Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 23, 1965 · Page 14
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, July 23, 1965
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Page 14
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TWO IRONWOOD DAH.Y GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1965. Nasser of Egypt Celebrates 13 Years in Power By DAVID LANCASHIRE CAIRO (AP> — Gamai Abdel Nasser, senior revolutionary of the Middle East and champion of Arab unity, is celebrating today his 13 years in power. 1 Nasser. 47, had proclaimed • this would be the decisive summer for the Middle East, but the Image of Arab unity is broken up like the pieces of a jigsaw •puzzle. Egypt is isolated from its neighbors and limping from economic stagnation. • ' "The past six months and the ' past few weeks have witnessed • the collapse of Nasser's policies in the Middle East, Africa and elsewhere," one diplomatic source in Cairo contends. But few diplomats or few i: Arabs expect the defection of the Arab world will be more ..than a temporary setback for the Socialist leader. Nasser specializes in crises, deftly riding the shifting sands of the Arab world. He has emerged victor: from almost every political challenge he has faced since he and 90 fellow officers took control of Egypt in a midnight coup , July 23, 1952. ; * + * '• The current challenge is a -breakaway from Cairo's leadership of Arab capitals from Algiers to Baghdad. I The overthrow of Ahmed Ben Bella in Algeria and a government shift in Iraqi have left Nasser stripped of his major. • allies. Kuwait, whose founda- iHons of oil make It the financier j t)f the Middle East, walked out of the Arab Common Market and lined up with Saudi Arabia j whose King Feisal is one of' Nasser's chief adversaries. Other Arab League members, such as Jordan, Sudan and Lebanon, busy themselves with problems at home. Tunisia, Morocco and Libya pursue their own non-Nasserist ways. Syria maintains a wave of anti-Nasser propaganda. For the moment, Nasser's only disciple is Yemen, but the cost of maintaining 50,000 Egyptian troops there is a burden. At home, the mass of Egyptians ignore the shortcomings of ^Nasser's policies against the Congo and West Germany. They follow Nasser as a hero who has given them dignity and hope and such benefits as land, free education and medical care. * * * But in Egypt, the economic challenge Is deepening. Grumbling can be heard in cities where factory hands, nationalized workers and government employes h'ave been pampered by the rush into socialism — and wealthy pashas and businessmen have been wrung dry. Food prices have been rising in cooperative shops. A decree ordering three meatless days ^veekly meant little since few could afford meet. Sucb simple items as matches are hard to get. The cost of living rose 14 per cent in the past year. Retail prices have jumped 29 per cent in two years. Nasser's haste in trying to transform Egypt into a modern state, with a massive program of projects and few factories, has drained foreign currency reserves, leaving not enough to buy essential imports. * * * Some economic experts figure Egypt will never be able to cure its ills by industrialization — or • by any other means until Mos| lem objections to birth control i are overcome. Ninety seven per cent of Egypt is desert. Agricultural ! production cannot keep up with the growing number of mouths to feed. Nasser admits the benefits of the Soviet-financed Aswan Dam will merely keep pace with the problem and not solve it. For three years. Nasser has relied on American aid food • shipments to keep prices at a level where his people could afford to eat. Faced with expiration of an aid agreement with the United States, Nasser called off his anti-American campaign and once again is maintaining a carefully neutral balance between East and West. Rotary Club's Annual Picnic Held Monday WAKFFIELD - The Wakefield Rotary Club held its annual picnic and outing at Tressel Park