Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 29, 1948 · Page 1
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE VOLUME 29, NUMBER 189. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 29, 1948, PAGES SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS Berlin Blockade Is Denounced Paved Strip at Airport Assured By Supervisors Air Line Service Next Year Is Seen riof-seincr -- A paved r u n w a y for ( h e Goi;ebie c o u n t y a l r p o i l w a s ,i mm! by .iclkm of Ihc c o u n t y b i p f i r d jf supervisors Monday. Tho board approved t h e a c t i o n ni Ihc K l i i l u aeronautics d e p a r t - m e n t in a p p l y i n g for ;n add!l i o i u i l Federal f.rnnl Ui make. the l i n v l n : ; possible, a n d gave i i s s u i - mee t h a t Ihc umiUy w i l l assume iU i.haro "I tliu cost, T h e a i r p o r t i m p r o v e m e n t p i n - jerl is now set up provides lor .-.(id s u r l a e i i i K , and dills for the state lei p r o v i d e Kl'1,500 and the e o u n l y $10,501), and Si!,"), 000 In (·nine f r o m Lhc leolenil r'.ovcrn- n i o n l . U ' i l l i iin a d d i t i o n a l e x p e n d i t u r e of SSO.OOO, the r u i i w i i y ernild be M i r l i i c o c l w i t h blacktop, W i l l i a m K, [ d u n l i n , chief of the ciu'.ineor- l i i g d e p i i r l m e n t of the M i c h i g a n d e p a r t m e n t ol' aeronautics, told the board. A n t i c i p a t i n g the. desire of Gogebie c o u n t y for a paved r u n w a y , ha said, Hie a e r o n a u t i c s d e p a r t m e n t had a p p l i e d for an- o l h e r iifinil nf $25,000 from the f e d e r a l g o v e r n m e n t . Tins action i c c i u i r e d approval of the county board, he said, Present stale f u n d s are exhausted and the county would be required to share e q u a l l y w i t h the f e d e r a l government in the cost, said I f i i m l i n , a d d i n g t h a t if the legislature allocates a d d i t i o n a l Hinds for i i i r p o r l I m p r o v e m e n t , the state would share in the cost, ONE MILE RUNWAY The project calls for a one- mile east and west, runway, an apron find north-south Uixi-strip In the r u n w a y . I'lmis w i l l bo completed by the stale by J u l y 1, Stale airport engineer George Card, who was present at the meetln,';, i.s in charge of comple- t i o n of the plans. l l a m l i n teld the board that after the plans and legal papers are submitted to the federal gov- e r n m e n t , it w i l l take about six weeks for the federal grunt of ¥25,000 to bo released, and two weeks to award the e o n l r n c t , {lo ("illmated t h e work could be under way by .September, and bo completed some t i m e next summer for use by a i r l i n e pliines, A f t e r d e t a i l e d discussion of the ciui'.slion, Ihc board of supervisors on niotoin by Supervisor Norbort Aeluitz, supported by Kuclolph (..'loon, u n a n i m o u s l y approved the action of the state aeronautics depiu'tmonl In a p p l y i n g 1'or Ihe federal grant for the p a v i n g project, and went on record g i v i n g insurance t h a t the country would iifniimo its share of the costs, GRADING DIFFERS Mr, l i a m l i n pointed out thai. I here was ,m a d v a n t a g e In deciding now on Ihc p a v i n g project, since lhe grading and subsoiling leu 1 sod would d i f f e r from lhat for n hard s u r f a c e , and would not p r o v i d e 11 proper l o u n c l a t l o i i , it some lime in Ihe f u t u r e , Iho paving p i o j e e t w o i c u n d e r t a k e n , Rudolph Cloon, cluiirman of lhe a i i port committee, pointed out I h n l under the arrangements, it was possible for the road commission lo do some of Hie work of. « r u b b i n i! and clearing, pny- menl I' o r w h i c h would be nwiflo from the f u n d a p p r o p r i a t ed lo (he a i r p o r t Improvement c o n s t r u c t i o n . The board referred the detail'! of the work lo the a i r port committee and t h e road commission, w o r k i n g with the stale lUTommlhs board. Supei visors, w e n o r a l l y , were ot Ihe o p i n i o n l h a t i would be a waste of money imcl time lo construct a sod surface, since noth- i n g but a haul s u r f a c e would bo .satisfactory for the runway, Supervisor Den Goldman, chairman ot the f i n a n c e committee, .staled: "I nm usually very conserva- t i v e In approving e x p e n d i h n u ot money, due to the f i n a n c i a l condition of Ihc county, I don't know now exactly whore the money is comlni; f r o m ; and it may not be good business, but I feel t h a t wo should take advantage of. the federal tild .to ptive the runway." GOOD BUSINESS