Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 12, 1965 · Page 18
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 18

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, July 12, 1965
Page 18
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The World of Women SIX MONDAY, JULY 12, 1965. BRIDE-ELECT—Mr. and Mrs. Basil Colla, Milwaukee, formerly of Ramsay, announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Carol Jean, to Michael James Duplanty, Milwaukee. Miss Colla is a 1964 graduate of Washington High School. Milwaukee, and is employed by Interstate Bakeries as a comptometer operator. Mr. Duplanty is a graduate of Milwaukee Institute of Technology and is employed by the Milfred Tire Recapping Co. He is also a U.S. Marine Corps reservist stationed in Milwaukee. An early spring wedding is planned by the couple. SCHOLARSHIP— Beverly Vu- kusich, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas M. Vukusich, Milwaukee, and former ironwood residents, has received an $8,000 scholarship to Duquesne University at Pittsburgh, Pa. Beverly will also perform with the well known Duquesne University Tamburilzans. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Vukusich Sr., 505 Kennedy St. Beverly was graduated from high school in 1964 and attended Alverno College, Milwaukee, for one year. SchooJ and You Dear Mrs. Light: I read your column in today's paper and am so glad we have someone to send our school problems to. We have a principal who doesn't try to help the school. At our last PTA meeting, he got up in front of everyone and discussed my complaint, but nothing was done about it. I have been trying to improve our hot lunch program My children leave the house at seven or earlier and get home nine hours later at four. They need enough to eat, and they say they aren't getting it. Seconds aren't allowed. The lunch period lasts only 15 minutes, after which the children are sent hack to their rooms. No outside play aft e r lunch. The small children get a 15-minute recess >n the morning and afternoon, but the larg e r ones get only one 15-min u t e break a day. Also, our chilidren are'nt allowed to wash their hands before eating as we have taught them to.—DISGUSTED MOM ANSWER: I believe you have some legitimate complaints, but they may involve more than an unco-operative principal. He is probably doing the best he can under trying circumstances. if your school has a small cafeteria and an overcapaci t y enrollment, those 15-minute lunch periods may be an unfortunate necessity. Several shif t s may be required to serve all the children. I don't see how they can do much more than bolt their food, however! There undoubtedly just isn't time for seconds. And even quantities of food can be s-t-r-e-t-c-h-e-d just so far. If one child were allowed a second helping, all children would clamor for more, hungry or not. You can best solve thi? one by sending extra sandwiches with your children. To keep from Climbing the walls, the children should play outside after lunch. If they are kept In because no one is free to supervise them, I suggest you .organize a mothers' brigade for playground duty. The princip a 1 might welcome this idea. Take up the handwas h i n g matter with the teachers concerned. It's up to them to make time for good health habits such as this. If you and other parents who feel likewise approach the principal with some workable suggestions—not just complaints - Polly's Pointers By POLLY CRAMER Dear Polly—Mine is a Pointer for saving time—our most precious commodity. T used to sit humped over the steering wheel mentally fuming at every traffic delay, once I estimtated that the minutes spent waiting for lights to turn green would soon add up to the weekly hour I would like to spend at an exercise class to help my bulging waistline. It dawned on me that exercise can be done any time, anywhere. Now a red light is the signal for me to sit up straight with hips and shoulders touching the seat back and my stomach muscles drawr in-in-in and held until the light changes. This simple trick has t a k e n j inches off my waistline and strengthened my back muscles, resulting in greatly improv e d posture.—MRS. C, A. M. Dear Polly—I always ha n g just - washed slipcovers on parallel lines so they dry in better shape. They need much less ironing, sometimes only a bit of touching up after they are put on the chair or sofa. — MRS. C. J. M. Girls—Also keep a close watch so slipcovers do not get too dry. If they are put on the furniture when just barely damp and are B> good close fit, I find the flounce is usually all that needs touching up with the iron.