Sunday Lake, Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Novak served a charcoal broiled chicken dinner. Rotary Anns were guests and included Mrs J. P. Cloon. Mrs J. R Franck. Mrs. Ben Halme. Mrs. Carl Kleimola and Mrs H. J. Graves. A giiL-st of Victor Lepisto was Mrs. Robert Dykema, Muksegon, the former Helen Keskey of Wakefii-.'d: guests of *H J. the h district a Wakefield Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Johnson ! and family of Jackson were guests this week at the home 01 Mrs. Chester Dillon and fam- ' ily. On their return they were accompanied by Scott Dillon who will visit for a week i n i Jackson. Johnson is a former State Trooper and served with the local unit for several years Mrs. Daniel Gusman has received word of the death o n Tuesday evening at St. Michael Hosplal, Stevens Point. Wis., of her mother. Mrs. Theresa Suchon, 84. Mrs. Gusman will attend the funeral in Stevens Point en Friday. Mr and Mrs. Nels Nym a n and son. Carl. Vicksburg, Miss., with Mrs. Hawaii Also Has Racial Troubles ~-~ i... . ,.. v . *n.i * i*ij gj v* v_ 01.0 t 1*11. <1 llll Mr. Hnrold Marshall of Wake- Mr - and Mrs - Stephen O'Dro- field. Also present were Rotarian binak . son ' Tom, and daughter, and MIT William Philips O f Susan, have returned to t h e i r Ironwood. Rotarian and Mrs Al- nome in Wflit ing. Ind.. after fred Soetebier of Hurley, Rotari- spending a vacation at the home an, the Rev. John Booko of of Mr - anci Mrs - Jonn Lane a nd Three Rivers and Rotarian and v ' lth otner relatives and friends. Mrs. Robert Bareham of Spring The Rev. and Mrs. Eugene Lake , Cedarholm and daughters, Lor- A distinguished guests at the ie and Beth, have returned to meeting was Niilo Kosolo of La-' their home in Spencer, Iowa, pua. Finland, who is visiting at a iter spending two weeks visit- the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl i^g Mrs. Cedarholm's parents, Saari of Ironwood. Mr. Kosolo Mr - and Mrs Victor H a n- is a member of the Lapua Ro- : son, Pierce Street, and other tary Club. A graduate agrono- relatives and friends, mist by profession, he is also a< Mrs. Ruth Potter, daughter memrjer of the federal parl i a-, Arlene. and Laura Lee Milje- ment. representing Lapua in that vich have returned from St capacity, which is similar to a, Petersburg, Fla., where they state congressman in the United: spent a month visiting relatives States. Four years aso. he was I Mr . and Mrs . j H Derosia PADDLE PRACTICE—Lynda Bird Johnson, on a four-day canoe trip through Minnesota's Superior National Forest, here tries out paddling technique with Secretary of Agriculture Orville Freeman. (NEA Telephoto) Art Exhibit at Kastman Mall n the ned States w^h from DANCE - DANCE - DANCE SATURDAY NITE -MUSIC - By Tin GALAXIES White Birch Inn BESSEMER Truly Great Entertainment ENJOY the "TOPS" in MUSIC and DANCING Saturday Night Featuring MICKEY RYDESKI and the BALKAN STRINGS Pizza Served Nightly BALKAN INN Wakefield, Michigan By MALCOLM BARR HONOLULU (AP)—Hawaii is considered an example of racial harmony, but once in awhile the racial lid blows off even in the islands. A Boston woman, Mrs. David B. Ekman, island resident for nine years, is the latest public critic of racism as practiced in the 50th state. She turned up at Honolulu's Kamehameha .School for Girls last month requesting enrollment for her Caucasian daughter, Lola, 14. Mrs. Ekman was told there are no vacancies in the private school this year or next. Its president, Dr. James W. Bushong, admitted the Kamehameha schools — one for boys and one for girls — give preference to students of Hawaiian or part-Hawaiian blood. The schools were established in 1887 under the will of Bernice Bishop, who stipulated that preference be given to orphans and needy children of Hawaiian or part-aboriginal blood. The practice has been, however, to admit only Hawaiian or part-Hawaiian students, from needy or affluent families. Gov. John A. Burns said last February that with an admission system