Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 24, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

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Monday, May 24, 1965
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, MAY 24, 19oS. Athletic Honors Assembly Held At High School sinski, James Smith, Marvin Suomi, John Valesano. Arthur Weinandt, Ralph Wiita. Pep Club: Sponsor. Maki, Contribution for basketball sc o r e- board. Munising Driver Hits, Kills Deer Saturday WAKEFIELD — A car driven WAKEF1ELD—The athle t i c by Kenneth Burgin, 107 Elm St.. section of the All Honors Assembly of Wakefield High School was held in the high school gymnasium Thursday at 2 p.m., with Student Council Chairman John Petranek, in charge. The assembly bef ,n with the Pledge of Allegiar e, by the audience followed by the "Star Spangled Banner" by the audience accompanied by the High School Band, which also played the selection "My Fair Lady" under the direction of Mrs. Phyllis Schlecht. Awards in. football were given by Coach Duane Lane, assistants James Daniels and Allan Davidson as follows: Football Munising. hit and killed a deer than ran out from the shoulder of the road into the right side of the car, as he was driving south on County Road 419, four miles south of US-2, Bessemer Township, at 8:30 p.m. Sat- Minor damage result e letter winners: Roger Bugni, John Clark (co-captain), Dennis Clark (Co-captain), Dennis Forney, James Franck, Michael Heikkila, Loren Jakkola, Nick Jarvela, Roger Koski, Wil 1 i am Luoma, Gerald MaM (co-captain). Daniel Negro, John Petranek, James Smith (co-c a p- tain), John Valesano, Ma r v i n Suomi (manager), Keith Clark, Philip Kruger, Gordon Lake, Michael Sampson, Albert Inkala, to the car. The driver escaped injury. Conservation off i c e r s were notified and disposed of the deer. Wakefield Briefs The Divine Infant Hospit a 1 Guild will not meet tonight as scheduled. The Wakefield Volunteer fire department will meet tonight at 7 in the fire hall. A pract ice session will be followed by the regular meeting of the department. Mrs. Ann Benson returned Friday from Milwaukee where she spent several weeks visitng her daughters and sons and their families. The M o t h e r-Daughter Tea Policemen Keep Guard Over Clay By MURRAY ROSE Associated Press Sports Writer LEWISTON, Maine (AP) — Police from the state, county and city kept a round-the-clock guard over Cas"slus Clay today while the heavyweight champi-| ern Michigan; p, Steve Arlin, on was cooking up another era- Oni ° State, and Leonard Stahl. zy plot aimed at upsetting Sonny Listen at the weigh-ln Tues-i Onio University coach Bob DOMINICAN LAUNDRY—An ornate fountain in a Santo Domingo square serves U.S. Marines as a giant laundry tub during a lull in the Dominican fighting. (NEA Telephoto) Raymond Sibley, Roger Letcher I sponsored by the Immanuel Lu- dent; Mrs. Arvo Rintala, sec (manager), Bruce Pikka (manager). * * * Football numeral winners: Edwin Edmark, William Lehotsky, Rod n e y Linn, Glenn Maki, George Miskovich, John Negri, Ronald Ott, Theodore Bessen. Stanley Gembolis, Gary H a 11- berg, Dan Hendrickson, Gary Hill, John Jakkola, Sheldon Jakkola, Robert Linn, Daniel Mattson, Gordon Miskov i c h, Theodore Miskovich, Joseph Negri, Robert Sibley, Leslie Stevens, David Brown (manager). Football 9th grade numer a 1 winners: John Berga, Terrance Bessen, David Brentar, Lo r ne Dixon, John Francisco, Rollen Grayson. Dennis Hallberg, Howard Hallberg, John Hauk k a 1 a, Eugene Kanto, Fred Kirchner, Eugene Lane, Nell Londo, Raymond Luoma, Joseph Skolasin- ski, Michael Smolcich, Peter Barbera (manager). Basketball: Coach Dan i e 1 s; assistants, Lane and Eugene Maki. Basketball letter winners: James Franck (captain), Dennis Forney, Roger Koski, John Petranek, James Smith. John Valesano, Roger Bu g n i (manager) Marvin 8 u o mi (manager), Keith Clark, Gordon Lake, William Lehotsky, Albert Inkala. Jack Kraemer Award: Roger Koski. * * * Basketball numeral winners: George Miskovich, Roger Radowski (manager), Daniel Seppa, Ted Bessen, David Brown, Dan Hendrickson, Gary Hill, Sheldon Jakkola, Daniel Mattson, Ted Miskovich, Dale Morrison, Raymond Sibley, Robert Sibley, Ralph Wiita, Joseph