Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 11, 1965 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 11, 1965
Page 1
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TEMPERATURES: 14 hr. period to 12 noon: 62: 42. Previous 24 hr. period: 57: 49. Year ago: High 69; Low 45. Rain, trace. Precipitation, to date, 13.03 in. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS - CoiwWerabtt cloudiness tonight. Wednesday partly cloudy and cooler. Lows tonight in the 40s. Highs Wednesday 55 to 65. 46th YEAR, NUMBER 146. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 11, 1965. FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. Voters Approve County-Wide College NAA Meet Opens i V' et Cong Kill 5 American iii-iL uf • i Advisers, Wound 13 Others With Warning to French Leader By MALCOLM W. BROWNE SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — The Viet Cong occupied a town of 15,000 persons 74 miles north of Saigon for seven hours today, killing 5 American military advisers, and wounding 13 others in one of the heaviest onslaughts of the Vietnamese war. In another operation, a U.S. Marine was killed and six were wounded when a company of leathernecks shot their way into a complex of Communist-controlled villages near the Da Nang Air Base. ! The casualties raised the total I of U.S. combat dead in Viet Nam to 372 since December ! 1961. ; U.S. Air Force planes made Wilson's Target Clear to Group By TOM OCHILTBEE LONDON (AP) — British Prime Minister Harold Wilson opened the North Atlantic Alliance's annual spring meeting today with a warning to President Charles de Gaulle that military nationalism is a dangerous delusion. Wilson avoided mentioning the French leader by name. But his target was clear to the foreign ministers from the 15 nations of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. The prime minister said the keynote of NATO "must be interdependence" and added: "Indeed our willingness to accept the implications of interdependence must grow, not diminish, as we work to make the alliance more effective and bring it into line with changing world requirements. "There is no greater delusion: anti-Soviet activities among Af- than the feeling we can solve rican students here. The charge our common problems on the was promptly denied. Ask Expulsion of Negro Diplomat By HENRY S. BRADSHER MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet Union today ordered the expulsion of a U.S. Negro diplomat on charges that he engaged in basis of adventures in military nationalism." Wilson, the leader of a country with nuclear power, assert- Norris D Garnett, a cultural attache whose job involved contacts with foreign students, was accused of "activities incompatible with the status of a diplomat." A Soviet Foreign' Ministry note told the U.S. Embassy that such activities among American diplomats must come ed that there are only two major nuclear nations in the world — the United States and the Soviet Union. With this he downgraded the nuclear power of France and Communist China as well as Britain's. "The sheer facts of thermonuclear weaponry," said Wilson, "to say nothing of the hard lessons of economics, mean that outside the two major nuclear nations, the U.S.A. and the U.S.S.R., there cannot be a genuinely independent nuclear power capable of sustaining thermonuclear war or of providing a;Garnett had done anything globally credible nuclear deter- j compatible with his status "And the effects of modern nuclear warfare, no less than the realization that isolationism is impossible, even for the most powerful, mean that no nation, however great, can think in terms of going it alone, without i of the Foreign "Ministry's Amer- allies and without regard to I ican section, said Garnett should world opinion." i leave in "a reasonable short two raids against North Viet Nam today. A military spokes- ers, supported by 24 other planes, destroyed six barracks in the Vinh area, left an armed junk apparently sinking, destroyed two trucks and damaged five buildings on Route 8, the spokesman said. Two Skyhawks from the carrier Oriskany reported three direct hits on a railroad bridge about 13 miles south of Thanh Hoa. All the planes returned safely to their bases, the spokesman said. The heaviest American casualties were suffered in Song Be, a provincial capital near the Cambodian border. Government i forces reoccupied the town under cover of a heavy air attack by U.S. Air Force jets, but the Communists dug in along a river northeast of the town. A major battle appeared to be developing. Communists groundfire hit one American propeller-driven fighter-bomber in the engine, forcing it to land. An Army helicopter picked up the pilot unhurt 15 minutes later. "We're really pouring the air on them. We're giving them everything we can lay our hands