The Escanaba Daily Press from Escanaba, Michigan on January 25, 1964 · Page 2
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The Escanaba Daily Press from Escanaba, Michigan · Page 2

Escanaba, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 25, 1964
Page 2
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Paire Two ESCANABA DATLY PRESS. Encanaba, Michigan Building Dollar Savings Bonds Volume Dropped Purchases Told Here Last Year The value of nev ; con.«truc- tion in Escanaba i n 1963 was below that of the past two s not neces- years—but that doe sarily mean a redu< ction in real property values ir ì the city, »aid City Assess or Charles arehr at Schmidt While major c< E?cahabf equal to jobs of inch as me f were ction pr year, r larger Sc he Hom Ti Delta County purchase? of I .«eries E and H savings bonds totaled $487.379 in 1963. it was announced today by John L. ■ truction by Anthony «, Greene, chairman of the coun-; ty'n Savings Bonds Committee. The 1963 figure represented 61.9 per cent of the county's Treasury-assigned goal for the year and compared with $5,84,239 in 1962. In announcing the 1963 figures. the county bond chairman said he looked for an even s optimism «howing in the current has voiced yetr confidence in the state s eco- reported that again in nomic outlook Business vol- Treasury plans an in- Anne s j ume. measured by growth In tenSjVe nation-wide promotion Noah hank debits, shows gain in the airne(j increasing participa­ te COJ Co. of a new 1503 N. 23rd St. Immanuel Lutheran Church cr, S 23rd St. and the Junior High School cafeteria building were other (although no? taxable) construction jobs in 1963. era! What is the prospect for new K in building in 1964? was Nationally there and Gov Romnev'ting Hig le new Area , or last year's St. and the Bishop for .Senior Citizens Escanaba new construction totals there's nc for the past three years: 1963 than hopeful for 1964 —$967.000: 1962 — $1,152,250;! and 1961— $3.418.600 Now Tax Exempt It was the “big jobs1* that boosted construction tots Ik in Escanaba for the last couple years—but they haven’t helped the tax rolls. The new Area High School and St Anne's School are non-taxable, as are all school properties. community — and reason to feel other in both ,arge and Rafael Mendez Featured In Band Concert Feb. 6 Rafael Mendez, famed trumpeter. will appear as guest so’oist with the bands of the Escanaba Area Public Schools on Feb. 6 in the Wm. W. Oli- vei Auditorium in the Junior High School. I jsst year Mendez thrilled audiences here in a program sponsored by the school band*. His return will be welcomed by those who recall vividly the Mendez magic with the trumpet He has appeared In concerts around the world, on TV | and in movies was the featured musician in “Viva, Zapata." At the concert to begin at 7:30 the evening of Feb. 6, Mendez will play “Macarena” and “Danny Boy.” accompanied by the Junior High School A *• 'f Lawsuit Halts Station WJAN ISHPEMING—Action in lawsuit filed tion in the payroll savings plan. small em- I Bi’nd directed by David Laakso. ploying establishments. Firms which are not now making the thrift plan available to employ«, win be ut lied to .“V?* j It and those which have it in operation will be * encouraged to conduct a per; sonal solicitation of all wage and salary earners with a view to adding enrollees. Combined purchases of E a and H savings bonds for Mich- I cer* in igan as a whole totaled $24,- i Saturday, January 2*, 1M4 Slate Bank Elects Officers State Bank of Escanaba directors on Friday re-elected all officers of the bank, after being re-elected themselves at the annual meeting of stockholders on Tuesday. The officers are Charles W Stoll, president; Dr. Harold Q Groos. vice president; Forrest A. Henslee, executive vice president; Richard J. Parlso. cashier; and Arthur C Arch. Raymond E. Sundqulst and Miss Louise C. Roberge, assistant cashiers. Directors are