Livingston County Daily Press and Argus from Howell, Michigan on June 29, 1960 · 5
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Livingston County Daily Press and Argus from Howell, Michigan · 5

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Howell, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 29, 1960
Page:
5
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T Rotarlans (Continued From Page 1) . donations of more than $300 to the local . library, aiding the Walled lake club to start a new Rotary club at Novi, aid to the Boy Scouts and Boys btate, ana awarding two scholarships. Paul Uber leads , those recognized for a long period of perfect Rotary attendance. He has accumulated 21 years. William R. Ladner had second honors with 2t years. Others recogniied were Leslie Merritt and Duane Zem-per, 11; Ed Frltch, 8; Robert T. McPherson, S; Clarence. Earl and Harry Griffith, 4; Dr. Louis Eaton, 2; Jack Maul, Dr. E. A. Ross,' Robert MacDonald and John S. Page, 1. The new president announced Dr. John R,; MacPherson of Ridgeton, Ontario, the district governor, would make his official visit to "the Howell club on July 11. Rotary will not meet next Monday, which is a holiday. DR. DON McGREGOR, a member of the supervisors' committee on the proposed medical care facility, reported Livingston county will vote August 2 on bonding the county for $500,000 to build a new medical caTe home for Livingston's ged, infirm and chronically ill. ' tleyen per. cent of our population here is said to be 65 years or older. At present, he reported, the . county cares for 57 aged persons, 36 of whom are in private homes at an average rate of $3 per day for room, and board. Twenty-one are at the infirmary, which has been condemned by both the state fire marshal's office and Jj the State Social Welfare Department. This was originally built as a club house and was later converted to care for 18 persons. The others sleep on rollaway beds. " " Dr. McGregor reported there are 34 places ir Michigan of the type of facility proposed for Livingston county and in them the average care cost' is $3.38 per day. The supervisors have determined 3hat the medical care home can be paid , for with less than, one mill on the county's state equalized valuation; for a - period, offive years, not to exceed eight years. Accidents (Continued Front Page 1) ciask, 18, of Detroit-collided their cars about 2:40 Sunday afternoon n Brighton Lake Rd. about a mile and a half south of U.S.-16 They were approaching a curve near a Boy Scout camp when the ' Pociask car crashed into the side of the Ellis vehicle. Pociask was issued a summons for driving with defective brakes. Other accidents involved various degrees of property damage with drivers from Midland, Bath, Clin-. ion, Grand Rapids, Lansing, Detroit, Dearborn, Harper Woods and Toledo. 1 inn- i Jfci UXAL TRADEMARKS. Uc SEHSATIONAL BEAUTY TREATMENT FOR YOUR HOME... wiffc BARTta-SEKOtra MONARCH ROUSE PAINT We give you a choice of hundreds of beautiful colors tot your home. Interior or exterior by the JET BLENDER, the latest color blender. Hi M Objective . (Continued From page 1) State Police will be assisted by 104 Guard members as second-men on two-man patrols or "on point control. Another Sfi wmlun .,n aid sheriffs and . one municipal ponce department. . THE JULY FOURTH Deriod is the second worst hnlidnv of tho year for traffic deaths, according to the htate Police analysis of Micnigan accident statistics for tin- seven years of 1953-59. Christmas leads with one death every two nours and 37 minutes. The death rate for th cnmhinoH holiday periods of Memorial Day, July J-ourth, Labor Day, Christmas and New Year's in the seven years is one every three hours and 6& minutes. With the exception of the holiday neriods the aversce nas Deen one every five hours and II minutes. In the 54-hour July Fourth holi day last year 18 met death or one every three hours, a rate higher than the seven-year holiday aver age. Firecrackers - (Continued From Page 1) $4.30 costs rather than spend five days m jail. James Labino, who on Decern ber 5, 1958, was ticketed for hav ing no operator's license in his possession, was arrested by police June 25. He was arraigned that day before Municipal Judge Er- win, entered a plea of guilty and paid a five dollar fine plus $4.30 costs. Also arrested for failure to ap pear was Roy Douglas Atkins of Pinckney who on May 7, 1960, was ticketed for defective equip ment. Arraigned June 27 before Judge