Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 8, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 8, 1965
Page 9
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SATURDAY, MAY 8,1963. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Mansfield Tries To Defeat Poll Tax Amendment By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield says President Johnson will sign the Negro voting rights bill even If an amendment to ban state and local poll taxes is adopted. But Mansfield is doing his best to defeat the amendment, agreeing with Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach that it Is of doubtful constitutionality. The drive to include a ban on poll taxes is being led by Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass. The issue is to be voted on Tuesday. In opening debate on the amendment Friday Kennedy maintained Congress has the power to outlaw state poll taxes as a condition for voting. Congress in 1962 approved a proposed amendment to the Constitution outlawing the poll tax In federal elections. It was ratified by the states and added to the Constitution last year. * * * Still, Sen. George D. Aiken, R- leading states to drop the levy for their own election!. "The matter is moving rapidly," he said, "but our evangelistic friends think it should move faster." The voting rights bill included a ban on the poll tax when the Judiciary Committee sent it to the floor. But Mansfield and Republican Leader Everett M. Dlrksen introduced a substitute bill that Included instead a provision declaring Congress has received evidence Negro voting rights have been abridged by state poll taxes and directing he attorney general to test their constitutionality in court. Katzenbach said in a letter to Mansfield Friday the Mansfield- Dirksen provision is a surer and swifter path to the eradication of the poll tax than the Kennedy proposal. The attorney general said the impact would be very damaging if any portion of the bill were ruled invalid. "For those who lave waited so long, it is cruel ;o hold out what may be false hopes," he said. Vt., suggested it would be tremely embarrassing" to 'ex- the President if he were called on to sign a bill his chief legal officer says may have an unconstitutional provision. Johnson said recently he is opposed to the poll tax, but that there is a constitutional problem involved in trying to abolish it by federal legislation. He didn't say what he would do if such an amendment were written into the bill he proposed after the Selma-to-Montgomery march protesting voting discrimination against Negroes. The measure provides for suspension of literacy tests and the appointment of federal registrars in wide areas of the South. Alabama, Mississippi, Texas and Virginia still require voters in state and local elections to pay a poll tax. Sen. Spessard L. Holland, Fla., who sponsored the constitutional amendment, assailed Kennedy's proposal as a shortcut attempt to deprive the states of their right to determine the qualification of voters. "The trouble with the ultra- liberals is that they expect too much, too quick," Holland said. * * * He said the poll tax ban in federal elections already is SHlKWIN'WlLLUMS SUPER KEM-TONE WALL PAINT can make world of difference in your home It's the easiest way to lovelier rooms WE HAVE ALL THE NEW COLORS IRON COUNTY LUMBER & FUEL Hurley, Wit. Ph. 561-3161 Conservation Schools for Teachers Set Teachers from thro u g h o u t Michigan are making plans to attend one of the week- long Teachers' Conservation Scholarship Schools scheduled for Higgins Lake in lower Michigan and at Camp Shaw in the Upper Peninsula during July and August. Originally offered for only one week two decades ago, the school now features seven one week sessions and caters to cover 225 teachers each summer Presentations and field tri p s conducted by outstanding re source people from universities federal and state agencies and industry are designed to give background in the vital areas of natural resources and recre ation. The program at Camp Shaw i: sponsored jointly by the Uppe Peninsula Education Planning Council and the Michigan. De partment of Conserv ation Northern Michigan University offers one hour graduate or un dergraduate credit during the Aug. 8-14 sesssion, alth o u g h many teachers elect to attend the non-credit session during the week of July 25-31. Many of the teachers have their $25 camp fee paid through scholarships offered by Garden Clubs, Women's Clubs, P.T.A.'s. Board of Education, Sportsmen Clubs, Civic Clubs, Soil Conservation Districts and business and industry. The remainder pay their own way. This school emphasizes