Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 16, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

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Friday, July 16, 1965
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FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GIOBE. 1RONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINE A's Edge Twins in Nightcap To Gain Doubleheader Split By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer The Minnesota Twins had no idea that Haywood Sullivan's slingshot was loaded. Sullivan's Kansas City Athletics finessed their way past the meatgrinding Twins 3-2 in the second game of a twl-nlght doubleheader Thursday night as major league baseball swung back into action following the All-Star break. 3 Horses Place fheir Records on Line Saturday By OHLO ttOBEUTSON Native Diver, Hail to All and Tom P.olfe, three entirely different type of runners, put their imposing records on the line in Ihree of the most important horse races Saturday. Native Diver, with a record of seven stakes victories, one second .and two thirds in his last 10 starts, goes after his 22nd career stakes triumph in the IV-i mile $102,100 Hollywood Gold Cup at Hollywood Park. The 6- year-old gelding has scored all if his slakes successes in California, five of them at Holly• wood Park. Hail to All, a 3-ycar-old title contender whose stretch runs carried him to victory In the Jersey Derby and Bclmont Stakes, is the short priced favorite to take the 48th running of the ]'.4 miles of the $75,000- added Dwycr at Aqueduct Tom Rolfe, away from competition since finishing a close second to Hail to All in the Belmont Stakes after winning the | Defending champion Ruth Jes- League-leading into Sullivan's American Minnesota tore last place Athletics for an 11-3 first game victory in the kind of mismatch that reminded you of David and Goliath. Maybe the Twins wore themselves out running around the bases in the opener but when the second game reached the A's were still within hailing distance, trailing only by 24. Ken Harrelson, who homered in each game for Kansas City, opened thfcjYiinth with a walk and when John Blanchard singled, the A's had runners at first and second with none out. Sullivan fingered his slingshot. A sacrifice moved the runners up a notch but then Al Worthington fanned Nelson Mathews. Sullivan aimed. Tom Reynolds, a .208 hitter, was the A's last hope. The young outfielder lined a double off Sandy Valdespino's glove in left field, scoring Harrelson and and the Blanchard with the tying winning runs. Pop went slingshot The split kept Minnesota's lead at five games with Cleveland moving into second place R. Jessen Paces Yankee Tourney GRAND BLANC (AP) Preakness, returns to action in the onp-mlle $50.000-added Citation Handicap for 3-year-olds at Arlington Park. Native Diver, American Handicap in his last t Miss Jessen of B onsall, Calif., start on July 5, goes in the Gold | took „ 35 on tne first nine no i es Cup as the top weight under 124 pounds. This year he has four wins, one second and one third , , and earnings ol 8113,250 to show I wlth tne first of tnree rounds O f Play today. The winner roll totals $434,250. Victory in the Gold Cup, with eight starters, would be worth $102,100. Hall to All ran one third the last Mine out but the distance was only one mile. The additional one-quarter-mile figures to be ninth inning Sullivan and the j with a 6-3 victory over Boston. Baltimore slipped to fourth by dropping a 5-4 10-inning decision to Detroit. Chicago defeated Los Angeles 5-2 and New York nipped Washington 2-1 in 12 innings. Fred Whitfield tagged a three- run homer and Joe Azcue and Pedro Gonzalez delivered clutch singles as the Indians ended their six-game losing streak. Azcuc's bases-loaded single broke a 3-3 tie In the sixth and then Gonzalez followed with a two-run single that wrapped it up for Cleveland. Chicago's three-run eighth inning beat the Angels with Dave Nicholson's two-run triple the big hit. Don Buford had a