Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 24, 1956 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 24, 1956
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Traffic foil Injury 1 Deaths 0 •Accldenti involving Inluty 1198 171 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Wefttfta* Alton «i**J d«Mt*«*i *!ift»ei* tonight » tlrawtoy. L*w Serving the Alton Community for More Than 120 Years Thursday Moirftttf W. ttfclt ThnfftdA? attemoon tn low Established January 15, 1836 Vol. CXXI, Vol. 240 ALTON, ILL., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1956. 28 PAGES 5c Per Copy Member of The Associated Press Small Group Hears Talk On Manager A mild, small—but apparently favorable--group of Altonians Tuesday night heard Dr. Paul Krueger of Ferguson, Mo. explain (lie advantages of the coun- ril-manager form of city government. He spoke at Alton High School auditorium. His appearance was sponsored by the Alton League of Women Voters, currently circulating petitions for a referendum on a change to the council-manager plan. The speaker described the council-manager form as successful in Ferguson. This\ form of government, adopted by 1.300 cities in the U. S. serves 27,01)0,000 Americans, he said. He said it .is more efficient, more businesslike, results in greater economy and greater services to the public. Ferguson, Mo., adopted the plan, he said, not because the old type of city government was bad, but be' cause council-manager government was better. The Alton move for a new government is aimed at securing a four-man council and mayor, all to be ebcted at large. The council would hire a salaried professional city manager from a list of prospects of city managers, most of them currently employed. Mrs. Ambrose Schrcader, president of the Women Voters, presided. Mrs. Joseph Campagna served as moderator. John Coppinger, attorney for the League, spoke briefly and answered some questions directed from the floor. Dr. Krueger is a former Fer- under the council-manager plan. Following his talk", several questions were directed to him from the floor. SIU Trustees ToBudgetPlan For Branch * Dr. .Robert B. Lynn, chairman of the executive board for the Southwestern Illinois Committee on Higher Education, who led a delegation of eight to confer with trustees of southern Illinois University, will address Thursday noon's luncheon meeting of the Greater Alton Association of Commerce. The luncheon, at Mineral Springs Hotel at 11:45, is open to the public. Dr. Lynn reported on his return from the conference with the trustees.last night that they had decided to include in their requested budget for the next biennium a fund for planning a proposed branch of Southern Illinois University for the • Madison- St. Clair County area. Dr. Lynn, chairman,of the Southwestern Illinois Higher Education Committee's executive board, and seven other members of the group obtained the agreement from the trustees at a special meeting in Carbondale. Returned from Carbondale last night. Dr. Lynn said the area group received "very cordial" treatment from the trustees, who had been calle'd into special meet ing to hear and discuss the case for the branch. The trustees Indicated they realized the need for the branch in the bl-county area. Speed envisioned in future action—and the need for it—was indicated by estimates discussed at the meeting that by 1970 the branch could be expected to contain 10,000 students. To date, however, Dr. Lynn said, no statements have been made regarding site. He assumed considerable survey work would have to be undertaken before possible sites could be settled upon. He offered the opinion, however, that any so far suggested would be too small for the envisioned branch. The SIU trustees' recommendation of an appropriation for the branch would be subject to action of the Illinoi General Assembly, ] 60,000 High School Seniors Take Exam EVANSTON, 111,,^-Some 160,000 of the nation's high school seniors today take the first battery of tests in competition for more than three million dollars in scholarships. The students, from 12,700 high schools, will compete for four-year grants awarded by the National Merit Scholarship Corp, The 7,500 with the best grades in the examinations will enter the merit program finals and further tests. Funds tor the scholarship corporation come from the Ford Foundation and various business and Industrial firms which use the merit testing program to select students lor help. Explains Manager Plan DR. PAUL KRUEGER of Ferguson, Mo., told success of plan in Ferguson. Questioners in the audience at Alton High School Tuesday night Included Mrs. August* Hersliey, left; Former State Rep. Inland Kennedy, right. Moderator was Mrs. Joseph Campagna (behind podium).