Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 21, 1965 · Page 4
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 4

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 21, 1965
Page 4
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FOUR IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE "The Daily Globe is an independent newspaper, supporting what it believei 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 Go Outdoors? How Quaint! '•Do you enjoy tlic great outdoors? What a pity. For sooner than \vc lliink, all of us mav he living our entire lives indoors, venturing out only as a great adventure or in some due emergency such as fire or flood. , We will live in air-conditioned homos, ride in air-conditioned cars or buses and work in •eir-conrlitioned offices and factories. We •will soak up knowledge and cultuu: in air-conditioned schools, theaters, movie palaces and museums. . .We will watch air-condilioncd baseball and (ootball indoors, under -'lass. • We will get our exercise in air-conditioned bowling lanes, tennis courts, putting greens and driving courses. • .Fantasy? Don't be too sure. - More and more, our homes aie bring sealed tight against the outdoors. ' .Ditto for motels, hotels, airplanes, 'rains and buses. And for stores, offices, factories and public buildings. We are, in fact, not only making m.uiv of cjir public buildings outdoor-proof, but are .building them without windows so the OLCU- ,pants need not be reminded that there is an orrtdoors. .We already have one huge indoor sports it/ulium and they are planniim others so that baseball fans may not be hot and football fans may not be cold. We not only are annovcd by (he outdoors. Aye are trying to kill it as well. The air we used to call "fresh"' is now so polluted we are afraid to breathe it. Lakes and rivers once crvstal-cleat and sparkling are now big cesspools. So more and more we swim in -man-made pools, main of. them indoors. .Majestic forests and svlvan sladcs, once our delight, are giving way to monstrous tial developments. So if you like sunshine old-fashioned outdoor air and outdoor lile in general, enjov them while you may. The day may come when you will be written off as a kook if you so much as walk to Ihe corner to mail a letter. Tourists and Dollars The international air terminals are crowded this summer with thousands of Americans flying off for European vacations. Each one -represents a drain on the U.S. balance ol payments. American tourists poured S3 billion into foreign coffers last year, and the prediction is that the total in 1965 will exceed that figure by 8200 million or so. This "tourist gap" is one of the leading reasons why U.S. officials arc forecasting a" deficit in U.S. international payments for the third and fourth quarters of this year. A $250 million surplus in the second quarter followed a 8733 million deficit in the January-March quarter and chopped the deficit for the opening six months of the year to less than S500 million. No one knows how much red ink- will be used in the last half of the year. Anything less than $2 billion for the full 12 months will be a very solid plus, considering that last year's balance-of-payments deficit reached $3.1 billion. Payments deficits result when a nation lends, spends or gives away abroad more than it earns overseas. In time the deficits lead to a drain on gold reserves. President Johnson's emergency program to stem the outflow is bringing results. But it would be premature to call it a success while imports continue to rise, while the British pound remains weak, while delense spending in foreign lands increases, and while the ubiquitous American tourists live it up abroad in growing numbers. The Old Virtues Fall Into Disuse In any analysis of juvenile delinquency, children of Oriental descent have always' teen conspicuous bv their absence from the statistics. Respectful and well-behaved Chinese and Japanese kids just don't get into trouble. Unfortunately, there arc indications this mav no longer be true. Police in Sacramento. Calif., fur instance, report