Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 29, 1965 · Page 23
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 23

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 29, 1965
Page 23
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THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1965. FIRST CHOICE OF RANGE BACKYARD CHEFS LOPEZ'S NOW! Louie's Special, Lean Meaty Little SPARE RIBS Walter Meyer's SKINLESS FRANKS lb. 1 ib 09 Fresh Killed Corn Fed SPRINGERS 39 Whole or Cut Up, 3-3'/i Ibs. c Ib ROASTERS Heavy rr Springers, Ib. J Jt FRESH LAKE TROUT lb 69c Louie's Own HO-MADE SAUSAGE „ 65c Long Island DUCKLINGS 4 .* , b 49e FRESH POTATO SALAD Jumbo 36 Siie CANTALOUPE 4i1 M Dairy Maid ICE CREAM V4 Gal. 49' Fresh Wisconsin Grown CORN ON THE COB Michigan Black ^ ^t « BING CHERRIES o9»> Fresh Michigan Blueberries Local Raspberries doz, Dole Pineapple, Pine-Orange, Pine-Grapefruit FROZEN JUICE 4 r. 89c Picisweet LEMONADE 5£T1. Gorton's Frosen Clipper Brand SHRIMP TIDBITS 2lb. pkj). 1.29 pkg. lOc White, Yellow, Devil's Food PY-o-MY CAKE MIXES Graf's CANNED POP 6'r.49c Rich Flavor FRUIT COCKTAIL 3 ^ 1.00 Supreme Sandwich Cookies E ™?.7, cpr ;r. 49c We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities SUGAR Prices effective thrpunh Saturday OnlT 10 - 99 for Canning! OPEN MON. THRU FRI. 8 a.m. until 8 p.m. OPEN SATURDAY 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. OPEN EVERY SUNDAY 8 a.m.-l p.m. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINE Organized Labor Is Working for Passage of Bill By NEIL GILBRIDE AP Labor Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — AFL- CIO President George Meany says organized labor is working hard to win Senate approval of the House-passed bill which would strike down state laws banning the union shop. The fight to repeal section 14B of the Taft-Hartley Act, a major campaign pledge of President Johnson to organized labor, is expected to be longer and tougher in the Senate than the three-clay House battle climaxed toy a 221-203 vote Wednesday. Repeal of 14B would wipe out laws in 19 states that now forbid union shop contracts. \ * * * | The union shop, under which j all employes must Join the union, may now legally be provld-i ed in labor-management contracts in 31 states. These are the ones that do not specifically out-1 law it. i "This (the House vote) represents a very important step in bringing justice to American workers," Meany said. "We're going to work hard." On the other side of the battle line, Reid Larson, executive vice president of the National Right to Work Committee, said in a statement: "The sanctioning of compulsory union membership via the repeal of 14B by the House was an irresponsible act but not an irrevocable one. For the benefit of the labor bosses that select group would deny freedom of choice to the working man. Let me make it clear that the battle has just begun." Democratic leaders beat down all Republican efforts to amend the bill. But under the Senate's less rigid procedures, Republicans are certain to offer a long string of changes. * * * These include exempting any worker from union membership on religious grounds, requiring secret balloting whenever a union seeks bargaining rights, forbidding racial discrimination by unions and prohibiting the use of union dues for political purposes. Democrats contended in the House debate that these matters are already covered in federal law. Labor spokesmen argued that laws banning the union shop permitted some workers to take wage increases won by the union without paying their share of the bargaining costs. They also argued that the 19 states banning the union shop were competing unfairly with other states by holding down wages and seeking to lure new industry with cheap labor. The 19 states with laws banning the union shop are Arkansas, Arizona, Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, North Carolina, North Dakota, Nevada, Nebraska, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Virginia and Wyoming. Classes Set For Teachers Each year the Michigan Department of Conservation sets two one-week schools at Chatham for teachers from the Upper Peninsula. At one school the enroll e e s have receive college credit. The other is non-credit. Classroom lectures and field trips cover such resource managem e n t areas as law, forestry, game, fish, parks and recreation and geology. It is a little late for this year, but if game sportsmen organiza- j tions haven't already sponsored | a teacher to one of these sessions, it is suggested that they do so for next year. The cost is $25 per teacher per week. This covers food, lodging and tuition. NMU