Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 8, 1965 · Page 3
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 3

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Tuesday, June 8, 1965
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, JUMP 8, 1965. IRONWOOO DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THRM MSU Seniors Get Awards EAST LANSING rAPI—Mich- igan State University President John Hannah presented awards to top MSU seniors Sunday and told them they "may well succeed where we who are older have failed." Hannah told the seniors the older generation has left them "a legacy of trouble, but this is an inheritance of each new generation. "But we have not left you destitute." Hannah said. "We imve brought you to the threshold of an era in which hunger, disease, ignorance, poverty and "ven war itself can be eliminated." Top senior man was Michael Lindquist of Bark River, Midi., who had a scholastic average of 3.98 points out of a possible 4.0. Named outstanding senior of the men's division was Bruce Osterink of Grand Rapids. The women's division was topped by Cynthia Cuthbertson of East Lansing. The award for activities went to David Jackson of Detroit. USE DAILY OLOBb WANT-ADS FREE PAINT with purchase of ROCKER PANELS A !«r 4.95 AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Ay.t Sts. Dial 932-0900 Dr. J. Hollomon Will Speak, at Tech Graduation HOUGHTON — Dr. John Herbert Hollomon of the U.S. De-j partment of Commerce, assist-; ant secretary of commerce for science and technology, will deliver the commencement address here June 12 at Michigan Technological University's 78th ; June commencement. The exercises are scheduled at 2:30 p.m. in Tech's Dee Stadium, preceded by the traditional commencement luncheon at noon in the Memorial Union Ballroom. There will be 468 candidates for 474 B.S. and M.S. degrees, with six of the seniors scheduled to receive two degrees. An honorary doctor of engineering degree will be conferred on Hollomon. The degree candidates will In| elude 423 seniors, 16 post grad| uate students and 29 graduate students. Dr. Hollomom is a graduate of Massachusetts Institute of ; Technology, where he earned ] his B.S. degree in physics in ! 1940 and his Doctor of Science ' degree in metallurgy in 1946. | Prior to joining the Department of Commerce in 1962 he j spent 16 years with the General i Electric Co. He was engaged in I metallurgical research at the G. E. Research Laboratory for six ATHLETE'S FOOT GERM HOW TO KILL IT. IN ONE HOUR, T-I-I, must stop the Itch and hnrnlnit or your I8c hack at any ilruf store. In 3 to 5 days, Infected skin sloughs off. Then watch HEALTHY skin appear! NOW at Iron wood Pharmacy years, served eight years as manager of metallurgy and ceramics research and two years as general manager of the General Engineering Laboratory. Dr. Hollomon has also taught at the Harvard School of En-, gineering and Renselaer Poly- i technic Institute, and still serves i as an advisor to the Cornell School of Engineering, the Harvard School of Engineering and Applied Science and Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The commencement speaker is a founding member of the recently created National Academy of Engineering, and is active in a number of honorary and professional societies. Among, these are ;he American Physi-i cal Society, the American In-! stitute of Mining, Metallurgical; and Petroleum Engineering, the! American Society for Metals, American Association for the j Advancement of Science and: ; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. i Dr. Hollomon is the author of a textbook on metallurgy, has written more than 100 articles in professional journals and was .the first American recipient of the Rosenhain Medal from Great Britain's Institute of Metals. Landscaper Has Some Problems W H. L. SCHWARTZ III PITTSBURGH (AP) — A young landscape architect is running into some problems with a one-man program to beautify his neighborhood. The city has told M. Robert Fenton, 32, to take out the 25- foot ash tree that he planted in the tidewalk in front of his office and put back the parking meter that was there. "I think they're