Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 8, 1965 · Page 3
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 3

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Saturday, May 8, 1965
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Page 3
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SATURDAY, MAY S, 1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRON WOOD, MICHIGAN Director Named By Copper Range BOSTON. . .Robert M. McKinney, publisher and diplo mat, was elected a director of Copper Range Company at the company's annual meeting. McKinney is president of The New Mexican Inc. and publisher of The Santa Fe New Mexican. He served as U. S. Ambassador to Switzerland, 1961 to 1963. and is currently a director of Martin Marietta Corporation Before his appointment as Ambassador to Switzerland, McKinney served in other governmental posts, as assistant secretary of the Interior, 1951 to 1952; permanent U. S. representative to the International Atomic Energy Agency in Vienna, 1957 to 1958; U. S. representative to the International Conference on the Peaceful Uses of Atomic Energy in Geneva in 1958; and executive officer of the Presidential Task Force on International Investments from 1963 to 1964.'McKinney was chairman of a panel that reported to Congress on "the Impact of the Peaceful Uses of Atomic Energy" in 1956 and director of the 1960 "Review of the International Atomic Policies and Programs of t h e United States" for the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy. McK i n n e. y has also written widely on subjects of science, foreign policy and history. He has authored several books, including "On Increasing the Effectiveness of Western Science and Technology." He is a graduate of the University of Oklahoma and University of New Mexico Law Schol. He is also known in the west as a breeder Of Angus cattle. INNI White Pine Mine's Expansion Is Proceeding on Schedule surance companies If needed. ! the 1964 profit of $3,302.035, or Because of thq need to con-i$i.75 a share. serve cash, he said, it's consid- ! ered to be in the best interest * * * Boyd said that while some Expansion of the White" Pine ditional tons of the grade and vif , pnt1 Hp ^d manflffPrT1 P n t mine is proceeding on schedule, kind of ore that is being mined, vidend - He said m »nag em e n t according to a report made by today, and more than has been j n °P ed to Bet through with the the I mined since the White Pine oper-1 expansion program without do- ation started 10 years ago. | ing any material amount of * * * Although the cost of the new James Boyd, president of Copper Range Company, at the company's annual meeting this week at Boston. of stockholders not to pay a di-j market experts studying Copper Range s figures see even larger earnings this year, "I must remind you that we are pressing HONOR STUDENTS—David Kelly and Nancee Madson have been named valedictorian and salutatorian, respectively, of the 1965 graduating class of Watersmeet High School. David, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lynus Kelly, has earned 18 credits, with an average of 95.5833. His extracurricular activities have included the following: Junior Prom king, delegate to Boys' State, class vice-president (1-2), sports editor of the Wa-Me Times (3-4), forensics -(4), Ski Club (2-3-4). baseball a-2-3-4), basketball (1-2-3^4), basketball team captain and most valuable player (3-4), and track (4). David plans to attend Northern Michigan University next year. Nancee, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Madson, has earned 16'/2 credits with an average of 90.1212. Her extracurricular activities include Girl's State (3), class vice-president i3-4), forensics (1-2). editor Wa-Me Times (4). and Pep Band (3-4). Nancee intends to enroll at the Accredited School of Beauty Culture in Green Bay. The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE In emphasizing the need for increased production, Boyd stated that the White Pine ore reserve is larger, in proportion to its present productive capacity, than any copper mine in the U. S. The expansion referred to by Boyd includes the construction of a second reverberatory furnace at White Pine, which should be completed in 1966. This is the first step of a major expansion of the entire White Pine mine unit which will involve an esti- > mated capital cost in excess of; $80 million, the official -said. | He said that Copper Range has i ore reserves that are '"tremen-i dous' in relation to present pro-1 ductive capacity and "we