increasing involvement of Chinese and Japanese youths in such th'ngs as thicverv and knifings. Although none of this betokens a trend, and although the police would be quite happv it the rest of the city's adolescent population would emulate the record of the Japanese, such hitherto unheard of incidents have caused much soul-searching among the proud secr.nd- gencration Japanese, the Nisei. "Somewhere along the \vay we feel we are failing," said one elder. Offered a captain of the Sacramento Police Juvenile Bureau: "[ imagine it's because the kids are becoming Americanized." But this explanation onlv gives rise to other disturbing questions whose implications range wide and deep: Why should becoming "Americanized" mean losing respect for parents, for neighbors, for law and the rights of others? What kind of society arc we building where a police officer can matter-of-factly consider "Americanized" and "criminalized" as being virtually svnonymous? More important, what can we do to change tliis situation? There is little doubt that the answer to that, if there is any one answer and if the experience ol the Nisei and Sansei is a valid guide, lies in halting the breakdown of the American family structure — a loosening process that foreign observers detected generations ago but which has accelerated under the stresses of constantly changing modem life. As soon as the government solves its balance of payments problem, Dad hopes they'll teach him the trick. Some "adult" movies are efforts to shock people. merely childish There's nothing like a jaywalking ticket to set you on the right path. Communists Are 'Hurting' Badly (Copyright 1969, King FeaturM Syndicate. Inc.I By John Chamberlain Tlic Communists, both Red Chinese and Hus- siiau, claim that they can outlast us But the whole thing is a phony: Communism is at its lowest ebb in years at the home sources of its supposed strength. The West has only to hang on to witness the ultimate confusion ol its long-term implacable enemies. The tip-offs come from a score of directions. There is, first of all the failure of the Communists to make effective use of the Arab nations in subverting sub-Saharan Africa. Secondly, there are the indications that the Kremlin's new "collective" leadership can reach no constructive decisions on most matters that involve the future of the Soviet economy. Third, there is the suddenly divulgc-d information that unemployment has become^ big Russian problem — and this in a Social economy, vet. Fourth, there are the complaints, coining with much greater frequency in Soviet newspapers and magazines, that the young in Russia are bored to death with Marxism and with official party work. And fifth, there is continuing indication that nothing is goius well on the'Soviet farm front. As for the Red Chinese, they have hulled and puffed about the manpower they initjht send to the aid of the Viet Cong. But, simultaneously, they have also had to huff and puff about "invading" Taiwan, too. The second gesture cancels the first; it betrays great uneasiness about making a southward move while 600,000 free Chinese troops remain poised on an unsinkable island on Mao Tse-Tung's eastern flank. It has been pointed out in several places that important high-ranking Communist partv Naders have recently disappeared from official gatherings. The Radio Liberty analysts who work out of Munich can find no recent trace of Nikolai Podgorny, a top secretary of the party, ^or of Pyorr Demichev, the Central Committee's ideological spokesman, or of Vladimir Stepakqv, who disappeared not long ago from the chief editorial job at Izvestia. Other analysts have been looking in vain for Gennadv "^•cniov, premier of the Russian Re-public- -iiid |-jjic'iiibej: ui lhe presidium, and lor l\olr Shelest, who was Ukraine party chief undei Khrushchev. The big Communist Party Con gress, which is supposed to meet every four years, has been postponed. Pravda and Izvestia have been publishing conflicting reports about impending "reforms' in the Soviet economy, with Izvestia taking an anti-reformist line and