Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 3, 1965 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 18

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 3, 1965
Page 18
Start Free Trial

the World of Women S!X TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1965. RECEIVES DEGREE— Mrs. Lydia McDonald, Trout Creek, who is 67 years old. received a bachelor of science degree, with honor, at Northern Michigan University, Marquette, at the summer commencement exercises. Mrs. McDonald taught her first year of school in 1917-18 during World War I. She then married Lew McDonald of Tustin. They have two sons, Donalc of Ontonagon and William of Iromvood, and three grandchildren. Mrs. McDonald started to teach again during World War II and has taught seven years al Kenton and 14 years at Trout Creek. All of Mrs. McDonald's family attended her graduation Molyneux Uses The Crinolines PARIS ( AP) — Captain Molyneux came out for crinolines in! his new collection, shown today. Hems have been up and down ,n the Paris openings, but this was the first time they were out — over stiff conical underskirts. The Molyneux silhouette was narrow-tipped. It skimmed out over the waist, to lie smooth on the gently bobbing cone underneath. Ladylike hems were about mid-knee. Not everything was crinolined in the Molyneux collection, taut the line was almost always wider at the base. Coats were narrow-shouldered pyramids, rippling wide in smooth, wools, Necklines were high and slender. Sleeves were] long and narrow, and often! cuffed. Hats were high, narrow jockey caps. Patch pockets were part of the Molyneux look, often so big that they provided silhouette in- Births terest. Crinolines notwithstanding, Lime St. Molyneux has modernized considerably since his comeback last January. His look is elegant and soignee, just right for the women who do buy couture, give or take a few pockets, perhaps, i Molyneux was the last big near Pollv _ _ .*._ _!••-,. — —. *v.— ^rn-.! —it *-"•*«* w* j Conventions Are Important To Witnesses To Jehovah's Witnesses, conventions and meetings are as much a part of daily living as eating and sleeping. Gathering together for spiritual education and fellowship with those of like faith is as important to them; as providing for the mat e r i a 1; needs of their families. Long famous for large national a n d : international conventions, Jeho-j hah's Witnesses from the Ironwood Congregation will be leav- j ing for Minneapolis soon to attend a large district convention scheduled Aug. 12-15. The home of the base ball Twins will be transformed into a huge outdoor auditorium for the seminar. According to Thomas Ryan, presiding minister, the Minneapolis convention is another facet of the worldwide ministerial trainingprogram FLINT TEACI«ER_Mr.^ . on Rintamaki. who was grad- t()Wer Bible & Tract Societ . y or seventh-day Adventist. Prayer; Ann Landers .Answers Your Problems. Dear Ann Landers: You say you arc a friend of us teenagers but you are really our STUDENTS AT WORK—Pictured are some of the members of the Practical Nurses Program which is in operation at the Divine Infant and Grand View Hospitals. At the left students Judy Janov and Rita Wroblewski, Bessemer, are shown operating the sterilizer at Grand View Hospital, and at the right, student Mrs. Rena Mead, Iromvood, is at work in the medicine room at Grand View Hospital. Mrs. Rantala, R.N., is in the background. enenry. You have hurt our image worse than anyone else I can think of. I have been reading your column for four years and I have never read one letter from a good teen-ager. You only print letters from girls who have to get married, or boys who steal cars and get into, trouble with the law. I am a 15-year-old who know even one person done the things you are I yo ur reward. You don't punch .-,_,_, --- ...... ,_ ------ ' uated from Northern Michigan University, Marquette, in June, receiving a bachelor of arts degree, with honor, will teach in a Flint high school in September. She is the former Sharon Johnson, daughter of Mr. and New York (publishers of the meeting will be held Wednesday; most widely distributed religious night at 7:30. Mrs Rnv T inhnvin m Mrs. Roy I. Johnson. 