Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 17, 1965 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 17, 1965
Page 14
Start Free Trial

FOUR IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JULY 17,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE i "The Daily Globe is an independent newspaper, supporting what it believes i to be right and opposing what it believes to be wrong, regardless of party politics, and publishing the news fairly and impartially." —linwood I. Noyes, Editor and Publisher, 1927-1964. Mrs. Linwood I. Noyes, President Edwin J. Johnson, Editor and Publisher Shapers of American Society Shapers of American society is the plnase President Lyndon B. Johnson in an ebullient mood uses to characterize todav's teachers Some of the newer problems of educators will be discussed at a White House Conference on Education Tuesday and Wednesday. As is usual with these, high level convocations, legislative solutions to current problems are certain to be given considerable priority. The President gave a kind of preview of the Education Conference in an address, July 2, to the National Education Association. He <aicl he'would shortly propose a National Teachers Corps that would enlist young people preparing for teaching careers to work beside teachers in city slums and rural poverty areas. Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (D Mass.) had proposed the creation of a tenchers corps Feb. 11 in testimony before a Senate educiKion subcommittee. Kennedy is co-sponsor — with Sen. Gaylord Nelson (D Wis.) - of a teachers corps amendment to the administration's high- et education bill. The President promised the NEA passage of this measure as well as the national arts foundation bill. The higher education bill has been ordered reported in the House; Senate hearings are complete. The arts and humanities measure has been approved by the Senate and ordered reported in the House. President Johnson told the educators thut the White House Conference would cover the problems of slum and poverty areas and of dropouts — "their talents wasted, their intelligence lost to the nation, their futures shadowed by their failure, and ours." He cited the need for more classrooms, books, and teachers to accommodate an enrollment increase of almost 1 million students a year expected in elementary and secondary schools in the next five years. "We are not going to stop," the President pledged, "until every child in tin's land can have.all the education, of the highest qinliry, which his ambition demands and his mind ran absorb." Johnson ticked off with evident pride measures adopted by the present Congress, including the elementary-secondary education bill. He- said he had taken several administrative steps to provide aid for Negro teachers threatened with loss of jobs during integration ot schools. The .National Association for Advancement of Colored People on May 24 had asserted that 500V Negro teachers in North Carolina alone bad been dismissed or had not yet received renewal contracts. Complaints also were c'tecl from Negro teachers in Texas, Virginia, and Georgia. In the 11 former Confederate sNtes there are an estimated 90,000 Negro teachers. Tjie NEA on May 26 offered reemployment help to Negro teachers dismissed as dual school systems are eliminated. Commissioner of Education Francis Keppel on June 10 warned school officials that discriminatory dismissal ol Negro teachers would not be permitted under desegregation guidelines issued by his olfice Lst April 29. These are some of the immediate concerns of the "shapers of American society" who \vil) gather for the discussions in Washington on Tuesday. As a former teacher who often reverts to a tutorial style, Johnson speaks with feeling of the "mounting needs" and "present deficiencies" of the nation's schools. Yes, It Can Be Done Yes. Virginia, there is an end to Santa Clans —to Uncle Sam playing Santa Glaus lo the world, that is. Latest nation to go off the gift list is Nationalist China, which was declared soKent nnd self-supporting on June 30. the end of the ] 964-65 fiscal year. Since 1950, when Chiang Kai-shek moved his government and armv. plus two million refugees, from the mainland to the island of Taiwan, U. S. economic aid totaled SI.465 billion. In that period, industrial production increased four and a half times and agricultural production more than doubled, as did per capita income, making the island a showcase of prosperity in Asia. Although this would not have been possible without the hard work and intelligent planning of the people and the government, the fact that Nationalist China is a compact island, sealed