The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 4, 1965 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 4, 1965

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 4, 1965
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

uHitif tfeu^J .. . C /ti/ aHif Ccuhtif 6A RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN Sunday, JHly 4, 1965 Parade to Mark Goodwill Fete Tlie tail of a champion guppy has no flaws in its structure, is brilliantly marked, and very large, as in the above shot of one of Dunse's prize-winners, center. In this photograph, it is twice actual size. He Seeks Gold Raising Championship Guppies By Jerry Wilkerson Journal-Times Staff There's gold in guppies' tails, but not as much as there will be when Harvey Dunse gets through with them. Just back in Racine from the International Guppy Show in Cleveland, Ohio, where he took first and second prizes for his yellow variegated guppies, and also "best of show" honors over the entire field of 550 entries, Dunse has his work cut out for him. He's set on cross-breeding some of his champs to produce a new golden "yellow nubian" variety of guppy. The guppy got its name from R. J. Lechmere Guppy of Trinidad, who first presented specimens to the British Museum, Webster's dictionary says. Males Smaller The females reach a length of about two inches and are plainly colored. The males are much smaller, and have black, blue, and red markings. That's a definition for a regular guppy. Rarely — actually, not since he bought his first pair at age 15 while a student at William Horlick High School — has Dunse been interested in plain, ordinary guppies, though. Ask his wife, or his 21-year- old son, who also work in the 20-25 aquariums basement of the Dunse home at 2008 Case Ave., in southwest Racine. ^ , , , • , , , They'll tell you what guppies|"°" ^ hear anything. Maybe|perLs on the color and the size I'll get there an hour and a half later." -Jounial-Tlmcs Photos Harvey L. Dunse, of 2008 Case Ave., who spent two years working toward a recent international competition that brought together guppy enthusiasts from several states, Canada, and Germany, displays the lapful of trophies and ribbons he won there, including two firsts, and best of show laurels. mean to Dunse, 48. $25 to $50 a Pair "Sure, I'm just as nuts as the next guy," Dunse laugh ingly replies when you question him about the hours upon hours, nights and weekends, he spends developing international champion fish that live on the average of only l >/2 years. "But when you come home from work (he's a painting and decorating contractor) with problems, and come down here . . . my wife calls from the clothes chute and I His first pair of guppies! cost Dunse 50 cents. In contrast, he sets value of some of his champions and those of his friends in the 12- member Guppy Associates of Milwaukee (only guppy club''" the U.S., large-bodied gup- in this area) and other majoriPies take the prize. U.S. cities at $25 to $50 a: Big or small bodies, it's the of tails, size of body, and size and shape of dorsal fin. Germany, which Dunse says produces some of the world's most beautiful guppies, didn't come out well in the international show, he said, because Germans prize small bodies. pair. Difference Apparent Even a layman can see this difference quickly during a visit to Dunse's aquariums. Guppies are judged by e,x- Playgrounds Will Feature Baby Show, Soapbox Derby brilliantly colored tails Dunse has gotten through years of carefully controlled crossbreeding that convince a layman that champion guppies are no joke. Red, Blue and Yellow Using three basic tail colors — red, blue, and yellow — 5uppy breeders cross and re- cross, taking eight months for every single tail to mature, to l-^et just the color, just the size Mothers who believe their drcn between the az'^s of 2 1 they want, Dunse said, babies are something special and 4. t Out of a batch of 50 to 60, will have a chance to prove gider chil 'ren will be able you might get 10 good ones it this week in the Recreation ^ that you can work with in Department's annual baby!,"; "-""^^ , ^. further cross-breeding, show. i"^'^^' Thursday evening wilii years of con- find all manner of roadsters^^.p^j,..,^^^ ^^,^,^1^ tl^is lined up at the 22 playgroundinternational champs, track for dra?, obstacle and f^^, ^.