at age 8, a nearby memory; case holds his Silver Star .Medal, awarded for "gallantry in action" on duty as a Navy commander in World War II. The "This is Your Life" por- io H , of 18 months to the presidential trayal is dear to the President'* seal. It tells his story - boy and he / rt Just stepping in t 0 th« man. "Dreaming of a radiant future for you," his mother, Rebekah house, with its collection ol Eastlake Victorian furniture, Bristol glass lamps hanging H „ . , . , _ Baines Johnson wrote in a letter from ceiling chains Brusse i s to her son, Lyndon, on his 1934 ; ]ace curta i ns! and knick-knacks, honeymoon. sets him off on remembrances. "I'm not going to be the black j Recen tly, he regaled report- sheep of the family after all j ers for more than an nour with fond, but off-the-record stories of his father, Sam Ealy Johnson, a tall, rugged rancher, lawyer, real estate trader and six- term Texas legislator; and his cultured mother, Rebekah Baines, a college graduate who said the man who was to be president of the United States as he jubilantly wrote home of his acceptance on the college debating team. Johnson's family, his wife, Lady Bird, and particularly his antique-minded younger sister, taught'school and gave lessons Lucia Johnson Alexander, participated in the labor of love — a year and a half effort to restore the President's boyhood home as it was when he lived! there in his about 1913 to 1926. They gathered all the family furnishings they could and bought antiques and reproductions to fill in. in elocution and public speaking. * * * In an old-fashioned revolving i bookcase of family volumes schooldays from there are cn ndhood storybooks, one inscribed to Lyndon "From Mama." The dining room, with its gateleg table and pineapple-pat- Tpday, the Texas Historical. tern cen terpiece crocheted by Society places the official me-l Grandmother BaineSi rem i nd3 dallion on the modest rural j tne fami]y how -everybody in home of Johnsons boyhood, the town knew Mrs Jo}msm set making it an historic landmark la good table _., Her specialties and opening it to the public four days a week. * * * A one-block detour off Texas Highway 290 brings the visitor to the one-story Johnson home on a quiet residential street. included dewberry cobbler, fried chicken, spoon bread and turkey dressing which Lady Bird recalls as "the best I ever ate." One thing dramatized by the restoration is the deep mutual front porches, and in the front yard are two old arbor vitae trees and a covered well with an oaken bucket. The grounds are planted with a wide variety of typically Texas flowers and shrubs. A spokesman for the Johnson family said no figure could be given on the cost of the restoration, but that it was paid for by the Johnsons. The house is e A 1 : shap _ e( ?l affection of Rebekah. Baines and hei oldest son, Lyndon. It shows in a number of their letters which are displayed. Congratulating. "My Darling Boy" on his election to Congress for the first time in 1937, Mrs. Johnson wrote that the theme of her many letters to her son had been: "I love you; I believe in you; I expect great things of you." On his side, Lyndon told his being operated by the Johnson | mother what'her letters meant Family Foundation. i to him. Writing from Southwest The browsing visitor can look Texas State Teachers College in over such memorabilia as Jphn-11929 he said- son's fourth-grade report card, ••-'- - ' showing all A's for the month of Bessemer Briefs Mrs. Clara Anderson has returned from Northbrook, 111., where she visited with her daughter and grandson, Mrs Richard Johnson and Rickey. Mrs. Johnson and Ricky accompanied Mrs. Anderson here and spent a week fishing in the area. They returned to Northbrook Friday. The Bessemer City C o u.n c i 1 will meet this evening at 7:30 in the Veterans Memorial Building. The largest living fish ever recorded was a 45-foot wh a 1 e shark taken off Florida in 1912, the National Geograp h i c says. Estimated weight was 20 tons. Team, Coaches Are Honored With Banquet BESSEMER—Speed Boy Basketball squad and coaches were honored at a banquet meeting of the