are un- i der pressure to expand capacity j to take advantage of the reserves." Although Copper Range hasn't by any means drilled out or delineated all of its potential ore reserves at White Pine, he said, "their size is now known to be more than double what we knew about four years ago." He noted that holes drilled in 1964 alone indicated at least 60 million ad- mining developments is estimated in excess of $80 million over a five or six-year period, he said, capital expend! t u r e s this year will be about $6 million, up from $3.2 million in 1964. Boyd said money to finance the development, which will doub 1 e the capacity of the White Pine equity financing. However, that might change due to the market price of Copper Range stock or conditions at the time of financing, Boyd added. If no major setbacks occur in our smelting facilities beyo n d their capacity." and that Interruptions due to mechanical break down under such conditions are almost inevitable. | He said the price of copper is most important in the company's virgin copper production the copper markets or opera-land in its fabrication operation. tions of Copper Range Co.. and this week's 2-cent-a-pound increase in the refined cop per price holds throughout the year, "we should have about S4 per A rise in price of one cent a pound at Copper Range's present refined production rate, if maintained for a full year, will add about 51 cents a share to earnings, he said. At tlie current price of 36 cents a pound, he said, the price realized for the year would be some 3 1-3 cents a pound more than the average received in 1964. Of this, he said, more than $1.60 of the projected $2.25-a-share increase in earnings from last year's $1.75 a share would be the result ot price. Another 60 cents would result from the narrowing of losses sustained in 1964 in two divisions, and the balance would come from greater product! o n and increase efficiencies, in part offset by increase costs for development and research in preparation for expansion, Boyd said. Daily Globe classified* get result* operation, will come from re- 1 share in earnings for the year," tained earnings and from bor- Boyd, told the annual meeting. rowings from banks and in-i This would be a sharp rise from Vote YES May 10 for • new Community College RAY LUTWITZI c ,*. candidate for BOARD OF TRUSTEES 30 years of solid business experience (paid ooli'ical sclvt. Qualified - Dedicated TO EVERY TAXPAYER OVER 65: v Your YES vote for a new college will not cost you one cent on your property up to an assessed valuation of S2500— the State of Michigan Homestead Exemption Act exempts you to that extent! The state will pay the local govern- rhental unit for you. VOTE YES! CHARLES E. GOTTA Candidate for BOARD OF TRUSTEES (paid political advt). Trout Creek Sets Election TROUT CREEK—The annual school election of the Trout Creek School District will be held June 14 to elect one trustee to the Board of Education for a term of four years. The term of Wilho J. Perttula expires June 30, 1965. The last day of registration for voters of the school district, will be May 15, at 5 p.m. Voters should register with the township clerk to be eligible to vote in this election. The question of merging the Ontonagon Intermediate School District with the Gogebic County Intermediate School Distr i ct i will also be voted on at this election. Petitions for the office of trustee may be obtained at the office of the Supt. of Schools. Bruce R. Warren, and must be filed with the secretary of the Board of Education, • J a n o E. Thebert. on or before 4 p.m. May 15. Clem offers a challenge especially to clergymen, for they are supposed to be the source of moral education. This un-American doctr i n e of taking: the honest earnings of the "haves" and giving it to the indolent "have nots" is unchristian and a Communist idea. Discu s s this case in Sunday School tomorrow. working, and lost one CASE V-484: Clem L., aged 28, is a dedicated attorney. And by "dedicated" I mean he is a stickler for truth and justice. "Dr. Crane," he began, "juries are no longer paying attention to facts or evidence or logic. "Let me give you a specific case. "Recently a railroader, aged j he was ' hand. "And he was awarded S150.000 damages, though it was his own awkwardness that caused the accident. "However, he alleged that he stumbled over a pile of debris near the tracks, yet the railroad proved that no such debris was there. "Adequate sworn witnesses attested to the fact. Yet the jury entirely ignored the evidence and awarded him $150,000. "That worker was due to retire in 3 years, anyway, so such a sum was exorbitant. "But when a man's own awkwardness is the cause of his Injury, why penalize the employer? "Dr. Crane, this is becoming the rule in law. "Whoever has any property or car in the railroad yards where Hospital Guild Notes 25 Years of Service HANCOCK—The St. Jos e p h Hospital Guild of Hancock is celebrating its 25th year of service to the patients of the "St. Joseph Hospital by having a banquet at the Michigan Tech Mem- „._ . _„.