Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 10, 1965 · Page 10
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 10

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Thursday, June 10, 1965
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Page 10
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TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, JUNI10,1965. SUPERIOR UNIVERSITY GRADUATES— Richard J. Slade, left, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace P. Slade, 1500 E. Margaret St., Ironwood; James S. Scandin, center, son of Mrs. Inez Scandin, 510 N. Fifth Ave., Hurlej;, and Gordon C. Maki, right, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl G. Maki, 113 Germania St., Hurley, were among the 237 students who received degrees during the recent commencement ceremonies at Wisconsin State University at Superior. Slade and Scandin received bachelor of arts degrees and Maki a bachelor of science ' degree. Senate Committee Approves $71 Million School Aid Hike I promise worked out earlier with the House Ways and Means By DICK BARNES Associated Press Writer LANDING (AP) — The Senate commi'tee Appropriations Committee ap- Tlie g ena t e a t first had con- ceived degrees during comnien- oroved the full House - passed t prnn nf pr i n *™ million boost cement ceremonies held at Wis. Itemplated a $50 million DOOSI consin gtate University at Su _ 13 Students Get Degrees at SSU Among the graduates who re- 571 trillion school aid boost and tne House a $1 million in- iVedne-rtay but other budget ^ crease . O ov. George Romney :uts totaling about $20 million reco mmended an additional $32 were in the offing. An eifort by some majority Ear i er this week Sen. Gar- perior last Friday were 13 stii- dents from this area. Allan E. Kangas of Ironwood Township and David J Landretti of 866 Sunset Rd., Ironwood, received master of education degrees. They were among Demorrats to cut general fund land T ane D . F i in t, chairman of spending from a potential $844 tne appropriations committee, „ -nillion back to about $824 mil- d ec i ar °rt that either part of! 27 candidates for master de- ion appeared likely to elimi- j scnoo i a jd O r some other spend-1 grees who were presented by late: ji ng measures would have to be Dr. Fred N. Johnston, dean of —A «6.8 million increase in eliminated to bring the budget | the Graduate School. Degr e e s state velfare aid to local juris- down toward $822 million. i were, awarded by Dr. Karl W. majority Dzendzel, * R «m- „ —$1.5 million in state-assumed fnr rirmif Trauba. Students from this area who received bachelor of science Meyer, SSU president Candi- TC ,,. ™ty«, u ,,u „«„««,, —- fates were hooded by Drstan- troit, said he was confident all | ^.^xemann and Dr. Robert 23 Senate Democrats would sup' vpt P° rt the scn ° o1 aid measure. h™™et 0 orf f OV wJ^rC' The ?8 million extra in teach-, — — homestead tax exemp- er ret - rement {unds h ad been; degrees included Gordon C lons - aoorovd tav the House to bring Maki, son of Mr and Mrs. Ear -Lesrer sums here and. there "1 , * toward actuarial'G- Maki, 113 Germania St., Hur- .hrouehout the budget bills, half soundness le y: Richard J. Ma?anec, son oi )f whu-i- are in the Senate and _. „; ...... , . Mrs. George Mazanec, Bessemer; Anthony J. Darin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Darin, 137 Wisconsin-Ave., Montreal; Wil iiam C. Grose, son of Mr. and ialf in the House. Tne $ 6 - 8 welfare increase re. The potential cuts enabled the suited from a bill upping the Senate spending committee to state>s snare of expenses from itick with the school aid com-; 30 to 35 Pf cent. It also tacked Ballot Counting Bill Is Approved LANSING (AP) — A bill per- mittini? earlier reporting of vote ;otals bj changing absentee ballot counting procedures won Senate approval Wednesday. The measure, already passed y the House, would permit lo- al units of government to establish absentee ballot counting boards and change the procedure for casting such ballots onto votii.g machines. At present in precincts using voting machines, absentee ballots are not cast onto the machines until after the polls close, slowing reporting of precinct totals Absentee ballots counting boards would in effect be separate precincts solely for all absentee oallots from other designated precincts. They would be allowed to count ballots before the close of polls but could not release results until polls were closed. Voting machine municipalities not using absentee counting boards would be required to report vote totals in each precinct before entering separate absentee ballot totals onto the machine. Sen. Coleman Young, troit, chairman of the Senate Elections Committee, said, the bill would speed returns but still prevent trends from being known while polls still were open. . He said Detroit officials told him they would use such absentee ballot counting boards. Pottery making In some parts of Africa is • rather exclusive craft practiced by a small group of potters who tend to function like a medieval guild. They pas* their skills from one