Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 10, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, May 10, 1965
Page 7
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rttJ* l 4'I'-'&^^ i»a 1 fr'i4-vi;..,.V-«v.f MONDAY, MAY 10, 1963. IHONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WIN THE FOLK SINGERS—This chorus of A. D. Johnston High School young men, who style themselves "The Folk Singers," entertained the members of the Bessemer Woman's Club at a recent meeting, under the direction of Mrs. Willow Tallio. They are, from left to right, first row: Ralph Erikkainen. James McCarthy, Don Davidson, James Maccani, Edward Mascottl, and James Bersano. accompanist. Second row: Thomas Juntunen and Robert Fingeroos. Third row: John Maki, James Oiachino, Jerry Corgiat, Alan Korpi, Jay Dimperio and Peter Vilencia. Fourth row: Bruce Gustafson, Greg Bonovetz, Tom Tupper, Larry Pann, Andrew Re and Robert Re. (Daily Globe Photo) Five K's Sing Folk Songs at Guild Meeting ONTONAGON — A meeting of the Holy Family Altar Guild was held at the parish hall, during which timo Mrs. Donald Parker, program chairman, introduced the five K's, nam e 1 y Nancy Kemppainen, Joanne Koistenen, Janet Koistenen, Carole Koistenan and Chris Anderson, i who entertained with three folk! songs, accompanied by JoAnne Koistenen on the guitar. Their presentation was greatly en- j Joyed by the members. { The business session, conduct-i ed by Mrs. John O'Brien, opened | with a decade of the rosary re-! cited for the recovery of the Rev. Charles Herbst, who is ill at Medford, Mass. j Reports were presented on the! dinner served to the Tourist Association April 8, to the Junior-Senior Banquet held A p r il 22. It was reported that on the Wednesday of Holy Week, 102 dozen home-made cookies were packaged and delivered to 75 parishioners, including patients of the Maresh Convalescent Home. Many cards and "thank you" notes were received in appreciation. •Mrs. Joseph Obey, area chairman for the Marygrove Retreat, has asked that anyone interested in making the June 29 through' July 1 retreat to contact her as I soon as possible, as arrange-: ments must be made by June l.| The Pelician Sisters will leave for the summer months June 10. Mrs. Edward Berg will be in charge of the Altar care while they are away. After the meeting, lunch was served. Hostesses were Mrs. John Hoeft, Mrs. Lester Wachburn, Mrs. Harold Labyak and Mrs. Roger McDonald. The final meeting before the summer recess will be held June 7. Ontonagon Briefs Miss Florence Spellman has announced that the Ontonagon Township Library is now open after being closed for three weeks due to renovations made at the Community Building. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer H. Webber have returned from points in California where they spent the winter months. Mrs. C. J. Crooker, who has been spending the winter at her home at Apopka, Fla., has arrived to spend the summ e r months at her home here. Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Mun» have returned from points in the western states where they •pent two weeks visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Scott, The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Polly is shedding tears of chagrin and remorse because she listened to the high pressure glib salesmanship of a selfish teenager. He didn't love her, though he protested he did. That is typical male sales talk to anesthcsl i / e a girl's c o n- science. CASE V-485: Polly G., aged 17, is in trouble. "Dr. Crane," she spoke tearfully. "I was dating a boy in our high school. "We had gone steady ever since were sophomores. "And I loved him for he was a handsome athlete and president of our senior class. Duluth, spent a few days as the guests of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Riley. Mr. and Mrs. George Brookins and children have left for Cedarburg, Wis., where Mr. Brookins will be employed. Mr. and Mrs. Mac Green have returned to their home in Mosinee, Wis., after spending a few days at their cottage at Green. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Yanasak and children, Kenosha, spent a few days visiting their pare n t s, Albert Yanasak, and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Store. Ontonagon County World War I Barracks and its Auxil i a r y will hold a meeting tonight at 8 in the dining room of the Memorial Building. A social hour will follow the meeting and lunch will be served. POWERFUL PLUNGER CLEARS OOGCEDTOILETS in o Jiffy! NEVER AGAIN thai tick toting wh*n your toil.l overflow! TOILAFLEX Toilet \SuSw3 Plunger Unlike ordinary plungers, Toilaflei does not permit compresied air or messy water to (plash back or escape. With Ibilaflex the full pressure plows through the clogging mass and •wishes it down. Can't miss I • K8IONCD TO FLEX AT ANY ANGLE • SUCTION-IIIM STOPS SPLASHBACK • CENTERS ITSELF, CAN'T SKIO AROUND • »AW«fO TAIL OIVES AIR-TIGHT W Cat MM *tf*Ac OMiuina Toiliflex 1 »2 °* At HAIDWAII STORK IVfIYWHIM Eastern Star Group Will Meet Tonight ONTONAGON — A meeting of North Star Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, will be held this evening