Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 19, 1965 · Page 19
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 19

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Monday, July 19, 1965
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Page 19
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IRCNWCC3 DAILY CLC:0, IRONV/CCD, MICHIGAN SEVEN PRIZE WINNING FLOAT—Of the many beautiful floats In the parade Saturday, one or the main events of the two-day Hiawatha Festival, this one entered by the Michigan Bell Telephone Company, was chosen to take the War on Poverty Unleashing Some Combat in Ranks NEW YORK (AP The war on poverty Is unleashing some combat In the ranks Although the over-nil drive is rolling ahead, with its operations fast expanding clashes have erupted behind the main battle front in several communi- tles. Official and unofficial sectors often have locked in struggles for control. Partisan politics have (added to the (ousting;. A cross-country Associated Press check Indicated, however, that the vast, diversified program generally has moved off: to an industrious start in manyi cities, yielding n growing network of projects for the poor. "This is a brand-new program and some mistakes are inevitable," says congressman Johnj Brademas, D-Ind.. a member ofi the House Committee on Education and Labor. In Chicago, New York, Los: Angeles, Cleveland. Omaha and; Albany and Syracuse, N.Y., sharp controversies have embroiled the program To varying degrees, tension; also has arisen In Detroit, Baltimore, New Jersey, Alabama, •• the San Francisco Bay area and; elsewhere. i * * *• ! In Detroit, where an over-all city committee has been set up' to handle antipoverty projects, Mayor Jerome Cavanagh has objected to the University of; Michigan's proposal for a • $408,370 "neighborhood service": project in Detroit. I "It is in reality a request for, a community action program,"; says the mayor, claiming that itj could "conflict with the field, work" carried on by the city's' committee. i Meanwhile, Wayne State University withdrew its proposal lor setting up a job corps training center, complaining that a private industry, Philco Corp., was being considered for the project. "This was a crash program and it certainly has crashed," said Youth Corps Director Howard Henson in Yavapai County, Ariz., after the County Board of Supervisors voted to terminate; tunity. the city's agency coordi- Democrats Vote Against Calling Fall Convention By RICHARD BARNES Associated Press Writer EAST LANSING (AP)—Michigan Democrats decided Sunday against immediately calling an autumn state parry convention and instead established a several hundred council. member advisory prize for having traveled the farthest. The, girl shown on the float in the foreground is Miss Suzanne Fafford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Myron Fafford, 514 E. Vaughn Street. (Daily Globe Photo) Mr. and Edward Janet Wolfe, and Mrs. daughter, Mr and Mrs. Joseph Obey and daughter, Kathleen, have returned from a vacation trip o Chicago. They also attended he funeral of D. S. Shea of Mrs. Shea was tonagon visitor. Mrs. Thomas Ferguson of Alpena and Mrs. David Nowak and children of Vancouver, Wash., spent a few days as the juests of Mr. and Mrs. John Banuchie and family. MAYOR GREETS MISS IRONWOOD—Mayor Alfred Wright extends his heartiest congratulations to Roberta Johnson upon her selection as Miss Ironwood for 1965, at rededication ceremonies held Saturday evening at the Hiawatha statue site. Miss Johnson was crowned moments earlier by Renee Semo, who was Miss Ironwood for 1964. Young well- wishers are shown in the background, milling around Mayor Wright and the new queen. Roberta is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Johnson of 138 E. Francis Street. (Daily Globe Photo) the program this fall. Too complicated, they and time-consuming. said, nating the bulk of its antipoverty work through a $3.5-million grant, says: over who 'owns' the poor." Mostly, however, the multi-j "The worst thing that could phased undertakings, offering happen is for a fight to develop federal poverty-flRhtlng funds in municipalities across the nation, took on widening scope and form, despite the outbreaks of internal strife. Often, these involved power | struggles between the dominant 1 , , , political establishments and lo- TA " e complete framework of a 19th Century Dugout On Display in U.P. COPPER HARBOR (AP) cal community groups. A complex dispute in Los geles over who would administer government funds blocked a planned summer project underprivileged teen-agers. for 19th century dugout is on display at old Fort Wilklns near Copper Harbor. Two divers, James Shea of Eagle Harbor and Roger Nillessen of St. Paul, Minn., brought the dugout from The issue also ilarea around! the depths of Lake Fanny Hooe "community action" organiza-1 Sunday. tlons, set up in poor neighbor- program, to