—Orville Brown photos. For Receiver, 2 Attorneys ToHearPetitions On Bridge Fees Petitions for the allowance of fees to the receivership and two attorneys in the Clark Bridge receivership, filed yestrday, will be heard in City Court Friday by Circuit Judge Joseph E. Fleming. The amount sought by the receiver, Paul Davey, is $9,106. The two attorneys seeking compensation are Anthony W. Daly and Emerson Baete, and they ask $6,443.65 and $5,569.70, respectively. - ! According to Baetz, Judge: Fleming has been called to hear | the petitions by City Court Judge Streeper because all of the petitioners were appointed by Judge Streeper and it was considered a mark of fairness to have their Fairfield Outlines Street Plans A picture of a riverfront highway behind the levee extending compensation passed upon by , eventually to a connection with another judge. All the amounts sought include expenses and costs, and the amounts sought by Daly and Baetz include compensation for services in the trial of the original suit filed by the city. No petitions for fees have been filed by either Schaefer O'Neil, a third attorney for the receiver, or Patrick O'Neill, city attorney. The amounts sought by Daly and Bnetz are bared upon Illinois State Bar Association fee rates, the petitions recite Baetz today told the Telegraph that it is possible that in immediate future the number of attorneys for the receiver will be reduced from the present three to one. "Time for any appeal from the receivership decree has now passed," he slated, "and the rcceivei-ship has passed from a state of intensely controversial litigation to one of simple administration, "The amount of legal work necessary under these circumstances has consequently diminished considerably." While the suit of the State of Missouri in the U. S. Supreme Court has not been finally decided, the attorney added, all briefing and legal work in connection with it has been completed. According to Receiver Davey, the receivership now has approximately $110,000 on hand. Austin Says Illinois Lags On Institutions KANKAKEE, 111. # - Richard B, Austin, Democratic candidate for governor, told a rally in the civic auditorium Tuesday that Illinois is being greatly outdistanced by other states in its care for the mentally ill. Austin said the national average for full - time psychiatrists employed by state hospitals "is one psychiatrist for every 311 patients." He contrasted this figure with the number employed at Illinois' Manteno State Hospital, where he said, "there are only six full-lime psychiatrists to treat 8,000 patients — one psychiatrist for every 1,300 patients," Austin said there are 50,000 patients in Illinois' 12 state hospitals which have a capacity of 32,840 beds. He said the only way to reduce the patient load is by curing them. "Jt is only a matter of common sense to spend money for good doctors and added hospital care," he said. "Doing so will mean an eventual load." reduction in the tax the Wood River U.S. 67 bypass was redrawn by City Engineer Guy Fairfield for the Greater Alton Association of Commerce's roads and streets committee Tuesday noon. Fairfield said the city had the state's sympathy in the proposed road, which would not only receive traffic from the McAdams highway and dispose of it easily, but would also serve both tnick and employe traffic from the East End and Wood River Township industries. Right-of-way difficulties, now reduced to only a few pieces of property, still are delaying state and county action on both the McAdams highway and on the beltline highway, Fairfield said. The committee expressed strong sentiment for taking up the Sixth street extension and widening to provide another direct outlet for Belle street, and Fairfield reported this project had early priority on the city's forthcoming street improvement program. The East Ninth street widening also is an early project, he said. He outlined to the committee the city's accomplishments in street improvements since he had served as city engineer, and reviewed, too, the future plans. Fairfield paid tribute to the City Council for its spirit of cooperation in working out the master plan for the city's street improvements under the motor fuel tax. Both Stratton, Austin Back Blue Ballot CHICAGO ff — "For the first time since I began campaigning, Final Action Set on $50 Pay Boost Final action is scheduled tonight in City Council on an ordinance to grant flat pay increases of $r>l) a month to members of the police and fire departments, and increases of 15 per cent, up to a maximum of $50 a month, to all other employes on the regular city salary list, with exception of commissioners, effective Nov. 1. Already approved by a resolution adopted at. the last aldermanic meeting is a SB-hour work week for the firn department effective next April 1. The pay increase measure, an amendment to the salaries ordinance enacted last spring, has received first reading, and its enactment tonight has been predicted. The amending ordinance would still be subject to possible amendment. Only a majority vote of eight is required for passage. 