Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 13, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 13, 1953
Page 4
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ATOMIC INFORMATION Public debate over what can and should be said ofn- cially by the government about atomic superweapons has ' momentum since the announcement in steadily gained August that Soviet Russia had set off a hydrogen explosion. Conflicting statements by heads of government departments and some members of Congress, together with new atomic] developments at home and abroad, led President Eisenhower 1 «t his news conference on Oct, 8 to take cognizance of the public demand for more authoritative information on the atom, and to put a curb on unauthorized talk by administration officials. In confirming the fact that Russia now has "a stockpile of atomic weapons of conventional type 1 ' and "a weapon or a forerunner of a weapon" more powerful than conventional atomic bombs, the President stated that the government will not disclose the "details of its strength," although it is large and increasing steadily. In charting its information policy the administration is J ,.,;*v, * v>nct nf difficult Questions involving both politi- Tuesday, October'13, 1953 These Days By GEORGE E. SOKOL&tY Rudolf Bing, who manages the Metropolitan Opera very well, objects to Helen Traubel singing in night clubs and at the Metropolitan. For him, it is one or the other. Whereupon Miss Traubel waxed lyrical about American folk music, which she just loves to sing in the night clubs, which pay her in the vicinity of $5,000 a week, more or less, a sum that the Metropolitan cannot meet. The press made quite a thing of the story and generally gave Bing a bronx cheer, which is a dastardly unmusical note. However, Wagner will be sung without Traubel as it was before PETER EPSON'S Fulton Lewis, Jr. - $ v Segregation in New 'Expendable Library'-Education Problems vs.. :4 WASHINGTON (NEA) — Apparently acting on orders from the White House, Harvey V. Higley, new head of the Veterans' Administration, is looking into the possibility of ending segregation in VA hospitals. This has been a worri- "social introductions" to lonely government girls report a terrible drop in business since the Republicans came to town. "urchin look." It's apparently not the rage among European diplo matic ladies here, however. The manager of one of Wash However a fancy outfit called ington's swanky beauty cmpori- the Parker School, which teachesiums tells how he suggested that WASHINGTON," Oct. 13-Maryland's grandiloquent governor Theodore Roosevelt McKeldin, visors. They Include, In fact, representatives of some of (he worst gambling and liquor interests in who conducts personality classesjthe state of Maryland, and of some iand snatches Sunday morning puVof the most sinister political pits on the slenderest provocation,'gangs, or none at all, has launched a 1 XT ~~ s presidential boom for Tom Dewey for the year 1960. seem premature, a man of plans, usu- out loud, particularly are present. He This may McKeldin is ally evolved if newsmen plains that Nor is the governor ignorant of this fact. He simply elects to ignore it, and continue in the Sun- but da y niornin S pulpits. lias Colorful Allies Among the more faithful of his political allies is one Joseph 1). some, touchy problem for many without making a protocol blun- how to take tea with big shots years but no administrator has had the nerve to meet it head on. Even the big veterans' organiza- it out in the open. Up until now VA had only a der, reports record-breaking business since last January. Tuition is S120 for 12 lessons. Enrollment's 35 per cent; and the school has One set of problems, in- faced with a host of difficult questio cal and technical considerations. C volving such grave issues as A-bomb and H-bomb developments in Russia and the United States, can only be dealt with by the President and his top advisers, A second group of problems—largely technical fronts the Atomic Energy Commission in determining how much fundamental information can be released to scientists and private industry for research and development of A third category embraces problems relating just moved quarters. Not The rage into spacious new for Italians among government con- Traubel ever put foot on board.