slapping at Brezhnev, a leformer, because his "engineering diploma is not everything," and with Pavada championing "great rights and freedoms to the toilers' —which, of course, means more consumers goods and guaranteed private farms foi peasants. Meanwhile, as the "collective" command in the Kremlin mills around, unable to make a choice between an iron ration economy and greater freedom and affluence for the rank-and- file, a Soviet publication, "Problems in Eco nomics," divulges that unemployment in Mos cow runs as high as seven pet cent, while in Siberia the figure is a monstrous twenty-six ppr cent. And Pravda and Izvcstia are both filled with forebodings about the harvest pros poets for the fall. Pravda backs into its admission of far m troubles by praising the farmers for ha/inp "overcome the difficulties of a capriciou.v spring" by late plantings of bread grains "in a comparatively short period." The "capricious spring" means that there had to be resowingv of wheat that frosts, snow, drought, and 1-eavy rains had destroyed. The seed stock used foi the resowing is, on Pravda'* own say-so, badly contaminated and of low germinating power And the harvest, when it materializes, will come all at once, putting a terrible strain on equipment that is breaking down because ol a lack of spare parts. The failure of the Communist system to teed and to give employment to the population coincides with the growth of a skepHcal attitude among the young, who have turned against the Stalinist banalities of their fathers. Any way you take it, communism is sitting on a powder keg. So why do we let the leftist "peace" mongers of our local university faculties deflect ns from pursuit of a strong foreign policy? Echo answers, "Why?" WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 1965. The National Whirligig by UeClur* N«W»D«P« iynrtlc«t«i Today in National Affairs By DAVID LAWRENCE \ radio WASHINGTON— Television "the By ANDREW TULLY WASHINGTON — I suppose John Williams will never get anywhere, but lie Is good for the taxpayer's glands. The Republican senator from Delaware with the squeaky, all-but-audible voice is one of a small band of outlaws in Congress who are always trying to save a buck. His latest attempt admittedly was small potatoes, out it illustrated the sharp eye Wllll a m s keeps on nis colleagues. All he wanted was a little law requiring Senators either to spend their $2,400 stationery allotment in the Senate stationery store or return any surplus to the Treasury. ft £ * LA DOLCE VITA — To Williams, (he stationery allowance offers a chance to "do a little chiseling," a charge other Senators cheerfully admit They say thoy need the money to buy tapes for radio and televisi o n talks for the folks back home and to buy home-town newspapers. Since the stationery store also stocks some attractive gift items. Senators also arc able to pick up an occasional gew-gaw for the little woman- secretary. or little It was Indicative of the Senate's tendency for low-grade debate that the matter was argued for three hours bv one of the best-attended sessions in months. " •-•--• • • *JV UU-CILI. V. liv,«(_Vi O*-OOlUiJO HI i I ILJJ Jl/I JO. its license. Who would suggest Half tllc Senate won't trouble that, in free America an agency j to sllow l 'P wll ^n the body is of the lederal government could' dcall pg with something like the ' "commercials" arc "too loud" tio " P™h»blts congress and should be toned down _ I ™,£g mai g the* p at least this is the ruling just lishToToadcast v^l I fit decreed by the federal commun-i unfortunatPiv *nm» ieaUons commission. Author ity: ofU J^ for this action presumably hashed Ses nlvfno been derived from an interpret- aWon or the communications law which bestows _ on. the commis- 1 television are part of ° ' " from *.'i UJL; icut-irt; £tjVclJiniLnC COU1Q ! o "ini ovinciiuu& iirvc nil undertake to tell any newspaper' war ln vlet Nam or civil rights that its front-page headlines are bllt wnen some tniitor in their too big? This is comparable to ranks tnes to rald tnelr Pocket- a warning to radio and televlson