The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 11, 1965 · Page 6
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July 11, 1965

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

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, July 11, 1965
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Page 6
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Ommnitif flei^^ ... Citi/ an^ Cpuhtif M RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN Sunday, July 11, 1965 Playgrounds to Feature Indian Lore, Crafts Redskins will be on the warpath on the city's 22 playgrounds during the coming week with youngsters building totem poles and teepees under supervision of the Recreation Department. The entire week will be devoted to Indian lore with each little brave or squaw seeking to earn a feather for doing a good deed. Crafts for the week will include Indian garments, arm bands, headdresses, necklaces, wampum belts, peace pipes and medicine man masks. There also will be Indian games, chants and stories. Feature Wrestling Recreation superviser Arlene Cwiklinski said playgrounds will feature Indian wrestling, relays and other events at 6:30 p.m. on Monday. Indian villages will be constructed at 10 a.m. on Tuesday. A highlight of the week will be on Wednesday when "Tiny Tot Indian Day" will be staged from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Children ages 5-7 will make their own headdresses and Indian costumes at all playgrounds except Garfield, Jefferson, Winslow, Franklin and Janes. On Thursday powwows will be held at 6:30 p.m. with many braves and squaws visiting other playgrounds. Require Permission Each child traveling to a different playground will need a permission slip signed by one of his parents. The children will be taken to other playgrounds under supervision of playground leaders. Jefferson and Albert-State playgrounds will go to Island Park, Goodland to Fratt, Janes to Lakeview, Jerstad- Agerholm to North Racine Park, Douglas to Wadewitz, Mitchell and Johnson to Pierce Woods, Lathrop to Knapp, Garfield to Marquette, and Franklin to Howell. Winslow and Racine Street playgrounds will hold individual powwows. On Friday all playgrounds will be closed in the morning for the weekly staff meeting of leaders. The afternoon and evening programs will include activities related to the Safari Week celebration of the Racine Zoo, Plan Ceremony to Mark Wisconsin Lithuanian Day State Law Officer Heads for Virginia; May Charge 4 in Madison Slaying Wisconsin residents of Lithuanian descent will observe the 25th anniversary of the loss of their native country's independence to Soviet Russia with special ceremonies at Kenosha next Sunday, July 18. A program commemorating Wisconsin Lithuanian Day will be held begining at 4 p.m. at Minkowski Grove on Highway 32, two miles north of Kenosha, sponsored by the Racine and Milwaukee chapters of the Lithuanian Community of the U.S.A., Inc., and the American Lithuanian Council Chapters of Kenosha and Racine. John Milisauskas, Kenosha, general program chairman, said the observance is intended to keep alive the hopes of persons in the captive nations that they may again enjoy freedom. Cites Resolution "On June 21, the House of Representatives passed a resolution by a unanimous vote, urging President Johnson to direct the attention of the world opinion at the United Nations to the denial of the rights of self-determination for the peoples of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania," Mil­ isauskas said. "At a time when Moscow and other Communit capitals are so critical of the United States in its defense of South Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic," he said, "the president's action could serve as an awkward reminder to the Kremlin of its duplicity, if its masters are capable of embarrassment over their inconsistency." It was on June 14, 1940, that Soviet armies disregarded treaties of peace and non- —Journal-Times Photo GATEWAY GIFTS — A portable stereo set, ping pong table and pool table were among the gifts members of the Welcome Wagon have presented to residents of Gateway House, 2016 Washington Ave. The Gateway House was opened in May, 1964, by the Racine County Mental Health Assn. to help patients who have won the battle against mental illness in an institution to make their readjustment to community life. From left are Mrs. Richard T. Caffery, vice president of Welcome Wagon; Mrs. James J. Pohlers, president of Welcome Wagon; Mrs. Richard M. Clokey, ways and means chairman of the organization; Giulio J. A. Fornary, president of the Gateway House board and Gorman L. Rasmussen, project director for Gateway House. Sonic Flights to Continue MILWAUKEE —(m— Sonic booms will continue in parts of Wisconsin this week as B58 Hustlers from the Air Force Base at Peru, Ind., repeat flights from Amery, Wis., over Milwaukee. A spokesman for the 440th Troop Carrier Wing said Saturday the flights Monday through Friday will be from 8:15 to 8:35 p.m. and from 9:15 to 9:35. The flight paths and times correspond to the same schedule observed last week. aggression and moved 12 