Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 2, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin Board, Taxpayers Disagree on Levy Appleton Association Asks to Cut Taxes by up Revenues The Outagamie county board opened its 1960 budget hear- ing this morning and ran into the Appleton Taxpayer's as- sociation's suggestions for cutting the proposed tax levy. After Board Chairman Al- vin Fulcer explained the coun- ty's fiscal position and its nec- essity to have a type of op- erating capital, G r'e g o r y S c h u 11 e, of the taxpayer's group, suggested the county could cut from the proposed .tax levy, nearly more than this year. 'Schulte Schulte explained the coun- ty could do this by realistic es timate of income and by tak- ing surplus to apply against the 1960 levy instead of putting Fulcer Set Meeting of Appleton High, UW Students The eighth annual preview meeting of Appleton High school seniors with Univer- sity of Wisconsin 'student re- presentatives will be held at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert John- E. College avenue. The meeting is sponsored by the Fox Valley University of Wisconsin alumni, and is designed to familiarize stu- dents interested in the univer- sity with aspects of campus life. Four UW students will talk. They are John Mullen, Apple- ton, a senior in letters and science; Robert Pike, Port- it into the contingency fund. More Than Estimate Schulte pointed out the coun- ty received some more in income tax and more in utility tax payments than were estimated this year. This, he declared, should be called a surplus and should be used to offset the tax levy. In addition, Schulte recommended that the county for 1960-estimate income tax and utility tax payments clos- er to closer. Total of his recommenda- tions was which, he said, 000.' 'we round off to Supervisors arose to object, most of them on the ground that incomes might not be as high, that the budget would be larger by the time the board finished, the levy prob- ably would be higher rather than lower, and that the coun- ty always made out the budg- et this way. Supv. Emmett TRoot of El- lington, a member of the New Officers BuyJenkin's Azco Interest F. John Barlow New President; Max Vice President Reorganization of Azco, Inc.. Appleton mechanical en- gineers and piping contrac- tors, was announced today by new officers who have pur- chased the interest of F. H. Jenkins, firm. president of the Barlow Jenkins The new president and trea- surer is F. John Barlow, who was secretary and treasurer; Raymond C. Max remains as vice president and in charge of sprinkler and fire protec- tion; and Leslie Regal is the new secretary. Jenkins said his plans for the future are not definite. The company installs heat- ing, ventilating, air condition- ing, plumbing, power piping, process piping, sprinkler sys- tems and fire protection. Among the contract jobs now in progress in Appleton are the new Prange company building, the new Conway ho- tel and the new Interlake mill boiler plant. The firm organized in 1949, has about 60 employes. JayceesWill Honor Bosses Tuesday Night Two Appleton employers will be selected "Bosses of the Year" at the Junior Chamber of Commerce Boss- es Night Tuesday. The "Bosses Night" dinner age, a senior in letters and science; Betty Miller, St. budget making executive committee, spoke at some length about the county's methods of budgeting. His main objection seemed to be that- Schulte did not realize what problems faced the county. Fulcer explained that the county's method of operation is to pay its bills currently, but that this habit often led to difficulties, since reim- bursement by the state was often three months or more after the expenditure. The operation of the county thus requires liquid capital to fi- nance operation of the coun- ty hospital, for example, Fulcer said. Operate Illegally The county's method of op- eration is to take all budget- ed amounts and hold them in a general fund until specific departments require money, he explained. "State auditors have "told me that4his meth- od of operation is illegal, that departments of county gov- ernment are operating in the red. But the reason they op- erate in the red is because the state does not reimburse Fulcer declared. In operating the county on a working capital basis, about