Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 14, 1958 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 14, 1958
Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVt2*lN8 TEUJOftAFM MONDAY, JULY 14, MM THVNDERSHOWERS It wtll be cooler tonlaht in the northern and central Great Plains and the upper MtoftiMtppi valley. Showers are ex* pected to be scattered over the, central Appalachians.-lower Lakes area, middle and upper Mississippi valley, the central Rockies and Florida. (AP Wtrephoto Map) No Present Plan of Tax Inquiry for Goldfine By LEWIS GUL1CK WASHINGTON (AP)-Rep. Wilbur Mills (D-Ark) said today he has no present plan to start a tax inquiry involving Bernard Gold-! fine, gift-giving friend of presidential aide Sherman Adams. Mills heads the Ways and Means] Committee, which handles tax questions. Rep. Orert Harris (D-Ark>, chairman of the Commerce 'subcommittee now checking Gold- Bne's tangled financial affaire. disclosed 'Sunday he had talked to Mills "with reference to any possible income tax> evasion." Harris said his inquiry is limited to how regulatory agencies carry out the law. His subcommittee has brought out. that Goldfine charged items like' hotel bills for Adams as business expenses. Acto of VrtenMdp Both Goldfine and Adams have pictured Goldfine's iavttW for Eisenhower's top aide as acts of friendship. Bat Harris* investigators siy if that's true, then Goldfine's gifts co&id not properly have been deduced as'business costs. Gotdtine said Ms accountants had bandied the. deductions as a matter of routine". Mifli diihnot rule out the possibility that Bis group might go into the tax angle at some future time. However, he said in an interview that "I have no plan to do/ any thing Jtt 1be moment." Mills said Harris "hasn't talked to'me* !u> an official way"-on the it had iust raised the or action in the Senate today. Sen. A. S. (Mike) Monroney (D- kla) said its prompt passage is rgenfly necessary to save Uves nd to end what he called the resent diffuse and conflicting set- p. for "control of the airways. The bill would create a federal viation agency headed by a ci- Air Traffic Bill Given To Senate By CHADW1CK WASHINGTON (AP) -• Lcgisla- on to provide unified control of ast-growing air traffic comes up Extended Forecast Alton and vicinity: Sunny and warm today; afternoon thundershowers; high near 90: partly cloudy tonight; scattered ihun dershowers; high middle 80s. Extended Forecast Illinois — Temperatures wl average 3-6 degrees below noi mal. Normal high 85-90. Norma low .62-69. Turning cooler 'ove most of Illinois Wedensday an Wednesday night. Warm Thur day, and Friday and turning coo er again north portion over weei end. Precipitation will averag three quarters 40 one and on halt inches and locally more o curing as scattered showers en ing r Wednesday or Wednesda night. Scattered showers again t< ward the weekend. to have more details before he r can decide whether be .should take up the matter with his committee Goldfine 'himself was due back 'in Washington today to bone up tor bis flxth day of testimony be fore Harril!' «ubcomimttee Tuesday. BUitt Committee Just before the real estate an textile millionaire flew home t Boston over the weekend, he blast ed his congressional interrogators lor what he called their "smear pry and spy" into his affairs. The Isubcommittee has tijrea ened to cite him for contempt fo not answering, so far, 23 financia questions which Goldfine says have nothing to do with the sub- commiftee Inquiry. Gwjdfine'i lawyers were reported ready'to Suggest to Goldfine today that he ask tor a vote by the full ^mjnerce' Committee on whether.the subgroup has stepped) out «f b<?unds in ,its .inquiry. A Goldfine aide said the purpose would be to find out how strong aentiment is for a contempt citation. A subcommittee recommendation for contempt would have to be passed on by the parent committee before it could go to the House tor a vote. Han-is, who also heads the lull committee, indicated that the group would make short shrift of eny Goldfine appeal. He said he himself intends to push for a cita- ritian administrator. He would lave full authority to control- the ise of airspace by both civil and military aircraft and to make and enforce air traffic rules. Monroney, chief sponsor of the iill, said in a speech prepared for the start of Senate debate that the problems of the. air age demand an end to "old divisions of author- ty and responsibility, old delays >y intergovernmental committees." Monroney, chairman of the Senate