Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 2, 1965 · Page 19
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 19

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, August 2, 1965
Page 19
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MONDAY, AUGUST?. 1?55. IROMWCOD C4C"E, CD. M"CI!IG/M SEVEN The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Lola wants to know the modern scope of psychology so scrapbook this case. Psychology has changed in Us definition several times since Aristotle but the current definition is listed he- low. Since success is at least 50 per cent due to psychology, he sure you make it your hobby! CASE W-461: Lola G., aged 16, Is a high school junior. "Dr. Crane," she began. "I am to make a 5-minute talk at our Science Club Meeting next week. "And my topic is 'Psychology, 1 so could you give me a little outline of what psychology really is?" PSYCHOLOGY DEFINED Originally, psychology was considered the science of the soul. "Psyche" was the Greek word for "soul" while the term "logos" meant the "study of" or the "science of." That "logos" is changed to "logy" and thus Is the rin a 1 part of geology, biology, anthropology, etc. But nobody could tell what the soul looked like, nor its color, shape or area. Yet the basis of any science must be a self-evident fact, like the axioms in geometry. Consequently, the definiti o n of psychology was changed to the science of consciousness. But even that word "consciousness" caused debate and confusion. For instance, where does consciousness end and unconsciousness begin? And how does "unconscious" differ from "subconscious?" They are not the same, as you can recall, for a boxer knocked out in the ring would not reach down to pull up the covers, if cold air blew across him. Yet In sleep, you will subconsciously reach down for more covers! Furthermore, in sleep, If you roll to the very edge of your bed, you then roll the other way next time and avoid falling upon the floor. If you were unconscious, you would not realize you were on the edge of the bed! In addition, we find that a hypnotized patient can be given a new name and react consciously to school books and similar problems, yet be totally unaware of her previous personality. She can thus have a dual personality, so Dr. Morton Prince, former pioneer Harvard psychol ogist, described this situation as an evidence of co-consciousness. Therefore, we have four words: conscious, unconscious, subconscious and co-conscious, so in recent years we have discarded the definition of psychology that called it the "science of consciousness." Instead, we now define psychology as the science of behavior. This includes not just "deportment" but actions and reactions to heat, light, sound, pain, etc. It also covers speech and speech symbols, like pri n t e d words, musical notes, money, signs, etc. And "behavior" even exte n d a to the actions of mice, white rates and guinea pigs, which are often used in psychology laboratories for tests on motivat 1 o n, memory, sexual behavior, etc All of you are thus psychologists when you observe your companions and become adept at selling, advertising, publ i c speaking, writing, or wlnn ing friends. In fact, the best Applied Psychologists in the land are often business executives, edi t o r s doctors, politicians and parents even though they may neve! have taken a single course In psychology at college. (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, addressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets.) Board Votes lo Purchase Ryan Site tor School ONTONAGON — The Ontona- The Doctor Says By W. G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Although nothing could be more deadly than for all individuals to be exactly alike, modern youths persist in bemoaning their failure to be as tall as the ,o.w.^.~~- ^ _ others in their group. A 12-year- gon'Vchooi'Board voted "to "pur-j old boy writes that some of his chase the Ryan property as the friends are taking pills to make 'them grow. Since he is slightly shorter than some of his friends FLYING FAMILIES—Jane Barrow, far left, and Colleen Kay Patten, far right, continued the flying tradition of their families when they graduated from the American Airlines Stewardess College in Fort Worth, Tex., re- cently. Their fathers are pilots and their mothers are former stewardesses. Mrs. Barrow flew in 1936 and Mrs. Patten in 1941. The Barrows live in Los Angeles while the Pattens reside in Fort Worth. (Copyright by Syndicate, Inc.) The Hopkins Trout Creek Personals Mrs. Victor Aho is a surgical patient in the Baraga County Memorial Hospital, L'Anse. Mrs. John Besonen and Mrs. Thomas Grooms and Linda were recent callers in L'Anse. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Green, Pennsylvania and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fournler. Ontonagon were visitors at the Glen, Ben, Rose and Vernon Mann i n g homes. Mrs. Kenneth Johnson and Kendra of California, have left for Chicago to visit relatives before returning to their home in California. Mrs. Johnson Is the former Audrey Heikkala. John K a n g a s, Milwaukee, visited his family. The family resides in Chassell and is visiting here. Miss Diane Eisner, Ontona gon, is visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Mof fitt. Harold Bennett and Floyd Mclntyre were callers in Ewen recently. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Shelly and children, Detroit, are vaca tloning at the home of Mrs Josephine Moreno. Mrs. Moreno celebrated her 65th birthday, and small family gathering was held at her home. Mrs. Thomas Grooms and l,inda are visiting a few days n Sidnaw at the Beulah Grooms lome. Mrs. Bruno Helsius returned to her home after being a patient at the L'Anse Hospital. Mrs. Sulo Hletola is a surgical patient at the Phelps, Wis. hospital. William McDonald, I r o n- wood, was a visitor at the Lew McDonald home recently. Miss Beverly Bonin is visit- Ing in Alpeha with relatives. Mrs. Francis Bonin, Harry, Roy and Richard Anders o n visited relatives in Mellen, Wls., recently. Mrs. Elma Fisher and granddaughter, Superior, have returned to their homes after vacationing here for two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. John Coyle and Tim, and Robert Gale, Negaunee, spent a weekend at t h e home of Mrs. Maude Coyle. Mr. and Mrs. Ted B e s s e n and family, Wakefield, visit e d relatives here for a weeke n d Mrs. Madge Olson, Escanaba, spent a weekend with her mother, Mrs. Maude Coyle, and Blanch. Mrs. Floyd Mclntyre, Mrs. Hazel Sllger, Mrs. Louise MacLauchlin and Mrs. William Sweeney Sr. were recent callers in Ewen. Mrs. Hector Peltola has been discharged from the Bara g a County Memorial H o spltal, L'Anse. W. Aurora. St. Irenwood Now at Peak Flavor! Luscious, Big California Strawberries 3 heaping 4 00 pints | U.S. Gov't Inspected Tender and Plump STEWING CHICKENS Cut Up Ib. 29c WHOLE Ib. 25 ENGLISH EYEFUL — In Guildford, England, 19-year-old Diane Keen cools off between television performances. The young charmer is about to take the plunge into the music business by making her debut on records. Genuine llberto PEACHES Finest for Eating or Canning, Ib. 18 Ib. crate . 12° . $1.89 Minnesota Grown Grade 1 Red POTATOES Top Taste Brand Frying CHICKENS LEGS.. 2 Breasts 2 Ib. pkfl. Ib. pka. 99 99 20-1 29 Vanity Fair Top Taste Brand Braunschweiger Saxon Personals Miss Margo Carpenter, Flint, is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Emma Carpenter. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Page and family, Kenosha, Wis., are guests of Mrs. Ida Page. Jill, Tim and Dale Sullivan, Milwaukee, were also guests at the Page home for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Smith and son, Milwaukee, and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Patritto and child r e n, New London, spent a weekend at the Ernest Smith home. Mrs. Catherine Boyle and daughter, Minneapolis, visit e d relatives here recently. Mr. and Mrs. James K n o r r and son, Milwaukee, are guests of Mrs. Lillian Roatch. Vern Downey has returned to his home after being confined at St. Joseph's Hospital, Marshfield. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Green, Elkhorn, Wis., visited at the Adelord LeGeault home. They were accompanied by Mrs. Le- Geault, who was recently discharged from University Hospital, Madison, where she underwent surgery. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Serrahn and daughter, Racine, Wls., are vacationing at their cottage on Lake Superior. Erland Mattila, Osborne, Idaho, and Charles Hendrick son, Butte, Mont., were visitors at the George Baker and Ida Page homes for a week. Mrs. Ellen Zoellner, Merr ill is visiting her mother, Mrs. J Wlercinski, and brothers, John and Hildlng Norman. Christopher Sherrel, Milwaukee, is vacationing at the home of his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Al Beyreau. Thunderstorms, Rain Hit State proposed site for the new district high school at a recent meeting of the board. The members noted that a bond issue on the high school and grade school facilities will be voted by the elect o r s Sept. 13. The meeting was conducted by Miles Plutchak. A discuss i o n was held on salary increases As they apply to teachers with and Without a degree, in a report of salary negotiations for n o n teaching personnel, Supt. Viet o r Keefer was authorized to set up a meeting between school personnel and the board's salary representatives in this matter, namely Charles Johnson, Jack Pattison and Plutchak. Bids were received on employe Insurance and the bid was awarded to the Dick Wagner Agency. Bids were also awarded to Hegg Plumbing and Heating for a shop exhaust extension, and to Hegg Plumbing and Heating for installation of a sink and a manhole for the teacher work room. A discussion was held lor bids for the roof on the grade slhool. A committee of Carl Haas, Jack Hawley and Pattison was appointed to discuss the matt e r with the bidder and to m a k e sure the roof would be bonded for 20 years. Attorney Donald L. Munro explained the necessity of assuring the roof would be bonded and suggested that the board make this a policy in all work that is to be done. The above committee was empowered by the board to act in the roof repair matter. A request by Richard O'Connor of the welfare department a hold the county medicare facility vote at the same time as ;he school bond issue, vote was turned down because the bo a r d felt it would not be good to hold the two bond issues at the same time. In other business, the board, purchased three typewriters lor the high school; tabled the request for. a library file and referred to the administrator, matters concerning bus routes and schedules for the coming school year. Frank Domitrovich, president of the Citizens Educational Committee, spoke to the board con cerning the bond issue to be presented to the electors Sept 13. He said the Citizens Com mlttee had taken films