The Grape Belt and Chautauqua Farmer from Dunkirk, New York on October 30, 1953 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Grape Belt and Chautauqua Farmer from Dunkirk, New York · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Dunkirk, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, October 30, 1953
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

YOU CAN EASILY CONVERT YOUR FARM ITEMS INTO READY CASH WITH A LOW COST GRAPE BELT CLASSIFIED AD! FARMER For Evej?y Member of Your Family The Grape Belt • Local News • World Wide News • The Best Comics • Grange News 104 BIG ISSUES only $2,25 for year Plus Postage Outside Zone 3- BUBSCRIBE NOW DON'T MISS AN ISSUE VOL. LIX— NO. 87 TODAY'S ISSUE 16 PAGES DUNKIRK, N. Y., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1953' 5 CENTS PER COPY U.S. Prepares to Ask Debate In UN 011 Red Atrocities in > Korea; New Evidence Expected - By RICHARD-WITKIN UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (IP) —United States officials today'be- gan^drafting- an 'official request for debate on Communist" atrocities in Korea,before the United Nations General Assembly. It was .expected'to be ready in final form for consideration next week by the Steering Committee of the General Assembly. Committee approval, expected next Monday, would send the matter before the full assembly. The atrocity debate request was being prepared as the United States and Russia geared, for a earlier American charge that the Communists operated a Russian- directed torture mill to extract phony germ - war confessions from captured American fliers. The two main antagonists on the issue introduce^ Monday by Dr. Charles W. Mayo were listed to speak shortly after the Main Poli- .tical Committee, meets at 10:30 a.m., EST. Mayo, an American delegate to .the U. N., produced documents to show that fliers were subjected to mental and physical tortures to induce them to say, the United States engaged in germ warfare. New Evidence He was expected to offer he\v evidence today. The physician is a member of the famous family of doctors that founded the Mayo Clinic. • •Feeling on the new atrocity charges ran high as the United States and Russia preparad to offer arguments in the germ-war matter. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. said: "I ca'n't find sufficient words to express my horror at what was .done." The documented report .on Korean atrocities was released by the Army in Washington oh.Wed- nesday. The 87-page record of bestiality, supported by photographic evidence, charged that at least 6,113 United States servicemen had been starved,- tortured or murdered by Communist forces during the Korean war. Congress Better Conglessional reaction to- the report was widespread and bitter. Sen. Lester C. Hunt fD-Wyo.) said he was "hopeful the U. N. would come up with .a resolution of censure." He added that Communist China- has just put "another nail in her coffin" insofar as getting into the U. N,. is concerned. But he said the atrocities do not justify reopening the Korean battlefronfe Rep. Laurie C. Battle (D-Ala.,) a member of the House Foreign Affsp's Committee, said the U.N shot:' i get on record with, a formal reaction to the atrocity report which should provide the basis for future U, N. policies. He'call- ed the documented report "shocking." Sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont.) in a letter to Lodge, urged that the U. N. try to punish the Communist criminals responsible . for the "cold - bloode'J programs of torture." Flood Control Decision to Be Sought Nov. 23 JAMESTOWN' - Residents of Chautauqua county will be called upon next mbntlr to approve or reject a $1,540,000 project which has probably aroused more ire .than any other subject in the county's recent history and which has been in the making for 40 years. U. S. Army engineers of the- Pittsburgh District will be in Jamestown Nov. 23 to open a ss- ries of hearings designed to settle once and for :ali whether the county is to receive federal subsidy for an inter - lake canal to connect Lakes Chautauqua and Erie and to handle Chautauqua Lake and Cha- dakoin River flood - control problems. ..