\^' s h ™ e ~ b 'g en unwilling to bring The classics have a way of finding artists who are willing (o sing them and play them at whatever] vague policy on the matter. The the box office will bean and to;i iea( ] 0 f a hospital could practice accept the disciplines which they' SC g re g a tj 0 n if he believed it was'gals is the new European-type require. ia factor in the healing process.' Too Much Singing 'Actually it was no policy ot all. There was a great ketropolitanj Higley has ordered a study artist who thought he could re- made to find out just what the sist discipline, so he got himself (segregation policy is in all the a job which required an enormous I VA hospitals. It'll be taken up amount of singing. Soon the finely attuned ears of musicians, noted a hoarseness that shouldjject mU also be dwewssed^ with the White House before, any final decision is made. The sub- not have been there. Then came scientific and technical information with| U slight „ 0 h! so slight off atomic power. to exchange of ov,i^iiw.»v ,— — , Fnrnnran allies of the United States. {pitch which proved that the vocal i^uiopcdii a ,i three areas, President Eisenhower hasjchords were weary. That great in and out of gov-jartist is not doing too much sing- the veterans' organizations before anything is made public. Popular Fellows The most sought-after list of names in Washington is that of the handsome, gold-braided officers who act as official attendants short haircut which gives the one of his customers from the Italian embassy should get his special version called the "Mich- angelo Cut.*' When the lady's husband, who was with her heard this he said: "If you give thecs kind of crazy American haircut to my wife I slit your throat." The diplomatic lady settled for a finger wave and shampoo for her long tresses. If s the Walk Back That Takes Away All the Fun In each some industrial leaders have strongly urged a more liberal cvcn a NoapolUan at white House formal occasions, information policy which, they contend, would strengthen.^ j a 52nci strect bistro , the It's in particular demand now with national defense and security. ismoke not only in his eyes but.thc big fall social season getting national ^ Qf otherjinhalcd intoMs^t^ lungs..undjr w.^ ^ ^ ^ ^ government OIIICUUB^ mm """—y JTT^ 4 ^Z V^^Jcnrnso should ever have existed; iting _more_ than _ ten _ calls a ( day Opposing this view, ent officials and some military leaders have: cau- Maybe disclosure, and advised the admin- Caruso should But it is being kept The White House doesn't want it posed a trying to resolve ever since tioned against premature disclosure, and aavisea ine^ ;i 0 7 io Vtenor~is ~a delight for the list. E istration to "go slow" in releasing secret data which might' 25i„ 1 torfST on the old-fashioned a strict secret, aid potential enemies of the United States. recordings. With Chaliapin, it! The white 1 , , u When Congress laid down the basic conditions for con- might have becn different; his these young men pestered to death trol of atomic information in the Atomic Energy Act of 1946 ,;bass voice seemed to have been *^; v J{J o ;|[ vefra ° nme ™K£ dilemma which the Unza Ztj ^°6^ c.j^ & -~ ln etiect, congress loia e at Taf]fflewood executive - mansion parties. In President and the Atomic Energy Commission to move m- duri the summer that he was"their nonsocial hours the young two directions at once. there trying to get an educated; officers have plenty to do at the On the one hand, *II agencies concerned were directed [voice, r did not then know that he 1 emagon. to safeguard atomic secrets by controlling "restricted" in-! would ever be a lusty tenor, "Expendable Library" formation in such manner as to assure "the common defense-cleaning up on Hollywood salaries/ The stale Department has gone SSttS*- Exchange of atomic data with other Lll'T^ &J? ^WSW^SBS cept under strict limitations set out in the act, was: Lanza) Hs(en tQ the recordings 0 f America overseas It is called ruiuuen, l „each t singing the same music. lthe "Expendable Library." Some On the other hand, Congress said that dissemination otjBing never asked Lanza to sing! 102 books in the collection include wpntific' and technical information "should be permitted at the Metropolitan. 