133 publications in the world, "The Watchtower" and the "Awake!" journals). w i 'Conventions like the one in ' ', Minneapolis have played an im- First Church of Christ. Sci-j elitist. A testimonial meeting! will be held Wednesday night atj 8. The reading room will be, open from 2 to 4 p.m. Church of the Nazar e n e . held portant part in the growth and, development of our organiz a - Prayer meeting wil1 be tion," said Ryan. "One of the Wednesday at 7 p.m. first ones held by Jehovah's Wit- First Baptist. Bible study and nesses in 1893 in Chicago was prayer meeting will be held at Getting a plastic i attended by 360 persons. Through ( 7:30 Wednesday night and the Polly's Pointers name to show on the official! snower curtain shining a n d the years, assembly attendance l choir will rehearse at 8:30. Paris program. Ovasfea. Mr. and Mrs. Gary OvaskH, 357 E. Houk St.. a son, today at Grand View Hospital. Cole. Mr. and Mrs. Willi a m Cole, Brooklyn, N. Y., a son, Aug. 2. Mrs. Cole is the former Gayle Provencher, daughter of Mr. and Ms. Prank Provencher, 1102 Douglas Blvd. Captains Webber Conduct Services Captains Lloyd and Edn a Webber of Shelbyville, I n d . , conducted the evening service at the Ironwood Salvation Army Citadel Sunday night. C a p t . Webber is a former Ironwood resident and -while vacationi ng here he and Mrs. Webber visited with his uncles. Samuel and Alfred Andrews, North Mansfield Street In Shelbyville, Capt. Webber is pastor of the Salvation Army Corps, and his parents are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Webber, who have resided in Muskegon for many years. Mrs. Thomas Webber is the former Edith Andrews. Club Activities The Knights of Kaleva will meet Wednesday night at 7:30 at he Kaleva Hall. There will be degree work and all memb e r s hould attend. The members of Indianh e a d Chapter. Sweet Adelines, Inc., will meet tonight at 6 at the Sport Bowl and will go from here to the Pine Lake cottage f Delores Vaara's parents, Mr. and Mrs Hjalmer Mattson, for picnic Qualifying rounds will be played by Women's Golf League nembers at the Gogebic Country Club Wednesday. A dinner ll also be served Wednesday. "Mf, worry?" Hail blithe spirit Dan-ell Petrusha, 1-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. George Petrusha Jr. of Ironwood. PHOTO. OF COURSE, BY BABY'S FAVORITE PHOTOG .. KEN AHO AT KENNY'S STUDIO 137 E. Aurora Phon« 932-362 Where Every Wednesday Is Special for Mom and Baby __ o _ i wrinkle-free has long been a te- j continued to grow until, in 1958,; Bethanv covenant. Bible studious housecleaning chore for; more than 250,000 people from , dy win b ' e held Wednesday night line. This spring I bought an i 123 lands attended the interna-' at 7 . 30 with EdW j n Dahlin in inexpensive jar of cold cream tional assembly at Yankee Sta-t cnarge at the dime store and appl led, dium and the Polo Grounds in j this with a soft cloth. It rubbed i New York City. Many local i Antiques Show at r agle River 2 Days The fifth annual Eagle River Antiques Show will be held at ,he E. W. Kracht Auditorium at Eagle P.iver High School Wednesday. Aug. 4, from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., and Thursday, Aug. 5, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Exhibitors are all members of the Northern Wisconsin Antique Dealers Association. They are: Antiquity House, DeWitt's Antique?, Collectors Cor n e r , Lil Carrot Antiques, all of Green Bay: House of Antiques, Eagle River; Lois Bungerer Antiques, Ephriam; Treasurer Chest, Land Assembly of God. Prayer serv- away the soap and water marks, Witnesses attended that conven- far easier than anything I had! tion," said Ryan. ice will be held at 7:30 Wednesday night. used and left a soft pliable new Another famous assembly held st. Paul Lutheran. The Mary looking finish to the heavy plas-i in 1963, entitled "Everlast i n gj circle will meet Thursday at tic curtain. Helped too.—MRS. R. H.S. my hands,; Good News" Assembly of Jeho- 1 ' vah's Witnesses, was atten d e d j 2 p.m. in the church parlors with Mrs. Mary Juutilai n e n, Dear Polly When spray paint- j by more than 580,000 per s o n s! Mrs. Tauno Jacobson, Mrs ing a flower pot, can or jar, stick an old broomstick in the ground, put the can on it upside from 161 lands. An important feature of that assembly was a jet tour by 583 persons of 24 down and spray away. Leave it) assembly cities located literally there to dry.