—POLLY Dear Polly—I have used many of the Pointers to great advantage. The following' Is one of mine that I find of imme n s e help. When threading yarn into a rather small holed need 1 e , MRS. GERALD BRITTON 9OAP MAK.ES OF YARN STIFF Grove and Britten Nuptials Are Held WATERSMEET ! Hat Indicates | Woman's Thinking; By JEAN SPRAIN WILSON AP Fashion Writer NEW YORK (API — You can I almost tell what n woman has in j her head by what she puts on it. j The fall hat preview presented I for fashion writers by the Millinery Institute indicated as much. Apparently today's hat-wearing woman is thinking about youthfulness, the White House Texans. the space race, James Bond, and romance, or anyway her designer is. These were the messages the models got across Saturday as they bounced in and out of the dressing room wearing- toppers by America's topnotch milliners. Once women over 20 clucked, .. _. . — -. at kids in curlers and headi q V ett , e stT F eet - and Rita Pachmayer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. scarves, and the hat-making 1 charles Pachmayer, Oak Street, respectively, who became pro- industry despaired of their I fessed mms In June m tne Orciei> of the Franciscan Sisters of mounds of matted hair, a style 1 Cnnstian Chanty at the Holy Family Convent at Manitowoc, that ruled out millinery Wls> Slster Jucte Marie entered the convent after the ninth grade Now females on botrt sides of! from st - Ambr ° se School and was graduated from Holy Family 20 find it chic to wear head 1 Hlgl1 Scn ° o1 ln 196 3- Sister Mary Ellen is a graduate of St. Am* scarves, as well as shower-cap i brose Hlgh Scll o o1 in 1963 and entered the convent in September shaped berets and snoods under of that same year - Mr - and Mrs ' Desotelle and Mr. and Mrs. which any number of curlers Pachmayer and family attended the profession of their daugh- TAKE FIRST VOW—Sister Jude Marie, left, and sister Mary Ellen, pictured above, are the former Mary Kay Desotelle daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William M. Desotelle, North Mar- could hide if curly hair were Miss Dor-[fashionable — except that ill ters. othy Grove, daughter of Mr. and!' 50 ' 1 , anymore Mrs. Donald Grove, Chicago, . wuu " ie fnew Q nn novoirt n,.(ft,,,, o,™ ~ f A, '; borrowed from With the new crocheted caps ! Church Events and Gerald Britton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Britton, were united in marriage Saturd a afternoon, June 26. Tne R e v .i turbans< .he Mods in; Grace Lutheran. The Boy England, the helmets swiped Scouts will meet Tuesday night from the astronauts, hoods and i at 7. Fr. Kelly performed the double ring ceremony St. John) any hair. New fall hats women do not show said to be St. Luke's Lutheran. The ex-! ', ecutive board of tne Lutli e r a n' "switrhert nn" or -with it •• "(Women's Missionary League 1 swucneci on 01 with it. «'! e ' I]1 . ! "ari'bosY'Mn terms oTihe youth' w111 m , cet with the nominatl " * m ..marriage ; wn ,. sh ,^ p ,.« _ *™ %?,,- ™*°"™ committee Tuesday night at 7:30. by her fatoer was attired "n a worshlppers - are fur helmets - uy uei latnei, was a «"ea in; a j exag g eratecl stocking caps, bon- St. John's Lutheran. North nets, and Argyle raps to match j Ironwood. Pastor Oliver Hall-1 equally gaudy leg coverings. I berg will conduct services at President Johnson's ten-gallon 17:30 Wednesday night. L u n c Ir hats, decorated up a bit with}will be served by Mrs. Arvo J. sequins and feathers, or with Saari and Mrs. John Neum a n • head scarves underneath, are, after the services. j real fashion vote getters. just wet the end of the yarn and press soap abound it. This will make the »nd stiff and the needle can be threated in a jiffy. Hope my Pointer helps others as theirs have helped me.—ROSE Dear Polly—When you cut waxed paper to line a cake pan, do not throw away the out e r ring of paper. Put this leftover ring on the cake plate and set the cake on it for frosting. After the frosting is firm, tear away the waxed paper ring and remove it from the plate. You have a neat looking cake with no dribbled icing. Can any of the readers tell me what to use for cleaning and brightening my brick fireplace? I have washed and washed but the brick is still dull looki n g. Friends have advised me not to paint the bricks—MRS. W. Girls—Mrs. W. does not say, but I presume she means the bricks that line her firep lace opening. Personally, I dislike the unused, too new look of fireplaces that show very plain 1 y they are a purely decorat i v e feature and never enjoyed. — POLLY Share your favorite homemaking ideas . . . send them to Polly in care of Ironwood Daily Globe. You'll receive a «1ollar if Polly uses your idea in Polly's Pointers. Club Activities Indianhead Chapter, Swe e t Adelines, Inc., will meet Tuesday night at 7 at the parish building of immaculate