Aviation' subcommittee, introduced the bill after aerial collisions between military jets' and commercial airliners .over i,as Vegas, Nev., and Brunswick', took a toll of more than 60 lives. President Eisenhower '• subsequently sent a message to Congress urging the enactment of similar legislation. The major difference to be fought out in the Senate is whether the location of military ah* bases and missile sites shall be subject to the approval of the administrator of the proposed new aviation agency. The bill would provide that, without his approval, no federal funds shall be spent for the construction or substantial alteration of civil or military airports or missile sites. Expect Cuban Rebels Will Start Releasing Americans By LARRV GUANTANAMO, Cuba (AP) — tiban rebels were expected to heft releasing their 29 captive mrricfln servicemen this affer- oon aflor holding them more han two weeks. The evacuation from the rebels' olated mountain camps may ke four days or morn. Word of the anticipated release amp from U.S. Consul Park \Volam, who has been dickering with idcl Castro and his lieutenants i the mountains of Orfente prov- ICP for the captives' return. "We are hopeful all will be re- ascd," Wollam messaged Rear m. Robert B. Ellis, commander f the big American naval base n Guantanamo Bay where the risoner* are stationed. Kldnayed June M Twenty-eight of the sailors and Marines were kidnaped June 26 on bus ride through the Cuban countryside and two more were grabbed near the base. One ot the atter has been returned. Ellis said he was not sure how many men would be freed today. The Navy helicopters which have brought back 20 U.S. and Canadian civilians'seized by the rebels usually can carry only four nas- sengers on each trip. RecordWeek Begins At ~ Camp Levis The largest number of boys ever to attend Carnp Warren Levis in one week started their camping Sunday. One hundred twenty-six boys and 11 scoutmasters and assistants registered for this fourth week of the sum- tion. Subpoena* Signed mer season. Speaking in a television interview, Harris disclosed that he has signed subpoenas lor four -new witnesses. He declined to give names. The Goldfine aide said no additional persons in the Goldfine group had been subpoenaed. Harris and a Republican mem ber of the subcommittee, Rep. John B. Bennett (Mich), both re jected Goldfine's contention that the congressmen are on a fishing expedition into his private affairs. New reports were published over the weekend that Adams in tends to resign. The Detroit News bald Adams plans to quit during the Labor Day weekend. The White House declined comment and Adams could not be reached. Secretary of Interior Fred Beaton, who appeared to be a favorite among congressional Republicans to succeed Adams if the Utter should quit, said, "I don't *xj*ept to see Mr. Adams Ij»ve." Eisenhower has said he waaif bis right-hand man to utay on. < U, II, Ambassador Arrive* iu Tehran TEHRAN (AJp^The new U.S. Iran, Edward arrived in Teh- 4* In addition, the Jacoby Family Camp for the families of the scoutmasters who attend with their troop is filled to capacity. Construction of the new shower Auto Talks Resumed AtDetroit DETROIT (AP) — The United Auto .Workers and the auto industry's Big Three return to the bargaining table today. Negotiations for new contracts at Ford, General Motors and Chrysler resume in an atmosphere laden with questions. Chief among them were the continuing effect of the recession and the role to be played by the ind^Bt/y'svbacklog of unsold 1958 model cars. Presumably; the UAW and .the companies were starting out virtually all over again from the point they stood at in late March when these negotiations first began. There had been no serious concession from either side up to the time the auto contracts expired during the Memorial, Day week end. The companies have contin ued operations without contracts Today's talks' followed upon an extended Fourth of July recess prior to which there had been no signs of progress toward agree hients. Since then, however, the back ground has undergone son* changes. The UAW has been taking i strike vote at all three companies It reports its rank and file ha favored a strike by a 90 per cen majority if necessary to enforce demands. The unsold car inventory ha been reduced from its 850,000 o earlier in the year to about 765, 000. In the meantime, the industr has begun its planning for the ne\ 1959 model cars. General Motor already has shut down its Buic factories for the changeover. Mor plants will close in August