Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 24, 1965 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 24, 1965
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JULY 74, 1965. County Board Receives Word On Resolution BESSEMER — The Gogeb i c .County Board of Supervisors at Us meeting this week, received numerous communicatlo n s In response to a resolution demonstration on the methods of cooking various vegetables. The next meeting will be held at the home of Bonnie Halberg July 26 at 6:30 p.m. The Wakefield volunteer fire department will hold a practice! session at 7 p.m. Monday in the | fire hall. The regular meeting of the department will be held after the practice. The church congregation and the Sunday School of the Wakefield Apostolic Lutheran Church will hold an all day picnic on Sunday. July 25. at the county adopted at the May meeting. < park at Lake Gogebic. petitioning "the State of Michi-i A spe - cia i mee ting of the gan and the conservation De- •, First Lutheran Church -partments of the state and fed-, con g regatlon W ill be held Sun- .eral governments, to include following the English serv- the rebuilding of the B 1 a c k » at 10 a £ to take action on River Dam, under the different, recommendatlon O f the proper- programs providing for^conser-. t com mittee, approved by S n co 0 nt?or r rec"e S aUo r n CeS krd the church council, regarding tourism." | . A communication from Rep. j Russell Hellman reported thatj "both Sen. Joseph Mack and I Jiave been assured by the Con. servation Department, that the 'Black River Dam will be improved and repaired and we can expect that this will be accomplished before the summer ends." Congressman R a y m o n d E. Clevenger enclosed a copy of a completion of the remodeling in tne cn urch parlors and related! work j ' Club \ Gilbert's 'What Young People Think' Board to Meet Engineering, Teaching No. I Job Goals, Teen-Agers Say WAKEFIELD — The board of the Wakefield Woman's Club will' hold a meeting Tuesday, July 27, | at 7 p.m. in the high school caf- Wic V t-iifi*-* \,*»v*»v»wvv* « -~**r*r — "| . . communication he had sent to; eteua - WilliamE Brown, with copies Plans for the coming club year to members of the E r w i n will be discussed and unfinished Township Conservation Club.! business will be completed. changes take place in the career choices of boys and girls as By EUGENE GILBERT Not too many years ago, if you asked a boy just starting they grow dp, we questioned 1,168 teen-agers on the subj e c t. Not one boy expressed a wish to which initiated the petition. He ! The board members include to say a fireman or a policeman be a fireman! A few said they school what he wanted to be when he grew up, he'd be apt hoped Into law so that financial sistance will be available as- for second vice president; Mrs. Jo-i teacher. seph Bertie, recording secre-i tary; Mrs. Carl Nelson, corres- the districts providing grants and loans for public works. I ponding secretary; Mrs. Isabel "He said he had written to the Anderson, treasurer; and Board Housing and Home F i n a n ce Agency and the Army Corps of Engineers advising them of the need for dam project. attention to the Rep. Clevenger enclosed a let- 'ter from Robert C. Weaver, HHFA administrator, Wash- Ington, D. C., in response to his communication. Weaver suggested that Gogebic County officials look into the desirability of financing replacement of • the dame under the Public Facility Loans Program of the , Community Facilities Administration. Public facility loans may be made to local units of ' government for construction of • essential public works when fi- pancing is not otherwise available on reasonable terms. The . maturity term of such a loan Is governed by the applicant's ability to pay and the estimated useful life of the facility. ! Weaver further suggested that • a possible source of assistance • Is the Army Corps of Engi• neers. j Also received was a co m • munication from W. L. Bott Jr , . administrator, Area Redevelop- u menfr Administrator dated June 15, informing that the ARA expires June 30, 1965. "However, the President's proposed Public Works and Economic Development Act of 1965, now pending before Congress, would provide a grant program under Title I and a loan program under Title ?, whereby, upon application, the county may be eligible for financial assistance for the project." Communciations were received by the board and referred to the conservation c o m m i ttee for study and action on suggestions made. In response to a communication