Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 15, 1965 · Page 14
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 15, 1965
Page 14
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FOURTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965. Market's Rally obituaries Rotarians Hear Continues With Active Trading , NEW YORK iAP'~The .stock market rally continued early this afternoon in fairly active trading. Gains of fractions to a point or 60 prevailed among key stocks. Airlines, utilities, nonferrous metal 1 -, aerospace issues, oils, rails, building materials, chemicals, electronics and farm implement.-- were on the upside. Moto;t were ragged, following a mixer', report on latest new- car safes Rubbers were unchanged to lower. The steady buying \vas linked to the first wave of favorable second-quarter earnings reports and expectations of more to come The trouble over Viet Nam seemed to be in the background. The Associated Press average of 60 s'ocks at noon was up 1.2 at 3263 with industrials up 2.1. rails up .2 and utilities up .7. The bow Jones industrial average at noon was up 3.23 at 886.46 A jump of well over 2 by Du Pont gave the industrial average a hearty boost. Up about 2 were IBM and U.S. Gypsum. On rhe American Stock Exchange prices were higher on balance. Trading was moderate. Corporate bonds were mixed. U.S. government bonds were un- changod. Donald 0. Wainio Donald O. Wainio. 56. of 109 Hamilton Street. Montreal, died Wednesday evening at the Veterans Hospital in Iron Mountain, He had been hospitalized for one week. He was born Jan. 24. 1909. at Greenland. Mich., and came to Ironwood as a child. He a t tended the local schools and served in the U. S. A r in y in World War II in New Guinea and the Phillipines in 1942. He was discharged from the .service in 1945. Upon r c t u r i, i n g home he moved to Montreal and was employed at the Montreal Mine until it ceased operations in 1962. He was a member of the Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars, the Hu r ley American Legion Post, the St. Paul's Lutheran Church of Ironwood and served on the church council. He was married to the former Taimi Lohtinen on 'unc 24. 1942, at Montreal. Surviving are his wife; two sisters. Mrs. Clayton R o w e and Mrs. Joseph Shiffra. both of Kenosha. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 10:30 a.m at S t . Paul's Lutheran Church, t h e Rev. O 1 i v e r A. Hallb erg officiating. Interment will be at Riverside Cemetery. The Ketola Funeral Home will be open for visitation beginning at 4 Friday afternoon. The lemains will be taken to the church as 9 Saturday moraing. where they may be viewed up until the time of the service. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP)—Following is a selected list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Allied Ch Am *>.n Am Mot Am Tel & Tel Armour Bait & Oh Beth Steel Briggs Mf Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysiar Cities Service Consumers Pw Cont Car. Coppei Rng Det Edjson Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Ford Mot Gen F''r. Gen Motors Gillette Goodrich Goodycnr Hamm Pap Inland stl Int Bir. Mch Int Nirlc Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mont Ward NY Oentral Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Stcl Oil Ind Std Oil NJ Stauff Ch Un Carbide US Steel Wn Un Tel 47 : !4 D 1,4 49'4 U -is 11- E U U 67!.! 36'-4 U 'R 31la U >v 35" 8 U J..1 4'.i 21'-2 U 1-4 67 46 ;i s U Va 76 s a U \4 59's 52 s s ST.