Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 28, 1965 · Page 10
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 10

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 28, 1965
Page 10
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S* ' fctfe, TIN IRONWOOD DAILY GIOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1965. great periodic regional famines only as matters of history, will travel effortlessly over the seas and under them and through the air with a minimum of danger and at great speeds, and will experience a life span far longer than ours, as disease yields and man comes to understand what causes him to age. "This is the forecast for an age of peace." SHARON LUTHERAN CLASS—Members of the 1965 Confirmation Class of Sharon Lutheran Church, Bessemer, and their pastor, the Rev. C. Raymond Holmes, are pictured above. Left to right, first row: Diane Duray, Faye Gustafson, Pastor Holmes, Linda Yalonen, Linda Sandquist second row: Danny Johnson, Gail Johnson, Roselyn Jansson, Cheryl Kel- lett, Kathy LaChapelle, Willette Tamelin, Doris Mascotti; third row: Glen Perttula, Ronnie Schwartz, Robert Velin, Robert Peterson, LeRoy Jacobson, Randy Coleman; fourth row: Terry Jacobson, Marvin Sorvala, Dennis Forslund, Harold Beckman. (Ronnie's Camera Shop Photo) Mount Clemens Gets Urban Renewal Grant WASHINGTON (AP) — The Urban Renewal Administration announced Tuesday approval of a $1,661,210 grant and a $1,872,010 loan to Mount Clern- ens, Mich., for the city's 55-acre South Avenue renewal project. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT ADS No Decision Made by ARA WASHINGTON (AP) — Rep. Raymond F. Clevenger, D- Mich., said Tuesday no decision has been made by the Area Redevelopment Administration on a request for a study of transportation needs of 33 counties in northern Michigan. The request to the ARA was made by the Center of Economic Expansion and Technical Assistance at Central Michigan University. It was sponsored by the Northern Michigan Development Council and Upper Peninsula Committee for Area Problems. First motion picture "drive- in" theater opened in Camden, N.J., on June 6, 1933. Enjoy More Than 900 Musical At Ontonagon ONTONAGON — Music is a universal language. This belief v~s nroven completely to slightly more than 900 persons who ; ncted the three evening performances of Royce Willman's Music International. The p r o - duction, which featured a world tour in music, utilized the langu- P\.J, customs, music and dancing of such widely varied count' >es as Finland, Japan, Ireland, Germany and many more. Willman was at his best as he wove the show around four tourists played by Pat Keller, L i z Banazak, Cora Kalivoda and Helen Kalivoda. These tourists in their sojourn from country to country each develop distinctive personalities, and keep the audience howling with laughter with each appearance. This touch gave unity to the entire presentation and added the tie needed to keep the production from being just separated scenes. * * * Willman employed simple yet unique scenery for each country and his choice in each case, was distinctive of the land visited. A Thai Temple Arch for the Thailand scene, Parisian street cafe, Spanish Cabaret and Italian Street scenes were only a few of the examples of Willman's staging talent. Lighting techniques were masterfully combined to set the mood for each country. Outstanding in this year s presentation was costuming. I n each case if native costumes could not be found, then replicas were made. The color of t h e Finnish costumes, the almost regal simplicity of the Spanish, the oriental dress of the Japanese and the flair of the Mexican, brought each country t o life as it passed before the audience. Costume cp-ordinator Ruth Zimmer and Director Willman outdid themselves with the Thailand number. The draped dress and headpiece was designed in gold lame' with the headpiece adorned with mock jewels. * * * Probably the most welcome addition in this year's Willman enterprise was the danc- i n g. Choreographer Laurie Karels did an excellent job of adapting the dance of each country. Especially artistic was the Tarantula Dance by Kay Ann Hokans and Jim Olson, the Flamengo by Betty Geist, the Polynesian Pole Dance and the Mexican Hat Dance by Penny Glaser. In past musicals, dancing was at a minimum and the addition of these native dances added immensely to the all over enjoyment of the presentation. Music International/ the fourth in the series of summer musicals,,, was by far the most professional and moved swiftly from scene to scene. A consistence of talent was evident as each act was a polished piece of professional theater. * * * The most impressive scene from all aspects —talent, costuming, music and scenery- was the Finnish section. These