from Congressman Clevenger asking for an opportunity to meet with the board, action was taken,to schedule a special meeting Aug. 10 at 7 p.m. in the supervisor's room at t h e courthouse. The meeting will be non-compensable. Rep. Clevenger will discuss with the board various programs providing federal aid. Bessemer Briefs of Trustees, Miss Grace Huston, Mrs. Howard Kaerwer, M r s. Elsie Kurta, Mrs. J. R. Franck, Mrs. Bernard Olejniczak and Mrs. Louis DelFavero, board of trustees. All of these members are asked to attend. a boy would express a wish to be an astronaut or, at the least, a jet pilot. But nurse or-a teacher. • In an effort to discover what tency of the female sex. The most popular career choices were (1) teaching and (2) nursing. Twenty-three per cent of the girls said Federal Crime Bill Approved WASHINGTON (AP) — Congressional action is almost complete on a bill to make the assassination of the president a Public Employes' Bill Is Signed LANSING fAPi — Public em- ployes now have the right to organize and bargain collectively. And, although they still are prohibited from striking, automatic *£* "housewlves npnnltips «nph ac firintr nn H lOldei, nOUSCWlVeS, — such as firing loss of seniority rights — been removed from state law. i than 10 per cent said they wanted to-be nurses. | : The new favorite of the boys i is engineering. Fourteen per i cent selected that line of endeav- i or. Eleven per cent hoped to be doctors. Seven per cent chose teaching as a future career, with four per cent looking in business administration, three per cent in accounting and another three per cent in politics. No other single career got as much as one per cent of the male votes. After teaching and nursing, the girls expressed desires to be, in| " e s ;! doctors or workers in the cal field; beauticians; business administrators; and actors, dan- This was one of the key recommendations of the commission that investigated the assassination of President John F. Kennedy The Senate approved the measure by voice vote Friday It now goes back to the House I Michigan legislature," Romney Gov. George Romney Friday signed into law "the most basic! cers or singers, revision . . . since its inception" I Twenty-eight per cent of the of the 18-year-old Hutchinson boys hoped to work for them- act. selves; more than 60 per cent for CUTE IDEA—Pert Janet Gosling was used by a London dealer as a secret weapon in a gasoline war recently. She and another pretty petrol pumper put their charms on display to help their employer meet competition. Record Field Set For Yacht Race PORT HURON (AP) — A record field of 170 entries awaited the starting gun early this afternoon for the start of the 41st annual Port Huron-to-Mackinac Island yacht race. The addition of two boats Friday for the 235-mile event eclipsed the old record of 168 entries 1964. The two entries are the 45-foot sloop Tigress owned by Don Sucher of the Great Lakes Yacht Club and Talaria, a 30-foot boat owned by Sam Irwin of the Grosse Pointe Yacht Club. They were allowed to compete even though their entries were received after the official deadline. Race chairman Frank Me- Bride said Talaria's entry blank was properly filled out but sent to the wrong post office box. accepted because' Sucher had not received an entry blank. Two catamarans, Helani and Helar, are entered. They are given the best chance of breaking the record of 25 hours and 19 minutes set by the 72-foot yawl Escapade 15 years ago. But even if either makes 11 under the old time, it won't count officially. Neither catamaran could be accepted officially for the race because no system has been devised in figuring out a handicap for the twin-hulled craft so they can compete against convention al .boats. The 42-foot Helani, owned by Charles Kretschmer Jr. of Sag! naw, Mich, but being raced bj Al Stmisen-Reuter of Chicago this summer, was the fourth boat across the finish line in last week's Chicago-to-Mackinac race. Rudy Choy of Honolulu, the craft's designer, is aboard as one of the crew of eight. Helar is owned by Harold Stilson of Detroit. The Helani is figured to be the faster craft of the two because it has more experienced men aboard. Blitzen, winner of the Chicago. Mackinac, race, was not entered because Skipper Bill • HIGH FASHION—Photo shows the latest version of what the well-dressed Gemini astronaut will wear outside his capsule. Called a Modular Maneuvering Unit (MMtn, the outfit was developed by LTV Aerospace Corp., of Dallas. Controls for the unit, once located