Lions Club, last week, followed by a program which spotlighted basketball in general and a review of the season just passed. Head Coach John Bonk highly commended the players for their perserverance and spirit in spite of losing game after game, in competing with more experienced teams. Each player put forth his best effort, each did the best, he could, .and that is a commendable trait, he said. Mark Martini, a senior, chosen captain of the team, presented his teammates including the varsity squad: seniors, George Sabol and Don Johnson; juniors, Milo Barnaby, Michael Betlewski, Robert Abelman and Ricky Syrjala; sophomores, James Milakovich, Bill Joki and Don Bar* bacovi Junior varsity: Mark Borseth, Bill Velin, Dennis Forslund, James Paynter, Dale Puis- to, Jerry Drazkowski, Wil 1 i am Thebert, Louis Menara, D a n Corullo and Donald Doane, and team managers, Glen Olson and James Rostello. President George Waters presided as host. Other guests pre- s e n t e d were the assist a ji t coaches, Carl Gregas and Joseph Jurasin; Ray Ebli, Green Bay" y and B. R. Johnson, Iron River. During the business session Clarence Hoeft gave a short, informative talk on the organization of L i o n's International Headquarters staff. Lions club members served as waiters at the banquet. Included RONWOO TH£ATKL LAST 2 DAYS! • EVES. 7:00*9:00 IRONWOOD COMING FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY "McHALE'S NAVY" & "BEDTIME STORY" Come in... See and Inquire About Top Quality "Lawn Flite" POWER MOWERS Reel A Rotary-Self Propelled-Electrie with Engines from 2'/i h.p. to 4 h.p. engines Quick-Reliable Small Engine & Machinery Repair Mak« $ur« all your lawn and cutting machinfry is in tip-top working ora>r for spring and summer service . . . Our experts can work on any make or model lawn mower or wood cutting equipment. We Service ... You Profit! BINGO ft SON GARAGE Highway M-21 PHONE 229r5212 Wakefteld, Micbigeh were Conrad P. Velin, Edward "Your letters always give me more strength, renewed courage and that bulldog tenacity so essential to the success of any man. Now when one is'delayed, a spell of sadness and disappointment is cast over me." * * * Adding to'the Johnson legend are scores of photographs, treasured by the family, and some contributed by neighbors. They show Lyndon in his first long trousers, amid his school chums, including one, of his first sweethearts, Kittie Clyde Leonard. He used to take her to the old Opera ^House- -cinema to watch silent films. . Lyndon's • political campaigns are depicted from.. front-porch speeches here to' :'front-page headlines. And, his wife has provided an intimate "personal life" collection of family color photos she took herself. A..big -leather Bible contains pages from two old family Bibles with hand-written entries of births and deaths, one dated 1867. It also contains a sign of the times — an illuminated manuscript page with a "temperance pledge." Not everything is as it was in the modest family home built in 1886. In restoring the place on a tract of about two acres surrounded by a three-rail fence of Mexican juniper, two partitions .were knocked out, throwing the onetime "best bedroom," the entrance hall and dining room together into one large room. The one spot that remains "the just as it used to be part of the house," is the front parlor, with'its hooked rug and Victorian furniture in "rosedust" pink velvet. The President made the final choice of its flowered print wallpaper. The house is air-conditioned, its kitchen modern °and — in typical LBJ style — it is wired for sound. Hi-fi, AM and FM radio and Muzak are available at the flick of a switch. When the tourists- aren't Sendek, William Karpus, Arthur j there, the house will be availa- Martini, Ralph Olson and John ble for meetings of local civic Sartoris. I groups. BEN FRANKLIN Girls' PANTIES 39c Dainty prints; lace trimmed combed cotton. 4 to 12. Training PANTS 29c Cotton terry, double crotch.. White; pastels, 1 to 6. ; : _, Oj>«» Monday and Friday Evtningi BESSEMER BEN FRANKLIN fephie St. Bessemer, Michigan

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