Supervisor R. Liimakka stilted t h a t In his opinion it was good buiilness. He pointed out that Go- fieble county will linvc n $100,000 project, for the e x p e n d i t u r e of SH,",000 nt the most, and possibly Slili.OOO if the stale secures f u n d s to share In the new project of black lopping. Supervisor John B. Chappell was of Ihe opinion t h a t w i t h o u t the paving, the project would be incomplete; and t h a t it was just good sense to complete the pro- Joel even nt the additional cost, Tho whole country is air minded, he pointed out, and Gogebic county would Just be dropped by the wayside unless it entered the air, STUDEBAKER RESIGNS Washington -- OT -- Dr, J. W. Sludobaker resigned today as U, S, commissioner ot education, saying "I can no longer afford to remain in the federal government," President Truman accepted the resignation, effective July 15. Dr. Studebakcr has been commissioner lor M years, BREAK RED FOOD BLOCKADE---J, S, air for;o planes rest on TcmplchoC airdrome, Berlin, aft e r H y i n g in food supplies, at the rate oC one plane every three minutes, to break the Soviet food blockade aimed at the Vrcnch, British, and American zones or the city, These U, S, C-4Ts brought supplies in at the rate o£ a ton a m i n u t e , (NEA Tclepholo) Brother of Eduard Benes Back In U. S.; He's Afraid to Talk Guilty of Labor Law Violation? Charge Made Against Typographical Union Washington--OT--National labor relations board attorneys have asked a trial examiner to hole Ihe AFL I n t e r n a t i o n a l Typographical union guilty of violating the TaCt-Hartley law, Tho trial examiner, A r t h u r Loir, is considering charges brought atttihihl the u n i o n by tho American Newspaper Publishers' as socinllon and tho Chicago News paper Publishers' association, Left presided at hearings on charges which continued for six months in six cilics, NLRB attorneys Allen Slnshoi- mer and Carroll L, Martin lilcd a suggested order lor Left's signa- t u r e yesterday. The examiner can adopt it, modify, it or issue his own order when he e v e n t u a l l y decides the case, Left's decision can be appealed to the f u l l NLRB, Among other things, Iho NLRB attorneys asked Left to order the union lo r e f r a i n from directing or s a n c t i o n i n g strikes against newpapori. in behalf ot demands w h i c h violate the labor act, A s t r i k e has been in progress for more than seven months against Chicago's daily ncwspa pcrs, They have continued p u b l i cation by using u photo-engraving process as a s u b s t i t u t e for composing room p r i n t i n g , 0/son Lauds New Charter With the city Hearing the end ot Us first year under tho new charter, Mayor W a l t e r Olson last n i g h t declared "this commission has met Iho high hopes of the people ot IronwooJ and ot the charter commission t h a t the new charier is workable." Tins was his own view, the mayor said, but added lhat he tell it was also joined in by o t h - er members of Ihe present city commission. There have been no "sub rosa meetings" ot the commission, he pointed, added that when any i n f o r m a l .sessions nt the u n i t were held Ihc press had been d u l y not i f i e d in event it wished lo be present. The present and i n i t i a l commission under the new charter, Mayor Olson said, IMS set an example tor f u t u r e commissions to follow, "I wish this room was packed to hear me say that," he commented. Only about a half-dozen people were in the audience at Ihc time. The commission's work, he added further, should be a source of gratification to commission members, The mayor said he felt these observations wore necessary ns the city headed tor tho start ot its second fiscal year (July 1) under the new charter. Commissioner John B. Chappell, noting that the mayor's remarks were timely, added that lie believed the charter might need revision in the f u t u r e to seep pace with lhe needs of the lime. He noted f u r t h e r t h a t jnem- Dcrs ot the commission with the interests ot the people at heart could always get along, despite some differences, Fortune in Smuggled Narcotics Discovered New York--OT--A fortune in smuggled morphine and heroin was found yesterday on a scow after officers had spent -four clays digging through 200 tons of garbage, Value of the dope was estimated variously from $800,000 to $2 m 1- lion. · New York --(.I 3 )-- John Anton Ecnes, brother of Chechoslova- kia's resigned president Eduard Benes, said today on his arrival in this country, "I'm a f r a i d to talk." Benes, who arrived on the liner Queen Elizabeth, told reporters: "My brother told me two weeks ago to go home a n d i cannot tell you why.