on the chest pack, now are on two side arm assemblies attached to a back pack to make maneuvering easier for the astronaut. amateur champion in 1964, was I land, 176; Lollch, Detroit, 134. forced to go 20 holes in turning back Ed Thompson of Detroit, 1 up in the morning session. He then scored a 5 and 3 victory over George Catto of Wlxom in the quarterfinal round. for agreement on two minor Senate amendments. The House passed the bill June 21. Main provisions of the bill would: —Make it a federal crime to kill, kidnap or assault the president, oresident-elect, the vice president or, if that office is empty, the next officer in line of succession. Any attempts to kill, to conspire or to kidnap those officials would also be federal crimes. The FBI could immediately take charge of investigations. —Provide the death penalty for killing the president or the other designated officials, unless a jury recommended otherwise. "I have given the bill the!others. Only 17 per cent of the girls thought they'd work for themselves; 71 per cent for employers. The other either didn't know or didn't answer. The boys had far higher ambitions about compensation. For- most careful consideration of any of the hundreds of bills adopted at this sitting of the said. "It is apparent employes in our that public state and | ty per cent expected to earn State Group To Visit Area LANSING CAP) — Legislative Schoenclorf had a pressing business deal. Publinx Tourney Finals Are Today BRIDGEPORT <AP) — Med- alist Bill Curtis of Farmington ?nd three-time champion Jay Law of Harper Woods are Miss Judy Jacobson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Waino Jacobson, South Bessemer, and Miss Myrna Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Allen,. Ramsay, are vacationing in Miami Beach Fla., for a week. Both girls are employed at Minneapolis. Wakefield Briefs —Make tempts or kidnaping and at- conspiracies to kill punishable by life imprisonment or less. —Provide a fine of not more than $10.000 and imprisonment of up to 10 years for assaults upon the president and any of the other designated officials. —Authorize the attorney general to pay rewards not exceed- throughout the nation are demanding and deserve a greater voice in their own working conditions than we have historically given them," he said. The bill still per'- '^s employer discipline for stri! i employes —up to the point of dismissal. But it also allows the dismissed employe the right to appeal to circuit court. The Democratic-sponsored bill affects some 250,000 employes at the local level. It does not cover state civil service em- ployes or elected officials. It also permits employes not represented by an exclusive bargaining agent to demand mediation in labor disputes and requires public employers to engage in collective bargaining with such bargaining agents. The automatic penalty provision of the original law is so severe that this clause "has never been imposed in the 18- year existence of the Hutchinson Act," Romney said. ing $100,000 for about such crimes. information $12,000 a year and over; 12 perj cent between $10,000 and 1'2,000; and 11 percent between 7,000 and £12,000. For the girls, those percentages were, repectively, 23, 13 and 13. committees go on tour this week favorites in today's f i n al and next to study problems of j rounds of the 16th annual Mich- migrant workers and Michigan; igan Publinx match play golf Indians. The joint Senate-House Labor tournament here. Playing in opposing brackets, Committee studying the mi- the 31-year-old Curtis and Law, grant labor problem will spend 47, won comparatively easy Major League =Leaders= By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (225 at bats) — Yas- trzemski, Boston, .347; Mantilla, Boston, .316. Runs — Ollva, Minnesota, 70; Killebrew and Versalles, Minnesota, 66 • Runs batted in—Mantilla, Boston, and Horton, Detroit, 66; Colavito, Cleveland, 64. Hits — Oliva, Minnesota, 113; Richardson, New York. 106. Doubles — Oliva,' Minnesota. 28; Yastrzemski, Boston, 25. Triples—Campaneris, Kansas City, 9; Aparicio, Baltimore, 8. Home runs—Horton, Detroit, 22; Colavito, Cleveland, 21. Stolen bases — Campaneris. Kansas City, 33; Cardenal, Los Angeles, 30. Pitching — Perry, Minnesota, 7-1, .875; Pappas, Baltimore and Grant Minnesota, 10-3, .769. Strikeouts—McDowell, Cleve- National League Batting (225 at batsi — Clementa. Pittsburgh, .342; Aaron, Milwaukee. .334. Runs—Harper, Cincinnati, 80; Rose, Cincinnati. 