Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 23, 1965 · Page 18
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 18

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, July 23, 1965
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Page 18
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SiX IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1965. Romney Signs 46 Bills Into Lew, Vetoes 5 Others LANSING (Api—(jov. C-;oru: Romney si&'.ied •:& bine ''.:c J.T.V anci vetoed five Th-uv-day. and the lest 03 legislature-approved measures \vere rtue to be acted upon today. Heading the list Thursday were an omnibus act containing t.hs most extensive revision of the employment security law in 13 years and a pair of controversial ijirtii control bills. sation bill raises benefits gen-, erally by about 20 per cent. It ; makes improvements in the } duration of benefits for some; workers and eases up the disqualification rules. i The benefit range jumps from : $33-$GO a week to S43-S72. ! Both Romney and Democratic ', probate parents woulc' receire special protection irom '.he State Social Welfare Iv-cpnrtr.v.-rl uncior another i.:ili signed. 1' -.-ouUl apn'v ir cn^es tr>a"t cc-me to th* at'eiv lk-n of the dppa.-tmtnf. 'i: .vhiro rhildre'i ar" .>o-' receiving adecu&t- 0 err.-, iv.t in \vhiul-: the probif'M ,1 -io' serious coi.rt action. up a affaii". commission operating :''i!\mgi: ,,he welfare drpart- iTi n nt. is to investigate problems Hp.ti assist in the economic, educational, health and welfare advancement of "those resi- 1 dents of the state whose rights and privileges have been defined by treaty. ' state-supported T h e Church Services IROMVOOD I ittl.- Girl's Point, tnimanucl Lutheran f Missouri*. The Rev. R. \v. Hfikkinen. pastor, Worship .'.fi'vice. 10:43. St. John's Lutheran (LCAt, Airport Road, North ironwood. The Rev. Oliver A. Hallb erg, Wovship srvice. 2. Ay e r L. A. Bier- School Sat- 9:30; worship service, 10:50; children's story hour, 1 * 30 3 (The Rev. John Linna, pastor. ! Mornine, worship. 8; Sunday ! School, >' 30 PRUSQl'E ISLE i Bethel Lutheran (Mlssiourii. j The Rev. Clifford Brege, pastor. I Worship service, II. : ROCKLAN'D j St. Paul's Methodist. The Rev. George A. Luc 1 a n l. pas t o r. t Morning worship, 10:30. 1 St. Mary's Roman Catbolic, The Rev. Norbert LaCosse, pastor. Sunday Masses, 7:30 and 10:30; weekday Masses, 7:30; 'Holy Day Masses, 7:30 a.m. and (7:30 p.m.: confessions Saturday, 7 to 8 p.m. Sander Levin. D-Berkley, man of the Senate Labor Com-' mittee and one of the backers of the measure, praised it for correcting "an inequitable situ-' ation....after years of inaction."' Romney praised it as "another important advance in efforts to revise was set up by another measure. The school, long sought by Bay. Midland and Saginaw counties,: is the first created by state law since Grand Valley State lege in 1960. ' After seven years of trying by legislators, a statewide meat program became' effect next Jan. 1, the meat inspection law will enable the State Department of Agriculture to conduct the inspections on a uniform basis, j to approve existing inspection programs and to work out a! agreement with the BERGLAND Calvary Baptist. The Rev. Dougtes McNeil, pastor. Sunday School 10; morning wors h i p, 11: evening service, 7:30. Methodist. The Rev. James Billiar^ pastor Worship service, 9:30; Sunday School, 10:30. St. Ann Roman Catholic The pastor, confessions before . .^ ,, Trm.'t.v Lutheran f Missouri > rhe Rev David Musall. pastor. NO Sunday School until Septem- ber: worshi P servlce - "• fiRUCE CROSSINP «RUCE CROSSING ; Lutheran f Missouri). The Rev. I R. W. Heikkinen, pastor. Worship services, 1:30. : Saxon-Gurney Community. The Rev. Nathan L. Daynard, mini ister. Summer schedule: Worship service, 10:30. SIDNAW Methodist. The Rev. Jam e s j Billiard, pastor. Sunday School, l 10:30; worship service, 6. Aposolic Lutheran. services, 10, with-the Rev. Reuben Kauppila as speaker. Bethany Lutheran The Rev fred JJergfeld, pastor. Worship 9: Sunday School. 