Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on September 15, 1998 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 15, 1998
Page 1
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News THE DAILY GLOBE, Ironwood, Ml— Tuesday,,Sept. 15, 1998 Page 2 Jires-Ttres-Tires-ManyName Brands, Goodyear, Dun/op,McAe//n And More Saving You Money - 30-Day Ride Guarantee. Western Auto l-86b-546-WEST 507 N f Lake St. Iron wood, Michigan (906) 932-W£ST BFGoo€lrtch' /"YOKOHAMA NEW TOLL FREE 1-800-546-WEST Jaiocesrane tmfftrtt *F*f ri/VAMJ) X.n-rw« 40,000 MO*' ferfwounce For Noon Wednesday Weather Data eo«\ . eo* Lfnes sepa/aie rwgh lempflfature zooes tof Tfte ciay s ^ 90« H L- E3 ..r.rrjr" C-OUOf 4S°/7<9- 47V73- E»u Omtrf tffry Ora«n tay FORECAST Tonight, clear. Lows 40 to 45 Winds becoming light and variable. Wednesday, mostly sunny. Highs near 70. LAKE FORECAST Lake Superior Tonight, northeast winds 10 to 15 knots becoming variable about 10 knots this evening, then southwest 10 to 15 knots overnight. Waves 2 to 4 feet subsiding to 1 to 3 feet. Wednesday, southwest winds 10 to 20 knots. Waves 2 to 4 feet. EXTENDED FORECAST Upper Peninsula Thursday and Friday, partly cloudy. Lows in the mid 40s to about 50. Highs both days in the mid 60s to about 70. Saturday, dry. Lows in the mid 40s to about 50. Highs in the mid 60s to about 70. IN IRONWOOD For the 24-hour period to 7 this morning: high 77, low 61. Previous period: high 69, low 62. Year ago: high 80, low 58. Records: high of 93 in 1939, low, 24, 1964. Precipitation during the 24-hour period: .20 inch. Sunset today: 7:13. p.m. Sunrise Wednesday: 6:41 La Marc he sentenced Monday Northwest gets airborne again (Continued from Page 1) ment by LaMarche, Lipske and Madden. LaMarche answered questions pertaining to his personal life, understanding of his constitutional rights and agreed with all elements ~*of the crimes, as outlined by Lipske. Madden asked if LaMarche understood the court proceedings. He once again urged legal counsel. LaMarche indicated he didn't want legal counsel because he couldn't afford it. With concern in his voice, he noted he already owed the public defender's office for prior legal counsel and said he was concerned about his debt incurred when he broke a television while in, jail. He said he would work while in prison to pay, for the/TV. "That would be an accomplishment," he said. Lipske told the judge LaMarche would be released from the cost of the TV. LaMarche accepted Marvin as his legal counsel after Madden told him he would no longer be liable for attorneys' fees. After a 10-minute recess and concurring with her client, Marvin reaffirmed LaMarche's original pleas. Madden accepted the pleas, found LaMarche guilty of all counts, and handed down the sentence, which includes a psychological evaluation while in prison. Noting protecting the public is "most important," Lipske termed 45 years in prison an 'appropriate term. This is a difficult case. Mr. LaMarche chose to represent himself, up to a few minutes ago. "It appears Mr. LaMarche cannot be in society. He has strug- Report material potent (Continued from Page 1) his public statements. It not only seeks to' discredit his "I did not have sexual relations with that woman" statement in January, it • also asserts the president tried to lie to Americans about invoking executive privilege to keep some aides from testifying. "On March 24, while the president was* traveling in Africa, he was asked about the assertion of executive privilege. Clinton responded, Tou should ask someone who knows.' He also stated "I haven't discussed that with the lawyers. I don't know.'" "This was untrue," Starr's report stated, saying that on March 17 White House counsel Charles F.C. Ruff told a federal judge he had discussed executive privilege with Clinton who "directed the assertion of executive privilege." Executive privilege is the premise that inner-council advice from n president's aides should not be open to subpoena by Congress or •courts because it would inhibit advisers and deny presidents Jhoir unvarnished counsel. ) The prosecutor uses that same executive privilege claim in his arguments that the president abused the vast powers of his office by invoking the claims to protect personal and not official conduct. It discloses that even after Clinton gave his grand jury testimony in August, he authorized further invocation of executive privilege. Currently, Clinton's invoking executive privilege is keeping a lid on grand jury testimony from presidential aides Bruce Lindsey, Cheryl Mills and Lanny Breuer. Mills' testimony could prove especially interesting: She spoke to key witness Betty Currie, Starr's report says. And Breuer declined to discuss conversations with Clinton regarding Mrs. Currie, who is the Oval Office secretary. Clinton, the report argues, further abused those powers when he gave aides false information about the relationships and they passed it on to the grand jury. And it suggests Clinton was behind an early White House whispering campaign to discredit Ms. Lewinsky. Worker escapes ' (Continued from Page 1) * I Ram me and his crew (Ramme £ot in the hole with Sworab) and ^ohn Hcllman, a postal worker f/ho came in uniform with his £>ackhoc and finished the job of rescuing Sworab, also helped. I "It took a lot of effort," Verbos said. "It was scary, but Louis came out talking and smiling, like he always does." [ "It's times like these you see the yvhole community work togeth- r," she added. Verbos was thankful for all the help. Callovi was there the whole time, she said. She also mentioned Beacon Ambulance, Dr. James Rocco, from Wakefield, and the township's fire department. "What a crew. They just jumped right in there," Verbos said. "They dirln^t care, they did what they had to do. They had to do it with a bucket brigade, handling the slop." The report also