at 8 at the Maso n i c Hall. A 6 p.m. planned potluck supper will precede the meeting. During the meeting, a memorial service will be conducted. Hostesses will be Mesdames Glen Trevarrow, Raleight Vogt, James McKeever, Wallace Warner. Carroll Brown and G. A. Townsend. Eagles Aerie Slate Meet This Evening ONTONAGON — A meeting of the Ontonagon Aerie of Eagl e s will be held this evening at 8 at the Eagles Hall. On the agenda will be the election of officers. All members are asked to attend. Members are reminded of the District 9 meeting to be held at Calumet May 23. At 1 p.m. the Calumet Aerie and Auxiliary will conduct a memorial service for deceased district eagles. State Commander to Be Guest at Meeting ONTONAGON — The Mirror Lake Disabled American Veterans will host State Commander Frisk and his wife at a meeting 7:30 at the Community Building. Commander Frisk will have a message for all members of the area and every member of the Post is asked to attend. "But a few weeks ago he began to make demands on me for premarital liberties. "I refused, saying such things were wrong before a cou p 1 e were married. "But he told me I was just old-fashioned and my paren t s were out-of-date. "Besides, he said since we were going steady, we were just the same as married, so why not go the limit. "Well. Dr. Crane, he finally got his way But now I am pregnant and haven't told my mother as yet. I can probably finish high school and get my diploma. "But he doesn't say anyt h i ng about our getting married. In fact, he tells me we are t o o young lor marriage, since he must go on to college. "So what am I to do? I am so unhappy I wish I could die!" DON'T GO STEADY Polly's case is duplicated literally thousands of times every year among our American high school students! It shows one of the many dangers of "going steady," so beware! When you teen-agers are in high school you should play the field. Date several members of the opposite sex. For that gives you a wider range of experience concerning human nature. "But, Dr. Crane," some girls protest, "then I might not have a date for the Prom or ot h e r class events. "If I go steady, however, I 'can always be sure of an es- i cort." i Well, that is the "Esau" prill- j osophy where you sell out your future for an immediate reward (mess of pottage). Marriage is supposed to be a 50-year adventure that is full of fun and happiness, mixed with occasional quarrels and discord, for no good marriage is always placid a'nd unruffled. But in a good marriage, your basic love for each other and respect will cause you to listen to the other person's arguments. Remember, a 50-yar contract like marriage is not a triv i a 1 matter, so be sure you sele c t wisely. The first cause of divorce is improper selection! Be sure you obtain A-l, first class matrimonial merchandise, for you will pay full price. Women are usually noted for being good bargain hunters as regards department store merchandise, so use equal shrewdness before marriage. That means, don't accept shoddy, sec o n dh a n d, or "used" matrimonial merchandise when you can obtain quality stuff! It takes courage to play the field, for that policy may often leave a girl without a date for an occasional dance or party. But no dance or party is important enough to jeapardize a 50-year happy marriage! And it is actually old-fashioned to submit to premartial sexual affairs, for that was the rule In olden days. See tomorrow's follow-up! 'People-Heart Of Hospital/ Chairman Notes By RAYMOND RIGONI, Chairman, Grand View Hospital Board of Trustees. "Sunday marked the opening of "National Hospital Week/May 9-15. This year's theme, "People—Heart of the Hospital," intends to emphasize that a hospital Is more than a building or facility. It Is people—people representing all walks of life. It is sick people being cared for by dedicated working people "People working in hospitals form a unique universe all their own. They feed people, clothe and shelter them, teach and train them, and see to their daily needs. All this work, of course. is in addition to the primary function of returning the sick to good health and ultimately, preventing disease and pain, and loss of life. Last year nearly 27 million patients were admitted to hospitals in the United States to receive this remarkable care —quite an increase since 1946 when only 15 million pers o n s were hospitalized. * * * ! "The theme properly recog nizes that a hospital is nothing but brick and mortar; floors, walls, windows, facilities and equipment until it has people. The structure and furnishings can do nothing for patients until people are working. "What kind of people must be involved? All sorts of people; doctors, professional nurses practical nurses, nursing aides and orderlies, technicians, skilled maintenance men, boiler attend- a n t s, laborers, janitors and housekeeping maids, cook and kitchen workers, accounting clerks, general office clerks, During the coronat i o n of Queen Elizabeth in 1953, workmen had to shore up a 60-foot- long parapet in Westmins t e r Abbey to make sure it wouldn't topple on the peers and