^i^, ,^^.5 already at stock races. Time trials start,^^^^ -g competi- at 6:30. ' The baby show will be for children under 2 years of age Tuesday and Thursday mornings at 10:30—Tuesday on the south side except Franklin, Howell, Winslow and Racine St. playgrounds and Thursday on the north side except for Garfield, Janes, Jefferson and Mnrquette St. playgrounds. Prizes will be awarded to babies with such attributes as curliest hair, least hair, bluest eyes, largest eyes, darkest eyes and other noteworthy features. At the same time sunsuit shows will be held for chil- Perhaps, Dunse speculates, he can make his hobby, now self-sustaining, into a business. Then there'll be real gold tion. For Uio.se miniature mechanics who would rather work on models than big cars, the craft of the week on all playgrounds will continue to be small plaster racing cars!in those guppy tails, or stock models. They will I be judged Thursday. Most areas will present puppet shows Friday at 6:30 p.m. The plagrounds will be^ closed on July 5 because of the holiday. (Continued from Page lA) World War II duties in the 1940s, will present its recording hit, "Around the World," and other tunes. The symphony, sppnsored by Musicians Local 42, will present patriotic music including four marches by John Phillip Sousa, Victor Her bert's "American Fantasy," Bagley's "National Emblem" march, Meacham's "The American Patrol," and "God Bless America" by Irving Berlin. Also at 7 tonight will be the opening ceremonies in the Goodwill Spectacular Drum and Bugle Corps Competition sponsored at Horlick Athletic Field by the "Boys of 76" Drum and Bugle Corps of Racine. Six to Compete Competing corps include the Men of Brass, formerly the Skokie Indians, of Skokie 111.; the Spirit of St. Louis corps of St. Louis, Mo.; the Maumee, Ohio Demons; the Kingsmen, of Kenosha; the Madison, Wis., Explorer Scouts, and the Racine YMCA Kilties. Exhibitions will be pre sented by the Ambassa-Dears All-Girl Drum and Bugle Corps and the "Boys of 76" The Racine Elks Youth Band will participate in the flag- raising. Parking will be prohibited along the parade route and buses will be detoured unti after the parade. To Lead Parade Pre - parade entertainment, starting down the route at 9 a.m., will include the R-Lette Drill Team sponsored by the North Side Business and Professional Men's Assn.; the New Glarus Singers sponsored by the Downtown Assn.; Marcells Drill Team, Kenosha County Voiture 410 of the 40 et 8; the Racine Royalairies, and the Spirit of Racine Drill Team. Other events scheduled for Monday include a show by talent contest winners at 2 p.m., annual ceremonies at 3 p.m., and cencerts at 4:30 p.m., by the Marshall High School Jazz and Concert Band and at 7:30 p.m. by the Park Board Band. In the final round of talent show competition, staged on an open-air platform in Pershing Park Saturday night before some 700 to 800 persons, folksingers John and McKim Stropes of 1213 College Ave. were winners in the division for age 19 and above. Second place were the New Mundane Singers, a folk singing group composed of Geof. frey Langlois, Lynn Anderson and Robert McCallum; and third was Olidean Vigeant, a singer, 1318 17th St. Winners in the 13-18 year old group were Carl Heigl, 200 Sheffield Dr., ventriloquist, first; Sue Valentine, 4910 James Ave., dancer, second; and Kathy Reichel, Lee Spencer both of Franksville, Robert Johnson and John Moser, from Union Grove, instrumental group, third. Jacki and Jan Levonian, 822 Florence Ave., a dance duo, won first in the 12 and under division; Beth and Teri Jahn, 1602 Park Ave., tap dancers, were second; and Terri Fumo, 1426 Sumit Ave., and Kathy Parenteau. 