10. St. Paul's Lutheran (Missouri) The Rev. David Musall, pastor. Sunday School, 10:45; worship service, 12 noon. TROUT CREEK Assembly of God. The Rev. Donald L. Meece, pastor. Sunday School, 10; morning worship, U; Young People's meet- est standpoint." The birth control measures, provide family planning information and assistance to welfare recipients and allow the: • setting up of clinics for women on medical assistance. ! They permit initiation of discussion key issue in their history. A pair of senior citizen eliminate the so-called ' from the Cor the aging act tne old age assistance act. The state until now had recovered the cost of these two programs from the estates of deceased persons who received either type of assistance. The state will have greater' control over the dredging andi filling of bottomlands by shore-' line owners on inland lakes and' streams under terms of another bill signed by Romney. Any township with a population of able to merce. ' There were five vetoes. One was on a measure which ; would have limited the gover-' Jior's extradition powers in 1 interstate family support cases, i Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley had; sure would violate the U. s. i Constitution. ; Romney turned down a which would have granted 1 million windfall to dealers by changing their discount formula. Romney said the; change would have given the dealers a 10 per cent discount > of state taxes on liquor sales, j The governor also dis-! approved a measure which would have increased membership on th 2, with Dr. A. K. E. Holmto. Hancock, in charge. EWEN First Lutheran (LCA). The Rev lohn Linna, pastor. Sunrlay School, 9:45; worship service, 11. Methodist. The Rev. James .-lilliard, pastor. Sunday 9:30; St. Mark's Episcopa,. The Rev. Charles Swinehart Jr., pastor. Morning prayer and sermon. 11 ' GREENLAND Mefndist. The Rev. Geo r g e A - Luclan1 ' P astor - Morning worship, 11:15. st " Peter & Paul Rom ^ Oath- Presbyterian. The Rev. Arthur DeVries, , minister. Sundayj School, 9; worship service, 10. Trinity Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. John Linna, pastor. Worship service, 9:30; Sunday School, 10:45. \VAINOLA Lutheran (LCAi The Rev. A. A. Lepisto. pastor. Finnish wor- Two other bills sent back with j vetoes would have provided that ,o fill | " Sunday Mass. 9; Holy Day Masses, 6:30 p.m.; confessions Saturday. 4 to 5 p.m. KENTON Methodist. The Rev. Jam e s Billiard, pastor. Worship service, 7-jO p.m. MARENISCO | WINCHESTER ! St. William's Catholic M i s- jsion. The Rev. W. A. Torkild- I son pastor. Masses 9:45 and 11. | Confessions before Mass. WINONA Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. English worship, 8:30 a.m. WOODSPUR Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. Finnish wor- 2 p.m. Gronouski to Meet Postmasters sions currently are limited to townships of more than 15,000 population in counties of more than 400,000. Children mistreated by their THIS MONTH'S "GRACIOUS HOSTESS" TUMBLERS 8 for only Tyril, the super strong plastic guaranteed for 2 years in normal use. Textured, looks like fine glassware, For-hot, cold beverages. For patio, poolside, cook-outs. appointments I to the boards of the University 'of Michigan, Michigan State ! University and Wayne State i University are for the full un- expired terms. : A principal signed bill among ; several aimed at improving conditions for migrant workers Swas one providing for licensing! and inspection of agricultural 1 i labor camps by the state health : commissioner. A related bill appropriates] $15,000 for operation of experi-! mental elementary classes forj children of migrant workers' this summer. i A third measure calls for, adoption of rules and regulations by the department ofi agriculture before next July l, tc protect the health and safety I of migrant workers during ; transportation to and from their, place of employment. The Rev. Toivo Miettinen, pastor. Worship service, 10. St. Catherine's Roman Catholic. The Rev. Samuel Bottom, Villa St. Thomas, associa t e s. pastor, with Techny Fath e r s, Masses. 7:30 and 9:30. MASS St. Paul's Lutheran (LCA). The Rev. A. A. Lepisto, pastor. PAYNESVTLLE Our Savior's Lutheran (LCA). per Peninsula Postmasters at 5, p.m. prior to the dinner being held in honor of Congressman Raymond F. Clevenger on Sunday, July 25, at the House of Ludington in Escanaba, it was announced by Carmen Delli Quadri, General chairman for the dinner. Gronouski will discuss s e rv- ices programs with U. P. Postmasters. Tests Will Be Held on Aug. 3 BESSEMER -- Tests for entrance to the Practical Nursing Education course which will open in September, at local hospitals, will be held Aug. 3. Applicatons will be accepted up until test time. Forms may be obtained from and applications may be sent to the office of administrators of either hospital, Sister Mary Luella. Divine I n - fant Hospital, Wakefield or Frank A. Drazrkowski Jr., Grand View Hospital, Ironwood. This will be the fifth class to be instructed in practical nursing training, in local hospitals, under the direction of Northern Michigan University. Mrs. Marian Fercazza of the NMU staff is the general director. Locally the program is directed by an advisory board including hospital administrators Sister Luella and Drazkowski, directors of nurses, Sister Leontine and Mrs. Marie Prarizzi, and Mrs. Elsie Kurta, supervisor of nurses at the Gogebic Hospital; Mrs. Ann Mattson, Walter Paynter, Jacob Solin Raymond Rigoni Sr., Dr. J. R. Fran c k . James Mezzano, Armand Cirllli, Andrew Bednar, Mrs. R. J. Mullen, Mrs. John Sartoris, Mrs. Sally Groenen.