The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois on January 25, 1952 · Page 45
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The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois · Page 45

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 25, 1952
Page 45
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DuPage County Register VOLUME 50, NUMBER 30 Published Bv«n Frltey by PADDOCK PUUCATION8, luc. Entered M mood nutter under Mt of Itorob 3, am. M BeiuenvUle. at ILLINOIS FRIDAY, JANUARY 25* 1952 . 3 SECTIONS -- 20 PAGES $4.00 PER YEAR -- lOc PER COPY The REGISTER Reviews... And Comment* On Latest Headline Happenings By BUD BOOTH North DuPige Vulsgti Paid U.SOO Fot Snow Removal North DuPage county's four main villages, Bensenville, Wood Dale, Itasca and Roselte, paid over $2,900 to have snow removed during the holiday blizzards. This figure is actually conservative and does not take a number of auxiliary expenses into account, particularly in Bensenville. The Bensenville snow removal bill hit nn estimated $1,439 while Wood Dale was forced to expend about $933. Officials in Itasca and Roselle each figured their costs to be about $300. Dare we raise the question, "How much more snow will we get this winter?" Pftdnet CommlilMmen Battlea Teka Spotlight Addison towVishtp's seven precinct committecmen contests are expected to take the spotlight in the north DuPage county primary balloting April 8 aid they may well steal a portion of the countywide limelight. Both parties are displaying much interest sincr the battles loom on each side of this particular political fence. The b i g g e s t overall tussle should be in Wood Dale's district No. 10 where, just as two years ago, there are two runners for both the GOP and Democratic spots. Charles Schultz, township chairman for the Dems, is being opposed by Arthur C. Krause. He beat opponent Jack Janet by a BO to 76 count in 11)50. On the Republican side. Incumbent Ralph D. Dean finds his lob also being sought by Anthony LaFata. a political newcomer in this area Dean won in 'SO over Charles A. Lowe, 47 to 21. Three runners are makimr the GOP committeetnan post in Wood Dale's No. 5 precinct a real question mark. They are, In order of filing, Mrs. Noel D. Hunt. William D. Becker and Joseph A. Zulwin. One of this trio should replace veteran campaigner Elmer O. Kurz, who hss declined to run agnin. He polled 46 votes without opposition in the last primary, Benjamin Wadington and Matt B. Bauman ire slated to square off in their second annual competition in Wood Dale district No. 12. Bauman was '.he victor two years back, but his 54 to 40 margin was not a rout. Another contest for Republican precinct committeeman is in district No. 8. Elmhurst, where Dolores E. Krause, assistant of State's Attorney Lee E. Daniels, is running against incumbent Thomas W. Holliday. Bensenville'* district No. 1 la the scene of the other Dem battle. Harold E. Wolf is facing Edward Kripps. Wolf lost to Robert M. Johnson by the narrow margin of 67 to 98 in '50. The Republican's fourth tangle in Addison township will be in the ninth precinct, which takes in the area around southeast Bensenville. John H. Froelich and Harold Hansen seek the post, Owns Fall To File In 25 Predncii The fact that Democratic precinct committeemen candidates failed to file in 29 county voting districts has led to considerable speculation concerning the stature of the party's present DuPage organization. All except two of the empty spots ore in the three most densely populated townships In the county, York, Downers Grove and Milton, No Dems filed in 12 of the 39 York township precincts and eight posts will supposedly 'not be officially sought in Milton township. There were three no filing records in Downers Grove , township. The other two open precinct jobs ore in Wlnfield township. L«i Us Point Toward Hilling All-TIm* Low The new all-time peak in accidents recordcd^in this county by the sheriff during the 1991 .fiscal year is not something we will be pointing to with pride, Now that we know what it is like to hit an unpopular peak, there is no reason why we cannot strive to head in the other direction and eventually hit an all-time low and that would be something we could really brag about! A step in this direction was achieved during December, which was the first month of the 1992 fiscal year. Accidents reported to the sheriff totaled 119 and this is nine below the number of a year ago. Now we can aim at doing this well In January. The January. 