Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 21, 1965 · Page 19
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 19

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Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 21, 1965
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Page 19
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 21,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN FIVt Aldermen Again Discuss Drive WAKEPIELD — At the regular meeting of the City Coun c i 1 Monday night, a lengthy discussion was held on the recent discussion of the scrap iron fund drive which has been conducted the past years by the Wakefield city police to obtain funds to send the school patrol boys to the Upper Peninsula Fair in Escanaba. It was decided that the chief of police and those individu a 1 s whose names were included in an open letter published in the Wakefield News to the pat r o 1 boys and their parents, are to meet with the city managdr and councilmen Oscar Mackie and Emil Movrich. The councilmen stated it w a s not their intent to criticize the scrap iron drive, but to commend it, as it was a fine gesture. They stated, however, that their request for a report showing receipts, expenses and lists of contributors had been misinterpreted, that the council had been openly defied, that the Civil Service Rules pertaining to political activity had been violated, and that they were dor.iand- ing a retraction of every statement made. In other business, the communication from the National Cash Register Company, pertaining to the specifications on the utility billing machine bid, was received and placed on file. Bids * MUSIC THURSDAY NITE BY THE GALAXIES WHITE BIRCH INN — BESSEMER Pizza & Hamburgers Served Daily were then opened for a util i t y billing machine. The councilmen voted that the bid of the Burroughs Corporation, being the only bid, in the amount of $5,537.40 for a utility billing machine for the Finance Department be accepted. Councilman Morvich was informed that the city could block off the lower park road for the collection of park permits. City Manager Henry Oarr reported on his inspection of the Plymouth pit for a site to construct a viewing 1 platform. He also reported that the cost of blacktopping 200 feet of the alleyway to the Ben Halme residence I to be approximately $378 and 1 that the cost of the sidewalk construction and installation of lights 1 along M-28 around the lake would be in the neighborhood of $17,500. The council voted that the .communication from the governor's office, approving the charter amendments to be submitted to the electors at the spec! a 1 election on Sept. 20, be received and filed. The treasurer's cash report for the month of June showed a cash balanced as of July 1 in the sum of $37,432.01, excludi n g parking meter and water bond cash totalling $10,175.58. The health officer reported 17 births, 11 deaths, 13 immunizations given, 53 cases of measles and 4 cases of German measles, during the month of June. • . The following reports were presented: Gogebic County Council of Veterans Affairs for June; fire department; health officers' report; and treasurer's cash report. The council voted that the reports be recieved and filed, and the health officer and cash report be incorporated in the minutes of the meeting. The council approved the payment of $19,795.64 in payroll and various bills. Young Worker Killed DETROIT (AP) - Vernon R. Rogers, 18, of Detroit, was killed Tuesday when a coal car being winched into position ran over him at a Keisey-Hayes Co. plant where he worked. AIR CONDITIONED LAST 2 DAYS! Eves. 7:00 & 10:20 HHVIEY MILLS JOHN MILLS JAMES MacARTHUR TECHNICOLORS PLUS DAVID TOMLINSON ONCE 8:45 TONHRaNDALL A Universal-Scams Inc. Production A Universal Picture WOOD . TONIGHT! 2 BIG ONES IN COLOR! Action & Adventure OPEN 8:00 • STARTS 9:00 RESTLESS, RECKLESS, ROVING 11 CO-STARRiNQ Screenplay by ANTHONY LAWRENCE and i * HAL JOAN FREEMAN- ER!CKSON«H FUN FILLED SECOND FEATURE A MAN WHO LEADS A DOG'S UFE... A DOG WHO LEADS A MAN'S LIFE! Budget Brought Up at Special Board Meeting WAKEFIELD — A S p e C i a 1 meeting of the Wakefield Board of Education was held recently with all members present. Visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Rydeski, Anton Brack e t, Peter Delmet, J. P. Cloon, Ted Priebe Emil Movrich, Demeter Stoyanoff, James Daniels, Doane Lane and Alex Oembolis. The president Wilbert J u n r tilla, invited the visitors to present any matters they had in mind co the