Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 9, 1957 · Page 1
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July 9, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, July 9, 1957
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 88— No. 160 Carroll, Iowa, Tuesday, July 9, 1957 —Twenty Pages Delivered by Currier Bov In CAM oil E«ch Kvenlnu for 35 Cents Per \\ ,<ok 7c Sin R l« Cnpy Debate in Senate Might Continue Eight Weeks Added Award of $100 Cash to Miss Carroll'Winner civil lights Total of 12 Now Entered For Pageant Local Beauty Contest Attracts Top Talent From Wide Territory An addilioii.-il award el* $11)0 lo ho presented hy the Carroll Chamber ol Commerce to the winner of the "Miss Carroll" pageant this coming weekend was announced Tuesday by Pageant Chairmen (iene Hagen and F. A Dodrick. ] Two more contestants have en-' teted the list since y e s t e r d a y bringing tlie total to 12. New entries are; M.-irhta T. Kemper. 17, daughter nl Mr. .and Mrs William Kemper nl Templelon. a graduate of Sacred Heart High School. Templeton, in tli(> class ol l'i.Y7. Miss Kemper \va« an award winner in ihe \ enila Mich TV Contest at Audubon She plays the accordion and has her own orchestra. Accordion music will be her category in the "Miss Carroll" talent contest. Lois Hinners, 20. daughter of Mi. and Mrs. Vic Hinners, Manning, a graduate of Kueniper High School in the class of 1955 now attending an airlines stewardess school in Omaha She hopes someday lo continue her education at Heighten Univ ersity. Miss Hinners also is an accordionist. She is a teacher in the Harris Music Store. Carroll, and will compete as an accordionist in the "Miss Carroll" talent contest "Patricia Bund! > candidacy was announced Monday without her picture anil details i>! her application She is Ihe daughter of Mr. and Mrs Myr"i) Rundl, Coon Rap- iris. 21 years oi age, and a graduate ol loon Rapids High School n !!'•• .-''s- ' '"• ' Co; !.. f ,a..t three years she has been attending Drake University. Her talent category will be vocal music. Resides a weekend trip lo Clear Lake where she and her chaperon will he guests of the Clear Lake Junior Chamber of Commerce, winner ol the "Miss Carroll" eon- test will receive the SHMI cash prize announced loday and a trophy luruished hy Miss America Headquarters at A t I a n t i c City, \. Y. The trophy already has been received at the local Chamber of Commerce oil ice. It is 20 inches high, mounted on a walnut base, and finished in Sun-Ray gold plating It carries the official Miss America Pageant seal and is inscribed "An Official Mis; America Contest " When the local winner is determined, her name will be engraved on Ihe plate with Ihe title "Miss Carroll lii .vr ." A liaiicluse authorizing the local "Mis* Carroll' . . See Page 9 Urge Women Lead 111 New Synthetic Campaign for Safety ^ZetiX DES Mm\KS v M,.„ Slop regarding women as seat drivei s and put t hem, in the drivers seat oi a c tO reduce U alllc (lea! lis "Safety is a nai>.- a', lot women hould hack- i nst ead. impaign Lois Hinners Marlita Kemper Pat Rundt House Gives Approval School for To Extend Soil Bank !< c °t fice . rs Say France Offered Red Spy Asylum WASHINGTON '.P — The House, which voted two months ago to kill the major part of the administration's farm soil bank, reversed itself Tuesday and voted to extend Ihe program one more year Without a fight. House members accepted a Senate-House compro- Mrs. Meyers and Daughter Return From World Tour Mrs .1 .J Meyers and daughter. Edith .lane, are hack at their home here after a four - month trip around the world which was made largely by air They sailed trom Seattle Wash., to .lapan and from there flew every leg of the lourney until they reached Rome. Italy At Rome they purchased a Fiat 600 in which they toured much of Europe. Their trip by air took them to !!•.'.g Kui. K . .-liiigapon. inaia and the Holy Land, their stops including Cairo. P'gypl. and Jerusalem. They joined a world travel tour —a party of 10— at Delhi, India, lor the Holy Land tour, going on to Istanbul. Turkey, and Athens, (i recce A highlight of the Holy Land visit was an interview with King Hussein oi Jordan. Mrs Meyers said she considers southern Italy the most beautiful of all the countries visited. She and her daughter came back to the States on the Queen Mary from Southampton. England, arriving in New York July 2 They drove their Fiai BOO back from New York, returning here Sunday live night. - this Miss Meyers, who is employed at Rillmgs. Mont., is on leave of absence. She will lie here with her mother through the