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June 5, 1944     Kenosha News
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June 5, 1944

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Page Six KENOSHA EVENING NEWS 'Monday, June 5, 1944 t, 2 L -'=x /. ./s;) KENOSHA EVENING NEWS marl-It talleatt e@dl mw tem erected mtt e act o m.mitted to th/s oa  also the ioe.aJ meq ubl/ahad ASn-Utna Reprmmn1Uwm. Jann a. Ke/ley. trio.. Cdcaa@. New York, Dzo/t, Atlanta.  Irrane/seo 8ON RATES: By  Wemk.  .......... ao ct Stngle Copies .  w . atot.i . ....... m.0'•'"'"'• m • Ifm B Ma/l--Outde W/scons/n and lllinols.. I0.00 g Ym Ir.ntert.d . Second Claim Ma'tm    Omem IN Kmha. Wisconsln Und the A af March . lff/$. VOLUM L--NUMBER 191 MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1944 Allies Rescue Rome News that the Allies had captured Rome, flashed late Sunday and told in detail in news dispatches today, climaxes with success the 24-day drive which the Allied armies have made in southern Italy. It is significant not only because it marks the fall of the first Axis capital to the Allies but also because tt opens the way for momentous political changes, all of which are helpful to the Allied cause. The manner in which Rome was captured is also a tribute to the strategy and "the ability of the Allied command. It was done in such a way both as to spare Rome from any unnecessary destruction and at the same time to deprive the Nazis of the hope, which they had entertained and plotted for treacherously, to make it an "open city" and thereby deprive the Allies of the military value of its capture. While fighting to the last ditch, the Nazis had tried to maintain that there were no Nazi troops in Rome. The treachery of this was revealed when the last Nazi rearguard unit was knocked out in front of the Bank of Italy, almost within he shadow of the famous Trojan column. This establishes that the Nazis diabolically used Rome for military purposes up to the last minute that they did nothing which they were not compelled to do to protect it from destruction, that they are entitled to no credit whatever for the preservation of the religious and cultural treasures of the Eternal City. The Allies, on the other hand, have not only spared Rome but have also rescued it from the domination of an enemy force. Political changes which may follow the capture of Rome by the Allies include the probability that King Victor Emmanuel will shortly abdicate in favor of his son, Prince Humbert, thereby clearing the way for a more stable government in Italy to aid the Allied cause. They also include the possibility, that this will free the Vatican of the restraint which unquestionably has been forced upon it by the Nazi occupation of the city and by the Fascist government of Italy before that and make it possible for it to throw its full influence toward the cause of a peace which would put an end to the men- ace which Hitlerism and Axis policies have created against religion, civilization and justice. In addition to this the fall of Rome puts the handwriting on the wall for the fall of Berlin and other Axis satellite capitals. What has been accomplished in southern Italy in 28 days can be eventually accom- plished in western Europe. The capture of Rome sets the pattern and the eventual re- sult cannot be in doubt. This, in time if not in the near future, may lead to breaking the hold of the Nazis upon other countries which have been under its iron hand and will un- questionably effect the morale of the Nazis themselves. May be Keyed Too High Indication that the communications sys- tem and the public at large may possibly be keyed to too high a pitch regarding the news of the impending invasion of western Europe was evidenced on Saturday when an erroneous invasion flash created confusion for a very short period of time. It was one of those things that invariably happens despite the best laid plans to pre- vent them. An inexperienced girl operator in the London office of the Associated Press had punched out the message while prac- ticing on a machine not in operatiom at the time. Later this same operator received from the censor the first take of a Soviet com- munique, approved for transmission and be- gan punching this on the same perforator tape used in practice but neglected to tear off the practice part before lettmgthe tape run through the transmitter. Two minutes later the order to withhold this was transmitted and within five minutes MG'V It Shed Its Rays for Many More Centuries a mandatory "kill" of the message had been sent. But in that short period of time the news had flashed to many corners of the world and unfortunately some portions did not receive the "kill" with the same speed that they received the message. More protective measures have been es- tablished to prevent any possibility of a repe- tition of this mistake. But the entire episode may