lays out extensive evidence that Clinton used federal employees to facilitate his relationship with Ms. Lewinsky. Foremost in that effort was Mrs. Currie, whom the report says secreted Ms. • Lewinsky into the White House and sometimes asked Secret Service officers not to log in her visits. Clinton also involved his chief of staff, Erskine Bowles, and a top presidential personnel aide, Marsha Scott, in trying to find the former intern a new job. And the report alleges Clinton once threatened to fire a Secret Service officer for telling Ms. Lewinsky that Clinton was in the White House with another woman, which angered Ms. Lewinsky and caused a scene at the Northwest Gate of the White House. Finally, the report provides significant evidence that Clinton acted on his own to possibly influence people who could be turned against him in the Paula Jones lawsuit. Ms. Lewinsky testified it was Clinton who called her at 2 a.m. on Dec. 17 to inform her she was about to get a subpoena from Mrs. Jones' lawyers, reminding her of cover stories that would conceal their relationship. The stories included saying Ms. Lewinsky went to the White House to visit Mrs. Currie. Clinton used the cover stories in his deposition in the Jones case Jan. 17. Mrs. Currie related a similar experience with Clinton, testifying the president, summoned her to the White House the day after he gave his testimony in the Jones lawsuit and tried to get her to agree with statements he had made in his deposition. gled, even in the jail system, to have contact with other individuals. Mr. LaMarche sought out solitary confinement. "...He made some scary admissions while in jail, especially, his hatred of women." Marvin termed the plea bargain agreement "...a very well considered recommendation." LaMarche's mother, Diane Schultze, was murdered at her home in Hurley on May 16, 1996. The case remains open. In late spring, officials were waiting for a state crime lab report from Madison, hoping for concrete evidence in the case, Lipske indicated. LaMarche reported the murder to police and ;; Was--later'quesH tioned regarding the incident but no one has been arrested connection with the homicide. MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Northwest Airlines employees worked at full-throttle to get their first passenger flights back in the air by Wednesday morning. "What seems to be the general rule is most people are coming back quicker than they are contractually required to," Northwest spokesman Jon Austin said. "Most of them are quite anxious to get back to work." Northwest shuttled supplies and employees to Tokyo via two cargo planes on Monday and another was scheduled for today. Those flights were Northwest's first since a pilots' strike grounded the nation's fourth- largest airline on Aug. 29. On Saturday, the 6,200-member Air Line Pilots Association ratified a new four-year contract that includes a 12 percent raise. Every Day 2nd Set 3x5 and 4x6 Reg. 35mm C41 only. 2forl 5" FREE. 7 in - Camera & Sound Main Street. Ironwood 932-3901 CLOVERLAND IAMIE IEE CURTIS 03 032-4424 mm DKW BtlllNOIl Showtime* 7:OO ft 9:15 Both Mtryjg« Held Orer Start* Friday 7:00 ONLY Also Matlrww Howard Young Health Care, Inc. PO. Box 470, 240 Maple Street, Woodruff; Vtl 54568 715-356-8000 A Rural Regionial Health Care System Caring For Your Entire Family's Health Care Needs at the Family Health Center - Woodruff Tracey Snyder, MSN, RNC, Nun* Practitioner Pat P 0 lf us , MSN, RNC, Nurse Practitioner AdrienneLaverdure, M.D. Tara Beuscher, MSN, RN, Clinical Nurse Specialist Howard Young Medical Arts BIdg., Hwy. 51, Woodruff (Across from Super 3 Foods) For Appointment or Further Information Please Call 715-356-8140 Clinic Hours Monday - Friday 8:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m. ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER FREE!! ONE (1) CUP OF COFFEE Royal Bakery 151 E. Cloverland Dr., Ironwood, MI Valid thru 9/22/98 Deal Of The Day Find a coupon for free merchandise here every day equal to (or greater than) the cost of this newspaper. Clip it and take it to the participating business to receive your FREE merchandise or service. NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. It's like getting the Daily Globe FREE! For home delivery. f VKWS. SPORTS. PHOTOS . .. • Slory of picture ideas, corrections, questions Of i n forma; lion on news coverage. Call (906) 9.12-2211 or Fax CXtf) « 932-3358. Monday-Thursday 7 a.m. lo 2 p.m. J Friday 7 am. to noon, 8 p.m. to I 1:30 p.m. • Onlonagon News Bureau: Jan Tucker, 4 16 Atnyguloid St.. ;Onlonagon. Ml Telephone (906) 884-4196 •I OS! IIS< Kill!-. ... DAILY Andy Hill (906) 932-2211 - (800) 236-2887 FAX (906)932-5358" Serving Range Readers Since 1919 Call the Circulation Department Monday-Friday 7 t.m.-4 p.m. for current subscription informalion. Save up lo a third off ihe newsstand price by gelling home delivery of (he Daily Globe. Mks*d papers: If you do not receive your paper and you cannot reach your carrier, contact circulation department by 5'30 p.m. weekdays. TO AI»MvlMIS1-:.V. Ask for classified ("For Sale Ads") or display advertising ("Ads with a border"). An advertising represenlalive wil! help you write and design your ad Call between 7 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday Ihrcxjgh Friday Business Office, Circulation, Classified. Display or other billing questions 7 am.-4 p.m., Mon.-Fri, C.KNKRAI. INFORM \TION . Daily Globe (USPS 269-980) is published daily, cxcepl -Sundays and Memorial Day, July 4th. Labor Day Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year's Day. by the Globe <orli 0hl ??A'.t C - Secon(icl(l " Postage paid ai Ironwood, Ml 49938. I'O.STMASTER: Send add.ess change* to THE DAILY GLOBE, P.O. Box 548, Ironwood. MI 499.18. DAILY GLOBE USE. McLcod Ironwood, MI 49938

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