Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 4, 1965 · Page 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 21

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 4, 1965
Page:
Page 21
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FIVf v Drive Fund for Boys Trip to Fair Is Topic WAKEFIELD — The issue of sponsoring a scrap iron drive to secure funds for a trip for the School Patrol Boys, and the furnishing of a financ i a 1 statement of receipts and d i s- bursements on this project was again brought up at the meeting of the city council Monday evening. When the approval of the minutes of previous meetings came up, Councilman Emil Movric h stated that a portion of the minutes of the July 19 meeting was incorrect and asked that they be corrected. He said the minutes stated that he and Councilman Oscar Mackie had asked that retraction be made in this matter, wherein Mackie had made the demands and not him which shou'd be specifically stated. Mackie said the stories were a political smear. The council voted to correct the minutes. A petition containing 175 signatures was presented, thanking the police for their fine work in securing funds to send the boys to the fair, the time and effort used on this project, their work in cari;ig for the boys on the trip and showing them a good time and a statement say i n g the council owed the police department a vote of confidence. Movrich agreed that the drive purpose was a good one, said the police but failed to present a financial report. He said he was not against the drive. Mackie said the petition was u n called for and just a n o t h er smear. Councilman Walter Nunimaker said this fund drive was not the business of the council and the council had no business to ask for such a financial statement, asking that if such was the case, a financial statement should be demanded of anyone who did anything for the youth of the city. On the voting that the petition be received and filed, Movrich voted no, stating it was un- called for, and Mackie agreed, official and that several -men Hanson, Nunimaker and Linn will be available for park work voted yes: iin the city at no cost to the Four bids were opened on six'city. The men will receive city inch cast iron pipe, ranging In rate of pay and work 32 hours price from $1.86 to $2.17 per|a week. foot. The bids' were received A progress report on several and will be tabulated. The jobs was given by Jerome Salo, three year lease on a garage superintendent, with prior i t y site property for William Strat- work being discussed, blacktop- man, at $1 a year in advance ping on the boulevard, and the was renewed. preparation needed before black- The revised rates of the elec- topping In order to make a pre- tric utility, as per schedule sub- sentable and lasting job. mitted for 20 per cent across John Ballone asked if a car the board, was approved with could not be placed on the lake, minor discussion on future re- i with donations to be sold, as to ductions and departments. when the car would sink in the A departmental memorandum spring, the proceeds to be used in regard to a blanket resolu- in portion for city recreatl o n, tion on the closing of trunk line the project to be sponsored by highways for races, celebrations the Junior Range Chamber of and such, as requested, was also Commerce. A previous request approved. This would eliminate had been denied as the matter the holding of a special meet- was deemed an attractive nuis- ing to approve such a resolu- ance according to an attor n e y tion when it occurred. opinion. It was decided to ask A letter from the Department the local attorney of his opin- of Corrections revealed that the ion again and report to Ballone. local jail had been inspected and Ballone also said that the Pierce found clean and in operating or- Street traffic was hazardous as der under the direction of Chief many exceeded the speed limit, I of Police Dominic Valesano. A and with many children in the letter from the Muni c i p a 1 area, it was considered danger- League regarding a meeting at ous. He asked for a remedy to Grand Rapids in August was slow down the traffic. John filed since no money was al- Graves, also agreed that the lowed in the budget for such traffic was hazardous on Pierce trips. Members may attend at Street, their own expense. Nels Krook asked that some A request from the American gravel be placed on Mount Joy Legion to use the park for a pic- Drive and the ditching and cul- nic in August was approved., verts be cleaned. Manager Henry Carr report e d that he had received the forms needed from Ruble