Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 19, 1965 · Page 4
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 4

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Monday, July 19, 1965
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FOU* IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, JULY 19, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE "Th« Daily Glob« is on Independent newjpoper, supporting what it bflievcs to be right and opposing what it believes to be wrong, regardlesi of party politics, and publishing the news fairly and impartially." —Linwood I. Noyes, Editor and Publisher, 1927-1964. Mrs. lirvvood I. Noyes, President Edwin J. Johnson, Editor and Publisher Beauty in Waiting "Yf H/crfrd bcanttj ncm/ir//i — ttohcrl llcnick President Johnson's rondsklr liruufitiuition package. 1 is "oitiu (u !><' allmvrc 1 to m'ntrnati' until another session of Cwigrrv,. Lack ot administration nourishment must lie <;i\en is tlic proximate cause. To cover a threatened S'3.1 billion delidt in the special highway trust r und, President fi.lin son has asked for road-ust-r ta.\ increase.-, on (nickers and a five-month extension on tlir collection of all trust-fund ta.vs beyond the Oct. 1 1972 cut-off date. Financimj problem- are £oin<4 to hold up the beaut\\ bills, foi tliev would he costlv. too. Meanwhile, the 195S billboard km cxirred at the end of the 1963 fiscal vear—Jui'C 30. Billboard lobbyists hud found the oriental bazaar merchants of the state legislatures accommodating: only 20 states had qualified for the federal billboard control bonus. President Johnson at the closing session ot the two-day White House Conference on Natural Beauty. Mav 26. disclosed his highway teatitification program in the form of foil? draft tills. The President's proposals for the 250.000 miles of interstate and primary high-vavs would: 1. Require states after [an. 1. 196S to prohibit advertising along interstate and primarv highways to qualify for federal road grants. Existing signs would have to come dowr bv July 1/1970. 2. Require states, as a condition of cligibilitv lor federal funds, to prohibit new junkyards in areas within 1.000 feet of interstate and primary roads. Existing jimkvards would have to be removed or screened by July 1, 1970. 3. Require states to use three per cent of federal road funds on a matching basis for landscaping and other roadside improvement. States are now permitted but not required to use federal funds without matching for those purposes. 4. Require states to use one-third ol flieii federal secondary road funds to construct scenic roads and roads leading to scenic and lecreation areas. Require also landscupini! and roadside beautificuliou along federal-aid highways. Beauty, in the eyes of John Milton, w a s Nature's con, not to be hoarded, "The mood thereof/Consists in mutual and partaken buss." Having joined the outspoken critics of roadside blight, billboard defacement, unnecessary proliferation of overhead wires, and mindless highways construction, President Johnson ap pears now to have postponed for another year lu's "new and substantial effort" to landscape highways. Meantime, opponents of controls have grown more outspoken. Walter S. Meyers, vice president of a major company that designs and makes outdoor advertising equipment, on June ] drew a curious analogy between billboards and junkyards on the one hand and so-called "pop art" on the other, and asked the St. Louis Advertising Club: "Who is to say that a high- way Mgn is nol an art form?" In a more serious \em. Meyers demanded: "It fundamental rights can be trampled upon the federal t'ov eminent in the name of an abstract conr'ep' such a-, 'bi'autx. whv cannot other pc-rsona laste.s :ni(i responses be legislated?" "Beauh Thomas Fuller'tells us. 'will on-no heel." 20 Years After Twenty years ago at Alamogoruo, N.M . on July 16. 19-15. man succeeded in releasing flip power at the heart of the atom, an achievement promising much for his future and at tin same time threatening his verv existence. In two decades since Alamogordo man has gone so far toward realizing the promise that the atom has lost much of its capacity to astound. With technology advancing bv <co metrical progression and laboratories .