homer with one on for Chicago. Buforrt's shot in the third inning broke an Angel pitching string of 32 straight scoreless innings and also erased a 1-0 Los Angeles lead. Al Kaline's single delivered Jerry Lumpe with the winning run as Detroit edged the Ori- sen set the pace for the 2nd annual Yankee Women's Open Golf Tournament by firing a one-under-par 71 in the pro-am winner of the I warmup Thursday. and tnen boglecl tne last two O f t ne back nine for 37. The $15,000 tournament opened will get $2,250. Thirty-six pros and 12 amateurs entered the competition at Atlas Valley Country Club. Sandra Spuzich, professional golfer a 35-37—72 for Thursday's see- Devlin Leads in Canadian Open TORONTO (AP) It was more like a sick bay than a golf tournament as the field was cut to 74 from 144 in the $100,000 Canadian Open Golf Championship Thursday. The survivors, who managed to shoot two-round scores of 146 or better, started out today in pursuit of an ailing Australian. Bruce Devlin, now playing out of Hilton Head Island, S.C., teed off Thursday with a sore left MacCall's Ruling Causes Rebellion By JERRY LISKA Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP) — George MacCall's tough disciplinarian role as non-playing captain of the U.S. Davis Cup squad made the National Clay Courts Tournament the backdrop today for a rebellion by America's premier tennis family. MacCall, who eailier this year benched the nation's top ranked shoulder,~ the remnants "of" a! Player, Dennis Ralston, Thurs- throat infection that bothered i day ruled potential No. 2 Davis him in last week's British Open, and varicose veins. He shot a four-under-par 31 on the front nine, the lowest nine- hole score he's had in his four- year professional career, and followed it up with a par 35 on the back nine for a 66 and the second-round lead with a 134. One * stroke * * back was Jack Nicklaus of Columbus, Ohio, who had a red-hot 66 to go with a first-round 69 for 135. Joe Campbell, of Peridido, Fla., the first-round leader with a 66 Wednesday, shot a 70 to stay within two strokes of the lead with a 136. , Devlin, 27, said his shoulder pained him three times in the first round but he was unable to cardecl | oles. Li.impe had opened the 10th >„ „„„ am. riffTaS? topwS r$!°"*** -ore in the $1,500 propounds and give as much as 17 to six probable rivals. First Family !s the second higlnveight under 110 pounds. With seven starter.-, the race will gross S82,- 150 with $53,397.50 to the winner. Tom Rolfe will pick up 126 pounds and give weight to all his eight probable rivals, including Pass the Word, Swift Ruler and Mr. Clown. a double and Kaline following an intentional walk to Norm Cash. She was followed by women's, Brooks Robinson's two-run Standings Ky Till: ASSOCIATED PRESS National League \V. L. Pet. G.B. 50 36 52 38 52 38 40 Cincinnati Los Angeles San Francisco Philadelphia . Milwaukee Pittsburgh . St. Louis . Chicago .. . Houston New York 45 43 44 42 41 40 44 45 47 .581 .578 .578 .529 .518 .500 ,483 .466 .464 .337 5'/2 7 10 10 21 39 5 29 57 Thursday's Results Cincinnati 8, Philadelphia 1 Los Angeles 5, Chicago 0 Milwaukee 9. Pittsburgh 6 St. Louis 6, New York 5 Only games scheduled Today's Games Philadelphia at Cincinnati, N Chicago at Los Angeles, N Houston at San Francisco, New York at St. Louis. N Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, N Saturday's Games Philadelphia at Cincinnati Pittsburgh at Milwaukee New York at St. Louis Houston at San Francisco Chicago at Los Angeles, N U. S. Open champion Carol Mann of Towson, Md., with 37-36—73 Kathy Whitworth of San Anton!':?, Tex., also fired a 73. Four pros were bunched at 74 in the pro-am. They were Gloria Armstrong of Alameda, Calif.; Patty Berg of West Chicago, 111.: Susie Maxwell of Tulsa, Okla., and Marilynn Smith of Runaway Bay, Jamaica. Tourney officials picked the winning pro-am team on the basis ol which one got the first birdie, after four teams tied for first place with the amateurs each going the distance in 61 strokes. Each team