Associat e s, the contract with the company for the lagoon work project and sewage, had been revised and in order and had been studied by the manager, engineer and attorney. Copies of the cont r a c t will be made for members of the city council for study. The complete contract was read by Wakefield Briefs The Veterans of Foreign Wars will hold a meeting Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Post Home on US-2 and Lakeshore Drive. Mr .ind Mrs. Jack Harju and children, Marcie, Douglas and Randpne, Sullivan, Mo., are spending a vacation at the home of their brother in law and sis- the city clerk. Parking problems on P i e rce ter - Mr. and Mrs. John C. Novak, anrj family for two weeks. Street were discussed. Movrich brought out that several com- The Jtiarjus are en route to their panies would like a re-hearing home from California where they in the case of natural gas, as s P. ent several weeks visiting rel- long as no exclusive franch i s e had been given; the paving program in the city was discussed, with drainage problems on sev- aired. The cut-off was eral streets being Brotherton Street discussed, with an estimate to be made for a future project. """ B _lL_r:i 0 _J^" i Nunimaker asked that sin c e l the county has lost such an efficient county official, a card JUST ARRIVED! . . . a large selection of smartly styled Junior and Junior Petite DRESSES for Back to School 5.98 6.98 7.98 and 10.95 Mae's Style Shoppe S. Sophie St. Bessemer . Phone 667-3711 atives nnd friends. En route here they also visited in Mila c a , Minn , with the Rev. and Mrs. F. J. Lunn, former residents. Pastor Lunn is a former pastor of the Wakefield Immanuel Lutheran Church. Mr and Mrs. Oakie Whiteley and sons, Steve and Nathan, Grants. N. M., left today for their home after visiting at the of sympathy should be sent to! Emil Saari home, and with Mrs. Axel Tenlen, which was relatives and friends and renew- approved. Carr stated he had contact e d the Economic Opportunity Act * MUSIC * THURSDAY NITE BY THE GALAXIES WHITE BIRCH INN— BESSEMER Pizza & Hamburgers Served Daily ing acquaintances here. Mrs. Whitely is the former Nancy Hrbacek of Wakefield. They are former residents. Mr and Mrs. Hans Hans o n and son, Kenneth, Chicago, arrived Monday night to visit Gordon Hanson and children. The Hansons are former Wakefield residents. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Gors k i and family, Chicago, are visiting Mr. Gorski's mother, Mrs. Mary Gorski, and family, Han cock Street. The Wakefield Chamber of Commerce will hold its d i n- ner meeting tonight at 6:30 at the Axel Jacobson Restaur ant, on US-2. Texas Political Feud Renewed EL PASO, Tex. (AP) — Democrat Ralph W. Yarborough leveled sharp criticism at Democrat Gov. John B. Connally and the governor replied in kind Tuesday. Their blunt exchange signaled renewal of a Texas political feud that could put President Johnson in the middle, particularly If the two run for the same office in the next election as some expect. Addressing the Texas AFL- CIO convention here, Yarborough said Connally vetoed a Farmers Union plan for an antipoverty project- in southwest Texas which promised to be one of the finest In the nation. The senator also said the Labor Department holds such projects should pay a $1.25 hourly wage "unless the community could present persuasive evidence that a lower wage was justified." He added: "Many Texas communities want to pay this $1.25 minimum wage. The governor has done everything he can get away with to frustrate their wishes." Yarborough Is sponsoring a measure before Congress to cancel the veto power of state governors over poverty programs. Connally, who has said repeatedly the $1.25 wage is too high for antipoverty projects in Texas, told a news conference in Austin, he vetoed the Farmers Union project because the organization has a political purpose. "I would have done the same thing if it had been the Farm Bureau," he said. The governor also told newsmen he had not reached a decision on hisr political future. He said many letter writers asked him to run for a third term as governor while others wanted him to seek the Senate seat now held by John Tower, Texas Republican. Yarborough leads the liberal faction among Texas Democrats and Connally the conservative. Forces of the senator failed last year in an attempt to wrest control of the state Democratic convention from Connally. Spokesmen for liberals have been quoted as urging Yarborough to make a race for governor. Under Texas law he could run without resigning as senator. There has been no public comment from Yarborough. During