-lead- ily producing new wonders, one day's miiacles all too readily become the next day's common places. The atom is being put to work for ever i e\v purposes in industry and medicine. It powers ships and is beginning to explore space. Already it serves a significant portion of the nation's power needs, and the dav is not tar distant when up to half the electricity con Mimed in the United States will come tiom nuclear generating plants. But while man may have come a long way in harnessing the atom, he is still far from controlling it in the political sense. A workable formula for preventing the spread of nuclear weapons eludes worried statesmen of many nations even as the leapfrog advance ot technology makes nuclear capabilities incrcKsinelv easy of attainment. It is estimated that with expenditure o) some 8200 millioin (S2 billion went into tht first American bombs) any mature industrial country can now produce a bomb within a few years of deciding to make the effort, Ana there are perhaps as many as a dozen nations in addition to the present five nuclear powers, which could qualify. Two years ago the United States the Soviet Union and Britain agreed to a partial test ban. Yet Communist China continues to bend every effort toward achieving a nuclear arsenal. And France, already equipped with atomic weapons, is expected to touch off its first hydrogen bomb by next July. Great strides have indeed been made during the past two decades in realizing the promise of the atom. But it may be well to remember the nature of the present anniversary'. The power of the atom was first tapped for war, and the threat of its use for destruction and death remains. Man has come far in learning how to work with the atom. It is as yet bv no means certain that he has learned to live with it. Can't someone devise a reducing diet for fatheads like those for fat figures? O Judging by the ads for some movies, weve been blasted by a sexplosion. No long, Hot Summer 7 Yet (Coprrlfht 1M8, King feature* lynrtlciU. Ine.) By lohn Chamberlain At the time of the All-Star baseball game in mid-July the shape of the season in the major leagues is pretty firmly established. The teams that are one-two-three at mid-summer \vill be right up there in September. The Ne\v \ork Mets and the Kansas City Athletics will finish kst. The waning summer days have bi'mght surprises in the past, as .when the old Bo-ton Braves rode up eight places in eight of ten weeks, but the law of averages is distinctly against this sort of thing. By analogy, dare we take heart because, at All-Star time, the winter prophecies that it would be a "long, hot summer" in the slums of the big cities had not been fulfilled? The shape of the season here could be set. The success of the civil rights proponents in rr.rry- ing forward their fight in the Halls of Congress has already had is reflex in at least a comparative restoration of patience to the streets. The promise of pre-school education has had its effect. The history of the middle nineteen thirties, which opened with a spate of labor violence and closed with peaceful agreements between the newly-fledged CIO and the big automobile and steel companies, could, be more or less repeating itself on the civil rights front today. It has always stood to reason that "long, hot summers" must at some point run into the law of diminishing returns. Violence must cither go forward into revolution or give wav to common sense adjustment of issues. The Automobile workers in the thirties couldn't sit in forever; they had to keep General .Motors and Ford going because it is production, ni.f- violence, that keep labor itself supplied with the good things of life. The truly heartening thing about this sum mer is that the Communists and their de facto allies among the free lance radicals are meeting with difficulties in their attempt to tie up civil rights violence with the campaign to sabotage the U.S. in its Southeastern Asiatic And Caribbean policies. James Fanner, the national director ol CORE (Th? Congress of Racial equality), has, despite his own personal opinions about peace, told his organization that it has no business mixing civil rights issues with Viet Nam. And significantly, there has been no widespread movement on the part