Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 12, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Monday, July 12, 1965
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Page 7
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'P* VMC'MGAM SEVEN State Gets Ready For Federal Aid Manion, and family. She also visited her son and daughter In law, Mr. and Mrs. William Jarvey, and family at Sacramento, Calif. Norman Makinen has sold his bartering business at 306 Cop- T AXTOTKI/^ , «r^ ,,i , -». Per Street to Ronald Erickso n, LANSING (AP) - Stal,e off. Houghton. Erlckson will open for cials are meetln;i with public business Tupsrtav miv n and private school admlnlslra- UUMnehS Tucbcld y- Julv ™- tors this month to make sure Michigan will be ready to take full advantage of federal school aid when the appropriation is passed. Acting schools supl. Alexander Kloster said six regional meetings have been called to plan for Michigan's participation in the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965, Berry's World Dredging of Harbor Begun ONTONAGON —The Dredge "Superior" has arrived in On-; tonagon and the dredging of the harbor is underway. The project is expected to be completed by which could bring S41.fi million.' f<ne oncl of Jul V- I to Michigan. i The outer harbor will be oeep-i Meetings are yeheduled for 1 enecl to 17 fec t and the inner har-i Wayne State University, July' bor to a depth of 15 feet. The j 13; Western Michigan Universi- 1 Project is being carried out byi ty, July 10; Michigan State Uni-j^he U. S. Corps of Engineets. '•• verslty, July 22; Flint North- Prior to the arrival of the "Su- western High School, July 2g;:perior," the tug "Essayons"! Northern Michigan University, I <-'ame from Duluth with a towi Aug .3-4, and Central Michigan 1 of approximately 1,500 pontoons, : University, Aug. <\ line and other equipment need- eel for the project. M en Ornnnizp Cluh nf ! ' vien organize V.IUD OF •, Sac red Heart Church •! EWEN — A meeting of the: Kloster said plans will be made on the basis of the Education Act, although funds authorized by the act have not yet been appropriated by Congress, i If the full appropriation is; made, Michigan would receive! men in Sacred Heart Parish! about $32.7 million for areas i was hf>'a Wednesday evening ; with a large number of low-in-j j vmc 30. with Rev. Fr. Richards come familites. S4.67 million; presiding. for school library resources 1 T he meeting was opened with and text books and $4 million ia prayer, followed by the elec- for supplementary educational; tj on 0 ) new officers. centers. T)l( , officers elected are: i George Du Cleaux, president: Gene Potter, vice president;) James Miesbauer. secre t a r y; j ~ Jerry Belongie, treasurer. The • Kimberly Ann and D e n 1 s e name of the club was also Kater, Livonia, have arrived to chosen. It is the Sacred Heart spend several weeks v.siting Men's Club. their grandparents, Mr. and Also plans were discussed as Mrs. Hugo Arvison. to the re-wiring of the church . Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Alexander The time and date of the; and granddaughter have re- • »cxt meeting will be announced turned to Flint, after visiting his.' laler - "Now, would madame like our 'Coin Rinse'? It reduces silver content/" The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Stars' Annual Meeting Opens By WILBUR MARTIN WASHINGTON (AP>— Fezzes blossom by the thousands in thej nation's capital today as Shrin-j ers bounce into town. From the 50 states. Canada, Mexico, Puerto Rico and the) Panama Canal Zone they are assembling for the opening of their five- day annual meeting — the largest convention ever held in Washington. | ' An estimated total of 150,000 of the nobles and their guests are expected. For instance: A seven-hour parade that starts at 8:30 a.m. Tuesday, right in the middle of Washington's normally chaotic morning | rush hour for thousands of gov: ernment workers. j And clowns by the dozen; motorcycle corps, colorful costumes of Arab fantasylands and bands: bands of every