Marshfield News-Herald from Marshfield, Wisconsin on July 9, 1945 · 6
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Marshfield News-Herald from Marshfield, Wisconsin · 6

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Marshfield, Wisconsin
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Monday, July 9, 1945
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6
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Page Manday, Jaly 9, 1145MAESHFIELD NEWS-HERALD IDE TAKES CHILI TOM 6 TO 4 Wood County 9 Undefeated During Second Half Of Schedule Aubumdale remained undefeated In the second round of Yellow River League games yesterday by defeating Chili 6 to 4. The Wood County team took an early lead of three runs in the first inning and was overhauled by the visitors in the seventh, which ended with the score at 3 -all. Another three-run rally by the home team in the eighth put the game on ice, as the Clark County boys' lone score of the ninth stanza brought the totals to 6-4. Orube, for Aubumdale, held the visitors to eight hits, and Christensen and Behling, hurling for Chili, held the Wood County sluggers to the same number. The box score: Aubumdale ) Chill (4) AB K H AB R H Oraasl 2 0. Llndow 5 13 Well J. KchM Cutler As'h'nb'ner Man 11c It WorzelU Orube Heev 1 Chrtatenaen S 1 1 U. Kl nsch'dt 5 0 S W. Klnsch't 5 0 0 O R. Barth 4 0 2 1 Melsaner 3 10 0 Ray Barth 3 0 0 liw. Llndow 4 0 0 0 Behling 3 11 32 8. 3? 4 8 Riverside Battered By Hewitt, 15 to 2 H e w 1 1 t's "murderer's row" handed a devastating defeat to Riverside on the Marathon County team's grounds Sunday, adding insult to injury during a busy third inning which netted the visitors nine runs and brought the ultimate total to 15 against Riverside's two scores. Hewitt took a lead of four runs In the first inning and both sides made single tallies in the second. The disastrous third was followed by a scoreless fourth. Hewitt added . another to its string in the fifth and Stargardt, Riverside first baseman, scored his second run in the sixth. The last three innings were scoreless. the box score: Hewitt (IS) I Riverside 2) All R II AB R II Wunsch 2b 6 2 3 Wilson 3b 2 0 1 E. Meyer 3b 5 2 l3chalow rf 4 0 2 Varsho p 4 2 1 Palecek as 3 0 0 Kon rarely cf 8 3 2;Specht If 4 0 0 Duchow If 5 3 OlStarKardt lb 4 2 1 Duchow c 5 1 3;Rehllnger cf 3 0 0 fitrupp lb 5 1 1 Renner 2b-sa 4 0 1 Kro'n'k'r rf 4 0 0, Wagner c 3 0 1 H. Meyer ss 5 1 2 Kohlbeck p 3 0 0 Eb hardy rf 1 0 0 Helnzen 2b 1 0 0 IKohlbeck cf 1 0 1 46 15 13; 32 2 7 Score bv Innings: Hewitt 419 010 00015 Riverside 010 001 000 2 Strikeouts: Varaho. 15: Kohlbeck. 3. Walks: Varano. 2: Kohlbeck, 3. Home runs: O. Stargardt. Score by innings: Hewitt 419 010 00015 Riverside 010 001 000 2 Strikeouts: Varsho. 15; Kohlbeck, 3. Walks: Varsho, 2; Kohlbeck, 3. Home runs: G. Stargardt. AMERICAN LEAUVE W L Prt.! W L Pet. Detroit 43 28 .608 Boston 37 35 .514 Wnah'KUm 38 32 .543 St. Louis 34 35 493 New York 39 33 .542 Cleveland 33 37 471 Chicago 39 36 .520 PhlhVphla 22 49 .310 NATIONAL LEAGl'E W L PrtJ W L Pet. Chicago 42 28 .600 Pittsburgh 37 36 .532 Brooklyn 43 31 .581 Boston 36 36.500 8t. Louis 42 31 .575 Cincinnati 33 37 .471 New York 41 36 532 Phlla phla 20 59 .253 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. I V L Pet. Milw'kee 45 28 .581 St. Paul 34 87 .479 Ind'apoUs 44 33 .571 Mln apolls 35 40.467 Louisville 44 35 .557 Columbus 35 43.449 Toledo 38 39 .494 Kan. City 26 46.361 VESTKRMAY'S RESILTS American League Chicago 5-3, Philadelphia 4-2. St. Louis 5. Washington 1. (Second name, rain) New York 8-2. Detroit 6-3. National League Cincinnati 5-0. New York 2-5. Boston 8-13. Pittsburgh 10-1. 8t. Louis 6-6. Brooklyn 4-4. Chicago 12-9. Philadelphia 6-2. American Association Toledo 10-1. Louisville 4-2. Columbus 8-8. Indianapolis 3-5. Milwaukee 7-4. Minneapolis 2-11. St. Paul at Kansas City, postponed. SATURDAY'S RESILTS National League New York 3-11. Cincinnati 1-7. Brooklyn 10. St. Louis 7. Chicago 3. Philadelphia 0. Boston 7. Pittsburgh 6. American League Detroit 3. New York 2. Boston 8. Cleveland 6. Chicago 1-12. Philadelphia 0-4. St. Louis 7. Washington 3. American Association MUwaukee 13. Minneapolis 12. 