based on "quotas" at certain educational institutions, "we cannot enter the court of human rights with absolutely clean hands." A state Fair Employment Practices Act, enacted last year, was considered necessary to ban racial discrimination within business and industry. Passage of a law also became necessary to stop landlords restricting property rentals to people of a certain race. Newspaper classified pages were once peppered with the notation, "AJA preferred," the "AJA" standing for "American of Japanese ancestry." Even now, one of Honolulu's high-class residential districts has an unwritten rule forbidding the sale of property to anyone other than Caucasians. The military housing office keeps a list of apartments which consistently turn down Negro applicants. There are approximately 286,000 whites living in the 50th state. The next largest segment of the population is people of 208,000. There are 4,000 Chinese; 103,000 part-Hawaiians; 10,000 full-blooded Hawaiians; and 73,000 Filipinos. Slightly less than 16,000 Koreans and Samoans, and 9,000 Negroes, make up the state's 700,000-plus population. Forty per cent of these people intermarry. the United States and the grout fwLs osted | and daughter, Kathy, Munde! lein, 111., are vacationing at the l home of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin ! Schmidt. ator Hubert r Humphr~ey~o7 Miri- i . A women ' s Softball game, nesota ; Pitting the local women's team President Maki, pro gram 1 f^aJnst Bergland, will be held chairman, gave an interesting to " g ™ at 7 at tne hl & n talk on the future of Rotary in atnletlc field Wakefield; outlined the aims of Rotary, one of which is to increase the local members h i p, a continuing program of activities throughout the year, and a permanent meeting place. Ironwood Driver Hits And Kills Deer Tuesday WAKEFIELD — A car driven by John Shea, 31, Ironwood, hit and killed a deer that ran out from the right side of the road, as he was traveling west on US-2, four miles east of Wakefield, at 10 p.m. Tuesday, said Seppa and Tetzlaff Wedding Guests Listed ITT A T ' • 1 "-"*'- < » ***" -* w J-f.JJJ. J,UCCJU£iy. SttlU WAKEFIELD — Out of town Michigan State Police. Minor E U ^- S l S c, at the Se PP a - Te t z laff damage resulted to the front of wedding Saturday included Mrs. the car. The driver escaped in- Walter J. Klimak and George, jury. Mr. and Mrs. William W. Tetzlaff, Mary, Karen. G e o r g e, Buttons and Jean and Jane, Mr. and Mrs i —~ —-»..,. •«>, James Tetziaff, James c.ai- Will Meet Saturday X^RSt ^l JU n y ' ^ r " and ' RA MSAY - The Ramsay But- M™' »??r parcel, Mr. and tons and Bows Square Dance Arthur iSn Pom , en " B ' M r s • : Club will meet for the July dance ArtS Mr H ™ arba ™ a n d Saturda y evening from 8 to 11 B , 5 rn^rP< ir S " ^ e ° d0r 5 s p ' m - Paul °y r Sr ' wln cal1 ^d Blus, Charles Helling, Mr. and the dance will be held in the SrS 1 * Ba ™ n> MrS " Eml1 recrea «°" Parlors of Christ Se B £ \ ^ Sr "* E > dward Hoert - Kin & Ca tholic Church. Mr. and ^S'ppi T ^ Mrs> William and Mrs - Fred Scholar will host dv M.« e 5r r ?;h De n ms an ? Cin ' the party ' A11 sc * uare dancers dy, Miss Kathy Carey, M i s s; and spectators are welcome Carol Krake, James Gill, Mr. i and Mrs. Robert Krolikowski, i Wausau. ; Mr. and Mrs. Maury Hughes' and Burton, Rice Lake, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Marx, Rlngle'' ; ~ Mr. and Mrs. Roland Jesse, B y TIIE ASSOCIATED PRESS Embarrass, Miss Eleanor M Today is Friday, July 23, the Klimek, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis 204tn dav of i^ 65 - There are 161 Rolando, Milwaukee, Mr. and days left in tne vear Mrs. Walter Seppa, Monico, Mr. Today's highlight in history; and Mrs. Robert Klimek, Mos- On tllis date in 1847 . a caval- inee, the Rev. Richard Tomsyk cade of Mormons halted on a Marshfield, Mr. and Mrs. Don-' nil1 overlooking the valley of the aid Kivisto and Debbie, Miss' Great Salt Lake of Utah. Their Kathy Hoffman, Dale Germain! leader . Brigham Young, said and Miss Elaine Pikka, Green i " Tnis is the place." They had Day in Conferees Agree On Housing Bill ! By G. MILTON KELLY ! WASHINGTON (API — A new departure in housing legislation! ! — subsidies to help low-income! families pay their rent — was; assured today after Senate and House negotiators hammered out a $7.5 billion housing bill. The conferees finished work Thursday on a draft reconciling House and Senate versions. The compromise is expected to win quick approval in the Senate and House next week. The rent subsidy proposal, to cost $350 million, generated most of the argument about the bill, and this section did not come out of Congress exactly as President Johnson and his i housing advisers proposed. ' To be eligible for the rent subsidy, persons would have to meet the same income qualifications that apply to those admitted to public housing. These' depend on family size and vary : from place to place. They are determined by local housing officials. This income limitation' alters! the effect of the subsidy program substantially from what 1 the administration originally proposed. It projected the subsl- j dies as a help for persons not so i deprived financially as to quali- ,fy for public housing, but still ! unable to obtain in their communities adequate and sanitary housing for what they could afford. i The subsidies as provided in' 1 the bill would be the difference! between a fair rent and 25 per! cent of family income. This is not quite as generous as the administration proposal to provide the amount above 20 per cent of! troversy over it in the Senate. There were 82 points of difference between the Senate-House versions, most of them relatively minor. Midwest Group To Open Office WASHINGTON IAP) —The Midwest Resources Association, which aims at obtaining more government contracts for Midwest states, will set up a permanent office in Washington, it was announced Wednesday. The decision to establish the office here and name an executive director was made at an executive meeting. It followed an announcement by Gov. George Romney of Michigan, executive committee chairman, that sufficient money has been pledged to maintain a permanent office. Most of the 12-member states have pledged their shares and. action by the others is expected, Romney said. "The most important next step will be the selection of the right man to direct the Washington office," Romney said. The salary range is expected to be between $15,000 and $20,000. Romney said the office will be nonpartisan. Its principal objective will be to strengthen the economic position of the Mid west. The executive committee designated Romney and Gov Karl F. Rolvaag of Minnesota for the selection of the executive director. Rolvaag is expected to succeed Romney in September as chairman of the association. BESSEMER — Kastman Hall education building of the Sharon Lutheran Church, has been converted into a veritable art gallery, by the arrangement of more than 50 creations by range artists entered in' the exhibit which will open Saturday at 10 a m. and continue until 4 p.m. except the noon hour closing; and be open Sunday from 1-5 p.m. The public of the range Is invited to view this exhibit which includes pictures in various media, sculpture and wood Inl a y, all based In a religious theme. Especially Interesting in the varied concepts of biblical subjects chosen by the artists to express, and the variety of treatment by the creators. The large auditorium of Kastman Hall has been divided by room dividers, the pictures arranged on the dividers, giving the appearance of an art gallery. j The exhibit is sponsored by the ' Sharon Lutheran Church under the general chairmanship of Mrs. John Seeke and the Rev. C. Ray; mond Holmes. i VFW Auxiliary \Plans Picnic BESSEMER — The auxili a r y i of the County Seat Post, Veter-j ans of Foreign Wars, at its meeting Wednesday, made plans for a . picnic • meeting at Memo r y Lane Memorial Park Wednes-i day, Aug. 18. A potluck