^Mrs. Selma Harju and Mrs. Ruth Potter, representing various agencies concerned with the program. The training course extends over a period of a year, with training sessions 40 hours per week. The course includes class work 16 hours per week and practical hospital service in the clinical area during the r e - malnder of the time. All class work Is at the Grand View Hospital, instructors are Mrs. Marie Mascotti and Mrs. Mary Ann Novak with Mrs. Georgia Schultz substituting for M r s . j Novak during the summer vaca-j tion. Students gain practical ex-j perlence through assignments in both the Divine Infant and Grand View Hospitals. The curriculum includes study | of anatomy, physiology, medi-j cal-surgical nursing, obstetrics, nutrition, diets, mental health, first aid and general nursing procedures. For practical training, students are assigned, i n turn, to the operating room, the pedriatrlc section, the obstetrical and nursery departments, the diet kitchen, and the general hospital area, in order that they may experience work i n every phase of hospital service. A class of 15, which started the course Sept. 21, 1964, will b e graduated on Sept. 24, at ceremonies at Northern Michig a n University, Marquette, after which the members will be eligible to take the state board examinations, to qualify for li- ; censes to practice practical) nursing. ' To date 52 persons have com-i : pleted the training under this i program since it was instituted.' The Doctor Says USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS SATURDAY NIGHT Mr. "B" & His Orchestra Fabulous DINNER MENU Dining Room Open Monday Thru Sat. 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. FRIDAY NIGHT FISH FRY Bar Opens 5 p.m. to 2 a.m. South Africa's Afrikaners descend principally from a handful of European immigrants. Nearly one million persons bear the family names of only 40 original settlers. big powderhorn mountain CL T RIDES Mo Available for WEDDINGS .BANQUETS. PARTIES 8 p.m. PHONE 932-4838 for Delails, Reservation! Sundays i* l~ W VT*« Wl 1IW1 II IIIVUIIll SUPPER CLUB HOME IMPROVERS!! SPECIALS INSULATED SIDING • Pink cqlor • 5 (quarts only So Hurry! 10 50 squart while they last Johns Manville 215 ^Shingles Reg. • Spruce green • 8 squares only so hurry! S 7 while they last ADJUSTABLE STEEL TEL-0--POSTS $8.75., Johns Manville 215 ,b Seal-0-Matic ROOFING SHINGLES • 8 sqs. Bermuda Red • 4 sqs. Tile Red • 4 sqs. Moonlite Black WHILE THEY LAST ... $ 8 GIOVANONI'S HARDWARE Silver St., Hurley Ph. 561-4141 ECONOMY 2x4-8 7 s 39 C ea "QUICK JOHN" FOR OUTDOOR TOILETS «nd SEPTIC TANKS — year's supply — F. J. H ACER LUMBER CO.. Inc. i, Ayer Si. Ironwood Ph. 932-0120 7$ Years of Service on the Range established Since 1892 Distribution of Funds Explained i According to a recent report' released by the Wisconsin Con-; servation Department, the rec-1 reation advisory committee has' recommended the follow i n g | guide lines to govern the dls-j tribution and use of the Land' and Water Conservation funds,, it. is reported by H. W. Kinney: of Hurley, iron County resource agent: ' Funds allotted to the state shall be divided for the first three years as a 35 per cent local and 65 per cent state basis.' After three years, a revaluation of the fund division will be made. •• The local share of the fund : will be apportioned as follows:' 20 per cent earmarked for pri-i jects; 24 per cent equal distribution; 48 per cent ear-j marked for each county's p r o-1 portionate share of the t o tal: state population and eight per] cent to counties not receiving 1 County Forest Aids, Public law 556 aids, or metropolitan ai d s | from the outdoor recreat i o n i act program. j Local units of governm e n t' must commit themselves as to funds, services and mainte-' nance in legal agreement withj the Conservation Department before project funds may be encumbered. Project priorities: Where there is public land suitable for recreational development, t h e j priority should be given to de-> velopment. In the absence o f > such sites, acquisition must receive the priority. Acquisition: should also receive a high pri-1 only where lands, which have a j high recreational potential a n d ; are needed to carry out large- range planning, may be lost to the public. i