Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 5, 1965 · Page 23
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 23

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Thursday, August 5, 1965
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Page 23
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The World of Women THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965. SEVEN ENGAGED—The engagement of Sharlette Minler to Walter Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence s. Johnson, Merriweather, Is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Minler, Thomaston. Births Bracket. Mr. and Mrs. James Bracket. 1114 Ceclia St., a daughter, Aug. 4 at Grand View Hospltaj. Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Schwartz, Bessemer, a son, Aug. 4 at Divine Infant Hospital, Wakefield. Matero. Mr. and Mrs. August Materc, ironwood, a daught e r, Aug. 4 at Divine Infant Hospital, Wakefield. Forte. Mr. and Mrs. Du a n e Forte, Las Vegas, Nev., a daughter, July 19. Mr. Forte is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Forte, Wakefield. Personal Items Mr. and Mrs. 'Ray Laine and son, John, Albuquerque, N. M., have returned home after visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lahti, Pine Street, and Mrs. Laine's mother, Mrs. Saima Koro, Ayer Street. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Siera ski, Zion, 111., have returned after visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stella, Hurley. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stella Jr. and family, Milwaukee, also visited at the Stella home for a week. Mrs. William Pallin and children, Billy and Steve, 221 Wilson St., and Mrs. William Mitchell, 220 Wilson St., are vacationing in Milwaukee. Recent visitors at the R. W. Hagstrom home, Ironwood Township, were Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Brown and children, Steve, Jill and Greg of Cypress, Calif. They also visited Mr. Brown's brother in law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Smith, Wakefield. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hagstrom spent the weekend at Virginia, Minn., with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Balki. Mrs. Balki is Mrs. Hagstrom's aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Emery Elias Jr and family have returned to their home at Hollywood, Calif., after visiting at the home of his brother in law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Schmitt, 314 W Tamarack St., and with other relatives and weeks. Guest Minister at Presbyterian Church The Rev. Richard Lupke, Chicago, director of Indian work lor the Chicago Federation of Churches, will be guest minister at First Presbyterian Church the next two Sundays, Aug. 8 and Aug. 15. Mr. Lupke is a graduate of Union Theological Seminary in New York City, and an ordained minister in the United Presbyterian Church. He served previously as director of Indian work for Chippewa Presbytery at Lac du Flambeau and pastor at Manitowish Commun i t y Church. Sunday services at First Presbyterian are held at 9:30 a.m during the summer. Soloist for August is Mrs. Nancy Hill with Miss Elizabeth Holemo as organist. The public is invited to these services. Daily Globe classified gel -emit* IMPERIAL by LENOX. Magnificently regal... the classic beauty of the rich, 24-k. gold wreath that crowns the glowing ivory china. On the traditional Standard shape. S-piece place setting 23 95 JOHN ALBERT JEWELER Krsege Bldg., Ironwood Ph. 932-2432 friends for two SCHOLARSHIP —Miss Glenna J. Paro, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Paro, Bergland, has been awarded a $200 scholarship from the Grand Chapter of Michigan, Order of Eastern Star. She is a 1965 graduate of Bergland High School and will enter Kellogg's Community College at Battle Creek in September to begin nurses training. Friday Fare By CECILY BROWNSTONE When sandwiches are the order of the day, you might like to try this just-right filling. Prue's salmon sandwiches, potato chips, salad bowl, brownies, iced beverage. PRUE'S SALMON SANDWICHES 1 can (1 pound) salmon 3 large ribs celery with leaves, finely chopped Vz small onion, minced 4 sweet gherkins, chopped ] / 2 cup mayonnaise-type salad dressing 2 tablespoons lemon juice Vz teaspoon salt V* teaspoon paprika 12 thin slices bread Drain salmon and remove skin; flake salmon and mash bones. Turn the celery, onion and gherkins over the salmon. Mix together the salad dressing, lemon juice", salt and paprika; add to other ingredients and mix lightly but well. Make sandwiches of the salmon filling with the bread, adding lettuce if desired. School and You By SUSAN LIGHT Dear Mrs. Light: We would like your viewpoint on the following matter: Does a teac her have the right to force a child to eat food he does not want, and to keep him in after school if he does not eat it. Last spring a group of children were kept in after school 'or just this reason. It is lard to believe that such dictatorial actions are permitted in a presumably civilized center of learning! FED-UP MOTHERS Churrh Events Salvation Army. A rumma g e sale will be