Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 26, 1965 · Page 15
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 15

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, July 26, 1965
Page 15
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The World of Women MONDAY, JULY 26,1965. FIVE Fad Diets Cause Teen-Age Woes By ALICIA HART Young women between 12 end 20 have a weighty problem. How they approach it can affect their physical and mental health for many years, physicians say. A continuing study by the kmerican Dietetic Association ivlth 1,000 California teenagers Indicates more than 60 per cent want to lose weight but only 10 per cent of the girls are seriously overweight. Teens are not meant to be ul- Ira-thin, doctors say. The body needs a little extra weight at this time. Despite this warning the "skinny" fad remains rife. The result: teen-age girls have the world's worst eating habits and their complexions show It. Nutrltionists's surveys reveal Junior and senior high school girls select foods supplying less than 50 per cent of their bodies' needs. Milk, meat and vegetables fall by the wayside before starvation diets. Poor eating habits invite a variety of problems. Hormonal changes encourage the young, adult's complexion to get up and the constant dumping of sugars and fats into the bl o o d stream aggravates any bord e r- line acne condition. Poor food habits also encourage weariness. The diet-conscious teen tends to pick foods high in carbohydrates which give quick energy and not much else while eating bo d y builders such as meat, eggs and, milk could stave off that vague, exhausted feeling so many teens complain of. Even worse than the thought of being plumper than she feels is fashionable is the actuality of acne. Basic causes are improp e r skin care, poor diet, specific vitamin deficiency, nervous tension, systemic infection (low grade virus and glandular changes. It is best to turn to the family doctor for advice and treatment for most of these. However, any teen-ager can soothe the acne condition with several thorough facials a day. Use a mild, medicated soap, rinse and towel gently. To prevent spread of infection, apply a skin colored medicated lotion or cream to each blemish with sterile cotton swab. The medicated cream should be applied at night before going to bed, too. Once-a-week use of cleansing grains helps rid your complexion ot blackheads. ROBERT L. ZIELINSKI Guiding You With Knowledge and Dignity CHAPPELL-ZIELINSKI Funeral Service Courttoui and Competent Funwal S«rvic* Our Only Concern Dial 932-4410 lroaw«o« 631 But Ar«r Sfc Club Activities Our Lady of Victory Court, Women's Catholic Order of Foresters, will meet Wednes day night at 7:30 at the Knights of Columbus Hall. After the meet- Ing cards will be played and lunch will be served by Mrs. Robert Maag. The Saddle-Lites Saddle C'l u b will meet Wednesday night at 7:30 at the home of Debbie and Pam Gustafson. The members of Indianh e a d Chapter, Sweet Adelines, Inc, are asked to meet in front of the parish building of Immacul ate Conception Catholic Church, Wakefield, Tuesday night at 7 and from there go in a group to the Lakeside Memorial Chapel to pay respects to Mrs. Pedro Garcia, mother of a member. Mrs. Garcia died Sunday. Three-Act Melodrama to Be Given at Indianhead Theater "Dirty Work at the Crossroads" or "Tempted, Tried, and .True," a "Gay Nineties" melo- Two Ball Foursome Event on Saturday A "Two Ball Foursome" event was held at the* Gogebic Country Club Saturday, July 24, at 4 p.m. Fourteen holes were played with mixed couples and husband-wife teams participat - ing. Winners were Len and Marcelle Beissell, first; David McDonald and Nony Cloon, second; Tony and Mary Krizmanich, third, Elbin and Lucille Strom, fourth Blind bogey winn e r s were Oliver and Edythe Rowe, and Donald and Karen Newman. The low actual score for 14 holes was a 71 made by Mrs. Cloon and McDonald. A pasty dinner was s e r ved after golfing. In the next few weeks another "Two Ball Foursome" will be played with mixed couples participating. Ever add a suspicion of cinnamon and nutmeg to a gra- hamcracker crust for a cheese pie? PAUL'S WOMEN'S WEAR SUMMER e ui DRESSES Formerly 5.98 to 29.98 COORDINATES—SEPARATES — BLOUSES SWEATERS — SKIRTS — SLACKS — BERMUDAS —Etc. $A . $44 Formerly $3 to 17.98 £^ lU | | PBMI^^^^^HW^^Hi^M^M*^B^^M^^*B*^^^^^B*WH^^B^^^^BiMMH^^^MM^B^^H^MM«M Assorted Purses g A $ (summer