The Daily Tribune from Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin on August 26, 1969 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Tribune from Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin · Page 10

Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 26, 1969
Page 10
Start Free Trial

James Jinsky, bride reside in Michigan James Jinsky, Charlevoix, Mich., son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jinsky, Rt. 1, claimed as his bride Miss Shirley Far-1 las, Petoskey, Mich., at St. j Mary's Church, Charlevoix, on j Aug. 9, with the Rev. E. Francis! Denay officiating. She is the j daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W i l - 1 liam Farkas, Charlevoix. The bride's g o w n had two j lace panels flowing from a bow j at the waist, and sequins and J pearls accented the neckline. A j square train with lace edging j and appliques attached at the I shoulders. Her veil was secured j 10 a lace, pearl, and crystal' petal headpiece. i Bridal aides were Mrs. Gerald ; Lusk, matron of honor, a sister of the bride, and the Misses Judy and Beatrice Farkas, also sisters. The matron in mint green and the bridesmaids in yellow wore empire gowns accented by a sash and boy at i the waistline, lace bodice a n d ; scoop neckline. Petal and pearl headpieces secured the circular veils, and each carried a long- stemmed yellow rose. Best man was Gerald Beer, Petoskey, Mich., Wendell Anderson, Eaton Rapids, Midi., and Eugene Farkas, Charlevo'x, attended the groom. Ushers were Norman Foster, Alpena, and Gerald Lusk, Twin Lake. A wedding breakfast was he!d after the ceremony, with a reception at the Charlevoix Rod £ Gun Club that evening. The new Mrs. Jinsky works for the Little Traverse Hospital, Petoskey, and the groom teaches drafting at Charlevoix High School. They are residing at 103 Mason St., Charlevoix. Frozen vegetables Never cook frozen vegetables too long. They cook in about one-half the time required for garden vegetables, so follow carton instructions and cook only until just tender. Panther pants A panther-like printed stretch pants and long jacket ensemble is part of Hubert de Givenchy's fall and winter collection shown in Paris. It is worn with a white jersey sports jacket and beige mole beret hat. (AP Wirephoto) CALLING ALL TIME - Don't Delay NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE THAT PHOTO TAKEN Call Today for An Appointment PHOTOGRAPHER 680 E. Grand Ave. ~spAPERfl R C fi IV E ® _ _ Festival of Art planned at Wausau Sixty entries have already been received to the Wausau Festival of the Arts to be held in Wausau Sept. 6 and 7, it was announced by Dick Seagren at a meeting at the Marathon County Historical Society Museum. About 25 poets have entered the competion. Amont the entrants in the art contest are Mel Kishenr, Milwaukee Journal staff artist; Don Reitz, Spring Green potter; Richard Schneider, S t e v e n s Point potter; Jean Stamsta, who weaves original soft forms, and Howard Zuch, Merrill potter. Children, aged 4 to 14, will again be invited to put their original creations on the sidewalk with chalk this year. Cash prizes and ribbons will be awarded to the winners, according to Ken Freitag, coordinator of the event. THE DAILY TRIBUNE, Wisconsin Rapids Tuesday, August 26, 1969 Page 7 Badgers have faithful fan in Mrs. Elroy Hirsch By Gloria B. Anderson Associated Press Writer MADISON (AP)--If anyone is more eager for the football season than the University of Wisconsin's new athletic director, Elroy "Crazy Legs" Hirsch, it's his wife. "Football is the only way of life I've ever known, and I love it," said Ruth Hirsch. "I just j as assistant to the general manager of the Los Angeles Rams to return to Wisconsin. "But all of a sudden, it was like a light going on," she recalled. "I was sure everything was going to be all right." She said the decision not to protest the move came one night while she was in the hos- recuperating from an oper- get all involved in it." j ation. The former Ruth Stahmer is j "I couldn't go to sleep and I a native of Wausau, where her j kept thinking about it," she mother and two of her brothers } said. "I decided that if it was live. Hirsch, whom she married what Elroy wanted to do, I after two years at the University of Wisconsin, was her "high school sweetheart." Mrs. Hirsch said she was first "very negative" when her husband mentioned leaving his job wasn't being fair. I was like a rock around his neck." She said she expected her husband to accept the UW offer because it was a challenge. "When we first heard the job Capes make knitters' scene By Judy Love Recently I attended a learn- n tor young knitters -- and :ame away with a lesson learn. Most of the young adults tak- ng knitting lessons not only had mastered the basic stitches, but Iso had completed at least one ;arment -- a sweater in every ase. They were really eager o find young, kicky styles as a next project. The answer for them -- and or any of us who knit for the een and young 20s set -- could be the capes I'm featuring today. Certainly they're easy nough to knit, even for the novice, and each cape is with- t in its own fashion right. One size in each fits 10-16, and both have a comfortable, easy-action fit knitted in a hoice of Bear Brand or Botany yarns. Pick your favorite--a fringed cape with a supercowl collar or a neatly tailored topper with color contrasting borders. For your copy of knitting instructions for both capes, send 50 cents to Stitchin' Time, Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune, P.O. Box 503, Radio City Station, New York, N. Y. 10019. Ask for leaflet S175, and include your name, address and zip code. Knit Knacks Dear Judy: I have a set of cnitting instructions