2115 William St., also dancers, won third. Here is the line-up of units for the 1965 Goodwill Parade: First section — Police escort; grand marshals; Ambas­ sa-Dears Ali-Girl Drum and Bugle Corps;, mayor and Goodwill president; Miss Goodwill and court, sponsored by Tuesday Optimist Club; Toronto Signals 2d Regiment Band, sponsored by Walker Manufacturing Co.; Rep. Lynn Stalbaum; U.S. Sen. William Proxmire; Lt. Gov. Patrick Lucey; Racine Elks Youth Band; Alice in Dairyland float; "Boys of 76" float; West em Printing & Lithographing Co. float; Progressive Dairy float; Racine YMCA Kilties Drum and Bugle Corps; Elmwood Plaza float; Sears Roebuck & Co. float; Sturgeon Bay Band, sponsored by First National Bank & Trust Co.; Voiture 40 et 8; Spirit of St. Louis Drum and Bugle Corps, sponsored by Belle City Malleable Iron Co. Second section — Maumee, Ohio, Demons Drum and Bugle Corps, sponsored by Wisconsin Telephone Co.; Modine Manufacturing Co. float; U.S. Navy Reserve float and uniformed group; Blue and Gold Navy Mothers; Shore- liners Drum and Bugle Corps; Polish Army Veterans Assn. marching unit; Disabled American Veterans float; American Legion Doric Miller Post 546; Order of DeMo- lay float; Iwo Jima float, sponsored by Jacobsen Manufacturing Co.; Madison Explorer Scouts Drum and Bugle Corps, sponsored by Racine Hydraulics & Machinery Co.; Red Cross entry; Carthage College float; Milwaukee Elks Youth Band, sponsored by WRAC; Twin Disc Clutch Co. float; Boys of 76 Drum and Bugle Corps; Racine Zoological Society float; S. C. Johnson & Son, Inc. Band; J. I. Case Co. entries; Kingsmen Drum and Bugle Corps, sponsored by Hamilton Beach Co. Third section — Racine explorer Scouts Drum and Bugle Corps; Boy Scouts entry; Racine Scouts Drum and Bugle Corps; other scout entries; Racine Junior Scouts Drum and Bugle Corps; Racine Humane Society entry; Racine Kiltie Kadets Drum and Bugle Corps; Jobs Daughters; Racine Saints Band; Kenosha Citizens Band Radio Club; Big Brothers float, sponsored by the Big Brothers of Greater Racine; Kenosha CYO Band, sponsored by the Bank of Elmwood; Racine Shrine Club float; Tucker 4-H Club float; Accredited School of Beauty Culture float; Racine County 4-H Clubs entry; YMCA Liddle League. Fourth section — Z i o n Community Band, sponsored by Walker Forge Co.; Danish Brotherhood float; Dominican College float; Mary D. Bradford High School Band; West Racine Business and Professional Men's Assn. float; Racine County Republican Party entry; Kenosha Rambler Band, sponsored by Racine Journal-Times; U.S. Coast Guard float; Trinity Lutheran Walther League float; YMCA Indian Guides float; University of Wisconsin Kenosha Center float. Fifth section — Continental Band of Kenosha; Franksville Businessmen's Assn. float; Marshall High School Band, sponsored by Turn- Style Shopping Center; Sue's Strutters; Mari-Gold Dairy float; Music Center float; Girl Scouts float; Kenosha CYO Cadet Band, sponsored by Racine Junction Savings & Loan Assn. Sixth section — Veterans of Foreign Wars; University of Wisconsin Racine Center float; Racine Young Democrats float; the Regals of Racine; Racine Park Board Band; Knights of Columbus float; Rainfair, Inc. float; Henricks Motors float; Racine County Safety Council float; Racine County Farm Bureau Youth float; Graves Sign Co. float. —Journal-Times Photo A crowd watched Saturday night as a dance team performed on the Pershing Park stage during the Goodwill talent show contest. The stage, located east of the YMCA, will be the scene of several Goodwill events today and Monday. (Schedule on Page 1). Land Values Up, Buildings Down in Reassessments of City Property City Assessor Marshall E. Beaugrand announced last week that his department has completed a reassessment which boosts valuations on land in residential areas. But the reassessment will not increase the total valuation of improved property which has been assessed at market value, Beaugrand hastens to add. In those cases, he said, the valuation of buildings was reduced so that, together with the increased land valuation, the property would remain assessed at near market value. Beaugrand said he will send out 8,000 notices of changed land assessments on Tuesday. People receiving them, he cautioned, should look at the total valuation. "Unless that is over and above what they feel the property is worth, they should have no quarrel with our office," he said. "This is just another step in. keeping our property valuations up to market value," he St. Mary 's Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Donald Web er of 2060 Douglas Ave., daughter, July 3. Mr. and Mrs. Eurezie Mos,ley of 1135 Hamilton St., son, July 3. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Tros sen of 2322 20th St., a daugh ter, July 3. " Mr. and Mrs. David Wi kenson of 2213 Prospect St a daughter, July 3. Mr. and Mrs. James Wolton of 1310 Center St., a son July 3. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lager gren of 2605 Taylor Ave., a daughter, July 3. St. Luke's Hospital Mr. and Mrs. George Settler of 2401 Bate St., a son, July 3 Mr. and Mrs. James Stark of 3602 Republic Ave., daughter, July 3. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Hath away of 2500 Jacato Drive, a son, July 3. said. "It will be easier in subsequent years for us to keep the value up there." Beaugrand said a similar project involved mercantile and industrial areas three years ago. Most persons affeoted by the increased land valuation are owners of vacant property, Beaugrand explained. Subdividers, however, are protected by state law until a'large percentage of their lots are sold, he added. The reassessment project was started a year ago after the City Council adopted Aid. David Retzinger's resolution directing the reassessment soj assessed valuation of vacant property is in line with assessed valuation of improved property. The aldermen took that action after Retzinger .said the move would keep the city tax rate down and would speed up improvement of vacant property. Retzinger said then, "A-I number of people are taking'" advantage of a situation we • have allowed. They can pur- 1 chase vacant property and,' hold it at a reduced tax rate J for several years on specula-/- tion while his neighbor pays i a higher tax because he has a house on the property.", j COOL - COOL • COOL Eagle Members and Friends WATCH THE PARADE MONDAY, JULY 5 in Air-Conditioned Comfort from The Eagles' Gold Room • No adni'si'lnn charire— he our Kucst • Kcfrcslimcnts, Popcorn, Cold Drinks N. MAIN & HAMILTON STS. Come Early — Krinfr the Family — Beat the Ilea* COOL - COOL - COOL MONDAY, .lULY .5 HOTEL NELSON KESTAIRANT Corner 3rd and Main St. Give it a coat . . . You'll be proud it wears Professional Exterior and Interior Painting and Spraying • CALL •' " ecoraUnci JOHN J. HOLGEKSEN 1900 DEANE BLVD. 9 Hi Venturing ^2.00 DINNERS SUNDAY & MONDAY JULY 4lli and 5lli Many Selections. Bring the Family Served from 11:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Theresa and Elisabeth Home for Elderly People has limited acommodations now available for those who might be interested in pleasant, friendly and secure retirement years. For further details and discreet consultation please call one of the following: Mr. George Simanek 633-5706 Mr. Christopher Prentice . 632-0050 f Mrs. Johanna Wiechers . . 634-3097 j Mr. Frank Savaglio 632-2744 PLANA CAREFREE VAUTION WZTK A, TRAVEL LOAN Low-cost Personal Loans arc always available to all responsible people for ANY sound reason—including vacations. Low FIRST NATIONAL rates, convenient monthly payments and other advantages make it worth your while to get facts and figures from one of our officers before you borrow. No obligation, of course. Optional Insurance Pays Installments from the first Day After 30 Days of Disabling Illness or Accident. Unpaid Balance Is Canceled Immediately in Case of Death TYPICAL MONTHLr PAYMENTS AMOUNT Monthly OF LOAN in I'ay- ^ men! $ 250 $22.30 300 26.69 500 44.26 1000 88.18 Monthly Monthly 18'"'^". 24''"' mentg $15.33 $11.84 18.32 14.14 30.32 23.34 60.29 46.35 First National Bank and Trust Company MEMBER FEOEKAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE COUrOKATION RACINE'S OLDEST, LARGEST, MOST PROGRESSIVE BANK, $1

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page