of members of Dr. Martin Luther King's Southern Christian Leadership Conference to follow their leader in his pacifistic and appeasing approach to foreign policy. In putting these words down on paper, we run the risk of being confuted by events. But if the official Communists, the local Maoists, The Progressive Labor Party, the Students for a Democratic Society and other advocates of leftist extremism succeed in making the month of August a shambles, the source of the agitation will be fairly plain to almost everybody. The demonstratori will simply be tagging themselves as either the dupes or the servants of a foreign conspiracy. Too much is known, by the FBI and the local police departments, about the movements of conspiratorial agents to permit easy der-ep- tion of the American people from here on in In Chicago, where there has been a real attempt to make it a "long, hot summer" on the pattern of a year ago, Mayor Richard Dalev sees to it that the instigators of lie-downs and sit-ins are well photographed for identification The appearance of Communists in kev spots among the demostrators has been documented in depth. There are plenty of rumors, as these word.s are being written, that the way-out left is cooking up some "long, hot summer" stutt foi August in Washington, D.C. There could bi marches on the Capitol, stall-ins on tin streets, demonstrations in front of the White House. Since the Communists are giving Viet N 7 am priority, the civil rights issue would be subordinated to foreign policy protests. But this in itself would be a tip-off to the nature of the marches and the stall-ins. The second half of the summer could negat* the promises of June and July. But the "kick" wont be as strong as that of a year ago. Violence recoils upon itself, reaching its own natural limits. Short of a trulv revolutionary situation "Jong, hot summers" cannot he piled one upon another in geometric escalation^ "I Think There's a Message Here— Something About These Things Being Hazardous" The National Whirligig (Rel«»««<1 McClure Newepaper •rnrtle»t«> By ANDREW TULLY jNAM? — Presumably, "non- WASHINGTON - Dr. Martin j violence" means that the United Luther King Is making t h e; gtates h w t Wt back h B same mistake so many crusa- , , . ders have made over 'the cen-l" 1 ® vlet Cong attack SoutH turles. He is assuming that his j Vietnamese troops or indulge in expertise in one field makes! wholesale assassination of th« him an authority in another. |5, lvill , a " POP" 1 , 3 "™- BTut . n , llk « Dr. King, who someti m e s 'President Johnson. I will go seems to be running for Secre-' alon S witl1 Dr. King's pleas for tary of State on the strength of negotiations. All Dr. King has his Nobel Prize, now is pushing I to do now ls ex P (lal " n °w we a campaign to persuade the! arc soing to negotiate with an United States to withdraw trom^" 0 '^' tnat rpfuses to negotiate. Viet Nam and the Dominican 1 , Llke Dr ' K)ng and Presldent Republic. Tin- Southern Christi- 1 J ° h . nii ° n - \ a , m . al ?° concerned ea Leadership Conferen c e , w , 1Ul tlle cl " 1 "B^ts of all peo- i j u pic everywhere I eiiYi t)Hrticu~ a pulloirt an^d S Dr ia King S lald U ne i larly disturDCd D V tne Plight of might organize demonstrati o n s | !™ m ;* n ' 3 f' ng ? '" H 16 ,^™™! 1 "' 'o pressure for "negotiations " ist countnos . a Problem Dr. King .0 presume joi^ negotiations. | per haps naturally has overlook- nANrnrRnn<; nm\nrn it iJ ed m nls preoccupation with the pathcS? t5S Dr Kinfsh~ou I d' J 1 ^"!"- *^?S£^™l have Bended to uttering suchj aTwoSingWa^Kig^in dangerous drivel. Some over-! nis ncw ro ,£ as international active gland has caused him to! slalesman , woucld do to protect equate he v et Nam war wlthi the clvil r , Rnts of tne Vietnamese the civil rights movement here.j, r tne Unltecl statcs snould pul , The Conference's resolution has condemned what it calls "racism abroad," and seems to im out of that country and surrender it to the mercies of Communism. ply that if the U. s. got out of; <, •& •& Viet Nam the American Negro 1 "CONFUSING THE ISSUE"— would be better off. I Happily, James Farmer, head I do not know what Dr. Kingl 0 f the Congress of Racial Equal- means by "racism abroad." and ; Jty, persuaded CORE to shelve I