Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 7, 1965 · Page 5
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 7, 1965
Page 5
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The World of SATURDAY, AUGUST 7, 1965. Women ENGAGEMENT TOLD — The engagement of their daughter, Judith Ann, to Robert w. Salmela, son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Rautiola, Wakefield, is announced by Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Keski. also of Wakefield. A fall wedding is being planned. Personal Items Mrs. Pat Burg and son, Kenny, Chicago, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Shifra, 101 W. Ash St., at their lodge on Thousand Island Lake Road, Watcrsmeet. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Johnson, Petoskey, visited with Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Shifra at, their lake home, Thousand Island Lake Road, Watersmeet. and also visited Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Rigoni, Margaret Street. Eagles Unit Plans For Cleaning Bee The Hurley Eagles Auxiliary held a mecring Tuesday night at the Eagles Hall. Mrs. Charles Laurila, president, asked the members to be ready for the "cleaning bee" Monday even- and T u e s day afternoon, Aug. 9 and 10. Women, who will be working Monday night, are Mrs. Laurila, Mrs. Mary Casanova, Mrs. Katherine Prospero and Mrs. Agnes Baron: Tuesday afternoon workers are Mrs. Peter Zandi, Mrs. Julius Penna, Mrs. Medo Forte and Mrs. Arthur Conhartoski. Mrs. Laurela asks all members to bring pails and cloths. Anyone else interested in helping i s welcome. Coffee and rolls will be served by the auxiliary. Plans for a picnic were tabled until more members are able to attend. At the la:-t social meeting, members having July birthday anniversaries were honored. Included were Mrs. Dan Zeni and f-'r . Angelo Minelli. Hostesses were. Mrs. Edward Bell, chairman, and IV' i. Felix Patritto. Hostess chairman for the business meeting Tuesday \vas Mrs. Zeni. with Mrs. Joseph Zandi and Mrs. Minelli assisting. The next social meeting will be Aug. 24 at 8 at the Eagles Hall. Hostess chairman, Mrs. Inez Scandin, will be assisted by Mrs. Milda LaFave and Mrs. Ben Endrizzi Saber and Davids Nuptials Are Hel< Christ the King C a 11» Church, Ramsay, was the of a pretty summer w« when Miss Susan M. Sabex waukee daughter of Mr. Mrs. Charles Saber, Rarr became the bride of Jeroi Davidson, Waukegan, 111., Mrs. Ellen Davidson, Wafe The bride was given in riage by her father. The Neil Smith performed th. a.m. nuptial service. The bride's floor lengtri was fashioned of layers of lace over satin with scall* neckline, squared in fro dipping to a V in back, ani length pointed sleeves, double panei train of the material was edged in lac attacned at the dip in the neckline. A triangle headpiece of crystals pearls held her elbow le veil of illusion. Her bouqu* composed of red roses white carnations. Mrs. Terry Lowe, sister bride, was matron of hon« Miss Marilyn Fisher arn Rose Ann Favero were I maids. They wore straight length aqua blue dresses elbow length sleeves, sc necklines and tight cum bunds Trains, edged in were attached at the wai trailed to the floor. Mate headpieces shaped like a held brief veils. Brian Davidson was be and Allan Davidson and f Libertoski were groomsm trick Degnan and Johnson performed the usherj A wedding breakfast fo was served in the churci: lors and the wedding rec^ attended by about 250 was held at the Ramsay Hall from 6 to 8 p.m. After a wedding trip t« consin Dells, Mr. and Mr~ vidson are now at hom 668 Lincoln Ave., Waukeg- The bride, a graduate 0:= Johnston High School, B< mer, was employed at J" Penney Catalog Division, waukee prior to her ma The bridegroom, a gradix. WakffieJd High School, i ployed at Outboard Marine Waukcgan. Report Is Given o Island Pilgrimage At the meeting of the Trinity Altar Society W" day night, the Rev. Ai Matejik gave the opening^ er to Our Lady of Good sel. Mrs. Ruth Pyykkonen on the recent pilgrimage -fe deline Island. Fifty-seven sons made the annual t a caravan, ''he Rev. Fr. ^S-i gave the sermon. Tentative plans were for the bazaar to be he~ latter part of September— Lunch was served by bers of St. Michael's Ci = namely Mrs. Joseph Ic«^: vich, Mrs. Steve Vizankcz Mrs. John J. Erm. The next meeting will t»«- Sept. 1 with Mrs. Fred trella in charge. SKY VIEW NURSING AND CONVALESCENT HOME Here's the area's most modern nursing home whet-the senior citizen in your family will find companion ship, dignity and care combined to form the enviror-a ment essential to his well being. 