Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 7, 1965 · Page 5
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, June 7, 1965
Page 5
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MONO AY, JUNE 7,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Present School Site, Adjacent Lands Discussed ONTONAGON — A s p e c 1 al meeting of the O n t o n a g on School Board was held for the purpose of discussing facts concerning the present school site plus adjacent lands. Secretary Schon stated he had been misquoted concerning the price of an ungraded primary school in Rockland. He noted that his opinion was that the cost would run to $121,000 by the time the cost of the building, plus the accrued interest and furnishing, were, totaled. Supt. Victor Keefer informed the board that he had not yet obtained options on the two houses on land adjacent to school property as the owners \vantetl more time. A lengthy discussion was held concerning opinions of George scutt,' consultant of school organization and transportation. Miles Plutchak was authorlz e d to contact Scutt, ask Mm questions concerning the present site the cost of a two story versus a one story building and how much land is needed for school construction. Plutchak will ask the education official to write a letter to the board with his. feelings on the questions. * * * Considerable discussion arose concerning the placement of the proposed high school on adjacent lands or the football field. Mrs. Neuman gave statistics indicating that a football field in Owinn cost $40,000 when .completed and one just underway in White Pine has already cost $23,000, with more to' be done before completion. Schon said both proposed s i t e s inc 1 u d e areas for footballs fields and the cost of the fields would be the same no matter where they had to be built. Mrs. Neuman responded that in the case of the other two proposed sites, the field would not have to be constructed immediately and the present field could be used for a time, but if the high school were placed on the present athletic field, a field would be needed at once. Plutchak noted that he felt the board must plan for the future and read from site size guidelines which indicated that for a school of 500 students, a minimum of 30 acres plus one acre for each 100 students totaling 35 acres should be pu r chased for high school construe tion. Plutchak questioned the advisability of using the land; adjacent to the present site for the high school since the grade school has to be eventually ex panded, the district would have to purchase land away from the present site on which, to build * * * Mrs. Neuman noted that the board has options of 5.49 acres adjacent to the present site anc more land further back on th< property is not available. Patti son said some groups in town have a conception of plenty o room behind the football field for construction but this is usu ally conceived on land that thi board cannot obtain options on and are not for sale. Mrs. David Tucker, secretary of the Citizens Education Committee, stated that since the school board had authorized the group to find information .on the present site and present It to the public, there was some information that was needed. In answer to questions the b o a rd said it could be assumed that the cost of purchasing 4.6 acres, which is the amount needed for a football field and track could be computed at $5,000. Keefer Jack Hawley, president of the board also indicated that it was questionable if there would be enough room behind the present football field to build a new field if a school were constructed on the present athletic field.,It was brought out by Lawrence Stripe Jr. that there was no necessity in touching the present athletic field as the rnutl- storled school could be built on optioned land behind it. * * * Neuman stated that May 10, all the board members, except i Schon, who was not present, indicated they were opposed to building on the present site. In other action, the board decided to write a letter to Dr. Lymm Bartlett commending him or his efforts in the education it.d; determined that the «lec- lon board be selected and paid tie same as in previous years; liscussed a date for the public >udget hearings and reminded he citizens that all voters may ote on all proposals at the June 4 school election. It was announced that the Cit- z e n s Educational Committe e would hold a public meeting tonight at 8 for the purpose of nforming the public on the matters to be voted June 14. SKIN ITCH DON'T SCRATCH ITI •eralchlnt tfrt»it Infection, eaniln MORE pain. Apply qulck-drylnf ITCH ME-NOT Instead. Itching quiets daw In minutes and antiseptic action help Kneed healing. Fine for eciema, Insec bite*, foot Itch, ether aorface rashe* If not pleased, year 48e back at an druf store. TODAY at Ironwood Fharm aey. Gilbert's 'What Young People Think 1 61 Per Cent Think All Teen Parties Should Be Supervised Ontonagon Briefs A clinic for all children en- ering Kindergarten in the fall will be held Tuesday morning rom 10 to 11 at the Community Building. Miss Diane Takala and Miss •arolyn Hamilton have returned to Milwaukee, after spending a few days visiting their parents, vlr. and Mrs. Ted Takala, and Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Hamil- Mr. and Mrs. Oscar F. Johnson have left for Highland, where they will visit their