Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 27, 1965 · Page 3
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 3

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 27, 1965
Page 3
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TUESDAY, .JULY 27, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE I SO Persons at Bessemer 1955 Class Reunion RESSEMKR — Covers .aid for 30 'M! I he 10th anniversary reunioi, ijsuiquet of the A. D.i Johnston High School class ofj 1055. on July 3. at Brown's ca:'e Except lonalt. Includecl were 45 of | the 74 classmates who werej graduated in June 1955 and many of their wives and husbands. Letters were received from 1'2 and with few exceptions i ,, ... classmates responded to the in-! nce Falls - Wls - Housewife vltation to the reunion. The reunion celebration beg a n *vith an assembly of classmates ; Rancho Cordova, Calif., e n g i)i -ly. at a buffet supper at I ncer with Aerojet General Corp., Cloon read exerpts from her! diary, recalling events in thci class experiences, many ol ihem I of a humorous nature. Hei con-j l tribution greatly enriched t h n I reminiscence of High school clays Margaret Cetaolski Fuda 1 e y ,j Ironwood. read letters received from the following othei class-; , mates.-Oeraldine Anderson Koski i j who is in Saigon. Viet Nam, with: wer« | her husband and two children.' She is a music instructor in Sal ; gon. ! Ur. Charles J. Berwald, class treasurer, in service in the Med-' ical Corps. USAF, in Okinawa l Victoria Bray Nervig, em-; ployed as registered nurse nr Fremont, Calif. i Doris Erickson Saari, Mcnoml- and bookkeeper. Gerald Hill, class presid e n t Kato, Tern p e . at Arizona State j Brown's Cafe Friday evening, at Sacramento, .vhich old friendships were re- Kenwood C. icwcci and events of the inter- Ariz., student reninu, years were spotlighted, i University. Husbands, wives and guests! Robert J. LeBlanc, class vice joined them at the b a n q u e t president. Tokyo, Japan, indus-i Saturday evening. Covers were! trial arts teacher in high school.! laid at tables festively decorated ! Sisters Mary Clarlne (Maslan- with arrangements of flowers injkai, instructor St. John's C o n- ;olcl and blue expressive of the! vent, Menas.ia, Wis. • scl.ool colors, enhanced by nu-| Spt-5 James A. Peremsky, U.S.j merous lighted tapers. The cen- Army service in Hanau, Germa-j terpiece, a floral bouquet of, nv - i Bold and blue, supporting a min-j Donna Nyman Olson, Melrosej lature of the national flag of Col-! Park, 111.: housewife. I umbia. South American, was 1 Viola Tammelin Schwartz,- BESSEMER CLASS OF 1955—Pictured are the members of the A. D. Johnston High School, Bessemer, class of 1955. who attended the reunion held early this month at Brown's Cafe Exceptionale. Bessemer Left to right, first row: Marie Stefanik Walz, Babbitt, Minn., Sally Erickson Seeke, Menomonee Falls, Wis.; Donna Tupper Danielson, Wakefield; Margaret Cebolski Fudaley, Iron-wood; Margaret Dianich Zell, Sandra Harju Saily, Hurley: Janet Jiongo Tusa, Neganuee; JoAnn Banovetz Harvey. Ramsay; Dorothy Salonen Pakonen, Des Plaines, 111.; second row: Patricia Perlich Beck, Belleville. 111.; Nancy Gustafson, Marilyn Canfield Civicius, Chicago; Maryann Cox Trevarthen, Bessemer; Lorraine Forsluncl Johnson. Milwaukee; Patricia Seeke Yopps, Germantown, Wis.; William Kostello, Chicago; William Perpich, Green Bay: Michael Turkal, Chicago: Helen Powajba, Ann Arbor: Jean Monk Koski, Bessemer: Lorraine Gardetto Jarvi, Lansing; Marion Forslund Hero, Minneapolis: Diane Jacotason Maki Menomonee Falls: Fred Trevarthen, Robert Tusa, Bessemer: third row. James Nahay, Hartford. Wis.: Richard Ceno, Jamaica N.Y.: Harvey Jacobson, Kasson. Minn.; Roland Kitto. Greenfield, Wis.; James Keenan, Chicago; Raymond Rigoni Jr., Bergland' Harvey Ross, East Lansing: George Kallander, Flint; John Saari. Kenosha; Jay Bennetts. Bessemer: Charles Johnson, Chicago: Eugene Montesi. Kent, Wash.; Richard Mussatti. Milwaukee. Attending the reunion but absent from the picture were Karen Fabiny Churitch Richard Giackino, Albert Guerrera, Merle