which call for either bias binding or a' crocheted edge as finishing. I would prefer bias binding, but the instructions do not explain it. Can you help? -- M. T. Dear M. T.: To start your bias binding, first cast on two stitches. Work in stockingette stitch, increasing one stitch at the beginning of every knit row until the number of stitches measures 1V 2 inches. This is an example; you may knit a wider or slightly narrower binding. Next, increase one stitch at the beginning and decrease one stitch at the end of every knit row. On the return row, purl all stitches. Repeat for the desired length. (Remember, however, that bias binding will stretch a good deal more than a straight edge.) Decrease one stitch at the end of every knit row until t w o stitches remain. Bind off and Capes capture the young knitter's mood. Easy-to- follow instructions for the two toppers are available- steam press. Finally, attach the binding 423-4920 to the edge of your work in the same way bias binding is applied in sewing. -- Judy Love. Million plus cookouts More than 70 per cent of American families own equipment for outdoor cookery. It's estimated 1.3 million meals will be cooked in back yards, on beaches, in parks, or in camping areas this year. Remove grass stains To remove grass stains from canvas shoes, add a few drops of household ammonia to one teaspoon of peroxide and rub the stain with the mixture. Wash off with water as soon as the stain disappears. Women are asking What are the basic types of interior treatments for windows? The two basic types of treatments are referred to as the hard and soft varieties. The hard type of window treatment includes blinds, panel screens, shutters, and roller s h a d e s which provide flexibility in their control of light, says Jane Febock, home furnishings specialist at the University of Wis-1 The institute is open to members and nonmembers of the Nurses Association, and students in schools of professional nurs- Institute for nurses Sept. 11 . at Marshfield "The Care of a Patient With a Myocardial Infarction" will be the sub'ect of an institute for registered professional nurses to be held Thursday, Sept. 11, at St. Joseph's Hospital, Marshfield. It is sponsored by the general duty nurses section of the Wisconsin Nurses Association. was available, there were a few telephone calls," she said, "and Elroy used to say he did not know whether to stay with the Rams and be comfortable or tt take the Wisconsin job and try to make a contribution -- to do something for his university." A faithful Ian, Mrs. Hirsch says she's not at all athletic herself. "I can swim and ride a bicycle and that's about it," she said. "I don't play tennis. I bowl in the 60's. I'm really terrible." The Hirsches have two children, Win, 19, and Patti, 12. Win, who will be a sophomore at California Western University in San Diego this fall, is named for Hirsch's high school football coach, Winfred Brockmeyer of Wausau. "Elroy was thin and wiry and he really wanted to quit football in high school," Mrs. Hirsch said. "But Brockmeyer persuaded him to stay with the game." "That little turn of events," she explained, "became quite Light shed on 'holey' affair in steam irons Did you know that the number of holes in the bottom of your spray steam and dry iron does not change the amount of steam or moisture released? The same amount comes through whether you have ten or fifty holes, according to Ruth Diez, textiles and clothing specialist at the University of Wisconsin. The difference lies in the pattern of the steam flow regulated by the number of steam vents and their location. Ironing may become a little easier if your i iron has a properly-balanced vent design, thereby providing better over-all penetration of moisture in the fabric. The irons on the market today offer improvements in appearance and convenience. They have more precise thermostats for a wider range of fabrics. One manufacturer has e v e n marketed one with a special dial to tell you when the iron has reached the desired temperature. This is particularly helpful when you change the fabric setting from a higher to a lower temperature. The non-stick finishes available in many spray steam and dry irons are a boon to ironing especially for synthetic and permanent press fabrics. The coating allows the iron to glide more easily at any temperature setting and prevents starch and important. If he hadn't played in Wausau, he wouldn't have played at UW and later with the Rams. He just wouldn't have been in the right spot at the right time." Now that she's back in Wisconsin, Mrs. Hirsch said, she hasn't missed California very much. "I miss my friends," she said. "I did love it, I really did. But I always said if we moved back, I wanted it to be Madison." their new home which Elroy chose before his wife had a chance to see it. "It's more modern than our old house," she said, "things don't fit yet. When you live in a house for 18 years, as we did before, things just seem to fit." Mrs. Hirsch said there is not so much she can do to help her husband directly with his job, but she considers it her responsibility to keep a "peaceful home." She's still getting settled in She cooks all the family meals consm. Soft window treatments refer to draperies and curtains which in addition to controlling light, view, and privacy, can also cut down on the amount of noise and sometimes heat from the outdoors. Combinations of both the hard and soft types of window treatments are also possible in order to achieve greater individuality and to achieve the desired effect. Regardless of the type of treatment used, be sure it really effectively controls the ing. Speakers will include: Dean Emanuel, M.D., Marshfield, "Pathology and Sympto- malogy"; Miss