1991 count was only 86 so we have quite *· dip to take from December. Bemenville Parking Problem Gets Attention From Trustees Parking space for shoppers and commuters was a topic of considerable discussion at the Bensenville village board meeting last Thursday. President Lowell Capoot and the trustees ^agreed that there is a definite need for improved and enlarged facilities and the move'toward this end now seems underway. SEVERAL conceivable solutions to the growing problem were advanced, but the one that received the most attention was advanced by Trustee M a r v i n Rusteberg. "How about the space around the village hall?" he asked. "I seem to remember it being considered as possible parking space several years back." "You are right," Capoot stated. "I even recall that permission for such use was secured from the owner of the property to the south of the village hall, Our only real problem, moving the fire siren, would not be too serious." SPEAKING ON behalf of the Bensenville Chamber of Commerce, Trustee Fred Koebbeman introduced another plan. "The Chamber," he said, ''would like to get the board's okay to consider the development of a couple of places for parking, specifically, the area along the north side of Railroad five., between York and Center sts., and that on the north side of Main St., between Mason and Addison sts." This proposal was discussed for some time and then Capoot suggested that the village give its okay, providing that the Milwaukee Road would do likewise. The trustees agreed on this stipulation. Trustee Ambrose Martin maintained, in another phase of the discussion, that parking meters are the only way out. "Let us face it," he said, "we will have to get meters sooner or later and the revenue we would eventually gain could be used to purchase a parking lot." 'THIS, HOWEVER, would not solve the immediate problem," Capoot reminded. When a question arose as to the origin of the all day parkers Capoot suggested that Chief of Police Harry Kolze be directed to run a survey. We can then find out how many motorists are from Bensenville and how many others come here and park from the other towns, he pointed out. This was considered a good idea and Kolze was officially advised. March Of Dimes Lags In Roselle The March of Dimes campaign is lagging in Roselle, Legion Commander Ray Anderson reported Tuesday evening at the post meeting. Out of 600 coin folders mailed to box holders and rural route boxes, only 60 have been returned. The local fund drive for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis is sponsored by Northwest DuPage post, American Legion, No. 1084. The Legionnaires expressed the hope that the picture will be a brighter one within the next week, as they are eager for Roselle to make a commendable showing. Tuesday evening's post meeting was highlighted by movies shown by comrades Peck and Ziegler of Elgin post 57. The pictures were of comrade Ziegler's recent trips through Germany and Mexico, and of the state Legion convention parade in Chicago last fall. Next meeting of Post No, 1084 will be February 12. ·ensenville Cub Scouts To Take Over Village The Bensenville Cub Scouts are slated to take over their village for a brief period In the near future so that they may learn the various functions and duties connected with the operation and administration of a tvp- ical suburban community. The project will take place durmK annual Scout week early next month. Bensenvilte's village board a- Krccd to cooperate with the idee at its Junuury meeting last Thursday. "We will be glad to Ho all v-e can to make this worthy plan as instructive and sue- ··essful »» possible," President Lowell Capoot said. Stabbing Case May Bring Drastic Action By Mayor