Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 8, 1965 · Page 5
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 5

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 8, 1965
Page 5
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TUESDAY, JUNE 8,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN nvt Demos Fail to Find Agreement On School Aid By DICK BARNES Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP)—Senate Democrats met behind closed doors for three hours Monday night but failed to reach agreement on school aid or how to pare an estimated $22 million from the budget. Majority Leader Raymond Dzermzel, D-Detroit, said Democrats disagreed on whether planned school aid improvements should all be appropriated this year. Senate and House spending ana education committees had agreed earlier on a $71 million improvement over this year's school aid program. "But that was before another $25 million in cat-and-dog (scattered spending) bills had passed," said Sen. Garland (D-Plint. "You can't have it both ways." Lane, appropriations chairman, estimated cost of bills approved in one house or the other at $844 million. "But I'm hoping I can cut it back to $822 million," he said. Gov. George Romney recommended $788 million in his budget message but last week said revenue for $964-65 and $965-66 apparently will run $39 million higher than he earlir predicted, He still contends, however, that appropriation bills as they now stand will put the state $58 million in debt by July 1, 1967. Dzendzel said Romney's veto threat "has nothing to do with us," but conceded it meant Democrats have to assume they will get no Republican support for the current bills. He said some Senate Democrats asked whether a $71 million school aid increase could be spent wisely — whether sufficient personnel and materials would be available for efficient use of the moneyf At one point the House had been considering a $112 million improvement. Dzendzel said the Democrats did not agree on any over-all spending level but said some "feel there have to be some cuts." Lane said some spending measures could be postponed for the present, then considered when the legislature returns in the fall to deal with tax reform. He said updated economic fore- casts and revenue figures might yield funds not now foreseen. He said lack of Republican support would pose a problem in implementing appropriations bills by the start of the new fiscal year July 1. Such bills require a designation of immediate effect, which can be given only by a two- thirds vote in each house. Democrats are three votes short of such a majority in the Senate and one vote short in the House. Dzendezel said the caucus coulo not produce the votes necessary to approve the $5,000 legislative pay raise approved by the House. Day in History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Tuesday, June 8, the 159th day of 1965. There are 206 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1905, President Theodore Roosevelt sent notes to Japan and Russia, offering to help in negotiations for peace. The appeal led to the conference at Portsmouth, N.H., ending the Russo-Japanese war. On this date In 1758, Lord Jeffrey Amherst and his army landed in Nova Scotia. In 1809, the political philosopher ol the American Revolu tion, Thomas Paine,died. In 1872, Penny post cards were authorized by an act of Congress. In 1917, Gen. John J. Pershing arrived in London in World War I In 1944, Gen. Dwight Eisenhower's headquarters announced the capture of .Bayeux, the first town to be liberated in Normandy. Ten years ago — announcement was made that the real estate firm of Webb and Knapp had taken an option to build a Berry's World \ e 1*65 br NEA, he.-' "If prices get much higher, I can use mj purse for a shopping bag and a shopping bog for my purscf" Computer Used In Michigan's Political Study ANN ARBOR (AP) — What were the vote totals in Perry County, Ky., in the presidential election of 1828? A computer at the University of Michigan may soon be able to tell you in an instant—thus giving an important boost to social scientists studying Amer ican political behavior. U-M is headquarters for the 45-school Interuniversity Con sortium for Political Research which recently received a $260, 000 four-year grant from th< National Science Foundation. Researchers say the gran will enable them to collect and process data from 7,500 election as well as and ..census related historica information, and Trout Creek Personals Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Peterson and family spent a weekend n Medford, Wis., with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bessen and amily, Wakefield, visited at the Ben Manning and James Madden homes recently. Mrs. Alma Fisher and Robert Corey, Superior, spent a weekend with Fred Trombly and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fournier, Ontonagon, spent a d a y visiting the homes of Glen Manning, Ben Manning, and Rose Manning and Vernon. Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Stenson and son have moved from Wau kegan to make ther home here Mrs. Hazel MacLauchlin, Bes semer, and Mr. and Mrs. Rob ert MacLauchlin and son, Chi cago, spent a day at the home of Mrs. Maude Cronkfight am Edward Tibbetts. ions. Mrs. Sllger is the-former tlarie Bessonen of Bruce cross- ng and Fred is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sliger. Dr. and Mrs. Miles Gingrich, Ironwood, were callers here recently. Mr. and Mrs Donald A 11 i s and children of Esc a n a b a visited recently at the Terry Allis home. Jackson Rose Queen Is Hillsdale Beauty JACKSON (AP) — A 21-year- old beauty from Hillsdale was chosen Jackson Rose Queen Bat urday night as this city's annua Rose Festival got underway She is Cheryl Guss, a daughte of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Guss and becomes eligible for the Miss Michigan contest nex Monday at Muskegon. 