on," a U.S. military spokesman in Saigon said. Twenty Vietnamese soldiers were reported killed and 50 wounded. There was no estimate of Viet Cong casualties. But the U.S. spokesman said a U.S. B57 scored a direct hit on an armored vehicle loaded with REGISTER FOR PAINT—Hurley City Clerk Mathew Connors, left, issues registration cards to Hurley citizens, Bernard Barrett, 102 Tilden St.; Mrs. George Anderman, 115 Cary Road, and Mrs. Matt Ritmanich, 110 First Ave. North. Registration for free paint, in conjunction with the Hurley clean-up, paint-up campaign, began at the Hurley City Hall Monday with over 300 Hurley citizens signing up for the paint and equipment. Connors stated that registration will continue throughout the week at the, city clerk's office. (Daily Globe Photo) to a halt. "I deny the charges," Garnett told a reporter. The charges came after numerous complaints by African students of discrimination had been published abroad and denied here. A group of Kenyan students went home last month and denounced their treatment in the Soviet Union. The U.S. Embassy denied that in- as a diplomat. But it said he would leave at the end of this week. Garnett also was accused by the Foreign Ministry of "interference in internal affairs" of the Soviet Union. V.I. Oberemko, deputy chief j Viet Cong. It was the first Red seizure of a provincial capital since last fall. Song Be first came under heavy mortar attack at 1:55 a.m. The Communists followed .up at 2:30 a.m. with an infantry assault in regimental strength on the town where about 30 U.S. advisers were stationed with a force of some 1,000 Vietnamese. During the fighting helicopters were unable to land reinforcements because Red fire in the landing zones was too hot. By daylight the guerrillas were well inside the town and engaged the defenders in house- to-house fighting. Bodies of 3 Crewmen Recovered From Ship MACKINAW CITY (AP)—The i two children aged 6 months and bodies of three of the eight miss-1 \y z years. ing crewmen from the sunken freighter Cedarville have been recovered as a Coast Guard investigation today heard new testimony on the collision of the Cedarville and the Norwegian ship Topdalsfjord. Divers working 80 to 90 feet in the cold waters of the Straits of Mackinac today bodies of two men, found the Arthur J. Fuhrman, 29, a deck watchman from Rogers City, and Wilbert W. Bredow, 49, a steward from Rogers City. Both men wore foul weather gear and life preservers. Fuhrman, a seaman since 1958, left his wife, Barbara, and New Attention On Race Issues SELMA, Ala. (AP) — Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. focused opinion." Belgian Foreign Minister Paul-Henri Spaak. president of the NATO Council, and NATO Secretary-General Manlio Brosio of Italy joined Wilson in calling for a new dedication to unity within the alliance. Spaak said recent developments in Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic showed the world still had a long way to go to gain true peaceful coexistence. The Belgian foreign minister said the NATO alliance had kept peace in Europe, where the last two world wars had originated. i For that reason, Spaak said, "it would be a great mistake to destroy, or even to undermine, however slightly, this alliance which has achieved its goal, safe-guarded liberty and kept the peace." NATO sources said the ministers would be occupied almost exclusively during their three- day meeting with political topics. Both U.S. Undersecretary of State George Ball, representing Secretary of State Dean Rusk, and French Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville were reported under instructions from their governments to play down the controversies dividing the French and the Americans. leave in "a reasonable time," the embassy said. The Soviet note officially declared Garnett persona non gra- ta (unwelcome). their way into the mess hall of the U.S. Army advisory detachment, but all were killed in hand-to-hand fighting. A second group got into the hall and got away with a supply of rations. The Communists seized the i provincial administration build- ;ing in Song Be and attacked a I government post a half mile from town. The post held despite withering fire from Viet Cong cannon and mortars. The Viet Cong captured five I armored cars from defenders of the administration building and threw them into an attack on dent Johnson said today that his j tne Song Be airstrip a half mile job development program has! away. created a potential of more than j The Viet Cong began to leave 25,000 new jobs since it began in ; the town about 9 a.m. and gov- One group of guerrillas fought new attention on Alabama's ra- Program Creates 25,000 New Jobs WASHINGTON (AP) — Presi- February. He made the comment in a '63 Dodge Dart Brings "Quite A Few Calls- Almost Immediately!" A personally owned used car found quick response with this Daily Globe Want-Ad result-getter: 1963 DODGE DART 4-dooi-, automatic transmission, low mileage, like now. To settle estate. Phone 000-0000. Personally owned used car Want-Ads like this one bring fast action when you use the Daily Globe Want- Ads to tell what you have to sell. The cost is small. On Th« Rang* And In Tht Ontonngon Country It'i The Ironwood Daily Globe Want-Ads Get The Quick Action Results Phone 932-2211 for Miss Ad-Taker statement in connection with the signing at the Labor Department of the largest on-the-job training contract on record. Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz read Johnson's statement before signing the contract to train 4.000 persons in jobs in 300 hospitals across the nation. The $1.6-million contract is with the Hospital Research and Educational Trust of the American Hospital Association. Johnson said he was heartened by the report that the job development program so far has created a potential of 22,558 new jobs. Wirtz said that under the hospital training project "more people will get better hospital care, more people will get jobs." Dr. Edwin L. Crosby, executive vice president of the American Hospital Association, said the trainees will be paid the prevailing minimum wage in the various states, about $1 an hour. averaging LBJto Speak On Thursday WASHINGTON (AP)— President Johnson will deliver an address Thursday on the international situation, the White House said today. Press secretary George E. Reedy said Johnson would speak before the Association of American Editorial Cartoonists at 11 a.m. Reedy said the speech would be open to any kind of news coverage, including live television and radio broadcasts. Bredow left his wife, Cecilia, and two children aged 23 and 25. Monday, divers found the body of William B. Assam, 38-year- old wheelsman from Rogers City. The Corp. Head of Junta Will Accept Resignation of Gen. Wessin By ROBERT BERRELLEZ SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (APi—The head of the civilian-military junta said today he will accept the resignation of Brig Gen. Wessin "y Wessin, archfoe of the rebels, it it is offered. Brig. Gen. Antonio Imbert Barreras, president of the junta, said in an interview he Knew nothing of Wessin's resignation, reported Monday by the U. S. Embassy as a peace overture to the rebels. Later the embassy said Wessin had reconsidered. "The question of Gen. Wessin's resignation is a matter between Gen. Imbert and Gen. Wessin," a U.S. Embassy official said in a statement. "We did understand from official sources that Gen. Wessin was going to resign at 4 p.m. Monday. We now understand that he Is reconsidering his decision," the statement said. The United States had pressed for Wessin's retirement as a peace gesture toward the rebels, whose forces he fought with planes and tanks before the arrival of U.S. troops. Many Dominicans held him responsible for the air bombardments of Santo Domingo that took more than 1,000 lives. Col. Francisco C a a m a n o Deno, proclaimed provisional president by the rebels, has been demanding that Wessin leave the country. The general commands the San Isidro training base 20 miles from Santo Domingo, one of the country's key military posts, and war a I leader of the Cedarville, a U.S. Steel limestone carrier sank, military revolt President Juan Oklahoma Under NEA's Blacklist WASHINGTON (API — The National Education Association blacklisted the State of Oklahoma today. It warned teachers from out of state not to accept teaching,.^ positions in Oklahoma, and said', states were trying to arrange a that overthrew Bosch in 1963. U.S. sources said Wessin sent a letter Sunday to U.S. Ambassador W. Tapley Bennett Jr. in which he expressed his willingness to resign from the army for the good of the country. The letter was written after hf met with Bennett and Lt. Gen. Bruce Palmer, commander of the 21,000 U.S. Marines and paratroopers in the Dominican Republic. There was no explanation for the general's change of heart. Reliable sources said the U.S. Embassy and representatives of the Organization of American it would establish relocation centers to help Oklahoma teachers find jobs elsewhere. The NEA imposed Friday after the collision in fog. sanctions in protest Divers said she is lying on the I alleged "subminimr" bottom on hflr starhnarrt sirtP i tlOns ln almost ever y bottom Five on her starboard side. Cedarville seaman national against condi- area of the are i Oklahoma school program. known dead. Five are missing The Oklahoma Education As- 6 ' sociation, a state affiliate of and feared dead. Assam's body was wedged in a doorway of the cook's room, the divers said. Assam leaves NEA, has hundreds of estimated the state's that 22,000 teachers will look for teaching UAJ\^ U* YV-iU