The Rhinelander Daily News from Rhinelander, Wisconsin on October 20, 1952 · Page 2
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The Rhinelander Daily News from Rhinelander, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Rhinelander, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Monday, October 20, 1952
Page:
Page 2
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PAttfi THE RHtNELANDER (WIS.1 DAItV NEWS Cornerstones for School, Hospital Are Laid Sunday {Several hundred persons braved the wintry weather Sunday afternoon to observe tho laying of the cornerstones for the new St. Mary's School mid Convent and for the Memorial Addition to St. Mary's Hospital. Bishop Albert d. Meyer of Superior offifated at both rites. The ceremony at tho site of the school and convent was held in a partially-enclosed tent. For the brief service, King St. was blocked off between Conro and Pelham Sts. Tho Fbuigh Degree Knights of Columbus ol Rhineiander seVed aft j an; honor guard for the bishop! and members of the clergy. Music was provided by the Holy Rosary Band of Medford. Into the stone, which was blessed by the bishop, will go the history of the parish, photographs of the present school building, religious papers and copies of daily newspapers. At St. Mary's Hospital, Bishop Meyer blessed the cornerstone for the new Wing, now under construction, and said he looked forward to returning here for dedication ceremonies. Pays Tributes. He paid tribute to the hospital's Sisterhood and to the people of the area for their contributions to the hospital undertaking. Donors had been generous in their response to the appeal for funds last fall, he said, "and the Sisters have been giving of their very selves" to make the project a reality. ' He pointed out that the cornerstone symbolized Christ in the hospital edifice. Msgr. Walter A. Beaudelte, St. Mary's chaplain, said that the cornerstone would contain some historic documents, including a listing of the personnel of the local campaign organization and of contributors, holy medals and con temporary, coins. Upon completion of the cere monies at the school and hospital, a dinner in honor of the bishop was held in the Circus Room. At 7:30 p. m. a class of 100 persons was confirmed in St. Mary's Church. State Potato Crop Escaped Diseases Wisconsin vegetable and field crops came through the 1952 season without too much damage from "•—diseases, according to Earl Wade, plant'"disease specialist at the University of Wisconsin. In fact, diseases were much lighter .than a year ago. \4 Wade 'points out that the v -improved situation was partly because weather conditions were not good ^for diseases and partly because x of increased protection for crops by farmers. He says that potato growers were largely successful in pro - tccting their crops from late blight, a disease that has been very ba'd in past seasons. Recommended sprays and fungicides were used throughout the state. Normal rainfall and fairly high temperatures helped to keep late blight in check. Severe infections occured only in isolated areas where spraying was not carried out. News Paragraphs A fepresfcataHffc of tho Wausnu field office of the Social Security Administration will be in the State Employment Service Office. 32-A S. Brown St., Wednesday between 9:30 and 11:30 a. m. Anyone wishing to discuss social security claims or other matters may contact him at that time. WlIHe Kesrt, 721 Barnes SI., filed a state bounty claim with County Clerk Lloyd D. Verage today on two coyotes, three red foxes and one wild cat, killed in the towns of Hazelhurst and Pnrrish, Flambeau Indian Fined $50 Today As Tipsy Driver . A Lac du Flambeau Indian who made the mistake of driving through the court house parking lot near the Oneida County jail Saturday night, when he and some friends were on a drinking party, was fined $50 and costs today in County Court on a drunken driving charge. He was Victor Sagasunk, 41. who pleaded guilty to a city complaint. Officer Clifford Guilday of the Oneida County police, who spotted Sagasunk's car from the sheriff's office, said the Indian was "very drunk" and had a earful of drunken friends, except that one of the passengers, the owner of the car, was fairly sober. The arrest was made by Patrolman Roy Lewis of the city police. John Pipgras, 22, 817 Arbutus St., charged with reckless driving, as a result of an accident at 2:40 a. m. Sunday, told the court his attorney, Earl L. Kennedy, was unable to appear today and asked for a week's continuance. Judge George A. Richards said he would continue the case until tomorrow morning, when Pipgras will have to enter a plea. (Details of Pipgras' accident are included in a story about traffic mishaps elsewhere in today's edition of The Daily News.)A 16-year-old boy, William Reader, Center St., was fined S10 and costs on a state complaint charging him with being drunk and disorderly as a result of his arrest late Sunday afternoon by city police. Dist. Atty. Forest W. Rodd said he would talk with Reader to learn where he obtained the beer. According to police, Reader and a group of friends were in the Oneida Ice Cream Store and Al Hamilton's pool hall and refused to leave when ordered out of both places. Police found Reader parti- •cularly abusive and reported^ he, ffered resistance all the way to he jail. Six Accidents Occur in City; Car Hits Tree Hurry Last Day News — Cartoon — Novelty Starts Tuesday Betty HUH Top Hat Musical Hit! Six traffic accidents, two of which involved considerable property damage, were reported by police | over the weekend. Only one driver I was injured slightly, police added, i Extensive damage resulted in an j accident at. 2:20 a. m. Sunday on Arbutus N St. when a car'operated. I by John Pipgras. 