Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 4, 1965 · Page 6
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 6

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, June 4, 1965
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SIX IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JUNE 4,1963. Many Students Given Awards at Honors Assembly BE8HEM1ER — Recognition! for outstanding achievement In 1 extra currlcular fields during the past year, was given to numerous A. t). Johnston High School students at the recent Honors Assembly in addition to the exceptionally large number] tilted lot scholastic achievement, included were thfc following: Forenslcs — Speech eoael'i Mrs. K. L. Oas presented 10 out! D! SI psrtleipiling students, whsI wen superior rating* locally |nd; tool-: pin 5n th* district festival j John Ford and Gregory Bono-! vet?,, f Ho loai: part in the U. f. regional event, Barbara rating njjwHor and John ir.d oreg. sx$eHen«;. Other citnj were B«i'- nauin* Drezkoivski, Michael peMaite, EflwarC. MaseoUl, Keel Massif, Qloris Matonich. .Tatnei MeCiriiiy »nfl Judith peterw*. Debate — Ce*cii Kenneth Anch*ta presented tor awards, Marilyn Berlin, Gregory B e n o- ve*i, Her nadir* Drazkovs k i Jean Lindberg, Dorinda Lund, Noel M8s«ie, Arthur Mattson, James McCarthy, Kaye Nelson, Andrea Pusakulich and JOLee Works, the senior vafslty prevented to the school, the runner- up trophy von in Upper Peninsula region competition. Publications — "Drift" yearbook-presented by advisor Mrs* John Sattorls. Letters of commendation on behalf of the Michigan Press Association In cooperation with Michigan State University awarded to co-editors, Gregory Banovetz. Berna. dine Drazkowskl, Cheryl Jansson and Francis Mussattl, bust- ness managers, Sandra Coleman and Oretchen Bandquist, end typlsti, Roseann Chernak en* Andre' He. The Crier" high school publl- cition — the advisor, C. Herbert Carlson, presented, certificate? to editors, Vicky Bodoh and S u s i n Kriska; business Staff, Chsrlene Brickson, Mif- gtrct DaPra, Vicki Hieral, Man* ey Ltmpsrt, Ftye Parolsri aM Cheryl Ulvinen; typists, Sandra Juntunan, Barbery Johns o n, Rosetnn Gnemak, and Sharon tJrcoll, in* reporters, Cheryl Jfftssan, Joan Hill Marilyn per, lla" 8h»ro» Ercoli, Noel Maisit fnd Dane O^rtdovich, Student Council awards, for perfect attendance during the three years of high school, were presented by Gary Nteml to Jac- tueline Burt, Maria Mascotti, peniel Re, and William Ryan. Awards for perfect attendance during the current year were presented to afceut n student* , American Legion award, Participation In Boy's State, w p s presented to William Reinl by Joseph Martell In place of Pbft Commander W. C. Maki, In recognition of icholfrshlp and citizenship. Dramatics (wards were presented by Mrs. Sartcrls to Gregory Bonovetz, Edward M»s- cottl and Bernadine Drazkowskl in recognition for outstanding contribution in all phase? of dramatics, acting, production, inter* pretatlon and directing. Library awards were pre sented by librarian Mrs. Pauline Z e b e r te Sandra Cole man, Christine Gaya*. Oretchen Bin- ojulat aad Paula Lou Zeber. in recognition of outstanding s< ice as library tides. Special music award, the Arioh medal and trophy, a na tlonal iward, was presented to James Bersano, in recognition of His contribution to all the departments of music, scholastic achievement, character, ambition, diligence apd general clti zenshlp in promoting the b e a t Interests of the school. The presentation was rrjade by Joh Lindquist, acting president of the chamber of Commerce which provided the award. Special £ft*rtber of Commerce awnrct vea presented by Lindquist t6 Richard Brorsj fir at place winner Jn a poster contort l* design an insignia which may be used to be transferred to pennants, sports wear tad sou venjor articlei. Reserve Officer Training Corpc letter! and rlbbans were Cheated by Lt. Col; W. A