held Saturday at 509 McLeod Ave., starting at 9 a.m. Bergland Unit to Have Theater Party BERGLAND — The American Legion Auxiliary members will have.. a theater party Aug. 18. The auxiliary will pay for the theater tickets and each member will pay for her own meal and 50 cents for transportat i o n. All members planning to attend are asked to notify Mrs. Phyllis Soderstrom. The group will meet at the Bergland School at 5 p.m. Saddle Club Will Practice Saturday The Saddle-Lites Saddle Club will have a practice Saturday at 9 a.m. at the fairgrounds. All members are asked to be there with or without their horses. The next meeting of the club will be held Aug. 9 at 7:30 p.m. Susan Peterson's home. at JACK'S FOOD SHOPS Inc. Wedding and Anniversary Cakes Our Specialty Home-Style Sweet CINNAMON BREAD io.r 43c Italian BREAD loaf 19c * See 20th Century Food Market * Ad for Other SPECIALS Ho-Made Potato Salad, Pork Sous, Salamini Every SATURDAY At NOON! Ready-to-Eat Stuffed ROAST CHICKEN Hot, Heady-to-Serve HAM LOAVES Cornish or Regular PASTIES Every THURSDAY Complete BAKERY, MEAT MARKET, LOCKER PLANT JACK'S FOOD SHQPS Inc. Formerly the Food Shops, Inc. of Ironwood 428 McLeod Av«. > . Dial 932-3400 Polly's Pointers By POLLY CRAMER Dear Polly—"Let there be light." When the lights went out in all homes in our neighborhood for about an hour, we lit candles and enjoyed the soft glow of temporary lighting. Suddenly I decided to get the flaghlight. I turned it on and stood it on end on the dining table with the light shining to the leiling. Lo and behind, I discovered that the resulting light on the ceiling spread out in a large circle thereby casting a reflected light with fair visibility all around the room. Of course, the larger the flashlight, the better the light. Great in an emergency. Do try it.—FLORENCE Dear Polly—My Pointer concerns polishing furniture. I use my 4-year-old's worn-out lin e d corduroy overalls for cleaning. I cut them down the midd 1 e, leaving the two legs intact. Then I slip one leg on each hand and find these are better than regular mitts as the hands have more freedom to polish around the legs and knobs of furniture.— CONNIE Dear Polly—When making draperies with pinch pleats, clip the pleats together with spring type clothespins. I find these will hold the pleats in place until they are stitched. —MRS. M.L.L. Dear Polly—My hint is for the working mother who has a family that insists that home-baked things are better than those from a bakery. By using single spacing and two-column line I was able to type 20 of our family's favorite baked food recipes on one sheet of typing paper. I fastened this sheet, using gummed tape, to the inside of the door to the cupboard where I store the supplies most used. I omitted the cooking methods, most of which I am famil i a r with, so that I could get more recipes on the paper. This makes it very quick to get to often-used recipes and they are out of the way while I do the nixing.—MRS. B. L. T. Dear Polly— My husb and Ann Landers MISS MICHIGAN, 1966—Esther Lynne Smith, above, 19, a native of The Netherlands, radiates beauty and charm seconds after her coronation as Miss Michigan, 1966, in Muskegon, Mich. (AP Wirephoto) ANSWER: Not knowing all wanted me to Pass this Pointer the facts in this case, I hesitate ™L* or the men. He says, to go on record as being firmly '' Wne ?. vou nan | a d °° r . le *ve "pro" or "con." ' I do, however, have some personal opinions about forci n g hildren to clean up their plates at school or to eat the last crumb of their packed lunches. These opinions do not necessarily reflect the attitudes of my fellow teachers, so I can understand why both you and your children might be "fed up." I believe children's appetities and tastes vary even as yours and mine, and they should be allowed to eat as much or as little as they please at school within the limits of necess a r y lunchroom regulations. Some children dawdle over their food and need to be encouraged to eat enough before the lunch period is over to sustain them through the afternoon. Others start with dessert and have to be reminded to eat the main course first. Frequently teachers check lunch boxes or trays and send children back to eat more. If a child says he isn't hungry or doesn't like a certain food, I think the teacher should accept his explanation without fuss. If the child is habitually a poor eater, she should mention the fact to his mother and let her take it from there. Food habits are actually the responsibility of parents and shouldn't conce r n teachers too much unless they adversely affect a child's schoolwork. As for punitive measures for not eating unwanted food, this, in my opinion, is for the birds. If no other factors are involved —such as throwing potato chips, blowing milk straw pap e r s, squirting mustard and cats u p and the like—you have a right to feel as you do. Let's hope next year's teacher can remember her own childhood food habits and tastes. Kitchen arithmetic: you can add y 2 to 1 cup of grated cheese to 1 cup of medium white sauce. One cup of lightly packed grated cheese is the equivalent of % pound. the