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June 5, 1944     Kenosha News
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June 5, 1944
 

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Page Two Noted Correspondents Write Of Rome Entry; Report City Safe Edito."x note: Hth Bainle.prse/dent ot the United Press, durine his tou" of batUeh'onts in 1943 ou/enedlleyno1 Packard, veteran war correspondont and manaler of the former Rome burlu of the Unltl Prlms, to reoln the bureau at the first opportunlt¥. Packard, w/th has we and assistant. F.,1laor Packard. one of the few woman rporters covering all acUve batUefront, arrlved in Rome tO carry out that 4Mmn.'nent |ast ztht while flehtint still WaS continuing In the City. By REYNOLDS and ELEANOR PACKARD L'nited Press War Correspondent Rome. June 4 -- (U2.) -- Just 20 minutes •tier the last enemy tank had rolled past, we reached the center of Rome tonight and found that the Germans had left the city 95 per cent intact. A few fires •et by the Germans 8till were burning and railway yards were in ruins as re•ult of ALlied raids, but Rome as a whole was surprisingly little changed from e the time we left it for an intern-,,, K'S ttm"rea"ng m._'nt camp two years and 25 daysjVn aao following the United StatesI|[']| | el,try into the war. --"" Our Seep was fourth in line in the first Allied column entering Jap Resista Rome at 8:30 p. m. The three tanks ahead of us sped off in pursuit of eght German Mark IV tanks while hotel for a drink of Italian cognac. The Italians at the bar at first thought we were .Germans and would not drink with u but when Peter, the bar man• and the man- ager of the hotel recognized us, the atmosphere changed abruptly. Allied Fl•r R•ised Five minutes later, the American Stars and Stripes and the Brtish Union Jack were flying from the hotel's flagstaff• over the doorway the first Allied flap to fly in Rome since the United States en- tered the war. Our trip through the •erects of Rome and its suburbs had been in the nature of a triumhant tour. Never beJore had we been kited so often or so much. Men and women alike overwhelmed us with their kisse Eleanor, wearing a steel helmet and khaki trousers, was kil on the face by men who apologetically shook her hand when they discov- ered she was not • man. The wo- men wanted to kiss Eleanor more than the men, while the men felt free to lavish their welcome on Reynolds. We had to restrain our jcep driver, Pvt. Delmar Richardson, of Fort Wayne, Ind., from taking • punch at some of the men. "We don't welcome people like that in Indiana," he grumbled. We had a bad case of jitters get- ting into Rome. At least six times we lost our nerve and turned back, only to talk ourselves into turning around and heading for the capital again. Felt Like Mine Sweeper• The sniping and shelling was so I bad that sometimes we felt like i minesweepers. Once or twice, we got ahead of the tanks leading the column. Once inside Rome, Italians waded knee deep through water spilled by a broken water main to greet us. Though well dressed and neat, the woman told us they had been suffering from malnutrition t.:- more than two years and had had r?o meat for the past four months, no eggs and no gas. Clappig, cheering Italians threw armsfull of roses on to the Amer- ican tanks and into our Seep as we rumbled through the streets. Although the bolder Italian• ouht to kiss or shake hands with u many seemed only to want to touch us as if it would bring them good luck• Once the tank in front of us • topped and the off • in charge came back and asked ,: we had • map of Rome as he was upposed to go to the railway station and was not sure of the route. When the Italians surmised what was wanted, there was • torrent of excited and contradictory advice. A score offered to hop on the tank and direct the crew, while others made such a din that it was nearly impossible to concentrate on map reading. Throng Saw Proceesion Though German snipers were lurking nearby, many parents led or carried their children into the dark streets to see the American procession as they felt it was an historic occasion which the chil- dren would remember all their lives. .......... r I border of British and Dutch New ne crowns oz Atazmns got otgge L Guinea The casualtle - " " • • " s orought the and nosier as the night progress el, _.._. ....... .m.er oz enemy /[llle or cap- despite the bl•ckout , ............ d all a- [uzcu to '*,utSD since ule American The hotels we passe P" invasion April 22. peered untouched and as intact as the Grand hotel iri marked contrast to dynamiting of buildings in Na- ples by the Germans. In the Grand hotel bar, Italians came from all parts of the lobby to ask about the outslde world. Most of them wanted their im- prisoned relatives sent home im- mediately, as if by magic carpet. Most agreed that the Fascist gov- ernment had dispersed, though the n iT rro ELUDES GERMAN P£RATROOPEE8 -- Marshal Tito (right), .t,# leader of Yugoslav Partisar=, and his chief of staff, Maj. Gen. Area Yovanov/tch, escaped with other members of the staff from • German /at , . i Paratroop and glider.borne infantry attack on May 25, a report received |J| ||r/ ]in the Unlte'd States laid. Tito and Yovanovitch are shown near their JU|| |U former headquarter near Dryer. This is a British official photo. (AP Wirephoto). Allied Headquarters, louthwest KENOSHA EVENING NEWS Invasion Note Rome's Fall Washington---{---American dip- lomats viewed the fall of Rome to- day as speeding the grand assault on Hitler's Europe and confronting Axis •atellites and wavering neu- trals over the world with clear evidence of the fate destined Ber- lin. Happy at the captureof the Ital, tan capital, original seat of Fas. cism, these officials earnestly x- amined reports on the Balkans and other European areas for signs of reaction to this latest great war development even as President Roosevelt prepared • 15-minute ra- dio broadcast (7:30 p. m. CWT) summing up this government's offi- cial reaction. It has long been • theory of dip- lomats and political leaders both here and in London that the day the Allies marched into Rome would be the real benning of the end for neutral and satellite sup- port of Germany throughout Eu- 00"IToday's War Moves +. breeking through fierce Japanese resistance, pushed steadily forward tudy Tough Problemm along Mokmer ridge today in the At the same time military au- drive toward Mokmer airdrome on By LOUD F. KEEMLE thorltiea and international political the northern Dutch New Guinea ual From war  experts grappled with two tough coast, where Allied air end Iround problems stemming directiy from forceo destroyed 24 Japane Allied forces completed the occupation of Rome today end were the military triumph. Admittedly driving the disorganized rman8 northward from the city, while to the more de.cult was the problem planes and probably six othars. A communique from n. Dons. los MeeArthur's headquarters Rid the reinforced Sixth army unl halted for five day• last week by determined enemy opposition, were advancing 8lowly over '°most dlcult terrain on high ground" north of Bosnek and Mandom on; Biak Ilan& Allied attack planes were m- porting the ground oparatiorm on the approaches to the airdrome, which is less than 900 miles from the Philippines. The communique said that only one Allied plane was lost in tak. ins the large toll of enemy aircraft during attacks on enemy Positior and in repulsing attempted raids on the American line•. Flerce Aerial Baffle The biggest bag of Japanese planes was taken during • fierce aerial battle over Babe, rich oll port on Maccluer Gulf on north. western Dutch New Guinea, where Allied fighter pilots shot down I1 of 20 enemy interceptors and prob- ably four others. The lone Allied loss in the widespread aerial ac- tivity occurred during that engage- ment. Another group of 20 Japanese planes was intercepting during an attempted raid on the American beachhead on Beak Saturday and eight of them were shot down by Royal Australian air force Kitty- hawk fighters• American anal- aircraft gLms along the southeast- ern coast also destroyed a Japanese fighter. The other enemy planes were destroyed during an Allied attack on the Ransikl airdromes south of Manokwar/ on the western shore of Geelvink Bay. Four parked Jap- anese aircraft were wrecked, to- gether with probably two other• at Ransiki, the communique said, and several additional enemy planes were destroyed at Kamiri on Noemfoor Island, west of Beak. Report Patrol Clhes MacArthur also disclosed that American ground forces killed ?2 Japanese in patrol clashes Friday in the Sarml.Maffin area, 200 miles east of Beak, raising the toll of Japanese dead in that sector to 1,34. (Tokyo radio said yesterday that Japanese troops had *'wiped out" the majority of U. S. forces in the Tor river sector, south of Wakde Island• It said 