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Kenosha News
Kenosha, Wisconsin
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April 22, 1944     Kenosha News
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April 22, 1944
 

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e ,/t e.. + \\; Saturday, April 22, 1944 Manufacturing Gr0up Reviews Year's Prooram Summarizing the year's aetivitles in a report which reflected In- creased influence in the comrrmn- ity's home front war effort, the Kenosha Manufacturers auooiation heard details of an elaborate pro- gram Friday night at the Elks Club Over 30 executives from local manufacturing plants attended the thirty-sixth annual dinner-meeting, at which time directors were elect- ed for the coming year. Dinner was served at 6:30 p. m., after which the business session was called to order by President H. J:Rafferty. ' Brief reports were rendered by all officers of the Association. These revealed an unusually busy year with an exceptionally marked in- crease in the number of employas at all industries. More meetings of the organization were held during the past fiscal year than for any other period of its history. This was due chiefly to matters pertaining to war production. Review 1943 Meetings A review of the minutes of 194S meetingts reveals that t least seventy-five percent of the subpeet$ considered and acted upon were occasioned hy the war. Among the most outanding of these are prior, ities, housing, war-manpower, war loans, renegotiation, stabiliztion, selective service, post wtr planning, etc. As long s war production con- tinues in the local industries, these and similr topics will constitute problems for the executives. Commendator- reference was made to the ser ices of the Factory Superintendents League, headed by Martin N. Jensen, of the Wisconlin Gas and Electric company, nd the Association of Office Managers un- der the leadership of Karl J. Krae, of Coopers, Inc. Then adS uncts of the Manufacturers As, clarion held monthly meetings dur, ing the year and discussed many subjects of vital interest to local industry. Tribute ws paid to the memory of Col. H. R. H. Horsey, president of the Coca-Cola Bottling Co, Due to failing health for several years, Col. Horsey was unable to attend many meetings of the Association, nevertheless, his cquintanceshlp extended to all his fellow manufc- turers and his passing was keenly regretted. Those who knew Col. Horsey intimately held him in high esteem. The only two charter members of the Association present were W. J. Frost and W. W. Vincent. The lttar served the organizt/on as president during the year 1913. Frost was president in 1918, 1919 and 1920. Each was called upon and respond- ed briefly, commending the also- citlon and Its official staff. Presents Resolution Chairman Rafferty presented resolution, directed to the Keno|fla County Board of Supervisors, re- spectfully urging that body to name a County Service Officer whose duties shall be to receive and care for returning veterns of the present war. It was aerted that discharged soldiers, many re- quiring hospitalization and rehabil- itation, are coming home in incrcased numbers and each com- munity owes an obligation to these men to the extent that they are properly received and promptly cared for. The resolution was adopted unanimously and ordered sent to the County Board of Super- visors. A committee correlating of M. C. Frost, J. H. Holm and William Nemitz was named by the chair to prepare a slate for the Executive Board. The committee retired and prepared the date as fol/ows: H. J. Rafferty, R. B. Whyte, H. E. Long, E. W. Hanak, F Hinrichs, R V. Vin- cent and William A Seileman. These names were confirmed by vote of the Association. It devolves upon the Executive Board to select the o/cers for the present fiscal year which action will be taken in the near future. @ Cyclists Revive Their Organization The Keno C'ycle Club, formerXy' the Noble Wheelmen, are bidding for community attention with a re- organization meeting held at the School Administration b u i I d ! n g Friday night. The men and women affiliated are cyclists, and they believe in bike-riding as hobby. A