The Escanaba Daily Press from Escanaba, Michigan on April 27, 1968 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Escanaba Daily Press from Escanaba, Michigan · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Escanaba, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 27, 1968
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ïftiî^à î ,, r,.!'i r - v.: kä SS öm !« inance Poses Problem In School Reforms By Barbara Johnson U.P. educators, meeting in conference at Northern Mich* igan University, Marquette on Thursday, expresed concern on how best to work together in meeting the educational needs of the people. Second area of concern was financing of the various educational programs in the planning stages sessed from the student. Elementary-secondary schools are proportioned to one-third local monies, one-third state support, and one-third federal funding. Lauding community colleges, Delli Quadri said that the State Board of Education encourages their establishment. Wuehle Presides i Edwin E. Wuehle, superin- ! tendent of Manistique area Thursday afternoon's session schools, chaired toe general oi the Vocational-Technical- \ following the dinner. Community School conference, which attracted and lay people from through- Dr. Melvin Buschman, Mich- prôtaüooüi I•*“ State University director of continuing education, ably presented a summary of the <n* «he peninsula, brote from key the cenenl noon session tato I raiMd by v.rlous small group discussion. Resource specialists in both fields (Vo-Tech and Community School) participated in all sessions. Adults Resist Other areas of concern were good school curriculum; teacher negotiations demands and the effect on school finances; certification problems in dealing with state aid reimbursement; wise utilization of dollars in planning programs; the rote of the community college and vocational training programs for local and state tax monies. That adults are most resistant to new ideas was the consensus. Need to motivate adults to interest in self-improvement and active participation in the programs was stressed Dr. Alvin Loving, professor of education at the University of Michigan, expressed this problem when he discussed the “attitude of stubborneas in our traditional society toward acceptance of new ideas.** Ha recently returned from India on a second trip to help establish the community school concept in 10 villages. Meal For All Caiman DeUi Quadri, processor of Michigan Tech and member of the State Board of Bducstion, keynoted the dinner sssslrm with bis dream of a comprehensive school, delined speakers and the topics under discussion in the small group meetings. The conference was sponsored by the Human Resources Council of UPCAP. Thespians Plan For Initiation Hie Annual Thespian initiation will be held May 8 in the Central Gym at 7:30 p.m. Sponsored by the Manistique High School Dramatics Club, the initiation will be followed by a reception to which parents of the initiattees, administration, and board of education membetrs have been invited. Mrs. Earl LeBraseur, advisor, has announced the following committees: Auditing, ' Gigi Gray, David Howe; Nominating, Arlene Jetty, Jim Frederickson, Kris Johnson; Thespian festivities, Cathy Derwin, Sharon Renk, Gigi Gray, Paulette Nelson, Diane Pace, Patty Johnson, Linda Selling; Initiation ceremony, Chris Cooper, Amy Olson; “Departing Senior” speeches, Jim Frederickson, Pete Cockram, David Howe; Dance, Lori Lockwood, and Linda Selling. The planning Committee included Wuehle; Charles Folio, Escanaiba; Doug Rappley, Mich. Tech; Dr. Gordon EacUe, Luce- Mackinac Health Dept; Don Jackson, NMU; Lee D. Meyers, director of UPCAP; Ben Martin and Gene Dahlin of NMU. Hospital Admitted to Schoolcraft Memorial Hospital were: Eva Foote, Edward Scatter, Alma Hynes, Mary Williams, and Frederick Taylor. Foley To Speak For VFW Fete as one “providing education for all people, a*aH levels, equally.” “We need a radical change In the schools,** he continued, • “Society is changing and wo now haws a definite need tor comprehensive schools. * "We cant afford the situations that exist today. We can afford new buildings, we can afford busing childrsn to a centrally-located achod for a total education.” Stressing the Importance of a good gensral education, Dr. Delli Quadri said that Snglfch and math skills are as useful *ta job ss lection aa vocational •»rill« “There is a knotty problem In financing and this has caused concern among educators at all levels.