—B. S. K. Dear Polly—My suggestion is for busy homemakers who have children all ages and a refrigerator door that is opened and it around the world. •d <r "Our conventions are not religious revivals or crusades," said Ryan, when asked about the closed several time's an h o u r j purpose of the convention. He when the children are home said, "The primary purpose of from school and always looking any assembly or meeting of for snacks. I clip a piece of pa- ! Jehovah's Witnesses is to bet- per to the inside of the refriger- or Country Store, St. Germain; Coach House Antiques. Three Lakes and Lauretta's Antiques, Tomahawk. Sponsors of the show are the Eagle River Women's Club and the Eagle River Rotary Club, assisted by the Rotary Anns. Porch Lunch Nice to serve when "the girls" come to visit. Shrimp salad with potato sticks cucumber bread and butter sandwiches, cookies, plain grape rickey. PLAIN GRAPE RICKEY 1 can (6 ounces) frozen sweetened grape juice concentrate 1 can (6 ounces) frozen orange juice concentrate 3 cups cold water 1 lime Turn the grape juice and orange juice concentrates into a large pitcher or other container that holds 1% to 2 quarts. Add the water, stir to melt the concentrates. Wash the lime; cut in half; squeeze out juice and add along with the lime shells; mix well. Chill and serve icy- cold. Makes a little over I'/a quarts. ter fulfill our ministerial responsibility of proclaiming 'this good news of the kingdom'." Tauno Jacobson, Mrs. Hjalmer Pesola, Mrs. Sylvia Jacobs o n and Mrs. Mary Olson as hostesses. St. Luke's Lutheran. A pre- meeting of the Vacation Bible School teachers will be held Wednesday night at 7:30. Anniversary visitations will continue through Saturday. Holy Trinity Catholic. The Altar Society will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the church hall with the members of St. Michael's Circle serving lunch. convention this year will be a public lecture entitled "World Government on the Shoulder of the Prince of Peace." This will be delivered by "Nathan H. Knorr, president of the Watchtower Bible & Track Society of New York. Knorr will be arriv- • ing in Minneapolis after a Eur- ator door and write on it what I °P ean convention tour, and the is in the refrigerator to eat. At, delegates are looking forward to Highlight of the Minneapo 1 i si St. John's Lutheran, North a glance one can tell without i receiving information cocerni n g shifting everything around. If a| tneir "brothers" across the sea. MILK is the "dreamy" summertime teenage drink They just add a-touch of flavoring to e cool glass of milk for real refreshment that has all the body building nutrients they need. "Quality Controlled from Dairy Farm to You* Brookvale's Grade "A" Milk AT YOUR DOOR - AT YOUR STORE Brookvale Dairy A Quality Line of Pasteurized Products A4O 1 /LAA Pleasin 9 Our Customer's Taste 7l>4" I VVV for Good Milk for Over 46 Years child drinks the last of the! milk or eats the last piece of fruit, he crosses that item off the list so others know there is no more. Also when time comes for me to prepare a meal or even a pickup lunch, I can look at this paper and decide in a minute what I can prepare with the least effort. This saves time, food that sometimes might be otherwise neglected and even a few pennies on the electric bill as the refrigerator is not kept open so long at a time. My mother sends me the Pointers which she cuts from our home town paper and I find them most useful In our everyday living.— EVELYN Girls—I think this Pointer would be even better if the list was attached to the OUTSIDE j of the refrigerator door. Our thanks to Evelyn's mother for sharing the column.—POLLY Dear Polly—I am 13 years old. I help my mother with housework and I am always Interested in learning new Pointers. Usually one of my jobs is to wax the floors. Before I use a cloth to wax a floor I soak it in cold water and wring it out well. I have noticed that the damp cloth does not absorb the wax and I can save a good deal of wax that would otherwise be wasted as it soaked into the cloth.—L.C. Girls—Doesn't it do your hearts good to read such a letter from a teen-ager? One of our future homemakers and doubtless a good one, too. Years ago I learned from an expert that a damp sponge mop was better for waxing the kitchen floor (with liquid wax; than a dry one. I have done this for a long, long time and know how good it is.—POLLY Arvo O. Saari Saari will be social hour Wednesd a y doesn't who hi r always yakking about in your crummy column. You ewe it to all teen-agers to turn over a new leaf and start to print letters from us good kids. This can be your first - ONE OF MILLIONS Dear One: A columnist named Mike Royko who writes for the Chicago Daily News received a letter similar to yours. Here is what Mike said in his reply: "Dear Good Teen-ager: I am sick ol you. You are getting to be a pain in the neck. 1 "I can't remember the last time a Good Teen-ager came up to me and shook my hand and said, 'Gee, Good Adult, thanki for not, being a Bad Adult.' "You say nobody understands you and point out how valiantly you have resisted being a robber, a sniffer of glue, a dropout, and a menace