Negri. Basketball 9th grade: Peter Barbera, John Berga, Terrence Bessen, David Brentar, John Francisco, Dennis Hallberg, Howard Hallberg, John Haukkala (manager), David Kaczmarek, Eugene Kanto, John Lehotsky, Neil Londo, Mike Smol- cich. Track; Coach, .Lane; assist - theran Church Women will be held ton i g h t at 7:30 in t he church. The choir of the First Lutheran Church will practice tonight at 7:30 in the church. The public is invited to see a film for the 1965 Rose Bowl football game played between the University of Michigan and Oregon on Jan. l in California. This interesting film will be shown tonight at 7 p.m. in the high school gymnasium, and no charge will be made to the public. The film has been secured by Jos e p h Cloon. Study Club Has Its Election BESSEMER — Mrs. Dominic Guglielmotto was re-elec ted project leader of the Big Powderhorn Extension Study club at their meeting Thursday evening. Mrs. Arvo Rintala was elected project leader to succeed Mrs. John Yurchak. Other officers elected are Mrs. William Holappa Jr., vice presi- ,*/, ant, Daniel. Track letter winners :1964; Michael Bon e 11 o, Michael Ginolfl (co-captain), Charles Londo, Raymond Minier, Joseph Miskovich, T e r y Salmi (co-captain), Jerry Wuorinen, Chris Zuidmulder, Dennis Forney, Loren Jakkola, Nick Jarvela, Roger Koski, James Franck, Gerald Maki, Darr e 11 Motes, James Smith, John Valesano, Marvin Suomi (mana ger), Raymond Sibley. Track Numeral Winners (1964 John Clark, Gary Johnson, William Luoma, Roger Ande r s o n Theodore Bessen, Stanley Gem- bolls, Gary Hill, Albert Inkala, Sheldon Jakkola, Daniel Mattson, Joseph Negri. Ski Award: Lome Dixon—De troit News Second Team, 1965 * * * Selections from "South Paci fie," by the High School Music Men, under the direction of Mrs. Grace Grams, accompanied by Sandra Graves. Cheerleaders: sponsor, Mrs Shirley Annonich. "A" lett e r winners: Anita Valesano, Juliann Wirplo. Certificates (S years): Diane Anderson, Kathleen Johns, Mary Jo Tarnaski. Minor "W" (2 year participation): Connie Bloomquist, Mary Niemi, Bonnie Sep pa. Numerals (one year participation) : Paulette Ander son Renee Dillon, Sharon Maki. Tennis: Coach, Maki. Tennis Letter Winners (1964): Terry Salmi (captain), Robert Jurko vich, Roger Bugni, Roger Koski, Gerald Maki, John Petra nek, James Smith, John Valesano, Daniel Seppa, William Lehot •ky, Albert Inkala, Sheldon Jak Kola.' 1965- tmnif squad: Terren c t Beswn, Roger Bugni, George Cvenfroc, John Francisco, Howard Hallberg, Dennis Halb erg Jefen Haukkala, Albert Inkala tbeWon Jakkolt. Roger K os ki WlHUm Lehotsky, Gerald Maki Glenn Maki, Danile Matt son John Negri, John Petranek, Roy Mart, paniel Beppa, joe Skola Sharon to Have Special Service BESSEMER — The Rev. Dr. Walter J. Kukkonen, professor of systematic theology at the Lu- heran School of Theology, Chicago, will preach at a special service Wednesday night at 7:30 at Sharon Lutheran Church. The public is invited to attend. Dr. Kukkonen is well known m the Upper Peninsula, having served for a number of years as dean of Suomi Theological Seminary of the former Finnish Evan- ;elical Lutheran Church located at that time in Hancock in conjunction with Suomi Coll e g e . n 1958 Suomi Seminary was af- lliated with the Chicago Lutheran Theological Seminary at May- good, 111., and since that time, 3r. Kukkonen has served as Suomi professor of systematic theology, with the merger of the Finnish Evangelical Lutheran Church into the Lut h e r a n Church in America in 1962, together with three other Lutheran Church bodies, and the formation of the Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago. Dr. Kukkonen carried the theological traditions and heritage of Finnish Lutheranism into the life- stream of the Lutheran Church in America. He has both a mas ter of sacred theology and doctor of sacred theology deg r e e from Chicago;Lutheran Semina- retary; Miss Mary Turkal, treasurer; Mrs. Melvin Rooni, assist- dnt project leader; Mrs. Carl Anderson, hospitality chairman; Mrs. LeRoy Holappa, saf e t y chairman; Mrs. Camelo Switzer, nternational chairman; Mrs. George Honkala, council representative; and Mrs. Ronald Belmas, shoppertunity chair man; Mrs. Henry Thunander, historian; Mrs. Carl