300 Ameri. cans had been killed and another 800 forced to "flee" to nearby Wakde.) An additional 269 Japanese were killed in the Hollandia.Aitape area during patrol actions along a 150 mile section of the coast at the It was disclosed that the first fully trained Dutch army forces from the West Indies had arrived in Australia to join in the Allied drive for liberation of the Nether. lands East Indies. The contingent consisted mostly of permanent army members and conscripted men of the West Indies forces in Surinam, Dutch Guiana and Cur. acao. greater part of it was at Brescia e in northern Italy while Bonito 00elrch for 00JssJn 0 MuMolint is at the famous Vill• of Oabriele D'Annunzlo on the shores of Lake Gardone. German Prisoners which we ",passed, Italian volun- teers were maintaining order. Many were Communists who gave: us the clenched fist salute as we passed. Many paraders inside the city carried Communist flags. Haj. Clark Gable to Become Civilian Soon Culver City, Calif.  Hav- ing completed the special overseas photographic mission to which he was assigned, Maj. Clark Gable of the air forces soon will resume civilian life, Col Roy M. Jones, commanding officer of the army air force• first motion picture unit has disclosed. Marquette, Mich.  Search for three escaped German pres. oners of war from Camp Au Train centered today on an old aurorae. bile which state police said was seen near the camp Saturday night. The three, Erich Hoessel, 23, Karl Theis, 30, and Adams Wag- ner, 35, were reported by the army to have escaped sometime between O p. m. Saturday and 11 a. m. Sunday, taking enough  with them to la several dayL Ho$el can speak  fluently, camp authorities hi& The prIsonm at Au Train, 44 mll mt of hire, were ed tb the lumber lndury. Police mid the car, which contained two held. die-aged elvilian, also w mn near the prisoner camp at Rumaly, miles east of Marquette• More Oomfd Wearing FALSE TEETH tPolish Leaae To Confer With U. S. Officials, Washington ---(U.P) Polish Prime Minister Stanislaw MikolaJczyk will Monday, June 5, 1944 change views with the prmddent and other American officials on general European and Polish ques- tions." Only a week ago yesterday the Polish ambassador to the United States, Jan Ciechanowski, in an ex- clusive statement to °the United Press, said that the Polish govern- ment in exile was still ready to reach an understanding to the end of collaboration with the Soviet government. The controversy in- volves not only the eastern boun- dary of Poland but the compositio of the exile government in London. arrive in Washington today '°'Johnsto" Smnsn a series of conferences with high American official• on Polish and general European questions, the state department announced today. The conferences will center around the Polish.Russlan border controversy and will include dis. cussions between the prime min- ister and President Roosevelt. White House Secretary Stephen T. Early said that the Polish o. cial's visit was in response to an invitation from the president, Red Conditions Moscow -- (U.R) -- The United States and Russia will live in dif- ferent economic ways for a long time to come but there is no rea. transmitted through the state de- son why they cannot cooperate practically in mutually profitable KENOSHA EVENING NEWS partment. The announcement appeared to lPost war trade, Eric Johnston. be the "break" in the Polish situa.i president of the United States teen which has been expected in Chamber of Commerce, told Soviet HAPPY REUNION  Pictured in official quarters here ever since the trade leaders yesterday. Philadelphia as they met for the return of Undersecretary of State Johnston, "speaking straight from first time in 17 years ere Mrs. Edward R. Stettinius, Jr., from the shoulder and non.politically" EvelFn Silverstein, left, of Patter- London early last month, declared "each of our countrie• son N J. and her sister, Mrs. The department's announcement!should be allowed to pursue its Leah Lezaga who arrived aboard revealed that the prime minister is!unique economic experiments un. the refuge s'hlp Serpo Pinto She coming here at the invitation of impeded by the other." was thrown overboard when life-I the United States government, Jw..... a ....... ...o.. boat capsized lwh ch lier this year offered itsl __ .