-• .;••'.• .• ,. ,' :. . Assemblyman E. Herman Magnuson divulged Wednesday that ha had arranged a meeting in Jamestown's City Council chambers for Nov. 23 at which time county residents will have an opportunity to decide if they wish to accept the project which twice has besn ao- proved by Congress while county organizations and municipali- tiss waxed hot and cold. Canal Dam Envisaged The project was launched first about 1014 before construction o.° the present Warner Dam which controls the level of Chautauqiui Lake in the Chadakoin River at Jamestown, l-i the intervening years the project was discussed first as a hydro - electric venture utilizing the rapid . fall between Chautauqua Lake and'Lake Erie then as an exclusively - designed flood- - control project. The project as approved by Congress in 1950 includes: 1—Construction of a diversion canal from Chautauqua Lake at . Mayville to Lake Erie near Westfield to draw off excess flood waters from the Chautauqua watershed. 2—Construction of a fixed - level dam or weir at Hartfield at. the mouth of the Little Inlet to establish the level of Chautauqua Lake for all time .at a maximum of 1308.6 feet above sea level. Excess water above that level would spill over the dam into the canal which would follow the routes of the Little Inlet and the Litf.'o Chautauqua Creek into Lake Eire. Fixed Level Limits . . 3—Major repairs to Warner I>am oresent sole regulating device for the Cautauqua Lake,level,- 4—Establishment of a lake operating schedule utilizing Warner Dam to keep the lake within fixed level limits of 1308.6 feet in Summer and 1306 feet in Winter creating a reservoir for thfi spring run - off of flood waters from the lake watershed. • a—Possible lowering of, the water" intake at Jamestown's municipal electric • plant to assure a , constant flow of water for cooling of power • generating turbines. When the project reached its fi nal stages in 1949, a wave of opposition arose headed by Melviu Swanson then a local engineer ,and now chairman of the 'Chadakoin River Commission. . Surge Of Support ' This opposition included resolu- . tions of condemnation by the Jamestown "City Council the' County Board of Supervisors and nearly every town and village board in the lake region as weir as by most sportsmen's and lake - shore organizations. Then, at a public hearing on Feb. 10, 1950, ^opposition was virtually solid. The weeks following the hearing, however, saw a surge of public support, for the project which culminated in a reversal by the Board of Supervisors. City Council and many organizations, Then, with opposition virtually eliminated, Congress failed to appropriate' funds . for* the Droject which'it had twice approved. Next month's hearings are expected to determine; finally, whether the project will be submitted to Congress for final approval or whether it shall be scrapped for all time, Assemblyman Magnuson said. Asked State to Take Hand "Had. it not been for the wave of false opposition three years ago." he declared, "the project would be' well underI way, '. if not completed, by now." Only recenty, the Chadakoin River Commission asked New York State to take a hand in operation of Warner Dam to relieve local interests of the responsibility of controlling the lake level. To dale, the Federal Government has sp'^nt $45,000 in plans and test borings for the proposed project. Cost .to the county would be limited to a share in th'e cost of right - of - way, officials studying the project have • said. The right- of-way would run chiefly through a swampy lowland, skirting the international water divide between Mayville and Westfield. SMITH MILLS~REBEKAHS SMITH MILLS — - The' Rebekah Lodge .met Thursday evening, Oct. 22, with the noble grand, Mrs. Mary Hettinger, presiding." There were 20 members present. Plans were made for a cafeteria supper and bazaar to be,held Saturday, Nov.: 14, sunoer being served from 5:30 p^m., Mrs. Mary Szewezuk is supper chairman. Mrs. Mary Kelly is dining room chairman and Mrs. Theresa Jahich and Mrs. Bessie Hall are. chairmen of the Bazaar. At the next meeting, Nov. 12, V the birthdays for Mesdamss Dorothy Beck, Betty Pazda, Nellie Cook and Fattie Pfleuger will be remembered,' ' ' Following lodge; the birthdays for Mesdames Beulah Matteson, Maude McDaniel- and Mr. , W. Dabolt were celebrated. A deli- cio,us lunch was served by the hostess, Mrs. 