Concepti o n Catholic Church, Wakefield. Watersmeef Personals The following are spendi n g the summer at their homes on tate and nylon lace over peau taffeta. The fitted bodice featured a square neckline anclj long pointed sleeves. Her elbow length veil of illusion was held in place by a crown of pearls and crystal beads. She carried a camellia spray. Miss Barbara Orove. sist e r of the bride, was maid of honor and Christine Steers and Arlene Breckler were bridesm aids. They were attired in yellow nylon over taffet'i street length dresses with long oversk i r t s . The bodices were square neck •with cap sleeves. Yellow headpieces and shoes their ensembles. completed Keith Britton was h i s brother's best man, while Ronald H o u 1 e and Paul Caud i 11 served as groomsmen. Performing the duties of ushers were Wallace Paltinowski Jr. and Larry Shoene. A wedding dinner and reception were held at Petrica's following the ceremony. After a two weeks' wedding trip to Mackinac Island and Watersmeet, the couple will be at home at 205 S. Wolf Road, Northlake, Illinois. The bride was graduated from Steinmetz High School, Gramer, and is employed as switchboard operator with the U.S. Aluminum Corporation. The groom graduated from Watersmeet High School anc! is employed by Reliable Electric Company, Northlake. Personal Items A-lc Michael J. Wesolow s k 1 left Saturday morning by plane for Frankfurt, Germany, where he is stationed at the Rhine- Main Air Force Base as x-ray technician. He visited here with his grandmothers, Mrs. Mary Aho, Hurley, and Mrs. Johanna Wesolowski, 139 Rowe St., his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wesolowski, 242 W. Birch St.. and friends. The Mature Parent By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Dear Mrs. La<vrence: My 8- year-old boy says I'm unfair if I don't scold his little brother like I scold him when they do St. Paul Lutheran. The treal Martha Circle will have a' meeting Tuesday night at 7:30; in the church parlors with Mrs.: Hilma Lillstrom and Mrs. Ellen 1 Mattson as hostesses. Salvation Army. Th" Young People's meeting will be held Tuesday at 6 p.m. . --. Onlonagon—Siloa Lutheran. something wrong. They are not | Ruth Circle will meet Tuesday allowed to leave our front yard! at the home of Mrs. Ted Ruutti- after 5 o'clock because of the la heavy street traffic. Yesterday they did this and went over to another child's house. The older boy got wild because I didn't scold his 4-year-old brother, too. I tried to tell him that it's because he is older that I expect more sense from him but . . . response to them would have occurred to you. Miss Daisy Grimm of Evans-) Our anxious, rattled response ton, 111., is visiting for a few i to a youngster's charge of un- days with her sister. Mrs. E. A. fairness should be of interest to I Manthey, Ayer Street. us. Like the notion that we are obligated to deliver absolu t e love to children, the notion that we are obliged to deliver absolute fairness to them causes us much trouble. Nobody on this earth has ever received perfect justice from anybody else. We Eagles Auxiliary to Have Picnic Meeting A picnic meeting wi'l be held by the Ironwood Eagles Auxiliary Thursday night. July 15, at the Lake Superior summer home of Mrs. Norman Kellett. The ANSWER: Why don't you ask meeting will begin at 7-30. him if he wants to be treated Members desiring transporta- like a 4-year-old? •• - - -As he knows the advantages of being a little boy, you don't have to list them for him. But its advantages haven't occurred to him so you'll have to remind him of them, saying: "111 be glad to treat you like Buddy if that's what you really want. It means, of course, you'll have to go to bed at 7:30 instead of at 9 o'clock. We'll have to take your bike away and give you a tricycle like Buddy's 1 don't know how you can squeeze into 4-year-old clothes but you'll have to try. Had you thought about the afternoon rest hour you'll have to take? It's fine with me if you want to be treated like a 4-year-old boy but I want to be sure you know what you're getting into. . . . Had you not been rattled by the child's charges of unfairness, I'm sure that this sensible Thousand Island Lake: The Wai- Q uette - Marenisco Personals Miss Marianne Arnestad, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Arnestad, has left for Springfield, Mass, as a candidate for the Peace Corps. Miss Arnestad is a 1965 graduate of Northern Michigan University, Mar- tion are asked to call the auxiliary president, Mrs. Alex Bielawski, phone P32-0777. by 4 Thursday afternoon. Memb e r s, who are taking tneir cars and who have room for passengers, are also asked to call Mrs. Bielawski. Assisting Mrs. Kellett with the luncheon arrangements