be indication that all are too much on a trigger edge for news either of the inva- sion or of other great war developments. It may be heresy for a newspaper to suggest that this is the situation. But from a prac- tical viewpoint, it does not seem to be of great permanent value whether the world at large hears about the invasion the minute that it happens or perhaps an hour later. It may also be well remembered that the invasion, whenever it comes, will be only the start of a long series of military activity. !Churchill and Franco Premier Churchill's plea for weak and de- cadent Spain was a bombshell from an un- expected source. The glee with which it has been greeted by Dictator France and his gang, which rode to power by assassination and is maintained by fear, is easy to under- stand. It is understandable, too, that many Britons should tend to go along with Churchill in this policy as a matter of ex- pediency, in spite of their dislike of France. But it saddens and alarms Americans, who have regarded the present war as a crusade for a better world, and who want no truck with power politics or dictatorships. Presumably Mr. Churchill had reasons for such action which to him seemed adequate. There is talk, for example, of Britain strengthening her ties with western Europe to improve her position. But how such pro- cedure reacts on Russia and France, and still more on the United States, is another mat- ter. In this wicked world no nation's skirts are entirely clean, but certainly Americans want no share in the cruel and illegitimate Spanish dictatorship. Medal for Dreiser Theodore Dreiser, the novelist, has re- ceived from the American Academy of Arts and Letters its Award of Merit medal and $1,000 in cash. This medal is a new distinc- tion. Established in 1942, it has been awarded to Charles Burchfield, the painter, and Carl Wilhelm Mills, the sculptor. Dreiser gets it for his "courage and integ- rity in breaking trail as a pioneer  in the presentation of fiction of real human beings and a real America." This award is proper. Although he is a clumsy and often ungram-i mat[col writer, Dreiser gets his effects over by sheer power. His bitter novels, "Jennie Gerhardt" and "Sister Carrie," at the egin- ning of the century startled a country which had been used to taking its fiction sugary. His culminating work, "An American Trag- edy." is a heart-rending story of a boy who might have made something of himself, but who through his weakness, and even more through the unfairness of society, came to a terrible end. Dreiser thinks that the world should be better than it is, and has done his best to make it so. While his political views have often seemed crotchety, any list of Chicago's ten greatest contributions to America must include Dreiser. Financial Power I Surely most of the present worry about anticipated postwar hardships is unneces- sary. People are making more money than ever before, and putting an unprecedented share of it in the banks, or buying war bonds and homes with it. The bank deposits are said to be rising at the rate of $200,000,000 a week, and financial authorities say there are $110,000,000,000 in the banks and $20,000,000,000 more in pockets and bureau drawers. The war bonds salted down so far are well on their way to a total of $80,- 000,000,000. The war naturally is costing an immense amount of money. It is expected to reach $250,000,000,000. But even so, frorff present indications people will be so well-heeled that, if they wanted to, they could pay off that whole debt from their savings. Of course they won't do anything like that. They will let the debt ride.  along, and reduce it gradually. But it is well to keep in mind the fact that this nation's financial power is no less tha__=n its military power. Some people seemed to grudge Russia that[ ship, but what are we building the ships I for? To win the war, aren't we? Advice to Labor ]y JAMES THRASHER "- American labor leaders must certainly be aware to weaken the unions. He does not mention the by now that as wartime strikes become increasingly ' "soft drink" disputes and other trivial causes of numerous lhe public and the armed forces are i costly strikes• becoming increasingly impatient with them But But he makes the telling point that if labor can thus far only R. J Thomas• president of the United endure grievances and keep a record of its fore- Automobile Workers. seems to have foreseen the bearance, it will have a great selling point after the inevitable reaction of public indignation which might war. "'But." he continues. "'there will be no gain in cost labor all the gains it has won in recent years, i keeping and publishing our wartime record if that Being courageous as well as foresighted. Mr.  record is marred by wildcat strikes in war plants." Thomas adopted strong measures. A few months --e Apparently Mr. Thomas understands the public temper better than