included a professional and an amateur woman player and two men amateurs. Pro Sandra Palmer of Fort Worth, amateur Nadlne Van Harn c! Flint, and Bert Hen- dricksot' and Al Blockmon, both of Grand Blanc, won the pro-am trophy homer had tied it for Baltimore in the eighth. Relief pitcher Steve Ridzik nicked Clete Boyer with a pitched ball in the 12th inning with the bases loaded, forcing in the Yankees' winning run against Washington. Ridzik had a one ball, two strike count on Boyer when his sidearm curve hit the New York infielder on the forearm. Mickey Mantle had tied it for the Yankees in the sixth with his 12th homer of the season after Washington had scored on Jim King's double and Dick Nen's fiple. find a doctor to Wednesday night rested it. examine it and simply he ran into an impasse he suggested that Cliff's N American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Minnesota . Cleveland .. Baltimore .. Chicago Detroit Los Angeles New York .. Washington . Boston Kansas City 54 49 49 48 47 41 42 36 31 24 30 35 36 35 36 45 46 51 52 55 .643 .583 .576 .572 .566 .477 .477 .414 .373 .304 14 14 19Va Thursday's Results Cleveland 6, Boston 3 Chicago 5, Los Angeles 2 Detroit 55, Baltimore 4, 10 innings New York 2, Washington 1, 12 innings Minnesota 11-2, Kansas City 33 Today's Games Kansas City at Minnesota, N Boston at Cleveland, N Washington at New York, N Los Angeles at Chicago, N Baltimore at Detroit, N Saturday's Games Washington at New York Los Angeles at Chicago Baltimore at Detroit i<JCansa5 City at Minnesota Boston, at Cleveland, N Brown Attorneys To Question Girl CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) — Attorneys for professional football player Jim Brown are to continue their cross-examination today of Brenda Ayres, 18, who accused the Cleveland Browns' star of assault and battery. In cross-examination Thursday, Norman S. Minor, one of Brown's three lawyers, questioned the 108-pound girl about the number of dates she had with Brown and the number of times she was intimate with him. Miss Ayres denied that she had said at any time that Brown would give $1,000 to have her leave him alone. She also denied saying Brown told her to leave him alone. Miss Ayres broke into tears before the noon recess and sobbed in the arms of Albert Corsi. assistant police prosecutor after telling that Brown slapped her on several occa- Modern Precise WHEEL BALANCING -RUST PROOFING ft UNDERCOATING SERVICE Protect your car against water and salt corrosibh. WE GIVE GOLD BOND STAMPS JACQUART'S SERVICE 1 blk. «a§l ol lnt«r- ••ciion oi Lak« St. at U.S. S Bud Jacquart. Prop. sions. Miss Ayres hesitated when asked how many times she had had sex relations with Brown and Minor asked if sexual activities "were so usual in your life that you can't tell how many times you had relations with Brown before the first part of June." The girl said no, and finally admitted to about seven different occasions before June 19 the night she says Brown slapped her and allegedly forced her to commit an unnatural sex act. Kids'Set Pace n Public Links PITTSBURGH (AP) — The kids" had the 40th National 'ublic Links Golf Tournament 11 to themselves today for the jrindins 36-hole semifinal over ^Jorth Park golf course's 6,781 ards of man-killing hills. Pairings for the two matches had Leo Zampedro, 24-year-old Warren, Ohio, fireman, meeting Al Bailey, 19-year-old State Col- ege of Iowa student, and Arne Dokka, 21-year-old Far West ntercollegiate champ, playing Jim Schroder, 21-year-old San Francisco marketing student is making his first appearance in a national tournament. Winners of today's matches will meet in a 36-hole finale Saturday for the James D. Standish 3up and exemption from quali- 'ying for the National Amateur ater this summer. Zampedro made it to the sem- by defeating 30-year-old Hawaiian telephone company engineer, 2 and 1. Zampedro had defeated medalist Stan Poploski, 43-year-old Pittsburgh real estate man, in the morning. Bailey current Cedar Rapids and Mason City, Iowa, amateur