of the On tonagon High School and grade he wants to know whether he should take them too. This is a highly controversial subject and no pat answer can be given, it is true that in one group of children whose growth had definitely been stunted by severe asthmatic attacks stano- zolol, a male hormone, brought j their growth back within the ' normal expectancy based on age and height. In another group, who were shown to have a deficiency of the pituitary gland (pituitary school while in session last spring and that they were ready to edit them and write a commentary prior to presentation to civ 1 c, church and community groups. Board members Schon and Neuman volunteered to meet with the committee to work on the film. Attorney Munro and the board discussed the facts concern i n g bonds, interest and other matters involved in the bonds. Boy I s Killed ByCorVVftee/ HUTOH1NSON, Kan. (AP) — A wheel came off a race car and hurtled into a crowd of spectators Sunday, striking two 9-year-old boys. One was killed and the other was Injured critically. The accident occurred during the national championship jalopy races. Steven Paul Hasty, son of Mr and Mrs. Paschal Scott of AT kansas City, Kan., was struck and killed while standing aboul six feet from his mother south of the fairgrounds grandstand. The wheel flew another 50 fee and hit Johnny Cain, son of Mr. and-Mrs. Eddie Cain, Hutchln- son. The boy suffered head injuries. The jalopy driver, Herb Copeland, 25, of Dodge City,, collapsed in shock when he learned of the death. dwarfs; or who were late maturing, methandrostenolone, also a male hormone, caused an increase in height. Both dru g s have the disadvantage that they are likely to hasten the onset of puberty. It Is often difficult to differentiate between a hereditary tendency to be short and lowered activity of the pituitary. It is likewise hard to tell wheth e r the increase in growth after taking the hormones would have occurred without them. In all children at some time In puberty there is a period of rapid growth but no one can predict when it will start. Some children with a short stature are backward in school and because of their self-consciousness become socially withdrawn.* When given growth hormones ome of them show marked im- irovement in the classroom and n social behavior. In others, however, the problems of maladjustment He deeper and, even hough their' stature increases, 0 heir psychological problem remains as acute as ever. For this reason it is unwise to rush nto a course of hormonal treatment without a thorough psycho- ogical as well as physical checkup. Another deterrent to this type of treatment is that it is still very expensive. Furthermore in some children over-stlmulati o n of growth results In a short spurt which .stops short of the desired height. These persons thus fail to attain the height that they should have reached had they not taken the hormone. Until much more is known about the factors that control growth the best course Is to teach your short child to be complacent. Many famous men have been shorter than average. As B. B. Goldbloom so aptly expressed it: "What goes into a child's mouth is less important than what comes out of it." Man Burns to Death DETROIT (AP) — Elster Williams, 38, of Detroit, was burned to death Saturday night after he apparently fell asleep in his room while smoking, police reported. GET THE OINUINI mm mm 'Thrust-Bock Collar' TOILET TANK BALL Amtrita't latgul Ml*r Th* tffieltnt Waltr Mailir Inilantly ilep lh. flew of woltr afttr. each Auihlrig 75* AT HARDWARE STORES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tornado funnels were reported over west Michigan Sunday as thunderstorms and drenching rains hit other sections of the state. Three funnels were reported sighted over Barry County. None touched ground. No injuries or damage was reported. Lightning caused three fires in the upper Thumb district. Heavy rains fell, ending a drought in the area. A downpour delayed play four hours in the Western Amateur Golf Tournament at Banton Harbor. Tourney finals were delayed until today. Temperatures cooled following the storms. Deputy Sheriff Harvey Baker of Barry County said two tornado funnels were reported sighted at Gun Lake and another at Baker Lake, both in Yankee Springs Township. A barn on the Walter Hass farm near Bad Axe was destroyed by fire after being hit by lightning. Forty head of cattle were saved. Fires following lightning blasts caused minor damage to two. homes in the area. Any Size Cut Ib. Facial Tissue 400 count Cali-Rose Whol. 49 James Farley to Speak At Kalamazoo College KALAMAZOO (AP) — Former Postmaster General James A. Farley will speak at Kalamazoo College Thursday in the final lecture on "The Roosevelt Era" series. MICHIGAN WHITE U.S. NO. 1 Ib. bag Potatoes 10 100-lb. Bag .. 6.49 69 APRICOTS 4 29 oz. 00 Shamrock Pineapple E4 46 01. can* 1 00 SPECIALS for TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY FINER ffllRUJflY FOODS Wonder-food Miniature MALLOWS [MARSH- 10 01. pkg., 19 MICH. BLUEBERRIES C .,« Q99 PINT 35 CASE Bartlett Pears Juice '•"•• 3 Peanut Butter Spanish Bar A&P Broccoli A&P Coffee AfcP Irond 1-Lb., Halves 13-Oi. 39 1-qt. 14-01. cam Ann Page Creamy or Crmtchy Jane Parker's Cake, , Save 14c! or Pee* & Carrots Prawn Instant • 29 C 6 lO.Ox.5l ft*. I 99e 10.0*. Jar CANTALOUPES LARGE California U. S. No. 1 "A" Size POTATOES All Prices Effectivf Through Aug. 4»h

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