11 lu- Jlngsl. ndlana 4, Columbus 2. Toledo 6. Louisville S. (13). Karsas City 9. St. Paul 2. TOMORROW'S GAMES (Open Date Both Leagues ) . American Association Indianapolis at Toledo. Louisville at Columbus. St. Paul at MUwaukee. Minneapolis at Kansas City. 2 PLAY-FOR-PAY GRID LEAGUES CONSOLIDATE Los Angeles (.V) Consolidation of two professional football leagues on the Pacific Coast was announced yesterday by J. Rufus Klawans. San Francisco, who became president of the new organization. The new league, known as the Pacific Coast Professional Football League, will have one team in eight representative cities. The new set-up. Klawans said, will consist of the following: San Diego Bombers. Hollywood Bears. Los Angeles Bulldogs. San Jose Mustangs, Oakland Giants, San Francisco Packers-Clippers. Portland Rockets, and Seattle Bombers. Kws-EraJ4 CUaait4 Ada Briag KalU Recreation It Pays to Play SOFTBALL SCHEDULE Monday, July 9 7:15 Laemle vs. Roddis Cubs. 8:15 Meyer's Service vs. Jay Kay. Tuesday, Joly It 7:15 Hewitt Sodbusters vs. Hub City. 8:15 Hewitt Holy Name vs. Miller's City Service. 7 Jefferson vs. Grant (junior softball). 7 Senior High School vs. Mc-Kinley (Junior softball). A suitable place for archery will be furnished with supervision, provided enough persons are interested in the sport. Anyone wishing to have a practice range available for his use Is asked to mail a card with his name and address to J. P. Murphy, recreation director. Plans are for the range to be open evenings. Please state on the card what evenings are most convenient. Phunster dance at the Armory Friday evening. July 13. Bruins Beat Phillies Twice; White Sox Win Double-header Sunday (By the Associated Press) A 10-game victory spurt paid off for the Chicago Cubs yesterday as they swept into first place in the National League. Winning 13 out of 16 in their second invasion of the eastern seaboard, the Bruins swept the entire set from the Philadelphia Phillies by a double win, 12 to 6 and 9 to 2. while the St. Louis Cardinals took Brooklyn's Dodgers twice, each time by a 6 to 4 margin. The Phils gave the Cubs trou ble in the opener, driving Paul Erickson and Hy Vandenberg to cover before Ray Prime came in to rmt out the blaze and receive credit for the decision over Whit Wyatt. Hank Wyse joined the 10-win class in the nightcap with a six-hit job over Dick Barrett. Sox Win Two The Chicago White Sox con tributed toward the big day for Windy City baseball fortunes by shading the Philadelphia Athletics twice. 5 to 4 and 3 to 2, and moving back into fourth place in the American League standings. It was the seventh straight time the White Sox had swept a double bill on Sunday every twin program on the home field this season. Johnny Humphries and Orval Grove were the victors. Charley (Red) Barrett and Ken Burkhardt went all the way for St. Louis in the double trouble for the now second-place Brooks. Barrett gained his 10th triumph in the first game at Vic Lombardi's expense with the help of Whitey Kurowski's 10th homer. A wild peg by reliefer Clyde King broke a 4-all tie in the eighth of the second tilt after Dixie Walker's grand slam homer had given the Dodgers an early lead. Tommy Holmes ran his consecutive game hitting streak to 37 with his 14th home in the Boston Braves' 13-1 slaughter of Pittsburgh in the second game. Holmes had one hit in the opener, won by the Pirates. 10 to 8. Playing on their home field the Detroit Tigers drew the day's biggest crowd. 53.888 paid customers, who saw their favorites divide a pair with the New York Yankees. After Hank BorowT grabbed his 10th win with some help from Jim Tuner when the McCarthy clan slugged Dizzy Trout. 8 to 6. Al Benton outsteadied Al Gettel for a 3 to 2 nod in the second game. Hank Greenberg homered in the opener and collected two hits in the finale. Ferriss Tallies Dave Ferriss, Bostons league-leading rookie sensation, tripled home two runs and scattered seven Cleveland hits to blank the Tribe. 