week, then returning to Hillings. mise authorizing billion dollars for payments lo farmers next year for the acreage reserve section ol the plan for taking a percentage ol surplus croplands out of production. Only Senate approval, which appears certain, remain; to insure effectiveness ol the program in 1958. Tuesday's House action came in approval ol a compromise ol Senate and House ditterences over a S3,ROO,OOO.IHHI hill appropriating funds for the Agriculture Department in fiscal U'38 which started July 1 On May IV the House veiled to kill all 1U58 financing authority lor the acreage reserve, key feature of the soil hank. The Senate voted to authorize '2 billion dollars tor it. The House accepted ihe Senate- House compromise which included the Senate figure, with a $3,000 limitation on the amount ol soil bank benefits which may be paid i*ny one farmer. Rep. Harrison (D-Va 1 . who Ted the temporarily successful fight against the acreage reserve, indicated in advance that he would not renew the fight Tuesday "But 1 still don't like it," he said The compromise bill would limit sign-ups for acreage reserve' con- Soil Bank . . . See Page 9 Cancel Summer ! Band Concerts Rand concerts in the Graham' Park bandshell will not be held this year, it was announced Tues- d.iv . because of new seeding* in the area where cars drive in and park An appropriation ol $2,000, j authorized by the city council at its July 1 meeting tor the purpose ol organizing a city park hand, 1 will be returned to the city treasury Otficials said it is hoped to resume public concerts in the bandshell next year. CIIAMUEK HOARD MEETING A board of directors meeting of the Chamber of Commerce will be held in the Chamber of Commerce room at H p.m. Tuesday. All board members are asked to be present to make plans for a general meeting next week Carroll Retailers Cooperate to Stage Special Sales Event Carroll will he a paradise for bargain hunters this week as Carroll merchants opened a cooper a"July Clearance Days" with issue of Ihe Dailv Times Herald. Twenty.-one stores are cooperating and advertising the event in this issue, with traditional price slashing in all lines ol merchandise, from clothing to air conditioners, and thousands of items go on sale starting Wednesday tor the event The promotion is sponsored by the retail bureau of the Chamber of Commerce as the opening event of a series of activities to attract people lo Carroll Here Sunday A school for g' and knights and financial secretaries ol Knights of Columbus councils in the western half of Iowa will be held at Hotel Burke here Sunday irnm II a in. to 5 p.m Between loo and 1.10 K of C officials are expected from .15 Iowa councils Announcement nl the school was made at a meeting ol Charles Carroll Council No Ttiti. Monday night, in K ol Hall when new otlicers ol Ihe I1.1 al council were installed tor the coming year. The training M •l-ool will lie conducted by Thomas J Kerrigan of New Haven. Conn special representative of the Supreme Council; A M Link of Dubuque slate deputy, and William Mi Gov.an of 1)\ ersv llle sta; e secretary A luncheon tor visiting otlicials will he served al Hotel Burke at noon. Installed last 'light as olfuers ol Charles Carroll Council were Verms Juergeiis re-elected grand knight Cletus llermsen. deputy grand knight: Walter Nieland, chancellor. Lyl" Thelen. recording secretary. Joe Hannasch, treasurer. George Neil, warden; Dr. N .1 Gradoville, advocate; John R Hoitmur. inside guard; Merle Einegan ami Al Soiidgeroth, outside guards, all re-elected to their respective unices and Lambert Thelen. re-elected to the board of trustees Joseph P Meinhardi was re-appointed lecturer lor another '.ear Installation was conducted by District Deputy U K Irlheck of Templeton and stall Six - point committeemen of llle local council are to be named aier It,was announced that tickets for tin K ol C trip to the Kansas City - Chicago While Sox baseball game at Kansas City. September I, are on sale at Kisgen's Cigar Store. Inergeiis Produce, and the K of (' Cluhruoms. Select Site if President Takes Summer Vacation PARIS Zlatovski on a charge viet Union, France has lum fo him government The spoke; istry oliicial political asv •T* Russian* lv >rn George indicted in New York ol spying lor the So- declared Tuesday 41. iiited political a\v mi! his wile .lane. A • poke .