off from Communist infiltration and subversion, contributed not a little to this success story. To repeat it among the nations cf Southeast Asia will be a much longer and more difficult process. But Nationalist China will remain an example of what can be done, and proof that American foreign aid can be more boon than doggie. At Least It's Not Flat There's more truth than poetry in die phrase, "the four corners of the earth." There really are four comers, scientists now tell us. Not corners, exactly, but four high areas each covering several thousand square miles. The highest point of each area is about 220 feet higher than it would be if the earth were perfectly spherical. One area centers over Ireland and extends toward the North Pole. Another sweeps from New Guinea toward Japan. A third lies between Africa and Antarctica, and a fourth is west of Peru. The areas were discovered by studying the minute changes in the orbits of. satellite*. As they pass over the high points, they are pulled downward a few hundred feet by the slightly higher gravity. Previously, satellites revealed that the earth is slightly pear-shaped, with the small end at the North Pole. The more we learn, the more we realize just how out of shape the old ball really is-a fact that a lot of us have only guessed at before. Best way to learn the value of go broke. Off but Not Running money is to Around the Peninsula The Rev. Paul Landstrom has opened at Marquette the first Michigan General Chap- laincy Service office of the Lutheran Welfare Services to serve Upper Michigan. His function is that of consulting chaplain for Upper Michigan and he will conduct direct pastoral ministry in hospitals and other institutions. He will counsel pastors and congregations who ieek help for persons in need of various social services. He also will assist public and private welfare agencies in using resources of Lutheran churches. He will be available, too, when individuals are referred to him by congregations and social service agencies. Lutheran Welfare has seven offices in Wisconsin to provide child and family services, including help for unwed parents, foster home and adoption services and family counseling. Need for such assistance never has been greater. Public agencies have been unable to Keep up with the need and facilities are overflowing, in spite of the expenditure of vast sums on buildings and personnel. » • • Various Upper Michigan communities are among those which would like to be considered, for establishment of a national monument to Father Jacques Marquette. They are directing their claims to the Father Marquette Tercentenary 'Commission. Reports on his missionary explorations indicate that he visited Indians on the Menominee River about 300 years ago. Escanaba is one of the communities which would like to be the site of the statue although research indicates that he carne no closer to the site of the city than Point Uelour or Ffrirport on the Garden Peninsula. Ludington fnq Frankfort in the Lower Peninsula are among the cities which claim to be the site of' his grave. The history of Father Marquette's wilderness explorations is rich in the background of Wisconsin and Michigan. His name and .endeavors are perpetuated today in countless -localities of these two states. An official, nationally recognized statue to him is a prize worthy of any community's aspirations. •?' -• • •.,' .• •... • • .>. • rinette's recent experience with indis criminate dumping of refuse in the sanilan fill a/ea has been duplicated at Ishpeming To wasteful corrective work imposed by < Today in World Affairs heedless discards, Ishpeming has erected stec) gates which are secured by heavy duty lucks to keep out unauthorized users of the dump grounds. Keys are obtainable at the police station by persons who will sign for them and accept instruction sheets on proper use of the landfill disposal grounds. Police will make spot checks to see that the rules are being observed and to arrest offenders under the city's anti-littering ordinance. Landfill is an accepted sanitary practice for disposal of garbage and trash with the added virtue of reclaiming areas of minimum value for future useful pur poses in a community's development. * * • Unemployment benefit payments totaled S206.480 for the eastern part of Marqiiette County for the period from Jan. 1 through June 30. This was $155,065 less than the. sum paid out for the corresponding period ot 1964 Job seekers totaled 486 in June, compared with 509 for the corresponding month of 1964. The substantial decline in unemployment payments indicates that the steady upturn in economic conditions has penetrated quite deeply