Bensenville authorities are still attempting to learn some details surrounding last Sunday night's stabbing ot an off duty bartender at the Railroad tavern, 120 E. Green st. VICTIM OF the attack, Charles Jackson, 29, was released from DuPage Memorial hospital, Elmhurst, Wednesday. He is recovering from wounds about his left elbow and wrist and may never regain full use of his left index finger. Jackson, however, has not yet signed a complaint and it is indicated that he is reluctant to do so. Witnesses and alleged participants in the case "clammed up" and refused to tell anything at the preliminary hearing Monday evening before Police Magistrate John H. Mears. As a result,' President Lowell Capoot may take action to bring mmediate .supension or revocation of liquor permits in places where such outbreaks occur in the future. THE REPORT of Policeman Roy Imwie, who was called to the tavern at 7 p.m., stated that Jackson said he was trying to break up a fight between two customers when he was stabbed. George Carlin and Alex Panagio- taros were involved in the fight, the report says. Radio Clue Helps Police Catch Thief When the tool shed at the Palatine new high school addition was raided recently, there didn't seem to be any clues that might lead to the culprit. Some wrenches and bars were taken, a telephone coin box broken into and the contents stolen. One morning about 4:30 a. m. Palatine Officer Ray Betz picked up an item of interest over the police radio. A young St. Charles Training School inmate had escaped and had been picked up in Elmhurst and told about stealing a bicycle in Elgin and being in Harrington and other towns in that area. Here, thought Betz, might be a clue to the Palatine job so he left a report for Chief Meyer. The chief called the Elmhurst chief to find out if he had learned anything from the escapee, and was told by the Elnv hurst chief that the youth ad' mitted stealing some bars and wrenches in a tool shed near some big school in a town near Barrington. He also admitted breaking into a phone coin box and taking some money. The tools he had with him in the basket of the bicycle he had stolen in Elgin, but some of the money he had used for "eats." Thus from a tip over the radio' in the still hours of the morning came the lead that solved a crime. The youth was returned to the St Charles Training School and the tools were 'ready to be claimed by the contractor from whose shed they were stolen. 'Didn't Know Crossings Were Closed By Train', Official Says A Milwaukee Road rail yard official this week reported he knew nothing about the stalling of a lengthy freight train across all Bensenville crossings for over half an hour last Thursday night. The train, which was heading west, came to an abrupt halt about 7:50 p.m. and didn't back up into the yards until 8:23 p.m. CHIEF OF POLICE Harry Kolze received a* number of complaints from inconvenienced motorists and alarmed citizens, many of whom were thinking about the situation that might arise if an emergency vehicle would have to go north or south. Kolze made two calls to the railroad befor* the train finally began to move. It was just about five years ago this week when an actual occurrence showed what can happen when the crossings arc blocked during an emergency. An alarm was sounded when a fire broke out in a home on the north side of the tracks, but the fire truck, then housed on the snuth side, was not able to get to the house because of a slow-moving freight train. FORTUNATELY, some f B s t- thinkinc by several fire fighters damage or destruction. The department's light and portable equipment was passed between the train cars to several volunteers, who luckily were on the north side. THEY QUICKLY extinguished the blaze, but vowed they would never want to be caught in such a predicament again. 15 Candidates From DuPage At Springfield Fifteen DuPage county Cta- didates have filed their petitions at Springfield for state office nominations in the April 8 »n- mary election. The final to file among this group was Rich M. Laux, ex-Addison postm who is seeking the Repu nomination for representativeBin the general assembly from ffiie 41st district. TWO DUPAGE GOP main, stays, Elmer J. Hoffman, Wheaton, former county sheriff, and State's Attorney Lee E. Di Elmhurst, top this area's en for state jobs. Hoffman was first to file for state treast He will be opposed by Leslie?J. Smith, Forest Park, and William E. Wayland. Danville. Daniels filed fifth for attorney general. His opponents, in order of filing, will be: Kenneth Baird, Evanston; J. Roy Browning, m- anston; Latham Castle, Sandwich; Ralph W. Choisser, Eldorado; Conrad Noll, Springfield and Edward P. Saltiel, Chicagdt, CHAUNCEY W. REED, West Chicago, is again seeking reelection as Republican congressman from the 14th district. He will receive opposition from Robert L. Farnsworth, Glen Ellyn, who also provided the contest two years ago. Wliliam E. Hartnett, Woodstock, is the Dems' choice in this district. Two of the three men seeking the Democratic nomination for delegate to the national convention from the 14th district are DuPage county residents, Edward P. Krips, RR, Downers Grove, and John W. Guild, Wheaton, filed second and third respectively behind Martin R O'Brien, Aurora. Lester B. Converse, Hinsdale, is in the middle of the three Republican filers ,for delegates from district 14. Charles M. Burgess, Aurora, filed first and Carl H. Zeiss, RR 1, Seneca, last. STATE CENTRAL committe_e- men ^candidates for the 14th district include three county men on the Democratic side, Homer R, McElroy, Hinsdale James Apostolas, Glen Ellyn, and Charles *. Lawson, RR 2, Elmhurst, They filed their petitions in that order behind John F. Pettit, Elgin. Lloyd W. Ziegler, Elgin, and George R. Perrins, Aurjra, are the GOP runners in thejois- trtet. y - ' Forty-first district Republican general assembly candidates filed in this order: Incumbents Warren L. Wood, Plainfield, and John M. King, Wheaton; Faye Bramer, Wheaton; William J. Wall, Elmhurst; Otto J. Hruby, Hinsdale, and Laux. The three Joliet citizens to file on the Dems' slate were Incumbent J. Harold Downey, Anton B. Mutz and Francis J. Loughran. 249 FILE IN COUNTY FOR PARTY PRECINCT JORS Supreme Court Reverses DuPage Tax Case Ruling The Illinois Supreme court, yesterday, reversed a decision handed down in the DuPage county court at an earlier date by Judge Russell W. Keeney and held that the state equalization factor used in setting up tax valuations was constitutional. f JUDGE KEENEY in a tax objection case filed by several thousand county tax objectors had held in favor of the taxpayers. The amount Involved represents taxes for four years back. The objectors had, under the law, paid 75 per' cent of their taxes, and withheld the other 25 per cent. According to Palmer Leren of the firm of Leren and Hadley, who represented the state's attorney's oflice in defending the cause, an appeal for new near- ine on the case is expected to be filed. / AS IT NOW stands, taxpayers who were parties to the suit will have to make good on the unpaid amounts of their back taxes. Drivers Without Tags Fined $25 In Wood Dale Three Wood Dale motorists were recently fined $25 each for failing to purchase their vehicle tags. The village 1952 - . . _ - . . . . . . thus kept its word of two weeks ago when it was announced that 'tardiness in license securement would not be tolerated. Anyone arrested for this offense faces a fine of from $5 to $100 by ordinance and Marshal Harold Sargent is enforcing this law. The stickers may be purchased at the village office, Wood Dale and Irving Park rds., daily from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. and on Friday nights from 7 to 9. Public Invited To Hear Hospital Lectures The third in a series of six lectures designed to train disaster teams to work in DuPage county will be given next Tuesday, Jan. 29, at 8 p.m. in the auditorium of Memorial hospital, Elmhurst. Dr. A. S. Watson, Glen Ellyn, will speak on "Modern Treatment of Burns," with particular emphasis on the care to be given in handling emergency cases. Anyone in the North DuPage area who would like to attend the lectures and help in this work may secure further information by calling Mrs. H. R. Bowman, Itasca. County Police To Enroll In FBI School At Wheaton A 14-day police training school, under the sponsorship of the DuPage County Police association and direction of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, will be held at the Wheaton City hall between January 29 and March 18. County law enforcers and those from neighboring areas will be eligible to attend and at least several are expected to go from the north saved the house from serious of $306,082.73. Pay 10% Dividend At Tfce Roselle State Bank Roselle State bank is paying a 10% dividend to its stockholders after a satisfactory year, it was revealed at the annual meeting hold recently. All directors and bank officials have been reelected and retained, it is announced. High points of the bank's report is the gain in deposits to bring the bank's total to $3,750,072.40 and an increase in the capital accounts to an aggregate Center And Roosevelt Posted At Dangerous Corner In Bensenville The Bensenville village board last Thursday decreed Center st. and Roosevelt ave. a dangerous intersection and directed Harry Kolze, the village police chief, to post signs to this effect facing north and south on Center. "I will enforce the warnings and make arrests whenever necessary," Kolze commented. Paper Pickup For Wood Dale And Addison Sunday A paper drive in Wood Dale and Addison will be made-next Sunday, January 27, by Boy Scout Troop 65 and Cub Scout Pack 34. Paper will be picked up in front of the homes between the hours of 1:30 and 5:00 p. m. Papers should be tied or boxed. Businessmen Name Gieseke New President Herbert Gieseke has been named president of the Roselle Businessmen's association for the current year,' 1952. He succeeds William A. Fen/. Also at the election of new officers Tuesday night, George Pabich was named vice president and Erwin Elbert selected to serve as secretary and treasurer of the organization. The main problem being considered by the businessmen at this time is the matter of Betting more lighting for the shopping district. Several viewpoints have been presented and it is expected that progress will be made «t the next meeting to be held Feb. 19. end of the county. AFTERNOON and evening classes will be held by trained FBI instructors so that as many policemen as possible will be able to take advantage of the training, Paul Eickhorst, Downers Grove, head of the association, reports. The sessions will be held on Tuesdays and Thursdays for two hour periods, 1 to 3 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. · The schedule follows: January 29--Public relations with film, and telephone courtesy. January 31--Defensive tactics. February 5--Fingerprint identification. ' February 7 -- Complaint descriptions, February 12--Report writing and signed statements. February 14--Techniques ana mechanics of arrest and arrest problems. February 19--Juvenile problems. February 21 -- Latent fingerprints and scientific aids to criminal investigation. February 26--Collection, identification and preservation of evidence (film).""' FEBRUARY 28--Interviewing suspects and witnesses (film). March 4--Safety in handling firearms and cars and use of fire- Three Mishaps On Rte. 53 Three accidents on rte. 53, two at the intersection with rte. 20, east of Bloomingdale, were investigated by county sheriffs deputies this week. No injuries were reported. AN AIR LINES pilot, Corydon C. Gates, 34, Brookfield, was driving north on rte. 53 last Friday at 5:50 p. m. when his auto was involved in a collision a quarter mile south of Army Trail rd. Richard A. Dvorak, 20. Downers Grove, an employee at Suburban Plastics in Roselle, was going south in the second autc involved in the mishap. Ronald S. Harrelson, 17, Lombard student, and Janis Veit- manis, 20, Chicago, a machine operator, were the drivers of the cars in the accident at rtes. 53 and 20 at 12:57 p. m. Sunday. Harrelson was heading north on rte. 53 while Miss Veitmanis was driving west on rte. 20, according to the sheriff's deputies that were called to the scene. TWO CARS came together at the same intersection last Thursday abqut 