was earned this year in interest, Fulcer said. Of this amount, about was earned on short term in- vestments of the general fund the money which is par- celed out to departments as needed. Other incomes were from the county's self-insurance fund and from the funds in the hospital building bond issue. Asked by Appleton Supv. Mark Catlin if the expendi- tures in the proposed budget some less than this year were agreeable to the taxpayer's group, Schulte said that as far as members were qualified to comment. is set for p. m. at the Elks club. Plaques will be presented to employers se- lected by a committee which judged civic and business contributions listed in letters submitted by employes. The plaques will go to "big boss." or a man who employes more than 50 peo- ple, and a "small boss" who employes fewer than 50. Robert Thorn, civics in- structor at Neenah High school, will be guest speaker. He will talk on political par- ties. Donald Culver is in charge of dinner arrangements. Other Junior Chamber of Commerce events are plan- ned for the first Tuesday of! each month. They are: the' Jaycee international meeting in December; the distinguish- ed service and distinguished citizen award meeting in Jan- uary; the outstanding young farmer meeting in February; and the My True Security award meeting in March, at which area high school stu- dents will be given awards for themes on security in the United States. the expenditures were all right. Car Torn Apart as It Hits Culvert A car driven by Henry Kuhn, 37, 1010 N. Grand avenue, Little Chute, was torn apart when it struck a culvert on Fire Lane 14 south of Highway 114 about a.m. today. Kuhn, owner of Kuhn En- terprises, Little Chute, was taken unconscious to St. Elizabeth hospital in Lar- ry's ambulance. Kuhn apparently was traveling north. A part of the hood and metal of the car body was ripped off by the culvert and the car came to a halt about 200 feet away. The motor and dash board were pushed back in- to the front seat and am- bulance attendants spent some 15 minutes removing Kuhn from the wreckage. Wiper Stolen County Highway Commis- sioner Clarence Brownson re- ported to the sheriffs depart- ment today that someone stole a windshield wiper and wiper motor off a county grader parked at County Trunks and UU. Falls Down Steps Mike Trunk. 10. of 2614 Ce- dar street, received possible, back injuries about 6 p.m. Sunday when he fell down the steps at 1616 N. Clark street. He was taken to the hospital in a Lindy ambulance. Lous, Mo., a junior in the school of journalism; and Pamela Hendricks, Ham- mond, Ind., a junior in ele- mentary education. Prof.. John E. Anderson, of the university department of physical education also will attend. x Invitations have been sent to 90 Appleton High school seniors. The university stu- dents will talk to them on housing, jobs, scholarships, class schedules, fraternity and sorority living, clothing and campus regulations. Mrs. William T. Ducklow is chairman of the committee in charge of arrangements. Don- ald Herrling is co-chairman. Birth Record The following births were reported by Fox Cities area hospitals today: Appleton Memorial: Sons to: Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Harp, 420 E. Atlantic street. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bruehl, 826 E. North street. Daughters to: Mr .and Mrs. Edward Herz- feldt, route 1, Appleton. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kap- pell, route .3. Kaukauna. St. Elizabeth: Sons to: Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Kahl- er, 622 Ninth street, Menasha. Mr. and Mrs. James Rob- erts, 959 W. Foster street. Daughters to: Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sachs 1338 W. Fourth street, Kim- berly. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wil- ier, 724 Capitol drive. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Bed- naroski, route 2, Menasha. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Nett 419 E. Wilson avenue. Kaukauna Community: Daughters to: Mr. and Mrs. Lester A, Janssen, 402 Johnson avenue, Little Chute. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wolf, 501 Hendricks avenue, Kau- kauna. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hueb- ner, 1315 E. Byrd street, Ap- pleton. Son to Mr. and Mrs. Steph- en Smits, 105i Doty street, Kaukauna. Theda Clark: Sons to: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Galli- gan, 207 Cleveland street, Menasha. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Schroder, route 1, Menasha. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jan- kowski, 380 Winnebago av- enue, Menasha. Daughters to: Mr. and Mrs. Otto Zoesch, Lakeshore drive, Menasha. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bay- er, 923 London street, Men- asha. lola hospital: Daughter to Police Chief and Mrs. Fred Rasmussen, Waupaca. Calumet Memorial, Chilton: Daughters to: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ecker, route 3, Chilton. Mr. and Mrs. Fay James, route 2, Hilbert. Mr. and Mrs. Robert No- New York Stock Quotations At 12 o'clock Noon, New -York Time Furnished by Wayne Hummer and Co., 123 S. Appleton St. lan, 638 N. Madison street, Chilton. Son to Mr. and Mrs. Ron- ald Alger. route 3, Chilton. Clintonville Community: Son to Mr. and Mrs. Mario Egdorf, Marion. A son was born to Mr. and J. Courtemanche, Jr., St. Paul, Minn. Mrs. Courte- manche is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R. Joyce, 1001 S. Mason street. AP Wirephoto Cold Canadian Air Is Expected to continue its move southeastward, spreading into the Great Lakes region and as far south as northern Missouri. The cold also appears headed into Maine, Vermont and New Hamp- shire. Snow is forecast for central and north portions of Wisconsin with rain and mixed snow in central areas of the state Tuesday. Abbot Lab Acme Admiral Air Reduction 68 31i 218 79 Alleghany Corp 141 Alco 17J Alleg Lud Steel 52} Allied Stores 56! Allis Chalmers 353 Alpha Port-Ce 37J Amer Airlines 24} Aluminum Ltd 32 Am Motors 82 Armco Steel 75 Amer Radiator 15J Amer Smelt 48J 78? Amer Tobacco 103J Anaconda Armour Ashland Oil Atch T SF Avco B 62! 34 251 131 42J 76J 551 30 433 84J 25J 333 14 54i B and O Bendix Avia Beth Steel Boeing Borg-Warner Borden Co Budd Mfg Burr Add Ma Bell Air C CIT Can Pac Case, J I Ches Ohio Celanese C M St P Chrysler Cities Serv Certain-teed Col Gas Col So Comw Ed Cons Ed Com'l Solv Corn Products Curtis Wright D Deere Co Detroit Ed Douglas Dow Chem Du Pont E Eastman Kod 95J Elect Autolite 50 F Fairchild Eng Fairmont Fds. 33J 171 130J 37J Ford For Dairy G Gen Dynam Gen Elec Gen Foods Gen Motors Gen Pub Serv Gen Tel Gimble Goodyear Gd "C Steel Gulf OH H Houdale Ind I Inland Steel Intl Harv Intl Nickel Intl Paper Intl T T J J and L Johns Man K Kaiser Alum Kenn Copper Kimb Clark Kresge S S Kroger L Lehigh C H Lehman Lib McN L Lockheed M 82 19 lOOi 523 5! 711 47i 141J 79J 116i 21J 431 50! 99 131 37! 761 50J 46! 941 66 32 13} 281 105 28S Rexall Drug 47J Steel 73} Royal McBee 202 Royal Dutch 42 S St. Regis 511 Schenley 37i Servel 12} Socony Mobil 411 South Co 394 Sperry Rand 231 Stand Brands 693 Std Oil Calif 48 Std Oil Ind 41 i Std On N J 49} Stude Pack 25 Sunray Swift Co 44J T Texas Co 79i Texas Gulf 171 Textron Corp 24J Twent Cent F 313 U Union Carbide 136 Union Pac United Airc 31J Frosty Air Nips Fox Cities Fair Skies Today May Give Way to Rain and Snow Frosty Canadian air brought sub-freezing temper- atures to all of Wisconsin ear- ly today, with the promise of snow or mixed rain and snow in north and central parts of the state Tuesday. Appleton registered a shiv- ery 29-degree low, according to the Wisconsin Michigan Power company weather sta- tion. Sunday's high point was 48 degrees. Grantsburg's 18 degrees was the lowest mark record- ed in the state since earlier this year. Park Falls' 22 and La Crosse's 28 were the cold- est temperatures those com- munities have felt so far. Other Lows Other lows this morning: Eau Claire 24, Wausau 25, Green Bay 26, Cedarburg, Lone and Mequon 28, Lake Geneva, Madison and Pewaukee 29, Racine 30 and Kenosha and Milwaukee 31. The Sunday highs were about normal for the season, reaching a peak of 55 at Ke- nosha. Lake Geneva and Ra- 4, Monday, November. 