tlooks t' ier e is always an up- o * * BY THEMSELVES — 's curious premise is to e°[f ^ loud * effects are not ears of the govern, , l l ™ music or lhe talk is to ° ° ud on "commercials" or any- that the Senate should set an example. Ever since 1957 he has been returning surplus stationery money to the Treasury, but few of his colleagues have Joined him in this economy move. Yet, as Williams pointed out, the ordinary taxpayer has to account for his expense money. Few taxpayers, thereto r e , will be moved to tears? by the plaintive whine of Sen Ross Bass, (D, Tennj, that Williams "is voting to establish a rich man's club." Bass complained that he doesn't have a pocket he can dig down into for his Senate expenses, which is too bad but irrelevant. It is not recorded that Bass was dragged kicking and screaming into the race for the Senate. Like his colleagues, he ran fast for the job. « a * CROCODILE TEARS — Nor will Main Street be "shocked," as Sen. Gale McGee (D. Wyo.). was by what he called Wll- llams's "questioning the Ju d fitment of members of this body on how they spend their money." It is no their money; it belongs to the taxpayers. Sen. Richard Russell, (D., Ga.i, was hurt by what he called Williams's assumptl o n that "the Senate has to be watched with exceeding care." Russell's sensitivity would be understandable in a Senate composed entirely of angels, but a body that spent more than a year trying to whitewash the Bobby Baker case could use a watchdog. Williams lost this little fight, ns he loses so many. But it is nice to know that he is still in their slugging. He deserves to got his face on a stamp, but he would never stand still for that sort of thing. Costs toe much. Business Mirror sion the right to issue or w th- evsion sts as M° B h r! ? e ^ mc . can *™^ ^ectly hold licenses of television and ; virtimm t» nln as a r 1 g h t to the radio and television sta- 1 * — ! '° n . S ' and U ' S the broadcasters' By SAM DAWSON | per cent gain over the like perl- Business News Analyst \ od of 1904. In the second quarter NEW YORK (AP) — The of 1965 the profit upswing con- iiuiu ULiCiiaco Ul 1C lev 15 Lull and vi rtiToHi; fr» /*AII K f • • ' — * «v**w i**ivi u^iuvi^iuii a LCI- - . - ,. ~ *...».., <,. i W v* wi jt/u-x. j,ii vm- otv^wnu MUCU IA J I radio stations on the basis of Thoueh thp ST • ^Llf. l^' 't Ion . Sl and it>s the Broadcasters' NEW YORK (AP) _ The of 1965 the profit upswing con"public interest, convenien c e '/= Hif™™!* «, censoiship ( business -not the government's American consumer is bringing tinned at much the same rate, and necessity." ' ion that doesnt ohPv S p»n fnl" i ^ ^^ whetner the y want to f golden flood of sales and prof- Profit gainers ln the 1065 scc . Maybe the loud noises do dis-: ' ° bey can lose ' a »™ct or druve away audiences, its to most of the companies O nd quarter over the same *.,«v, *-\. — 11 :_. .. ,. ., • ----- _ - - -- --- • f*nfpt*incr t A m c man™ ttonHe «r»H * _ . - .«.„. . . . __ The Washington Scene *.,,., * vjiiw 141101 LCI uvci me ottint catering to his many needs and quarter of 1964 include Sears. n"' CS m, • .1 ., Roebuck with $45 million net Benefiting in the second quar- earnings against $43 million a er of this year from the steadi- yea r ago; and May Department, S*"!*'* ° f ?° n .?_ u "!!!: stores - 55.5 million against S5 Maybe the loud noises do dis-: turb the "convenience" of the; listeners, but, if this is to be-; come a matter of federal con-1 trol hereafter, there are o t h e rj kinds of noises and other kinds- of "commercials" which per- : haps shouldn't be overlooked. ™,»OT T "" ••>-"'•"«"' *" a n. c & - - - „ . v ,.« ^,.,,, t .i „»..,_„,, ULUH.