C. W. Stoll. Dr. Harold Groos. Carl R. Wickman, John A. Lemmer, C. Gust Peterson, John C. Walch, Arti hur J. Goulais and John H. Fawcett. The High School Concert Band directed by John Chown will accompany Mendez in the k selections “Musetta” and “Cla- al ready I velitos." The Junior and Senior Bands are rated among the i finest school bands in the state and will present a fine program of their own. Tickets will be sold only at the door the night of the con- RAFAEL MENDEZ, famoui. trumpeter, will be guest soloist with the bands of the Escanaba Area Public Schools in Wm. Oliver Auditorium Feb. 6. Concert, television and movie appearances continue to win audience acclaim for Mendez, who wlU return to Escanaba after an outstanding success with the Escanaba bands here last year. December Protestants To Raise Millions For Overseas Aid City, county and school taxes foreclosure totaling $57,500 were billed for Marquette County Circuit; 366,000 in December, highest the Bishop Noah Home for Court by the Gates Radio Co., f°r anv December since 1955,1 Senior Citizens in 1963. al- an Illinois corporation, result- according to Delmar V. Cote , j though there was an appeal to ^ in closing of Radio Station i state director for the Treas- the State Tax Commission. WJAN Wednesday morning, jury’s U. S. Savings Bonds Di- The city has been advised) The lawsuit alleges default I vision, by the State Tax Commission | 0f payment of a chattel mort-! fhe excellent that the Bishop N<*ah Home j gage for transmitting equip-1 volume brought Michigan pur now qualifies fcr exemption as ment sold WJAN, Inc., by j chases of the two a non-profit charitable institu- Gates Radio. i $267,095,000 for annual One Great Hour tion and is exempt from the Named in the suit are WJAN. i compared with $241,710,000 in charing annpnl for suDDort tax roll this year. Only reason inc.; Raymond Blomquist and 1962 and was the highest since . ____ , ____ the exemption was not grant-|j0yce Blomquist, individually 1958, when the figure was ed last year was because the and d/b/a Tri-City Broadcast- j $268,240,000. Purchases - - ^ countries Bay de Noe. College Eyes State Job Training Role Protestant denominations series to ■ have set a record-breaking to- 1963 This tal of million as the goal Crafts Council Plans Conference At NMU May 2 The Upper Peninsula Crafts Council Conference will be held on the Northern Michigan University campus, Marquette, May 2, says Mrs. Ruth W. Salmon. chairman. The UPCC Planning Commit. tee Saturday planned for President Richard Rinehart Bay de Noc College has 25 j of Control for Vocational Edu- i Speajcer#> workshops and exhi- cf Bay de Noc Community Col- per cent of its students In vo- cation states, Michigan com-i bjt< for the conference in lege attended a meeting of the cational or technical training. I munit coneges are increas-! NMU’s new Fine and Practical Michigan Council of Com- i including secretarial work and; • Arir Rullriina munlty College Administrators accounting. The others are Providing high-quali y, Tentatlveiy scheduled for the in Lansing this week at which transfer students aiming to- vocational-technical programs. one_day conference are five the Area Skill Center concept ward a 4-year college course These institutions generally workshops: glass blowing, cera- and degree. Lansing Commun- opiate on an area basis serv- mics, of programs of assistance to the for homeless, hungry and destitute charitable use had not begun. I jng an(j Tri-City Broadcasters, j 1963 were equivalent to 106.2 The number of dwellings inc. P01" cent °* the Washington-as- constructed totaled 37 last County sheriff's officers, who I signed quota. year, highest in the three-year closed the station on an affi- _______________ period. There were 28 homes davit for claim and delivery of built in 1962 and 31 in 1961. | the equipment, have such 1 q i L T Un I Several Major Jobs equipment in custody Dending j i rOKSCH I 0 mOUI