Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 2, 1965 · Page 10
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 10

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 2, 1965
Page 10
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VrVEDNBDAY, JUNG 2, 1 965. IRONWOOD DAUY GLOBE, IHONWOOD, MICHIGAN RIVEN WAKEriELB •' NEW ROAD—This Auto Club map shows the wilderness area contained in the Porcupine Mountains State Park. The dotted line Indicates the new South Boundary Road which will be completed about June 15. The new road, a 25-mile stretch carved along the southern boundaries of the park.runs from just west of Silver City to an area near the beautiful Presque Isle River Falls. Park's New South Boundary Road to Be Completed Soon Boyle Writes About Viet Nam People, Political Situation By HAL BOYLE DA NANO, South Viet Nam (AP) — An open letter home: Dear Frances and Tracy, Well, sweet ducks, I hope you are not spending the old man into bankruptcy while I'm away and too sentimental to cut off your credit. Spend less, live more . , • •. You may be wondering what is going on over here. So do I. When I was here 48 hours. I thought I knew for sure what the truth was here. Now that I have been here toward 48 days, I'm not so sure what is untrue. Pernaps that is a growth toward education and is typical In any case, I would like to find out and will continue to seek to learn what I can know. Whac it seems to me that we are doing is pouring out billions of American dollars and the earnestness of, eventually, perhaps hundreds of thousands of well-trained American soldiers on the doubtful hinge of victory. Tht hinge, I suspect, is whether we stay in the spending area Ion,? enough to create a middle class. Can our dollars and our soldiers and our dreams make ment attentive to the people's permanence here? And that hinge, of course, is whether the Vietnamese can among themselves create a sta ble government that is able to achieve and reflect their national glory — and not resent our help too much. Weil, enough of politics. I suppose you may be more interested in personal things. There is great dignity and sweetness among these people in trte midst of the dire and perilous lives they live. They have time tor kindness If you have, and sometimes if you haven't. They respond immediately to a courtesy, a kindness, a smile and a help. Without being fatuous about it, I think if they can make a methodical govern- i goals then our billions spent here and our presence here will be worthwhile. Our support to ! their own goals of dignity won't. havs been wasted. Of course, sometimes every day. She's our dream daughter away from home. We have plans to buy her a smart L'Anse Trooper Gets Award for Bravery uniform, and long-term plans to! EA ST LANSING (AP)-Troop- raise .a fund to educate her.| er Wesley LaFayette of the home-i That means our conscience toi L>Anse Post nas received * sick men away from home fasten their dreams on the per! formance of an individual. To many of us at the press center here our "Miss Viet Narr." is a. 13-year-old orphan we call "Little One." She is tiny, black-haired, ready-smiling, works like a Trojan, cleaning and polishing and serving drinks. Everybody tries to teach her a new English word every day, and she blooms under our adulation like a flower responsive to a bright sun. her own future will force us toj state Police award for bravery lose her. We all hate to face up j LaFayette rescued • 63 to that, but we shall. ] year-old fisherman from Keweenaw Bay last January Des- through the ice LaFayette kept 12-foot ladder out- he reached the Csh She makes us all feel better I Dowd. Oh, 1 guess I started to write you about something else — but this is what I have written. I'll have to tell you later about how I've figured how to whip the enemy Viet Cong — in 12 easy years. ) Y.our homesick husband and; r\-*.«:» n.: u .. n:«. father. Harold Detroit Driver Dies i DETROIT Maiden name of Mrs. Eisen-j Turner, 18, hower was pite breaking four times, inching a ward until erman. (AP) — Nathaniel of Detroit died Marnie Gene vaJTuesday when his car ran off • (Detroit road and hit • tree. The wondrous beauty of t h e Porcupine Mountains will u n fold this summer for all motorists who seek new adventure. A new road is nearly ready through this area, with c o m - pletion date set for around June 15. In the past, the rugged beauty of the Porkies was seen ta y only a hardy few who braved the wilderness on foot while motorists had to be content to gaze from afar, said Jerry E. Fisher, Automobile Club of Michigan touring manager. The last portion