Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 29, 1965 · Page 21
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 21

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Thursday, July 29, 1965
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Page 21
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THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1965. **' Audience Enjoys Presentation by Little Theater Time turned back to the "Gay Nineties" in the Indian head Mountain playhouse T u e s day night, as a highly appreciati v e audience enthusiastically endorsed the melodramatic performance of the old time melodrama, "Dirty Work at the Crossroads" by the Gogebic Range Little Theater cast. The audience wholeheartedly entered into the spirit of the gay nineties period, cheer i n g and applauding the heros and heroine, hissing and booing the villain and villainess, and pelt- Ing them with showers of peanut shells; sympathizing with the grief stricken, and enjoying the comedy and humor, of the unique phraseology and situations. Ripples of laughter punctuated by explosive bursts, and the unbounded applause gave evidence of the audience reaction. * * * The production opened Tuesday night, was repeated Wednesday evening, and will be given again tonight and Saturday, only. Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. Peanuts are available at the theater. "Dirty Work at the C r o s s- roads," first played under that title, in 1890, was revised from an old melodrama, "The Lancashire Lass" first produced in 1867. The 1890 version was further revised by playwright Bill Johnson, cutting down the innumerable scenes, deleting the elaborate stage settings and costuming, reducing the cast from 70 and simplifying it for amateur use. Under the artistic directi o n of Miss Earlene A. Bates, the acting technique of the day is retained, however. Diction and phraseology of the old time melodrama, asides and soliloquies spoken directly to the audience, tableaux, when all action feezes to emphasize the significance are excellent. G e s - tures are board and sweeping; entrances and exists are made with a flourish; songs are highly melodramatic. The playb i 11 is a duplicate of that used in the gay nineties; the introduction is unique and a complete surprise to the audience, as perform e d by Edwin Quistorff in "bar k e r style." * * * Adding greatly to the revival of the atmosphere is the musical accompaniment by Quistorff, expressive of the season of the year, the mood of the action, changing from gay and lilting, to sorrowful and sad, tragic, threatening, mysterious, with occasional fanfare bursts, and heralding the entrance of the various characters with their specific theme tune expressive of their character. The audience espec i a 11 y enjoyed the revival of such old time folk songs, as The Old Cuckoo Clock, by Nellie reminiscing on her childhood; All that Glitters Is Not Gold, and The Gypsies Warning by Ida, the Vampire; the County Fair song, 0 Fred, Tell Them to Stop and 1 Saw Essau, by Mookie the hired hand; Bohunkus, a so called Yale song by the villain Munro; The Eastern Train by Leonie, the sociliate prey of the vilain; and Nobody's Darling, by Little Nell. . Character roles are expertly developed by the various characters. Jim Swanson, the comedy character of the cast, stole the show by his interpretation of the typical, rustic hired man, ignorant and unschooled, loy a 1 to Nellie, and who, in the end, proves to be the hero. * * * Mary Ellen Finucan, as Nellie Lovelace, is the typical heroine of the old time drama, wide- eyed, Innocent, loving, ten d e r and kind, beautiful, and graceful, tempted by the villain, tried by the vicissitudes of life, yet remaining true to her love for Adam Oakhart. Kenneth Talaska plays Adam Oakhart, sturdy son of a blacksmith, operator of the town livery stable, strong and brave, innocent of the ways of the world, falling an easy prey to the dastardly villain's schemes even being jailed for murder. Anthony Philip Heald, as the villainous Monro Murgatroyd, ably depicts the big city dandy, evil, preying on his victims for his own selfish ends, leaving a trail of woe and destruction in his wake. Victoria Sanchez, plays Ida • Khinegold, vampirish, beautiful, enticing, unacknowledged wife of Murgatroyd, is a perfect vil- lainess aiding and abetting her husband in his schemes, inspired by a passion for revenge on her husband and her lust for riches, jewels and beautiful raiment and a life of ease. * * * Earlene Bates gave a heart touching performance of the Widow Lovelace, a gentle, white haired old lady, who lalls victim to the villain, a s u m m e r boarder at her home, in her zeal to protect her daughter, Nellie, from his advances. Ru,dlne Nolcox, as Mrs. Upson Asterbilt, widow of the wealthy 'wall street manipulator, beautifully portrays the command! n g dowager, .who haa a skeleton in IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SEVEN , -yv f '»*?)' v»$? f r"?"