Daily Herald Suburban Chicago

January 26, 1967

Issue date: Thursday, January 26, 1967
Pages available: 146
Previous edition: Thursday, January 19, 1967
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  • Publication name: Daily Herald Suburban Chicago
  • Location: Arlington Heights, Illinois
  • Pages available: 146
  • Years available: 1901 - 2016
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Daily Herald Suburban Chicago (Newspaper) - January 26, 1967, Chicago, Illinois Dollar Days in Arlington Heights Jan. 30-31 The Accepted Influence in lite Northwest Suburbs ERALD 40th Year 25 Arlington Illinois 60006 JAN. 1967 9 100 Pages a year ISc a Copy Code Changes Made For Downtown Area A package of ordinance 5-eulpil uith tlic Plan Commission's- si amp of op-i proviil. will come before tlic At1-1 Imgton Heights Board of Trus- tees Fob. 6. The commission last tiny heated de- rpviMtms which I hey1 dope will lure developers into the downtown area. Other dinitges aini nt curbing duplex i The Finn CwutniM-i rw- timntendntioii.s. which were ini- tiated by a park- ing committee include a builder to prc-tidc off-street parking stalls on a sliding sc.ile This applies to office retail and bankj. in central biusitiess1 thnt parkiup spaces must be located within the CBD or within feel of I he building a bulkier lease spaces from Ihe illapc mod IM.V parking require- ments AGHMIMi WITH suggestions from the Chamber of Com- the com mis-ion asked that HIP Irasing provisions be spelled mil in more detail. The commission also concur- red with chamber in striking a provision allowing builders to pav in lieu of land over a 10-year period Aciovdme to Boh Wallerv. who represented the the 10- period is from the standpoint of I'inane in p After some dc-ngrerment. the commission voted to leave the contribution in lieu of land at M.fiW per parking j-pa COMMISSION chairman Har- old Carlson costs the village between S2.MO to WO to install a parking space. But the intent of these amend- ments is to stimulate develop- ment He explained that the village hoped to encourage developers to contribute be used to build a downtown parking facility. Commissioner 0. V. Anderson asked why the village hadn't sought federal funds to study the parking situation. Replied we wait- ed federal our time investors would go away. There are six projects pending JOHN .rANZEN. of the cham- felt the figure on Page Planners Debate What Is 'Usable' Do you include a in computing the total available space in an office Tliis puzzling problem up at last week's Plan Commis-1 sion meeting. The commission was working on parking re- quirements for downtown build- ing projects. The office building require- call for one parking stall Tor each 500 feet of floor area on the first one for each 600 feet on the second and one for each on Die i third floor and above. 0. V. Anderson started the query by floor area refer to gross or usable nrea I want to get it down to usable C'OM.MISSIONLK Earn Rud- ders you'd get a half of which was used as a warehouse. The owner would find he didn't need the storage and put in Such a switch would call for an increase in parking spac- es. Others asked if corridors or lobby space would have to be figured in Said chairman Harold Carl- talking of area 'de- voted to such Further explained Leo Muel- ler. you have a janitor's closet in a it's not rented to a Commissioners agreed to sug- gest a terminology from devoted to such to rentable ex- eluding off-street load public stair- elevator and other building service 2 Schools Offering Team Teaching Plan Time to more and are Ihe key of team tejt.-h.irig in two Arlington element a r y schools Five teachers and adminKra- lors Mondav night gave reaction to the pilol project at a District Board-Staff meet- ing goal1- of team touching are to provide the maximum mdividualizatton of 'awl to increase teaching com-' William Fritsche. di- rector of told about 50 school board PTA representatives and citizens. HE EXPLAINED the project involves six first through third grade teachers at tvy Hill and six third through fifth grade teachers at Dun ton. Each six- man team has a leader. Two teachers at each grade level are paired together. By effective scheduling of mu- sic and physical education in- these two can meet during the day to share ideas and plan special projects. Edwin principal of Dunton explained his new difference is my involvement with the program- especially through meetings with the teams and the team Frank Santelli. principal of Ivy teaching has opened the door for teachers rather than isolating them in self-contained HAVE an opportunity for immediate give-and-take of ideas with a Dunton team leader. Robert Dhaens said don't have to wait until a monthly building meet- Team teaching also involves an extra half-time teacher for If9 IRS Time Again .See Story On Piige U-9 25 Cults was amazed at the results from my ad for the Cub trac- at least 25 Thtis spoke Mrs. Marvin Perry of Prairie View. To Buy. Sell. PADDOCK PUBLICATIONS CLASSIFIED ADS Cl 3-1530 773-1520 FL 8.2025 637-1323 Chicaior 775-1990 Money-Saving Combination wHh tnt Svnrfoy Suburbanite VILLAGE UPDATING UNDERPASS PLANS each six-man team. are finding there are un- imited ways of using this extra Dhaens citing her work with individual stu taking over a work ing with a cross section of third and fifth grade and helping with a special pro- ject. Judy team leader at Ivy half- time teacher seems to blend right into the classroom. The children react to her as they would to WORKING TOGETHER on big projects is one of the out- comes of team planning. At Ivy Mrs. Kahl the lower three grades got together on a science unit about outer space. Students built a small-s c a 1 e model of the universe planets and stars. Music consultants were brought in to teach space songs. Students took field trips to the Chicago Flam taiium and the Museum of Science and Dhaens told about a Dunton team project with children hav- ing severe writing problems. The half-time teacher works with these trying to build up their skills. Fritsche said the team leach- ing program was initiated last fall after two years of study. are as many ways of team teaching as there are school he said. HAVE taken the aspects we feel fit in with District 25's philosophy of he continued. key here is pro- viding teachers with time to plan together during the Supt. Ralph Clabaugh improving a teacher's com- petency we automatically im- prove the education each child have no doubt that most teachers share ideas with one another said it's on a hit-or-miss team teaching we're forc- ed to can't