Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 27, 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, July 27, 1965
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Page 7
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* cD D.ML" circ:. irouwccn. SEVEN Peggy Riley Finishes Four Months of Course ONTONAC7ON — Miss Peggy Riley is among the 25 students of Class 37 of the Practical Nursing Center, Northwestern Michigan College, Traverse City, who have successfully completed their first months foundational period at the school and entered hospital training on July 26. Students are assigned for a seven month training period to one of the approved affilia 1; e d hospitals in the northern area. Miss Riley will affiliate at Little Traverse Hospital at Petos k y. The class will graduate from I the year's course at the comple- tion of the hospital training. Miss Riley returned to Traverse City this weekend af t e r spending several weeks visiting her mother. Mrs. A. .1. Riley, and her grandparents, Mr. and Mr.x. C. D. Riley. 2 Appointed by GM '. DETROIT (AP) — Donald Btyes has been appointed assistant group executive in ;charge of General Motors auto- j motive components divisions. '; Perry House was named to : succeed Boycs as general man- jager of OM's Delco-Remy Divi- j sion at Anderson. Ind. Both i changes are effective Aug. 1. Child Saved Airman TRAVERSE CITY «AP. - spot, where ha found 20-month« old Diane Carnall face down ill two feet of water. The airman said he applied ; mouth - to - mouth resuscitation _ A! and the child revived. She was 19-Vear-oId"airrnan" who heard i reported in good condition at a a baby girl's parents calling i hospital here. her Monday night, rescued the! ' Woman, 63, Is Killed In Traffic Accident MIDLAND (API—Mrs. Hilda B. Cronberger, 63, of Sanford, was killed Monday in a mishap with her car two miles tiorth- breathcd life back into her ! body, police snicl. ] Michael Slouch, a medic on leave from Gunner Air Force Base, Montgomery. Ala., told officers he came out onto the USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS porch when he heard the cries west of here. Midland County of Mr. and Mrs. Ned Carnall of sheriff's men said she was Bluffton, Ind. I thrown out when she swerved to 1 Bouch said he saw toys float-j the right as another motorist i ing in the lake and ran to the I was passing her. LADY BIRD'S BOAT—Taking time out from her hectic sched- lax aboard the family boat. Scene took place at Lake Lyndon ule, Lady Bird Johnson finds a few moments to read and re- B. Johnson in Texas. 3 Performances Presented to Packed Houses ONTONAGON —The outstanding performance "Music International," closed Sunday eve- Koistensen, Susan Makala, Jo-! anna Koistenen, Carol Makela, j Donna Cole, Debbie Tonkin, I Shirley Mannikko, Betty Geist : and Mrs. Angela Koistenen. : "Spain — "LaVirgen de la Ma-' carena." David Stephen; "Mai- aguena", Betty Geist as flamenco dancer. Thailand — Temple Dancer, Julie James. I Japan — "China Night" and '"The Racoon," Kitty, Linda; and Elizabeth Bourtaonais. Hawaii — "Hawaiian War Olson on bongas and Dawn Will-! man on rhythm sticks. ! Polynesian Pole Dance. Karen was Lahtimaki, Sharon Lahtimaki, tnci Kay Martin and Christine Park- ning after three performan c e s chant," chorus with Jim being presented to packed: houses of enthusiastic audiences ; Friday, Saturday and S u n d a y evenings. Royce Willman the producer-director and event was sponsored by the On-: er tonagon County Historical Socie- •• ty. The program for "Music International," a World Tour In sical was as follows: On the Dock Scene: Tourists- Jane Jones, Liz Banaszak; Ernestine Tweed, Mrs. Pat Keller: Lau." Chorus with! Betty Geist as dancer. Chuck! Labyak and Dawn Willman on j Mu- ukeleles. j "Aloha Oe," Chorus. i Mexico — "LaCucaracha," chorus; "Amor," David Kali- \ voda and Jim Olson: Mexican 1 Candy Cotton, Cora Kalivo d a;; Hat Dance. Penny Glaser. Flora Garden, Mrs. Helen Kali- " " ' voda. On Board the United States: Master of Ceremonies — Dick Heart." J i m the following: My Heart iiv Musicians San Francisco," Janice Bezotte; ; Kurt Giesau, New York — "Around the World," chorus and full cast in 1 curtain call finale. The technical staff included O'Connor; "Dear Olson: "I Left "Hello Dolly," Shirley Richardson. England — "Big Thick Fog" Howard Stephen, Bud Richmond, j This Is Summer Clearance Month at Eva WuiTs.... . . . which means that we are most anxious to clear our shop of all spring and summer merchandise to prepare for the new fall and winter apparel and accessories which are arriving daily. To accomplish this we are offering all remaining Coats, Suits, Sportswear, Dresses and accessories at most appealing reductions. For your shopping convenience, all sales items are assembled on our