Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 31, 1965 · Page 3
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 3

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Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, May 31, 1965
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Page 3
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MONDAY, MAY 31, 1 965. fRONWOOD DA'IY GLOBE, IRrNWOOD. MICHIGAN THREE Type of School To Be Proposed At Voting Time has come a long way from education and it was time to think of tile students. Secretary Wilfred Schon said he felt stenson's motion was improper because one might want the school in one c o m - munity and not the other and be forced to vote "no" since change his motion and Schon moved that it be tabled for further consideration. At this point Stenson conducted an informal poll of the board and the majority indicated that they were willing to vote immediately and Schon said in that case he would withdraw his motion. both school proposals are On a ro11 cal1 vote - tne schools lumped in one motion. The 1 * 01 ' Mass and Rockland were secretary stated the school inlaPProved with four members • ONTONAGON -The Onion- j R OC kland with a multipurpose! voting yes; one. Miles Plutchak. - agon School Board voted at its'room would cost $70,800 and he; votln S no - and one - Cchon, ab-i meeting last Monday to propose'felt this cost was too high f or j staining. Schon said he wished} " to the voters at bond issue time the small amount of students j to qualify his vote because he| a kindergarten through si x^6d and added that he did not j believed the motion should have grade school in Mass, and a j think that kind of money was stated the schools separately. kindergarten through six un llustified there. graded school in Rockland. It! Johnson replied was also specified that the school building in Rockland that the .would be similar to the sketch made by Kingscott for this purpose. money spent per pupil would be about the same as the money per pupil for the Mass school architects! and therefore wa.s not in his I opinion out of proportion. Stenson read a letter from Mrs. Stratum, the superintend- A lengthy discussion followed the motion by Stenson which .began cy his withdrawing a pre- ent of an ungraded K-8 school vlo'is motion made nine months i which pointed to ago to build the district's ele-jages an ungraded . mentary school .in . Rockland Sten&on stated that in the past the . advant When asked if he wished t o qualify his vote, Plutchak stated he voted purely from an educational standpoint, as he felt that including the fourth through six grades in an ungraded system would not benefit the children educationally and be no i m - provement over what they now have, Mrs. Neuman said she object- The Doctor Says By W. C. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Dr Salk then studied the length There are only two things that of time it took for .four groups cause fear in a newborn baby. One is being dropped, even is due to a disease of the kid- mouth may give some relief II neyj, pituitary, adrenals or liver.' is helpful to give your son • If !.re disease causes attacks i light supper and to give him • of vapid heart, headache or'diet that is nigh in proteins and vomiting, an injection of adren .low in carbohydrates 'sugars alin or a cube of sugar by and starches). HEADS LEGION—George Romanowski of 4 Maple Street, Hurley, was installed as commander of the Hurley American Legion Post, at ceremonies held IS dropped though he lands on soft mattress, and the other is a sudden, loud noise. By contrast the sound of normal human heartbeats is the m o s t. soothing "noise" in the world for an infant. Dr Lee Salk of New York exposed groups of newborn Infants to recordings of heartbeats at the normal rate of 72 pci minute and an accelerated rate made it of 12fi per minute. Those ex- mimilrs. posvid to the increased rate criec! more than the others and were definitely more restless. The babies exposed to a back- of b.Tbies to get to sleep. Lullabies were played continuously for one group. Strange as it may a seem, they took the longest time —49 minutes. Another s r « u P went to .sleep listoniiifi to a metronome set at 72 beats per minute. They took about the same length of time. The group that went to sleep in absolute quiet didn't do much better. It took them 46 minutes to go to sleep while those exposed to normal heart sou n d s in half the time — >3 ..