-B There are persons, for in- ; WASHINGTON (NEA) — Re- youngsters more aggressive. reta11 chains and suppliers of $11.5 million this vear against stance —some of them advanced searcn indicates our children Other experiments seem t o the gadgets which are the status 511.7 million last Operating in in years —who don't like to , may not be "armed by watch- prove the opposite—that watch- symbols of prosperity. ; the red were- E J Korvette listen to jazz or "rock'n roll" g televlsion - ! »g television violence "works Free-spending shoppers have Arnold Constable and Russeks' and would prefer more symphon-i After 15 years of work on the' off " ar >y violent feelings a brought increased profits to 1 a ^ <, ies or the melodies of compos- •'Problem, scientists aren't cer- > youngster already has and i man y rctail chains, with some In thc , ri t fi ,. ers like Victor Herbert. But tain , but now see indicat i o n s, leaves him less likely to take ! conspicuous exceptions. . wa<! n>lonrf ^.T./JL »,?'" ~<there's a "civil right" which television may even do young- out nis violence on people. >• any citizen can still exerc i s e. 5}ers some good. i ft o t, j when the music is too loud, i Take school marks for exam-: Research does seem to show whether in the "commercials" [ P le - A California study divides that in the majority of families i or elsewhere in the programs—: £ rade school children into two Bothers "make little effort to the right to turn off the radio S'roups —"heavy viewers" a n d : supervise either program selec- or television and listen to phono-! " Ji E"t viewers." : tion by the child or the total graph records. | The researchers conclud e d : amount he watches." Fathers in History that lion; and Grand Union $2.4 million from $1.9 million. But Safeway Stores slipped to $9.8 million from $10.4 million in 1064's second quarter. Food producers, on average, 15 per cent gain in ....„ w^.i^imj i. u " •"• "ui/l-Jii.... _ „.„ T-UUU L 0 * * juiai -what slight difference hav e "little voice in deter- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS scored a ^"'r^V'™«f ' The real trouble is not withi tnere wa s in grades was over- mm S the television behavior" of Today is Wednesday, Julv 21, nrnfits in th* ?\ r lt ^ the loud "commercials" on tele- a11 in f avor of the heavy V iew- ilnel r children. These studies the 202nd day of 1965. There are io> 1955 ow fhrvp.r ™, vision or radio but with the. er s-" ] conclude that a little more sup- 163 days left in the year. j M«nv continue »£ i?™* i, free "commercials." This is am Tne television addicts in ervision would step up the posi- Today's highlight in history ' second nnnrtPr inconvenience that the federal grades one through four had tlve benefits of television view- On this date in 1861, the Bat- 1 National r*™*** communications commission has ?. bo ye the mean" and social at-, ln e and eliminate some of the'tie of Bull Run, or First Manas- million nroflts in it, « been reluctant to deal with ef-. titudes "only a little below" the Problems. |S as, was fought by Union and Quarter aeS « 4 nUni™ tn. fectively, for this concerns the .mean. These matters have been aired' c ° nfe ^™te forces south of year beffre" cfrnoSS Sonn delicate domain of politics.: An o t he r survey concludes: thoroughly at s o m e re cent Washington. The Union lines $11.5 nSllion aga^ns" $" '" ? Thus, scarcely a week goes by'{?° nt &eht television; join it: science meetings. Some of the broke and retreated. ' and Corn Products ti that he President doesn't -pre-: "Reading has been fostered with most thorough surveys of cur- i On this date ! agalS $12 7 million empt" time on the nationwide unusual success by teachers who rent research have been made In 17 ™. Gen. George Washing-! mont Foods wS off to Si OS mil networks of television and radio h ave helped boys and girls to; by Paul Witty of NorthweVtern ton established headquarters at : lion from llTmil ion to make statements or talks o^am.books related to favorite University, who has I been foT West Point, N.Y. Americans ™S* t n H that have nvoHnr, 00 Itelevision oroirrams " inwino- tho „,„„,. i, .,_".. I0 . 1 i T^ i QC y. ™,H ,, ; ^ Americans continue to buy that have political overto ri e's" ! television programs." These overtones may not al-j * o ft ways be loud enough to be I About a fourth of the elemen- Vl/^QT'rt f\t* llMrlrtWftxv^*-! !_«.*. ^»i i__ f r-i i. TT «^._i i_;_.i_ . , ._ I - ' ..