descrip- ! tion, from flute to oil drum, trash can and bongos, anything ! that can carry the "hootchy ,'kootchy" Oriental beat that is a ' Shriner trademark. i Toss in scores of mounted pa- j trols and dozens of white con] vertibles from temples that be| lieve this kind of corps is more ; eyecatching for tne Shriners in i their fezzes. i Merchants, who count tourists The Doctor Says By W. G. BRANDSTADT, W.D. A reader writes that when her grandson was born there were large swellings on both sides of his head. The doctor called them hematomas. The prevent Its occurence In next grandchild. "-— don't giv« her any §le«pln| medicine. Q _ My children ages 3 and 4 refuse to eat eggs. Is it all j right to mix raw eggs in their the'milk once a day? ! A —• Eggs are an excellent A hematoma Is a collection of i but not indispensible element of bloocl under the skin or In any j diet. If your children do n o t other location where It cannot have an allergy to eggs you can escape. In a newborn who Is give them eggs in milk, coke, delivered by forceps nemato- [puddings and French toast grandmother would like to know i mas on both sides of the head; without their suspecting they what caused this condidion and'would suggest an extremely dlf- : are eating eggs. Their refusal what steps should be taken to Hcult delivery. When a doctor j tc eat eggs is probably a pass- 1 has a reason to believe that ajing whim, as the industry second only to government, couldn't oe happier. Officials figure the Shrin- ers and their guests will spend between S12 million and $40 million. Detroit Plane Crash Kills 2 YPSILANTI (AP) — A twin- engine plane crasned at Detroit Metropolitan Airport Sunday, killing Meldrum MacPetrie, 56, owner of a Detroit tool firm, and his secretary, Mrs. Elma Pierce, 49. MacPetrie radioed shortly after takeoff from the airport that one engine of his Cessna plane had conked out. The craft plummeted into a field near the landing strip. MacPetrie, of Southfield, was president of Acromatic Tool Co. Mrs. Pierce was a Detroit resident. delivery will be very difficult he j Q _ n'hat is Marfan's syn- may want to prevent this com-jci r0 me? What can be done for plication by inducing labor be-(it? SffhTanW'rnS; SoSjj A - ««"•"•• ^<"°- •"• Ontonagon Briefs always possible to anticipate a difficult delivery and thus prevent It. Q — At one year how much sleep should a child get'.' My daughter takes one nap for about, 2 hours every day. My '• mother says I should give her' something to make her sleep more. What do you think? A —Most babies at one year will sleep about 15 hours a day. Your baby should be encouraged to take a morning and an afternoon nap. This should be done by calmly putting her in her crib and letting hei rest. You can leave the door to her bedroom open and talk quietly to her from the next room so she will know you are near, but don't pick her up. Above all sively long. Children with t h is syndrome are usually underweight. The may also be pigeon- breasted. Extreme nearsightedness, cataracts and, dislocation of the crystalline lens are often seen in these children. Some also have congenital heart disease. Most of them require no specific treatment but if there is much disability, surgical co r - rection of some of the defects may be attempted. IN JUST 15 MINUTES IF YOU HAVE TO SCRATCH YOUR (ITCH. Year 4«e oack »t »nr 4rU( itoro. Quick-rtrjins 1TCH-M12-NOT dt»drn» the itch and burning. Anttaentlr action kill* forms to spetd he»lin|. Flat far eczema. fnsecl hlCcs, fool Itch, other surface rashes. Now st Irenwood "' ~ rnaoT. sister, Mrs. William Johnson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gauthier and family have returned to their home in Dearborn Heights, after spending several day s visiting Mrs. A. F. David and other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Lelghton Daniels Mrs -. Dea " and daughter. Eureka. Calif., are Paldln. spending two weeks visiting his Mrs Harry Albright Sr.. who spent the winter in Sun City, Ariz., has returned home for) the summer months. i Mr. and Mrs. John Dean and' son, Farmington, visited at the George Du Cleaux home recently, and with other frie n d s . the former Eva Mr. and Mrs. Roy Robl and father, Allen Daniels, and other •«>"« returned last week from relatives here '. „ ',, ,, , . . Mrs A D. Hall has returned to their home in Philadelphia after visiting her mother Mrs. Sophia Hill, and other relatives ncre - Pensacola, Fla., where they spent two weeks visiting her , t , , , , , t * and M Fred B t M p t Andrea fl ww . ,.