1967-08-16; Saline Reporter
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VOLUME 18, NUMBER 49 — WED., AUGUST 16, 1967 10c PER COPY — $4 PER YEAR esight An investment in somebody's future . . . possibly their own . . . was made by donors at Saline Area Blood Bank, Tuesday. Above, Rudy Feldkamp checks in with volunteer registrars Beth Keveling, 'Esther Heininger and Betty Broad- bent. Eileen Austin, chairman of the local Blood Bank, is standing. A Red Cross nurse, one of. the team who came with the Bloodmobile t^ process and store blood for the local Blood Bank, puts a patch on Chuck- Finm after donation is completed. 9 64 Visit Sixty-four donors went to Saline area Blood Bank, Tuesday, and . . . with 12 postponed . .. the bank is now 52 pints richer. There was one new "gallon donOr," Leroy Buchanan. Of the 64, "about 14 or 15" were Uniloy hourly and salaried workers, Eileen Austin, Blood Bank chairman, pointed out. "We are extremely grateful to Dale 'Brown of Uniloy for giving us so much support and reminding so many people to come," Mrs. Austin said. She also expressed thanks to all donors, would-be donors who were postponed, and volunteer- workers. Brown, who is manufacturing manager at Uniloy, said that most of the Uniloy employees who went to the Blood Bank were ■ hourly workers. "We all have a high regard for the Blood Bank," he said. The complete list of donors includes: Public Hearing Set on School 1967-68 Budget of SI .499. State Jr. Champ Meet Coralirmed Negotiations Speeded by Mediator Jim Hering, Helen Griffin, Richard Brewer, Barbara Leonard, the Rev. Lawrence Cole, Helen Strahley, Dorothy Van Doren, James Lake, Harriet Lake, Howard Hintz and Benito Segura, Sr. Others were Bob Leonard, Juanita Leonard," Kate Moranville, Wanda Firm, Richard F. Hann, Sr., William Lutz, Neil Sweetland; Warren Martin, Jr., John M. Adams, Gerald Newman, Thomas Fisher, Leroy Jedele and Leonard Burmeister. Also attending were Leroy Buchanan, Audrey Vander Yacht, Louis Petro, John Dicks, Don Jeppesen, Glenn Clark. Paul Wagner, Alwin Finkbeiner, Phyllis Sharkey, Karen Sharkey, Erma Smead, Wayne Smead and "Marguerite Lochey. Others were Wilma Armbruster, Eleanor Wiedmayer, Dale Rothfuss, Lawrence Hale, Richard Brown, Josephine Feldkamp, Alberta Finkbeiner, Gerald Bahnmiller, Charles Finn, David R. Weinberg, Hans Von Hofe, Shirley Gage, Peggy Flook, Helen Guenther-v and Rudy Feldkamp. Donors also included George Martin, Peter Marion, Timothy Marion, C. R. Marston, Bob Austin, Ellen Johnston, Delia Austin, David King, Ray Rosarider, Paul Tull, Sally Hanifi, Lloyd Jedele and Eileen Austin_ Cave-in Injures Workman Here A workman who was injured in a cave-in here Thursday was reported in 'satisfactory' condition today at Beyer Hospital, Ypsilanti. Joseph Shorter, 44, of Ypsilanti, sufered back injuries when he was buried to the neck by sliding earth at an excavation at the east edge of the city, at 4:30 p.m. He is an employee of Operator, Inc., working on construction of the shopping center to be built on E. Michigan hear the Ford plant. Fellow worKmen were able to dig Shorter out immediately ; he was taken in an ambulance to Saline Community Hospital and then transferred to Beyer. Saline Jaycees will host the 1968 Michigan Junior Champ* competition here, they an-= nounced jubilantly this week. The event will bring more than 250 top track and field' athletes, of high school age, to Saline, next July . . . plus sponsoring Jaycees from 25 to 30 chapters, coaches and interested parents. The plum was won after a vigorous campaign by Salin-» ians at the Michigan Jaycee Summer Board meeting this week-end in Benton Harbor, Attending from the local club were Jaycee president Jack Keliey and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Martiny, Bob Cumming and Bob Beauchamp. Others who helped with preparations for the campaign were Den- St. Andrews Opens Drive The parishioners of St. Andrews Mission have initiated a capital fund raising campaign, to construct a new church and a parish administration building. The campaign is being directed by John V. McCarthy, and Associates, Catholic Financial Consultants of Detroit. In announcing the .,eam-' Pi-ign^jhe.