6 to 0 in the first game, but Allie Reynolds came to Pete Center's rescue to salvage a 4 to 2 decision in the nightcap and even the day's efforts. The victory was No. 14 for Ferriss. Bucky Walters topped the New York Giants, 5 to 2, for his sec-enth success, but Bill Voiselle came right back to earn an even break with a 5 to 0 shutout of Cincinnati for his 10th win. St. Louis downed Washington, 5 to 1, in "a game called in the seventh by rain which forced post ponement of a second scheduled tilt. Nels Potter snapped a seven game losing streak as the Browns drove loser Marino Pieretti to cover in the fourth. WEISNER, GRADY TAKE PRO-AMATEUR TOURNEY Milwaukee UP) Monie Weis-ner, professional at the Lincoln Hills course, and Joe Grady. Mil waukee, each carded four under par 68 s to win top honors in the Lincoln Huls pro-amateur "tour nament yesterday, forerunner to today's opening play in the first annual Lincoln Hills open for Wisconsin golfers. The first 36 holes in the open were scheduled today and the fl nal 36 will be played tomorrow. Alvin Krueger and Bill Lathrop of Beloit and Phil Qreenwald and Billy Sixty Sr.. Milwaukee, shared runner-up honors in the pro-amateur meet, with 69 's. CUBS SNATCH TOP SPOT IN Mill Bill TUNS BI6 TENNIS MATCH Wilmington Netman Turns Back Francisco Segura For Crown BY JIMMY JORDAN Chicago VP) Perseverance and experience apparently are as big attributes in national tennis championships as they are in anything else. At least, that's the way things developed here yesterday as Bill T albert of Wilmington, Del., won the national clay courts men's singles championship, and Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Cooke grabbed the women's singles crown. Reaches Goal Both won in upsets, but that's only half the story. T albert had been trying for eight years to win the crown. But the nearest the young man, ranked No. 2 nationally, ever came to it was last year when Francisco (Pancho) Segura, of Ecuador and the University of Miami, beat him in the finals. Yesterday Talbert reached his goal when he turned back "El Pancho" 6-4, 4-6, 6-2. 2-6, 6-2. Mrs. Cooke, Los Angeles, a ranking feminine player for more than a decade but out of competition for almost four years, scored the biggest upset of the meet and perhaps the biggest in the tourney's history by downing Pauline Betz of Los Angeles, 6-3, 7-5. Double Winner Mrs. Cooke not only won the singles title, but teamed with her husband. Elwood Cooke, to take the mixed doubles championship in the third of four title matches yesterday. They defeated Talbert and Miss Betz, 7-5, 4-6, 6-3, for the undefended crown. In the other final yesterday, Talbert and Segura teamed together to defend successfully their men's doubles crown with a straight set victory over Elwood Cooke and Lt. Hal Surface of Berry Field, Term., 6-4, 7-5, 6-2. Most of the tennis stars move now to Menasha, Wis., for the western championships. Chicago Returns To Big 10 Cage Play This Year Chicago fP) The University of Chicago will compete in Big Ten basketball the coming season, commissioner Kenneth L. (Tug) Wilson announced yesterday. The announcement came at the close of a meeting of Western Conference basketball coaches, who drew up tentative schedules for the 1945-46 season. Each school, according to the tentative 12-game schedules, will play its nearest opponents holding all travel to the minimum. Nels Norgren, University of Chicago basketball coach, has returned from military service and will again coach the Maroons. Last season the Maroons did not play a Western Conference schedule, confining its activities to nearby minor schools. Commissioner Wilson said the formal schedule will not be announced until two weeks hence, when final approval by each uni versity will have been made. Yesterdays Stars (By the Associated Press) Dave Ferriss, Red Sox and Al- 1 i e Reynolds, Indians Ferries notched his 14th victory, 6-0. a- gainst Cleveland: Reynolds turned in a brilliant hitless relief role to save the second for Pete Center, 4-2. over Boston. Hank Borowy, Yankees and Al Benton, Tigers Borowy hit a 10-win mark in the opener, 8-6; Benton