The Evening News from Sault Sainte Marie, Michigan on May 12, 1970 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Evening News from Sault Sainte Marie, Michigan · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Sault Sainte Marie, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1970
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

8, THE EVENING NE\VS, SAULT STE. MARIE, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY^ MAY 12, 1970 Library, Bleacher Bids OlCd By School Board i Bids for library equipment and • ible enough to meet changes in : by a switch and fold out 01 the , bleachers for the new high school teaching methods which we can way when not in use. j were arnor>2 the items approved scarcely visualize to-day," Board; The Board discussed plans for j Monday night by the Sault Area president Maurice Strahl said. : operation of a summer swim- < Board of Education at its regular meeting. Of six bids submitted for li- brarv e^jiiiprr.friit. the Board selected McNeff furniture of the Principal San; Dubow pointed out • ming program at the new high Harry Wagner that electronic applications were anticipated well in advance of the building nisns, and wiring school which is being worked out. , „ . . . . , between school officials and the '^ P^^U" 3 ™!™. 0 "^ w City Recreation Department. It * li - ( L _r J? CJ^ ^ ad : \ Irs - A!cx nave received word has been incorporated into the is hoped that swimming instruc- Howard and Smith Company the structure to accommodate new tion can be provided for up to only oid of six which incorporates equipment as provisions for future use of elec- able. Ironic and visual aids without extensive modifications. The library equipment, which totals around S50.000, exclusive of chairs, includes 211 individual becomes avail- •• Prior to selecting library equipment. Board Treasurer Vernon 600 youngsters. Xo completion date has been set for the pool but contractors are aiming for a mid-June target for finishing both the rx>ol and locker facili- Coutant and Waller Jackson of the- school administrative staff ties. visited furniture plants, school In other business, President stiidv carrelf, file cabinets, steel exhibits and library installations M. S. Strahl presented a re- shelving and tables. Tne study to compare various types or; carrels are designed for proper equipment acoustics and ventilation as well as having provisions for electric- ner, 76, of Richmond, summer resident of Brimley for the past 12 years. He was a well known bear hunter and fisherman and often took part in those sports as a companion of the VanLuvens. A veteran of World War I, he was a member of World War I Barracks 321. Surviving are a daughter, a The Board anproved a bid of al wiring which meet state build- S23.371.50 for Safway gymnasium bleachers fro m the Michigan decision, the School Service which will seat an ing specifications. In making its Board emphasized the need for : estimated 2000 to 2200 persons, planning now to meet future : The folding bleachers, of western changes in the role of libraries, fir. will be used for auditorium •which are providing increased purposes as well as sports ev- use of information stored on enis. Selection was made after tapes, microfilm, movies and : a study of bleacher installations slides, and which sre being tied : in various schools, into central information centers. ' Also approved at M o n d a y "Our old high school has served : night's meeting was a bid of us for more than 50 years, and SS.247 for six Brunswick basket- the new high school may have ; ball backstops. The glass back- a delegation of parents from Malcolm School who are concerned about the continuation of to do the same. It should be flex- j stops are electrically operated < successfully at Brimley. At Least 23 Die Iii Texas Tornado quesMo the Board on behalf of ; si$ter and yj ree grandchildren. Thomas Visnaw split classrooms. Supt. William { Thomas D. Visnaw of Cedar- Poppink said the administrative j ville died at 4:30 p.m. Monday staff is exploring all possible | at the Little Traverse Hospital solutions to the split classes j in Petoskey after an illness of which are brought about by .small four weeks. enrollments in certain grades, i Mr. Visnaw was born in This will be a continuing prob- '. Cedarville on June 9. 