^2 AIR FORCE MONSTER—Resembling something out of a James Bond thriller, this is the Mobile Remote Manipulating Unit developed by the FMC Corp., of San Jose, Calif. The unmanned monster will be used by the Air Force to perform tasks in hazardous radiation areas. Remotely controlled by the use of radio and television cameras, the arms and "hands" of the monster can be operated from a van a mile or more away to pick up items as small as a pencil or as heavy as a 600-pound weight. New VGA Chief Makes Promise To Tell Truth By EDMOND LE BRETON WASHINGTON (AP) — John W. Chancellor, newsman named to head the Voice of America, said today that official radio can be most persuasive about the United States' Viet Nam policy by sticking firmly to truth and balance. President Johnson announced Wednesday his choice of Chancellor, chief White House correspondent for the National Broadcasting Co. The President hailed him as the first working newsman to be put in charge of the government's world-girdling radio voice. "I am satisfied the President wants the Voice to tell the truth," Chancellor said in an interview. * * * He said he proposes to see that the official service observes the same standards of accuracy, judgment and balance as do unofficial U.S. news gathering agencies, and he added quickly, "I believe we have them now. The newscast is inviolate. People have to believe it. "If I can bring to VOA — to its own skillful people — a sort of outside invigoration, I will be performing a function." Chancellor took over the NBC White House job last November and before that,' he said, he had had no real personal contact with Johnson. "I had shaken hands with him, I had done some coverage, at a distance. I had never even interviewed him." * * * It was July 17, he said, when the President offered him the voice directorship. A surprise? he was asked. "A great shock," he replied. "I was happy as a flea at NBC," Chancellor went on, "but he has a way. My arm was never twisted, but he is able to make irrelevant all questions of career and money and present job and make you think truly in terms of service. He left me no ethical alternative." Chancellor lives in Northwest Washington with his wife, the former Barbara Upshaw, a California girl, and their two children, Laura, 6, who was born in Vienna, and Barnaby, 5, who was born in London. His 14- year-old daughter by a former marriage, Mary, is visiting in Europe "and I hope listening to the Voice," her father said. Official Entry Form Colorama Harvest Festival Queen Contest Tel. No Acre ... „ Send to Mrs. Leo Saari Rt. No. 1, Box 244 Hurley, Wis. People Are Known Throughout Life by Numbers They Keep By HARRT F. ROSENTHAL KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — In these times, when you are known by the numbers you keep, it's heartening to know there are forces at work to slow the trend. It needs slowing. Your friends may know you as Jim or Alice, but the real you is a bunch of figures. To people you never meet and insurance number, a real mouthful: Group No. 4929.784; certificate No. 565-26-4650; code No. 556-684, plus 030153—the date he joined. Joanne Niska Honors Winner ONTONAGON — Joanne E Niska, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oiva Niska, won top honors in the Girls National 4-H Conference interview held at the Upper Peninsula Activity Conference July 20-21 at Camp Shaw. All county candidates were interviewed by a panel of three judges and selection was based on appearance, person a 1 i t y, knowledge of a variety of subjects, then 4-H records and school and community activities. She will be one of 14 4-H members chosen from Michiga n ' s membership of 85,000, who will be competing for Michigan's top 4-H award, which is a trip to the Nst'onal Club Conference in Washington, D. C., next April. Two boys and two girls will receive this award. The 10 runners- will receive either a trip to the World s Fair in New York in September or a two week's stay at Camp Miniananca, one of the nation's oustanding you t h camps next summer. When Joanne travels to the 4-H State Show at Michigan State University in last August she will be competing in two contests. Earlier this summer she was selected as a winner in the^District AH Achievement program. Winner in this contest will attend National Club Cong r e s s which is held at the Conrad