* Bones said lhe resigned presi-, dent is living in a villa about CO miles from Prague under guard, Czechs go to the villa every night to sing and salute Benes, his brother said, to the annoyance of guards at tho villa. John Bonos, 7(i, a pink-checked former Milwaukee cabinet maker, said he probably would live in Chicago. A citizen of 'the United States, he spent tho past 19 months in Czechoslovakia. Cftooses fo Live With Aunt, Uncle Chicago--OT -- Jean Ann Hickm a n , M old high school sophomore, given u choice of living w i t h her a u n t and uncle or with her ailing father, decided agains' her father. The red-haired, freckle - faced girl sobbed in circuit court yesterday as she told Judge Harry M, Fisher of her decision--to continue' lo live with her aunt anc uncle, Mr, and Mrs, Adolph Krnst ot S u b u r b a n Evanston, Her father, Karl R, Hickman 03, a c i v i l i a n army engineer, is incurably ill with cancer. His attorney pleaded he should have the comfort ol Jean and her sister, Dorothy, 18, in his f i n a l clays "It is unfortunate," Judge'Fish- cr said after Jean Ann announced her decision, "that this child's ailing father should not have the comfort ot his child an his last moments, but a child 14 years old has tho right to chose its own guardian." "Hickman had brought a habeas corpus proceeding against the Ernst couple, with whom his two daughters have been living since June 14, They also hud lived with them trorn 1942, after their mother died, until 1944, when their f a t h e r regained their custody, Dorothy, whose custody was not in question as she is of. legal ago, was in court and told Judge Fisher; "We never got along with our f a t h e r and we've never been happy with him. Since we went to our aunt and uncle I've told my lather that we could come back on condition we could visit my a u n t and uncle sometimes. He ,ald we could come back on his terms only," Ernst, superintendent in a food store chain, told Judge Fisher he would'accept lull financial responsibility for his nieces. Mrs, Ernst 35,000 Idled in Harvester Strike Plant at Canton Reported Working Chicago--(/P)--Nine International Harvester company plants employing morn than 35,000 persons were closed down today by a walkout ol! CIO United Farm Equipment workers, The plant, at Canton, 111,, cm- ploying 3,200 was reported working, The company aicl it had no report from the l l t h plant nt Rock Falls, 111, It employs 850, Union members walked out as their negotiators met in Chicago in efforts to work out a new contract lo replace one that expired at midnight. Negotiators met briefly this morning, then I'cccs- sccl until 1 p. m. company said tho (CST), The recess was is the wife, sister of Hickman's first SIGN AID TREATY Copenhagen, Denmark -OT- Denmark and United States signed Marshall aid treaty a bilateral ,oday. The text will not be published i t i l after it' has been ratified by tho Danish parliament, probably tomorrow, Watch Want-Ads for Gift Suggestions Suitable gifts for all occasions can be chosen throughout the year from the timely Want-Ads appearing in The Daily Globe, Follow these important little messages for gift ideas when looking lor something to give a loved one on their anniversary. On the Range It's The Ironwood Daily Globe Tho Home Newspaper of the Gogebic Range Phone 1100 asked by union representatives after the company made new contract proposals, The company reported nn early morning poll showed these plants shut down by the strike: McCormick Works, Chicago, total employment 7,800; West Pullman Works, Chicago, 3,700; Tractor Works, Chicago, 6,200; McCormick Twine mill, Chicago, 950; Auburn, N, Y., 2,200; East Molino, 111., 3,700; Richmond, Ind., 1,800; Rock Island, 111,, 5,000; Louisville, Ky., 5,500. A Harvester spokesman reported on the eleventh hour efforts to avert the walkout. Ho said the company proposed a one-year extension, siibslanllally without working condition changes, of the contract which expired at midnight, Otherwise, he added, the company offered to place in effect an U-cents an hour wage raise i£ the union would agree to waive all its other economic demands for one year. The wage scale would also be frozen lor one year with the 11-cent increase, which would become effective for the payroll period in which the agreement is signed. Tho spokesman said, however, lhat the union countered the offer with some new local grievance demands which the company could not accept, The union is represented in- five Harvester plants in the Chicago area and in plants in East Moline, Rock Island, Rock Falls and Canton, 111.; Louisville, Ky,; Auburn, N, Y,, and Richmond, Ind. Called Ruthless Inhumanity by British Official Berlin Appeals for UN Intervention Berlin --(/?)