Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 4, 1965 · Page 24
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 24

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 4, 1965
Page 24
Start Free Trial

EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1965. 96 Members of Class Attend 1945 Reunion Ninety-six members of the Luther L. Wright High School class of 1945 attended the 20th year reunion which was held at the Gogebic Country Club. A social hour started at 6 and dinner was served at 7. A memorial service was conducted by the Rev. Henry Aukee, who also gave the invocation, after which Marshall Treado took over as master of ceremonies for the evening. June Pearson Lindberg read the mail. Many letters and teleg rams were received from classmates who were unable to attend. A bouquet of red roses, the class flower, was sent by Delores Brace Bennett of Mitchell, S.D. Bouquets were also recei v e d from Ida Lou Hibbert Anderson of Ironwood and Patricia Kershner Hubrich of Newark. Del. Laura Ann Suprenant Covelli of Mentor. O., who was unable to attend, composed and sent a poem in memory of the class entitled "Hematite Hill." Elvi Makela Strand and Ruth ried, Brian Russell; married Koivisto Johnson presen ted: the longest, Mae Laine Alaspa; L.L. WRIGHT CLASS OF 1945—Members of the L. L. Wright High School class of 1945, who attended the 20th anniversary reunion held at the Gogebic Country Club, are pictured above. Left to right, they are: First row—James Gotta, William Trudgeon, Marshall 'Treado, William Hoist, Alvin Yonkosky, Eugene Barnes, Jack Dixon, Lawrence Griewski, Nick Pavlovich, Ray Begalle; second row—Mildred Kellett Gehrke, Shirley Nyman Fassino, Mary Jane Carlson Simonson, Marilyn Mueller Whitney, Lila TassaVa Hansen, Josephine Malinowski Armata, Jean Coleman Thiede, Marilyn Cleys Siskonen, Joyce Nydahl Thomas, Donna McCarthy Hagelin, Ruth Anderson Russler, Florence Revers Erickson, Lou Gillmor Hendrickson. Frances Cybulski Kivi, Lorraine Janov Lackovich, Jean Ramuta Losby, Lucille Danowski Peterson, Jean Hill Goodwin, Jean Carpenter Wicklund, Elizabeth Rowe St. Martin, June Pearson Lindberg, Ruth Pollari Bier, Elsie Hill Wirtanen; third row—Paul Johnson, Clarence Stevens, Marilyn Holt Liesong, Audrey Wiberg Gillard, Hazel Christiansen Zocchi, Mae Laine Alaspa, Katherine Sommers, Katherine Zuchowski Lillvis. Elsie Maki Kronberg, Dora Maki Minkin, Gladys Kilponen Danowski, Jane Kilponen Haakana, Elvera Koskie Anderson, Marabel Kroppe Jones, Gertrude Jaszak Vukovich, Beatrice Verdoni Buckner, Marilyn Sell Ercoll, Lila Holappa Bantz, Faye Nyman Fitzgerald, Ruth Koivisto Johnson, Elvle Makela Strand, Patricia Kershner Hubrich, Marcia Waldo Dahlin, Thea Nelson Weger, Coolidge Murley, Donald Robinson, Joseph Komaromy, Leo Goodwin, Leo Nevela, Walter Zambrovitz; fourth row—William Dunstan, Edward Auvinen, James Wicklund, William Hautanen, Gabriel Bennetts, Robert Hocking, Robert Smaltz, Edward Luczak, Gerald Berube. Robert Corcoran, Jack Wicklund, John Lackovich. William Eisele, Richard Siskonen, Chris Fertile. Jack Searle, the Rev. Henry Aukee, Charles Sekonia, Louis Yelich, Donald Helli, Adam Kuduk, Richard Wirtanen, Joseph Lenatz. Carl Hjalmquist, William Gregory, John Domencich, John Blomquist and John Yelich. The following were not present when the picture was taken: Brian Russell, Douglas Carr, Elizabeth Beck Cherne, Clarence Rinto and Patricia Taylor Yanz. (Ronnie's Camera Shop Photo i instructions after the other sixth graders