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Holland Evening Sentinel Newspaper Archive: November 22, 1963 - Page 16

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Publication: Holland Evening Sentinel

Location: Holland, Michigan

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   Holland Evening Sentinel, The (Newspaper) - November 22, 1963, Holland, Michigan                               PAGE SIXTEEN THE HOLLAND, MICHIGAN, EVENING SENTINEL FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 Mackie Plan For Service Under Fire THE FLINTSTONES Honne Barber LANSING (UPI) The State Highway Department's proposed freeway service patrol was se-' verely criticized today by Rep. Russell H. Strange, R-Clare Strange described State High- way Commissioner John C Mackie's announcement of the patrol as "a classic example of how a government agency can j JOHNNY HAZARD thumb its nose at Michigan tax-, payers by flagrantly violating a law less than six months old The Clare Republican said he referred to a law passed this year which prohibits the estab-1 hshment by state agencies of' "special programs which are j beyond the scope of the pro-, grams of the agency already es- j tablished without expressed legislative approval." Strange said the proposed highwa> patrol was "over and above the construction and maintenance of highways" for which funds are earmarked in the present state constitution. Other extras currently operated with reserved funds. Strange said, are the department's tour- ist information centers and rest areas. "Have we reached the point of absurditv where we must es- W6U-, THAT IN CAN MAKE MISTAKES.' FUNTSTONfi, JUST pecAuee YOU AWAY FOR YOU ONT TO NOW PONT AsrrT KIT LET ME SAY WITH REMEMBER, TELL THE MAH4RA JAM, HE HAS THREE PAYS TO 61VE US AN ANSWER TO OUK FOR A TREATY OF POESN'TNEEPANY MOKE ENEMIES' JOHNNY, AT THE BNP RUNWAY, WHEN JRNFOR TAKE-OFF; 6CTTIN6 AN7INSQME CIRCLES J AM 6AN6STER.! OH.KJTI TAKE LESSONS PONOTARSUEOK TRY TO STOP ME-' SIMPLY TO WHEN YOU REACH SHARPU, CALL ALL ZE NUMBERS ON WHEN ZEY HEAR ZAT HENRI CHEVAL HAS NEEP OP THEIR HEAVEN Expect Retail Food Prices To Raise Slightly in 1964 WASHINGTON (UPD The tabhsh a new army of govern-, agriculture department says ment emploves equipped with a b r xast fleet of state cars running! there f 11 be plenty of {ood up and down the Michigan land-1 available in 1964 but at retail 1 n A. Hi rf rhon in scape to fix an occasional flat of dispensed a gallon of gas at prices slightly higher than in 1963 tjl MV the expense of a million to a The Pncf nse 1S expected milhon-and-a-half dollars annual to be as large asJhe 1V2 per h." Strange asked cent increase in 1963, the de- Strange proposed highway partment in a review of v __ _ fnnrl if 11 n It funds which might be used for the proposed special patrol might better be put "into the area of highway safety by boost- ing the appropriations for state police highway patrol." The use of gas and weight taxes, now earmarked for high- way purposes in the state con- stitution, for state police patrols has been proposed informally by several legislators Mackie has said he would not favor such use of highway funds. the national food situation. It added that any upward price pressures that may develop in 1964 are likely to be on foods from field crops, as was the case in 1963. Retail prices of food from livestock products next year are expected to average about the same as in 1963. In fact, the agency said, some price de- clines may take place next year for beef, eggs, and other products expected to be in large In announcing the patrol ear- supply, her this week. Mackie said the Highlights of the department organization would be perform- review of the food situation: C7 i iC1! i-rf h t fhn f ing a highway service. Snake Story May Be Hoax strength in the de- mand tor food is in prospect I for 1964 Further expansion in i consumer buying and increases in business investment and gov- ernment spending are expected I to contribute to increases in employment and income. Popu- MOUNT CLEMENS is expected to increase Police here were trying to de-1 about l'z per cent in 1964, the termme today whether t h e y i same as during 1963. were the victims of a hoax or an honest-to goodness snake scare. A local pet shop owner, Rich- ard Kulik, 25, told police an 8- increase in food ex- penditures in 1964 is expected to exceed the billion spent in 1963 by about 3 per cent. Charges for marketing farm foot anaconda had escaped from j products are expected to con- his store Wednesday i tmue rising in 1964. Both oper- The anaconda is a constrictor j ating costs and profits of food snake which crushes its marketing firms in 1963 are up to death before devouring them j from Adolph Goldberg, president of The department said the per Community Theaters w h i c h capita consumption of food next owns the Jewe Theater Build- is expected to be about I steady the high level of said Kulik had told him the 1963. In 1964 declines in con- at retail for farm foods since the depression days of the 19- 30s. In 1931, the farm share was 35 cents. It was 32 cents in 1932 and 1933, and rose to 34 cents in 1934. The