Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 29, 1965 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 29, 1965
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The World of Women THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1965. FIVE ATTEND CAMP — Pictured above are members of the Montreal 4-H Club who attended the County 4-H Camp at Mellen recently. Left to right, top row: Greg Rajala, Robert Flateau and Dennis Rosenberg; bottom row: Frances Morzenti, Shyanne Morzcnti and Sandy Orasso. Others who attended the camping period, but are not pictured, were Jeff Baron, Jim Baron Joey Baron and David Zarzycki Club Activities The Swinging Squares wil meet Saturday night at 8 a the Gurney School. All ar e a square dancers are welcome The Greenfield Heights Home Extension Club will hold its first meeting of the new season, Aug ">. at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs Ray Richter, Lake Road. All members are asked to be present The Knights of Kaleva are asked to meet tonight at 7:30 at the Ka'.eva Hall to go in a group to the Frick-Zielinski Funeral Home, Bessemer, to p a y respectf to Sheriff Axel Tenlen, who was a member of the lodge. Dior Hemline ! Held at Midknee By LOUISE HICKMAN PARa'S (AP)—Dior held the hemlhi? at midknee today in a collection which was covered up and predominantly black. Everyvhing in the fashion de- igncr's showing was covered up—even strapless gowns that rise above cleavage and flatten ,he bosom. His blacks were all black, hat and gloves included. The hats were big, wide felt. Short, wide barrel-shaped oats slipped over suits. His suit lackets were hip-length basques arching in a long concave line over gentle skirts. For evening clothes, looping cowl drapes gave movement to otherwise stark, almost tubular shapes. "Silhouette in profile" were the wotds from Dior describing the new shapes. Straight-back suits had long jackets jutting up and out in front over soft skirts. This con cave shaping is created by low basque seaming that rises to ward the front. The skirts are flared and lightly gathered a the waist Long-line dresses had a pro file that was smooth and seam less '.n front, jutting in bac: from a low hip seam. The vert: cal looped drapes, most ofte held together by a bow at th back of the neck, gave a sof spinnaker billow to the backs gowns. Dior is not the first house t show strapless gowns raised Daily Globe classified. 1 - get "esults ENGAGED — Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dudra, 507 Leonard St., announce the engagement of their daughter, Norma Jean, to Gerald W. Nelson, son of Mrs. Helga Bowers, Hurley. No definite wedding plans have been made. (Modern Portrait Photo) arched in front to cover cleavage. Lar.vin and Patou have also done them in Paris, and Lancetti in Rome arched them high almost to the collarbone in front Pie-Nuptial Parties Fete Kathie Einola Miss Kathie Einola, 200 W. Coolidge Ave., was the guest of honor at a 1 p.m. luncheon giv- Don't Omit Sympathy Send Flowers... the beautiful expression of love and devotion carefully and artistically arranged by LUTEY'S GREENHOUSES "Funeral Flowers delivered anywhere on the Range . . . Telegraphed World-Wide" en Tuesday, July 27, at the Gogebic Country Club. Twenty-one guests were served and Mrs. George J. Rubatt was the hostess. The table was beautifu 11 y decorated with a fresh floral centerpiece topped with wedding bells Bridge was played with prizes going to Mrs. Eva Johnson, Mrs. Lois Huss and Miss Mary Ru- taatt Miss Einola also was honored at a surprise shower given at the home of Mrs. T. J. Keskey, 205 W Coolidge Ave., Thursday night. July 8. A Hawaiian theme was useo. and the home was decorated with ferns, fresh flowers and articles from Hawaii. Eighteen guests were served dinner by Mrs. Keskey. Miss Einola, who will be married 'a Dominic Rubatt of Hurley on Aug. 21, was presented with many lovely gifts at both occasions. Connie J. Saari, Philip Aho Wed In a double ring service at Hurley Presbyterian Church Saturday, July 24, at 6 p.m., Miss Connie Jean Saari, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Saari, Route 1, Hurley, became the bride of Philip Kenneth Aho son of Mr. and Mrs. Ken neth Aho, Ironwood. The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard heard the vows repeated by the bride and bridegroom in the presence of relatives and friends. The bride was escorted to the altar and given in marriage by her father. Nylon lace and organza framed the design of the bride's bouffant gown. Floor length, the all-lace fitted bodice feat u r e d full length sleeves and a shallow, scooped neckline outlined