an September. Last spring, when negotiation opened, the UAW was handicappe by recession layoffs of its mem bers and the new car backlog. It strike weapon was crippled. In its consideration of any lui The copters have been the only foreign aircraft allowed to fly over rebellious Driente province by President Fulgenclo -Batista's government. Sunday a U. , S, Marine Flying Boxcar apparently strayed off its prescribed 'course on a flight from Guantanarrio to Opa-Locka, Fla., and was forced down by Cuban army fighter planes. The lumbering transport landcc at Santiago, the capital • of Oriente. A U.S. consul there quickly intervened and the plane was on its way again a few hours Cyprus Put On 24 Hour * Curfew By ALfcX El-TV NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP) , round-the-clock curfew was clamped on Cyprus today to halt mounting communal warfare be-- Vween Greek and Turkish Cyprlols. Terror gripped the island. The British governor, Sir Hughj Foot, ordered all persons .to stay] 1« their homes until further tio-| tlce except civil servants and essential public workers. U was the most drastic security move since the shootings;'bombings, ambushes .and riots began on this Mediterranean island three years ago. A government spokesman „ said district secuHty committees 'ould arrange for the townspeople » get food, probably through lift- ig.the curfew at specified times or shopping. He insisted the gov- rnment did not intend to starve lie Cypriots into submission. The Greeks and Turks here lave -been fighting each other ince June 8, ever since'the word got,Out that the new British plan or the, island would not • satisfy later. Incident Unimportant The U.S. Embassy at Havana minimized the incident as "unimportant." The official Cuban -explanation was that a misunder- tanding had arisen because the umpy fighter pilots had been "un to determine the aircraft's in- entions." Later the Navy ordered al anes using the Guantanamo air trip to fly 10 miles off the Orienle oastline. The rebels' reported decision to tart, freeing the servicemen ap eared to indicate they have given p hope the kidnapings would help lem wheedle concessions from he United States. They bad been' seeking recogni ion as genuine belligerents— in lead of unorganized revolutionar es— and hoped this might lead t a promise that American aid t •resident Fulgencio Batista's gov rnment would be shut off. house was completed Saiurday| thei . s , rike plans the U nion doub le8S wij] continuc to watch th afternoon, in time for the new group of family campers arrived yesterday. t AP t'ufNfii N*WB «M|)lil l!UGR^te'<AP>4ftt'B* utioh can be the tefmnlne <* the wont of all crises fof fte Ifttiai* last, ft iferrtes a feat danger to wotld peace. barometers of business condition As negotiations resumed, I lie The boys were all given swim- i UA \y ' apparently "still stood on its ming tests in the old camp poo)l m , igil]al demam js for a pay boost yesterday and will all be able to ()f 10 centg all „„„,._ i mpro ved lay- get their program in full swing i ot( pay Dcnn fj lSi improved pen- by Monday. Some of the troops | sionSi and o(hpl . ( . oncPSS i olls . The will start in outpost camps in the* more remote area of the 290-arre site by this evejiing. The entire camp will cook outside Tuesday and Thursday. Troops in i-amp. and their leaderii are: Ti'oop 71) from Wood iwftif. River has leadership 19 of boys under the G. Paul Page; Troop 38 from Rosewood Heights, 13 boys, Carlos Cook; Troop 9 from t'lsah, 5 boys, Bob unvder; Troop 120 from Fosterbure, 17 boys, Joe Wehrnian; Troop 39 from Brighton, 12 boys, Jim Hughes; Troop 44 trom Roxana. 11 hoys. Gene Htisl: Post 106 from Bethalto. 17 boys, Lewis Ricks. average auto worker pay is $2.30 un hour. P. S. Cousley Makes Television Appearance Paul S. Cousley, vice president and assistant general manager of the Telegraph, made a five-minute appearance on St. Ixmis sta. tion KMOX-TV Saturday alter- noon on the news-in-review nro- gram conducted by newscaster Spencer Allen. He described briefly the Clark Bridge problem and the dual problem of sewer Improvement and annexation tac- Th? provisional units, under tht« '"8 the community, leadership of Walter McManus of Rockbridge. include. 14 boys (%«,,!, from Troop 41 of Shipman, 3 boys v> * 1 ' 1 '" from Troop 73 ut Clifton Terrace, and 11 boys from Troop 59 of Jerseyville. There h> also one boy I MOSCOW <AP)~President An- (roni Troop 11 of East Alton and one boy from Troop 37 of Wood River. . tomn Novotny ol CVt'choslovakia left by air for Prague today aftei jit state visit. 