champ, eliminated Art Roney, 47-year-old Pittsburgh truck driver, 3 and 2. Schroder, whose father is the San Francisco city accountant, disposed of Rafus Grier of Dayton, Ohio, 5 and 4. He had eliminated defending champ Billy McDonald of Topeka, Kan., 2 and 1 in the third round. Dokka, a native of Norway s routed Bob Elchstaedt, 19-year- old from Miami, Fla., 5 and 4. NEW PREMIUM STP 89c BUY BY THE CASEI OIL FILTERS 50% OH! AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Aycr Sit. Dial 932-OfOO The soreness disappeared uur- ing the second round. The Australian ace, who has earned $52,545.28 on the tour without scoring a victory in 19 starts this season, wasn't over par once, had four birdies and capped his round with a fine recovery shot on the 18th hole. On that one, a blind approach shot left him up against a tree 40 feet from the pin. But he pulled out his putter, knocked the ball within one foot of the hole and one-putted for a par 4. * * * Devlin wasn't the only golfer suffering from assorted ailments. Champagne Tony Lema of San Leandro, Calif., pulled out after the eighth hole with severe pains in the small of his back. Lema, winner of the British Open last year, said that he' was tired both mentally and physically. He left Toronto for his home in San Leandro with his wife, Betty, and planned to see doctors there. Another second-round dropout because of illness was Howie Johnson of Palm Springs, Calif., who shot 73 in the first round. George Knudson of Toronto led the seven Canadians who survived the 146 cutoff score by shooting a second-round 69, one- under-par on Mississaugua's 6,- C28-yard layout. Coupled with his first-round 70, he went Into today's third round with a 139 and was still within striking range of taking the first-place prize money of $20,000 when the final 18 holes are played Saturday. Cupper, 18-year-old Cliff Richey, out of the pending American zone showdown with Mexico. MacCall, from Los Angeles, made his drastic stand againsl the up-and-coming Richey at the River Forest Tennis Club, just 24 hours before his planned announcement of his Cup line-up today. MacCall, who came here to view America's top talent in the Clay Court show, admitted he considered Richey for the No. singles spot behind Ralston. But when father, George Richey, a Dalla teaching tennis pro. fade into the background during prepara tion for the Cup tangle with Mexico at Dallas, beginning July 31. . The whole Richey family, in eluding Cliff's sister, Nancy, 22 nationally top-ranked women's player as well as his parents said in effect that papa knowi best and should stick to hi; close supervision of the brillian young player. Even while MacCall wa scratching Richey from his Da vis Cup list, Nancy was nameC to the Wightman Cup squad fo the fourth time. Nancy is defending champio: in the women's phase of th Clay Courts meet which end Sunday. Cliff hopes to join hi. sister in a family sweep tc match their title triumphs in th' HAS NEW POSITION—Beginning Sept. 1, Robert Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs . Harlow Moore, West Hautanen Road will be assistant professor of psychology at Thiel College, Greenville Pa. Moore has been employed as rehabilitation co-or- dinator at the State Mental Hos- ital at Phoenix Ariz., the last four years. En route to Pennsylvania, Mr. and Mrs. Moore and daughters will visit relatives and friends in Minneapolis and Ironwood. Moore will receive his doctorate of psychology while in Pennsylvania. Western Open at Milwaukee last weekend. Nothing, however, is going to keep young Richey from trying to win the Clay Court title. He meets rugged Ron Holmberg today in quarter-final play. While Cliff tries to beat Holmberg today, sister Nancy, meets City, Ala. Miss Richey is trying for her third straight crown. Also playing a women's quarter-final match will be Stephanie DeFina of Hollywood, Fla., SCHOOL BOARD PROCEEDINGS July 6, I OBI Roll Call: A statutory meetinK of the Bo«ra of Education of the School District ol the City of Ironwood