entertainers were from Mass. Ontonagon, Green, Ewen and Bruce Crossing and were woven into a delicately balanced choir by Eero Keranen of Livonia. Al- past, be for the new Ontonagon County Museum Fund. Because of the success of Willmans' four past productions it is hoped that actual construction on the museum can begin shortly. As Willman's Maskers look forward to next summer's presentation, it will be interesting to see how Willman will top, this year's show, which has been rated as his best. Atomic Future Is Believed To Be Bright With Promise (Editor's Note: This is the| last in a series of dispatches telling the story of atomic energy on its 20th birthday. The report was written from Wash-, ington, D. C., one stop on a| 10,000-mile tour.) Member Drive Being Conducted ONTONAGON — David Brabank has announced that the Ontonagon County Democrat Committee is conducting its annual membership drive for the year 1965. Drive chairmen and their area are as follows,: Ontonagon Township: Gun nard Kyllonen, Mrs. Ralph Barry, Mrs. Louis Thomas, Sheriff Donald Powelson, Attorney Donald L. Munro, A t - torney L. P. Walsh and A. Graham. Carp Lake Township: Richard Trudgeon of White Pine, Ted Trudgeon of Green, Mrs. Arne Aho of Silver City. Greenland, Mr. and Mrs. William Savela. Mass: Onni Maki Sr., Henry Hermansen, Clarence Malone y and Al Taro. Rockland: Charles Desormeau. Bruce .Crossing: John Murto. Trout Creek: Duncan Cameron. Ewen: L. J. L'Malley. Ber gland: William Toomey. A Democrat membership card also entitles the holder to a membership pin and a one year subscription to the Michigan Democrat. Ontonagon Briefs Mr. and Mrs. William Eckhart and daughters have returned to their home in Williamston after spending a week as the guests of the Charles Willman and Harold Labya k families. Karen and Sharon Lehtimaki, Milwaukee, are visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Serrahn. Saxon Personals Mr. and Mrs. Byron Bluse and family have returned to their home in Beloit. Mrs. Blue and children spent two weeks visiting here and in Ashland, Miss Joanne Bluse accompanied them back to Beloit, where she will spend several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Stee 1 e have returned to their home in Chicago after spending a week at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Steele. Guests at the Noel Bluse home recently were Mrs. John W e x- trom and children and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Niemi and daughter, Jenifer, Republic. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin M a r- chant and family, Union Grove, Wis., recently visited the Lillian Sullivan and Leo Larivee homes. Mrs. James Meade and children, Casper, Wyo., are visiting with her mother, Mrs. Mau d e Heffner, and with other r e 1 a- tives and friends in this area. Miss Vickey Belanger received medical attention at an Ashland hospital. Mrs. Dean Roffers and children, Ashland, spent a weekend at the home of her parents, Mr. though each song and all dia- and Mrs. Joseph Clement. logue was performed in the Fin-! Mr. and Mrs. Ted Palmquist nish language, the expression and son, Robert, Brookf i e 1 d , and life generated by the sing- Wis., have returned to their ers made clear what each, home after visiting relatives and song said. friends here for two weeks. This season's musical, Music They were accompanied b y International broke the audience Mrs. Ida Peterson who will visit record for all past perform- at their home for an indefinite MCCB. Proceeds will, as in ttiejtirne. By ROBERT COCHNAR Newspaper Enterprise Assn. WASHINGTON, D.C — (NBA) Of the thousands of people i n - volved in the development o f j atomic energy, two men hold the heaviest responsibility. One; is a scientist, the other a politician. Congressman Chet Holifield, D-Calif, probably knows m o re about atomic energy than any other layman in the country. He is chairman of the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy and I has been a member since 1946. Dr. Glenn T. Seaborg is perhaps the most distinguished nuclear phsysicist in the country. He is chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission and has been close' to the atom since he won his doctorate at the University of California in 1937. * * * The careers of these men are totally dissimilar, yet b o th recognized the vast economic potential of atomic energy long before the nuclear bandwagon started rolling. Seaborg is a Nobel Laureate and a basic scientist who helped develop the first atomic bomb. He is also one of the discoverers of the transuranium elements- Plutonium, neptunium, ameri- cunium and the rest. Holifield, before he entered Congress in 1942, was a manufacturer of men's clothing. But he has been member of the President's Evaluation C o m