Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 24, 1965 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 13

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 24, 1965
Page 13
Start Free Trial

SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE Production to Be Given Again Tonight, Sunday ONTONAGON — Music International, the 1965 summer theater production, opened last night nt 8 and will conti n u e tonight, and Sunday at the same time at. the Ontonagon Community Building. The show, another in an annual series by Royce Will man the University of Indiana. is built around four tourists who are making an around-the-world tour.' The authentic songs and' dances of each of the 16 countries by a cast of more than 80 persons from all parts of Ontonagon County. Some of the countries that will be visited are Germany, France, Japan Thailand, Mexico, Spain, Sweden and Italy. The Finnish section of the show will Include two solos, two choral numbers and a f o 1 k dance, each performed in the Finnish language and style. Some of the members of the Finnish troupe are Mr. and Mrs. K J. Moilanen of Ewen. Mrs. Reuben Ahlskog of Mass, and E( ro Keranen, director of this portion of the show, who teaches music in lower Michigan. Other unusual performances elude a traditional English Music Hall number by Mrs. Chester Davison of Ontonagon, a native of England; an Irish jig by Miss Kathy Cooley of Rock land;the Hawaiian War Chant; a Highland Fling in Scotland; an operetta selection during the stop in Vienna, Austria, and a Thai temple dance by Miss Julie James. SCENE FROM SHOW—Liz Banazak Is pictured admiring the hat modeled by Helen Kalivoda in the French section of Music International, the 1965 summer theater production, which opened at the Ontonagon Community Building Friday night and will continue tonight and Sunday night at 8. The scenery includes an outdoor Paris cafe. If any seats are still available at curtain time each night, tickets will also be sold at the door. Ojibway Center To Open Nov. 15 The Ojibway Center to be located in the Ottawa Nati o n a 1 Forest near Marenisco in Gogebic County is one of four Job Corps Conservation Centers due to be opened next Nov. 15. Four centers now are functioning, in the North Central Region of the Forest Service —U.S. Department of Agriculture and six more are scheduled lor activation in October and November of this year, according to an announcement made by Regional Forester George S. James of Milwaukee. The Ojibway Center will have accommodations for 224 corps- whose costume consists ' men of seven yards of gold cloth complete with headdress and jewels The Reward Stephen combo is providing the orchestration for the production as well as intermission entertainment. Some of the instruments that will be used! sin - , . ,. Centers already in operation a , r , e located in Missouri, Ohio, 111 '" 0 '^ and Indiana. On Oct ' 1 c ? ntet ,' s , Wl ",,. , be ; opened near Manlstee Mich.. and ln Ashland County. Wiscon- IN SHOW — Nancy Bigge, shown above, is a member of the Spanish Chorus, in the 1965 sumnier theater production, Music International, which opened last night at 8 at the Ontonagon Community Building. The show will be presented again tonight and Sunday at the same time. Mountaineers In 6th Place In Competition at Lansing (The following account of the Ontonagon Mountaineer Junior Drum and Bugle Corps trip to Lansing, where it placed sixth in competition at the. American Legion State Convention, was written by Mike Symdra, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Symdra, and a senior at the Ontonagon High School Mike is one of the Mountaineers who competed at Lansing.) Park Attendance Report Is Given In comparison to a tally taken a year ago, camping and annual permits issued for the same time period this year are on a steady increase in the Porcupine Mountain State Park and a decrease at the Lake Gogebic ------- - • - - L, „,,_ i State Park, according to a week- wide across ^ natio , 1 ?- ! T h e y j ly Park summary by the Michi- ~ , t , * „ *,„ Centers to be opened on Nov. Cass Lake ty, Wisconson; Minnesota, and Minnesota. Early indications show corpsmen come from far Cou n t y, Cou n t y, that and on the stage itself are an accordion, guitar, bamb o o rhythm stick, bongos, tambourines, iikplcle, maracas and castanets « Willman, designer-director of the production, has doubled the backstage space this year by making several innovations* ri t in . ti -.7 *-•"- "-• ~>j -^ includmp the elimination of! *£?™ OU A**?