Montana Standard-Post from Butte, Montana on July 5, 1965 · Page 4
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Montana Standard-Post from Butte, Montana · Page 4

Butte, Montana
Issue Date:
Monday, July 5, 1965
Page 4
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8—-Montana Standard-Post HuKe-Anaconda. srontwi* Mwd«r. July 5. 1965 CUWL omen Heard at Deathbed Dear Aim Landers: The letter from the woman who waited to know if the dying can irear what is being said at lite beside brought back some fascinating memories. Several yeans ago I was seriously ill. My hospital room was filled with relatives who had oome to be with ma "at the end.' 1 I was aware of everyone who was present and I heard every word that was snld. A sister-in-law warned that ray mother should not be allowed bo raise my children because she didn't have tha proper temperament. She added, "I will take the older girl, but I don't want the younger one." In the same 'breath this sisler-in- law said, ''And I want her fur coat." A' few moments later another sister-in-law announced it was dinner time and someone should go for food. She and 'her husband left and relumed with hamburgers, freneh fries an'd coffee. I heard such remarks as "Who wants tliains with onions?" -and "Gee, this is lousy coffee." 1 don't know if it was the smell of the ontoits or my anger but I suddenly decided I had to live. I am here, 15 years later to tell the story — and every word of It is true. - STUBBORN SURVIVOR Dear Survivor: I received many letters re'citing similar experiences but yours was (he best. • * * Dear Aim Landers: In this sophisticated lartd of ours if you steal a loaf of bredd you can go everything. He graduated from to jail. K you steal somebody's the ' rtfaSsachusotts Institute al husband — so wliat? H happens Technology with ! honora at age 20 all the time, He is now 27, married, and has ^ Id like to start a club called two children. Although they live "Alionated Wives Anonymous." less ten 20 minutes sway we sea Under this umbrella dumped them only once every fore* wives could band together and weeks, picket the homes of husband- Last Sunday I lost my temper stealers. Tilery could carry signs *nt) told him he wasn't a very which gay, "Inside this house lives a Home-Wreckor." Kven if we didn't get the wench to lay off wo at least good son. He replied, "Well, I »uppose I should be grateful because yo-u saved me from a terrible life, but somehow I aj- Dogs Make Life Rough For Women Houseguests would have the satisfaction of ways felt like a stranger in your embarrassing her and expressing .fc/»ir«> " ourselves. This is 'a lot better home." If we liad not told him lie was ,. , . ... v *'«« ILW wlu null lie WHS than.dying by inches and crying adopted he would not have had rivers of tears — alone. Maybe you'll say the louse isn't worth the trouble, but the wife whose husband has been stolen would surely get comfort and strength from such an organisa- tion. What do you IMiik o'f it. Ann? — ALONE Deal- Alone: Not much. I don't believe a husband can 'be stolen like a sack of salt. When a wife loses her husband to another woman you can be reasonably sure he assisted on the bur>al<ary. » * • Dear Ann: You advise parents to toll their children — and early — that they afro adopted. Our experience proves you are wrong. We adopted our son when he was onto week old, His mother was an -alcoholic at 17 and didn't even know who the father was. Wo gave the boy the best of these feelings. So you see, Ann, you are wrowg.-4fUWT. Dear Hurt: The relationship between (Wat boy -and you was never good or lie could not have made such a remark. The knowledge that he was adopted did not produce those hostile feelings. Too many children feel Ite same way about Iheir natural parents. "The Bride's Guide," Arm ban- ders' booklet, gives authoritative 'and complete information on 'how to plan a wedding. To mxsive your copy of this comprehensive guide, write to Ann Landers, in care of this newspaper, enclosing Becomes Major John Or. Bishop has been promoted to major. The Butte Army man is stationed in Seoul, Korea, wi!h the Eighth Army Support Command. Bishop is married to the former Geraldine Han, who is residing in Butte with their three cMdren, The major is the son of Mrs. J. G, Bishop, 2316 Wafnui, and the late Garfield Bishop. Deer Lodge Told Baseball Is Self-Sustaining DEER LODGE-Bob Johnston, •a long, self •'addressed, stamped summer recreation director, re- envelope and 35 cents in coin. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care' of tMs newspaper, enclosing a Stamped, self-addressed envelope. Butte Woman Takes Prise Mrs. Jay (G. E.) Potter, 2201 Spruce, 3s the recipient of a tWO <lieck from die Reader's Digest far an anecdote submitted to the magazine's department, "life in These United States." Mrs. Potter's contribution, appearing in Uic July issue, is as follows: "There were t\vo tilings my high school English teacher deeply loved; her teaching and her -aging mother. Mien her mother died, I sent her a letter of condolence. The next time we met she thanked me. Then she added, V want you to know I received letters from many ex-pupils, including some who have been through graduate school and are now successful in their professions. But none equal yours in content and syntax.' " The Potters have three children, Rhett, who is married ond lives in Helena; another son, Kip, a student -at Brigbara Young University, Provo, and a 20-months-old daughter, Tiffany. There arc three grandchildren, all of Helena, Tori, Oorby and Bryn. 'Mr. Potter is in Hie carpentry business with his brother, Ted. (Staff photo) June Streamflow Above Average HELENA (UPI) — June •treamHow in Montana was exclusive befoause of ahove-aver- age rainfall and delayed melting of a record snowpack in the mountains, the U. S. Geological Survey reported Sunday. Minor flooding was reported from areas where local rainfall It's Easy to Clean Rugs and Save Money Why pay more when you can BO easily clean your «wn carpels wall-to-wall or just~ spots and traffic paths! He-open and re-fluff tnatUd napandrestore forgotten colors, with Blue* Lustre Carpet Shampoo, America's favorite. Rent easy-to T use electric lhampoocr for $1 n day at W. J. Scwoll Hardware Co. 221 E. Park Ph. 723-5)01 was heavy. Extremely high runoff from cloudbursts occurred on (ributaries of the Yellow- slone River near Glendive. Storage in hydroelectric and irrigation reservoirs was above average, Storage in Fort Peck Reservoir was 16 per cent above last year and 40 per cent above average. West of the Divide, the Kootenai River at Libby was flowing 109 per cent of average, Die Olnrk Fork at St. Regis was 134 per cent of average and the Middle Fork of the Flathead River at West Glacier was 124 per cent of average. East of the Divide, the Marias River at Shelby flowed 117 per cent of average. The Yellowstone at Corwin Springs was 140 per cent of average and further downstream at Billings ft was 135 per cent of -average. The Judith River in Central Montana was running 268 per cent of average and the Poplar River in northeast Montana was 133 per cent of average. CHEESE 35 DELICIOUS VARIETIES ALSO MILK - BUTTER - EGGS All Delivered to Your Door! CRYSTAL CREAMERY 301 S. Main Phone 792-T239 The Greatest FIREWORKS VALUES Ever OffefctK • Family Assortment - Night Display, No Noise • Cones - Sparklers - Firecrackers • Handle Fountains • Base Fountains • Pinwhcels BAKER'S FIREWORKS — LOCATIONS — Cobban and Farrogut — 3528 Harrison Ave. ' West Iron Street — 1400 Block South Montana Birthday Stars By STELLA MONDAY, July 5—Bom today, you are of true artistic temperament and for that reason are quite 'likely to approach life from an emotional rather than from a rational point of view. You must develop the habit of setting your emotions aside and take time to think tilings through logically before comirig to any decisions. This is a habit that will not be easy to form—but one that will save you from much trouble and many enemies. Let your birthday star be your daily guide. Monday, July 5 CANCER (June 22-July 23>-An excellent day bo ibegin putting hew policies 'into effect. Co-workers should . be in a good mood left over from the weekend. LEO (July 21-Aug. 23)—Results await the Leo with enough gumption to go after them even if it means taking the long way 'around pr-escnl difficulties. VIRGO (Aug. 24-Sept. 23)—Uncertainty may complicate your morning. Take yourself in hand, however, and the afternoon hours should prove successful. LIBRA (Sept. 24-Oct. 23) — Romance may weM spring up as a result of yesterday's activities. Avoid jumping to conclusions, however. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. W) — A favorable day for new ideas. Those in responsible positions should welcome suggestions from tlhc experienced Scor.pio. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 - Dec. 22)—You should begin now to harvest the crop planted some months ago. Profil in store for the industrious Sagittarius. OA-PRiICORN Dec, 23-Jan. 201 —"Don't be fooled by the tone of another's conversation. It's the substance lhat counts at this stage of filings. AQUARIUS—(Jan. 21-Feb. ID) —>The Aquarius who refuses to give in bo dreaming, but acts instead upon a firm, practical basrs, should see gains in ttie evening. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)— Don't become so involved in the generalities of the situation ttot you arc tripped up by small, seemingly unimportant details. ARIES (March 21-Apnl 20)—It may be difficult to tell the true from the false today. Trust to your own past experience and knowledge of people. TAURUS (April 21-May 21)—Be prepared to change horses in midstream. If you expect (he ivnex- pected, you cannot be taken too much by surprise. GEMINI (May 22-Jime 21)—All signs point to a day of special interest for the Gemini.who is closely, involved in the affairs of loved ones. The Golden Years Your Problems After 65 Ward Fannings Have Visitors Dr. and Mrs. Roy L. Bryggman and sons, Mark, Terry and Timmy and daughter, Jan, of Salinas, Calif., are here to visit Mrs. Bryggman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ward A. Fanning, 2636 Floral. Also visiting the Fannings is Geoffrey Fanning, son of Sir. and Mrs. Ward Fanning Jr., Spokane. CHAIN HOIST POWER LAWN MOWERS ROIXAWAY BEDS FOR KENT AT A to Z RENTALS IOM S. Alnnlnnn, Ph. 792-5810 You are heading toward retirement with some pretty big ideas on what you 1 !! be doing. You have some apprehensions, but yon are going to walk tall and things are going to be just dandy. Here's something you may want to tuck in a vest pocket to pull out 'and read when, in about two years from now, things didn't quite pan out. It -is .the retirement success story of a Mr. Russell W. Scott. "Three years after I retired, when I was 68," says Mr. Scott, "I helped a friend refinish some furniture. I had never done anything of this sort before. "I got interested in the work and started doing over some old chairs and tables at home. I was quite successful at it .• . ." And today Mr. Scott owns'the Scott Refinishing Company. The route to Wis success was fairly simple. Neighbors saw the old things he refim'shed at home, asked him to do jobs for them. He worked out a schedule of prices for hfs work. Word gradually spread through the community that he did excellent work at reasonable prices. In time he placed a small ad in the paper. "And that was it. I have been busy ever since arod have turned down many jobs ..." The key to Mr. Scott's success has been the change in labor conditions since World War II. The type of labor needed to scrape and sand table legs is not readily available -at prices people are willing to pay. The refinishing of fur-niUire is almost entirely labor and time, both of which the idle man has 'in abundance. "For a retired man, the refinishing of furniture is -about 95 per cent profit," according to Mr. Scott. "I 'have a standard price on only one thing—a kitchen set of a table and four chairs. They are all about the same. For this job I charge 75 dollars. The stain, lacquer, etc. will cost less than five dollars. The rest is profil." Mr. Scott wanted to pass his experience along because "(here must be thousands of