3:50 p. m. Walter W. Totemeier, 37, Dundee school teacher, was going west on rte. 20, while Stanley Zielinski, 47, Roselle, a die, setter, was traveling south on rte. 53. Keeneyvif/e Discusses Sec Education In School "Sex Education in the School" was the subject of the discussion at the Keeneyville PTA meeting Tuesday afternoon at the school. During the business meeting, it -was decided to sponsor the immunization program this year. The dates for booster, diphtheria and smallpox immunizations are Feb. 6 and 20 and March 5. Notices will x be sent to parents in time, with full information about pre-school children, time and fees. Refreshments were furnished and served by fifth grade mothers after the meeting. February will bring "Founders Day" to PTA and seventh and eighth grades will participate in the program. 6--Dry firing, aiming,' j y HAkllJ* breathi:ng /Ma oner. arms. March grip, trigger squeeze, and position of firearms. March 11--Function of the cor- ier. Film: "Texas City Disaster." March 13--Testifying in court. March 18--Practical testifying in court and traffic problems. Annual Klondike Derby The fifth annual Klondike Derby of th» DuPage Area council, Boy Scouts of America, will be held tomorrow, Saturday, at 1:30 p. m. with the starting line at Weisbrook and Butterfield rds., southwest of Wheaton. Due to the evex- growing number of participants and spectators and the resulting hazards, the event will be run over a new eight mile course adjacent to Herrick lake forest preserve. Induct 14 North DuPage Men Fourteen north DuPage county men were among the 38 recently inducted into the armed · forces from local draft board No, 122 at Wheaton. Six in the group came from Bensenville, Arne E. Helsmg, William G. Dochterman, Virgil W. Turner, Martin E. Heinrich, Willie Keller Jr. and Theodore W. Jarosh. OTHERS FROM this region included: Arthur Eling Jr. and Donald R. Lamos, both of Ro selle; Fred M. Kelley and Gerald C. Behning, both of Wood Dale; Paul W. Plass, Addison; Richard G Hawel, Itasca; Milton H. Crager, Ontarioville, and Robert-H. Ryder, Bartlett. ROGER F. LANDMEIER, Arlington Heights, formerly of Bensenville, was also in the group. Also represented were: Lombard, Evanston, Glen Ellyn, Dundee, Warrenville, LaGrange, Naper- vttle, Wheaton, Winfield, West Chicago and Lisle. 17 Contests Listed; Democrats Hove No Candidates In Many A total of 249 candidates, 137 Republicans and 112 Democrats, have filed for precinct committeemen posts in DuPage county's ISO voting districts. Two years ago, when there were only 108 precincts, there were 261 candidates for the same jobs. SEVENTEEN CONTESTS had been created as the ont week filing period ended Monbut Cpf. Donald Frfsfce Graduates As Cook Cpl. Donald Friske, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Friske, 441 Cedar ave., Bensenville, has graduated from the cooking school at Presidio. San Francisco and is now stationed at Park Air Field base, I'leasanton, Cal. He was also promoted to the rank of corporal. He has two brothers in the service, Pvt. Herman Friske with the 523rd pipeline engineers m Korea and S/Sgt. James P. Friske with the 27th maintenance group at Bergstorm Air Base, Austin, Texas. Court Rules Lies Is Entitled To Retirement Pay A decision handed down Wednesday by Circuit Judge Win. G. Knoch is expected to enable Nickolas W. Lies, Roselle, to collect retirement benefits which he has been seeking the past two years. JUDGE KNOCK reversed an Illinois Municipal Retirement fund ruling to deny Lies' claim which sought benefits back to 1949 when he ended over 30 years of service on the DuPage county boarn. Some months ago Lies learnec that his claim had been turne down on the ground that he was paid on a per diem basis and not considered a regular employee of the county. His only course then ·was to file suit for the benefits and this week's court action was a result: tf that suit. LIES, WHO at the age of about 80 now holds the part time, but important job of president of the Roselle village board, has only to request 'payment of the benefits. His suit was handled by the law firm of Hadley and