to relieve the situation in this part of the Upper Peninsula. The impact of prosperity is greatei than the relatively small reduction of the rum ber of job applicants for June might indicate Twenty-six Michigan legislators are being conducted by the Upper Michigan Tourist As sociation on a 10-day tour of principal rourisi attractions, industrial and education facilities Wives and children accompanying the grouj have increased their number to about 60. Pur pose of the tour is to acquaint legislators with scenic and other resources of the region sd • that they may be more familiar with the situation in dealing with any future legislation affecting any part of all of the 15 counties north of the straits. The group is said to be comprised of the largest number of legislators ever to make such a visit. Chambers of Commerce and resort and motel operators are cooperating in the excursion. The trip adds visual and physical knowledge of the region to written and spoken information which might be, supplied the legislators jn any legislative proposals, they may act upon affecting the Upper Panin- sula. , By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON—Adlai Stevenson by his intense dedicat i o n to public service undoubtedly exhausted his energies and short- ended his years. This appears to be the reason why he passed away at a relatively early age. Mr. Stevenson in many ways resembled William Jenn ings Bryan, who likewise was an unsuccessful presidential candidate and who also died at the age of 65. Both Mr. Stevenson and Mr. Bryan were remarkable orators, and frequently seemd to be concentrating their wh o 1 e physical and mental faculties as they spoke extemporaneou sly. The strain on men who speak in this manner is sometimes associated with subsequent hea r t attacks. Mr. Stevenson had given an interview at a radio station less than a half hour before he died. He also had been engaged only two days earlier in criticial discussions with representatives of other countries at Geneva. President Wilson broke down at the age of 63 during his fam- ou£ western trip in Septem ber 1919 after he had spoken extemporaneously daily, and sometimes twice a day, for nearly three weeks. * * ft Adlai Stevenson ran for the presidency twice. In 1960, Mr. Stevenson had remarkable support for a third presidential nomination and, but for the more influential political organization behind the Kennedy candidacy, might have had a third chance at the presidency. Mr. Stevenson's entry into public life was doubtless inspired by family associati o n s. For his grandfather served as vice president with Presi dent Grover Cleveland from 1893 to 1897, and was the vice-presidential candidate in 1900 on the cent months, Mr. Stevens o n was not downhearted. He felt that a crisis was coming and that It was up to the United States not to desert the U. N. but to continue to right tactfully from within the organization to see to it that the Communist Influence did not become dominant or destructive. It will be difficult for President Johnson to replace him. Certainly it will be necessary to find someone In the diplomatic service who is capable not only conducting diplomatic conversations but also in presenting in public and over television the viewpoint of the United States at the gatherings of the U.N. It so ft « happens ft that Henry Cabot Lodge, who preceded Mr. Stevenson as ambassador to the U. N. and who now has been appointed ambassador to South Vietnam, was also very success- ful in his In fact, if post at the U. N it were not for the The National Whirligig OReleiMd by lladur* N«wtp»ptr •jm<!lfl»t«> By ANDREW TULLY WASHINGTON — Few Western statesmen are resisting the temptation to bad-mouth Charlie de Gaulle for his decision to paralyze the European common Market. His boycott of Jommon Market agricultural talks, after all, has brought the six-n a t i o n organization to a screeching halt in its efforts to integrate Free Europe both economically and politically. But, for a change, De Gaulle has a case this time. The Common Market had made a pledge to France in January, 1962, and it defaulted on that pledge. So the French walked out. Le Grande Charles will never be an easy man to get along with, but he had compromised France's predominantly agricultural Interests three years ago when he agreed to certain industrial measures especially desired by West Germany, In return for an understanding that the agricultural argument would be settled by June 30 of this and year, there The deadline fell was no agreement. DE GAULLE WANTS OWN situation in Vietnam, where the services of Mr. Lodge are so acutely needed, considerat i o n