tempor- ary organization committee com- prises Ralph Pfarr, Charlotte Gill and Arthur Baker. The club is sponsoring its first bike-ride on Sunday, leaving Fif- tieth street and Sheridan rod at 2 p. m., weather perm/tting. Any one is invited to go along for the ride to Petrifying Springs Park. There are no fees or charges of any kind. Ove00 100 Tonsof Waste Paper Friday Curb collections of waste paper on Friday totaled over 100 tons, it was estimated today with moffl- clal tabulations showing tht the accumulations met expectations of salvage officials. Four full carloads were recorded t the railroad tracks where the truckz unloaded their valuable car- gee with the help of throngs of volunteers. W. B. Tower, chirman of the salvage committee, said he was awaiting official tonnage figures from the rellroad. Proceeds of the sale of paper to 3spar mills will be given to the Red Cross. Dial 5121 for your Classified Ad. Baby Chioks Sl0.00 per 10! While Books sd White Leeborns ADAMS HATOHERY En|en Grove, WI8. Local Items Police reposed only on# arre Fridy night, for httox/cat/on. Reliable efficient service and re. pairs on any make vacuum clean- er. Grosvenor Appliance Co., Jack Will/ares, 606 7th St-, ph. 9S. Adv. (if) Red Cross annual meeting will be at the Kenosh Youth Founda- tion, Monday everdng, April 24th at 7:30.Adv, (32) Dance, Fgles Ballroom, Sunday, April 23, featuring Victor Parise and his orchestra. Admission prices will be as follows: uniformed Hrv-I ice men, ge, tax 0c. total |5c; ad- mission, 58c. tax t2c, total 70c. These prices include wardrobe. Adv. (33) The munielpal court Jury will report for duty Monday morning to hear a civil action. Casas ached- tiled for trial last week were set- tied nd the Jury notiAed not to come in until MomJay. i Dance every Saturday night. Old Time Dance Club, Frank Burt'IL Highway 50 at overhead. Music by Herby's Sun Dodgars.Adv. (2) Chicken, spaghetti, home-made ravioli anytime. Silhouette Tavern, Green Bay Hd.--Adv. (33) Wilpolt's Bamboo Room features Mike MeKendreck's International Trio nightly and Sunday afternoon. Swell listenin'.--Adv. (22) Kenneth Crllley, 37, of Racine, arrested on April I for embergling funds from the Sweet-Clean Damp Wash Laundry Company by whom he was employed as a truck driver, has entered a plea of guilty to the charges. Sentenee will be given next week, it was stated. Roast turkey dinner aiurdy. Fred Young's Tavern, 0012 24th Ave.--Adv. i22) Need Money? We have it to loan on Kenosha real estate t reason-  ' KENO$HA EVENING NEWS Msgr. Sheen to ]co, DMilitary Le(ture Here Ball T0nioht t heSemce ...... Famed for his radio addresses oz the Catholic Hour broadcast over a network of 120 radio stations to millions of listeners, the Right Rev- erend Monsignor Fulton J. Sheen, meiata professor of philosophy at the Catholic University. Washing- ton. D. C., will lecture in Kenosha on Tuesday evening, May 9. The appe'ance here will be st the high school uditorium under the auspices of St. Mark's Catholic congregation. Tickets for the event have been distributed to all Cth- olic parishes, and the enthusiasm with wb/eh they were greeted indi- cates a paeity auditorium to hear the distinguished lecturer. Msgr. Sheen will lecture on "Problems of the Postwar World," His keen insight into the present. day world picture, togethei, with his exeeptional ebll/ty to analyze trends hve nd0 him an out, and- lng figure in discusion8 of the future world. Th famous lecturer is outstand- ing lee as an author as well as educator. He holds seven degree and just before World War II broke out he traveled in Europe lecturing to huge audience. In London a newspaper described him as "the new Catholic philosopher of the ge," and another called him "the most popular of American preach- ers who has come to England." Sponsoring the Kenosha engage- ment is a committee comprising I Judge Edward J. Ruetz, Frnk I Shannon, Frank Panlener, T. J. Kennedy, F. I. Morgan, George Gehring, and the Mesdames A. M. Rauch, Omar Kupfer, C. C. Dvin, Arthur Peatier, Charles Ulrich and Lawrence J. Gallagher. able rtas. Newberry Abstract Co., * m.