The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on January 14, 1962 · Page 4
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January 14, 1962

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

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, January 14, 1962
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Page 4
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C^^mitif flet^^J . . . Citii and Cmntif fSB RAONIJOintNAIxnMBSI Jan. 14, 1962 Sec 1, Page 4 > m Press Search for Missmg Man Community Chest Appoints Aide to Executive Director Scores of volunteers conducted a futile search Saturday In the mounds of snow at the Downtown lakefront parking lot for Bill D. Hunter, 37, reported missing since last Sunday. Witnesses said they last saw Hunter of 2115 Orchard St, near the parking area after leaving a party at the nearby Elks Club. Authorities fear Hunter may have become marooned in snow that accumulated to 17>/^ inches. The Racine Community Chest Saturday announced the appointment of William D. Stamaton, 31, of Bay City, Mich., to the post of associate executive director. James M. Hamilton, president of the Racine agency, said Stamaton would take over his duties immediately as assistant to Robert A. Mabie, executive director. Stamaton's duties will include year-round planning of campaign activities and administration of the Red Feather agency. Administration of the Chest program is performed by the same staff that administers the activities of the Community Service Council. S t a m a ton's appointment will allow IVIabie to spend more time working with the Council in health and welfare planning and program co-ordination, said Hamilton. For the last two years Stamaton has been employed by the United Fund of Bay County, Mich., as a staff assistant, working on fund campaigns and budgeting. Before going to' Bay City, Stamaton was secretary of the United Fund of Alliance, Ohio, where he was responsible for the fund campaign. A graduate of West Virginia University, Stamaton also has completed two years of law school at Youngstown University. He served three years in the armed forces in, Germany. In making the announce- W. D. Stamaton ment, Hamilton pointed out that the associate executive director's position has existed for 15 years. The post was filled in 1951-52 by Mabie and has since been vacant. Pick Co-ordinator of 'Brother' Plan City Briefs Neariy a dozen groups, Including the Racine Bicycle Safety Patrol, above, assisted authorities in covering thousands of square yards of snow covered lakefront Pershing Park In the search for Hunter. CONFERENCE of the American College Public Relations Assn., Great Lakes District, will be attended by Sister M. Rosita, O.P., president of Dominican College, and Sister Joseph Ellen, CP., treasurer general of the Sisters of St. Dominic. The conference at the University of Wisconsin in Madison began today and will continue through Tuesday. Discussions will include alumni working with parents, publicity publications and financial support for education. Sister Rosita was asked to serve on the welcoming committee. RACINE CIRCUIT Court reporter, Howard O. Erickson of 814 Montclair Drive, has been re-elected to his second year as president of the Milwaukee County Circuit Court Reporters' Assn. In December Erickson was reelected president of the Wisconsin Stale Reporters' Assn. IN FAIR CONDITION at St. Mary's Hospital Saturday night was Tina McNeish, 7, of 3319 Elderberry Lane, according to hospital officials. A hospital spokesman said the girl was taken to the hospital Saturday morning by her father after she fractured her skull when she fell from a porch near hep home. George S. Strombeck, trade and industry co-ordinator at Racine Vocational and Adult School, has been named Big Brother co-or­ dinator by the board of the Racine Mental Health Assn. He succeeds Bertram T. Al- ^ , „ len, now a so- ^^^^^^^^^i^ cial worker at I the Downey, ^jj^^^iS 111., Veterans' strombeck Hospital. Strombeck's appointm e n t was announced by Lester Hamilton, chairman of the Big Brother committee. The group serves fatherless boys between 8 and 14 by providing them with friends from organizations in Racine to act as older brothers to the fatherless boys. Strombeck has been at the Vocational School since 1924 and an administrator or supervisor since 1941. He has bachelor's and .master's degrees from Stout Institute. He has been president of the Kiwanis Club of Greater Racine and chairman of the American Society of Tool Engineers Chapter Number 2. Other members of the Big Brothers committee are Leland Johnson, Lee Jerstad and Patrick