Jacobson, Richard Jacobson and Pauline Mussatti Popko. (Ronnie's Camera Shop Photo i The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE presented by classmate Gord o n Giacherio. Ramsay, who is in Mercer, Wis.: housewife. Sandra Harju Sally presented 1 Bogata. Columbia, South Amer-j special prizes, as follows: ; lea. in Foreign Service as politi-' Eugene Montesi, traveled the cal assistant in the State Depart-; farthest, from Kent. Wash.: ment Giacherio. who was not : Jeanne Monk Koski. has the most able to be present, expres s e dj children, seven: Margaret Fuda-i best wishes for a happy reunion 1 ley. the eldest child: Jay Ben-l and regrets that he could notjnetts, the youngest child: h a si be here I changed the most, Sally Enck-; Jay Bennetts served as toast- son Seeke: changed the least, master. He welcomed classmates'Fred Trevarthen: has been mar- 1 and guests, and presided at the I ned the longest, Sandra Harju • solemn dedication of the reunion; Saily: has been most recent ly- in memory of a deceased mem-!married, Merle Jacobson. Special bcr, Carol Supercynski Udd. Har- guests were Mr. and Mrs. W.; vey Ross led the salute to the G. Cloon Sr. ; flag, followed by the before ban-i Dancing entertained during the, quet "grace." ; remainder of the evening. j The banquet program featured Impromptu remarks by classmates highlighted by Mrs. William G. Cloon Sr.. Ironwood. who was instructor of Engl i s h and Latin when the members of this class were sophomores. Mrs. Rodney offers a fascinating idea which should be adopted more widely in jails and prisons, as well as tiny college bedrooms and other cramped quarters. For you can enlarge the apparent size of a room by following Rodney's example. And it will help diminish the feeling of claustrophobia. ; ART THERAPY ! Rodney has discovered a very j valuable point concerning the i psychological therapy that art can offer. In my classes at Northwestern University on Applied Psychology, I would routinely stress the tranquilzing effect of art. And I have included a chapter j ., ,, thereon in my widely used col- CASE W-456: Rodney S., aged ]e c textbook -Psychology Ap- 22, is a graduate student in ge- plied ,, ology. "Dr. Only Because We're Moving! SHOCKS for all cars, reg. 9.95 (at old store only) 5 95 AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Ayer Sit. Dial 932-0900 Dems Bidding For Record TRENTON, N.J. <AP) — The New Jersey Democratic party hopes to register a record number of voters for the November general election, says the Dem- ocrati'' State Committee. The committee said its objective is to top the 1961 gubernatorial election total of 3,013,000 registered voters and "to approach the record total of the 1964 presidential election of 3,253,000." Crane," he began, "I have an interesting problem for you. "Because my funds were low, I rented a little room on the top floor of a private home. "It had only one small window, First of all, you don't have to be a "born" artist, for skill with a drawing pencil or brush is learned. And many busy profession a 1 men nowadays employ painting sketching as a relief from The Italian Ministry of Public Education reports that 6,906,466 students attended Italian schools in the acedemic year 1963-64. Of these 231,358 were in universities, the rest in elementary and secondary school. , so I felt as if I were in a dun- tneir materialistic daily duties. | geon. Physicians and dental sur- 1 "For I come from the West geons are thus noted for using 1 where we can look for miles art as a constructive hobby. I in every direction. > Winston Churchill is another "That little room of mine example, as well as former Pres- madc me feel as if I were suffo- ident Eisenhower. eating. I developed claustropho- ; so please be more respectf u 1 bia. even of the crude drawings by "Then I happened to buy a cou- the cavemen in the Stone Age. pie of pictures at a rumm age For many of you in this later sale. They includecl landscap e s, year of 1965 still can't draw ani- trees and a distant mountain, i mals or human beings any bet"Well, sir, after I placed