most of his colleagues at the head of unions. He knows that it does no good to reiterate the no-strike pledge and to dismiss the growing number of strikes as •'unauthorized" while doing nothing about them. He knows that it does no good to quote a low percentage of man- hours lost through strikes under the no-strike pledge. The public is concerned today less with per- centages than with the fact that one strike cost 250 fighter planes on the eve of invasion, while another stopped processing of plasma and penicillin which just won't be there some day when it is needed to save a life. The public doesn't think that the grievances behind those strikes were worth this , price, and Mr. Thomas knows it. Mr. Thomas" union would do well to heed him. and other labor leaders would do well to emulate ..I--..#.... '; .... when they were reorganized {d//IytU/I V/lVVg$1into the one National Housing  . -  [Agency two years ago and he be-  e'erer ason [came its administrator• [ Blandford's first principle is that By PETER EDSON I"housing is predominantly a job :Kenosha Zvenlns New WahLngton for private enterprise, and any oth- Corespondent Opponents of publicly financed housing, not wanting the govern. ment to cut in as competition on what it hopes will be a postwar building boom, sometimes state their objections in this easy for- mula: I. There will be 39,000,000 fami- lies in the United States when the war is over. 2. The New Deal has maintained that one-third of the nation is ill.housed. 3. Theoretical- ly it would require 13,000,000 new or rehabilitated dwellings to meet the housing shortage. 4. Since av- erage cost of government housing --including land. street and facili- ties--has been $5000 per unit, it would cost the taxpayers $65,000,- 000.000 to build housing for the underprivileged one.third of the population who can't afford to pay rents that will give .private build-! ers a fair return. There is one big fallacy to this line of argument. Though the gov. ernrnent has paid out money to build temporary war housing, it has never shelled out to build un- er aproach is unworkable and un. realistic." His program for post. war housing encompasses preserving the Federal Housing adminis, l tration mortgage insurance and the credit reserves of the Federal Home Loan Bank system, in addi- tion to creating new forms of credit, insurance and low interest rate mortgages to enable private builders to meet needs of low in- come groups for whom they can. not build now and make a profit. Room for All, Blandford Says But even when agreement on such points can be reached with banks, insurance companies and investors wanting high rates of interest. Blandford believes that there will be limits to what private builders can do. Below those limits he believes there is a noncompeti- tive field for public housing• Officials of the National Associa- tion of Real Estate Boards have for some time been working on a program for community develop- ment and rebuilding, belleving that legislation to aid postwar housing should be passed now so that it Turninq Back the Paqes of History June 5, 1919 Harry A. Bruner elected vice president of the Chamber of Com- merce to succeed Carl W. J hnson. Z. G. Simmons explains program to lead to municipal operation of the city street car lines at Chamber of Commerce meeting. Columbus Sc+hool students in de- clamatory c, ,st: Marion Vander- he[de, Evelyn Brus. Wanda No- wick[, Anna Posta, George Mellor, Emily Bogvilo, Dominic Ameche, Glenn Fink. Laverne McNeil, Oage Thomsen, Floyd Smith. Lincoln PTA elects these offi- cers: Mrs. J. A. Patterson. Mrs. Frank Clark• Mrs. Edward Martin- son, Miss Retta Murphy. Mrs. Frances Nehlson. Capt. Myron L. Corey. Kenosha, selected to head military school in France. Swedish Baptist Young People's Union elects these officers: Lyman Osterhaut, Miss Rose Whitehand, Olga Bergstrom, Agnes Shephard" O. E. Johnson. der the low rent, slum clearance programs. What it has done is lend funds at interest for construction by local housing authorities, the cost to the government being con- fined to the payment of a subsidy to meet operating deficits incurred by the local housing authorities when the income from the rents they are able to charge do not meet costs• Full Program Never Carried Out will be ready for instant use when War  Year Ago i the war ends. Nothing in the N. A. R. E. B. plan is as yet approved, but it is notable that preliminary drafts of the plan call for not only continuation of the present public housing program, but for taking the government still further into public housing development. This from what is perhaps the most re- sponsible and conservative trade association in the business. June 5, 1943 By United Press A large force of American Fly- ing Fortresses from North Africa hit three Italian battleships, a heavy cruiser and merchant ship in naval base of Spezia; other A1. € Under the present