-man denied it. man, a Foreign Min- said the qestion of lum would come up Special Auditing of Tax Returns Nets State Gain WASHINGTON Eisenhower plan: summer —if and awav—al the t r ~ President . to vacation this when he can get S naval base in DES MOINES W-vSpecial audit- 1 use the same aggressive effort and ing of returns covering Iowa's hope to improve the taxes resulted in The Weather CARROLL FORECAST Fair and a little warmer Tuesday night, low ti;Y Partly cloudy, warm and humid Wednesday with chance of an alternuoii or evening thundershower, high IOWA FORECAST Fair Tuesday night, a little warmer northwest, low in the tills. Partly cloudy, warm and humid Wednesday with a few afternoon or evening thundershouers northwest. High Wednesday in the 90s. Further outlook Continued warm and humid with a lew thundershowers Thursday. The Weather in Carroll 1 Dally Tempi-i'utiiri's ( nnitr»\ Iowa I'ulilte MMV ir« ('oitiiiiiii.v > Yesterday's* high Yesterday's low At 7 a.m. today At 10 a.m. loday H ;1 til! 74 85 Weather A Year Ago— Skies were mostly clear a year today. Low temperature was • and high, 83. lour basic stale almost a 50 per cent increase in liscal 1357 in revenue which otherwise would have been missed, the Slate Tax Commission reported Tuesday. In Ihe year ended June 30, the commission collected an extra $2,- 4fM .0 '.M in sales, use am' individual and corporation income taxes, and penalties, lor failure to pay the proper amounts. The revenue resulting from Ihtf type of commission activities lit the previous fiscal year totaled $1,731,270. The extra money went into Ihe state general hind. That fund pays tor operating the state government and provides for various types of slate aids. There are several other sources for general fund revenue, but the sales, use. and individual and corporation income taxes provide the bulk of funds for state government financing. In almost every case, the 1957 figures set new records. "Our special auditing is continuing,'' said Don Cunningham, director of the sales a.'d use tax division. George Eischeid, director ol the income tax division, echoed Cunningham's assurance. "We don't know whether we will be as successful in fiscal 1958 as we were in the past year," Cunningham continued. "But we will improve the record." i He said the previous record was ' set in liscal 1954, and that he hoped the new record wouldn't 1 stand as long as the previous one did. "This extra money wouldn't have gone into the general lubd except tor the special auditing jdone." Eischeid commented. "Our efforts will continue because we believe business 111 ihe stale is better, and individuals are receiving increased earnings " I By checking return - 011 income '• in 1953 and some for 1954, the in; come tax division collected an additional $898,265 in liscal 1957 Irom 'individuals and $110,134 Irom corporations. In the process of these collections, 39,430 individual returns and l,02fi corporation returns were audited. In the previous year. S.W.fil!) was collected from individuals and $94,656 from corporations. In that year, 28,440 individual returns and 1,070 corporation reports were checked for 1951 and 1952 income. Checking on sales and use tax returns in fiscal 1957 produced an additional $1,475,694, from 1,493 retailers. In the previous year, the total collected was SJ,069,000 from 1,550 retailers. Niti 1 agansoll Bav near Newport, I! I. Announcing this Tuesday. White House Press Secretary James C. llagerly made it clear thai whether the President and Mrs. Eisenhower get there depends mainly on when Congress adjourns. The principal uncertainty in that situation is how long Senate de- hale on civil rights, which started Tuesday.. will continue Senale Republican Leader Knowland of Calilornia has told Eisenhower Hie debate may continue lour to eight weeks, possibly longer The sc Coaster': gapsett New pint. It they go on the trip, the President and the first lady plan to occupy the home ol the naval base commandant, Hear Adm Henry Crommelin. only if and when the 1 ntted States formally asks extiaditnm of the couple. The United States has not yet ! presented such a lecpiest. though official moves are under way. The case was being disciiss -.'d in both the U. S. embassy and the French Foreign Ministry The tniostion is l complicated because extradition action also would involve the French Justice and Interior ministries. As the spokesman outlined procedure: As sunn as a request is in hand, the ease ,. ill he handed to a "chambre mise .:i accusation," the rough ei|iir alenl oi a grand jury The United States must present ali the tacts, as in any other request tor extradition. The court will have three weeks to decide the case. Zlatovski, 47. a naturalize American who formerly was a lieutenant in U S. Army intelligence, declared in an interview at his Lett Bank apartment' "The