Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 29, 1965 · Page 2
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 29, 1965
Page 2
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1965. Data Is Given School Board On Finances WAKFFIELD — A spec i a 1 meeting of the Wakefield Board or Education was lield Tuesday evening with all members, except August Tiber! and N e 1 s Kuivinen, present. Visitors were Mrs. Marguerite Neznan s k i Mrs. Agnes Can- and D u a n e Lane Itoe following data was presented by Supt. Carl E. Kleimola to the board for study: 1. Revised Estimate of Revenues: a. Property tax levy of 24 mills (in accord with the board action) on SEV of $6,131,»50 will produce $147,155. Tax delinquency has been running 10 per cent so the next reve n u e from t*>e tax levy is estimated tt $132,440. Other tax revenues bring this portion to 5143,340. t>. Revenues from state sources are estimated at $256,920. * * * c. Revenues from oth e r sources, including federal forest, tuition and NDEA, are estimated at $7,300. d. Total revenue receipts are estimated at $407.560, plus June 30, 1965 balance of $44.000 makes funds available estimated at $451,560. With a budget of 1434,315, the estimated balance on June 30, 1966, is $17.245. 2. Detailed analysis of revenues , from state sources. This is based on an estimated member- sMp of 920. State equalized valuation per pupil is $6,664, an increase of $887 over last year The basic state aid of $255 per pupil totals $234,600. Deductible rrrillage of 4.6 totals $28,204, leaving $206,396. The improvem e n t factor in the state aid increases at $44 per pupil, plus transportation estimated at $10.000, so the j State Aid is estimated at a total of $254,720. Driver educat i o n j and vocational aid bring the rev- ; enues from state sources to' $256,920 * * * ' 5. Tables showing yield of levies for the past 5 years, local > assessed totals and the tax rate' in mills on local valuations. 4. Summary of proposed budget for 1965-66. This budget in-! eludes a salary schedule for the teaching staff with a base of $5,000, and an increase of $2 j per week for the non-teach ing] staff. ! . 5. A work sheet on a teachers' i salary schedule with a base of j $5,000. j 6. Work sheet on non-teaching I salaries ' The board voted that the tax levy be reduced from the 25 mills levied last year to 24 mills lor 1965-66. Moved by H.L. Trezise, supported by Reu ben Maki that the budget present- fed in tne amount of $434,315 be adopted and prepared for the budget hearing Aug. 9. Voting againsi the motion were John Tosco and A. James Gilb e r t. The motion passed. Wakefield Briefs Members of the Wakefielfl volunteer fire department were called out Wednesday afternoon to extinguish a blaze at the JMarvin Morrison home, S m ith Street. A minor blaze was found at the entrance to the front of the homef. The blaze was extinguished before any damage was done. Lt. Col. and Mrs. James L. Scott and children, James Elizabeth and Robert, have left for Loring Air Base, Maine, aft e r spending three weeks with Mrs. Scott's father, Thomas Sporcich, and other relatives and friends. Lt. Col. Scott has been stationed at the Eglin Air Force Base, Florida, for 6Vi years and is being transferred to the base In Maine. Patricia Olson and B r e n d a Luoma are spending a two weeks' vacation at the home of their brother in law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fetters, in Milwaukee. Mr. and Mrs. John V. Kuivl- TH1S IS SAM — The Russian-built surface-to-air missile (SAM) believed based in North Viet Nam is shown in this official Soviet photo. North Vietnamese anti-aircraft missile bases have been prime targets for U.S. air strikes since the suspected missile downing of an American jet. (NEA Telephoto) Pastor Says Premarital Sex Proposal Is Misunderstood FARMINGTON (API—A Ulli- : tarian-Universalist pastor who would permit premarital sex for teen-agers, with their parents' j consent, says his position has' "ironically become reversed in, the public mind." i The trouble, The Rev. Robert i M. Eddy said Wednesday, is that "newspaper readers must read on the run what newspapermen must write on the run." i Rev. Eddy serves as chairman of the Farmington Township Youth Guidance Committee. At a township supervisors' meeting i this week, about 30 persons de-j manded his removal from the DANCf nen. Largo, Fla., are visiting at