ftawn, niM to varsity rifle team personnel, Capt. ^f mea " ehampieii Larry ird Fjnge robs , ilo, Thomap Mar- W, WWiim Reinl, .David Ftori aid Dennis Facchineiio, team captfili elect for next year. ~ ^ J ore rifle team mem. beta, ft o n a 1 d Xuhdell, John ST. PAUL CONFIRMATION* CLASS—The confirttiands of St. Paul Lutheran Churqh are pictured above with their pastor, fne Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg. Left to right, first row: Marlys Wallconen, Darlfene Soin*. Margaret Berlin, Pastor Hallberg. Allouette Willing, Sandra NClmftrk, Eldora Maki; second row: Cherine Baross, Gail Wahlberg, Dolly Jerik, Myrna Tuominen, Linda Juutilainen, Cheryl Koski, John Pera; third row: Brian Maki. David Ringwall, Ronald Sanders, Paul Nlemi, Glen Wahlberg. Bruce Vuorenmaa, Paul Syrjala and Rhinehart Lintonen. (Kenney's Study Photo) ^uiglay and David Fertile, varsity and sophomore t e ams; and Danny Perottl, David Upton, Ronald Jansson, and Ron- aid Muzzy. Color guard ribbons and letters, Robert Fingeroos, c o m - mander; Richard Fingeroos, Arthur Johnson, Mitchell LeClaire and David Fiori. Color guard ribbons. John Aspinwall, Lewis Bftrkovitz, John Ford, John Grendziak, Ronald Nieml, Danny Perottl and David Upton. Athletic Letters—Basketball letters were awarded bycoach John Bonk to Robert Abelman, Donald Barbacovi, Milo Barnab y , Michael Betlewskl. Donald Johnson, William Joki Mark Martini, James Mllakovich, George 0abol and Richard Syrjala; and managers Glenn Olson and James Rasteiio. Cheerleader letters were awarded by Coach Jack White to Marcella Boline, Joy Borseth, Jackie Burt, Bernadine Draz- kowskl, Sue Prlcco and Florence Switzer. Vocal and instrumental music, certificates were presented by Mrs. Willow Tallio to 34 senior members of vocal groups and Fred Tezak awarded certificates to 36 seniors who will be leaving the band- He also recognized band students who had. achieved outstanding ratings in competition In solo and ensemble performance in the Wisconsin District Music Festival. New Attorney Is Sworn In GRAND RAPIDS (AP)—Har- Qld D. Beaton, 59, was sworn in Thursday as the new U. S. attorney for the western district of Michigan. A Mamstique resident and recent legislative aide to Sen. Pattick V. McNtmara, he replaced Robert G. Qulnn Jr. of Grand Rapids, who had served on an interim bgsls following the resignation last December of George E. Hill of Marquette. ;e W. Wallace Kent of Grand Rapids administered the bath. Born in Lapeer County, Beaton was raised in the Escanaba area. He received his degree in law from Marquette University in 1983. He has served as Mac- klnac County prosecutor, was for several years on the staff of the U. 8. Department of Jus Justice, was chairman of the Mackinac County Democratic committee, and in 1947 and 1954 VM the Democratic candidate fpr Congress from llth District. Michigan's Union Officers Are Defeated KENO8HA, Wis. (AP) — The Incumbent president of Wisconsin's largest labor union local was upset Thursday night in an election Underscored by a wildcat walkout at American Motors Corp, Vftlttd Auto Workers Local 72 announced Richard Thiel, 30 had defeated Tony L. Russo, an AFL-CIO state vice president. 1,934 vot*6 to 3,927. Six other incumbent officers, including the local vice president, also were ousted. The election was being conducted Thursday when 11,500 workers struck at two American Motors assembly plants in Kenosha. Workers returned to their jobs later in the day. Capitalism has been the west trn world's dominant economic system since the breakup of feudalism. NOW FIATURING Bob Voss... Chef A fry* ^r«fessien«l wheeo lorfe following is hit own (and our) best advertising. Enjoy steak*, chops and seafood plotter, <ee. *Iol Mer«er 476.2141 for fl^AAPtfAAlAJkA * rvwvvnviP II *U«s «euth el Hurlty II RANCHO GETS DEGREE — Lewis J. Bordeaux, son of Mrs. Florence Bordeaux, Wakefield, received a bachelor of science degree