Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 12, 1965 · Page 5
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 12, 1965
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY OlOBE, WONWOOD, MICHIGAN FIVI Consideration of Present Site for School Proposed ONTONAGON — A meeting of the Ontonagon Township School Board was held during wh i c h time the board secretary, Wilfred Schon, read a prepared statement proposing that if any oth-| er high school site is considered or re-considered, that the present school site be considered as the place for the new high school. Schon indicated his reas o n s for the proposal noting that this would save the taxpayers money and enumerated the many econ- imies such as central heat i n g plant and cafeteria that could be realized. Board member Irene Neuman indicated the total acreage needed for the size high school the district plans to build, noting that for educational needs, 29.3 acres should be available. Supt. Victor Keefer said the present site contains about 12 acres. Mrs. Neuman asked who had contacted the adjacent property owners concerning this and Keefer indicated that he had, at the request of Schon. Mrs. Neu man stated that when Rockland and Mass annexed, the board had s I gned a contract with each, promising that the proposed high school would not be built on the present school site. Mrs. Neurnan noted that she signed this contract in good faith and that her word was her bond in this matter. Mass board member Miles Plutchak said he would not object to the board studying anything, but he was opposed to the present school site. Jack Pattison said a group of citizens has advocated building on the same site for years and they should be considered also. On a vote of five, with two abstensions, Neuman and Stenson, the motion to study building on the present site in the event that further consideration be given any other site was passed. A report from the teach e r s negotiation committee indicated that the Michigan Education Association accepted the board's the board voted to try a pilot project in hiring qualified persons In the community to aid in the correcting of English papers so that more theme work could be given the students. Mrs. Neuman stressed the 'mportance of theme writing ami the iact that English teachers are overburdened with papers if they assigned all the themes the students should have. The pilot period will last two months, it was determined. A time study was recommended to see if Webber should be given more secretarial help. The committee recommended more help in the principal's office. Webber will also be asked his opinion on this matter. The board thanked the committee for its excellent job and moved that the PTA appoint a committee for the next year to also study problems it or the board think necessary, and to present them and recommendations for the school board's con sideration. Mrs. Arthur Walker thank e d the board for participating in the special education class commending the school and it: teacher, and noting that this was a service that was badly needed in the community. The board also commended the six high school teachers who will be attending governm e n ell you that 1,000 pounds per square feet will hold any one story building without pilings." le further stated that the board had decided on pilings on he Ryan site as an extra safety measure, and since the foot- ngs will go down to the shale anyway, "one shale is as good as another to set a building on." Plutchak stated that it would cost about the same to put footings down on the Ryan site as ;o dig in shale on the Alsace site. Charles Johnson said he voted for the Alsace site because he feared a drainage problem the Ryan site, and that al- on though he liked the shape of the Ryan site better, he felt that when the Greenland Road is m a d e a state highway, the school will be a good physical asset to travelers passing by and seeing it on the Alsace site. Johnson stated that he only had 20 minutes to see Millard's report and had he two or three weeks to go over it before the vote he might have felt different, but indicated he differ e d with the report on several items. Architect Jerome Klingle was present to show sketches of a possible K-6 in Mass and K-6 un- grade in Rockland. He explained the drawings, costs, equipment needed and capacity. Possl b 1 e revisions on each was suggested and the board was able to fully examine each sketch. BOND BOSS—Dr. Engstrom, president of the Radio Corporation of America, has been appointed chairman of the United States Industrial Payroll Savings Committee for 1965. He hopes to sign up more than a million new systematic bond savers. Frohrip Attends Group Meeting ONTONAOON — Ronald F. Frohrip, counselor in the Ontonagon District Schools, .attended the 1965 convention of the American Personnel and Guid a n c e Association at Minneapo 1 i s . More than 6,000 members from business, Industry, government, education and community service explored Individuality In re.