+ + Andrew lvenger First mortgage loans, 4% to 5%, on /reproved real astate. Farm loans 4%, no commission. Swantz Agen- cy, 628 98th St., phone 352. Adv. (23) Open bowling tonight fter 7 p. m., Sunday after 1 p. m. Roosevelt Alleys.Adv. (32) Equipment of the city fire de- partment was called out at 4:20 p. m. Friday to extinguish a fire at Morlrity Manlfacturing Com- pany. It was believed that the fire started from spontaneous lgn/tion. Loss was estimated at $25. Dalieious chicken Sturday and Sunday. Come early. Ed's Holly- wood, Green Bay Rd.Adv. () Fried chicken ton/ght 8t Chris', Roosevelt and 28th.Adv. (22) Touted hamburgers, chili, sand- wches. Brass Rail Tavern, 6313 14th Ave.Adv. - (22) Chicken and steaks Saturday and Sunday. Joe Travanty's Victory Tavern, 1329 63rd St.Adv, (22) E. S. MselL truck driver for the George Petarson Company, was fined $5 and cozts of $6.50 when he appeared before Municipal Judge Edward J. Ruetz Friday and pleaded guilty to operating his truck without proper emer|enO" flares. The arrt was made by State Traffic Officer Stanley Hauke- dahL 4 Kiwanis Observes Goodwill Week Joining with 2,200 other clubs and 128,000 members in tha United States and Canada, the Kenosh Kiwan club next week i= pot- lighting attention on the observ. ante of United States-Canada Good- will Week, Rev. Fred A. Frankson, Th. D., peasident of the Kenoaha club, announced today. The observance is also endorsed by President Roosevelt who de- clared In a measage to the clubs that "great walls and Maginot lines have never succeeded in maintaining peace between nations. We have stronger stuff than steel and masonry to rely upon. And this is the fact that the people of the United States and Canada like, admire and trust each other." To further advance the friendly relations of the two countries, Ki.' wanis Interutional ha= erected 19 peace monuments along the 3,000- mile unfortified boundary. Friend Bequeaths His Bank Shares Burned in Home Andrew Ivenger, 78, 409 Fifty- seventh street, was rushed to the Kenosha hospital late yesterday evening with first and second de- ! gree burns which he received when his clothing caught fire as he dozed in a living chair at his home. avenger said he had lit his pipe and then had fallen asleep. A woman who was pasing by the house noticed a flame through the window. She immediately rushed to one of Ivenger's neighbors to notify them of the fire. The neigh- bar entered Ivenger's home, ex- tinguished the flames, and called the fire department rescue squad. The fireman gave first aid to Ivenger and took him to the hos- pital where examination showed that he had first and second de- gree burns on his right arm, right hand, and right leg. He was re- ported in fair condition morning. t Report Injury in Sideswipe (rash Alias J. Lubeno, 49, Silver Lke Village, received bruises about the face this morning when the ear he was driving west on Highway 50 became involved in a sideswipe collision wflh another auto driven by Neal Trimble, 28, Genoa city. The accident occurred a half a men east of the east Junction of High- ways 31 end 50. Deputies James Dunn and Albert Bornhuetter, sent to the trash scene, gave Lubeno first aid and took him to his home. The deputies reported both cars damaged on the left fronts and left aides. 0 Dr. Lebensohn Now A Lieut. Comander Promotion to the rank of Ueuten- ant commander was announced Fri- day for Dr. Z/gmond M. Lebensohn, son of Morris P. Lebensohn, Keno- she. He is chief of staff at the St. Elizabeth's government hospital /11 Washington, D. C. A brother, Dr. Asher N. Leben- sohn, is a captain in England. and another brother, Dr. James Leben- sob.n, is a eemmander on duty at Navy Pier, Chicago Eric Hansen, Silver Lake attor- ney, was bequeathed the shares in the Silver Lake State bank owned by the late Dr. Isaac O. Newell, Mil- waukee, who died April 7 at the age of 75. The will has Just been filed for probate and lists property valued at $220,000. A trust fund is established for two sisters and other gifts are given to friends. The will g/yes the bank shares to P/ansen, addlng "in whose welfare I have been interested since he was a boy." WKDNI|BDAY, Msy 'd HONORED FOR REfJCUg -- Rishard Gray, 10-year old Bouth Kenesha lad, receives a gold badge from Sheriff Thomas J. Jester as the Forty and Eight Society honored Kenosba county safety leaders Friday night at the American Legion Club. The lad recued am 18-month old tot who had wandered on tha rilroad tracks near his home  with a train coming. Left to right ere Julius Roepke, chairman of the Forty and Eight child welfare committee, Murray Ree, chef de gore, Richard Gray and Sheriff Jester. AirScoutsin RacineMeet Air Scouts of the Racine couneil and their leaders will be hosts for an inter-city exhibition model meet whleh is being held at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Clubrooms. 