divisions of troops into Lithuania, Milisauskas pointed out. Impose Puppet Regime A puppet regime was ini-[ posed with formation of a new government through mock Communist-style "elections" which selected candidates nominated by the Community Party. All non-Communist organizations had been dissolved prior to the "elections" and most of their leaders and active members were arrested. On July 21, 1940, the so- called People's Diet voted as its first order of business to petition the Kremlin to accept Lithuania as one of the republics of the USSR. Acceptance of the petition on Aug. 3, 1940, ended the short 22 years of independence that had been won after World War I. The United States has refused to recognize the Societ action as a will of the people and officially, Lithuania still exists, so far as America is concerned. "Despite the oppression of the past 25 years," Milisaus­ kas said, "we still maintain hope that Lithuania will again be free. Before its independence was regained in 1918, the nation had been under the subjugation of Czarist Russia for 120 years." Airman 2/c Thomas W. Bass, son of Mrs. Ruth Bass of 2809 Webster St., has been selected Outstanding Airman of the Month for his Air Weather Service (AWS) unit at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Airman Bass was chosen for the honor in recognition of his exemplary conduct and duty performance. The airman is a graduate of Washington Park High School. His father is Omer Bass of 1754 Grange Job Discrimination Denies Basic Needs, NAACP Told Racial discrimination in em-|lective buying campaigns, the ployment is the worst kind{Milwaukee NALC chapter has of discrimination because an!opened new employment op- Ave. Airman 2/c Nicholas P. Kramer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Kramer of 225 S. Perkins Blvd., Burlington, has been selected Outstanding Maintenance Man of the month for his Strategic Air Command (SAC) unit at McCoy Air Force Base, Fla. Airman Kramer was chosen for the honor in recognition of; his exemplary conduct and duty performance, A graduate of St. Mary's High School, the airman is attending the Florida Southern College's on- base program at McCoy. THREE Reserve Officer Training Corps cadets from Racine are attending a six- week training program at Ft. Riley, Kan. The men are receiving advanced training in the military subjects they have been studying at Ripon College, under the ROTC program. They are Willie Rogers, 22, son of Mrs. Lizzie B. Alexander of 1011 LaSalle St.; Jerome E. Rudat Jr., 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Rudat of 1825 Geneva St.; and Melvin R. Walker, 20, son of Mrs. Nancy W. Cape of 75 Shore Acres Drive. Rudat and Walker are graduates of William Horlick High School and Rogers is a graduate of Washington Park High School. employer who denies a job on racial grounds is in effect denying the applicant his basic needs — food, clothing, shelter. With that thesis as his keynote, Louis Miller outlined the aims of the Negro American Labor Council (NALC) Saturday night at a meeting of the Racine branch of the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People. Miller is president of the Milwaukee NALC chapter, organized in 1961. To Organize Here A Racine chapter is being organized, with Miss Audrey M. James of 949 Washington Ave., LeRoy C. Wooley of 1338 Hamilton St. and Calvin Sherard, president of the Milwaukee chapter, spearheading organizational efforts. Miller, addressing the NAACP branch as a stand-in for Sherard, who was unable to appear, said job discrimination is the prime target of NALC, organized on the national level in 1960. A Philip Randolph, president of the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters, is chairman of the NALC national steering committee. Miller said that through picketing, negotiation and se- portunities for Negroes at a number of Milwaukee businesses, including chain supermarkets, dairies, banks, a shoe firm, two meat markets and a restaurant chain. "After they (employers) know you mean business, they will conform," said Miller. Welcome All Help He said the NALC chapter is the "only organization in Milwaukee where people have lost their jobs fighting for jobs for other people." Julian Thomas, president of the Racine NAACP branch noted that the NAACP has itself been working to eliminate job discrimination in Racine. But the branch welcomes formation of an NALC chapter here, he said, because "we need all the help we can get." MARTINSVILLE, Va. — iff) —Henry County authorities awaited Saturday the arrival of a Wisconsin law officer expected to charge four prisoners here with murder. Sheriff C. P. Witt said the four youths have admitted participation in the robbery- slaying of a service station attendant in Madison. The youths being held were identified at John Edward Burt, 20, of Loretta, Wis.; his brother, Thomas Donald Burt, 19, of Loretta; Virthel O. Popplewell, 19, of Cincinnati, and Moir Reed Plaster, 19, of Martinsville. The four were picked up here friday in connection with the theft of tires, wheels and other automotive equipment from a garage in Henry County. They were