the 1950s, Yarborough ran for governor three times, losing to an opponent backed by conservatives in each case. In 1964, Yarborough beat radio executive Gordon McLendon, a conservative, in a bitter Democratic primary campaign. Connally won handily over liberal Don Yarborough, no relation of the senator, for.the nomination for governor. Berry s World nough of an easement within he right of way to allow them o maintain the signs. A substitute bill by Sen. tanley Rozycki, D-Detroit, fol- ows terms of the agreement r orked out with the bureau, he subject is scheduled to be aken up when the legislature eturns Sept. 14. * * * The departmen has removed ommercial signs from virtually very highway in the Lower 'eninsula over the years. It is nder court injunction against emoving any more signs in nost of the Upper Peninsula. Opponents of the state sign olicy complain that in many ases of old highway easements, ights-of-way vary greatly in vidth and often are wider than s needed for highway maintenance. The commission said it agreed hat in some cases signs should allowed but that this should be limited to those signs adja- ent to a place of business. I © 1965 by NEA, Inc. '"/ can't decide whether I should go to college before or after I go to Viet Nam!" Commission Asks Legislature To Regulate Advertising Signs LANSING (AP) The State Highway Commission urged the legislature Tuesday to regulate advertising signs along state roads "to prevent sign jungles from destroying the attractiveness of Michigan's highways." The commission unanimously adopted a resolution urging the legislature "to pass appropriate legislation when it returns in September because the need for such legislation is real and present." Although the highway department and state lawmakers have struck a temporary working agreement with the U. S. Bureau of Public Roads, the law is needed, the resolution said, "to clarify the department's authority to remove signs which are placed on the public right-of- way." The bureau told the highway department it would not participate in state highway projects- meaning it will not contribute toward their cost—unless legislation is enacted. A 1925 state law covering sign placemen was overturned by the Michigan Supreme Court May 11. IT'S A BEGINNERS COURSE IN "BOY-GIRLSMANSHIP" ...with a.special emphasis on figures! iim FUNICELLO DWAYNE HICKMAN V BRIAN DONLEVY-BUSTER KEATON W AHftklP HARVEY IOHN £^ BEVERLY ADAMS • LEMBECK ASHLEY V^Vv.' JDDV ««Wsis,« nftn . |rw McCREA MICKEY RODNEY WILLIAM ASHER & LEoTOWNSEND • wiluAM ASHER • SS& H. NICHOLSON 4 SAMUEL i ARKOFF • ANTHONY CARRAS CARTOON & SPORTS REGULAR PRICES! Eves. 7:00 & 9:00 RON WOO THfATRC IRONWOOD OPEN 8:00 • STARTS 8:45 LAST TIMES TONIGHT! n mSm "ITS A MAD, MAD, MAD, MAD .WORLD' wuruNnr 3 ncuncuw Starts THURSDAY! 2 BIG HITS! AV JOSHUA LOGANS _ PRODUCTION OP Ensign A GIRL'S INCREDIBLE ADVENTURE ON A LOST ISLAND! land tii ^.. *v~ ROBERT BURL WALTER TOMMY Pretty Police Spy Testifies MANISTEE (AP)—The prosecution's star witness, a pretty 29-year-old police spy, testified Tuesday in the trial of 20 persons accused of operating an Oakland County gambling club. Peggy Allen, former legislative secretary, testified she agreed to a fee of $50 for helping state police in their October, 1963, raid on the Steren Assembly Club in Madison Heights. Her appearance ended speculation as to whether she would return from New York. She went there last month and told Michigan authorities she was fed up with the notoriety and threats brought on by the case. Miss Allen said she went to the club after state police gave her $200 in marked bills to spend. She added. she was not permitted to engage in gambling that night because she could not sufficiently identify herself. Miss Allen was to continue testifying today. The trial, before Oakland County Circuit Judge Frederick Ziem, was transferred here after defense attorney Clinton Roeser complained that his clients could not receive a fair trial because of publicity given the case. Bids on 18 projects were de- .ayed as a result, said highway director Howard Hill. The bids on these and other projects wil be taken next Wednesday, he said. * * * The solution worked out with the federal agency sets up two categories of right-of-way: strip of land within which no igns would be allowed, and ari- outer strip in which such com mercial advertising would be permitted. Under the agreement, the state "can proceed with pro jects on which it can certify tha it has sufficient power to contro ;he rights-of-way necessary for the construction, operation and maintenance of the highway,' Hill