** MU Quadri Speaks Expraasing his desire for free tuition at state universities, DeUi Quadri said the taoquitics exist in the financing of college level schools vs. secondary achools. Two-thirds of the cost is paid by the stale for institutes of higtiaf teaming with the re- one-third being as- Pat Foley, state commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wan, will be the guest speaker on Sunday when the local VFW post dedicates a new addition to their chib rooms. In addition to the state commander and his staff, 14th District VFW and auxiliary officers will aleo be present Foley, a longtime employe of the Detroit Police Dept, will present a perpetual charter to the local post. This award is given by National Headquarters to any post with 25 life members. The Manistique Poet counts 27 life members. The local poet was chartered in 1045 and a ladies auxiliary formed soon afterwards. It has always maintained a high membership list Throughout the years the post hes co-operated with many civic groups on community Briefly Told Tbs Art Club will meet Monday at 7:80 p.m. in the Studio. Following the business meeting the group will work on a float for the 4th of July perade. Sealer Citisene will meet Tuesday at 7:80 p.m. and will hear Rev. Roy Pitts speak. The bet laneb menu for Monday at Fairview, Central, Doyle and Hiawatha Schools will be Spanish rice with meat aauce, buttered wax beans, apple crisp and grape juice. Si Francis hot lunch menu for Monday 1 will be turkey soup with home-made noodles, peanutbutter sandwiches, chocolate pudding with topping and carrot and celery sticks. Steel Industry Fears Demands Inland Steel Co., Chairman Philip D. Block, Jr., has called for “statesmanship and understanding” from the United Steelworkers in steel labor negotiations this year, urged stockholders to support the steel imports quota bill now before Congress, snd pledged his company's support in finding jobs for the “bard core” unemployed. Addressing stockholder« at Inland’s annual meeting Block said: «Logic and the economic situation would indicate a modest settlement” with the United Steelworkers, “yet we will be confronted by large expectations.’' ; The steel labor contract ex- July 81, and local nego- began April 15. . _ ____lent* in major indus- «tries during the past year have ¡Included employment cost in- service projects and sponsored many civic projects with emph- ssis on youth activities and welfare of the needy veteran and his family. Some years ago the post acquired a large tract of land north of their club rooms and this is being held for posible development as a park or for other community benefit. Tlie post is a popular meeting place and allows other veterans groups, trade unions Mid civic groups use of its club house for meetings. Following the dedication and charter presentation the ladies auxiliary will serve lunch. There will also be music for dancing. All life members, past commanders, past presidents, any veterans ars urged to attend the dedication. Robert Knoph was general contractor for the building; Roemer Electric did the electric work; Hoholik’s installed the ventilation system; and Robert Schubring installed the heating system. Ralph Dekxria is present poet commander and Mrs. Lsah Deloria is president of the auxiliary. Paul Dragos is commander-elect and Mrs. George Carney, president-elect of the auxiliary. They will assume office in July. ESCANABA DAILY LBJ Exj To Help Veep In Campaign (Continued From Page One) orary chairman is former President Harry S. Truman. Humphrey, who will be 57 on May 27, is older than Kennedy, McCarthy and former Vice President Richard M. Nixon, the only announced major GOP presidential candidate. But Harris and Mondale are putting the accent on youth in building the United Democrats for Humphrey organization. Humphrey's campaign theme of national unity will call upon his rivals to make dear they wiU support the party nominee if they are defeated on the road to the nomination. He has said he will take the record of the Johnson-Hum- phrev administration to “every corner of the land.” And be has vowed not to retreat from that record. Humphrey has said there is a great need for national unity, contending all Americans “must put our differences behind us He has called for “a permanent moratorium on the inflammatory demagoguery which pits men against each other—for i moratorium on the vocabulary of violence.” la Senate Veteran Humphrey’s announcement comes on the l,198rd day of his vice presidency, a post he was elected to in 1064 taMowing 10 years in the Senate He was twice elected mayor of Minneapolis after helping form the Democrat-Farmer Labor Party in Minnesota, a coeli tion that also brought Orville Freeman the governorship and Eugene j. McCarthy a Senate seat. Humphrey was born in Wallace, S.D., son of a druggist The Depression forced him to quit the University of Minnesota in his second year and return to work in his father's drug store in Huron. It was while working there that be