doubtless would be given to appointing him as the successo to Mr. Stevenson. ThP Ameri can ambassador to Great Bri tain, David K. Bruce, might b a logical choice to head the U.S delegation to the U. N. The president will have t make an early appointment because the U. N. is In the middle of one of the most fateful periods in its evolution, and the United States governmnt can hardly leave the post vacant very long. Foreign governments will catch with interest to see who will succeed Mr. Stevenson at the U. N. for, though representatives there from other countries differed with him, Adi a i Stevenson was universally respected and regarded as a sincere and conscientious representative of the United States. (Copyright, 1985, New York Herald Tribune Inc.) DECK — it probably is true that De Gaulle is the type of statesman who won't play e x - cept with his own deck of cards, and that he seeks to dominate the Common Market. But the five other countries in t h e Market — West Germany, Belgium, Luxembourg, Italy and the Netherlands —have only themselves to blame for the current deadlock. Because they permitted Germany and 11 a ly to block an agricultural agreement, they gave De Gaulle an excuse to hurl the monkey wrench. The delegates, of course, did not actually say no to France's demands that they keep their word. Instead, they said they would approve a system of farm subsidy financing if De Gaulle would okay plans for strengthening the Common Market's Executive Commission and Parliament. Predictably, DeGaulle snapped that this was not in the original agreement and ordered his Foreign Minister to adjourn the talks. ft ft ft WELCOMED EXCUSE —This Is not to say that De Gaulle had not been seeking some such excuse. Ever since the Common Market was organized, De Oau- lee has been disturbed by Its efforts to create a strong, sup- ernationallst political entity. And at the end of this year, the European Community will abandon the system of control by veto for majority rule. De Gaulle has made it plain he does not like the Idea of power residing in the Common Market's bureaucratic structure. He wants it retained b y the six member-nations, preferably under the strong—and nationalistic — leadership of France. As a West German diplomat here put It, "That Man, — that espece wants to be de chameau — king of the Common Market." Feeling is run- ing high when a strlped-p ants type calls a foreign head o f state a species of camel. But the other five nations In the Market must face reality, whose other name is Charles de Gaulle. He Is hard enough t o handle when he Is getting what he wants. When the Mar k e t attempted to tie strings to Us promise to take care of the farm problem, it was living dangerously, as France's walkout showed. Dental Health The Washington Scene Democratic ticket with William Jennings Bryan. But it is not. so much in the field of politics as in the area of diplomacy and foreign relations that Adlai Stevenson has made his mark for posterity. Few people realize the scope of the tasks performed by the U. S. ambassador to the United Nations. He deals not with one government but with seve r a 1 governments simultaneously, indeed, the post might well be designated as "II. S. secretary of state for the United Nations." Although the headquarters of the U. N. is in New York, the contact between the Americ a n ambassador's office and the State Department in Washington is close, and there is continuous communication between them. In a sense, the ambassador is under the specific instructions of the president or the secretary of state, but often he must act on his own, especially as he answers in impromp t u fashion charges made by other speakers in the U. N. General Assembly or in the Secur i t y Council. * ft ft Adlai Stevenson had a remarkable facility of expression. He could make extemporane o u s speeches that were not unl i k e those of Woodrow Wilson, whom he greatly admired. Mr. Stevenson was especially adept in replying to the Communists, who have so frequently, with their distortions, endeavored to misrepresent the position of the United States in world affairs. He not only was impressive in his public appearance but performed very effectively In his diplomatic contacts and particularly in his prlv ate conferences with the representatives of many foreign governments. Despite the many discouraging aspects of the U. N. in re- By RAY CROMLEY WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Henry Cabot Lodge as ambassador in Viet Nam will be a much different man than Gen. Maxwell Taylor. Taylor is a superbly organized man. He whipped all U. S. organizations—military and civilian—into one highly