^ Chicag0i are guests ot ner parents. Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Klups hav Campbell. returned from a vacation trip of M i s s Frances McLoughl i n, several weeks to point in Indi- Green Bay, Wis., visited her ana. Illinois, Wisconsin and low- mother, Mrs. J. D. McLoughlin, er Michigan. and sister, Mrs. Mazie Monica], Clayton Arvison and chil-.for several days. . dren have returned to their home Mr. and 'Mrs. Frank Geroux, in Rochester, Minn., after spend- Wichita. Kan., are visiting a t ing a few days visiting his par- the Chester Kooker home. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Arvi- : Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Pirlot son ' and family, Milwaukee, a r Mr. and Mrs. R o g • e r W a 1 1' rived recently to visit her par- have returned from Buhl, Minn.. ent s Mi and Mrs O e o r g e ' and Mrs where they spent a few days vis-. DuCleaix during the holi d ay Itlne relatives lung relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wash- which Mrs pir]ot jg a member Mr aRd Mrs Jonn Gracyalnv and faniilyi Gree n Bay, were . 1 weekenrl Tne y also attended the , reunion of lne class Q , 1955 Qf burn, Ontonagon. and their son in law and daughter, Mr. and i , Mrs. Howard zell. Wausau. ; guests ot her pare nts, Mr. and have returned from a vacation. MrSi Uno Gull They also at . trip to points in Arizona, Neva- j ten ded the reunion of the class da, South Dakota and New Mexi-, of 1955 of wnich Mrs orachalny co. They also visited the Wash- j is a member. burns son in law and daughter, I - ! - _ Mr. and Mrs. Joseph SchustJ at Grants, N.M. I Mr. and Mrs. Roland Fowler and family have returned to their home in Grand Rapids after spending a few days visiting his mother, Mrs. Hannah Fowler, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cole and daughters have returned to their home in Detroit after spending a few days visiting her mother, Mrs. Charles Nygard, and other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Black, Flint, spent a week visiting Mrs Black' sister, Mrs. Allen Cane, and other relatives here. Mrs. Margaret Jarvey has returned from Porland, Ore., where she spent the winter visiting her son in law and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Donald T. Harry's question sho u 1 d be analyzed carefully by all parents and youth leaders, for homosexuality has trapped literally millions of Americans. But H is a juvenile emotional phase, much like bedwetting, which can be eliminated by retraining;. CASE W-443: Harry G.. aged 20, is a psychology major. "Dr. Crane," he began, "I am to write a paper on the subject of sexual deviations. "Some authors take the attitude that homosexuality is a matter of inborn traits of heredity. "Is that the prevailing attitude? And can homosexuals be changed into normal individuals?" HABITS NOT INBORN Habits are not inborn but are acquired after birth. I Homosexuality is a cluster of; habits in which a person has been trained to look on his or her own sex with romantic interest. True enough, the potential for romance is inborn, just as our basic hunger for protein, starches and fats. But you readers know that a baby is not born with a specific hunger for shredded wheat versus grapenuts, etc. No, indeed, for his body's craving for starch or carbohydrates must be trained toward the various meniijtems that offer such chemicals And so it is with regard to sexual hungers. At the age of 8 to 12 years, most children have a grea t e r fondne.ss for their own sex. This is what we call the "gang" stage or true homosexual stage in emotional