1912. and lem, he said, as families con- ; was a life-long resident there, tinue to move out of the Malcolm j He was employed by the U. S. School area because of urban ! Steel plant in CedarviUe,_ and renewal and increased industrial ; was a veteran of World War II development. Possibilites being j when he served with the U.S. studied include the upgraded pri- i - mary concept now being used By TOM DeCOLA Associated Press Writer LUBBOCK, Tex. (AP) — A deadly night-time tornado trailed by hurricane velocity winds has turned this city of They cordoned off the area said. "I was talking on another | and allowed no one except po- j matter to the AP in New York. lice and fire units within 100 j The noise came in a rising cre- yards of the building. scendo and reached such a pitch A. W. Voight, executive direc- 1 that you could hear nothing \ tor of the American . Red Cross i * Lubbock, said Official re- 170 000 into a disaster area'with !P° rts a f e virtually nonexistent. 23 known dead and still more I " We hare no estimate of the bodies believed hidden under j number of homes or buildings debris destroyed because our efforts have been aimed at rescue and Hundreds were injured and relief work, property damage was^nofficia^ , <We ^ ^ ^^ ^^ the storm left a path of destruction eight miles long. It was hours after the tornado our municipal coliseum." The twister tore concrete chunks off skyscrapers and struck— just before 10 p.m. Mon- whipped broken glass through day—before state and city police could find time to begin searching the wreckage. A state police spokesman said it seemed likely "many more bodies" would be found. Damage centered in the downtown area, where virtually all store fronts were blown out and a policeman said, "Looting streets, causing many inju- Electrical poxver Southwestern Bell went out. else. "Then all the lights went out. "Winds along each side of the funnel and following it were clocked at more than 100 miles per hour. Braniff International said it had canceled flights into the Lubbock airport because the control tower was destroyed. The Smiley Elementary School was turned into a temporary morgue. Several city water pumping stations were knocked out and during the early morning hours officials declared a water emergency, advising that it be used Co. rushed 300 men into the area to restore service on 35,000 telephones. Mayor James Granberry de- Telephone ' only for drinking and cooking. the damage sive, just massive." Hospitals were quickly started before the wind died ] jammed with the injured and down." Police patroled the j two of the city's largest had to , ., streets to curb further thefts. turn patients away after filling At about 4:40 a.m., Lubbock corridors with beds and cots for police reported they were ex-1 those who arrived earlier. Blood Bank Is Held Today FT* -,-, , . . . -. T . * The blood bank for May 3S be§ held L ° da >' from 1 lo 7 P- m - He was married in Cedarvill2 on September 4, 194S. He is survived by his wife. Pearl; two sons. John D. Visnaw of Fort Belvoir, Va., and Thomas W. Visnaw, Jr.. at home, and two daughters. Mary Jane and Peggy Lee Visnaw, both living at home. He is also survived by three Youtli Symphony To Have Wood Choir As Guests Tickets are still available foririon and Donald Grosz. the Michigan Youth Symphony The Youth Symphony is con- pop concert at the Sault High sidered one of the finest young School auditorium at 3 p. m. I orchestras in America. A num- Sunday May 1?. ! ber of its members regularly I In addition to presenting a ' hold top positions in the World Iful evening of choral music at i Youth Symphony at Interlochen. j their own concert Thursday ev- [ ening, May 21, in the Soo Tnea-, : ter, the Mary Wood Chorus will; make a guest appearance with i the Symphony Sunday. i Tickets for Sunday's concert may be purchased at the Region-1 al