co-ordinated pattern. Lodge is disorganized. When he was ambassador in Viet Nam in the Diem era, the U. S. military, the State Department, the Central Intelligence Agency, the Agency for International Development and the U. S. Information Agency men all went their own merry, unco-ordln a t e d ways. Taylor is an. introvert. He finds it difficult to get close to people. The Vietnamese, who tend to think in personal relationships, never could "feel" Taylor. With Taylor, everything is strictly business, even tennis. One prominent Vietnamese told me: "You can't take your shoes off when he is around." ft ft ft Lodge, the New England former Saigon strongman Khanh on a tour of Lexington and Concord ) Taylor is a brave but cautious man. The Vietnamese think of Lodge as a tough "gung ho" By W. LAWRENCE, D. D. S. When your wife says, "I'm ready dear, I just have to put my face on," don't hold your breath, if you've watched while your wife gets ready for an evening out, you've learned that "putting a face on" Is not a casual thing. It's a studied procedure with a definite routine, AND It doesn't take a minute. In spite of all the preparation and time, many women neglect a most important part of their "face": TEETH. How many times have you seen a charming, attractive, well- dressed woman smile, and there in front of you, staring at you, are teeJi with ugly brown stains, or covered with particles of food, or tinted with lipstick, or with dlsclored porcelain fillings, or wores still, with debris covered, sore looking, red gums! Most women have short upper lips and readily show upper teeth. While other parts of their "face"— hair, skin, eyebrows, Brahmin, is friendly, gregarious. Sit in a room with Lodge for a few minutes and you find yourself swapping confidences. Taylor is a straight-ahead military man. He was lost in Saigon's political wheeling and dealing. He could never figu r e whom to trust and whom not. He was bothered by politl c a 1 generals and erratic, flamboy- type who will take some chances. A chunk of the Vietnamese generals love him for It. Taylor thinks of major overall solutions. Regardless of the lip service he gives the developing sound government In the hamlets, Improving village economies and in winning the loyalty of the Vietnamese farmer, he thinks basically in terms of military solutions, ft ft ft Lodge started out in New England ward politics. He still thinks in those grass roots political terms. He's been telling friends of late that there's been too little emphasis on hamlet, village and district government. This genial, disorganized, politically adept man may be what's needed In Viet Nam right now. Red Ho Chi Minn's effort now is to get the United States to so overemphasize the military role that his Viet Cong will be able to consolidate and expand their political-economic hold on South Viet Nam's hamlets, where the war will finally be won. Day in History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, July n the 198th day of 1965. There are 167 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1945, Presl dent Harry S Truman, Prime Minister Winston Churchill and Josef Stalin met in Potsdam, on the outskirts of Berlin, to out line joint Allied policy for th remainder of World War n am its aftermath. ant types. Lodge is a born Massachusetts politician. (He was once assigned the job of squiri n g Khrushchev on a U. S. tour. Just a few weeks ago he took nose, etc.—can be attractl v e , hey are what one might call ixed attractions. They don't move. And usually there isn't enough contrast to give these 'eatures prominence. But teeth are constantly flashing on and off, and the white contr a s t against red lips makes them alive. They can light up a face Ike a neon sign. It doesn't matter if teeth are jrooked, as long as they are clean and healthy looking. Many men think crooked teeth have a particular fascination, and lend charm and character to a face. Men show their lower teeth more. President Roosevelt was a classic example. Of course, he had a powerful jaw, and his lower teeth were more prominent than most. But watch male "amateur" performers on television. Notice that in talking, they show lower teeth more readily than uppers. "Putting on your face" should most certainly include brushing your teeth. If debris and st a 1 n cannot be removed with sim p 1 e brushing, then It's time you visited your dentist. Stained or washed-out silicate (porcelai n) fillings should be replaced. If necessary, porcelain jacket crowns should be made to repair chipped or broken teeth. Gingivitis (inflamat ion of gums) should be treated to restore gums to their normal, healthy, pink tone. It could be said that clean teeth and healthy gums don't make a woman sexier, but they sure make kissin' a lot safer. On this date In 1897, the Klondike Gol Iron wood Daily Globe Published evening!, except Sunday* by Globe Publiihlng Company, 118 E. MoLeod Ave., tronwood, Michigan. Established Nov. 20. 