22. 817 Arbutus 1st. struck two trees. Police said j the vehicle skidded 126 feet before 1 hitjing the trees and that the front ) of the car was demolished. I After the collision, wiring in thf car caught fire, and the downtown fire company was summoned. Police added that Pipgras suffered a slight head injury. j Considerable damage also rcsull- I ed in a collision Saturday afternoon on East Harvey St. between cars driven by Harley Ligman, East Harvey St.. and Clifford White, same address. Police explained that Ligman was turning out of a drive and White was driving cast when the collision occurred. About 7:30 a. m. today there/ was n collision between a school bus and a pickup truck near the intersection of Monico and Pinos Sts. Emmett Winchell. 1108 Calkins St., the bus driver, told police that only the truck was damaged slightly. The name of the t»uck driver was 2iot available. Three other traffic mishaps were j of a minor nature, police continued. One took place Saturday morning on Brown St. Drivers of the cars involved were Joe Groboski, 902 Balsam St., and Mrs. Margaret Gates, 1022 Mason St. , Two others occurred later in the day. At 2:55 p. m. at the Oneida- Rives St. intersection there was a collision between cars operated by John Lindner, 19 S. Baird Ave., and Thomas Stafford of Marinette. At 6:43 p. m. near the Davenport- Maple intersection, a mishap involved vehicles driven by Charles Smith of Eland and Art Olson, 771 W. Davenport St. Only One Accident Reported to Sheriff Several automobile accidents were believed to have occurred in Oneida County over the weekend, according to reports from motorists, but the sheriff's office said only one mishap had been reported officially there by this noon. Delor Harris reported his car overturned on Highway 47, about three miles northwest of Rhineiand- er; at 1:30 a. m. Sunday. Harris,-, who was alone, suffered a small cut on one hand. Register by Wednesday, Is Reminder if you live in Rhinelaridef or tho town of. VVoodbofo and haven't registered to vote in the Nov. 4 general election, then this message is for you: The deadline for registration of voters is 5 p. m. Wednesday, Oct. 22. City Clerk Jean Gilberlseh said today her city hall office will be open frotn 6:30 to 8:30 p. m. Tuesday to accommodate persons who are unable to visit the office during regular hours. In addition, the clerk's office will be open Wednesday until the 5 p. m. deadline hour —»al* though tho city hall normally closes at 4 p. m. Any persons not now registered have until the deadline hour to get their names on the ballot lists. Residents of the other 19 towns of Oneida County are not required to register, although some of the largeV towns may decide soon to adopt the registration procedure. Clyde Miller Is Elected Head of Better Resorts -, -.^ Clyde Miller, operator of Blaesing's Shorewood Vista on Lake George, was elected president of. the Better Resorts Association Thursday night at the association's annual meeting in the city Hall. Miller succeeded John Peterson, operator of Peterson's Idlewood Cottages. Lawrence Lindgren, operator of Pine Shore Vista, was elected vice president, while Tom Neal of Neal's Merry-Dale, was re-elected to a third term as secretary-treasurer. New directors of the association are James F. Zambon, Holiday Acres; James Currier, Burr Valley Lodge; Walter Yankee, Red Top Tourist Court, and Peterson. , The association discussed its advertising and publicity program for 1953. Thirty-one resorters attended the meeting. KIDS POLITICAL ADV.—Authorized, published and paid for by the Oneida County Republican. Committee, Eleanor Birkholz, secretary. • \. Power In " Jesse James" Shown 4t 7 • 10:20 j .•*$.-?•** **i Hurry To The REPUBLICAN RALLY Memorial Building RHINELANDER Tomorrow Night See & Hear the Presentation of "THE KATYN MASSACRE" By Rep. Alvin E.O'Koroki Member of special committee on "Katyn Massacre," who will show authentic, captured movies of the murder of 15,000 Allied officers during World War tit Fonda In "Return of Frank James" HEAR HARLAN W. KELLY DISTRICT ATTORNEY OF SAUK COUNTY WHO NOMINATED GENERAL MACARTHUR FOR PRESIDENT IN 1948 EVERYONE WELCOME FREE ADMISSION Lunch Will Be Served after the Program ^v^,«.