Hilten Hotel in Chicago in Novm- ber. In school, you * have student body cards and lockers, all with numbers. If you don't have it by then, you get a Social Security num- machines you never see you are ber ~ mme j s 565-27-4650. And a cozily remembered with numer- ! workT . permi * number. And a als. It starts with your birth nu ™ bej * on the time clock that, certificate number and ends when translated, riddles your with another certificate. At birth, your father kicks through with his hospitalization Fortas Regarded As Top Lawyer paycheck like Swiss cheese. Driving a car gets you into the big time. Your driver's license is numbered 584031 597737995 4948583. That's more than the world's population, but machines like to think big. The license plate is posted for all to see. The friendly banker that financed-that car knows you as loan No. 7434943 and would you please put that on all your checks in payment. Insurancewise you are policy These com- Flemming Wins First Place ONTONAGON — Betty F1 e naming, Houghton, copped fi r s t place in the Houghton Women's Invitational held Wednesday at the Houghton Club. Ontonagon's Flossie Strong took second place by carding a 44, compared to Miss Flemming's 41. This was the second time in a week that Mrs. Strong has played the "always a bridesmaid, never a bride" role, as last weekend she was defeated for the Ontonagon Woman's Invitational by Martha Cox, also of Houghton. Other Ontonagon entrants and their places were: Frances Munro, consolation in the first flight; Alice Hegg and Marie Doyle, consolation and fourth in the second flight; Leona Penegor, consolation on the third flight, and Ethel Gebeau took first place in the ninth flight. her background. She refuses to masked by hedges of flowers, and the gay nineties costumes. The play is in three acts of various scenes with brief intermission of darkness intervening, to indicate passage of time. Act day. I is on a bright summer By CARL P. LEUBSDORF WASHINGTON (AP) — Tennessee-born Abe Fortas, Presi- 584-5839-55738-6753" dent Johnson's choice for the panics are very important insti- Supreme Court, is a onetime tutions, obviously. New Deal whiz kid who became | Friendly banker 11-786 over a top lawyer and made a rep- 594 has assigned you a checkine utation as a champion of indi- - - - B vidual liberties. General counsel of the Public Works Administration at 29 and undersecretary of the interior at account number. But he doesn't look it up to inform you about that overdrawn account. The fortunes spits out the dunning let- machine that guards your 32, Fortas, now 55, was nomi-'ter, imprinting your name and nated Wednesday by Johnson to address — including the zin succeed newly named U.N. Am- j code for the mailman bassador Arthur J. Goldberg on the high court. In announcing Fortas' appointment at a news conference, Johnson called his long-time friend and adviser "a scholar, a profound thinker, a lawyer of * * * There is an advantage to this: It does relieve you for blushing when walking into the bank. Machines don't stare. To gasoline companies, book and record clubs, magazine superior ability, and a man of publishers and mail order humane and deeply compassion- houses you are a set of hyphe- ate feelings toward his fellow nated figures. Stores know you man — a champion of our liber- -•—••— ties." As a senior partner of one of Washington leading law firms — Arnold, Fortas and Porter similarly at bniing To the telephone companies you no longer live in Paducah or wherever, but now you are Area Code 319. You may not know the In 1963 Fortas represented a peniless Florida man, Clarence n » st ° ic Act n is the following autumn. Act m is about seven years later. The scene is changed. The widow Lovelace's home has become a railway flag stat ion, with Nellie, the crossing watchman while her husband Adam Oakhart, whom she marr i e d in prison is still hi prison for a . crime he did not commit a n d I won the Durham case in which Nellie and Little Nell pine for the U.S. Court of Appeals here his release. 