peeresses. (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, addressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hop kins Syndicate, Inc.) FUEL OIL FILL UP NOW - PREVENT CONDENSATION t RUST IN YOUR FUEL OIL TANK THIS SUMMER! PHONE 932-3902—Prompt Delivery TWIN CITY FUEL CO, '"^r^ 81 switchborad operators, to name only some. Then too, these people are supervised by department heads such as dietitians, housekeepers, plant enginee r s, business managers and many others. There Is an administra- The Doctor Says By W. O. BRANDSTADT, M. D. cuts without knowing it. The t o r who coord i n a t e s depart- What would it be like neverionly advantage is that if they mental services and administers! to cry and never to feel pain? i j] ave . to ha 7 e stitches taken they the hospital. Last, but certain-i Not as much fun as you might don l need an anesthetic. ]y not least, is the board of trus-! suppose. : It, is rare for a doctor to diag- tees that establishes the broad j Some children are born with a nose this disease in a child un- pollcies within which the admin-j disease known as familial dys- der one. Since some victims die istrator directs the functioning of' autonomla which means a here-j of complications in their first the hospital. I ditary disturbance of the nervous year, their death is usually * * * I system involving certain func-' blamed on some other cause. "A little thinking beyond thisitions. ' Once the diagnosis is made brief presentation will enable one ~ " " child with this diseue may fet in touch with the Dyiautonomti Association, Inc. (578 Fifth Aft., New York, N. Y. 10036) tor further information. In union thert is strength. Q—About three months age my daughter, 8, had a kidney infection. The doctor cleared it up but suggested that we hav« her kidneys X-rayed. Would it be possible for her to have bad A— to see why a hospital is people and why hospitals require an average of two and one ha 1 f employes for each bed. The overall range of necessary services demand it. "People — Heart of the Hospital," is a theme particula r 1 y appropriate to our area. It gives opport unity to recognize the significant role a hospital plays in the economics of a community. Generally, people look at a hospital only as a necessity to health, but fail to see that it has an impact on "comm u n Ity economics." Hospitals, in fulfilling their necessary health function, become a large service industry. The development and growth of hospitals has reached! the point of today ranking as the nation's fourth largest employer. As we look at the solution in Gogebic County, we venture the guess that hospitals emp 1 oy more people than any sing 1 e in- d u s t r y in the county." Morenisco Personals Miss Eileen Childers is visit- 1 ing in lower Michigan at the! home of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald! Nelson. She expects to be employed there. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Bogeingj and family. White Lake, Minn.,j spent a weekend with Mr. and' and Mrs. Kenneth Child e r s. uriishould b*don three or four times a y«ar fof The victims do cry, but they, measures aimed at prevent! n g, several years. If there 18 any «vt> shed no tears. They have normal;complications are applied be intelligence, but poor muscular | cause no drugs have been found dence of a recurrence a thorough examination of the kidneys, in* control. They gag easily and helpful. The child must be taught i eluding X rays, should be mtO*. have frequent spells of vomit-.not to take hot food or drink, i The object is to treat the r«- ing. They also perspire profus-iHls friends must be taught not'currence before she no loniei ely and have bouts of fever as! to engage him in rough games. I appears to be healthy. high as 110 degrees. An o t h e r When he has had a fall he must : name for this recently discov-tell his mother so that she can , GUM BALLS ered abnormality is Riley-Day; look for an injury. One young Christopher Columbue, on his disease. , victim was heard to say, "I'll.second visit to South America. Pain normally is a warning bet I'm the most X-rayed kid In observed the natives amusing sign and since the children with; town!" j themselves with a heavy, black rubber ball made from a vegetable gum. this disease do not feel pain they' Any parent who must carry may suffer burns, fractures and i the worry of trying to raise a Dally Globa classifieds get result* IS. Ml '/ LUCKY STRIKE HEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS PUT BACKTHi TASTE OTHERS TAKE AWAY TRY NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS WE KID YOU NOT Ford's new Big Six acts like a¥8! '65 Ford's new standard engine is America's biggest new Six. More powerful than Chevy's, or Plymouth's. It's the Six that gives you V-8 smoothness with six-cylinder economy! We kid you not! GALAXIE 500 2-DOOR HARDTOP Join the Unkiddables at your FORD DEALER'S We're celebrating with WINNING DEALS on all '66 FORDS! Come in and find out about the great deal we can make you on the HOTTEST SELLING FORDS IN HISTORY! BESSEMER AUTO CO. BESSEMER, MICH. EWEN MOTOR CO., INC. EWEN, MICH. LABYAK MOTOR SALES, INC ONTONAGON, MICH.

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