French have given us political asylum. We are then guests. We can say nothing which would embarrass our hosts He and his 41-yeai -old wife, indicted h> a federal grand jury 111 New \ 01 k Monday, are living in a thiid-iloor apartment over a shop selling abstract paintings Neighbors said they have lived very quietly, almost never entertained and did not trequent cales ' in the street. The 1 S. government linked Ihe couple lo an international spy ring headed in Jack Soble. Sohle is currently awaiting sentence 111 1 New York as a confessed leader in the spy plot. Mis Zlatovski is a native ol San Francisco and was a wartime em­ ploye nl the Office of Strategic i Serv u es 1OSS1. j Appearing nervous and upset, Zlatovski would say little beyond his claim that the French had given him and his wife asylum. N.MI people have already made up ei civ Hung you want to, so why should I s,,y anything more?" he lold npui!eis who went to his apat t men! I am sorry to be iiKie. but I wish you would leave llle alone " With '.I;, tt he stint the door quietly on the questioners. The apartment door had been opened by a dark, unidentilicd 1 man wearing heavy horn-rimmed glasses a pale gray suit and speaking English with a heavy gut- teral a. cent. said Paul Jones, public information director for the National Safety Council. "'Hie power of women lo influence ... is no secret. But the tremendous job women could do lor Safety has been greatly and tragically restricted" because they haven't been given a chance." he said Women's role 111 tialtir safety was outlined Tuesday at a statewide conference called by Gov. Hcrschel Loveless. About 300 women all ended this tirst in a series of conferences, held in conjunction with the governor's designation of Tuesday as Women Drivers Day, first such observance in Iowa The women in the day-long session mapped a two-year plan ol action for their communities Thit governor said "We must cope with the fellow who loses respect for his fellow man "If we didn't have careless drivers, It would not be necessary lo spend millions of dollars for en- lorcemcnt." he said "Where are we lax in enforcement and training and where are we Hiding to mete out justice, for violators'' Can we solve the problem by legislative or voluntarily action "" Jniles filed the position women play in other community and nationwide campaigns and said; "ND great cause has ever succeeded without the leadership, energy and all-around ability of women It's high time we enlisted them lulls in the safety movement " The governor md he thought automobile maiiulacturers are going 10 hall the race lor power and turn to saletv. Delegates manped the following two-year plan of action: 1 Participation by every elementary school in the National Salety Honor Roll program 2 Bicycle safely programs 3 Driver education in all high schools 4 Assistance to teen-age safe- driving clubs 5 Support for national safety campaigns 8 Steps for salety legislation. The women nisi, were told by Mrs. Agnes Beaton, director of CHICAGO '.r - Discovery of element 102— the tOth and newest svnlhetic element of the atomic age—was announced Tuesday hy a joint international research team Irom the United States. Great Britain and Sweden. The new element has Ihe proposed name of nobelium. after the Nobel Institute for Physics in Stockholm, it was made hy bombarding curium, synthetic element with positively charged carbon ions accelerated in the Nobel institute's cyclotron. The discovery resulted from Ihe joint efforts of scientists from the Argonne National Laboratory near Chicago, the Atomic Energy Research Establishment at Harwell, England, and the Nobel Institute. Nobelwm is very unstable, having a half life of 10-12 minutes. II loses half of its radioactivity in that period, giving off alpha particles consisting of two protons and two neutrons. Fields said the new element is a solid but has not been obtained in sufficient quantity to determine its color, melting or boiling temperature. Explain Iowa Plan School Of Religion NEW YORK UP—Two Iowa clergymen just back from a tour of European universities reported Tuesday that they received mixed reactions when they suggested the Institutions adopt an "Iowa plan" for courses in religion The clergymen, the Rev, Robert Welch, a Roman Catholic priest, and the Rev. Dr. George Forell, a Lutheran minister, both teach at the University of Iowa school of religion. They explained the Iowa plan at nine leading German. Swiss and French universities, ll embraces separate religions courses for college undergraduates, who receive college credits. Such courses in