IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, JUNE 17, IMS. Market Pattern Is Irregularly Higher Today NEW YORK (AP)—The stock! market plugged ahead early 1 this afternoon but the pace of; trading was considerably slower than on the previous two days of sharp rallying. i The general pattern was ir-' regularly higher, with gains run-1 ning from fractions to about a point among key stocks. The slightly higher trend was: evident on balance from the opening. After a period of hesitation, buying pressure distinctly overcame the tendency to sell. Motors, which wobbled for most of the morning, posted a couple of thin gains. Steels moved ahead. The trend was generally higher among rubbers, aerospace issues, chemicals, electrical equipments, oils and office equipments. Airlines and tobaccos worked a little lower. Glowing statements by administration officials about prospects for the economy apparently overcame concern a b out stepped-up U.S. military commitments in South Viet Nam. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .8 at 322.5 with industrials up 1.9, rails up .1 and utilities unchanged. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 5.59 at 883.66. Amid the generally firm atmosphere, however, an unusual number of sizable blocks were unloaded, most of them at lower prices. Korvette sank 3V4 to 33 on 57,000 shares. Control Data lost 2'/2 at 45 l /4 on blocks of 38,400 and 48,900 shares; Montgomery Ward was off % at 33Va on 33,400 shares. Union Pacific fell V4 to 37% on 19,900 shares. Halliburton Co. was unchanged at 41!/s on 11,500 shares. Prices were mixed in moderate trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate and U.S. Treasury bonds were mostly unchanged in quiet dealings. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS NEW VOR'K (AP)—Following is a selected list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change- from previous close. Obituaries Mrs. Donald McMahon Mrs. Donald J. McMahon, Ashland', died this morning, according to word received by her niece. Mrs. Donald Veda, Ramsay. | Funeral services >vill be held: Saturday morning at the Schafer ' Funeral Home, Ashland, and at St. Agnes Catholic Church. j Mrs. McM a h o n had visited | frequently at the Veda home. William N. Hocking WAKEFIELD — William N. Hocking. 64. Plymouth Location, Wakefield Township, died at his home Wednesday at 7:10 p.m. He' had been ailing since November. The deceased was born Aug. 30. 1900 in Ironwood and moved to the Ontonagon area as a child with his parents. He 'ittended schools there and later lived in! Ramsay until 1928 when he I moved here. He had resided on a farm in Wakefield Township since 1945. He was employed most of his life as a jobber in woodswork. He was married to Lena Wanlnk in 1927 at Wakefield. She survives him together witn five daughters, Eloise and Susan Jane, at home. Mrs. Raymond Lindberg of Ramsay, Mrs, John Spearo of Milwaukee, -*M r s Albert Sordahl of El Paso, Tex.: seven sons. Norman o i McConnell Air Force, Base, Kan., Howard of Eaglp Mountain, Calif., John of Wardner, Idaho, Edward of Ramsay, Donald of K. I Sawyer A i r Force Base, Marquette James and Roy at home; one brother, Edward of Detroit; one sister, Mrs. Leslie McMillan-of Channing, and 21 grandchildren. A son, Richard, died in infancy Lakeside; Memorial Chape, will open for visitation Sunday at 3 p.m. The funeral is tentatively set for Monday at 2 p.m. Ewen Farmers Company Meets Tonight at 8 EWEN — The Ewen Farmers Produce Company will meet tonight at 8 at the American Legion Building. Lunch will be served. Mr. and Mrs Orlin Bottjen and family of Sioux City, la., spent a week at the home of Mr. 'and Mrs. John Schlarb. Kathy Worachek left Sun day for Ann Arbor to attend Girls State as representative of the Ewen American Legion Auxili ary. The Rev. James Hilliard and Richard Kauss left Tuesday for Adrian where Pastor Hilliars is •attending conference. Allied Ch Am Can Am Mot Am Tel te Tel Armour Bait & Oh Beth Steel Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumers. Pw Cont Can Copper Rng Det Edison Dow Chem du Pont East Rod Ford Mot Oen Fds Oen Motors Gillette Goodrich Goodyear Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Men Int Nick Int Tel fc Tel Johns Man Kimg Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk/ Mead Cp Mont W«rd NY Central ' Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Bears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Un Carbide new, US Steel Wn Un Tel U—Up. D—Down. 68% 38% D 31'/ 8 D 36% U 49% U V4 46 on Vi >/8 % Vi V\ Vt Vs s /s S /8 Vi Vfe % '/a V a •Vs >/4 483/s D 74% 58'/4 50 37% U 36>/ 2 72V'z U 236% 77% U 54 D 79'/4 U 98'/4 D 34% D 58% U 49% 44% U 457 87 U 56% U 59'/'e v 503/4 U 55% .8iy 8 u 33% U 42% 3414 U 48% U 401/8 U 53% 41V4 U 67% • 77% D 443/8 U 77'/s U 61% D 48% U .4H/8 U CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 58'/->: 92 A 581/2 ; 90 B 56%; 89 C 56V4; cars 90 B 571/2; 89 C Eggs steady to firm; wholesale buying prices unchanged to IVis higher; 70 per cent or better Grade A whites 31 J /a; mixed 311/2; mediums 25; standards CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 4,QOO; .butchers mostly fully steady; 1-2 190-220 Ib 25.25-25.50; 200 head at 25.7,5; mixed 1-3 190- 25QlbS 24.75-25.25; 1-3 350-400 Ib SOWS 21.75 > 22.25; 400-450 Ibs 21.25-21.75; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 20 2521.25; 500400 IDS 19.50 - 20.35; board 16.00-17.00. Cattle 000; calves none; few Bales- steers fully steady; couple lots Choice 975-1,100 Ib 26:50; fey good and choice 25.00-25.50. Debt Limit Bill Passed WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate has given final congressional approval to a bill that raises to $328 billion the legal limit on the national debt in the year that starts July l. The current ceiling is $324 billion but it would drop to the permanent limit of $285 billion July 1 in the absence of action. Senate passage Wednesday came first by a voice vote. Later the Republicans demanded a roll call and the measure was approved 61 to 26. Officials Continued from Page One discussions. The Soviet Union ;o far not responded to thd n c. ie? Johns Criticized | By Committee i LANSING (AP) — The State Labor Department, under Commissioner Roy Johns "suffers severely (from) lack of effective and dynamic leadership and ipoor administration," a House! Senate committee reported to;day. I In addition, the state's industrial job accident rate has been | increasing; the department is not inspecting boilers or elevators the way it should, or enforcing state laws on standards for hours and working conditions, the report said. The report is the result of an investigation, headed by Rep. ! James Bradley, D-Detroit, and Sen. Sander Levin D-Berkley, j chairmen of the House and Sen- 1 ate labor committees. It recom- | mends revamping of the depart- I ment under a commissioner who i would provide "new, strong and I experienced leadership." j Johns, however, is "serving jonly until someone else can be j appointed," he said. He left i Lansing for his Upper Peninsula home with an unspecified illness shortly after the investigation started. He returned to Lansing "much improved," May l, after "the governor's office called me and asked me to return to the job." Johns' term expired in April, 1 and Romney has said he would I not reappoint him. I The Republican appointee is a Board Approves Installation of Glass Blocks BESSEMER — Installation of glass block in the winc'ows on the north side of the g r o u n & floor of the Washington School, during the summer, was a p proved by the Bessemer Board of Education Tuesday evening, in accordance with the long range program to replnce a 1' windows in the building with block, which was started Walter New Store Reopens This Morning BESSEMER — the Hi-Way Supcr-Valu Market, W. US-2, opened for business this morning after being closed since Sat- Hospitol Notes GRAND VIEW. Admitted Wednesday: Mrs Anna Grasso Montreal, Benjamin Mattscn, Bessemer, medical; Mrs. Mary Proctor, Hurley, surgery. 7 Discharged Wednesday: Thomas J. Wherley Ashland' Wesley urday, for a program of re- ""? modeling and extensive renova- B ' tion. ! DIVINE INFANT, Wake- A "grand re-opening" i s scheduled for the near futOre. A vestibule is in the process of construction at the front entrance, by an construction of an interior wall which will ac- comodate double, automatically operated entry doors. Several new tiers of shelving and p e g board sections have been i n field. Admitted W e d n e s day: Mrs. Paul Coubal, Milwaukee, Mrs. Mattie Anderson Frederick Whitburn, Bessemer, medical. Discharged Wednesday: Mrs Carl. H. Johnson and daughter Mrs. Dominic Corullo. Bessemer; Rade Ilibasich.'Albert Beissel, Ramsay; Arne Teikari, for bids for glass block vent.5 and other materials needed. Another major project of the summer maintenance program set up by the board is the re- of the walls in the School stalled; and all shelving tiers! Paynesvllle; James Lindsey, Ewen. Super Market To Note Its Anniversary WAKEFIELD — The Wakefield Co-op Super Market will be celebrating its 48th anniversary and its sixth year as a new super market Saturday, June 19. Gifts