- latlon to persona] values and to changing ideas in educat ion and vocation. "The Individual: Discov e ry, Renewal, Emergence" was ttie convention theme about w h Ich 14 main sessions were centered. Also related to the theme were more than 200 papers concerning the culturally disadvantaged the anti-poverty program, delinquency and exceptional children. Other topics dealt with college admissions policies, testing, automation, rehabilitation counseling, junior colleges, the old e r promote and stimulate the exchange of professional experience through national, regional, state and local meetings. r t also strives to coordinate research and other professional activities. salary proposal vote. by a 25 to 13 The report of the school study committee consisting of Mrs. Qretchen Reynolds, chair man; Mrs. Ann Hanley, Mrs. Ann Penegor, Mrs. Marian Walk e r, Mrs. Irma Millard, Mrs. Lemira Hegg, Miss Gladys Chamberlain, Mrs. Anita Droste, Mrs Mabel Serrahn, Mrs. Lillian sponsored schools this summe and the three grade and high school teachers who are attending in-service institutes this winter. President Jack Hawley indicated the reasons why four members of the board voted to purchase the Alsace site for the new high school. He stated that although he had been told a water loop is provided for the Ryan site he has not seen it in the village council minutes. The president noted that he also has seen no figures for a storm sewer on the Ryan site and his understanding was that if sidewalks are to be built so must storm sewers. Hawley felt also that Millard's figures should include a street from Parker to Michigan on the Ryan site and said he felt the cost of re-building Alsace Street should be born by the vill age since it was the vilage's policy to do this when a contractor is working in the vicinity. Hawley stated that altho ugh the architects feel that no more fill is required for one site than the other, he feels the Ryan site is low and would need fill. He also indicated he felt there would be hidden costs on the Ryan site, citing soil conditions which he felt would create a de-water ing problem. Hawley indicat o c; "rLaiccn TT-i^son, Thomas) Mary Beth Keller, Joan Klups, Abertine Knickerbocker, Joanne Laitala, Diana Mattson, Paulette Mazurek, Nancy Meag her, Rosemary Millard, Michael Mogan, Robert Rahkola, Edw a r d Ruotanen, Mary K. Saarl, Carol Honor Roll at Ontonagon Told ONTONAGON — The honor roll for the second marking period of the second semester of the 1964-65 school year has been announced by officials of the Ontonagon High School as follows: Seniors—Sally Allen, John Anderson, Jane Bauer, Pene lope Glaser, Timothy Guzek, Edward Hoeft, Kay Hokans, Verlyn Kangas, Nancy Kemppainen, Dav i d King, Duane Lahti, Ann Marincell, Dixie Rahkola, Norman Ruotanen, Joyce Schafer, John Talbot (all A's), Priscilla T-Niemi and Kay Voss. Juniors — Sandra A r k e 1 i n, James Fischer, William J o h n- son, Jacquelyn Kallunki, Diane Kempen, Karen Leslie, Joa n n e Niska, Barbara Ojanen, Nancy Reichardt, David Rose m u r gy, Sandra Savola. Michael Smy- dra, Karen store, Cath e r i n e Trimberger, Kristine Zimm e r and Sally Zimmer. Sophomores —Robert B i g g e. Spitz, Michael Winqulst Mary Fitze. and worker and many more. First-day sessions examined the Individual In relation to his values. Jacob Bronowski, deputy director for the Salk Institute for biological studies, and a leader In the movement of scientific humanism, gave the 'Head-Start' Bids Total 89 LANSING (AP)—A total 89 applications to the U. S. | Office of Economic Opportunity to operate summer programs for pre-school children under "Project Head-Start" is reported by the State Department of Public Instruction. The project is aimed at helping children with limited economic and cultural backgrounds before they enter school next fall. If all accepted, the they projects are will operate through 512 different centers and provide more than 16,750 pre-schoolers with a head start on their education. The Michigan program would cost $2.96 million, $2.51 million to come from the federal government and $446,755 from local resources. Applicants include 83 local public school systems, four intermediate school districts, one parochial school and one community council. keynote address, "The Discovery of Self." Michael Harrington, author of "The Other America" spoke Tuesday on "The Individual in Society: Changing Concepts of Education and Vocation." Dr. Walter Heller, former chairman of the Council of Economic Advisors under Presidents Kennedy and Johnson, and currently professor of economics at the University of Minnesota, discussed '"The Economic Man." "The Individual and Concepts of His Personality" was the theme for Wednesday's meetings. Speaking at the morning general session was Calvin S Hall, director of the Institute of Dream Research at Miami, Fla At the closing session "The Counselor as a Behavioral Sci entist" was discussed: Robert J Havighurst, professor of educa tion, Columbia University, was the main speaker. The American Personnel ant Guidance Association is the na tional professional organization of personnel and guidance work ers in elementary and second ary schools, in higher education In community service organiza tions and in government, bus: ness and industry. It attempts to Bills Opposed By Blue Cross LANSING (AP) — Michigan Blue Cross and Blue Shield representatives objected before a Senate committee Tuesday that several proposed bills would cost their subscribers at least $6 million a year, and perhaps several