Erickson, hostess jhairman; and Mrs. Ber n a r d Corgiat, publicity chairman. Reports were given by various chairmen. Thank you messages were received from Mrs. Clyde Ho 1 m- berg, and Mrs. Raymond Barbacovi for the donations to the Day Center program for retarded children in Ironwood under the Gogebic Chapter of the Michigan Association for Retarded Children. Mrs. Yurchak reported on the council meeting and the Cooks and Bakers banquet event. She noted the Gogebic County Fair will open Aug. 15 and discussed club exhibits at the Fair. The banquet scheduled for June 7 was postponed until fall due to conflicts. Officers will be installed at the first meeting of the new season on Sept. 16. Mrs. Anderson will head the hostess :ommittee, including Mesdam e s Ronald Belmas, William Begalle, Barbacovi, and Andr e w Ciesielczyk. Major League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING — Bob Veale, Pirates, extended Pittsburgh's winning streak to three games with four-hit, nine-strikeout performance in 10-1 victory over Milwaukee. BATTING — Jackie Brandt, Orioles, drove in three first game runs with a double and homer and knocked in two more in the nightcap with a pair of singles as Baltimore took a doubleheader from Detroit 7-3 and 8-3. ry; D u r i n g the year 1963-64 Dr. Kukkonen was on sabbati c al leave and spent the time at Tos ingen, Germany, and Helsinki, Finland, studying the pietistic movements in Lutheranism with emphasis on Phillip Spener and Paavo Ruotsalainen: He is married to the form e r Edna Elson, whose parents reside at Chassell; and is the brother of Mrs. Arnold Perry of Wakefield. List Activities For 2 Churches BESSEMER—Activities at the Presbyterian Church, Bessem er, and the Community Presbyterian Church, Marenisco, are announced by the Rev. Winif red Lomas, as follows: Today, 7 p.m., Mareni s c o youth meeting. Tuesday, 3:45 p.m., Marenisco Church School; 7:30 p.m., meeting of the Marenisco Session. ] Wednesday, 2 p.m., meeting of the Ruth Circle of the Bessemer Presbyterian Church Women at the Charles Swanson home, with Mrs. Herman Weiss assist i n g hostess. Thursday, all day, Bessemer church cleaning bee. Bessemer Briefs The Yale Guild of the St. Sebastian Catholic Church will meet in postponed session Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the church hall instead of at t he Bessemer Indianh e a d Hostel. The program will be the same as that planned for last week. Sharon Events For Week Told BESSEMER—Activities at the Sharon Lutheran Church, this week, are announced by the Rev. C. R. Holmes, as f o 1lows: Tuesday, 1:30 p.m., general meeting of the Lutheran Church Women, the program will honor honorary members; 7:30 p.m.— meeting of parents of Senior Confirmation Class. Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., special service of worship at which the Rev. Dr. Walter J. Kukkonen of the' Chicago Lutheran School of Theology, will preach the sermon; special music by the choir. Thursday, beginning at 10 a.m., pastors will meet with Dr. Kukkonen in an all-day theo- Nicklaus Wins Memphis Open MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Jack Nicklaus served warning to the golfing world with his victory in the $60,000 Memphis Open that he's not to be trusted no matter how hopeless his position looks. "I'm the kind of guy who plays better under pressure," Nicklaus said Sunday after he came from five strokes off the pace to win the Memphis golf tournament. "I don't get excited unless I have something to play for, but when I get charged up, something forces me to play my best." As it was, Nicklaus shot a 65 as the field before him faltered a little, finished the regulation 72 holes tied with Johnny Pott at 271 and then beat the latter in the first hole of a sudden death playoff. "It wasn't a matter of my playing so well, although that string of birdies got me fired up, as it was the others not playing so-well," he said. The victory was worth $9,000 to Nicklaus. Pott, who had started the day just two strokes out of the lead, birdied three of the last four holes to send the match into a playoff. But he had to sink an eight-foot putt on No. 18 to get the job done. In the playoff, Pott drove his tee shot into a muddy rough surrounded by trees and bogeyed the hole while Nicklaus was taking a routine par for the victory. Pott shot a round of 68 during the day and picked up $5,000 in prize money. Finishing two strokes back with 273s were Lou Graham, Bob McCallister, Julius Boros and Bert Yancy. 