picnic supper is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Jn the event of unfavorable weather, the event will bft staged in the post clubrooms. A communication was received from Grand View Hospital administrator Frank A. Drazkowskl explaining facts about the pro. posed new hospital construction which will be submitted to the electors on Sept. 20. The prcsl- ; rJent. advised all members to be sure to vote in this election. ' President Mrs, Raymond Pas- sint appointed a dues committee, including Mrs, Frank Hoffn e r, j Mrs. Carl Newhousc, Mrs. Arthur Erickson, Mrs. Gust Taka- I la and Mrs. Henry Berg. '. Reports were given by the hospital chairman, Mrs. John M. Newman, and the youth activity chairman, Mrs. Frank Hoffner. Mrs. Hoffner reported that the baton and drum corps marched in the 4th of July pn- rades at Bessemer, with 46 participating; and at Wakefield and Ramsay, with 44 taking part. On July 17, 39 corpsmen took part in the Hiawatha parade at Ironwood. Birthday anniversaries of Mrs. William Rookala and Mrs. Nick Kalla were celebrated dtir i n R the social period, with cak e s presented by Mrs. John M. New; man and Mrs. R. Passint. I Refreshments were served by ' Mrs. Rookala and Mrs. Kalla : gnd Mesdames Henry Berg, A. John Anderson and Thomas Rule. r~ - D f. O06S Before i this part of the rent to nonprofit i organizations building or buying housing units. None of the subsidies would go to the private Gordon Jesse, Elgin Air Force Base, Fla.; Mrs. Martin Pascoe, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Nurmi, Waukegan, 111.; Miss Isa- found their Promised Land. On thL date In 1889, John L. Sullivan defeated Jake Kilrain in a 75- ..c.un.cean, ±11., MISS xsa- rounc1 ' bare-knuckle fight at belle Seppa, Chicago; Mr. and Rich burg, Miss., winning a $20,Mrs. Russell Johnson, Miss' 000 stake and the world heavy- Karen Seppa, Minneapolis; Mr '' wei e nt championship, and Mrs. Rodney Hodge and! In 1014 - Austria-Hungary sent Debbie, Mrs. Reid K. Marsh i "* ulti -matum .to Serbia, leading Negaunee; Mr. and Mrs. James to tne Austrian declaration of H>ir/.Atilri 04- .™M_I <-. i M/ar r»n TII.TI OO For a TOTAL Weekend of Entertainment Come to the Big Wheel Gala evenings begin with wonderful food superbly served here! Yes, the best beginning to a festive evening for you and your friends is a superb dinner and your favorite mixed drinks served in a pleasant, relaxing atmosphere e of the Big Wheel Restaurant and lounge Charlie Bobbins . . . Making dining here a delightfi- 1 "Plan now to habit. Modest prices. \ NOON LUNCHEONS DAILY Chel j. *C4*4 tiisir iiy meet your friends at Big Wheel" the Delicious Variety fc Zest of Our NEW SALAD BAR OPEN at 11 a.m. Daily The BIG WHEEL i Located off Higways U.S. 2 Ie M-28 on tlte Shores of Beautiful Sunday Lake Bydeski, St. Claire Shores, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Suomi, Republic, Mr. and Mrs. John Mantta, Bruce Crossing; M r . and Mrs. Kenneth Doucette Douglas, David and Daniel, Mr. and Mrs. Ozzie Vispi and Kicky, Kingsford, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Adams, Marenisco. Mrs. Johns Is Deputy City Clerk, Treasurer WAKEFIELD — Henry Can- City Manager, has appointed Mrs. Elsie Johns to the post of deputy city clerk and deputy city treasurer, effective July 26 Thre'j applicants took civil service examinations for the position including Mrs. Johns, Mrs. Patricia Gustafson and Mrs. Adele Best. All three were certified by the Civil Serv i c e Board. Mrs. Best and Mrs. Gustafson -vill remain on the eligibility list for a one year period. war on July 28. In 1929, Chile signed the Kellogg-Briand Pact, renouncing war as an instrument of national policy. In 1945, Marshal Henri Petain went on trial as a traitor to France. In 1959, Vice President Richard Nixon flew to Moscow to open the American National Ex hibition there. Ten years ago — West German President Theodor Heuss signed a bill empowering his government to recruit 6.000 troops 35 the first German con- tributior to NATO. Five years ago — Cuba and Communist China signed an agreement in Havana for a five- year sale of Cuban sugar to China. One year ago -r One-hundred persons were killed in the explosion of an Egyptian munitions .