to society. Besides, you dfei't hit your teacher, and you work after school and are a joy to y o u r parents "I do not go around ta k 1 n g pep pills or shooting people either My reward is that I don't get thrown in jail. That Is also y()ur teacner anc j punch CHARM Here's a IN HALF graceful SIZES — frock for Sandra And L. /. Pann Wed Marriage vows were solemnized at an evening candlelight service by. the Rev. Leonard Johnson for Miss Sandra Laine and Lawrence J. Pann at t h e Community Bible Church, Eagle River, Wis., Saturday, July 24. Miss Laine is the daughter o f Mrs. Pearl Laine, Wakefield, and was escorted and given in marriage by W. D. Blaisd e 11. Mr. Pann is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jules H. Pann, Bessemer. The birde's street length ivory gown of peau de twille was fashioned with a fitted bodice, bateau neckline bordered b y rhinestones to form a V at the waistline in back. A tailored bow fashioned Empire lines in back, She wore a lace prayer coverette and carried a white Bible with yellow roses and streamers. Her maid of honor, Miss Lilly Mae Smith, was attired in a blue silk dress with the Empire accent in front. The bridegroom was attended by Jerry Brassard.' A reception was held at the Frontier Inn, Sayner, Wis., following the ceremony with Mr. and Mrs. William Froelich Jr. as host and hostess. The couple will reside in Milwaukee at 826 North 14th St. Ironwood. Mrs. and Mrs Reino hostesses for the following services night. Trout Creek — Assembly of God. Prayer meeting and Bible day night at 7:30. Salvation Army. The midweek meeting will be held Wednesday night at 7. Ontonagon—Baptist. Pray e r meeting and Bible study will be held Wednesday night at 7. Ontonagon—Assembly of God. i Bible study and prayer service will be held at 7:45 p.m. Wednesday. dress-up wear, and a special design for the woman who wears a half-size. Sleeves have a soft shaped air. No. 8101 with PATT-O-RAMA is in sizes 12>/ 2 , 14V a , 16>. 2 , ISVa, 20>/2. 22'a, 241-j. 26Vi>. Bust 33 to 47. Size 14'/ 2 , 35 bust, 5 3 ,s yards of 35-in. 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. Send 50c today for the Fall and Winter '65 edition of our pattern magazine Basic Fashion. G. Tiziani Returns From European Trip Miss Geraldine M. Tiziani, daughter o f Mr. and Mrs. Gildo A. Tiziani, Bonnie Locat ion, has returned from a four and a half month tour of Euro p e. While there she visited France, Luxembourg, Germany, A u s - tria, Switzerland and Italy. Some of the highlights of her trip include Easter Sunday Mass in St. Peter's Square in Rome; a two and a half hour tour into East Berlin v i a "Checkpoint Charlies;" skiing on the Zugspitze, Germany's highest peak, and two weeks visiting relatives in the Apennine Mountains in Italy. Miss Tiziani, a 1965 graduate of Northern Michigan University, Marquette, is attending a post-summer school session at Northern and will be teachi n g llth grade English at East High School, Green Bay, Wis., in September. The Mature Parent you in the first place. My point is that there's a big gap be tween suppressing hostil i t y (which is bad like all suppres sions)—and condoning a phsyica attack on you by the child. Or perhaps we should say, unnec essary suppressions are bad be cause some suppression is al ways necessary. What I object to is the either- or proposition: either you let the child attack you— or you suppress his hosltalitl e s. That is an alternative I will not accept. I think the child should be encouraged to express them when he feels them—but to express them, if at all possible, in terms that will sooner or later lead to an understanding and hence to a remedy of the situation. On the other hand if you just say to him "Tell me when you're angry"—and don't do anything about it, it means that your request for enlightenment is just an empty gesture and nothing is more devastating to children than when parents make empty gestures. And don't think I make these stories up. I've known parents who said: "Tell mommy it you're angry, tell mommy." and then the children tell and tell and tell and nothing ever happens. Thafs worse than suppression for him because it's teasing him. If you really wan the child to tell you, you have to do something about his infor mation. Or at least try to. And since you're human, whei your child hit you, it hurts, 1 not your body, then your feel ings. But if you're hurt, you'r in a poor position to help hin find out why he hit you. And i he can beat you up, then you ar a poor protector as a child needs to feel his parents can protect him even more than he needs to