309 Iron St., Hurley Dial 561-5* END Wash Line Drudgery Forever An electric clothes dryer saves you so much work ... no more clothes baskets to lug around, no wash lines to put up, no clothes to hang and take down . . . just turn the dial and get soft, fluffy laundry every time. "You Can Live Better... Electrically" Lake Superior District Power G 50 ;par- »"tlon, ests, "own orp., n-ted i;p> in nrraade the ern- es 1 e, ttejo- and Held MRS. JEROME DAVIDSON ENGAGED — Mr. and Mrs. Leo Griffin, Zion, 111., announce the engagement of their daughter, Ann, to Harry Larson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Waino Bakkila, also of Zion. An Oct. 30 wedding is planned. Mr. and Mrs. Griffin and Ann are former White Pine and Bruce Crossing residents. Church Events Ontonajron — Siloa Lutheran. The church council will meet Monday night at 7:30. White Pine —Faith Lutheran. Vacation Church School will begin Monday and will continue for two weeks. The sessions begin at 9 a.m. Church Women Have Meeting at Resort MASS — The general quarterly meeting of the St. Paul's Lutheran Church Women was held Wednesday night, July 28, at the Kaleva Resort at T w in Lakes. Helen Toivonen, president, welcomed the guests. After the opening hymn, the devotions were given by Nancy Lepisto. A report was given on the church cleaning. The budget committee will take care of articles to be sold. One hundred dollars was donated to the congregation general fund. Rauha Baullinger, Wilma Rova and Viola Hendrickson were chosen as the nominating committee. Members of Ruth Circle; Nancy Lepisto, Sylvia Marttinen, Wilma Rova, Bernice Huotari, Ellen Flink, Elma Kaarto, Lillian Aho and Hilma Koivu, presented an interesting skit. A film strip on Lutheran Women was shown with Viola Hendrickson as narrator. Dessert lunch was served by the members of Martha Circle. Guests at the meeting were Mrs. Jenny Kemppainen and Mrs. Huhta of Bruce Crossing and Mrs. Harry Wertanen o f Detroit. Letters Show Graciousness By KAY SHERWOOD Gracious manners, besides being endearing, are the mark of a lady — which isn't as old- fashioned an attribute as o n e might think. At the risk o f sounding pretty c old blooded, let us admit that a homemaker with a gracious, friendly manner can be a tangible asset to her husband's business success. A charming manner works its magic in many areas, i n eluding knowing how to co m- municate appropriately with associates, acquaintances and friends. To be honest I hadn't given much deep thought to the prop r i e t y of written thanky o u notes acceptances, sympathy, etc., until the young wife of a junior executive on the rise mentioned she wished she knew more about the conventions of correspondence. So for all the homemak e r s who like the solid foundat ion of absolute correctness, I turned to the authoritative guida nee of Chicago jewelers who have been guiding fashionable women on correct stationery and desk equipment for six generations. The well-equipped desk of a lady should yield three types of stationery, says the consultant: Formal, personnel and notepaper. For answering formal invitations and for expressing sympathy, hand-write your note on the severely plain single sheet, white or ecru kid finish without monogram, a c companied by a matching envelope Personal stationery may have more design and color and the envelope lining may be rather dashing. A monogram is customary, not mandatory and either single or standard double sheet is suitable. A traditional custom now enjoying a happy revival is t h e use of sealing wax. Sealing wax in gold, silver, dark blue, brown or matching the envelope lining color is an acceptable touch with personal stationery. Seals may carry your initials, f 1 eur- de-lis a flower or butterfly. Fold-over note paper