33-Car Field Set for '500' By DALE BURGESS INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Texan A. J. Foyt, who saved the durable old offenhauser roadster from extinction by booting one to victory in the 1964 Indianapolis 500-mile auto race, may preside at final rites for the last of the breed in the 49th running May 31. When two weekends of time trials ended Sunday with a thunderous but bloodless crash of an Offy roadster with Bob Mathouser of Gardena, Calif., at the wheel, the 83-car field was fixed like this: Seventeen rear-engine Fords, including the Lotus-Ford in which Foyt set a 10-mile qualifying record of 161.233 m.p.h. May 14. Ten rear-engine Offenhausers, in one of which the sixth-best qualifying speed of 158.416 was set by rookie Billy Foster of Victoria, B.C. Four of the old reliable Offy roadsters, which the late Bill Vukoyich brought to Speedway prominence in the early 1950s. A four-wheel-drive Ferguson- Novi which Bobby Unser of Albuquerque, N.M., put in the third three-car row at 157.467, and a Novi roadster which Jim Hurtubise, North Tonawanda, N.Y., qualified at the last weekend's top speed of 156.863. The Novis are supercharged V8s, designed by the late Bud Winfield, which develop up to 700 horsepower but long have been plagued by troubles ranging from mechanical breakdowns to crashes. There were seven rear-engine Ford V8s in the 1964 field taut only Rodger Ward of Indianapolis finished in the top 10, taking second for a remarkable record over the last six years of l : 2-3-l- 4-2. Ward will be missing from the line-up May 31 for the first time in 15 years. He wrecked his new Watson-Fprd trying to qualify Saturday after having assorted troubles with four engines. He tried again Sunday after the field was full and would have made it if he had been sat isfied with his first full lap a around 154 miles an hour. He signaled timers to start count ing on the next lap and slowed to an average of 153.623 m.p.h That was 34th best. New Industry Starts Soon at Middleville MIDDLEVILLE (AP) —Prospects were bright today for 125 new jobs In this Barry County logical conference in Kastma n | village of 1,200 persons when Hall; 7:15 p.m., Senior Choir .its fifth major industry opens rehearsal. Saturday, starting at 9 a.m., the Luther League will have a car-wash on the grounds of the Super-Valu. W. US-2. SEEK STONES Stones, not buried treasu r e, ner of the District 3 tournament in the NCAA World Series at Omaha, Neb., June 6, 7, and 11. The committee named the following players to the All-District team: Ib, Arnold Chonko, Ohio State; 2b, Jerry Walker, Michigan State; 3b, John Briedenbach, Michigan State; ss, Terry Harmon, Ohio University; if, Bill Guerrant, Western Michigan; cf, Dick Schyrer. Michigan; rf, Mickey Moses, Iowa; c, John Huizenga, West- Ohio University. day. "It's going to be more excit- ng than the last one," promised Mighty Mouth. If it even matches the wild scenes of Feb. 25. 1964 at Miami Beach, then the Tuesday night return fight may almost take a back-seat to the ceremony of the scales. The cocky, poem-spouting Clay claims he "psyched" LIs- ton into defeat with his seemingly hysterical outbursts before the first fight. The brash youngster ranted and raved, stomped and yelled. But that night he won the world crown when Lls- ton quit on his stool after the sixth round, claiming an Injured left shoulder. Although the 23-year-old undefeated champion declared he wasn't afraid of any possible attack on him by followers of the slain Malcolm X—who left the Black Muslim group of which Clay is a member—uniformed police, supported by plain-clothesmen, guarded Clay's motel room and followed him wherever he went. 