being unrea- sonaole," says Fenton. "I have visions of the whole street being lined with them." "Take it out in 10 days (or else)," says the city in a'stern letter from City Solicitor David Stah'. If the tree is not out in 10 days the city will take it out and hand Fenton the bill. Fenton's troubles started wher. he went to the city for permission to plant a tree and thus hopefully start a movement by other merchants to spruce up the area in the East Liberty section. Fenton was referred to Chief City Forester Earl Blankenship, who referred him to Parks Director Robert Templeton who referred him back to Blankenship. Fenton said they told him a tree would be nice, but to put it in a box. So he bought a tree for $110 and for another $155 he hired five men, a 15-ton truck and a high lift and planted the tree. He did it at night and had to i break the sidewalk. He said he I hoped no one would notice. ; "Unfortunately that parking meter kind of fell into the hoie. iThat appears to be what they'ic !sore about," says Fenton. ! There's the added fact that I the tree, whose . sprawling I branches nearly obscure the building's second-floor offices, j is pretty hard to miss. It's the only tree on the street. The upshot was a letter to Fenton saying he had violated three ordinances covering sidewalks, trees and parking meters. Tne city indicated, nowever, that it wasn't out for blood It just wants that tree out and the meter back in. "I'm trying to arrange a meeting. I'd like to save the tree," says Fenton. Northern Has Graduation MARQUETTE (APi - Small cities such as those in Micni- gar.'.« Upper Peninsula are necessary for survival today, Dr. Constantinos Doxiadis, founder and chairman of the board of the Athens, Greece, Technologi- ca llnstitute told Northern Michigan University graduates Sunday. Doxiadis urged the 365 graduating, seniors .to make personal contributions and sacrifices in their respective communities to preserve the beauty and quality which-he said small cities need to avoid stagnation. Doxiadis, an international consultant in the development and science of human settlement, warned that the present trend of growth indicates that "big cities are in danger of choking themselves to death.' HP added that "for the first time in human history, it is safer to be in the countryside than in the city. In the past, the safest place was the center of the city." Citing the plight of many j large cities, Dr. Doxiadis said, j "the air is contaminated, the ! waters polluted and plants, | flovvers and birds cannot sur! vive. We take the contaminated air out. of our buildings, but we breath it in the streets." Saxon Personals Mr. and Mrs. Robert Marsh T a c o m a Park. Md , W ayne Ylen, Janesville. Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. David Ylen and family, St. Paul, were recent weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Ylen. Douglas Carpenter and family. Detroit, were guests of Mrs. Emma Carpenter Marvin Ansomi, K e nosha, spent the Memorial Day seek- end with his parents. Ben Roderiz, Mrs. Ethel Payette, Milwaukee and Mrs. Grace Kuhn, Menomonee Falls, visited at the Joseph Clement home, and Mrs. Marilda Payette, a patient at St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Paul DuCharmej and daughter, Milwaukee, and Robert DuCharme were weekend visitors at the home of their mother. Mrs. Anne Ducharme. Miss Betty Lamerand and Miss Patricia Bray. Milwaukee, spent a weekend at the E d ward Lamerand home. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Leavitt are parents of a son born May 29 at St. Joseph's Hospital, Ashland. Ray Leavitt and family. Merrill, Wis., visited at the home of Mrs. Ann Archambeau. Elaine Ellis, Milwaukee, spent a weekend at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. James Smith nd family, West Bend, and Mr. and Mrs. William Carlson:old Erickson, Kenosha, spent a and family, Superior, w e r e j weekend visiting relatives and guests of the William T r e m-, firneds. blevs ' j Mr and Mrs John Wyzl 1 c Mr and Mrs. Uno Kronholm ' and son, Antigo. spent a week- Lake Forest, 111. and Mrs. Arn-;end at the Leo Fafford home. S %^ SX*.fff\ I We kid you