Services office of Lake Super-1 ior State College, sponsor of the j man. Jack Palmer, 21, was ar- concert i rested for armed robbery of the The Youth Svmphony is com-! chambw , of Commerce office posed of 125 young musicians i Monday aiternoon by the St. Ig- from the Lower Peninsula spon-i ^ce State Police and is m . the Mackmac County 331! pend- i in* arraignment in district court iMan Charged With Robbery ST. IGXACE — A Mancelona i sored by the University of Mich- j: here. G!s carry a wounded soldier to a helicopter evacuation point after he was hit by Viet Cong sniper fire following an assaui't info Vfef Cong 'and Norfh Viefnamese sanctuaries in Cambodia, northwest of Tay Ninh, South Vietnam. (AP Wirephoto) Need Volunteer Drivers For Clean-Up Finale City Manager Richard L. Lar-; and students will report for work sen said today the group of: at th e city garage, Easterday Sault High School seniors which j and Seymour St., at 5 p.m. Work volunteered to work in the an- i will continue until 8 p.m. daily, nual spring clean-up drive last j Larsea said. broUie'rs Trank o'f Mackinac Is-j Saturda >"- has offered jts serv-j , iThe desire of this group of land Arnold o! St. Ignace and| ices to Iimsn "P tn - e J°° afier i young people to assist in corn- Louis, and two sisters. Mrs.' sch ° o1 hours tnis weCK - j munity affairs is unique and Josephine Lavake of St. Ignace There is a need, however, Lar-1 very commendable, and it is and Isabel Visnaw of Mackinac sen said, for volunteer track i hoped that enough drivers make Island. •drivers to assist the youngsters i their services available to show ager said. Friends may call at the Quin- j in the mopping-up operation. : th e students their efforts are nell Funeral Home from 2 until j "We have several trucks but no | really appreciated," the man- 5 p.m. and 7 until 10 p.m. Wed- j drivers, but we hope to get nesday. Services will be held at enough volunteers to help these 2 p.m. Thursday at the funeral young people wind up the job," home, with the Rev. Paul Bey- j he said. mer officiating. Burial will be The manager requests volun- in the Cedar cemetery" at Cedar-1 teers to call his office at city hall, telephone 5-5261. Drivers Shower Honors Rita Bergeron o Children's Art To Be Shown TROUT LAKE — An art show will be held at the Trout Lake School from 7 to 8:30 p. m. on Thursday, May 14. The Trout Lake School has ville. The family suggests that re-1 membrance be made to the j Cedarville Union Church. Jenny McNeil NEWBERRY — Mrs. George f Jenny) McNeil, died unexpect- a bridal shower given recently I and second, and Mrs. Barbara edly Monday at her Gould City' home. She was born in Gould City Oct. 16, 1910, and had been a lifelong resident there. She was married to George A. McNeil Dec. 12, 1942. in Manistique. Survivors include her husband; Rita Bergeron was honored at i three grades, kindergarten, first by her aunt, Rita Baier, 1100 i Lewis cf Trout Lake has assisted Superior St. the children with their art and Miss Bergeron will become the j with their displays, bride of Allen Currie on June 6. The public is invited. Man Injured In Cycle Crash John M. Sandie, 19, 734 Maple igan Extension Service in coop- • eration with the School of Music.! Conductor and founder of the- According to the State Police symphony is Orien Dalley, who ! report, Norms Hedrick, secretary will be assisted by Charles Gab-1 °f the st - Ignace Area Chamber ! of Commerce, called the police j post at 4:30 p. m. and reported a young man had stolen some money from her purse and a short time later attempted to rob her of more money. She was held at knife point, St., was reported in good con-1 she said > and he also demanded dition today at War Memorial! t! ^e keys to her car. She strug- Hospital where he was admitted i S lcd with the man ^d ^ re * with an ankle fracture following i leased her. a motorcycle mishap on south Mrs. Hedrick talked the man Ashmun St. about 3 p. m. Mon-' out of taking her car and gave day. | him a bus ticket to Sault Ste. The police report said the San- j Marie. A patrol car was dis- die