-: 35's D U 7Qi- U 's 238 U 'a 87 :! s U -78 52" 8 U 1,8 813 4 D Is 97's D 'a 36is U 1 57!s D 3s 51 U '« 44 U '2 44 D U 471Li U 1 83 a 4 U »i 54 56 3 4 50 U i* 55 ;l s D U 83-8 35 a 8 U 3 8 32 : !s D 1-8 49' 8 D IH 68 U 3 4 39" 8 D ig 57 D 1/4 40- 8 68!s D IR 795 s D 1 2 481- U i/s 78"'4 U SB 44'- D 3g 593.4 47»4 U 12 39»s U la Isvorski Infant BESSEMER — Heniadine Marie, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Isvorski, T i 1 o e n, Hill, died yesterday morning at the Grand View Hospital where she was born Tuesday. Graveside services were held at Hillcrest Cemeterv today at 9 a.m. officiated by the Rev. C. J. Franczek. In addition to her parents, she is survived by three brothers' and five sisters, Walter. George, Stanley, Eve Ann. Louise. Mary and Loretta. all of Bessem e f, and Mrs. Patricia Cureton. Flint, who is at home lor two weeks with her daughter. Augustine. Isaac Koskinen I Isaac Koskinen. 82. of I r o n : wood Township, died Wednes-. 1 day 'evening at the Grand View Hospital. He had been a patient there for two weeks. The deceased was born at , Pomarko. Turun JaPorin Laani, : Finland. Aug. 12. 1882. He came ,to the United States ancl to this area many years ago, settli n g ; in Ironwood Township, w h c r e !he had been engaged in farming. Mr. Koskinen had been a , resident of Ironwood Towns h i p : for more than 65 years He was j married Aug. 6, 1903. tr, the for- jmer Elizabeth Daarala The cou- . pie returned to Finland for a j while and then came back to the ' United States. She died July 24. ,1953. In November, 1954 he was : married to the former Aliina ; Risku. She died last Jan. 8. !He was a member of the Zion ; Lutheran Church. t Surviving him are six daugh: ters, Mrs. Max Hall of Waukegan. 111.; Mrs. Herman Menigoz ;of Ontonagon; Mrs Ellen Kan; gas of Ironwood; Mrs. Sam Mrd- j jenovich and Mrs Do.vid R. An- I derson of Ironwood; Mrs. Bruce Nelson of Gurnee. 111.; two i sons, Uno M. Koski of Nevada | City, Calif.; Nels Kofki; 24 ! grandchildreen and 13 great i grandchildren. ! Funeral arrangements have 1 not been completed, according to i the McKevitt-Kershner Funeral ! Home. Taconite Review Rotary Program Cha i r m a n Waldcman Knoll introdu c e d Honorary Rotarian Victor Lcm- mer as the speaker at this ••vcck's meeting of the Ironwood Rotary Club. Lemmer reviewed the book "Pioneering With Taconite.' by E. W. Dav i s . acclaimed as the "Father of Taconite." Lemmer's written review of this book appears in the March. 1965 issue of the Michigan History magazine. "Taconite " the word. wa;> defined to be the same given to a type of hard rock containing fine particles of iron ore. Simi 1 a r Deposits in Michigan are called ".iaspilite." The name "taconite" was first used by a Minnesota geologist in 1892 The author. Dr. Davis, states that "in Michigan, Wisconsin, and Minnesota, there is the potential of a thousand years' supply of high grade iron ore pellets." He acknowledges that he docs not "know so much about the Michigan potentials." Lemmer mentioned the work being clone by the State of Michigan to explore for minerals but estimated that adequate data may not be available for many years. Thomas A. Edison experimented with beneficiation of "valueless iron-bearing rock" in the Upper Peninsula in the 1880's. Dr. Davis guides the reader through 43 years of resear c h and through "the building in the 1950's of the world's first successful commercial taconii •-.• processing and pelletizing pKint at Silver Bay. Minn., a plant that used the process developed by Dr. Davis and his staff." The Rev. Oliver Hallberg introduced as his guest, Representative. Niilo Kosola of Lapau, Finland, a member of the Finnish Parliament, vice-spea k e r ir the Parliament, and conservative, for 14 years. His profession is agronomist with a degree from Helsinki University He is visiting, with his wife, in Ironwood with the Carl E. Saari's. Mrs. Kosola and Mr. Saari are cousins. Four years ago. Kosola visited here with 10 members of the Finnish Parlimanet on invitation of our government. They toured various cities and industries, covering a cross-sect i o n of all the states. The Kosola's have three children. The oldest daughter is a dentist, one daughter is a nurse, and a son is"in the Finnish army. They have two grandchildren. Lapua's Rotary Club has 41 members. The city has 17.000 population. This is actually the agricultural belt of Finl a n d, farming is the main occupation. The Rotary meetings at Lapua are held Monday evening at 5 p.m. Kosola was the first secretary of his club 15 years ago. Other Rotarian visitors at the meeting were from the Lower Peninsula, Southern Wisconsi n, and the Central States. These men have been repeat summer visitors to the Ironwood Rotary Club for many years. Rotary plans were firmed up to commence early operati o n of a Rotary popcorn wagon to assist in earning funds for operation and improvement of the Mount Zion public use area. Dr. Paul Lieberthal will be the program chairman for next week's meeting. Hurley Board Slates Tax Review on Friday The Hurley Board of Review was open to the public all day today until 4 p.m. and will be open again Friday beginning at 10 a.m. until 4 p.m All persons wishing to confront the board, must first fill out a written application and an appointment will be set These appoint men! applications can be obtained at the Hurley city clerk's office. Man Is Given Prison Terms BESSEMER James Min- 2 Men Draw Court Fines Two Sheboygan. Wis., men were fined this week in Iron County Court at Hurley on violations of the Wisconsin conservation laws. Richard Reiss. paid fines of $30 and S25, respectively, on two separate charges. He was charged with unlawfully fishing in Wisconsin waters without a valid fishing license and also with fishing from a motor driven boat. The violations took place in the Town of Knight, it was charged. Peter Larson, also was fined on two separate violations, the first, being in possession of a high powered rifle and cut shells; in an area frequented by deer.: He was fined $30 for this viola-: tion. ' He was also charged with fish-' ing from a motor driven boat and was fined $25 for this offense. Larson's violation also took place in the town of Knight. Both arrests were made by : Wisconsin Conservation officers.! Hospital Notes ier Jr., Ironwood Towns hip, was sentenced by Judge Robert R. Wright in Gogeblc Co u n t y Circuit Court Wednesday to serve prison terms on two charges involving issuance of false checks and forgery, to which he entered pleas of guilty when arraigned in May. 1964. Sentence was passed by the court after proceedings in which Judge Wright revoked orders for three years probation he had granted to Minier, May 28, 1964. Probation was revoked on petition of State Probation Offi c e r Theodore Groleau, substantiated by evidence that Minier hadi violated certain provisions of the terms of probation. Minier was sentenced on the charge of conspiring with Mrs. Karen Johnson '.o issue a false check in the amount of $15 on the Gogebic National Bank, payable to Ravey's Northside Market, Ironwood. April 21, 1964, and a charge of forging the name of Mrs. Karen Johnson to a check for $20 on the Gogebic National Bank, April 27, 1904, payable to James Minier Jr. On May 28, Judge Wright delayed passi n g sentence placing him on probation for three years. Minier was sentenced Wednesday to serve terms of from two to 14 years in the Marquette branch of the State Prison on each charge, the sentences to run concurrently, with the rec-! ommendation that his maximum term on each charge be two years. F&J Restaurant Reopens Friday The Frankic & Johnnie Bar Chamber of Commerce Plans Dance Saturday A dance sponsored by the Iron-i SO n, Park Falls Mrs Wayne) wood Chamber of Commerce, injTreder, 350 E. Midland A v e., conjunction with the Hiawat h a •• surgery; Jacob Rokola Hurley, Days Festival, will be held Sat- Mrs. "Joseph Zelinski Mercer, urday evening at the Ironwood .Mrs Edward Gregory. 