^Rev...Joseph, B.( Noelke, pastor, cited the crowded conditions at Mass on Sundays, the ever-increasing number of children at- tending Confraturnity .of Christian Doctrine Classes and the future hopes of the parishioners of St. Andrews to reach full parish status with a resident pastor. The cost of the new church and parish administration building is estimated at 300,- 000. The purpose of the campaign is to raise as much as possible of this amount in a 24-month period. Serving as general co- chairmen are Eugene Carpentier and Larry Skinner. Group leaders are Douglas Elfring, Thaddeus Kuyda, Ausrust Janovits, James Lyon, Michael Pogliano, Kenneth Smith. William Delhey and Chet Borlet. The active phase of the campaign will run until August 31, and at that time a continuation and follow-up committee will be formed to function throughout the 24- month pledge payment period, the pastor said. St. Andrews Church was founded here with 54 families, and first services were held in an old schoolhouse east of Saline on US-12. Catechism classes were in the old Mills house, now gone. The parish now numbers 247 families. Used in the services at the old schoolhouse was an old pump organ that had been in use on the front lines during World War H; Mr. and .Mrs. Carl Mueller got it from the Holy Ghost Fathers Mission Seminary in Ann Arbor, kent it at their home, and took it to church each Sunday. Mrs. Mueller was organist. Planning for the present church began in 1951; it was built in' 1953 and the first services were held there in September of that year. School contract negotiations shifted into higher gear when a Michigan Labor Mediation Board representative Steve attended a meeting of negoti- Hutt ators Tuesday night, After meeting no more nis Dershum, Mark Gietzel, Earle VanderWoude, Lindemeyer, Marland and Jim Martek. • The state tourney in July than once a week for two will be preceded by the an- months, and covering only nual local Junior Champ com- eiSht Paees of 44> the neg°- petition, which Jaycees have tiators Tuesday scheduled held here for two previous three more conclaves this years. The local events in- week> and polished off five elude youngsters aged nine pages in one session, through 18; but only those The mediator, Walter H. 15 through 18 participate on Quillico, was requested by the state level. SEA. "He told both sides we The two previous state had to get to work and do events were held at Middle- Capital Outlay Up; 15 Teachers Added A public hearing has been July to July, and taxes aren't scheduled at 8 p.m. Monday, paid until February. At pres- ton were and Waterford. in the High School library, on the 1967-68 school budget of $1,499,704. t The increase over last year's $1,187,276 represents capital outlay that was almost doubled by acquisition of four portable classrooms; addition of 15 teachers and seven other full-time employees to the staff; and increases all along the line, in all four schools. School population is expect- from 2,217 . . . and so something," reported HaUie/d *° g°uP ■• • Mehler, SEA president, "but students to 2,300 Tr. ....... ,_..*..._..„.. +n ni.* there wasn't enough done for » State Aid per student. But ^infi^^JZ^ him to mediate. Miss Meh- because of the formula used ler is not one of the negoti- m computing State Aid to ating team but has been au- schools, the actual amount ditihg the sessions. He will contact the negoti- the 1968 state competition in Saline, the local club won over six other chapters, including Lansing, East Lansing and Waverly. As to how ent, there are delinquent taxes outstanding in the amount of $22,920.) Each individual school budget includes salaries and wages for administration, teachers, library staff, playground aids . . . but janitorial staff is included under "maintenance." Also in the separate budgets are textbooks and library books, supplies and replacement of equipment. Three of the four schools allow $4,000 for substitute teachers. The exception is the smaller Junior High, where- $2,500 is allotted. Salaries and wages at it was done: the presentation ators again next week, Quilli- will be repeated at the next co said- Saline will receive is down, Houghton are pegged, at from $478,000 last year to $'217,946; at Jensen, $203,- ~ $454,708 in the coming year. 515;- Junior High, $147,508; E s t i mated disbursements the High School, $297,364. . . . . ,. ,,_ , ,.,. for the separate schools: Jen- Textbooks, teaching sup- local general membership "They covered quite a bit sen. Elementary $225,755 plies and library books total-^ meeting, a banquet for Jay- last night," said Miss Meh- (last ,g .