held In the office of the Board at the Luther L. Wright High School was called to order by the Secretary, Miss Alma Nelson. Tht meeting opened with silent prayer and the pledge of allegiance to the flag The following answered roll call: Mr Colasacco, Mr. Dubhe, Mr. Jacobs, Mr. Kahar, Mr. McLean, Mr. MiKlesh. Present: 6. Absent: Mr. Johnson. Election of President: Proceedings to the election ol o'ficeni Mr. Miklesh nominated Mr. George Kahara for President. Seconded by Mr. Dubbc. Mr. McLean moved that nomination* be closed and that a unanimous ballot be cast for Mr. Qeorte Kahaia as President. Seconded by Mr. Jacobs. Carried. Mr. Kahara presided for ti'.e remainder of the meeting. President Pn-Tem: Mr. Jacobs nominated Mr, Wilbur McLean for President Pro-Tern Mr. McLean declined the nomination. Mr. Dubbe nominated Mr. JacR Jacobs for President Pro-Tern. Seconded by Mr. Miklesh. Mr. Miklesh moved that nominations be closed and that a unanimous ballot be east for Mr. Jacobs as President Pro-Tern. Seconded by Mr. M«'Lean. Carried. Appointment of Secretary; Mr. McLean nominated Miss Alma Nelson for Secretary of the Board. Seconded by Mr. Jacobs. Mr. Dubbe moved that nomination be closed and that a unanimous ballot be cast for Miss Nelson as Secretary Seconded by Mr. Colasacco. Carried. RlectloB of Treaftnrer: Mr. Miklesh nominated Mr. Fred Dubb* as Trasurer. Seconded by Mr. McLean. Mr. Jacobs moved that nominations be closed and that a unanimous ballot be cast for Mr. Dubbe as Treasurer. Seconded by Mr. Miklesh. Carries Appointment of Attorney: Mr. Dubbe nominated Mr. Bernard E. Larson as Attorney for the Board of Education. Seconded by Mr. McLean. Mr. Jacobs moved that nominations be closed and that a unanimous ballot be cast for Mr. Larson as Attorney. Sconded by Mr. Colascco. Carried. Salaries «f Sehecl Offlecrst Mr. Jacobs moved thut the salaries of the school officers remain at the same figure as for the previous year, namely $1900 for the Secretary anrt $1000 for the Attorney. Seconded by Mr. Miklesh. Unanimously carried by roll call vote. SCB««| Trea»rtr'k Bent: Mr. McLean moved that the treasurer's bond be renewed in the amount ot $500.00. Seconded by Mt\ Miklesh. and Nancy burg, Md. Reed of Oaithers- OK ^ lB||B[>r ^ USED CAR Carried. Mr. Rales »f Or«er: D'ubbe moved that Hobert'i Rules of Order be adopted in conduct- Ing the meetings of the Board. Seconded by Mr. Jacobs. Carried. Repositories RESOLUTION ON DEPOSITORIES The following resolution! were presented by Mr. Miklesh. be now In Pitching champions in the ma- ir,r Ipao-itPQ or* thrice wlfVi fh» WHEREAS, there may JOr leagues are tnOSC Wltn the | and may hereafter from time to time lowest earned run average for ------162 or more innings. WATERSMEET SCHOOL DISTRICT Cash's Swinging Pleases Dressen DETROIT (AP) Norm one of the things pleased Manager finals Thursday Wendell Kop, Cash's swinging—even when he strikes out trying to hit high pitches—is that has Charlie Dressen in the past few weeks. "He struck out going for high ones in Kansas City and that tickled me," Dressen said. "As long as he keeps swinging, he's dangerous. "Look at some of the other top hitters around. They are all big swingers." REGULAR MEETING OF THE ROARl) OF EDUCATION, WATERSMP.ET SCHOOL DISTRICT. June 10, KHiS The meeting was called to order by Jams A. Caron, in the Library Room of the school at 7:30 P.M. Members Present: Caron, Dellies, Peterson. Caudill. Steele, Supt. Faltinowski Sc Arnoldine Basanese Members Absent: Hupp & Wright Visitors: Mr. & Mrs. Claude Sansam Motion by Dellies, supported by Caudill, that the minutes of the last regular meeting be approved as read. Carried. Motion by Caudill. supported by Peterson, that we pay the bills which are tabulated and presented for payment. The bills to be covered by clicks No. 864 through No. 900 amounting to $2,712.70, and payroll checks No. 875 through No. 981 amounting to $19 273.89. Carried. (Payroll checks include teachers summer payroll.! Mr. & Mrs. Sansam were present to inquire