retired people who at one time or another rcfinishcd some piece of furniture at home and certainly could do it as well as I can, Maybe what I have done will help some of the men pass (heir ! !ong dull hours ^aftor they get tired of reading and sick and tired of watching TV . . . or oven their wives." In building his business Mr. Scott was captain of his life. "I took my own time. Some days I worked three or four hours, some more, some not at all, It depended on how T fell, and Hiera was nothing hard about it." There are some retired men who think a furniture refinishing business would he fcclow (heir dignity. And whoso outraged wives would tliroalen to go home to Mama. It is on this showdown with dignity, pride, reputation, status, or whatever that a successful retirement usually turns. Most retired men simply can't get jobs or any other type of activity Hint is on a plane with (he job they retired from. Somewhere on the long trail from (he old job down to ditch-digging they must compromise ami .accept what (hey can get. Or «lse vegetate. In general, the best activity will] iwiy a retired person can get is a personal business. But on roliroment savings he or she can't go out and start manufacturing computers. It must be a small business. Such as a coin laundry, a wayside store . . . or a refinishhig firm. And whal, nl (his singe of life, is wrong with it? New Golden Years .W-pajc booklet uow ready. Send 50 c«nta ported at a regular meeting of the City Recreation Board that because of the enthusiastic response to the sponsors fund, the boys baseball program is self supporting. Caps, shirts, treats and some equipment have been purchased by groups who have given generously, he said-nMonlana State Prison, $50; Rotary Club, $50; Deer Lodge Jaycees, $50; HavL- lamis and Deer Lodge Savings and Loan, $50; and Tastee Freez, $35. He pointed out no city funds at present arc being used in the baseball activities; however, the salaries for the supervisors are handled through the budget from the city recreation pro- gtem. Uniforms and socks for the intermediate teams .are being provided by the Deer Lodge Drug, Coast to Coast and Skog- mos. Appreciation for this interest and these gifts was expressed from the summer director as well as the City Recreation board. Attendance in the summer program shows another increase this year, denoting a steady growth in the summer program, .. -_ ... __________ „ Johnston said. More than 270 arc mail, except special delivery anS registered, reflecting a JO per perishable matter. All lobby cont increase over last's year's "~ " 50 per cent in- recorded in the in coin (no stamps), care of this newspaper, to Box 1672, Grand Central Station, New York 17 N.Y. Deer Lodge Postal Service Will Suspend Today DBER LOD&E — Because July 4th fell on Sunday this ydar, Monday, July 5, will be observed 'as a national holiday, an'd the Deer Lodge Post Office will be closed. Postmaster Don Valiton SaW there would be no deliveries' of By PATRICIA McCORMACK NEW YORK (UPI) — The things that happen to some overnight guests shouldn't happen to a dog, Dogs, in fact, cause some of the dismaying situations, Take the case of Ihe woman who wasn't properly introduced to her host's Jabrador retriever at bedtime. This dog-shy female also was an insomniac. In the middle of the night she wanted to he-ad for the living room to tune in soothing music. She opened the door and the retriever stood outside, teeth bared, growling and in a ready-to-leap crouch. "Nice doggie," she whimpered pleadingly. The dog bared more teeth. A slam of the door almost -amputated his snout. The slam saved the woman, but there she was for the night—a prisoner in the guest room. Kennel-mates Other dogs treat guests like kennel mates and expect to sleep in the guest's bed—to (he guest's dismay despite how cute the host views the animal's gesture of hospitality. When it comes to giving overnight guests the best treatment, it's a good idea to try to imitate good examples. One famous hold, the Waldorf-Astoria in New York, recently set a whole new pattern for keeping