hJUlVL, £~lt3OUU* l\-C*VV-O I ... . ° his widow, Patricia, and three! P° sltlol ? s ? utslde the state toe- small children The children arej f °£? school «»Pens next fal1 - An 1 NEA source said the figure may David, 12; Donald, 1; and Robert, 6. A Coast Guard inquiry at Sault Ste. Marie moved into the third day with testimony from four members of the Topdal- sfjord's crew. Assistant Engineer Ronald Strand said he was on watch in the engine room at the time of the collision. He said he received the 'order "hard astern" and immediately after felt what he described as "Three successive slight shakings of the chip." Kjell Oskarson told investigators he went on watch as helmsman shortly before the collision j ernment troops began moving in. Red antiaircraft fire continued and at noon troop-carrying helicopters were still unable to land in the area. Several medical evacuation helicopters got through to pick up casualties. None was reported downed. Viet Cong antiaircraft filled the sky with tracers. They had two batteries working us over pretty good," said Capt. Kenneth Blackwell of Newaygo, Mich., a B57 pilot. Blackwell's swift, two-engine plane was hit in the tail and right wing. The leader of the strike, Capt. Robert Woodruff of Pomona, Calif., also took hits on his jet. Woodruff's navigator, Capt Don Carruthers of Palo Alto, Calif., was grazed by flying glass when a bullet struck the jet's cockpit canopy. Physicians removed gass splinters from his arm. The Americans have been expecting a major attack for months on Song Be. The town was created by the late President Ngo Dinh Diem, who opened up Phuoc Long Province, a desolate area near Cambodia. The attack followed three days of intensive Communist activity in the northern Mekong Delta. Two Americans and about 50 Vietnamese were killed in a battle Sunday and Monday in Hau Nghia Province, 50 miles south of Song Be. The Marine casualties occurred in the leathernecks' first seize-and-hold operation since they landed in Viet Nam two months ago. They occupied the Le My village complex, a trou- cial problems today after taunting Gov. George C. Wallace for his failure to preserve segregation. King told a cheering crowd of more than 1,000 Negroes massed inside and on the grounds of a church at Demopolis Monday night, that "Gov. Wallace has presided over more integration than any governor in the United States." King is on a two-day tour of Alabama's soil-rich black belt, where the civil rights struggle has centered. The Negro integration leader found large, enthusiastic crowds waiting for him as he sought to "keep the momentum alive" in the battle for racial equality at Greensboro, Eutaw and Demopolis. White townspeople, who made no secret of the fact that they hoped the turnouts would be i in front of the Topdalsfjord from run to 10 per cent or higher. The sanctions: — Warn teachers from out of state not to accept teaching positions in Oklahoma because such acceptance may be considered unethical conduct. — Cautions graduates of schools of education against contracting to teach in the state. An NEA source says this does not imply any possible penalties. — Turn the spotlight of publicity on the situation through press releases and reports to chief Caa- meeting between junta Imbert and rebel leader mano, but that Caamano so far had refused. Caamano met with the papal nuncio, Msgr. Emanuele Clarizio, Monday. The nuncio, who represents Pope Paul VI in. the Dominican Republic, reportedly carried a message from the junta. Results of the meeting were not disclosed. Two Proposals Are Adopted by Big Majorities 6 Men Are Elected To Trustees Board Gogebic County voters, in • special election Monday, overwhelmingly approved proposals to separate Gogebic Community College from the City of Ir o n- wood Public School District and establish it on a county-wide basis. In one of the greatest outpouring of electors in an election involving education, the voters approved by onesided margins the establishment of a countywide community college and authorized the levying of a tax to support the new institution. They also elected six men to serve on the new college's first Board of Trustees. Elected to he board were Roy R. Ahonen. Rutger F. Erickson, Charles E. Gotta and Raymond J. LutwltzU all of Ironwood, and the Rev. Rudolph Kemppa i n e n and arl E. Kleimola, both of Wakefield. Proposed plans for the new institution call for the college, which has been operated by the Ironwood School District since its founding in 1932, to be separated entirely from the local district and moved out of its present location in Luther L. Wright High School to a new site to be selected by the Board ot Trustees which will have sole administrative authority ov e r the new college, following a period of transition during which control of the college will pass from