will be given and shares may be redeemed for 1940, 1941 and 1942. TJhe program is as follows: 9:30 a.m. Guests will take their places on the platform set up alongside the store. At 9:35 a musical group will play the national anthem and the American flag will be raised. This will be followed at 9:45 with a welcome address to the audience by Wayne Foster, who will serve as master of ceremonies. Carl W. Maki, manager of the super market, will be introduced and at 10 Mayor Robert Linn will speak a few words of greeting. Guest speaker for the event will be William Carroll, representing Raymond F. Clevenger. state representative. Shares will then be redeemed by William Liuha, board president, to be followed by a musi- 'cal selection. The program will be concluded with the redeeming of remaining shares. his appointment in 1963, charging that he Viet Nam Canibodia and the United States participating. The! Further^commitSe United States and South Viet; motions were that the de^, repli ^,^S ly - "!SnS"Xt th £ « was followed by other; Cambodian conference proposi- ti9ns, with the United States! n left, wn i c h have caused in nnrt d Sa« ed and" weakly^ that the to authority by the band uniforms at $82 uni and one director's uniform at $68.75 have been ordered through the Abelman Co., for total of $5 213.75. He reported that the total contributed in the public s u b- scription campaign, initiated by Miss Vivian and Waif red Coleman, has reached $892.11 and $1,450 has been earned by the band and other high school groups for a sum of $2.342 on hand. The uniforms were ordered after receipt of the opinion of Attorney William F. Fellow, relative to the legality of p u r have been moved, and rea r ranged. Shelving additions i n- clude a new 60 ft., five tier, refrigerated produce case a 36ft. completely refrigerateo dairy case, a new bakery department with 60 ft. of shelving, and other additional shelving. Check-stands have been shortened to seven feet and a third stand is added to expedi t e check-out service. Interior walls have been re-;P r °3 ec t will be held Saturday, painted in tones of terra-cotta June 19 > beginning at 10:15 red, chartreuse, green and !a - m - with a Parade of 'bands yellow, with white trim, repeat- from the Memorial Building to ing the pure white enameled the business district. Units par- City Flower Box Event Saturday Dedication pi I r o n w o o d's "Flower Box City of the North" metal shelving. ticipating included the Luther L. The interior has been com- !Wri 8 nt High School Band, the pletely overhauled and commod- i Blue K™Khts Drum and Bugle ity arrangements have been Corps and the color guard, changed to expedite shopping, i Maln speaker for the unusual Colorful ornaments appended; even t win be^ Joseph to the light fixtures, add a fes- *"" live air. Flood Continued from Pare One senator for the 38th senatorial district of Michigan. At 10:30 a. m. a ribbon cutting ceremony will be held and Mayor Alfred Wright will proclaim Ironwood as "Flower Box City of the North" from a personal inspection of some of i reviewing stand on Aurora St. flood area and called it ap-[ Russell W. Glynn, manager of Funerals WAINO M. SUOKKO Funeral services fo'r W a i no M. SUOkkO, 74, of 114 E. Pin* Street, who died Monday, were held Wednesday afternoon at the Ketola Funeral Home, the Rev. T. Miettinen officiating. Interment was at Riverside Cemetery. Pallbearers were John Siira, William D. Maki Aimo Palosaari, Carl E. Maki, Emil Korpela and Carl Forslund Out of town persons attending the services included Mr and Mrs. Lloyd Werner of Flint' Mr. and Mrs. E R. Regan M LaGrange Park, 111.; Duane Suokko. Mr and Mrs. Elder Suokko and sons. Darel and Ronald, all of Kenosha, and Aimo Palosaari of Detroit. Nam should be included, and i Red China declared that only 1 the "National Liberation Front"' could speak for South Viet Nam. 6. Last August when U.S., ships were fired on in the Gulf, of Tonkin off the Vietnamese; coast, the United States carried! its dispute with North Viet Nam to the United Nations Security Council. Both Communist China \ and North Viet Nam took the position that the Security j Council had no competence in the Vietnamese crisis. In April I this year Red China and North : Viet Nam both rebuffed U.N. j Secretary-General U Thant \ in forl talks on Viet Nam. | 7. Last Feb. 20 Britain with! U.S. support proposed a British- Soviet exploration of the possible basis of a Vietnamese settlement. The Soviets, evidently under Red Chinese and North | Vietnamese pressure, declined.