son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs Norman Schuenemann, and fam ily. They will also visit at other points during their, two week vacation. Mrs. Fred Flora has returned from Washington, D.C., where she spent two months visiting her son in law and daughter, Col and Mrs. Bernard Marschner and family. Mrs. Tom Roehm and son; have returned to their home in Detroit after spending six weeks visiting the Lyle Roehm family in Ontonagon and the Toivo Keto family at Mass. Mr. Roehm drove here to accompany them home. By EUGENE GILBERT Adults who hang around when their teen-age children are running a party will be interested In this fact: Whether the young people want you acting in the capacity of chaperones depends on whether they are boys or girls. And whether they want you to stay out of sight most of the time also comes down to a matter of differences in sex. In fact, a questionnaire we onducted on this subject pro- iuced what can only be called an amazing set of statistics! Of ,123 teen-agers questioned, 61 jer cent thought all teen parties hould be supervised — by parents, young married couples ir older brothers and sisters, n that order of preference. Nothing surprising there. But he breakdown of that 61 per cent came out this way: only 4] jer cent of the boys thought here should be chaperones, but 72 of the girls thought so. Army Secretary Said To Have Resigned WASHINGTON (AP) — Sec retary of the Army Stephen Ailes is reported to have re signed effective June 30 Under secretary Stanley R. Resor apparently stands near the top among prospective successors. It was learned Friday tha Ailes, an attorney who joinec the Defense Department fou years ago, submitted his resig nation to President Johnson las Tuesday. 2 Appointments MadebyHanna Two executive appointments n the geology department of The Hanna Mining Company have been announced by F. M. /hace, chief geologist. Dr. Ernest L. Ohle has been named assistant chief geologist, mining, and James P. Pollock has been appointed assistant chief geologist, exploration. Dr. Ohle, who joined H a n na Mining four years ago as staff geologist, formerly was vice president and chief geologist of the Copper Range Company and White Pine Copper . Company. Earlier he served with American Zinc, Lead & Smelting Company and St. Joseph Lead Company. A native of University City, Mo., Dr. Ohle is a graduate of Washington U n i v e rsity and earned his Ph.D. at Harvard University. Pollock recently joined Hanna Mining after serving for the past 13 years as director o f geology of Calumet and Hecla, Inc., where he was responsible for geological services and e x - ploration activities in the U. S. and Mexico. Prior to that he was associated with the American Smelting and R e f i n 1 ng Company In this country and Peru, following service with the U. S. Geological Survey. Pollock is from Evanston, 111., and is a graduate of Dartmouth College and Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Perhaps it's only natural that girls should favor supervls i o n more than boys. However, another question directed to all in favor or having adults on the premises during a party produced a strange twist. Eighty- n i n e per cent of the boys thought a chaperone should be visible at all times, whereas 93 per cent of the girls did not think this was necessary! The boys, it appears, are divided Into two camps; those who want no chaperones at all and those who want chaperones to be present from the start to the finish of a party. The girls, on the other hand, want chaperones of the "now-you-see-me, now-you-don't" variety. Drew Cherner, 18, of Miami, Fla., thought that "teen-agers can be trusted to give parties without chaperones." B e a 1 Blout, 15, of Bellingham, Wash., added "don't treat young people like babies." Among the girls, 17-year-old Helen Friedman of Philadelphia, said, "the chaperone need only make a few appearances to make his presence felt." From 18-year-old Kathryn Perry of Seattle, Wash., came this bit or advice for parents: "They should appear only for legiti mate reasons, not simply for the purpose of checking up on, or worse yet, livening up the par ty." While the boys and girls dif fered on whether supervi s i o n was necessary—and how contin ous it should be—they agr e e d that parties were under bette control if the teens know some older, responsible person i around. Sixty per cent though so. Three per cent, for some reason, said there would be les control. The rest figured i wouldn't make much difference Jack Minegar, 17, of Otsego Mch., felt that the presence o a supervisor in the house wa necessary "just to make sur there is no horseplay." A 1! year-old girl from Portland Ore., Gail Hoelzle, said muc the same thing but in difi'eren words: "Knowing an adult i around stops much foolishness. When is it no longer necessar to have party supervision? Thir ty-two per cent of the teener thought 18 was about right; 1 per cent said between 19 or 2( 13 per cent said 21 or a littl over; the rest gave ages rang ing from 15 to way over 21. AWARD CEREMONY — Two ormer Gogebic County resi- ents figured prominently in an award ceremony conducted re- jently by the Lake Copper Toastmasters Club of White Pine and Ontonagon. Club President Joe Lenatz, left, is shown con- ratulating Tom Erickson upon he latter's becoming the first club member to complete the required number of courses. Lenatz