Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Daily Globe Newspaper Archive: June 19, 1968 - Page 14

Share Page

Publication: Daily Globe

Location: Ironwood, Michigan

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 19, 1968, Ironwood, Michigan                                Dolly W.dnwdoy, If, Resignation of MSUOfficial Is Demanded By JACQUELINE KORONA Aswciited Press Writer EAST LANSING (AP) A j member of the Michigan State University Board of Trustees has called for the resignation of MSU Vice President Phihp J. May in the wake of an attorney general's conflict of interest rul- "The day in which Phil May can of any value to the Uni- versity___is behind said Trustee C. Alton Harlan. His call came Tuesday, within hours of Atty. Gen. Frank Kel- ley's ruling that May's private business dealings conflicted with his public responsibility as vice president for business and finance at MSU. Harlan, a Birmingham Demo- crat and MSU President John A Hannah are subjects of pend- ing attorney general's rulings on similar conflict questions. A spokesman for Kelley said those opinions may be expected early next week. Kelley cited May's interest in transactions relating to the IBM Seaway Traffi To Be Halted c RFK's Staff Members Don't Like to Think of Leaving Building building "in East Lansing. The was constructed by PU1LU411S Philip Jesse Co., of which May s is a major stock- wife, Viola, holder. Kelley's 19-page opinion said the architect and contractors who built the IBM Building do considerable business with MbU and that "each of these con- tractors were hired by the Phil- ip Jesse Co. without advertising for bids and without seeking prices of competitors for the same work." The attorney general said that although the financial arrange- ments with the architect were "unusual and appear to have been favorable to the owner, there is no conclusive evidence that the fee was established at particularly low rate." A conflict of interest ruling, he added, need not demonstrate that public official has in fact derived any personal benefit from his dual role of public of- ficer and private entrepreneur "It need only be demonstrated that his personal pecuniary in- terests may affect his judg- Kelley said. He said wife should not be permitted to continue hold- substantial interest in the Philip Jesse Co., but he added that "it would be unfair to penalize" "I am astonished at the rul- May said. "I cooperated with the attorney general and provided him with all the infor- mation he requested. ap- parently he has distorted the facts to reach a politically con- ceived conclusion." May, on sabbatical leave through August, had no com- ment on Harlan's call for his resignation. "Faithful service is not Harlan told a hastily called news conference. "If one makes a mistake, one must pay the penalty. "If I am found guilty (on con flict I will resign as a trustee and not seek re- he said, adding he plans to seek another term on the MSU board when his cur- rent one expires at the end o the year. Harlan said he previously had recommended firing May to both the board and Hannah with no results. "I talked with (Provost How ard) Neville this afternoon an said I thought he should as! Hannah to initiate Maj said. Hannah was vacation ing in Canada until July 5. "I think this (conflict) dec sion proves Dr. Hannah has los control of his Harlan added. May's actions are "Det- rimental to the best interests of the total team" at the Univer- sity, he said. Rep. Jack Faxon, D-Detroit, requested the opinion on May and Hannah The check into Harlan's activities was request- ed by Rep. William Hampton, R-Bloomfield Hills. Subject of the Hannah opin- ion are the president's business dealings, including the sale of a farm he had owned near MSU for a reported million. Harlan's alleged ties to the Harlan Electric Co. of South- field and Central Electric Co. of Lansing are subject of that opinion. Harlan said he divested himself of interest in Central Electric before being named to the MSU board in 1957. He gave up interest in Harlan Electric "about six years" after joining the board, he said, "and that had nothing to do with my of- fice." CHICAGO'S HIGHEST build- ing and the second tallest sky- scraper in the world is the John Hancock Center seen here aft- er it was topped out. The 100- story structure contains tons of steel. OTTAWA (AP) The St. Lawrence Seaway Authority have announced that vessels will not be allowed to enter the seaway at St. Lambert, Que., or Iroquois, Ont, after 8 a.m. EDT Thursday because of the threat- ened strike of seaway workers. Vessels will not be permitted