Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 14, 1960 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 14, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Serving the Alton Community for More Than 124 Years Established January 15. 1836 Vol. CXXV, Mb 129 ALTON, ILL., TUESDAY, JUNE 14, 1960. 18 PAGES 9c Pw Copy Ike Is Overwhelmed » » By Filipino Welcome Troops for s Visit Crowd of More Than Million Roars Greeting By JOHN SCALI MANILA (AP) —A joyous, singing, almost uncontrollable mass of Filipinos today nearly overwhelmed President Eisenhower with an ecstatic welcome. This land which the United 1 , also conveyed good wishes from States set free only 14 years agoJGen. Douglas MacArthUT. who lf»ri save Eisenhower perhaps the American forces back to the Phil- greatest tribute IIP bus ever re-iippines in World War IT. ElSi>n- ceived overseas. One and a half jhower served under MacArthur as million or row roared their ac-;staff aide in the Philippines when claim along a fl. n-bedeekf'd route liUucArthur was military adviser shcrtxering Kis( nhower with a-to Hie Philippine army before near blix/arcl of pastel confetti the war. .-iitd even paper boxes. Sluiilla Rebuilt The crowd rivaled the nearly -|-|,,. lxvo presidents, sitting side hysterical hirnout of Indians who by ^ t , j,, a long convertible, welcomed Eisenhower to New Del- t,i, ac | M | j n t o the city. The route hi last December. wound through tree-lined reslden- Sometimes surging out of eon-<tial areas and the bustling, mod- trol. the tide of humanity slowed ern heart of Manila rebuilt from his parade to a walk as they.the destruction of World Wor II. jammed to within inches of the. j| 10 cro wds were packed 10 'tnd open car. He rode beside Philip- 15 c | eP p \ n some places. Humidity pine President Carlos P. Garcia !made it like a steam bath for from the airport to downtown ; n , an y along the route. But this Manila. 10 miles. ^ , put no check on their high spirits. Trie* lo Climb Boud j people jammed onto roofs find Acrid fumes from the slow-mov-1 balconies for a better look. Boys ing cars occasionally brought j scrambled up trees. fears to Eisenhower's eyes. Fili-, NVhite House press sein . e i ary Pino and American security j James c Hagerty was asked to agents strained lo clear a path in j coni p arc (] 1C Manila reception humid 85-degi-ee heat. One enthu- iur j th (hc ^ aac hvo m iiH on Indians siastic well-wisher tried to climb j who haj]( £ Eisenhower as "the on the hood of the automobile. > prinCR of pea ,. 0 " vvhpn ) 1P vis jted Police hustled him away. New Delhi U. E. Buughman head of the,. H - ; , ^ U. S. Secret Service. Mtimted; =J ls But he addod; the crowd at .«* million. 1 he Phil-, „ [t . g M ft one ^ t nave ippine press secretary, Jose P. d £ certahll imve Nable, said pohce and mihtaryo.. as enthusiastic , licials set the total at three mil-. ^ eetators waved banners , pljv hon-1V 2 nnlhon m Manila alone. ' d , w ^ ^ Dripping with perspiration, Ki-i . s of senhowev flashed, his famous grin at the crowds. They smiled and waved back at him with affection for a home town boy made good —the young Army officer 'who served here in the '30s and later became president. The display was unequaled in the islands' history. The tone of the popular greeting was obvious from the moment Eisenhower landed at the airport WELCOME TO MAMLA President Eisenhower, a floral wreath draped around his neck, receives a welcoming handshake from Philippines President Carlos Garcia on arrival ai Manila airport today. The President received a tumultuous welcome on the ride from the airport to the city after his long flight from Alaska. (AP Wirephoto via radio from Manila.) after a long, tiring flight from Alaska via Wake Island. Unstinting Praise Garcia—despite political pressures that sometimes make it expedient to strike an unfriendly pose toward America—was un- of from trees and lamp posts and stood jammed on balconies. Filipino officials, who had en- cquraged a massive . turnout, seemed overjoyed. Appears Tired There were times when Eisenhower appeared tired and ---on- cerned. He perspired profusely in the humid 85-degree heat. But he still grinned. Eisenhower flew to Manila to 'start his 10-day Asian tour .ifter an overnight stop at Anchorage, Alaska, and a brief pause for refueling at Wake Island. His By GBSB KB.4MKB TOKYO (APWapanese security officials are alerting troops of Japan's new army to back up police hi case violence flares during President Eisenhower's A Defense Board spokesman said a 2,000-man regiment had been placed on alert and a division of 13,000 stationed in Tokyo could be rushed tip if the situation wh minted. 'Hie spokesman stressed that responsibility for guarding Eisenhower rests with a 25.000-man police force to be mobilized against leftist demonstrations expected when Eisenhower arrives Sunday. Violence accompanied police raids on union and student headquarters in search of leaders of Friday's Communist-sparked mob attack against White House press secretary James C. Hagerty's car. In a series of pve-dawn raids, police rounded up five officials of a leftist labor union and seized evidence after searching a factory in Kawasald. south of the capital, and headquarters of the Zengatcu- ren student federation on two Tokyo campuses. 