just close our classroom RACING WAS THE official but that didn't rule out clowning for this skater. She was one of some BO contestants at Saturday's Ninth Annual Rotary Ice Carnival. See in- side story for names of winners Now 10 Candidates For School Posts First there were seven now j Vincent A. of 1425 there are a total of 10 candi- dates slated by District 25's School Caucus Caucus delegates Thursday nominated seven men for four vacant school board posts. N. Ridge Wilson School Joseph of 404 Larkdale Prospect Mead- ows Homeowners Clayton H. 610 Fairview Ridge School H. Realizing the number was in- adequate year 13 candi- dates were nominated for two open the group voted to waive Caucus rules and keep nominations open for a week. Their last-ditch efforts have garnered three more as of Tuesday according to Dr. Ernest chairman of the caucus' screening com- mittee. Delegates have until to- night to slate addi- 111 Kenmcott PTA and Bernard T. of 1105 N. Mitchell Fatten PTA. After some dele- gates nominated two outgoing school board members eligible to seek re-election. Apparently the two Robert Bukowski and Howard Sjogren had not ex- pressed their wish to run again to any delegates. tional candidates. j Bukowski was backed by CANDIDATES nominated School PTA and Sjogren Thursday and their sponsors are LOOK HERE Billboard ...........Part B Churches Part U Editorials ..............Part A Fence Post ...............Part A Sports .....................Part B Want Ads .....................Part C Obituaries ......................Part B S. Highlights...........Part U t. -irt by Stonegate Homeowners Assn. THREE candidates nominated since Thursday are William F. of 1164 N. Hickory Arlington Greens Civic Beth 303 N. Haddow Miner and William 414 N. Beverly Rotary Club. According to Caucus nominations officially close at the end of the second meeting and do not reopen until the final meeting candidates slated at the last meeting would not have a chance to be interviewed be- forehand by the selection com- mittee. Because oE the Caucus decided to leave nominations open for an additional week. The selection committee mei last night to review methods oi Cost Revision Being Sought Ducking the problem may be the answer to Arling- ton Heights railroad-inspired traffic congestion prob- lems. than overpasses or a depressed railroad once again gained official note. Working at the request of the village board's finance Village Engineer Charles Tower this week up- dated a six-year-old feasibility report on three underpasses and relocation of the Chicago North Western Railway station. The finance committee asked for the cost study revision after noting that provision for more north-south access should be in- cluded in the Capital Improve- ments Program a five year schedule of village improve- ments. The program is current- ly being VILLAGE L. A Han- son commented at a finance committee meeting last week that the village might be able to get Illinois Commerce Com- mission permission for an un- derpass much more quickly than for depression of the rail- road tracks. Although the specific figures that Tower derived have not been made he told the Herald that costs have in- creased from 25 to 35 per depending on whether it is ma- terial or labor that is being con- sidered. The cost of land has also jumped since the consult- ing engineering firm of Consoer Townsend and Associates pre- pared the original he said. Two of the proposed under- passes were of particular inter- est to the finance located at Sigwalt Street and North- west Highway which would link Sigwalt Street to Kensington Road. located at Arlington Heights Road and Northwest Highway. COST ESTIMATES in the 1961 study put the Sigwalt Street figure at and the Ar- lington Heights Road project at if a two-lane under- pass were constructed and at should a four-lane underpass be installed. Village Atty. Jack Siegel told the Herald that the underpasses might gain the approval of the Illinois Commerce Commission acts much as a board of local within two or three months if there were no objections to the project. He estimated that legal costs for the projects might be only a few hundred dollars. Hanson said that if there were objec- tions costs could run as high as or more. The 1961 study included traf- fic studies. Specifically refer- ring to the traffic problem at Arlington Heights the study STATE Road during a specific four-hour observation period the crossing gates were lowered 17 times and were closed for a total of 40 minutes or about one-sixth of the total The study says of the pro- posed Sigwalt Street extension and suggested improvement of Sigwalt Street to connect with Foundry Road will reduce considerably the turning movement between State Road south and the- North- west Highway east and wiH also reduce the turning movements between the south and east at the other three downtown Inter- sections to a much lesser ex- tent. This reduction in turning movements at the four down- town intersections would then be shifted to this connection with Foundry Teacher Institute Tomorrow It's Teachers Institute Day tomorrow for Arling- ton Heights Elementary District 25 teachers. Schools will close for students as District 25 teachers attend an area-wide meeting in the morning and an afternoon work- shop series. Guest speakers at the morn- ing session for teachers from eight public school districts are Judge William Obermiller of the City Court of and Prof. George Walter of Lawrence Apple- ton. Wis. Tlie meeting begins at 9 a.m. at Forest View High School. DISTRICT 25 teachers will re- port back to one of three junior high schools for a buffet lunch- eon. At Miner Junior three on Page Navy Housing Is But Not Too Nice ft won't be a beastly bar- racks this Navy housing at the Nike but it won't be a Sherwood either. Not if it is built along the lines of the newer housing con- structed for officers and NCO's at the Great Lakes Naval Train- ing Center. There the if not plush by Arlington Heights is at least serviceable. The houses are not but there is a strong family re- semblance. IF THE SUBDIVISION should at some time in the misty fu- ture become a part of Arling- ton this is what the village will have on its and fourplexes of two to four built for the senior noncommissioned of- ficers. These are sufficiently similar in structure that they leave no impression of differ- ence 10 minutes after viewing them for the first time. They are substandard by village cri- teria because they are separ- ated by unacceptable fire absence of fencing around most of the in- cluding that belonging to the oo Page ;