-- The British mill lary'governor today denounced a "ruthless inhumanity" the Sovic blockade of Berlin. The Gorman city govornmcn prepared nu appeal for Unite Nations intervention, Reports Iron Copenhagen said approaches ha been made to the Danish govern ment to transmit 'the appeal. The British commander, Gen Sir Brian Robertson, made his dc nunciation at a meeting ot th German zonal advisory council to the British zone at Hamburg, RECEIVED REBUFF? His strong language indicate he probably had received a re butt from the Russians on his dc mand of lust Saturday thai the '""· immediately their iranspoi lift embargo on Berlin or take bl'am for starving two million Berliner of the western occupation sec tors. Sir Brian said continuation o the blockade woukl constitute a act of ruthless Inhumanity un paralleled in world history anc would earn world condemnation The Russians, meanwhile, ac knowlcclged that they are bein pinched by their own blockade The Soviet-controlled press an nounccd that emergency import of 30,000 tons of hard coal ar being rushed in from Poland. Those imports are designed I mukc up for the loss of Ruh coal from western Germany which is cut off from Berlin bj the Soviet clampdown on rai transport from the west, NO CONFIRMATION An announcement last midnigh by the Russian-controlled Germai news agency that the Russian were relating their zonal borde restrictions to permit resumption of interzonal travel by German remained without confirmatioi this morning, The news agency said rail traf fie to Berlin from the west couk not bo resumed "for some time because of necessary repairs. The Russians stopped rail traf fie from Helmstedl to the forme capital eight days ago for "techni cal reasons." American and British air crew are striving to fly enough fooc over the Russian land blockad to feed 2,5 million Borliners, U S, authorities said the shuttle ser vice is being put on a 24-hou a day schedule. Washington -- (/P) -- Unitec States officials were reportec readying new, tough diplomatic moves today to crack Russia's land blockade of Berlin, Although White House and state department officials maintained ,, tight - Jippecf silence, indications mounted that a diplomatic stroke aimed directly at the Kremlin might be unleashed tomorrow 01 Thursday. The nature of any such plan was cloaked in strictest secrecy but signs pointed to a stern note demanding that Russia lift the eight-day old blockade and quit other unity-hampering tactics--01 take responsibility for the consequences, HAVE OTHERS READY The air force meanwhile stooc ready to rush more cargo planes to the beleaguered German capital if needed to help ferry food and other urgently needed sup plies to 2,5 million residents cut off in the western zones. Already some 39 giant C-54s were winging their way to Germany from as far away as Alaska and the Caribbean. An air force spokesman said no Soe GERMANY--Page 2, July 4 Events Scheduled to Avoid Conflicts in Timing The Ironwood and Hurley Fourth ot July, celebrations on Monday, July 5, will be arranged so that the public can enjoy the principal events in both communities, it was announced by the committees .in charge today. Hurley's parade will lake place at 1 p, m. Central standard time (2 p, m, in Ironwood). First big event on Ironwood's program will bo the horse races at the fair grounds at 3 p. m. Ironwood time (2 p. m, in Hurley). This arrangement will make it possible for tho public to witness Hurley's big parade and be'at the fairgrounds in time for the horse ·aces. Ironwood will have a band eon- cert at the fairgrounds at 8 p. m. (7 p. m. Hurley time), and a flre- .vorks display at 9:30 (8:30 Hurley ,ime, Following the Ironwood fireworks, there will be a street dance .in Hurley on Silver street. Hurley's events for children will held at 2 p. m. Hurley time md will include a pic eating con:est, three-legged race, sack race, 'oot races, soap box derby, greased pig catching, on Silver street, setween Third and Fourth'aven- ues. Free ice cream will be distributed lo the children immedi- ately after the passing of the parade, at each intersection on Silver street, at the "Gary school in Gary, at the north end of Main street in Gile, and in front of Calvi's store in Montreal. In Ironwood, free ice cream and crackerjacks for children