Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 25, 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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Tuesday, May 25, 1965
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Page 7
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TUESDAY, A 1 ,.:. IKONV/CCQ CAILY GLCOE, IRONWGOD, MICHIGAN Nun Is Admitted To U.S. Supreme Court Practice By JAAN KANG1LASKI CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP) — A Roman Catholic nun who used to draft bills for the Michigan Legislature was admitted Monday to practice before the U.S. Supreme Court, in Washington. Sister Frances Catherine's sponsor was Sen. Philip A. Hart, D-Mich. The nun, 65, who serves as legal adviser to her order, the Sisters of Charity, does not know if she will ever be called | upon to argue cases before thej highest, court in the land. When] asked whether she expects toi practice criminal law in her! black robes, she said: "I don't; know, You never know what's going to happen." Sister Frances — born Frances Catherine Florer — has been interested in law longer than she has been concerned with being a nun. She was bom into a Methodist family at Ann Arbor, Mich., and won a Phi Beta Kappa key while studying law at the University of Michigan. She graduated in 1927 and was admitted to! the Michigan bar the following i year. i She married Arthur Royce.i who owned a general store at j Mecosta, near the center of the! Lower Peninsula, and served j for a while in the State Senate. She went to work for the Legislative Service Bureau and from 1931 through 1955 served as the Legislature's chief drafter of bills. She said she had handled more than 25,000 bills. Royce died in 1947. Five years later his widow was converted to Roman Catholicism. She felt drawn to the religious life. Some years later she sold the store and came to the Sisters of Charity, who have their Mother House at Mount St. Joseph, west of Cincinnati overlooking the Ohio River. The sisters made her their legal adviser, and in 1956 she was admitted to the Ohio bar while wearing her novitiate's robes. She took her perpetual vows in 1962 and became a teacher of business law at the women's college operated by the sisters. She continued to represent the sisters in the courts. When she was admitted to practice before the federal courts in Cincinnati six months ago. someone asked IEVIN Memorial Day Is Time to Pause, Time to Remember Memorial Day Plans Made at Post Meet By SAM DAVEY General Chairman Joint Memorial Day Committee Ever since I can remember! we have observed Memor i a 1 Day here in Ironwood. In the more than 40 years of such observances, the Spanish American War Vete r a n s, the American Legion, the Veterans of Foreign Wars, and their respective posed to be neurotic but dlaplay more wisdom at times thin do inormal people. I ONTONAGON — At the meet-i But tne Play's author, John Pal; ing of Lake of the Clouds Post, j rlck - ls far from normal and »o eral participation by the entire j Veterans of Foreign Wars, pre-j is tne P lav - When taken to heart, community, seeking the cooper- » minarv Plans were made for,^ (viewer Jjegins to wonder I the annual observance of Me- wn ?. s crazier, the people looked mortal Day. jin the mental institution or the It was tentativly planned to pe °P le tocked out. atlon of all churches, and emphasizing a spiritual observance. The Joint Memorial Day! begin the "co'mmemoraTioir with i Committee of that year accep- ; a parade at 2 Sunday aften o on '' ted the proposal and we now 'May 30 All veterans scout s '' nlbal> Jeff Stephen; Fairy Mae, ' ' ' ~' — " ---------- --------- -- . . - The cast is as follows: Florence. Candy Johnson; Han- have the uniquely beautiful services in the Memorial Building that starts the day's events. school band and others h a v e Dlane Kempen; Jeffery, Mike In the words of Mr. Johnson Auxiliaries, cheerfully and with " a . J lls , de(a , bev , cai T led<4< ? ut ' we honor, have had charge of the spiritually join hands with those Memorial Day activities. The directors of the May 30 i events have always invited the general public, city, federal, and school authorities to assist them In their task of devotion. At Smydra; Mrs. Paddy, Linda Final plans will be announced. Lundber s: Tltiw, David Kalivoda: Samuel, David King; Lily Belle, Kay Ann Hokans; Mrs. Savage (Ethel), Joyce Schafer; Miss Wllhelmlna, Mary Smith, and Dr. Emmett, Edward Hoeft. Tickets may be obtai n e d *»w, ei—•-•«*• ....I,.,...ion u. MKI ^MTV-HIT \r~ir\r. m, i . .from any member o( the cast Joint Memorial Day Committee ONTONApON-. The Ju n .or or at the door . who are no longer with us andj bespeak our concern that they! have not died in vain." As general chairman of the been invited to participate. Final plans will be annou Junior-Senior Play Is Friday Iber, and to assist so that the I day may truly be a memorable jone. For Memorial Day has ! come to mean not only the hon- joring of America's dead, but also it causes all of us to pause for the past three years with about the same committee members, I should like to say that this idea of a "spiritually join senior class play will be presented Friday evening, May 28, business officials have always i n 7 n 7n5 s .r in " u "^'rr-f..