board. Cloon acted as spokesman for the Citizens Committee^ He said all present were stockholders in the school district organization, and recognized that the board o 1 education constituted the board of directors. The group was disturbed by a budget be i n g considered which is larger than anticipated revenues. The difference between revenues and expenditure would have to be made up by the balance on hand. He pointed out that' "our community is experiencing a declining economy and the e n - rollment is dropping." He then read a list of teports of which the committee would like to obtain copies. He promised t o send a written copy to the superintendent. Movrich also spoke to the board touching on fiscal matters. The board then proceeded t o study ftnancial reports prepared and presented by the superintendent after which it was moved by John Tosco supported by A. James Gilbert that th'e present salary schedule for both teaching and non-teaching personnel be continued for the coming school year. Tosco and Gilbert voted for it, and Reuben Maki, A. J. Tiberi, Nels Kuivinen, H. Trezise and Wilbert Juntilla voted against the motion, and it was lost. Maki moved, supported b y Trezise, that the superintendent prepare additional data on the amount of money which could be raised by a levy of 24 mills, a levy of 23 mills, and the cost of a salary schedule for teachers with a $5,000 base and an increment ratio the same as the present schedule, also the cost of a raise of $2 per week for the non-teaching personnel and an increase in the coaching schedule. Maki, Tiberi, Kuivinen Trezise and Juntilla voted yes; and Tosco and Gilbert, no. It was unanimously decided that <* public hearing on the budges be scheduled for M o n- day, Aug. 9. A special meeting was set for Tuesday, July 27, at 7 p.m. to continue work on the budget. The superintendent presented a recommendation that a contract be offered to Mrs. C o n- stance Pinski to teach English in the high school; and that a contract be offered Miss Kathryn Wollin to teach vocal music in the high school and grades. Both recommendations are subject to the candidates meeting requirements for the respective positions. The r e c o m- mendations were approved, sub- jecT to meeting the requirements at a salary in accord with the current salary schedule. The board voted that an art instructor be hired on a fu 11 time basis if necessary. Supt. Carl Klelmola reported that Part One of the parap 'e t repair contract had been c o m- pleted by the P. J. Nickel Company The board voted that payment of Part One of t h e contract be approved and payment authorized in the amount of $5.350 James Daniels expressed appreciation to the board and superintendent for their continued study of the possibility of improving the salary schedule of the school district. •The board agreed to loaning the bleachers to the Little League Baseball organization. Wakefield Briefs The Wakefield Woman's Softball team will play a game with the Bergland Softball team Friday at 7 p.m. at the Wakefield Athletic Field. The public is invited to attend. Ypsilanti Gets Loan For New Golf Course WASHINGTON (AP) — The Community Facilities Administration announced Tuesday a $264,000 loan to Ypsilanti, Mich, for construction : ' of an 18-hole municipal golf course. Lt. Col. Todd Reassigned to Ft. Sheridan BESSEMER — Lt. Col. W i 1- liam J. Todd, Intellig e n c e Executive Officer, Fifth U. S. Army Headquarters, Chicago, since August 1962, was recently reassigned to service as Director of Operations, Training and Intelligence at Fort Sheridan, 111. On the occasion of his leaving for Fort Sheridan, Lt. Col. Todd received the follow t n g commendation from Col. Pa u 1 A. Bradley, Deputy Chief o f Staff, Intelligence Headquarters, US. Army. "On the occasion of your reassignment, I wish to commend and thank you for the outstanding manner in which you have consistently performed your many and difficult duties as an important member of my staff. "Ever since your arrival o n Aug. 14, 1962, you have made an extremely significant c o n- tribution to the high level o f operating efficiency and a d ministration, now existing within the Intelligence Office. Your broad background and extensive experience in every phase of the intelligence field, coupled with your deep sense of dedication to the military service, have been instrumental in assuring uninterrupted operations during a series of maj o r changes in organization, functions, and missions. * * * "Furthermore, your rapid response to i emergency