scattered eight New York blows for a 3-2 split. Nelson Potter, Browns Snap ped a seven-game losing string by topping Washington, 5-1. Tommy Holmes, Braves Ran his consecutive game hitting streak to 37 as Boston split two with Pittsburgh, losing 10-8 and bouncing back to score 13-1. Phil Cavarretta and Hank Wyse, Cubs Cavarretta led a Chicago attack with four hits in the open ing 12-6 triumph; Wyse limited the Phils to six blows in registering his 10th success, 9-2. Whitey Kurowski, Cardinals, Dixie Walker, Dodgers Kurowski's 10th homer assured St. Louis of a 6-4 first game; Walker's grand slam homer was the standout of the second game despite Brooklyn's 6-4 defeat. Bucky Walters, Reds and BUI Voiselle, Giants Walters hurled a steady five-hit ball to trim New York, 5-2; Voiselle blanked the Reds, 5-0. TELEPHONE GUILD ASKS CERTIFICATION IN STATE Milwaukee VP) Ray Dryer, executive secretary of the Telephone Guild of Wisconsin, said today guild officials would meet Monday with the Nationl Labor Relations Board to discuss certifl cation of the union as a bargaining agent for 4,700 telephone op erators in Wisconsin. Fifteen hundred operators have petitioned the guild for entrance, Dryer asserted. The guild now represents 2200 plant department workers of the Wisconsin Bell Tel ephone Company and other inde pendent firms in the State, he stated. The Telephone Guild of Wiscon sin is affiliated with the National 1 Federation of Telephone Workers. - J t ' ' l - 4l TALBERT WINS NATIONAL CLAY COURT CROWN Billy Talbert (left), of Wilmington, Del., and Indianapolis. Ind., and Francisco Segura, of Miami University, Fla., talk it over as they await their final match in the National Clay Court tennis singles championship, which Talbert won at River Forest, HI. Talbert won 6-4, 4-6. 6-2, 2-6, 6-2. (AP Photo). BREWERS' VICTORY I oort Rounduo STREAK IS HALTED Milwaukee 9 Splits Double-header With Minneapolis Millers (By the Associated Press) Milwaukee's winning streak was snapped at nine the longest of the season when the Brewers bowed to Minneapolis, 11 to 4, after winning the opener of a doubleheader, 7 to 2, yesterday, but Nick Cullop's champions were able to increase their American Association lead over second-place Indianapolis to three games. Owen Scheetz pitched and bat ted the Brewers to victory in the opener and registered his 10th triumph of the season. He drove in the winning run in the fourth. 10,085 Fans The Millers pounded Ben Car- doni and Bill Davis for 14 safeties to win the finale in easy fashion. The games, played in Milwau kee, drew 10,085 paid customers. Columbus defeated Indianapolis, 8 to 3 and 8 to 7. Steve Filipowicz' homer with the bases loaded fea tured the six-run eighth inning when the Red Birds came from behind to clinch the first game. In the nightcap Columbus scored pairs of runs in the first, fourth. fifth, and sixth mnings. Filipowicz tied the all-time Association sin gle game record for the most chances accepted by an outfielder. He was credited with 11 putouts in the opener. Louisville gained a 2 to 1 de cision in the second game of a doubleheader with Toledo after dropping a 10 to 4 verdict in the opener. The Colonels won their game on three straight singles in the ninth inning. Rained Out The St. Paul at Kansas City doubleheader was postponed due to ram. (First game) Minneapolis 010 010 000 2 8 1 MUwaukee 200 200 30x 7 13 0 Abernathy and Blazo; Scheetz and Stephenson. (Second game) Minneapolis 320 103 2 11 14 0 Milwaukee .000 102 1 4 9 2 Kash and Blazo; Cardoni, W. Davis (W) and Ulisney. Lynn Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ebert and family, Arpin, were Sunday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Johnson. Miss Viola Gotter. Neillsville, spent the week end at the Ray mond Sternitzky home. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sternitzky and Fred Sternitzky and son. Otto, visited Mrs. Fred Sternitzky at a Mendota hospital last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Backus and family, Wausau, who visited at the Schafer home several days, returned home Wednesday. Mrs. Hattie Rach and daugh ter, Mildred, Milwaukee, have been visiting Mr. and. Mrs. Edgar Rach since Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Viergutz and daughters, Ann Marie and Ardith, Detroit. Mich., and Raymond Viergutz, Estavan, Saskatchewan, Canada, visited Mr. and Mrs. Clark Brooks and Mrs. Amanda Sanger several days last week. They also visited their grandfather, Albert Viergutz. From here they will go to Rochester to visit their parent, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Viergutz. OUTBOARD REGATTA Chicago VP) Harry Vogts of Madison, raced his outboard speedboat at 59.8 miles an hour yesterday for the fastest time in the Chicago Outboard Club's regatta on Fox Lake. I1L Vogts, national Class F champion driver, captured the C class heats. WINS DECATHLON Bloomfleld, N. J. VP) Charles (Chuck) Beaudry. student-teacher from Marquette University, Milwaukee, captured the national AAU. decathlon held here during the week end with a total of 5,885 points. - x 4 i , ' III' - -1 BY HUGH FULLERTON JR. New York (JP) More kid stuff: . . . Maybe pop doesn't take junior out to the woodshed these days and apply the razor strop just because the kid fans with the bases full, but pop apparently is determined that junior will be healthy and athletic. . . . The latest suggestion is that kids should be encouraged to take up golf because "Its a game they can start at the age of nine and quit at 90." . . . Freddie Corcoran, the P. G. A. tournament bureau head, already has gone on record as favoring a pro-sponsored junior championship . . . Now brother George, president of the Carolina PGA, goes a step further with this suggestion: "I think the public courses, even the country clubs, should have free children's days. . . . We have been concentrating on high school and college golf; we really should go back to grammar and primary grades, that is, to encourage all youngsters, as that is the age when they should be developing a golf swing. . . . I maintain every grammar school, every high school, and every college should be equipped with golf driving nets and make it compulsory for every boy and girl to take this golf training." More Truth Than Poultry Babe Herman, hardly a spring chicken, left his California turkey ranch to become pinch-hitter for the Dodgers . . . Knowing those Brooklyn fans, we suggest if Babe collects too many goose eggs, he'd better duck. Monday Matinee The United States Lawn Tennis Association is campaigning for a membership of 1,000 clubs and colleges to finance its development program . ." . Coaches of the Williamson. W. Va., High School football team give the summer baseball program credit for getting the boys into shape to win the state championship last fall . . . The only place you can find the box scores of major league baseball for 1880 is at Harvard University . . . Before the photo finish camera was invented, George Washington protested to the Alexandria. Va., Jockey Club when one of his horses lost a nose decision and persuaded the club to reverse thedecision of the placing judges . . . Wonder how Parson Weems would have told that story? ... A freshman halfback who turned up at Perm State's summer football practice is named Wallace Triplett 111 obviously a Triplet threat man. Police, Please In a recent game in the Butte, Mont., Copper League, the Silver Bow Parks and Miners Union teams scored 35 runs on 32 hits and 23 walks and had 23 runners left on bases . . . The first two innings required 57 minutes . . . a copper is what they should have sent for about that time. Service Dept. Charley Trippi, who was shipped out after his tour of duty with the Third Air Force football team last fall, may turn up with the Second Air Force team this year. . . . Cpl. Doug Gary, who has had considerable experience in sports, maintains the worst mess a G. I. can get into is umpiring a baseball game with French kids . . . Any arguments? JURORS RETURN OPEN VERDICT IN MYSTERY Rockford. I1L UP) Investigat ing the unsolved death in an elevator of Mrs. Blanche Campbell. 