^'",! age,'' written by John Patrick. taken time to pause, to remem- B nanas in me auditorium 01 M ,—,, f the Memorial building has prov- though funny enough, is ranked i For Ascension Day ONTONAGON — The Rev. en to be of trreat interest tn all as one of the better P lav s per- Carlson Gerdau has announc e d of us who do take the time toV ormed by colle S° P la V ers - :t is lhat Ascension Da y will be ob° pause, who do take the time to remember. Our two other events of THEN AND NOW—Out of Mississippi in 1958 came a wholesome, freckle-faced youngster named Mary Ann Mobley. Her talent, personality and dazzling smile carried Mary Ann to the pinnacle of all beauty contest aspirants- Miss America 1959, at left. Now, seven years later, Mary Ann shows great promise as an actress. More beautiful these days, if possible, she appears more mature, right, with an acquired sultry-eyed look which is having the desired impact on film fans. Beneath the Hollywood facade, however, Mary Ann says: "I see the real me—freckles and all." our respects at the graves of kith and kin and there to softly reminisce over departed loved ones. In the middle of the forties, the type of Memorial Day observance in Ironwood had one significant change. While it can be said of no one man that "he!P aia a guides the Memorial D a v sonnel the ' at the er and Gerald Cleveland. cension with Holy Communl o n tn ' A strange lady is admitted to and sermon at 5:30 p.m. The Jun_ j the rest home for the mentally j ior Choir will sing at the aerv- deranged. She is presumed to; Ices and the Church School will A far*. _ hon- makes more sense than her ;oring the Rev. Oerdau will fpl- in the season's hurrying to pay day ' the P ara£ te and tlie ceme. aeranKCd Sne , DrP , limprt J B *"** tery program, have been mean- ;?„ dnBCC1> ane , ls P^sumed . ..„.»»• ingful and successful due to theiS ",° s , ennse ,% reasI °"; yel she;be closed at that time hard work of committee p e r-l C 9. ntrols . 10 mllllon dollars and, well congregational dinner of included units, and the acceptance su£Posecily sane step-children. low the service at the Commu- by the general public of the significance of the observances. The step-children try to get the |nity Building. her on ntprriTntinn nfthp :the ^rounds that she is incapa- Flat, fertile War Memorial on ble ° f nand]in e .«. but they are est island in th remind her if she actually expected to' argue any cases there. ! "Yes — if there's violation of the federal statutes," she said. Ironwood Legionnaires Invited to Meeting Members of the Ironwood American Legion Post have been invited by the Hurley American Legion Post to be guests at the installation of new officers to be held Wednesday evening in the Iron County Memorial Building at Hurley. A social party will follow the installation and meeting. The Ironwood Legionnaires are asked to meet in the Ironwood Legion clubrooms at 7 Wednesday evening. Ontonagon Briefs The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Joyed our home and children and had enough for the usual Ameri- . , events," we do recognize that; me ot tne Determined effort on! one of our senior citizens is re-: tne part ° r tne Gold star Motll -| Isponsible for this change in thei ers and community leadership i observances. This man has tru-i" 13 } caused u ? e placing of such! ly been a devoted leader In all] 3 beautiful tribute there to our ; activities and within all organ- (departed servicemen of thlsj izations that "join hands" toj area - Tr i' to ? lan tnat y° u and j commemorate the loyalty of ser- j your famil >' witness these obser- Jerba is the larg- __ 0 „. „„„ they are est island In the entire, 2,450-mile f o i 1 e d by their stepmoth e r's sweep of Africa along the Medi- friends, all of whom are sup-iterranean. Norman's case is a classic, so scrapbook it! And if you wives have husbands who may soon reach the dreaded 40th birthday, then you better start a seductive campaign. Otherwise, your mate can become a slave t o $$$$. If you want him to retain his affection for you, don't let a "platonic panic," drive him to worship Midas! ! vice men and women. We know him as A. B. vances. CASE W-402: Norman G.. aged 47, is a wealthy broker. "Dr. Crane," his attract i v e wife began, "My husband is a perfect example of your description of the 'power complex' that The Ontonagon County Nurs-1 afflicts men in middle age. es Association will hold itsj "Norman used to be very af- monthly meeting Wedne s d a yjfectionate. And he was generous evening, May 26, at the bo a r d i to a fault, room of the Ontonagon Memori- "Money never seemed to be of al Hospital. j much interest as long as we en- wear these sun fashions by Catalina for rounds of fun Get In the mood for merriment with bright and breezy sportswear . . . gay colon! MtCC Sleeve stripe, knit SCOOD pullover, $3.00 B Long sleeve, knit stripe crew neck cardigan, Back zip gabardine Jamaica, In Pink, Aqua, Navy and Red '• Short sleeve, V-neck knit pullover, *3»50 for Ail your Sportswear can suburban comforts. "Then a subtle change began to come over him. As I look back, I think it started when he entered the 40s. "He grew more obsessed with his business and became almost a fanatic about making more money. "We didn't need it for we had led a happy life. But Norm a n grew obsessed with a craze for wealth. "Like King Midas, he seemed to want to gloat over gold. He didn't desire money for what It could buy. Instead, he liked to sit and just revel over the rise In the stock market. "And this has occurred in direct parallel to the our love life. Do waning of you think (Peg) ' Age and the Impact of recent Johnson" Mr! 