to press for better conditions. Sometimes, this Involved federally financed community groups making protests to City Hall, raising the ire of local officialdom. Under the program, private as well as public agencies, or both in combination, are eligible Recreation Field Day HOPKINS AP)—Farmers interested in the recreation business can pick up some pointers at a field day July 25 sponsored by the Michigan Association of Rural Recreation Enterprises near Hopkins. Plans include a tour of recreation facilities under construction. Ontonagon Briefs Mr. and Mrs. William J. Dreiss of Paris, Tenn , are visiting his brother and sister i n law, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dreiss. Miss Ruth Myren of Mishawaka, ind., has arrived to spend the summer visiting her mother, Mrs. Peter Myren, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mlchell and children have returned t o their home in Denver, Colo., after spending their vacation visiting his mother and sister, Mrs. Stephen Mltcnell and Miss Mary Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. Paul immo have returned to their home in Detroit after spending a few days visiting his brother in law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Jumisko. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Au b r e y and children have returned to their home in Midland after spending a week visiting h 1 s mother, Mrs. Dorothy Aubrey, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald J o h n- son have returned to Oakland Calif., after visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Victor Kangas and other relatives. Misses Mary Beth Daniels ani Ellen Zess have returned ti their homes In Milwaukee afte spending a week as the house guests of Mr. and Mrs Marvin Daniels and family. Mrs. Rpbert Nlemi and child ren have returned to their home in St. Clalr Shores after spend ing two weeks visiting her lather, Edward C. Salter. Robert Keefer has returned to Detroit after visiting his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Kee fer, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Huuk are visiting their son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. V e r n Soli, and family at Novl. Mrs Hukkl is a patient at St. Mary', Hospital, Livonia, where she underwent surgery. Mr. and Mrs. William Wheat ly have returned to their horn in Santa Ynez, Calif., afte spending their vacation visiting Mrs. Alfred Kilmer and famil to set up aided projects if they meet the requirements. The law requires "maximum feasible participation" of the poor them- selvs. * * * Among the various operations: "Job Corps," setting up camps and centers for work and job training; "neighborhood Youth Corps," providing part- time Jobs to keep kids in school; "Head Start," bringing preschool children up to standard to i start school; "Vista," recruiting! low-paid volunteers to serve In! impoverished sections. ! The federal government puts; up 90 per cent of costs. i Besides the tug-or-wars over! control, there also have been outcries that salaries paid were too high, and snarls over preliminary preparations and proposals which have delayed federal approval. i "We force every community] to unite for action against pov-' erty. Otherwise, they don't qualify for federal help," says Holmes Brown, public affairs director' for the Office of Eco-1 nomlc Opportunity. "Conflict Isj inevitable." The "community action" units — Intended to open channels for the poor to join in at-j tacking their own problems —i have caused the most ferment.' Assailing such an operation in Syracuse, N.Y., City Housing; Director William L. McGarry; called It "class struggle In the! traditional Karl Marx style." And Republican Mayor William F. Walsh charged: "It tries to pit the poor against everyone else in the' community." However, officials of Syracuse University, which sponsors that program with a $314,000 grant said the charges • were false. Program Director Warren C. Haggstrom termed them "a smokescreen" to hide tenant grievances. Ben Zimmerman, director of (Syracuse's Crusade for Oppor- Function of the council will include improving party communications, advising Democratic lected officials, and updating arty programs between con- •entions. The council will meet this fall nd then could advise whether r not a statewide party ccnven- lon should be held, the Demo- ratic State Central Committee decided Sunday. An October convention in De- roit had been suggested as a means of congratulating the Democratic - controlled legisla- nd Miss Mildred Kilmer. They were accompanied home b y vliss Mildred Kilmer who will pend a short vacation there. Mr. and Mrs. Austin O'Tolle and children are spending their /acatlon visiting her parents, ture In framing new programs for suggestions to legislators. The council will Include the 84 members of state central, all Michigan Democrats who hold state or national elective