discharge his aggressions. my boss: So you get an education and I get to keep my job. You don't hot rod your car and neither do I. We both may liv« longer and that is a pretty nlct reward, itn't it? You work after school. I work after work. We both get money which is always handy to have around. And don't forget that for many years I havt been contributing part of m y money to building those schools that you are so generously not dropping out of. "Your reward for staying 1 n school is an education which will help you hold down a better job, or be a doctor or a lawyer. Education can help you live a fuller life and be a Good Adult. So stop writing and asking for praise for doing what you ar* supposed to do. That's what you're here for. Yours Truly," Mike Royko Chicago Daily News * * * Dear Ann Landers: I have a Tiend who is an absolute genius when it comes to mooch 1 n g small amounts. Whenever we get on a bus she says, "Put in my fare, Minnie I haven't got change. I'll get it next time." When we have coffee breaks Note To Editors: During Mu riel Lawrence's vacation, her column will carry excerpts from "Dialogues with Mothers," a book of unusual interest for parents. The author, Bruno Bettel- helm, is professor of psychology and psychiatry at the University of Chicago, and principal of the university's orthogenic school for emotionally disturbed children. togethei she sticks me at least twice a week. Yesterday she asked me to pick up her watch at the jewelers. She suffers from hay fever and was feeling lousy. She didn't mention that I'd have xi pay $2.50 to get the watch out. I don't want to b e petty, but I can't afford these small nicks. Help! Help — MINNIE THE MOOCHED ON Dear Min: What's the matter? No vocal chords? Skilled moochers must be dealt with in a skillful manner. Don't let her outfumble you. Develop an impediment in your reach. When you have coffee together don't be bashful about saying, "It's your turn. I got it yesterday." When she asks you t o pick up items which have been repaired, you should assume they must be balled out. Tell her, ' Sorry, I can't afford i t. Things are tough all over." * A * Ann Landers will be glad t o help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped self-addressed envelope. Copyright, 196S. Field Enterprise*. Int. Personal Items Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Karpinen and daughter, Cynthia, Stat- cn Island, N. Y., have arrived to spend a week with his brother and sister in law, Mr. and Mrs Onnie Karpinen, North Lake ftoad. Share your favorite homemaking ideas . . . send them to Polly in care of Ironwood Daily Globe. You'll receive a dollar if Polly uses your idea in Polly's Pointers. When you are stuffing cabbage leaves, you may want to soak the leaves in very hot water to wilt them and make them manageable. By BRUNO BETTELHEIM Mother: What do you do when the child hits the parents? Dr. B.: I'm against it. I'm against children hitting their parents because I'm against hitting. I'm not against it because it's not nice or because I'm such a pacifist. I don't think it's a crime to slap a child or to spank him. I just think that it's a relatively ineffective way to solve a problem. I think that there are more effective ways, that's all. But I know that doesn't satisfy you. Mother: Well, if they hit you, what do you say about it? Dr. B.: Then you grab his hand and hold him off firmly. You say, "I won't let you do that. I'm bigger than you are and I won't let you do it." And then you try to find out why he hit Place oven racks in the correct position before you turn on the oven! Modern Portroit Studio Ironwood "Studio jl Prize Winning Portraiture" I <&3ToV Phone 932-3800 Shift barbecue conversation away from stagnant neighbor- nood gossip. Plan now for BACK TO SCHOOL Wow 'era on and off campus with chic, short hair ityles from Mayme's. Make regular appointments a habit! M AYME'S HI-STYLE SALON Across from Bennett Floor* Dial 932-1601 For a perfect tribute of beauty and reverence Thoughtfully, we attend to every detail, making sure that each funeral service Is conducted in such a way that it will be a worthy tribute to the memory of the departed, with beauty and dignity. Y Y Y 217 S. Mansfield IRONWOOD Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y T Y Y Y presents the vivid beauty ofvelour 9.00 To the special, buttery richness of all cot^n velpur, add artful turtleneck styling and a lavish choice of color. Pure luxury!.' • MATCHING V-NECK STYLE . . . 9.00 Phone 932.3320 Shop in Cool Comfortl AIR-CONDITIONED

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free