The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on August 2, 1959 · Page 4
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August 2, 1959

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 4

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, August 2, 1959
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Page 4
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uHitif Vei^J ..... Citif aH4 Ccuhti/ August t, im See. 1, Pare 4 Alice in Dairyland to Help Sell Ice Cream at "Boys of 76" Social ;: Wisconsin's Alice in Dairy- :iand, Barbara Hastow, will be in Racine Thursday to help sell ice cream at the "World's Largest Ice Cream Social," "sponsored annually by the American Legion Boys of '76 Drum and Bugle Corps, 10 Bands, Corps The ice cream social will be ;. held Thursday night at the • lakefront parking lot. Ten Racine musical organizations will play during the event and, afterwards, a street dance will be held in the parking lot. Miss Haslow will arrive in Racine at 6 p.m. and at 6:15 she will be interviewed on Radio Station WRJN. At 8 p.m. she will be introduced to the audience at the ice cream social and then will crown the new drum corps queen. Providing music at the ice cream social will be the Racine Junior Saints, Elks Youth Band, Elks Junior Band. S. C. Johnson Band, Park Board Band, Sweet Adeline Chorus, Kiwanis You-th Symphony, YMCA Kilties Drum and Bugle Corps, Racine Boy Scouts Drum and Bugle Corps and the Boys of '76. Plan Street Dance Music for the street dance will be furnished by tlie Racine Musicians' Union. Miss Haslow. 21. of Chili. Wis., plans to return this fall to the University of Wjscon- Lawrence H. Sutton. 22. of!»>n where she is a home eco- Youth Admits 6 Burglaries Barbara Haslow nomics major. Her term as Alice in Dairyland will be over later this month when a new Alice is chosen at the Wisconsin State Fair. 1324 Michigan Blvd., who was charged Saturday with participating in burglaries of two Lathrop avenue eating establishments, also has admitted four other recent break-ins. Police Chief LeRoy C. Jenkins said Saturday night. Returned (rem Oconto Sutton was questioned by policemen and sheriff's deputies Saturday afternoon after he was returned by police from Oconto Falls. Wis., where he •was apprehended Friday. A warrant was issued charging Sutton with burglaries at the Dog 'n' Suds Drive-!n, 2217 Lathrop Ave., and Bonni's Pizza Place, 2211 Lathrop Ave., on July 30. Kenneth E. Nixa, 20. of 529 Harvey Dr., and Wilson L. Brook, 18. of 1322 S. Lafayette Ave., also have been charged with the two burglaries. Jenkins said that during questioning Saturday. Sutton •aid that on July 30 he. Nixa •nd Brook broke into the two Lathrop avenue eating places •nd also the Washington Park Pool Recreation Center at 2301 12th St. Sutton also was quoted as saying that on July 28 he and Nixa broke into Orchid Cleaners, at 1331 Washington Ave., and on July 29 the two broke into the Dairy Queen Store at 901 16th St. and the Hi-Grade Oil Co. at 2800 Sheridan Rd. An estimated $10 in cash, food and cigaretes were taken from the two Lathrop avenue establishments; a small amount of change from the Washington Park building; $30 and several items of wearing ap parel from the cleaners; $32 from the Dairy Queen Store; and change and several cans of oil from the service station. Nixa, who denies the burglaries, was caught by police fleeing from the Dog 'n' Suds Drive-In early the morning of July 30, Brook, who was questioned by police later, ad mitted the two Lathrop avenue burglaries and implicated Nixa •nd Sutton. Police learned Sutton had left Racine, apparently for Oconto Falls, and asked authorities (here to watch for him. Happenings in the City TWO RACINE men were among leaders of the Wisconsin State AFL-CIO who participated in a labor education conference at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. They were Gene R. Levandroski, of 2300 Ashland Ave.; and Lawrence J. Zirkclbach, of 3118 17th St. The conference was jointly sponsored by the state AFL-CIO at the University Extension Division's School for Workers. AMERICAN RED CROSS is seeking to locate Piotr llus, 39, a native of Poland, who reportedly lived in Racine in 1949. The Racine County chapter of the Red Cross received the inquiry from its international headquarters. RACINE THEATER Guild members, Mrs. Virginia F. Harnett, of 1021 Munroe Ave., and Mrs. Cherie G. Bohon, of 1415 W. 6th St., were among 22 persons who attended a three- w e e k National Community Theater Center held at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. WAYNE A. ROHRBERG, of 2408 Green St., is among Wisconsin alumni who have completed a summer adult education course in "The Conflict of Ideas in Modern Western Culture" conducted at the university's Madison campus. INJURIES were suffered by two persons Saturday afternoon in a two-car collision at 17th and Center streets. Mrs. Barbara Timler. 