times that amount. William McNary. Blue Cross president, said the bills. In addition to boosting costs, "would make a mockery" of efforts by the hospital service to safeguard health standards for Its 3.5 million members. McNary voiced particular objections to a measure that would require Blue Cross to admit as a participating member any hospital certified for welfare cases by the State Health Department. , If the approximately 35 hospitals affected by the bill vere given participating status, said, the cost to Blue Cross ubscrlbers would be "perhaps 16 million a year." "This alone would require a 3 rate in- addition Iron VFW Post Installs Officers New officers of the Iron County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post were installed In ceremonies held last Saturday night at Hurley. John Traczyk of Hurley was installed as commander, succeed- 1 n g Leonard Zars y s k 1, who headed the organization during the past year. Traczyk's term of office will begin Immediate 1 y | after the Wisconsin state VFW 1 convention which will be held (during the last weekend in June. Other new officers taking the oath of obligation were: Senior vice commander, John Oberto; Junior vice commander, Leonard Zaleski; quartermaster, Sam Kangas; post advocate, Italo Bensonl; chaplain, Frank Bensoni; surgeon, Ouido Ransanici, and trustee for three years, Leonard Zarzyski. Traczyk asked for the full co- post tops In its membership program. Zarzyski then made a surprise presentation of a V*FW plaque to Italo Bensonl, post serv i c e officer for the last 14 years, for his many services to the veterans in the area. Del O'Brien of Weyerhaus c r, the present 10th District commander, spoke briefly and announced that Commander Zarsy- ski and Post Quartermaster Edward Miles were selected out ol 240 such officers to the state "All-American Team" of 14 outstanding VFW officers. Both men will receive national and state honors at the state convention at Appleton in June. operation of the all members and following appoint- that he felt the wp.ter loop could run to Parker where it is now asked for by property own e r s and this could be a village and Hoeft, Huuki and Ronald Frohrip was pro p ert y owner expense. Haw- presented. On the recommenda- ley i ike wise stated that the tion that "room mothers" be i G ;. een iand Road sewer was cre- utilized by srade school teachers I ating a prob iem in the area and v;io wish, the board indicat e d approval. On the study committee's rec- would have to be correc ted whether or not the school is built on the Alsace site and this ommendatirn that a pat r o 11 should be a village problem. mother be hired for supervising the playground from 11:30 a.m. to 12:45, the board dc'-rmi n e d wa ~ s her problem also and stated Mrs. Neuman indicated that she felt the village's prob 1 e m to take applications for this posi- committee's recom- concerning the pay- tion. On the mendation ment of teachers for chaperoning buses, the board said this matter was settled with the teachers at a previous meeting. The matter of seventh and eighth grade students attending out of town games was turned over to the administration. Considerable discussion was held on the committee's recommendation that supervising help be hired for the high sch o o 1 noon hour to relieve teachers of noon duties. One teacher would be avabilable for help it was noted. Reefer stated that Principal Webber felt there was no problems during the high school noon hour in this respect. An alternate committee proposal for a Monitor Club composed of juniors and seniors was thought by the board to be a good idea and should be encouraged. The board also considered the selecting of class parents to aid high school classes in chaperoning dances and assisting in activities, a worthwhile endeavor and a good recommendation by the committee. A lengthy discussion was held on the committee's suggestion to reconsider the possibility of not transporting boys home from athletic practices and the financial burden on the school. It was pointed out to the committee that since the dist r i c t now includes Rockland and Mass, this practice may be necessary in order for the boys to participate ii. sports activiti e s. The board decided that a committee of Webber, the coaches and a Parent-Teacher Assoc i a - tion committee could gather information on what other districts with comparable distances do in this matter. On another recommendation "who is the village, its the taxpayers." A lengthy discussion resulted with Mrs. Neuman indicating her faith in Elmer Kangas' report and those of the architects and Village Supt. Millard. She said she felt the hidden costs would actually be more prevalent on the Alsace site, and that even the architect had indicated this concern about the shale. Pattison stated that deep boring reports that the shale on the Alsace site would be super lor from a foundation standpoi n and discussed the pilings that would be put down on the Ryan OPEN DAILY for LUNCHEONS 11 a.m .to 2 p.m. Your choice of Ravioft with cheat* or meat. Gnocchi. Ho- Made Noodles or Chi cken Cacciatore $1.50. — including talad — LIBERTY BELL CHALET Hurray. Wisconsin ite. Board tated that member Plutc h a "any engineer wil inson, G e r aid Katajaraaki, Lii;3a Perrin, Maren Reynolds, Theodore S a a r i, Victoria Schafer, Kathleen Sha- mion, Suzanne Shanks, Joanne Strang, Sharon T-Niemi. Freshmen— Margaret A h o . iynthia Hamilton, Ellen Hill, Sandra Hill, Lois Kal u n k i , Jean Keefer, Terry Perrin, Elsa Peterson, Dorothy Roehm and Janet Shanks. Eighth grade — Linda Bailey, Terry Broemer, Ralph Dollhopf (all A's), Dorothy Domitrovich, Laurette Erickson, Ann Fischer, Brenda Hallron, Roberta Hanley, Kathleen Haw ley, Gloria Huber (all A's), John Iskra (all A's), Jennifer Kallunki, Deborah Kangas (all A's), Dennis Kempen, Judith Kettunen, Carol Laitala, Dale Martin, Margaret Michels, Marilyn Middaugh, Linda Mogan, H a r old Reichardt, Sharon Roehm, Dorothy Serrahn, Deborah Spott o n, Janet Strang, Margaret Swetish, Diana T-Niemi, Rita Tyyska and Jane Zimmer. Seventh grade—Claire Arkleln, Kristine Cleary, Lylan Corey, Thomas Curski, Mary Fischer, Robert Gerzetich, Gret c h e n Gleich (all A's), Phillip Huber, per cent Blube Cross crease," he said. "In he number of new hospitals ,hat almost certainly would ipring up might easily double or triple this cost." Spokesmen for the Blues also argued against bills which would: —Give podiatrists (specialists in foot ailments) the same status in hospitals as physicians. —Permit a subscriber to take circuit court action against the two services and substitute public control for control by physicians. Dr. Sidney Adler, Blue Shield president, said no corporation could function properly if its board were subject to "second guessing" by customers. Adler said public members now constitute 40 per cent of the board of Blue Shield and they recognize that physicians should have a predominant role in controlling and supervising any medical care plan. made ments: Officer of the day, Basil Kutawa; patriotic instructor, Leonard Zarzyski; post histor i a n, Clarence Vanderschae gen; guard, Benny Zarzyski; color guard, Adam Kudak and John Oberto; post hospital chairman, John Cornolo; post service officer, Italo Bensoni; bugler, Anthony Alleva; public relations. Leonard Zarzyski; building chairman. Adam Kudak, and post employment, Geno Prianti. James Dalbesio of Mellen, a past district commander, was the installing officer and presented Zarzyski with a VFW lapel pin. Zarsyski remarked that he was grateful to "many loyal VFW members for their co-operation" in making the Hur 1 e y State Seeks Investigator MADISON, WiS. (AP) — Wanted: A young man who drives and drinks on the job. The Wisconsin Bureau of Personnel listed these among the qualifications in a notice seeking a traveling investigator in the State Beverage and Cigarette Tax Division "to enforce the laws protecting minors." The bureau said it sought a man 21-30 years old with the ability to drink moderately, drive a car, and work nights and weekends. ACME QUALITY HOUSI PAINT No. 20 Trim White SfAlfO-IN QUALITY Martins' Hardware Sophie St. Bessemer Phone $83-4417 Fundamental principles of the military art of camouflage have not changed since 500 B. C., when the Chinese practiced it. The Greatest ITALIAN FOOD Served Daily . . . Ho-Made prepared in the true Italian style by Chef Herman •A-Live Charcoal Grill *Live Music Sat. Nights •^•Discotheque decor, Seeburg Stereo Every Night ST. JAMES HOTEL INC. Fritz Cerasoli, Mgr. Dial 932-2100 for information on your next banquet, etc. !'.:spital Addition to Open for Inspection SOUTH HAVEN (AP) — The newly completed $816,000 addition and remodeling at South Haven Community Hospital will be open to public inspection Sunday, according to hospital administrator W.W. Williams. A 30-bed wing expands the hospital capacity to 94 beds and provides new facilities for treatment and daily patient care. SWIFT STREAMS The Indonesian archipelago divides the Indian and Pacific Oceans and dangerous currents, as swift as 12 miles per hour, sweep through the channels between the islands. MtMWFMS? IF YOU HEAR SOUNDS iUT DON'T ALWAYS UNDERSTAND >ORDS Our Recommendation... Miracle-Ear YEARS TO PERFECT . . . seconds to put on, just slip it into your car and you hear a«ain INSTANTLY. Unbelievably tiny, all but hidden by the forms of your ear. And unseen, deep inside the ear canal, a transducer sends magnified sounds direct to your ear drum. Miracle- Ear has helped countless who could never before hear clearly—they heard sounds, but words were jumbled. It'i such a blessing. No cords, no tubes, nothing in your clothing spf in your hair. When you need a hearing lift you jmt slip it in your ear. Sounds become dear. You hear and understand what people say, even in groups, church or meetings. TODAY, make up your mind to join the multitudes who now hrar again with Mtracte-Ear. Fill-in the coupon at the bottom of rhii ad and mail M. Do k now while you're thinking of it. You'll learn how you can hear again with BOTH EARS without using hearing aids that have cords or tubes. ACT NOW. HEARING LOSS and YOU II Million Americans have tomt form of hearing lo»i, or one in every 10 people. Hearing Ion may be insidious. Have you had a hearing iett lately? National figures thow that it take FIVE year* before the average American does something about hit hearing lets. Early care will often prevent teriout deafnett. Will' you wait FIVE YEARS? 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