and year round) formerly 3.25 to 9.98 2 * $ 5 SUMMER JEWELRY 50c STRAPLESS BRAS & BASQUES formerly 3.95 to 12!SO $ 1 to S 5 ONE RACK OF Value* to 21.98 $ 5 • ««M»WWOOIP> Shop in Cool Cpmfortl AIR-CONDITIONED 8394 908 CASUAL, YOUNG CHARM — A delightfully styled dress in junior sizes that is equal to practically every occasion The soft collar is finished with a bow tie; sleeves are optional. No. 8394 With PATT-O-RAMA is in sizes 9, 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, 18. Bust SOVa to 38. Size 11, 31'/ 2 bust, short sleeves, 4% yards of 35-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, style No. and size. Don't miss the fall & whiter '65 issue of Basic Fashion, our complete pattern magazine. 50c. Personal Items Mrs. George Benes and children, Nancy and David, Los Altos, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Kay Frandsen and children, Mary Ann and Scott, Arlington Heights, 111., and Mr. and Mrs. Keith Pecotte and children, John and Kathy. Platteville, Wis., have left for their homes after visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Guest, East Aurora Street. Family Dinner .A basic fresh-fruit pudding recipe, handy to have on hand. Swiss steak, potatoes, spinach, salad bowl, three-way fruit cobbler. THREE-WAY FRUIT COBBLER Fruit choice (see below) % cup and y z cup sugar 1 cup sifted flour 1 teaspoon baking powder Vs teaspoon salt V4 cup butter or margarine 1 large egg 3'tablespoons milk • % teaspoon vanilla . Mix the fruit chosen with % cup sugar in a glass, iy z -quart, oblong baking dish (10 by 6 by 1% inches) and arrange evenly. In a medium mixing bowl, sift togther the flour, baking powder and sajt. Cut in butter until it is particles. 1 ' Beat egg and Vz cup sugar until thick and ivory- color; beat in milk and vanilla. Fold in flour mixture; do not stir smooth. Spread over fruit. Bake in a moderate (375 degrees) oven until a cake tester inserted in topping comes out clean—about 45 minutes. Cool slightly before serving; may be reheated. Makes 6 to 8 servings. Fruit Choice: You may use 1 pint strawberries (hulled) and IVfe cups pink rhubarb (cut in 1-inch lengths); or 1 quart strawberries (hulled); or iy 2 pounds sweet red cherries (stemmed, pitted and left whole). drama, in three acts, will open at Indianhead Mountain P 1 a y- house Tuesday, for one week only, with performances Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday, with curtain time at 8:30 p.m. The production, staged by the Gogebic Range Little Theat e r players, reflects the movement in the theater, during the past few years, to revive old time melodramas which have introduced a new type of humor and audience appeal playing to tumn; packed houses of enthusiast i c later, play goers. To facilitate production, however, revision of the origi n a 1 form of the play was necessary, without impairing the script. The old melodramas feat u r e d large casts of characters with a predominance of males; were elaboratly costumed; staged in innumerable scenes with elaborate stage settings, and moved at a slow pace, one production lasting four hours. * ft * In the modern product ions, the number of characters and scenes have been reduced to the essentials, and the tempo quickened. "Dirty Work at the Crossroads" is based in "The Lancashire Lass," a Victorian thriller first produced in 1867, with a cast of about 70. Playwri g h t Bill Johnson, who specializes in revising old melodramas, has added to it hilarious and melodramatic bits from other plays and has removed from it all lengthy and boring details. He has arranged the scenes so that they may be played in a single setting, changed the characters so there are more women than men, at the same time maintaining the picturesque flavor of the original production. The "melodrama" is a form of theater, which depends heavily on the audience participat ion for its success. The audience is encouraged to hiss and boo the villain, cheer and applaud the hero, and even throw peanut shells at the actors who displease them. * ft * The story of the play, tells in a "tear-jerking" style, of Nellie Lovelace, the heroine, a beautiful, innocent country girl; of Adam Oakhart, the hero, her stalwart "handsome," energetic son of the village blacksmith, to whom she is betrothed; of Munro Murgatroyd, the villain, from the big city. Munro, the viper, has a wife, Ida Rhinegold, the villainess, the belle of the New Haven music halls, but that