the home of Mr. Kuivinen's father, John Kuivnen Sr., and with other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Max Przykoski, St. Petersburg, Fla., and their grandchildren, Darla Ann and Ricky Loesch of St. Petersburg, and Nancy, Patricia and Mary Loesch of Waukegan, 111., have returned to their homes after a visiting at the home of Mrs. Anna Rytkonen and with other relatives and friends. Funerals Head to the BALKAN INN BIG Fun BIG Dane* TONIGHT Mutic by RUSS BELANGER It BALKAN STRINGS BALKAN INN MRS. PEDRO GARCIA WAKEFIELD — Funeral services for Mrs. Pedro Garcia, 52, of 408 Brotherton St., who died Sunday, were held at 9 a.m. Wednesday at the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church with the Rev. Charles Daniels officiating. Burial was in Lakes 1 d e Cemetery. Pallbearers were Zigmund Urbanski, Joseph Ringsm u t h, Theodore Rydeski, John D. Bugni, Eli Miljevich and Ward Zuid- Out of town relatives attending were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kent, Miss Deanna Kent, Allen Park; Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Sanchez, Miss Rosemary Sanchez, Berkley; Mr. and Mrs. Amelia Sanchez, Andrew and James, Warren; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sanchez, Joseph M. Sanchez, Vicki Sanchez and Mary Lou Sanchez, Sullivan, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs, Fred Puente, Ironwood: Mrs. Maria Fernandez, Ramsay. Bessemer Briefs Mr. and Mrs. William Karpus and children, Billie, Helen, and Michael, left today for a two weeks' vacation in Bay City with their parents John Karpus and Mrs. James Katsarelas and other relatives. The Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary Baton and Drum Corps will practice this evening from 5-f p.m. at the Washington School playground. This practice session is in place of the one scheduled for Satu r d a y , There will be no meeting on Saturday post, and the board refused an allocation to finance committee projects. "That my proposals are controversial I am willing to admit," Rev. Eddy, pastor of Farmington church, said in a statement. "But that these views make me unfit to serve the youth of my community I emphatically deny." He said in a Detroit Free Press column May 1 that "the state should not forbid or punish voluntary premarital intercourse between persons over the legal age of consent." The state should, however, determine what that age shall be, he added. Rev. Eddy said Wednesday that promiscuity among teenagers is a major problem. "Instead of viewing sex as a beautiful and powerful language for the expression of the deepest kind of love, many teenagers view it simply as a form of entertainment," he said. "I wish to stop tills trend," he said, adding: "But I do think we should recognize that neither present law nor present custom seems to be preventing the degeneration of sexual responsibility among teen-agers." Rev. Eddy indicated he may resign from the committee "because of the harm irresponsible people can do the committee by viciously and unjustly attacking the chairman. "I am sure those who have taken the trouble to know me have no doubt as to my moral freshness," he said. Indianheod 4-H Club Tours a Supermarket WAKEFIELD — The Indian- head 4-H Club met at the home of Bonnie Halberg on Monday, July 26, at 6:30 p.m. The girls first made a tour of the Kelto- Velin Supermarket in Bessemer, after which Bonn! gave a demonstration at her home on the making of various types of sand- wichs. The next meeting will be held at the home of Dawn Sawaski Thursday, Aug. 5, at 6:30 p.m. Soviet Leaders May Be Involved In Party Fight By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Special Correspondent Pour Soviet, leaders who seemed to drop from public view two months ago have suddenly reappeared all at once — and with a bang. Their prominence in the Soviet press this week suggests that a nervous and indecisive collective leadership is involved in a behind-scenes struggle. Critical and worrisome though the Southeast Asia situation may be for the Kremlin leadership, the tugging and pulling; now seem to center mostly! about domestic affairs. Foreign j policy provides overtones and: adds complications, some in the form of increasingly insistent' demands from the Soviet military. * * * The four leaders who have reappeared are Nikolai V. Pod-| gorny and Pyotr Y. Shelest, i both party Presidium members I