3 Treated For Injuries To Heads Three persons with head injuries were treated at Alton Memorial Hospital over the weekend and then released. They were: Arline Taylor, 38, Rt. 1, Brighton, a laceration of her scalp; Jhristopher Schweitzer, 2, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Schweitzer, Godfrey, an injury to the back of his head, suffered in a fall, and Eugene Jones, 60, 1812 Washington Ave., cuts to his eyelid and abraisons of his nose sustained when trimming trees and a limb broke and struck his eyeglasses. 'Treated for foot injuries werej a Marvin Underbrink, 30, Moro, and Cathy Hellrung, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hellrung, Rt. 1, Alton. William Conn, 29, of 104 Eula St., Wood River, an ankle injury, Incurred while playing ball at Florissant City hark. Treated at St. Joseph's Hos pital were Louis Terry of Alton who cut himself by falling on an oar lock; James Johnson of 814 Silver St., after injury in a bicycle accident; Maraice McCully of Garfield St., whose fingers were injured by a falling win. Two women who were treated for ankle injuries at St. Joseph's were Mrs. Myrtle Monroe of Alton and Miss Luretta. Ing of Kast Alton. Late Sunday evening. Lynn Hutton,, 10, of Bunker Hill was reseived for emergency treatment of a dog bite wound on his left hip. He was brought to the hospital by his mother, Mrs. Margaret Huttort, police learned. Police learned early Sunday morning that Mrs. Gussie Bruce of 1109 Hunter Court had been received at Alton Memorial Hospital emergency room for examination and treatment of a shoul der injury. Milton Johnson, 32, of 1109 Carson St., received treatment Saturday afternoon at St. Joseph's Hospital for a dog bite wound to his right leg incurred when on Highland Avenue. Police instruct' ed the dog owner to keep the log confined for an observation period. the-Greek majority's desire,'.'to unite with j Greece or the T^urk dc- mands to partition the island to irotect their, rights. . The Turks took^the v , initial initiative in the communal attacks. But ast; week EOKA, the Greek underground.' terrorist, organization which had been generally quiet 'of months, announced it would ake the 'warpath against the Purkish Cypriots. There was a rising tide of Greek attacks on the Turks and of Turkish retaliation. Three Greeks and five Turks died yesterday, bringing the toll in the past five weeks to 31 Greek Cypriots and 20 Turkish. Four Greek stores were burned out and the Chapel pf .St. Mamas in Limassol, containing tne island's • finest wood carvings, was badly damaged by Ire. The attackers ignored an an- >recedented joint appeal, for peace ssued by Foot and the heads of the Greek and Turkish Cypriot communities Nicosia Mayor Themistocles Dervis and Dr. Fazil Kutchuk. Last week the island's Greek mayors accused the British administration — .which has . 40,000 troops hetfe4-ot being unable to deal with the situation. They asked for United Nations observers and a U. N. police force. ••The' Greek government has suggested a U. N. trusteeship for the island. 34 Arrests Made Over Weekend One of the busiest weekends of ,the police department this year was reflected by a total of 34 arrests for the 48 hours ending at 7 a.m. today. Between Saturday and Monday mornings, police made 14 arrests In case you haven't already noticed there are a couple of hitches—or hitdiers—to this picture- Baby is hitched to his father's shoulder and dad is trying his best to thumb a ride in true hitchhiking iftyle. Pop said he was hitting the road north of Copenhagen, Denmark, to save travel expenses. He and junior were en route to join mom at summer home. Guess there's a change of diapers .in the pack bag. (AP Wire photo) Coup ^ eal Datl g er To Peace ol World ft*to~.Wllliam L. Ryantheir hands. as just completed a six-week trip the Middle East. He visited raq, Egypt, Syria, Baud! Arabia, WTO The ojjpofttmity wm ty the Lebanese rebellion, For ex< rejnitrs. m EWjIvJAd It must lilW ^^^' . ^V .^t^a^U^^ '^4 l^^^j^'^W'- ^^J^^'. Ben, a niresuun n now or. uovw™ no iwrtt*r what'Gamid AMel Na*. opinion clihelr plans L'i' ! *,••*!