state-supported accular institutions are unknown in Europe. Dr. Forell said educational leaders at some of Ihe European insti- womens activities ol the Automo-\ tutions "felt that the Iowa plan live Salety Foundation. Washing- j should be copied there but it could ton. DC, if thev would "hack the'not he done. However, some oth- atiacik" on trattic accidents "nun- 1 ITS felt that an attempt should be dreds of thousands of people would; made." be saved annually Miss Jean Mullane. women's vice president of the Kansas City Safety Council, said traffic safety i teaching begins in the home. She cautioned women not to gel dis- counliged in their saletv work. Russell I Blown, director of state saletv education and recent- I ly appointed Iowa safely commissioner, presided He said there also were women presenl from Illinois and Missouri Three utiiloruU 'd adult school crossing guards from Davenport 1 opened ilie program by carrying 111 the American Hag Thev are pari ol 18 women 111 Davenport who are paid by the polio department lo guarO ihe school crossings The guanils were in charge of 1 ,1 Bette Asbv He said there is a chance that eventually some universities will introduce the Iowa plan. Father Welch said he was certain the religious study program could work well in most places, both here and abroad, if it is tried. For it to be successful, however, the Jewish, Catholic and Prot- estani faiths must take pari from the beginning on an entirely equal basis, Father Welch added. Very often, he said, objections to the plan come "not from the irreligious but Irom the religious, and the reason they give is Let's leave well enough alone.' " The clergymen said they feel the Iowa type of program helps people to a more mature understanding of religion and its importance Religion See Page 8 Bill Blocks All Measures See Postponement of Some Administration Legislation to Next Year WASHINGTON 1* - Sen Knowland iR -Califi t<>!d President Eisenhower Tuesday thai the current. Senate debate on civil rights legislation may continue, lour to eight weeks and possibly longer. Know-land, the Senate Republican leader, told 11c wsmen Eisenhower is "lully mlormed regarding the implications" of such lengthy debate with respect to possibility of congressional action at this session on oilier administration hills. Knowlaud said there certainly will he Senale action on some other legislation alter conclusion of the civil rights debate. But he added it also is likely that some administration measures may have lo he put on the shelf in Congress until next year. Knowland and other GOP congressional leaders discussed the civil rights situation in the Senate at their regular Tuesday morning meeting with Eisenhower. They met at the White House as Senate Republicans girded for around-the-clock sessions which may be ordered il southerners stiffen their resistance to bringing the House-approved bill officially before the SenaU Readies Colleagues Knowland has asked bis colleagues to be ready for 'round- the-clock sessions to start possibly Wednesday but more likely later in the week With Knowland directing the campaign lo get Ihe measure before the Senate for an eventual vote, GX)P members were asked to sign up for periods when they will be on hand to sit out ihe i Southern talk. In a typical assignment. Allott 1R-C0I0) said he had asked lo be on deck from 10 12 o'clock, each morning night. Sen. Morton tR-Ky) said earlier he has day and hours on a different shift. Sen. Mundt (R-SD>, who is tin- enthusiastic about the House bill in its present form, said he had declined to accept any assignment outside the Senate's regular meeting hours. Southerners Ready Sen. Russell iD -Gat, commander of the Southern opposition forces, said he is ready to copa with round-the-clock sessions during the last half of the week with Southerners' speeches explaining the bill. Russell declined to say whether these will continue until Knowland and other supporters decide to try lo force the issue with a debate, limitation vote. Knowland has in- Civil Rights . . . See Page R Sen. been until and has night •lecled vacation spot is ; Harbor Island in Nar B.ty, just northwest on ol Start Construction At Woolworth Store A reliirbishing program of the F W. Woolworth Store in the Masonic Temple was begun Monday. The store is being converted to sell-service, with new fixtures installed, new counters added and other counters changed to con- lorm to the new type lor self- service The store is also being air-condiiiuiied The modern front will not he changed, other than that it will be made into a "see through" front, E. H. Buchmann, manager, estimates the work will require about six weeks for completion. Thompsons Stop Here Enroute to Rio Post Col and Mrs (' A. Thompson and ci.Jdreii, Tommy, Kirk, Anna 1 and M lucel, en route from their lormei Home at Monterey, Cahl , to Km de Janeiro, Brazil, are speiiihii. 