guests happy. The hotel opened 19 new "Lady Hilton" rooms, designed for the woman who's traveling. The extras include shower caps, sewing kits, shoe racks and even a hat 1 stand. Notice — no dogs. Each of the rooms is the work of Mildred Masters, A.I.D., of Masters, Ackermann and Moran Inc. She's done more than 5,000 guest rooms in her 23 years a. a designer. Many of the guide-lines she used for the "Lady Hilton" rooms could be used to make any room in a home truly inviting for a guest. "The first consideration," she said, "is oomfor-t. The bed should be spacious and as good as any in the house. We used supersize Simmons beautyrest beds in all of the 'lady' rooms, so that even tall women would be comfoiiable. "Expecting your guests to sleep on a wreck of a bed is like removing the welcome mat from your front door." Club Calendar MONDAY Young In Heart TOPS, 8 p.m. Silver Bow Recreation Itell; leader, Mrs. John Davis. . — — lobby winnows m!l 'be closed Monday, but stamps may be purchased at the vending ma'chin« in the lobby. Post office box holders wQl receive their incoming mail as usual; an'd (lie holiday schedules of dispatching outgoing mafl will be followed No Swim Today DBBR LODGE—There will be no swimming at the school pool today, it was .announced by Donrta Davey, instructor. She commenteid that the first pro- Igram last Tuesday night 'far women -was considered most sue- total and a crease was girl's activities. Mrs. J. L. Hoff- maii, chairman of the City Recreation 'board, met with Mrs. Charles Burgess, Jack Tha- verso and Johnston at Jaycee Park, where they inspected work and contemplated future projects. Appreciation was expressed to Mr. .and Mrs. Larry Gebhardt for their contribution allnllalB to **y** HAM AND DOUGH Ever add a little ground cooked ham to baking powder biscuit dough? Cut the biscuits cessful. Swimming is from 7 to 8 small and serve as an appetizer Q ftlftftft 'Piirtwtav nfirhfei ...:4,u * i_ •_•_ o'clock Tuesday nights. with tomato juiw VOCABULARY TICKLER Christian Science The record of Jesus' Last Slipper and His meetings with (lie disciples after His Resurrection will be reviewed in the Bible lesson-sermon to be heard in all Christian Science churches next Sunday, The subject is "Sacrament," and the Golden text is from I Corinthians: "Let us keep the (east, not wilh old leaven, neilher with the leaven of malice and wickedness; but with the unleavened bread of sincerity and truth." One of Ihe related passages to be read from the Christian Science textbook will include these lines: "In the quiet sanctuary of earnest longings, we must deny sin and plead God's alliiess. We must resolve to take up the Cross and go forth wilh honest hearts to work and watch for wisdom. truth a-nd love." LfDBY PACT SIGNED LIBBY (API-Six of Libby's largest food markets have signed agreements with unions calling for a 40-hour work week foi- employes. Tn« stores will be open daily, except Sunday, the announcoment said. Buife Duplicate Bridge Club Results for Week Posted ACROSS I. Celerity 6. City: Ohio 11: Letter: Sp. 12. Silly 13. Musicni instrument 14. Metal bolt 35. Verb form 16. Canopies 38. Belonging 1 to one of the Little Women 19. Chills and fever 22. Three- toed sloth : 23. Prickly 3 envelope 'of -a fruit 28. Re fleet upon 29. Oriental porgy 30. Jumble; 31. Ogled 32. Temples or churches: poet. 34. Stained \vi tli blood 37. Beast ofbtirden 40'. Wall painting «. Presiding officer's mallet 43. Foremost 44, Roman magi strata 45, Form of trapshooting 46. Mournfully DOWN LBaTKO 2. Monetary K. Prounit: tend Turk. 20. Tibela S. Units of gazell work gj One . «. Outcast com . class: bining Ja P- form 6. Italian a. shore poct recess 6. Diripbla 24.Sho- 7. Mends, shone, n-i a- 25. Pri- bone mary 8. Rant co or S. Extra- 27. Orna- ordinary menUi person ' s ionic 0. Seines piece 17. Cotton or 28. Man's worsted nickn cloth 32. Shape K. Wager 33. Bonle A II 15 IS %. W Zfo W % i^ 4O 44 4i 2. % M ^ 5S 5 ^ a v//< 3fc 4- d ie. ^ 52. S Ib ^ a w ^ ^ ^ 17 22 f% ^ % n G in I or ame rs b a. I* % W 44 4-4 4*> s p bH 5 A li ! S 'J 4 A A W 1A 1 S 10 b L t^Bj i i B " F rcH .