^g $169 r_3) ; $8,185 at Jensen and the « cees and wives at the Amen- ler, "and I feel more hopeful Hougnton $239,286 (was Junior High; $13,565 at can Legion hall, on Wednes- that the work can be com- $175i428). juni0r High $162- Houghton, and $26,722 at the 943 ($126,563); High School High School. $344,815 ($293,755). Highest capital outlay, be- ■ Capital outlay is given at sides the portable classrooms, $103,980), as compared with last year's $55,681 ... but day, August 23. pleted in time for school to . After the Michigan Junior start." In order to expedite Champ tourney here, Saline negotiations, SEA had noti- Jaycees will chaperone the 13 tied the Board of Education top qualifiers in the senior in a letter to Superintendent division to represent Michi- Harold Hintz that "we will be __„ gan in the national meet. The available, at any time for as* $50,000 fq^tiieportable class- place has not yet been an- many hours as you wish dur- r°0mji atj-^ng__t©a_account^ nounced. . ing this last part of August." foT*e difference. J-^^ff • "This wiU be the first time Gerald Coe," chairman of Other expense items ml the in Saline Jaycee history that the board's negotiating team,-n.ew ' budget are transporta- . . , we have hosted a state Jaycee said that work on the con. tron> $72,673; operation$10?,- «"\.T*vj^. QoKv™" event," said Keliey. "The tract, was "progressing", and.-.g: maintenance $30 950;_ WSS j_5dJLlllC 'Jaycees feel that .Saline is "it's T'reasbnaD'l' assmnp- 2SffiPt"'fri,'6B?to?SS? ftl_T^*'"_ftlj»n.fo ' an outstanding community tion that we will be meeting- S25.002. and bartd $22,192. -Mil* .V -SSldnKS and they are going to 'do more frequently in the fu- their best to let everyone in ture; than we have in the the state know about it.", past." is $28,901 for equipment, plus $1,500 for a * greenhouse : at the High School.'The Junior High budgets $7,391 for equipment and $1,1)00 in the shop area. $25,002, and bartd $22,192. ■* Major source of income besides State Aid is from- taxes and interest, expected to be $936,973. The cafeteria brings in $60,000, and federal food assistance is $13,000. Student fees are estimated at $9,0.00, and athletic receipts at $6,500. Present school district valuation is $49,945,257,, as compared with last year's $37,- 523,247. The 1967-68 budget "Work has started on. a ized elimination of highway is based on the supposition $12,000 improvement project construction projects totaling that the requested 7.54 extra on Saline-Ann Arbor Road $150 million from its present millage will be approved by Available Saline-Ann Arbor Rd. Improvement Started CUBS TO REGISTER AT HOUGHTON SCHOOL Registration for new and present Cub Scouts for Pack 416 has been set at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, August 23, at Houghton School. All boys must be accompanied by a parent in order to register. SENIOR CITIZENS MEETING SLATED . Senior Citizens will meet at 8 p.m. Monday at the American Legion hall; William Lutz will show slides. LIBRARY NOTES The final meeting of the Junior Boo IcDiscussion Club will be held at 8 p.m. this Thursday at the library. The Adult Discussion Club will meet at 8 p.m. Thursday, August 24. Story time has been discontinued until, further notice. Saline Library's largest circulation month so far was July, 1967, when 3,094 books went out.