=Z=---" ------Igood offices in the Polish-Russian Johnston, who arrlved in Yes. l • $ $ | . • dispute. Those good oflces were!cow Friday to spend a month sur. | |  s its#. rejected at that rne by the Sovietlveying Russian economic condition• ii • lillliirilllil'a union, lad discussing trade problems, s i #51ik#l I Il/ll IVmP ..... .,..;,. ispoke at a luncheon given by An. .krfflouncea oy . ..... l astasi I. Mlkoyan, Soviet foreign the cast and southeast the main body of the enemy's 10th army was in precipitate retreat in • developing battle of annihilation, An official announcement said ruistanca in Rome had ceased, that leading element of the Fifth army had pammd through the city and bombers swarmed over during the other columns had crosNd the Tiber river in me places in hot purmdt of the Germans. The liberation of Rome, hailed by Lt Gen. Mark Clark a8 "a stepping stone towards the €om- pleto surrender of Germany," was accompanied by • terrific night and day aerial bombardment of Ger- many's west wall defenses in Europe. To London observers, the offensive appeared to be mousing swiftly towards the crescendo which Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower told American airmen he would require for invasion of the con- tinent. The Fifth and Eighth armies in night to blast the coastal defenses and targets inland as far as Cologne on the Rhine. Estimated Tonnage Allied sources estimated that during May 147,840 tons of bombs had been dropped on Europe by the air forces from Britain and the Mediterranean. On the Russtan front, the Ger- mans kept up their tentative thrusts against the Soviet lines around Iasi in Romania, Moscow said that in severe fighting yester- day, more than 2,000 Germans had been killed in the repulse of sir@rig infantry and tank attacks. of rushing food supplies, medical equipment and clothing to the pop- o, o+ TakeJal0 Toll The other tk wan that of re- organlz•tlon of the whole Italian regime headed by King Vittorio Emmanuel and Premier Marshal Pietro Badoglio. The king promised weeks ago that ha would retire when Rome was liberated. H sort, Crown Prince Umbarto, wilI teke over in his place as • sort of regent. Concord, N. H. -- (P) -- Aistant Secretary of State Adol A. Berle, Jr., said tdoay that he believed an announcement of official United States policy toward the make-up of a new Italian government would be forthcoming in • few days from Secretary of State Hull. In nearby Boscawen for • brief visit with his father, Berle de- Italy were maintainlng their pros- Moscow placed enemy losses in the clared in an interview that the sure against the. Gore...m..underilas t six days at 6,?00 dead and 272 capture of Rome was "not unfore- o_raers o ,am at annmllauon oxltanks and 280 planes knocked out seen" in Washington. .ne enemy • zorce•, l°r destroyed, i Survivors Under Fire I In the Pacific, Allied forces on', .... si stic ,uoscow ntnu s In "" -- a • w -- r- tolBiak island off New Guinea broke' ue ome r a as.wa a throu-h siren- Jaanese resistance i Moscow--(A%=--News of the Allied the sea and the Alban hills to the  _  .s.. F .... I c--t"-e of Rome was received en '" ""  W" --- or llnen resumes tnelr arlve owaras, v '- soum me t=ermans no naa n p n sc w ted as mana-ed to -ul" out were been-,Mokmer airfield. It was announced lthusiastically i Me o ay a p s  Ithat American bomber had made:a sign of impending complete oc- ic u r ................. method allymopped p.. Ane sU=iwidesnread attacks on dapanese!cupation of Italy and defeat of vvors retreating azong te cl0ggea € l:d::l:nde r la rir etarMe: d GMnslltsht:e  GIa+?nen. Mikhail Galaktov. .... +;+ .... a .... [Hurtles from last Thursday to Sat-+reviewing the victory in an article A A'apACS cspazcn salu taerman . infant ,'v columns tanks end trucks urday, mcluding a heavy bombing m Pravda, used the warmest wore|s; ...... f,-, ,' *- r'od o ar I°f Truk in the Carolines on two of praise yet given here to an'l as Lake Boisena 50 miles above successwe days Increases Japa-iAlhed mnltary operation. Rome At least '0 tanks and other nese air resi•tance was encounteredl Gem Sir Harold Alexaoder'•: and many enemy planes shot down tplan was described as "excellent," I vehicles were destroyed or dam- In Asia, Chinese advancing  its execution "perfect," and its re- / aged yesterday alone. Pilots re- Yurman Province towards Burma ]sult "of the most important politic I ported a picture eL German dead croed the Shweli river and drove ]cal and strategic •ignificance." along the roads beside their to within 12 miles of the Japanese wrecked and