^ gan Department of_ Conservation wings bv using black vel v e t panels hung at sharp angles from down to upstage. InsU!" stage lighting consists of the backdrop lights plus two separately controlled circuits. Front lighting is achieved by two 500-watt lights at the side of the proscenium wall and a 1500-watl follow spot from the balcony for general and specific front lighting. i of-State Conservation Center to ! give them a new start in a differ', ent atmosphere. "These youngsters," said ! James, "come ,to these Job Corps Conservation Centers as school drop-outs, out of work, regional office in Marquette. This year, 1,045 camping per- ONTONAGON — Ontonag o ri's River Street, usually a quiet place on Sunday nights, was anythinp but that July 18 when the Ontonagon Mountaineers returned from their first trip to the American Legion competition in Lansing. -When the Mountaineers arrived home at about 11:30 p.m., they were met by a police car with itc amber light flishing, a stream of cars with brig h t lights and blaring horns and crowds of noisy, cheering people who seemed to appear from nowhere to become part of the welcoming committee. The Mountaineers left Th u r s- day, July 15, at 4 a.m. for Lansing and the State Drum and Bugle Corps finals that were part of the State American Leg! o n Convention. The treaveling party consisted of the two passenger buses, the equipment bus, and two private cars owned by Spencer Ross and Walter Younk. * * * Shortly after crossing the Mackinac Bridge about 1 p.m. one of the passenger buses broke down when the engine overheated because of a malfunctioning fan belt. The motor was fixed up temporarily but from then until arrival in Lansing the trip was a series of force'd stops. Four garages couldn't diagnose the ailing bus's illness and in the heat 104 gallons of water were needed to travel only 200 miles. Somehow the bus was able to make it to Lansing by 10:30 p.m., about five hours behind schedule. By the time its riders found the rest of the corps and their rooms at Michigan State University dormitories in East Lansing; it was 11:30. If it hadn't been for Knox Jamison, former Ontonagon r e s i- dent now living in Lansing who was kinc' enough to meet the corps as they arrived, they might have wandered arou n d Lansing all night. Another problem—the discoV' Green Hornets—and the Mountaineers. When they heard the good news, one huge sigh arose from the Mountaineer section. The Upper Peninsula, the most sparsely populated region of Michigan, now claimed half of the corps in the state finals The six finalist corps met for the last time that evening, The other five had an advant age over the Mountaineers— experience. Nonetheless, Ontonagon made history that day since this was tne first corps ever to make it to the finals on its first trip to Lansing. The Mountaineers placed sixth in this battle of the best. and the two other Upper Peninin- sula corps, the Ishpeming Blue Notes and the Menominee North- ernaires. placed first and second, respectively. The Mountainners left for home at 4 a.m. Sunday, and had a much better trip back than the one down. Other than meals, the only major stop was at Gaylord for church services. When the weary but smi 1 i n g Mountaineers reached R o c k- land that night, a large crowd met them and escorted them on the last log of the trip. The Mountaineers showed their thanks by playing their way down the main street before disbanding. The last note of the trip came Monday night when the corps gathered at the athlet i c field to honor their leader, drum major Dan Guzek, on his birthday anniversary. ery that no one had had any- mits were issued, in comparison thing to eat since breakfast at to 928 a year ago; 1,321 annual 9:30, 14 hours earlier - was permits compared to 1,276 last solved toy an all-night cafeteria year; and 3,335 daily perm 11 s and „ root beer stand. ^ * L decreased from 4,056 last year,) Thp , 1P vt r\ av thP oiiintr and out of prospects. They are; at tne Porcupine Mountain State' next Qay the ailing given .forestry-oriented field work ' coordinated with classroom edu- Berry's World 6 1965 by NEA, Inc. "Daddy, I've got this terrible urge to drive just like you!" Word Is Received of John Malnar's Death EWEN — Word has been received of the death of John Malnar, Greenbriar, Okla. H e was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Matt Malnar, and is survived by four brothers, Edward and James of Ewen, Matt of Marinette and Fred of Gladstone and three sisters, Mrs. Oscar Wolfe and Mrs. Casper Wolfe of Ewen and Mrs. Donald Ranta. He was retired from the Marines after 30 years of service. The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Paul Shepherd is an inventive clergyman who has added a very valuable i n - novation in church prayers. His "prayer circle" shatters the usual mechanical or rote type of prayer and thus forces worshipers to become far more aware of what they are saying, so adapt t h i s plan to your own church and* send for the booklet below for many other ideas. congregation on the topic, "Jesus, the World's G r e a test A p 11 i e d Psychologist," Rev Shepherd conducted the preliminary ritual. And during his prayer, he injected a very good innovation. "Now," he said, "I want each ers on all four people around him," I began. "In all my speaking before various church groups, whether Catholic. Jewish or Protestant, this is the first time I h a v e encountered such a prayer innovation. "Did you originate it, or where did you get the idea?" Before Rev. Shepherd could