growth. But when most youngsters enter the teens, they begin to transfer their romantic affection to the opposite sex, which means they have become heterosexual. Or at. least 85 per cent of them have become "fixated" either at the homosexual level or even the j abnormal love of their parents (parental phase) or even self (psychopathic). But you are not inexora b 1 y fixed at any such level, for an adult homosexual can be reeducated to love the opposite sex. For sex hungers can be changed just as food hungers can be redirected. A diabetic, who normally is crazy r.bout sweets, can thus be shown the danger of too much sugar input. He may then reorganize his food habits and learn to avoid so much candy or dessert. Ultimately, that earlier habit of heavy sugar intake can then be altered until he has little trouble in shunning sweets. . "Act the way you'd like to be," runs our psychiatric adage, "and soon you'll be the way you act!" If an adult homosexual thus realizes the folly of his juven 11 e fascination by his own sex (gang stage) and if he firmly resolves to focus his affection the female sex, he can do so. But st the outset he will need to force himself, for a girl's kisses will not be naturally enticing at the start. His romance with a girl must be an act of willpower. He will need to compel himself to kiss her, for heterosexual roman c e will seem like medicine at the start. But I have personally seen many homosexuals retrained till they became happily marr i e d normal adults (heterosexuals) with s happy family life and children Send for my booklet "S e x Problems of Young People," enclosing a long stamped, return envelope, plus 20 cents. ROBERT L. ZIELINSKI In an Hour of Need It is good to know where you find personal attention and efficiency to aid you in your time of grief. CHAPPELL-ZIELINSKI Funeral Service Courteous and Competent Funeral Service Our Only Concern Dial 132-4410 Ironwood ' 631 East Ayer Si. There are 32 wild and wonderful Wide-Track Pontiac tigers in tiger country. Right now is the best time to capture one on your terms! TW* POINT MOTOR SALES 237 E. AYER ST. IRONWOOD, MICH. Ironwood's Most Amazing Family SHOE Extra Special! 58 Pair WEDGIE SANDALS i Choice of light and dark colors. Every size is here for you. Originally 8.95 & 9.95 84 Extra Special! 38 Pair FAMOUS NAME LOAFERS Ideal for school and now. Assorted sizes and colors. Formerly 6.99 to 9.99! Hundreds of Pairs of Shoes Have Been Added Sallys are really cleaning house . . . PRICES HAVE NEVER BEEN CUT SO LOW BEFORE! All Nationally Advertised Brands! Shoei on convenient racks for your easy choosing! Don't wait! Shop early for best selection! All 8.99, 9.99, 10.99, 11.99 DRESS HEEL SHOES Beiges, Patents, Pastels! NOTHING HELD BACK! HEELS Low, Medium, High Stack Heels, Jet Mid, and Spike Heels! The Finest 48 PAIR RHYTHM STEP SHOES Mostly medium heels. Widths 4A's to B's. Sizes 51/2 to 10. Formerly 17.99 to 20.99! Most amazing heel shoe offer we've ever model Not all sizes in all styles and colors, but enough assortment to fit you! Sizes 4 toll OUR REGULAR 11.99 to 15.99 CUBAN and STACKED HEEL SHOES Assorted colors, famous brand, assorted styles and sizes. Take your pick— Complete Stock FLAT SHOES AU OUR SUMMER PURSES Including Straws, Leathers, Plastics, in Whites, Pastels, Colors! Formerly 3.99 A 4.99 All colors, includes Sling Back«, Sandals and others. Regardless of former price, Now .............. Sizes 4 to 1 1 69 TENNIS SHOES About 156 Pair U. S. Kedettes Mostly Wedgie Styles. All sizes to pick from up to 11 in Slim and Medium Widths! Reg. 5.99 & 6.99 for Entire Family For Men, Women and Children. Take Your Choice a t This One Low Price MEN'S SHOES Assorted sizes 6 to 12. Values to 16.99 included! Take your pick— Pair Shop in Air-Conditioned Comfort SALLY'S SHOE SHOP Girls 7 Jumping Jack SHOES Finest children's shoes model Variety colors in loafers, straps. Includes Patents. Buy now for back-to-school. 99: "HOME OF BETTER SHOES" 110 East Aurora St. IRONWOOD Phone 932-3822

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