Donna Klemm, R. N., head nurse, medical intensive coronary care unit, Veterans Administration Hospital, Wood, "Nursing Care of a Myocardial Infarction Patient"; Bradley Garber, M. D., Ossco, "Remember t h e S m a l l Hospital"; fabric pills from sticking to the sole plate. Ironing is also less tiresome now with contoured handles that fit the shape of the hand. In handles am unique aspects of the window. .Sister Marcella, R. N., super- You will want to consider your needs for privacy, problems o visor, intensive care unit, St. Joseph's Hospital, Milwaukee, dust and airborne dirt that may "Guidelines for a Coronary Care enter through the window, and j Unit." how much ventilation you want | A panel discussion 10 follow or need in the room. When cooking potatoes in their skins, either in the home or on an outdoor grill, brush the skins with cooking oil before baking. This gives extra flavor and a soft brown jacket. will be moderated by Miss Shari on Tourville, R.N., head nurse of the intensive care unit, Lutheran Hospital, La Crosse. Institute participants will also tour the coronary care unit of St. Joseph's Hospital, Marshfield, during the day. For Your Information Dear friends, It is only natural that the process of adjusting to the loss of a loved one is called grief therapy. All relatives and friends are necessary at time of bereavement 1o aid the distraught survivors to accept and adjust to their loss. Patience and per- serverance is required as the process of adjustment often requires many months duration. Respectfully, 240 First Av»nu» Soufh - Phone 423-1414 ses Association at 161 W. Wisconsin Ave., Milwaukee 53203. "Beauty briefs Help, not hindrance Hair styles are longer now that women realize length can be a help rather than a hindrance. Today's most attractive heads boast smooth, shining hair with just a hint of curl. This enables the wearer to shampoo often, without a worry about setting t i m e. The versatile length also allows enough hair to be tied back with a bright | ribbon or scarf away from the I face when the mercury rises. no longer come in black. White, blue, beige and other neutral colors are used to give an emotional lift. If you're left-handed, you'll be delighted to discover some irons are adaptable to both right-and left-handed ironing. This is done by simply adjusting the placement of the cord in the heel of the iron. Need for more blood donors SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -The need for blood has been increasing 14 per cent a year at Irwin Memorial Blood Bank of the San Francisco Medical Society, oldest and largest community blood bank in the country. It supplies all the blood for 59 hospitals in eight Northern · California counties. To do this, it must procure and process approximately 8000 units a month -- 96,000 units a year. Its San Francisco headquarters is open seven days a week and it has four auxiliary centers, as well as mobile units, for blood do- j nation. I This is only one example of Advance registrations may be j the rapidly increasing demand i made by writing Wisconsin Nur- j in U.S. hospitals for more and | but maintains she is only an "average cook." "Elroy has never been hard to please about food," she said, and added he doesn't eat potatoes, pastry, rice and other starchy foods. "He has great self-discipline about eating," she said. "But he's always been thin. When he was playing football, he got even thinner." Patti has spent ihe summer riding horses. "This child is a horse child," Mrs. Hirsch said. "She rides at least four days a week." When Hirsch was in Madison to interview for the athletic directorship, he told a press conference he couldn't come unless his daughter could have a horse. A Madison man has invited Patti to his farm "anytime" and has even "given" her a horse of her own. Her interest in horses leaves her little enthusiasm for football. "She never went to a Rams game and just doesn't seem interested in football. I plan to get a sitter for her during the Badgers' season unless she says she'd like to go," Mrs. Hirsch said. In addition to her brothers, Al and Carl Stahmer of Wausau, Mrs. Hirsch has a brother, Dan, in Ciintonville, and another brother, Wes, in Menominee. Eager to cheer for Badgers -- Mrs. Elroy Hirsch, wife of Wisconsin's new athletic director, says she's as anxious as her husband for the Badger football season to begin. "Football is the only way of life I've ever known, and I love it," she says. (AP Wirephoto) EVERY MONUMENT WE MAKE... is backed by Our All-Inclusive GOLD BOND GUARANTEE It goes all the way. Ask to see an actual copy. MONUMENT SERVICE 2180 Baker Drive more blood in surgery and therapy, the American Association of Blood Banks reports. Blood usage by 1,192 institutional members of the Association totaled 4,935,084 pints in 1967, figures just released by the organization show. This is j compared with 4,429,910 pints used by 1,096 institutional members the previous year. Knit heels last j When knitting socks for men | or boys, finish each one without a heel, then knit in the heel separately. This cuts down on darning and you get three times more wear out of each pair of socks. Sumptuous Scarves . . . On A Color Fling B r i g h t on the fall scene . . . a clax/.iing new collection of twills by Yera. Brushed with brilliance. Peppered with paisley. Swirled with adventurous abstracts. Make a tie, make a neck twirl. Use a fling, use a furl. But don't go without one, for fashion's sake. Chiffon Twill, 24" Square 2.00 Acetate Twill, 24" Square 3.00 Acetate Twill, 28" Square 4.00 Acetate Twill, 28" Square 5.00 ['"ashion Accessories · First Floor WISCONSIN RAPIDS W. Grand Ave. 423-9600 SPAPESJ

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free