1910, (Ironwood News-Record acquired April 16. 1921; Ironwood Tlmei acquired May 33, 1946.) Second eJau pocUfe paid at Ironwood. Michigan. UBMBEB OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the me (or republcation of all the local news printed In this newspaper, aa wall aa\au AP news dl«patches. Member of American Newspaper Publishers Association, Intera merle an Press Association, Inland Daily Press Association, Bureau of Advertising, Michigan Praia Association. Audit Bureau ol Circulations. Subscription ratesi By mail within a radius of 60 miles—per year, 891 six months, $5; three months. $3; one month, $1.80. No mail subscriptions sold to towns and looatlons where carrier service Is maintained. Elsewhere—per year, »18i one month, $1,50. All mail subscriptions payable In advance. By carrier, (80.80 per year In advance; by tat week. 40 cent*. The key to winning may be having an ambassador In Saigon government, In fighting the Viet Cong, and In establishing good gov e r n- ment in the rural upcoun try "wards" so the farmers will oppose the Viet Cong, not help them Taylor was unable to swim In this tricky smoke-filled-room atmosphere Lodge will love It. Timely Quotes TIMELY QUOTES V\ C. I have told my wife to buy me a coffin. But as soon as I fall, another member of the team would replace me. There is no question of-the government falling apart as In the past. —Air Vice-Marshal Nguyen Cao Ky, head of a new 10-man junta ruling South Viet Nam. I've had lots of experience with communism and I know that they respect force and stop, look and listen when they see it. But when they find weakness —Gen. Mark Clark, who signed the armistice that ended the Korean War, oh our effort in VietNarn. Rush was touched off by the arrival of the treasure ship Portland at Seattle, Wash. In 1898, the Spanish surrendered to U.S. forces at Santiago, Cuba. In 1809, Horatio Alger, whose books had Influenced a generation of American boys, died at Natlck, Mass. In 1917, a palace proclamation changed the name of the English royal family from Hanover to Windsor. In 1938, Douglas (wrong-way Corrlgan took off from New York, ostensibly for California. He landed In Ireland. Ten years ago—A commission headed by former President Herbert Hoover reported the government's executive branch could save $15 million . a year just by. -cutting red tape. Fve years ago — Missile'ex- pert Dr. Wernher Von Braun declared the United States was ahead of Russia In the ballistic mssile race. One year ago—The Organization of African Unity met in Cairo to plan more political anc economic pressure on Portuga and' South Africa. Please send your quest ion* about dental health to Dr. Lawrence in care of this pap er. While he cannot answer each letter personally, Itters of general interest will be answered in this column A Daily Thought Record of the Past USE J)A1LV GLOB* WANT-ADS "They have healed the wound of my people lightly, saying, 'Peace, peace,' when there is no peace."—Jeremiah 8:11. Have courage for the great sorrows/of life and patience for the' small ones; and when you have laboriously accomplished your daily task, go to sleep in peace. God is awake.—Victor Hugo, 10 YEARS AGO— Temperatures: High 82, low 58 .... State Rep. Louis Mezzano, Wakefield Democrat, recelv e d notification today of his interim appointment to two Import a n t legislative committees. He was named a member of the rules, a group which can be called into session when the Legislature is out of session to hear complaints of rules made by departments or commissions of the state government. He was also appointed to the committee to hold hearings on mining valuations .... The Ironwood VFW, sponsor of the local Jets Hockey team, will be host to one of the top hockey players in the United States and Canada. Gordle Howe, star forward for the Detroit Red Wings sextet, will talk to hockey enthusiasts at the VFW Hall. 20 YEARS AGO— Temp e r atures: High 78, low 53 .... At 12:30 a.m. today the police department was informed that t black bear'cub had been seen in the Ladin yard on Lowell street, three blocks from the center of the downtown business district. . . . A concert of marches will bt presented by the Ironwood Municipal band tomorrow evening at Longyear park as the sixth outdoor concert of the summet seriei, '.-' *&.."•'•-

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free