and Erickson, both of whom now live at White Pine, were neighbors at Little Girl's Point. W. Reynolds, Mercer, Has Completed Course MERCER — Wayne Reynolds, Mercer, recently returned from Astoria, Ore. where he completed a course in the Job Corps program. He is the first person in the United States to complete this course, specializing in carburetors and tune-ups. In the near future he will go to Milwaukee for a personal interview with an executive of a motor company. Reynolds is the son of Mrs. John Reynolds and the late Mr. Reynolds, Mercer. Commencement Set Wednesday At White Pine WHITE PINE — Commencement exercises of the White Pine High School graluating class will be held at 8 Wednesday evening at the high school. Dr. Raymond Smith, president of Michigan Technological University at Houghton, will deliver the commencement address. Dr. Smith received a bachelor of science degree from the University of Alaska In 1943, graduating cum laude In mining engineering with metallurgical engineering option. He received a master's degree In metallurgical engineering in 1951 and a doctor's degree in the same field in 1953, both from the University of Pennsylvania. it ft ft During his career he has been an instructor and assistant professor at the University of Alas- ke from 1946-49; research associate at the University of Pennsylvania, 1949-53; s e n 1 or research metallurgist at Franklin Institute, Philadelphia, 195354; section chief in metallurgy at Franklin, 1954-57; associate director in charge of Solid State Physics Division at Franklin, 1957-58, and technical director of laboratories at Franklin, 1958-59. In 1959 he went to Michigan Tech as a professor and head of the Department of Metallurgical Engineering and in 1960 he was appointed coordinator o f research, serving in that capacity until he took over the duties of president. Dr. Smith is a member of the American Society for Engineering Education, American Society for Metals, American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers, R e search Society of American and New York Academy of Sciences. He has been listed in American Men of. Science and Who'f Who in Engineering. Recommendation of the class- Supt. Niemi. Presentation of diplomas — B. Laurence Richmond, president of the Board of Education. Benediction — Rev. Mr.. Pern- aski. . Recessional — "March"'(Morrissey) by the. high school band, under the direction • of Mr... Karjala. , . U.S. Ready to Attend Cambodia Conference WASHINGTON (AP) — The State Department has-repeated that the United States Is willing to attend, an international conference! designed solely to guarantee the.integrity of Cambodia Press officer Robert J. Me Closkey told newsmen . Fridaj that if, is riot In the interest .0 the United, States to conyer such a'conference into a meet ing o"discuss the war in Vie Nam. . ! Program to Be Held Tuesday ' ONTONAOON — The Ontont- gon High School Class Nightpro- gram will be held Tuesday'€Tt- nlng at 8 at the gymnasium^ The program will be aafollows: Processional, Maren Reynolds; 1 class history, Jane Bauerv and Jean Trimberger; class -prophesy, Norman Ruotanen : , and Penelope Olaser; class v will, Priscilla T. Nieml and 'John. Talbot; key address, Jobn An-* derson; key acceptance, David Rosemurgy. • Class Memorial, Davld^Ktaf; class oration, Edward Hoeft; class mementoes, David Hill and Karen Leslie; class poem,,-Kay Ann Hokans and Mary •Smith; class song, Class of 1966 ;j' sional, Maren Reynolds.. .7, USB DAILY QLOBB WANT4APJ Princess Christina In U.S. for Visit NEW YORK (AP) — Princess Christina of Sweden arrived in New York Friday night from Stockholm for a 17-day visit in the United States. The 21-year-old princess is scheduled to attend a White House ball tonight given by Lynda Bird Johnson, the President's older daughter. The program of events for the commencement include: Processional — "Pomp and Circumstance' (Elgar) by the high school band. Invocation—The Rev. George Pernasski, St. Jude's Catholic Church, White Pine. Salutatory — Janine Helakoski. Class History — Douglas Karttunen. Class Will — William Lessels. Class Prophecy — Ma u reen Anderson. Valedictory — Michael Harris. Musical Selection — "Air for Band" (Erickson) by the high school band. Introduction of speaker — William Niemi Jr., superintendent of schools. Commencement speaker— Custom of the Christmas tree is said to be a survival of the tree worship of ancient German tribes. Dr. Smith. Musical mertime" selection — "Sum' (Gershwin) by the high school band. Presentation of awards — E. E. Helakoski, high school principal. ...ANDSAVE! »> As soon as you've seen the ear you want, come set. usl You'll save on the lew coal of our AUTO LOANS thus cutting the over-all cost of your car. You II like our prompt service, income-fitting payment plans tool Com* in... talk it ov«r. Price our tigers at your own risk. Coming into a Pontlac dealer's and not expecting to drive out with one of our cars is a little like tweaking a tiger's tail and not expecting to be devoured. Take our Tempests, for instance. We not only load them with scads of standard equipment, but price them so low you'll probably want to buy two and go into show business. The Wide-Track Pontiac Tlgere COME TO TIGER COUNTRY. S££ THE NEW BONNEVILLE. STAR CHIEF, GRAND -PRIX. CATAUNA, »+*, IE MANS, STO AKD-TfcMPiiT '— . 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