'everything from philosophy to and encouraged so tries, ex forbidden. . Eisenhower probably weiher, a shadowy character who will want a second term in the con ducts a variegated law prac- White House, and that Dewey's tice j n association with a flamboy- first chance, therefore, will be ant dance-band musician, Paul J. seven years hence. Bailey. Mr. Bailey is a member Presumably, he is counting Mr. of the Maryland State Senate, a Dewey in for 1964, too. Thus far.iHcpublican, a charming personal- Ms selection for 1968 has not been Uy with ladies, and a reliable vote vouchsafed for public edification. Ion the governor's side in close McKeldin's support of the pres- senatorial issues, ent New York governor may cause Joe Wcincr, who stays at home the latter some concern, because'and docs the spadework while Marylanders have been treated to Paul Bailey works the State House some unhappy and disconccrting'end, does not restrict himself to disclosures about him during his j the comfining routine of his law three years in the Annapolis man- office. Indeed, most of the court work — or out of court work — is done by the senator. Joe has other responsibilities. For instance, he is secretary, sum. An Adaptable Man Purportedly a man of great considerable importance in a community in which saloons and a Knights of Columbusjgambijng operations proceed on a r a session of the B'nai^ basis. It is interesting that liquor enforcement is,in the the courts, and thus the enforcement agents who arc responsible for prosecuting tavern owners for Their activities are hardly aggrcs iral information "Should De permiueu <u mn^uiuau. ;everyuiing i I that frep interchange of To sing Wagner, such perfection Guttmacher's as to provide that iree^ voice as few possess is re- The paper . ideas and criticisms which is essential to scientific progress. L trying to find a middle course between effective Having a Baby, paper-back collection is be- quired. Perhaps I might make this ; j n g shipped on request to foreign comparison: Listen to Isaac Stern! serv ice posts around the world. religious leanings, McKeldin is t reas urer and counsel for the local conveniently adaptable to the oc- iiq UO r control board— a job of casion. It matters not whether the audience be a Presbyterian Bible meeting, dinner, or B'rith. He quotes glibly from Scripture and dwells profoundly onjhands of the control board; not the simpler virtues. There is a 1 need, he avows, for a great moral revival. He himself is loudly a tec- selling intoxicants to minors and totaller, and will not permit evenjdrunkards are under Joe Wcincr. wine or beer to be served in his home. He recently told a Mcthod-jsivc. list Sunday School group (his fifth| Joe Wcincr also is chairman of sermon that Sunday morning) thatlthe Republican Central Committee the only control for alcohol is total for his county, and thus makes to abstinence. There are, howevcr^thc governor all recommendations certain slight astigmatisms in his for prospective appointments. # appraisal of the • political hcnch-i Officially, the recommendations men he has selected as his ad-;are made by the entire three-man central committee, but this is a technicality which Joe Wcincr does not allow to become bothersome. The other two are Donellin Hurry, aged 83, who Joe got the governor to appoint as local magistrate, and a docile Negro gentleman, O. Bradley Bankins, aged 88. Joe is 42. One of the two inspectors for Francescatti thejThe reaction pretty the terrific, depart- their name, the libraries set up in student hostels, labor union reading rooms and railroad stations. Education Problems Education groups in Washington have now given up hope for any Tax Facts Six billion, four hundrpd forty- four million, seven hundred eighty thousand, six hundred eight dollars. That's so much money that it can't be comprehended; it's just words. r It's $739.74 for every man, woman and child in Illinois. To spend it in a year, you would have to spend more than $200 every second in the year. Comprehensible or not, this $6,- Day by Day HEALING SOCIETY'S WOUNDS By DR. W. HARRY FREDA Anyone who knows life as it is lived today will not deny the fact? ... , . T t that there are many open wounds!the alcohol control board is Hurin modern society that need to bevy's son, Phil. In two years the In many quarters so-i recorcls s " ow on ^ one violation intelligent human beingslcase brought before the board by seem to have gone stark mad inihim. It was dismissed for lack their approach to human relations. ** healed, called of adequate evidence. There is need, the governor says. secret; (2.) basic scientific data should be freely disclosed^ amateun stern , in particular, except where it is directly related to weapons; and (d) no lTnakes a vio ) in ii ve> 0 ne looks at information shall be exchanged with other nations, except lthe heavy-set, almost square fig- as the President and the National Security Council