'Also ready for final disposition tonight, having twice been read at previous Council meetings, is an ordinance in amendment of the zoning code which would, in effect, create a special zoning classification for gasoline service stations. The ordinance provides that for the erection of a filling station "rezoning be required" and that the application for rezoning "shall be accompanied by a peti" tion of three-fourths of adjoining property owners within a radius of 200 feet of the site to be rezoned. Two petitions for street vacations have been filed for presentation to the Council. One. by Joseph R. Yungck of 2707 Virden St., Barbara Wagenblast of 515 .Sanborne, and Clara Overath of 409 Sanborne St., asks the vacating of an undeveloped street, known as Wittman place, which extends south from Sanborne, east of State, to the Public School Stadium tract. The petitioners, who are owners of adjacent property, cite that Wittman is 50' wide, and ask that 22*4 feet of each side be vacated to the owners of abutting property and a 5-foot center strip be left for right-of-way for utilities. The area concerned lies to the east of the easterly end of Douglas place. The other petition, by James R. Washington and wife and Damon Fair and wife, as owners of adjacent property, asks vacation of a 198-foot stretch of Hazel street, immediately south of Powhattan; also vacation of a similar length of an alley extending south from Powhattan between Hazel and Humbert streets. The petition sets forth that Hazel street is 66 feet wide, and the alley is about 16Vi feet wide, and that the two sections concerned are now unused for traffic. Attorney A. W. Daly is representing the petitioners, who have put a $50 fee to cover costs of a vacating ordinance. Ban Open Fires During Drought On recommendation of the Health and Safety Committee of the Piasa Bird Council, Boy Scout troops and Explorer posts have been asked to do all their outdoor cooking on charcoal burners and regular fireplaces as long as the present drought condition exists. Camp Warren Levis will be closed to open fires for the time being, but the Scout Council will furnish charcoal burners to all units that use the camp, The recommendation w a s made at a meeting of the executive board of the Council Tuesday night at Mineral Springs Hotel, with Vice President C, J. Jacoby presiding. Dudley F. Giberson, 30-year member of the board, and chairman of the 1956 Community Chest drive, reported on progress of the current drive for funds by the Chest in the Alton- Planes, Tanks, Machinegunners In Fierce Battle To Crush Anti-Soviet Rebels in Hungary I agree with everything that the j \yood River area. governor has said," Richard B. j Austin, Democratic nominee for governor said Tuesday. Austin made the remark at a luncheon sponsored by the Citizens BluS Ballot Information Committee following an endorsement by Gov. William G. Slratton of the blue ballot revenue amendment. The Republican governor told editors and civic organization representatives: "A small, but active, opposition is campaigning against the proposed tax law modernization, "But I believe that, with the proper drive, we should be able to see the amendment passed in the Nov. 6 election, despite the activity of the opposition." Austin came to Stratum's aid saying, "I believe that people are being propagandized that the sole purpose of the amendment is to hurt them. This is not so. The change would help them." The four district chairmen explained their district's plans for the national "Get-Out-the-Vote" campaign. In Alton district, Scouts and Cubs will distribute doorknob hangars all over the city and suburbs, according to Charles Harris, district chairman. Harry Leamy, vice chairman of the Southern District, said Scouts were planning to cooperate with local Jaycee groups in distributing buttons to persons who vote, Doorknob hangars will also be distributed. Other Seoul activities slated in November include training courses and annual dinners. Scout Executive Arnold Schenk reported on the progress of the Council's long-range planning committee, which is completing a study of cost and membership trends in the Council over past six years. the Youths Held In Hubcap Theft Series Police Chief Heafner of Alton said that admissions of several youths arrested by Wood River police are expected to clear up an outbreak of hubcap thefts from nine or more automobiles here. Police LI. Roberts went to Wood River to join Wood River authorities in questioning the suspects. Rpports to Alton police have revealed theft of 32 hubcaps in a 36-hour period ending early today. Last theft of hubcaps was reported to the police at 7:30 a.m. today by E. L. Thacker of 510 Vine St., who said four were taken from his 1956-model car parked last ni^ht in front of his home. Following a theft of hubcaps Tuesday evening from a car of Ronald Forbes of 1009 E. Fourth St., police were given a description of the car used by the youthful pilferers. The witness was at such distance he had been unable to