thickness of a five-c e n t LEAVE THICKNESS. OF NICK.EL BETWEEWE.pGES-1 piece between the edges of the door and the door frame. This will prevent the door from binding, at the hinge edge and sticking at the other." —JOSEPHINE Thank you for being secretary The Mature Parent By BRUNO BETTELHEIM Dr. B.: We haven't really solved this pacifier problem, because you haven't really told me what your inner objections to it are. There's no doubt that at least half of you have misgivings about using it. And if you have misgivings, you might as well not use it at all. The pacifier is not a prescription, you know. It doesn't make miracles. It's only a pacifier plus the right attitude. I get the impression that you can't accept giving the child the pleasure of sucking when it isn't nutritive. But there are other emotions we haven't discuss e d that may also interfere with your ability to accept the pacifier as a simple means of providing the child with body comfort. First, the modern mother seems to feel sometimes that she should be able to provide ALL pleasure and saisfactions for her infant or at least so many that he need seek no more. So, if he sucks his thumb, that's baa enough—but to offer him a pacifier seems a declaration of total failure. A basic mistrust of the mother-child relation underl 1 e this hesitation to allow the child to seek pleasure from his own body as though it might lead him to neglect his relation with his mother. iiiciiiiv jruu lui ucillg acuicbdljr j, ye Drev i ous ] v refprrPrl tfl fnr vmir hitchanri T fntinrt nrhan jJicvujuajy leierrcu IO tor your nusoand. I found when the puritanic att itude which de mands that pleasure should not be sought for itself and not in bodily comfort. I now add that while this particular content of Puritanism is on the wane, it appears that a. deeper puritanism is still with us. It demands that the mother be so perfect a pro- I placed a nickel between the edges of my doors that those with that much space between did not stick and some of the others did.—POLLY Dear Polly—Two of my children could not wear rubber or pants. I found that I saa.-y say? si sa s: *^??«^Tsr-s it inside the diaper so it did not touch the skin and it worked just fine.—DOTTIE Share your favorite homemaking ideas send them to her in care of Ironwood Daily Globe. You'll receive a dollar if Polly uses your idea in Polly's Pointers. Good Manners Make Friends Ever count the hours wasted through indecision? Rockland Personals Mr. and Mrs. James Cleary, Ladysmith, spent a weekend here with her mother, Mrs. Alma Lindberg, and other relatives. Patrick Gougeon, White Pine, spent a lew days here with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Gougeon. Mrs. Joseph Gainey and son Joey, Flint, visited relatives here and in Ontonagon recently. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Tandlund, Iron River, visited relati v e s here and in Ontonagon. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Suomis, Chassell, visited here recently. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Destrampe and family, Bakersfield,' Calif., are visiting relatives here and in Chassell. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Milde and family, Dollar Bay, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Short and family. Lake Linden, visited the Spitz families recently. Mrs. Jeanette Pufpof and four children, Chicago, visited her sister, Mrs. Maurice Hoffman, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bierman and family, Walled Lake, visited the Pantti families. She is the former Alice Pantti. of the child will remain unsatisfied by her. Thus the child's seeking pleasure on his own is seen as proof that mother is an inadequate one and hence a bad ! and size. 8290 9-18 JUNIOR SEW SIMPLE — clever jerkin and skirt combina tion that's a must in a junio wardrobe. Each item can b made of fabric or leather. No. 8290 with PATT-O-RAM. is in sizes 9, .11, 12, 13, 14, 16 18. Bust 30V 2 to .38. Size 11, 31¥ bust, jerkin, 3 A .yard of 54-inch skirt, VB yard; or 2 skins of lea ther for each. To order, send 50c In coins to Sue Burnett, Ironwood Daily Globe, 407 S. Wacker Drive Chicago, HI. 60607 For Ist-class mailing add lOc for each pattern. Print name address with zip code, style No one. Therefore, the child's self- chosen pleasure activity is obnoxious to mother. I now add a comment because it seems pertinent. We've come a long way in having learned to try and protect our children from pain and unnecessary frustration. But we stand barely at t h e beginning of the corollary realization: The realization that protection from pain or discomfort still leaves the individual in a void so long as he is not also helped to find pleasure in living. Jaycees Planning Picnic for Sunday Members of the Jaycees and their families are planning a picnic at Gogebic State Park Sunday, Aug. 8, beginning at 1:30 p.m. Everyone attending is asked to bring sandwiches and a dish to be passed. Soda drink will be furnished for the children. Don't miss the fall & winter '65 issue of Basic Fashion, our complete pattern magazine. 