74. Runs batted in—Johnson, Cincinnati, 75; Banks, Chicago, 72. Hits - Rose, Cincinnati, 123; Clendenon, Pittsburgh, 120. Doubles — Williams, Chicago, 28; Haiper and Rose, Cincinnati, Fairly. Los Angeles and Allen, Philadelphia. 23. Triples — Callison, Philadelphia, 11; Clemente, Pittsburgh, 10. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 23: Stargell, Pittsburgh, Callison. Philadelphia and McCovey, San Francisco, 22. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles. 64; Brock, St. Louis, 41. Pitching—Koufax, Los Angeles, 17-?, .850; Jay, Cincinnati, 8-2. .800. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 2H; Gibson, St. Louis, 162. Truck Driver Dies ST. IGNACE (AP) — Otis Shealy, 45, of Alma, Ark., died Friday when his truck left the highway and struck a median on 175 in Mackinac County. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Lou Modica, 16, of South Eu-; three days in the Traverse city matches in advancing at the clidy Ohio, had a simple reason > area over t he weekend con-! Greenacres Golf Course Friday, why,he hoped to work for him-, cluding witn a pub i ic ne self some day. "Because," he : Traverse City Monday. why,he hoped to work for him-, c i udin g witn a public hearing at ! Curtis, who won a playoff self some day. "Because," he : Traverse City Monday. ! from Larry Cunningham of said, "I give orders better than: Sen gander Levin, D-Berkley, - Flint to capture medalist hon- I take them." A 15-year-old an( j Rep Raymond Kehres, D-'ors in Wednesday's qualifying from Burdock, S. D., Keith Monroe, said the tour is timed round, defeated Ken Parkins of Anderson, explained that he; to coincide with the height of Dearborn, 5 and 4, in the morn..„„_., ^ ._., ..... .._.. jng He ousted Joe peak of De _ the' troit, 4 and 3, in the quarterfinals. Law gained a 2 and 1 decision over John Kowalski of Detroit and topped Claude White of Detroit, a fellow player at the Relocation of Town Slated SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — Residents of Klamath are ready to move — town and all. The Northern California community, located on the Klamath River, was almost washed away last year's Christmas Mr. and Mrs. John Ozello and sons, Keewatin, Minn., are spending several days visiting Mrs. Ozello's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Al Llnder, and other rela lives and friends. Mrs. Ozel 1 o Is the former iris Linder. Mr. and Mrs. Simon Johnson and family, Detroit, are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Negro and with other relatives. Mrs. Johnson is daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Negro. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Olson, Milwaukee, are vacationing with Mrs. Olson's mother, Mrs. Celeste Beber, and other relatives. Mrs. C. J. Haskins and Mrs. Al Linder visited in Iron River this week with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bowers. Mrs. Hilma Ahola flew to El Paso," Tex., to visit her daughter, Mrs. Swante Perkola and granddaughter. Mrs. P e r k ola and Mrs. Ahola will then go to San Diego and Santa Clara, during floods. The state resources agency has approved a federal plan for relocating the town, administrator Hugo Fisher said Thursday. The new town will be built at least five feet above the river's record crest. Calif., to friends. visit relatives and Special Police Unit Trained WARREN (AP) — A special, bayonet-equipped crowd control squad of two dozen police officers is being trained in War- ' 1 * -- : !,(.( VUlil^lWt. WJ.U1J LI it llt^lg "lived on a ranch and was used tne cherry-picking" season, to being his own boss." From, Tne cofmittee toured 16-year-old Larry Kelling, of. Benton Harbor area earlier. Houston, Tex., came this reply.! Monday's public hearing! "If you are working for some-j most iy w ni deal with proposed; one you are not free, and I (changes in a minimum wage want to be independent of oth- D m covering migrant workers, j ers." , The Senate Interim Commit- Rochester Golf Club, 2 and 1, Working for someone else was tee on Health, Welfare and Ed- s in the afternoon in 90- degree preferred by 18-year-old James ucation of Michigan Indians will 1 temperatures. Mobly, of Williamston, N. C., who < conduct a two-week tour of state : Curtis meets Bob Przydylek said: "Let someone else worry: Indian settlements starting July 01 Muskegon in this morning's about the big problems." Com-130, said Sen. Charles Young-: semifinal. Law opposes Dr. ments in that vein were c o m- mon. "Let someone else take the chance," said Jim Bonner, 17, salary I will feel secure," added Second