may de-jure holding his instrument with as tne ri "^ c " u . ttllu ' , Mt Kcrf Q wftalW nrnmnfp anrl not en-'his chin, and wonders what he can termine that this would substantially pro^ ^ artists ag Kreisler( danger the common defense and security ot. the United Jan K ^ heUk of| g eneral federal^^^^ States. THE PRACTICE OF PAROLE Carl Austin Hall, one of the kidnapers and perhaps the-to such an artist play in a saloon murderer of little Bobby Greenly had was the big promofer of Pharaohs' Best Friend May Be Reproduced TEL-AVIV (^-The Saluki, thei Man's ^inhVmanTty to man has, , • , oldest known kind of tamed dog;beaten and robbed multitudes of!for a great mora^revivaL with whic hthe Egyptian Pharaohsjthe world's people and left them' /rw,«„ui already used to hunt, is now being ft.road-side to die. Many in? ?- T jtelligent people are asking the bred in Israel. question: Could society stand The interesting canine experi-ianother world war? The answer ment with the progenitor of the j is obvious. Two world wars have (Copyright 1953) &ULT Kgglsfer-Mail another vintage can make musicltion legislation from the next speak and thrill. jCongress. Their last hope, after But nobody would want to listen I President Eisenhower said he was against such federal expenditure, was Senator Taft. The late sen- tion ca whenever a parolee goes parole from the Missouri state penitentiary, after serving, part of a five-year sentence for robbery. An investigation of how and why Hall was paroled has been ordered by Gov. Donnelly of Missouri. Whatever the results of the investigation, the institution of parole inevitably comes in for criticism whenever a major crime is committed by a parolee. The statistics indicate that anywhere from one-fifth to one-third of parolees violate the terms of their parole. However, many of the violations are technical rather than new criminal acts. Parole authorities are supposed to go over each applica- w^.. -arefully, rejecting it whenever the data indicates that parole might be dangerous to the community. Also, the parole officer is supposed to check on how the parolee is behaving, having him re-jailed if he isn't living up to the parole terms. Defanders of parole; ask, wrong, was it the fault of the whole parole idea, or was it because members of a parole board Were ill equipped for their task, had too little time to give to it, were given too few data to work with? Or perhaps because the parole officer had so many cases to handle that he couldn't supervise each one adequately? Defenders of parole point out that it gets no publicity in the majority of cases where it works well. And they reason that, with prison costs averaging about $800 a year per inmate and existing prison facilities inadequate, the penal system would be even more costly to the taxpayers if no or almost no prisonei 'S were released on parole. NO CHEAP AIR FORCE Recently, in a long pictorial commentary on Berlin, the eminent CBS newsman, Edward R, Murrow, had film cameras playing over the rubble of the German capital. He reminded his audience that it took thousands of Allied planes four years to produce this rubble and the wasting hulks of buildings visible about him. "Very ineffi- who giggles. Murder would be de- federal school aid and the idea r J r U A :««.. m t*t n ^r>^c nnnn ^ni1ir A\aA untVi Jiirw fensiblc under such circumstances. Self Respect vs. Snubbery There is such a thing as artistic self-respect, which is different from artistic snobbery. There is music for the moment and music that elevates the mind and spirit of man. Jerome Kern and George Gershwin have written some music that must live because of its grea.t beauty, but much of what we call popular music is written to amuse, to entertain, to create fun. Everything has its own place and its own time, just as it is fun dancing to Irving Berlin's "Alexander's Ragtime Band" and it is elevating to listen to Brahms* Requiem. But not by the same orchestra. I doubt whether the Boston Symphony could send a youngster. The point is that what Rudolph Bing is fighting for is a perfect performance at the Metropolitan by artists who discipline themselves for the ardent and even arduous artistry that operatic music requires. Unfortunately, the Metropolitan no longer has the,,. apparently died with him. The new tack educators will take, however, will be a measure aimed at trying to reduce adult illiteracy in the U. S. Last report was that there are 10,000,000 persons over 18 who can neither read! nor write. Ike