_„ i. ( •. '•'* more mari« a month ago. the WM hao 1 ntwe reason to par'«ltch a/ devejffpTnent in traj nan in almost Miy either place in the Middle East,; One way or the other, the events In Baghdad art KfttffiLfft' spui out 1«H> other senrt- Ive areas.! , •tf' King Husseu obtordan is to survive the overthrow of his Iraqi cousM Faisal, he, wilt need mas- Rive support front; the otittlde. t le gets that supiwrt, the Middle- east will become a cockpit lor, deep world political crisis. "jiiut.lf the IraiW' revdlution is made "to stick, 'its 'effect also wll be felt far ^beyond Jordan. The ttirmoto is likely to reajph Kuwait, >ith its oil riches, %arid even Sail* Arabia mid the res of the Saudi Peninsula, where the fever for Arab nationalism, al ways strong, will get new Impetus What {happened in Baghdad ag- jfears to have 'been arCoiip ! K desperate nien who had been eyliji an opportunity, and , who team ?t opportunity might slip Iron Milton Eisenhower Is Touring Panama Canal on traffic charges, U for intoxication, 5 for breaches of the peace, 1 to a concealed weapon, 1 for assault and battery, and 2 for investigation. The big grists of arrests gave Police Magistrate Schreiber busy police court sessions in the forenoons Sunday and today, with penalties imposed in response to pleas of guilty in connection with virtually all cases. By RICHARD G. MAS8OCK BALBOA, Canal Zone (AP)— Milton Eisenhower embarked on a totjr of the Panama Canal'today with his head full of Panama's proposals for economic aid and a plea for recognition of her sovereignty over the vital waterway. It was the third day of the friendly and thus far uneventful fact-finding mission oh which the President of the United States has sent his brother. Later he goes on to Honduras, Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Puerto Rico, El Salvador and Guatemala, in t|iat order. The zig-zag itinerary was. planned in advance and announced only today to foil any violent '-"leftist demonstrations of the'type that greeted Vice President Nixon on his; South American tour. " , , If any similar anti-American sentiment exists in Panama, if did not;show itself over the weekend. Eisenhower was shielded by strict security measures and whisked around Panama city -so rapidly that the inhabitants of the capital hardly were aware of his presence. His daily schedule was not published.' President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. told the visitor that flying the Panamanian flag over the Canal Zone and using Spanish officially inside the 10-mile-wide strip would help bring the people of Panama and the United States closer together. The United States controls the Canal Zone under an agreement with Panama. The question of 2Confessions To Si. Louis Murders Robert W,. ;Sa1IerjJ Two drink - soliciting . women, Mrs. Virginia (Patsy) Haney, 29, and Mrs. Jo Ann Yates, were shot to death June 9 in Bonnie's Tavern near skid row in downtown St. Louis. Police took another statement Sunday from another employe at mineral rights Panamanian Under one set of complaints 16-year-old Missouri Point outh, fines aggregating $276 ere imposed, the records reveal. Pursued and arrested by Traf- c Patrolman Bowman late Sat- rday evening in a chase wlthll peed at one time reaching 1001| miles an hour, the police report lows, the youth was taken into us tody after his speeding car ad collided with another car on| ighland avenue near Marie. Meantime, the report says, he ad run five crossing stops, in- luding some with automatic gnal lights. The chase extended •oni Broadway and Allen to the WO-block of Pearl street. Damaged by collision from the oach driven by the youth was sedan in which Ira J. Peal of 07 Highland was driving on ighland. near Marie. His car ot a sideswiping impact on its It side. The youth's car, damped about its front end, wa,s inked up at. police orders by aper Towing Service after the arrest. sovereignty over the zone recent ly has become a hot political issue which De la Guardia's opposition has been quick to exploit. The purpose of the trip by El seuhower, who is president o: Johns Hopkins University, is to study the background for a possi ble revision of U.S. policies to vard Latin America. Suggests God's Pran Is for Nuclear War a little One c«iW feel the tendon bttof imertted by the Lebanese ion. . Todays developments ow all aorta of chaos. Because of this, it is difficult to believe tfftt tosser wanted It to happen in just his way and at just this time. He has grown fearful ot Soviet infill. !ftce in the'Mlddle East, and ni« alks here in Yugoslavia^ with *resldent Tito have indicated hit desire to remain in' the mfddle between me two world Woes, The soviet Union surely will at. tempt to seize 'every advantage rom the developments to apply pressure against Western inter* ests in the Middle East tied,to Oil 'The future of Europe' for yean to .come is bound up with Mideast oil resources. The. United