will be given out at the fair grounds at 3:30 and races and other contests for children will be held at 4:30, and open entry tug of war at 5:30, and a softball game at 6, daylight saving time. This co-ordination of the celebrations will make it possible for each community to have a better celebration than if there was a conflict in time, the committee Ironwood celebration is sponsored by the city, the Chamber ot Commerce, Veterans o£ Foreign Wars, and American Legion; the Hurley event is sponsored by the Iron County Sportsmen's club, CIO, Gary and Montreal Boy Scouts, Iron County Recreation association, Eagles lodge and auxiliary, Legion and auxiliary, VFW and auxiliary, Gary Victory club, Iron County Tavernkeepers association, Hurley Chamber of Commerce, Exchange club, Masonic lodge, 'Montreal, Rifle club, and others. said. The Dewey Soys Russian Blockade Constitutes 'Grave Situation' Pawling, N, Y. -- OT-Gov. Thomas E, Dewcy said today the Russian blockade of the American, British and French sectors o£ Berlin constitutes "a grave situation," The Republican presidential nominee told a news conference at his farm here that he had been discussing the Berlin crisis with John Foster Dulles, his foreign affairs advisor, "twice a day now for several days," Asked if he thought the situation might lead to war, Dewcy said; "We must not even consider such possibilities," He said he planned a "full length conference with Dulles shortly" and that the Berlin blockade would bo on the agonds, He is expected to see Dulles at Albany late tomorrow shortly after returning to the capital. Gov. Dewcy was asked for comment on Iho Russian split with Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia. "I should like to see more of the details before I comment," lie said, adding "when the Communists fall apart, I am always a Hide dubious," Dewey conferred today with his r u n n i n g mate, Gov, Earl Warren of California, As the Republican presidential nominee, Dewey is expected to First Ballot to Choose Truman Idea Maintained By Demo Chairman New York-- OT-- Sen. J. Howard McGrath, national Democratic chairman, maintained today that President Truman would bo nominated on the first ballot at the Democratic convention next month despite a new "Draft Eisenhower" boom. "I don't regard Gen. Eisenhower as a candidate and I think the delegates to the national convention understand that he is not," McGrath declared in a news conference here. McGruth's statement contrasted sharply with views voiced by El- Ijoll Roosevelt, who told an Eisenhower-for-President ra 1 1 y last night: "It he (Eisenhower) likes the Republican ticket, then he better come out right away, because assume the leading role--a sus laincd frontal assault on the Demo crntic administration's conduct o foreign policy, On the broad shoulders of 1) running mate will fall a larg shore of the burden of winnln the west for the GOP next Nov ember. The California)! will bo collo upon to convince the Rocky moun tain and Pacific coast states tha a Republican victory will men adequate federal aid for land re clamalion. Still ringing in western cars President Truman's criticism o the GOP-conlrolled 80th congrc! for failing to give the west B the money it said it needed fo irrigation and reclamation. Today's conference (0:30 u, m CST) of tiie Republican standar bearers hr.s as its locale the Qur ker llill farm of Dcwcy, two mile outside Pawling, The two governors huddled twlc last Friday at Philadelphia, bv they had no chance to talk .1 length. So Dewcy Invited Warm to come to his Dutchess count retreat today and bring with hh Mrs, Warren and their thro daughters, The Warrens have been sigh seeing in New York since Sunday there are going lo be a lot o f U conservatives and a lot of liberal who are going lo put his name ui lo Ihc Democratic convention.' AFTER READING LETTER Roosevelt made his slalemen after reading a hitherto unpublish ed letter from Eisenhower dealing with the subject of a possible pol itical career. It said: "When I made a public stale' mcnt last January referring to a possible political career, I did i only after earnest study to deter, mine lhe field in which I miglr possibly be of some future usefulness. "I am anxious lo do my duty but felt that it was my own problem to determine whether or not a sense of duty could call me into the political field," Roosttvelt said the leller was written June 15 to Leslie E, Schwartz, president of the New York City' Washington heights branch ot the Americans for Democratic Action, It replied, Roosevelt said to an invitation from Schwartz asking Eisenhower to attend Insi night's meeting, FAILS TO STATE FACT Roosevelt told tho meeting thai Eisenhower--now president of Columbia university--"has failed to state in any way that he would not regard n true draft as an overriding reason" for dropping his opposition to political candidacy. Only a few hours before lhe meeting at which Rooseveli spoke the president's office at Columbia university said there had been absolutely no change in Eisenhower's position since his public stand of last Jan, 23. At that time he wrote this to a New Hampshire newspaper publisher who had been advocating :iis nomination by Republicans: "I could not accept the nomination even under the remote circumstances that it were tendered ;o me," Eisenhower's office added that any reports to the contrary arc false. Some Relief From tainy-Humid Weather Chicago--OT--Most of the mid- vest got some relief today from he showery-humid weather ol he past several days. But muggy weather continued over the Golf and eastern states. Generally fair, sunny and dry veather over the Rocky mountain egion is working its way across he northern and central great ilains into the upper Great Lakes ,nd middle Mississippi valley. Showers a n d thunderstorms vere reported from the western lulf to the upper Great Lakes nd scattered local thundershow- rs to tho Atlantic coast. Heavy ainfall in the humid area in- luded 1.50 inches at Milwaukee. The nation's highest tempera- ure yesterday was 110 at Yuma, \riz. $29 Million Valuation Set Bessemer ,--Meeting ycstcrdn lo equalize valuations in the coun ty for taxing purposes, the boar of supervisors approved the re commendation of the commute, on equalization, that the tola assessed valuation ol real an personal properly in the count} $29,359,540, stand as the equnlU ed values ol cities and township in the county for the purpose o apportionment of taxes amon them for 1948. On · the basis of an allocatio for county operational purposes o a levy of ten mills, the count share of tax revenue will be $20R 595,40, which is approximatel $1,400 move than the 1947 rcvenu it was reported. Apportionment of the (axe among the various cities an townships of the county was ap proved as recommenced, as frv lows, with the name of the pol itical subdivision, the total valu alien of real and personal pro perty and the percentage of th whole to bo paid, given in, the 01 dor named Cily of Ironwood, total valun on, $9,160,155; will pay 31.1 per cent, Cily of Bessemer --$2,230,000 7.0182 per cent. City of Wakcfield --$5,240,750 17.8809 per cent. Township of Ironwood -- $1, 778,805; 6,0587 per cent, Township of Erwln--$1,754,500 5.0759 per cent. Township of Bessemer--$0,283, 105;21.4406 per cent. Township ot Wukeficld --$809, 300; 2.7505 per cent. Township of Marenlsco --$874, 270; 2,9778 per cent, Township of Watersmcet--$1, 212,975; 4.1315 per cent, Forecasts UPPEH MICHIGAN -- Partly cloudy with no decided change temperature tonight and Wednesday, Widely scattered showers extreme west portion this evening. WISCONSIN-- Clearing a n d cooler tonight. Wednesday generally fair with moderate temperatures. EXTENDED FORECASTS -Upper Lakes: Temperatures will average 2 to 3 degrees below nor mal. Normal maximum 74 nortV to 81 south. Normal m i n i m u m 92 north to 57 south, Minor fluctuations in temperature with general' ly sunny days comparatively COP nights and low humidities through Friday, Warm with higher humid- ities Saturday and Sunday. Precipitation will Average 1-10 inch or less north lo 1-10 lo 1-4 incl south occurring as local scattered thundershowers Saturday night 01 Sunday, TEMPERATURE -- Maximum for 24 hours ending at 2 p, m,, 7fi degrees; minimum, 55 degrees; lemperature at 2, 72 degrees. Awarded Damages Under Dram Shop Act Sycamore, 111, -- OT-- A widow and two children who sued under the dram shop act were awarded damages yesterdoy of $34,000 for ;hc dcalh of Ihelr husband and father in an automobile accident. A jury in Dckalb county court ·cturned the verdict in favor of Mrs. Irene Schultz, her son and daughter against the Fargo tap and the Pheasant tap, both in Sycamore. The judgment granted tfrs, Schultz $20,000, the son 110,000 and the daughter, $4,000. Schultz, a Dckalb mechanic, and wo other men were killed near lore about a year ago. Tho family alleged the three men had visited he two taverns before the accident occurred. Under the Dram shop act, rela- ives of persons killed or injured as the result ol liquor purchases may sue both? the tavern keepers nd owners of the property where