Other construction was rela- j disposition of the suit. The I ■ . «y» ■ n* tively high last year, including j equipment was demantled by a JGl I 0 ITOII IxlVGl the building of two large < licensed radio engineer This goal — an increase of $1,142,211 over 1963 — was announced today by Church World Service, which sponsors the appeal on behalf of participating Protestant and Eastern Orthodox denominations. Church World Service is a department of the National Council of college will form the hub of the vocational education sys- community tlie future ^ Michigan. structures—the Bowlerama at 2510 lst Ave. N. and the Holi- | quette attorney, is represent- day Bowl at 2625 Ludington ¡n# the Gates Radio Co. St. Another major project was --------------- i i i i ARCADIA INN* Gladstone DANCE TONIGHT Music B.v “Th* Blu« Legends" .. „ : IRON RIVER — It appears rh h John E. McDonald. Mar- ,h ^ wes, side w,„ „ I Lhurcnw. jet aircraft for display pur-! Fu"ds reaped through the pose, after all. despite the re-1 One Great Hour of ap- luctance of the county board I P«« ,*» ,oward suPP°rt «* of supervisors to lend its sup-1 individual denominational pro­ port to a request to furnish of assistance, and joinl transportation for the trainer Projects of aid carried on^ver- from K. I. Sawyer Air Force I *caE Base in Marquette. Menominee Okays Summer Carnival MENOMINEE — The 1964 Fun-O-Rama was granted per- j mission by City Council to 1 sponsor the Gold Bond Shows was described. The concept visions the ity College in its first year had Michigan comrmuiity colleges—i 100 per cent of its students in there are 18 of them—serving vocational training; Dearborn as the administrative units for Community College has about a statewide program of high 3.000 of its 8,000 students in school and post-high school i automotive technical training, level vocational-technical edu-! Existing U. P cation. ¡colleges as administrative units J ordert o serve the voca- The college administrators for area skUl centers are list-' tionaj education needs of the were told that a great deal of ed as Gogebic Community Col-1 ? education needs oi we study and research would be Lge at lfonwoS and Bay de ne^ to “ £ necessary to change the con-1 N,x- College in Escanaba. Go-) lishtd if this insUtu,ion ls to cept into a workable plan and gebic now serving Gogebic the MCCCA has ordered that County would serve Gogebic, this development work be Ontonagon and Iron counties, j Bay de Noc, now serving , ________________________________ 1 Delta, would serve Delta, Menominee, Dickinson and Schoolcraft. There would be new community college service areas for Luce, Chippewa and Mackinac, and for Marquette, lapidary and silvering the high school graduates ) smithing, copper work, and and adults of a number of lo- I weaving. Also displayed will be cal school districts. It has been the creative stichery exhibit of predicted that the community Mrs. Margaret McBride, Grand The Proksch Construction Company has agreed to furnish a truck and driver to trans- » . n, oo i*u i I port the jet from Marquette, here July 21-26 with the place ( provided t^e west sjde veterans to be decided later. The Fun-O-Rama has taken over the functions of the Me- council gives five days notice of the transportation date, to _ , allow the firm to make nominee Homecoming Corp.r-1 arrangements. ation and will stage weekend__________________ events in the downtown area between July 4 and Labor Day. Open 24 Hours A Day + SERVING ★ • Dinners • Plate Lunches • Short Orders • Sandwiches • Breakfast • Homemade Chili • Fresh Homemade Donuts Take Out Orders Welcomed ★ TIM & SALLY'S * Catering Service — Our Specialty 1306 Ludington St. Phone ST 6-9881 mvfT 2 SHOWS THIS KVENINO — 7:0« and 9:00 SUNDAY: 1:00 — 3:00 — r>:00 — 7:00 and 9:00 P. M. Joins Tech HOUGHTON — William Wynd has joined the Michigan ! Tech staff as an instructor in i forestry, according to Gene A. , Hesterberg, head of