law. this sub- 1.hink Safety sidy is limited to $28,000,000 a year. It now actually amounts to only $9,000,000 a year because the full program was never carried out. To Experience is sometimes a dan- date---1934 to 1943. inclusive---these gerous teacher! Take the case of a subsidies have cost the taxpayers Miss LeaCh. of San Francisco, $25,000,000. whose "shocking" experience with Even so, It is argued by oppo. electricity won honorable mention lied aircraft bombed Pantelleria and the Grotaglie airdrome, on the heel of Italy. Gem George C. Marshall, U. S. Chief of Staff, declares from Allied headquarters in North Africa that the United Nations aim to conserve their strength for a mighty rike in one theater of war. DeWitt Mackenzie Views the News By DeWITT MacKENZIE timid are just the empty mouth. 'Associated Pr War A•mlyt Ejection tf the Nazi vandals from the Eternal City will be accepted the world over as a guar- antee of Allied ability to demolish Hitler's Fortress Europe---truly a: propitious introduction to the D. Day which will mark the final assault. That seems to me to be the out- standing aspect of this grand achievement by the arms of civil[. zation. The moral effect will be tremendous. It's specific and over- whelming answer to Der Fuehrer's wild cry of yesterday: "The year of the invasion will bring Germany's enemies an annihilating defeat at the most decisive moment." Three years ago, or even less time, such a declaration from the master gangster would have made many peoples cringe. But today, with his shattered legions fleeing northward from Rome before the hotly pursuing Allies, the harsh gutterals which once terrified the ings of a beaten Herr Schickle- grubor. It's worthy of note that once again Hitler has proved himself 1o be without respect for his own word• He had declared that Ger- man troops were not occupying Rome• Yet Allied forces had to fight their way into this city for whose preservation all civilized people were praying. Fortunately there seems to have been small damage done to the capital, ac- cording to reports thus far. The recapture of Rome satisfies one of the two major objectives of the Allied offensive in Italy. The other was the annihilation of German Field Marshal Kesselring's armies. How well the Allies will succeed in the grim task of destroying thu enemy is still to be determined. Some 20.000 prisoners had been taken during the 25-day advance. Not included in that total is the great number of Germans killed or wotded, something which Kessel. ring himself can't know at this time. TODAY on the HOME FRONT By JAMES MARLOW and ]in more for charts. GEORGE ZIELKE Before the last war he worked r;... x, v... ...... ,, /for a cash register company whose =hl ,, *, ,4 ^* - v ^, /preslaent was a firm believer in terYen:nerlaenread=h's s b ;UC'[ charts and thought the perfect ssles -', in ,.,.oo ' " talk would require a customer to .........  ..... us 11 fiv ..... e a e senses oz aste smezt. Tucked away in OPA. Potter is[. . . . . . , oucn seeing ann nearlng hip-deep in charts and he's as hap-I ' py with those charts as a congress-iConfidential Reports mknt i7th:e ni?yh:ni'ttle like a terThiShoPeeftn tly impressed P(,t- contented Santa Claus without the first World Wa opany m no whiskers. He's director of OPA's] ecial overnmen bPaire'ic a office of congressional information i mp _. g ...... " n • weekly provxaeu eonzioential re. B::f::tltL k %PA obOottChesr!ports on home front conditions for .........  President Wilson cnars up to ne capitol tO snow!  _ . " ....... the senators how he said OPA is i, n,e oay m v ne suooeniv iougnt oils and a brush and went holding down prices, ihome and told his wife. Miriam Lectured With Charts Clark Potter. author of children's Bowles lectured with each chart. :b°°ks' "I think I can paint." The When he had finished, the senators couple went to France for a year. said his talk and the charts were He returned to this country, he- "masterly." And they asked for came a better painter and sold two special charts for themselves tolpictures. When that happened he use when they address "'chambers and his wife bought a piece of of commerce or public groups•" mountain in California and settled Potter recalls now that he told/down- Leon Henderson, onetime OPA,I The war arrived• Potter wantea" " boss who couldn't get along withtol help out. He came here to work congressmen and quit, that heifer the government. When the war wasn't getting OPA's story over ends Potter will go back to his right. He wanted Henderson to gomountatn to paint and putter• their sweeps over the choked roads Uncle Ray's in France and the low countries in 1940, murdering with their machine guns the terrified people who fled the great cities. It was they who adopted the Nazi technique of ter- C0rner ror bombing of Britain at night and of strafing British villages when they were not able to hit military targets. It