met Muriel Buck, whom he married in 1890 Humphrey returned to school, majoring in political science, and was graduated magna cum taude and Phi Beta Kappa from the University of Minnesota in 1030. He earned his master’s degree at Louisiana State University with a thesis on "The Philosophy of the New Deal. Humphrey tau0it in college until entering in pottttas in IMS Michigan U. Of Michigan Honors Weaver Saturday. April 27 , 196 » State And Utility Team Death Claims On Wisconsin Wilderness J. L Bergeron MADISON WIS. — A cooperative recreation plan, protecting wilderness on the vast Chippewa flowage in Sawyer County, has been approved by the Wisconsin Natural Resources Board and the Northern State Power Co. W. N. Marx, president of Northern States Power, L. P. Voight, secretary of the Department of .Natural Resources, and John A. Beale, administrator of the Division of Conservation, signed the agreement adopting the plan. Northern States owns the dam which forms the flowage, on the Chippewa River, and utilises the ,17,000 acres of water as a flood control reservoir and for augmenting river flow during dry periods. As a recreation resource, the Chippewa flowage is famed for exceptional musky, walleye and crappie fishing. Wilderness values also rate high on the flowage, and the recreation plan recognizes and protects the wild scenic quality of the shoreline. Of the 181 shoreline miles, Northern States own 75 per cent. Within the flowage are 120 islands, and the company owns 90 per cent of the Island shoreline. Only a few cottages and small resorts, some on land leased from Northern States, Interrupt the unbroken primitive shore landscape. Access to the flowage is presently provided by several public sites, some of them poorly marked and difficult to locate and use. Other access points are at private resorts. Under the plan adopted, the wildernes quality of the flow- Is IW •' -.■!» Si.' > ' ■ V \ ÉA ,1 ! i.i.'ti 11 iihi :¡! i IW m¿ m li tóÉ itili •M Nr f|Î! kfû «¡i ¡® Mi iti; Wfii m m \!'>ì MAP SHOWS BIG CHIPPEWA River flowage in Sawyer County which will be preserved under an agreement 4gned by Wisconsin's Natural Resources Board and Northern States Power Co. Wilderness quality of all island and mainland shoreline will be preserved. (AP Wirephoto) creassi of more than 6 per per year, Block noted. » be «old, “the industries by these settlements g much better return on than the steel Inand, in addition, do not •ame thrtat of foreign steelworkers ara far bet■M and protected than counterparts throughout S.fi HhMlsitfin -’ggte of tncfggaa gains despite large expenditures for modernization programs at the steel plants.” Block warned that a strike would mean “a further surge of imports, loss of jobs to the steelworkers, and a very adverse effect on the steel industry and the general economy of the nation.” Foreign steel this year may take over 15 per cent of the national market, Block said, compared with 12.2 per cent in 1007, itself a sharp increase over the previous year. Imports into the North Central states, Inland’s primary market, increased in 1967 more than 10 per cent, he said. The steel quota bill would restrict imports to 0.6 per cent of steel consumption. Block suggested that stockholders agreeing with the industry position urge their senators and congressmen to work for early passage of the bill. He noted that Inland is now participating in a basic educa tion program in cooperation with the federal government to improve the language and mathematical abilities of em ployss with less than 8th grade skills. Inland Quarter Breaks Records Record first quarter earnings, up 84.5 per cent over last year, and new quarterly records in sales, raw steel production, and mill shipments were reported today by Inland Steel Co. Earnings were $20.1 million, or $1.10 per share, compared with $10.0 million, or $.60 per share, for the first quarter last year. The previous first quarter high of $19.2 million, $1.06 per share, was reached in 1965. “Demand for our steel mill products strengthened greatly during the first quarter as the combined result of higher levels of activity in steel consuming industries and customers’ accumulation of inventories prior to the Aug. 1 labor contract deadline,’* Chairman Philip D. Block asid. Purdue Honors Roger Chaffee LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) Purdue University next May 2 will formally name its 8640,000, two-story jet propulsion center office - library building the Rog< er B. Chaffee Hall. A 1057 Purdue graduate and a native of Grand Rapids, Mich., Chaffee was one of three astro nauts who perished Jan. 27,1067, when fire swept their A polio space capsule during a test Social Britain command of the strategic of Malta In 1780 and made it a