Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 20, 1965 · Page 4
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 4

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 20, 1965
Page 4
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FOUR IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, JULY 20, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY "Th« Doily Globe is an independent newspaper, supporting to be right and opposing what it believes to be wrong, party politics, and publishing the news fairly and irr —Linwood I. Noyes, Editor and Pc» Mr». linwood I. Noyes, President Edwin J. Johr*: LOBE t it believti rdless of •iolly." her, 1927-1964. Editor and Publisher King Goes North - Northern Cities in trm summer of great anxiety remain at Hie mercy of the thermometer and human tolerance. A shooting of a Negro by a \vhite policeman in the Bedford- Stuyvesant section of Brooklyn almost on the pye of the anniversary of last vear's riots in Uew York City has municipal authorities talking on eggs. More than two months of demon stations centered about Girard Collrut- in Philadelphia have been punctuated by spnadic interracial violence. • The Coordinating Council of Commimitv Organizations (CCCOl a federated Chicago ctvil rights group that has both white and N'e- £ro supporters, lias been ^taginc marches on City Hall for more than a month in a bittei dispute over school integration. During the first 30 days Chicago police made 645 arrests, most of them in traffic-blocking lie-downs at busy Loop intersections. ' Thus is the stage set for the Rev. NHrtin Luther King. Jr. "to Go North. In \vlmi the Southern Christian Leadership Contrivnce champion calls a "people-lo-pcople" »cnir, King will visit six Northern cities which fear another summer of racial turmoil. With the opening of the Northern nun-no- lent civil rights crusade only a week away, plans were amorphous. The Rev. Waiter E. Fauntroy, King's Washington representative, on July 14 and said that the tour would bt-gin with two or three days in Chicago and would probably include Cleveland, Harlem, Brooklyn • Newark, and Philadelphia, all ghettoized communities with histories of interracial violence. ' Martin Luther King on Julv o told a nrws conference that the Chicago visit would include frequent rallies on street corner' and in churches. He said it was possible that some of the demonstrations would be "\erv serious and large." Although the Northern tour is sponsored by the SCLC, all groups concerned with housing, employment, education and welfare were being urged to join the planning efforts. The Rev. Mr. Fauntroy said that Dr. King would raise the issue of Negro problems "to a level where action would be taken that would be instructive not only to that community but to all Northern communities." Another King spokesman, the Rev. Mr. Jefrerson P Rogers, president of the District of Columbia SCLC unit, on July 14 said that the aim was not "steam-releasing demonstrations." Pressure by civil rights groups for more than token integration in big cities has lately achieved measurable results. Negro educators^ have been named to the No. 2 jobs in the New York City and Philadelphia school svstems. The Baltimore County School board has voted to close two of its last three all-Negro schools and integrate the children. The Chicago Board of Education on [uly 14 voted the immediate appointment of an' assistant superintendent in charge of integration. Alfred Raby, leader of CCCO, the federated rights group, said that the decision was "a small step in the right "little bearing on The unknown da.: summer in the. citie-x registration drive t>« SCLC made it to deemphasize of Negroes and excused for some Goes North. ction" but that it had of uiir activities." t'f another long hot ahead. When the voter in the South in June tliat it hoped this vear n strations there. Friends -ri gbts advocates may be er-crossing as Dr. King Verdict on Nas. Friday. July 2-3. 1952 Egyptian Re\o>~ less coup tliat ficers" led by Maf. and Col. Gamal King Farouk was into c.xile. 