Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 28, 1965 · Page 19
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 19

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Wednesday, July 28, 1965
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Page 19
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE Legislators Retutn to Lansing Thursday for Two-Day Session By DICK BARNES Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP, — Michigan legislators return to the capitol Thursday and Friday for a midsummer discussion of judicial appointments and three other issues. The other three issues are: —Should any of Gov. George Romney's 23 vetoes be overridden? —Can a highway sign law palatable to commercial interests, scenery defenders and the U. S. government be adopted? Detroit Mayor Praised by HHH —What's on tap for the fall fiscal reform session? The judicial appointment question has become fogged since last week's announcement by Romney and Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley that they support a con stitutional amendment giving appointment power to the governor. At the time, it was indicated legislative leaders were in agreement on the plan to approve the amendment this week and present it to the voters in a special November election for ratification. * * * But House Speaker Joseph Kowalski, D-Detroit. and senate majority leader Raymond Dzendzel. D-Detroit, 'say they weren't consulted and aren't necessarily ready to go along with the plan. The new constitution requires judicial vacancies to be filled by retired judges pending special elections. The proposed amendment would give the governor power to fill all vacancies- including those occurring upon Sunken Freighter To Be Auctioned By HARRY CHANDLER MILWAUKEE, Wis. (AP) — How do you auction off a ship lying under water? This is the way it will be done today when the Prins Willem V, a 258-foot Dutch ocean-going diesel cargo ship lying at the bottom of Lake Michigan, Is auctioned off. Prospective bidders will assemble atop one of Milwaukee's newest and tallest downtown buildings commanding a splendid view of the harbor. The auction will start at $27,000. Experienced divers will be available on request to assist potential buyers. The Prins Willem V was insured for $2 million. It sank Oct. 14, 1954, after colliding with a towed oil barge. It is lying on its side in about 75 feet of water four miles east of the Milwau kee harbor entrance. Sporadic efforts have been made to taring the .ship to the surface. The ship's sealed cargo was insured for $750,000. At first it was believed that the highest point of the- sunken ship was 31 feet below the surface and thus a hazard to navl gation. As such it became U.S. government property with the ship owners relinquishing title. The Army contracted withj Max Eugene Nohl, a Milwaukee deep sea diver, to clear the wreckage to a safe depth of 40 feet. The terms gave Nohl title to the Prins Willem. The navigational hazard turned out to be a gangplank. A few strokes of a diver's knife and Nohl had fulfilled the contract. After some litigation he collected nearly all of his $50,000 contract figure. Nohl and his wife were killed in an automobile accident in Arkansas in 1960. A corporation formed by his heirs contracted with Samuel L. Witnernitz, a Chicago industrial auction firm, to sell the ship and cargo on an "as is. where is" basis. The 715-ton cargo consists of printing machinery, chemicals in steel drums, leather, hides, television picture tubes, musical instruments, outboard motors, slide projects and other items of sealed and packed for export, is presumed to be undamaged. BEQOMING EXTINCT In the United States. the i whooping crane, California con• dor, ivory-billed woodpec k e r , I timber wolf and bighorn sheep i all are in danger of extinction. Three Area Students Receive Scholarships Three area students attending Wisconsin State Unlvers i t y , Superior, have been awarded legislative scholarship for upperclassmen, to be honored at the university in September, according to Dr. Paul E. Meadows dean of affairs. I Legislative scholarships are' authorized to assist and e n courage good students and tential leaders. jor; Joseph Stevens, son Ol Glen H. Stevens, Montreal, • senior biology major, an d Richard Mandelin, son of NIC* MUtson, Montreal, a junior geology major. Bandit Hits Clerk on ' Head, Flees With $291 KALAMAZOO (AP)— A bajldtt ned wlth S291 from the ***** L ° an c °- office near the Kala- po-i mazoo city limits Tuesday after hitting clerk Delores Harvey, Students awarded the schol-119. on the head with a movie i arships are Mary T o i j a la,! camera, authorities said. 'daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arvid, Toijala, I r o n w o o d, a sopho- In English coinage. 