is believed that the country The new move is evidence of the called "Mexico" got its name from rage of the Nazi high command a war god. This god was known at Allied successes in crippling as "Mexitl" or "Mexitli." The peo- their vast production and commun- pie who honored him were. st [cations system. But they cannot times, spoken of as "Mexico" escape with this kind of bestiality, More commonly, those people neither can they hide it. were called "Aztecs." They lived Meanwhile a thousand American in Mexico. and were among the airmen interned in neutral eoun- Indians found by white men in the tries are obeying the rules imposed]New World. wherever they are and are making[ The Aztecs had a crude method the most of their leisure. There are[of writing. Most of the writing was 650 in Switzerland, 381 in Sweden[made up of "picture words." and a few in Portugal and Turkey. One old Aztec picture shows how Some have been sent to England an Aztec tried to tell about the under exchange agreements, explosion of a volcano. He made a In Switzerland these men have taken up skiing and skating. They have organized American hockey teams, playing their Swiss captors. Naturally. they must be fretting because they cannot return to serv- ice, but their families here are as- sured of their safety. Few Ameri- can fliers have fallen into the sketch of the top of a volcano, with heavy smoke rising from the crater. In the upper part of that pic- ture, a patch of the sky was shown• with seven stars• The meaning seems to have been, • 'This volcano exploded and sent smoke so high that it reached the ago he and other members of the U. A. W. executive board issued severe disciplinary orders against un- authorized strikes which carried penalties for strikers and for local officials who condoned their actions. These penalties have been carried out. And though they have not stopped the U. A. W. strikes, they served notice that Mr. Thomas meant business. Now the U. A. W. president has issued an appeal to the patriotism and reason of the union's million members. In words stronger than most diehard industrialists would dare use in public..he warns the union that it faces destruction unless "our hot- headed hrothers" are restrained from striking• --o-- He minces no words. He charges that "any person who sets up a picket line is acting like an anarchist•" Mr. Thomas calls attention to the slowne of government agencies and the efforts of many man- mgements to take advantage of the no-strike pledge him for the good of their own future. in the National Safety Council's Gem Charles Nogues resigns as hands of the Japs since our patrols ,'',, ,,," ,.++ w;o Resident General of French Me-pick up survivors quickly where ....... "I ................. ther i i " ............... " -- - rocco, e s act on as zn the battle of ....d:iWS/ tanalng xn ine DaLntuo, b21SS .eacn Tr k - " ...... "ffc4::'.'.,a.,m' u oaneswne azee reached over to turn off an electric Ramon S. Castillo resigns as - -- • heater. She touched the metal President of Argentina after suc-IThey Can Take It  _ standard and was held fast by the cesMul one-day revolt- Gem Azturol ....  l .......... Rawson succeeds a:' t merlcan youngsters nave never currenz. Trymg to reacn ne swxcn, " been re-imente ......  she knocked the heater,into the Pierre Laval orders mobilizationma,orit..  ..... _a: n ac,_ .ne _L . . j y z parents nave proDaoly tub" The sahock s2erecei=ved, spun of France,s military class of I942tlet their children give full rein to 11€t • .,;. m.v..*. a .. ;a. m,€ .**cw "Ior WOrK' th i ........ " " • ' • e r normal ase for IOOllsnness [, out her other arm and it for- t SAnd sometime .... ' 1 s zney nave neen tunately caught the cord' andle n [-rett-" foolish The hay -o-'  p y y e ss.,- lyLt::hPlrnO22CtiOoOO Karh00  i,oo much money, driven their cars ........ lq|I too fast swallowed goldfish worn snoa all rememoer "ever • z " " .... ' -.- ..I • I ) OO SUITS gone who over swing o 0 touch electric appziances or s .. • o-o ............. I More and more people are .ee- and jitterbugging Zne: nltel:c,, or wnue;ing red--the sunburn on their When the war came along, a lot Aztec -tctur- o" ,-! -- • k;-- • " friends; of older people clucked their' se '- .... " :" '"' Some 27[$ languages are spoken When a tire blows these days tongues and wondered• Our youth I nt stooge %0 me st•re." was soft, they saxd spoiled by stars Littl di In Africa. it's left fiat---and has nothing on lux,,,--, i ....... o,,. '.. ^_,^.. [ . '" e _ 'd he know that the ' +hm hnldow nq an "A" om,r˘n .-a, ---o-,,,, ,, ,.,u,-istars are so far away that smoke .................. • """ How could they stand Up[could not reach them in a million Under the new income tax law against the German and Japanese Jyears. 