in opalescents. The fully gather e d overskirt was of organza outlined in lace flowerets and swept up to the waistline in back to reveal the tiered lace beneath. The bride's fingertip veil was a soft cloud of pure silk illusion attached to a handmade crown of lace, crystal and simu 1 a t e d pearls, and her bouquet was a blue tipped white mum set in white lace with blue and white carnations on white streamers. Miss Geraldine Saari, sist e r of the bride, was maid of honor and Miss Janet Aho, sister of the bridegroom, was bridesmaid. Pamela Dorpat, niece of the bridegroom, was a miniature bride, and Keith Aho, brother of the bridegroom, was a miniature bridegroom. Pale blue organza and dyed-tp- match lace were combined in the short, full-skirted fro c k s worn by the two aides. Their all-lace bodices were fitted and Ann Landers Answers Your Problems. Dear Ann Landers: Something has been bothering me and I don't know who to talk to. My husband suggested I write to you so here I am. The family next door has seven children. The mother Is relaxed, organized and she seems to have time and energy to spare. We have four child r e n. I'm always behind in my ironing and housework and I haven't had time to serve on a committee since my last child was born three years ago. The problem I need help with is this: The children next door wear the hand-me-downs of their older brothers and sisters and there is never any trouble over it. (Modern Portrait Photo I MRS. PHILIP K. AHO featured scoop necklines and elbow length sleeves. Their 16oz. can Come in-Eitjoy Our lOc Sole! CO-OP RED LABEL PORK & BEANS Red KIDNEY BEANS DICED BEETS DICED CARROTS TOMATO SAUCE Mix Them or Match Them Co-op Red Label •• PEACHES s 5 16 oi. can 8 oi. [a. 00 "1 ins • SWIFT'S PREMIUM PRO-TEN •• ffe ROUND STEAK 78 Personal Items Mr. and Mrs. Peter R. Peterson and daughter, Owen, Tole do, O , are visiting at the home of Mrs Petersen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Percy Treloard, 106 S. Curry St., and also with her brother in law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kuker, and family, Watersmeet. Out ol town relatives and friends attending the Saari-Aho wedding last'Saturday included Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Chov a n Jr., Gary, Ricky and Randy, Jerry Brunelle, Miss Mar g i e Korth -West Bend, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dorpat, Pamala, Polly andKathy, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Klumb and Carol, Milwauk e e, Mr. anf. Mrs. Arnold Saar n i o, Miss Angie Lietza, Miss Mary Lou Aimone, Miss Sandra Peterson, Miss Norene Nasi, John Alleva, Minocqua, Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Koosmans, Mr. and Mrs Donald Kossm a n n, Kenneth, Shirley, Sylvia, Joy c e, Leila and Ruth Kossmann, Mellen, Da.ie Holmes, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Saari, Mr. and Mrs. DonaM Traczyk, Mr. and Mrs. Byran Pumala, Robert K u t z , Kenosha, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Flos, Chicago, Miss Wendy Stehani. Highland Park, 111; Mrs. Bertha Haaf, Mrs. Tony Vacca. Minneapolis; Mrs. Helmi Kaemmerer, Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brunelle, Kalamazoo, Mr. and Mrs. Gera 1 d Anderson and Craig, Comstock, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Chester Woodrock and the Rev. and Mrs. Jeen Shoung Park, Albia, Iowa. modified, full skirts were of organza touched at intervals with self-fabric bows. Contour veiling enhanced their tiered, horsehair braid, dyed-to-match coronet crowns, and their attire was further complemented with short white gloves and custom color cued footwear. The miniature bride's gown was floor length fashioned of nylon lace and organza. Tiers of ruffles formed the full skirt Her fingertip veil matched the bride's. Gordon Borawski served as best man and Dale Holmes was groomsman. Seating the guests were Raymond Saari, uncle of the bride, and August Hoi ma, uncle of the bridegroom. The couple greeted 500 guests that. I think you expect too much of him. You expect he should be able, when he's angry, to wait and tell you so. So it's not only that you threaten his sister. If you take his sister away for misbehaving when, after all, she's just a baby and unreasonable, he can't help wondering what you will do to him if he misbehaves—he who is older and should know better. at the reception held at Oma Community Center. the After a week's wedding trip to the resort area, Mr. and Mrs. Aho will be at home at 224 Greenbush St. The bride is a 1965 graduate of the Hurley high School. The groom, a graduate of Luther L. Wright High School, is employed as a