• 8. Ex-British Foreign Minister! Patrick Gordon Walker visited South Viet Nam, Cambodia, I Laos, Thailand and Burma in April to explore a possible Vietnamese settlement. He wanted to go to Red China and North Viet Nam but they declined to receive him. 9. On April 7, Johnson an-j nounced that the United States! was prepared to engage in Vietnamese peace talks "unconditionally." Red China and North Viet Nam denounced his offer as a hoax. j 10. On April 8 the United States • agreed to a proposal by 17 non-j aligned nations for peace talks! without preconditions. Red Chi-, na and North Viet Nam rejected i the proposal. 11. The Indian government has s a good way to destroy I a department," Johns said, i "They based their findings on employes. They never once appeared at this department during their investigation.". The committee, however, had subpoenaed the department records. Levin and Bradley admitted at the time that they had not asked Johns for the records before obtaining the subpoena. Johns said they could have had the asking. Continued from Pace One soldiers died of wounds suffered in the fighting Tuesday. Another 33 U.S. soldiers were reported wounded in shooting Tuesday and Wednesday between the peace force and the rebels in downtown Santo Domingo. A Brazilian officer wounded Tuesday was taken off the critical list. Firing was heavy for more than three hours Wednesday afternoon along the northern corridor of the interational security zone. U.S. paratroopers fired 50-caliber machine guns recoilless rifles and other automatic weapons at buildings in the crowded slum area where snipers were believed hiding. Caamano gave his report of casualties in the rebel sector at a news conference and accused U.S. troops of committing "an act of genocide without precedent in our country." The previous unofficial count of Dominican casualties was 26 dead and more than 75 wounded. U.S. sources said the rebels began the fighting and Americans did not return fire until a be trol force. The United States termed the proposition interest- charged that Public Works Funds Voted ' WASHINGTON (AP) — The House Appropriations Committee today approved $4,241,636,500 to finance the government's far- flung public works programs during the fiscal year starting July 1. This is $132,168,500 less than President Johnson requested, the largest reduction being in funds for the Atomic Energy Commission. The AEC was alloted $2,354.995,000 of the $2,481,000,000 it sought. Mejcico City, founded by the •Aztecs under the name of Te» ' ehtitlan, • is North America's i fctf»ptoM city. :••:. •.- .--I Scholarship Awarded By State Pharmacists MACKINAC ISLAND (AP) — Cheryl P. LeGault, 17, of Alpena, was awarded a scholarship Wednesday by the Michigan State Pharmaceutical Association at its convention here. The scholarship is for an "outstanding young man or woman from Michigan seeking a career in pharmacy." . It is still discussing the proposal with the Indian government. Red China and North Viet Nam rejected the proposal. 12. The United States suspended bombing attacks on North Viet Nam May 13-17 (Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson of Canada and others had called for a pause in the air strikes to promote possible negotiations). The North Vietnamese news agency denounced the suspension as a "trick of deceit and threat." The Red Chinese news agency called it "a peace swindle." 13. A Canadian representative went to Hanoi' to discuss the pause in the bombing. The North Vietnamese foreign minister told him that four conditions stood in the way of negotiations urged by the United States, Canadian Foreign Secretary Paul Martin reported. Martin decided that North Viet Nam and Communist China were not interested in peace overtures. (North Vietnamese conditions have been reported as specifying principally that the United States get out of South Viet Nam and that the Communist liberation front there handle any peace negotiations j and women and children were killed in the fortress • on the west bank of the Ozama ; River. It faces U S. positions on i the east bank. i Caamano also repeated rebel | charges that the U.S troops ; opened fire on the rebels Tuesday, touching off the 12-hour battle. The mediating team ot the Organization of American States reported earlier that the rebels fired first. Rebel leaders claimed that j the U.S. objective was to force the rebels into a more flexible : negotiating position. : An OAS spokesman announced that the American i troops took 280 prisoner? in extending their lines four blocks, below the international corridor i ; during the fighting Tuesday. j The Americans pulled back, two