11 Policemen Injured Zengakuren students tried to repel the police with rocks and staves. Eleven policemen were reported injured, but no students were arrested. Major non-Communist leftist organizations were reported considering abandoning plans for a large-scale demonstration at the airport, although it appeared likely they would demonstrate elsewhere during the President's visit against the U.S.-Japan security treaty and Prime Minister Nobusuke Kishi's government. There were reports of a po.«i- Ible truce between Kishi's be- Show 'Possible' For School Exp Cites Shell Boost On Levee Roll EDWARDSVILLE—Assessments against Shell Oil Co. by the Wood River Drainage and Levee District, in comparison lo those against other industries of the area, have been increased appreciably as a result of conferences 'with them by Harold G. Talley, attorney for the district, Talley testified in County Court Monday. Kennedy Attacks Foreign Policy By JACK BULL WASHINGTON fAP)—Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-Mass) said today that if Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev hadn't wrecked the summit conference it would have foundered on what he called obsolete U.S. policies. Kennedy, a leading candidate ness to negotiate with Khrush- for the Democratic presidential nomination, said that if the presidential campaign turns on the issue of who best can stand up to Khrushchev, the American people chev. "The issue is not who can best 'stand up to Khrushchev,' who can best swap threats and insults leaguered government and its Socialist opposition to take the neat' off Eisenhower's visit. Kishi's Liberal Democratic S party was reported considering re- jcessing Parliament for three to jflve days. If it-remains in so 'sion, the security treaty is auto- •maticalty ratified on Sunday, the iday Eisenhower arrives. The Socialists want Parliament dissolved automatically nullifying ratification of the treaty, so an election campaign can be fought with the treaty as the main issue. May Not Demonstrate A top security official said if the Socialists decide not to demonstrate against the President's —the real issue is who can best'arrival, the police will have no orange-nosed jet landed at Clark November. l° se ' no matter who wins in stand up and summon America's! great problem in guarding him. vast resources Jo the defense of He said they then would have to Talley submitted to more than four hours of grilling cross-examination by counsel for objectors to $57,337.50 in legal fees which Talley asked for spee'al work done for the district over a three- year period. The special fees are asked for work done in connection with the U. S. Army Engineers' latest project of raising the levee's protection against Mississippi floods. Chief focal point of his cross- examination was the list of charges Talley had made for time spent in conferences on the assessment roll for the levee project. Many of these conferences, said Talley, wore occasioned in arriving at assessments against industries to meet the district's share of expenses involved in the levee raising. One of the main problems, he said, was the charging of Shell Oil for annual maintenace assessments, along with the additional assessment recently approved by the court for the increase in flood protection. Under a 1951 court stipulation -entered before he had become attorney for the district—he said Shell paid no annual benefits assessment and only a small percentage of the original $],400,000 assessment against industries for the levee raising program. In contrast, he said, Shell now pays an .annual maintenance assessment of approximately $10,000, ad well as a $92,000 portion of the addition, ai assessment for the new levee raise. The objectors have sought to show that Talley's fees are excessive. And the cro^s-examination has been into a detailed listing of 2,200 hours devoted to work of tfie district over a three-year period. At issue as an important time Estimated Cost for 68 Rooms Is $2,500,000 Plans for providing approximately 68 additional classrooms and correlated facilities in the Alton district at an estimated cost of $2,500,000 were shown. the Board of Education at its Monday night hieeting by Keeney & Stolze, Alton achitectural firm. during yesterday's hearing involved cross-examination of Talley regarding time spent in conferring with the district's engineer, Wilbur F. Stevens, where items allowed "several conferences tn a single day" with Stevens and others. With a few exceptions, where he had made specific entries In a work sheet he referred to, Talley's replies were that he had no record of the exact time devoted to the Stevens conferences and had no independent record of the extent of such conferences. Objectors have maintained that Talley's extra work, charged for at $25 per hour, should have been under his regular $400 monthly salary from the district. Talley indicated at the end of yesterday's session he would offer as witnesses at resumption of the homings next Monday several lawyers