to enter at either Port Weller or Port Colborne, Ont., after 8 p.m. Thursday. The Canadian lock at Stault Ste. Marie, Ont., will not be open to traffic after 7 a.m. Friday. The strike by seaway workers is scheduled for 8 a.m rriday. No vessel will be allowed to ie up at lock-approach walls during the work stoppages and only the Wall and Seaway radio station will be manned. Although the Canadian gov- ernment was not expected to try to block the strike, a spokesman for Prime Minister Pierre Elli- ott Trudeau quoted the prime minister as calling the seaway authority's offer of a. six per cent wage increase "fair and reasonable." Trudeau was reported to have made the statement in replying to a telegram from Richard Greaves, national representa- tive of the Canadian Brother WATERSMEET SCHOOl DISTRICT press aMte, would oppose Mayor Sam Yorty of Los Angeles in that city's 1970 election. Mankiewicz said m an By JEAN HELLER WASHINGTON (AP) In Suite 3327 of the New Senate Of- fice Building, the stacks of neat- ly labeled cartons are growing higher. Someday all the papers and books will be packed. Then the people who work there will have to leave. But they don't like to think about that day. For members of Robert F. Kennedy's Senate staff, ties with the past are still too strong to permit intrusion by thoughts of the future. Melody Miller is a reception- ist in Suite 3327. She had wprked for Kennedy since his election in 1964. "Our lives were always predi- cated on his she said. "We're not ready to start think- ing about pounding the pave- ment looking for jobs. We're not even ready to accept the reality ;hat we'll have to go to work somewhere else." Since Robert Kennedy died from an assassin's bullet on June e-two weeks ago Thurs- than 100 offers of employment for his staff have been received at the Senate of- fice, la addition, many mem- bers of Congress have offered jobs to individual staff mem bers. So far, none of the offers has been accepted. "I worked for a man in whom I believed said Hugh McDonald, an assistant press aide. "Now there's this void, feel so empty. I just couldn't g to work for anybody else now. There has been speculatio this week that Kennedy's chie interview that suggested it to him. "I find it very he id. "But I haven't begun to think about that sort of thing. I certainly don't turn it down out of hand but it's much too early to make any decision." had so that H anything Is ever'done with them, they'll be in order, she said. She too has given very bttle thought to another job. In Kennedy's private office, there is a box of papers on the tan leather couch labeled. "RFK handwritten raise notes. Lady Harlech's tening of the USS John F. Ken- Letterstoand from Fred Brother Aids Wounded Boy PKAIRIE DU CHIEN aren't future yet, nor is Dolan Peter about the speech writer Adam Wahnsky. "I worked for Bob Walinsky said. "It was intensely personal. I do it for could ever be the boy his esti- 10- r j 12-year-old mates he carried day after bling wounded with a anyone else. I just what I'll do." same with! don't know of the Kennedy fami- ly still hang on all the walls Against a closet door rests a j __ rtf o vapVlr Kennedy's personal secretary of 11 years, Angie Novello, spends most of her days going through books and papers. "I want to make sure that ev- }UU O j Nobody has yet removed the bie red and white valentine that is propped up on the window kdge. It reads, b: The said he carried his wounded brother to their home, found his parents were absent, and then carried the boy neighbor's home. best Bobby: The godfather on Valentine's Day." It is from Caroline Ken- nedy, the late President John F. Kennedy's daughter. to a 1.100 per second: When sent by wirefess, it takes the speed of electric waves, about miles per second. May 9, The meeting was called to orde by Prudent Arthur H Peterson the Home EC Boom of the schoo at 7.30 P M Members Present Soren- Powell, Peterson, Wright, Cau- dill. Turkal, Supt. Faltmowski. and Mary Ann Caron. Members Absent: Hupp. Visitors: Frances Lester was Introduced as the'winner of the Bently Schol- arship and she requested permission to observe how a Board meeting is conducted as part of her assign- ment. Permission was granted Mr Wakeham spoke on behalf of the boys present m regard to summer baseball Further consid- eration was tabled until the West- ern U P. League meeting and the transportation problem is solved. Janitor's individually discussed next ear's assignment and wages. Motion by Caudill. supported tar Sor- ensen to rehire Dellies at a salary of S4SOO. and May at a salary of S420Q Mr- May is to have his