about the size and price o.' the State Line property. Supt. Faltinowski was Hsked to check on these Items and to give the information at a special meeting set for June 17, 1965. Superintendent Faltinowski reported that a leak has developed in the water system of the laboratory and is running through the celling of the 3rd and 4th grade room. The matter of the hot water tank was abled because no bids have been re- eived. The Board decided not to join the .1ASB. Superintendent Faltinowski was in- tructed to have tthe broken glass locks in the front replaced by Caspian onstruction Company when Uin work n the laboratory begins. The financial report was accepted as •ad. A liability insurance report was re- eived and it was decided to comply ;ith the recommendations as far as osslblc at this time. The Superintendent reported mat no rogress had been made in securing a ommercial teacher. Motion by Steele, supported by Peteron, that the meeting be adjourned. Carried. Milford J. Steeie Secretary Wh<in Luis Aparicio stole second base in the fifth inning, it was his first stolen base since May 30th. Aparicio, who has led the league in thefts for the past nine years, had been thrown out in his only other attempt during the period. Manager Hank Bauer makes no excuses for his shortstop but points out that he has not been on base as much this year. Aparicio entered the game with a .217 batting average. Senate Group Plans Probe WASHINGTON (AP) — A war which even a general couldn't solve is now headed for a Senate hearing room. Sen. Warren G. Magnuson, D- Wash., said Thursday his Senate Commerce Committee plans a look into the long-standing jurisdictional dispute between the Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) and the National collegiate Athletic Associwon (NCAA). Magnuson^yowed to take whatever action is necessary Special events highlight the last two games of the series with the Orioles and an afternoon clash with Washington Monday. The annual Father and Bon game, matching the Tigers against their sons, will be played Saturday. Free baseballs will be given to all children 14 and under Sunday and the fourth Ladle Day of the season will be held Monday. to prevent »/ftfangling of athletic freedortf^lflijour nation." The late den, Douglas MacArthur once served as a middleman between the two athletic groups. He brought peace, but it was only temporary. Major League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING — Don Drysdale Los Angeles, pitched a three hitter for his 14th victorj against eight defeats as the Dodgers defeated the Chicag< Cubs 5-0. BATTING — Dick Groat, St Louis, rapped three hits, includ ing a two-run double in the sev enth inning that gave the Card! nals a 6-5 victory over The New York Mets. Superintendent Faltinowski reported that the water leak in the laboratory has probably been found and that the janitors could possibly repair it without damage to the floor or ceiling in the 3rd and 4th grade room. Motion by Caudill, supported by Peterson, to buy 5 sheets of %" plywood to cover the gynasium windows on the south side. Carried. The Superintedent notified members of the Board that the orcani/atlon meeting would be Tuesday, July 6, 1965. Motion by Caudill, supported by Steele, that the meeting be adjourned. Carried. Milford J. Steele Secretary 1'KCIAL MEKTING OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION, WATERSMEET SCHOOL DISTRICT. June 17, JUOil The meeting was called to order by 'resident Harry W. Wright, m the .ibrary Room of Ule school at 7:30 '.M. Members Present: Steele, Caron, Caudill, Peterson, Wright. Supt. ''altinowski & Arnoldine Basaneie Members Absent: Hupp & Dellies Visitors: Mr. & Mrs. Claude Ban- am Motion by Peterson, supported by Jaron, to set the price of $1,200.00 tor the State Line property. Carried. After some discussion it was decided hat each party would consult several unbiased appraisers as to the value of he property and that a definHe decision as whether to sell or not would jc made at the next regular board meeting. The report of the canvassing board vas received and the votes we) e as ollows: (Member of Board of Educa- lon) Arthur Harold Peterson (82i, Patrick Cestkowikl (1), P. G. Vantwoud II, Lee Kersten (1), and non-voted 10). (Consolidation of Intermediate Districts) Yeg (87), No (28) none spoiled. Motion by Caudill, supported by Steele, that Arthur Harold Peterson be seated as a member of the Board of Education until June 'iO. 1969 after he presents his signed oath of acceptance. Carried. Motion by Steele, supported by Caudill, to order fencing for the grandstand. Carried, SPECIAL MEETING OF THE! BOARD OF EDUCATION, WATERSMEET SCHOOL DISTRICT. FOB ORGANIZATION AND OTHER BUSINESS July 6, 1065 Members Present: Steele, Caron, Peterson . Dellies, Hupp, Caudill, Wright, Supt. Faltinowski & Arnoldine Basanese Members Absent: None Visitors: Mr. and Mrs. Claude San- sain Mr. Steel took the chair for reorganization of the Board. Motion by Wright, supported by Peterson, to nominate Milton H. Hupp for President. Motion by Dellies, supported by Caudill, that the nominations be closed. Carried. A unanimous ballot was cast for Mr. Hupp, Motion by Caudill. supported by Hupp, that James A. Caron be nominated for Vice-President. Motion by Wright, supported by Dellies, that the nominations be closed. Carried. A unanimous ballot was cast for Mr, Caron. The meeting was turned over to Mr> Hupp, Motion by Dellies, supported by Caron that MiUord J. Steele be nominated for Secretary. Motion by Peterson, supported by Caudill that the nominations be closed. Carried. A unanimous ballot ws cast for Steele. Motion by Caudill, supported by Wright, that Arthur H. Peterson be nominated for Treasurer. Motion by Dellies, supported by Steele, that the nominations be closed. Carried. A unanimous ballot was cast for Mr. Peterson. The other members Harry W. Wright. LeRoy Dellies, and William R. Caudili were declared Trustees by the Board. Motion by Caron, supported by Wright, that we hold our meeting* in the Library Room of the local school on the second Thursday of each month at the hour of 7:30 P.M. Carried. Motion by Dellies, supported by Caudill, to designate the Bessemur National Bank as the school depository for the school year 1065-66, and to retain the Headwaters State Bank of Land O' Lakes, Wisconsin, as the dospitory (or the Activity Fund. Carried. Motion by Dellies, supported by Wright, that Milton R. Hupp ai President, Milford J. Steele as Secietary and Arthur H. Peterson ai Treasurer be collectively authorized to sign checki drawn on the general fund. Carried. Motion by Dellies, supported by Caron, that the Board renew the TICBK- urer's Bond of tSOOO.OO and the Superintendent's Bond for $5000.00 with the F. Loren Roger* Insurance Agency. Carried, Motion by Caudill, supported by Caron, that Attorney William F. Pellow, of Bessemer, Michigan, be retained as Legal Advisor for another year at the tame fee. Carried. Motion by Peterson, lupported by Wright, that the meeting be adjourned. Carried. Milford J. Steelt Secretary come into the hands of Fred Dubbe, treasurer of the School District ef th* City of Ironwood of Gogebic County, Michigan, certain public monits belonging to said School District: and, WHEREAS, Under Act N6. 40 of the Laws of Michigan of 1032 Extra Session as amended and Act No. 26 oi the aws of Michigan, Extra Session of 1934, effective March 28, 1*34, this Soard is required to provide by resolution for the deposit of all public monies, coming into the hands of said Treasurer, in one or more banks or trust companies, hereinafter called banks to be designated in such resolution and in such manner as may be therein provided: NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED, that for the period ending June 30, 18(66, said Treasurer Or his duly qualified successor is hereby directed to deposit all public monies, including tax monies coming Into his hands as Treasurer in his name a* Treasurer, in one or more of In* following banks: Gogebic National Bank National