mission of Atomic Bomb Testing and congressional adviser to three international conferences on the peaceful uses of atomic energy. Both have been observers of and participants in the tremendous advances made during the short history of atomic energy. Says Seaborg: "For those of us who find our greatest satisfaction in rising to the challenges presented by the future, it is hard to think of a field of endeavor that will be more exciting than the nuclear industry in the years between now and 1980." * * * Holifield, in an i n t e rview, adds: "It's nothing short of amazing to look back on the last 20 years and see what atomic energy has done. And we're going to see even greater development in the next decades. We've got 20 years of solid technology under our belts." Let's take a look at the atom in 1980 — just 15 years hence, keeping in mind that even the most conservative predictions made in the past have not kept pace with the actual a d - vances made. According to the Federal Power Survey, fully 19 per cent of all electrical power generated in the United States in 1980 will be nuclear power. Further, says AEC Commissioner John G. Palfrey, "at the turn of the century, nuclear power will be supplying a large part —commonly taken to b e half —of all the electricity generated in the United States." And private industry, the AEC maintains, will be generating the power with no financial help from the federal government. Another use for nuclear power, one which Congressman Holifield believes "is a lot more important than putting a man on the moon," is in desalting ocean water for human consumption. Right now, high costs prohibit the construction of large- scale nuclear desalination plants but Dr. Seaborg contends that "if the nuclear desalting p r o gram expands as it should, by 1980 we will begin to see desalting plants contributing significantly to water supplies for urban domestic and industrial use." The deserts will bloom. The U. S. government has already agreed to construct a nuclear desalination plant in Israel, a program which could thwart a potential war between water- starved Israel and her Arab neighbors. The unharnessed explos i v e power of the atomic bomb can also be used in time of peace. Researchers at the University of Iowa and Army scientists are co-operating on a study to 'determine if nuclear blasts could be used to construct a new in- teroceanic canal across Central America. N u c 1 ear explosives can probably do the job faster and more economically than conventional explosives. A few weeks ago, the AEC and the El Paso Natural Gas Co. completed a report which shows that underground nuclear explosives in natural gas fields may increase the fields' total gas production about seven times. Nuclear-p o w e r e d subm a - rines and ships have already demonstrated that the atom can be used for propulsion. Dr. Seaborg believes that nuclear- powered naval and merchant vessels "will be commonplace by 1980." Atomic batteries may also be powering cars and trucks. *' * * Nuclear power has been in space since 1961 and, Seaborg says, "it is in this endless vacuum that one of the most significant advantages of the atom will be seen. "As our space units advance in their sophistication and we demonstrate their reliability, it is reasonable to expect that by 1980 reactor units will be supplying power to large manned satellites. Unmanned scientific missions to Mars, Venus and Mercury with nuclear units aboard will have become almost commonplace." If this were not enough, Seaborg and Holifield believe that within the next decade man will harness another source of atomic energy infinitely more powerful than the biggest atomic bombs. The power — already demonstrated by the hydrogen bomb — is released when the nuclei of two atoms come together, or , fuse, and trade material. Other particles come out of the collision with extremely great force. In the case of fission (to- 1 day's atomic power), the nuclei are split and energy is released. * * * ' Scientists hope to use this energy as heat in a fusion reactor power plant when they have learned to control the fusion process, as they have done with fission. Fusion offers a possibility for insuring tremendous world supplies of energy in the future, since the main source of fusion fuel is the ocean's practi- ically limitless supply of water. The energy found in one gallon of sea water would equal the energy which could be produced by burning 300 gallons of gasoline. Former AEC Chairman Lewis L. Strauss made a remarkable prediction in 1954, a prediction which has not, as yet, been completely fulfilled. But few doubt —particularly the scientists of the Nuclear Age- that Mr. Strauss' future, thanks to the atom, is not far away. 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