fortified outpost and dockyard for the Iritfcb fleet Brides Club Mrs. Doiald Scaulzs met with her bridge club Thursdey evmirg at her home on I> ki St Mrs. Lawrence Sevoie, Mrs Thomas Hohollk, and Mis John Strable won bridge awarda. Mrs. Hohohk was a guest of the chib. DEARBORN — Norman R. Scott associate dsan of the College of Engineering at the University of Michigan In Ann Arbor, Is the now dean of the University’s Dearborn Campus. Scott will succeed Dr. William E. Stirton, who is retiring as director of the Dearborn Campus and vice president of the University. Scott’s appointment was announced to the Dearborn faculty by Allan F. Smith, U-M vice president for academic affairs. “We think we have found an excellent successor for Dr. Stirton,” Smith said, “and the Regents are grateful that Dr. Stirton will carry on two added months until Dean Scott can be available.** Stirton, who had originally planned to retire June 80, will remain through July and August. Scott will take over Sept. 1 when he returns from a sabbatical leave. Since Jan. 1 he has been doing research in the development of a computer language end computer algorithms at the computing osnter of the Teohndsohe Hochschule in Munich. Mother Bear Protects Cubs, Woodsman Finds ONTONAGON (AP)- A Kimberly-Clark Co. timber cruiser isn’t likely to take to the woods of Michigan’s Upper Peninsula again without a gun. Mrs. Joseph Stimac said man came to her home Wednesday, asking for a gun and reporting he had heard his partner yell for help in the woods Before she could get the gun however, the man’s partner came running from the woods about a mile away, pale and shaking but otherwise unhurt. The men who had yelled for help explained he had walked upon a mothsr bear with two cubs and she had taksn after him, that he had olimbed small tree, and that the mother tried to shake him out than se' for what seemed like hours at the foot of the tree before moving on. A timber cruiser is estimates the board feet of him- bsr in a standing tree, lftrs. Stimac said she didn’t ask tee names of the men. Powers-Spolding POWERS-SPALDING — The annual school election for the Powsrs-Spalding Public School District will be held Monday, June 10. Final date for voter registration la Friday, May 10 at 5 p.m. All qualified voters who are registered as of this date are eligible to vote in the annual whool election. Citizens may register with the township clerks In Gouriey, Harris and SpokHng Townships. Notice is also given to the voters thpt there Is to be elected at the an*m»,l school election, two trustees for membership on the Posad of Education, Theee are both four year terms which will expire In 1072. Hie ms of Walter Pttwtfm and rving HaJsman will expire In June of this year. Both men tave indicated that they will se candidatee for ra sler tion In < tans. Candidates shall file a nomination petition with Hie secretary of the Board of Education of the Powsrs-Spalding *ubUc School District not later than 4 pm. on Monday, May 18. The petition must be signed with a minimum oi 20 signatures of registered stectocs In the school district arse. To be eligible for election to the Board of Education, candidates must be a citizen of the United States, ovsr 21 irs of age, a rasident of age will be protected. All island and mainland -shoreline controlled by Northern States Power is to be placed in a wilderness zone. No constru- tion, clearing, logging or tree planting will be permitted within this rone, unless is has approval from both the company and the Division of Conservation. 1 ★ ★ ★ The mainland wilderness zone will extend as far as the “sight line”, the visible horizon from any point on the flowage. Other management recommendations adopted include improvement of one public boat landing and construction of two new ones, cooperative improvement and management of three other access points by the company and private resorts, tighter control of land use practices and construction on leased shore lands, continued manipulation of water levels, continued trash pickup on islands by the company, and protection of osprey and bald eagle nest sites on company lands. Recommendations for Chippewa flowage recreation management were made following a field study by the Division of Conservation, at the invitation of Northern States Power. Joseph L. Bergeron, 64, of Masonville, died at 8:20 a.m. today at St. Francis Hospital where he had been a patient for four W66ks • He was born Feb. 29, 1904 in Schaffer and in earlier years had been employed by Western Elee-. trie in Chicago. He moved to Mason ville in 1947. Mr. Bergeron was the owner of Bergeron’s Marine and Cabins in Masonville. He was a member of St. Charles Borromeo Church of Rapid River. He is survived by his widow, the