choice of driving the wagon or berng 2nd custodian A salary for a 3rd janitor or wagon driver was I Carried Motion by Wright supported by orensen that the minutes of the ast regular meeting be approved as ead Carried. Motion by Wright eupported by orensen that we pa> the bills ;vhich are tabulated and presented or payment The bills to be cov- red by checks no 2672 through no. 716 amounting to S2.741 15 and pay- oll checks no 2426 through no. 480 amounting to 78 Further onsideration is to be given to Dick- man's bill. Carried Mr Powell reported that he had contacted Mr Turnquist and the estrooms would be completed by ruly 1st Mr LeHoy Dellies was excused 9 00 P M The Supt. informed the Board that he special millage vote for Special Education will be placed on the 'une 10th election ballot A thank you from the Hupp fam- ly was read and placed on file The Supt. informed the Board tha1 three nomination petitions are on for 4 year terms and one ,o fill the vacancy for three >ears. Seniors were granted permission to have a picnic at Bond Falls on May 17th wjth their am transportation will be furnished by the school The negotiaton committee gave their reports Base salary fo teachers -with BA'S S6000. MA. Increments of S200 up to 1 3 ears for a BA and 12 years for ai MA Tip to S200 00 a month will be paid toward hospitalixation Teach- ers with double grades half dais all year, or all day 1 semester will receive an additional ?350 and teachers with double grades all day, all >ear receive an additional S700 Motion bj. Sorpnsen supported bv CaudiU to approve the salary schedule for 1968-69. Carried Motion Powell supported by Caudill to pay the election board S18 00 for election day and to buy them 2 meals. Carried. Motion bv Sorensen, supported by Powell that the President of the Board will present the diplomas to the graduating Seniors at Com- mencement Carried Supt read correspondence from the Insurance Inspector and the fol- lowing items must be rectified Stage curtains must be flame- proofed Shop an exposed belt on the jomtcr must have a guard A qualified electrician was asked to in- spect overfusmg in stage panel. Floor at the entrance to the shop muit be repaired A new fuse link in fire door between boiler room and ja'ntor s loom must be provided. Motion Pouell supported bv Sor- rnsen that these items be taken care I of Carried SupT reported on vocation cd pro- gi nm to d ite Motion Powell supported bj I Ciiudill to doclmc the lOc per child membership child for the Ed mate- rial center at Marquette Cirried. 1 Motion bv Wright, supported bv to accept tne tvpev.liter con- tract from Gogebic T-v pewriter Sales at ,1 cost of S10 50 per mnnu.il machine -md 00 per elec- tric machine Cirried Motion Wright supported by Sorcnscn to accept the con- tract fiom Blue Flame Cleaning. Carried The matter of hiring the secretary was deferred to a Inter date Motion bv Wright supported bv Sorenson to adjourn the meeting at 11 P M Arthur Pctrrsnn, LeKov Dellies, Secretary hood of Railway, Transport and General Workers, which repre- sents the seaway workers. The union wants wage in- creases of nine per cent this year and again next year. The authority said it would offer on- ly six per cent for each year of a two-year contract, in Une with a conciliation board recommen- dation. StatePlansto Borrow Funds LANSING The State Administrative Board Tuesday authorized the state to borrow million to help meet tae first school aid payments for fiscal 1968-69. Some million of the total will go for school aid advances in "hardship as deter- mined by the State Department >f Education and the state trea surer's office. Treasurer Allison Green said !50 million would be needed for :he regular school aid payments because the date for issuance of those payments was moved from Aug. 25 to Aug. 1 this year by the State Legislature. "There will be only one month of income (in the fiscal year) before we have to pay school aid in excess of ?100 million, Green told the board, adding there would be only about ?50 million in the school aid fund at the time. Dr. Ira Polley, state super- intendent of public instruction, sought the million for ad- vance payments. Issuance of such payments, he said, should be based on consideration of the local school district's wealth, cash position and alternatives to the advance. "The current situation is more serious than others be- cause of the difficulty school districts are having borrowing against anticipated state school he said. New Freeway Section To Open on July 2 LANSING (AP) The State Highway Commission has an- nounced the opening July 2 of 37.9 miles