38, a Grand Jury returned an open verdict Saturday, placing no blame for the June 18 tragedy. A recess was called after Circuit Judge W. L. Dusher received the decision. Mrs. Campbell's crushed body was found in the elevator of the building where she was employed and where Cecil RobbeL 45. her employer, maintained an apartment. Robbel told police his divorced wife. Naomi Gohlke. 23, and Mrs. Camrbell had visited him shortly before the body was found. Mill DILI FACES STIFF FIGHT AHEAD Proposed Measure Would Virtually End Labor Strikes in U. S. BY JAMES MARLOW Washington UP) Rep. John E. Rankin, white-haired Mississippi Democrat, said: "It would stop every damn strike in this country." He meant a bill he has introduced in Congress- He probably has a beaut of a fight ahead before he can even get it considered on the floor. Narrowing his sharp brown eyes. Rankin said in an interview his bill means: 1. Even in a plant where a union has a closed-shop contract, a World War H veteran could be hired without having to join the union or pay dues. Strike-Breakers 2. Where there's a strike even in a plant with a closed-shop contract veterans could be hired without having to join the union or pay dues. No. 1 is contrary to the kind of union - management contracts which have Government recognition. No. 2 could make strikebreakers of veterans. But Rankin says veterans should not have to pay "tribute" to a union to get a job.' In a radio address Sunday Rankin said: "If this bill passes and becomes the law of the land It will break more of the strikes in our defense industries than anything else that has been done since the war began." Rankin introduced the bill in the House. It was assigned to the House Committee on Veteran Legislation. Rankin is chairman of that committee. The committee approved the bill. Organized labor certainly will fight the measure, bring all the pressure it can on Congressmen to kill the bill. Hot Spot But the bill places Congressmen on a hot spot: They might fear that, if they voted for the bill, labor unions would look upon them as enemies of labor. They might fear that, if they voted against the bill, some veterans would look upon them as enemies of veterans. Rankin is shrewd. He knows the tricks and rules of Congress better most most Congressmen. He may be able to pull one out of the hat and get the bill before the House in spite of any efforts to choke it off by silence. Mrs. Annie K'Smith. route 2. Granton, received a letter Thurs day from Maj.-Gen. John B. Coulter of the Army Infantrv evne her further particulars in the death of her son, Cpl. Louie K'- smitn, 25, wno died Sept. 19, 1944. in an Armv field hosnital in Italy of wounds suffered the same day while fighting on a hieh mountain in the Gothic Line in north central Italy. The general states Cpl. K'Smith was buried with full military honors in an American cemetery In North Central Italy, with a Protestant chaplain officiating at the burial. The serviceman has been awarded the Good Conduct Medal, the Combat Infantryman Badge, the Purple Heart, the Eurore an-African -Mid dle Eastern Theater Ribbon, and Bronze Service Stars for participation in the Rome-Arno and North Apennines campaigns. . Everett E. Olsen, R.M.3C. U. 8. N., is spending a 15-day leave from NAS., Lake City, Fla., with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Olsen. Marshfield. route 2. He has been in service since May 22, 1944. Pvt. William J. Hahn. Marsh-field, route 2. mentioned in this column Saturday as having taken part in an American attack in Davao, has been promoted to private first class and is now stationed on Mindanao in the Philippines, it has since been learned here. Sgt. John L. Haske has arrived home from England to visit his wife and daughter and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Haske Sr. A member of the Eighth Air Force, he was stationed in England for 24 months and wears the Mechanic's Medal, a Presidential Unit Citation ribbon and four battle stars In addition to his European Theater ribbon. He will report back for duty at the expiration of his furlough. Loyal Misses Wanda and Mary Nysted and