reply, a woman parishioner, seated in a wheel chair, smilingly broke in. "Isn't is wonderful?" she ex- cJaimed. with evident delight. "Now my husband prays for me each Sunday and I p r a y for him!" And she seemed truly buoyed up with the idea that this prayer circle permitted her husband to pray specifically for her! Then Rev. Shepherd told me that he had developed the idea oi his own accord, thinking it would help vitalize the prayerful mood by letting people focus on their human surroundings. For all too often people pray in rote fashion, without paying attention to their memoriz e d sentences. But when we visualize specific persons, it helps make us more aware of what we are saying. So I pass along this excellent innovation by Rev. Shepherd, for it merits wider use in all of our churches. Psychologically, it is a superior addition to prayer ritual. And for other ideas re church psychology, send for my booklet "Psychology for Churches," enclosing a long stamped, r e • turn envelope, plus 20 cents. (Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, a d • dressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing one of you to pray for the per- costs when you send for one of son seated immediately in front his booklets.) of -you." Then he paused for a few seconds, after which he r e - (Copyright by Syndicate, Inc.) The Hopkins CASE W-454: Rev. Paul Shep- ;sumed: herd is the pastor of a unique' " Now P r *>y for ^e person skyscraper church in Louisville, seated at your right," and again Mr. and Mrs. bauer, daughter, A. J. Mies- Debbie, Mrs. R. T. Miesbaur and Miss Anita 1 Hicks were recent business callers in Ironwood. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Platske held a family reunion at their home last weekend. Attending were Mr. an Mrs. Don Cameron and family, St. Paul,, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Platske, Milwaukee, Mr.'and Mrs. Emil Platske and family, Jackson, William, New York, Mr. and Mrs. T h o m as Platske and family, Ewen. It has space for the c h u r ch and Sunday School on the lower' two floors much like the Chi-, cago Temple in the Loop. i But this Trinity Temple o f Louisville differs in an important way, for instead of having the many floors rented as o f - fice space, it contains 220 residential apartments. Thus, there is the equivalent of a small village popula- he paused. "Next, please pray for the person directly behind you," and another pause intervened. "Finally, pray for the person seated at your left." This permitted each worshipper to complete a "prayer cir- ; cle" and focus his intercession on distinct personalities. , At the conclusion of the serv-l ice, Rev. Shepherd went to the! back of the church to greet his Famed silversmith Paul Revere made the copper boilers for Robert Fulton's historic steamboat, the Clermont. tion under the same roof as this parishioners, leaving me at the downtown church. And older folks are .favored as chancel to shake hands. So the. sanctuary was almost was taken to a garage where it! There were 15 grandchildren in At the Lake Gogebic State cation. They are under the sur- Parkt permits issued this year veilance of counsellors and advi- i sors, and given every opportu- Some of the flats are reversi- < n ity to find thmselves, to be- ble and can be used in different j C0 me somebody. At the same combinations—the French Cafe exampio, has removable awnings so it car. be used in other combination} without them. Altogether, the flats and drops for the show have consu m e d more U.nn 9,000 staples and 600 yards of thread. More than 800 feet of lines control the drops. Willman is being assisted in this year's production by Mrs. Jay Dimmer, the costume co-ordinator: Charles Labyak, the choral director; Mrs. Jos e p h Banaszak, makeup, and many others Some of the directing is handled by Richard O'Con nor, who directed the Porcupine Mountain Players production earlier this year. Music International is s p o n- sored bv the Ontonagon County Historical Safety for the benefit of its new museum • building fund. Ticket: for the show are available from the museum on River Street, at various Ontonag o n County business places, and from members of the society time, they are catching up on a backlog of forest projects. Both benefits." conservation are relatively lower than at the same time last year. In 1964, 792 camping permits were issued; this year, 767. Annual permi t s totaled 414 last year; 369 this I year. Only 384 daily permits were ways, the nation; i ssued this year so far; last year, 489 were issued in the same time period. It was also stated in the weekly summary that park officials at the Porcupine Mou n t a i n State Park recently rescued a girl scout who was injured at Trap Falls and was carried out on a litter during the n i g h t hours. BERGLAND — At the recent; organizational meeting of the Girl. 19 | S Killed in Bergland Community School,. ' '. . .. Board of Education, Al Savola Motorcycle Accident of Merriweather was elected! TRENTON (AP) — A motor- school board