at the annual commencement exercises held recently at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. He majored in business administration, with minors in economics, social studies and education. Bordeaux graduated from Wakefield High School in 1981 and spent his freshman year at Adrian College. While at the University, he was affiliated with Trigon Social Fraternity and Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. He was also a member of the University's Young Republicans Club, Wesley Foundation, Marketing Club, Michigan Student Business Teachers Association, the Interfraternity Council and the Michigan Union International Affairs Committee. During this past year he served as an advisor for the University's Methodist Fellowship, also as an instructor in an adult education program sponsored by the University of Michigan, Wayne State University and Eastern Michigan University. At present he is teaching in the Detroit Public School System. Next fall he will be teaching in the Los Angeles-Hollywood, California, School District while working on an advanced degree at UCLA. Attending the graduation exercises were Mrs. Bordeaux and Mrs. Minnie Haglund, also of Wakefield, and Mrs. Thomas K. Beber, Lansing. Church Services IRONWOOD Little Girl's Point, Immanuel Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. R. W. Heikkinen, pastor. Sunday School, 10; worship service, 11. St. John's Lutheran (LCAt, Airport Road, North Ironwood. The Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg. pastor. English worship, 9:45, at St. Paul Lutheran Church; Luther League outing, 12 noon. Seventh-day Adventist Ay e r and Curry. Pastor L. A. Bier- Hen. Sabbath School Saturday, 9:30; worship service, 10:50; children's story hour, 3:80, at new school on East Cin- nebar Street, Bessemer. BERULAND Calvary Baptist. The Rev. Douglas McNeil, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning wors h i p, 11; evening service, 7:30. Methodist. The Rev. James Hilliard, pastor Worship service, 9:30; Sunday School, 10:30. St. Ann Roman Catholic. The Rev. George Pernaski, pastor. Mass, 9-30; confessions before Mass Trinity Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. David Musall, pastor. No Sunday School until September; worship service, with Communion, 11. BRUCE CROSSING Bethany Lutheran. The Rev. Fred Hergfeld, pastor. Worship service, »; Sunday School, 10. EWEN First Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. John Linna, pastor. Sunrtay School, 9:45; worship service, 11. Methodist. The Rev. James ailUard, pastor. Sunday School, 9:30; morning worship, St. Mark's Episcopal. Morning service, 11. GREENLAND Melodist. The Rev. Gfeo r g e A. Lucianl, pastor. Morning worship, 8; Church School, 9. St. Peter & Paul Roman Cath lie Flip Rev Norbert LaUosse pastor. Sunclny Mass, 9; Holy Day Masses, 6:30 p.m.; conies- The WORRY CLINIC By OR. GEORGE W. CRANE made straight 'A' grades, too, though I was hardly a 'B' stu- Howard is puzzled at the widespread trend toward so cialism on our college campuses. Yet most of our colleges are monuments to the generosity of business and professional men who won their spurs out on the real firing line of our splendid "free enterprise" system and then e n d o wed those same colleges. Scrapbook this case. CASE W-411: Howard G . , aged 36, is agency manager for an insurance firm. "Dr. Crane," he asked at his Rotary luncheon, "I am puzzled at the very 'iberal* attitude of so many college professors. "Why, I was a classmate of a brilliant boy in college. H e sions Saturday, 4 to 5 p.m. KENTON Methodist. The Rev. Jam f. a Billiard, pastor. Worship service, 7-jO p.m. MAKENISCO Community Presbyterian, The Rev. Winifred Lomas, minister. Worship service, 11. Messiah Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev Clifford Brege, pastor. Sunday School, 10:30; 'worship service, 11:30, with Holy Communion; installation of the Rev. Toivo