the De! partment of Forestry. A native of Oklahoma, Wynd I earned his bachclor of science degree in general forestry at I Oklahoma State University, and attended Auburn University for his master of science degree in forest economics. From 1956 until 1962 Wynd served with the U.S. Army in Korea, Arkansas, Texas, Alabama, Washington and Germany. through Church World Service, the World Council of Churches and related interdenominational organizations. Highlight of the appeal this veiir will be One Great Hour of Sharing observances by more than 94,000 individual congregations throughout the nation the °n Sunday, March 8. This I marks the 16th annual concert! ed appeal of major denomination« working together to re! lieve suffering overseas. R. --------------- Noted Cartoonist Will Speak At Press Gathering serve this function adequately.’ “ ‘Experience with these programs has clearly demonstrated the need for area vocational training centers.’ ” A total of $3,714.246 was appropriated in the past year to assist local communities in providing vocational education Alger, Baraga. Houghton and Programs. Of this $1,528,659 Rapids, and the Finnish arts exhibit of Mrs. Helmi Osterberg, Marquette. Announcements concerning the conference will be mailed to exhibitors soon. Deadline for registration is April 1. Persons interested in crafts, whether a practicing craftsman or not, are welcome to join the U.P. Council. Additional information on membership is available from Mrs. Betty Shirtz, Cherry Creek Road, Marquette I Keweenaw counties. The concept outline ‘It is reasonable to states- assume was from state funds. In addition to the regular vocational education programs, about $2,519,613 was obtained from EAST LANSING (AP>—Cartoonist Virgil Pai'ch has been speakers° at'VVh' ^ 1 I ^"r'etrainlng conference of the Michigan | ^ community colleges in or- unemployed youth and adults Press Association at Michigan d t t ra„idly exDanding'Under the Area RedeveloPment State University. £ and ManPower Develop- Parch has produced some 12 ! . 1,1, f , ' ment and Training Act. wuuv-c« o«...*: e(jUCation, that ultimately every1 citizen in the state w’ill reside in a community college district. Briefly Told George M. Nolden, 1421 S. 11th Ave., had corrective surgery in St. Vincent’s Hospital, Green Bay, Wednesday and is in satisfactory condition. Researcher Hired HOUGHTON — Dr. Wilfred j L. Freyberger has joined the Michigan Tech staff as a re- j search engineer in the Institute ! of Mineral Research and will ! serve also as an associate pro- i lessor of metallurgical engineering, according to M. E. Volin. Institute director. Dr. Freyberger, a native of New Jersey, attended Massa| chusetts Institute of Technology | and from 1955 to 1960 served as 1 a research investigator for the New Jersey Zinc Co. For the I past three years he has been a 1 research metallurgist for Am' erican Cyanamid Co. | comic books and is a regular j contributor to national maga- | zines. He will talk on the comic side of the newspaper business at a ¡luncheon on Friday, Jan. 31. j Some 700 Michigan daily and ! weekly newspapermen and their | P088*"*®- | wives will attend the conference. The MCCCA statement on vocational-technical education said it believes that there should be occupational training . i i • j i opportunities to all youth and are for example only, m order I \ lt .. . . „ . ... ... . A , adults in the state and that The boundaries indicated to indicate that such a plan is these can best be provided by a system starting in the high Would you trust this man with your store? TWO SHOWS ONLY! 7:00-9:00 P. M. ENDS TONIGHT! “PAUL NEWMAN JOANNE NEW KIND OF LOVE WWW Al IU/BA6AB0R m MAURICE CHEVAUER kW State Has Over 10,000 Horses EAST Lansing <AP> Horses are still running strong in Michigan despite the image of the state as the home of the auto, reports a horse expert. Dr. Howard Dawson, Livonia veterinarian, said in a talk at