generation to the next. 3 Girls Are Killed, 4 Injured in Accident KALAMAZOO (AP) - Three Kalamazoo girls were killed and four injured when their convertible went out of control on a curve west of the city, careened through a ditch and hit a tree Wednesday. Killed were Janls DeYoung and Carol Tatro, both 16, and Cathy Snyder, 15. One of the those Injured, Marg Johnson, was hospitalized. Increase in Farm Price Index Told LANSING tAP>—Tht Index of prices received by Michigan farmers as of mid-May was 228 per cent of the 1910-14 base, up one per cent from mid-April. The index also was up one per cent from May of last year. The Michigan Crop Reporting Service sal r ! higher prices for hogs, beef cattle, corn and potatoes more than offset declines in milk, eggs, lambs, dry beans and soybeans. "PEELERS" London's "Peelers" are British policemen, also often called "bobbies." Both nicknames of the founder of the modern London police force, Sir Robert Peel. VAN BUSKIRK CO-OP CO. Highway SI Outside Hurley WEEKEND SPECIALSI PORTERHOUSE STEAK Ib 89c BEEF ROAST «,49c ROUND STEAK , b 69c SIRLOIN STEAK Ib 73c GROUND Hamburger 2 u».89c CLUB STEAK Ib 59c T-BONES ,t79c BEER TO TAKE OUT a one mill ceiling on local ex- Mrs WilUamM Grose 220 E penditures Much of the money Frederick sT Ironwood Rav 5 would go to Detroit, and that EEST^ of^T^d in' city's officials were reported | steve R Dudra> 637 Leonard preparing a last d ten attempt to st ^ IronW ood; Donald E Erick- keep the money In the budget. son son of Mr d M E E j A Senate-approved bill hiked | son ' of Junet Rd Ironwood and circuit court judges' salaries to | Gerald P . Hornick.son of Mr. $30,000 with the state paying 100 j and Mrs . F H ornick, Gile. per cent Now the state pays! Among tne stude nts receiving $15,000 fnd local units add from bachelor of arts degrees were $1,000 to $6,500. Indications O rin Simon, son of Mr. and Mrs. were the state share would stay at $9,000 The increased veterans' ex- Joseph N. Simon, Star Route, Saxon; M a r 1 e n e J. Rajala, daughter of Mr and Mrr emption had been approved byJHajala, Montreal; Ja- the House. i Scandin, son of Mrs. Ir- Romney had said an $844 mil-' din, 510 N. Fifth Ave lion budget—the total of bills i and Richard J. Slade, ;; which nad passed one house or, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace the other—would put the state 1500 E. Margaret St., Ir^n $58 million into debt by July 1, 1967. A $20 million cut extended to the second fiscal year in question apparently would cut Romney's debt forecast down to about $18 million. The governor has indicated he would use his veto power if the legislature does not curtail spending or pass new taxes. Tax action has been deferred to the fall by legislative leaders. The budget bills, however, must he reported from committee by Friday and finally agreed upon by June 25— just five days before the next fiscal year will begin. Robert J. Doyle, public rela- 1 tions director for Wisconsin state j universities, delivered the commencement address. 468 Will Graduate From Tech June 12 HOUGHTON (AP)—Michigan Technological University will graduate 468 students at its 78th June commencement Saturday. The graduation address will be given by Dr. John H. Hollomon, assistant U.S. secretary of commerce for science and technology. HSE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS FOLGER"S COFFEE VET'S •• DOG FOOD . . . 0 INSTANT ETA I NESTEA '£ OU cans YES-YES er HAWAIIAN HOLIDAY COOKIES . tog fc W . •* 43" DITC For Yeur Chooclate /I Q^ Dl I d Chip Cookies 1 Ib. pkg. *T %| 2 . b OQc pk 8 O9 BURNETT'S PURE VANILLA 1 oi. bit. Food Coloring Frol HUNGRY JACK PANCAKE FLOUR .. RICHELIEU 4% 4% « CHICKEN "U" 99 Eit Hoi or Cold HORMIt'S CHILI WITH BEANS 15 ox. . can CARNATION MILK 29 3 14 i°. x 47 ( FINER FOODS DIAL 932-1270 Open 7 days a week for your shopping convenience FANCY BANANAS 2 I* 25 C ONIONS 3 AS. 39 FRESH CORN 6 ears 49° CANTALOUPE 45° Jumbo 23 Size CALIFORNIA ORANGES 113Sixe DOZ. 59' FINER f RIRLU fi Y F O 6 D S We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities Grade A Fresh Fresh, Item, Red GROUND BEEF 2" 89° Walter Meyer's Skinless WIENERS 2" I 09 Walter Meyer's Large C i Ib fi I Try it with strawberries or peaches a la shortcakee! If* 15 ' oz delicious frosted ,too! P kfl- BOLOGNA... 49 APPLE JUICE 4 4*. 4 00 cans • PEACHES oo Orchard Pride POTATO CHIPS Fairway's party. favorite, picnic favorite—the all 'round summer favorite. Buy plenty! California Elberta 29-ox. cans 4 PIE MIX 4 ...., 4 oo cam • BEANS, PEAS Fairway Apple or Cherry Fairway PINK DETERGENI Fairway BLEACH WATERMELONS 79* each JUMBO 45's CANTALOUPES Green ONIONS or RADISHES ..... Z bchs - RED, LUSCIOUS BINS CHERRIES STEAKETTES Golden Treat Cut Green, Cut Wax (ISVi-oz.) or Early June PEAS (16-oz.) 7 h , 100 PORK & BEANS 00 Fairway Picnic Faovrite 5 31 -ex. can, TOWELS Kleenex White or Colored Ravey's Fairway Ironwood Hanneman's Grocery Mercer Kelro-Velin Bessemer Trolla's Food Market Htirley Jack's Food Shop Ramsay "•' •; -Frozen Food Locker Ewen

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