Laren, Wheaton. N. Save Life Of A Heart Attack Victim At Palatine Station Thomas Dodge, 59, 120 Rohlwing rd., Palanois Park, is in an oxygen tent at Sherman hospital, Elgin, recovering from a sudden heart attack at 5:33 Thursday morning in the Palatine railroad station. His life was saved by the prompt action on the part of Officer Bitz, telephone operator and firemen. Bitz received word of the attack over the radio. The telephone office notified Fire Chief Gaare who authorized the sounding of the alarm by the operator, who in turn called Dr. Starck. The firemen soon had an in halator in operation. Dr. Starck ordered an ambulance. Firemen Arno Toddy and Orville Helms accompanied Mr. podge to the hospital and administered oxygen during the trip. The oxygen tent was ready to receive the patient when the hospital was reached. Sewer Hookup Prices Residents and home owners of Bensenville who are making plans to connect to the new sewer system may secure independent contractors' prices for such work at the village hall. Railroad ave. and York st day, but withdrawals, tht deadline for which is tomorrow, Saturday, could lower this number. The competition is tops in Addison township with four Republicans and three Democrats filing. Other contests are distributed as follows: four in Downers Grove township, two in Lisle township and one each in Winfield, Milton, Vork and Naperville townships. ADDISON: 1--Arthur S. Petersen (R), Harold E. Wolf (D), Edward Kripps (D). 2--Adolph Pfotenhauer (R), Elmer Blecke (D). 3--Clinton A. Pickett (R), T. F. Drury (D). 4--Lee Daniels (R), Anthony Kind! (D). 5--Mrs. Noel D. Hunt (R), William D. Becker (R), Joseph A. Zulwin (R), George Benbow (D). S-Clifford Simpson (R), R. C. Janet (D). 7--LeRoy R. Thiemann (R), Robert A. Grimm (D). 8--Dolores E. K r a u s e (R), Thomas W. Holliday (R), L. T. Iverson (D). 9--John H. Froelich R), Harold Hansen (R), James Janet (D). 10--Ralph D. Dean (R), Anthony LaFata (R), Charles T. Schultz CD), Arthur C. Krause (D). 11--Erwin Kowalski (R). William Marunde (D). 12--Jade T. Parish (R), Ben Wadington (D), Matt R. Bauman (D). BLOOMINGDALE: 1--William A. Kroeger (R), John Hjelte (D). 2--Martin T. H. Stark (R), Joseph E. Adams (D). 3--George A. Sim Jr. (R), Emil J. Wille (D). 4--Harold L, Sherman (R), Martha Novak (D). WAYNE: 1--Hattie G. Glo« (R), Cleve Feuerhaken (D). 2--R. W. Siebert (R), Patrick Hemmingway (D). WINFIELD: 1 -- W a l t e r K. Dierschow (R). 2--Glen Mount (R), John Fox (D). 3--Emil F. Bahnfleth (R), Clayton J. Dooley (D). 4--Albert M. Getz (R), G. F. Higgins (Di. 5--Arthur H. Almendinger (R), Joseph R. Nagel (D). 6--Dewey W. Little (R). 7--Roy J. Beuerman (R), Edmund J. Ruzicka (R), Richard Plum (D). 8--John McFarland (R), Genevieve Lacy (D). 9--George R. Murphy (R), T. F. Koch (D). MILTON: 1--Frank W. Flannigan (R), Jennie Wieland (D). 2--James Carruthers (R), James N. Apostolas (D). 3--Arthur W. Guild R), Minnie E. Morehouse (D). 4--James S. Peironnet (R). 5--Dr. Carle A. Hoye (R), W. T. Kelley (D). 6--Harry K. Herman (R). 7--John E. Albrecht (R), Matthew J. Ludig (D). 8--Richard Anton Carlson (R). 8--Charles J. Schatz (R), A. C Anderson (D). 10--Wesley E. Kidd (R). 11--Margaret J. Drummond (R). A. Leary (D). 12--Edward C. Dwyer (R), Charles D. Alton (R). J. T. Coburn (D). 13-John A. Gilbert Jr. (R). 14--A. J. Shorey (R), Henry C. Johnson (D). 15--Elmer J. Hoffman (R), Mrs. Bernice Wood (D). 16--William J. Freeman (R), W. Mareneck (D). 17--Stanley A. Wicaryus (R). 18--Edward V. Armita?e (R), L. Frederick Happel Jr. (D). 19--Leonard P. Lenertz (R). 20--Margaret P. Rathje (R). 21--Reginald C. Dawson (R). Thomas P. Crawford (D). YORK: 1--George R. Rudolph (R), John Early (D). 2--Erwin Schutiler (R), Joseph J. Schuch (D). 3--Fred Hayes (D). 4--Alben F. Bates Jr. (R). Margaret Calhoun (D). 5--David I. Phillips (R), Claudius Sr~Worland (D). 6--Harry Grass Jr. (R). 7_Wesley K. Casper (R). 8--R. R. Ri ' son (R), Joseph E. Krass (D). 9--E. C. Stock (R). Edward P Strass (D). 10--Edward R. Griesheimer (R). Frank Skorepa (D). . (Continued on Page 4)

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