charged with grand larceny. Since then, Witt said the four have signed statements admitting holding up a service station in Madison July 1. Witt said John Burt had admitted firing the bullet which killed the 20-year-old attendant Leroy Erdahl, of Stoughton, Wis., a student at Stout State University. Witt said John Burt, Popplewell and Plaster have also admitted forging leave papers with which they flew to this country from Wuerzburg, Germany, were they were stationed with the 3rd Infantry Division. Army officials said detain­ ers had been filed for the trio for being absent without leave since March 22. Army spokesmen said the three have been sought since then for questioning in the death of a German cab driver, Kurt Pues- ser, near Schewinfurt on that date. No formal charges have been filed against the four youths in the Wisconsin slaying. Two deputies from Dane County, Wis., are here, however, and participated in questioning. Deputy District Atty. Don­ ald MacCallum of Dane County was on his way here by plane to charge the four, but was grounded in Cincinnati. He was expected to arrive either late Saturday night or early Sunday. Authorities said the four would stand trial in Wisconsin before facing the larceny charges here. 1st District Legion Posts to Lead Convention Parade The 46 posts of the American Legion's 1st District, which includes Racine, Kenosha, Rock, Walworth and Waukesha counties, will lead the legion's state convention parade next Sunday, July 18, at Waukesha. Ralph W. Bohnsack of Burlington, 1st District commander, was assigned the lead position because Legion posts in the district achieved a membership record. 3-Hour Parade It is the second successive year the 1st District has had the lead position. Bohnsack estimated at least 60 units would represent the 46 posts from the five-county area. Parade units will include color guards, drill teams, drum and bugle corps, marching band, comedy vehicles and floats. The parade will start at 2 p.m. and is expected to last three hours. More than 250 units will participate including 55 marching bands. Preceding the parade, 1,200 Legion delegates and 600 auxiliary delegates will be in convention, beginning Thurs-, day, July 15. Seek Veterans Day Gov. Warren P. Knowles will be the banquet speaker on Friday evening. Saturday delegates will vote for a new state commander to succeed Robert T. Leklem of Wausau. Among the resolutions the convention will act on are a request that the Post Office Department issue a commemorative stamp in honor of Douglas MacArthur and that all state schools schedule a Veterans Day observance at II a.m. on Nov. 11. City Briefs Jp^ • • CHIEF Jasper P. Clemente, in charge of the Navy Recruiting Station in Racine, has been commended by the officer-in-charge of the Milwaukee area recruiting district. The commendation was for his role in the June recruiting campaign which exceeded assigned quotas. A total of 13 Racine area men were enlisted as a part of the district total. A aO -FOCr FALL while painting his home injured Marvin Foster, 44, of 1509 Owen Ave. Saturday afternoon. He was reported in poor condition in St. Luke's Hospital Saturday night with a severe neck injury and possible leg injuries. New Books Franksville Man, 33, Wins Truck Roadeo 5-Axle Event RECORD BREAKERS — Jeffrey Petersen, right, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Petersen of 3349 10th Ave., was the record-breaking 454th new student to enrol at Carthage College for the 1965-66 school year. With him are Miss Sandra Nelson of Lake Geneva whose registration tied the previous all-time high number of incoming students to register in a single semester, "and Alan Anderson, director of admissions at the Kenosha lakefront college. The college also reports a record fulltime student enrolment of 1,170 for next fall. Caf, Hurf in Crash, Learns to Walk Again DECATUR, 111. — im — Herbie, the 5-year-old Siamese cat owned by Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Cohn, is walking again after a brush with an auto. Phillip Mendel, whose car hit the cat, went from housel to house until he found owners. Dr. J. D. Kerr of an animal hospital said Herbie was suffering from shock and was paralyzed in the hips and legs. In order to get the cat to walk again, he said, a rope was put around his middle to New books recently added to the Racine Public Library include: Nonfiction "Age of Yeats; Irish Literature," by George Brandon Saul; "The Arabs; A Narrative History from Mohammed to the Present," by Anthony Nutting; "The Totem Pole Indians," by Joe H. Wherry; "Loyalists and Redcoats: A Study in British Revolutionary Policy," by Paul Hubert Smith; "The Lonely Sickness," by Elizabeth D. Whitney; GREEN BAY—Wayne A. Pfeffer, 33, of 5838 Nicholson Road, Franksville, won the five-axle competition Saturday in the Truck Roadeo sponsored by the Wisconsin Truckers Safety Council. The two-day competition included written examinations, equipment checks and obstacle course driving tests. Pfeffer was required to drive the right wheels, or "blind" side, of his truck down a straight line with only two inches leeway for the tires and to back the semi-trailer truck into a crooked alley. Other winners included four axles, Roy D. Larson, 43, West Allis; three axles, Leonard O. Zunker, 35, Green Bay, and delivery vans, Edward S. Schneider, 39, Fond du Lac. All contestants were required to have accident-free records the previous year. The award for the longest safety record went to Melvin W. Krueger, 38, Milwaukee, for 200,000 miles of driving over 16 years without an accident. The President's Trophy for best attitude was presented to F. George Mader, 37, Madison. Int'l Fire Buffs Lynx Killed Causing Massive Short Circuit MOUNTAIN CITY, Nev.