62 Gran- Memorial Building. Music willjitc St.. Eli Mannmen, 233 E.; ,„,„..,„, ,,„ s Suffolk be furnished by a Duluth group: P i ne St., Roman Ryskewecz, 234i™d Restainant on b bun o J K and dancing will be from 9:30 to i w. Aurora St., Matt Siir i 1 a .1 Street will reopen for business 1 a.m. i Route 2, Joseph Zigowski, 220 i Friday morning al 7 after being Chaperoning the dance will be! E. Ridge St., medical. closed for several months, the Dr. and Mrs. D. Hoopingarner,, Discharged Wedn e s d a y:: new owners, Mr and Mrs. Eu- Mr. and Mrs. George Lee. Mr.; George H. Johnson, George Ed-1 gene Clemens announced today. and Mrs. Robert Johnson andjdy, Mrs. Rcino Hul. Be] am in! The combination bar and res- Mr, and Mrs. Ted George. In! Shymanski, Mrs Hannah Elli- taiirant has undergone some recharge of the canteen will be!son, Ironwood. modeling since the business was Sgt. Rodger Lawson i DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield.) purchased from its former own- The Hiawatha queen and her; Admitted Wednesday: Char 1 e si er, John Pietrocatclli on June court will be introduced at the Perttu, Bruce Crossing, Richard! 15. Clemens said in an inter- rfo """ j McClellan, Cedar Lake, medical.! view. 1 Discharged Wednesday: Mrs.! Plush red carpeting covers •Glen Deichelbor. Mare n i s c o: i the floor In the bar room and i Harry Woodward. Mrs. Duanelthc walls in the restaurant have dance. Picnic Slated By Iron VFW The Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post of H u r ley will Iv.ild its 15th annual pic ni c Sunday at Schomberg Park. eight miles south of Hurley on iJussila and son. Ironwood. Firm Makes Appointment WHITE PINE OlOgist J. L. District Ge- bcen paneled. One cornplct el y new innovation in the restaurant is a salad bar which was just recently finished, located in the rear. Clemens said he expects about, 15 persons to be employed and both the bar and restaurant will , m ] be open for business six days a John Traczyk npunced the appointment of Don-; ^ck^Hc 11 invites all post and auxiliary a |d E. Hopkins as a staff geolo-: P° sps ' D \ y '; members, their friends and theiB lst at Wlllte pino Copper Com-| wpeiv general public to attend t h e iP an >'-. Hls Present duties consist of mining and exploration geol- noon ° e - v in the White Pine mine) ', week later on. Serving will start at 7 a.m. and continue through mldni g h t, he stated. , area. event. Activities will begin at and continue until late in the TT • . . ~, evening. Entertainment and| Hopkins received bachelor ° f i SfPVPIIQnn other activties designed to ap -!frts and master of arts and geo- JieVeilbUII peal to all members of the 10 F Degrees from the Unwer-i R. Kauss Chosen For Caravan Trip ' EWEN — Richard Kauss, is one of the two Methodist Youth Fellowship members sele c t e d fro m the Upper P e n i n s ula,' i Marquette District) for the Detroit Methodist Conference MYF 1 bus caravan this year. The two- bus caravan is directed by the Rev. and Mrs. Theodore Doane, Southfield: with counselors the Rev. and Mrs. Archie Rich, Detroit: the Rev. and Mrs. Calvin Blue. Crosswell, and- the Rev. and Mrs. Ralph Janka, Troy. The trip started July 11 and will continue until July 23 and includes stops at Canada, Niagara Falls, the World's Fair, Boston, Washington, D. C., Gettysburg and other points along the East Coast. ; Richard, who