„ orial Union on May 13 at 6:30lFridav over the Benefit for U.P. Industry Sought LANSING (API —A pair Upper Peninsula legislators are trying to get the amended workmen's compensation bill to benefit the highrisk U.P. woodworking industry. Sen. Joseph Mack, D-Ironwood, and Rep. Russell Hellman. D-Dollar Bay. are asking that the industry's insurance costs be financed by a special industry-wide * fund, similar lo the financing for the highrisk foundry industry. Both visited Republican Lt. Gov. William Milliken during the maneuvering that went on p.m. The banquet is open to the public, and tickets may be obtained from Guild members, the House agreed bill before and Senate Democrats to 'stick.' "For our courts are becoming agents of socialism which wants to take away from the 'haves' and give to the 'have nots.' "That is a vicious, un-American attitude, so it should be exposed. "Antf clergymen, too, better i get wise to this dangerous twist- of j ing of the Golden Rule, for the churches will soon be subjected to heavy taxes to support these indolent "have nots' if this trend continues." MORAL DRY ROT Clem has a valid point, which should be stressed widely. Law is supposed to be a matter of logic and sworn evidence; not emotional cheesecake and sympathy for the "have nots." When moral dry rot attacks a nation, it starts at the top and pollutes all the way down. It was the Roman lead e r s i and aristocratic families that started the decay of the great Roman Empire. to modifying changes i Tne barbarian tribes of Eurand to recall the measure fromjope just added the final "push" Gov. George Romney's desk. Romney was out of town hospital, or at the Memori a 1 Union. No tickets will be sold I when the'U.P. Democrats were at the door. i seeking executive level support The event is being highlighted for their plan, by the presentation of an oil "if the governor considers the the presentation of an painting of the hospital by E. A. Baker, Copper Country artist, as a gift from the Guild to the hospital. The medical staff and their wives will be on hand to greet those in attendance at the banquet, and charter members of the Guild will be honored for their 25 years of service to the foundry industry important to the Roman house of cards. Today, what Clem mentions i? j evident on all sides. Recently I mentioned the Omaha case where an insurance firm wanted to compromise, saying its wide experience in patients of the hospital. Felix de Weldon was the sculptor of the famous Iwo statue. enough to deserve special treat-: courts showed that juries could ment. we feel this industry is just as important to the U.P.," Mack said. The treatment of the industry under the amended bill could affect the decision of a major industry to build a $10 million plywood plant employing 750 work-! de'rice' but"of FREE...to all hard-of-hearing - folks... ers in the western peninsula, he said. Higher rates could kill off the Jima | industry in much of northern : no t Michigan—especially the smaller, marginal operations, Hellman said. no longer be trusted to foil o w evidence and proved facts. Our former governor of Illt- noise, Dwight Green, an astute prosecuting attorney in Chicago, stated that in Illinois it is no longer a matter of justice or evi- your attor n e y's that determines Hearing Aid Clinic HEARING AID CLINIC at MOUNT ZION MOTEL on Tues., May 11, 1-3 P.M. H You are invited to sec and examine Beltonc's very latest, most sensational hcarinp. aid ... the "all-in-the-ear" Utopian. No cords, no buttons, no tubes. Designed to help the hard of hearing to understand speech and conversation again. Free-No Obligation • A hearing and speech examination by a qualified hearing aid specialist is free to you-v.ilhout obligation. You'll learn the facts about help for your hearing problem. Telephone or write if you desire a home appointment. 