the Importance of our natural resources from the standpoint of their social, economic, political and recreational impact on the Upper Peninsula, the nati o n and the world. Teachers are provided with teaching aids and guides and discuss the place of natural resources training in the school. Teachers wishing to att end and organizations interested in sponsoring teachers to this years' schools may contact Rod Smith, Education Officer, Michigan Department of Conservation, Marquette, Michigan, for informational brochures and enrollment forms. SILO SANDWICH—A technique for storing feed in layers developed on Ohio dairy farms is producing prize-winning forage.. The system, such as employed here on the Baumann brothers' farm near Amherst, calls for a base of first-cut alfalfa in a horizontal bunker silo. Layers of corn silage and additional alfalfa are added. Old tires are used to weight the covering tarp. The mixture yields a high protein balanced forage. Adrian, Albion Split Two Baseball Games ADRIAN (AP)—Adrian split its fourth consecutive baseball doubleheader Friday, losing the first MIAA game wtih Albion by 2-1 but winning the second 7-5. Bill Willis rapped out a single for Albion in the seventh inning. Combined with two errors, this provided the winning two runs. Adrian's Harvey Krupnick, who smashed the only home run of the first game, cracked a two-run homer in the nightcap. Perry Poor pushed Adrian out of a 5-3 deficit in the seventh inning with his bases-loaded double. Education Board Rallies Support LANSING (AP) — The State Board of Education is rallying strong support for its insistence that the Flint branch of the University of Michigan cut loose from the apron strings of the parent institution. The all-Democratic board received a repeated pledge of support on its stand Wednesday from Gov. George Romney. U-M went ahead with its plans to start a freshman class at the Flint branch this fall although Romney had asked that it wait until further studies for overall planning. Two board members, Donald Thurber and Rev. Charles Morton, both of Detroit, also met with State Democratic Chairman Zolton Ferency, who agreed to explain the board stand to Democratic legislators. Board members reported to the governor that they will seek legislation in the current session to establish a separate four- year college at Flint, probably as a rider on some bill already introduced. Board President Thomas Brennan of Detroit said the board is planning a detailed paper to explain its position, for release next week. Brennan said he "categorically disagrees" with a statement by Sen. Garland Lane, D- Flint, chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee, that once U-M is given authority to expand the branch—even for one year—authority can't be revoked. "It's meaningless palaver if the constitution says we plan and coordinate, then are not allowed to do so," Brennan said. "If budgeting in effect ends to broadly explain a university, then we are involved." Meanwhile today, the Senate Judiciary Committee was to hear testimony on a proposed constitutional amendment which would strip the 10 state colleges and universities of their autonomy. Only Michigan State University and Michigan Tech have in dicated they would send spokesmen. Sen. Edward Robinson, D- Dearborn, sponsor of the measure, indicated he was not optimistic that it would be reported by the committee to the Senate floor. College Scoreboard By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baseball Michigan 1, Minnesota 0 (11 innings) Michigan State 4, Iowa 3 Western Illinois 6, Eastern Michigan 3 Central Michigan 7, Illinois State 4 Western Michigan 17, Miami (Ohio) 6 Albion 2-5, Adrian 1-7 Golf Northern Michigan 10, Northland 5 Tennis Central Michigan 7, Illinois State 4 Michigan State 4, Iowa 3 Northwestern 6, Michigan 3 Northern Michigan at Northland, postponed, rain IN WARM AIR HEATING MORE FAMILIES BUY LENNOX THAN ANY OTHER MAKI Stilwlll Heatinf Company 311 C. Aurora Dial 132-3600 Mass Personals Frank Saaranen has reopened his barbers hop which was closed all winter because of Saaranen's illness and surgery. Mrs. Selma Miilu has returned from Grand Rapids and Detroit where she spent the winter with relatives. She was accompanied here by her son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Moravich, and daughter, Judy of Garden City. They visited here a few days before returning to their home. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Casperson, Chicago, spent several days here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Rova, and other relatives. Mrs. Willard Myllymaki is a surgical patient at St. Vincent's Hospital, Green Bay, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. John Save 1 a and family, Grand Rapids, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hurt Ross, and his father, Eino Savela, and family. Minor League Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Toronto 3, Toledo 2, 13 innings Buffalo 14, Columbus 4 Jacksonville 3, Rochester 1 Atlanta at Syracuse, ruin Pacific Coast League Denver 5, Indianapolis 0 San Diego 13, Okla. City § Salt Lake City 7, Arkansas Portland 4, Tacoma 1 Vancouver 4, Spokane 1 Venzuela was the first part o the mainland of the New Work discovered by Christopher Col umbus. 52 Examined at Tuesday's Clinic Fifty-two children from Gogebic and Ontonagon Count 1 e s were examined at the orthopedic clinic held May 5 at the Central School. The examiners of this very successful clinic were Dr. E. R. Elzinga, orthopedic surgeon, and Dr. Norman L. Matthews, pediatrician both of Marquette, and both well known in their field and associ a t e d with the Michigan Crippled Children's Commission, one of the sponsors of the clinic. Other stated trained personnel and area and county school nurses assisted. Another sponsor was the Ironwood Rotary Club which held its regular luncheon meeting at the Central School. During the program, Ray Pawlowski, area consultant for Crippled Chll d r e n and Disabled Aduts, Meno m i- nee, spoke briefly on the start of this organization in 1921 by a doctor, and a member of the Rotary International in Ohio, who became concerned with the need for research on crippling diseases. The only other national organizations at that ti m e were the TB Seals and American Red Cross. From this idea has developed the many organizations devoting their attention to other diseases. The money derived from Easter Seals in Oogebic County is disbursed as follows: 50 per cent remains here for immediate aid to the crippled and disabled, as a result there is no delay in service; 50 per cent is used Libya Is One Country Where They Seem to Like Americans By ROT ESSOYAN TRIPOLI, Libya (AP) — U.S. trainer jets scream off the runways at nearby Wheelus airbase a couple of hundred times a day. Nobody's yelling "Yankee go home" these days. The heat is off. It could be turned on again, as it was last year by neighboring Egypt's powerful President Gamal Abdel Nasser. But for the time being, Libya is one of those countries where they seem to like the Americans. King Idris I, the remote and patriarchal 75-year-old founder and ruler of modern Libya, keeps in frequent friendly touch with U.S. Ambassador D. Allen Lightner Jr. The queen often phones Mrs. Lightner. The austere royal couple recently in vited them to a picnic in the desert. Wheelus, the last major Amer lean military installation in Africa, has other attractions for the Libyans. * * * ONWARD AND UPWARD—There was almost no stopping this car when the driver lost control and ran off the road at Albuquerque, N.M. The car went right up a utility -pole guy wire and came to rest on its tall, leaning against the pole and a tree. (NEA Telephoto) Saxon Personals Guests recently at the Lantta and Tapanila homes were Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Lantta and family, Janesville, Mr. and Mrs. Arne Sail! and family, Milwaukee, Mrs. Donald Mattson and family, Superior, and Mr. and Mrs. Miles Orasso and family, Montreal. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Nordberg and family, Elmira, Ark., are visiting at the home of his mother, Mrs. Bessie Nordberg. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Laverick and family, Arlington H e ights, 111., visited at the home of Mrs. Josephine Ansomi and other relatives. Russell Bluse, Milwa u k e e , spent a weekend with his family. Jeffery Peterson, Milwaukee, spent a weekend with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Page and Mrs. Ida Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. John Wyzlic, Antigo, are the parents of a son, born April 19. Mrs. Wyzlic is the former Janice Pafford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Pafford. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Downey and son, Athens, Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. John Novak and family, Chicago, were week end guests at the Vern Dow n e y home. Judy Ansami, Superior, and Marvin Ansami, Kenosha, spent a weekend at their home here. Mr. and Mrs. James Organist, Superior, and Mr. and Mrs. Byron Kadletz and family, Twin Lakes, Mich., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Kadletz. Mr. and Mrs. William Bachman of California are visiting at the Lynus Bachman home. Mr. and Mrs. barrel Holmes and son, Superior, spent a weekend at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Holmes. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Sullivan, Ashland, spent a day at the home of Mrs. Amelia,Laberdie. RELIABLE Plumbing Fixtures and Workmanship is eur motto. f 32-0793 ... «r •32-3030 A. EVAR ANDERSONS SON Mich. A Wli. Licensed Master Plumbers CALL } Saturn Gets Another Test HUNTSVILLE, Ala. (AP) — The five engines of the Saturn V booster rocket — the largest this nation has built — have been test-fired for a second time, this time for a period of 15 seconds. The booster developed a thrust of 7Va million pounds during the brief testing at the Marshall Space Flight Center Thursday. The test is one of several to be conducted this spring on the rocket stage. A test laboratory spokesman said tests of the booster will gradually increase in duration until a full- length firing of 2V4 minutes is reached. by the State of Michigan and National Headquarters for research and any of their needs which arises. Gilbert Woodcock, Gogeblc County chairman of the Easter Seal Campaign, has reminded those who have yet not responded to the appeal that they may still do so. The Rotary Club arrang e d for transportation to the Grand View Hospital for those needing x-rays; the x-rays and examinations were free. Another clinic will be conducted in two years. State and county person n e 1, working with the clinic were presented by Miss Victoria Sendek, Ironwood School System. Mrs. E. A. Manthey, president of the Gogebic County Chapter. Michlagan Society for Crippl e d Children and Disabled Adul t s, presented her board members. Another sponsor of this clinic is the Gogeblc County Medical Society. Mrs. R. J. Mullen, Bessemer, chairman, and Mrs. H. B. Sutler, co-chairman, Wakefield, are to be commended for the successful local handling. Other luncheon guests were Carl Kleimola, superintendent of schools, Wakefield; Walter Newman, superintendent of schools, Bessemer, and R. Ernest Dear, superintendent of schools, Ironwood. Other guests presen ted were Uthrotars Stanley Boraw- skl and James Barna of St. Ambrose High School, also Edward Martinson and William McDonald of the L. L. Wright High School. It is training Libya's fledgling air force. Together with British bases here, it provides a degree of internal support for the king's regime. It employs more than 1,000 Libyans and operates the only television station in this far-flung land the size of West ern Europe. The women of Libya live In strict purdah and only venture out in public wrapped in shroud like barracans. Many spend much of their time Indoors watching Wheelus television. The 5,000 U.S. Air Force men at Wheelus live in a sort of self imposed purdah of their own The 3,000-acre base, set In a fer tile olive and date oasis five miles from Tripoli, has nearly everything they need, from movies and curio shops to schools, a block-long commissary and an 18-hole golf course Many of the men almost nev er venture into town. When the do, unless they're on duty, the go In civvies in order not to read on the Libyan's new-won ational sensibilities. The United States pays $10 million a year in rent for Whee- is but this is peanuts compared o the oil royalties that started pouring into the national treasury three years ago. * * * Wheelus and the British bases n Libya contributed half the national budget before oil was discovered. The Libyan government expects to collect $250 mil- ion in oil revenue this year. Nasser kicked off a political storm last year when he charged U.S. and British bases n Libya were a threat to the Arab world and called for their removal. Libya's then Premier Man- moud Muntasser took up the cry, and Washington and London finally agreed to negotiate their treaties. Washington acted reluctantly, under pressure. The British, with increasing commitments in Malaysia and other parts of the world, indicated they would happily reduce their 1,500-man garrison in Libya. The campaign from Cairo died down and the Libyan government, increasingly wary of growing Egyptian influence, apparently had second thoughts. The U.S. treaty runs out in 1971. The British treaty, covering Britain's smaller bases at Tobruk, Tripoli, Benghasl and E Adem, runs till 1978. The British treaty also promises defense in the event of attack. Battle Creek Firm Submits Only Bid CHICAGO (AP) — United Elevator Co. of Battle Creek, Mich., submitted the only bid Thursday for repairing elevators in the Escanaba, Mich.. Post office. The bid, filed with the General Services Administration, was $27,850. The government estimated the cost at between $20,000 and $30,000. (TSB DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Strikers to Vote on Contract Agreement ALPENA (AP) — Striking union production workers at Huron Portland Cement Co. will vote Sunday on a tentative contract agreement reached Friday. Some 920 135, United Products Workers of America, AFL-CIO, struck the cement manufacturer last Monday. The previous labor contract expired three days prior to the strike. Details of the proposed contract were withheld. FOR A BETTER GOGEBIC COUNTY VOTE YES NEW COMMUNITY COLLEGE MaylOth JACK E. McKENZIE CANDIDATE : BOARD Of TRUSTIES (Paid Political AdtV.) members of local Stone and Allied Call No. 453 Chnrter No. 14456 REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE NATIONAL METALS BANK**OF "iRON? WOOD IN THE STATE OF MICHIGAN, AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON APRIL Sfl, 11HB PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE BY COM?. STATUTES ° F THB CIJBIIENCY ' VKDER SECTION 521 ™ u. s. REVISED ASSETS Cash balances with other banks, and cash Itemi in process of Dollar* CU. collection ............................ .... , « .Q. ___ -United State* Government obligations, direct and guaranteed (Net' of ""•""•*• any reserves) ................................... 2 819 12B « Obligations of States and political subdivisions (Not of any reserves) l!43l's40 34 Other bonds, notes, and debentures (including $10,014.07 securities ••""••» of Federal agencies and corporations not guaranteed by U. S.) (Net of any reserves) ................................... . . 10 014 n7 Lonns and discounts (Net of any reserves) ........................ '.' 3 oso'o28M Federal funds sold ...................... ........... Direct lease financing .................................. Fixed assets ....... ' ......................... . Customers' liability to thl« bank on acceptances outstanding'. utner assets 70 8M « None 18,689.94 TOTAL ASSETS . $8,308,292.38 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations t 2,12756538 Time and savings deposits of Individuals, partnerships, and corporations • O o fl 3B i no Deposit* of United States Government ,.",'. 477671H Deposit* of States and political subdivisions :.. " sis'54fTfi7 Deposits of banks ««ii»o.of Certified and officers' checks, etc "" TOTAL DEPOSITS '.t7,S82,483.W None 81,301.66 (a) Total demand deposits $2,473,180.87 (b) Total time and savings deposits $5,089,283.09 Rediscounts and other liabilities for borrowed money ... . Federal funds purchased . Acceptances executed by or for account of this bank and outstanding «„.,Other liabilities 133,429.31 TOTAL LIABILITIES . $7 695 893 27 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS »i,wra,Hiw.« None None None Debentures None Total par value Total par values Preferred stock—par value per share f None No. share* outstanding . None Common stock—par value per shar* .$100.00 No. shares authotizeri 1,000 No. share* unissued None No. shares outstanding 1,000 Surplus , Undivided profit* .i^.^^i^iii'.'.^II!! iu!3»9'.o» Reserves I00.0oo.00 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS t 61I.3M.Ot TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNUTi $8,306,29^36 None 100,000.00 300,000.00 I, Bofetrt ». Johnson, Cashier, oi the above-named bank do hereby dcel*r« that thi* report of condition U trut and correct to the best of my k&owiMi*) and Mlitf. _ ' .. ROBERT W. JOHNSON We. the undersigned director* attest the correctness of this report of Condition and declare that It has been examined by us and to the best of our knowledge and belief 1* true and correct. Directors: LOUIS S. PAOLI C. O. PETERSON a. A. DAHLEN "WIN THE PACE CAR IN MONROE'S'INDY SPECIAL: CONTEST* -My* Sam Hanks, Indlwwpojto "MO* champion MM •nvnifj sefoty expert* Here's all you do: Stop in at a dealer displaying the yellow and blue Monroe Indy Special banner. Ask for a free shock absorber test. While you're there, fU out the "Indy 500 Special" contest entry, estimating the speed of the winning car at this year's Indian. apolis "500". If you're the winner, you'll receive a Plymouth Sport Fury, the 1965 pace car. There are over 150 other prizes, too| And if your shocks are worn, your dealer wffl be happy to replace them with Monro-Matic* shock absorbers. They hold wheels on the road, soak up shock, keep you In control of your car. Void in stain whm prohibited by IMV MONROE ENTER THE "INDY 500 SPECIAL" CONTEST TODAY AT ANY OF THESE MONROE DEALERS Ironwood Tony & Pete's Standard Service U. S. 2 Skelly Service Synkelmo's Service Whitt Pint White Pine Standard Service Ontonagon Vic's Standard Service Manltowish Wators Deitz Standard Service

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