the Ironwood Board of Education to the new board. Complete but unofficial returns for the election showed that t» ' buiness *i • - - -industrial organi- . and saw a ship appear out O fj zatlons . a their leaders, agen- the fog ahead of the Topdalsf- jord. Capt. Rasmus Haaland gave the order "hard astar- board," Oskarson said, just before the two ships struck. A temporary lookout, Stale Gule, said he was at the bow of the Topdalsfjord at the time of the crash. He said he saw white water at the bow of the Cedarville, indicating the ship was underway. The Norwegian ship's regular lookout, Aage Bergkvist, said he was on the starboard bow immediately before the collision and saw the Cedarville passing smaller, paid little attention to King's visit. City, county and state police at each place kept a close watch for possible trouble, but made no attempt to interfere. FBI agents followed King and made pervisors. reports to their su- right to left. The inquiry is-to continue today. Capt. Haaland, who has been confined to bed since the disaster due to extreme exhaustion, was expected to appear. The Topdalsfjord's chief engineer also was slated to testify. cies of government, and the general public in Oklahoma. The action follows an NEA commission study last winter which produced a report criticizing Oklahoma school operations across the board, from teacher pay textbooks. to facilities and Bill Authorizes Huge Sum for Health Research WASHINGTON (AP) — The House lias passed a bill authorizing $409 million for health research. The vote was 333 to 4. The measure also includes a provision for three more assistant secretaries of welfare. The department now has two. The bill also extends the present program of health research facilities for. three years with $250 million provided for matching grants. $3 Million to $5 Million Yearly Needed To Hike Pay, Incentives for Enlistments By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) '— Pen- President Johnson in April 1964. i drafting youths It was supposed to have been that, possibly at tagon experts estimate it would ; submitted to the White House by cost up to another $3 billion to April 1. That target has slipped $5 billion a year to raise mili- to about June l. tary pay and incentives enough to attract an all-volunteer military force. This calculation, sources today, has been made by said offi- Johnson launched the study with considerable fanfare. Military officials have said privately they believe the impression became widespread that the cials studying the draft and oth-! draft would be ended. This, they said, has caused a drop-off in enlistments in all services because many enlistments are believed to be made with the er means of getting manpower necessary to maintain t h e armed services at their required strengths. This study, it is understood, will show that the draft must be continued at least until 1970. younger than the minimum age of 18. This might spur youths in those brackets to enlist. Calculations by the group of 30 specialists conducting the draft study suggest that the U.S. forces will remain at about the present level — 2.7 million — at least until 1970. A hefty across-the-board pay increase which might attract and hold a force of career servicemen apparently ranks fairly In another peace gesture, Imbert on Sunday dismissed eigW officers considered offensive to the rebels. Caamano's commen' on the move was: "They have killed the flies and left the bee ties." At a news conference Monday he again denied charges that his movement was controlled by Communists. "I am completely sure that a dictatorship of the left is infinitely worse than one of the right," he said. U.S. forces reinforced their encirclement of the rebel-held a^ea of Santo Domingo with 105mm howitzers, six smaller cannon and an additional 15 M48 tanks. A U.S. military spokesman said the artillery was "tuned on rebel targets.' A pair of mortar shells, ap parently fired from the rebe sector, landed harmlessly about 100 yards from Palmer's head quarters, The rebels showed no inclina tion to give up and began organ izing daily life in their sector of the city. They control a maze o: crowded apartment houses anc business buildings in southeas Santo Domingo, called Ciudad Nueva. Rebel soldiers directed traffic and rebel officials reopened two government offices that normal ly issue auto registration plates and identification cards. Ciudad Nueva residents began burning rubbish in front of their homes. There is no organized trash collection. In Washington, the five-nation peace committee of the Organization of American States ignored a rebel ultimatum suspending peace negotiations. The rebels, who seek to restore ex-President Bosch to office, had demanded a seat on the OAS. "Nobody suspends negotiations for peace, nor wants to do so," said Ricardo