30,000,000 will be relieved of any youth, who had been put through I The Aztecs had queer stories us----or as most a anatlcal toughening process in about t further computatio , , " " he past history of the earth. of us remember it, complications, preparation for war? nents of public housing that this business of having Uncle Sam pay part of the rent check for the poor is wrong because it provides com- petition for the people in the busi- ness of providing shelter for a profit. Many private real estate and banking interests like to think that public housing is on the way out now. It is their belief that public temporary war housing will in- volve such terrific losses that all public houlng will be given a black eye from which it can never recover. Advocates of public housing aren't so sure. For example, John B. Bland$ord Jr. He is the smart young budget bureau official who inherited alb the mistakes of 18 assorted government housing agen Side Glances ' Advance tip: the more you can this season the larger the jar against the o1' high cost of living. Pull doesn't open the door to success nearly as well u just pushing ahead. $ Views of Others Fliers Interned and Fliers in Germany While some interned American airmen enjoy libe-ties granted by their hosts in neutral countries, the b l In telling about the sun, they gave The answer is pretty obvious Ylthis.tale: now. 1 "The sun now in the sky is the What started this train oflfifth one which has shone on the thought was a picture put out by]world. The first sun was twallowed the marine corps. It shows a lean,]by a jaguar. When that hpppened tough, determined-looking fighter]everything grew dark. All the peo: slogging through the ankle-deeptple were eaten by jaguars except mud of New Britain with a:two. bazooka slung over his shoulder. I "The second sun was put out by The picture's caption says thata tornado, and all the people died this marine used to manage Bob except two. Crosby's orchestra. He lived m the: "The third sun was lost when frantic world of swing and hep-ifire rained down from the sky. cats. Probably he stayed up toolAgain there were only two p-opie late, slept too little, didn't eat his lwho lived through the danger. meals at the proper hours, and l "The fourth sun came into lhe made more money than is sup-!sky, and the number of people in 3osed to be good for kids. Now lthe world increased. Then came • Nazis are incited by Goebbels to he's one of the combat engineerslmighty flood, and all were lost ex- murder Allied aviators parachuting who helped blast the Japs out of lcept one man and one woman. from their planes onto German Cape Gloucester• I "'Now there is a fifth sun Some soil. A Stockholm dispatch, con- Major James Stewart, late of[day there will be an earthquake. firmed in part by other reports, lthat fantastic lotus land calledland the fifth sun will be de- stated that five American fliers I Hollywood, commanded a big flightlstroyed." were put to death by "enraged[of four-engine bombers on a raid i The people who told that story civilians" Sunday• The German[over Brunswick the other day. It knew almost nothing about astron- version admitted that one was was his 10th combat mission, i omy. They had no idea of the true killed, t Alfred and George Vanderbilt. size of the sun. A jaguar which If it is true. it is Goebbels at his of the wealthy horse-racing Van- could swallow the sun would have worst, ls he trying to scare our derbilts, are in the thick of thelto be far larger than the earth'. fliers into refusing to bomb Ger- I South Pacific fighting. ! (For History section of you many? Or is it a new attempt to[ There used to be a good bit of scrapbook.) provide a scapegoat for a restless criticism of the Roosevelt boys German populace denmnding ret- They didn't conduct themselves, ribution for their losses to Allied some folks said. with the dignity [l._ bombers? Incredible as it may seem to us who know those young Americans and their distaste for war, Goebbels blandly told his people that Ameri- can aviators had machine-gunned women and children in their raids over Germany. Well, we know our fliers and we are familiar with Goebbels kind of "honesty." "And oh. yes. Miss Binks--drop a note to our maid and tell her how We do not need to depend upon ,much we appreciated that splendid dusting Job she did yesterday!" ibutchery as did the Nazi fliers in befitting their father's position You don't hear any criticism now. Tomorrow: More About the Astel, One of the boys was an outstanding I , commander in the Solomons cam-[R:.j /:.__ zz e-__ ._ paign. Another has been wounded. -Hu t.uve$ rl ucru$ You can fill out the list  boys The southwest desert country'| who have been in the public eye,] Gila woodpecker gets both its boys from your neighborhood" boyslroom and board from the giaM who have been called_.wild and[Saguaro cactus. It digs its nesting reckless ann nat not. They're the, no[es in the cactus walls, lives on boys who are winning the war.[cactLis fruit and the insects which The LaCrosse Tribune. tiniest the plant.