Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 29, 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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Thursday, July 29, 1965
Page:
Page 3
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THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE Youth Corps Employs 58 After approximately 1. w o weeks of operation in the Upper Peninsula, the Michigan Department ol' Conservation, thro ugh j the cooperation of the Michigan i Employment Security C o m 1 mission, has assigned 53 youths. ; 16 through 21 years of age, to a variety of jobs, such as cleri c a 1 work, road rightaway orushing, equipment and building clearing and maintenance, hatchery, forestry and game maintenance work, under the Neighborh o o d Youth Corn.-- program. Some 215 iobs at 30 stati o n s across the peninsula arc scheduled to DC filled as quickly as 'he youths can be processed. Fifteen have been hired in the B.araga District. 19 in the Es- canaba District; 21 in the Newberry District and 3 at thej Regional Office at Marquette. Rate of pay is SI.25 per hour, with not more than 32 hours ol work per week. Any yout h s needing employment, betw e e n ages of 16 to 21 inclusive, are asked to call their nearest Employment Security Commissi o n Office. USK DAILY GLOBE WA.N'1-AD3 IlIiKUiY CLASS OF 1955—Members of the J. E. Murphy High School class of 10f>5. who attended Hie 10th anniversary reunion July 10 at Montreal Lodge are pictured above. Left to right, front row: Loretta Daul Johnson, Katherine Reincrio Kraker. Roberta Lehocky Pecotte, Karen Stahovic Keskey. Mary Ann Matich Hautala, Lorraine Brighenti DeMario, Barbara Warzynski Ehlers, Suzanne Rowe Hosch, Charlotte Harris Schmidt, Marjorie Peterson Schallau, Karen Coxey Gruffis, Adriean Studden Morzcnti, Suzanne Gersich Johnson, Mary Ann Sieraski Ochodnicky. Mary Ann Bertolini Sejbl, Beverly Savant Beauchamp, Jcanctte Thomas Durkee; second row: Richard Korpela. Robert Gur- Kke. Roland Wyszynski, Timothy Trier, James Richards. Rudy Bcrcs. Alfred Brunello. William Komsi, Fred Pecotte, Fred Brunell, John Conhartoski, Dan- iel Johnson, James Langlois. Dean Berglund, Robert Sbraggia, William Bruneau, James Anonich, Gerald Nevala, Donald Ekmark; third row: Edwin Sy- beldon, Kenneth McKellar, Jack Reardon, Jerome Morzenti, Lawrence Gulan, John Olesczuk, Lawrence Korpela, Bernard Patritto, George Miller. J. E. Murphy was an honored guest at the reunion. Prizes were awarded to Karen Sta- hovic Keskey, married the longest; Mary Ann Sieraski Ochodnicky, most recently married; Roberta Lehocky Pecotte and Robert Barnabo, woman and man with most children: Suzanne Rowe Hosch. changed the most: Lorraine Brighenti DeMario, traveled the farthest. A candle was lit for the one deceased member of the class, Mary Kay Organist Ave. The group decided to have another reunion in 10 years. (Ronnie's Camera Shop Photo) College's Board Reviews Growth ASHLAND -- Growth and development continues us the key words at Northland College as tlit 1 board of trustees met here last weekend. The trustees reviewed the growth of Wisconsin's fastest growing college over the past few years and projected future enrollment figures and buildings needed. In recent years: 1. The student union went into full operation. 2. The Alvord Theatre opened for plays, recitals, concerts, 1 e c- tures, convocations, teas, rec e p- tions. dances and other uses. 3. The new athletic field was first used for intercollegiate and intramural athletic and physical education classes. 4. The new physical education building opened. 5. Anna McMillan resid e n c e hall for women opened, providing housing for 113 coeds. 6. Construction began on t h c new men's dormitory, to be completed for the 1966-67 sch o o 1 year. + * * Other achievements include: 1. Enrollment has reached an all-time record high with an increase of 28 per cent, over a year ago. The rate of growth is faster than any other private college in the state and ranks third behind two state supported universities. Anticipated enrollment for this fall and in the immediate future will approximate this rec o r d growth rate. 2. Income of the college has increased 580 per cent during the past decade. 3. Expenditures are up 227 percent. 4. The gap between income. and expenditure, representing' the amount to be raised from: gifts and donations, has been narrowed by 32 per cent, reducing the dependence on these sources and stabilizing the fiscal situation. 5. The endowment contin u c s to show a steady rise, doubled over the past decade. * * * The trustees pondered the college's future and searched for the answer to "How big can a college become before it no longer is "small"? The board discussed leveling enrollment at 800 to 900 within the next three years with the eventual growth "limit pegged at 1.200. Enrollment the past two years has far exceeded estimates, despite rigid screening of applicants, so the future growth figures still are open to conjecture by the board. Despite the accelerated build- ing program that has seen the number of buildings and facili- i ties doubled within the past 16 months, the board reviewed acldi-' tional buildings needed to keep pace with burgeoning enrollment: and the striving for academic! excellence. Plans have been : drawn and financing arranged for acadeic excellence. Pla n s have been drawn and financi n g ; arranged for a new science build-i ing. A library and a chapel-art! gallery carry the next priori t y! and are expected to be completed within the next two or three' years. A new classroom building, a swimming pool addition to the new physical