'No man scares me," said Clay. "You gonna scare people out of the arena. You gonna scare Liston. You can bring in an army but you won't scare me." Despite the scare talk which Clay called newspaper talk — the odds favoring Liston dropped from 8-5 to 13-10 and may even fall to even money or swing to Clay by fight time, 9:30 p.m., EST. Liston was a 7-1 favorite for the first fight. A poll of newsmen from all over the globe showed a surprising 42-32 edge for Clay. Clay, finished with his training, was advising newsmen to pick him this time. "You didn't listen to me before," said Clay. "Now I'm telling you, I'm gonna wear him out and then move in for the kill just like the last time." 'I don't care what that man says or does," said Liston. "I'm gonna catch up to him sometime and get him. He may run but not forever. I'm in the best shape of my life. My left should er is fine." Only a comparative handful will see the fight live, but it will be beamed across the country to 258 arenas and theaters, will be radio broadcast by the Mutua Broadcasting System and beamed overseas to England by Early Bird transmission. Wren was named District Coach if the Year. M. Wright Cops )allas Journey DALLAS (AP) - You would have thought Mickey Wright regretted winning the $14,500 Dallas Civltan Open Golf Tournament. "I never less enjoyed a round n my life," she said, after fin- shlng up with a poor four-over- par 75 and 283 for 72 holes, it ave her a one-stroke victory over Kathy Whitworth. Mickey, women's golf's greatest player, is retiring this year. She Is intent on making .a grand showing to close out her career but the .way she looked Sunday, she may be thinking that she waited too long to quit. 'It was one of the toughest rounds I ever played," she declared. She obviously was referring to the double bogey she ,ook on the second hole and two straight bogeys after that. She explained that she was all ceyed up and the rain drained ler of emotion so that she didn't have enough left to combat it. 'Usually when It rains you wipe off your arms and wipe off your glasses and go ahead, but somehow today that seemed like too much to do," she declared. Miss Wright had started the inal round with a three-stroke lead but this had evaporated when she passed the third hole. It was Miss Wright's third :ivitan title, tying her with Louise Suggs for the most won, and it was her second tournament victory of the year, tying her with Miss Whitworth. The Civitan was Mickey's 65th tournament victory in 10 years on the tour. This is the most ;ournaments any woman has evern won. Miss Whitworth had a closing 73 and 284 while Marilynn Smith shot a 70 and wound up with 286 for third. Results of Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS JOHANNESBURG, South Africa — Hottle Van Heerdon, 177%, South Africa, outpointed Paul Roux, 177%, France, 10. NCAA Baseball Tourney Set KALAMAZOO (AP) — The NCAA District 4 Baseball Committee met here Sunday and set Athens, Ohio, as the site for the district championships. The series is scheduled fot Thursday, May 27, through Sat urday, May 29. Competing will be Ohio Uni versity (26-1), Mid-American Conference champion; Ohio State University (22-11), Big Ten champion; University o Detroit (24-4), independent; and Ball State (15-8-1), Indiana Col leglate champion. The winner of the distric tournament will meet the win for business about July 1. Electro-Chemical Finishing Co., a subsidiary of Gulf & Western Industries, Inc., has taken over an empty former manufacturing facility for the work of plating plastic parts for the automotive industry. It would rolls. are sought by beachcombers boost Middleville employment along the Oregon coast. T h e i r j to about 700 on industrial pay- search is for carnelian, sagenite and a score of other agate varieties. Tumbled with abrasives and water in rotating drums, these stones emerge as semi - precious, glass-smooth gems. The old stone house Washington used as his headquarters at Valley Forge has been preserved in the Valley Forge Memorial Park. The doctrine of Dadaism is the suppression of all relation between thought and expression in art and literature. Come in... See and Inquire About Top Quality "Lawn Flite" POWER MOWERS Reel A Rotary-Self Propelled-Electric with Engines from 2Vi h.p. to 4 h.p. engines Quick-Reliable Small Engine & Machinery Repair Make sure all your lawn and cutting machinery is in tip-top working order for spring and summer service . . . Our experts can work on any make or model lawn mower er wood cutting equipment, We Service ... You Profit! BINGO ft SON GARAGE Highway M-21 PHONE 229-5212 Wakefield, Michigan RONWOO LAST 2 DAYS EVES. 7:00 A 9:00 Starts WEDNESDAY! STARTS WEDNESDAY! 