blocks, but the OAS com-! mittee said the other blocks would be held until Caamano gave "satisfactory assurances f hat this. type, pf vjolatipn of the cease-fire, resulting in death . and injuries to civilian and mill- i tary personnel, will not occur i again." ! American officials took the view that the outbreak was inspired by a sharply anti-U.S demonstration in the rebel sector Monday at which a speaker for the pro-Castro 14th of June Movement urged "liquidation of Yankee imperialists in the country." j the law provides that in the absence of fraud, the school board has the discretionary right to purchase without bids, any commodity except contracting for building construction or heating plant installation In the event bids are invitee*, .the board has discretionary right to accept the bid of its choice and is not bound to accept the lowest bid. Bids on typewriters and typewriter service for the department of commerce, were reviewed. The service contract was awarded to Gogebic Typewriter Sales and Service Co., Ironwood, low bidder at $8.50 per manually operated typewriter, and $10.50 for electric machines, the service to include a complete cleaning and overhaul plus continued service during the year when needed. Other bidder was the Interstate Business Machines, whose bid was $8.50 per manual, and $11 50 per electric machine. Bids on typewriters (five for the commerical depar t ment plus one or two for the Drift staff) were received from three bidders. The bid of the Interstate Business Machines Firm, Ironwood, to furnish six Underwood manually operated machines at $139 each, less $170 trade-in value of five machines, for a net of $664, was accepted with the revision that seven machines would be contracted for, five to be paid from the general fund, and two from the Drift fund Other bidders were the Northwest Typewriter Sales and Ser vice, which offered six Olympia machines at a net of $120 each plus trade-in on five machines; and the Gogebic Typewriter Sales and Service Co, which offered six Royal machines at a net of $754.50 plus trade-in on five machines. Supt. Newman reported that the National Defense Education Administration has approv e d the application of the board for participation in the crash p r o- gram to provide reference books for English, mathematics and other academic subjects. The NDEA approved payment of $290 toward the applications for $520 cost of books, leaving the local share $229 The superintendent was authorized to apply for aid from NDEA for teaching equipment under Title 3 (science, English, social studies and others) and Title 5 (guidance), and specific science projects for the biology department. Reporting on school legislation, Supt. Newman noted that Bill 2189, which provides for increase of state aid per pupil from $236 to $255 is now in the legislature for action. If this is enacted, he said, the local district would receive an additional $10,000 in state aid. This may enable the board to reduce the local tax levy somewhat in drafting its permanent budget, he said.. An amendment to Act 269 of the public acts of 1955, recently enacted by the legislature, specifically authroizes the board of education to subscribe for insurance of athletes to be paid from the general fund, or to be paid by parents of participants, provided that no student be denied the privilege of participa tion because he is not able to pay for the liability insurance premium. In the discussion, it was noted that the student insurance policy offered through the school upon payment of three dollars per school years, covers some sports programs during the regular school year but does not cover football or sports carried on during summer vacations. It was suggested that parents palling and unbelievable. Power and telephone service was disrupted in the Denver suburbs. Sheriff Roy Vogt of suburban Arapahoe County said thousands of residents -of Littleton and Englewood, Denver suburbs, were evacuated and con- ithe Ironwood Chamber of Commerce, will be master of ceremonies for the occasion. Other parts of the program will Include remarks by Mayor Wright, Mrs. Marian Vaughn, chairman of the Flower Box Committee; William L. Johnson, president of the Upper Peninsula Broadcast- firmed that hundreds of homes ling Company and Andrew F. were flooded as the waters rolled into the populous area. Vogt reported 200 house trailers were lost in one park west of the river at Littleton. Evacuations preceded the Bednar, County Extension director. An exhibit drill will be held by the Blue Knights Drum and Bugle Corps and the color guard will