main floor and now that it is all consolidated, we're really surprised to find such a wide assortment of well-styled fashion apparel. Of Special interest are the remaining groups of SPRING & SUMMER DRESSES Joe Ross, David Jim Stephen. Accompanists Stephen and | Doreen Park-1 and "ive Got a Lovely Bunch of er gylvia Reefer and Kay Ann Cocoanuts," Jessie Davison. Hokans. Ireland —Mr. O'Connor, Richard O'Connor; Mrs. O'Reilly, Helen Leslie; Kathy, Kathy! Chorus director —C h a r 1 es Labyak. Special choreographers — Kathy Cooley: Boy. Freddy Gu-i Lauri Karels _ Mabel Ser rahn,; a zck. "Galvvay Bay" and "T h e; Carol Koistinen , Hilma Hill,' u Same Old Shillelagh Kathy, R willman and Charles; — PUT FUN INTO SUMMER — Koratron processing is one answer to a fun-packed summer because it does away with ironing. The Jamaicas (left) come in both pastel and dark colors in Fortrel and cotton. Creases in the shorts are permanent and will remain so through endless washings and dryings. Halter neckline knit top has bold diagonal stripes. Beige pants and jerkin (right) spell traveling comfort for motor trips. This vacation outfit can be worn immediately after it is machine-washed and dried. Teamed with this suit is a paisley nylon jersey blouse that also requires no ironing. ! Zimmer; ! model's ! Karels. coordinator — Ruth Flamenco and French costumes by Lauri Make up — Angle Koistinen, i Rovce Cooley; "The Irish Washerwom-;, * . an," Janice Bezotte with Julie > aDvaK Takala, David King and Jeff Stephen. Scotland—The Highland Fling. Carol Koistinen. Sweden— "Gustav Skoal." Thomas Plutchak. Robert Hill, John Serrahn, Michael M o g a n, Michael Guzek. Joan Kil m e r,' JSTMWSff'S! T mmag " kala. ! gard ' Finland — "Kuulan Ylistys"! and "Kcsalllalla," Mrs. Rutlv Ahlskog; "Tullan Tei," M r s . I and Larry Doyle. Hilma Hill, Mrs. Helen Toivo-1 Sound engineer nen, Mrs. Ruth Ahlskog, G e r - tol o m - ......,., trude Moilanen, K. J. Moilanen, Production designed by Royce nose. The Doctor Says i June Aho, Noreen Berglund and ! Yvonne Marander. i Lighting Control — Thomas By W. G. BRANDSTADT, M.D.|ing later? What are the chances is the cause o f elderly people? way to stop Q _ what nosebleeds in What is the best George Ny-j them? A — The commonest cause Crew —Robert Hill, of a spontaneous nosebl e e d — loski. Thomas Plutchak | one not caused hy a blow —is (high blood pressure. Nosebleeds — Jim Myr-jmay also result from trying to j dislodge hard dry crusts in the Fxcessive dryness of the Dick Moilanen, Andy L i n n a , j Willman with assistance Frank Kaarto, Karen M a 1 i 1 a, Norman Gebeau. Vera Laakko. Laura Hokkanen.j Special director with Eero Keranen as the dl-j O'Connor, rector; "Pori Marssi," by the chorus. Germany — "Ach Dy Lleber Augustin," "Du du Liegst Mer in Hertzen" and "Gaudeam u s Igatur," German Band with Da- 14 Couples Attend Bridge Club Session ONTONAGON — Four t e e n i -y , T _ T>«,.^ n* i v n < uuuuico anciiucu the r e c ent ^P^;^* 0 ^ MlkC i.session of the Ontonagon Dupli- Nic- Lynn Parker, Chris Parker, Steve Voss, Todd Johnson. Bruce Seid, Marie Pete r s o n , Wendy Tandlund, Kathy Ekdahl, Sharon Eckhart and Craig Landree. Austria — 'My Hero," Susan Sirvio. Czechoslovakia — "Sing to Me Gypsy," Irene and George Kalivoda. France (On the Street)—Newsboy, Richard O'Connor; artist, Jeff Stephen; school children, Lynn and Chris Parker; nuns, Kay Guzek and Nancy Bigg e : flower vendro, June Aho; model. Kay Ann Hokans; sailor, David King; Irma LaDouce, Kay Cleary. ' "LaSeine," Linda and Jerry Harju. In the Night Club— "C'est Si Bon," David Kalivoda; "Autumn Leaves," Nancy Fredrickson. Bridge Club with top half recorded by Mrs. Merlin Marvin Heinske 97. Mr. and Mrs. Florian Karels 93, Mrs. Joseph Patrick and Mrs. George Huebner 90Vi, Mrs. Vern Zimmer and Mrs. L. W. from indoor air, expecially in winter, j is a contributing cause. Richard! The time-honored treatments include having the victim remain quiet in a sitting position, placing an icebag on the back of the neck with the head bent forward or pinching the nose tightly for 10 minutes. If the victim is not in shock, morphine or mcperidine may be given. Packing the nose with a cotton wick soaked in adrenalin will Holmes 77Va, Mr. and Mrs. Vern Weatherston 77 and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Baullinger 77. Out of the area guests included Mr. and Midland, Mrs. Ted Texas. Noel of Ontonagon Briefs Italy — "Come rento," Back to Sor- Mr. and Mrs. John Willm a n and children have returned to their home in Okemos after spending a week visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Char 1 e s Willman and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Labyak, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Karttunen, children, Susan and Gary, stop the