23. who was a passenger in an auto driven by her husband, Donald, 23, of 3425 6th Ave., suffered a mouth injury. Charlotte Glover, 19, of Chicago, riding in a car driven by Crawford B. Doss. 1820 9th St., suffered a neck laceration. Both women were treated at St. Luke's Hospital and released. FRACTURED HIP was suffered by Mrs. Mary E. Bisdorff. 78. of 2325 Durand Ave.. Satur­ day when she fell at her home. She is under treatment at St. Luke's Hospital. Ask Cost Limit tor Installing Water Mains BURLINGTON — An ordinance, establishing the assessment rate for water main construction at $2.50 a foot, will be introduced by the wa(er department committee at the common council meetinf^ Tuesday nipht. Members of the water department committee asreed to recommend pa,s.sa;4c to amend a present ordinance that requires property owners to pay the total cost of construction of water mains, In addition the committee will recommend that the water department make application to the public service commission for a rale increase. The matter of assessment rates was referred to the committee by the city council after it was discovered that by applying the former ordinance, adopted last fall, benefitting property owners would be charged the full cost of construction, including the larger than ordinary water mains. In some cases this would amount to an assessment of $5.00 a front foot. Services Held in Georgia for the Rev. Eugene Gavigan Funeral services were held Saturday for the Rev. Eugene A. Gavigan, 30, former Racine man, who died during a Grand Canyon camping trip in which one Savannah, Ga. youth was rescued and another lost his life. Burial at MofMStery Services for the assistant pastor of St. James Roman Catholic Church in Savannah HEAD CUT was suffered Saturday night by Emll P. Ko- allca, 20, of Kenosha, when his auto went into a ditch on Highway 38, one-half mile south of the Four Mile Road. Koslicai was treated at St. Luke's Hospital and released. SAILBOAT, owned by John B. Evans, 302 Goold St.. overturned in Lake Michigan Saturday during a Racine-to-Kenosha race sponsored by the Racine Yacht Club. The two occupants of the boat, Evans and his son. Grant, 18, wore rescued by occupants of another sailboat. The must was broken and sails torn on the Evans craft. AIRMEN AT WORK — Working in an Air Force dental office, A2/C George Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Clark. 907 Villa St., uses a probe and mirror to chart the teeth of Al/c Rex M. Chase, Seattle, Wash. Al/c Douglas Dahlke. Oshkosh, records the information. The three were on a 15-day tour of active duty, ending Saturday, with the Air Force Reserve 440th Troop Carrier Wing at Bakalnr Air Force Base, Indiana. The 440th is based at Mitchell Field. Milwaukee. Pair Admits Fatal Stabbing County Studies New Parking, Other Fischer Park Rules New regulations governing parking at liincr Fischer Park at Browns Lake are contained in an ordinance now before the County Board. The ordinance would bar trucks of larger than three- quarter tons from the park's parking area and .set aside a Charges Ike's Aides Withhold Information WASHINGTON —(Al— Sen. Thomas C. Hennings Jr. (D- Mo) said Saturday present Eisenhower's views on freedom of Information are commendable but are not followed by his subordinates. Referring to questions raised at recent presidential news conferences about the withholding of information from Congress by executive agencies, Hennings said: "It is impossible for me to reconcile the President's stated position with the position taken by the Attorney Genera! and other officials in his administration." "Oamases Security" Hennings is chairman of the , Senate Constitutional Rights Subcommittee which has en gaged in a study of the withholding of information from Congress and the public. He quoted Elsenhower as saying on July 1 that "when the executive determines that something . . . damages the -security of the United States or its vital interest, then it withholds information that possibly could be put out." The President also said, Hennings went on, that "I.am using my own conscience on the natter and when such things as these come to me for decision, I shall continue to do so." Matters Don't Reach Him "What the President said makes a certain amount of sense," Hennings said, "but the trouble is that very few such matters pertaining to the use of the so-called executive privilege ever actually reach him for decision." Hennings said that under Atty. Gen. William P. Rogers interpretation of the doctrine of executive privilege, practically everyone in the executive branch can cite it as authority for withholding information from Congress. "Most cases never even get up to the cabinet level for a decision, much less to the President himself," Hennings said. As Reported by Burlington Memorial Hospital A son, July 31, to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dickman, ()78'/2 Chestnut St., Burlington. A son, July M, to Mr. and Mrs. Mearl Welch, Rt. 3, Box 518, Burlington. A daughter, Aug. 1, to Mr. and Mrs. William Doyle, Waterford. A daughter, Aug. I, to Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Eisenbart, 96G Park St.. Burlington. vyan, 4904 Anchor Aug. I. Rd., a son,! As Reported By St. Mary's Hospital Mr. and Mrs. John Hof. 2218 Jerome Blvd., a son, Aug. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sorensen, 812 Silver St., a son, Aug. 1. Belgium Increases Electric Production BRUSSELS — Belgium produced 12.578,000.000 kilowatt hours of electricity last year, with industry consuming 78 per cent of it. In the past five years Belgium's power consumption has increased from 9,100,000,000 kilowatt hours a year. LOS ANGELES—(/P»—Police boarded a train Saturday and arrested a man and a woman, both of whom then talked freely about the fatal stabbing | of a Los Angeles motorist in northern Arizona. Pat McGee. 52. of La Puento. Calif., and Millie Fain. 42, of Middletown, Ohio, were taken into custody about 24 hours after Arizona authorities found the body of Ary G. Best, about 60. in a wooded area near Flagstaff. Mrs. Fain said she and McGee met last September in Longmont, Colo. Since then, she said, tlie two had followed the crops, finally deciding to go to Los Angeles to look for work. Had Been Drinking McGee told police he "had been drinking wine and whisky all that day. We had transmi.ssion trou-!C-.4. Crior»i .al Faa ble," he said, "and the guyp®T OpeCiai TCe (Best) slopped and offered us a push. We started to drink from my bottle and he said, 'I've got a bottle of whisky up In the cooler of my car. Why don't you get it?' When 1 went to his car when 1 heard Millie holler. 1 grabbed the hunting knife and got over there fast. I stabbed the guy once in front and twice in the back when he spun around. He started to groan, so I got him twice more while he was on the ground so he wouldn't suffer. "Then 1 took a $100 bill and two $5 bills from him." Stopped Again Mrs, Fain told a similar story: "We had been having car trouble and he (Best) stopped and gave us a push. Then his car heated up and we stopped again. "1 went down a little way from the road and he (Best) came along and tried to attack me. He was hitting me. Pat tried to pull him off and he got a rock. "Pat took out his hunting knife and they had a fight. I don't know what happened then. We just left him there. 1 didn't know he was dead. We took most of the baggage out of our car and put it in his car and started driving ..." special area for bus parking. Vehicle parking would be limited to marked parking stalls and all vehicles would be barred from the park during the time it is closed. The park would be open, according to the ordinance, from 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. The proposed ordinance also restates existing rules which prohibit entertainment in the park without the Highway and Parks Committee's written consent. Other regulations would prohibit liquor or beer from being brought into the park and would permit the Highway and Parks Committee to charge a 25 cent day fee for use of the boat launching facility if the committee decides it is necessary for proper regulation of the launching area. The ordinance provides for fines of from $1 to .$100 for violations. Stars and Stripes As Reported By St. Luke's Hospital Mr. and Mrs. William Torger, 2714 Delaware Ave., a son. Aug. 1. . ^[?- l^«llots to the Racine County ma 8l4 0h.oSt.. a son Aug 1. Agricultural Stabilization and Mr. and Mrs. Harlow Vy- Deadline Monday for ASC Ballots Monday is the deadline for getting in committee election Army Pvt. Stanley R. Deeds, stepson of Howard Frahn, of Burlington, has completed the telephone installation and repair course at the Ft. Gordon, Ga., signal school. Deeds received instruction in the installation and repair of sta- ' tionary and field telephone equipment. He entered the Army in March. Deeds was graduated from Burlington Union High School in 1958. Robert L. Burmeister, hospital corpsman 2/c, son of Mr. and Mrs, Glenn F. Burmeister, of 1601 Grange Ave., is serving aboard the attack aircraft carrier USS Oriskany, undergoing a shakedown cruise off the coast of Southern California. The Oriskany has completed a two year overhau period at the San Francisco Naval Shipyard, converting to an angled deck and steam catapults. iConservation (ASC) office. The county ASC office will accept ballots delivered in person through Monday, or mailed ballots postmarked by midnight Monday. The farmers casting votes will elect community committees. Chairmen of the committee will elect the county committee, said Joseph M. Thomas, office manager. Ballots were sent out on July 15. Thomas said ballots can be mailed to the office with the postage-free envelope that was enclosed. For Horlicic Field An additional fee has been approved by the Racine recreation commission for the use p Alii«i;«iir« f .1 ,1 . Ill u ruresr Aluminum of Horhck Athletic I'leld when' multiple events are .scheduled during a single rental period. Soviet Engineers Claim The commissioners