'leaving country villas, and erotica. The junta took f and almost bankrn-p> Nitguib clashed with* over his proposal politics. He was fo in favor of Nasser, i clerk. Nasser has remsa. Hie United Arab Ft astute use of whips to tap East and \\~ aid—an astonishing nation of only mill contribution amc including 81 tions are under million wheat To most Arabs glc of the have of t he Middle exploitation, society for the has not been fully achieved through ample, have been creases. Despite remains a charism able to avert dome* Egyptian people so uitv. arks the anniversary of t: ion— the virtually hlood- -t- to power the "Free Of*n. Mohammed Naguib Nasser. The discredited to abdicate and said oliind four palaces. 20 extensive collection-, of t cr over a demoralized c-onntry. Soon the kindly -tlier members of the junta illow a revival of party ~d to withdraw ir. 1954 son of a country postal firmly in charge of ublic ever since. By the - tactics he has managed * for about S3 billion in •e-at for the leader .-/f a people. The American to about SI. 2 billion, rt surplus food. Negotia- r! a new three-year $500 to keep Egypt in bread. Sis-er symbolizes the strug- rMFor a share of the wealth »fter centuries of foieign ~s aim to recast Egyptian of the fellohin (peasants) Most of the gains reform, foi ex- llified bv population in- se shortcomings, Nasser leader who has been chaos and to give the feeling of national dig- What's the odds ings on cigarette effect than the careless driving? OSC "health hazard" warn- kages have no more of warnings against Mom has scad: Poor Dad has only- payments come du.< of push-butt on gadgets. e —the panic button when on them. The speeding dri crash program. is in the first stupe of a Never underesti: woman. the pow-wow of a Mom gets a big cards. targe out of Dad's credit With mecliam: bells are now as r; Lodge Will Be Undermined at Home r-iWiMT,.;- of dairy farms, cow- as milkmaids. By Iohn Chamberlain Henry Cabot Lodge has signaled his reappointment as U.S. ambassador to South Viet Nam with a statement that he considers the more important phase of the fight against the Communist Viet Cong to be political. In New York City the other day, Mahatma Gandhi's prandson, Rajmohan Gandhi, concurred with Mr. Lodge. But, -in common-sensical fashion. the tall, impressive visitor from India added that the military must hold the field if politics —or ideology—is to have space in which to win the ultimate victory. Lodge, of course, knows this as well as anybody; after all, he was parrying the Vietnamese struggle ''to the north" before Lyndon Johnson decided to follou tha* policy. For the sake of argument let us admit that the "politics" of the Vietnamese situation comes first. But before he digs in at Saigon, Lodge should be warned that the "polities' of the war may not be settled in South Viet Nam at all. The ominous signs are everywhere that a tremendous "peace push" is to he mounted both in the United States and in Western Europe designed to break President Johnson's will to win in Southeast Asia. For example, a group in New York City has just issued "Volume 1. Number I" if a 32-page magazine called "Viet Report" On the magazine's "advisory board" is Yale University's maverick history professor, Staughton Lynd, who announced last spring that hn was refusing to pay income taxes to the United States .as Ipng as its government was militarily engaged in South Viet Nam Having had something to do in my life svith •mall, 32-page magazines 'hat get no advertis ing, I know that the first issue of "Viet Report" w»s not conjured out of a thimbl*. A press run of thirty thousand of this type of publication must cost in the neighborhood of $5,000 for printing and distribution «>osts a}one. Salaries would be something else again The masthead of the new publication, which looks like a junior issue of Time or Newsweek, Ifsts fifteen on the "research staff." Of course the researchers may be working lor love of the iponsors, who include the "Univer- sity Committee to and Henry W E Benjamin Spock." The contents of azine are a dead of the editors, -vv dermine the ne-w South Viet Nam protest too why Ky—or ported, Martin Wheel Comes unwitting evident dent of sociolog-v- nothing but good government, whici" "Under the Q perhaps without -»— "South Viet Nam being ruled by m« the inevitable as the circumstance-: allowed.. . their f> sideration that th fraction of the j:> control could no to live with the best as it could, itself to the i fnd his small gro & profound war-x 1 *,' acutely conscious tu be won by a tiliti'es." In plain word: getting ready for son enough for -»~ Cabot Lodge r of agitation that is now being dir* munist regime oF we know is that the return of th«= so that "peace" c