2, 1959 Appletori'Post-Creicent 811 "Temperatures Around Nation H M H L Albany 53 37) Miami 89 72 Alb'querque O 421 Milwaukee 51 31 Anchorage 35 311 St Paul .50 27 73 Orleans 80 86 Atlanta Bismarck Boston Buffalo Chicago Cleveland 54 40J Phoenix" 52 New York City 48 37] Omaha 61 43 75 52 67 35 Denver 58 Philadelphia 63 44 75 59 70 371 Portland. M. 52 37 Des Molnts 65 Portland. O. 62 39 Detroit Fort Worth Helena 56 36'Rapid City 67 Richmond 59 28! St Louis 64 30 73 47 66 45 Honolulu 80 73! S. LaKe City 61 30 Indianapolis 53 39] San Fran. 69 SO S5 45 83 64 68 48 Kansas City 65 Seattle Los Angeles 76 58'Tampa Louisville Memphis 62 48! Washington 71 cine had 53 and Lone Rock 122.00-26.00. Milwaukee Livestock Milwaukee Estimated hog receipts 25-50 low- er; bulk of butchers 200-230 libs 12.75-13.00; bulk of sows 375 Ibs and down 10.75-11.75; stags 8.00-9.00; boars 7.00- 7.50. Cattle estimated Fri- day's cow market steady; canners and cutters 11.00- 14.50; utilities 14.50-15.50; dairy bred heifers, utility to commercial 16.50-19.50; bulls steady; commercial 20.50- 21.50; canner to utility bulls 17.50-21.00; fed cattle steady; good to choice steers 23.00- 27.00; good to choice heifers LEGAL NOTICES ____ County. WUconsliiTknd minauon And adjudication of helrehlp. having; filed, IT US ORDERED: That the time within which all creditors of said deceased iha.ii present claims against such es- tate for examination allow- ance is hereby fixed and limited up to and including the 18th day of January, That proofs of helrshlp be tak- en and all claims and demands against the said deceased be ex- amined and adjusted by the Court on the 19th day of January, I960, at the opening of the Court on that day, or as soon thereaft- er as the matter can be heard: That notice thereof be given by publication of this Order; for three consecutive weeks, once in each week, in Appleton Post- Crescent, the first publication to be within fifteen days from the date hereof; and by mailing: a copy of this Order to every In- terested person whose post office address Is known or can with, reasonable diligence be ascer- tained, at least twenty days be- fore the hearing or proceeding. Dated October 16. 1953. By the Court. STANLEY A. County Judce, VAX HOOP VAX HOOP, Attorneys for Estate. 200 East Main Avenue Little Chute. Oct. 1S-26. Xov. 2_____________ STATS OF WISCONSIN OUTAGAMIE COUXTr COURT IN PROBATE In the Matter of the Estate of Katharine V. Hogan, Deceased. A petition having been filed, representing that Katharine V. Hogan. late of the City of Ap- pleton, Outagamie County, Wis- consin, died testate, and praying that the Last Will and Testa- ment of deceased dated Septem- ber is. 19SS. be admitted to pro- bate, and that Letters Testamen- tary be granted, and for deter- mination and adjudication of helrshlp: IT IS ORDERED: That said petition be heard, at term of Court at the Court House in the City of Appleton. Bounty of Outagamie, State of the the opening of Court ori that day 52. Wausau, with 46, was the coldest community. No precipitation was re- ported in Wisconsin the 24-hour period ending at good to choice 24.00- Calves estimated receipts Friday's market steady 29.00-31.00; 7 a.m. today. Skies were fair throughout Wisconsin at mid- morning. Wet October Milwaukee officially record- 28.00; standard grades 18.00- 23.00; cull to utilities 10.00- 17.00. Sheep, lambs estimated re- ceipts 300; Friday's market steady; top choice and prime ed 6.42 inches of precipitation lambs 18.50-20.00; good to i m October> the second hlgh-' choice 17.00-18.00; culls tome- est for any October since TTnitpH TU X- AT IRi "k tui 10.00-15.00: uSted Fruit 25 'ords began in 1841' The weHdown. Uluiea rrull IOTT U S Rubber U S Steel ewes 4.00 W Westing Elec 99 Western Union Wilson Co 43J 22} Marshall Fid 47J Martin, Glen L 45J Wis Pub Ser Woolworth 261 581 test October occurred in 1877 with 7.15 inches. Fraser, Colo., temperature of had a low 10 degrees 26J 24! 15 40i 58J 15J 54J 301 42J 39} 86! 253 353 Mead 49g .Mont Ward 53 N Nat Gyp 583 Nat Bis 55J Nat Dairy 51} N Y Cent 31 No Amer Av 38 Nor Pac Nor States Pwr 23} Norf West 96} O Ohio Oil Olin Math 51 P Pan Amer Air 223 Parke Davis Penn Dixie Pure Oil Penn R R Pepsx-Cola Phillips Pet 421 32} 371 161 333 Fedders Quig Firestone Flintkote Proc Ganib 86 Pullman 69J B Radio Corp 64J Investment Trusts Chm Fd 11.38 12.30 Eaton Howard Bal Fd 22.96 24.55 Stk Fd 24.02 25.68 Fid Fd 16.34 17.66 MIT 13.63 14.74 1 Wil St 13.32 14.40 Puritan 7.68 8.61 SI Am S 9.93 10.74 Wis Fd 6.15 6.65 Misc. Quotes F W D 85 9} Giant P Ce 19 111 Brick 24 No Cent Air65 7J Nuclear 313 32J Sper Si's 123 126 Webcor 12 N 111 Gas 303 31 Bergstrom 183 193 CombLks 22 Olin 5J-82 1191 Red Owl 47J 