«hip in the Algerian port of Bone. Brown's Cafe Exceptional The finest food-fare to be found anywhere in the area . this is a fact to remember when you crave good eating ... and it can be found at Brown's Cafe Exceptionale. No matter what you order from Brown's menu—Steaks, Chops, Standing Ribs, Fowl or Seafoods you can be sure it is the best there is to offer for hundreds of miles around. Finally you don't have to-own a Uranium mine to eat at Brown's Cafe Exceptionale . . . because their prices are modest and reasonable. Brown's Cafe Exceptionale TREE PARKING BESSEMER ON U.S.2 PHONE 667.8141 I Sponsors said it may be two to! three years before large volume: construction of the housing units can be completed, but effects 1 will be felt to some extent much sooner because the bill author- ises the purchase of existing housing units for the program. The bill also carries authorization for a $47 million-a-year program to provide 240,000 additional low rent public housing units in a four-year period. Some of the units would be obtained by purchase or rental of existing buildings. The bill also authorizes $2.9 billion more for urban renewal grants requested by the President to continue in the next four years the program of slum eradication and community development. The measure would allow lower down payments for homes purchased by war veterans — including those of the cold war — and servicemen under federally insured mortgages. War veterans and those certified to have served on hazardous duty could get their insured mortgages with no down payments. One urban renewal provision would increase from $50 million to $100 million the amount available for property rehabilitation loans. Although it took a committee of Senate and House members three afternoons of sometimes sharp negotiation to agree on terms, there was no immediate sign there might be much con- preme Court Justice Arthur J Goldberg goes before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee today for questioning about his nomination to be ambassador to the United Nations. ,,„„ r>Af . „ ^.^ „ , b DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS OLD FASHION POLKA MUSIC Saturday Night by Magdciak fc Pel* Baratone FIRE HALL INN Sophie St. Besitmtr RESIDENTS and VACATIONERS! The Spot for Summer Fun is the SPORTS BAR in Wakefield MUSIC Evt Ut' ddy featuring music by JOHN & DON FISH FRY FRIDAY Chicken, Pi»a. Ravioli Sat. The Best Food on the Range Join all the Happy People here g SATURDAY NIGHT | Mbu ; lc "DICK'S TRIO" I yes, they'll all be having the time of their s: lives Saturday nifht at Bingo's. Make — special plans to attend now! sr Good Food-Drinks and the Best Music = PIZZA afso served == I BINGO'S BAR & DANCEHALl I Located l'/j Miles Northeast ot Intersection == in Wakefield on^M-28 = Jiililiillilllililillli Entertainment TONIGHT by FRANK GUST Villa Go-Go Bar Pence, Wisconsin Formerly Bracketi't Jackovich. Proprieior WAKEFIELD THEATRE Showing Last Time Tonight Twice Evenings at 6:45 and 9:00 "SYLVIA" Also Selected Short Features COMING SATURDAY and SUNDAV Showing Twice Evenings at 6:30 and 9:00, THE FALL ROMAN EMPIRE THE FAMILY JEWELS KJEKtlMSfflODOOl) TKMMOHOr SBh CMOI- m DONNA BffiWH TODAY! • MATINEE SAT., SUN • EVES. 7:00 & 9:00 • COLOR CARTOON RONWOO TH£ATR£ AIR-CONDITIONED IRONWOOD Open 8:00 • Starts 9:00 RESTLESS, RECKLESS, ROVING... TONIGHT SATURDAY 2 BIG HITS! «o«r.nSS-Sr* n ' uS ""'»'« FUN FILLED SECOND FEATURE Tony Curtis 'Christine Kaufinami Coming SUNDAY! 15lCErlEfc.ShEsMiNE COLO* BY D£ LUXE COMPANION FEATUREI DEAN ULA PRANK IINITM' ANITA .U IKJIIM'A "aN VICTOR BUONO MffisiixKES TEODI8HERMAN ~~ ROBERT ALORICH TECHNICOLOR From WARNER 4 FOR TEXAS ROBERTALDRICH BROS.

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