'Mary Hettinger and Mrs. Florence Popard. - It is a scientific fact that oysters change sex from time to tim«. Indictment in ase Is Due Today KANSAS CITY, Mo. (IP) — U. ,S- District Attorney L'award L. Scheufler planned to ask a federal grand jury today to return indictments against Carl, Austin H all and Mrs. Bonnie Brown Heady for the .kidnap - 'murder of. Bobby Greenlease. . '..;'-.' •. " . The jury went into its-fourth-day session prepared to wind'.up its -investigation. A. decision'.to indict Hall and Mrs. Heady /would ,paVe the way for their trial under the Lindbergh federal kilinap law, which provides, a maximum penalty of death. . :• "... • •Hall and Mrs. Heady "have ad- milted the Kidnap •'- slaying S;of the six-year-old- son of millionaire Cadillac dealer Robert C. -Greenlease. ' Scheufler said he; "hope\i" to ask today for the indictments as soon as all witnesses are heard and^all evidence considered. ...-. The single witness scheduled for today was BUI Bell, St. Joseph, Mo., part owner of a drive-i£-ypuK self firm which supplied .the automobile Hall and Mrs., Healy drove from St. Joseph to St. Louis. Last on List * • . Bell will be. the, last of a parade of witnesses v\ hich included Greenlease; a nun at the school 'from wh|ch Bobby was taken; a former policeman \\ho broke the case, a taxi driver, and a prostitute \ The prostitute, Sandra O'Day, 22, attracted wide attention when she went to the Federal Building for a three - hour session with the grand jury Thursday. Several hundred persons gathered to see the woman enter the hearing room Later, Miss O'Day's attorney, James-McMullin, said he would seek to nave her $10,000 bond fl giire reduced so she may, be freea from custody. She has been held incommunicado since she was arrested shortly after the case broke. Few'of,:the witnesses -who entered the grand jury room would talk to reporters. Those who dia gave only brief accounts of what they had told the jury. None would ad- might assist the search for the missing half of the $600,000 ransom. Blood Bank At Fredonia On Nov. 23 A quota of 150 'pints' will; 'be sought at a blood bank. to be spon; sored by the auxiliary, of -Fredonia Memorial Post 59,. American Legion, Monday-, Nov. ~23i Donations wilj be taken from 11 a. m, to. 5 p. m. at Trinity 'pa'rish . house. ' Mrs. Shirley Welby is the Legion auxiliary chairman, to be as sisted by Mrs. -Betty DiMaggio. American Red Cross branch chairmen , are Mrs. Maryann ,- Cus'ter and Thomas O'Neil HiigliGir Sheridan Dies .IHugh. A.. Gilray, senior partner wjth his. son, Carlton, in the Sheri- dari gai-age,;died suddenlv on Qct. 23,; in a hotel in State College, Pa. • Mr. Gilray - was born , in HanVet 57 years: ago. He had been in the garage business, in Sheridan for 32 years and hid seryed-:the • town as fire chief for 15 y e a rs . He was 'a member of Silver Lodge, F. & A. M.,, No. 757, Silver Scottish Rite club, both of Silver Creek, and The .Jamestown Cofi- sisters. He was a veteran of World War I and .a Member of Don Martin post, American Legion, in Silver Creek -and a director of the Chautauqua county Automobile Club. , '•'..':'•• Mr. Gilray is survived by his wife, Mrs, Lena Gilray;/ a son, Carlton, of Sheridan; -a step-son, Robert Lucas, of Sheridan: a stepdaughter, Mrs. -Hilma Walker^ of Fredonia: a brother, Leonard Gilray, of Dunkirk; six sisters, Mis, John , Christy, of Silver Creek, Mrs. Clarence Cave, -of Fredonia, Mrs. Ralph Boiling, of Dunkirk, Mrs. Alice Sweet, of Fredonia, Mrs. Mary Cory, of Cherry Creek. and Mrs. Bertha Goldberg, 'of Laona, and three- grandchildren. SHOULDA STOQD, IN BED CHARLESTON, W. Va.' OPI—The man, unidentified by police, lit up a morning cigarette that, he said, tasted so bad that he slit his throat, hit himself on the head 13 times with a hammer and set himself afire. He recovered only to face charges of arson ^and ordered to pay for the '.damage caused to his room. DOGGONE GOOD CORN—Despite summer's 'searing drought which shriveled crops throughout Missouri, Leonard Hasse, of Malta Bend, Mo., managed to grow a bumper crop which yielded 131 58 bushels per acie. Haase says his'fields received only 4!4 ifiches of rain during the growing season. He has entered his corn in the state-wide Mutual Fanners' Association f'nrn Yiplfi TOO" MUCH OF A GOOD THING — Overflow grain'i ;Wilbur; Wash., elevator forms a huge pile on the ground.'Despite a large-scale 'building program for grain storage, dealers in east- .ern Washington,are being forced to store more-arid more of the .'.,-,., ' golden flood on the ground, v V Conference of Scouters Opens Friday Night ;• Many Scouters will enjoy a weekend of ;fun" and/fellowship training and: 1 inspiration at Camp Mer^ located on Route 17 J ' two miles soutK of Mayville. Basic courses in cubbing, scouting and exploring will be offered as': well .as advanced scout leaders and commissioner service courses. This training week-end this fall will take the place of 'six' weekly sessions. . • • ' ' . Excellent 'course leaders togeth- erfwith" a select group of scouters will serve as faculty groups. These are: 'Cub leaders basic:' Spencer Shaw/; Kenneth' Smith, Frank Gleason, Phil Hodkin and Leo Serrone; scout basic: 'Don 'Matthews, Enoch Carlson; explorer basic: Harold Lynden; Bernard -Putnam, Gilbert Berris and Herb Hern; .advanced scout leaders: Joseph M; Betsch; commissioner: service Clair Davis, LeRoy- Goldhardt and Horace Romer. Course participants are expected to register at 7 o'clock Friday ever nin'g ; October 30-1953, Unit committees are encouraged to underwrite the course free for their rep- reVehtatives, The •kickoff will take place/;Friday evening include . fun-; damentals sessions and close with era cl^e'r' barrel refreshments. The, -latest in scouting literature \yiU 4 ,be available and the newest training aids, and techniques will be employed. Attractive displays- will be set up throughout the training, lodge at .Camp Merz. The' Conferee 'opens .Friday eve- nmg Octaber 30 at 7; 00 p.n\. snd continues through Sunday Novem- 1. ' ' NATIVE SON FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP) — Third graders of a Fort Worth school-were asked by their teacher io-iname. their sports hero. Thirty- one of."th& 34 pupils named golfer Ben Hogan-of Fort Worth. Comityjjraiigers In Elniira f or - Delegates and substitutes • at tending New 'York "'State, r,Grange session in -Elm}ra October • 27-30 are: Delegate - at - large,, George Hewers of Chautauqua .grange and Mrs. Hewes. Mr. Hewes-is act ing as chairman of the Nationa Farm program .committee. Mrs. Grace Pierpont of Portland grange, Pomona chaplain, for Ellington grange', Miss Rose Ken Theem for Sherman grange, .Glenn Beckerink for Clymer grange Miss Betty Hagen for Sheridan grange, Mr. and Mrs, Horace Benjamin for Stedman grange. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Firth for Union grange, Mr. and Mrs. Nor man Sprague for Ross, grange Mrs. Lena Rhinehart for Dewitt ville grange, Mr. and. Mrs. Hugh Pickup for Cherry Creek grange Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Frick for South Harmpny grange, Mr. and Mrs; Charles Wallace for Hanover grange, Mr. and Mrs. Ve'rnon Woolley for Villenova grange. The Rev. and Mrs. Ivan Resell for Ashville grange, Mrs, , Hilda Pillsbury for Busti grange, Mr and Mrs. John Simmons Jr. for Niobe grange, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Beady for '. Grewsburg Grange State. Deputy Willard Ayres and Mrs. Ayres of Busti grange, Ju venile Deputy Mrs. Myrtle Wash burg of Ross grange. Mrs. Eva Blodgett, Portland grange, as Pomona lecturer, Mrs Myrtle B. JMerritt, Sheridan grange, County Chairman of Service and Hospitality committee and Mrs. Alfreda Woolley of Arkwrigh grange. Pomona treasurer. DON'T BUY • HONGKONG (UP) — An American running a restaurant in Hong- kong clips advice to the menu such as this: "Gingle restaurant is forced to charge more than lobsters, prawns and shrimps are worth and advises patrons to or der something else." The pria* « lobster dinner is about $1.25 Super Saber Hits 755 MPH For New Mark EL CENTRO, Calif. (IP) — An F-100 Super Sabre jet fighter unveiled to the public only last week has set a new world'-s speed record of 754.98 miles v an hour over a 15 - kilometer, course. * The North American Aviation Company's jet made two runs over the Salton Sea course Thursday, one at-767.267 miles per hour and the other at 742.684. The Super Sabre's speed topped that of the Douglas Skyray by about 1.5 miles per hour, N.orth American spokesmen said. It..bettered the previous time over a 15 .r kilometer course by more than 45 miles an hour, and will be listed as a record for that distance , as well as the fastest time ever made by a plane under speeU conditions of the National Aeronautical Association. Lt. 'Col. F. K. Pete - Everest, chief test pilot at Edwards .Air Force Base, was at the controls. Bertram! Rhine, National Aeronautics Association timer, said the record - breaking time \vill be submitted for confirmation to the Federation Aej-onautique Inter- nationale in Paris. : North American unveiled the Super Sabre last week as the only American supersonic operationall plane to be turned out an an assembly line basis. The aircraft plant was struck three days after the announcement ai* i currently is shut down at Los Angeles. Control of Elm Disease, Topic Of Entomologist /I'To.help preserve our ornamental elms, from-the Dutch elm dis ease, 'we must eliminate the breeding places of the European beetle," said Professor Aubrey H. MacAndrews, head of the entomology ^department of the State University of New York College of Forestry, at a recent public meeting held in Syracuse to point out control measures for the disease. "The disease whicn kills our .beautiful elm's is caused by a fungus which is carried from tree to tree by the beetles," he said. "The brownish, little insects no larger than' tHe- point of a pencil, breed profusely, some trees having ovr 60,000 of them". The'spread of the disease was traced by Dr. Howard Miller extension, entomologist at the forestry college. He charted its advance in New York State and particularly in the Syracuse area. He noted for example, that: whereas ,only one tree was affected by the disease in -Syracuse in 1951 over thirty stricken trees were, found in 1953. "Unless control measures are taken," says. Dr. Miller, "any New York State community ma> experience the same trouble." William Ozard of the State De partment of Agriculture arid Mar kets stressed the importance o 'fall sanitation. "To eliminate th< breeding places of ths beetles' Ozard said "care must be taken now to .either burn all old elm wood and slash or peel the bark from the logs and burn it or spray the ,old wood with a three per cent emulsion of fuel oil and'DDT or at least bury the wood to a depth of six inches or more." Retired Pastor's Mission Work is Being Carried on A news note'in the press last week aroused memories of the Rev. Ed Calvin Clarke -retired Methodist pastor now residing in Fredonia, but previously pastor in Forestville, and State Line. Buffalo newspapers reported that the City Mission at 85 Broadway has removed the old oil paintings that were a part of Fenton's Pekiri restaurant, once a gay Buffalo resort. The old paintings had . cracked and could not be restored, the Rev. William Barkalow, superintendent said. A brightening coat of paint was applied.