get the license number. Others who Tuesday filed report of hubcap thefts were Oran Dooley of 3317 Leo St.; Carl Wagner of 1105 Adams St.; James Evilsizer of Beacon Finance Co., 1704 E. Broadway: Pauline Parker of 1706 E. Broadway: Kenneth Clark of 1012 Garden St.; Leo Crivello of 2205 Marquette Dr.: and Dr. L. Harold Batson of 1712 Bozza St. Wear Gas Masks To Put Out Fire Wearing gas masks to protect them from chlorine gas, Alton firemen at 3:10 p. m. Tuesday extinguished a blaze in the Hildebrand Floral Co. basement, 224 E. Broadway after minor damage to the floor and ceiling. Assistant Chief Grable said refrigerator gas of a type that makes chlorine gas when burned was being drained from a unit in the basement. The refrigerator repair man had been allowing the gas, which is heavier than air, to flow off do%vn a basement drain. Unseen by the repair man, a gas water heater behind the furnace ignited the refrigerant gas. The repair man was not burned. Nevertheless, the task of putting out the fire — with a small water line from the fire truck- was complicated by the gas. Companies 1, 2 and 3, with the ladder track, responded to the alarm. The floral company is owned by Lee Whitten. Later Tuesday, engine company No. 2 and 4 went to Broadway and Cut street, where a fire started from a gas line damaged an automobile heavily. Owner was listed as Frank Lane, a construction worker from Sweetwater, Tex., whose Alton address is 628 Alby St. 2 Hurt When Auto Hits School Bus BETHALTO — Two teenagers were hurt Tuesday afternoon when their car collided with a District S school bus driven by Virginia Irwin. The car, driven by Cletus Cooper, 16, of Cottage Hills, rolled over against an embankment, causing injury to himself and his companion, Rose Shelton, also of Cottage Hills, Extent of their injuries was not immediately known since the girl was taken to the hospital by a passerby and the boy followed later by ambulance. Although there were nine children on the bus, none was hurt, The accident occurred as the bus traveled east on Cottage Hills and Bethalto Oil road and was met by Cooper's car in a curve. Investigation ot the wreck was by the State Highway Patrol and Lee Moss, deputy sheriff of Cottage Hills. Removal of the auto was handled by Tinipe towing service. NEW PREMIER IN REBELLIOUS HUNGARY— The once-purged Imre Nag}', left, became premier of Hungary today, succeeding Andras Hegedus, right, as open rebellion raged in that Communist country. Nagy broadcast an appeal to the rebels to put down their arms. —AP Wirephoto. Casualties Are Mounting By Score; Nationality Of Aircraft Unidentified VIENNA (AP)—Communist warplanes have joined tanks and macliinegunners in a fierce battle to crush an anti-Soviet rebellion gripping the Hungarian capital, Budapest. Sending of planes into the fighting was reported late today by the Budapest radio. Direct telephonic communication with the city was cut off, but it was evident that casualties in the fighting were mounting by the score. A westerner who reached Warsaw after traveling from Budapest said 150 persons were reported to have been killed when Russian tanks were brought into fighting outside the Hungarian Parliament building. Against Domino's Mudge Files 3rd Gaming Charge EDWARDSVILLE — A third Alton area tavern operator was charged with gambling operations today by Democratic state's attorney candidate Dick H. Mudge Jr., of Edwardsville. Mudge, acting as a private Ike Warns Halting Test citizen, signed a complaint at noon today before Edwardsville Justice of the Peace M. G. Schauerte charging James Todaro, as liquor licensee of Domino's Tavern on the four-lane highway just east of Alton, with "keeping a common gambling house." Schauerte issued a state warrant, based on the Democratic candidate's complaint alleging that Todai-o permitted poker and blackjack games in his place of business Friday night. The warrant was to be turned over to the office of Sheriff Kenneth T. Ogle this afternoon for service. Two other tavern operators- John Vambaketes as licensee of Sandbar Tavern across the highway from Domino's, and Roy Mitchell as operator of Forkey- ville Night Club just east of Alton on Rt. 140 — were named in similar complaints signed early Tuesday morning by Mudge before Police Magistrate John Gitchoff at Madison. Vam- baketes and Mitchell, released on $200 cash bond after their arrest early Tuesday morning, are to appear at 3 p.m. Saturday before Magistrate Gitchoff on the charges. The licensed private investigator in his employe for the check into gamblind in the area was identified Tuesday by iludge as Delbert Landers, Granite City. Mudge said today he signed complaints Tuesday morning against Mitchell and Vambaketes after learning that they were licensees of two of the places visited by the investigator. He said he was unable to file a similar charge against the third place, Domino's, until he could verify with the County Liquor Commission of the name