and both Ukrainians; Pyotr N. Demichev, a high-ranking party secretary and a bright young man of light industry: and Gennady I. Voronov, premier of the ; big Russian Republic. All four came up under ousted. Premier Nikita Khrushchev. They dropped from view early] this summer at a time when it! seemed the Ukrainian element favored by Khrushchev and others closely identified with him was being pushed aside. Podgorny and Shelest were given significant prominence in; the Communist party organ | Pravda and government paper Izvestia Sunday and Monday, along with the powerful A. N. Shelepin and A. P. Kirilenko, both members of the ruling party Presidium. The play given' Podgorny overshadowed that; given Premier Alexei N. Kosy- gin in commemorations of Soviet navy day. * * * Voronov and Demichev showed up again in the press as having appeared a day or two previously at public functions. Shelepin. like Podgorny and Shelest. used the navy day occasion to voice concern for "the defense might of the fatherland" in view of the situation in Viet Nam. ' It is difficult to determine Just who might be the targets of addresses like these, but the treatment of the occasion by Pravda and Izvestia suggests that Premier Kosygin, if anybody, was on the defensive. More will be known about the ; internal situation toward the i end of this year. The chances are now that the Communist party, despite a statute which! would require a congress this year, is not going to hold one. The congresses, theoretically i required every four years, are- supposed to lay down guidelines. If October passes without a party congress, it will be an in-1 dication that something is awry within the party leadership. Basically, the conflict appears to be over internal rather than external affairs. Discussion of! economic affairs in the press! has provoked sharp debate, as if j there were a contest going on' between conservative Communists who resist change and the so-called liberals who stand for reform. Truck-Mounted Hybrid Rockets May Be Portable Powerhouses 8258 i 10-20 MAKE SEVERAL VERSIONS —Of this youthful sheath, in a variety of colors and fabrics. If you like short sleeves, they're in the pattern, too! No. 8258 with PATT-O-RAMA is in sizes 10, 12. 14. 16. 18, 20. Bust 31 to 40. Size 12, 32 bust, sleeveless, 3 : 'n yards of 35-inch. To order, send 50c in coins to: Sue Burnett. Ironwood Daily Globe, 407 S. Wacker Drive Chicago, 111. 60607 For Ist-class mailing add lOc for each pattern. Print name, address with zip code, style No. and size. Don't miss the fall & winter '65 issue of Basic Fashion, our complete pattern magazine. 50c. Women Invade All-Male Bars SAN FRANCISCO (API — Women for Equal Eating threatened to invade more of San Francisco's all-male saloons today after victoriously picketing the financial district's 42 Club. The modern suffragettes were allowed Wednesday to enter the bar-restaurant any day after 3 p.m. They had picketed the men-only club with the help of sympathetic males for only a half hour before owner Milos Stika surrendered. Picketing began Tuesday as the girls attempted to stage a drink-in. By WILLIAM C. HARRISON j SUNNYVALE, Calif. tAP» — Truck mounted hybrid rockets ! may serve .someday as portable i powerhouses to produce brief bursts of electricity as strong as the output of Hoover Dam, a research engineer suggests. j The rocket generators may | power a weapons or radar sys- [ tern, push a laser beam deep I into space, or perform other; Jobs not even thought of yet. j Unlike the continuous million- i plus kilowatt generation at the I dam. the rocket electrical pow-1 er spikes probably will last less; than five-thousandths of a second. They can be repeated up to 20 times a second but arc limited by tlie amount of rocket fue' i and requirements of the job to' be performed. Prac tical applications for high-intensity, short-burst rock-; et generators may come much' sooner than generally expected by scientists, says Allen L. Holzman. advanced systems engineer at United Technology Center He declines to specify what the first applications may be. Since most weapons systems 1 are based on the rapid expendl- , ture of large amounts of energy, i earliest uses arc likely to be ; military 1 "There is basically a no more : compact high-energy source available today than the rocket system." Holnman says. \ He explains why the hybrid — i a cross between solid