Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 16, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Wednesday, June 16, 1965
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Page 9
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The World of Women WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 1965. NINE HONORED QUEEN-ELECT— Susan Primley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Primley, Hayward, Wis., has been elected honored queen of Job's Daughters, Bethel 17, Hayward. Susan, 15, is a junior in the Hayward High School. Colleen, her 12 year old sister, wiy serve as fifth messenger at the installation to be held Monday, June 21. These girls are granddaughters of Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Brandt, Mercer. ARA Scholarship Program Explained It has been brought to the attention of the board of directors of the Gogebic Association for Retarded Children that many persons are interested in knowing more about the ARA's scholarship program. This program was instituted about eight years ago with personal donations in the form of memorials for deceased persons. About five years ago when Jimmie Manthey died, a special fund was set aside as a ( me- mprial by his grandparents and friends. The interest from this memorial was specifically designated for use as a scholarship. Since then others have sent donations to be used in this manner. Each year this fund has grown and no one applied for the scholarship, and now, after applying and meeting all necessary requirement's the association was pleased to be able to grant its scholarship" to a girl for use as the tuition portion of the academic fee at Eastern Michigan University. The most important requirement to be met, when applying for the scholarship, is that it is given only to a person continuing education in the special field of mental retardation. Ho/comb-Picoffe Nuptials Are Held ONTONAGON — Miss Beverly Louise Holcomb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Mesku- lin, 945 Paradise Drive, National City, Calif., became the bride of EN2 Thomas H. Picotte, son of Mrs. Ben Joos, in-a double ring ceremony on May 12. Chaplain Detrick, CDR, of Beam Field Naval Station C h a p el, officiated at the 6:30 Methodist candlelight service in the presence of many friends. Presented in marriage by her stepfather, the bride was attired in a hoopeoS floor lengtb gown on bridal lace and tulle over satin. The full sweep of the V- shaped lace skirt swirled into a brief train. Long lace sleeves accented the fitted bodice with scalloped sweetheart' neckl ine. A dainty crown of pearls held her triple veil of sheer illusion. The bride carried an all-white bouquet of roses and carnations. As maid of honor, Miss Agness A. Ward wore a pastel blue street length dress of soft chiffon over taffeta. Arthur Durwood Simmons served his Navy friend as best man. The bride's uncle, USN Warrant Officer Max Reed, was usher. A reception at 8 was held at the home of the bride's parents for immediate families and close friends. Beginning at 9:30 many friends attended a reception held at the Town Club, National City. Mr. and Mrs. Picotte are making their home at Chula Vista, Calif. The bride is a Mt. Eden High School graduate and is a registered nurse. The bridegroom is a 1960 graduate of Ontonagon High School and entered the Navy that June. He is serv i n g aboard the USS George Clymer and on May 24 left for service in Viet Nam. Present plans are for the USS Clymer to return to the United States about July 18. The U. S. Liberty head half- dollar first was minted in 1892. Good Manners Make Friends Small children need prodding to share toys and food. ENGAGED — Mr. and Mrs Werner Palmquist, Gladstone announce the engagement o their daughter, Sharon Jean, to Dennis L. Morrison, son of Mr and Mrs. Robert Morrison, Iron wood Township. Miss Palmquist is a graduate of Gladstone High School and is attending the Escanaba Beauty Academy. Her fiance, a graduate of Luther L Wright High School, is employed at Warewick Electronics, Zion 111. No date has been set for the wedding. Personal Items Mr. and Mrs. George Aspin wall, Michigan Avenue, have re turned from a vacation trip to Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, where they visited their son and daugh ter in law. They also visited with Mr. and Mrs. Huto Walli at Mullan, Idaho, en route home and were accompanied home by two grandsons, George and Gar] Aspinwall of Coeur D'Alene who will spend a month here with their paternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Aspinwall, ant their maternal grandmother Mrs. Helja Ovaksa. Baptist Vacation School Scheduled Daily