Yes, indeed, L to contend with help him protfc-t United. States. •otest the War in Viet Nam. ;erton, George Rawitscher, He first issue of the mag- ;iveaway of the intentions are obviously out to un- xiti-Communist Premier of eneral Ky. But the editors If anyone wants to know like him—must be sun- olaus's article, "Saigon: The Circle," offers plenty of IVicolaus, a graduate stu- Brandeis University, has say of the recent Ouat fell on June 11. -t Government," he writes, what he is saying the rare experience of xvho attempted to confront eefully and realistically as a long and bloody war tcies were based on the <-on^vast majority of that small valation still under Saigon's emigrate, but would have .ational liberation front as have to accommodate . . most directly, Ouat jp . , . were able to express ariness felt by a population at nothing worthwhile wa.v r icially prolonging the hos •the Quat government was apitulation-which was rea downfall. But as li<wv s to Saigon, the same spot d to the murd*r of Diem ed at the firmly anti-Corn eneral Ky. The next thing •olitks" will be demanding ~»uat government to office, be made. e will have a lot of politics Saigon, and may lic-tven l-»is rear right here in the A Very Special Footprint The Washington Scene By BRUCE BIOSSAT WASHINGTON— (NBA)—Few politicians in modern times have grappled with a more anguished decision thin that which California's Sen. Thomas Kuchel must make in the next month and a half over the 1966 Republican governorship race. On this question be has his own hawks and doves. His hawks tell his future and the Republican party's in California demand that he have an early showdown with the state's militatnt right-wing elements—represented now in the well-started candidacy of act o r Ronald Reagan. The doves remind him of his usefulness to California as its influential senior senator, and of the pitfalls he would face as governor—a Democratic-controll e d legislature, a need for new taxes, problems of slowing industrial growth. t> it it Moderate GOP leaders around the country reinforce the hawks' polls taken the year before election, and then to improve substantially as the ballot deadline nears. Republican realists, looking at Brown's generally good reco r d as governor, have no illusions he would be easy to beat in 1966. The governor's biggest difficulties, indeed, are not in policy but in internal Democratic politics. His feud « with Jesse Unr u h, , speaker of the state assembly, is The National Whirligig IH*I**«M) W UcClure Newspaper Bynillcatei now fabled. There is a persistent report that Los Angeles Mayor Sam Yorty, sometimes described as a maverick with tired blood, i may oppose Brown in the! 1966 Democratic primary. j Some California appraisers i think Brown would fend off such a challenge, could probably resist his own urgings to get out of politics, and would beat any Republican except Kuchel. A beaten Reagan, how ever, might still keep the California GOP indefinitely in right-wing I hands. i It is this prospect that weighs! most heavily upon the beleaguered Kuchel and helps make i this the summer nf his discon-j tent. i By ANDREW TULLY WASHINGTON — In the backbiting jungle which is Washington politics it is dangerous to listen seriously to gossip of personality clashes on the highest level. But confidential reports from people who should know persist in predicting that a showdown Is Imminent between Secretary of State Dean Rusk and McGeorge Bundy, White House national security chieftain. For example, the same intelligence is offered by two government officials—one in the State Department who works closely with Rusk and the other a White House aide on similarly intimate terms with Bundy. It Is that Rusk has protested to President Johnson about what he calls Bundy's "interference" in matters which are the prerogative of the State Department. Rusk the report continues, has told Johnson that if the "interference" continues the President will have to find himself a new Secretary of State, a a * RUSK SCOOPED — Nub of Rusk's complaint, according to reports, Is Bundy's personal dealings will-, foreign diplomats here. Although this is a field traditionally left to the State Department. Rusk reportedley has complained that Bundy has got in the habit of telephoning diplomats and giving them information on American moves and proposals before Rusk himself has been informed of them. In some cases, according to both White House and State Department sources, Bundy has told diplomats a different story than Rusk told them. For example, they say, Bundy let it be known some time ago that the United States would permit the Viet Cong to sit at the peace table at a time when Rusk believed the President had made no hard decision on the question. ft G a UNDIPLOMATIC INDUSTRY —This caused Rusk considerable embarrassment. Diplomats com- plalnen to the Secretary that they had been informing the i r governments, on Rusk's insistence, that the U. S. proba b 1 y would not admit the Viet Cong to peace negotiations. One diplomat reportedly told Rusk: "You have us doing errands foi you, and then we find out we have been mislead i n g our governments." One or the highest ranking officers of Nationalist China's Embassy here also is reported to have told Rusk that in the future he felt he should clear any information given him by the Secretary with Bundy. O A ft THREE MORE SLAPS— Other incidents which reportedly have put Rusk's back up: The decision made by President Humphrey and astronauts James McDivitt and Edw a r d White fo Paris. The President's announcement of the trip was the first Rusk knew of it. Bundy s "interference" with State Department negotiatl o n s on Santo Domingo which caused representatives of the Organization of American States to complain to Rusk that they had been misled by State. Bunr'.y's "failure" to keep Rusk informed on Presidential thinking about the first (June 17) B- 52 raid in Viet Nam. The State Department first said the raid was unsuccessful, then made an about-face when Presld e n t Johnson chewed out Rusk. Business Mirror view. Some argue that, though Kuchel's face is not a new one, By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — One of Wall Street's cherished tradi-! tions is the summer rally. And not a dyed-in-the-wool summer' rally. | And they see the lazy trading and minor price variations of week as a sign that the Liv^iio iij UIJL i3k44iiAij^i. A anjr • ^TLIIU this year even those who scoff * as ' ; — - —= — —; at such things are watching the | market at last may be immune market closely for a sign of a i to much of the nervousness sustained rally. \ which triggered the declines of = "J' r "•"" Some brokers are hoping that: last month and late May. | and el £ clonn f xt ;the market's recent steadying! * * * RDumnPwTn H* 1 ^!has made a foundation on which Like many of Wall Street's Republicans new hope and di-i a measureable rally can be traditions there is nothing sure rection nationally as could ' tnej£.. n V nlAn4-in« 4-u; n , ... _r -r-. •»_! ' ULU1L. election this year of Rep. John j about a summer rally. Lindsay as mayor of New'York"- 1 In their view the sharp break j Sometimes It is absent or so t The argument is that Republi-i at the end of June was the cli-j minor and short an event as^ ans are unlikely to heal their max of t he long slide from the scarcely to merit that descrip- deep philosophical divisions by stock price highs reached May tion - Sometimes it comes early pushing position papers around! 14 - These brokers term the re-! in tt> e summer. Usually it is tied at conferences. What they need i bound from that climax a tech-i to some news event that has • • ' nical reaction to overselling and little seasonal coloring. And 1 sometimes the rally has been so late that the traditionalists havej been hard put to defend it as a I summer rather than an early j fall rally. j Often any little rebound, how-j ever technical and short lived,) at conferences. What they need, says one moderate, are men to follow who have set a refreshing example of winning at the polls. Kuchel cannot wisely wait be- yound Labor Day to give at least a private nod indicating his decision. Indecision currently is playing into the hands of Reagan, who today is clearly lead- Day in History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Tuesday, July 20th, the 20lst day of 1965. There are ing for the governorship nomina-; ,„. . . „ . .. tion. Even though he is "be-, ™i * ays , *?" "* "l e , yea . r ' t tween speeches," he keeps gain- Today s hl g nll e ht in history: ing On this date in 1881, one of In a manner reminiscent of too ' the last of tne £ reat lndian lea<J -! t™l 1S Decause OI au ine uncer - i dog OoldwateritS in 196° one crs ' Chief Sitting Bull of the • ^nfaes that caused the May- Califomian siding with Reagan sioux . tribe > surrendered after ;June breaks and that still per-j is termed a summer rally just! to get that tradition neatly i sewed up and out of the way. This year one is awaited with! more than usual anticipation. ! That is because of all the uncer- ! vsa*AAUJ.illcUi OAUillg WILD XtCaK 3. II " rf *" v * 4V w*-*"'- f ««*.