bleeding.. Although these methods are usually successful, a stubb o rn hemorrhage may require that the victim be hospitalized and possibly transfused. Recently a technique has been devised i n which a small balloon is inserted in the nose and an alcohol solution is circulated through it at a temperature of 9 degrees below zero This is continued for one hour, then the balloon Is left in place for 24 hours. The method is very successful. Q— My doctor says I have a basal cell epithelloma on my face and he wants to remove it. Will I have to have skin graft- of a permanent cure? A — Since this form of cancer is the easiest to recognize j early in its course, it usually receives prompt treatment (complete removal) and recurrence is rare. Whether or not a skin graft is required would depend on the size and location of the cancer. If it is large or in a place where the skin i s tight (close to the bone) you would be more likely to need a graft. Q — On several occasions a blood vessel in my left eyeball has ruptured. It is not painful and has not impaired my sight. What is the cause and what can j be done to prevent recurrence? A — Hemorrhage under the lining membrance of the eye- j ball is a common occurrence, tt may be caused by a blow on the eye or a severe case ofj pink eye (conjunctivitis). In' persons who are past 50 a n d j who have advanced hardening of the arteries it may foil o w coughing, sneezing or straining! at stool. It may also occur without any recognizable cause and if this is the case no preventive measures suggest themselves The hemmorrhage itself is of no! importance as it will clear up in about 10 days but it should prompt you to have a thorough physical checkup to see whether any underlying disease is present and needs treatment. and Cheryl Casilo of Livo n i a their vaca- Kathy Cooley, Karen •V oTa r?" rS Jim Slson; | tion visiting relatives and friends 'Tarantella," Kay Ann Hokans Iie _ r 5' and Jim Olson. an and children have returned to Please send your questions j and comments to Wayne G.! Brandstadt, M. D., in care of this paper. While Dr. Brand-; their home in Elsie after spend- i stadt cannot answer individual ing a few days visiting her mother, Mrs. Leon Laby a k , and other relatives here. letters he will answer letters of general interest in future columns. "Arrivederci Roma," Nanc y Bigge, Julie Takala, Jeff Stephen, Irene Kalivoda, Helen Leslie, David King, Bob SI o u g h Mr. and Mrs. Nestor Burns have returned to their home in Hadley after spending a few days as the houseguests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ross. Jill welfley, Betty Hill, C a r o l Mr. lUllAN FOOD AT ITS BEST AH prepared from "Old World" recipe* Do you enjoy eating oul? . . . Well then. drop in at our place and enjoy your choice of reasonably priced American or Italian foods. Don't forget to try our PASTIES on Thursday . . . They are -Cafe Phen* 561-4713 Silver St. Hurley, Wisconsin Lei Everyone Say . . . the Bride Was Beautiful... Happy . . . because she put herself in our hsyids When wedding bells chime and you walk down the aisle, lovely and beloved that hour of breathtaking beauty is enhanced by Wedding Invitations and appointment stationery from the News Record . . . Reflecting all the radiance and romance of a summer or fall wedding.. See our delightful window display of HAND-MADE ITEMS * See also our selection of polished Lake Superior Agates NEWS RECORD PRINTING & SUPPLY Ironwood Mrs. Lloyd H. Westeen, Prop. Dial 932-5511 which remain on our racks. Cottons, linens, silks, sheers and blend fabrics—all products of well known makers. These were originally 10.00 to 49.95 and are now clearance priced at 7 00 to 33 00 Higher priced dresses reduced in proportion. SPRING and SUMMER COATS as well as RAIN and SHINE COATS originally 17.95 to 89.95 are now 13 00 to 63 00 Also On Our Main Floor Also On Our Main Floor SUMMER SPORTSWEAR which includes shorts, slacks, blouses, shirts, co-ordinates and bathing suits are priced at a 25% DISCOUNT This is all clean, this season's styles by such famous makers as Jantzen, White Stag, Koret of California, Jr. House, Joyce and many others. All remaining SPRING and SUMMER MILLINERY Summer and Summer JEWELRY now 1 / original /2 DISCOUNT OF price and less! There are tables of lingerie, gloves, handkerchiefs and miscellaneous items. Broken lots, but if you find what you want, you'll like the prices. SHOP IN FOR THE BRIDE: ... a group of Wedding Gowns, in sheers, taffetas and laces are most attractively priced for Clearance. There are just 19 Formals and Bridesmaids dresses that are left from the spring and summer seasons. Originally 25.00 to 37.95, these are now COMFORT 12 50 to 19 00 Youthful Feminine Apparel The Shop of Personalized Servlct

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