present the colors. Senator flood crest as it moved across Mack will then give a talk. Denver from south to north, j At 12:30 p.m. a public auction Among the buildings cleared;will be held at the Gogebic was Denver's Union Station, i County Fairgrounds, sponsored Train and bus schedules to the by the Ironwood Chamber of south were canceled. I Commerce for the benefit of the Emergency shelters were set Hiawatha Statue Fund. up in Denver — at the City Au-; ditorium, at the University of Denver fieldhouse, at Loretto Heights College, at several high schools and in/some churches. Briefly Told There will be a meeting of the Kimball Men's Club at 7'30 p.m Sunday at the Kimball munity Center. Com The Cary Employes Club will hold a meeting at the Gary club house Saturday night, June 19, at 7. Wakefield Briefs Baseball practice for women will be held tonight at 7 at the high school field. It is important that all attend. Gile Will Have 2-Day Festival The Gile Flowage Association will sponsor a Father'? Day Festival Saturday and Sunday at Gile. Among the festive activities to take place will be an "old fashion polka party" to be held Saturday evening from 9 to 1. There is no admission charge for the dance. Sunday afternoon and evening there will be an auto parade, starting at 1, plus games, rides and gifts. Highlighting the Sunday afternoon agenda will b e helicopter rides "Everyone is welcome to attend the weekend of events and a great deal of family fun is expected," said association officers, who invite families to picnic at the Flowage Park' Production Up For 7th Month WASHINGTON (AP) — Industrial production rose in May for the seventh straight month. The Federal Reserve Board reported Wednesday its index of industrial production rose from 140.8 in April to 141.3 in May. Last May, it stood at 131.3. The board's index uses 100 for the 1957-59 average. ( Gains in output of machinery Supt. Newman noted thaTdriv- i and other business equipment er training instruction started i were a major factor in the in- June 7 with an enrollment O f: crease close to 100 students. He said! Tne board said the rate indus- 52 are taking the first six weeks I tnal Production is increasing and there are more than 40 reg- j nas slowed in the last two istered for the second six weeks mon ths. period. — The board approved the fi- Bowser Leads List of nancial report by Supt. Newman c.,* • • A *. n noting receipts during May of Crimes 10 AUrO KOCC $1,787.08, largely from current I DETROIT (AP) — Jack Bow- and delinquent taxes. A cash i ser - national champion on the balance of $116,716.98 on April j Automobile Racing Club of of students give thought to subscribing to the student insurance in the fall, at three dollars per policy. The board will continue to carry football insurance and since baseball is in progress after the close of the school year, Supt. Newman was directed to investigate costs of insuring baseball players. Supt. Newman reported that the Bessemer Auto Co. has delivered the Ford Galaxy for driver-training use as agreed upon previously. There is no charge for its use; the board is to pay costs of installation of dual driver controls, liability and property damage insurance and repairs beyond the normal wear and tear from normal use. Sept. 20 Set as Date of Special Hospital Vote BESSEMER - The Gogebic County Board of Supervisors, yesterday, set Monday, Sept. 20 as the date for a special election to submit to the elector* two proposals relative to the Grand View Hospital. The action was taken on recommendation of the hospital and health committee members, who noted that the two proposals to be submitted are: 1. — The county hospital acquisition proposal which asks the voters: "Shall the county of Gogebic. State of Michigan, estnblish a county hospital in accordance with the terms of Act 350 of the ! Public Acts of 1913 as amended? All qualified electors of the county may vote on this proposal. 