president for the cycle crash killed Dianna Allen, 1965-66 school year; Mrs. Helen j 19, of Plymouth Thursday. She thrown Bergland Board Elects Officers Ashbrook was re-elected as school board president for the 1965-66 6school year; Mrs. Helen as Al- National Forest Timber For Sale FROM WATERSMEET HARVEST AREA COPPER FLUME SALE Sealed bids will be received by the Forest Supervisor, Ironwood, Michigan, up to 2:00 P.M., E.S.T., August 24 1965, and will be opened immediately thereafter, for all live timber marked or designated for cutting and all merchantable dead timber, located on an area of about 458 acres in Section 35. T47N-R39W and Sections 2, 3 and 11, T46N-R39W, Ontonagon County, Ottawa National Forest, Michigan. No bid less than the minimum rate shown below for aspen pulpwood and box bolls will be considered. The estimated volume and minimum acceptable rate is: 2,600 cords of aspen pulpwood and box bolts at $1.55 per unpeeled cord. A deposit of $300.00 in the form of a certified check, bank draft or money order must accompany each bid, to be applied on the purchase price, refunded or retained in part as liquidated damages according to conditions 61' sale. The right to reject any or all bids is reserved.' .Before 'biels are submitted, full information concerning the timber, the conditions of sale and the submission of bids should be obtained from the District Ranger at Watersmeet, Michigan or from the Forest Supervisor at Iron- WoocL Michigan. Ashbrook was re-elected school board secretary and fred Swen as treasurer. The trustees of the board are Louis Paulman, Raymond Peterson, Hazel Johnson and A. Ronald Barlock. The Ironwood Daily Globe was designed as tho official sch o o 1 board publication and the State Bank of Ewen as the school depository bank. Robert Burns of Wakef i e 1 d was reappointed as the sch o o 1 board attorney, and the second Wednesday of each month, at 7 p.m., the date and time of the regular school board meetings. Bids were opened for a 42-passenger conventional but to replace the present Matchwood bus, with the Ewen Motor Company as the successful bidder, supplying a Ford chassis bus with'a Wayne body, at a low bid of $5,232.40. was from the motorcycle when it missed a curve at high speed and hit a guard rail, police, said. The driver, George Condash, 22, of Plymouth was hospitalized with broken legs, a skull fracture and a broken arm. was given much-need attention and its problems rectified. Everyone arose at 7 to eat breakfast at one of the cafeterias on the beautiful campus. After breakfast and a short practice on a nearby athletic field everyone retired to their rooms to polish their instruments for the afternoon competition. The afternoon competition was a preliminary to the finals held that evening. The top 12 corps in the state met t'o determine which six of them would go on to the finals. * * * Under tremendous press u r e these few corps —the remainder of hundreds who didn't make it this far—tried their best to outdo each other. The Mountaineers earned the right to compete at Lansi n g by virtue of their fourth place finish in competition held at Hancock on Junf 26. After what seemed like an eternity, the six finalists were announced: The Ishpeming Blue Notes, rhe Menominee Northern- aires, the Detroit Marauders, the Wayndotte Royal Lance r s, i the Comstock Park (D e t r oit) THIS SHERWIN-WILLIAMS HOUSE PAINT SAVES YOU TIME AND MONEY! Marine From Detroit Killed in Viet Nam WASHINGTON (AP) — The 1 Pentagon has announced that 1 Marine Cpl. Elias Bell Jr. husband of Mrs. Kay Lorraine Bell of Detroit,, was one-of three U.S. servicemen killed in action in Viet Nam recently. RELIABLE Plumbing Fixtures and Workmanship is our motto, CALL 932-0793 ... or 932-3030 A. EVAR ANDERSON & SON Mich, t Wis. licensed • Master Plumbers , because you put on only and get the protection of two coats. Iron County Lumber & Fuel Phone 561-3161 Hurley, Wis. attendance. tennants, so Rev. Shepherd has empty when I finally walked probably 500 people to draw back to Rev. shepherd, from, who reside in the same "I was'especially interested in building. • : '-,your ritual of having each wor- Before I addressed his large,? shiper focus his specific pray- Carpet! Carpet! Carpet! BENNETT FLOORS 134 W. Aurora Dial 932-3676 Chevrolet workpower "walks" right over bumps and trouble Independent front suspension takes the "truck" out of truck ride. It smooths rough roads, protects truck, driver and cargo from excessive jolting. And on Chevrolet pickups it's a proved system with millions of miles of user experience behind it. Try it out on one of Chevrolet's great Fleetside or Stepside pickups. It's one of the big reasons that Chevrolet is first choice with pickup users from coast to coast NO. i WAY TO WORK Telephone your Chevrolet deafer about any type of truck LAHTI CHEVROLET-CADILLAC, INC. Ill S. LOWELL STREET IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN . Bn ; ' . i ' • ••.;.-'•'. PHONE 932-1101

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free