carpenter. Mother: Well, what should I do? I can't let him hurt her. And he does sometimes. Dr. B.: No, you can't let him hurt her. But I think you should take his part more. We've discussed this before. I think you should agree with him that she is a terrible bother; and that it is very hard to be a reasonable, law-abiding citizen of three with such an unsocialized little sister. It's really a very tough fate and I would commiser ate with him. But also tell him that there's nothing we can do about it. We just have to live through it. We cannot take her away. We cannot send her away. So you will have to insist on the permanence of the present arran g e- Yesterday the 8-year-old neighbor boy said to me, "Look at my jacket. It was Timmy's." The jacket was quite shabby but It was obvious that the youngster was proud to wear it. My 9-year-old refuses to wear anything that belonged to his older brother. Last winter he said no to a coat that was almost new. I am mystified by the difference in our childr e n Please explain.—T. M. Dear T. M,: The condition of the clothing is no factor. It's the way children feel about one another that makes the difference. It's normal for brothers and sisters to be competitive. Show me a family where no rivalry exists and I will show you a collection of vegetables. Naked hostility, however, is something else. When brothers and sisters actively hate each other it means the parents have not given each of them, equally, the fee 1 i n g they're loved and wanted, a a * Dear Ann Landers: My husband and I were engaged for 20 months because we decided to have all our furniture paid for before we married. Glen (not his real name) said the frustration of not being man and wife (physically) was making him a nervous wreck. He became more and more insistent and I'm ashamed to say I gave in to him three months before we were married. We get along just fine now and everything is lovely, except for one thing. When we are out with friends Glen always turns the subject to pre-marital sex. He says a virgin bride is a thing of the past and nobo d y waits any more. Whenever he makes these remarks I feel like dropping through the floor. I've tried to tell him that such talk makes it plain that I was not a virgin when we were married. Glen says I am too sensitive. What do you say?—SORRY NOW Dear Now: I say Glen should keep his big trap shut. Nothing is more despicable than a man who "tells" on his wife and Glen is doing just that whether he realizes it or not. 1 hope you single girls are listening. This is a classic example ol a man who wears down a woman's resistance then clobbers her later because she gave in. it 6 it Dear Ann Landers: Last week when I was hurrying to meet my husband I became confused as I neared a bridge and didn't know which way to turn. The cars behind me began to honk their horns and the passing motorists shouted ugly words at me. I knew I was holding up traffic but I was so nervous I didn't know what to do. Just as I was about to break down and bawl a truck driver pulled up alongside me and said, "Where are you trying to go, lady? Maybe I can help?' T told him and he said, "Follow me." Well, Ann, that man just about saved my life. He gav« me exactly the kind of help I needed and I will always &* grateful to him. So, ladies, tt you ever run into trouble whlli driving, remember the truck driver is your best friend. — RED WAGON Dear Red: Thanks for telling the world, Lady. I'm not going to print the name of your city or state because I'll bet dozens of truck drivers have help e d confused ladies all over t h • country this week. Let's let each truck driver ask himself, "Am I the one?" o -a -0 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, 19fi5. Field Enterprises, In*. Summer Breakfast By CECILY BROWNSTONE Fresh fruits add so much to summer meal enjoyment, Orange juice, pancakes, fresh blueberry sauce, crisp bacon, beverage. FRESH BLUEBERRY SAUCE 2 cups fresh large blueberries Vz cup sugar 1/2 cup water Rinse the blueberries in cold water and drain well. In a small saucepan, put 1 cup of the blueberries, the sugar and the water. Over low heat, stir gently until sugar dissolves; bring to a boil; simmer for 15 to 20 minutes; if syrup is quite thin, continue simmering until it is thicker. Remove from heat and cool slightly; gently mix in the remaining 1 cup blueberries. Serve warm with pancakes. Makes about 2 cups sauce. It's a good idea to scald milk over low heat. NOTICE Due to an error in the Red Owl Advertisement on Wednesday, July 28, the prices on the itenp "Peasant Bread" and "Cup Rolls" were transposed. THIS SHOULD HAVE READ: PEASANT BREAD CUP ROUS Your RED OWL inlronwood 1-lb. loaf pkg. oi 9 27c 59c LAST 2 DAYS! c ib So Delicious 'n Tender on the Charcoal Grill 48 Co-op Brand Thick Sliced ^fe gfl BACON.... 