— m—lt took a bit of sleuthing, but the power company officials finally figured out how a lynx put out the lights, turned off the heat, caused a fire and got electrocuted in the process. It seems the wildcat jumped a chain-link fence at the power company substation, leaped to a transformer and touched two wires at the same time, causing a massive short circuit. That was the end of the At St. Luke's Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zitka of 2025 Carter St., a son, July 10. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Wester of 2419 19th St., a son, July 10. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Love of 1729 Racine St., a son, July 10. At St, Mary's Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Meiring of 1434 State St., a son, July 10. Mr. and Mrs. James Andersen of 1415 Thurston Ave., a son, July 10. Burlington Memorial Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Donald Crisman of Route 1, Genoa City, a daughter, July 9. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rasmussen of Route 2, Box 121, Burlington, a son, July 9. "Freedom under Lincoln,"! thelby Dean Sprague; Elect'E. C. Orth "ReadwithMe,"byThomasi '^^ ' ^* Bertram Costain; "Personnel I n t erviewing: Theory and Practice," by Felix M. Lopez; "The Rockwells' Complete Guide to Successful Gardening," by Frederick Frye Rockwell; BALTIMORE — iff) — E. C. Orth of 909 Isabelle Ave. was elected an area vice president Saturday of the International Fire Buff Associates, Inc. The group, composed of 35 fire buff clubs throughout the country, ended its two-day an- "Battlcs of the Boer War,"|nual convention here Satur- hold him up. He could use, C^TW-'"' I' only his from legs al first. Asj^^^?^''"^."^ ^^""g Peniberton;:day. he walked on his front legs,! he gradually touched his hindr^^^.^^/ ^^''l^^-t^^l feet to the floor until he, started using them. \ lynx and the start of the fireip . , , , which nearly destroyed the|KUSSian Icebreaker transformer and blew out jg World's Miohtiest two 46,000-volt fuses. ^r, '^"9"^'^^^ Ti • ' .^1 Ihe worlds most powerful Homes m the northern j^.^^^^^^^ P J Nevada area were m the' f ^ ixuaomn dark for three hours. WINTER BRAIN TIME The brain functions best when outdoor temperatures average .30 and 40 degrees Fahrenheit, biometerology authorities have found. nuclear- powered Lenin, launched in 1957. Set Hearing on Referendum A bill which would amend the constitution to require a statewide referendum every 10 years on the question of calling a constitutional convention will be heard by the Assembly's Judiciary Committee in Madison at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. Assemblyman Manny S. Brown, D-Racine, is one of five sponsors of the bill. Under the bill, if the referendum were passed, the convention could propose amendments which would be submitted to the people or rewrite the constitution for approval. 4 Boys Steal Police Whistles FOSTER, R.I.—(^)—Four boys were picked up by state police and accused of breaking into the State Police Training Academy. Police said the quartet, all under 12, took a first aid kit and some police whistles. Wi * All Human Hair BEAUTIFUL SHINE — Two Badger beauties, Ann Angel. 22, left of 1701 4 Mile Road, and Sharon Singstock of Oskosh, 1965 Miss Wisconsin, provided pleasant company for Gov. Warren P; Knowles as he stepped up for a shoe shine at the Johnson Wax pavilion during Wisconsin Day at the New York World Fair. Miss Angel is a guide at the pavilion. Kerr said it was like child learning to walk. RUBBER SOURCES Besides the hevea, or rub -i ber tree, other sources of natural rubber are the guayule Three on a Toothbrush," by Jack Paar; "Pictorial Guide to the Planets," by Joseph HoUisler Jackson; "African Wildlife," by Franz Adam Roedelberger. Fiction "Lady Wu, a Novel," by plant, manihot tree, landol- Yu-tang Lin; phia shrubs and trees of the! "The Winds of April," by genus Castilla. 'L D, Baharav. NOTICE MUNICIPAL MARKET Will re-open for the season on Vv'ednesday, July 14, South Side Market located at Sixteenth Street and Owen Avenue open every Monday, Wednesday and Friday morning. Market Hours: 6 :00 a.m. to 11 :00 a.m. i '• Trial Fittings I </ • Immediate Delivery £ Seeing Is Believing In Our ^ Quality Wigs In All Price Ranges I ELMWOOD PLAZA WIG SHOP ^ Next to Fanny Farmer (Downstair*) ^ Weekdays 1 to 9 P.M. 3701 Durand Ave. § Saturday 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. Phone 632-1878

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