Sentry Is on Station CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — The second of two Sentry sar, tellites maneuvered into station 69,000 miles above the earth Thursday night. The move completes a space triple play aimed at developing j herself but "have a chain of a foolproof means of detecting j shops of my own." blood, D-Detroit, chairman, schedule includes stops Its Wayne Kramer of Flint in the at '' other bracket. Mount Pleasant, Sault Ste. Ma- of Cleveland. "If I know myj r i e> Munising, Houghton, Pequaming, Watersmeet and Iron Mountain. Garry O'Shaugh.nessy of Winnipeg, Canada. | Since most of'the girls hoped j Holland was joined to Belgi- to be. teachers, nurses and secre-| um i n a single state until 1830, taries, it was only natural that | wne n the latter became an in- they expected to be employed, dependent state, by others. But Janis Hawes, 15, of Racine, Wis., hopes to be a beautician and not only work for secret nuclear explosions out to 200 million miles in space. While most of the young people shied away from the idea of A radio signal ignited a small j going it on their own, nearly motor aboard the satellite. The half of them said they wanted to firing jockeyed the 524-pound be executives rather than sub- craft out of an elliptical orbit ordinates in somebody's else's or- ranging from 120 to 69,000 miles ganization. Not surprisingly, this and shifted it to a more circular j course about 69,000 miles up. ren. A police department spokesman said the men also would be outfitted with riot guns, machine guns, rifles, tear gas guns, gas masks and 36-inch riot batons. A police department spokesman said the force would only be used to quell a riot that was too big for the department's regular resources. LEOPARD LIKINGS A meeting of the Indianlieadj Leopards have a definite spe- A motor aboard a twin satel- j the girls, lite was fired Tuesday night to place it in a similar orbit on the opposite side of the globe. A third satellite launched on the same Atlas-Agena rocket from Cape Kennedy Tuesday morning continued in the wide elliptical path as planned. It is measuring radiation in the Van Allen belt. included 56 per cent of the boys and only 41 per cent of Police Search While Boy Watches Movie Club was held at the home Meljta Juopperi Wednesday 4:30 p.m. Melita gave a cial liking for dogs as food. In Africa, they prefer baboons being agile tree climbers. Ordered Out of Kenya As Threat to Security NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) — The government of Kenya ordered a Chinese Communist correspondent out of the country Thursday night as a threat to Kenya's security Wang Te-ming, correspondent of Red China's official New China nev/s agency, was given 24 hours to leave. Government spokesmen refused to comment and the Chinese Embassy Issued^' no statement. Ore. (AP) — The kids' morning cartoon show wasn't enough for David Ammons, 8. He sat through the regular feature four times. A police search was called off when the boy returned from his day at the movies. WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight and Sunday Twice Evenings at 6:30 and 9:00 J'l 1HEHI1 The winners play for the championship in the afternoon. Dr. Kramer, a 24-year-old dentist recently graduated from the University of Detroit, ousted Ron Rothbarth of Clarkston, 1 up, and Cunningham, 5 and 4, to gain the semifinal berth. Przdylek, western Michigan Where Petro-Chemical workers kiss their wives "MAJ NOIJ." M ODERN MEXICO is a land of contrasts. While "maj noij" is Aztec for "goodbye", and has been for 2,000 years, petro-chemistry is an industry of tomorrow. The old and the new blend in modern Mexico and an exciting now is the result. Get to know this progressive neighbor of ours. Send for the free booklet "Know Mexico", Box 1900, New York, 10019. Presented In the Interest of International goodwill by The Advertising Council, USA, the Consejo Naclonal de la Publlcldad. Mexico and the Newspaper Advertising Executives Association. I JHRY LEWIS SEVEN TIMES NUTTIER FAMILY JEWELS (iJEffiUEWS PRODUCTION) DONNA Mmm TODAY! • EVES. 7:00 & 9:00 • MATINEE SUN. 2:00 • COLOR CARTOON RONWOO THtATRL AIR-CONDITIONED IRONWOOD Open 8:00 • Starts 9:00 Ends Tonight! ELVIS PRESLEY 'ROUSTABOUT' Tony Curtiss -Wild and Wonderful' SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY HER, ShES MINE Plus ... Action Hitl FRANK DEAN SINATRA MARTIN ANITA URSULA EKBERG ANDRESS FOR TEXAS ROBERTMJBCH TECIIMICOM>» FromWAitN««mnos.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free