of the Licensee. "When I learned this morning who the licensee was. I signed a complaint against the third place investigated Friday and Saturday nights," Mudge explained. "If Sheriff Kenneth T. Ogle has any trouble finding James Todaro he should look for his brother, Dominic Todaro, because he spends more time in the sheriff's office than the sheriff does," Mudge told a Telegraph reporter after filing the third gambling charge today. Mudge, who defeated the "machine" candidate for the.Demo- cratic state's attorney nomination, Austin Lewis, in the primary last April, has charged that gambling places have been allowed to open up to raise a "war chest" to defeat him for election as state's attorney Nov. 6. Lewis was backed by State's Attorney Fred P. Schuman and Sheriff Ogle, neither of whom have yet publicly announced support to Mudge in his race for the prosecutorship. Mudge has been joined in his anti-samblind stand by the GOP nominee for state's attorney, Edward D, Groshong. • Itiver Stages Lock & Oam 'it \V Bureau 7 «.m. Rise 0.3 Sta^e -2.3 Dangerous WASHINGTON UP) — President Eisenhower said Tuesday night the United States could "suffer a serious military disadvantage" if it stopped its tests of nuclear weap. ons and then found that Russia was continuing hers. Without naming his Democratic opponent Adlai E. Stevenson, Ei senhower said that one of Stevenson's contentions in the campaign debate over continued bomb testing "is based upon apparent unawareness of the facts." • Eisenhower issued his second formal reply to Stevenson's repeated calls for this nation to take the lead in working toward an end to hydrogen bomb testing. While rejecting Stevenson's arguments, the President said he remains "profoundly hopeful" that a properly safeguarded system of world disarmament will come to pass. But until that comes, he declared: "We must continue ... to develop our strength in the most advanced weapons — for the sake of our own national safety, for the sake of all free nations, for the sake of peace itself . . , "There is nothing in postwar history to justify the belief that Radio Budapest did not identify the nationality of the war planes engaged in the desperate struggle. But eyewitnesses arriving in Vienna said the tanks blazing through the war-scarred streets of the Dan- ubian capital were Russian. Seek Russian Help A desperate Hungarian Communist government, unable to smash the revolt, had called for help from the thousands of Russian soldiers stationed in the country. The fighting swirled through downtown streets, through apartment houses and public buildings and through huge factories. But despite the Russian army's help hours passed without the surrender Communist leaders demanded. The fighting started Tuesday night. As it swung around the clock and toward early dusk on the Danube, the Budapest government broadcast that all citizens must continue to remain indoors. The order prolonged a strict curfew from 6 p. m. today until 6 a. m. Thursday. During this time people were "ordered to remain indoors and to keep the doors of your houses locked." Russian tanks by the dozens were reported rolling through the streets and firing on blazing buildings. Budapest radio reported "numerous soldiers, citizens and members of the security forces" were slain in wild, riotous fighting which burgeoned from peaceful demonstrations against Moscow Tuesday night. The revolt dwarfed the anti-Russian demonstrations in satellite Poland. A westerner who reached Warsaw from Budapest said 150 persons were reported killed as tanks fought the rebels outside the Hungarian parliament building. Budapest radio announced soldiers had captured a machinery plant where rebels held out for three hours. It appealed to wives and trade unions to dissuade men from joining the demonstrations. Fighting Still Rages Indicating the fighting still was raging into this afternoon in the city of more than a million the new government of Premier Imre Nagy extended an ultimatum zero hour for surrender of the rebels. In an apparent gesture of appeasement to the rebels, Communist leaders had removed Andras could Hegedus as premier and installed Sot Uev«) ' *.m. Pool 418.92 Tailwater 393.15 dare — accept anything less than sound safeguards and controls for any disarmament arrangements." On another point raised by Democratic campaigners, Eisenhower said big business has lost, rather than gained, under his administration. In a speech Tuesday night at the 75th anniversary banquet of the j carpenters union, Eisenhower said ' if his administration were guilty of favoring big business, as charged, "I am sure big business would assert we have failed dismally." "I give you two interesting facts," he said. "During the years 1946 to 1952, inclusive, corporate profits — after taxes — averaged 7.7 per cent of the national income. During the period since 1953 when this administration entered office, corporate profits -- after taxes — have averaged 