has promised that he will try to do something about this situation. And the educators hope to come up with some proposed legislation which could reduce illiteracy and have White House approval. It's Up—It's Down Conflicting business indicators in the nation's capitol: The organizations which have long been doing business selling Barbs money to pay its singers they could when the Vanderbilts and Otto Kahn footed the deficits. The opera and other cultural groups cannot pay for themselves and maintain high standards.) Therefore, they are in peril that j their artists will wander where the green is more plentiful and luscious. If it is money that counts, the night clubs will win in this contest. (Copyright, 1953) All things come to folks who wait—after those who hustle get !through with them. When two live cheaper than one feel that way. When a man comes home anrl finds the living room on the front porch he can time. from Illinois taxpayers by government in one,year, according to the • latest guesstimates by the Taxpayers' Federation of Illinois. The Federal government removed over 5 billion dollars — $5,091,000,000 — from the pockets of Illinois taxpayers in the fiscal year ended June 30, 1953. This estimate is based on a formula worked out by Tax Foundation, the taxpayers' national research organization. The Illinois State government's take from the taxpayers 1 pockets was $546,934,692 for the same year. Local governments extracted another $646,000,000 from Illinois property owners for 1951 taxes paid in 1952 (the last available figure). Taxes paid in 1953 were, of course, still higher. In addition to property taxes, local government also collected over $160,000,000 from licenses, fees, and other income sources exclusive of State aids, according to very conservative estimates by the Taxpayers' Federation. Six and a half billion dollars is not enough—according to the governments concerned with the opic "tax and spend, spend tax" school. The Federal government tinues to pile deficit on top of deficit because it hasn't the guts to balance the budget. modern greyhound," wolfshund or| left }afjB e area « ? f thc world'si /T5 • r u • u u • population prostrate. (Russian) borzoi, has been min -j ; vo Y Id war Kwou]d ated here by Dr. Gcrshon Steiner, formerly veterinary instructor at One complete Otfico 154-158 East Simmon* Street Galesburg. Illinois suicide. The late President Elliott of the Research Station at Brno Harvard University was once dis- my- and con- (Czechoslovakia) University and for the last 13 years a resident of this country. He told a "Jerusalem Post" reporter that since his arrival in what was then still Mandatory Palestine, he has been searching for the Saluki which, hej declares, is also identical with the dog repeatedly mentioned in the Bible. While the late King Abdullah of Hashemite Jordan kept a widely known variety of Saluki kennels, it was rather difficult for Dr. Steiner to discover the first fullfledged breeding pair on this side of the Jordan, Now there are an unspecified number of Salukis Sin Jordan and 13 in Israel against 27 in U.S.A. and 12 each in France and England. Dr. Steiner—the Tel-Aviv reporter writes—has established his Saluki farm in Mazor, a small immigrants' village in the Israel coastal plain. His study is lined with long rows of books on *'dog history." Here, it can be read in black and white that even recent (excavations from the period of the Summerian Empire "have produced carvings of striking resemblance to the Saluki," 20 Years Ago Friday, Oct. 13, 1933 A widespread search was under- for John Dillinger, bank more; Entered aa SeconO 'Hass Matter at th« race 'Post Office at GaJesnur* Illinois under ' Act of Congress ot March 3. 1B™__ Wm. C. Pritchard Publisher R. F. JellUi Editor ML H. Eddy Managing Editor TELEPHONE NUMBERS Register-Mail Exchange 44S5 Night News Kourrr Numbers 4458 or 4459 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press \s entitled clusively to the use ot republication oj National Advcrtisrng Representative, Ward-Griffith Corn pan?, Incorporated, New York. Chicago, Detroit Boiton, Atlanta. San Francisco. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in city of Galesburg 30c a week cussing the great economic questions of our time in a public address. In this address he apologized for the poverty and distress of our modern civilization by reminding his hearers that there will always be misery in the world. | a " tne local ne , wa prln , le ^ * n lhls nc i^ How often we use the same sad;^ esas wel1 M AP new ' ^ fact to placate a stirring conscience. We see abject, grinding poverty living alongside a resplendent, super-abounding wealth in all our cities and towns. By this sight we are mightily stirred and hope, while we are yet young at heart, to do something about it. But the sad experiences of life step in to repiind us that it has always been so from time immemorial and will be to the end. So, what's the use anyway? We sometimes declare glibly that all men are created equal; but our indifference to the open wounds in society seem to contradict this pronouncement. We need to learn anew that the key to the Kingdom is found in the statement: "I was hungry and ye fed me, thirsty and ye gave me to drink, naked and ye clothed me, sick and in prison and ye visited By mall in retai] trading zoni 1 Year $8.00 3 Months $2.78 6 Months „ $4,75 1_ Month „_?1.00 By carrier in retail trading zoo* outside city of Galesburg 1 week 25c me. God help us all to accept this challenge. By mall outside our retail trading zone In Illinois, Iowa. Missouri i Year $10.00 3 Month* --$3 .25 8 Months 5.50 1 Month $1 .25 Elsewhere fn U. S."A7"by mail I Year $15.00 3 Month* $4 .50 6 Months .„$ 8.00 1 Month • $1 .75 Mail subscriptions to members oi Armed Forces in Illinois, low* and Missouri X Year $8.00 3 Month* _ $2.75 8 Months $4.75 1 Month $1.00 L Year . 6 Months In all other states ,..$12.00 3 Month* ~$ 6.50 1 Month . S3.50 $1.25 ! *jc**»i #v-^ • «j wav tor .,— The Stat ° 5?"f Zrf lh.'„ ar ii a sbandit, »h» *a S freed from the tel. »* .a,.„ e y»r , Vr8 d,ng J^J-*" „ Ohio, W. ^e e„„„ ly Answer to Previous Puzzle cient," he said. "We could do it now in about ten minutes. He was thinking of A-bombs and H-bombs, of course. , He could have been thinking, too, of postwar bombers,j which ilv more than twice as fast and carry more than twicej^o J /ICV Ofiy the bomb tonnage borne by their World War II counter- These craft are capable of hitting enemy targets . ^ high as 10 miles above the earth, at zero visibility. ! that most drivers have forgotten Obviously, when it comes to sheer destructive it is no lonuer a matter of mere numbers of planes, can perhaps argue from this that we don't need so many aircraft in the future, provided we get the right kinds for the iob in hand. But many military men still would raise a flag of cau- In numbers, they can have flexibility. They can The average person would worry himself to death if he didn't think he was above the average. The worst wreck by an auto is [when a limousine runs into a low- price-car bank account. Connecticut Big Help To Detroit Plants parts, from as effect *° drive on wet roads. Oklahoma patrolman explain rash of auto accidents. One tion. It's been so long since it rained its oeen g HARTFORD, Conn, i .fi - The Connecticut Development Commission has come'up with the slogan: "What is good for Detroit is good for Connecticut." The reason is . . , . lin niir ;'that dozens of products used in . I think we.must step up our Detroit madc aulomobjlcs and (production of all kinds ot at° mlc | t rucks are manufactured in Con- weapons—no matter what it costs•! nect j cuti —Rep. W. Sterling Cole (R., N. Y.).; in war years. Local schools, cities, counties and others are not satisfied with the tax income (hey receive. The taxpayers? There are some signs that the grumbling is turning into a rumbling that may presage revolt. The voters of Lake County turned down by 2 l A to 1 a tax increase for the county general fund that would have cost sheriff was killed in the fracas. The American Federation of Labor declared a boycott on goods made in Germany. Thanksgiving will stay at Nov, 30, the White House announced. There had been ^pressure to move Turkey Day to Nov. 23 to give an extra week to the Christmas season. The Galesburg Little Theater group presented "Let Us Be Gay,** bomb more targets more often, keep an enemy guessing scatter his defensive forcv-. . So we can't buy b "cheap" air force of relatively few aircraft with power to deliver a few crushing blows against the enemy. We cannot yet forego the safety that seems to lie in numbers. "master Thoughts for the Day Then Philip opened his mouth, and began at the same scripture, and preached unto him Jesus. — Acts 8 :35. Men of God have always, from time to time, walked among men, and made their commission felt in the heart and soul of the commonest hearer—Emerson. Con- In 1940, Korea was the World's fourth largest rice producer* Treatment Shortens Care of TB Patients HARTFORD, Conn. 1* — necticut established its first tuberculosis sanatorium in 1910, but it: was not until this year that the state uberculosis commission was able to report no waiting list at any of the five sanatoria maintained. New treatment, which shortens'and I just had a hunch there was a kid in there (drainage ditch). 