'broadened the legal definition of stoop to blackmail and faces the insanity, world to protect her inno cent' His background suggests For- Fortas has defended such : number you are calling, but the clients as Owen Lattimore, the | operators asks you for the code Far East specialist accused in anyway. She thanks you and the early 1950s of lying about' says she's Operator 69 Communist associations, andj if you were in aide whose business affairs came under congressional fire. that number. It the service, never forget was 394498—, which the Supreme Court ruled that states must provide free counsel to paupers accused of a crime. A decade earlier, Fortas daughter, Leonie, from the clutches of the villain. Bonnie Young plays Leonie, a sweet young Madison Aven u e socialite, who has become ena- moured by Munro Murgatroyd whom she met on "The Eastern Train" and is determin e d to accept his advances. Carol English, French maid to the Asterbilts, petite, charmi n g and coquettish, c o m p licates Mookies life by . her amorous advances. * * * Mary Carol Minkln, as Little Nell Oakhart, wins the hearts of the audience who toss coins at her as she plaintively sings, "I'm Nobody's Darling." Adding to the charm of the production was the simple garden setting on a river ba n k , USE DAJLX GLOfiJB WANT-ADS tas will become a member of the court's '.'liberal" bloc, which has favored increased use of judicial power to protect individual rights and to raise state court practices to federal stands. The court's "liberal 1 majority now consists of Chief Justice Earl Warren and Associate Justices Hugo Black, William O. Douglas and William J. Brennan Jr. The appointment appeared to be another example of the President's powers of persuasion. On Monday, White House News Secretary Bill D. Moyers no, 349894— no, 4983— Oh well, you still have, i ber. Mrs. Rosenthal, mj calls me 565 for short. Sometimes she even calls me Harry. Ex-Golf King Is Doing Well NEW YORK (AP) — Walter Hagen, who reigned as the king of professional golf before the present day leaders such as Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer, Tony Lema and Gary Player were born, is winning the great est match of his life. The 72-year-old fabulous Haig, as he was known in the 1920s when he was a contemporary o) Babe Ruth, Bill Tilden, Red Grange, Jack Dempsey, Bobby Jones and Earl Sande, underwent a throat operation for cancer Tuesday. "He's doing very, very well," his son, Walter Hagen,. Jr. said - i today. told Johnson "Let's face it. I was worried A™™™* r, *. (w , anted no gov-! before the operation. But when I eminent post- "from president visited him at the hospital on down. Tuesday Moyers said Wednesday night he was sitting Fortas turned down two offers in a chair and watching the De- and repeated he was not inter-1 troit-Yankee baseball game on ested in any post. television.' Immunization Clinic To Be Held Aug. 4 ONTONAGON — The Copper Country District Health Department will hold an immunization clinic Wednesday, Aug. 4. T h e clinic will be held in the courtroom at the Ontonagon Courthouse, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon. Smallpox vaccinations and immunizations for diphtheria, tetanus, whooping cough and polio will be given to infants and children through the 12th grade. A parent must accompany the child and sign a request slip. Parents throughout Ontonagon 1 , County are asked to take advan- • tage of this opportunity to have their children's immunizati o n s brought up to date. Ontonagon Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Pene- gor have returned to Milwaukee after spending a few days visiting his mother, Mrs. Clyde Pen- egor. Mr and Mrs. Paul Niskonen, Barbertcn, o., former Ontonagon residents, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Doyle Mrs Robert O. Hills, Pontiac, her grandson, Robert R o e h m, and her daughter, Mrs. Lois Pety, and daughter, Denise, Long Island, N. Y., left Tuesday for Pontiac after spending 10 days visiting friends here. They are former Ontonagon residents. Mrs. Glen Baker and Miss Alibeth Howell, East Ora n g e, N.J., are guests of Mrs. C. J. Crocker and Mrs. Victor F. Keefer. Mrs Baker is a former teacher in the Ontonagon schools. Mrs. Dan Norton, daughter, Debbie, and son, Danny, Detroit, are visiting her pare n t s Mr. and Mrs. Jack McCarthy Mr. Norton accompanied them here and spent a few days visiting his mother, Mrs. D. L. Norton. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Heminghouse and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Young, Detroit, were rec e n t guests of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Broadland. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Kelly, Detroit, are spending two weeks visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Broadland. physical examination, Steven P. Morris, Marvin T. Pentti, leader; Michael W Sullivan and George R. Pelkola. Five Scheduled to Leave for Station ONTONAGON — Scheduled to leave Tuesday, Aug. 3, for the Milwaukee Examining and Induction station are, induction, James W. Welch; preinduction Delta Chapter Dinner Guests ONTONAGON — The A 1 p h a Delta Chapter of the Delta Kapa Gamma Society was entertained recently by Ellen Willman and Lois Leslie at a dinner served in the Siloa Church parlors. Thirteen members , and five guests were served by the Siloa Church Women. After dinner a short business meeting was conducted by President Mrs. Gladys Le m a n , Wakefield. The Delta Gamma Society is an international organization of women educators and numbers among its aims the attempt to unite women educators of the world in genuine fellowship, protect the professional interests of women in education, elimin ate unjust discrimination and to sponsor, support and initiate legislation in the interests of women educators. After the dinner meeting, the group was entertained by viewing the Royce Willman production of Music International. New Member Added To Eagles Aerie ONTONAGON — A meeting of Ontonagon Eagles Aerie 2239, was held Monday evening, July 26, at the Eagles Hall. One new candidate, William Vlasich, was initiated into the order. During the meeting, final plans were made to treat the Eagles Auxiliary members to a ham supper in appreciation for their assistance with club proj e c t s. The president appointed the following to the supper committee: Nprmand Perander, chairm a n; Richard Sleeman, Berk Heikkinen and President Erwin Sirvio. It was decided to hold a dance during the evening hours. The third and final reading of the revised by-laws were read by the secretary and approved as read. The next meeting will be held Monday evening, Aug. 9 at 8 at the Eagles Hall. All members are asked to reserve that evening to attend. Tourney to Be Held Saturday ONTONAGON — The Ontona-. gon Golf Club shortstop tournament for men will be held at the Golf Club Saturday, July 31, and Sunday, Aug. 1. Eighteen holes of golf to qualify will begin I Saturday morning at JO a.m., I with play to continue Saturday I afternoon and Sunday. John Gregory, Ishpeming, will be defending the championsh i p he won at the shortstop last year. Dr. James Strong, Ontonagon, was runner up in last year's event and will again be in the tournament. Participants from Houghton, Hancock, Ironwood, Calumet, Marquette, Ishpeming, Iron River and Ashland are expected for the annual two- day event. On Saturday a noon luncheon and evening dinner and dan c e are scheduled and breakfast and lunch are slated for Sunday. Interested parties may contact Club Pro Nick Milakovich or register for play Saturday. Goldwater Has Neck Surgery PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) — Barry Goldwater will remain in St. Joseph's Hospital well into August recuperating from an operation Wednesday to eliminate neck and back pains, an associate says. The surgery on vertebrae in the lower neck required nearly four and a half hours. His condition later was listed as fair. "It may be five to seven days before we know if it (the operation) was successful," said Dr. John A. Eisenbeiss, the surgeon. In the heart of Tokyo sprawl 180 wooded acres of the Meiji Shrine and Inner Gardens. Here devout pilgrims stand in the Outer Prayer Hall and bow reverently to summon ancestral gods. M. Smith Awarded 4 Year Scholarship ONTONAGON — Mary Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Stripe, has been awarded a four year scholarship to Michigan Tech at Houghton, where she will major in liberal arts beginning this fall. The award was made on the .basis of a competitive examination. Mary is a 1965 graduate of the Ontonagon High School where she was a member of the Honor Society and graduated tenth in her class. She is presently employed at Hokans Motel. Germany's long-range Wor 1 d ' War I cannon "Big Bertha" was j named for Mrs. Bertha Krupp of I the Krupp industrial empire. 20th Century Markets ROUND STEAK Armour's Star Center Slices C Ib 89 Rump or Sirloin Tip Roast » QQl Armour's Star "*• \M\M SWIFT'S PREMIUM LARGE BOLOGNA By the Uiece, or Sliced, LB. 49 Small, Lean Pork Loin Roast 1 to 7 Ribs, Ib. APPLE KEG 3 l-qt. .'4-oz. cans Apple Juice RICHELIEU Pink Salmon 3ay de Noc GREEN or WAX M ,. „ Jj f\ Cut BEANS.. 4 '-49 Mb. . can 57 DUNCAN MINES Cake Mixes 17'A-oz. p k » Q ft Ou White, Choc., Yellow, Swiss Choc., Deep Chocolate HILEX gallon Q |' Vet's DOG FOOD Ic OFF DEALI 10 cans KERSLAKE MARASCHINO CHERRIES ."£• 59 29 Margarine . .Or 1 *' Mich. Stores Only 4c OFF DEAL on S} It, f> A CRISCO 3 86 Cora! Liquid lOc Off M q22.oz.OQl Detergent . .O b »'» uv Watch This Ad Every Week! * ********** * * CANTALOUPES Jumbo O J A dC Calif. £ ' 20th Century Food Mart Watersmeet, Mich. Ted Christensen Marenisco, Mich. Jack's Food Shop McLeod Ave., Ironwood : Oxley's 20th Century Super Market M.rc.r, Wis. CORN Wis. Home'Grown on Bing Cherries 3 9 *| H Jumbo HEAD LETTUCE 2 ,„ 25 Calif Elberta PEACHES 4 & 59 c c

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