and liquid nesslng an inferno — the hybrid rocket exhaust gases usually j range from 6,000 to 8,000 dei greos Fahrenheit — has nol i been easy. Materials melt ou rocke's _ may prove to be a valuable source of earth-based! poaer , The hybrid uses a solid fuel with a hole through the middle into which a liquid oxlclizer is injected in the combustion chamber. By regulating the flow of oxirhzer, the rate of combustion can be controlled. The engine can be readily started, stoppeci, restarted and throttled. In addition, the solid fuel grain can .be seeded with other elements needed to supply elec- i trons for direct production of electricity from ionized white-: hot gases shooting from the I rocket exhaust. ; The process has been tagged with an eight-syllabel name: j magnc-Mohydrodynamics —' MHD. | Government agencies and pri-i vate companies have been ln-< tensively studying MHD for; more than 10 years. But har-j react chemically in the hot exhaust . MHD generators convert ex« haust p'asma into electrical en* ergy w'thout requiring heavy rotating machinery. The stream of hot gases between electrodes in a strong magnetic field serves the same function as th« moving coils of wire — armatures — in conventional electric generators. NIA« ' Surveys show children stumble onto well-balanced diets. NOW in MONTREAL AL'S MILEAGE "WHERE GOOD GAS COSTS YOU LESS" Register now for FREE RCA Transistor Radio... 1 each week for Next Month (No obligation io buy) • Gold Bond Stamps •Albin "Benco" Gulan, Prop. MORE EFFECTIVE FOR MORE EXTREME HEARING LOSSES When you grill frankfurters you can leave them whole and "as is," or you can split them. If you use the latter method don't split the franks all the way through; leave the two halves hinged. Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Buffalo 2, Atlanta 1 Rochester 6, Toledo 3 Syracuse 2, Columbus 0 Toronto 2-3, Jacksonville 1-2 Pacific Coast League Tacoma 1, Spokane 0 Indianapolis 6, Vancouver 3 Denver 4, Salt Lake 3 Portland 3, Seattle 1 Arkansas 3, San Diego 2 Oklahoma City 2, Hawaii 1. 11 innings WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight and Friday Showiwng Twice Evenings ai 6:45 & 9:00 "MARA of the WILDERNESS" Also 3 Stooge Comedy and Color Cartoon Forty-seven per cent of the 41,000-mile network of expressways in the new Interstate; Highway System is open to traf- fie. Work is underway on ', another 5,600 miles. 50 EXTRA WMi Porchat e of Wedding Gifts MICHAELS' GREEN STAMPS LINiNS - GIFTS - JEWELRY 114 S. SuHolk-Ph. 932-112 Your SAH Green Stamp Redemption Center • Zenith-/irst Micro-Lithic Circuit o 8-transistor power usually found only in body-worn aids • Up to 140 hours battery life from remarkable Zenith mercury cells. Double what you would expect from a powerful ear-level instrument AUTHORIZED ZENITH DEALER MR. E. W. LUNDBLAD will be at the St. James Hotel, Ironwood, Saturday, July 31st between 1 and 4 p.m. Batteries and repairs for all makes of Hearing Aids. Hearing Aids Company 1225-26 Medical Arts Duluth, Minnesota 55802 True Value and Pittsburgh MINT for every need! LET US CUSTOM-MIX THE EXACT COLOR YOU WANT! why s«ttl« for Uitff Howl CiMtom Colors-Mixed WhiU Vow Wohl Any Color, Any Calnll Imagint! Not jut) tht color, but tht txact shad* you want —hogit paint, wall paint — oil, or water-base. Our accurate paint colorant disptnser itrvtl up your color-match in itcondi. Bring in material, color chips — enjoy custom matching, in addition to the btil paint you can buy for tht money — from Trut Value ftort. It's fast, accurate, taiyl NO SALES TAX ON PAINT! .... Shop at — GIOVANONI'S HARDWARE Silver St. Hurley THE WORLD'S BEST-LOVED STORY! Filled with Fantasy, Fun and Delight! WALT DISNEY'S TECHNICOLOR R-niiej!in,8UEN»VSt»0.ii<.WioiCo.i« BIBBIDI-aOBBIDI-BOO SO THIS IS LOVE PLUS THIS 27 MINUTE FEATURETTE IN COLOR! ! SPECTACULAR! TRUE LIFE ADVENTURE ft Olympic Elk t, IK. ®wi» OUMJ h*ti«u TECHNICOLOR 9 TOMORROW! • EVES. 7:00 & 9:00 • MATINEE FRIDAY SATURDAY & SUNDAY RONWOO AIR-CONDITIONED •ADULTS $1.00 •JUNIORS .75 •CHILDREN .50 LAST TIMES TONIGHT! WARREN BEATTY, JEAN SEBERG "LIIITH" IRONWOOD IT'S THE PICTURE THAT OUT-M ON DO'S THEM ALL! Open 8:00 • Starts 9:00 TONIGHT FRIDAY SATURDAY • DARE YOU TAKE THE INCREDIBLE ADVENTURE INTO THE 25th CENTURY? "VOYAGE TO THE END OF THE UNIVERSE" TABOOS Withcomm-nuby VINCENT PRICE '

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