don t think he does, either. It \ a similar pullout resolution on is: just one of those handy the grounds that "civil rights phrases used by the more emo- !and foreign po]icy snould be tional civil rights leaders as an dealt with separately." And Roy excuse to get into the foreign wilkins, executive director of policy act. li ne means the 1 the NAACP, who was fighting L S. is helping men with yel- lfor tne Negro when Dr. King low skins combat aggress i o n: was in diapers, accused Dr. by other men with yellow skins, K lng of "confusing the issue " £L s ,!' lg , b . l u m , more intelli-j Dr. King's job is to fight for representatives to be less In-! £ ent circles that is known as equal rights for his race. But terested in political advantages honoring a national commit- tasting national power he ap- of the moment that in funda-, ™ent—and doing a day's work parently has decided to'use that mental convictions. In the long ln tne wat " against Communism, j power—which mostly consists of run, me cause of good govern- Dr - King's own remarks are j intimidation by demonstration— ment will be advanced far more remarkable only for their ab- ; to force his will on the Presl- hir Mir\co *irV-ifs jHr»L- i/\ *V>,-.i,» rrnv\r, &UrdltV. J"Tp S3V5; fhlPrA mucf hra « nM * TT_ t '--'Iff I i - —, „».„ .. vlw ,,,,i want our for- Cong, and adds cign policy dictated by the Today in National Affairs WA B s y mN A a;o NLAWRFENCE • ^^-' risks whatsoever. They ^^ ] ^£^^^y^ £Xf tSe^st t! SnfS ff, T^ WASHINGTON - Five or six, w a n t the benefits of h a v i n g and vote against bills which! a negotiated setlement "e v e n' ion, but I do not want our for s nom now — perhaps ; voted for the bll] on final pas .| t hey feel are unconstitutional • Wlth the Viet Cong," and adds'cign policy dictated bv the J h~ inteVps£rt 11( infU P rt 0 i n sage and also credlt for having I and discriminatory than by that "the only choice is non-vio- Southern Christian Leadership ther the ReDublican o? the S? ught l ° chan £ the measure - l h ° s e '"embers who are r e -j lence or nonexistent." , Conference-or the AFL-CIO, or inc. me rtepuoiican Or tne The averao-fi o t 7,pn l-imvpvpr onrrlprl p<? in fnvnr nf o moaQui-o ' o o o ,,u 0 MOM,,,,,,! , , i,__ ' ' SSL ^ i H ,. mdeect n sought to Change me measure.. i n o s e meiiioers wno are re- whether the Republican or the The average citizen, however, corded as in favor of a measure Democratic party was respon- wou id have more admiration! on final rollcall just because sioie tor the enactment of the | f 0r ^e Republicans if they had jits general objective may be riignts bill. The stuck to their convictions by! hailed as merltorius. Democra- then will be not who ----•— — • — .... . . is to receive the credit but who! is voting against any bill which tic government is not advanced by yielding to political expedi- provisions of a d 1 s , T |V^WllbL*ii!.V'U i-*lU»llJlVJli blamed for having i criminatory nature. take away from the perhaps there are not many -.,.-„, Ui . u ^.,, ti>t » llulc VUL - r riorhf fn f,v nuajjfjc. Barry Goldwaters left in the i ng . ri£?hts bill'contains many -^il 6 ' Republican party In Congress, inequities and discrimina t o r y encies Unfortunately, the whole vot- CIVIL RIGHTS IN i the National Association VIET Manufacturers. Business Mirror enacted enacted lizes joine states while ot h e r s are permitted to carry on d i s - criminatory practices. The Republicans today are boastii.g that 82 per cent of the party's membership in the House of Representatives support e d the administration bill on final By SAM DAWSON ,. , — *v^^.vtu.i*x,tiii ^«i i/j i.i WUH51COO. iiicm_u ,icc ciiiu uiawi ininicl L u l y : *»* *j*»aint-3a i^cns ^HiaiJSl tnat pena-j The former Arizona Senator provisions. It may take time NEW YORK (AP) — A finnri [f? fir, li P r S *,r\t nf3 n^vnir^^l- 4-l.A -Irtrt. li^-:__;i!»»_f _llji. . i . . . _ ' *^ t 1UVJVI | and the total volume of good. voted Rights — — ~ — •*.