1 must have shook a quart of water out of him. —E. B. Young rescues two-year-1 old after spotting floating doll ' I It was easy. I took off all my! clothes and dropped them out the! [window. Then I covered my body; with soap lather and squeezed through (the bars). —Cleveland McKnight, 24. tells how he escaped from Albion,' N. Y., jail. Governor Stratton has urged now 'employers throughout Illinois to I 'meet the requirements of defense maintain the civilian econ- the period of patient cart, andlomy" by utilizing the valuable, more available beds account for: source of manpower in the reser- &e favorable situation. ivoir of handicapped workers CHU9 S ^ V Mrs. True says she'll be glad when it's cold enough for everyone to close their windows so she won 't have to hold Everett back from going on a neighborhood radio-and-television- smashing expedition because their blaring prevents him from listening to some good music record*. not more than $1.50 on a $10,000;** property, despite the all-out sup-i* the Plaza Theater. Directed port of the Waukegan News-Sun W Carolyn Funke thc cast infer the increase and the endorse- eluded Frances Mason AUcns- ment of the Lake County Civicl^ orth ' Ranald Fell, Gale Watts,) League and Taxpayers* Federation[kretchen Todd, Dorothy Dopp of Illinois based on a survey of the facts. It will be unfortunate if an "agin everything Those dependent on the who still believe it is easier to squeeze blood from the taxpayers than to wring the water out of government will have only themselves to blame if the revolt develops. In This Case The Barber Got Trimmed WORCESTER, Mass. (UP)—A stranger approached a boy onjspent Friday with Mrs. Inez Cline Pleasant Street and asked him iiin Galesburg. he wanted a free haircut. v *~ »* * i * + Briggs, Myron Soupene, Charles Clark, Gay McGill, Carolyn Elder [Weinberg, Marie Streedain, John attitude results:| Denni£Qn and Malcolm Eddy, on the voters! ~— London Mills LONDON MILLS — The B. G. Club met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Irene Rice. They spent the afternoon cutting carpet rags after which bingo was played. Mrs. Grace Hendrix of Gibson City, a sister of Em Ogle of London Mills, is a patient at Cottage Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reece The boy was willing and accom* panied the man to a nearby bar- The man had his hair cut first, then told the barber to trim the boy's hair and he'd be back. An hour later the barber asked the boy, "What's taking your fa-jffavana. ther so long?" ; Mr. and "He wasn't c i replied Mr. and Mrs. Andy Weigert of Avon were Sunday callers on Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Martin. Mrs. Mary Gray has been confined to her home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hummel spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Lavern Kemper and family in Mrs. John Mozzocco y father/' the boy land daughter, Anna Mae, were in Galesburg Friday. ACROSS 1 Actor Douglas 5 He is prominent on stage, screen and video 8 He is Philadelphia 12 Sea eagle 13 Head covering 14 Interpret 15 Blackbirds of cuckoo family 16 City in The Netherlands 17 Wild ox ol Celebes 18 Seesaw 20 Account 22 Compass point 23 Snooze 24 Mixes 27 True to tht fact 31 Spanish hero 32 Harden, as cement 33 Poem 34 Bustle 35 Plaything 36 Body of water 37 Tells 40 Years between 12 and 20 42 African worm 43 Evergreen 44 Ransom 47 Motive 61 Asseverate 62 Note in Guido's scale 54 Location 63 Castle ditch 66 Edge 67 Inner (comb, iorm) 68 Weightj of India 59 You can him on the silver screen 60 Presently DOWN 1 Irish fuel 2 Italian river 3 Distinct part 4 Man's name 5 At that place 6 Possessed 7 Infinite duration 8 Frozen 9 City in Nevada 10 Smell 11 Flesh food alarms 19 Abstract being 39 Pedal digit 21 Consume 24 Cicatrix 25 Ocean movement 26 False god 27 Lions 28 Flower 29 Arabian gulf 30 Meadows 32 Ocean vessels 38 Air raid 40 Cravat 41 Expunges 43 Bodily structure 44 Male sheep (pl.) 45 Cry of bacchanals 46 Term of endearment 48 Chinese (comb, form) 49 King of Germany 50 Gaseous element 53 Prevarication 1 9 10 " 1 7 29 10 tt

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