M. Colombo, Argentina's OAS ambassador and chairman of the peace j group. He said he would return j to Santo Domingo today. The United States won a victory at the OAS Council session Monday night when it pushed through a resolution designating the five-nation peace committee as the controlling authority for an inter-American military force for the Dominican Republic. The force is yet to be estab- prod of the draft in the back- well down in the list of proposed ground. The Army is the only one of However, sources said the | the services now drawing on the report will make a series of rec- j draft and just last Friday the Department spends about ommendations that are de-1 Pentagon ordered the biggest signed to stimulate enlistments, j monthly draft call in 20 months utilize manpower resources now' — 17,000 men for the Army in recommendations because of the cost involved. At present levels, the Defense $12 pay; ble spot for the Marines and I the'draft. Sec VIET CONG— I'ajfc 13. j The study untapped because of high mental standards and possibly substitute civilians in some of the jobs now handled by men in uniform. By a combination of means, it is hoped to reduce reliance on billion a year in military and allowances. Among the possibilities June. The services need about 500,-, tion of civilians for thousands of lished. The resolution was adopted 14-3, with Mexico, Uruguay and Chile voting against it. Ecuador, Venezuela and Peru abstained. At the United Nations, the U.N. Security Council appeared i resigned to the prospect of now | winding up its debate on the 4,914 voters favored establishment of a community college district, comprised of the Gogebic Intermediate School District, which consists of the f o 1- lowing school districts: Bessemer City, Bessemer Township, Ironwood City, Ironwood Township, Erwin Township, Wakefield Township, Marenisco Township and Watersmeet Township. Only 789 votes were cast against the proposal so that it carried by more than a 6-1 margin. Under state laws the new college district will be authorized to provide collegiate and non- collegiate level education, including area vocational-technical education programs which may result in granting of diplomas and certificates, including those known as associate degrees. By almost the same margin, the voters authorized the new Board of Trustees to levy a tax up to one and one-half mills on each dollar of assessed valuation, as equalized, of real and tangible personal property in the county. The proposed maximum levy would amount to $1.50 on each $1,000 of valuation. That proposal was adopted by a margin of 4,709 to 992. The first proposal for the establishment of the college carried in every one of the 14 voting precincts in the county, while the tax levy proposal was favored in all but one precinct. Watersmeet Township was the only precinct to register a majority vote against the levy and that was by a margin of just three votes, 66-63. Ahonen was the leading vote- getter in the field of 18 candidates for the six positions on the Board of Trustees. The unofficial returns gave him a total of 2,523 votes. Gotta was the runnerup with 2,448 votes and he was followed by Lutwitzi with 2,360, Kleimola 2,272, Rev. Mr. Kemppainen 2,253 and Erickson 2,186. Votes received by the ot h e r candidates were: Clarence B. Forslund, Ironwood Towns h i p, 2,157; Thomas B. Steiger, Bessemer, 2,063; Howard Brown, Bessemer, 1,602; Jack E. Me- Kenzie, Marenisco, 1,554; Mrs. N. J. Thompson, Watersmeet, 1,360; Harold J. Graves, Wakefield, 1,297; Caesar Tiziani, Erwin Township, 1,312; Paul E. M a r t i 11 a, Ironwood, 1,007; Charles W. Mascotti, Bessemer, 946; Dominic E. Valesano, Wakefield; 936; Allgot B. Johnson, Ironwood Township, 916, and Donald E. Olson, Ironwood Township, 729. Over 44 per cent of the registered voters in the county went to the polls to cast ballots in the election. being considered is the substitu-; Dominican crisis without taking 000 men a year to fill the slots' military men in such jobs as left by the turnover of men j supply clerks, clerical staffers whose terms of service run out or who retire. Most men now drafted average 22 years of age. There is was ordered by i discussion of dipping down and and hospital attendants, among others. On the face of it, this could appear to point to a higher cost See DRAFT—Page 12 any decisive action. Jordan and Uruguay made last-minute efforts to introduce some kind of resolution that would continue U.N. responsibility in the matter. Even if adopted, it would be largely a face-saving gesture. Proposal Voted Down ST. JOSEPH (AP)—The townships of St. Joseph and Lincoln Monday voted down a proposal to build a $6.2 million central water supply. The vote wat 1,970-610 in St. Joseph and 1478 in Lincoln.

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