6.0 per cent of the national income. "While this has been going on, labor's share of the national in- Navy, who was purged m Groshoug TromisedNo Immunity' Edward Groshong, Republican candidate for state's attorney today said he had "made no promises of immunity from prosecution to any person." He also said he would "present all evidence of lasv violations to each and every grand jury that meets during my term of office, including gambling and othsr allied violations." Prosecution, he said, would be "quick and vigorous." Referring to Democratic prosecutor candidate Dick Mudge's come has risen progressively. It is j comp j a j nt O n gambling charges now 70 per cent, the highest in the last 20 years." The President's main theme was that Polish Communists' efforts to move out of the Moscow orbit prove that once-free peoples efentually will throw off despotism, He said American labor has a part to play in helping guide workers in other countries to the fruits of democracy. Eisenhower's 1,700-word statement on nuclear tests made no reference to Russian Premier Bulganin's renewal last week of his proposal for an agreement to ban all testing of both atomic and hydrogen bombs. against Alton area night clubs, he mentioned Mudge's record as an assistant in the state's attorney's office under Austin Lewis. At the same time, Groshong pointed to his own experience in acting against major violators: "I know of the difficulties of prosecuting since I spent three months of hard work as an attorney attempting to revoke a liquor license" (that of the CKlb Prevuei. That case is still pending beiore the Illinois Supreme Court. "This is a job for a lawyer who tmn and will proceed to do liis job under the law." workers, off - duty soldiers and others shouted for Nagy as premier and demanded the expulsion of Soviet troops from Hungary, But when the Communist government gave in to the demands for Nagy, apparently the rebels were not to be appeased without some indication the Russians would get out. The cry "Russkies go home" mingled with machinegun fire near a statue of Stalin that young workers tried to topple. Today's accounts of the fighting came from the official Budapest radio and from travelers who reached the Austrian frontier. Direct telephonic communication with Budapest was cut off after Endre Marton, AP correspondent there, gave a detailed account of the early hours of the uprisings. Use Force > In Hungary, the Russians apparently felt the time had come to use military force. Soviet troops joined Hungarian units against the rebels, in response to an appeal from the Communist government. (In Washington, top American officials expressed belief Russia's eastern European satellite empire is beginning to crackup.) At the Austro - Hungarian frontier two German businessmen, crossing the border by car reported they saw dozens of Russian tanks rolling into action in Budapest, firing at buildings during heavy street fighting. Some of the buildings were in flames. As the new premier took over, he issued a surrender ultimatum to the rebels to put down their arms by 2 p.m. (7 a.m. CST). He promised them full amnesty if they would do this, and promised to carry out the program he laid down when he was premier in 1953 —more consumer goods and less heavy industry. Later, despite Budapest radio claims that "more and more of the counter - revolutionaries are giving up," the surrender dead- to 6 p.m. radio, laying the revolt to "counter-revolutionary gangs." reported great damage was done to Budapest. Nagy's government was using Soviet troops to help put down the rebellion. Shots and screams were heard during a broadcast by Radio Budapest. The sounds were cut off when the radio suddenly switched to music. The radio said that ^about 120 youths had surrendered to Soviet and Hungarian troops. The group, described as "counter-revolutionary rebels," raised the white flag at Budapest's famous chain bridge across the Danube near the parliament building, the radio added. In reporting the first capture of rebels the radio declared: T ( "After (hey realized further resistance was useless and bloodshed senseless the youths gave up." Martial Law Nagy imposed martial law on the country in the wake of a day and night of rebellious rioting in the streets of Budapest. The radio said "numerous citizens, soldiers" and members of the security forces" were slain, but gave no igures. In his appeal to the rebels •Jagy declared: "Put down your arms by 4 p.m.* oilay and martial law will bp if led." '.* Nagy called upon all workers tQ> ; maintai discipline and to "da?' tend your factories," ,-. He appealed to the rebels {(> surrender and support the new. government. *>, line was extended The government Today's Chuckle Children would all b* brought up perfectly If families would just swap kid*. Everybody knows what ought to be done with the neighbors'. (Caoyrtaht, WM G»aer»T fMture* Cwp.)

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