820 Main Street, in Racine tonight at 7:30, according to an announcement by AI Robarison, Ioel field om- missioner for air scouting. The event is also known as "scale model meet" as the planes exhibited ere to be replicas of exist- ing planes built to exact scale. Ad- mission is free and the public is invited to attend Events on the evening program are scheduled as follows: 7:30, re- viewing of exhibits; 8:00 latest air IT'S LT. DICK ANDERSON  fores sound movies; 9:00 announce- Given his commission as a second ment of winners and presentation lieutenant at the same time as his of awards. wings, Richard G. Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Anderson, 4400 Two at Same Titan Twenty-first venue, / home for a Actually there will be two meets week's visit. Mrs. Anderson went to running and judged simultaneously. Lubbock, Texas, to be present t One meet will be for Air Scouts the ceremonies last Saturday. En- listing in Feb:, 19/3, Lt. Anderson and the other for Air Scout candi- ; trained successively at Miami dates in the group between ages of Bcaeh, Fla., Cochrane, G., Sn 12 nd 15 years. Models will be Antonio, Fort Stockton, Sn An- judged on the basis of detail, con-i gclo, and Lubbock, in Texas. On struction and general ppearnce. April 2'/he leaves for Sedalia, Me., Candidate entries are being pre- fer further training with the troop sented by Roger VanNorton of carrier command. Troop 5, and George Sedloff and "See You by Next Christmas" Writes Prisoner of War '"Say hello to the png and all ....... _- ..= The Fraternal Order of Eagles was Founded at Seattle, Wash.. in the Year of 1898 IMdy g ud Frles4s Cm.d Pacer Ivory Tleidny. S'.SSl P. BL Make Up a Table -- | Members and Guests Open Bowling Fri., $sL, and Sun. 411 New Memben Current Membersklp Drive est h te  Ie F.O.L m Why Not 'oin the Eagles? With high dignitaries of the Wisconsin State Guard, representa- tives of the veterns' organiaation, city officials and other prominent eitizerm in attendance, Company D this evening observes its third an- niversary with banquet and mili- tary ball at the armory. Advanee reservations indicate that Brig, Gen. eott A. Calry, Pltteville, executive officer in the adjutant generl's office, Lt. Col. Thomas R. Brice, Milwaukee, exee, utive officer of the let Brigade, as well ss other high ranking officers of the state guard are planning to attend the festivities. Several weeks of careful plan- ning nd preparation will cuIminte in the celebration tonight, which according to 1st Lt. Howard G. Coates, general chairman of the event, promises to be the most brilliant military affair staged here since the formUon of the state guard in 1941. Progrlm After Banquet Following the banquet, whleh will be served t 7;30, the program will get under wa, wlth Lt. Cotea as toastmaster. The program fol- lows: Weleome---Cpt. Frank Frvell lntrodt4qtion of dled Juts-- First Lt. Howard G. Castes Prmmntat/on of w/vss of Comstsny D men now in federal Hrviee--Flrst it. Howard G, Coatu Introdttctlon of off|oars and men of Cam. pony D---Youtmaster "General Order--"Fourth Re/"' Presentat/on of 8wsrds---H/het nk- /n state guard omcer8 present M/l/tary bali--Ralph Fume's orehutr One of the highlights of the affair will be the presentation of ward to nlisted men of the company for faithful service since the mustering in of Company D in 1941. Since the formation of the Wis- consin State Guard by act of the state legislature, Company D has taken a promincnt place in the mil- itary organization of the state and has won distinction for military proficiency on many occasions. t Out of each dollar of operating revenue received by the railroads in 1942, 18.1 cents went for taxes, compared to 4.8 cents in 191. : Second Lt. Wilbur E. Schaum- berg, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Schaumberg, Route I, is home on a ten day leve after graduating from Columbus Field, Miss., s pilot. His sister Deloris, Sk3/c, is lwith the U. S. Coast Guard at Tamp, Fla., and is now spending a 15 day leave home also. Pet. Richard Klein, son "of Mr: and Mrs. Fred Klein, is stationed with the uartermater Corps It Camp Lee, Vs. I Pfc. Glen O. Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jamas Smith, 1424 Seven- tieth street, has been promoted to the grade of corporal. Cpl. Smith is stationed somewhere in Ireland. Pie. Harold A Wilkinson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wilkinson, 8935 Fourth avenue, is home on a 15 day furlough from Avon Park, Fla. His brother Pfc. George is now out of the hospital in Italy nd has four action itara and a good conduct medal. Cpl. James C. Belies, son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Baltes, 5910 Thirtieth venue, has been pro- moted to the grade of Sergeant somewhere in Italy. Cpl. William L. Ricker, son of Mrs. Rachel Ricker, 405 Seventh avenue, has reeently been pro. meted to the grde of sergeant at Orlando, Fla. He has two brothers in service, S/Sgt Laster stationed t Sarasota, Fla., and Pet Robel't stationed t Norman, Okla. Pet. Herbert K/uender, husband of Mrs. Mary Klucnder, 5015 Eighteenth avenue, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Xluender, 3007 Fiftieth street, has been promoted to the grde of privte first class somewhere in England. His brother, Cpl. Howard, husband of Mrs. Florence Kluender, is also stationed somewhere in England. G. PhiLllp Anderson. husband of Mrs. Jeanne Chambers Anderson, has left for New York for d/p assignment in the Merchant Mar- ines. Cpl. Gustev W. Kressin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gustev J. Kressin, 1604 Fifty-second street, has been: promoted to the grade of staff i sergeant. He is stationed at Blythe- I the kid for me and tell them we all have hopes of being home for next Christmas." So writes Lt. Louis Jack Ruf- role, prisoner of war in Germany, to his parents. Mr. and Mrs Louis Ruffolo, 808 Tenth avenue. Lt. Ruffolo and nine members of his bomber crew are in the same prison camp, and his family here has received a number of letters and eards from him. The officer writes also that he had re- eeived 20 letters from the family from October to February. The letter cknowledging their receipt was written Feb. S and has Juat arrived. Packages sent him were re- ceived, including some snapshots of the family, he said. but he missed picture of his mother. It was included in the letter, but what happened to it could not be explained here. In the letter from Germany is also snapshot of the 15 men living in his barracks, including Lt. Ruffolo. In a previous letter he wrote that in the same prison camp is Lt. Milton Stenstrom, al- so of KenoshL Lots to Celebrate Peabody, Mass. -- I. -- Next New Year's Day-- Christine Millea will celebrate her first birthday. Her mother will celebrate her 34th birthday. And her grandmother will eels. brate hcr 59th birthday. EAGLES BALLROOM SUNDAY, April 23 VICTOR PARISE //D HS 0RtBSTU | Uniformed Serviee Men, 29e, Tg l, Total. .$5e Admilon 5& Tax 12e, Total ................ '/Oc These Prices Include Wardrobe PARK VIEW TAVERN Highway 42 -- North Iko Shore Road Open /or Business as Dmai and will continue to feature the same couzteous, friendly service as heretofore. + Jack Cohen of Troop 13, all of Xe- noah. Squadron 101, sponsored by the Kcnosha chapter, Wisconsin Civil Air Corps, will be represented in competition by models built by Pa+e Fke villa Field, Ark., and has served in Australia and New Guinea prior to his being stationed at his present base. Leo C. Kutman, WTIIc, 1210 Sixty-first treet, iS JUSt finislng a 30 day leave after spending eight months i the Southwest Pat/fie. He will attend 0ll burning school Jn Philadelphia. Pet, Edwrd Benik ha com- pleted an American Hlory cor- respondence cour d h been awarded a ate Of Profi- ciency by his commanding