-— -W*«V«V^^A j-»^..u*._.iitj. *v *<ii.ij HJ.4W, v J m ^. A^ tj VT X WlviV \ /\lr J -•-— /\ I inOfl against the 196-1 "Civil! before all these defects are evi- of good news is failing to im S ° " 1C( " bill on final passa g e i dent to the people. Eventua 11 y press the stock market Nor for unnoliced - h-n ^ h n l^J-l,^ 85 a bad i tn ^ truth does come out - and a change, is bad news setting The news out of Congress was bill, though he did favor some when the people find that what' off the usual reflex tremors ° r the same type - new laws of its provisions. When certain was considered to be advantage-, The market ended Friday July tnat will increase government amendments failed, he did n o t ous a few years before is detri- 16 just about where it was Fri-, spending in the future and also turn about and past his ha Inf. mpnrol tn tho bp=t intoi-nct.: nf rf.,,, T..I.. « *y,r. !.,„„ -, ... " 'uao turn about and cast his ballot for a bill which he sincere 1 y , — ' — . iui a uui wiuuii lie Mucere i y «fp «n«t/ o L!? 0 "!«; W ? f > m believed was unconstitutional. On Jhe contrary) ne took pride in recording himself against it. There is a lesson which the Republicans have not learned. It is that the people want their the sejiate 9 per cent of the Republicans voted for passage. They point out that in both instances a substantially small e r percentage of the Democratic senators and represen tates stood behind the measure The Republican minority leader in the house asked President Johnson five questions on Monday of this week. They have not beer answered. When the full effects of the new voting measure are felt, however, it is quite probable that these questions will be even more pertinent. The questions asked of President are as follows: it i; it 1. Why was Texas not covered under the President's initi a 1 voting-rights bill and is not effectively covered now? 2. Why were vote frauds and dishonest elections, such as have occurred in Chicago and Texas, not covered under the President's proposal? 3. Why shouldn't- the right to vote be protected equally i n every state, not just in s e v e n states? Why should any area b e emempted after only 50 per cent of the Negroes are p e r - mitted to vote? 5. Why should votes that are challenged be counted and, i f found invalid, be used possibly to determine the outcome of an election, including the election S0 ns of a President? Mr Johnson is charged by the Republicans with not ha v i n g answered any of these questions. But certainly when the new law has been in effect a few years, it will be evident not only that the states were treated unequally but that, in the drive to grant voting rights without restrictions, citizens—both Negroes and whites —who really were not qualified to vote were enabled to participate in elections and perhaps even hold the balance of power. The Republicans are trying to nake it appear that, although i t>y , h e y attempted to safeguard "' ,he rights of all citizens by an mportant amendment, their Democratic colleagues in C o n- gress were unmindful of t h e i r obligations. Yet the Republicans .hemselves have not answered •he question as to why, if they were serious about their point of view, they didn't vote against ;he bill when it was up for final rassage. Certainly a measure hat contains inequities and discriminatory provisions is just as. bart In its final form as it' was when an amendment to re- nove the defects was voted on and rejected, mostly by the Democrats. What it amounts to is that mental to the best interests of day July 9. the incomes of many citizens .».*-i*,..»i w w*iv ^,-KJ(, tiicv-A wuto WA ud,/ u my 0. nn^ uH-uuicii 01 many citizens the country, the vote of a mem- The good news would have and tne sales of some compa- ber of Congress of either party impressed traders in other nies - There were also promises for such a measure can turn out; days. Rosy reports last week of of still more government pep to be a political liability rather : rising corporate profits heart- P ills as the economy needs r.nan 'A nnlitir'ai nsspf i nninn- „„!,._ ( _ i_j.._i..r_. . . »)-,„,->-, than a political asset. (Copyright. 1965, New York Herald Tribune Inc.) ,, D vwi j_ivi ctt*-. 