'Johnson proposed i wars - both " not " and "cold." in 1947 a different type of ob- brings home to a11 thoughtful servance at the Memorial build- men and women that we can no ing, with an emphasis on gen-i longer be indifferent to patrio- 1 tism in a world of destructive influences. It is time that on Memor i a 1 Day, the people drop their worries of declining economic conditions of the area—it is bei n g • and bore Public, Private Debt Totals $1.172 Trillion WASHINGTON (AP) — The „ .. „ public and private debt totaled; stopped and corrected $1.172 trillion at the end of 1964, an increase of $78 billion for the year, the Commerce Department reported Sunday. The national debt was listed at $316 billion. The department said the "net debt" was $267.2 billion after subtracting the amount owed to other federal agencies or trust funds. The net! debt of state and local government was $85.2 billion. give thanks that mothers there is a connection?" CUPID VS. MAIDS Yes, there is usually a definite connection between a man's waning interest in Cupid and his zooming delight in Midas. Contrast a young man of 25 with his father, aged 50. Which one is far more interested in love vs. the financ i a 1 pages of the daily newspaper? As long as the average young fellow has a car and en o u g h cash for a Drive-In movie, plus some cheeseburgers aftefwards, he has little devotion to money. So why does the older male often become the Midas addict, even though he may already have plenty to live on comfortable throughout his remaining years? ' Subconsciously, many an old-; er male feels that his youthf u 1! virility and muscular power are j waning. But he realizes that "money is power." So he shifts his allegiance to Midas instead of Cupid, figuring that if he has wealth, he can buy wine, women and song, and coerce his companions into a sy- chophantic deference to his importance. Finally, alas, the devotee of money loses sight of the goal for which he originally wanted it. So he becomes, like Silas Marner, a fondler of gold pieces Instead of his wife's golden tresses. He enjoys money Just for the sight of it. He is actually a slave to $$$$. Those $$$$ marks become idols which he may worship all of his waking hours. Beware! A wealthy man recently died in Chicago. Two friends were discussing him, and one as k e d "How much did Bill leave?" "Everything!" replied the other. (Clergymen, use this as a sermon!) Husband, wake up! Ne v e r make $$$ your idol. And learn how to retain your lifelong erotic vigor, so send for the booklet "Sex Problems in Marriage," enclosing a long stamped, return envelope, pi u s 20 cents. (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, addressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and print! n g costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hopk i n s Syndicate, Inc.) sons of valor; it Is a time for ex-servicemen to join with others to give increasing thought and somber reflection on their many comrades who will never again know the simple comfort of an earthly home. It is time that we all join hands and thank God for religious liberty—the foundation of true democracy. Finally, as general chairman, I ask you to watch the columns HIGHEST CABLE CAB of this paper for its usual cover- The world's highest cable car {age of the schedule of Memor- 1s in the French Alpine resort | ial Day events. Plan that on of Chamonix. It rises to 12,605[Monday, May 31, you and your feet in 25 minutes up the slope * family will be at these observ- of Mount Blanc. lances. Energy Burners NEED GOOD MILK There's one food product that give* you the energy you need for summer fun . . . Milk has the proteins ,minerals and vitamins to keep active bodies "active and healthy." Drink more milk—you'll be glad you did. "Quality Controlled from Dairy Farm t« You" Brookvale's Grade "A" Milk AT YOUR DOOR - AT YOUR STORI Brookvale Dairy A Quality Line of Pasteurized Products HIM! O49 1 AAA Pivoting Our Customer's Ta»t« Vllll 7O4-IOUU for Good Milk for Ov«r 40 Yfera Pays First Visit to Diet Since Resigning TOKYO (AP)—Former Prime Minister Hayato ikeda paid his first visit Monday to the Diet (Parliament) since resigning eight months ago for treatment of a cancerous throat tumor. Ikeda, 65, now spends most of his time at his residence. &:T 1. AU car financing is the same. True. 2. $103. Quick Service, Cowfortobk Terms- Personal Attention, correct answers J'ake. Careful financing can save .$50. .$100. When financing a car itte buyer wants Cxperienced car buyers know that all financing is not the same. Most agree that bank financing has several advantages. And if you check fi- nancingcostsyou discover quite often we can save buyers as much as $100. Notable savings because bank rates are low. Ask us how much we can save you on your new car. If you are the typical car buyer you want a]l threej quick service; comfortable terms; personal attention. Exactly what you get when you see us about financing a new car. GOGEBIC National Bank mONWOOO, MICHMAN • Memb* **ra/ DtpotM Member Ironwood Chamber of Commerce Supporting the Gogebic Range area!

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