oeer. Pfc. Marion J. Erhardt, on of Mr. and MrS. Conrad Zrhardt, Rou 4, and husband of Mrs. M. Erhardt, 4403 Seventeenth avente, has been awarded the American enae Service medal. Sgt. Walter Duma, son ot Mr, and Mrs. S. Duma, Route 1, recently received a ihort orlentaton course somewhere in England. AC Kenneth L. FAch, SOn Of Mrs. Elsie Eich, h completed his pr- mary training at Thunder Bird Field, Ariz. Sgt. Herbert Cooper Ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Wxd, has arrived safely somcwhere /n Eng. lnd. a Although the submare suc- cess of Germany durg World War I shocked the whole wor|d. she had no faith /n at the beginning o! the war d was unprepared for this ty af att,ck. TURKEY FERTILIZER HAWKEYE TURKI00 FKRM 00AYWOOn - i- I. RESTAURANT AND OLOVERLEAF BAR + 516-518.58th St. Kelly Rtfolo, Owner Robert Warman, Al Heyden, "KELLY" "-- " Charles Brown, Don Brow., M.00in nuggems Murk, Bbb Leinweber, Wayne I. Koe, and Paul ur, Hometh/ng New +and Somethfn DH/erent * * Squadron 102 at the high school  .......... * will be represented by Vincent l |/ a JJe J/ /VIPV i'q i" Lee,tier, Harvey Scheviak, Warren I  - Spalding, Joe Anderson, Donald i .. . 1. Jones, Bruce Menn, Bob Ellis, I r.Joy the company of friends at Luncheon or Dinner in the ever friendly Wde Jacobean and Jerrol Zier ] e " l,t mmoaphere at this popular qathering place in downtown Kenosheu U S lend-lease cargoes fill three  " TREES Trees can be destroyed, mutilated or cut down over night, ut it takes a genera. tion at least to grow a tree. Therefore, for the beauty of Kenosha streets and the pleasure of its people, the city in former years passed the following ordinance relative o trees: "Section 17.26. ALL TREES STANDING IN OR UPON ANY PUBLIC STREET OR PUBLIC PLACE, AND ON ANY LOT OR LAND ADJACENT TO ANY PUBLIC STREET OR PUBLIC PLACE AND HAVING BRANCHES PRO. JECTING INTO THE PUBLIC STREET or place shall, under the supervision of tho Director of Pazks, be kept trimmed by the owner or owners, or occupants of the property on or in front of which such tres are owing so that the lowest branches shall not be less than ten feet from the ground over the sidewalk and between the sidewalk and the curb and so that no branches which are dead or broken, or otherwise dangerous shall be liable to fall and do injury to the pub- lic; and no tree which in the opinion of the Director of Parks may be liable to fall upon any sidewalk, street or building shall be permitted to stand upon or near any sidewalk. "Section 17.37. EXCEPT UPON ORDER OF THE DIRECTOR OF PARKS IT SHALL BE UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON, FIRM OR CORPORATION, OR THE OFFICER OR EMPLOYEE OF A CORPORATION, without a written permit irom the Director of Parks to remove, destroy, cut, break, climb or injure any tree, plant or shrub or portion thereof, to cut, break, climb, remove, destroy or injure any such tree, plant or shrub, or cause or authorize or procure any person to cut, break, climb, remove, destroy or injure, misuse or remove any device set for the protection of any tree, plant or shrub in or upon any public street or public place. Any person, finn or corporation, or officer or employee of a corporation, desiring for anylawful purpose to remove, destroy, cut, prune, treat with a view to its preservation from disease or insects, or trim any tree, plant or shrub in or upon any public street, or public place shall make applica- tion on blanks hunished by the City to pertorm such work. Such application must state the number and kind of trees to be trimmed, removed or treated and the kind and condition of nearest trees upon the adjoining property. If in the judgment of the Director of Parks the desired removing, cutting, pruning, treat. ment or trimming shall appea: necessary and the proposed method and work. manhip thereof shall be such as the Director approves, the said Director mqy thereupon issue a written permit for such work. Any work done under +such written permit must be performed in strict accordance with the terms thereof and the provisions oi this charter'and under the supervision and the direcion of the Director of Parks or his duly authorized representative." City ot Kenosha