1^1 uiitia, Jlcclll" * ening gains in industrial output them The Washington Scene Day in History By BRUCE BIOSSAT WASHINGTON — (NEA) — At the same time, gloomy predictions of stepped up involvement of the United Statcs in Viet Nam — with the memories of the Korean War still fresh — didn't cause the nerv- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ous reaction on the stock mark- In this circumstance, per- n ™* y is Monda y. July, 19, the ^J^ fJ ike news ltem might versely, he has been ill-served 200th da ^ of 1965 - Tn ere are 165 nave ln the P ast ' one of his more troublesome I days left in tne year. |, f s the market blase, or sur- President Johnson's "imaEe"i by one of nis more troublesome! Ucl - va ieu m ine year. « »'« maricec blase, Scuttles a^cTmw^ed lnl traits - Ws tendency *> broodj Toda y' s highlight In history: | feited - or ^ cautious? ^"."ll^f L C ,° m P? UI lu e _ d ,J" over the way others see him. He' on this rtfiti. m IJUB »»,. L I One explanation of ^^^S^S^t^^^^^^^^'^ On ^ date S. 1848 the be,L ° ne explanation of the dol- tSIS followed" 5 ?h y e youthful JS?^^^wo X^Kl^^ ° f the modern women ' s I ttTt'h^ W ?' Stl ' eet C ° UlCl be -- gaze on all the worst that is said, rights movement was worked at ' the good news wa s mostly of him. Comments a friend: i a convention in the Wesleyan • f, bout condl tions that are past- — chapel at Seneca Falls, NY lf on!y as recently as a month The meeting was called by Lu- ago ' The market knew that the cretia Mott and Elizabeth Cady! econom y was still going ahead G+-or\f ^^*^ ' HP^lfi *•** <-> i.l, n i. _ i . ... .... martyred John Kennedy into office rather than such old-timers as Dwlght Eisenhower and Har- ' I ? e , watches television too rv Truman. much! And he shouldn't read all ry Truman. It would have been hard enough for Johnson just to set his rough-hewn style against his that stuff about him." He might be better off, it is suggested, if he adopted the tac- * <r -it Since he exhibits a number of traits that are less than endearing, they turned easily to what is really a cruel gauge. The sympathy that normally assists a newcomer to the presidency was given by many only in surface measure. Thus Lyndon Johnson, long a lonely, little-loved man. felt peculiarly unbefriended as he took on the world's lonelinest job at a critical turn in history Ironwood Daily Globe Published evenings, except Sunday* tices whether good or bad. . , ve n oson. n new locations that Doing just the opposite up to i In 1845 - a fir e in New York even this kind of bad news may now, the President has increased! Citv destroyed 345 buildings. nave lost some of its power to his anguish by his "come and! In 1941 > Britain launched its Sfi ock. see my bedroom" approach to j V-for-Victory campaign among. The list of corporation-? normi«» ^f «««,,v,i»^ YT, ------ i — ..,___ . ^ "uuua predecessor's gla'morous "new! tic of some Broadway actors. Worse for him was the feeling among many In and out of government that Kennedy's death by assassination had cheated them. Unconsciously or openly, they marked Johnson as both an interloper and a flashback to an era they thought had ended. While publicly commendi n g the new President for his steady-handed assumption of power, some influential figures in Washington began almost instantly to draw harsh compari- Stanton. : The market, along with the On this date public, has lived so long with In 1840, the Britannia, first international troubles that flare n^ ui aunic .oiuduway acto r s . i •"' ioiu, me uniannia. nrst ""• i - iuc ' i "-"iaj troubles tnat flare who never read their press no- i steam packet of the Cunard , U P and die down only to be du tice { Line, arrived in Boston. , ! Plicated in new locations that the press and other key White House visitors. This dogged intimacy has given him vast overexposure. Here again, the Kennedy pattern has been a stumbling block. The late president, mindful of his narrow victory margin in 1960 opened White House doors to press and television with the deliberate intent of enlarging and reinforcing his public stature. <r -it -d Johnson, at once Impressed by this example and fretful over his own image problems, has carried to extremes his allowance of what once was described as "large-pore photography." There is a stron? feeling right now that he is helped less by being seen wandering around in his shorts than he would be if he could acquire r ome of the misty detachment surrounding the stone figures on Mount Rush- Publishing Company, 118 E Avc.. Ironwood, Michigan Established Nov 20, 1919, (Ironwood News-Record acquired April 16 1921; Ironwood Times acquired May 13. 