them ter than those pictures left us by on the walls of my dark little the cavemen! room, I didn't feel as hemmed The best teacher of art is '• in. available to everybody, for that | "For those pictures acted is Prof. Nature. much as additional windows for The ' main purpose of art is to when I viewed the scenes, I felt reproduce what is already out as if I were looking miles away . there in nature. But arti s t s at the distant horizon. • ; have the privilege of highlighting "Why wouldn't such pictu r e s a scene to accentuate a given ! be good even in prisons to help idea. WITH THE COLORS I Course in School I Accounting Ends i HOUGHTON — National, stall and local government recent 1 Ji was represented on the Michl| gan Tech campus with an interest in seeing that taxpayers get full value for every dollar ; spent for education. The occasion was a banquet marking the closing of the first • session ol Tech's Fifth Annu a 1 Public School Fund Account! n g ! Program. A second two-weeic session started this week. ' Guests on hand for the dinner were: A.J. Kolster, acting state superintendent of public instruction; State Rep. Russell Hellman of Dollar Bay: Eddie McGloin of Detroit, administrative assistant to U. S. Senator Philip i Hart: Carmen L. DelliQuad r 1, professor of business and engineering administration at T e ch and a member of the Michigan : State Board of Education: and | Walter Dartland, prosecuting at! torney of Houghton County. Sam B. Tidwell, professor of : business and engineering admin' istration and director of School Fund Accounting Program, said these officials were invited because of their special interest in '; the improvement of the financial administration of public USS FRANCIS MARION—Ma rine Corporal James I. Anderson son of Mr and Mrs. Edward M Andersrn of Route 2, Ironwood j schools throughout the "nation, had his unit inspected by Com-1 Tney believe accounting is an mandpnt of the Marine Corps, impor t ant tool in see ing that tax Genera, Wallace M. Greene.: m()nles are wigel t on edu . Jr., at Mazarron, Spam, recent-i catloni Tidwell said _ and tney ly as Battalion Landing T e a m. interested in learning how 2-8 wrapped up its final field | the program can be enlarged and exercise of its current tour as !made available to more school the amphibious striking arm of: business administrators. the U S. Sixth Fleet in the Med- : Tne program . s first i 965 ses - itteranean. , sion includecl 2 l participants Speak'ng before the unit, Gen- from 14 states and Canada . Most eral Greene emphasized the ne- were school superintend e n t s , cessitv of maintaining a c o n -; scnool business officials and oth- stant state of readiness. He j i ers with a special interest in spoke of already committ e d! } j f d accounting , units of the Third Division m South Viet Nam and told the The prooram is the only one of its kind in the nation. It is Marines of the BLT "to be ready j partlcularly timely this year to go ' if called upon. because it is based on a state- ATTENDING INSTITUTE—John M. Novak, left, a teacher in the Ironwood Public School System, is among 69 elementary and junior high school teachers attending a National Science Foundation summer institute at DePauw University in Greencastle, Ind. This informal post-lecture session with Dr. Donald Cook, right, as institute director, revolves about these atomic and crystal structure models used in introducing concepts of chemical bonding. The six-week summer program is designed to enrich the teachers' knowledge of science and mathematics. It consists of one unified course in general science with additional classes in botany, chemistry, geology, mathematics, physics and zoology. The teachers, representing 31 states and two foreign countries, are attending the institute on scholarships granted by the NSF. BLT 2-8 has been serving in, t f accountlng principles ine Mediterranean aboard . the fl procedures adopted in late ships o the Sixth Fleet since 6 b th Association of School early May The unit maintains * officials of the United its command staff aboard the; command staff