burning vehicles• ronghold .of Yengchung on the: New York--()---The Allied on- An official spokesman said the urma roa, try into Rome received its crown-i Alban hill• were in Allied hands, with the enemy •urvivors fleeing + " :ing touch today when a soldier stood with one of his comrades on towards the Tiber estuary. To the NaZiS C0nlinue the marble balcony overlooking the southeast the Eighth army was driving the enemy almost headlong famous Palazzo Yenczia where Mussolini used to harangue the from the S•cco and Liri river val- e  Italian people and made a speech leys toward# the trans-penm•ular I I' t l • l I .. • +h  fuo dic+t NB r- i, highway and rail line between hlllh? fitt_tP'llP o...  ...... ,o.y:...  .... • . -- J/| eu|me a a|||ml A cneermg crowa oz It.allan men vezzano ana ome. tJV|,l fl|lU,J ..... • .... ' .,i women ana cnuaren ooa Demw The withdrawal waa So rapm,j and although their didn't under: ..at there seemed little prosp .ectlte m .......... I stand a wor he said they laughed that the teman8 coula or woula png o smasn J,ulan prepa-  d eh,er,d nl ,we flas try to regroup for a stand along lrations for a new offensive, the .............. . ....... that line to cover their further re- Germans continued to attack yes- .. .. _  _ _. 't r ew xorx (P) ope Fms treat to a more stable defense post- erday no th and northwest of Iasii_ _ . -- . ." . . tlon in northern Italy in Romania but were hurled back IXII was "'ou.on ne oa;con.y OZ me • Iwith tremendous losses in men ands winnow of me vaucan mls morn. Occup•tion Was Easy material Moscow announced today ing looking on St. Peter's square," o+,+ . . : filling the desire expressed by the were knocked • out of action. The: in front of St. Peter's-beneath the Pope and the pledges of Allied bulletin indicated the fighting was i Vatican walls  you'd think that commanders. The Germans tried to on • considerable scale, saying the i it was London with British sol- take some of the credit by a state- Nazis had thrown large forces ofidiers passing through on Victory sent that Hitler had ordered a both infantry and tanks into thelday. withdrawal to save the city from fray. I "The whole scene i• absolutely being drawn into the battle area" Sharp air battles accompaniedi beyond belief. People are shout- There nevertheless was con-the ground fighting, and 44 Naziing: 'We've been waiting for you siderable resistance in the outsktrt planes were brought down in corn-leo long  thank God yu've come of the city yesterday and last night bat or by anti-aircraft fire, the  at last,' " from German tenks, machine guns, Russians said. They reported the i ÷ and snipers, and some enemylrest of the front was quiet. Express Gratification demolitions. Reynolds and Eleanor I +  - co es Washmgton ;P) The swlft Packard United Press war rr -,. .... " -- -- ' pendents who were the first of the Mnr½r lrtnr € I Allied conquest of Rome broughtl press corps to reach the city re- I'lUJIqS[ |'|JU|13 |U expressions .of gratification from ported that except for the complete t Cathoic eacers. wrecking of the railway marshall- I! I/ /' t ' I Msgr. Michael J. Ready, general ins yards by Allied bombers, thel=fl /nTnnl;l lsecretary of the National Catholic eapttal appeared to be about 95FI Ifll st.,t.ll/lllllUI Welfare Conference, termed the city s liberation a "very great piG per cent intact. tory" and said it was "very heart- In the wake of the liberating Milwaukee -- (U.R) -- About enlng to all of us." Allied troops, greeted with flowers 7,000 master masons were expected and kisses by the inhabitants, came Archbishop Michael Joseph Cur- the supply organization with food to attend the centennial celehra, ley declared at Baltimore: "The for the hungry population, the teen of the formal organization of world can very well say on its Germans having taken everything the lodge in Wisconsin here June knees 'thank God.' " they could lay their hands on. 13. The Blue Lodge Officers' asso. The hierarchy of the church in The aerial offensive was marked elation of Milwaukee county and this country only last week had today by an assault by about 1,250! the Wisconsin Grand Lodge were cabled Pope Plus XII a message of American heavy bombers and sponscring the affair, confidence that Allied commanders! :fighters on the invasion coast area, Ordinarily the annual asses, would find a way to victory that! carrying on a bombardment that bly drew 3,000 masons from this would avoid destruction of Rome's! in four days and nights has seen district, but 4,000 out of state mere- religious and historical centers. 