---_ «*h*u tjv^v-il. A\J1 lowing the work of the television research men since 1949. Witty finds the average ele- « ,. -—----—-«. """ H"-"^ • •--* "••" «"6n ouuuui pupus i n "iwuary scnool child snpnrK 9n J " sophisticated listeners t o - one study said that television i hours a week hookine at tol? ; elected day can immediately recognize presentations had let them to j v i s i o n. High schoof students Senate ' the political significance. : read certain books -Hamlet, A ! watch 12 hours a week So d^ T " '" , , . •"•«*.nt,en»a >-umuiuc 10 OUV gold was discovered more and more drugs, particu- at Last Chance Gulch, near He- larly the new ones as they hit the market. Drug makers netted lena, Mont. of^SpL^a^fT 01 ;^ 1 Ple ^' tary fr^-hoor pupils In men^y s^^^lS^ ^ ^ Alben Barkley ^r^-^^™^ of sophisticated listeners t o - one study said that television i hours a week hnnWn *«??„,!'elected majority leader of the: the first quarter over a year - tJ---- -VU.OWU! ( _ - „ „ uu*.vuim "i-'WVyjVO XlClllIlC V f\ It s true that the newspapers '-Tale of Two Cities, Treasure Is- often print in full or condense land, Little Women, Peter Pan what the President says, but: lassie, Tom Sawyer, they do this on a news basis— Still anoither study indicates they do not hesitate at times to that avid television watchers in- omit the palaver that is plainly crease their vacabularles The political. Again, the individual researchers aren't cert a i n can pass up the newspaper ac- though, whether the improve- count of a speech or turn off rnent comes from the programs the radio or television. But the or the commercials. Tr , 10 ,, ' ,. ., . \ as °- In the second quarter just nationwide drive I ended most companies showed • — „ — «*u M. »»»^^,j\. u\j mj , A*! •«*«"« ^\jtufr/a teachers. Parents watch thei , a L- ~ collect scrap further profit rise, most —21 hours a week. Timely Quotes This government has, in ef- " w »««* umcicu ^uiuassaaor irom 50.1 million- Abbott i feet, an economic early warning Hem 'y Cabot Lodge to ask an ratorles, $4.6 million from leievision. But the or me commercials. system. Data and information early convening of the U.N. Dis- million; McKesson Vftnh th f fc the Pres Went . But this isn't all gravy, stud- ! concerning the economy is col- armament Commission. $2.6 million ^ from $24 %i f T St unlimite d op-.ies also indicate that the av er-: lected and refined by various One year ago - Cuban exiles and Miles Laboratories si s ° broadcast his poll- j age elementary and secondary [ government agencies - and clashed with police in Washing- lion this year from iii mercials," without a school pupil (both the heavy I brought directly to the attention ton in a march on a meeting of last. $ paid for the privilee viewer and the lieht viewpv. i of the President— so that econo- : Western Hemisnhprfi fnvpicm' » ^ * aluminum. , The second quarter net earn- Ten years ago - Our second ings of Chas. Pfier & Co were atomic submarine, the Seawolf, '§12.6 million, up from $lo'l ml was launched at Groton, Conn, lion in the like 1954 period- Un n,fi' V ^ y £ ars . ago - President John, $8 million up from $6 mil- Dwight Eisenhower announced lion; Parke, Davis $64 million V(0 V,r»H n ,.^ n ../^^l A ,-,-,1-,^ , 1r ,_,J-,-, 4*t.*,«v* *r « .... Y * M » 1 *" J '^ llllltlUIl Ambassador from $5.1 million: Abbott Labo- 4.2 inal tical "commercials, cent being paid for the privilege by any political party. Many members of Congress are frequently permitted to go on the air to boast about their party's "achievements" and, generally speaking, there is a n attempt by the broadcasting stations to give the minority a voice. The law specifics that ?*,-v»^4. aiiu me Jlgni Viewer) ! . **-^ivAv,iiu—ou tiiau ccuno- • wcabeuj reads books less than he used! mic P9 lic y instruments can be i ministers. tn n »-> n,.nv.n.VA —c . HSPfl \f VI QnQC, C, r,T.TT * ^. 