of the new road to be completed was a section from M-107 south to Nonesuch Mine. The new road will let tourists drive the full east-west span of the 58,000 acres which hug the Lake Superior shore in the far northwestern portion of the Upper Peninsula. The park area, which covers approximately 25 miles, is 1 n Ontonagon County. Generally, the road keeps well away from the primitive heart of the park, but it does take the motorist along its edge and at two points, via short spur roads, even inside that edge, Fisher pointed out. One spur leads to a magnificent lookout point, the other puts the visitor almost on the banks of a sparkling, rock-strewn stream hurrying down to Lake Superior. Superlative scenery and a true sample of Porcupines country mark every mile of the way. The road opens a new world of opportunity for campers and hikers. Likewise for the fisherman. Hitherto remote trout waters are brought within hop- skip-jump distance from the j car. • ! South Boundary Road p r o vides a straight shot from the southeastern corner of the park to the Presque Isle River on the far western end. Here, after a series of falls, the river plunges into the largest of the Great Lakes. Until construction of the road, the only way a visitor in the eastern segment of the park could reach the falls was over a roundabout route of 50 miles- from Silver City on Lake Superior south to Bergland on M-64, west-southwest to Wakefield on M--28, then north again about 10 miles on a county road from Wakefield. The new road cuts into.-;the Wakefield-Presque Isle Ontonagon Road Project Slated LANSING — Bids on only four of nine Upper Peninsula projects originally s c h e- duled for opening will be ac - cepteti at the Michigan S t ate Highway Department office in Escanaba on Wednesday, June 9. The Depart ment had scheduled projects valued at a total of 32,100,000 for five U p p er Peninsula counties. Projects on which bids will be taken under the altered schedule are valued at slightly less than $400,000. Announcement by Rex M. Whitton, Federal Highway Administrator, that federal funds will be withheld on future pro- Fallfi road only about a m U e lects on which the state can-! S0 uth of the falls, jot control the posting of bill-j To reach the t ' rue east-west board? as required by federal sec tion of South Boundary, the regulations, forced the decision, visitor wno nas been into tne to remove five projects from the scheduled letting. The federal action followed •n early May State S u p r e me C ouit decision that existing state legislation controlling billboards and other highway right- of-way encroachments was not constitutional. park via Silver City must turn south on the road . commonly called Nonesuch Mine Road. It turns west and becomes South Boundary Road just above the! old Nonesuch Mine, about fourj miles south of M-107. j The traveler who starts over; South Boundary from the Wake-| Projects on which bids will be field-Presque Isle road will end! accepted include one in Ontonagon County for 3.97 miles intermittent base repair and bituminous aggregate surface course on US-45 from Rockland up at M-107. ' During last summer and fall, with the road still incomplete but passable, about 2,500 motorists negotiated the entire trip. northwesterly. T.h e estirn a ted \ Tn i s year, with the road a rea- cost in $250,000 and the com-juty, S0 me 15,000 motorists will pletion date is June 30, 1966. make the venture, Fisher p r e- Another Ontonagon County dieted, project, calling for .3 miles of grading and drainage on US-45 from M-64 southeast at an estimated cost of $240,000 is among the projects that have been removed from the bid letting schedule. 2 From Area on Forensic Team MARQUETTE — Forensic activity 'at Northern Mich i g a n University during the 1964-65 academic year was the most extensive and successful s i n c e the expansion of the program in 1961, according to John W. Monsma, assistant professor of speech and NMU director of fbr- ensics. NMU students competed in 130 judged events against some 125 colleges and universities as compared with 100 even t s against 65 institutions in 1963-64; 88 events against 60 opponents in 1962-63; and 74 events against 55 opponents in 1961-62. Part of Bill Authorizes Regional Units WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. jGaylord Nelson, D-Wis., pre- j diets a regional commission to "help revitalize the economy of the upper Great takes will be created within six months." He linked his statement Tuesday to Senate passage of the Public Works and Economic Development Bill, which contains language authorizing such regional commissions. Nelson said he was certain thel provision would win House approval. The upper Great Lakes region embraces 81 counties in northern Wisconsin, norther Minnesota and Michigan's Upper Peninsula. "Establishment of an action planning commission for the upper Great Lakes will open the way for long-range planning to solve economic problems of the area which are too large or difficult to be dealt with on. a local basis," Nelson said. .'