aboard USS Fi^ncis Marion (APA 249). In addition to participating in numerous training exerics e s . the BLT Marines have visit e d States and Canada. According to Virgil in "Aeneid," only mortal ever carried ...... ,. T . m , across the River Styx was Aen- such liberty ports as Izmir, Tur-, myt hologically speaking key; and the French Riviera ci-' ties of Monte-Carlo (Monaco), Villefranche, Cannes and Nice. Ginseng root is the great Oriental cure-all. An ancient spe-! cialist wrote that the herb "quiets animal spirits, establishes the soul, brightens the i eyes, allays fears, expels evil; effluvia, benefits the understand- j ing, invigorates the body andj prolongs life." i Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With More Comfort FASTEETH, a pleasant alkaline (non-acid) powder, holds lalse teeth more firmly .To eat and talk In more comfort, Just sprinkle a little PAS- TEETH on your plates. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at any drug counter. AdvL eliminate sion ?'' that shut-in impres- How to take advantage of your Plymouth Dealer's success. "Highlighting" by an artist is thus similar to "headlining" by a newspaperman. And here are a few psychological rules of art: (1) Action is depicted by having an object or runner off balance in his body. But the entire picture can be balanced by having a streamer flowing back behind the runner that restores the total scene to equilibrium. (2) The apparent center of the page is not the actual mathematical center but is about 60 per cent from the bottom. This is the line you should make for the horizon. It is called the "gol den section." (3) Equal space does not mean equal balance! For a child or uppy far outweighs a much larger inanimate object, such as a boulder. For psychological weight is based on "human interest" value, not area. (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a Jong stamped, addressed enve- ope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets). It's so simple, you can't miss. He's having a very successful year and wants to keep the ball rolling. So he's passing along a share of his success to you. Great deals. High trade-ins. Big savings. Getting the best deal is the best way to take advantage of your Plymouth Dealer's success. Share in big savings at Ptymouthland today! PAA GOGEBIC AUTO CO., INC. 1 15 E. Cloverland Driv« Ironwood, Michigan CLOON MOTOR CO. 101 Sunday Laic* St. Wakefitld, Mich. CASH FAST! $50 ,.$1,000 Borrow up to $1,000 in a few moments, it's easy to get cash quickly without fuss or red tape, and you have many months to repay your loan. Stop in and talk it over, free consultation. PEOPLES LOAN SYSTEM Across from St. James Hotel S. Suffolk St. Ironwood Ph. 932-5100 COAST TO COAST STORES VALUE CARNIVAL mum- purpose cteaner' General E/rcfric 5 Tube AM TABLE RADIO Enjoy full sound from full- nonge 4" Dynopowcr speaker. la*chaul antique white polystyrene cabinet. (MD0100-7) incisor Aluminum OLD-A-WAY BED or camping or guests! 26x70** ted with poly-foam mattress.3 uminum tubing legs. (FT4234-4) BEVERAGE SET Eight UK os. ttMtbkm ta Storfaur** contcmpof- •ry «»«lg» •< White, Phtk Mid Tocauoise with SET MULTI-PURPOSE CLEANER Spray on any washable surface. Stubborn marks and smudges wipe away. Use inside or out. (WA0340-5) 14 OZ. CAN Coleman COLEMAN FUEL, Ideal for camp stoves and lanterns. Bums clean, long* (SE0434B3) 1 39 GALLON DRIVE 10" RATCHET (AD04U-7) POINT SOCKETS YOUR CHOICE 9/32, 5/8" EACH tod* in 4>e U.S.A. Ho4 lorged. Fully guaranteed. (AD0430-6-AD0429-7) 59 i Roll Wx360" Roll MASKING TAPE with each 16 01 size spray paint purchase. (GS0352-7) "FAST DRY" SPRAY PAINT Spray on interior/ exterior surfaces. Non-toxic, lead free, quick drying. 28 rich colors. (GP0201-5- GP0246-2) ITlflSTERCRflFT TRANSISTOR BATTERY 9 VOLTS H*. SM8t7-t »iee«J 16 Ox. Can With FREE Masking Tape Roll MASTERCRAFT 9 VOLT TRANSISTOR RADIO BATTERY Foe long-lasting, depend abUeervice. Fine 'quality bolt.,,. (SF00674) CORNER AURORA/SUFFOLK ST., IRONWOOD PHONE 932-1710 FRED DUBBE, OWNER

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