Appoints New Registrar MARQUETTE—The promotion of administrative assistant Harry Rajala to Northern Michigan University registrar in the office of admissions was announc e d today by Dr. Edgar L. Harden, president/ The appointment has been ap- proved by the N.M.U. Board of Control. Rajala, a native of Gladsto n e, earned his bachelor's and master's degrees at Northern. Before coming to Northern in i960, Rajala taught business education at Oconto Falls, (Wisconsin) High School and Marinette (Wisconsin) Vocation School. Choose UAW Union MOUNT CLEMENS (AP) — Employes of Mount Clemens Pottery Co. Wednesday chose the United Auto Workers in a representation election, the UAW said. The vote was reported as 195 or the UAW and 148 for no union. Training of Farm Youths Discussed EAST LANSING (AP) — Some 200 vocational agriculture teachers are meeting at Michigan State University this week to discuss training of farm youths in off-farm agricultural activities. Topics include plant, soil and animal science, agricultural mechanics, landscape gardening, floriculture, conservation and outdoor recreation. Poached fresh pears are delightful served with fresh raspberries. If you have vanilla bean on hand, add a piece of it to the sugar syrup in which the pears are poached. Youth Admits Knifing Boy DETROIT (AP)—Reginald A. Tinsley, 17, of Detroit, pleaded guilty Wednesday In the March 9 knifing of a youth at a high school basketball game. The incident was one of a series of stabbings ac the gam« which resulted In a ban on night athletics contests in the city. Tinsley pleaded guilty to assault with intent to do great bodily harm in the stabbing ol James Lucas of Highland Park after a game between Highland Park and Detroit Northwestern high schools. 1-Man-l-Vote Idea Endorsed DETROIT (AP)—The National League of Cities Wednesday endorsed the one-man-one-vote concept and elected a leading spokesman for the idea—Detroit Mayor Jerome Cavanagh — as president. In the closing session of a six- day convention, delegates voted 429 to 116 for a resolution condemning a constitutional amendment which would overturn a U.S. Supreme Court ruling that both houses of a state legislature must be apportioned on a population basis. Such an amendment is being spqnsored by U.S. Senate Republican leader Everett Dlrksen of Illinois. The league resolution did not mention Dlrksen by name. Cavanagh, who is expected to file for reelection today, -was one of six speakers favoring the resolution. He said it would be a "catastrophe" if the league "turned its back on the people" by rejecting tl}e population-only concept. "We're here to represent people, not stumps, acres, stones and hills," he said. Mayor Harold Tollefson of Tacoma, Wash., was named vice president. Elected to two- year terms on the league's executive committee were: J. Beverly Briley, Nashville, Term.; Lew Davis, Tucson, Ariz.; Oran pra^son. Las Vegas, Nev.; John Holland, Vlcks- burg, Miss.; James Kelley, East Orange, N.J.; and Ray B. Martin Jr., Norfolk ya. v Cavanagh already is vice president of the U.S. Conference of Mayors,' another .influential urban group. If the 'cphftrencd follow? precedent in elevating Its vice president to the top spot, Cavanagh would be the first mayor in history to head .both organ! zations at the same time. : Swift's Premium PROTEN beef It's tender every time because it's special processed with Papain, natures own tenderizerl You can depend on fork cutting quality every time, every cutl Swift's Premium ProTen Swiff s Premium ProTen GROUND BEEF 21> 89 RIBSTKS. 99* CHUCK STK. 69 Ib Lean, Meaty Pork Lean, Meaty BUTT RST. 49s PORK STK. 59 Ib DRESSING Swift's Premium WIENERS Juicy, flavorsome! Broil some tonight! Ib FINE FfllRW FOODS W« Reserve the Right to limit Quantities Flavor Kilt SALTINES Fairway California TOMATO IUICE 3 4c6 ; n n.OO SALAD CHERRIES 10 't°"29c Fairway WHOLE KERNEL CORN 8 ^ 1.00 Fairway CREAMED CORN 8^,1.00 Fairway Mixed VEGETABLES 3^490 Fairway 3 Sieve Early JUNE PEAS 8 in.'1.00 Fairway PORK & BEANS 6 V^.' 1.00 Dinty Moore BEEF STEW M ;»49c Better Baking Special FAIRWAY FLOUR 25 £ 1.69 Fairway CAKE MIXES .4 £2 1.00 Reg. 29c Pkg. RIPON COOKIES :..4J£21.00 Fairway CLEANSING TISSUE 5 *$£ 1.00 ROSE BATH OIL . PINE BATH OIL CREME HAIR RINSE EGG SHAMPOO Gal. 1 29 Peaches Duarte Sweet PLUMS Ravey's Fairway Ironwaod Hanneman's Grocery Mercer . Red Rip* Firm Tomatoes Black Bing Cherries Kelto-Velin Bessemer Trolla's Food Market Hurley Jack's Food Shop Ramiay Froztn Food Locker iwen Ore-Ida ONION RINGS *•«. $100 pkgs. | 3 ElmtreeFraxen BREAD FISH STICKS pkg. of 3 ,39' 3;.» S 1

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