offices, Democratic members of appointive state boards and commissions, county and district party chairmen and vice chairmen and representatives from party supporting. groups and organizations. The proposal was adopted without dissent although several state central rnembe-s asked If it might not decrease the role pf grass roots party workers. Leadership spokesmen assured them it would not. Resolutions committee cochairman Gerhard Welnberg of Ann Arbor observed that the function of convention delegates could hardly be reduced further since party resolutions had not been discussed or even read on the convention's floor before they were adop^e'l at the last two state conventions. State chairman Zolton Ferency said the advisory council could update party programs because "If you take out of last platform what the legislature has now done it doesn't leave much." No date was set for an advisory council meeting. State central also: —Opposed the confirmation of former Mississippi Gov. James Coleman to the U S. Court of Appeals. —Asked Gov. George Romney to call a conference on equal opportunity in hou?ing —Deferred action on establishing a method to handle any complaints of discrimination within the party. The Doctor Says By W. G. BEANDSTADT, M,D. About 25,000 premature infants die every year In the United States with a condition called respiratory distress s y n- drome. This Is especially true of disappeared, their rapid pulse returned to normal and in 24 hours they were consld e r e d cured. In another study babies with this syndrome were given plas- min, a preparation that dissolved his sister, Mrs. Madison, Wls., a frequent On- those prematures who are dellv- the coat ,i ng O f fibrin on the lining ered by Caesarean section. The of the lungs . Tnis was glven on lungs in these Infants are not yet developed at birth to the p o i n t function pro where they can perly. Most but not all of these babies die within 48 hours of their birth. If they live past 72 hours they usually survive. Since the death of Patrick Bouvler Kennedy in August of 1963 a vast emount of work has been done on the relief of this condition. Promising results have been reported with the use of a variety of treatments. One group, observing that these babies literally drowned in fluids that seeped out of the lining of the saccules (alveoli) in the lungs, gave a cleansing enema follov.-ed by an enema of Epsom (magnesium sulfate). Although such an ene m a the assumption that premature infants can't form their own supply of plasmin. The results were most striking in the infants who weighed less than 4Vz pounds— those whose chances for survival were considered poorest. A pediatrician In Montreal used a different approach. He injected a solution of glucose and baking soda into a vein in these infants as soon as the diagnosis was made—usually within fhreo hours of birth. This treatment was continued until the babies were able to nurse—usually on the third day of life. The results were excellent. Strangely enough chlorproma- salts i zine ' a tranquilizer, has been I credited with saving many of these babies. This effect is attrib- Ehoufd never be given to a nor- u ^ ed to a lowering of their body mal baby, in the infants with I temperature, thus reducing their respiratory distress the salt s oxygen need and allowing the draw body fluids away from Babies to survive until natural the lungs and into the bowel. Im- forces cleared the lung passages. Still State Revenues Top Week's Expenditures LANSING (AP) — Michigan spent $16,450,272 from its treasury during the week of July 6, while taking in $16,867,436—leaving a balance of $293,302,234, State Treasurer Sanford Brown reported Friday. provement in the breathing of these babies was noted with i n 30 minutes. Their bluish col o r described In another column. other treatments have been successful will that be WHOO said if was too early to order fuel! TWIN CITY FUEL CO. WISE OWl says: ORDER FUEL NOW! COLD WEATHER NOT MANY MOONS AWAYI PHONE 932-3902 S. Suffolk St., Ironwood Ironwood's Most Fantastic Family SHOE SALE! NOTHING Held Back! Never Before Have We Offered So Many Fabulous Bargains! All Shoes for Spring and Summer—Men's, Women's, Children Going at Fabulous REDUCED PRICES! Save BIG on Every Pair! Hurry! Dress Heel Shoes 8.99,9.99,10.99,11.99 Pair Includes BEIGES, PATENTS, PASTELS! Low, Medium, High Stack Heels, Jet, Mid and Spike Heels Included! All styles, all colors, but not all sizes in everything! Don't wait! Sizes 4 to 11. RHYTHM STEP SHOES 37 Pair Left! Finest Dress, Shoes! Medium Heels, widths 4As to B's. Sizes 5Vi to 10. Formerly 17.99 to 20.99! 9 64 34 Pr. Wedgie Sandals "","* 3.84 Jumping Jack Shoes Jf&. 3. 29 Pr. WAFERS f T«",. N ,°« 3.84 "• U - S< Ke( te '^°" 6 " 2 <" * 5 Single Pair $2.88 c °sto p ck te Flat Shoes $ All colors, includes Sling Backs, Sandals, Others. ONE LOW PRICE '. 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