50c Note to brides: if you are planning to learn to b a k pies,-equip your kitchen with a wire pastry blender, a past r j cloth and a stockinet cover fo: the rolling pin. You'll find thi pastry cloth and covered roll ing pin will also be a great ai< in rolling out cookie dough. IN APPRECIATION The Family of the Late Mr. Axel Tenlen wishes to acknowledge the many acts of kindness and expressions of sympathy. W% VERSATILE? IN SECONDS Dear Ann Landers: I'm 17 and working as a check-out girl in a neighborhood supermarket. 1 enjo> the work but I am nav- ing a problem. The manager of fruits anc 1 vegetables has a fresh mouth This old goat has children who are older than I am and he makes me so mad I want to paste him in the teeth. He always has something persona] to say All week long he's been following me around whispering. "I had a wond e r f u '• dream about you last night. Would you like to hear about it?" walk away from him but he ags along and keeps talking I wish I had a real sharp an- wer to put him In his place 'lease, Ann, help me.— INEX- 'ERIENCED Dear In: The next time the ild geezer asks if you want to hear shout his dream say, "No —but I'D bet my father would ike to hear about it. Shall I ask him t"> call you?" If this doesn't wilt his lettuce speak to the store manager. t> ti a Deal Ann Landers: You usually r.ome right out and let the meddlers, scoundrels, pests, nags an6 cheapskates have it right between the eyes. But there's one group you haven't hit very hard and I'd like to do it for you I'm talking about jrown kids who don't want their lathers to ; remarry—for selfish reasons. I never saw it to fail. If Dad has no money the kids are always pushing the old man to marry some nice woman who will take care of him in his old age so they won't get stuck. If Dad HAS money they don't went him to get married because it cuts down their share, ['ve seen this happen many times among my older friends and it's a shame. My brother listened to his selfish kids. They got him to ask the woman he was going with to settle for $10,000 if he should die first. iT h e woman told him to forget he ever Knew her. Funny thing, Ann, she died two years later and left a big estate Please print this. It could open a few eyes.— OLD SALTY Dear Salt: A father who would allow selfish children to talk him out 1 of a second marriage, for financial reasons" deserves a lonely old age—which is usually what he gets. , <r « « ' '" i- Dear Ann Landers: I am 60 My husband is 68. I've worked Answers Your Problems at a steady job for 40 years because we never had any children. I wanted to adopt but my husband refused to take "a stranger's child" into the house. 1 relize now I was foolish to let him have his way about this. Now that we are able to go on trips and do some of the things I've always wanted to do, my husband won't budge. Every time we talk about a vacation he develops a new ache or pain. My sister is going west to visit her son in a few weeks and has asked me to accompany her We would be gone only six days. My husband is putting on such a campaign of abuse that I'm a nervous wreck. He calls me a "gadabout" and says s woman's place is at home with her husband. He says if I leave him to go on this trip he will get sick and it will be my fault. What shall I do?—SHUT IN Dear In: You've catered to ;his selfish man for so long he s like a spoiled child. Of course it won'*, be easy to bust out af- ler 40 years of imprisonm e n t but I urge you to try. Tell your sister you are going on the trip. Prepare plenty of nourishing food so your husband will be well fed in your absence. Let him know that if he gets sick the doctor can do him more ood than you can. Enjoy yourself anc. send me a postcard. it it 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, lac. Sheri Wilutis, 3, Has Birthday Party MARENISCO — Sheri Wilutis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilutis, celebrated her third birthday anniversary July 24 with a party at her home. Lunch was served to the children at a table decorated with colorful "Micky Mouse" n a p- kins, plates and table cover. A musical china doll play ing "Happy Birthday" melody and a beautifully decorated cake centered the table and a miniature basket of assorted candies was at each place setting. Hats and horns added to the gaiety of the event. Sheri was presented with many lovely gifts, includ ing money. i The children enjoyed the; afternoon outdoors. And Floral Bridal Arrangements Custom designed and artistically arranged to your requirements. Careful attention given to all details at, the church, home and reception. Lutey's Greenhouses Ironwood LEICA M-3 CHANGES FROM THE WORLD'S FINEST RANGEFINDER TO THE MOST ACCURATE REFLEX!, There te no substitute for separate rangefinder and reflex focusing. That's why many pros who carried two cameras now use only one..,Leica M-3. Its rangefinder is unchallenged for speed and precision. 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(55c value) for 9c Thi, Week You can add this item to your collection for 9c and $5.00 purchase WAKEFIELD COOP. SUPER MARKET Phone 229-949f East U.S. 2 Wakefield, Michigan

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