will be a senior in the fall, is president of' the Ewen MYF, an usher in thei church, manager of the Ewen, Little League baseball team and is on the high school basketball team. He was a guest at the; Detroit Methodist Conf ere nee: this spring. He is a grandson of' Mrs. Hugo Sommer and plans to attend Michigan Tech, Houghton, after graduation from Richard left here July 9 for; an overnight stop at Munishing; with the Rev. James Ritchie, lormerly pastor of the W a k e- field and Newport Methodist Churches. He left Munisi n g Saturday and the caravan left Southfield July 11. Tama r a Pabst, Munising, is the other U. P. caravaner. '• family have been arranged. Lunches will be served by iliary members and refr e s h - ments will be available. sity of Missouri, where he was i Continued from Page One i Former Vice President Richard Nixon said that "in the Mts^Vw^eVirrvfii/y ?^^T^ °' "^ eG " Research Traczvk asks post members to nt nfe Y* •nnrt at. the VFW Hall in Hur- opment Company and for the Scientists Continued from Pare One and a half in diameter, scientists said. The camera was triggered into operation during a 4.- OUO-mile sweep from north to south down Mars' summertime! landscape. Mars' seasons match! earth's. As Mariner disappeared, around the whitecapped south polar region its radio signal waned and faded — giving what scientists said was valuable data on the Martian atmosphere, proving it could bend radio waves. Scientists said this proved Mars has some atmosphere —> something long believed by; earthbound experts. A detailed! analysis of data will be neces-< sary before it can be deter-; mined how thick the atmos-; phere is, JPL spokesmen said, i Mariner 4 was launched from! Cape Kennedy, Fla., last Nov. 28. It has traveled 325 million miles in its 228-day curving voyage to the photographic rendezvous. report at the VFW Hall in Hur ley at 9 Sunday morning to help transport needed e q u i p- ment to the park. Guerrillas Continued from Page one attacked the Son La army barracks 125 miles west northwest 36 tons of bombs were dropped and pilots said there was "a high degree of damage — the place has been reduced to rubble." In the 24-hour period ending today, the U.S Air Force reported flying 102 strikes over South Viet Nam and claimed killing an estimated 65 Viet Cong guerrillas. statements he had no peers and very few equals." 3n servinei Correspondent Eric Sevareid MJpp,. a ILIof the Columbia Broadcasting to Missouri for>^ m said Stevenson told him in economic! Moncla - v night he wanted to re! geology. He spent the summer S 'S" from llis U ' N - posl - In a iof 1964 in central Alaska assist[ ing in a geologic mapping proj- ;ect. Hopkins is single and a Marine veteran. He resides in broadcast from London. Sevar- eid said Stevenson told him, "for a while I would just like to sit in the shade with a glass of wine in my hands and watch people dance." The ambassador said h« planned to return to law practice in New York and Chicago but he wasn't sure how or when to tell Johnson he wanted to quit, Sevareid said. WASHINGTON (APi-Barnev Stevenson had stopped off in W. Collins of Mexico City i s;Loi:clon en route n ° mt> from a the new imperial potentate of i Geneva meeting of the U.N. the Shriners, the organization 1 Econormc ancl Shriners Pick New Officers Economic ancl Social Council. devoted to having fun"and sup-i His sta -' attracted little atten- porting hospitals for crippled! llon ' but lncre WC1T indications children that he was conferring on a pos- children. Washington is bulging with sible new Western initiative on Briefly Told There will be a meeting of the Kimball Men's Club at 7:30 Sunday evening at the Kimball Community Center. The Blue Knights