does not prevent him from pursuing the innocent Nellie, and tearing her from the arms of her dying mother (whom he has poisoned). Nor does it prevent him from driving Adam to drink, from blackmailing the weitlt h y Mrs. Upson Asterbilt, widow of the famous millionaire, or from bewitching and pursuing her lovely daughter Leonie. The plot moves on through a maze of intrigue, blackmail, and even murder, trampling underfoot the innocent, abetting the villainous, until the final curtain when triumph 'comes to the down-trodden. Cast in the character are: Mary Ellen Finucan, as Nellie Lovelace. * * * Earlene A. Bates as the widow Lovelace, a gentle, peace loving, rightous old lady, Nellie's mother Philip Heald, as the villain, Munro Murgatroyd. Victoria Sancehz, as Ida Rhinegold Murgatroyd, the vil- lainess. Kenneth Talaska, as A d a m Oakhart, the hero. James Swanson, as Moo k i e Maguggins,.the hired man, who furnished the comic relief of the play, the real hero, rescuing Adam from destruction. Rudlne Nolcox, as Mrs. Upson Asterbilt, a commanding dowager secure in her great wealth. , Bonnie Young, as Leonie As- terbilt, a sweet, untarni shed young miss. Carol English as Fluerette, Mrs. Asterbilt's French maid, "ooo-la-Iaw" and coquet- very tiSh. .; Mary Carol Minkin, as Litt 1 e Nell, the daughter of Nellie and Adam Oakhart. The scene of the action is laid in a country garden on the banks of Mill River, near Totket, Conn. * «r flr The time is the "Gay N i n e- ties." Act I is on a summer day; Act n, the following autumn; and Act in, several days •tter. Many songs of the period, included, enhance the spirit of the production. Included are "Do Not Let Me Trust in Vain," "All That Glitters Is Not Gold,' "Why Did They Dig Ma's Grave So Deep?" "I Am Nobody's Darling' and many others. The production staff: Director, Earlene A. Bates. Musical director, Edwin Quistorff, and assisted by Mrs. Quistorff, who have adapted the lyrics to fitting tunes, and created theme songs for the vari o u s characters which are played each time the actor appears on the stage, providing aback ground of music expressive o: the theme of the drama. All off stage sounds are ere ated by Quistorff with the piano including such sounds as the mooing ot cows, cackling of hens of the train whistle of the train in tin the blasts and chug distance Staging is under the direction of Earlene Bates assisted by the cast. Lighting director, Carl Mock ross. Costumes, Earlene Bates ani Natalie Wagner. The liver from a huge baskin shark may yield as much as 20 gallons of vitamin-rich oil. Ann Landers . .Answers Your Problems, Dear Ann Landers: When we moved to this partment nobody was the least bit friendly. Even he women in the laundry room were cool when I tried to strike up a conversation. This spring a good-looking widow moved across the hall. I decided to give her a warmer wel- iome than my neighbors had given me I baked her a welcome cake—which was my first mistake My second mistake was inviting her to have dinner with us before her stove was connected. Now my husband thinks she Is thf most brilliant woman he has ever met. In fact he is enchanted with her. The two of them talk current events while I sit there like a dummy The neighbor knows everything that is happening in Viet Nam and the Domini can Republic My husband is very impressed because she can pronounce Dien Bien Phu and Hanoi. I say any moron can memorize what she sees in her newspaper. The two of them talk past me like I'm not even there. I need your help Can you offer a solution?— MRS. LUMP Dear Mrs.: You are holding the solution in your hands—this newspaper. If you will spend 20 minutes a day reading the news and the political columns in this paper you'll be on an equal foot i n g with your neighbor. Instead of sitting there like a dummy, ge busy When you add a few in formed sentences to the conver sation, watch their faces. II should be fun; * ft a Dear Ann Landers: My hus band died when my son Denni was six years old. I've worked hard to educate him and I'm happy to say he is a fine studen and will be graduating from college next year. I like some of the girls Dennis akes out better than others but : try not to show any partiality. I do get quite upset, however, when he shows special interest n a girl from out of town. Per- laps this sounds foolish, Ann, but I want Dennis to marry a local girl so I will have the pleasure of going about socially with her