^ Sponsored *" ONEIDA COUNTY REPUBLICAN ORGANIZATION False Affidavit on Hunting License Brings $50 Fine A Chicagoan who made a false statement concerning his residence when he obtained a resident small game hunting license Oct.'4 was fined S. r >0 and costs today in County Court by Judge George A. Richards. It was the first case of its kind this season. C. B. Sprague, Vvho has been working out of Chicago, pleaded guilty to the charge, filed by Wai 1 * den Arthur Knudtson of Woodruff. However, he told the court he felt he could claim Wisconsin 'as his residence because he intends to make a summer home in the town of Minocqua his permanent home. In recommending the $50 fine, Dist. Atly. Forest W. Rodd pointed out that a non-resident small game license would cost-$25 and a non-resident deer license another $25. Sprague said he had tried .to ascertain his status as a resident of Wisconsin but had been.Unable to obtain information from a Mln* ocqua police officer. ' . . • ; Two Rhineiander duck hunters who fired at game after the sh6ol> ing deadline -Sunday were fined $10 and costs each. They were Arthur Bergeon, 320 Harvey St., and Al Spyhalski, 217 Young St., who were arrested on f Thunder Lake by Warden Royal G. Olson* of Three Lakes. Bergeon was charged-with shooting at 4:45 p. m. and. Spyhalski with shooting at 4:40. p. m; The shooting deadline (one hour before sunset) Sunday was 4:10 p..m. In addition, Spyhalski was fined $10 and costs for possession of four jacksnipe during the closed Lawrence Leaves Japan Today Ht. and Mfs. Wiliiflm ffodtke. Route 1, have received word that their daughter, EleaWbr, and soft^ in-law M-Sgt. Leott L. Lawfeftce were scheduled to depart today from Vokohoma, Japan, for the United- States. Sgt. Lawrence has been overseas three years. A year ago he was joined by his wife and daughter, Lynnette. Sgt. and Mfs. Lawrence and their daughter are expected to reach Rhineiander Nov. 10. Af^ tei-ward Sgt. Lawrence Will be stationed in St, Louis, Mo. Man Hurt in Train Accident Retires : ' A Chicago and tfoHh Western railroad flagman, Charles J. Wai* tefs of Antigo, WH6 was injured when the southbound Flambeau 400 passenger train struck a pile driv* ei- on a siding at Malvern, four miles cast of Rhineiander, Nov. 3, 1951, has formally retired from the service of the railroad, Walters, .started .railroading. in 1918, first .on the ektt-a list.,and for the 'past $ix of-'seven years; oti passenger runs between Antigo'and Ashland., Me, is w>H :k«owii to:raH< road workers • Here" ahd -elsewhere along, the'AsHland Division. ' season. He told'''officers he confused the small" birds' with woodcock, which are legal game. We Sell NEW STEEL Marks Salvage Courtney St. Ph. 1251 GOP Candidates To Have Busy Day In County Tuesday A busy schedule of visitations by. Oneida County Republican cati* didates will take them to 13 com* munities Tuesday-in a county-wide rally which will be climaxed with a program here tomorrow night !tt the Memorial Building. Starting at Tripoli at 8 a. m., the gf"bub will make this tour: Heafford Ji'ihctiofi, 9 a. hi.; Woo& boro, 10 a. m.; Harshaw, 11 a.m.; Hazelhurst, 12 noon; Lake Toma* hawk, 1:30 p. m.; McNaughton, 2:15 p. m.; Enterprise, 3 Jj. m.; Pelican Lake, 4 p, m; Mohico, 5pm.; Clearwater Lake, 6 p.m, At ? P-.m. the group will be at Three Laljes for a program in the FOR RENT Completely Modern STORE SPACE In Lobby of HOTEL FENLON Suitable for: • Candy Shop • Lingerie Shop • Dress Shop . •Cheese Shop • Men's Haberdashery • Jewelry Store Contact: TED OKEKSTROM, Mgr. high School, aft'd then tfte caravan will Hiove to Khin'elan'def for th'e big Wiftdu|> fheeting at 8:IS p. rtv. Speakers hef# will include Hep. Alvin fe. O'Konski, who Will speak on the Matyh Massacre, and tfaf* lart W. Kelley, blind distfict /at* tofftey of Sank County, who gained jiational fame when he nortiinated Gen. Douglas MacAtthuf for Pfes* ident at the Republican conventioh in Philadelphia in 1948. Coffee and sandwiches will be served aftef the program here. f just Want to be an actor. If 1 get the girl in a picture, : it's a nice bonus. — Hollywood Actor Ahthony Quiftn. f Have You Heard of the Red Ram? Rhineiander, Wis. Phone 788 CUSTOM-ORDER YOUR LIVING ROOM AT WARDS 2'PC, suite —229,95 Choose the fabric from a great variety of patterns and colon. On terms, 10% living room furniture covered to your own specifications, through Ward* new Customer Order program. The handsome suite shown above is typical of the fine selec* tions possible, It's on Words furni* ture floor now, in smart button-tyfted tweed upholstery, at ,Wgrds low price, Both modern pieces hove sturdy hardwood from,?*, and cojl* spring construction throughout. What's more, you can purchase this suite in thirty-eight other hondsomt SOY*rs, from $194.95 to $279,95, And you're not limited to fabric choice "su$tOJi!*9/der" spe« cipl features and different styling, Just ask a Wards furniture salesman to show you the Customer Order Book, with dozens of beautiful photo* graphs of living room suites, see» tional groups, sofa'beds, and lounge choirs—perhaps you'll want a $pe* cial fringe or base'roil treatment. Then see the selection of fabric swatches^mgny combinations of color and pattern. You'll find living room suites in all price ranges and styles, from $142.95 to $369.95, Ss "custom-order" your new suits soon, or pick the ready-made rood* ern group illustrated Choice of arm and back styles In most sofas, sofa-beds, and Choose iMSMrtous fringe, or g smgrt kick-pleqt for yoyr suite. ASK ABOUT WARDS CHRISTMAS U^AWAY PUN !f

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