9 If you o'.vn a beannn aid thai isn't giving you good hearing, brine it to us ... perhaps some minor Adjustment will help. We repair all jnakes of hearing aids. We also |tock batteries, cords, accessories fer all makes and models. This clinic is conducted by IEITONE Hearing Service end of the j "Connections' jthe verdicts! arithmpHr- shnnlrl on '<^connections" When morality breaks down, the teachers of morality are often at fault Since churches are the official sources of morality, Clem is quite correct in saying the clergymen better quit trying to be sociologists or amateur psychiatrists, and get back to tutorir.g WASHINGTON (AP> — The people in basic moral rules. Area Redevelopment Adminis-: The Ten Commandments, the tration announced today approv-; Golden Rule, ect., are being ig- al of a $50,000 project to de-1 norec!! termine the feasibility of estab- ARA Approves U. P. Project I lishing a wood products plant in i the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. A four-month study by Mac| Donald Assosciates, Inc., Corval- jlis, Ore., will examine the prob- ! lems involved in producing and marketing maple or birch-faced hemlock plywood. (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, addressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hopki n s Syndicate, Inc.) FOR THE BEST INTERESTS OF EVERYONE ON MAY 10th VOTE YES FOR A COUNTY COLLEGE DISTRICT VOTE YES FOR ITS FINANCIAL SUPPORT CARL E. KLEIMOLA CANDIDATE FOR TRUSTEE • Experience In Education (fold Political Advt.) DON'T MISS THE BOAT it may never come this way again! On Monday, Vote YES for the COMMUNITY COLLEGE! \ GO-INC heartily endorses the establishment of a Gogebic County Community College. Good educational facilities are a first consideration with most industrial survey teams. Modern industry requires technically trained personnel and will cooperate fully with schools in the organization of courses and facilities appropriate to industrial progress. Such a college within our community will do much to insure our industrial-economic future. REMEMBER: You don't have to be a taxpayer to vote! The Rev. Louis C. Cappo President, GO-INC. John J. Stranahan Executive Director, GO-INC. Roy Ahonen George Bergren Rev. Louis C. Cappo G. A. Dahlen John Farley Roy Hopkins A. L. Johnson Ed Johnson Wm. L. Johnson Ahonen Lumber Company Soo Line Railroad Company Christ the King Church, Ramsay National Metals Bank Michigan Bell Telephone Company Lake Superior District Power Company Puritan Mining Company Ironwood Daily Globe WJMS Broadcasting Co. Wm. Kluender Gunnar Lorenson Raymond Lutwitzi Louis Paoli Phillip Ruschmeyer John Sartoris Charles Santini Joe Soltis Eugene Vittone Chicago North Western Railway Co. Keweenaw Land Association Ltd. Ernest & Ernest Cohodas Paoli Company J. C. Penney Company Bessemer High School Attorney United Steel Workers of America Bingo & Son Garage The citizens of Iron County, Wisconsin, strongly support the efforts of Gogebic County towards establishing a separate county college. Not only Gogebic County, but Iron County, Wisconsin, stands to benefit by an expanding college'such as a separate county college will provide. If we are successful in attracting much-needed industry to this range, we must be able to provide the manpower training for industry. Not only Gogebic County residents, but Iron County residents as well, have a vital stake in the success of the college proposals to be decided on by the voters of Gogebic County on Monday, May 10. We strongly endorse the college proposals and urge all of our friends in Gogebic County to vote "yes' Monday's election. Iron County Development Committee Louis Ltoni, President Gil*, Wisconsin in The entire Gogebic Range has long recognized the crying need for a separate college, providing increasing attraction for a high percentage of our high school graduates. While we all recognize that the Gogebic Community College supported by the taxpayers of Ironwood has been a real asset to the range and of great benefit to a great number of students and their parents, we are facing a greater challenge for the highest educational attainment. A separate college, with heavy state and federal support, together with revenue from tuitions and fees, will greatly lessen the burden of tax support in Gogebic County. We know that the great majority of Hurley and Iron County residents are heartily in favor of, and strongly endorse, a separate Gogebic County College. Iron County Area Development Committee Otto Erspamer, President Hurley, Wisconsin Iron County Resources Development Association Otto Erspamer, President Hurley, Wisconsin (paid political advertisement)

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