„ ....„ school couidi ed to tne tnird Proposed site ash as t week in the Legion club provide in the education of! bein B called the 'present site' rooms of the Hurley Memorial ,,..„„ ... .... Hao , youth. Mrs. Neuman said since !sln ce the arrangements contem-; Building. He succeeds Joseph few months he felt the board 'the building would be the same' Plated purchasing adjacent lands; Erspamer. Romanowski was these findings are not pre- scntcd to cause a sta mpede to plirc i iasc heart-sound recordings bllt rathcr to emphasize t h e And NOW-They're HERE! The New Polaroid Camera Models 89.95 59.95 • The Automatic 103 at only NOTICE NEW GREYHOUND- ZEPHYR BUS STATION is located at corner of Lowell & Ayer Sts. Formerly Lahti Chevrolet Garage BOB CLEMENS, agent Phone 932-4221 to send the fourth through sixth grades to Ontonagon, nothing in either case <K-3 or K-6) t h e i for building the school on. Schon j born at Hurley in February, six grade unit could be tried ; noted that the building could be, 1931. He attended the schools and if the people decided later placed on the football field. Kee-| there and from 1949 to 1953 he fer stated that a new field j served in the United States would cost from $25,000 to $30,000 i Army. He is married to the would be lost. Jack Pattison' and Mrs. Neuman noted that she i former Carol Julin and they noted that he was willing to go understands Ontonagon has one j have six children. His hobbies | ol^vlrr ti.ifli tV,n hxllrlinrr TM.nnnc.n.-l ! f\f MlP finest M-dPlfC it! MlP TlnnPf 1 1 nP.ll IflP fisllillff 311(1 llllllUnE 311(1! ground of normal heart sounds tact lnat close association with gained more weight and since the molher - s O0l iy [ S O f the ut- botii groups got the same amount most importance In the e a r 1 y of fnoci. this was attributed l o , wecks O f life. Other factors be the fact that they did not ex- Kic]P norma j | 1C art sounds, such haust themselves with fussi n g and crying. as warmth and contact, are Important, too This study by a prominent physician is a strong reason lo advocate the rooming- in system Instead of the old- fashioned hospital nursery. Q—The doctors say my son, 7, ha,': too much insulin. What In A—llypcrinsulinism is relative- anticipation of a record Influx of ly rare in children. Every ef- 'campers. The council said Mich- Ion must first be made to de- igan now has 15.662 camsites, termine whether this condition 1,100 New Campsites Are Opened This Year LANSING fAP) — The State along with the building proposed i of the finest tracks in the Upper | include fishing and hunting and i Tourist Council reports 1,100 , .._.. ... by the architect and'let the ad- \ Peninsula and this is,included on' at present he is scoutmaster of, new public campsites have been is the best, treatment for it? ministration decide the . grades tho present football— athletic j Hurley Cub Scout Pack 324., opened in Michigan" this year that should be housed in it. : field. - i After being installed by Iron-, S c h o n continued that the' A discussion regarding options ; wood American Legion Post: schools for Mass and Rockland-the board has taken on land ad- Commander Thomas DeCarlo, were studied separately and he i jacent to the present site. Mrs. Romanowski pledged to do all In felt the board should be per- : Neuman commented that she| ms power to upgrade the post mitted to vote separately on the I and Keefer had obtained the op-| and called on the membership schools. Stenson refused t o. tions and for 4.32 acres including i to support him m this endeavor. He cited Commander Erspamer for doing what he called a terrific job in making the post an effective force within the city and for working so hard to increase the membership. (Daily i Globe Photo) 1 • The Autematii ^04 ol only - AND The New Kodak Instomotic Movie Cameras and Projectors • The liistomotit M-4 only $49 • The Sensational Kodak M-80 Instamatic Projector that will take BOTH the New Super 8 Film as well as the old regular 8 mm size. Reg. $194.50—see us for SPECIAL PRICE! Instamatic Film and Kodak Super 8 Movie Reels NOW AT RANGE PHOTO SERVICE "Where You Find Everything That's "Tops" in Photography" Also Films Taken to Range Photo and Range Photo Dealers Monday—Ready TUESDAY! Qdua&on WITH A FUTUR