Miettinen at Wakefield Bethany Lutheran, 7:30. St. Catherine's Roman Catholic. The Rev. Samuel Bottom, Villa St. Thomas, associa t e *. pastor, with Techny Fathers, Masses, 7:30 and 9:30. St. MASS Paul's Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto. pastor. English worship, 10, with Holy Communion; Finnish Holy Communion, 11:15. PAYNESV1LLE Our Savior's Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. John Linna, pastor. Morning worship, 8; Sunday School, 9:30. ROCKLAND St. Paul's Methodist. The Rev. George A. Luc 1 a n l, pas t o r. Church School, 10; worship service, 7:30 p.m. St. Mary's Roman Catholic. The Rev. Norbert LaCosse. pastor. Sunday Masses, 7:30 and 10:30; weekday Masses, 7:30; Holy Day Masses, 7:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; confessions Saturday, 7 to 8 p.m. SAXON Saxon-Gurney Community. The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard. minister. Summer schedule: Worship service, 10:30. S1DNAW Methodist. The Rev. James Billiard, pastor. Sunday School, 10:30; worship service, 6. TOPAZ St. Paul's Lutheran (Missouri). The Rev. David Musall, pastor. Sunday School, 10:45; worship service, 12 noon, with Holy Communion. TROUT CREEK Assembly of God. The Rev. Donald L. Meece, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, 11; Young People'? meeting, 8:30; evening worship, 7:30. Presbyterian. The Rev. Arthur DeVrles, minister. Sund a y School, 9; worship service, 10. Trinity Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. John Linna, pastor. Worship service, 9:30; Sunday School, 10:45. WAINOLA Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. English worship, 8:30 a.m. WINCHESTER St. William's Catholic M i s .| Syndicate, Inc.) sion. The Rev. W. A. Torkild-' dent. "At graduation, I wanted to get out upon the real 'firing line' of life, so I accepted a sales offer from this Insurance company for which I am now the manager. "But my pal was timid about sales work, so he decided to go on to graduate school. "His high marks had made it possible for him to win a fellowship, so he finally earned his Ph. D. degree. "And ever since then he has been teaching young college students about American business and economics, "Yet he never in his e n 11 r e life has really been on the firing line. He hasn't had to meet payrolls or make night calls to try to win a sale so he'd be able to furnish food for his family. "Yet he expounds about business and in recent years he has become bitter against our 'free enterprise' system. "From his lectures and now his recent textbook which h e authored, I would rate him as a socialist. "Yet it was gifts from s u c - cessful American business men which not only built the university which we attended, but even financed his graduate fellowship. "So I regard his present attack on our free enterprise system as an evidence of 'biting the hand that fed him', don't you? "Dr. Crane, how do you psychologists exp'ain the widespread tendency of college professors to champion socialistic ideas?" • / In college Howard's friend could bolster his ego by the "A" grades which he received in contrast to Howard's "C" and "B" marks. Thus, his ego was molligied. But when Howard braved the rigorous economic battled out on the real firing line of life and finally reached the $20,000 per year income, the professo r grew soured. "Why," he subconsciously thought, "I am smarter than Howard. Didn't I make higher marks in college? "So why should he be permitted to get $20,000 per year when I bare'y receive half that salary?" As a result of this line o f thought, many a college p r o - fessor grows bitter against the "free enterprise" system. So he figures that socialism is superior, for in socialism, the bureaucrats (and c o 11 e ge professors; thus retain a higher status. They become little dictators to the workers and business men who are then regimented by the government officials. Sour grapes and