of freeway in Arenac, Bay and Calhoun Counties. The new freeway section, the com- mission said, will boost the state's completion of allotted interstate freeway system to 80 per cent. SPECIAL MEETING OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION Mny 21, IIMMt The meeting was called to order by Pres. Arthur H "Peterson in the Library of the school at T.30 P M Members Present' Peterson, Powell. Wught, Hupp. Dellies, Can- dill, Sorensen, Siipt Fnltinowski, Mnrv Ann Caron, Turltal Visitors Mr Basnnese Motion b> Soi cnsen supported by C.iudill to purchase John Powell's drum set for the school at a cost of S475 00 6 n-ves. 1 abstained A letter from 1-. D Kelly road requesting that piny activities be curtailed between the school and his home. Dellics and Hupp were appointed a' a committee to select a new spot foi the outdoor basket- ball backboard Motion bv I-eHov Dellies RUD ported by Wright for Walcrsmcet to join (he Western UP Lcagu" for summer basrba'l pm. the fcr for joining. .11 fi furnish transporta- tion foi out nf 1-mn Canifrt II decided to tend ler family card of sympathy from the Board of Education Board went into executive nieet- by Powell supported by Sorensen to rescind the previous mo- tion of the Meeting of February 8. 19S8. which was to hire Mr. Turkal as Superintendent of the Waters- meet School for 1968-69. Carried. Motion by Sorensen supported by Wright that Mr Turkall re- tamed as math teacher for the year 1968-69 Carried Mr. Powell was appointed to con- tact several prospective candiates for the position of Superintendent and set up Interviews with the candi- dates and the whole board. Motion bv Alary Sorensen support- ed by Powell to rehire Mary Ann Caron as Secretary to the Sup- erintendent and the Board at a sal- ary of for the year 1968-63 Carried. Motion by Caudill supported by Powell that the meeting be ad- journed at P M President. A H Peterson Secretary, LeRoy Dellies I SPECIAL MEETING OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION May 31, JOSS The meeting was called to order by President Arthur H Peterson in the Home EC. Room of the echool at 9 15 P M Members Present. Hupp. Powell, Wright, Sorensen, Caudill, Peterson, and Dellies. Motion was made by Hupp sup- ported by Caudill that Mr. Vestich oe given first consideration to fill Jie vacancy of Superintendent of School. Carried. Motion by Sorensen supported by Wright that Mr Joseph E. Vestich be offered a salary of for a twelve month contract, with health insurance paid, and including a two ueek vacation to be taken at his discretion, but to be taken dur- ing those summer montha when is not in session. Carried. It was decided by the Board that other applicants for position of Superintendent will be notified by mail of the Board's decision. Motion by Bellies, supported by Hupp that an ad be placed in the Ironwood Daily Globe to lill the vacancy ot combination station wagon driver and custodian. Salary to be per year prorated for n 40 hour week. First year includes one week's vacntlon. Work is to commence on August 1. 1908. Dead- line for applications is June 13, 1968 at P.M. Applications are to be sent to the Office of. Super- intendent. Carried. Motion made by Powell, supported by Hupp that Mr. Parnell Basanese be offered the position of Principal for the Watersmeet School, with an additional OC added for this re- sponsibility. Carried. Motion bv Powell supported bv Hupp to adjourn msetmf 11-05 P M erything is all sorted out right Check Swift's Premium HED HAWAIIAN PUNCH. FOOD STYLE GREEN BEANS-------- Food Club Stems MUSHROOMS Iqt. 14-ox. cans 00 00 00 SWIFT'S PREMIUM RIB STEAK SWIFT'S PREMIUM CHUCK STEAK EUIOTT'S BRAUNSCHWEIGER SLICED BACON LARGE BOLOGNA PORK STEAK SK1 65c SWIFT'S AQr PREMIUM..... Ib. 49c HUNT'S Tomato Paste. Hunt's TOMATO SAUCE Van Camp's PORK BEANS. RICELAND RICE MORTON'S SALT 5 Food Club CATSUP GAYLORD SALAD DRESSING Plain or Iodized Ib. 10-oz. pkg. IWC btls. 33c Kraft MACARONI DINNERS CAMPBELL'S Chicken Noodle Chicken Rice TOPCO SPRAY STARCH 7V4-or. FROZEN FOODS LIBBY REGULAR LEMONADE 1C 1 OVi-oz. cans 6-OZ. SIZE 9 1 Ib. 7-oz. can BANQUET POT PIES Beef Chicken Turkey 8-oi. W C pies Hanneman's Grocery Mercer Kelto Velin Bessemer Trolla's Food Market Hurtey Jack's Food Shop Ramsay Frozen Food Locker Ewen Talaska's Fairway Ironwood TOPCO 9" WHITE PAPER PLATES BABY SOFT-WHITE, PINK, YELLOW FACIAL TISSUE VETS DOG FOOD i200ct. boxes cans Fairway i vFoods Peaches California f BING CHERRIES 03 Strawberries POTi 79 No. A Whiln POTATOES Prcs. A. H Ltro> Deliiol .NFWSPAPFRf   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication