Daily Republican-Register from Mount Carmel, Illinois on October 4, 1944 · 1
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Daily Republican-Register from Mount Carmel, Illinois · 1

Mount Carmel, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 4, 1944
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VOLUME 44, NUMBER 203 MT. CARMEL, ILLINOIS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1944 PRICE THREE CENTS fn) 1 1 ..y;u u y mm Utks- : i F)ri 05 Record Crc.vd Sees Fust tilt cf Classic With uascrss ' JUnited Press) v , ST. LOUIS, MoH Oct' 4. Line-f opt and batting order for the first gain of the World Series Brewat . . Gutterjdge. 2b . K'reevich, cf .Laabs, If :..-Stephens, s . Moore, rf , McQuinn...b Christman, 3b Hayworth, e , Hopp, cf Sanders, lb MusiaLlf. W, Cooper, e Kurowski, 3b .' Litwhiler, If Marion, ss Verbani 2b ' Galehoase, p ,M. Cooper, p Umpires Se (N.L.), plate; McGowan (A. ' (N.L.), second third. - first; Dunn pgras (A.L.), By LEO H. ETERSEN (UP Sports Editor) . SPORTSMAN'S PARK, SAINT LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 4.-The" Cardinals and the Browns met in the opening game of St Louis' first intra-city Worfd Series today under clearing skies after rain had .threatened in the morning; to wash out the contest Manager Billy Southworth of the t National League Champion Red Birds sent his pitching ace, -big Mort Cooper, cto the mound to opr t vwioji ritoav-flAtmnHtt ' Kh.Itv fa.li X V - 1 e bander ;of Manager Luka.8ewell's , American "League atandard Markers. ;.v,. s 'The tain kept"Wf"erov5d back, "'mad the pavilion and bleacher seats, . sold on a first-come, first served, basis, were slow in filling. Less than 5,000 persons were in the park two hours before tme time. , Scalpers were offering reserved . grandstand and box seat tickets at cost because of the rain but the weather prospects became so much ' brighter that a capacity throng of f . 88,000 was apparent at game time I 2:00 p.m., CWT. , x y, : The sun was breaking through . InfarmittAnflv am thtt C.mrMnmW lui gan batting' practice. ... The Cardinals are the home club for the first two games and also the sixth and seventh if that many contests are necessary to decide the best four out of seven classic' ' A play by play account follows: First Unlag v .BROWNS: Gutteridge popped " ithe fourth pitch to Marioh on the grass behind ; third base. Kree-' ,vich struck buV Laabs also struck , . OUt ' iw, xj' V Hy runs, no ; fiitwno terrors. " i- iMone ieib- . CARDINALS: Hopp, ' Hitting - the fust pitch, flied to Laabs. San. ders :truck out on. .three pitches. i Musial singled over second for the first hit of the game, t W. Cooper " flied to Kreevich; offering at the , first pitch to him." , ; , - v . No ' runs, one ' lilt, I no errors. One left '. ' - ' ., j-l !V i Sacond laalag '"1 , v BROWNS: Stephens grounded - out, M. Cooper to Sanders, Moore, .after working the count to three ,: and two, walked to become the first Brown base ' runner. Mc- ; Quinn flied 'to Litwhiler in short left ' Moore -holding first ; Christ man. was called out on strikes. ' V No runs, no hits, no errors. One left . V ' CARDINALS: , Kurowskl lined to Moore Who took the ball about 10 feet from the right field fence, Litwhiler struck out Marion dou. . bled down the left field line, the ball just grazing, third base. Ver- ' ban singled back of second. Gut- ' teridge making a nice pickup of - - tne grounder to keep it from going into eenter .' field and Marlon 'topped at third: M, Cooper struck ( out on three pitches. - No . runs, two hits, no 'errors. 4 WQ IVIU VURSELL TO , SPEAK SUNDAY Con- -"man Charles W. Vur-scll -of ; Jem will speak over Sta-, tion WDZ at Tuscola' on Sunday afternoon, October 8. He is to be on the air over this station at 12:15 o dock Sunday, tc:;:r as SAYS RUSSIA WILL LIKELY FIGHT jJAPS Otkar Qaa.Uoas ReUtiv- To' Reds Are Aaswerad , By HARRISONSALISBtJRY (United PressToreign News Editor) " The first question most people ask when they, hear you've just eome from Moscow a whether the. Russians are going to help . us agwtnst Japan. ; A The next question frequently is whether we are going to have to fight the Russians after' this war. - I have been interrogated by civ ilian officials, generals, admirals,' and plain GI's in many weeks of travel through Iran, India, Austra Iia, and tffe Pacific, since leaving Russia, My answers are not ' personal opinions but must represent what I have been told in dozens of (conversations with Soviet officials and Red Army officers, by the official Russian press and what I've heard in thousands of miles of travel to almost every corner of the Soviet Union. . First" "Ate the Russians Koine to help us against Japan?" So. far avthefficial record goes Russia has mailt no'conlmit- ment to help us In the Pacific. Russia! InOTapatt-aVe'Muhd by I"nuV trality pact which does hot exnirefgram included. ttnUl April 25, 1946. However, most competent diplomatic observers believe that Russia will partici pate in the final phases of the . Pa cific war, presumably some months after Germany has-been, defeated. Present Russo-Japanese relations are correct but chilly. Soviet newspapers delight in recounting Japjeverses in the Pacific, never failing to point out that the Jap anese are getting what 'they deserve for trying to be a tail to Hitler's kite. "Are we going fo have to fisrht the Russians after this war?" No one in Russia thinks so. The Muscovite-inrthe-street hopes lor a long period of peace and security wnen tne fighting is ever.- Stalin has-told every American he has talked to in the last year ex actly the same thing. - ' 7 "Will the Russians go into Ger many?.' The Russians are achingv to smash the Wehrmacht on its, home ground.' yWhen the plot against Hitler was revealed last- summer, many Russians were worried., They were afraid the Nazis would erahi up oeiort uie tieo Army got in top uennany.. -s ACTIVITY JN V; iOIL FIELDS ;i OF THIS AREA Several Walls Ar Being Drilled - Or Arm Raady lo Drill Activity in oil In this territory at the moment includes: , Tim Bane has reset surface pipe in the No. 1 Schaf er well in the Patton area,' being put down for George B. Engle. '7 ,' " , Hayes uriiung ; company was moving today to location No. 4 on the Arnold . lease for George S. Engle. ' " 1 . - -ICherry and Kidd's Birdie Gray well in Lawrence . County south west of Bridgeport 19, SS, 12W, waa down to a depth of about 800 feet - - t .1,-3, . . Olds Oil Company wm drilling in the No. 1 Broster-Miller well west of GrayviHe at a depth of 2,670 feet end depth in the Her- shey No. 2 well in Northern Wa bash County was 935 feet' ; v GERMAN SUBS': GET POUNDING (United Press) f LONDON, England, Oct. 4. Lancaster and Halifax . heavy bombers of the-Hoyal Air Force made a concentrated - attack ' on German submarines and subma rine pens at Bergen, Norway, to day, - - , LOWER is pact; .it m Dfiwey Suggests . Lower Tax Under Which "Am-erica Can Again Live" SIX POINTS GIVE!! Simplified System And Less Taken Out Of Pay Envelope, He Says A By. KIRTLAND I. KING ilUPStaflf. Correspondent) 'J ALBANY, N.YiX)ct 4 Gov. Thomas - E. Dewey contin jed his attack', on the Roosevelt administration today s he placed before the voters a six-point .victory tax program "undep which America May once again liv and grow." . The ' Republican presidential nominee proposed the tax revision program last night id a nationwide radio address from the state executive mansion from the same rqoni Mr. Roosevelt used as his stfidy when he was Governor. Assailing "waste and extravagance" of the present national ad- ministration. Dewey aid personal bcome levies must be lowered and the nation's tax structure simpli fied if the' country is to prosper in the postwar era, He said it Was ! "far better" to have low taxes ahdl a national income of $150,000,000, rather than , high taxes and $76,-000,000000 national income "as we had under the new deal at its peacetime best." The Roo&velt tax policies, he said, have discouraged business and high wages and: were respon sible for prolonging the expression. -The "highest new dealers," he continued, "at last admit, that this-administration has1 created an impossible; condition which argent-)y iieeds repaivf' &? ' .. i ine Mew ior- tiorernors nro- , w -J, . ' m . 1. f Revision of personal income T- I ei r as little aa $11 a week no longer has an income tax taken out of his pay envelope."' 2. Lowering of personal income tax rates to "speed recovery along." 8, Revision and lowering of in. come taxes on incorporated businesses until the taxes "no longer acts as , drag upon production and a barrier to jobs." ' "4. Elimination of aTl so-called excise or "nuisance" taxes excepting those onalcoholic beverages, tobacco and gasoline. 5.- Complete - overhauling of onr existing, confused and complicated tax laws." . 6. Establishment . of a "consistent', national tax ' policy one directed toward' achieving full em ployment. and a rising natiohal in- come one that will assure use of a solvent nation ad the ultimate reduction of our national debt" fOr course we cheerfullyiay high jftxes; 'lneer.lhe rxost ,war he said ''But the taxes we are. paying today are hot lust or war .a ;iey aw. go to pay for the 'waste and extravagance of the sprawling bureaucracy built up by tne new deal in these last 12 years." 1 ' , " :!: jThe 'Governor' wilt spend tjie next few days' working on campaign speeches, the next of which will be delivered at Charleston, W.Va.; Saturday night , I Bricker In . Baseball Capital Of Nation To Make Speech Tonight , . i .. . - ' - 'By CHARLES B. DEGGES ' . UP Staff Correspondent) 'ST, LOUIS, Mo., Oct 4. Gov, John W. Bricker, of Ohio, Repub lican vice presidential candidate, rolled into this baseball-crasy city today determined tq gfc CLO Po litical. Action committee cnaiman Sidney Hillmart"Mthe hiding of the campaign In a major speech Jto- pight - , 1, ' - 1 Meanwhile, Bricker takes a brief respite from politics when .he attends the opening World Series baseball game this afternoon. . . - The Ohioan worked on his St Louis speech' late last night a his special tram rode, up from Mount Vernonj HI. He kid tried out minor' barbs .against Hillman aa he campaigned' .through Kentucky", Tennessee, Indiana and Illinois but his associate 'who;1 have read it predicted tonight's address would be "hot"-, ' Last night ' at Centralia, HI., Bricker assailed the new deal for what he said was its fiscal policy (Continued on page 8), vflxiMTrcra AT'jUlGDB Gap In Siegfreid line Is Being Widened By ; First Army : . " CAPTURE OF FORT This Is First Time Taken , By Storm Since Days f-Of The Huns , . y SUPREME . HEADQUAR- ' ; TERS, AEF, Oct. 4Aiarl can forces exploiting -a SMf fried break threvgii sbm Aachen f aaaed t aat I ' tha opea coaatry Rhine today and' to 'tka seised a foothold 'atp tha '. Kay Mots' outpot v f f, Fort Driant. . ' ' SUPREME. HEADQUARTERS! AEF, Oct 4. American iroopsi pouring blazing oil through the gun casements, entered. moated Fort'Driant in the Met suburb today and, farther north deepened their gap in the Seigfreid line toward Cologne.. v FJeIS; twS if "rtDant'lTJ,e mUe 81ouhwest preme headquarters . at noon (5 a.m. CWT) front dispatches timed two hours earlier said shock troop of Lt Gen, George S. Patton's Jrd army were - storming the inner chambers of the citadel. Not since the Huns sacked Meti in 451 have any of the city's del lenses been taken by storm. Dnam is one of the most important cogS in the enemy chain of forts on the west bank of the Moselle. The successful, assault was expected to speed capture of other Mets f ortai opening the gates to the Saar, - By LOUIS F.'KEEMLE i(tJnited.JPyss War Editor American 1st 'army troops bat wiw-nowur aneaa inrougn tne ienut Roitrfi-nM . nyfk r tered steadily ahead through the Aacnen against iurioos German resistance today, while to the south the 3rd army stormed into tne key bastion of Fort' Driant guarding Metz. On the eastern front the Rii slans driving Into ' Yugoslavia made contact with Marshal Tito's forces, advanced to within so miles of Belgrade and were rapid-i ly cutting across' the last escape I route of nearly 100,000 Germans, in the southern Balkans. - I The allied 5th army in Italy drove to within 15 miles of Bologna and the Po valley across the jmahv highway from Florence and was advancing at a rate of two miles a day, despite heavy and increasing pe'rman opposition. :' ' ! .The Americans stominsr the Siegfreld line north' of Mets were favored by clearing weather which a"8'" thm thl support of hundreds I medium and dive bombers. Completely through, the concrete defenses around jejptured-4Jbech, fml ed wire entanglements, hastily dug trenches. andUothef obstacles which Jormed an .improvised ex ltensln ' tl Slegfreid lineiack towards Cologne on the Rhine, 30 miles away. ...The American! were facing al most every typo of defensive wea pon the Germans possess, including raaio-controiled beetle" tanks. rocxetst name throwers,, multi-barreled mortars, and self-pnmell ed guns, a The Germans were laying-down murderous rifle and ma chine gun fire from trenches and foxholes.. Several attempts at counterattack were thrown back. American progress was described at .headquarters as alow but satisfactory. ? t; FroUt dispatchei pointed -out that the. penetration of the main Siegfreid .defenses would enable freer use of armor. in which the enemy is outnumber ea. -t ., !-., , i- j. . On other sectors of the western front, the British 2nd army broad ened its lalient into .eastern Hol land with gains reaching points 17 mnes west or. Mjmegen, Canad ian ' first' army' troops, advancing north of 1 the i Aatwerp-Turnhout canal towards tne Schelde estuary reached a point about eight miles northeast of Antwerp on the road to Breda, fin co-operation i with Royal: Ale Force planes .blasting the Islands flanking the mouth of the- river,; the Canadians s were driving to- clear the estuary to per mit full i allied use of the; great nort ofvAntwern. i. ' ; V On J the. channel toast 'the Canadians prepared to 'storm Dun- kerque, last port still in', German hands,; : A 48-hour true was declared- to permit the Germanf to clear the port of civilians, a was done at Calais, AL SMITH sittora Democrat Four' Times Governor Of New Tork, Presidential Candidate fllAPPY WARRIOR' Man Who Rose To Power And Fame From Slums Dies This Morning By MARY HARRINGTON (UP Staff Correspondent) NEW "YORK, N.Y., Oct. 4., Alfred E. Smith, "The Happy Warrior who cut leading figure in the Rational Democratic politics from 1920 until 1932, was four times governor of New York State,.-, and ran for president in 1928, died at 6:20 a.Vn. today. Theman in the brown derby who rose to power and fame from the poverty of a New YorkCity .slum, took his last breath with a prayer On his lips, fully conscious it was his last, just as the Rev. John Hea. ly, his parish priest, entered his room at the Rockefeller Institute Hospital. His physician, Dr. Raymond P. Sullivan, came down to the hospital lobby where reporters were waiting and, wet-eyed, announced his death. "This is the last of a great man," he said. "He was a real man, a great father, a great American." Doctor Sullivan said he had had "a severe relapse" at 5:30 a.m. "accompanied by acute heart failure." Hospital authorities sent at once for Father Healy and Smitk'a ch'ildren. Healy arrived just as he died and the childreiv Mrs. John Warner, Mrs. Francis J. Ouillinan. Walter Smith, and Arjthur Smith came' a few mio-f ntee later. His sister,. Mrs. Mary Glynn, and his old friend,. John . Raskdb, 'tne1' motor magnate f who helped him finance the world's tall-1 building,' were with them. A. third son, Alfred E. Smith, Jr., is on duty with the Army in the South Pacific. A grandson, Private Arthur Smith, Jr., soon followed along with the' husbands of the daughters and the wives of the sons. Doctor Sullivan said "the immediate cause of death was the lung congestion' which developed Mbn day night and acute heart .failure." The cause of Smith's long illness, he continued, was 'Intestinal and liver disturbances." He was 70. Those who had known Alfred Emanuel' Smith intimately over the vears said that he never recovered from the shock of his wife's death. Mrs. Catherine Dufln Smith who, watched his political career build up from a Tammany leader to the Governor's chair at Albany and reach its eminence' aa his party's presidential candidate,! died On May 4 .1944, of pneumo- nia after -a five vreeksillness. SmitV Vent into virtual retire ment f nen. tie iook no part in tne 1944 presidential campaign, either for or against his one-time political enemy, Franklin D. Roosevelt The "Happy Warrior" of other years was virtually a political-ghost" Id years after he had unsuccessfully bid for the. presidency on the Democratic ticket Al Smith was born on December SO, 1873, in an Irish community on New York's Oliver street His birthplace was only a short distance from the 14 th street Tammany Wigwam, home of the political creed that there would al ways be coaMrt-the-eellar for a vote-on-the-line. w At 21. Smith went on the publfc payroll, as clerk in the office of the New York commissioner of jurors. - He. traveled politically upward fast as far-as he could go. - His ability . and Wide;:, acquaintance brought him , the Democratic lead ership of the New York state as sembly in ! 1911. He reached the Governors mansion in Albany in 1818. r His defeat for re-election as Governor in 1922 set the stage for his- doomed presidential aspir ations. . '-:m::0 -A . At the 1924 Democratic nati6n at convention Smith's lieutenants had the haU dotted with hidden sirens.-;: At the proper- moment bedlam broke out In old Madison Square GardearBut even-. young Franklin Delano RooeeevU'l nomination' speech lack the necessary magic, and the nomination went to John; W. Davis. In 1928, the presidential nom ination fell In Smith's lap, and the I nation promptly settled down to " .'on ' mw P'rtlsan campaigns BIG OR SMALL, V.iEY FALL r . : "-"j," -; v'-:d ; ".,.. : . j i ii i ' --y'-'-' .'-i-.- r-n n u rl m taSGiST NAZI captured by the Allies In Europe thus far la thla German, Jacob Nacken, 7-foot 3-Inch member of the Calais, France, gun crew captured by Canadian Nacken, once an exhibit at an American world fair, talks to a correspondent above, , (lntrotioat) IS KILLED IN ACTION IN PACIFIC li'Stt Information has coma to mem bers of the family from the War Department that Pvt Harold D. Dixon, son of Grover Dixon, has been killed in action in, the South Pacific, where he was a member of the Marine Corps. The message. stated that a letter of further information would follow. '.:-. Private Dixon had just passed his nineteenth, birthday. He enlisted at the ago of seventeen.'. " Besides hia .father, he is survived by the following sisters and brothers:: Mrs. James Volgt and Mrs. Sam Dean, of Mount Carmel; Lt Charles' Dixon, in the service at a Texas Army air field, located at San Angelo, . Texas, Evalyn Pletcher, Lawrenceville, Mildred Grundon, Indianapolis; Thelma Barthelmey, Olney,, Richard Dixon of Mount Carmel route. Private Dixon attended school In Mount CarmeJ and .worked- at Sager's grocery store before.-en. tering the" aerylce, , LEGION HEAbS IS IN FAVOR Of .TRAINING INDIANAPOLIS OctI 4,rNa- tional Commander Edward N. Scheiberling of the American Le gion believes that a. large peace time army would be unnecessary if youths were required, to take one year' of military training and five years of additional part-time training in . military reserve unit .. " . . ., Scheiberling endorsed yesterday the Legion's one-year military training plan." suggested recently as the basis for a compulsory service ct and added that youths engaging In that training after world war II should be required to serve In d reserve "like, or aim liar w, tbe national guard." ' - DEMOCRATS ofHWiDINNER " Dinner waa sefved.last night at the Spot by Representative. Jesse Higgins of Oblong for the Wabash County Democratic chairman and members of the committee. In addition to. Mr. Higgins, pres. ent as one of the speakers at this occasion was J. E. McMackin. f Salem, candidate for congress from thls,district:S;v'r'it:s;.- fvi-'-i - it was announced today that Mr. MeMackln will ist west of KeenrbSlMr. .-OMsWl iritt.btisl tonv ist west oi Koensnurg unt eleven o'clock, ' - . ' 1 lt . . . . i i l!v .t- era meet just in years Hoover vs. Smith; Families were divided on the issue, and religious feeling hit a fever pitch. Al Smith was a devout Catholic "Smith carried only eight states. OLDEUDODF Furanton This community loat one of its most prominent citizens with the passing of Charles Oldendorf who died Monday night, October 2, t the McMillan hospital in St Louis. For several years Mr. Oldendorf had suffered from heart trouble which had been increasingly ser-j ioua for the past few months, and was the cause ot his retirement from active business four, years ago. Charles Edward Oldendorf was born in Mt Carmel February 12, 1870 the sob of Augusta W, and Maria Gould Oldendorf, Be Join ed the Presbyterian church in his early manhood and throughout his life took an active part in its serv ice. : . . . 'V V January 25. 1898 he was unit ed in marriage with Mary Ellen Seits -.,.' -H started in business with book store in 1890 to which he later added musical instruments. Some few years later the book and stationery business was discontin ued and. he subsequently operat ed a music store exclusively, in addition he owned a musie store in Lawrenceville for ten years. He has been- active in the promotion Z Z weua ior tne and drilling of oil . v f ."I Wail eewWMIUVUt Before he" was thirty Mr. Olden dorf served as mayor of Mt Carmel, and. still holda the record ot being the youngest mayor Mt Car mel ever had. He has always been extremely publie minded and has' been aneeasingly active in his ef- forts to forward community inter-; Years ago ha became a member of the Maaonie lodge. He was. a charter member of the Mt Carmel Rotary club -in whUh ho took; on acti. part-for manyeaiFor the past four, years he has been an honorary member. : ?:rr - r- :. Surviving members of his fam- n- i. .i , : .. Mitchell, and his widow, Mrs. Mary E. S. Oldendorf; also two "C jnCiT' Misa Helen Wallace of this eity. Chicago, called for re-tnd M. Roger Gleason of Kala- umPton and - maworMichigsn, and a "PH-i. Richard WaUace of this city. Pjogran financed privately , -i in vM at. S preference to federal borrow three o'clock ;Tbursday afternoon .k. o.wi.. .h-.K. the inursaay piommg a. wuitn -",- 7 . Z T, TT he will be taken to the Presby- extension of the amortisation per-terian church where heTwill lie In'iod to 32 years and payment of state from 12 o'clock until , the, prevailing wages on all home con-hour of the service.- Interment struction subject to' THA insur wUlbe in Rose HilL means-rnximm Divisional - Meeting Of Teachers To Be Held In Bridgeport ; PRESIDE11T IIERE Secretary Also In Blount Carmel Speakers V For Program : ; The program i for the twenty , fourth, annual meeting - of the Southeastern Division of the UU- ' noia Education Association which ; is to be held this time In Bridge- ; port, on October 13 has been i- v '' sued. - Copies are in the hands of ; Superintendent J. A. Gibson, who la secretary vef tha. association, : : Mrs. Clara- Cannady of Mount . -Carmel, s president aad Una Win- ten of Olney is treasurer, ' This is to be a one-day meeting, as haa been the rale since the war '. started. Formerly it was a -two day meeting.1, , :. ' At the opening of the program there wilt be '.registration and meeting of .the, nominating com mittee, with the general session :;;; convening five minutes after -:; o'clock and the Bridgeport band '' will give a concert V ' The first address Will be by Dr. ' Edward H. Stulken, of Chicago, president of tbe Illinois Educa- . tion Association, followed by Dr.' , L. H. Houtchens, University of II- -linoia. Prof. George S. Counts, -Columbia . University,' ' Teachers - -College, will be speaker also.. All these appear In the forenoon. - -r . ;Ai a sesion.at the pavilion in Lanterman Parle at noon " there ... will be report of official sand committees. , Results' of the election , will be given in the afternoon sea 1" sion beginning at 1:30. Professor Ooonts , will' speak again in the afternoon and there will be a con-, cert by Frank . Bennett and '. hid Chicago Artists Ensemble. ' ,"- - - Of the speakers. Dr. Stulken was formerly in Mount Carmel a ' number of years agp, ''.;-;: The Southeastern Division is composed ef the', counties' of' Wayne, Crawford, Wabash, White, Uwrenco and Edwards. LOTS OF FOLKS AT FOX CHASE ; MEET NOW ON Welt, Mate Tka A.Taasaaef . . There Fee- Th Open. "tag Nlgto, ;i; 't'"'"W The opening night of the WsJ r- bash-White County Fox Chasers Association first meet held last night in the Shulta Grove just west of Keensburg, was attended by upwards of 1,000 persoat, and ,.' perhapa as...many..j asilOO or more. There were SO to 35 dogs on the , grounds. . . , - - v " The speaker was".Rer. V H.' L." -Hayes, formerly located at Keens.', f burg, who mad a fine talk, v- J. D. Waters of Salem will be ) . the speaker at the second session '." tonight" There "will also be sing ' -Ing by the"-Victory Male Quartet- '! oJ Modnt. Carmel and the Ulinois ' ci..i. t.inL. !- . There is fine stand on the grounds, electric "lights and those attending say that everybody there) had a big time. ' ,...';-' Tomorrow morning iherd wilt be an all-age dog race. ' ' tet rfri--i HOUSING WORK BEFORE GROUP tUnlted Press) PEORIA, 111 Oct 4--Consider. ; eration of resolutions, among them - lSS'JSX: T- iZ convention of the Illinois State Federation ef Labor today. V. ,,. The housing resolutions,' pre P &J22W SSfU!? "tK - The resolution further . urged Hi"ito-- m ?W of private housing, more effecUv. ninimiint' Mhitnirttiuii 4.nlamf- ance. '. ". ' 1 i Co, - i I -

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