envy are at the bottom of much of the widespread socialistic thinking b f college professors. They forget that they received education and felow- shlps because of the s u r p l us earnings of the real fighters out on the firing 'line of our c o m- petitive free enterprise system. So they actually try to bite the hand that fed (and now feeds) them! (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclos- Many Awards Given Students fa. Ambrose Scholastic, service and athletic awards were presented to St. Ambrose High School students at the annual honors program Thirty-three graduates of the Class of 1965, attired in their caps and gowns of royal blue and white, were guests of honor, arid each received a gift from the faculty. The program was initiated with the processional m a r ch. Margaret Obremski, valedictorian, was awarded the Veteran of Foreign Wars Award. She also received a scholarship to St Scholastica, Duluth, and a State of Michigan Competitive Scholarship Award. Anne McGrath, salutatorian, received a scholarship to Michigan Tech., Houghton, and a State of Michigan Competitive Scholarship. Oeraldine Harma received the Monsignor Se i f e r t Memorial Scholarship Award, sponsored by the St. Ambrose Home and School Association; B a r b ara Phillips, the student c o u n cil award, and a Scholarship t o Stout University, Menom o n ie, Wis., David Duma, the Knights of Columbus Award: Diane Munari, the American L e gion Award; Bonnie Simonich, the Monsignor Moriarity Award, sponsored by the Alumni A * - sociation. The highest ranking students in each of the other classes received a medal of honor. They include Ralph Egizi, junior; Mary Hendrickson, and Jayne Slavin, freshman. Certificates of Merit were presented to each student having the highest average in e a c h class. They include Geralcline Stano. English 1; Barbara Mc- rath, English 11 and b i ology; Susan Parisi, physical science; Mary Kay Juno, general mathematics; Mary Hendrickson, geometry and Latin II; Robert Egizi, general business; Connie Wallenius, shorthand; J a n i ce Rigoni, office practice; Jayne Slavin, religion 1 and algebra 1; Patricia Cigallio, religion 11, Ralph Egizi, religion 111, English ill, physics, algerbra 11. American history; Judy C isew- ski, English IV, religion IV, and bookkeeping; Susan Koszlo- ski, home economics; Lynn Simonich, Latin 1; David Chian- tellc, world history; Diane Munari. problems of democracy; Mary Kaye Kavinsky, French 1; Bonnie Simonich, French 11; James Richards, communication arts, and Mary Kay Mioni, typewriting 1. Latin certificates and medal, awarded by the National Latin Association for the promotion of the study of Latin, for excellence in the National L a t in Examination were presented to Mary Hendrickson (who is a medal winner), Michael Patrick, Sally King, Mary Wakkin- en, David Chiantello, Mark Santini, Cindy Conard, Mary Kay Maurin, Norma Fafford, Peggy Martilla, Sophie Beginski, Margie Jelinski, Ronald Simmons, Edwin Anderson, Geraldine Stano, Paulette Smollar, Jayne Slavin, Lynn Simonich, Patricia Cigallio, Donna Benna, Patricia Sokolowski, Lynn Kimball, -and Barbara McGrath. Students who received recognition from the Catholic Business Association for achievement in first-year typing are as follows: Progress typing certi ficates were awarded to Sharon Stampone, Daniel B inczak. James Benna, Louis Jagla, Larry Tiziani, Jane Pachmayer Tom DeCarlo, Tom Buda, Bernard V u c k a v 1 c h, Barbara Johnson, James Brown, Mark Appleberry, David Pach- mayer, Mary Joe McKevitt, Patricia Rigoni, Jams Barna, Stanley Borawski. Bronze pins were awarded to Mary Kay Kavinsky, Robert Winn, Connie Wal- lemu,«, Jim Baksic, Cheryl Hein; silver pins, Susan Koszlo- ski, and Bonita Jivery; gold pin Mary Kaye Mioni. 