2 — The question of bonding to secure a loan: "Shall the County of Gogebic borrow a sum not to exceed $400,000 and issue and sell gen: eral obligation bonds therefore for the purpose of paying • part of the cost of acquiring, constructing and equipping a County Hospital for the county? On the second proposal, only those qualified electors having property assessed for taxes, in the county may vote. * * * s To activate the election, the board adopted the resolution drawn by bonding attorney firm of Miller, Canfield and Stone, Detroit, which provides that in the judgement of the Board of Supervisors, Gogebic County, it is deemed necessary for the general welfare, health and safety of the county and i t t citizens to provide for the construction, furnishing, and equipping of a County Hospital in the county, and for the county t o borrow a sum of money necessary to defray a part of the cost and expense .thereof, pursuant to the statutes of the state of Michigan in such case made and provided. The cost of said proposed hospital is estimated to be one million, four hundred thousand dollars ($1,400,000: which estimate of cost is hereby approved and declared to be the e s t i mated cost of the sairt county hospital. It will be necessary to borrow $400,000'and issue bonds of the county for the payment of a part of the cost of constructing, furnishing and equipping lie said hospital, the balance to be paid by a federal grant from the Hill-Burton Fund, and from 'the proceeds of sale of revenue bonds of hospital operation. * * * • The board of supervisors has determined that the estimated period of usefulness of the hospital will be not less than 40 years; and that said hospital is to be constructed and operated in accordance with Act 350 of the P.A. of 1913, as amended. Therefore, it w a s resolv e d that a special election be held in the county of Gogebic, Monday, Sept. 20, for the purpose of submitting to the electors the two proposals listed above. The resolution provides that all public officials of the county and all municipal units therein, within such time- as will be required by law, are directed to do and perform all things arid acts which shall be necessary in order to submit the foregoing proposals to the electors of said county at the special election. It also provides that the resolutions shall not be effective or binding on said county until and unless the propositions rhall be approved by the qualified electors. The resolution was adopted by a 20-1 vote. Supervisor Carl Olson Bessemer voting. "no" and Supervisors Emil Movrlch and Walter Nunimaker Wakefield, being absent. America circuit heads the list of entries for Sunday's 100-mile new car auto race at the Michigan State Fairgrounds Speedway. THE WEATHER 30, provided funds of $118,504.06 Disbursements of $21,990.55 during May left a balance of $96,513.51 in the general fund on May 31, plus $242.78 in the revolving fund. Requirements for June in the. sum of $40,592.14 were allowed] by the board leaving a balance' of $56,164.15 at the close of June. | i In the event state aid of $22,000' ' due in June, is paid, the balance will be about $78,164.15. . _ >MI In other actions the board ap- i * P' m 66'"s!"V.m!" 50110 aim'. Droved rpnPWfll nf in«in>anna -* p.m. 65 4 a.m. 43 ! 12 noon yjyvcu LliJlWdl Ol inSUianCC Barometer: 6 a.m. 30.40- 12 policies for workman's compensation and property damage and liability on the Ford bus, with TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD ThorniUv. Jnnr l;, iiwix. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 2 p.m. BSiin p.m. 59 «8'Midnight 55 House ».„'. the Bessemer Association Insurance agents. RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:56. Sunrise to- Continued Iron Pa»e OM tickets, cabaret checks and club dues, as well as the stamp taxes on real estate purchases, would go out either next Dec. 31 for Jan. 1. The conference agreed on ft schedule for automobile excise reductions slightly different from either the House or Senate versions, but did not change the provisions for the first 3 per cent cut on which the two chambers had agreed. Under the compromise bill, the 10 per cent : tax would be reduced to 7 per cent retroactive to May 15; 6 per cent effective next Jan. 1; 4 per cent Jan. l, 1967; 2 per cent Jan. 1, 1968; and l per cent Jan. 1, 1969, and thereafter. Another tax which, under the noon, bill, would be phased out gradu- ;^ ally, is the present 10 per cent «i 1 levy on telephone service. It 70 would be reduced to 3 per cent Jan. 1, then cut by stages to zero by Jan. 1, 1W9. of morrow 5:07. Moonrise tonight „ , 11; 57. Last quarter June 22. Took no action on subscribing Prominent Stars-vrhe Big Dip- to membership in the Michigan j per is in the northwest at mid- Licenses to Wed A marriage license application has been riled in the o f Association of School Boards' at! night. The two stars a U e end ce o• thaionCountv "l e r k an annual fee of $80; and set ! of the handle of the Dipper Mizar D y Adeline Ann Schneii ol the date on Monday, June 21, and Alkaid, point toward Arc-! Hurfey and Bernard Kovales ol for their organization meeting, turus, in the west at this rime, ifronwood. Beuiaia Kov aies <M V 1 * '
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