« T M G NlAl , 1 GIN R Si ID B ; 5 HA 1(3) E » jj t A M 1 T S | Saturd«y'» 34. Mi« per? 35. Gl« 38. Fro che 37. Gre 38. Ven 39. Wa re« 42. Girl nan 7 ^ *B V ^ 42 8 •) ///'/ '// / as 2< j^ 17 i B A 1 T 4L LA jjki Jtll E A 14 N : RE s o a E S - YSv 5 3 T E : - n E R S E RG IPMNlEl, Aniw«r ihicvoiL ,ons )m nc i ise edy d wer'3 ! 'a le 10 3"/% ZZ& t- 25 ^ 1 M -J-5 "KINNIE" SWEETEN Announces Proprietorship of 'the F1NLEN BEAUTY SALON As of July 6, 1965 "1 WOULD BE PLEASED TO SERVE YOU" PHONE BUTTE 723-5171 - 1 } - ^ 3 rj IT $ Tile Anaconda Co. Duplicate Bridge Olub played a Mitchell movement last Monday involving eight tables. North-south winnera were, first, Helen Lybold and Mrs. Hortonse Rule; second, Mrs. Grant Elderkin and Mrs. Henry Shaffer; third, Mr. and Mrs. A. A, Ashley; tied for fourth, Mrs. J. A. iMcNulty 'and Mrs. Mary MacPherson with Mrs. Martha Hubbard 'and Mrs. Rose Marceau. East-west, first, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Currie; second, Mrs. William Elford a<nd S. O. Meyer; third, Mrs. P. J. Oavanaugh and Mrs. E. E. Wuerl; fourth, Mrs. Pater McBride and Mrs. Bernard Hen'drickson. Butte Country Club Duplicale Members of the Butte Country Club Duplicate Bridge Olub employed a Mitchell movement last week. v Winners were, north-south, First, Mrs. M. E. Singleton and Mrs. C. G. Derick Jr.; second, Helen Lyboild and John Evans; third, Mrs. M. J. Phelps and Mrs. H. A. Satter; fourth, Mrs. Henry Amos and Mrs. James MtoDonell. East-west, first, Mrs. A. C. Pelt and M. E. Singleton; second, Mrs. John Good and Mrs. Ned Goza; third, Mrs. R. F. Herbo- lioh artd Mrs. E. ,1. Mazza; fourth, S. 0. Meyer and Mrs. W. H. Eldord. Jollcy Duplicate Tuesday, June 22, the Jolley Duplicate Bridge Olub held its regular weekly game with ten tables in play. A Mitchell movement was employed with the following results: North-south, first, Mrs. Richard Bowman and Mrs. C. J. Dunstan; second, Mrs. Edwin Buck and Mrs. Rudy Wuerl; third, the Rev. Edward Moran and Mrs. John Jolloy; fourth, Mrs. Jule Hubtey -and Mrs. Frank Bcckman; fifth, Mrs. Thomas Zoeller and Mrs. Thomas Ford. Bast-west, finst, Mrs. Horace Godfrey and Mi's. P. J. Cavanaugh; second, Mrs. Jacob Losk and Mrs. Charles Matthews; third, Mrs. Ralph Gilteta and Mrs. Joseph Hugo; fourth, Mrs. Mrs. John E. O'Neill and Mrs. T. J. Brown; fifth, Mrs. Dav« Curr-ie and Mrs. Ray Percival. Tuesday, June 29, another weekly MitcheJl giatae was field by the club with 12 tables in .play. North-south winner were first, Thomas Joyce and Edward Lazzari; second, Mrs. Alfred Pe- santi aivd Mrs. P. J, Oavanaugh; third, Mrs. Steve Zunick and C. J. Willoughby; fourth, the Rev. Edward Moran an'd Mrs. W. C. Rooke; fifth, Mrs. Ray Percival and Mrs. Wayne Roberts; sixth, Mrs. Joseph Moiva- glran 'and Mrs. Morris Spackman. Bast-ivcst, first, 'Mrs. Edwin Buck and MRS. Rudy Wuerl; second, Mrs. Richard Bowman and Mrs. Rodney Salo; third, Mrs. Louis Petetrson a<mi Mrs. John Jolley; fourth, Mrs. Walter Cannon and Mis. Dave Holland; fifth, Mrs. Julo Hubley and Mrs. Frank Beckman; sixth, Airs. Lester Eek and Mrs. Thomas Vail Noy. Thomas Joyce and Edward Lazzari received an award for -bidding and making a grand slam. Sdverllsemrot SECONDS TO BEAUTY TRANSCENDA A now night cream that transcends everything you've ever dared hope for. The moment Trenscenda touches your skin and you feel its light, delicate textures you are aware that this truly is a, total unique night cream. For here is a microscopically fine emulsion—pleasant lo use, easy to apply, quickly absorbed yet abundantly rich in beauty benefits. Ask your Main Rexall Druggist at corner of Park & Main Sis. for a jar of Transcenda, the newest night cream that has blended rare oils, rich emollients and precious moisture substances for a young skin look. Even the familiar lanolin in Transcenda is a superior hypoallergenic form which is completely non-irritaling. Docs your skin need a new lease on youth? Watch For Our SEMI-ANNUAL WOMEN'S SHOE SALE AD July 6

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