1 several days with Mrs Thompson s mother, Mrs. J .1 Mever- sister, Edith Jane Movers and brother and sister-in-law. Mi aod Mrs. John Meyers, and lamdv They will be here until Tliurscia v The taiiiily will sail Aug 20 from New Orleans for Rio de Janeiro, where they will live for the next three years. Mrs. Thompson is the former Ruth Anne Meyers. Say Khrushchev Turned Tobies on Top Opponents PRAGl E Czechoslovakia '.*i-~ Koports from Moscuw circulating in this communist capital say Russia's ruling presidium actually voled to oust NikUa Khrushchev but he liiiued Ihe tables to dump Ills dip oppoin -nls Tluf Si 1 \ 11" l oinmuni s( Pariy Harlan McCoy Family In New Carroll Home New lesidents here are Mr. and Mrs Harlan McCoy and children, Jay, Michael and Marsha, who arrived it 0111 Minneapolis, Mum, Mondav 10 live in a new home at lliO-l Highland Drive .which they bought irom Badding & Dully, builders. Mr. McCoy is a sales representative for the American Cyanamid Company. clllet was said ti powei hi! I1 .0 king isier Geoi LI Xl)i Dpeuty I'leiinei 1 tlil'lllllg hack the him. This accoun with Communi v lei capital, firmed oilmiallv eis <>l Russian piobribly is line |i A .special session 11111 was held June ably was called at ha.e had Ihe il Defense Mm- ko\ and Fust I Mikoyan in inn' against originated st sou re es in t he So- could not be con- ohserc - lieve it •s like this: tlie preside It presum- reque .sl of V. M. w huh hut close a:tuir- he IV. the now ousted Deputy Premier Molotov and his supporters. With three unidentified members ah.sei|i, a 111.1 |m ilv supported a formal million 10 remove Khrushchev and name 1 a new Communist Party luerai chy, including all new party secretaries Khrushchev—with only Zhukov and (ilikoyan in his corner—challenged the vole. He declared he was elected first secretary hy the party central committee, was responsible to and could be fired only by the committee. 1 Zhukov s support of Khrushchev s position carried special weight because the marshal spoke as bead ol the armed lorces. Faced with thai opposition, the piesidium members agreed to call a meeting of the central committee It opened June 22 and continued through June 29 When the committee session ended, Khrushchev came nut with us lull backing and Molotov, Geor- 1 gi Malenkov and Lazar Kagano- vteh were booted out From Warsaw came a report that the chief differences between Khrushchev and his opponents centered on agricultural policy. The Moscow correspondent of ihe Polish Communist organ Try- buna Ludu said the Molotov group v, as "especially dogmatic and re-; mole from reality' in opposing the : decision to abolish compulsory de- , livery to the state of larm prod-! i nets from privately owned plots. I This is a major plank in Khrush- | chev's program to increase agri- 1 cultural production hy giving the | farmers more incentive. Natural Gas Bill Approved by House Commerce Group WASHINGTON W - The House Commerce Committee Tuesday approved the controversial natural gas bill by a light 15-13 vote. The bill by Committee Chairman Harris 'D -Arkl is designed to free natural gas producers Irom utility type regulation by the teil- eral government. It now is slated to go to the House Rules Committee, where further opposition u expected. The rules committee decides whether major legislation should be given the right il wa> for House action. A committee member said I wo proponents of the legislation voted only "present" at Tuesdays meeting. Belore taking Ihe final vole the committee reiected l'.MI a subsii- tut*• by Hep MacDonald 1 1i-M.iss 1 which would have excepted Irom federal controls small operators producing less than two million cubic I eel nl gas a vcur This would have left approximately 10 per cent of the producers under present regulations The committee then voied down lfi -12 a motion by Rep Heselion 1 R-Mass 1 lo table Ihe Harris bill. Install New Front At Anderson Store A new glass and aluminum I root is being installed in Anderson Bros. & Co.'s store on N 0 r I h Adams Street. The "see through" front will have an off-center entrance with glass door. It will give a complete view of the store'swn- terior from the street The work, which began Tuesday, will require about a month for completion.

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