* ^AH_*W*.V,V» «Ab^,i. ; . said recently: "If you oppose us i returning from Canada. He had; slst now, you'll tear the party apart." Less partisan sources in state Insist, nevertheless, the 1966 GOP contest is from over. the that far fled across the border following the annihilation of General George Ouster's force. On this date In 1861, the Confederate Congress met at Richmond, Va., the — -._*. , ., The recent Caifornia-wide pollj new capital, after moving from which showed Reagan drawing 45 Montgomery, Ala. per cent of GOP voters • and ' In 1917, Secretary of War New- Kuchel just 36 per cent is viewed ton Baker, drew 258, the first as somewhat soft. The polltak- ; number in the World War I ers indicated many people were! draft. influenced by their belief Kuchel does not intend to run. Furthermore, when Kuch e 1 and Reagan were separate 1 y matched against incumbent Gov. Edmund G. (Pat) Brown, Kuchel led Brown by nearly 20 ?er cent while Reagan edged him by just 5.4 per cent. The significance of this sharp fference is that Brown always manages to look his worst in In 1934, Mexican bandit and Viet Nam is the biggest ques-j tion majk. But some brokers say that most traders have discounted the buildup in the war there. Many who sold nervously in May and June foresaw the trend to greater involvement of U.S. men and money in that war. Business uncertainties also have plagued the market. Many stock traders have taken to the Record of fhe Past 10 YEARS AGO — Tempera-! tures: High 87, low 63. . . .Iron-, wood residents are still being asked to refrain from sprinkling their lawns. Water pumping is barely keeping pace with water consumption. If the present dry spell should continue, heavy pumping would lower the water, table and could create a ser-1 ious water shortage. . . .The Veterans of Foreign Wars received word this week that they were awarded hospital equip- 1 ment in the form of a Robbins Automatic Regulated Tourni-' quet, valued at almost $50. and also a check for more than $40 as a result of a recent sale of magazines conducted here by representatives of a publishing company. 20 YEARS AGO — Temper-i atures: High 84, low 64. . . .; The Elk's' Country Club a t Ashland is holding a short-stop golf tournament on July 29. Championship qualifying will be played on July 28. . . .The Hurley Eagles moved one notch nearer first place last night, when they gave the undefeated' Frankie's and Johnnie's their, first setback of the season. Marenisco Personals Mr. and Mrs. Russell Adrian, Kenosha, Wis spent a weekend with a brother and sister 1 n law, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Adrian. Mrs. I. Adrian and son, Jack, Sheldon, Wis., spent a day with her son and daughter in law, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Adrian. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Nicolet- tl and two daughters, Wuasau, Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. Burnell Fisher, Mandora, Wis., spent a weekend at the Russell Black home. James and David Natzke, Fullerton, Calif., arrived July 4 to spend two weeks with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Natzke, and family. While here they attended a family picnic dinner at Lake Gogebic with with Mr. and Mrs. Ed B r o w n and son, Terry, White Pine, Mr. and Mrs. R. Davidson, Ontonagon, Mr. and Mrs. R. Burgess and children. White Pine, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller and children and the Natzke family. Mr. and Mrs. William Tufnell, Gladstone, accompani e d by a niece and nephew of Rogers City, stopped at the N a t z ke home en route to Riddle, Ore., to visit relatives. Clifford Markuson, Keno s h a, Wis., vacationed here with h i s parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Markuson Sr. Curt Dahl, Temperance, r e - cently flew from Rockford, 111, where he had spent a day with a son and daughter in law, Mr. and Mrs. Ron Perron, and sons, to join members of his family who were vacatoning here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dahl, and Vem Dahl. Mr. and Mrs. John Arnestad and daughters, Susan and Pat, Old Bridge, N.J, visited here with a brother and sister i n law, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Arnestad and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Knaack and f a m- ily. Mr. and Mrs. James Kran- zlch and children, Applet o n , Wis., spent a weekend here re- n e w i n g acquaintances with friends. A daughter was born June 21 to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Saily, Riddle, Ore., Mr. Saily is t h e son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Saily. j.