said. He said earlier that the depart ment had to revise and redraw its plans and set up new min imum rights-of-way on the pro jects involved. A bill by Rep. Dominic Jaco betti, D-Negaunee, is in a house senate conference committee His bill would allow the state t deed back to sign owner Queen Mother 65 Today LONDON (AP) — Her Majes- y Elizabeth Angela Marguerite — lady of the garter, lady of the histle and the Queen Mum to millions of Britons — is 65 today. The widow of King George VI was spending her birthday vacationing at her castle of Meyon the wild and windy northern tip of Scotland. An informant said there would DC a small birthday cake, presents, a glass or two of champagne, telephone calls and telegrams from her family and friends and visits from some of her neighbors. Francis Perlich Gets Degree at Northern BESSEMER — Francis Perlich, son of Mr. and Mrs. FranK T. Perlich, 407 S. Clayberg St., was graduated at the close of the summer term at Northern Michigan University, Marquett« with a bachelor of science degree in business administration and economics. A 1957 graduate of the A. D. Johnson High School, Per lich subsequently c o m p 1 e ted two years at Gogebic Commu n i t y College, before volunteering for military service in the U.S. Army. He served from Oct. 3, 1959 to Oct. 3, 1961 in the Army Construction Engineers Division in Orleans, France. After his discharge from military service, he was employed by American Motors Corp., Milwaukee, for two years before entering Northern in 1963 to complete his education. Bessemer Briefs The VFW Auxiliary B a to n and Drum corps will practice Thursday from 6-7 p.m. on the Washington school playground. There will be no practice o n Saturday. House guests at the Frank T. Perlich home, recently, were Mrs. Perlich's brother in law 1 and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Anton I Mazanec, Antigo, Wis., and her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. James Vaughn, Oroville, Calif. I Other guests, last week end, 1 were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph But- 1 ler, nephew and niece, of Fort Wayne, Ind., and their family. Cape Sable, Fla., is the southernmost point in the United States. CALLING ALL HIGH SCHOOL-COLLEGE GIRLS AND MISSES-JUST ARRIVED: •Reversible Attached hood, full length zipper Perfect protection for all outdoor activities ... a double- faced parka by attractive cloth & rubber and comes in small, \ jt$J. medium and large sizes. Colors —Charcoal, red and denim blue. Summer—Early Fall Hats 1 price to clear 2.00 Spring—Early Fall Coats reduced to : . Vs reg. price 6 95 Phone 224-6651 402 Sunday Laic* Wakefield 1-DAY Be sure to Come In "Thursday, Friday, Saturday! Pickets Demonstrate SAGINAW (AP) — Some 24 pickets demonstrated Tuesday outside the office of the Saginaw Board of Realtors in protest against what they said was housing discrimination in the city. WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Tonight, Thursday and Friday—Twice Evenings at 6:40 and 9:30 Girls', Women's Reg. 39 c -44<: 5-8, 8-14 PANTIES Girls' cotton- layon; •worn- ens acetate ® Dn Pom trulemn't LikeWChargell! 78 > Women's Colorful Folding VINYL SLIPPERS \ Comfy padded insole. L \In plastic case. " \ \colors. M-I-XL. I JJktlffCtafgeJt! Values to 2.99 - Mfg. C/oseouf NEW CLUTCH BAGS Frame clutch bags of <f f 7 plastic. Many styles, jj f compartments, colors, f lUell? Charge ll! 65% Dacw - 35% Cotton DRESSES Roll-up sleeves. Heather-tones, transitional solids, prints. Jn easy-care Dacron.® polyester-cotton. * Du Pant Itdnurlr Values fo 98*, if on Full Bolfof SCHOOL COTTONS Crease - resistant cottons. 2-10-yd. pcs. lite It? Charge It! 3*87 fine for School! Reg. 9.99 MARX TYPEWRITER Characters are die-cast metal. Ribbon, instruction book, etc. Lite It? Charge It! AQUA NET or SUDDEN BEAUTY HAIR SPRAY like It? Charge It! Year 2*99 with this coupon Two 99' conj for the price of on«! 17-oz. Sudden Beauty or 13-oz. Aqua Net. Savel gJr=Jr=li=Jr=li=lr=lr=T»MIT 3 CANS AUG. 5-6-7 |=n=lr=ir=lr=Jr=Ji A UNIVERSAL PICTURE • A ROBERT B. R40NITJ PRODUCTION Showing Once Evenings at 8:00 V The'OUTIlWR 1KST006ES Thurs.-rFii.-Sqf.' C/ip-and-Save Couoon Soeciats! KRESGE'S 3 Days Only - Stock Up on PICNIC SPECIALS 50 HOT-COID CUPS, Rtfl. 691..,.. Sfc i 100-9' PAPER PIAHS, 53c 250lUNCHEOMNAPKINS,~Rnr>3ft. H* Like It? Charge It! 4 Boxes Leading Lady TISSUES Cand Choco limit 2 BOYS CREW INFANTS' LOW CANVAS SHOES TEXTURED NYLON HOSE Umll2Pn, with coupon FRESH BAKED PASTIES 45 3/1,29 G ea NOW YOU CAN "CHARGE IT" AT KRESGE'S

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