Driscoll. by Defendants inMcGuffeyTiff The terms under which four members of Kenosha County's Lakewood School Board would settle a court action which seeks to remove them from office have been rejected by the plaintiffs in the dispute, according to Edward Zahn Jr., attorney for the plaintiffs. "It's Capitulation" The court action arose from a controversy over the introduction of the McGuffey reader into the curriculum of the Lakewood School in Twin Lakes. The stipulation under which the board members would settle the action were filed with Circuit Judge M. Eugene Bak er Saturday. The stipulation was requested last Monday by the plaintiffs, Harry and Doris Lovely, at a meeting of the parties involved. The board members last month refused the4erms of fered by the plaintiffs because the Lovelys and their counse asked for a written agreement which would leave the use o the McGuffey reader to "the discretion of the teacher." Regarding the board member's offer, Zahn said "It isn't a stipulation. It's capitula tion." "The suit will be taken to court," he said. According to the report filed with Judge Baker, the board members insist that the charges filed by the Lovelys be withdrawn, that the Lovelys acknowledge "that the Lakewood board had the right and responsibility to adopt texts and materials" used in the school, that the defendants "did not place known sectarian material" in the school reading program, and that their charge that a political philosophy has been imposed on the students is "groundless." Promises New 'Fireworks* Patients Need Rail Service, Says Doctor at Mdyo Clinic Judge Baker said that if he has not heard from both sides by Monday he would set a trial date. Mrs. Lovely Saturday promised "more fireworks" at the Lakewood School Board meeting Monday night. She didn't specify the nature of the fireworks but said the question of spending and financing in the school district would be raised. ROCHESTER, Minn. —(/P) — A Mayo Clinic aviation medicine specialist said at a passenger train abandonment hearing Saturday that 5 per cent of all clinic patients should not fly due to medical reasons. Dr. Jan Tillisch said that the most comfortable method for these patients to travel is by railroads 15 >/2% Ride Train Dr. Tillisch, a specialist in internal medicine and aviation medicine at the clinic, testified at an Interstate Commerce Commission hearing on the application of the Chicago and North Western Railway for permission to cancel their "400" passenger trains operating between Chicago and Mankato, and Chicago and the Twin Cities. Robert Gage, chief statistician for the clinic, testified that a survey of 4,000 patients taken from Dec. 1 to 14 showed that 151/2 per cent arrived by train. Dispute Charge Off Excluding Minnesota and Northern Iowa, Gage said, 25 per cent arrived by train, and from Illinois arrived by rail^ Railroad officials testified earlier that the two operations were showing losses of more, than a million dollars a year. Other opposition witnesses Saturday charged some of the railroad losses being charged off are expenditures for materials and personnel which would be necessary to operate all trains, freight as well as passenger. The hearing moves to Madison, Wis., Tuesday. St. Catherine's Top Debate Team St. Catherine's High School varsity debate team won, 6 to 0, to take first place in the A Division of a 13 school debate tournament Saturday in Racine. Thirty-five teams took part in the competition at St., Catherine's High S c h o o J. Teams from 10 Wisconsin public and parochial high schools and three from the Chicago area competed. Members of the varsity •ji^A +u„ . (team are Robert Kaupie, Paul 35.4 per cent of the patients[.rremmel. Fred Sommer and Steve Simanek. In the B Division St. Joseph's High School of Kenosha took first place and St. Catherine's finished third. Historian Urges Americans Junk 'Myth of the Machine' DAVIS, talif.—(^)—A picture of America as an ugly, mechanized land full of unfeeling people watching TV was drawn by historian Lewis Mumford. And before the planners FIRST ABOVE freezing temperature in a week was recorded in Racine Saturday. The mercury reached 33 degrees and helped shrink snow mounds that accumulated in a 171^ inch snowfall last weekend and were preserved m subzero temperatures capped by a low of 13 degrees below zero during the week. Caledonia Board Tours Quarry Site Members of the Caledonia Town Board Saturday afternoon toured the site for which a permit is being sought to operate a quarry west of the North Western Railroad tracks and south of the 3 Mile Road. Edwin A. Freudenwald, a imember of the board, said ithe