cycle, headed south, failed to \ patched and the bus was over- negotiate the curve from Ashmun ! taken on 1-75 and Palmer was to James Street. Sandie was j arrested. ticketed for excessive speed for! In checking, the police dis- ' covered that Palmer was wanted for breaking an<j entering at Kalkaska and for parole violation. The police further learned that he had stolen a vehicle in i Antrim County, and it was | abandoned in Rogers City. conditions, police said. Intermediate Board Sets Salary Rates RUDYARD — The Eastern Upper Peninsula Intermediate School Board adopted an employ^ salary schedule for consultants and specialists at its May meeting Monday night. The schedue^ begins ^at $7,585 j bor force to help local residents and to rais e funds for its many projects, says Bernie Ingold, sec- Future Farmers Willing To Do Local Odd Jobs Sault Chapter of'Future Farmers of America is creating a la- for a nine and one-half months contract for a B. A. degree and preceeds by 11 steps to $10,759. The scale for a masters degree retary of the organization. Members c-f the FFA are of- begins at $8,215 and runs to a | fering to do chores and odd jobs top of $12,323. after school hours and on Satur- A contract was offered to an | day. These jobs include such applicant for director of the mo- j things as yard work and garden- bile vocational guidance pro- j ing and landscaping, washing gram, which will begin on July; cars, or anything a boy is cap- 1. Preliminary work with the 1 able of doing, says Ingold. schools will begin at that time. | Area residents wanting these with the mobile unit expected j services can call 2-2952, 2-3027 by September 1. ' or 2-3917 for further information. apartment buildings were shat- pecting the 21-story Great j Near 19,000-student Texas Plains building in the downtown ; Technological College two area to fall "at any minute." Saddle CluL Meets Outdoors MCMILLAN — Bud Davis of Newberry was host to 40 mem- ,f ?™n'!L!l° SP i ta L., f °ur sons - James > Garden Grove > Calif., John of Mount Morris, Mich., George and Harry of Lan- Parsons 21 to 50 years of age may donate blood if they meet the specified requirements. Those 18 to 21 are accepted if they are married or in the arm; ed forces or have the written sing: two daughters, Mrs. James fAurilla) Peterson, Santa Ana, Calif., and Mary of Milford. Mich., and six grandchildren. Other survivors include a brother, Mark Newton of Gould City, and a sister. Mary Xewton of Escanaba. The body will lie in the Xewton Township Hall beginning at 11 a. i m. Wednesday, where friends I bers of the Luce county Saddle i American section of the city, j disease and no tooth extractions | Funeral services will b° held Club at their recent meeting, j where^ buildings generally were j during the past month. Donors j at 2:30 p. m. Thursday from the I tered. Injured, many bleeding i , , ., . , from facial wounds, lined the j C0 "f nt of thelr par ?^ . streets waiting for help. 4. big i The minimum weight tor males brick wall at the college blew i 1S 13a P° unds and for females, down, demolishing a number of' 13 ° P ounds - Prospective donors parked car* < must nave nacl no surgery, no pregnancies nor any infectious Damage was heavy and inju- disease during the past year, no ries numerous in the Mexican- i past or present history of heart BORN LOSER ! of flimsy construction. ! should not have received any \ j.- ' - . _ _ -__ -^ . f , c y^ njji JL»J»>ilCiIlLJ 1.1 Gil Jill VJl/Ull.* dis-; "\Ve are trying to set up some • blood products during the past 1 City with the' Rev. William Brauer officiating. Burial will be in Newton Township Cemetery in Gould City. held under blue skies. Proper mounting and mounting procedures were prac- | sor t O f evacuation system for • six months. Donors "with colds ticed, and a riding demonstra- ; the injured," Granberry said. "I: will be accepted if there is no tion was given by ten mounted | guess we -jj try to get them into ! more than one degree of temper- horsemen. • .. - - - Membership of the Luce county club now exceeds 60. Elected officers are: president- Chris Grossman; vice president — Debbis Harkness; secretary — Mary Belanga; treasurer — Newton Township Hall in Gould • QTFFF C A 'W/)/V r;t,. ,,-,-tt, thn -POT- vrm;.,™ ->-* *-* ' *~* \-jn^* JL ?urLV the Midland-Odessa area to the south and Amarillo to the north." Gov. Preston Smith sent units of the National Guard to assist police. The state police dis- atura variation. Jeanie Jo Goldthorp; club report- ; patched^ patrol units. e r — Carrie Grossman. Appointed junior leaders are Mike Wagnar, Larry McGahan, Deb Hark- Jay Harris, managing editor of the Lubbock Avalanche-Journal, said the second story wall of a major addition just completed St. Stephen's Represented At Convention Injuries Fatal SUPERIOR. Mont. (AP) — Twenty-year-old Richard Shoate of Allen Park was kiilod Saturday night when DeTOUR — Mrs. Sylvia Gneu-; swerved out of control chel and Minnie E. Johnston of: a tree on a countv road IH n;s ind c J~r in(o at the Avalanche-Journal build- ; 5 eTour represented St Stephen's j Superior, Mont. ness, Jimaree Grossman, Chris Grossman, Charlotte Pentland. r v ""- •——~~— —-» i.- D j SCODa i church -if DcTnur T. _ : T T :n c cbamn ln S v -"as blown awav—"de-• ' p . pai ( - nurxn 01 ^eiour ^ Ken.M^s, ana.on cfrnwv ., , n CPMiirtJ . ., - the diocene convention of the: Episcopal Diocese of Northern Michigan which was held ir, Sault i Sic. Marie. I Both Miss Johnston and Mrs. : : Gneuche! are members of the Bishop's Committee. In addition, . Mrs. Gneuchel is secretary-treas- : urer of St. Stephen's and Miss : Johnston is director of the Al• tar Guild. Brown, Diane Severance and Patty Foster. The next meeting of the club will be vm June 1. A trail ride, hike and camp-out is being planned /or June 6 and ~. The Saul; A:P^ Board nf Ech:- ;":o;;pcod is.^t night that nave been f:'cc by throe ; in :":;; :-.-. o vacancies •.'.•;i! nccur o: 1 . ;he board. ::ir:; ; ;c? f»r Bonrd of Enu- n-'^S? ir. the .Tr.ne o school o'oc-:i.t:i w:l! he Dr. Donald D. Kiniiivior,, vice president, seek- inc "(••-(•lection as iiis term expires: ?";•<•:nc> rtcccrs. a former '• board ;r:t-.T:bcr, and '.Trs. Lyie Judge-. Wi!:iam Hood in Circuit.. Mune • Sh;-\v. Court Monday granted divorces ' 70 Carole A. Fink from 0(>rdon D. Fink: Patricia M. Roe from Francis M. Roc. and F,!izabe;h J. Fox from Gerald P. Fox, ac- stroyed in seconds." ''I heard it coming," Harris i File Petitions For School Board Posts Insurance Agency « FIRE « AUTO • CASUALTY Harold McGouley 107 Arlington St. Dial 2-3121 COA15 CN',3L : SEAUC2AT/o\= DAY ON 7n= L-OV£KN.V£NT PAYROLL. YOJ n.AVt POTOMAC F=V= i? YOU BHCO.\1£Tn'r figJT \VO.VWN THE SAME OATH Or OFFICE WHICH PfSSIDENT TAKES: BEETLE BAILEY Frank R. He>eiton. whose term announced earlier ! he wouk! not seek ro-e!ecti:>:i. He h:i.-, serve,! on the is expiring, this vear th; cording to court officials. . i In addition lo the names of ' 4-H members in second year tcx- j tile paint work listed earlier, | Hallie Schrnitigal, Denise. Me- i Conkey, Carol Potter, Susie Miller and Debbie Cruickshank will exhibit at the Upper Peninsula State Fair. Crystal Dulcher. Theresa Anderson and Lori Cnos will be exhibiting at the Home and Garden Show, :board in years, must ••.!' i;.;;t time as treas- r urer. ; PERRY'S Flirting Duck PARTY STORE Iff Cold Itrrr. Mrats & Groceries Dcsijnaicd Packice Liquor Dealer 559 ASHMUN ME 2-7781 NOTICE OF BIDS FOR COIN-OPERATED WASHER AND DRYER CONCESSION The Bose Exchange, Kincheioe Air Force Base, Michigan, is soliciting proposals for the operation of coin-operated washer and dryer concession at the installation. Further details may be obtained by contacting Ellis W. Adams, Contracting Officer C/0 Base Exchange Building 110, Kincheioe Air Force Base, Michigan 49788. Telephone area code 906-495-5611 Ext. 2372 prior to 16 May, 1970. 'r.= PEC5NO5.'5 FOR £T52Nii>; AN'PTMS'^^^"" 2 ^ -N=\V ELONDIE V DEAS.WlLLYOU GET ( M=Ae'-ASSOFM!LK, '•••> IT'S TAKIMS HIM )' ; ' ( AN AWFULLY >T LDNJGTlME WHIUE I WAS OOWM THERE ^\' : IHADASA5DIME, SANJC3WICH AMDA PIECE )i OF PIE

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free