- By comparison, the library circulated only About 6,000 books in the entire year of 1957. that will straighten the S- curve at the entrance to Ann Arbor. The road will be widened to five lanes in a 1700-foot stretch just outside the city limits, matching the five- lane section now being constructed inside the city, beside Ann Arbor High School. Saline-Ann Arbor Road south of Scio Church Road will be closed from six to eight weeks to through traffic, during the reconstruction and relocation project, Washtenaw County Road Commission announced. The work under way will change the double curve just south of Scio Church Road and improve the, intersection with S. Main Street. The road is to be temporarily re-opened for the fall Universitv football season, around September 20. and completion of the project is slated soon after the season. The five lanes in the county will "ultimately dovetail into the double bridge and cloverleaf planned by the State Highway Department at 1-94. Howard Minier, Road Commission director, said. But the State Highway Commission recently author- JAYCEES SCHEDULE TEEN DANCE FRIDAY * A teen dance sponsored by Jaycees will be held from 8 to 11:30 p.m. Friday, at the Junior High School, with music by the "Outkasts." . Tickets are $1 per person. Records will be given away. program, after Acting State voters in the August 28 elec- Highway Director Henrik tion. - - Stafseth told the Commission If the millage is not ap- that failure of the Good proved, $375,000 of the bud- Roads tax package to pass get would haye to go, Super- the Legislature would leave the Commission short of funds. ~<l * ->. * The list of cancelled projects was not announced, but it included those scheduled between 1968 and 1972. The rest of Saline-Ann Ar- intendent Hintz noted. The schools' present general fund balance is $154,000, about one-tenth the-amount of the budget. (By compari- governmental Entry blanks are available now for the annual "Miss Saline" contest, sponsored by Jaycees. Chairman of the event this year is George Kempf, of 192 Wallace Dr. The new "Miss Saline" and two runners-up will be named in the crowning" ceremohy on the Thursday night of the Fair, September 7, at 8 p.m. at the Fairgrounds: Judging will take place earlier, on Tuesday, Sept. 5; it is not open to the public. Miss Saline and her court will ride in the Fair parade on Saturday, and she will represent Jaycees and the community at various civic functions ^throughout --the year. Contestants must be of the son, many „ units and most contractors ages 16 to 25, unmarried, and maintain a 10 per cent con- residents of the Saline area tingency fund. The mainte- School District. An entry bor Road, from 1-94 to Saline, nance of a general fund bai- blank is printed in this issue is still in the County Road ance may relieve the schools of The Reporter; it should Commission's' five-year pro- of the necessity to borrow be filled out and mailed to jected work plan, but awaits against tax collections, since Kempf, at the address above, funds, Minier said. the fiscal year runs from no later than September 1. Hindsight KIWANIANS SEE SAFETY MOVIE A movie on automotive and highway safety was shown at the Monday evening meeting of the Kiwanis Club. Guy Hedrick was program chairman. The next meeting will be Ladies' Night, a picnic at 7 p.m. Monday at the home of Clyde Hoover. The Visel fanBIjp took a long, friendly look backward to the arrival in. this country of GranMathei- Jacob and Grandmother Karoline, in a historical pageant at their reunion Sunday at Curtiss Park. In costume above (standing,, lef^tol right) are .Chajfles Kem, Jffinnie Kern, Lydia Volz, Shirley Schindler, Jeffrey Kuhns, Jamie Davy, Kenneth Visel (who played Jacob), Frances Coy (depicting Karoline), Kathy Smith and Patricia-Attngst. In front are Benny Smith (dressed as a cow), Jill Schindler and Carol Sehroen. •' ""
|Title||1967-08-16; Saline Reporter|
|Description||An issue of a Saline, Michigan newspaper. Published weekly. Focused on Saline and the surrounding Washtenaw County area. Previously published in Ann Arbor with the title Reporter. In May 1958, the newspaper offices moved to Saline and the title of the publication changed to Saline Reporter. No longer published.|
|Subject/Keywords||Saline (Mich.) � Newspapers; Washtenaw County (Mich.) � Newspapers;|
|Copyright Permission||This material is in the public domain.|