Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 19, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

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Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 19, 1965
Page:
Page 7
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WfDNESDAY, MAY 19, 1965. WONWOOD DAIIY GIOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SfVfN Newport Pupils Observe 'Week' Many activities have been started during the month of May to observe Michigan Week at the Newport School. Smokey the Bear and Fire Prevention are the topics being discussed in Mrs. Grace Lonsway!s Kindergarten. In the first grades, Mrs. Kathryn Edmark and Mrs. Mari o n Martell have selected birds and flowers native to Michigan as their unit. Miss Harriet Nel- son's second graders are learning the state song and are discussing the birds and flowers of the state. The third graders under the direction of Mrs. Hela- vle Pawlicki have conservatl o n as their theme. In Mrs. Leocadia Lun din's fourth grade, geography and history of Michigan are being discussed. The pupils of Rob e r t Vaara's fifth grade are making notebooks on the governm e n t, recreation, and products of Michigan. William Mazurek's sixth grade activity consists of reports of Michigan. Scrapbooks on t h e economic and historical development will be John Novak's activity in the seventh grade. Each year the eighth gra d e class spends several weeks on the government of Michig a n. Special reports on Michig a n's men of importance, Indus try, agriculture, and history will be given as a culminating activity. Grades one through six will participate in a program to be given this evening at the Luther L. Wright School. This will be under the direction of Mrs. Eleanor Burla, elementary music supervisor. The Doctor Says The abacus, a frame with beads strung on wires, is a forerunner of the modern electronic computers. Although it go e s back several thousand years, it is undoubtedly still the most widely used digital computer. By W. G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. With nice weather, peop 1 e naturally turn to outdoor sports. It is important to avoid overdoing them. Some people assume that if a little exercise is good, a lot must be even better. This is not true and can endanger health. The least of these is the muscle soreness felt when a sedentary worker decides he must not waste a single minute of h 1 s weekend and goes out and plays 36 holes of golf or 1,0 sets of ten- nis in one day. More serious is the risk of getting a severe sunburn or putting too great a strain on the heart. The athlete who engages in sports often has, through proper coaching, learned how to take care of his body in all seasons. Most of us are not in that class. We must work into summer sports gradually. Other serious hazards of overexertion in summer are heat stroke and heat exhaustion. Heat stroke comes on after sustained exposure to sizzling temperature!! has caused the sweat glands to! run dry. The victim first c o in| p I a i n s of headache and weak- i • ness. His skin becomes hot and dry and his temperature may reach 110 degrees. ! Prompt lowering of the tein-i perature is essential to prevent! damage to the brain, heart, kid-! neys and liver and even depth. • The victim should be placed in I j a tub of Ice water, if possible,! i and a doctor should be called. If 1 ! he cannot be placed in ice water i he must be cooled as rapid I y ' as possible by whatever means. are available. j 11 heat exhaustion the victim's skin feels cold and clammy. This '• ' condition is due to a depict 1 o n of salt and water through exces-| sive sweating. The victim should be wrapped in a blanket. He should be given water to which salt has been added (1 teaspoon) to a quart) only If he is con-j scious. Otherwise, trying to get him to drink will cause him to' choke. He should also be under the care of a doctor until the emergency Is past. So, if you enjoy summer sports, you should play at least four times a week. If possible and not try to concentrate a whole week's exercise Into one or two; days over the weekend. 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