States can get by without those resources. Western 1 Europe cannot. "Where intervention might have been considered foolhardy in a situation like that - which developed In Lebanon, Britain and possibly even prance cannot regai-d lightly any threat to il\p flow of Middle East oiU The United States,, too, may take a second look at the pros LONDON (AP)-Britain's lead and cons of intervention. Events . in. Iraq are going to give a big • boost to the forces ot" extreme mg churchman suggests in a published today that Gocl' may intend to have mankind wipe itself off the face/ of the earth, in a nuclear war. "For all I know, it is within the providence Of God that the humati race should destroy itself in this manner," wrote Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, Archbishop of Canterbury. "There is no evidence that the human race should last forever, and plenty in Scripture to the contrary." Dr. Fisher, ST. LOUJS (AP)-^Police today icld two men and sbught 1o de- ermine which was guilty of a double slaying. Salvatore (Sam) Ciluffo, 27. an lliterate produce market clerk, epudiated his earlier admission with the confession Saturday ol after causing at least two deaths transient. the tavern Ciluffo and who then identified -first Sauer as the Arab nationalism throughout the entire area. Premier Nuri Said, the man whose strength and determination kept the extreme nationalists and the Communists at bay in Iraq, had v been desperate to win support from the West to keep the Iraqi-Jordan federation in business. He had been imploring the British to induce the ruling sheik of Kuwait to join him in keeping Jordan from those who wanted to turn her over to the Egyptians and Syrians. Severe Pressure Now the blow apparently has been Struck. Inside Kuwait, the pressure on the fabulously wealthy •uling sheiks will be severe. Their position is. a dangerous one. The pressure ot the Egyptians, Pale- - stiniahs and Syrians is tremendous. The fever of nationalism has infected many young Kuwaitis, all eager to turn over that incredible little taxpayer's paradise to Nasser. ,. Even in Saudi Arabia, whose unerican-extracted oil helps nour- shUweroerii-- Europe?' support-for Nasser reaches highly placed persons. Crown Prince Faisal, gov- Winnie was reported moving atjerning the country now for his the head of the; Church of England, . is one of 22 contributors to a book entitled 'The Fearful Choice," edited by Philip JToynbee, son of the famous historian Arnold Toynbee. j Typhoon Heading For Formosa TOKYO (AP)— Typhoon Winnie its Asian rampage, headed toward Formosa today, with a .threat of fresh violence. killer. There is some resemblance between the two men. Henry J. Fredericks, assistant circuit attorney, said ballistic tests showed one of two revolvers found in Sauer's possession was used, in the double slaying. But the big question, Fredericks said is "who had the gun at the time of the murders?" There are no immediate plans, Fredericks said, to drop two murder indictments on which Ciluffo Is held. Action to be taken will depend upon the outcome of further investigation of the case. Sauer signed a statement in which he admitted killing the two women when they, threatened to tell .police he planned a payroll holdup. Ciluffo had been quoted earlier by police as saying he killed the women after spending $75 on drinks for them and then receiving "a brushoff." a 10-mile-an-hour pace. In Manila, typhoon warnings were raised amid the third day of flooding^, rains and damaging gusts from Winnie. Blocks of Manila City and the countryside were uhder knee to waist-deep water and damage was sure to run into millions of pesos. brother King Saud, is likely to have great difficulty maintaining the position he recently assumed as a neutral between the two Arab biocs. ( If the Iraqi revolution, therefore, consolidates itself, the real payoff crisis in the Middle East is at hand. .. .when you remodel with NU-WOOD* You will ra/ey 111* pJtaianf almoiplif/* oil ih9 SAVOY HOTEL \ltou Ulw view , OW l.f 771 «»v«y tteft III This Is CLYDE WISEMAN WOKZ News Editor invMnK YM To Vbtt WOKZ DURING OUR OPEN HOUSE AH ThU Week -9 MI. to 9 Drop in anytimt-day or tvtnifif •ring Hit F«ni)y-«»mt M y«u art t IhiiM an ftdcief, «s«M «wc raw Nfc* ifeit ibildrcp's Cirow Hop* . . , with WIM 190! NH'Wood bujWi. •Mir* raw CM ait All • week fctiff Uw wbiw VM*I KokwfMi M or Ltun Httft 4Mtf fifiwiif wlMP JMpfr. OPEN MONDAYS Ahfl FRIDAYS Till * P.M. MUM Mwtt rf AHu City Mai*

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