former Frances Mazzone; two sons, Arthur and Norman of Masonville; one daughter, Mrs. Axel (Frances) Reed of Belaire Beach, Fla., eight grandchildren; three brothers, Eugene, Emil and George of Chicago and two sisters, Mrs. Wally Tamberlin of Chicago and Mrs. Vie Smith of Northwalk, Calif. Friends may call at the Skradski Funeral Home in Gladstone after 3 p.m. Monday and parish prayers will be recited at 8 p.m. Funeral services will be conducted at 10 a.m. Tuesday at St. Charles Borromeo Church with Rev. John V. Suhr officiating. Burial wiU be in Holy Cross Cemetery. In Service Marine Pvt. Robert G. Petersen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Peters«i, 208 S. 19th St., Escanaba graduated from eight weeks of recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San Diego, Calif. He will now undergo from two to four weeks of individual combat training and then, after leave at home, will report to his first Marine Corps assignment. Seaman Apprentice Thomas K. Duehalae, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Duchaine, 823 S. 14th St., Escanaba is serving aboard the store issue ship. USS Pollux. In March, the Pòi- lux took part in the Navy’s People - to - People Program and Project Handclasp while visiting Subic Bay, Republic of the Philippines. During four days at that port, the ship delivered ten tons of construction material to the Subic City Eie- E.c.»b. pallee have issued j™**“* Schoo! *» C*vit* ** traffic court notices to Dennis M. Kozar, Gladstone Rte. 1, Thomas E. Boucher, 1613 Stephenson Ave., George H. Vender- missen, Wilson Rte. 1, Robert S. YeUand, 410 S. 12th St., and Francis C. Kidd, 1207 3rd Ave. S., all for seeding. Watch For Bike Riders, Police Ask Motorists A bicycle safety program and competition will be held at Ludington Park on Sunday, and Police Chief Richard Frederick requests that motorists be particularly careful because of the number of bike riders expected to be on the streets. “The young riders will be on their way to the park and it would be tragic if anyone was injured on a day when safety is being stressed,** the chief commented. The riders will compete in safety tests for prizes and will have their bikes safety inspected Briefly Told Cuba, Hispaniola (consisting of Haiti and the Dominican Republic), Jamaica and Puerto Rico comprise the islands known as the Greater Antfllee. Michigan for 0 months, a resident of the school district at least 80 days next preceding election and must own property which Is asssesed for taxes In his own right In the school district If husband and wife own property jointly and ars otherwise qualified, each is eligible. Blank petitions may be secured from tie secretory of the 3oord of Education of the School District Electors will also be voting on the proposed % mill for Special Education Menominee County. Certified MRS. GARY BARTON finds that a pancake supper is just what the children ordered. She li pictured with Jodi, 17 months, who proved t ‘ Tacouelyn, 9. The K Doily Press Photo) (from left) Pamela, 8 and Ji extended down the street ( no one is too young to enjoy pancakes, Kiwanians supper wee so popular that a Mne-up Twenty Upper Penineulans have peered the examinations for certification as wastewater treatment plant operators, announces Oetus L. Courchaine, engineer in charge of the U.P. office of the Michigan Department of Public Health. Those receiving certificates included: Class C: Albert Boenor, Stephenson. Claes D: Melvin Con neeu, Newberry; Ernest Qsr- win, Jr., Manistique; Robert H. Jacke, Escanaba; John Rinta- maki, Newberry. Wyoming mines nearly nil ten nation’s hsntemiti, g vital day used In steelmnking. and trenn, an tegrncttant In ¿teas, oonp nnd pnpsr. Tech Gets Health Profession Grant WASHINGTON (AP) - Funds were announced Friday for U Michigan colleges and universities under the program of allied health profission panti to improve quality of education The and »«^ 1 % granted: University of Detroi , 886,284, Eastern Michigan Uni* vanity 842,084, University Michigan OtSBJOO, Washtenaw Community College 818.618, Western Michigan Univsrsity 880,878, Michigan Stats University 084,118, Farris fltete College 8HJT6, Mlshtgan Tesh Untvrstty 888488, Wayne ttete University 874,681, nnd Mercy Oallnga of tteMt OU.ffO. THE KTWANIS CLUB’S annual pnncako testi val is one of the moot popular avente te to­ conal*. Not only are the oooks busy turning out enough ponrabas to «sed the multitude, bul some of the multitude returns lor seconds — and they[ra welcome. The proceeds ara used Sünna ten Kiwonis programs of servios te route of the community. (Daily Press Photo) MHiiniteMMHnMMMPiSNRteHtennHnRffHteMMgnwHnteteteiMijMtenHteMnJn^ .. . • >

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free