highest take of the consumer's food dol- lar was 54 cents in 1945 In a review of the marketing and transportation situation, the department said the marketing bill for getting the raw product off the farm and onto the checkout counter at the food store probably will go up again next year. But the increase is expected to be smaller than in 1963. Marketing charges aver- aged 4 per cent higher in the first nine months of 1963 than in the same period last year and double the average annual increase during the past 10 years. The agency said operating costs for food marketing likely will average a little higher next year than in 1963. Unit labor costs probably will continue rising. The department said strength in raw material prices may bring price increases in some supplies and other goods bought by marketing firms, but the increases are not expected to be large. Unit transportation costs, except ocean freight rates, are not expected to rise and some decrease might occur. Depreciation, state and local taxes, and some other costs probably will continue climbing, the agency said. Prices farmers receive for most major groups of food pro- ducts in 1964 are not expected to change much from level this year except for wheat which will be lower than in 1963 Retail prices of farm food products are expected to aver- age a little higher next year than in 1963. Governors Hit Controls In Capital nomination, pounded at the theme of fiscal responsibility on both the state and federal levels. He emphasized he was "not saying this for any possible political effect. i "I am convinced, he said, j "we will develop a coalition of x, AT- states which will undertake our OAMHA, Neb. (UPD Nine, responsibility and stop the cen- Midwest governors unanimously j traljzation of power in Washing- pledged Thursday to battle a j ton trend toward greater centralize- Also stressing a similar theme tion of responsibility in the fed- j as each of the governors spoke Hearing on Will Set for Dec. 16 DETROIT hearing on the will of the late Mrs. Henry P. Williams, wealthy mother of former Michigan Gov. G. Mennen Williams, has been set for Dec. 16 by Probate Judge Thomas C. Murphy. Her safety deposit box yielded more than a million dollars' worth of securities, according to an inventory made Thursday by Wayne County Treasurer Louis H. Funk and the administrators of her estate.' Mrs. Williams' will, leaving the bulk of her estate to her nine grandchildren, was filed Tuesday, the day of her funeral. She died Saturday at 80. Authorities said the box tained more than shares of stock in 67 different enter- prises. Bonds having a face value of also were found, along with in cur- rency. eral government. for five minutes on subjects as- "I don't want to give power i signed to them was Kerner, to my friends today that I j who said existing tax tools on wouldn't want my enemies to, ctQfo inf.ai Wpi the state and local level must have Gov. John be overhauled so they yield Dalton of Missouri said in more ..Only faiiure to meet our sounding the keynote. (fiscal) he The chief executive of raid- j saidi ..will prevent their assump- land states, appearing before tion bv someone else." about 850 persons at a chamber Welgh said states raust as. of commerce public affairs sume a greater responsibility luncheon during the Midwest for aiding education to prevent Governors' Conference, pro- increasing federal aid. He called claimed their resistance to for-' educati0n basic responsibil- feiting any state rights. ity of the state, aside from whole thing was a hoax. 1 sumption per capita of eggs. I Kulik denied the affair M as a Pfruits, Pand pork hoax and said he had told ff berg it was a hoax because ch and vegetables Thursday told police the snake! Consumption of all food this had been found in Detroit. 21 l >'ea[ 1S UP f ha P.er miles away. Kulik said the man. ,cent Per largest m- whom he refused to identify., crease since 1959 the depart- had discovered the snake on the ment said. A substantial m- sidewalk in front of the shop crease in beef consumption plus early "Wednesday morning." 1 small increases in poultry, and Kulik said he drove to Detroit several other foods are more and got the snake from the I than offsetting declines in con- man i sumption of eggs, fish, and Kulik claimed the snake had I fruit, mostly citrus pushed back a sliding door on its cage and climbed through a The Agriculture Department mail chute to make its escape predicts the farmer's share of He said it was capable of crush- the consumer's food dollar in ing a small child. JOSEPHINE 1964 will drop to 36 cents. This is down a penny from the first three quarters of 1963 and down two cents from 1962 The 36 cents will be the lowest farm share of the dollar spent MUMSKUU. SHOULD A OFFICER WEAR A PETTICOAT ONLY THE WAVES A10AH- WOULD CAUL A FRIGHTENED A "PETRIFIED FLORIST T E. 6REENVLLE, ttlM -fc ef XP" br 1U; Spdioic _ fttf This theme was so dominant maintaining law and order" that Gov. Frank B. Morrison of Gubbard said the states have Nebraska, the master of cere- <.done pretty well." but warned monies and host, pointed to it' that "unless we really continue as evidence