Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 5, 1965 · Page 12
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 12

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 5, 1965
Page 12
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TWELVE IRONWOOD DAILY GIOBE, 1RONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965. A graduate looks to the future. Gilbert's 'What Young People Think' Advanced Degrees, Parenthood, Hard Work in Future Plans By EUGENE GILBERT I More and more, the teenage I set is buying the proposition j that you have to go to college | to make the most of your life. After talking to nearly 1200 of the young people recently about ! the plans they have for the fu- j ture, we discovered that t w o | thirds of them expect not only to go to college but to graduate. This contrasts with a 50 per cent figure totaled up only a few years ago. Twenty per cent of this group, moreover, hoped to get master's degrees, and 12 per cent said they would shoot for doctorates. Another 10 per cent have i n mind professional training or at least some college attendance. Only 4 per cent conceded they would settle for high school diplomas. Allowing for the fact that the dreams of youth often are rosy, it seems evident that the present generation is by far the most education minded yet. Of course, in laying fut u r e plans, they have other things in mind than education alone Take leisure time. Contrary to what may be a general impression, these young people are by no means loafers. More than half figure that a two-day weekend is about right. Twelve per cent would even go for a one day weekend. Only 8 per cent made a pitch for the three-day weekend. And what would they do with this leisure? Twenty-two per cent think they would like to spend it at home with their families. A n equal number would go in for sports, and about as many would prefer relaxing by themselves or reading. Hobbies were specified by 9 per cent, house j work by 6. and travel by 5 per | cent. Social life was one of the > less popular categories at 4.5 per ! cent. Practically all want children, and there wasn't much differ-; ence on this between the boys' and the girli. The popular num-1 bers they have in mind are two, j three or four. Only 1 per cent said as few as one, while 15 per cent said they would like five or more. About half of the girls asserted they would like to try to combine motherhood and a career. Arlene G r e e n, 15, of Smithville, Mo., dismissed the idea by saying, "I don't think you can rio botn well." Patsy Andrews, 17, ol Williamston, N.D., gave what she called "a yes and no" answer. "If," she said, "I marry a man who is not high in finances, I will work for awhile, taut I also want to be the only mother my child r e n know." From 14-year-old Maggie Torres of Edgemont, S.D., came the hope of "continuing my art." She thought this could be done "even if I were married and had children." Many of the girls qualified their answers by saying they expected to work when first married, quit when they had children and resume after the children were grown up. One of the most specific replies in this connection came from 18-year old Nancy Gillett, of Racine, Wis., who categorized "grown up" as when the children "are in the fifth or sixth, grade." At that time, she said, she would plan to work. marvelous mixer! great straight! FRESH approach to refreshment Copyright 1965, The Squirt Company BAIMA BEVERAGE CO., INC. IRONWOOD & HURLEY Indianhead Mountain Suit Is Dismissed MARQUETTE — A verdict of "no cause of action" was rendered by Judge W. Wallace Kent of Kalamazoo in the first non- jury trial held in the current session of United States District Court here. Thomas J. Anderson, Minneapolis, had filed a $75,000 suit against the Indianhead Mountain Corp., Wakeifeld, for injuries he allegedly sustained while skiing at Indianhead Mount a i n Feb. 25, 1962. A knee was reportedly injured in the incident. Colleges Have Openings WINCHESTER, Mass. (AP) — The New England Board of Higher Education says college in the six-state region still have 3,000 openings for freshmen in September. The board said classes are at 97 per cent capacity, but listed 58 institutions still willing to consider qualified candidates. NAMED HYMN James Russell Lowell, editor of the Atlantic Monthly at the time, first published the "Battle Hymn of the Republic" and gave it that name. Royal Bakery "We're Famous for Our European Pastries" FRENCH APPLE CAKE each 59 BLUEBERRY FILLED BISMARKS ... <oz 65 ITALIAN BREAD .... 5 l°aves 1 ° DANISH KRISPIES.... *oz 65 FOOD STORES SWIFT'S PREMIUM BONELESS HAM JUST HEAT AND SERVE! RICHTER WHITE VINEGAR YOUR LOCALLY OWNED NORTHLAND FOOD STORES OFFER YOU MORE FOOD VALUES FOR YOUR TABLE... VALUES ON BRANDS YOU KNOW AND PREFER... SHOP NORTHLAND... AND SAVE! PORK LOIN ROAST BS ...,„. SWIFT'S COUNTRY STYLE BAR-B-Q RIBS,.. 65c THURINGER Ib. ,„. 69c PORK CHOPS SWIFT'S PREMIUM RIB CENTER CUTS 69 C Ib RICH FLAVOR FRUIT COCKTAIL 3 " 3 " , $1 EVEREADY ' ql ,r °' 39e LILT MEDIUM HOME PERMANENT APRICOT NECTAR HI C FRUIT DRINKS WYLER'S LEMONADE DRINK MIX pka lOc 3-DIAMOND MANDARIN ORANGES 2 'L°.' 49c VAN CAMP'S PORK & BEANS 2'l?."39c BAY DE NOC KIDNEY BEANS "£ lOc 39c MA BROWN FROZEN MINUTE MAID ORANGE DELIGHT 6 6o Z QQc cans ^^J 1 Ib. 13 oz. jar GRAPE JAM BOND'S WHOLE DILLS „ 29c FROZEN CAL IDA FRENCH FRIES 2ib. one 39 PIKLE RITE SWEET RELISH 1 „ 39c STOKELY'S FINEST CATSUP Il £;, 4oz 29c 3 pkgs 29C 2,b, 55c GELATIN DESSERTS JtLLO AIL FLAVORS BLUE BONNET MARGARINE... FROZEN MORTON'S Cinnamon Raisin COFFEE CAKE lO'/ioz. 49 Fancy Calif. U.S. No. 1 POTATOES 10 & 75 Calif. Green SEEDLESS GRAPES * 29 CALIFORNIA RIPE TOMATOES 19' CALIFORNIA BARTLETT PEARS 2- 49 CALIFORNIA JUMBO Cantaloupe 3*79° CALIF. 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