13,000 tons of bomb8 dropped on bers were to participate. the west wall defenses. Today's The Wisconsin Grand Lodge was target were in the Boulogne and established Jan. 18, 1844 at Made- Pas De Calais areas. Many hun- son with three lodges and less than dred# of other bombers and fight- 100 members. Today there are 306 ere shuttled across the ehannel l lodges in the state and 52,000 mere- during the day. RAY heavy bore. The department's announcement',trade commissar, Guests included on the Polish premier's arrival was 100 Soviet trade experts, members made by Acting Secretary Stetti-of the foreign affairs commissariat. nius and said: i Russian military men, and United "On the invitation of this gov-iStates Ambassador W. Avcrell Washington  IA%  United ernment of Polish prime minis-iHarriman. States submarines have destroyed ter is arriving in Washington today I At first puzzled by Johnston's 18 more of Japan's dwindling fleet on a visit of courtesy, his first trip;blunt remarks, the Russians later of merchant shi•_, the navy__ re-,Ire, this country since, his asump-oined in laughter at his jibes at ported today, bringing the totalltmn of the. premmrship. He is ex- I American Communists, Marxists, of enemy •hips sunk by American, pected durmg his short stay to ex. and lead, avers. submersibles to 89. large The latest bag included a transport and a large cargo vessel. ! Popsi-Oola Company, Len| Island City, N, Y, nmm,n nrrm: Popsi.Oola Bottling Oo,, of Konosha and Racine Navy department communique l No. 522 said: Quote Communique "Pacific and Far East: "1. United States submarines have reported the sinking of 16 vessels in operations against the enemy in these waters, as follows: "One large transport. "One large cargo vessel• "Seven medium cargo vessels. "Two small cargo vessels• 'Four medium cargo transports. "One small cargo transport. "2. These actions have not been l reported in any previous navy de- partment communique•" The total of enemy ships sunk to date includes 148 combatant l vessels. t • ^,-v, mnoe nio, Expecte, I Tomorrow New York ---4) The Swedist liner Gripsholm, carrying 5' wounded American soldiers who were exchanged for German wounded, is due in Jersey City to- morrow. The Gripsholm's 131 passengers, the smallest number ever to arrive here on an exchange ship, include .also 37 wounded Canadian soldiers and 43 civilians. Eight of the lat- ter are United States citizens• The others are citizens of central or South American countries. The second service command said interviews with American soldiers would be arranged at Hal- loran General Hospital, Staten Island. later in the week. @ Says Criminals .Are Neglected Children Madison, Wis. --U.I-- Dynamic, little 78-year-old Maud Ballington Booth, who has been active in prison reform work since 1887. said today that most of today's, criminal are the neglected chil- dren of yesterday. The veteran evangelist, who is known as "Little Mother" by most! 6.00-16 16.05 PLUS TAX @rede I T;re Certifle. Needed T|resfone DELUXE CHAMPION Builf of Americon.Mode Rubber a EXTRA MJ|EAGE o EXTRA SAFETY • EXTRA .TRENGTn of the nation's prison inmates .... . . said she believed heredity was an EXTRA VALUES overrated factor in the birth of FIRESTONE criminals and that environment: played the most important role• A 0 |P0TNT 0W T [R '0 15maleWeaimess ' Lydia E. Pln • Vegetable O0m. pound  made e.pectILy lot toome I=W Gum.Dlppleq el;rn;netes to help relieve periodic pain with Saff[-kock Cords form • ,fr;ctOr, and n'i'ernal heat WetlL nervous, blue feeIlngs--due ee extra strong cord body .--ivex blowout W otecti°"" to functional monthly disurbancem. .-=dd extra ieage. Taken regtflarly--it helps build up Follow label directionS. LYDIA L PINIM'S ,j Vltomle Rubber-- Softi.Sared €oastruC" pro+ecl age,.St weat}er- fioa weds tread end cord check;ng aed wear---keel body i.+o one u.lt  9 'yes r, bber sine a,d tough, e:rtra efs/ ned durabillty. tear Grlp Treed--pr O'Keow-How"--40 y' 4ect, agalnst skidding and expere,ce e buldlng k|gh- s;de.sllppin¢__ves extra est quallty t|relmeenl lCt;otn •e m;laage, era performance. EnjoF a Real Spots Thrill! KENOSHA COMETS vs. ROCKFORD TOHIGHTs 8:00 P. M. Fast, Ex¢|ting Outdoor Fun LAKE FRONT STADIUM Admi.le 14o Ghildren  (Tax Inelud0d) lilt- -,, c LS PROFESSIONAL BALL LAGU; lr|resfone . +°+