that states' jeal-, to reform there'll be no reason ously of their rights transcends to compiain if our rights get partisan politics. taken away." The luncheon served as a mid-, In condemning federal educa- day break for the governors who tion aid to states. Dalton corn- gathered to begin a three-day piajned that "when the federal discussion of mutual problems. government moves in, they call They took a searching look for the turn and j don-t want them common solutions to problems to have that power. I don't care stemming from the treatment of wnat administration is in Wash- the criminally insane during the jngton Republican, Demo- morning session. The afternoon cratic Or mugwomp program featured a discussion-------------------- of the proposed formation of a Cover Nippy Knees Midwest Governors' Institute GLASGOW. Scotland which would serve as a legal Glasgow Officjais said today entity and employ a staff to th had appr0ved a request direct research. by poiicewomen that they be Appearing at the luncheon, in allowed to wear trousers dur- addition to Morrison and Dalton. were Govs. George Romney of Michigan. Archie Gubbard of South Dakota. Karl Rolvaag of Minnesota. Matthew Welsh of I WASHINGTON (LPI) Vm- Indiana, William L Guy of i vent Grob, president of Re- North Dakota, Otto Kerner of! nault. Inc., U.S. importer for Illinois and John Anderson Jr. the French based world wide of Kansas. automotive company, believes Romney, often referred to as overseas passenger car produc- a darkhorse candidate for the i tion in 1964 should exceed U.S. 1964 Republican presidential' output for the first time. Sees Increased Output Not Very Happy WASHINGTON (UPI) The Senate scheduled debate today on a housekeeping money bill, but the burning issue was call girls and a charge that at least one senator keeps a couple on his payroll. It was the senators who were burning. The target of their ire was Rep. Tom Steed, D-Okla., who made the call girl charge in connection with the S168 mil- lion legislative appropriation bill Steed, annoyed by the Sen- ate's stand against free mailing privileges for congressmen, told a newsman a few weeks ago that the Senate had some privi- leges of its own. He mentioned that he knew of two call girls on an unspecified senator's pay- roll. Senators appeared annoyed about the views of Steed and his House colleagues on the "junk" mail issue as well as the call girl allegation Pros- pects were that the senators would send the money bill back to a Senate House Conference Committee where Steed heads the House delegation. Senate Republican Leader Everett Dirksen, 111., told news- men before the debate began that Steed's remark was a "slur on every woman em- ployed by the Senate." Dirksen. a somewhat florid wordsmith, referred to Steed last week as "the white charger from Okla- homa." Steed told UPI he had volun- teered to quit as head of House conferees after Dirksen's state- ment. But he said Rep. Clar- ence Cannon. D-Mo., dougsty chairman of the House Approp- riations Committee, vetoed any such action. Dirksen was reported to have advised House leaders subse- quently that there would be a discussion on the matter on the Senate floor. Top Officials Oppose Bill WASHINGTON (UPD The administration sent another high-ranking official to the Sen- ate Banking Committee's hear- ings today to testify in opposi- tion to a bill it claims would kill any wheat deal with Rus- sia. Undersecretary of Commerce Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. was expected to join Treasury Sec- retary Douglas Dillon and Act- ing Secretary of State George W. Ball in opposing the meas- ure, introduced by Sen. Karl E. Mundt, R-S.D. The Mundt bill would prohibit the Export-Import Bank or any other government agency from guaranteeing payment to com- mercial banks of any loans made to the Soviets or to the satellite nations to pay for the purchase and shipment of goods from this country. Under an agreement reached during the lengthy Senate bat- tle over the foreign aid author- ization measure, the committee must report on the Mundt bill by Monday. It was expected to wind up three days of hearings today to rush the measure to the Senate floor. Will Consider Sales WASHINGTON (UPD The United States will give "prompt consideration" to any proposals for the sale of dairy products to Russia or other European Communist countries, but thus far there have been no inquir- ies. The first woman reporter on general assignment on a United States mertopolitan newspaper was believed to be Minne Lang- stadter of the Chicago Record. SATURDAY'S DINNER SPECIAL 5 to 8 P.M. Smorgasbord S1.69 Jean Engelsman at ihe Hammond Organ HOLLAND'S FIFTH WHEEL RESTAURANT Bus. US-31 at 34th St. Grounds for Divorce LONDON (UPI) Raymond Knibb won a divorce from his wife Thursday because she tramped down all the dahlias in his garden. "Note the arm and leg action as you shout, 'Buy me some blocz bubble "SHOP OUT A WAYS AND SEE HOW IT PAYS" MAYTAG and Hotpoint Appliances VISSER'S APPLIANCE Io Suburban Furniture) 11104 CHICAGO DRIVE PHONE EX 4-8655 Optn Fri. i Sot. 'til 9 NEWSPAPER! 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