he liquor was sold. Russia Building Up Case to Send Troops to Area? American Ideas on Yugoslav Situation By ALEX SINGLETON London--(/I 3 )--American diplomatic sources in Horns snld toddy Russia may be building up n caso lo send troops to Yugoshwln, The Kremlin-ruled Cominform denounced the Communist rulers oC the Balkan country yesterday. Premier Marshal Tito, his whereabouts still a mystery, was castigated by mime nnd told in effect cither to autiere to the parly lino or lo be replaced. Tanjug, the official Yugoslav news iigoney, said it expected a statement from Tito today. The Italian radio said miirtlnl Inw was declared In Yugoslavia, but a dispatch telephoned from Belgrade to PraRue salt! this was emphatically denied In the Yugo- salv capital. The Belgordc correspondent oC the Associated Press said there was a story lhat miirllul law was declared around NIs, near the Bulgarian border, to ullow police ami soldiers to evacuate persons from a flood zone. The story could not, be confirmed because of, poor communications, The Cominform had accused Tito and other Communist leaders of pursuing a hateful policy toward Russia, leaning toward tliu western powers, conducting a "wrong" foreign nnd domestic policy and departing from tha Marxist-Leninist line, The Cominform bla,!t, first published in Prague, accused Tito and his top aides of pursuing a hateful policy toward Russia, of leaning toward the west and of departing from the party line by "undertaking an entirely wrong policy on the principal questions of foreign rind internal politics, From all appearances, the denunciation caught many Communists flal-footed, since tha reaction was not so prompt os is customary. There was no immediate- comeback from Inside Yugoslavia. Tito himself was roportod to bo nt his summer homo in Bied, in. northwestern Yugoslavia. A high Yugoslav diplomatic source in Home declared "Marshal Tito is still in power." That was last night, At Lake Success, Dr, Jan Papa- nok, former Czech UN delegate expressed belief that Tito may bo in grave personal danger, whllo high U.S. diplomatic officials In Washington expressed the opinion that the Yugoslav marshal nnd his associates may already havo been "taken core of." By "taken care of," they meant) Tito may havo been removed nu head of Yugoslavia's government, or merely "Immobilized" for n period of thinking and repentance ·or liquidated. The text of the Cominform's 3,000-\vord blast seemed to indicate that Tito and his men muy yet have a chance, It said, ut one point: "Tho aim of these sound elements ot the Communist party £ Yugoslavia is to force their present leading factors lo confess openly nnd honestly their faults and correct them, To port from lalionnlism; to return to inter- latiormlism and in every way to fix the united socialistic front against imperialism. Or if · the jrcscnt leaders of the Communist arty of Yugoslavia prove unuble to do this task, to change them and lo raise from below u new 'nternatlonallsllc leadership C .ho Communist party in Yugoslavia, The information bureau docs not doubt that the Communist mrly can fulfill this task," Nonetheless, the Comlnfonn ·statement showed, this will be im uphill struggle, because by ro- cent acts: "The central committee of Iho Communist parly of Yugoslavia juts Itself and Ihc Yugoslav Com- nui.isl party outside the family if brotherly Communist parties, ·utside the Communiil Front and, herofore, outside the rank o£ tho nformatlon bureau," American and British officials n Germany thought perhaps Yugoslavia's -strong desire for goods rom the west--including machinery and manufactured goods- night have had somo connection with Tito's troubles. First signs of dissension inslda Yugoslavia were seen when Sreen Zujovic and Andrea Hebron?, ormer ministers in the govern- ncnt, were purged. Cominform old they were thrown out of tho arty "because they had dared to ritlolze the anti-Soviet conccp- ions of the leaders and to express icmsclvcs for the friendship o£ Jugoslavia with Soviet Russia." Some saw it as another hint of rouble when Marshal Tito's 06th, Irthday passed last May 26 with- ut the cuytomary congrolula- ory message from Prime Minis- cr Stalin. In London, Yugoslav diplomats aid no severance of, relations bo- ween Yugoslavia and other Red elt nations is involved; that it means only a party split, They aid that while the Cominform as no disciplinary power as such, has the right to point out devl- tlons from the party lino by idlviduals, groups or whole pares. 'SPAPERf

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