1» n n ^ _».. clay. —an average of one hour a ' trouble ahead. nec essary, to head off It has been claimed widely ~ vice President Humphrey. that there's an association be- Too many of our citizens think I.WPPn r nlll-i/-,i,oM/^,. ««^J *„, : ~r f i . .. . U1 *" 1IV twcen delinquency and television viewing. Research to date is inconclusive. Some work does seem to in- . - toalllegally qualified candMates! for a public office during a political campaign. But should any political leader, incud i n g the President, either during a campaign or between campaigns, be given the television— -•••>-^^>» ^^uirca t\pru m iB2i- and radio facilities of the na-! lronwood Times acqulred Ma > za - l ° 48 -> Ironwood Daily Globe Published evenings, except Sundays " y Globe Publishing Company 118 E dAV P ^ tion for his "commercials" without similar time being made available for prominent personalities on the other side? The two minority leaders of C o n - gress often hold press conferences, but these seldom are on nationwide television and radio networks. » * * Maybe there should be n o intrusion at all by the federal government, and the decision as to what to present to the public —whether in free "commercials" or otherwise —should be left to private enterprise, as is the case with newspapers and periodicals, strictly speak, ing, Second cJasa postage oald at [ron- wood, Michigan. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to tho use for republcation of all the local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news dispatches. Member of American Newspaper Publisher. Association. Inter.merlian Press Association, Inland Dally Press Association. Bureau of Advertising, Michigan Press Association, Audit Bureau of Circulations. Subscription rates: By mall within I radius of BO miles—per year, »»• six months, $5; three months, f3; one month, $ N O m ail subscriptions Bold to towns and locations where carrier service is maintained. Elsewhere—per „„„,. '""'• one month, «1.60. pay of freedom only as the right to make a speech. —Bishop Fulton J. Sheen. A Daily Thought Not that I complain of want; for I have learned, in whatever state I am, to be content. — Philippians 4:11. True contentment is the power of getting out of any situation all that there is in it. — Gilbert K. Chesterton, Eng li sh author. Paper pulp and lumber com- panics also serve many consum- • er needs. Rising sales gave the ' industry an 8 per cent rise in Profits in the first three months • o? S" on " Uarter Record of the Past 8 ff?S.a U £ff W T e e d nSa 2 ^^• tt SS» t ">*«« ~ lures: High 90, low 68. . . .The figures y P year ag ° ; Bessemer Babe Ruth All-St a r s Scott Paper's second and manager Peter Fusl, will profit was $11 5 Son leave early Friday morning for $10.6 million a year a no- Birmingham, Mich., where they Bag-Camp Pane? M! •mm «-oL.« „—* i_ ti 11-i-:-^ £ OU y_ ..-->-."*: _ • lrd i j cr, $8.3 Special Examination Of Pupils Required ALBANY, N.Y (AP) — Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller has signed a bill requiring special examination of school children who repeatedly fail their studies. The law requires school dis- -—, tricts to examine each one to i2o.Bo p p aey rTe'ar in BdvMMj by j deterrnine the physical, mental ' week, to cenu. I or social causes of failure. ---- -• -- »•-.—.. ~Baseball League .... .105 million. $4 ' 15 milli ° n frora United States Plywood netted cordedat4 ^ ^HnesdaF p£ j g? ^pTre? ^T, vious highs in Ironwood were 87; a year earlier; Container on Tuesday at 2 p.m and 88 ol America $7 4 Son on July 6. The temperature at 1 $6.1 million- and I p.m. today was 87 degrees. million against $2.5 20 YEARS AGO— Tempera-i —— tures: High 75, low 61. ... The Arthur Bros. Circus, first to show here in several years will arrive in Ironwood from Ashiand early Sunday morning and Truck Driver Dies In Detroit Mishap .DETROIT (AP) _ A Johns- set-up-onus^ ophite 'cu^yiS'Boxier'^r" ff^. 1 Park, on the Slivensky property. |Tuesday when his tractor . . . iron ore shipments from the swerved across a hiJh Range to date this season total i dian, crossed four errmt approximately two and one half ing lanes andTmcK'gas^ tons, or approximately half a mil- tion sign Police said it ^ rion tons less than a year ago peared he suffered a ne'fit «1 at tms tlme - tack. An autopsy was scheduled.

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