Vacation Bible School will begin Monday at the First Baptist Church. Sessions will be held Monday through Friday for two weeks from 9 to 11:30 a.m The theme of the school wil be "Discovering With Chr i s t,' with materials being provid e d by Gospel Light Publicat ions Glendale, Calif. Classes will be available for children ages 4-15. Departmental leaders will be Mrs Elmer Carlson, beginners; Mrs Helmer Erickson, primary Mrs. Ted Sellers, junior, and Ted Sellers, youth. All interested children are welcome. Transportation may be obtained by calling the Rev Frank Oslin, 932-1145. LAST DAY SATURDAY Dad's Day Sport .SPECIAL! OUR ENTIRE STOCK of Men's Regular 2.98 Short- Sleeve Sport Shirts is Reduced for this Great Event! WOVEN FABRICS: Broadcloth*, slub rayons, rayon cupionis. Handsome new styles, colors, patterns. All collar styles. Jac shirts with continental collars. S-M-L. COOL KNITS: Nothing better for active sports wear. Cotton knits In solids and stripes. Action styles with raglan shoulders. Cotton/ acetate, cotton/nylon blends. S-M-L. CHARGE IT and save, too, at StL 6 Scholarships Given by Club The scholarship divisions of the education department of the Ironwood Woman's Club, in its plan to work, has broadened its financial support to further education. To prepare "Youth of Tomorrow" the club has established a program of the following scholarships 1 $200 to Judith Ann Moren, to enroll as freshman at Gogebic Community College. She is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Everett Moren, 13 South Range Road. Funds have been obtained for the scholarship by a benefit fashion showing and a card party. This scholarship has been given annually since 1950 to OCC. $125—to Marilyn Tafelski, sophomore, daughter of Mi and Mrs. Edwin Tafelski. 422 Balsam St. She has been grant e d the $125 Dorothy Miller Wright Scholarship, and is the first recipient of this new scholars h i p which has been established by club women and friends in memory of Mrs. Wright. $100—each to Judy Dura, 1964 graduate of L. L. Wright High School, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Dudra, 637 Leonard St., and Kay Miklinovich, 1964 graduate of the same sen o o i, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Nicholas J. Milinovich, 694 Suns e t Road. Funds have been obtained for these scholarships thro ugh the benefit performance of Shakespeare's "Taming of the Shrew" presented by the Michigan State University's Per forming Arts Company. $37.50 each—to Patrice Aras> im, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Tom Arasim, 130 N. Mansfield St., and Julia Impola, daughter of Walfred Impola, 852 ?un s e t Road. These high school students will attend the Summ e r Music Camp at Northern Michigan University, Marquette, for six days of instruction in August. Funds have been provided through a volunteer project of club women making bookmarks. Through the service of club women the committee hopes to continue this scholarship program. "We will endeavor to provide the best program at the community level in helping young people who are seeking the power of knowledge through adequate education to ass u r e the nation's 'Freedom and Growth,' " Mrs. G. A. Dahl e n, chairman of the education department, said. Mrs. Edwin J Johnson Is vice chairman of the department and other committee members are Mrs. Fred Bentilla, Mrs. Ralph C. Bohne, Mrs. R. Ernest Dear, Mrs. John P. Fassino, Mrs Carl E Forslund, Mrs. Sigurd T. Holemo, Mrs. Thomas Jeffrey, Mrs. John A. Kennedy, Mrs. Gunnar Lorenson, Mrs. Jack Nelmark, Mrs Walter Oksa, Mrs. Louis J. Pa oli, Mrs. Charles Santini, Mrs Jacob Solin, Mrs Fred Turcotte, Mrs. A. J. Wagner, Mrs. Gordon Williams, Mrs. Alf red Wright and Mrs. Ivan D. Wright. The Mature Parent By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Dear Mrs. Lawrence: Though our daughter, 9, tells us she doesn't want to be friends with another child any more, she seems afraid to tell the child. This girl won't let Lisa have other playmates. Whenever she has come over and found Lisa playing with some other girl, she has somehow got the other child to leave and go over to her house. Then Liza will come In crying but as soon-as Gail wants to make up, she goes back to playing with her. Her father wants to forbid this friendship but I think she should make her own decision . . . ft £ -e, ANSWER: Maybe she needs a bit of help to make it. Next time Gail mistreats her, you might try saying to her, "All right, we know why you think Gail is mean. She takes your friends away. Now let's th i n k about how she's nice. She's got good ideas about playing, hasn't she? She let you wear her turquoise ring all one