people Dennis says this is ridiculous. Will you please tell me, Ann, if am asking too much: I've made many sacrifices for this boy and this is the only thing [ have ever asked in return. Your opinion is wanted. — A MOTHER Dear Mother: It is unfair of you to expect your son to marry a local girl so you can be friendly with his in-laws. The boy is under no boligation to supply you with a social life. So knock it off, Mom. & "fr ^T Dear Ann Landers: I am a 15- year-old boy who is ashamed to be asking for your help after all the things I've said about the kooks who write to you. Please help me even if I don't deserve it. I am not a very good dancer but I'm trying to improve. When I keep my mind on my feet I do all right, but a girl expects some conversation when she dances with a fellow, and this is where the trouble comes in. I lose count when I talk. Then I get nervous and can't put together a sensible sentence. I guess my problem is that I want to be a good conversationalist and a good dancer, too, anc I can't handle both. What sub jects are best for the dance floor? Thank you. •— TONGUE TIED AND PIGEON-TOED a Robert Hutchlns and a F r • ii Astair* all at once. It you «r« just learning to dance, forget th» dialogue and concentrate on tfaf dancing * * * Ann Landers will be glad M help you with your prob 1 e m I. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Copyright. 1963. Field Ent«njrl»t«, tot. Church Events Grace Lutheran. The Boy Scouts will meet Tuesday night at 7. Trinity Lutheran. The Parjah Planning Council will meet tonight ai 7. Salvation Army. The Young People's meeting will be held at 6 p.m Tuesday. Mass — St. Paul's Lutheran. The general meeting of the Lutheran Church Women will be held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Kaleva Lodeg at Twin Lakes. Dear Pigeon: Don't try to ^b Kathleen Caron, 10, Has Birthday Party WATERSMEET — Kathl e t n Marie Caron, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Caron, celebrated her 10th birthday anniversary Tuesday, July 20, with a party at her home. Attending were Pam Peterson, Cheryl Peterson, Wendy Flinchum, Ann Witherspoon, Linda Lloyd, Lynn Dravecky, Rose Wojciehowski, Terry Jenkins, Corrine Caron, and Kathleen's brother, Jimmy, and sist e r » , Jeannette and Julann. The festivities continued Into the evening with other relatives and friends calling at the home. Kathleen's grandmother, Mrs. Julius Tiziani, Land o'Lakes, also attended. Games were played and prizes were awarded to all the. guests. Kathleen received many lovely gifts and money. Her mother was the hostess. Johann Bach, noted composer, fathered '20 children. Transitions This Week Only at 8:30 INDIANHEAD MOUNTAIN PLAYHOUSE Delightful, gay nineties melodrama "DIRTY WORK ., „ CROSSROADS" TUB., WED., THURS., SAT. ADMISSION $1.00 and $1.50 NO ADMISSION CHARGE TO PERSONS DINING AT LODGE Before attending the playhouse, enjoy our SMORGASBORD SERVED ON PERFORMANCE EVENINGS 6 p.m.-8 p.m.—$3.50 Your Favorite Drink 5£ Lodge Bar The Rustic INDIANHEAD MTN. LODGE 1 MILE EAST OFF) U.S. HIGHWAY 2— JUST WEST OF WAKEFIELD, MICH. RtMivfttioni Su(j8^i»»d ,,. Phont Wakifield 224-8501 Full Trunk Showing ALL THIS WEEK Fall Winter EVERYTHING . . . and we mean Everything that is New in Nelly Dons will be shown for your choosing. All the new styles, new fabrics, new colors will be shown making it easy for you to pick your right size, your right color, your right ityle THIS WEEK ONLYl ' Two 17.98 Nelly Don Dresses • Nothing to Buyl • No Obligation) Stop In and Register This Week Two 17.98 Nelly Don Dresses will be given away on Saturday, July 31st at 3 o'clock. You need not be present to winl See Dresses in these fabrics *New Fall Plaids * Nylon or Wool Jerseys *Double Knits *Crepes *Dacron-Polyester & Rayons The selection is fabulous . . . new details, new style lines, and new ways to wear your favorite fabrics. Regulars -Petites- Custom Sizes 14 98 to 29 98 Sweet and Sour Colors Highlight this Oriental-flavored print. Fully lined, in easy-care Arnel triacetate jersey. Self-tie belt outlines slender waistline. Predominant color* in red or blue. Sizes 10 to 20. 19..98 Striking an Attitude. A brilliantly effective Dacron poly* ester Persian print with an innocent look about its h.igh neckline and wide, wide skirt. Predominant colbrt In Blue, Green or Brown. Sizes 8 to 18, ir 9 vnn IRONWOQD. MICHIGAN naa^*^-:^

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