2 Big Hits! "TDM CurHt-l NafaTtoWood HOTBYU ErwUM C»SUrrtiM USUE PARRISH >nt CWWO tVCRETT HOR riemWMNMMOl tamp* b* MUM I.H«w« WWUf I 0»*Mtiy PHft KMISW1 KM* «TS i IICNKMM* P'ewnled b ( WMHI MM,! MSU, Purdue, U-M Cop Titles CHICAGO (AP) —Michigan State captured its first Big Ten track championship, Purdue sue- cessfully defended its golf crown and Michigan regained the tennis title in weekend competition. Michigan' Stale came up wltH depth strength and took five events at Iowa City to win tha championship it had sought since joining the conference 14 years ago. However; individual honors went to Iowa sophomore Jon Reimer who won the 330-yard intermediate hurdles in 36.1 seconds, smashing the Big Ten and national collegiate records in upsetting favored Gene Washington of Michigan State. + * + Jim Garrett paced MSU by winning the 220 and finishing second in the 100. Keith Coates of MSU broke the conference mile mark with a time of 4:08.2. Other records were broken by George Canamare of Michigan in the pole vault at 15-9 1-4 and by Norris Peterson of Minnesota who ran the two miles in 9:01.5. Michigan State scored 56 points while Michigan finished second with 43. Wisconsin, the defending outdoor champion in 1965 indoor winner, was third with 3.7. Iowa and Minnesota had 28 each, Northwestern 13. Illinois 9, Purdue and Ohio State 8 each, and Indiana 5. Purdue's five-man golf team totaled 1,472 strokes for 72 holes to win the golf championship. Michigan was second with 1,486, Indiana -had 1,497. Wisconsin 1,504, Ohio State 1,521, Minnesota 1,523, Michigan State 1.540, Iowa 1,543, Northwestern 1,545 and Illinois 1,570. * * * Michigan's bill Newton won the individual title with 287, three strokes ahead of runnerup Dave Gumlia of Minnesota. Paul Williams of Indiana had 293 and Dave Schumaker of Purdue had 294. Michigan sent eight entries into the tennis finals at Bloomington and six of them, won divisional crowns as the Wolverines piled up 142 points for the team championship. Defending champion Indiana finished second with 127, North- Ohio State Wins Baseball Crown CHICAGO (AP) — Ohio State captured its first Big Ten baseball crown in 10 years Saturday when it kayoed Michigan State in a season-ending doubleheader. Actually, Ohio State clinched the championship with a come- from-taehind 13-10 triumph in the first game and then downed the Spartans 2-0 in the nightcap on the strength of one hit. The Buckeyes put themselves into ^championship position with a 4-3 triumph over Michigan Friday in 16 innings. This left Ohio State with an advantage of winning only one game Saturday to capture the title. 84, 82, Illinois 62, Minnesota 41, Iowa 32, Wisconsin 31, Ohio State 30 and Purdue 21. Northwestern.'s Clark Graebner won the No. ,1 singles title, defeating Dave Power of Indiana, 3-6, 6-4, 6-3. Power and Rod McNertney then teamed up to win the doubles crown, defeating Karl Hedrick and .Jerry Stewart of Michigan 6-3, 6-3. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS THANK YOU We extend our heartfelt appreciation to all who aided and comforted, us by kindly deeds and expressions of sympathy in the illness and death of our beloved husband, father, and brother, the late Edward Gustafson. We are grateful to the Rev. Winifred Lomas, and the Mesdames Richard Brown, Sam Davey and Leslie Rice for the comforting music: to the nurses at the Divine Infant hospital and Dr. Lester Medford; to the pallbearers, and the donors of use of cars; to those who sent flowers and sympathy cards; to the Rachel circle for their hospitality; and to all who helped us in any way. Your ,warm expressions of sympathy and kindly deeds helped us more than words can express. Mrg. Edward Gusiafson and Family BEN FRANKLIN Mav 30lh DECORATIVE ^WREATHS* FLOWERS •Easel Backs • Ground Fasteners New designs, hand-crafted from natural foliage and realistic polyethylene or vinyl flowers. 1 Open Monday end Friday Evenings BESSEMER BEN FRANKLIN fephie St. •essemer, Michigan

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