bugle line will .practice tonight at 7 at the Legion club rooms. The Ironwood High School Band will practice tonight at 7 at the high school. Members are asked to use the West Pab s t Street entrance. Licenses to Wed A license for marriage has some 100,000 red-fezzed" rubles': disarmament linked to the sur- been filed at the office of the: and their families. In between! P rise Snviet agreement to re- Iron County clerk by Susan June i having big parades on Pennsyl-i sume arms talks in Geneva. Brecke, Hurley and Alan Wayne J vania Avenue, roller skating on' On Monday night, he ap- Kalla, Ironwood. i the sidewalks and driving steam Pearecl in a brief television in- Applications for marriage li-'calliopes around town, they ! terview to defend U.S. policy in censes have been made at the paused to elect their new officers' viet Nam. Just before he died office of the Gogebic Cou n t y! Wednesday. I he taped a radio interview at clerk by the following: I i the embassy in which he said he Dennis G. Eifolla, Ironwood, i $*- nn n t Hnnnliilii ' ! nacl bcen uncler pressure from and Christine Ann Kruzan. Mon-l "^" ™;; noiulu [many sources to break with treal. ! HONOLULU (AP) — Defense i Johnson over Viet Nam. He said Jerome Philip Davidson, Wau-; Secretary Rober t McNamara'he had refused and again cle- kegan, and Susan Mary Saber, ? nd Ambassador Henry Caboti fended t:.s policy in Viet Nam. Ramsay i Lodge stopped at Honolulu to-1 Robert W. Tetzlaff. Waus a u, and Arlene Joyce Seppa, Wakefield. Richard F. Hofman and Donna Marie Bennett, Minneapolis. en route to South vle t Nam. 1 USE DAILY WANT -ADS Births Sailer. Mr. and Mrs Anthony Sailer, Marenisco, a son, July 14 at Divine Infant Hosp i t a 1, Wakefield. Funerals CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO CAP) — i.USDA) — Hogs 4,500; butchers steady to weak: 1-2 190-225 Ib 25.25-25 75; mixed 1-3 190-250 Ibs 24.75-25.50: 2-3 240-280 Ibs 24.25-24.75; 1-3 350-400 Ib SOWS 21.50-22.00; 400450 Ibs 20.50-21.50; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 19.50 - 20.50; 500-6 Ibs 18.7519.75; boars 14.5-16.00. Cattle 500; calves none; not enough slaughter steers for rnarkf-t test; few scattered lots choice 1.000-1,150 Ib 25.00-26.25; mixed good and choice 900-1,050 Ibs 24.50-25.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58 :i i; 92 A 53^: 90 B 573i; 8 Q C 57; cars 90 B 58J 2 ; 89 C 58. Eggs, tops firm"; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 1 higher; 70 per cent or better Grade A whites 31; mixed 31; mediums 26V.; standards 27; dirties unquoted; checks 21V2. 'Michael Gaich I WAKEFIELD—Michael Gaich, 73, Verona Location, c'ed Wed- I'nesday at 5:45 p.m. a! the Divine Infant Hospital, where he ' was admitted Monday night. ) He was born April il. 1892 in Yugoslavia and c'ime to the United States in 1910. settling first at Joliet, 111. He lived in the Duluth and Iron Range area until coming to this area in 1920. He was employed at the Plymouth Mine until 1943 The deceased is survived by several cousins in Chicago and Hammond, Ind. Lakeside Memorial Chapel i will open Friday at 1 p.m. and I funeral services a v e se» for 2 j p.m. Saturday a: the chap e 1 i with the Rev. Bozidar Dragice- I vich of St. George Seibian Orthodox Church, Duluth. officiat- 1 ing. Burial will be at Lakeside : Cemetery. MRS. AXEL JOHNSON WAKEFIELD — Funeral services for Mrs. Axel Johnson, 89, Cobina, Calif., who died July 1 were held at the Black m a n Mortuary with the Rtv. Edward Smith officiating. Interment was at Milwaukee Mrs. Johnson, p former resident of Wakefield. was born May 5, 1876 in Sweden. Surviving are two daught e r s, Mrs. Walter Anderson 1426 E Shamwood St., West Cob i n a ', Calif., with whom Mrs Johnson has made her home, and Mrs. Ruth Korenke West Allis. Wis.: four granddaughters and five great-grandchildren. Mr. Johnson died in Milwaukee two years ago and a daughter, Grace, also dice! while the family resided in Milwaukee THE WEATHER TEMPERATI'ItES IX . 