194B.I Second class postage oald it Ironwood. Michigan. MEMBER "7J[« *«OC.AT« j HouseTHncredibTy expanded"" B^a>^eV>Sed-Boy^ilnch"ed j,T^f»H SS ?^ l; l!, e - d .? res ? ls •n'«' e < 1 ex- 1 Consequently, it is harder than 1 at . leay t. a M e for the Michigan- LHH-. ir « -,_ .._ t - .. i . . •»««*,«•—».,___„_._ i»_*.i»_»_. • • . t W/l COfin^i n f"*/"»nf A*»O Even without the purpose f u 1 Kennedy example, any president today is bound to be limned in more familiar detail than in earlier times. The concentration of [news media upon the White °" u P, !ed Eur °P e - P° rtln S increased profits, many wtttag record highs, grows each Agency retired its last electric day. But the stock market just took game on Wall Street. guessing delivery truck. r-i-i ! —-« u mv. uuw^IV UlCtlKCL Ten years ago - The Roman! note and dawdled Few exi Catholic Church opened the 36th j will go on being seemingly International Eucharistic Con- ! ferent to good news or gress in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, j which type of news will r> Five years ago - U.S. Am- inate in the days and weP i« bassador Henry Cabot Lodge ahead, or which will tear most and soviet delegate Arkady So- weight, is today's bolev clashed in a bitter U. N - dy s debate when Sobolev warned the U.S., "Do not touch Cuba." One year ago — Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama announced his withdrawal as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for president. Record of the Past 10 YEARS AGO- Temperatures: High 83, low 51 .... A donation of $100 was contributed to the Auxiliary Girls' Baton Corps, at the City Council meeting to enable the unit to attend the Centennial at ^ault Ste. Ma- „„» ,„ rie on Aug. 6 . . with Jay I" * °™ Bennetts starring both on the 1 - - s mound and at the plate, the -],,t:l,,nl,, t« . , B.-n^cy, C1- •^.^•.J^VJI.I^llUJ , 11, IO 1K11UCI U I tl U of U ^, e V°,oca1 ne SW8 ^.nu^rf'thTs! ever to preserve what this high newspaper, as weii •• aii <^p oew» tits- office vitally needs as a balance patches Member of American Newspaper Hublishers Association, (riterarnerican Press Association. Inland Daily Press Association Bureau of Advertising, Michigan PICES Association. Audit Bureau o* Circulations. Subscription rates: By mill within • radius of 80 miles—per ytar, $9; six months. $5; three months, $3; one month, $1 50. No mail subscriptions sold to towns and locations where carrier service is mai year, $18; one mont Eisewhere-per office vitally needs as a balance —an air of mystery and aloofness. And Lyndon Johnson, in the view of frjends and critics alike, has not sensed his necessity. He has, instead, persisted in relentlessly unveiling his wor s t traits with a crushing familiarity. If any counselor—new pr e s s secretary Bill Moyers or some other — can now Wisconsin Conference base ball championship by beating I r o n- wood 5-1 at Bessemer. 20 YEARS AGO— Temperatures: High 84, low 59 .... The Madiana Club on US-2 northwest 1 of Hurley was sold to Philip De-i Sormeau of Janesvilles last 1 week, it was learned today. The former owners were George F. Getsey and Thomas Goetzenber- Timely Quotes As soon as the rush is over I'm going to have a nervous breakdown. I worked for it I owe it to myself and NOBODY is going to deprive me of it. —Sign observed in the office of an Oklahoma newspaper publisher. There should be some check on doctors who graduated God knows when, who don't know what's new and don't' care and who gel what information they get from Time, Life and the —Dr. Louis N. Katz, Chicago heart specialist, suggesting a test every five years. A Daily Thought about blackened, but e sun; I stand up in the and cry for help."_j 0 b Here's a secret. Tell yourself that thousands of people, no more _ ... , "-liL-a., via. o Republican members are evi- subscriptions . mvp n P m entlv trvine not to tnkP a n v • ""ier. $20.80 per year m sdv.nce; by . y P love to &e woi enuy trying noi to take any )th . week( M cenu. 'weight m paper ballots. - rv,» r - , n the ; ger ---- in a loosely played game intelligent than you, have lis j team led by Paul Kolesar defeat-i now baffle you. -William" FcatH- Jecl one led by Bill Maki 24-4. et.

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