Erwin, he entered a plea of guilty and was ordered to pay a fine of $10 plus $4.30 costs or to spend five days in jail. Judy Vines of Howell was ticket ed by city police on June 26 for running a red light and for having only one license plate on her vehicle. W W 9 POLICE ON JUNE 21 sought and found two boys who were re ported -missing at 9:50 p.m. The boys, aged 5Y2 and 3, were the children of Wilma Kern, 225 E. Park. They were located and re turned to their home by police at 10:05 p.m. At 3:10 a.m. June 27, city police were called to investigate a distur bance at Cousins' grocery. Offi cers found that a Car at that lo cation was the source of the dis turbance, its occupant claiming to be looking for an individual. Police informed the party that the person sought had changed addresses and warned against further noise. Men who give in if wrong, are wise; men who give in if right are married. 1 UeftfJ COMPLETE STOCK OF PAINT SUPPLIES Housepamt from PER GALLON UP , 49 Mackie Approves Recommendations for Freeway Safety Rest Areas The State Highway Department will follow the recommendations of a citizens advisory committee in planning roadsyie safety rest areas to be built on the State's fast growing freeway system. No commercial facilities are al lowed on the new freeways, by federal statute. Rest areas will provide minimum service for motorists who don't want to leave the highway. State Highway Commissioner John C. Mackie said he has ac cepted the recommendations of a Motorist Services Advisory Com mittee which included representa tives of business and industry, as well as highway users, in developing plans for the first of 4 safety rest areas planned on the State's freeway system. The Committee came up with its recommendations after a three month study which included a sur vey of what had been done in other major freeway states, as well as a financial analysis of various proposed alternative treatments of the Michigan rest areas. The report was unanimously approved by all memDers . Three safety rest areas will be opened this summer on Interstate 94 near Marshall, Kalamazoo and Watervhet. A continuous 132 mile section of freeway, the longest in tne nation, will be in operation on this route this fall. The Committee recommended strict limits on accommodations in the initial safety rest area installa tions. They suggested operation on an experimental basis with sur veys to be conducted of use and reaction to the facilities to aid future planning. The rest areas eventually will be located every 35 to 50 miles in each direction on the State's freeway system. They will average eight acres in size with extra lanes to remove traffic from the fast mov ing freeway lanes and return it safely. Parking for 50 cars and 20 trucks is planned. Limited picnic facilities will be available, de signed to serve freeway users but not attract use by local residents. Specific recommendations of the Committee included 1. Posted Information. A 4-by-8- foot internally illuminated information case which will include a map of the entire Interstate route in Michigan, a detail map of the area ahead which includes major local roads and streets, as well as the freeway route to help the motorist orient himself. An official state highway map will also be posted. 2. Telephones. Two coin operat ed telephone booths will be in stalled which will contain telephone directories for communities in the immediate area as well as com munities for some distance ahead so the motorist can check gas, food State Fair (Continued From Page 1) make every effort to get their entries in as early as possible. He explained that in recent years practically all categories have been filled to capacity many long before the deadline and urged everyone to avoid the last minute rush and the possibility of being 'shut out" because of lack of space. The I960 Premium Book has been mailed to a permanent list of fanners including those exhibitors in last year's State Fair. Anyone not on the mailing list, or anyone desiring a free copy, should write to the Director of Agricultural Ex hibits, Michigan State Fair, De troit 3, Michigan. Deadline (Continued From Page 1) a Saturday, Sunday, or legal holi day. Election law require that on this date, July 5, the township or city clerk "shall be at hit office or in some other convenient place" between the hours of 8 o'clock a.m. and 8 o'clock p.m. for the purpose of registering voters. "Many clerks have established other registration hours to take care of citizens