48i Case 5i-83 112J Wis Pwr Lt 323 33} parlv tnrtav apain ln tne Matter Of the Estate o! eariy ioaay, registering again HERMAN j. STARK H. J. as the coldest spot in the-------- country. Miami Beach, Flori- da, topped the nation Sunday with 89. LEGAL NOTICES STATE OF WISCONSIN OUTAGAMIE COUNTY COURT IN PROBATE In the Matter of the Estate of STARK, Deceased A petition for probate or ad- of ministration of the estate Herman J. Stark H. Stark, deceased, late of the Vil- lage of Little Chute, Outagamie J Vi. VM Wisconsin, commencing on t 17th day of November, 1959. or as soon thereafter petition can be heard: as said That the time within -which creditors of the deceased shall present claims against such es- tate for examination and allow- ance Is hereby fixed and limited up to and including the 25th day of January, I960; That all claims against the de- ceased be examined and adjusted bv the Court on the 26th day of January. 1960. at the opening of Court on that day, or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard That notice thereof be given by publication of this Order for three consecutive weeks, once in each week. In the Appleton Post- Crjscent. the first publication to be within fifteen days from the date hereof: and by mailing a copy of this Order to every in- terested person whose post of- fice address is known or can with reasonable diligence be as- certained, at least twenty days before the hearing or proceed- ing. Dated October 23. 1959. By the Court. STANLEY A. County Judga. Joseph WItmer. Attorney Appleton, WIs. Oct. 28, Nov. 2-9 Mixed Trend On Exchange Electronics and Rubbers Move to Higher Levels New rubbers and the independent auto-makers advanced in a mixed stock market early this afternoon. Steels and rails declined. A jump of half a dozen day. Pre-holiday trading is usually cautious. Gainers among electronics included Motorola up 2, Radio Corp., up about a point, and Ampex and Varian associates, both up fractions. The Associated Press aver- age of 60 stocks at noon was off 10 cents to with the industrials up 50 cents, the rails off 70 cents and the util- 'ities off 20 cents. Corporate bonds were mix- Woman Injured Mrs. Florence Sleeper, 919 was up 113 last week, on thei same expectation. American Motors and Stude- baker-Packard continued ac- tive and higher. Zenith, up more than 4, continued to star among the electronics. Steels were down fractional- ly for the most part as the question of a Taft-Hartley in- junction in the 111-day steel strike awaited Supreme Court disposition. After an active start trading tapered off. The New York Stock Exchange will close Tuesday because of election Saturday afternoon after she fell while walking through the Edison school yard. She re- ceived hip injuries. Chicago Poultry Chicago (USDA) Live poultry; Friday's re- ceipts were Ibs; whole-! sale buying prices unchanged; caponettes over 4J Ibs 25J-26. CALL Wayne Hummer Company For Quotations and Market Information Member of New York Stock Exchange and Other Principal Exchanges Phone 4-1475 AH This For 2-Bedroom Expandable Oversize Lot Bud Hoeppner Beautifully Tiled Kitchen Bath r Lots of Cupboard Dining Space in Kitchen r Oak Flooring Throughout 2-Car Garage Dutch Dn Chateau Stainless Steel Sink Spray Attach- ment Shower in Bath Beautiful Birch Ponding Close to School Area of All-Modern Homes! Why Not Give Us A Call? Office: Ph. RE 3-8153 Evenings: Ph. RE 3-4756 HOEPPNER REAL ESTATE CONST. CO., INC. 619 E. Wisconsin Ave. "Deal With a Realtor" COMPLETE Insurance Protection Employers Mutual: Write: Workmen's Compensa- tion Public Liability Automobile Group Health and Accident Burglary Plate Fidelity Bonds and Other Casualty Insurance Fire Extended Cov- erage Inland Marine and allied lines. ALL POLICIES ARE NON-ASSESSABLE SUBSTANTIAL DIVIDENDS TO POLICY HOLDERS Home Office Wanssa, Wisconsin K. J. BENSON 4th Floor. Znelke Phone: RE 4-1468 with the world's greatest Buy an flectric clothes dryer SAVES tons of lifting SAVES miles of walking SAVES mountains of stair-climbing SAVES miles of clothesline stringing SAVES hours of precious time Buy an electric clothes dryer now! See the many new models on display at your dealer and in our store. SEE. YOUR DEALER OR THE WISCONSIN MICHIGAN POWER COMPANY IFWSPA.PK
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.