-The big Chinese style chandelier had previously been sacrificed for modern lighting. In earlier days,; the Rev. Mr. Clark, with .the assistance of Buffalo business men, purchased the Pekin property for $42,000 and transformed the "den of iniquity" into a place for restoring down and outers to useful lives. The present superintendent reports the support for the mission and attendance at its functions are at a peak. Last winter the mission fed. an average of 95 persons every night. Anti-Reds' Promise to Listen Conditioned 011 Hearing for Demands Refused by NNRC By JAMES MORRISSEY PANMUNJOM, Korea IIP) —The :nclian chairman of the Neutral Nations Repatriation Commission announced today that 7.800 anti - Communist North Korean 3risoner.s had agreed to face Red 'interviewers Saturday. A spokesman for Chairman Lt. G_en. K. S.'' Thimayya said t Ire United Nations and Communist commands had been , notified the prisoner-interviews -would resume at 8 a. m. Saturday (6 -p. m. EST, Friday) after almost two weeks' delay. Demands First However, there was one stumbling block. The North Koreans agreed to listen to "explanation" :alks by their former Red masters only after they had presented "certain demands" to the neutral commission, and the commission refused to meet with the prisoners. Thimayya told correspondents today that the North Koreans are coming out fdr explanations to morrow." Thimayya first told the prisoners they could present their case to the commission. But the com- mission then refused the face - lo- face meeting .with the Koreans, who hav^e stalled the prisoner 'interview program for 13 davs. "I don't, know what will happen," Thimayya said after the commission turned down the prisoners' request. "But I hope they will attend the explanations." "We have been trying to get them to attend the explanations, but they put up certain de,* mands," Timayya said. , "They said they wished to • put their demands up to the NNRC and the world press." Postpone Investigation The neutral commission mesni while postponed until Saturday it's on - the - spot investigation of the murder of a Communist uribone'r, in one of the Indian - guarded coirif pounds. The commission has adj- mitted four prisoners were ,murdered in the anti • Communist 'enclosures. Thim'ayya prepared to go she.ad on the assumption the prisoners, still would meet the R'ed pabi'jj- sion officers Saturday. He said-the Communists had asked for 500 *nti - Red Koreans '"but he ' -'Was ready to deliver-1,000. Parts Assigned In Forestville Play ; *Dear Ruth" Nancy Jayne has been chosen to play the title role,in "Dear Ruth" which 'will.he presented by The Forestville Players' club at the Forestville Central school, November 13 and 14, : 'Lorraine'ISausarryin,\yill be seen in the;part of her 16-year-old sis- ter.y •";.-'> In addition to Nancy and Lorraine, other leading roles in "Dear Ruth" include Joe Bolivard, Rosemary Gostomski, George Myatt, Grace Cummings, Waller Johanson, Phyllis Bell, Don Workoff and Les* Wendell. Mrs. Be'tty Bradigan is directing the play. Ripley Woman Is Injured in Car Collision RIPLEY, — A collision of two cars at the intersection of Rt. 76 and the Side Hill' road resulted in injuries to Dorothy F. Stimson, 54. of this, place. A hip abrasion was treated 'by a physician. The car she was driving was struck by another driven by Albert B. Johnson, 38, of Sherman. He was uninjured. The accident, was investigated by state troopers. SHERMAN LIVESTOCK AUCTION REPORT October 27, 1953. As reported to the ; New York State Department of Agriculture ami Markets. Prices quoted are dollars per cwt. except for shoats. small'pigs and dairy replacements, which are sold, by the head. CATTLE — 99. Demand good; market strong. Medium to good dairy type slaughter cows S9.0Q- 110.00; top $11.25; heavy canners 'and cutters $7.50-8.50; light canners $6.00-7.00; few shelly can ners down to $5.00; medium dairy type slaughter