'Ibursdaj, July 15, HHi."i. Kor 21 hr. period endinp nt 12 noun 2 p.m HI> 10 n,m BO 6 .3.10 S] 4 p.m 67 Mldnlg.T S7 B a.m S6 6 p.m. 66 2 ,-i.rn 53 10 a.m. 65 8 p.m fH 4 ^.m. 50 Noon 75 aerometer: 6 a.m. 28. 8$: Noon M.93. RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:50. Sunrise tomorrow 5:22. Moonrise tonight 10:28 p.m. Last quarter July 21. The planet, Jupiter, in the »ast, is now the last "star" to fade out before sunrise. The brilliance of Jupiter will more than double in the next five months. Motor Cycle Rider Charged in Mishap WAKEFIELD — Douglas Pe- j cotte. 17. Ontonagon, w a s I charged with improper passing ! by Michigan state police follow| ing an accident on Highway M- 1107 in the Porcupine Mount a i n ; State Park last Friday, it has been reported. Pecotte sustained facial lacerations and severe cuts and is being freated at Ontonagon Memorial Hospital, according to au- thoritifs. Officers said Pecotte, who was ' riding a motor cycle, was trying to pass a car when he went off onto the shoulder of the road and the motor cycle flipped over. He w'H appear before J u c! g e Stanley Fischer on the chnrye. I police s;'id. EDWARD OLLILA MASS — Funeral services for Edward Ollila. principal of the Mass High School, were held last Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the Finnish Evangelical Lutheran churcli with the Rev. A. A. Lepisto officiating. Burial was at Maple Grove Cemeterv Greenland. Pallbearers were Lawr f- n c e Spitz. Bruno Lcimantine, S u I o Wepsala, Mile? Plutchak, Au- f.ust Huotari and Ernest Toivonen. Out of town relatives and friends attending included Mr. and Mrs. Waino Kokko and Miss Ellen Makela ol Detroit. Mrs. Homer Kristo. daughtci. Jane, and Mrs. Kenneth Kristo of I 'Ansc, Mr. and Mrs. John Tervo of Calumet, Mrs. Arthur Saa- tio of llHiirni'U. Mrs. Minnie Mattson of Chassell, Mrs. Norman Penegor of Eugene, Ore.: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Morovich of Garden City; Mrs. James Johnson of Alberta; Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Liimantainen and Mr. and Mrs. Sulo Wepsula ol Ishpeming: Mrs. Pearl Uartn n c n, Donald and Ernest La.ssila of Dollar Bay. Albert's Hiawatha Festival Specials! ALL MEN'S Bathing Trunks 20% DISCOUNT Large Group Women's Summer Shoes S 3- S 4 STOREWIDE DISCOUNT MEN'S with exception of Sale Priced Items, Ball-Band, Goodrich Mining Boots, Jockey Lee Work Clothes STRAW HATS 20% DISCOUNT ALL MEN'S SUMMER WEIGHT Suits & Spts. Coats 20% DISCOUNT LARGE GROUP MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS 2 39 -3 19 formerly valued to 3.95 ENNA JETTICKS JULY CLEARANCE CONTINUES ^ 7.97-8.97 • Other Enna Jetticks 6.97 Clothing & Shoes - Ironwood Gift House Stamps With Cash Purchases—932-3820 For the "Hiawatha Festival" FRIDAY AMD SATURDAY Desert Flower Lotion ^0 2.00 • Tussy Deodorant Cream " e090 50c Roll On or Stick '300 Aspirin v l£T... 1 100 Aytinal Capsules With Minerals-Get 100 Free 1 100 Super Aytnal 79e Get 100 Free . 3.75 5.98 69« 250 milligrams 99« • Ora-Ton Toothbrush .... 49c •Flashbulbs 'T-s 8 49c • Tek Toothbrushes IVc 2 ». r 70c • Lectric Shave 'tr 79c Get 49e Aqua Velva Free • Elastic Stockings Slightly irregular, reg. 9.95 A. g 3 •Tussy Summer Colognes "oo 1.00 • Aero Shave 69c Get Vaseline Hair Cream Free • Listerine Tooth Paste 2 iZ, 59c Get 50c Poeketbook Free TRIER'S In Downtown Ironwood »G[NCT OHUG SlORl

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