'Students who are eligibel for the Gregg Bookkeeping Awards are: junior award, Larry Tiziani; master award, Mary jane Richards, Judy Cisewski, Christine Bresadola, Barbara Phillips, Mark Appleberry, and Janice Rigoni. Shorthand awards Bonnie Simonich, Mary Kaye Kavinsky, Cheryl Hein, Connie Wallenius, Jane Pachmayer. The Doctor Says By W. G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Q — Is it possible to have a diseased gall bladder without having gall stones? TWO years ago I had an exploratory operation and was found to have ad- received the State Mathematics Examination Certificate. Forensic awards: A pin andj certificate to Diane Munari; dictionaries and certificates to Barbara McGrath and Patty Sokolowski; forensic certificates to Mary Kaye Kavinsky, Mary Kay Mioni, Sally King, Kathy Jacquart, Cheryl Hein, Jayne SlaVin, Patricia Santini, Patricia Pdjunen, and Roberta Baron. Certificates for freshmen and sophomores who ranked in the upper 10 per cent of the state in the National-Educational Development Tests were awarded to 13 sophomores: Robert Bluse, David Chiantello, Bonnie Dennis, Edwin Anderson, Donna Bennp, John Graykoski, Marcus Santini, and Susan Shiroda; four fre&hmen: Lynn Simonich, Jayne Slavin, Paulette Smollar and Geraldine Stano. Margaret Obremski, Bonnie Simonich, Virginia Maurin and Judy Cisewski received certificates of merit from the Michigan Press Association for achievement in journalism. Margaret Obremski, John Kostac, and Tim Jagla received the Voice of Democracy Medals. Leadership awards were won by Judy Cisewski and John Kostac. Service awards included a medal for the Sodality Prefect, Anne McGrath; Student Council President, Dennis Ellos; Student Council Service Awards were presented to Charles Lilllquist, John Kostac and Margaret Obremski, seniors; Cheryl Hein, Bill Gorrilla, and Ralph Egizi. juniors; John Graykoski and Paul Malovrh, sophomores; Pa- tricii Santini, freshman. The senior boys who served at the altar throughout their four years of high school, Larry Tiziani, David Duma, Tim Jagla. Dennis Ellos, Jim Averitt, Bill Peterson and John Kostac were awarded service pins. Certificates were presented to the senior choir girls: Bonnie Simonich. Janice Rigoni, Mary Jane Richards, Virginia Maurin. Anne McGrath, Susan Jacquart, Geraldine Harma, and Barbara Phillips. Other awards were: coeditors. Margaret Obremski and Bonnie Simonich; photographer, Bill Gorrilla; projectionist, Mark Appleberry; special ser- ice, Charles Lilliquist; student librarians, Judy Cisewski, Margaret Obremski, Virginia Maurin, and Bonnie Simonich. Coach Peter Schmidt presented the athletic awards for basketball, track, baseball, cross- country. The following received awards for participation in one or more of the above mentioned sports: David Duma, John Stano, Larry Tiziani, Charles Lilli- quisc. John Kostac, Ronald Bianchi. Edwin Anderson, Paul Malovrh, John Graykoski, Ralph Egizi, Dennis Cossi, Gary Gertz, Tim Jagla, Robert Egizi, Mark Appleberry, Tom D'Innocenzo, Eugene Harma, Robert Winn, Francis Paoli, Bill Gorrilla, James Richards, James Baksic, Bruno Santini, Earl Peterson, Donald Carli, Louis Balduc and Art Karjala. The following received awarris in cheerleading: Judy Cisewski, Jean Barbera, Felicia Santini, Geraldine H a rma, Colleen Anderson, Mary Hendrickson, Dianne Bluse, Bonita Jivery Mary Joyce Skaja, and Patricia Sokolowski. The assembly closed with an expression of appreciation by David Duma and Margaret Ob'- remski on behalf of St. Ambrose honor students, and the recessional. hesions around my gall bladder. Nothing was removed. I still have a pain in my right side. A — Acute inflammation o f the gall bladder may occur in the absence of gall stones but this is relatively rare (about 10 per cent). Some other cause for your pain should be sought. Although the pain of colitis usually shifts from one side to the other some forms of colitis cause pain only on the right side The pain of appendicitis is usually on the right side but this in not a chronic disease. Because there are many causes for