requirements of your assignment, has been a constant source of gratification to your superiors. I n this connection you 'assumed an active and important part in the superior state of preparedness of the Intelligence Office for the recent special inspection by the Inspector General, Department of the Army. .Your professional approach to the administrative and operational problems, t o- gether with your keen appreciation of the intelligence m i s - sion, have made you a valuable member of our organization." Col. Todd came to the Fifth Army Headquarters in August 1962, after serving a tour of duty with the Headquarters Antilles, U S. Caribbean C o m - mand, Puerto Rico, where he was professor of military science at the University of Puerto Rico. Col. Todd, responsible for co- ordinaring DSCINTEL's counter-intelligence security, operative «.nd administrative tasks, summarizes his stay at h e a d quarters with the words "Challenging and rewarding." * * * A graduate of the A. D. Johnston High School, Col. Todd studied at Michigan State University, and holds a BA degree in history from Kansas State University. Drafted into the U. S. Army in 1943, he completed officers training, and was commissioned second lieutenant in 1944 at Ft. Benning, Ga. HP has performed many assignments as an infantry officer since that time and has served in many non-infantry type assignments in various capacities, working with active units, and national guard and reserve units. During 1951 he served a tour of' duty in Korea, participating in combat operations with the 24th Infantry Division, receiving commendation for outstanding service. Col. Todd speaks Japane s e and Italian, and has also studied Russian. He is the son of Mrs. and the late Mr William Todd Sr. of Bessemer. Carol Marie Niemi Has Birthday Party BESSEMER — Carol Marie Niemi, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Niemi, West US-2, celebrated her 6th birthday anniversary Monday, July 19, at a party held in the Fairv lew Recreation rooms. Games were played by t h e children and a program of dancing stage by the children, entertained numerous adult guests in attendance. Motion pictures were taken of the various activities Arrangements of red roses and sweet peas from the garden of Carol's grandf a t h e r Jerry Margetta, decorated the recreation rooms and the r e - freshment service table, enhancing the birthday cake centerpiece. Fashioned by her mother in a merry-go-round de- JUST ARRIVEDI New Shipment of Cool and Comfortable Shift DRESSES 5 S.Sophie St. Bessemer Phone 667-3711 WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight Thursday and Friday—Twice Evenings at 6:45 and 9:00 1 Sale Rack House Dresses Siies 12 to 18 Mae's Style Shoppe THE GEORGE MAHARIS I8THE FORCE Also Selected Short Features (U.S. Army Photograph) LT. COL. W. J. TODD sign, the cake featured a can- dlelighted "all-horse carou s e 1 top," the miniature horses s e cured to drinking straws with canopy top. Carol Marie received many beautiful gifts and a purse o f monty In attendance were Mary Jo C,o r g i a t, Mary Kay Edy - vean,, Maureen Gustafson, Carole Hoffner, Scott Lindq u i s t, Linda Lampart, Gary Zanetti, and Carol's brother, LeR o y , who supervised games and operated the record player..'Carol's grandmother, Mrs. Jerry Maretta, assisted Mrs. Niemi with hostess duties. The festivity continued through ,he evening, with numerous re- atives and-friends calling at ,he home. Luncheon for the Girls By CECILY BROWNSTONE Mediterranean salad, crusty club tolls, cheese spread, fresh fruit cobbler, beverage. MEDITERRANEAN SALAD 3 cups torn lettuce, packed 1 cup torn chicory, packed 1 small green pepper, cut in paper-thin strips 2 tablespoons minced parsley! 8 anchovy fillers, cut small | (from a 2-ounce can) 5 tablespoons olive oil \ 1 tablespoon strong wine vine-! gar ! Vi teaspoon salt and pepper to i taste 1 can (7 ounces) solid-pack! tuna In olive oil ; 1 large tomato cut In wedges i 3 hard-cooked eggs, cut In: wedges Ripe olives '* In a large salad bowl, mix together the lettuce, chicory, green pepper, parsley %nd anchovies. ^Cover tightly and chill.) Just before serving, toss with the olive oil, vinegar, salt and pepper, adjusting the amounts of this dressing if necessary. Arrange tuna (broken into chunks but pouring its oil over salad) tomato, eggs and olives over center of salad. Serve at once. Makes 4 large servings. It Is Hard to Rule Scranton Out as Presidential Prospect Driginal Story Was Written by Reporter WAKEFIELD — The original story on the Patrol Boys trip Escanaba being elimina ted because of curtailment by-the Ity police on their scrap iron drive, was written by the reporter who attended the meeting and not the police chief. The chief had been accused by Councilmen Emil Movrich and Oscar Mackie of submitting this story to the paper. The police chief did submit an open letter to the newspaper forum, where signed letters are used, it was reported. Bandit Gets $2,000 From Ferndale Bank FERNDALE • (AP)—A bandit escaped with approximately $2,000 from a Detroit Bank & Trust Co.