3,500 Workers Return To Plant at Detroit DETROIT (AP) — the *U. 8. Rubber Co.'s 3,500 Detroit plant employes returned to work today under Monday night's strike ending agreement reached in New York with t>» United Ruber Workers Union. The national agreement boosta wages 16 cents an hour in a two-year contract that provides a 28 - cents - an - hour Package matching Goodyear, Firestone and Goodrich agreements. BOW'S EFFECTIVENESS The famous English longbov was from five to six feet i Jeanette and Betty Lelvis and j height and an archer could shoo Jane Besonen, Marquette, spent six aimed shots a minute at a a weekend with their parents, •• effective range of 200 yards. The human ear helps man to hear and to keep his balance. How To Hold FALSE TEETH More Firmly in Ploeo Do your false teeth anno; and embarrass by slipping, dropping or wob- bting when you eat, laugh or talk? Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH on your plates.This alkaline (non-acid) powder holds false teeth more flrmly and more comfortably. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Does not sour. Checks "plate odor" (denturt breath). Get FASTEETH today ftt drug counters everywhere. Advt. $100 million ress" over 'Palace of New York Frog- City's Pennsylvania Railroad station. Five years ago— The Argentine government demanded Israel return Adolf Eichmann, captured by Israeli agents on charges of leading the Nazi attempt to exterminate the Jews of Europe. One year ago -7- Soviet mier Nikita Khrushchev Yugoslav President Tito ferred in Leningrad. Pre- and con- LISTBD PHARAOHS Monetho, Egyptian histori a n made a great contribution to knowledge of ancient hist o r y when he divided the names of the Pharaohs into dynasties. While his list is not accurate, it still is used by many historians Brides-to-Be it would do you well to choose all your wedding stationery and assorted appointments from the NEWS RECORD . . . Thank You Notes, Announcements, Personalized Stationery, Napkins, Hand-decorated Notes, Invitations. Also—Brides and Guests books. Chaos* Gift* for that Big Dad in your life h«r« alto ... Men's Wallets and Pocket Secretaries. Also Father's Day Ideal* and Greetings. NEWS RECORD PRINTING & SUPPLY Ironwood Mri. Lloyd H. Wettwn, Prop. Diel 932-5511 Graduation Held At Trout Creek TROUT CREEK— Graduation exercises were held in the Trout Creek High School, Thurs day, May 27. Those receiving diplomas were Ruth Heikkala, Joy Johns, Marlene Perttula, Karen Heitola, Carol Walls, Jean Anderson, Mary Jane Suhonen, John Sliger, Thomas Pittsley, Keq.ii e t h Pelkola, Michael Juhola, Martin Kerenen, Kennis Besonen and Dorothy Metos. Speaker of the event was Carmen Delli Quadri of Michigan Technological University, and the Invocation and Benediction were given by Father Kain of Ewen. Music for the event was performed by Miss Helena Marten kewiz. Among the visitors attending the graduation exercises were Mr. and Mrs. M e 1 v i n Aho Beechwood; Mr. and Mrs Charles Seiger, L'Anse; Mr. and Mrs Waino Besonen and Janet Covinpton. Thomas Grooms, Chica g o spent the Memorial Day week end with his family. Mr., and Mrs. Ouncan Cameron were recent callers in Ontonagon. Lois Wells and Lynn Seppanen have left for Waukegan, 111., where they will work for the summer months. Miss Patricia McGinty and Mrs. Nina Schultz, Green Bay, spent the Memorial weekend at the Bruce Warren and Duncan Cameron homes. Miss Grace MacLauchlin, Sault Ste. Marie, spent the Memorial weekend with her sister, Mrs. Hazel Sliger, and Mr. and Mrs. John Besonen. Mrs. Lyle Ketchum, ' Sault Ste. Marie, spent a few days at the home of Mary Staff and Fred Sliger. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peltola and daughter, L'Anse, spent a day at the Henry Pole home. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Beaupry, Sidnaw, visited recently at the Thomas Grooms home. Mr$. Fred Sliger and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sliger were recent /isitcrs at the Fred Sliger Jr. home in Hancock. Mr. and Mrs. Reino Heikkala and Paul spent a weekend in Marquette at the John Brandt and Rudy Heikkala homes. Ray Anderson and Andrew Ojaia, Crystal Falls, were recent visitors here. Mildred Karainen and Robert ftiivela, students at Northern Michigan University, spent the Memorial Day weekend with ;heir parents, Mr. and Mrs. Toivo Karainen and Mr. and Mrs. EmW Knivila. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Knivila and sons of lower Michigan, are vacationing at the Charles Knivila home. Miss Vivian Moore spent a day with Mrs. Hazel Sliger. store them in a computer called a data repository. "Long after votes have decided elections, social scientists Use them as measurable evidence of human behavior and its changes over time," says Dr. Howard H. Hines, director of the NSF's Social Science Division. Round Won by Liquor Dealers LANSING (AP) — Michigan's 2,200 state-licensed package liquor dealers won a $1.8 million round night. in the House Monday The House defeated, 41-25, a. move by Rep. George F. Montgomery, D-Detroit, to refer a bill revamping the prices charged the dealers by the state to the House Taxation Committee. The bill would save the dealers $1.8 million a year and cost the state the same amount in revenue, Montgomery said, 'and because ot its effect on "This kind of analysis requires voting records with fine geographical breakdowns over a period of many decades, and until recently these statistics had never been compiled for most American elections," he adds. Thus, in the past, researchers have been unable to make adequate in-depth studies of certain aspects of voting behavior because the necessary information had not been compiled or was scattered about the country. This is why the computer repository is important, Hines explains. "By a phone call from any where in the country," he says, "a social scientist can obtain quantities of data within a mat ter of days which would take more than one lifetime to com pile and analyze without the aid of computers." Included in the repository wil be date from major survey re search projects, past and cur rent election statistics down to the county level, related censu information and the results o popular referenda. Historians are now gathering for the repository the officia records of all the nation's coun ties on the votes for president Congress and state governor back to the year 1824. our income it should get further study." The state, which controls all liquor sales, sells to the package dealers for 10 per cent less than they are permitted to charge at retail. The dealers contend that two four per cent taxes have been added since the formula first went into effect and that they come out of the markup. The bill, sponsored by Sen. Stanley Rozycki, D-Detroit, and others, would add the taxes to the base price before giving the dealers their 10 per cent discount. When a recipe calls for a pound of raisins, it is usually all right to use a 15-ounce package —about \Vi cups. Suomi College Gets Loon of $166,000 WASHINGTON (AP)—A $166 000 multipurpose loan was mad to Suomi College at Hancock Mich., today by the Office o Education. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lelvis and Mr. and Mrs. Eino Besonen. Mrs. Hazel Sliger and Miss Grace MacLauchlin left recent- y for Baton Rouge, La., to isit Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Slier and family. They will also ttend the high school gradua- lon of Nan Lynn Sliger. John and James Vlahas, who re attending Northern Michigan University, spent a weekend with their mother, MM. E. Olgren. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson and three daughters, Milwaukee, visited with Albert Johnson, the Thomas Grooms and Abner Seppanen homes for a weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hill are ;he owners of the Royce Dutcher lome. Mrs. Dutcher has gone ;o make her home in Oregon and Detroit with her daughters. Miss Joan Manning has left for Milwaukee where she will visit her brother in law and sister Mr. and Mrs. David Hutchenson. Miss Karen Heitola has left for Detroit where she will work. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Aho and children, Birchwood, visited recently at the Fred Sliger and Mary Staff homes. Miss Dorothy LaBine and w Sharon Hautamaki, Waukeg a n , 111., spent a weekend with their parents Mr. and Mrs. M e d r ich LaBine and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hautamaki. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cottenham and daughter have moved into the home previously owned by Mr. and Mrs. Claude Carlisle. Mrs. Lillian Johns and George, Milwaukee, attend e d the graduation of Joy Johns. They are former residents of Trout Creek. Mrs. Aileen Taeger and son, Gerald, attended the graduation of her son, David, Minneapolis. David is studying to be a minister and will continue at college for three more years. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sliger, Hancock, are parents of twin a red cross shoe A NEW YOUNG FASHION with Cobbles' continental touch! Design for sandal a la 19651 A mere cross-over of luxury leather straps snug to your foot for utmost flattery and ease. It's cushioned. Naturally, light. The most exciting fashion you'll wear on its bit of smart.stacked heel-! In all over white or brown. CASINA, 13.99 .This product has no connection whatever with The American National Red Cross Have a wonderful vacation... • . . but don't risk ruining it with lost money! Be absolute!/ safe with American Express TRAVELERS CHEQUES! They're the "safe money": promptly refunded if lost or stolen, spendable everywhere! GOGEBIC National Bank ^^ full ^^ DAIRY MONTH How to Live Healthier and Happier All Year 'Round! Dairy Farmers and Consolidated Dairies of Michigan Inc. invite you to enjoy better living every day witth milk and other dairy prdoucts. '' J Here's What Drinking 3 Glasses of Milk Each Day Will Do for You: * Protects you with 'Armour' Calories ^Prevents loss of pep when you are dieting * Keeps you feeling young, vital and strong *Eases nervous tension to help regulate the heart *Makes you sleep better all night through ^Relaxes the Blood Vessels to aid Circulation Use Blue Ribbon Dairy Products from "Consolidated"... The Best All Ways! ^Chocolate Milk *Sour Cream *Milk *Butter *Coffee Cream *Half & Half ^Whipping Cream *Cottage Cheese *lce Cream '• *Low Fat Milk Consolidated Dairies BESSEMER, MICH. of Michigan Inc. For horn* delivery in Ironwood and Hurley PHONE 667.9511 Call Walter Curick, Hurley, Wisconsin Dial 561-4484 Phone Walter Decker, Ironwood, Michigan > Dial 932-0992

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