is i n valuable to hostess or guest and is used for many obligatory missive?, says Peacock: the bread and butter thankyou, the reminder of club meetings, the informal invitation to every affair from coffee to cocktails. Note paper may prop e r ly matcn your personal stationery or, for a more formal air, choose it in white or ecru kid finish to match the formal paper. A monogram engraved on the front of the fold-o v e r is strongly recommended. Choose a size which will permit you to use the same die on your personal stationery. Most popular monogram styles are the ribbon or script. But equally correct are the more contemporary running letters. Envelopes should be engraved with tne address. Address only, however, engraved "blind." The raised letters in a simple Gothic type will be engraved without the use of ink. This chaste style is in good taste on all envelopes, even the formal stationery Now, such is my nature that I delight in receiving a letter written on anything including a brown paper sack, but the weight and appearance of hands o m e stationery in the mail box carries an unmistakeable air of refinement Good Manners Make Friends Children always criticize parents. Don't let it get out of hand. Don't Let Summer Heat "SIZZLE" Your Appearance Clothing, like plants, wilt in the heat. Frequent summer cleaning the Custom-Care way makes them look cooler, feel cooler. COSTS NO MORGI SETTERLUND CLEANERS 211 E. McL«od Dial 932-4332 Fr«« Pickup and Delivery Teen-Age Party Hot dogs and rolls, relishes, finger salad, fruit and cookies, chocolate soda variation. CHOCOLATE SODA VARIATION For each serving, in the bottom of a 12- or 14-ounce glass pour a few tablespoons of homogenized milk. Add chocolate- flavored syrup to taste from an aerosol can. Add a scoop of vanilla ice cream. Fill glass with sparkling water. Serve with straws and a long spoon. To make variations: Chocolate Peppermint — to milk, add 14 teaspoon peppermint extract. Continue as in basic recipe. Bon-Bon—to milk, add 2 tablespoons maraschino-cherry juice. Continue as in basic recipe. Chocolate Cola—substitute cola beverage for sparkling water in basic recipe. FOUR GENERATIONS—Four generations of the family of Mrs. Kenneth Kilbourn of Orlando, Fla., are pictured here. Mrs Kilbourn is the mother of the Rev. Robert C. Kilbourn, rector of the Church of the Transfiguration, Episcopal; grandmother of Mrs. James P. O'Donahue, the former Margaret Kilbourn, and great-grandmother of James Patrick O'Donahue Jr. and Robert John O'Donahue. The O'Donahues reside at Kennewick, Wash, the picture was taken on a recent visit of Mrs. Kilbourn and the O'Donahues at the Kiltaourn home. (Modern Portrait Photo) The Mature Parent By BRUNO BETTELHAIM Mother: My pediatrician says that if you let a small child go on and on with the bottle that'it gets to be a habit. And they begin to assume that a bottle is something you play with. Dr. B.: Now look. If you want to obey your pediatrician's rules on child rearing, that's fine with me. But then don't ask me for advice. Mother: But her feeding will go on and on. But when I prop the bottle, she takes it very nicely and quietly. Dr. B.: I don't see how a child who is regularly fed with a propped bottle can have too easy a time in establishing decent relatonships to other human beings. It might be a very successful individual, you know: it might be a very intelligent individual. It need not be a bad child or a problem child because there are many ways of life. There are people who are isolates, lone wolves as we call them, but who are otherwise very successful citizens. You know what I mean? But social relations are established ver y early in infancy; and so far as we know, that's what the child enjoys most —social relations. Now you say that your pediatrician wants to prevent the forming of bad habits. Well, a person's habits, or his tendencies if you like, are established quite early in life. The tendency to enjoy one's food and to enjoy company —or to take one's food alone and get along without company — can both be established early in childhood. So if you haven't much time or use for your child in these early months or years, don't be amazed if he