Metals Bank DESIGNATING OF DEPOSITORIES FOR CITV TREASURER WHEREAS, by resolution of School District of the City of Ironwood, desig nated the Gogebic .National Bank and the National Metals Bank as the official despositoris of the School Dis trict of the City of Ironwood, for period ending June 30, 1966 and WHEREAS, It is desirable that the treasurer of the City of Ironwood, be authorized and instructed to deposit all public monies, including tax mom«f oi the School District of the City ol Ironwood coming into his hands and before the same are turned over to the Treasurer of the School District, In the official deposltorl**: THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED that the said Gogebie National Bank, and the National Metali Bank br designated as the official deposltorle* oi the School District of the City of Irouwood in which the said Treasurer of tl.e City of Ironwood shall deposit all tax moniei and all other monies of the School District collected by him pending the time when the same are turned over to the Treasurer of the said School Iliktrlct and such Treasurer shall deposit all public monies, Including tax monies belonging to the School District of the City of Ironwood and coming into his hands as such City Treasurer In specially designated or trust accounts showing that said deposits belong to and are the property of the School District of the City of Ironwood .n the following designated banks, namely, Gogebic National Bank of IronWooU and National Metals Bank of Ironwood; and be It RESOLVED further tha> said Treasurer shall so deposit said lunds belonging to said School District at least weekly when said funds are In his possession. Seconded by Mr. Dubbe. Carried. Mr. McLean abstained from voting on the motion. Appointment of Commltteej: Mr. Kahara stated that the committee assignments will be announced at the next regular meeting, July It. Official Publlcstloii: Mr. McLean moved that the Ironwood Daily Globe be designated as the official publication for the proceedings of the Board. Seconded by Mr. Mik- lesh, Carried. MIseellMceis: The Board deferred action until the July 19 meeting concerning a letter from the Ironwood Township School District requesting a meeting of the Ironwood Township and Erwin Township Boards of Education wltn the Ironwood Board of Education to discuss tuition rates. Action on Insurance coverage for the glove factory building I was also deferred until the July 18 meeting. Asjonrnment: It was moved by Mr. Jacobs, noBpnd- ed by Mr. Miklesh that the meeur.g be adjourned. 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'SB CORVETTE With fuel injection, radio, Red finish. 64 IMPALA 2 DOOR SUPER SPORT HARDTOP, with 250 V« engine, power steering, power brakes, automatic transmission, radio, ezy eye glass, factory air- conditioning, beige finish with fawn interior, show room condition. 62 IMPALA 4 door hardtop, blue finish, V-8, automatic transmission, power steering, power brake*, radio. •63 RENAULT R8 4 door with black finish, white wall tires, 4 speed transmission, bucket seats, radio. •64 IMPALA 2 door hardtop with V-C engine, automatic transmission, radio, plus factory warranty. '64 CORVAIR 700 4-door sedan with radio, standard stick shift, Hondurous Maroon finish. '14 STUDEBAKER 2 door, 6 cylinder, overdrive, low mileage. I '14 MONZA 2 door in Daytona Blue finish, bucket seats, 4 speed transmission, 110 engine, radio, whit* wall tires, factory warranty. '61 CORVAIR 700 series, 4 door, automatic transmission, radio, Hondurous Maroon finish. ••0 IMPALA 4 door hardtop with V-8 engine, automatic transmissiin, radio, white wall tires, Satin silver finish, with Red and White interior. •63 CHEVROLET Vt TON t> 1CKUP with 8 It. box, 292, b cylindei engine, custom cab, new tires. I TON r»ANEL with 6 cylinder engine, 4 speed transmission, looks and runs good. BUY THE NO. 1 CAR from th* NO. I DEAIB LAHTI CHEVROLET CADILLAC Ironwood Ph. 932-1101 60 NEW CHEVYS TO CHOOSE FROM!

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