- branch in Ferndale Tuesday, the FBI said. By JACK LYNCH HARRISBURG. Pa. (AP) The year since the Republican National Convention at San Francisco appears to have made no outward change In the attitude of Oov. William W. Scranton toward the presidency. Almost as soon as the tremors of Ms hectic and futile 32-day bid to nead off Barry Goldwater had subsided, the Pennsylvania governor returned to his often- stated position that he has no Interest In becoming president. He has said repeatedly he ran only to give Republican delegates a choice and because no one else In the party seemed willing to prevent a takeover by the conservatives. He says he is interested only in finishing his term as governor of the third largest state. Th term, limited by state constitution to one four-year span, ends in January 1967 and that could be politically convenient for the 1968 presidential race. After all, Scranton Is 48, vigorous, handsome, and identified with the party's liberal wing. Scranton maintains contact with prominent Republicans across the land, erpecially with former President Dwight D. Eisenhower, whose Gettysburg farm is only 30 miles away. Wayne Gets Science Foundation Grant DETROIT (AP)—The National Science Foundation has granted Wayne State University's mathematics department $54,000 to support two years of research. Good Manners Make Friends Bridegrooms: B e honest about job and salary of face the consequences. Over 700 Fight Detroit Blaze DETROIT (AP) — More than 100 firemen fought a fire at a combination bowling alley and' bar in midtown Detroit Tuesday night before bringing it under control. No one was .injured. Fire Chief Glenn Thorn estimated damage at $175,000. Thorn said cause of the blaze was not immediately determined, adding that the building, whose interior was destroyed, had been closed for about two months. State Democrats, at"' least, don't believe Scrarton's disclaimers. They say everything Scranton does is done to further "presidential ambitions." Combined with this is Scranton's ability to get things done despite Democratic control of the State House ot Representatives. He recently outmanexl- vered Democrats when they tried to raise his spending proposals by more than $31 million. Pennsylvania, which has had financial problems for almost two decades, piled up a record $102.7-million surplus this year. That certainly doesn't hurt Scranton, whether the excess resulted from the general economic boom, as Democrats claim, or from a combination of good times and good administration, as Republicans aver. Legislatively, Scranton has developed considerable attention to urban areas, proposing'« department of urban affairs and sharply increasing state aid for mass transit. A hoped-for side effect 'of this is renewal of Republican strength in the Democratic- dominated big cities. Scranton continues to make himself available for speeches. He'speaks outside the state'Oh an average of better than twice monthly. At home, Scranton has lent considerable weight to party unity efforts through the Republican Coordinating Council. And although he campaigned lor Goldwater last fall,. he condemned efforts by Goldwater and others in setting' up separate party organizations. u*-' For himself, Scnnton professes no plans beyond the last 18 months ~of his governorship, but it is difficult to rule him out^a's a presidential prospect. Muhammad to Speak At Detroit Aug. 8 / DETROIT (AP)—Black Muslim minister Eli] ah Muhammad is scheduled to speak here Aug. 8 on the subject "The Right Solution," Detroit Islam officials said Tuesday. Babies do not react to sound waves until several days after they are born. TONIGHT THURS.. SAT. ! i Tennessee Williams' xi "CAT ON A y HOT TIN ROOF'' SUMMER THEATRE! Indianhead Mtn. Playhous*, Just Off U.S.2, Wakefield Mich. , For Reservations call 224-8501 , Giant SMORGASBORD INDIANHEAD MTN. LODGE Performance Evenings Theatre ticket free to dinner guests

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