education: building and a fine arts building rank next on the priority listing, the board also heard repo r t s from Dr. Richard P. Bailey, '• president of Northland; Clarence, W. Gray, vice president; and! the deans. The trustees tour e d the campus, viewing new build- 1 ings and facilities and the new' ; landscaping. They participated in, the dedication of the Alvord The- '-. atre in the afternoon and attend-: ed a performance of "Inherit the; Wind" by the Northland Summer Stock Theatre Company in the evening. The color of egg yolk is no indication of the vitamin A con- lent of the egg. A light colored yolk may have every bit as much vitamin A as a dark e r colored one. Funds Approved For 8 Projects Funds for eight Upper Penin- j sula projects under the Manpower Development and Training Act have been approved by the Department of Labor and the Department of Health, Edu c a- tion and Welfare, according to word received from Cong r e s s- men Pat McNamara and Raymond F. Clevenger. Funds for the eight projec t s. } which will provide 48 weeks of training for 196 unemployed or underemployed workers in the U.P., total $863,029. Five projects, totaling $539,040, will be conducted by North e r n Michigan University at Marquette: two projects, totaling $202,802, by Michigan Technological University at Houghton and one project by Makela Machine Company of Hancock, $121,187. Of the total amount approved, 533,258 will be used to pay living allowances to trainees. The balance of 8329,771 represe n t s training costs. Projects will provide training in refrigeration, electrical appliance service, radio a'nd television repair, auto "iechanics and body repair, <' -\g, die s e 1 mechanics air' Ing. Funnel Clouds Sighted LAPEER fAP) — Lapeer County sheriff's men reported sighting two funnel clouds near Lapeer Wednesday afternoon. No tornado damage was reported. AUTOMATIC WASHERS, DRYERS and WRINGER WASHERS Mi • 1 WE'LL TRADE, WE'LL DEAL -All Models Features Colors * All With MAYTAG Dependability- USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Ted Ellos Appliance Store Use Our EASY PAY PLAN Downtown Ironwood Lands, Ti Manager Named by ... Steel ' i Appointment of M. R. Sermon as manager-northern lands and timber for United States Ste e 1 Corporation was announced to-! day by N. A. Moberg, director-. raw materials property, Pi 11 s-' burgh. I Sermon will supervise and coordinate the management of the; corporation's surface and miner-j al lands and timber in northern Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michi-; gan. His headquarters will be in: DulUth. '; A graduate of Michigan Col-; lege of Mining and Technology > in 1934, Sermon joined Oliver in 1942 as a mining engineer in Hibbing. He became assis t a n t chief mining engineer there in 1952 and two years later advanced to the post of chief mining engineer. He became superintendent of mining engineering- Minnesota operations in 1960. Sermo moved to Duluth in 1962 as staff assistant to the director of lands and minerals and served in this capacity for two years. He has been engaged in | the management of U. S. Steel's raw material lands on spec i a 1 assignment since last year. WITH TRADE NOTPOINT BOTTOM MOUNT 15 • Spacious 15! pound capacity freezer seldom needs defrosting • Polls out on wheels for easy cleaning and swelling •No-Frost refrigerator has slide-out shelves to end groping for food •Twin slide-out crispers taw porcelain finish, hold almost J /< bushels • Detp door shelves hold tots of tad bottles • You let udusin Hotpoint Guarantee of Satisfaction in addition to regular warrantees • Easy terms, buy, now! LAKE SUPERIOR DISTRICT POWER COMPANY YESCHEK'S TOWER South on 51-47 & D FAMOUS in WISCONSIN for FINE FOOD <$ Serving Daily at Noon LUNCHEON BUFFET PRIME RIBS STEAKS DUCK SEAFOOD LAC du FLAMBEAU Reservations—Phone 588-4111 or 588-9161 IT'S OUR The Friendly Store CELEBRATES 34 YEARS IN BUSINESS! Our 34th year of doing business with the folks in this community is an occasion worth something special! To show our appreciation, we've slashed prices in most every department at Gambles. We're certain you'll enjoy the selection and the savings! Be sure to take advantage of these ANNIVERSARY SPECIALS! FURNITURE 4-Pc. MAPLE BEDROOM SET 95 Reg. 259.95, now 189 9x12 FOAM BACKED RUGS 95 special 18 EARLY AMERICAN SLEEPER . reg. 239.95 now 189 95 Sporting Goods 12' ALUMINUM BOAT and TRAILER 299.95 value 247 \ GAL. PICNIC JUG special at just 1 33 SAF-T-BAT & BALL SET Reg. 2.49, QQC special PICNIC COOLER Reg. 8.95 w • 99 6 40 WHITE GOODS 18' COMBINATION FROST FREE REFRIGERATOR 269 Reg. 399.95 fc' with trade 21' FREEZER-SAVE $47! 95 special only 198 1 USED ELECTRIC RANGE Haul it yourself! HOUSEWARES LAUNDRY BASKET 65 TEFLON COOKWARE SET Reg. 39.95 STIPPLETONE MUGS & TUMBLERS 1 2 C Each UNBREAKABLE COMBS 3 C Each JUNIOR KLEENEX Q c BOX ELECTRONICS 21" COLOR TV Was 625.00, $ now 549 21" CONSOLE TV Was 179.95 159 95 CONSOLE STEREO-RADIO Was 4 CO95 179.95 159 COMBINATION TV-STEREO- RADIO was O A A95 389.95 349 AUTOMOTIVE V2 PRICE TIRE SALE Crest Safari LIST 1 TIRE 1 FOR Black 600-650x13 .... 26.50 26.50 775x14 30.90 30.90 825x14 33.85 33.85 775x15 30.90 30.90 Whitewalls 600-650x13 . . 31.15 31.15 775x14 36.35 36.35 825x14 39.80 39.80 775x15 36.35 36.36 all prices plus tax You can win a BUCKET FULL 0' MONEY No obligation, nothing to buy. You merely guess the amount in a buckefull of dough. If you've been looking for the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow, this could be it! Nearest guess wins. ALWAYS BETTER BUYS AT GAMBLES

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