in their communities," Hare said. "To avoid waiting in line at-the last minute we suggest that people register at once and take advantage of the special help many registration clerks are offering." . Township of Oceola County of Livingston, Michigan Notice of Registration TAKE NOTICE that any qualified elector of the Township of Oceola, County of Livingston, Michigan, who is not already registered may register for the General Primary Election to be held on the 2nd day of August, 1960. Registrations will 'be taken at the office of the Township Clerk each working day until Tuesday, July 5, 1960. ' THE LAST DAY FOR RECEIVING REGISTRATIONS will be Tuesday, the 5th day of July, 1960, on which day the said Clerk will be at his office between the hours of 8:00 o'clock ajn. and 8:00 o'clock p.m. Eastern Standard Time, for the purpose of receiving registrations of electors qualified to vote. F . ORLANDO J. DANIELS ' Township Clerk , 4900 Curdy Rd. or lodging facilities off the free way by phone. 3. Comfort Facilities. Unheated minimum comfort facilities will be installed similar to those at existing roadside parks. Minimum heated facilities would cost an estimated $15,000 more for installation and considerably more per year for maintenance. 4. Lighting. One rest area, located west of Kalamazoo will have a maximum lighting installation which will light the entire parking area, while the others will have only minimum lighting of the phone booths, comfort station and informational sign. A study will be made of use and type of experience during actual operation under the varying lighting conditions. Maximum lighting will cost an estimated $2,000 per year, including installation. . 5. Major Informational Installations. It was recommended that maximum type information facilities similar to the manned highway information centers currently i n operation at New Buffalo, Menominee, Monroe and the Mackinac Bridge be erected and operated by the Highway Department at all major points of entry to Michigan. They combine public rest rooms as well as information on new freeways, maps and literature about Michigan's tourist attractions. 6. Emergency Services. It was recommended that State Highway Department vehicles which will soon have radio communications, complement State Police regular enforcement as assist patrols by spotting, stopping and relaying to the State Police, the location and tvpe of emergency assistance need ed by stranded motorists. It was also recommended that county road commission units in areas where state trunkline maintenance is performed by county road com missions, also perform the same service. The Committee recognized the problem of getting emergency assistance to motorists as criti cal", but rejected the idea of reg ular emergency service patrols by the State Highway Department as too costly and also a duplication of the regular law enforcement patrols of the Michigan Mate Foi ice on the freeways. It was estimated the cost of a regular high way patrol by the Department, sim ilar to those of toll road author ities, would be about $1,000 per mile per year, or $367,000 annually for the 36 miles of freeway currently in operation. The report said, "The demands of economy and the urgent need for the rapid expansion and lm provement of Michigan's remaining outmoded highways at the earliest possible date dictate a strict limitation on initial outlays for safety rest area facilities and emergency service to be paid for by highway funds. Bray ton Family Reunion at Wayne Th annual reunion of the Brav- ton family was held Sunday, June 26, at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Clark Burns, at 1525 Ackley ave nna in Wavnp nkhniiph it was er- roneously reported in last week's paper as having been neid tne nrevious Sundav. The bountiful picnic dinner was served the over 40 persons present on the spacious lawn which offered a fine setting as it was outlined with a hedge of beautiful blooming roses oi various coiors. Tho rhilHrpn enioved the swings and other, playground equipment provided and the afternoon was passed with visiting, with Mrs. ciWoHoih nf Leinsic. Ohio. who has been spending several weeks as the house guest ot Mr. and Mrs. Irving Brayton here. Before the party broke up late in the afternoon, ice cream and cake was served. For the 1961 reunion, which was primarily form ed by the descendents of the late William Park Brayton, tne invitation to hold it at the new country home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bain, near