Priority should be given to; provide the minimum necessary i to make use of available sites, i however, more highly im-1 proved facilities might be con-i sidered if needed to be 11 e r i utilize the area. | All local outdoor recreation 1 projects must fall within the scope of the statewide comprehensive plan to be considered for program funds. Planning: Local units of gov-j ernment are urged to undertake'; comprehensive planning; however, they must have at least initiated the recreation portion of a comprehensive plan in order to qualify for funds under the program. The state comprehensive rec- I By W. G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Q—I have had high blood pressure for about 10 years. My doctor told me to take Serpasil tablets once a clay if needed but I never know exactly when to start taking them and when to stop. The only symptom when my blood pressure goes up is headache. Sometimes it stops sfter four or five tablets and sofetimes I have to take 10 or 12. Should I continue taking the tablets? Would Injections be better? A—High blood press u r e doesn't cause headache or any other symptoms except in the far advanced stage. The commonest form of headache is due to nervous tension and the same tension may cause your pressure to go up. Reserp i n e (Serpasil) will relieve your tension and also help to bring your blood pressure down. Perhaps you should take the table t s when you feel tense even If you nave no headache. iTour doctor is wise not to have you take them continuously. I don't be- reation plan is being written at this time. Completion of the state plan by early fall is expected. A manual to assist local units of government is being prepared. This manual is scheduled for distribution in early fall. Worker Electrocuted Company to Expand DEFOREST. Wis. (AP) — Stephen Wendlaff, 20, of Edwardsburg, Mich., was electrocuted Thursday when a gas pipe he was helping to install touched a high voltage line near DeForest, authorities said. Wendlaff, an Indiana University student, was working for Gabes Construction Co. of Sheboygan, they said. lieve injections would be better. q—why is a blood pressure of 200 over 90 less dangerous than my pressure of 175 over 105? Should I try to bring it down? A—The upper (sytolic) reading is subject to wide variations depending on your state of excitement and other factors. Since it may be high when your doctor takes It and much lower 5 or 10 minutes later, It Is of little significance. The lower (dlastolic) reading is lalrly stable and should not exceed 100. A diastollc press u r e that is chronically high will damage vital organs in time. For this reason most docto r s try to bring it down but this should always be done gradually. Q—What is heart block? Can it be presented? Is there a cure for it? A—There Is a wlfle variation in the severity of heart block in different persons. The mildest form causes no symptoms and can be deteced only on the electrocardiogram as a delay in tne conduction of electric stimuli within the heart. This type requires no treatment. In a more pronounced form a contraction of the auricles is not always followed by a contraction of the ventricles. As these ventricular beats are dropped, sometimes with every second or third beat of the auricles, fainting may occur. There is no cure but some drugs, notably isoproterenol, will give effective control. More recently the implantation of an electronic pacemaker under the skin is considered the treatment of choice. Please send your questi on* and comments to Wayne G. Branclstadt, M. D., In care of this paper. While Or. Bramt- i stadt cannot answer individual i letters he will answer letters of < general interest in future col- i umns. BLUE OX INN rM S?.? Tta 2.85 Adults—Children Under 10—1.30 Serving Every Day—NOON to 8:30 P.M. Now Serving Delicious Breakfasts Griddle Cakes, Bratwurst, Fried Potatoes Apple Sauce, Syrup, Donuts and Beverage Adults 1.50—children under 10—75c Plate Lunches Noon Io 3:30 Dally Ex. Sunday Oven Fried Chicken served every day (Except Friday and Saturday) Two Meats Served Each Meal Sun.—Boast Sirloin of Beef—Pan Gravy Mon.—Logging Camp Beef Roast, Whipped Potatoes Tues.—Baked Ham tc Baked Beans, Potato Pancakes, .applesauce Wed.—Roast Sirloin of Beef au Jus Thurs.—Roait Sirloin of Beef au jus—Potato Pancakes Fri.—Fish of the Day, Logging Camp Beef Roast Potato Pancakes, Applesauce Sat.—Roast Turkey with all trimmings, and Roast Sirloin of Beef au jus U.S. 45 N. of Eagle River at Pleasure Island TONIGHT and SATURDAY ONLY! Jusl Arrived! TRUCKLOAD SALE! Just Arrived! FRESH! 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