weekend, ;oo, remember? So she can bei cind as well as fun. The ques-j ion is, is her meanness more, mportant than her niceness? I can't tell you what the answer s. But If you start compari n g you'll know what it is. "If her bad qualities are more mportant than her good quali- ies you can :ell Gail what they are and why you don't want to be friends any more. But you can't tell her anything if you don't start really thinking about what you like and don't like about her. . . ." We can't expect children to make decisions without a little nstruction. * * * This instruction consists in iclping them become aware of both the disadvantages and advantages in the undecided situation. Until we help Liza begin o balance the pros of her riendship with Gail against its cons, no conclusion about it can be reached. Like us, when we are confused by Indecision, she can only dither in a muddle of contrad'ctory feeling about Gail. She can't get them out into the open where she can look at them and weigh them against each other. Until they, are brought out nto the open, She can't get any grip on her rpposing feel i n g s and can only flap helpless 1 y •bout under their conflicting MUSIC CAMP AWARDS—Julia Impola, left, and Patrice Arasim are recipients of scholarships to the Summer Music Camp at Northern Michigan University, Marquette, which will be under the direction of Dr. Harold E. Wright. Each girl received a scholarship for $37.50. They will attend the six days of instruction from Aug. 2 through Aug. 7. Julia, who will be a junior at Luther L. Wright High School, is the daughter of Walfred Impola, 852 Sunset Road, and studies music under the direction of Kenneth Wiele, band instructor. Patrice daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Arasim, 130 N. Mansfield St will be a semol- at the same high school next year and has music instruction under the direction of Edwin Quistorff, vocal instructor. Funds for these scholarships have been provided through a volunteer project of club women making bookmarks. (Arasim photo by Modern Portrait) pushes without choosing her own direction. We don't have to get into long discussions of the pros and cons of children's undecided problems with them. Exploring those pros and cons is their business. Ours is to teach awareness of the pros and cons. It's up to Liza to decide on the value of Gail's friendship to her. It's up to us to show her how to make the evaluation ONE SIZE (14-16-18) Church Events Salem Lutheran. Pris cilia Guild will meet Friday at 2 p.m. in Fellowship Hall with Mrs. Rudolph Landretti, Mrs. Mamie Lindquist and Mrs. Raymond Ziem as hostesses. Trinity Lutheran.. The Walther Leaguers will leave the church at 5:30 p.m. Thursday for an outing at Black River Park. Salvation Army. The Ladi e s Home League will meet Thursday night at 7 Jehovah's Witnesses. A ministry school will be held Thursday night at 7 and the service meeting will be held at 8. Watersmeet — Baptist, M i d- week prayer meeting will be held Thursday iiight at 7. Ontonagon — Siloa Lutheran. Dorcas Circle will meet Thursday night at 8 at the home of Mrs. Gunnard Kyllonen St. Paul Lutheran. The Mary Circle will meet Thursday at 2 p.m. in the church parlors with the Meadeville women as hostesses. Square Dance Club To Meet Thursday The Ironwood Township Do Si Do Square Dance Club will meet Thursday night at the Ironwood Township Community Building. Dancing starts promptly at 8 with Paul Cyr Sr. as caller. Lunch will be potluck with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Auvinen and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Auvinen serving on the lunch committee. EMBROIDERY 2843-H THE FAVORITE!—This gingham sheath is always a favorite —especially when trimmed with a pretty cross-stitch yoke-border! Make another in 'summer- white', and embroider the design in your favorite color! Pattern No. 2843-H has tissue —sizes 12, 14, 16, inclusive; hot- iron transfer; graph for embroidery on gingham; directions. To order, send 35c in coins to: Anne Cabot, 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. Send 50c now for your '65 Spring-Summer Album- A clean art gum eraser is often helpful in removing marks from wallpaper. Summer's Coif Is Carefree A lively, bouncy hair-do that keeps up with all your summer activities, right into evening, needs our expert, __ personalized CHARM BEAUTY SALON cut and soft, pretty per manent. Four expert beauticians on hand to serve your beauty needs. DIAL -932-0221 Above iht Metropolitan Ini. Co. Officti on Suffolk St. COMBINATION OF COLOR: YILIOW-ORANGE-PINK AQUA LUSTRE CANOES WHITE CALF TRIM 99 15 FREEDSTROM'S *w *» for finer shoes, it'i Freedslrom's . . .of course I. Aurora Ironwood Phone 932-1902 Ann Landers ... Dear Ann Landers: I'm a, teen-ager who got a boot out of| the letter from that square mother who complained abou* the TV commercials. She was afraid the brassiere and girdle and beer ads would give her teen-agers ideas. I'm telling that mother she doesn't need to worry We never pay any attention to the commercials. In fact, the minute a TV commercial begins we go to the bathroom, or run to the kitchen to get a drink of water or something to eat. (Teen-agers aren't the only ones who do this. Adults do it also.) Just to test if I am right, I'll bet if this mother would ask her teen-agers the sponsors of their favorite programs they wouldn't be able to tell her.—VIEW E R AGE 17 Dear Viewer: From what I've seen on TV lately you kids are watching the wrong stuff. For the most part, the programming is so poor it almost makes tasteless commercials look good 6 ft 6 Dear Ann Landers: Our son is a sophomore in high school. He has become a serious student in biology. SeveraJ weeks ago they studied the hookworm, the fluke and other parasites. Now our son refuses to eat meat unless it is burned black. He says people get sick and even die from eating undercook e d meat. Both my husband and I have tried to tell him this is not true. Neither of us has ever heard of anyone who got sick or died from eating rare meat. Will you settle this in your column? it is a nuisance to have to cook meat special for the boy. — ASSIST NEEDED Dear Assist: Eating rare meat does not make people sick. Only if the meat is infected will it cause illness. The U.S. government meat inspectors do a fine job of protecting the public against this hazard. It is best to cook all meat fairly well — especially pork but it does not need to be burned black. •a -ft a Dear Ann Landers: I am not very pretty and have never had many dates. It is horrible for an 18-year-old girl to sit home night after night while all her friends are having fun Then Paul came along I was so thrilled to have a boy friend that I knocked myself out doing everything I could to keep him interested. Well, I did everything all right, and that was my big mistake. After six months, Paul said, Answers Your Problems •'This is the end of the line for you and me. I've met a 100 per cent pure, clean-llvine girl and. I want to marry he? " I reminded Paul that I had been 100 per cent pure and clean living until he came along. H« said, "If you were dumb enough to buy my sales pitch it's your tough luck, not mine." Please print my letter as ft warning to other girls who may be tempted to make the same mistake. I am so ashamed I can't look in the mirror. — SMART TOO LATE Dear Friend: Better to let smart too late than not at all. Some girls make this same mistake over and over again and they never catch on. Bury the past and put into practice your new-found wisdom » * * Confidential to Haddy Nutf: It is incredible that a physician would bring your gallstones to a party as a conversation piece and tell people they were yours. This is in shocking bad taste, but cause for a lawsuit —I doubt it. * * * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Copyright. 1965, Field Enterprises, Inc. Births Erickson. Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Erickson, 604 E. Tamarack St., a daughter, June 15 at Grand View Hospital. Wirtanen. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Wirtanen, 315 W. Francis St., a daughter, June 15 at Grand View Hospital. Junior Women Will Conduct Concession The Ironwood Junior Women's Club bid has been accepted for operation of the concession stand at the Gogebic County Fair grounds during stock car races. There will be a meeting Thursday at 8:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Jerry Corda and all members are asked to be present. Salem Bible School Family Night Set l Vacation Bible School family night will be held Thursday at 7 at the Salem Lutheran Church. There will be a brief program, after which the children will escort their parents and friends I to their rooms, where workbooks and activity projects will be on display. Refreshm eats will be served. DAD u«s FLOWERS Rower Shop Dial and 932-0420 Greenhouses __ oc 132-0522 Visit lUyi Friendly flewet She* to Hwle? rlowera Are Our Business ... our ONIY Business! Flowers by Wit* F.T.D.A. Ireaweed advertised in Mademoiselle and Seventeen big-zip big-fashion Shift, contrast stitched 6.00 Zip into something wonderful: this crisp fashion with on-the-diagonal pocket, side slits. All cotton. White, pastels, singing colors. 8 to 18. Shifts Galore...$6 to $14.98 . -t 1.

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