** 4.1/U7,*smsait, fc/CTjiUifc nilU «n-'V'** vi. c«v4\«A.o AJC* v c bdAdl tU 141C? rebel leader Pancho Villa was sidelines after lightening their assassinated at Parral, Mexico, j portfolios and are waiting to see Tv\ iriOO 4-Vtn m<«A. ^n_ —1.-. ._ _ Vl/A'CTT ttsA CO wkAK^I. &U i l . in 1933, the Blue Eagle was promulgated as the symbol of the National Industrial Recovery Act; it was ruled invalid in 1935. how the 53-month-old business upswing survives a summer slowdown and fares next fall. A rally would please business Ironwood Daily Globe Published evenings, except Sundays >y Globe Publishing Company 118 E iicLeod Ave.. Ironwood! Michigan Established Nov 20. 1919. (Ironwood News-Record acquired April 18 1921; ronwood Times acquired May 23. IMfi I — — — ~ • ~~ » V*»»J TT<^V4AV* ^/*V>C4ft3*^> UUOAtlCOCI Ten years ago — Sixty per- because it would tend to bolster ThP sio-nififan™ f tw h sons were lm ' ured wnen demon- public confidence — and good rttw»~« g £ * nof this sharp strators a g ai "st the 1954 truce business is built on that The 2±E£ c . e Jf £!£ S^°!S.!i wa ?! f cords *«** *™ hotels in Johnson administration wouW Saigon, Viet Nam. be pleased as a sign that nerv- Five years ago — President ousness over the effectiveness Dwight Eisenhower announced oi its fiscal policies had been the federal budget showed a sur- overcome. plus of more than $1 billion in| ____»__ the fiscal year ended June 30. ! One year ago - Eight per-i Time V OuOtfiS sons were killed when a bus Illllci y ><uwi«S5 Second class postage oald at tron- toofl. Michigan. MEMBER Of THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Th« Associated Press la entitled «x- luslyely to the use for republotton I nil th« local n«w» printed In this spaper, t, wcu ,. ,ft *f new , du . atehes. 'V" erican Newspaper plunged off a cliff and into the Las Palmas, Canary ocean in Islands. A Daily Thought Piihficir.v /' •.—.—•—•• "=«=P«B«I Therefore, since we are justi- Pr. b8gsh r,.o^?, 0 o C n iat i 0 n?i n d In DY.1 ym ^r^ «ed by faith, we have peace with ^^"•eM™™^^''"^; •,??*. thro _ l 'gh our Lord Jesus Bureau of Circulations. il Christ.—Romans 5:1. m «» within .« We shall steer through every —«: .. mlleg—per year, 5,9; six raonthi. (5; three months, $3; one i n . . . , nth, »i so NO man subscriptiona sold i So long as our heart is right, o towns and locations where carrier i Our intention fprvpnt ervloe la niamt.-.lned Blsewhcrc—per ' iniciuioil leiveni, car, 118; one month $1.50 All mail Courages Steadfast, ubsoilptions pay.ible in advance, Bv i And nnr trust ffvArt nn errler, »m80 per year In advance; by I trust I1XCQ On nnr our I'm fed up with all the begging letters, the proposals of marriage and all the friends I've suddenly found. All I want is a little peace and quiet, and the only way I shall get it is to leave the country. —Mabel Phillips, a British spinster in her 70s who won $260,000 in a football pool. It may be difficult for a rich man to enter the kingdom of heaven, but it is virtually impossible for him to enter the execution chamber. —Donald E. J. MacNamara, president of the American League to abolish Capital pun- Isljment. FORECASTING BY FISH WAUKEGAN, 111. (w)_Wau- kegan's interpreter of the weather by signs the fish in Lake Michigan reflect, says the area is in for a long, hot summer. Mathon Kyritsis has been communing with the fish for more than 25 years. He said he must know their whereabouts because his livelihood depends on catching them. He observes that the smelt schooled earlier than usual this year in preparation for their yearly swim to shallow waters to spawn. Mathon uses perch in the fall as a guide to predictions of winter weather. Berry's World • > . An' now it'i your Common Market renege f-R. en/y do » -much, batyl" 1%5 by NEA, Infc

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