12 pence ; more kindergarten-primary ma-'i equal 1 shilling. By GENE SCIIROEDER Associated Press Writer DETROIT (API—Vice President Hubert Humphrey visited Michigan Tuesday to speak to the nation's municipal officials 1 the retirement' of "judges °at" the about poverty and spent part of i end of their terms. ' | his time praising Detroit Mayor) Each future judge would be in' Jerome Cavanagh. office by gubernatorial appoint- Humphrey opened his speech ment for at least 18 months be- to the National League of Cities fore facing his first election, with complimentary remarks; There has been general about Cavanagh and told News- ', support for an appointment men later that Detroit stood' amendment since a shortage of among the top cities in its anti- '. retired judges made the present poverty program, thanks to constitutional provision unwork- Cavanagh's administration. j able. Despite his tight schedule in: But Dzendzel said guberna-! Detroit, the vice president re- , torial appointments should be portedly took time to tape a'confined to seats becoming- television show with Cavanagh > vacant in mid-term and to new which may be used to boost the seats. mayor's reelection campaign Kowalski said Romney .hasn't this fall. i asked him for any support in * + + the matter. In the perennial One source said the mayor protocol war between Romney probably will announce his can- and Kowalski, a written request didacy this week. is almost prerequisite for As Detroit's mayor, Cavanagh, action. holds a nonpartisan office. But 1 * * * . it Is no secret among political Kowalski and Dzendzel each observers that he is a Democrat Vsaid Democratic caucuses would and a likely candidate for Mich- ™ ve % , deal . with the ques- igan governor someday. i tlofn - At l!. ast three Republican But while Cavanagh was be- v ° te ? in the , senate and one in ine oraised bv the vice nresi- the nouse also would be needed dent inside Cobo Hall he was to muster lne two-thirds ma- dent '"^^e^ertafrilnSiia^f 11 f ° r «"»«Mlonal the convention building' Such an arnendment could af _ Greeo- fect nine of 13 ' new march- cvi, tit)n noP a ™ Hn* -, piesence at the meeting of mu- an earUer amendment would nicipal officials. open the seats to immec iiate The pickets said Daley should J,^ "£- y SrgovlrnSr, have stayed in the Windy City Four other judg eshi P s, all in to discuss Chicago school segre- Wayne County> wm be filled in gation problems, about which a spe cial election this November, civil rights groups have com- O f the other nine, three are in plained strongly. Wayne, two in Macomb and one Gregory rapped Cavanagh for each in i ng ham, Genesee, Oak- the mayor's praise of Daley i anc i and Midland counties, earlier this week. Cavanagh had The lawmakers have been termed Daley "an outstanding gon e for 4>/a weeks since passing mayor and man." more than 400 bills in a record* * * setting session. "Cavanagn's statement," Gre-i Romney, in turn, vetoed a gory said, "could only mean ! record number of measures, that the same kind of thing is Despite some grumbling from! happening in Detroit as in Chi- the Democratic legislative md-j cago. but the people haven't jority. it appears unlikely that caught up with him yet." any of the Republican governor's In his speech. Humphrey told rejections will be overriden. an audience of some 1,200 per- "They were nuisance vetoes," sons that he expected to see the said Kowalski. "I dqn't think creation of a new cabinet post any of the bills are worth over- within a week. The new position riding him on." would be concerned with urban * * * affairs, he said. Most of the vetoed bills con-' "The voice of urban America cerned election laws, liquor con- will be heard and respected in trols or technical aspects of the president's cabinet," Hum- government operation. Perhaps p h r e y declared. "Programs, the most publicized veto kept a projects, and research directed door from opening to construe- to the ever changing and ex- tion of a road through the west- panding needs of our cities will tern Upper Peninsula's Porcu- be emphasized and acceierat- P ine Mountain State Park, ed." A two-thirds majority in each Discussing the antipoverty house is required to overturn a program, the vice president said vet °. America has spent S30 billion T »e only major cost item to put a man on the moon, and knocked out by the governor was could well make an investment a $ L2 million contingency fund "to help a man stand on his available to the smaller seven own two feet here on earth." st ate colleges and universities For too many children in }" event their enrollments were America, he said, "poverty is hl g> er than predicted • «• • *y " TJrttic-o ov»rl c*anarA an inheritance and a prison., Hou f and se n ate conferees From infanrv thr-v arp ponrii worked during the recess With r luiii iiiiaiicy, iiiLy die Lunui- , . * , i_u „.«... «cri n t n i n «« « tioned to believe that there is federal highway officials on a no hope, no escape. sign control law that will keep! Bufw^know^each child is'^^,«* % U ' S ' ^ an adventure into a better life— an opportunity to change the od i makw " old pattern and make it new. Ford Votes Against Health Care Bill WASHINGTON (AP) — House minority leader Gerald Ford was the only Michigan congressman voting no Tuesday as the House passed 307-116 and sent to the Senate a compromise bill for health care for the elderly. The state's other six Republican Representatives, as well as all, 12 of its House Democrats favored the measure. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS igan control law which it said delegated too much authority to the highway department. But then the federal government said aid would be withheld without some sign controls. An interim agreement enabled the state to resume taking highway bids while a sign law is developed. Legislative leaders may decide on more specifics about the fall session, due to begin Sept. 14. Legislators are also expected' to approve an amendment to| the U.S. Constitution dealing j with presidential disability. Want something different irt a NOON LUNCHEON? Order from our expanded luncheon menu. 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