21 Co-op Brand All Meat M ^fe WIENERS... E 49 When will the price of Potatoes come down? Well, IT IS DOWN at Wakefield Co-op U.S. No. 2 California White "JP A Potatoes 10 I iJ ft\tfff rilDC Just the thi "S you've been waiting vUrTEE VUr * for to add to your dish collection. A- 70c value for and your purchase of $5.00 or more The Mature Parent Mother: The main problem he has is with his sister. He very rarely attacks her without provocation but it doesn't take much provocation. Dr. B.: And what do you do? Mother: I tell him over and over again that he mustn't attack her: that if she bothers him he must tell me and I will take her away. Dr. B. Take her away where? Mother: To another room. Dr. B.: Yes, but what do you actually tell him? Mother: I think I say I will take her away. But I never do. Dr. B.; How can he come and tell you she is provoking him if you talk like that to him? Small children are very literal. When you say you will "take away" his sister, you're not telling him you'll put her in another room. You're threatening her existence. Mother: Good Heavens! Well, what do I do now? Is it to late? Dr. B.: No, it isn't too late. Don't give me this "late" business. It's never too late to correct things. But I do think it's not only this talk of "tak i n g away" his sister; it's more than ment; making it clear that no wishes and no anxiety will change it. The baby is here to stay. (Two weeks later) Mother: You remember how you suggested I should commis- rate with my boy? Well, it's worked beautifully. It's given him a chance to feel patronizing and a little more patient with his sister. This makes her less grabby. Births Kilponen. Capt. and Mrs. Wesley Kilponen, London, England, a daughter, Kim Marie, July 27 Mrs. Kilponen is the former Mary Lou K e r k e s, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alois Kerkes, Wakefield. Church Events Salvation Army. A rummage sale will be held Saturday at 509 McLeod Ave., starting at 8 a.m. Square Dance Club To Have Supper The Hiawatha Square Dance Club will have a potluck supper Saturday, Aug. 7, at 6:30 at Black River Harbor Park. Those planning to attend may call Mrs. Mickey Davis, phone 9322228, in regards to supper. Mauiice Bennett will be the caller for the dance to follow the supper. All area square dancers are invited. JACK'S FOOD SHOPS Inc. Wedding and Anniversary Cakes Our Specialty I We APPLE MUFFINS DO, 59c CINNAMON CLUSTERS Each 33t ITALIAN BREAD Loaf 19C WAKEFIELD COOP. East U.S. 2 SUPER MARKET Phone 229-9491 Wakefield, Michigan The diamond raised to utmost freedom, utmost glory — the sculptured selling, oh so slender. It's unmistakably a brand new Dream Diamond by ArtCarved. See the whole collection here today! CATHEDRAL SIT ineogemtni Ring . * See 20th Century Food Market * Ad for Other SPECIALS Ho-Made Potato Salad, Pork Sous, Salamini Inde'i $400.00 $ 15.00 Ringi enlirgtd to (how d«l«il.) JOHN ALBERT JEWELER Kresge Bldg., Ironwood Ph. 932-2432 Every SATURDAY At NOON! Ready-to-Eat Stuffed ROAST CHICKEN Hot, Ready-to-Serve HAM LOAVES Cornish or Regular PASTIES Every THURSDAY Complete BAKERY, MEAT MARKET, LOCKER PLANT JACK'S FOOD SHOPS Inc. Formerly tht Food Shops, Inc. of Ironwood 421 McUod Av«. Dial 932-3400 FULL TRUNK SHOWING Everything in TRANSITIONS and the New for FALL and WINTER being shown . . . pick and choose now from a complete showing of new styles, new fabrics, new gay colors . . . you'll find just the dresses and sizes in all the styles and colors for youl Just two of the many styles shown herel See These New Styles in... • The New Fall Plaids • Nylon or Wool Jerseys • Double Knits •Crepes • Dacron-Polyester and Rayons Regulars-Petites-Custom Sizes 14.98 to 29.98 Register for Two FREE Nelly Don Dresses • Nothing to Buyl • No Obligation! Just stop in and register for two 17.98 Nelly Don Dresses to'be given away Free on Saturday, July 31 at 3 p.m. You do not have to be present to winl Shown Right Above: Miss Donna Fashion story in two parts . . . solid- color skirt topped with fall-toned woven floral-patterned jacket in double knit wool. Solid trim in front panel conceals jacket zipper. Charcoal/brown-grey skirt, charcoal/ brown-brown skirt. 8 to 18. 39.98 Shown Left: Nelly Don's "Lorette" Series Soft-bodied silhouette at its best. Slot seaming adds tailored bodice treatment. A blend of Acrilan acrylic and wool in Red, Blue, Beige, Grey. Sizes 12 to 40 and 12'/i to 22'/a. 22.98 (D Jbonneu- O#<

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free