heifers $10.00-11.25; common $6.50-9.50; good sausage bulls. -$4.00-15.25; medium $12.0013.50; common $10.00-11.00. CALVES — 253. Demand slow; absent;"- good vealers $26.00-27.25; medium $20.00-25.00; common and culls $9.00 and below; bobs over 85 Ibs. $8.00-10.00; bobs 60-85 Ibs S6.00-7.50; bobs under 60 Lbs. $5.00 an* down. HOGS — 69. Market steady; demand moderate. Good and choice 170-220 Ib. nearby hogs $21.0022.25; heavy sows $15.00-16.50; shoats $18.00-21.50; small pigs $5.25-3.00. DAIRY REPLACEMENTS —109. Demand moderate; market steady. Springer cows $228.00-272.50; milk- ers $70.00-200.00; first calf heifers $74.00-187.50; small open heifers $18.00-63.00; bred heifers $70.00106.00; young service bulls $35.0065.00. SHEEP & LAMBS — None offered. first E STRAW FIRE PUT OUT WESTFIELD, ~ Westfield firemen promptly extinguished a fire in a shed at the rear of the home of Virginio Calarco, 36 Clinton street Tuesday before it damaged the. building. The shed contained straw which was ignited by Robert Calarco, grandson of the owner of the property. The youth had ap. tit«d oarentiy been playing with match. IkeVSitting' Plan Changed In One Week £ By LYLE C.,WILSON , J, WASHINGTON (UP«)—Preside^ Eisenhowers plan to sit out 'next year's congressional.,Campaign- s'o far as .individual Repu^c^k^sajj-^ ly a week. "" , ''• V<•/:•'*' ^ ' ,'|v He chilled some Republican 'politicians a week ago Wednesday-at his news conference by-responding like this to a question whethen the', would take part -in the 1954 battlJL to save Congress for ,the GQP^--'^, Mr. Eisenhower said' --he% wair deeply interested in what happened to the-Senate and the - Housed But he did not, intend'-to make',the presidency an agency for.' us«Vin, partisan elections. He'»had 1 ,n&''lin- tention of going out- and 'getting^ into partisan struggle's -in -any' ilis*, trict or any state." ' \ - ; V ", J '•' The foregoing is a paraphrase ol part of Mr. Eisenhower's reply-. He also said it was his job to develop an 'enlightened and progressive program to give Republicans good cause to obtain'election. Not all Republican < politicians. were dismayed by the President's statement. Sen. Milton R. Young (R-SD) applauded the- strategy which, he said, would help Mid-. western Republican candidate's next year. Young and the President are disputing the farm relief problem. - Westfield Has 1 Elaborate Plan : For Halloween WESTFIELD—Plans are bein* made for the town's annual Halloween parade which will t a k«, place on Saturday' evening, October 31, at 7 o'clock. ' - ' > •>* J. L. Huggins is general chairman, assisted by Mr. Ray Thomt> : son, and Al Smith. The parade will form at .seven o'clock at the school, and will proceed down Main street to the park. There wijl be the usual number pf ghosts, witches, and Walt Disney characters, plus the Westfield Academy and, Central Sshool band with,Miss Mary Fauler as majorette, At the park the prizes will be awarded and cider and doughnuts will be served. In case of inclement weather, the judging will take place at Eason hall. There are to be chairs set up in Eason hall following the parade for the younger set, and the Rev, Barnard F. Howe and the Rev, William Bailey will show four reels of Huckleberry Finn and his trip Uown the Mississippi, plus H film on circus life, and 10 reels of" cartoons. . . ! The Hi-Y and Mi-Y clubs wilj- hold a masked costume dance from 9 to 12, following the parade.' ^ first and second prize will be giv ? , en at 11:45 to the boy or girl Jn the best costume. Music is'to p^ furnished by Jimmy Ellis' G'uy's, and Gals orchestra with Miss Gail'' Fennel!,, featured soloist. CONTENTED SNASE CHCAGO HPi-BrookfieJd „*.*, male python had a mat$ ,tpday. and, according to curator. IWHSW^ Snedigar, he is no longer 10 ?ojp^ blooded. ' .>;;\v«:"He didn't exactly whWje^h/ we put the six-foot /emste,J||$ cage," Snedigar said. "***'**-«" plain to see that fa > to have -

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free