The Times from Streator, Illinois on October 18, 1949 · 4
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The Times from Streator, Illinois · 4

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Tuesday, October 18, 1949
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1 L STREATOR. ILLINOIS, DAILY TIMES-PRESS. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1949. Streator Daily T imes-Press T THS TtMrS-P&ESS PVBLLSHINa COMPANY tfc BtoOBUnctaa - - - lire to. lUlank :- toXttBXB OP THI ASSOCIATED PRESS - tk Aeeodeted Pro I cluivlj entitled to th in tor pubncatlsa of 0 Mr diepelcfce credited to tt or Ml vedlted to th ui SutaeatpUa Bate; Bp carrier to the to deanca, to li Hmmi On month, tie; Om fttr. tom Out to Ut Oot month. On rut Cntarto teeond ebn matter deny ascent Sunday to lb Pnto OtOe to Streator. , node the Act at touch It UTS. : l . IND NOW . WERE STINGY. Proponents of the proposal to increase the quota of displaced persons permitted to enter the United States were rudely frustrated by Congress Saturday in shelving action until next January, and so keen has been the disappointment of some of the leaders in the program that they are insinuating the United States is neglectful of these unfortunates and mot at all humani- ta ria n in dealin g witkthese victims of the war, " . In view of the extreme generosity which the people of this country have displayed in attempting to aid ; other peoples, it comes with ill grace to hear such criticism at this, time. In all history never has there been recorded such efforts of a victorious 'nation to assist the vanquished" and 'allies In postwar read" justments as the United States has exerted since the Jap surrender. ;7 -' j When one is inclined to be critical it is wellto;review the statistics as given Congress .by Spnator Harry Byrd of Virginia when he recently outiined the assistance this goveftmenf has e: tended since the end of the war. - , ' He called attention to the fact that $320,000,000 for direct relief for military supplies, some $2,600,000,000 has been spent in UNRRA and that by the end of this year there will be $3,800,-000,000 has been spent for government and relief in occupied areas. In addition, by the end of the shelled out by taxpayers for-relief assistance to war-devastated countries; some $577,000,000 in interim foreign air and there was $3,700,000,000 in the British loan, the record . for . which is now under review, Also by the.eni of the year there will be $2,000,000,000 in Export-Import Bank loans, $1,900,000,000 spent in Office of Foreign Liquidation property transfers and aid to Greece and rurkey will reach the staggering total e f -$607,000, 00 0r 1 -In-thePhilippineaid-prograra$768, 000, 000-will bedoled out before January 1 and the Europeah-recovery program will cost Uncle Sam $9,200,000,000 before the turn of the year. To China will go $351,000,000, and the International Childrens Emergency Fund will be financed to the tune of $75,000,000. -J The International Bank subscription will total $635,000,000 while $212,000,000 goes to the International Refugee Organization; $217,000,600 to the International Monetary Fund.- Though the war has long been over $2,600,000,000 has been advanced for lend-lease material transferred to nations abroad after the last gun was fired. Other foreign aid will total $355,000,000 and by the end of the year $8,000,000 will be spent by the Displaced Persons Commission and $16,000,000 for the Palestine-refugee program. Hold your breath, the total of all such aid has amounted to $27,100,000,000. Military aid in one form or another will bring the total to well over 35 billion dollars. And they call him Uncle Shylock. UNITY NOT YET. Unification of the armed services is theoretically sound despite todays bickering and apparent insubordination on the part of the Navy in opposing-the broad program of operation. -The plan likewise is practicable and can be worked out, but certainly there is need for a Houdini to devise the system. To date there has not been unification though technically it has been in force and it would seem that the big barrier to actuals coordination has developed because of -.the necessity of one branch of the services to be controlled by the other two branches. Just as surely as it becomes'advisable for two branches to reject a proposal by the third, that third department is going to resent and perhaps sulk. That is what is happening today -the Navy has not been willing to stand by idly and watch its program decided by the army and the air force. . la the pastirbas been possible for any one of the branches John Novak, who were awarded the Mfrvisiting friends and renewing to appear before Congress nnd-seekNappEopriationsorttspeTahi'OI,ff lZP -equintaoeesrMr-aHnian awarded to Mr. and Mrs... Donal has been associated with the Wal- tions, ifjfunds were not forthcoming, resentment was Nrant, Mrs. William Bohn andMrs. Arthur Kimber. Dancing ana informal visiting were theconcluding Tcafuyespr the evening. The club's ncj-fijneeting will be held NovCrobjjC'21 at 8 oclock when MrsTVilbij Engle will present' a . , , - book reyfew, 'How to Stop Worry- E veryone ' m Washingtoq ,jsl oIMintuggeslians as-4o hw Tttrtm'Sm UvlnrbTUaleUaf' Congress, Today if one branch seeks funds, it must sell the other two branches on the idea and if there is not complete unity, it is possible to spike any" plans . All requests for funds myst be cleared by the three groups And the case presented to Congress -as one "packager to clarify the situation and unscramble the scramble. Margaret Chase Smith, brilliant-senator, from Maine, has offered two recommendations that sound logical one that would call for the same uniform of all three groups and secondly that "there be transfers from one branch to another. Outwardly, such moves would work for a coordinated effort. - - Differences,' howeveraty more fundamental, but unification should not fail because of the difficulty in early adjustments. Editors Nol: 'Despit fr- quenl reminders" of policy., many contributors to th Voic ' cl -lh People .department of . j. Times-Presa continu to submit ' articles for publication without including lhir name. It is not necessary that th nam be pub- lishad. but s Tidnc of th good faith and sincerity of th author, tha writer must msk known hi or br identity. Otherwise, tb tetters to this d- -parlment will not b printed. ." STUDENT DRIVERS ' ' Streator, 111. Never have I teen any more flagrant exampleyf Yecklessriess and wild driving than you see in the area of the i high chxi during the noon hour when tertain students pile .their friends Into1 their cars, and proceed to bresk every rul of saf conduct rtj at Streefae. Be per f Bp tol Three month, Slid; Sts month. d-tfc $i-00 Thr month. SIUIO; SU month year, there will be $308,000,000 against and driving. - From where 1 live I am in- a position to make close observation, and when 1 think of the way some of them drive. 1 wonder that someone hasnt been killed or maimed for life,Tbe... offender! are. in the the minority, but - with eo many young people on the streets at this time, and traffic so heavy, it is Strang : to me that this minority isn't eliminated altogether. Some of the cars have no license plates whatever, and there is no .way of reporting them. Police, however,' would be doing the public and parents -.of the drivers a service If they would find out who they are, and put a stop to the whole thing at oncei : , , Observer. Three hundred forty cubic miles of water fall on . the earth every day. , O: HELANDER, - BUTLAIID.DIES RITES FOR BROTHER OF LOCAL MAN TO BE HELD : THURSDAY.' Charles August Helander, 75, well known Rutland farmer and brother of Gus Helander, 901 E. Twelfth St, this city, died at 6:30 o'clock last evening in his country home north, west of Rutland. He had been suffering witha heart ailmentfor some time and the past two weeks had been seriously ill. Funeral services will be conducted Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in the home and 'at 2 oclock in Bethany Lutheran church, We-nona. Interment will be made in We nona cemetery. The son of the late Karl and.Lisa Helander, the decedent was born at Hogsby, Smolan,' Sweden June 18, 1874, coming to the United States when he was l7 years old. He re-sided at Varna for eight years after which he returned to his native land for one year. Coming back to this country, he was married to Sigric Swanson of Chicago March 12, 1903 and they settled near Wenona. Mr. Helander always-engaged in farming and operated- the farm of the late Harry - Taggert, Wenona business man, for 25 years. -He was a member of Bethany Lutheran church, which he served as - trustee for many years and as treasurer for a quarter of century. S urv.lv in gre. and Eva, R, N.. of- Chicago. Mrs. Mildred Gardiner of San Francisco, Calif., Russell of Rutland, and Frie-daborg, at home; four brothers, Gus of Streator, AxelJ Oscar and Alfred of Wenona; one sister Mrs. Edward Nelson of JVepnna; and three. grand. daughters. ANNUAL MENS NIGHT HELD BY JUNIOR MATRONS The. Junior Matrons entertained their husbands at the cluhsannual : guest might party last evening in the K. of C. hall, the affair highlighted by a sumptuous ham supper served at 7 oclock. The delicious meal was served at long tables deeprated in keeping with the Halloween season, Assisting with the planning and serving of The meal were: Irma Frailey, Emily Gallick, Irene Dominic, Doris Clayton, Connie Clayton, Caroline