Eunice Langholz are attending a Lutheran Bible camp on Onaway Island, Waupaca, this week. Arleigh Henninger. pharmacist's mate, third class. Naval Hospital, Seattle. Wash, spent Sunday at the Chester Smith home. He is visiting his grandmother. Mrs. O. J. Smith, and other relatives and friends. Harold Verhulst, Greenwood, spent a week visiting his cousin. Donna Mae Gotter. HUGO WEGENER lasorsac Af ency Prompt Settlement IIS W. tad rhsne 39 3tS With The Colors m CI Clark County New Trief C SCU1EFE0 DIES OFJLO AGE Ninety-Year-Old Marshfield Resident Dies at Home Of Daughter NelllsTille Caspar Schaefer, 90. Marshfield resident, died at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Clara Lynch. Saturday evening. Death was caused by old age. Services will be held at 8 a. m. Wednesday at St. Mary's Catholic Church, Neillsville, the Rev. 4. A. Beigler officiating. Interment will be at Marshfield. Caspar Schaefer was born March 20. 1855. in Germany. At the age of eight, he came to this country, and on Feb. 22. 1881, he was married to Anna Pits at Chilton. Wis. He was a farmer all of his life, making his home in Clark County for 25 years, but had lived in Marshfield for several years prior to his death. He served as school clerk in the Town of Sherwood for several years while a resident there, and was a member of St. Mary's Catholic Church here, and of St. John's Catholic Church, Marshfield. He is survived by his wife and eight children. Mary, Mrs. Emil Michaelis. Tigerton, Wis,: Lena, Mrs. William Collins. Wausau: John Schaefer and Mrs. Clara Lynch. Neillsville; Werner Schaefer. Milan. Wis.: Mrs. B. F. Wls-kow, Wausau; Joseph and Henry, Marshfield. There are also 35 grandchildren and 25 great-grandchildren. Neillsville Personals Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frank. Cresco, Iowa, transacted business here on Friday. Mrs. N. L. Christianesen and son, Terry, Bay City, Wis., were local visitors on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Kittleson. Detroit, Mich., were callers here on Saturday. Warren Hemp, civilian instructor in radio, Truax Field, arrived here Saturday night for a week end visit. Mrs. Arthur Terhune left on Saturday for Reedstown where she will visit at the home of her father for the next two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Haskins of Dodgeville were overnight guests on Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rae Munger. Little Peter Becker, living with his mother. Mrs. Peter Becker, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Self, for the duration, was bitten In the cheek while playing with the family dog Saturday. Several stitches were taken to close the wound. Thomas Flynn. son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Flynn, has received an honorable discharge from the armed forces. He arrived here on Sunday morning. PRESBYTERIAN AID WILL MEET AT ARPIN JULY 12 (Bj News-Herald Correspondent) Arpin The Presbyterian Ladies Aid Society will meet Thursday, July 12, at the church with Mrs. A. E. Gardner and Mrs. A. F. Falk as hostesses. The Altar Society of St. Francis' Catholic Church will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Unertl Tuesday afternoon, July 10. The Evangelical Aid Society met at the church Thursday afternoon for the regular monthly meeting. A potluck lunch was served. Pittsville Sgt. Joseph Krause. with the Eighth Air Force In England for the past two years, is home on furlough. He is the son of ' Mr. and Mrs. Ferd Krause, route 2. He is to report to Camp McCoy at the end of his 30-day furlough. Seaman 2c En g wall Will, who recently was transferred to Shoemaker. Calif., from Oceanslde. Calif., left for the Pacific theater of war during the past week. He had been stationed at Oceanslde for about five weeks. His wife and five daughters live here. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Hatch. Carol, and Bill, were Sunday dinner and supper guests at the C. E. Gardner home in Dawesville. Miss Betty Jane Colbert, cadet nurse at St. Joseph's Hospital In Milwaukee, will leave Sunday to resume her duties. Her mother, Mrs. M. J. Colbert, is a convalescent at St. Joseph's Hospital, Marshfield. Alice Betty Reshel has returned from Riverview Hospital. Wisconsin Rapids, where she underwent a tonsillectomy. Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Schiller, Minneapolis, have arrived here for a visit at the A. E. Schiller home and with other relatives and friends. DLER noli-svillk 2 Tc2S.f Js!y 10 BARGAIN KITES, lle-Zic WARNER BAXTER in Crime Doctor's Courage ; a St. KKbtn CRASH DUCES TO fill PROVE SLIGHT Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ken yon Receive Only Minor Injuries NelllsTille A broken steerln wheel rim. broken windshield, an a flat tire, are the only damage to the Bernard Kenyon 1038 mod el auto which crashed into a ditcl early Saturday morning. The Kenyons themselves wera bruised, but otherwise seemed t be unhurt. Mrs. Kenyon mus have been in a dazed conditio! when she left the car, for shi walked a distance of 4 miles be fore she realized that she wa walking away from home rathe i than toward It. The Kenyons were drivina north on Highway 13, about one third of a mile north of Spencer, at 1:30 a. m. Saturday, returnlnd to their home at Unity, when theif car, driven by Kenyon, swerved td the right, continued northwant for about ISO feet, struck tho shoulder of a side road, crossed the side road, and landed in A ditch. When interviewed Saturday morning, Kenyon said that hi had no idea how the accident occurred. One of the couple must have bled considerably, fof there was blood on the car seat and windshield, It Was Big! HUBBY PROVES WIFE'S STORY BY CATCHING SAME FISH Neillsville While Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Cummings were flshina southeast of here July 4. Mrs, Cummings hooked a fish that, a.9 she told her husband, "was a big one" Anyway it broke her line and got away. Yesterday, while the couple were fishing in the same locality, Cummings had a strike that prophesied big things to come. He landed the fish, a 25-lnch German Brown trout that weighed 5'2 pounds. When the fish was examined by Mr. and Mrs. Cummings, they found the fish hook and leader that Mrs. Cummings had used on July 4. securely hooked in its lowi er Jaw. So the fish that got away, really was a big one. As proof that this is not Jus another fish story, a mold of th$ catch was made by Fred W. Dangers late Sunday afternoon. AT LAST Neillsville Mr. and Mrs. Paul Albrecht had exceptionally good cause for celebration when theif first child, a son, was born at the Neillsville .Hosnital FVirinv thw have been married 19 years. The War Al A Glance (By ths Assocltted Press) t Japan 50 Japanese planes were destroyed or wrecked in a series of attacks by Army, Navy, and Marine flyers. Borneo Australian infantry advanced in the Pamdansari refinery area near Balikpapan. Philippines Enemy casualties rose to 423.23S as 3.824 additional Japanese dead and 388 prisoners were counted last week. China Chinese headquarters announced Japanese Marines who landed southwest of Amoy were being forced into retreat. Chines captured south Guard Pass on Indo-China frontier. Banna Japanes activity Increases In Sittang River bend, 70 miles northeast of Rangoon. West Fremont Mr. and Mrs. August Foemmel entertained Monday evening in celebration of the 21st birthday of their daughter. Violet. Others ' there were her fiance. Staff Sgt. Walter Korth, Chanute Field. Rantoul. 111.: Wilbert Korth. Town of York: and Alvina and Forest Foemmel and Mr. and Mrs. Wenzel Lee and sons. Roger, El-don, and Norbert. Lunch was served. Mr. and Mrs. Walter King and sons, Floyd and Walter Jr.. Colo-ma. spent the Fourth with relatives here. . Mr. and Mrs. Albert Marg, Granton. were Sunday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mad-ler and son. Stanley, and their guests, Mrs. George Bayer and children, Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Munce Eibergen. Lindsey, also visited at the Madler home Sunday afternoon. Harlcy uaviason Soles & Service iff 4 LAUBY CYCLE SERVICE S2 EL Jeseph 8L rhone 747

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