are dismissed. Student! are to report to the class they are eligible to enter in September. The rest of the schedule will be made by appointment. Students above the grade sch o o 1 level who have a desire to begin an instrument are urged to see Talbot Monday, and those who have arranged to change instruments or any who have a repair problem should bring it to his attention immediately. Five students are attending the Northern Michigan Univer s ity Music Camp this week where they are receiving intensive in- Music Program Starts Monday At Ontonagon ONTONAGON — The Ontonagon School Instrumental Music Early Program will start Monday, Aug. 9, in the band room that has undergone some changes. The alterations h a ve been made at the request o f John Talbot, instrumental music director, in an effort to clarify sounds in certain areas o f the room where reverberations tended to cancel out some instruments while covering others I struction while at the same time with heavy echoes, and to provide better instrument storage. Class schedules are: Senior Band, Tuesday and Thursday at 11; Junior Band, Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 11; Cadet Band, Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 1 p.m.; Orchestra Strings, Monday at 2; Tuesday and Thursday at 1 p.m.; sixth grade violins will meet with the cadet band, but will have some preparing a special concert for Sunday with other from the Upper musicians Peninsula. They are Julie James, violin; Cindy Hamilton, percussion; Karen Mazurek, saxophone; Diana T-Niemi, flute and piccolo, and Dorothy serrahn, clarinet. Whether a $1 or $100 note, U.8. currency costs less than one cent a bill to make. prizes as follows: Traveling the longest distance, William Eisele, Florida; woman with most gray hair. Lila Tas- sava H a n s e n; person having largest family, Elvera Kos k i e Anderson; one having oldest child, Ruth Koivisto Johns o n ; one having youngest child, the Rev. Aukee; most recently mar- man who changed the most, Charles Sekonia; woman who changed the most, Hazel Christiansen Zocchi: women who changed the least, Ruth Anderson Jean Ramuta Losby; man who changed the least. Jack Dixon. Deceased members of the class are Virginia Johnson De- M Y i ? > . M . a . ry . Lo , uise Lindc i uist IU.S. Bank Makes Loan tne To German Industry WASHINGTON (API — The U.S. government's Export-Im- and Leon Marander. The group voted to hold next reunion in five years. The remainder of the evening was enjoyed in reminiscence and dancing to a four piece orchestra. For each pound bought, a chicken yields 51.2 per cent of cooked edible meat. Six Teams at Top Standing port Bank has announced a loan] ONTONAGON - After Onronagon Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Norman Maki! nen and family have left fo r t h e Detroit where they will ma k e of $2.5 million to Rasselstein A. I night's play in the Woman's] their home. They sold their G., West Germany's largest tin j Twilight Golf League, all s i x i nome on Lakeshore Road to Mr. plate producer, for purchase ofl tean i* were bunched to the top ™? ^.