Briner, Verna Swain, Wil-da Gaisford, Alice Stewart, Vesta Novotney, Margaret Connell, Genevieve Mathis, Ha Darling and Eleanor Sangston. Mrs. Audrey Krantz presided at a brief business meeting during which donation of $25 was voted to the Community Chest and a report was given by Clodagh Meyer and Berna-dine - Baker-on "the recent - drive which the club conducted for the Emergency Polio Fund in Streator Following the ' business session. the; members and guests were sent to look for buried treasure the clues for which had been cleverly - 'concealed by the party chairman, Helen Erie! and Rosemary Quaife The garb-of the-searcbers-as-vcll as thT jfjf'VT hilarity which resulted when ciuS ' proved lnisleadiug added much to theCnjoymcnt pf thp pafty as cars dashed all over the city- in search of the prize. Arriving first at the designated destination were Mr.' and Mrs. Arthur EliasMr. and Mrs. e. Mrs. Albert Lundberg, liter-arid. library sendee chairman, is -program-' chairtnanr Mrs. Ray Sproule, hostess chairman. . HIGH SCHOOL COACHES ARE CLUB GUESTS Streator High School's football squads were the topic of discussion at the regular . weekly - luncheon meeting of the Kiwanis Club at the YMCA Grill at noon today when Coach Joe Richards and Assistant Coach Albert Lundberg appeared as guest speakers. Richards told the club of his varsity team and the encouragement that has come from victories scored already over St node and Peoria Central in a season that was expected to bring only fair results. - Lundberg's talk centered on Jiis unbeaten Frosh-SopH squad which has won five straight games, and is expected to furnish excellent Varsity material for next season. Roy Fargo, Watertown. Win., lieutenant governor of his district, was a guest and a new member. Sidney Zimmerman, was welcomed by the club. . NO DIVORCE. Members of the Confucian Society in China, do not believe in divorce. The wife'is subject to her husbands authority throughout her life. NEWS INJPAIUGRAPH Pillow case and apron .pahjfy-j sponsored "by Amvets Post 120 atuf1 auxiliary for benefit of a local tyt Z eran, Wednesday, October 19, j 8 p. nw Eagle Hall Public Invited! UseSopheri lay away plan for Christmas buying. - . j Misses Alice Starkie and Delia Snuth-bf this EttJspenF the" week - end in Chicago and West Allis, Wls. visiting friends. They visited Thyra Matthewman, former local resident, in Chicago Saturday and spent Sunday in the Wisconsin city wherw they were7 dinner guests In the home of Miss Dolores Goldman and supper guests of Miss Mary Me Cue.-Also guests at the Goldman and McCue homes were Misses Helen Jung and Beth Lavin of West Allis. The four young women from Wisconsin visited here several weeks ago in the Starkie home. Tweeduroy cravenetted Jackets and Trousers for hoys. Closing out these fine values at $4-00 and $6.00 at the Streator Dry Goods Co. Liberal trade-in all o w a n c e for your old electric irons on the purchase of a Horton ' Ironer. Wil liams Hardware. Mrs; ; Arthur Oman and two sons, John and Richard of Hobart, Ind.,- are spending this week wit, her sister, Mrs. John Bouldin and family in the Evangelical parson-age. i Rev. Bouldin is conducting a series of evangelistic services in Hoopole this week. --Streator Lodge No. 607 A. F. & A. M. Stated meeting Wed., 19th, 1st --Margaret - Roper Club, October 29. Mrs. Walter Leggett Come! . Mrs. Clara Slick! wife of Dr. A. B. Slick of Naperville is a guest in the home of Mrs. Aurelia Penticoff of 602 S. Park street Mrs. Slick ar j - ived - here - Suaday aa retum4 herhome tomorrow. Get longer wear by Mike's Shoe Repaic.JS20 Johnson St Florence ; Cain, jnissionary m India 18 years; will speak in Evangelical church here Thursday, 0rt 20 at 7:30 p, m. She will relate her experiences. ; I Use the - Christmas Lay-Away Plan at Wilkinson Fum, Co. I Encouraging word comes frofa the bedside of Miss Joan Wol, polio patient in St Francis hospital, Peoria, since August . 3, hep parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry ,WolI reporting thaf she can now use her hands, impossible since she. was stricken,- July 21 in Champaign while attending the U. of I. summed school. The Wolls were in Peoria Sunday, Because of 'weakness on one hand, a brace is necessary to hold it in place. Strength is also being restored to her ' legs which she is npw able to push down when raised up by the nurse in charge. Her gradual improvement is being watched by hundreds in this community. She is - an only child-of Mr. and Mrs- .Woll, tne former of whom is a local letter carrier. ,'V' ' Red or green 90 tb. , roofing, special $2,59. Williams' Hardware Co;--'-'-"" Bamboo or steel leaf rakes, 59c Williams Harware Co. - - P. Butz, M D. announces after October 15, 1919, his offices will be located in Suite 301; Murray Bldg. . Mr."' and Mrs.l'AIter tJB ultman of Ottawa and Miss Irma Frazer of StreptoptTpent Sunday in Cham- lace Grain years.'', Company for several Helm's Speedometer Shop will be closed for vacation from Octobei 15, to Octobei 29, 1949 ; - Phil 0 1 i v e rTT) ar be r" shop- now open at 123 S. Venr.illioQtv . Mr. and Mrs Paul E. King, who reside in' an apartment at 206 . r Kent Street, spent the past two weeks at Fort Pierce, Fla, where they were gUests of the latters sis-terrMrsrWilliam Griggs and family. They made the trip by rail, Mr. King is an engineer on the Burlington railroacjThe Griggs took them on a motor trip down ' the East coast to Miami and up the West coast to the-trailer1 city of Bradenton. The first trailer camp opened there seven or eight years ago with 275 trailers. now has reservations for 1050 trailers, with 30 other similar camps springing ,.up since then. The tourists then went across the state back to Fort Pierce. On Sunday and Monday of last week the -temperaturo- was' ninety but there was a cool lyeeze most of the time. ; " v . -Spaghetti Monday, and Thursday at Pan nos Lunch. . Party at the Moose Hall, every Friday 8 p. m. Public invited. -Firemen were called, again to John Dzuris, Jr who is attending Normal University at Normal, feels mighty lucky he is alive today after bn unusual experience when came in contact with an electrical current,In . the State Farm building in Bloomington Thursday, grounding him to the floor of a wash room until released by fellow workers. Mr. Dzuris did not suffer any burns but was badly shocked as a result of the electricity"1 that passed through his body, and remained in bed for a dayi-or two. .. , , Employed part time by the State Farm Mutual Insurance", company Mo Druzis turned a switch in the washroom there, at the same time touching his hand to a steel window sill. Unable to move, he called for help and the electric current was turned off. He had looked forward .to playing In the All Star game the city dump at the end of West his city Saturday afternoon in Broadway at 3:40 p. m. yesterday, remaining for almost two hours before returning to the station. Mrs. William Lawton and son George Greener of Hawthorne road left for Chicago this morning to attend the celebration of the 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs-. JVilliain. Hein .and the 25th wedding anniversary celebration of their daughter and son-In-hiw, Mr. and Mr . Edward Bohrrsan. Mrs. Lawton is a sister of Mrs. Heine. A dinner and reception will be held in the Oak Park Arms Hotel In Oak Park at six oclock this evening. Mrs. Lawton was maid of honor at her' sistefTweddlng 50 years ago. j Robert Breen of the Joliet Area j Rent THfice, will conduct a "rent station at the Streator armory between the hours of 1 p. m. and p. m. Thursday, it was announced today. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Korstick of 405 N. Everett street are observ-ing their 16th wedding anniversary in a quiet manner today because of the serious condition of their two and one-half year old daughter, Ruth Ann, who suffered a skull fracture Friday in the drive-way of the family home, when, she fell out of a car being driven by her mother. The child is suffering from loss of blood and shock. She is being cared for in her home. There are three other children in the family. Jack, Victoria and Dianne. IN CHEST DRIVE SOLICITORS TO MAKE FINAL REPORTS AT GENERAL MEETING TOMORROW NIGHT , Wiih .still another day" to ga propects of reaching the, goal of $37,050,00 in Streatods firrst Community Chest fimd'-raising - campaign, continued bright today as reports from various divisions were pouring Into headquarters, and mg difficulty in keeping abreast of the returns. y " " The, heaviest volume of pledge cards came from the citys many factories where industrial workers, almost to an individual, were lending full support to the combined effort in behalf of the six welfare agencies embraced in this years program. i T. E. McNamara, president of the Community Chest, said the response on the part of the workers in industry was one of the best encouraging aspects of. the campaign, and that the same spirit was being reflected pretty generally in almost every other field. . - . ' Solicitations in the downtown district reaching peak proportions today, with the final canvass expected to be completed sometime tomorrow. Solicitors will make their final reports at a meeting -scheduled for tomorrow night at Community Chest headquarters in the. Union National Bank building, -. ' Men Held In Chicago Wanted Y By Peru Police Two young men accused of passing worthless checks in Chicago are wanted on charges of burglaries in Peru. Police told Judge William V. Daly in felony court, Chicago yesterday. . Judge Daly continued until Oct. 26 the Chicago confidence ame charges against Edward Berg, 23, ancTJack-M. Scott, 24. Police said Berg gave no address ' and Scott said-he-livesdn "Cali forma: r-' The two men were arrested'Oct.14 in connection with three worthless chct-Ks totaling $70 which were p isted in shops on 63rd street, on the.. south-jide-in-Ghicago. Police Lt. Harold Enger of. the burglary detail told the judge he will file La Salle comity warrants a-gainst the "men tomorrow. ' J ohn Dzuris Jr, Escapes Serious Injury At Work tjie position of center. J His parents,) Mr. and Mrs. John Dzuris, Sr., and sister, Mrs. Ray Clayton and daughter, Judy, spent Sunday in Normal with him and Mrs. Dzuris, Jr., and he enjoyed motor trip with them to Moweaqua to visit Mrs. Ann Corby, a sister of Mr. Dzuris, Sr., and to-Maroa to visit Mr, and Mrs. Fred Thomas, parents of Mrs. Dzuris, r. DISTRICT iTA LOCAL COUNCIL COMPLETING PLANS FOR CONFERENCE THURSDAY. Members of the Streator P. T. A. Council are making final preparations for entertaining District 5, Illinois Congress of Parents and Teachers, at the annual conference in the Park Presbyterian church Thursday, October 20. Two addresses are scheduled, .for both the morning and afternoon sessions, speakers to be: Mrs. Melvin Leckard, chairman of parent education and pre-school service, L C. P. T, whose subject will be "Understanding the Needs of Youth through Parent Education"; ,Ed-wardttrBtullken, school-education chairman, L C. P. T, and principal of Monteflore Special Schoool, Chicago, Understanding the needs of Youth through Schools; Meade Baltz, representative of the Division for Y oiith and Community Service, Springfield, "Understanding the Needs of Youtv through Juvenile Protection"; and Otis Keeler, chairman of public relations, t & P. T. and assistant to the superintendent of public instruction, Springfield, Understanding the Needs of Youth in the Community' Mrs. Robert IL Carpenter. distrlct idirector, will presides, A" Luncheon will be served tne dele-gates by-tbowomen of-the Park church and Liljr of the Valley. Re-bekah ioe in the- church "parlors and Edina hall. General chairman' of arrangements for the conference is Mrs. Kenneth Childs. HURT ON FARM William Redman, 19, son of Mrs. Margaret Redman. Route 4, suffer ed injuries to his head, back and right arm at 3 p. m. yesterday when he was struck by an elevator jack while working at his farm home. The young man was unloading com from a wagon when the large iron jack fell on him, inflicting a deep.gash JnJiis Jieartknd bruising his back and arm. He was taken to St. Marys hospital where 10 stitches were required to close the wound in his head. He was able to return home after treatment was administered. Allen H. B. Is Given Lesson By Mrs, Ethel McCann The School and What. It Can Do for the Child was the subject -of the 'lesson given before the Allen Home Bureau unit by Mrs. Ethel McCann in the home of Mrs. Pauline Gingrich, which she began with a quotation by Thomas Jefferson, The very foundation of a democracy-is an educated citizenry . The development of the Illinois school system was traced, and the terms, duel system" and unit system which one hears so often in discussions about schools were explained. Various statistics of the past year were quoted. , - , The minor lesson, Associated Country- Women-of the World" was in charge MfS.NHhenaBalefr Mrs. Myrtle Hinkelman presided at the business meeting during which'Time it was decided to begin. future-meetings- atl:30 eftlock. The annual meeting will be held November 15 when a dinner will be served by the ladies of the First BaptisJchurch. MtssMejaMarie Keller Who'Bas been'.in Norway since' last June as an exchange student, will be v the "guest "speaker. She is expected to arrive in New York early-ln Novemberr All officers, were retained' as a result of the annual election held by the unit , : . .The vice-director gave a . report of the recent membership drive which was very successful,' . with four new members enrolled. Mrs. . pearl Bedeker had charge of the recreation; which . created much merriment Each member drought a hat which she had trimmed with Jtitchen articles. Pictures of the ladies wearing their hats were taken by the hostess. The next meeting will be held at thehome of Mrs. Della Wright, November 11, with Miss Arvena Holloway, the home adviser having charge of the lesson. Streator Woman Obtains Divorce Mrs. Hazel . Lurz of. Streator obtained a default decree of divorce from Jake Lurz in a hearing today before Circuit Judge Robert E. Larkin. Mrs. Lurz charged the defendant with extreme and repeated cruelty and started he deserted her on May 14. 1947. The court allowed the plaintiff to resume th use of her maiden name. Hazel Oiler. ' Diamonds have been found in meteorites that plunge to earth. Air Service Is Defended By Symington (Continued From Page L) picture diametrically opposed te feelings of the survey; to H said OLier sent the letter to Seeretary of Defense Johnson last month. ' As for specific arguments the Navy built up in its 10 days of testimony before . the .committee Symington did Ms own point bom bing on one after another. The charge that the Air Force went oyer the head of then Se cretary of Defense Forrestal in buying more B-36s early this year Just doesnt make sense in the light of the facts. And, he said, it Is an equally false story that the Air Force is putting all its eggs in one basket with the B-36. Raps Loo Talk Symington,, derided as simply loose talk designed to catch headlines a Navy statement that the B36 -is a biIlion-dollar blunder. He said the whole program will cost considerably less than a billion. He rejected as a misstatement the Navy's complaint that the Air Force is offering an Atomb blitz pattern of warfare as a quick, easy and painless way to victory... And it Just is not true, Symington said, "that the Air Forcefavors mass Atofnb bombing of civilians. The air secretary said the disturbing thing about the attacks on the-Air7 Force and the . rest of the military establishment is what they have done and are doing to imperil the security of the United States. - He went on: - v It was bad enough to have given a possible aggressor technical and operating details of our newest, and latest equipment In my opinion it is far worse to have opened up k him lpsuch detail the military doctrines Pt how- this country would be defended. We have given the military leaders of any aggressor nation further advantage iii developing their strategic plan by telling them so much about our own." C. C. Club Holds Dinner Meeting Members of the C. C. Club motored to La Salle last evening to have dinner at the Kaskaskia hotel, following, which they returned to the home of MraT Emma Hombaker south of the city, where- they played bridge. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Leta Voigts and Airs. Flora Hinshaw. . The next meeting -will be held Monday evening, November 21, -ta the home of Mrs. Irene Tornero on S. Otter Creek St. B !!?' 5 &T2k " WML FLAWLESS & -DIAMONDiRlflGS & . - -- - expTrts spend .their lives SEARCHING FOR -t quality guaranteed make Bluebird diamond rings a ioy to select. Exquisite settings enhance their mag'c beauty. 310 E. Main Street Use Our Christmas DEATH TAKES ' DEV. 1.1. POOLE to PASTOR OF AFRICAN METHOD. " 1ST CHURCH TO BE BURIED " FRIDAY AFTERNOON. Rev. Milton Montgomery Poole, pastor of the African Methodist Church here 18 years, died in St Marys hospital at eight oclock this morning, following an illness with which he wasvstricken last December. The body is at the Wagner funeral home where services will be held at two o'clock Friday after, noon. Burial will" take place in Riverview cemetery. Friends may call there after one o'clock Thursday; Rv. Poole was born Tn MIsslssTpi. pi and was -married to Anna Wil-liams in Sedalia, Mo,. October 14, 1931. She remains with fi vs -children. Milton Jr. of Streator, Don , aid Poole. Rosa McDonald, Ollie Poole - and Maras Blackwell,- all of Chicago, i ; Coming to Streator in 1933, Rev. Poole served the AME church here since that time He was pastor of th e AME" eh urcb' Tn G i bson City two years before coming to this city. City Building 1 Inspection Fees Are Same for All Buildiqg inspection fees are be ing applied to one and all alike, without exception, Conrad Esch- J bach, informed the eftyreoiinciriasf night, when a question of discrim- was given an airing. The subject was I raised when Commissioner Herman Engel re-ported the complaints of two ex-GIs, who he said, told of being assessed fees of $1.50 per $1,000 on the estimated cost of homes they were building, whereas in the past others had paid only $1 o& the same- basis.-- . Eschbach agreed that for two years he had reduced the fee to ex-GIs to $i contrary to the ordinance which calls for a fee of $L50, but because of the amount of work involved and the small sum realized after income tax deductions, had discontinued the. policy, and was making the same rate applicable to all builders. He was supported in his stand by members of the council, who took the position that as long as the ordinance fixed the definite fees, there should be no exception regardless of the status of the person affected. $200. $62.50 WmlraKeni enlarged le rho detail GEMS Imtfudinf fadtral Tat OTHIRS S47.S0 t S5.00 Streator, III. Lay-Away Plan

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