abdominal pain and since the cause Is often hard to determine, a specialist in diseases of the digestive tract should be consulted. Q — X-rays show that I have a nonfunctioning gall bladder. Will I always have nausea and indigestion from it? What is the treatment? A — When, after a fatty test meal, X-rays show that the gall bladder does not empty itself it is said to be non-functioning. You should avoid all fats, alcoholic beverages and opiates. If you do this and your symptoms persist for more than 10 days your doctor should look for some cause other than your gall bladder The treatment would depend on the cause. Q — It is true that people with gall stones pass them occasionally? A — Small gall stones often pass through the common bile duct into the intestinal tract without causing any symptoms. Larger stones stretch the bile duct and cause severe pains. Once they get through the duct they cause no more trouble but, since a gall bladder often contains dozens of stones, more attacks of colic can be expected Such a gall bladder should be removed. Q — What is erythremic my- elosis? Is it serious? A — Erythremic myelosis 1 s a severe anemia that does not respond to treatment. Leukemia is a frequent complication. Q — My mother's toes went numb about a year ago. The doctor couldn't find any pulse in either leg. A painful infection and gangrene has developed in the toes but my mother doesn't want them amputated. Can anything else be done to help her? A — When the circulation to the toes is severly impaired gengrene with or without i n - fection is inevitable. When this occurs amputation is the o n 1 y satisfactory treatment. Record of the Past 10 YEARS AGO--Temperatures: High 76, low 61 ... Wakefield High School's tennis team this spring won its eight straight Michigan-Wisconsin Conference championship. Coach F.W. Duffin's Cardinals copped both the singles and doubles conference titles. . . . Hurley's Midgets were eliminated from the eighth annual Wisconsin state high school state baseball tournament Friday night when they dropped a 6-0 decision to Watertown at Menasha. 20 YEARS AGO -- Temperatures: High 59, low 29 Geographic and climatic conditions in Alaska and in the Aleutians were discussed today by Roy Johnson, former superintendent of .the fish hatchery at Watersmeet who spoke at the noon luncheon today of the Ironwood Kiwanis club at the St. James hotel. . . . Mrs. Marie JGendron Ruddell, formerly of jlronwood, now of Washington, D. C., was a guest singer at the services attended by President and Mrs. Harry S Truman on his second Sunday in office. ing a long stamped, addressed | BonitP Jivery, Sharon Stampone envelope and 20 cents to cover! Felicia Santini was awarded a typing and printing costs when I homemaker award. David Du- you send for one of his booklets.) i ma, Anne McGrath Margaret (Copyright by The H o pkins I Obremski, Diane Munari Mary ,^<^ t ~ •,„„ , Rlqnards amj .Michigan Hunters Shoot 1,054 Bear LANSING (AP) - Northern Michigan hunters shot 1,054 bear this year, topping the 1,000 mark for the third straight year, says the Conservation Department. State Police Arrest 18,140 During April EAST LANSING (AP) .-State 1 police say they made is 140 ar-| rests in April, 16,449 for traffic offense*. I TV SERVICE Day or Night 0510*^3124 MATTSOK'S DAY Dial 932- TV SALES & SERVICE Sll NEW ZINITH 2S" RECTANGULAR COLOR TV 223 E. McLcod Ave., SAVE MORE Of/ AND BU/LD/NG SUPPUES 10 inch Spruce Dolly Varden Siding 26" x 76" Filon Fibtrglas SHEETING yellow, white beige and green 2 x 4 - 8 to 16 ft. lengths economy WHITE FIR HARDBOARD Nelson's NEW "Aqua-lin" Outside HOUSE PAINT Only - ..„.„ Applies smoothly . . . and all you need to clean is your water See ut for Drain Tile - Flue Linings, Sewer Pipe and Brick . . . Complete supplies on hand at all times. FORSLUND LUMBER COMPANY DIAL 932.2311 IROMWOOD FREE ESTIMATES

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