*<E °™ te> Wh ° U.S. equipment, services and *•«»«• «m« vocirHvm tv, 0 ,.o technology for an program. NOW! SAVE BIG... Paul's Store-Wide Summer ,^v.o «..v. „, , _, are now residing there, expansion I of the standings. Cloverla n d ^ , nen of ing relatives and friends in this They are former Onton residents. CLEARANCE I ••%••" ft m 4f^ 11 4f% •• O Short sleeve and sleeveless Reg. C A 1Q Re S> LADIES RLDUSES s ° iids whifes ' stri p" p |aid «' 3 " 3 5 " kflltflsUW UkVUWlaV sizes 30 to 40. NOW V NOW $499 I Mf^liPO m A HA I" ft Short sleeve and sleeveless Reg. <£O 19 LADIES BLOUSES s^v•*• >° dt & 3" MISSES COTTON SKIRTS • Ladies' SUMMER HATS 1 PRICE 55 SALE 3.99 £S» • All Summer COSTUME JEWELRY i PRICE LARGE SELECTION LADIES' SUMMER SHOES & SANDALS $2 LADIES SWIMWEAR Reg. 9.98 $749 Reg. $ 12.98 10 49 Reg. $ 14.98 11 & up 99 CHILDREN'S SHORT and SLACK SETS Reg. 2.99 Reg. 3.99 Reg. 4.99 SALE 2 39 SALES 19 SALE 3" PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS 54 inch size 1 27 MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS LADIES' SUMMER DRESSES Large Selection—sizes 9-15 10 to 20, and 14yzto22V 2 Reg. 9.99 SALE 7 49 Reg. 12.98 SALE LADIES' SHORTS, PEDAL PUSHERS, JAMAICAS All reduced, many beautiful shades to choose from. Reg. 3.99 Reg. 4.99 Reg. 5.99 SALES 19 SALE 3" SALE 4" MEN'S STRETCH SOCKS 4 Pair 1 °° 4 nylon knits sizes s,m,l reg. 3.99 SALE 2 IN HURLEY Ph. 561-4270 Locally Owned and Locally Operated Men's CASUAL PANTS New perma-crease in sizes 29 to 42, reg. 5.99 • MEN'S DRESS STRAW HATS Reg. 2.99 to 4.99 l/ 2 PR|C • MEN'S WALKING SHORTS » SALE 2 88 » SALE 1 •MEN'S SUMMER PAJAMAS SALE I 69 Reg. 2.49 Short stove styles. TAX-3 WAYS TO "CHARGE IT" MEN'S CASUAL PANTS Values to 5.99 3 n order are White Pine Copper, 8V 2 ; Hoerner Boxes, 8; First National Bank, 7, and Gitc h e Gumee, 6. Evans Bay of Hudson has arrived to spend a week visiting Low scores for the even ing! friends and relatives here. He •were carded by: Flossie Strong, ' will also visit his parents, Mr. 40; Frances Munro and M a r y , and Mrs. Carl O. Bay, Hough- Pigeon, 46: Betty Popps, Lucy j ton. Johnson and Doris Peterson. 47; i Miss Margare t Robinson has Doris McFarlane, 48 and Sandra ; arrived from Wash ington, D. C., Arkehn, 49. i [ 0 spe nd some time at her home During the regular league ! ^ ere play Aug. 12, it has been a n - : n o u n c e d that the Woman's Kathy Tucker has retur n e d League will hold a flag tour-, from Superior, Wis., where she nament. ! spent three weeks visiting her ' _ . grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. _ _ . . Robert Connolly. Sourer Participates Mr and Mrs QeraW Kelly In Summer Program and daughtei, Ken, have re- ST. PAUL, Minn. - Richard: turned to their n ° me in De1 *°it F. Sauter, son of Mr. and Mrs. , after spending two weeks visit- Joseph G. Sauter, 210 W. Ayer ^ her Parents, Mr. and M r s . St., Ironwood, is participat i ng , p n * J ' 'P Bro ?d and En r o u te in a 3M Company summer pro- h, on ? e they visited her brother, gram designed to give technical i Bjchard^ Braadland — — students an opportunity to ap- and relatives in Milwaukee. other Master Point Night Set This Evening ply classroom fundamentals t o typical industrial research projects. Sauter is working with 3M's staff marketing research group. ONTONAGON — Tonight will He received a B.S. degree in' Master p oint wisht at the electrical e n g i n e e ring from • De Mastei " olnt ™*™ at t n e Michigan State university i n ; re S ula r session of the Onton- 1964, and will return to the uni- agon Duplicate Bridge Club. versity this fall for graduate work in business administration and marketing. At the last session top half scores were recorded by: Dr. William Strong, Nolan Os o n ston, Mr. and Mrs. Rus- He is one of 50 students from 82'/ 2 ; Mrs. Joseph Obey, Mr s . 