may not have muc h time or use for you either later on, because you've started this pattern yourself. I can see how this happens. People are busy and have little time. Well, that's all right with me. But then they shouldn't look for too much sociability i n their child. Gregarious people like Churchill and Roosev e 11 were fed very long and extensively, if not by their mothers by their nurses. They turned out to be very optimistic people, enjoying food and drink, enjoying company, sitting very long a t the dinner table, chatting and having a good time. Don't think I'm saying that you'll make a misfit out of your child. I'm saying that there is a discrepancy between your wishes for your child as you've stated them — and the way you establish certain habits in him. Now, what .you'r going to do about this is entirely up to you. Approximately 85 per cent of the world's raisins are grown in California's San Joaquin Valley, Sew- Simple 8249 34-48 HANDY BIB APRON— You'll wear it all the time you work ... the handy bib style apron that has deep pockets for all your oddments. No. 8249 With PATT-O-RAMA is in sizes small (10-12); medium ,U4 yards of 35 or 45-inch. 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. Complete, Inspiring, easy to read—the fall & winter '65 Basic Fashion. Send 50c now for your copy. Ann Landers .Answers Your Problems. Dear Ann Landers: On New Year's eve my husband and I made a pact to quit smok i n g. Hank was a much heav i e r smoker than I was so I knew it would be more difficult for him to quit. Well, Ann, he hasn't touched a cigaret since the night we made the agreement, but I started three weeks ago when I found half a pack of cigarets which had been left by a guest. Last night when Hank came home he saw a cigaret butt in the .garbage pail. He asked me who had been smoking. I lied and said the plumber had come to fix the sink. He picked the cigaret butt out of the garbage pial and said, "Since when did Polly's Pointeis By POLLY CRAMER DEAR POLLY — Anyone who plans to replace a hedge with a fence might like this tip. After pulling out two or three bushes in a hedge, my husband became so exasperated that he Almost gave up the idea of pulling out the rest of the hedge. Suddenly he thought of hooking one end of a heavy rope on a car jack and tightly tying the other end to the bottom of the bush. It was so simple to work the jack and watch the roots come up that we finished the whole hedge in an hour's time. — MRS. S.L. GIRLS — One of our tried and true gentlemen adviser s says this seems so logical that he would try it if he were going to uproot shrubbery. — POLLY DEAR POLLY — My husband does most of his own car repairs and when he has to get under the car he makes a hat out of a paper sack and fits it round his head. He keeps folding it until it fits like a cap and his hair stays clean. I save all my partly soiled paper napkins and put them in a paper bag. They are ready for use for wiping up spilled grease, cleaning out ash trays and so on. I certainly save on paper towels. — NINA DEAR POLLY — I sure like your ideas and would like to add one of my own. An empty salt carton that has a pouring spout is an ideal flour dispenser t o Births Bergeron. Mr. and Mrs. James Bergeron, Milwaukee, a daughter, Aug. 3. Mrs. Bergeron is the former Donna Martrella, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Martrella, 209 Balsam St. Bensoni. Mr. and Mrs. Italo Bensoni, Hurley, a daughter, Aug. 6 at Grand View Hospital. Newberry. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Newberry, Presque Isle, Wis., a son, Aug. 6 at Divine Infant Hospital, Wakefield. Plesh. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Plesh, Ramsay, a son, Aug. 6 at Divine Infant Hospital, Wakefield. Ever spice a chocolate cake with cinnamon and cloves? AUTOMATIC WASHERS. DRYERS and WRINGER WASHERS TRADE:, nsnffvL BEAJL -AllModck Features Colors * All With MAYTAG Dependability-, Ted Ellos Appliance Store Use Our EASY PAY PLAN Downtown Ironwood keep near the stove to be ready when just a bit of flour is needed. Many steps are saved and the flour is available with a flip of the spout. —MRS. J.K. GIRLS — It would be easy to fill the empty salt car ton with flour if a small funnel is used. — POLLY DEAR POLLY — My stainless steel cake carrier does double duty when my husband cannot always come home t o dinner during our busy farm season. I fix his plate exactly as if he were going to eat at the table, put it in the cake carrier and transport it to the field where he is working. The metal covering keeps the food clean and warm. — FARMER'S WIFE GIRLS — This would be a n idea that could be adapted t o many situations. Would help keep food warm when carrying to a sick room, to a neighbor and so on. —POLLY DEAR POLLY — When you are writing with a ballpoint pen and it starts to skip simply rub the spot on the paper with an eraser and there will be no more trouble. I still learn from the helpful hints even though I am past 70. So best wishes and thanks. —HILDA. the plumber start to wear lip. stick?" I felt like a trapped rat. Now Hank insists the only way I can square things is to quite smoking for good. I don't | want to quit. (Perhaps I should be honest and say I don't think I CAN quit.) Furthermore, I resent his bossiness. Please give me your most broadmind e d, liberal opinion.—LYDIA Dear Lydia: My most broadminded, liberal opinion is that a ! woman who made a deal with her husband should keep it. You say you CAN'T quit. I say ANYBODY can quit if he makes up his mind. A person who is addicted to tobacco will find it very difficult, but not impossible. A a <> Dear Ann Landers: A girl I know (but have never been i close to) asked me to be a bridesmaid at her wedding. I tried to refuse graciously but she was so insistent I finally accepted. I spent $40 on a dress and $12 on shoes. I also bought her a shower gift and wedding gift. I My parents paid for everything because I am a high school student and have no money of my own. The wedding invitations were sent out last week and I was sure my parents would receive one. They did not. The mother of the bride met my mother at a i party yesterday and told her she was sorry they could not invite them to the wedding because the church was so small. I am very upset. My folks want to see me in the wedding procession and I want them to be there. Who is wrong and what should be done?—OFFENDED Dear Offended: The parents of the attendants should always be invited to the wedding —regardless of the size of the church. Tell the bride exactly how you feel. If your parents don't receive an invita t i o n promptly your friends's family is guilty of atrocious taste. •ft ft 6 Dear Ann Landers: This may sound like a very insignificant problem compared with some you get, but it really does annoy the heck out of me. I married a wonderful gal who had been married before, but only for a few months. I won't go into the details, but the marriage was annulled. (Her first husband was a.real nut.) My wife had a beautiful trousseau of bedsheets, pillow cases and towels. Everything was with the intials of the nut's last name. I hate to see this stuff around and I've told my wife how I feel. Her answer is as follows: "My folks spent a fortune on these things and I'm not going to throw them out." A appreciate my wife's practical nature, but I think my feelings should count for something, too. Any ideas, Ann? — HACKLES UP Dear Hack: Suggest that your wife cut the initials off and re-hem everything. It would mean a lot of work and shorter towels and bed linens but it's the best compromise I can think of. a o a 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 Enterpriiei, Inc. INVITATION All friends and relatives of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Czerneski are cordially invited to attend the wedding reception of their daughter, Joan Marie and Rodger Shagron, Barago. The reception will be held from 4 to 10 p.m. on Saturday, August 14, at 139 E. Southland Ave., Ironwood. BEAT The HEAT With a Cool, Refreshing Glass of BROOKVALE'S GRADE "A" MILK "Quality Controlled from Dairy Farm to You" Brookvale's Grade "A" Milk AT YOUR DOOR - AT YOUR STORE Brook vale Dairy A Quality Line of Pasteurized Products Dial 932-1600 Pleasing Our Customer's Taste for Good Milk for Over 46 Years

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