.'"" > Economic Development Conference to Open ESCANABA (AP)—Economic development of Michigan's Upper Peninsula and northern Wisconsin and Minnesota will be discussed the reason for the increase this year, Monsma said. Is due to the variety of competition available at the Pi Kappa Delta convention held in April at Tacoma, Wash. Forensic squad members also compiled the most success f u 1 record in four years. In debate, they won 55 of 95 decisions, for a discussed at a meeting here 60 per cent winning margin j Thursday and Friday. The which- compared favorably with Northern Great Lakes Resource the average of 50 per cent for'Development Council will be the other years. They also re-1 sponsor. ceived the most individual de-| bate speaker awards and ratings! Yosilanri Festival in indivdual events. The varsi- 'I" 1 """ 1 • «"«ii ty debate team climaxed the year by receiving excellents in both men's and women's sweepstakes at the PI Kjijppa Delta Director Is Named YPSILANTI (AP) — Tom Patterson, consultant to the Ypsl- lanti Greek Theatre, Tuesday was named executive dl of' the Ypsliantl Festival, 'i $tuaents from this area who participated tn the past season j uled for next summer. Patin the various events were Jayiterson will retain his position as Johnson. Bessemer, and Donald planning consultant to the Strat- Ironwood. (ford Festival to Canada WIN A SUMMER FULL OF FUN in the big Stokely Coloring Game 71 big prizes for Upper Michigan Area! My labels RED... Color me RED! Stokely VAN CAM *> .ytMa TOMATO JUICE Stokely VAN_CAMP» FRUIT COCKTAIL My labels GREEN... Color me GREEN! CUTGREENBEANS Stokely My labe& YELLOW... Color me YELLOW! *"TJ Ul' "\ Stokely/ ' /J WAN I WMOLC MCWNI1 .. GOLDEN CORN YlllOW CtlN* HALVES But my labefe BLUE,so Color me BLUE' L Stoketyi ^ VAN CAMP'S •* &H**r HALVCB _. •URTLETTPEARSs \Stoketyi |\ VAN CAMP'S */• APPLESAUCE $tokely picks fresh fruits and fresh vegetables at the peak of color, so you enjoy peak flavor! They're packed in bright new color-guide labels for your shopping convenience. To help you in the coloring game, be sure to see the Stokely color-guide labels when you shop. HERE ARE THE BIG FUN IN THE SUN PRIZES! FIRST PRIZE: A Sony transistorised portable TV set perfect (or backyard vlewlng-a barbecue grill complete with rotiweiie -a Bemz-O-Matic porijible refrigerator, and a picnic basket complete with dinnerware and utensils-it's all yours for a backyard full of fun 1 S SECOND PRIZES: Hawkeyt Instamatic Camera by Kodak ... a new easy load, easy to use Kodak 1 10 FOURTH PRIZESs Zefee* Rod ft fect companion for a aunt- mer's day. 5 THIRD PRIZES: Thermos Insulated Picnic Chest... keeps your food hot or cold. SO FIFTH PRIZES: thtfnw* Picnic Jug with Payee*... keep* liquid* hot or cold. COLORING HINTS: Golden yellow labels for yellow fruits and vegetables such as corn. Green labels for green vegetables such as green beans. Red labels for red products such as tomatoes. Contrasting blue labels for off-white products such as pears. HERE'S ALL YOU DO TO ENTER: 1. Color the products above, using crayons, colpred pencils or paints, and senrf this entry with your name and "address to the address indicated on the enOy coupon below. 2. Entries must be postmarked by July 1, 1965 and received by July 8, 1965, Enter as often as you lika. Mail each entry separately. Additional ontry formt available at your grocer's, 3. Winners will be selected in random drawings by the D. L Blair Corporation, an independent judging organization whose decisions arc final. Only one priza to a family. Products must be colored the color family indicated, however, it it not necessary to match the colors with those on the Stokely labels. 4. Sweepstakes open to residents of market areas where made available by ra> tail grocers, except employees and their families of Stokely-Van Camp, Inc. and their advertising agencies. Offer subject to all governmental regulations. I To: Stokely Coloring Sweepstakes Box 553, Dept. 26, New York, N. Y. 10046 * Here is my entry (or the Stokely Coloring Game: My Name *« m My Address is. Cit» ______ .State. -Zip Cod*. My favoriie food store is.

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