34 schools in 15 states selected' Marvin Heinske, 81 Vi; Mrs. . from over 400 applicants on the j Jean Van Wormer and Tony i basis of college training a n d I Vukelich, 76Vfe; Mrs. Francis performance and faculty recom-1 Neuman, Mrs. Vern Weather- mendations. sfnn '" l/ " ™ v QnH **" *"•The program, now in its 16th year, is sponsored by 3M's employment department and the Technical Forum, a body r e presenting all of the company's! technical employees. i sell Baullinger, 70y 2 ; Mrs. L. W. Reynolds Sr., and Mrs. Vernon Zimmer, 66. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT ADS NOW. "EXCELIN" PAINTS are made with A NEW LINSEED OIL . EMULSION .. you saw advertised in TAKE 25 SECQNDS TO READ THIS CHART THAT TELLS THC EXCITING STORY OF THIS NEW CONCEPT IN PAINT HOUSE PAINT COMPARISON CHART 1 FrolKliM Ftitwts Pure, heavy-bodied linseed oil Excellent adhesion Blister resistance Zinc (or mildew control litn r««t • UuwiN hM • • UMWdW Flint mtdi wMi FMIMll INI* ComcMtncc Futures One-coat coverage Soap & water clean-up Rapid dry Ease of brushing Consistent good leveling No primer needed on repaint Excellent color retention Simple label instructions • • • • • • • The key to this revolutionary breakthrough in paint technology \m Formula 1308*. This formula permits the use as a total vehicle of a 100% pure linseed oil that is ten times thicker than any linseed oil u»ed in standard house paint. Paints made with Formula 1308* last longer and hold color better than any other linseed oil house paint you can buy. What's more, our paints are quick drying and have the convenience of soap and water dean up. Before you buy any paint, you owe H to yourself and yovr wallet to check alt the facts on this remarkable new paint. ONLY 5 98 PER GALLON TORES LOCALLY OWNED Aurora/Suffolk St. Fred Dubbe, Owner NATIONALLY ORGANIZED Ironwood PI* 932-1710 Last Day Saturday! TE SALE Fitted Bottom and Flat Sheets Reduced COTTON MUSLIN SHEETS (Flat or Fitted Bottom] 147 FULL 167 I . SIZE I TWIN SIZE COTTON PERCALE SHEETS (Flat or Fitted Bottom) 197 FULL 017 I FULL SIZE FULL SIZE Cotton Muslin Pillow Cases . Cotton Percale Pillow Cases . 37c each 57c each LAST DAY SATURDAY AT THESE REDUCED PRICES! Fitted Mattress Pad & Cover Reduced to 097 Regular 3.98! White non-allergenic Celacloud filling. Sanfor- ized, machine-washable twin size fitted pad and cover is all in one. Dust and lint free. Reg. Full Size 3.97 "Downee" Feather Filled Pillows 1 66 One of the softest, most luxurious blankets imaginable at his low price! Won't shed, pill or mat. Machine washable miracle rayon/nylon or rayon/ acrylic blends assure warmth without weight. White Sale Special at Reg. 1.98! Resilient, long-lasting pillows filled to a bulging plumpness with crushed chicken and turkey feathers. Heavy cotton ticking, corded edges. 21x28-in. "KODEL" MARK IV PILLOWS Cloud soft and fluffy Mark IV fiberfill, exceptionally buoyant, machine washable. Now Only 4 99 Reg. 1.98 Plastic MATTRESS COVERS Twin or full size, fitted-elasti cized for perfect smoothness Dust proof. Machine washable 2 00 High-Log* 'Permonap" Miracle Blend Blanket 444 Reduced to Only HEMMED DISH TOWELS Ready to use. First quality 'lour bags. 24x38 inches. Hurry while they're yours at only .. 4 00 Reg. 2.59 Tweed Rug Runners 24 inches wide, 72 inches long. Non-skid foam backing. 100% viscose beige tweed. For halls, stairways. ^ QQ 1 Bath Mat Sets l. 2.98 Lid cover and. oblong mft of cotton viscose. Holler coated non-skid back. Lovely colors. 2 57 You Can Charge It at S&L & Save, Too!

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free