approved an additional $10 fee for each event staged beyond which the field initially was rented. Base rental is $25 with additional charge for use of the field lights. Under the new ruling, an organization renting t h e field for a ball ^ame, for example, would be required to pay an NEW YORK—Russian engineers claim they have developed the world's purest aluminum—99.99999 per cent pure, according to the magazine. Product Engineering. The metal, expected to find its first application in the electronics industry, is called "Seven Nines" aluminum. It apparently is monocrystalline in structure. The magazine reports that additional $10 rental for eachjthe Russians claim they can additional game played or make it commercially and are scheduled for the same rental period. Lifeguards, who quit their jobs briefly at the Washington Park Pool last month in demand for additional pay, didi not appear at the commission meeting to submit formal requests for raises. I building a plant near Moscow to produce it. CD Booklet Now Available A 31-page booklet containing instructions for building and stocking shelters against atomic radiation fallout is available for the asking at the* police station. City Civil Defense Director LeRoy C. Jenkins described the booklet, "The Family Fallout Shelter," as the finest he has seen to date. He has 10,000 copies to be given to the public. Jenkins said the theme of the booklet centers around a federal government policy based on knowledge that most persons beyond the ground zero area in an atomic blast will survive if they have adequate protection from fallout. Plans for five basic fallout shelters are contained in the book — including a concrete block shelter which can be constructed as a do-it-yourself project for between $150 and $200. Other shelters described can cost as much as $1,500. Also included in the free booklet is a check list of items to be stocked in a family shel ter and a discussion of living conditions in shelters. were held at the Trappist Monastery near Conyers, Ga. Burial was In the monastery cemetery. The priest's body was found last Monday by national park rangers at the base of a 200- foot cliff in the Grand Canyon. Was a Sculptor Father Gavigan was released from cloister at the monastery because of ill health and because the Abbot wanted him to pursue his talent as a sculptor at Notre Dame. He later taught for a time and went to Savannah about 10 months ago. Father Gavigan was still a member of the Order of Cistercians of the Strict Observance Trappists although he was not cloistered. Survivors include two brothers, the Rev. Patrick Gavigan, a Trappist monk at the monastery, and Philip Gavigan of 2316 Olive St, and his father, Patrick Gavigan of 3201 Osborne Blvd. Flynn Asks Views On Labor Control Rep. Gerald T. Flynn (D-Racine) has announced he will hold a public meeting this aft ernoon at 2 at the Racine Labor Temple, 2100 Layard Ave., to discuss proposed federal labor control legislation. Flynn said persons from throughout the 1st Congressional District were invited to offer their views on proposed labor bills and amendments being considered by Congress. The House version of a labor control bill may come up for a vote this week, Flynn said. Partially Open County Trunk W BURLINGTON — Barricades were removed, Saturday mom> ing, to allow local traffic to enter County Trunk W at its intersection with Highway 11 at the east Burlington limits. Although work is continuing at the intersection a one­ way traffic lane has been provided for local traffic to the west side of Brown's Lake. Traffic to the east side of the lake can now take County Trunk W to the lake road or to the Halls Point road. Traf- fice to Fischer Park, from Burlington, can take County Trunk W to lake road and back to Highway 11 and then to the park. Fischer Park traffic from the east has never been halted. Major Endorses DAY Flower Sole BURLINGTON—Mayor Robert C. Beix has urged all citizens to support the Disabled American Veterans forget-me- not sale Friday and Saturday, Aug. 7 and 8. The mayor said the proceeds of the drive will go toward the rehabilitation of the disabled veterans and their families. IT'S THE LIMBURGER CHEESE Limburger cheese is named after the Belgian province of Limburg, where it originally was made. AS LITTLE AS $1.50 RENTS A TRUCK FOR ONE HOUR AND Five MILES DIAL ME 2-5103 MERCHANTS DELIVERY TRUCK RENTAL, Inc. IZIS S»ote St. Look of the Bock of Your Neck Everyone E/se Does Prompt Barber Service With or Without Appointment HAZLETT BARBER SHOP 416-6th St. ME 7-1161 WORLD LARGEST! SOCIAL Thursday, August 6 to 11 P.M. LAKEFRONT PARKING LOT Free Street Donee to Follow 'til 1 A.M. Music Provided by Racine Muiicioni' Union CONTINUOUS ENTERTAINMENT By Every Muticol Unit in Rocine, Including . . . Concert by the "BQYS OF 76" '59 Stote Chomps TICKETS 35c 3 ^V' tor BE SURE TO SEE Wisconsin's 1959 ALICE IN DAIRYLAND Borboro Hoslow Chili, Wisconsin

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