by RCA VICTOR FREE BEACH BAG with the purchase of any RCA Victor Transistor Radio Portable Stereo or Portable Television. These handy bags contain all the toilet articles necessary for your outing, and they're re-usable for other purposes. Get 'em WHILE THEY LAST On the g rods' most-wanted list— RCAVICTOR TRANSISTOR RADIOS See the new Powerlift 8 Transistor Has big battery savings—operates on two ''D" cells; 3W speaker: ferrite rod antenna; earphone jack and many other features make this one of our best buys. Many others to choose from. NEW PORTABLE STEREO RCAVICTOR SOLID STATE 4-SPEAKER STEREO * Solid State Stereo Amplifier provides instant warm-up * Four speakers in swing-out detachable enclosures * Studiomatic 4-speed changer—diamond mi- ctogroove stylus * Loudness, Bass, Treble, Stereo Balance Controls * * * Sing Along Microphone Included PLUS FREE STAND 149.95 RCAVICTOR BIG 19" PORTABLE TELEVISION Slim styling! Powerful 18,000 volt chassis, newly designed RCA Pan-O-Ply picture tube. One-set VHP fine tuning automatically "remembers" to give the best picture. "Golden Throat' FM sound. More People Own HCAVlCTORThan Any Other Television... Black and Wait* or Color Graduation Special 139 95 ' Tht R«v«l«r Scries AF-OS1 NO DOWN PAYMENT! Be sure to see our fine selection of *CLOCK RADIOS ,„„ *TAPE RECORDERS ideal graduation gift* BUY NOW! We'll Protect You! JOHNSON'S TAX PROTECTION PLAN GUARANTEES YOUR TAX SAVINGS! Johnson's will refund or credit the amount of any excise tax reduction on all purchases made between now and July 1. For particulars, call or see usl enneuf IASAVQ PIBQT r> fencing which property own e r s had requested would cost $8,850. It was noted by board members that if the fence was not! specified in the options the school would not have to build it. Mrs. Neuman stated that the options now held would be $5,950 without the fence President Haw ley asked if the board sh o u 1 d take options on the two properties with homes on them and Stenson noted that buying homes would run the price up high. It was decided to take the options on the two houses in question, and board members 'indicated that the public should be given all the facts on the present, site situation. Mrs. Neuman suggested that three maps be made of each proposed site for the school with pertinent information concerning each on the bottom and presented to the peop 1 e . It was decided to ask Thorn a s Hartzell from the high school to make up the maps. The board granted permission for the Labor Day committee to use the school grounds and in case of rain the gym, and for the drum and bugle corps to use the gymnasium in case of rain on the night of the Drums Un! der the Stars presentation. ! Secretary Schon read a letter announcing the final hearing of the Allocation Board and requested that each school unit | have a representative present to explain its budget. It was decid- ! ed that Mrs. Neuman would attend. ' The board also decided to i write a letter to State Legislators Mack and Hellman urging j passage of the current state aid; j bill. i I In other action the board hired i Mrs. Warren Millard as pi a y- 1 ground supervisor during the ! noon hour and placed on file an i application by Mrs. lone Sym- dra for a position as school li- j brarian. i Members of the non-teaching personnel at the high school were present to discuss salaries. Representatives of the cooks, custodians and bus drivers indicat e d their various proposals and why they felt such proposals were i necessary. The board det e r- | mined to study the matter and designate a school board member to meet with the non-teaching personnel to discuss sala r y increases. In other action the board discussed the summer swimm i n g •program and received app 1 i c tions for instructors, studied the proposed school calendar for 1965-66 and discussed the summer reading program. ALWAYS FIRST limited time! save 344 on each ensemble! Fireworks Pose New Danger to Children WASHINGTON (API — Fireworks which look like small colored candy balls are posing a new danger. The Food and Drug Administration said Friday that some youngsters have mistaken the balls for bandy. Commissioner George P. Larrick said several cases have been reported from Ohio and the District of Columbia in which children bit into the balls and were injured. 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