will be Mrs. George stulac. One of every three Bi'iti s h manufacturing industries' workers is a woman. Ann Landers . . .Answers Your Problems, Dear Ann Landers: My moth-, Dear Just: Personal business er-in-law doesn't like to write j should not be written on postal loHpirc Shp nnt.s pvpi'Vt.hlno- nil 1 . ... .. ' letters. She puts everything on 1 postal cards and I do mean everything. Unfortunately, o u r cards, even if your mailman has a small mouth. There is no such thing as a secret In this town. A few weeks ago my moUuT- in-law wrote the following message on a card' "It's too bncl the bank turned down your loan. I wish I could send you t h e money but I can't right now. If you would like me to speak to your Uncle Leonard I will. You envelopes with cards inside and tell her you'd appreciate it 11 she'd use them. ft it Dear Ann Landers: Just keep up your nutty advice and you will be responsible for breaking up 10,000 more homes In Wayne County. What do you mean by telling did pay back the money you women they shouldn't have to borrowed from him to buy the| c]ean t hc fish and fowl their caTr - dl , dn l vou? " husbands bring home —unl ess I boiled for weeks over that | (.hey want to? one. My husband said I wasj "sensitive." This morning 1 received a card from her which said: "If you aren't having any success Most women are downright lazy today, thanks to the new inventions. They are fat as cows and just as energetic. They don't even hang out the wash ,.• , \.iuiii\~ri_.iiiioiiRuui' bi*v. rr a o 1 j Betting pregnant. Alice, why not I anymore wnat wlth machines talk to Martha? Maybe she willi tnnt blow everything dry. nn C«2 a inner cm vie* c*£t/ii*Af Vi l»itc« ' • _ - .. . pass along some secret hints. What do you think about this. My mother was happy whe n Pa brought liome anything h c >n Refresher By CECILY BROWNSTONK Limeade with melon ball gar-1 !rt<f nish, new date cookies. | was a whole winter's groceries. ! Women like you are ruining ,0111- civilization. I say we'd be i better off if we all went back to the stream, the field and the —SIGN ME SAM NEW DATE COOKIKS 1 cup sifted flour :1 4 teaspoon baking powder '4 teaspoon baking .soda \2 teaspoon salt ; !4 cup butter or margarine '.4 cup chunk-style butter : >4 cup firmly packed dtn-k brown sugar '4 cup light molasses 2 eggs 1 package (8 ounces i chopped Dear Sam: O.K. Go back to the tree, but don't try to take the whole world with you. < -..' •fr Dour Ann Landers: To be honest I don't know if I am justified in being upset with peanut »iy m o t n e r or, if I am being "adolescent" as she says. I am almost 17 years old and have been going with a wonderful fellow who is now in the East taking .summer courses at a unl- SEW-SIMPLE SHEATH— Just a few hours of sewing time, and a minimum of pretty fabric — and you've one of the loveliest, 1 and most wearable, sheaths you'll find. No. 1441 with PATT-O-RAMA is in sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Bust 31 to 40. Size 12, 32 bust, 21-8 yards of 45-inch. To order, send 50c in coins to: Sue Burnett, Ironwood Daily Globe, 407 S. Wacker Drive, Chicago, 111. 60607 For Ist-class mailing add lOc for each pattern. Print name, address with zip code, stjrte No. and size. versify. lie writes me twice a dates " week. Ron mot his real name) Whole blanched almonds is a poet. He has written some Sift together the flour, baking ! romantic poems just for me. I powder, baking soda and salt., think they are the most sensi- Cream butter, peanut butter and ! live and exquisite words I have sugar: stir in molasses. Beat in i ever read, eggs, one at a time. Fold in ; I learned this afternoon that sifted dry ingredients. Stir in : m o t h e r read several of Ron's dates. Drop by heaping tea-1 poems to her Ladies Aid when spoonfuls, 2 inches apart, onto they met at our home last week. greased and floured cookie When I told mother I was sheets. Place an almond in the • shocked she said. "I thought center of each cookie. Bake in a the poems were so beautiful I moderate (375 degrees) oven for i wanted the ladies to hear them. 10 to 12 minutes—do not over- j Beautiful things should be bake. Cool slightly before remov- shared. They belong to the ing from cookie sheet to wire, world." I cannot be objective rack. Makes about 5 dozen. Store j about my feelings but I am dis- in an airtight container with' appointed, angry and resentful, waxed paper between layers of Comment please. —J. cookies. I Dear J.: Your mother had no j right to invade your privacy. : The poetry was "/ritten for you j and not for the *vorld, or V h e 'Ladies Aid. You realize, of course, that Percy Smiths Will Mark Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Percy Smith, 115 South Range Road, will ob-. your "mother"was' showing yVu serve their twenty-fifth wed-, off. Understanding her motives ding anniversary Saturday, July'should make you less angry and 17, with open house from 2:30 to resentful, but what she did was 5 p.m. at the Odd Fellows Tern-[wrong wrong wrong pie, upstairs of ihe Circle Clean-i a -,T <, ers - ! Ann Landers will be glad to _. ~T ihelp you with your problems. The white potato, a common l send them to her in care of this vegetable, first was raised i n'newspaper enclosing a stamped, Peru. i self-addressed envelope. ter Reinhards of Edwardsburg; the Walter Feltdens and daughter, June Ann of Eustis, Fla.; the John Congdons and sons of Neenah, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Allen Carlenius of Ironwood, and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Carlenius of Mercer. Kenneth Courteville of Dowagiac, visited recently at the Feld- ton an<1 Reinhardt homes. Court ville has a summer residence in Watersmeet. George Nurkka of Paynesville is now living on Thousand Island Lake where he rece n 11 y purchased property. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Case and family of Neenah spent the 4th of July weekend at the Walter Feltdens. Mrs T. J. Johnson and family of Monrovia, Africa, visited Sunday at the Don Carlen i us home Tim Carlenius, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don Carlenius, left to attend the summer session at the University of Mexico. Mr. and Mrs, Claude J. Larson of Manitowish Waters were recent visitors at the Allen Carlenius home. he may surprise you with Willingness to co-operate. There are many good recipes for the Spanish cold soup, Oaz- pacho; but whatever formula you use, make sure that the tomatoes called lor are ripe and full-flavored. Really sweet ripe tomatoes may make the dif- Mr. and Mrs. John Stefanik their two daughters, Reedsville, Wis., are spending the summer at their home on Lake Gogebic. Mr. Stefanik is attending summer school sessions in Eagle River, Wis. people to judge them with flawless accuracy. The best judgment we can make is only an approximation of perfect justice. If we know this, we don't get rattled when kids accuse us of unfairness. As we've long since outgrown the grand ambition to be admired as a perfectly fair parent, the charge of unfairne s s George B e n n inghause is j goes in one ear and out the olh- spendmg several days in Wab- er, thus enabling us to use the eno, Wis. with an uncle and! aunt, Mr. and Mrs. A. B e n - ninghaus, who recently celebrated their 67th wedding anniversary. Pat Kehoe and Warren Duncan accompanied him on the trip and will visit in the area. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W i 1 - cox, Bancroft, who were visiting their son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. C 1 a r e nee Allan Jr., and sons, were called home by the sudden death of gray matter which exists between our ears to face our 8- year-old with the absurdity of his wish to be a 4-year-old. HEALTH DEMANDS FAITH NEW YORK (AP) — A noted Swiss physician and psychiatrist Dr. Paul Tournier, says: "Man's need of religion is so great that if the true one is taken from him, he makes up others for himself." In a new book, "The Healing are others more naive still.' their son in law, Russell Cowd-| of Persons" (Harper & Row) he rey. Mrs. Allan went with them | adcl s: "There is a religion of and Mr. Allan and son w e n t' tne medicine bottle, and there later to attend the funeral. •----•• Misses Susan Diechelbar and Janice Pavlovich spent a week in Milwaukee with relatives. Mrs. Wayne Burlick and s o n, Milwaukee, are visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.Floyd Jeske, and family. Mrs. Al Kulick and Miss Mary K u 11 c k visited with Mrs. Kullck's brother in Iron R i ver and with friends In ishpeming and Marquette. Canned meat was introduced his ference between a delicious and into the United ,an indifferent result. 11867. states about Modern Portrait Studio Ironwood "Studio iB of || Prize Winning * Portraiture" Phone 932-3800 Working on the Area- It was a frail old man, LaBelle hurried to the where he connected Rushed to a nearb/ dian Road, near Dollar unconscious, and with ton nf thn n*»r**t his test phone to a ™- " ' ° unconscious, and with Bay in the Upper Pen- serious head injuries insula, Michigan Bell from a fall. No time lineman Jim LaBelle to lose r saw a huddled form sprawled in the ditch. scenG trol car sped to the" Jj . m file's helpful' K ness and quick thlnk- ing in this situation were not unusual. These are qualities you come to "expect or telephone people. On a lonely stretch of the Arcadian Road... Michigan' Bell Pert of the Nationwide Bell System

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