Howell, was accepted. Members were present from Lansing. Williamston and Detroit as well as Howell. SANDWICH FILLING Deviled ham and hard cooked eggs are a grand filling for sandwiches. Combine 3 cans (3 ounces each) deviled ham and 2 hard cook ed eggs, chopped fine. Add 1 tea spoon Worcestershire sauce and 'i teaspoon hot pepper sauce. Take Safety Along on Your Vacation Vacations at the lake mean casual living. But don't get too casual with safety precautions, says Richard Pfister, extension safety specialist at Michigan State University. Accidental poisonings of children happen at a high rate right around home, so take the safety rules along when you take off for the lake. Most cottages aren't equipped with the handy storage you have at home. It's easy to leave aspirin jars, detergent cans and perfume botties on tables within easy reach of toddlers. But records show that toddlers can be poisoned by swallowing aspirin, detergent, and perfume along with a lengthy list of other things, ranging from aftershave lotion to rat poison. Children are also interested in flavored and colored medicines that taste like candy. Pfister suggests a few "cottage-cautions." First, keep potentially poisonous things out of children's reach. Keep harmful materials such as kerosene or turpentine in their original containers and never transfer them to an old cup or milk bottle. Make sure the medicines you throw away are gone for good and can't be retrieved by children or pets. Don't contaminate food or food utensils when you spray for insects. Give painted surfaces some thought, too. That battered table and chairs may fit the "roughing -it" cottage atmosphere, but children love to flake off paint and sample it. And this can cause lead poisoning. Bower-Lybrink Vows Read at Baptist Church Rites Miss Delores Jean L y b r i nk daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lybrink of 4535 Pinckney Rd., and Charles Allen Bower, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Miller of Wayne, were united in marriage June 25 at the First Baptist church. Reverend Merle Meeden officiated at the 7 o'clock double ring ceremony in the presence of 75 guests. The chancel of the church was decorated with baskets of white flowers. The bride walked down the aisle on the arm of her father. Her gown was ballerina length of nylon embroidered lace over satin Howell W.C.T.U. Meets at Library The Woman's Christian Temperance Union met at the library Tuesday, June 21, with Mrs. Effie Hibner in charge. She opened the meeting with the group singing "Will Be a Life Line." Mrs. Lillie Gee led the devotions based on Matthew 6:28; James 2:18. the meditation centered on "Flower Mission and Relief." She concluded with prayer. It was voted that the treasurer order 100 more leaflets, "Unanimous Verdict" by Bishop White and "Ten Commandments on Liquor" by B. E. Bergensen. It was voted to have the W.C.T.U. family picnic July 25 at the Howell city park, inviting all the county officers and ministers. Mrs. Eva Mav Rowlev. state president, and Mrs. Mae Otwell, editor of the Michigan Union, will be speakers. The director of the legislation read "Flying Barroons" as described by Honorable Sam Rayburn, speaker of the House. He asked Honorable Oren C. Harris, chairman of the Interstate and Foreign Commission, "Oren, isn't it about time you reported out that airplane drinking bill? This was from the Union Signal. ' The meeting closed with the Aaronic Benediction. After this several bouquets of flowers, which were tied with white ribbon and bows with scripture verses, were taken to members who were shut-ins. THE WORST TIME TO BLOW UP IS WHEN YOU'RE IN A TIGHT PLACE Redi-mix concrete, where and when yon need it . . . carefully, calmly delivered. . Stollsteimer-Sorg Vows at Presbyterian Church Miss Nancy J. Sorg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond F. Sorg, became the bride of Gary K. Stcll- steimer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Keene O. Stollsteimer of Howell, on Saturday, June 25. in the First Presbyterian church of Howell. The Reverend Walter Geske officiated at the double ring ceremony in the presence of 250 guests. Candelabra and altar bouquets of gladioli and white bebe mums enhanced the church. Mis. Oliver Allbright provided vocal music, accompanied at the organ by Mrs. Thomas Gale. Give in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor length gown of lace and chiffon over satin. A crown of pearls held her fingertip length veil. Mrs. David Selby was her sister's matron of honor. Maid of honor was Miss Barbara Roark, a college friend of the bride. Their costumes were of pale yellow and were in the street length. Their brief veils were in matching yellow and they carried bouquets of yellow daisies and white carnations. Gowned identically in Nile green were the bridesmaids, Judith Wali-gora and Sheila R. Sorg. Gale R. Stollsteimer served as best man. Ushers were Donald R. Tison, of Pontiac, Fred Wood-hams, Donald G. Field and Dale Carlson of Pontiac. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Sorg chose a blue crystalite street length dress with matching with long tapered sleeves and a high neckline. She carried a bouquet of white carnations with pink rosebuds. Miss Jackie Beatty was maid of honor and Miss Sandra Larner was bridesmaid. Both are Howell friends of the bride. Anthony Boscher was best man and Raymond Chunko an aitendent. Ushers were Wendall Lybrink, a brother of the bride, and Harold Corser. Louis Wellman, accompanied at the organ by Mrs. Burt, sanj "O Promise Me," "The Lord's Prayer," and "Because." Mrs. Meeden played the other wedding music. The reception that followed was held in the Marion town hall. The bride attended Howell high school and Mr. Bower is employed by William Allen of Howell. The couple left on a week end honeymoon to Ohio and will reside at 1016 N. Michigan in Howell. QUILJDiifSI MERILAJL FIR PLYWOOD i" x 4'-8' ...$2.88 38" x 4'-8' 3.92 1" x 4'-8' 4.80 58" x 4'-8' 5.76 i" x 4'-8' 6.72 SPECIAL... i"x4'-8' MAHOGANY V-PLANK 12" PONDEROSA SHEATHING A N 217 N. Center THE LIVINGSTON COUNTY PRESS. HOWELL. MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, VJ60 accessories. The bridegroom's mother wore an embroidered beige silk sheath and matching accessories. Immediately after the ceremony, a reception was held in the church dining room. Assisting in cutting the cake and pouring beverages were Mrs. Stanley Sorg, Mrs. Gerald Harmon, Mrs. Robert Buell and Miss Sharon Jamison. Gret-chen K. Stollsteimer. sister of the bridegroom, and Pamela A. Sorg, sister of the bride, attended the guest book. Rehearsal dinner was held on Friday, June 24, in the Colonade dining room. When the newlyweds departed for an extended honeymoon in San REGISTRATION NOTICE FOR SPECIAL ELECTION TO BE HELD To the Qualified Electors of RUNYAN LAKE POINT Township of Tyrone, County of Livingston, State of Michigan A special election will be held on .Saturday. Auk. 6. It0. for the purpose of determining whether the subdivision of Runjan Lake Point as platted shall be entirely incorporated. To be qualified to vote property owners must register at 10174 C ircle Drive, Runyan Lake Point, Township of Tyrone, Livingston County, between the hours of 9 A.M. and 7 P.M. between Julv 25 and July 30, 190. HARRY HEIDEX. Election Chairman Township of Deerfield County of Livingston, Michigan Notice of Registration TAKE NOTICE that any qualified elector of the Township of Keerfield, County of Livingston, Michigan, who is not already registered may register for the General Primary Election to be held on the 2nd day of August, 1960. Registrations will be taken at the office of the Township Clerk each working day until Tuesday, July 5, 1960. THE LAST DAY FOR RECEIVING REGISTRATIONS will he Tuesday, the 3th day of July, 1960, on which day the said Clerk will be at his office between the hours of 8:00 o'clock a.m. and 8:00 o'clock p.m., Eastern Standard Time, for the purpose of receiving registrations of electors qualified to vote. CLARENCE BLACKBURN, Township Clerk TOP QUALITY "WEIDW00D" SAVE $ $ $ S DURING JUNE CEILING TILE Johns Manville White ....Each 10 Johns Manville Acoustical .Each 13 LUMBER AND BUILDING SUPPLIES '. . Phone 264 : Exchanged Saturday Diego, California, the bride was wearing a caramel linen box suit with matching accessories. After August 7 they will make their home in San Diego. The bride, a graduate of Hart-land high school, is a junior in physical education at the University of Mchigan and is a member of Tau Beta Sigma sorority. The bridegroom graduated from Howell high school and the University of Michigan. He is a past president of Epsilon chapter, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Guests for the wedding were present from Lansing, Carleton, Detroit, Ann Arbor, Brighton, Fen-ton, Howell, Gaylord. Pontiac and Kansas City, Kansas. $496 $8900 PER M Howell

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