not; We Ford Dealers want everybody to come test-drive a '65 fiord! We kid you not: The '65 Ford Galaxie 500 LTD really does ride quieter than Rolls-Royce* This news got a smile from some of you skeptics— you Unkiddables. But '65 Fords have been/vovo/quieter than Rolls-Royce! We kid you not. Test-drive a new LTD, most luxurious Ford ever built, and see for yourself. We kid you not: You can now get fast delivery on a '65 Mustang America's most successful new car in history is now available in Hardtop (left), Convertible, and new Fastback 2+2 models. All have a new, more powerful 200-cu. in. standard Six or choice of three V-8's. We kid you not: The '65 Falcon now can save up to 15% on gas And believe it or not, that's with the bigger new standard Six and Cruise-O-Matic drive. In other words you get 20 more horses in this-year's Falcon and they eat less. We kid you not. Come in for a test drive. BESSEMER AUTO CO. BESSEMER, MICH. MOTOR CO., INC. EWEN, MICH. LABYAK MOTOR SALES, INC, ONTONAGON, MICH. SUMMER FUN Takes Milk Energy Milk is the refreshing drink that gives you energy ... all the proteins, vitamins and minerals it takes to keep you active . . . adding energy without adding weight. "Quality Controlled from Dairy Farm to You" Brookvale's Grade "A" Milk AT YOUR DOOR - AT YOUR STORE Brookvale Dairy A Quality Line of Pasteurized Products Dial 932-1600 Pleasing Our Customer's Taste for Good Milk for Over 40 Years COAST TO COAST STORES niu 6aru SUE SALE NOW IN PROGRESS 19 Inch 2.5 H.P. SUPER CUTTER POWER MOWER BUY TODAY ON OUR • Hand Crip Centred! • Quick Acting Height Adjust! • Easy-Spin Starter! • Mulcher Plate ! (HE044S-1) 22" 3 H.P. SUPER CUTTER. (ME0465-6) $54.95 Famous ZEBCO "Scoff ee" ROD AND REEL COMBINATION Folding Aluminum LAWN CHAIR Oior.Rif. 24" MOTORIZED BRAZIER SPECIAL PRICE 88 Finest fishing equipment includes "606" reel with 2-pc. solid glass and ebony finish red. Specie cork I handle. (SN2620-7) 5e« The Greatest! rLITE-KING 3ICYCLE Large comfortable ii*e chair with 2Vt bright colered woven plottic web* bing, I" squared aluminum tubing. (FT22SO-4) i Coos I- To- Coast Start* "E>tce/,n" Wft/fo HOUSE P*'NT i Swing-out spit end UL approved spit and motor. Spit fork. Crank control grid adjustment, sturdy hood, bowl land rubber tire wheels. (SE6S25-41 12x11 x 8" Voeucer COOLER CHEST • Water Resistant! • Linseed Oil Base! • Dries in 30 Minutes! • I Coat Covers Most Surfaces! •Needs No Primer! • Protects... Beautifies! (CA0210E9) Coast-King Soft F/ex > Fully Equipped Tank Mode 11 1 Twin Built-in Headlights! 1 24 and 26 Inch Sites! 'Men*' & Boys': Flamboyant Blue! Ladies' & Girls': Ruby With White Trim! (SX0546-9-SX0549-7) Coas r-To •Coos-f ft GALLON J UG BIKE TIRES 87 Stare feed end drinks in handy •toy-cool expanded plastic foam cooler chest. Handy metal carrying handle. (SEOIS2-7) Holiday 8 Transistor PORTA-RADIO tt.lt, Quality-made bike tires and tubes by U.S. Rubber. Built te last. Siies 20. 24 and 26 x 2.125 ond 1.7S. Bike Tires. (SW0020-6- SW 0026-0) BIKE TUBES. Coost-KIng Safe Flo* (SW0100-9-SW0115-2) ... $1.09 YOUR CHOICE 12 99 dACI CAMP STOVE 2- burner stove) lights instahtlf in all weather. (SE 0407-0) Hondy H gallon jug for your summer picnics and travel. Keeps cold and hot beverages just the way you like them. (SE 0124-2) PAINT ROLLER AND TRAY SET • Fair.' Each member of the family will enjoy their own littl* "Holiday" companion! Simulated leather cover, metal grille, wrist carrying strap. (ME0009-8) DOUBLE MANTLE LANTERN Double mantle lantern for [able camping use in all (SE04I7-8) depend- weather. 7 INCH 9 INCH 7 Inch special value paint roller and tray let for foster, easier pointing. (CTOvOO-3- CT0901-2) Sfo/n/ess Steel Bottom 20 Gallon GARBAGE CAN Strong galvanised can with bottom guaranteed never to rust out) For garbage er utility use. Drop side handles and ««.»«. (WLOW-0) Whitt Or Colored CLOSET SEAT AND COVER ••f. lira Compliment, beautify yeur bait rooml Heavy sprayed enamel finis) en maided hardwood. Lang weM Plastic hinge. Choice of caters. (r»EOII2-5-PE0120.S) Corner Aurora/Suffolk St., Iron wood, Fred Dubbe, Owner, Ph. 932-1710

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