board members wanted to see for themselves the relationship of the site and possible extension of runways at homes by the quakes, which the adjoining Horlick-Racine began last Sunday. Nearly all Airport. The board also the 4.000 residents of Makar- looked into drainage patterns . . . u f . ska fled the citv but manv'^nd what affect the quarry BELGRADF Yugoslavia Another ser.es of ^'^^^'^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ have on nearby prop- Op) Terrified YuRf)slavs arc 1-riday night in the area of ^'^^ s'"' refugee tamps '"^^^7^ 3 v v fleeing the earthquake stnck- Makarska. left 80 per cent Both issues were raised at^ en area of Makaruka on the in ruins by Thursday's big The port of Split, the major hearings on the permit Riviera Coasst, leaving cattle.shock, spurred the exodus. mid-Adriatic port, has been j. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Charles H. and other possessions behind.! The af^ency said terror-'turned into a collecting cen- e ^isse Jr.. vice president of Tanjug said Saturday. stricken i-slandens from Hvar ler for refugees who want to ^j^^ B^jj^g Construction Co..i The government is furinsh-^and Korcula. which lie in thc^u't the area. Tanjug said' • - Newswoman Appointed to U.S. Family Bureau MILWAUKEE — </P) — Mrs. Ellen Gibson MacQuarrie, a Milwaukee Journal reporter for 18 years, has been appointed a special public information consultant in the federal Family Service Bureau. The bureau is part of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. The appointment was announced Saturday by Kathryn Goodwin, bureau director. She will begin her new work in Washington Jan. 24. can do anything serious about it, Americans must change their view of life and attach themselves to more public purposes and higher ends, Mumford said at a meeting of planners at the University of California branch here. Mumford, now professor in governmental affairs at UC's Berkeley campus, told them Americans must "overthrow the myth of the machine and replace it with a new myth of life." Vincent Sheean DISCUSSES ASIA — Vincent Sheean, author of many 'books and foreign correspondent, will speak at a public lecture at 8 tonight in Memorial Hall. It is the third Racine Public Library Emily A. Lee lecture this season. He will speak on "The Struggle for Supremacy in Asia," having spent a number of years in India and traveling throughout south eastern Asia. At St. Mary's Hospital , Mr. and Mrs. John Price, 3124 Packard Ave., a son, Jan.' 13. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoeft, 3926 High Crest Drive, a son, Jan. 13. Mr. and Mrs. John G. Ahnen, 1434 Lincoln St., a daughter, Jan. 13. At St. Luke's Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hansen, 1529 Spring St., a son, Jan. 13. Drifting Snow Clogs Racine County Roads High winds caused heavy drifting on Racine County roads late Saturday night, ac cording to the sheriff's de^ partment. A member of the County Highway Department said it was "almost impossible" to keep county highways open in some areas. 2 =zJfONIGHir^ ^ r e ia X i n • f 7;30lo10 p.m _In stereo from9 lAff D likl ^'^"^ ' - Jouri)»l-Tlme» Photon Construction companies donated equipment to help in the search. Above, a front end loader sifted through snow mounded shoulder-high by plows. In addition to the intensified search by Racine authorities, a fIvc-sUte area has been notified of Hunter's disappearance. Yugoslavs Flee Quake Area ing free transportation in ships, trains and buses to Adriatic Sea south of Makar- ska, have joined the flight, move the refugees to placesileaving by boats and ships, of greater safety, the official news|pgency said. about 3,000 refugees have entered Split so far. and Russell P. Bohmann. an industrial real estate broker.! Freudenwald said he ex, ,, ^ - . Arrangements have beenipectetl the board would me«t^ Jn all, about 70,000 personsjmade to take care of 1 ,200 Tuesday to make a decision have been,^nven from their j refugees in Livno^ on the permit .i if she liveJ next hor mraeAipjiisr Give to help support the programs of United Cerebral Palsy of Hacine County on January 15. ^ NOTICE Mohr-Jones Will Be CLOSED MONDAY EVENINGS (Until Further Notice) STORE HOURS: Daily and Sat.-8:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. Fridays - 8:30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. Servmq Rocfrie Since /^y? 313-321 SIXTH STREET COLLEGE AVENUE Enter from Wis. Ave. Exit on College Ave. s in EAT HERE Kewpee Lunch s OPEN ' wm : W . Week Days A 7 A .M. to 12 Midnite T Sundays I 3:30 P.M. to 7:30 P.M. WISCONSIN AVENGE

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