Michigan State University that there are more than 10,000 registered horses in Michigan today. The number, he said, is more than in the pioneer days of the state when the horse was used mainly as a means of transportation. The horse industry, Dawson said, is a big business in Michigan. It contributed more than $11 million to the state in taxes and revenues during the April- October racing season, he said, At the present time there schools and continuing in the are no after high school public community colleges, educational institutions other than the community colleges in --------------*---——----a position to offer vocational training to communities on an area basis LOMBARDI'S BAR Ford River on M-35 DANCING TONIGHT “DAVE’S COMBO” No Minora “The Michigan Stale Board ▼ BOWL AT THE BOWL-A-RAMA “Moonlight Bowling” — Sat., 11:30 p. m. 4 Games of Bowling . . . $2.50 Per Couple. attention " are a bowlers f"~ Don’t Forget To Join Our FIRST ANNUAL HANDICAP TEAM TOURNAMENT! Entries Close On Feb. 21, 1964. OUR FATHER AND SON LEAGUE WILL START TONIGHT AT 6 P.M. Any Father and Son team is welcome to join! more than the entire dairy indus try contributes during the entire i ion survey, a philosophy year. , education statement. School Board To Meet On Monday The Escanaba Area Public: Schools board of education will i meet at 8:30 p. m. Monday in ! the Webster Annex for consideration of agenda items including: Reports of the student loan 1 committee, budget and finance , committee, from board repre-1 sentatives of the curriculum j committee, and by Supt. Walter Bright covering several ■ items. The board is also to consider a teacher contract, an opin- j of JERRYUWIS W ho ' s M inding ^ msTOM?v J? uJiu.Sr.JOHN tÄ ALSO A COLOR CARTOON—“HARRY HAPPY* STARTS SUNDAY • THREE DAYS ONLY! Two Shows Each Evening • 7:00 - 9:00 P.M. OAVIDO.SELZNICK,*«*» ERNEST HEMINGWAY’S PAY JOHN AGNES LSIÛN McGiVER *JarvwelI toJIrms EHEAD T echnicolor * starring ROCK HUDSON JENNIFER JONES VITTORIO DE SICA SWALLOW INN Rapid River “Widely Known Sportsman's Night Club” ★ DANCING TONIGHT * Featuring "Herb Peterson Combo" Come Out And Join In The Fun! No Minors in ALSO 2 SPECIALS AND A COLOR CARTOON YOU’LL WANT TO STAY FOR THE Owl Show It'i Worth Tht Prict Of Admission Alone! flMDMi uhwmuu or mrwm CARROLL BAKER SOMETKNO WILD BOWL OnbmaScopC COLOR by DC LUXE oí»«««*CHARLES VIDOR »'Mr*BEN HECHT Hie One Story Of Love And War That Occupies A Place Of Honor All Its Own! Billiards— y Cocktail Lounge Special! Saturday.. 11:30 P. M. Featuring: “Golden Halo Bowling” - House Lites Off Bowl In The Amber Glow of the Gold Crown Halo Couple« Will Bowl Against Blind Scores - Special Awards Special! Sunday __7:00 P. M. Featuring “Blind Bogie” Bowling Party Open To All Couples - Join The Fun! Special Awards NOTICE All Operating Engineers Of LOCAL 324 Election of Convention Delegates All business representatives and officers should represent your local at this convention for the good and welfare of all members. Your vote for the officers and representatives listed below will be greatly appreciated and will assure you of the best representation. Cut this ad from the paper and use the names and numbers as a guide to mark your ballot which you will receive in the mail. 1. (X) Louis R. Blok 2 . (X) Henry A. De Luca 3. (X) Angelo M. Parisi .4. (X) Horace R. Sweet 7. (X) E. T. Ryrnar 8. (X) Raymond Poupore 9. (X) Charles Paluska Sr. 11. (X) William G. Morrow 12. (X) Chris Nickolson 14. (X) William J. Myers 15. (X) Anthony Glaimo 16. (X) Nicholas Mercan 18. (X) Orville Van Luven 19. (X) Thomas P. Emmltt 20. (X) Richard E. Pattison 21. (X) Ellison Lynch 24. (X) Francis E. Denome 25. (X) Leonard J. Murray 26. (X) Ralph H. Secrtst 27. (X) Wheeler J. Witte 29. (X) Marvin J. Epdlng 30. (X) Henry C. Darling i 31. (X) Charles G. Paluska Jr. BE SURE TO (HECK NAME AND NUMBER ON YOUR OFFICIAL BALLOT ( \

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