lo testify as to reasonableness of the $25 per hour charge. Re-direct examination of witnesses by counsel To Present Alternatives To Voters Alton voters must have all of the facts on all alternative solutions to the school enrollment problem when they are asked to vote on a school construction bond issue, Horace Dale told the school board Monday night at its meeting at Haskell House. Dale, director of publicity of the board, said that the board should take at least six months prior to the election to place before the public all information about means of solving the school enrollment problem. Dale said thut one such solu- lion is to construct new buildings and voters can be given all information on that procedure. But he stessed that the board should publicize fully alternate for Tullcy also is expected to bo- methods sitcu as the quarters gin next Monday. Still pending before. 1 the court suniing w ms intusu u. ^locumm- Air Force Base north of the dtyi His prepared Senate speech: freedom against the most danger-i contend only with "a maximum »-„,•, er and the United States as lead-j and the President new on to Ma-j coupled a series of foreign policy jous threat it ever faced," he said.! of 7,000 Communists and pro-Corn- ? onsilml "j» fsent fdr Talley, he ers of the free world in a intestlnila in the propeller-driven Colum-isuggestions of his own with a! Kennedy said that "neither munists including 3.000 students."j™« s testified, have been land bine III, since the Manila Airport'slashing attack on President El* j Camp David talks nor kitchen .le : The pro-Communist wing of Zen- "orrow agreements necessary lOl' PCEICP. UUll? HJ, blliu*.- uiu iucuum mrfiort: aiu&iuiig u.iiai;rt u** iricotuc-ui ui^-i *- — — ~ •"" »—»•—•*•« •»- •.»•-_ L .*w *-~......«.«.-. ,.... ra «. ,-— • i 4 • *i r Garcia said the Philippines " is i runways are not long enough for'onhower and Vice President 'lic'i- bates" will compel Khrushchev loigukuren. which played a key role » obtain soil toi and will ever be the staunch i the biggest jets. 'ard M. Nixon, the probable GOP enter fruitful negotiations. He ,:aid Jin mobbing of Hagerty's car,! 10 "*, friend and ally of the United 1 The warmth of the Philippine presidential nominee. only a rebuilding of American! avowed its intention to demon- obviouslv was intended both i mililar >' strength will convince the strate when Eisenhower arrives. raising the system and half-day school sessions. is Stevens' petition for $27,000 Dr - James B. Johnson, super- in fees. Also continued generally for hearing is the commissioners' annual report, to which objections have been filed. Yesterday afternoon's hearing progressed in comparative peace. Deputy sheriffs, summoned to the courtroom at request of the objectors' counsel yesterday morning after a major brush with Talley, were absent from the afternoon session. At the outset of the afternoon Tailey offered his apologies to the court for the flareup. Herter Says Russian Spy Network Biggest WASHINGTON (AP) Soviet Union," says Secretai-y of State Christian A. Herter, "has j intendent of the Illinois schools, School said mat Problems Commission has received word of legal difficulties in operating schools on a 12-month basis (the quarters system). Dr. David Bear, board member, said he believes that the half-day session solution to the problem would not be legal in Illinois if operated more than nine months, and he feels that half-day, sessions on a nine- months basis are undesirable because the students are unable to leurn as much as on a full- jday schedule. He believes, he The board has employed on a conditional contract the architectural firm to prepare preliminary plans for needed additions and new buildings in the district. Board members expect to call for a vote to authorize a school bond issue to finance any new construction. Date lor such a vote has not been set, but is expected to be next fall or winter. The architects prepared the preliminary plans without cost but are assured at being given the architectural work if the bond issue is approved and the buildings constructed. Bernard Keeney, who displayed the building plans, stressed that the proposals are "not even tentative yet" but presented tor board consideration and suggested changes. The proposals shown the board Monday would add from 22 to 30 classrooms' at the high school level, 12 classrooms at the junior high school level and 26 elementary classrooms. High School Addition Plans of adding classrooms for high school students were the most nebulous presented. Keeney told the board that his firm considers it possible to add 22 classrooms to the rear of the old Alton High main building. Such an addition, he said, would be three stories high with one and -a third stories underground. The ground floor would be a cafeteria for the entire Alton High campus with the present aafe- , teria being converted into a new- music department. Such a plan, Keeney estimated, would require a new boiler. In addition, he said, a new and separate gymnasium for physical education would be required, and he suggested it be located north of the present gymnasium. Such a new gym, Keeney pointed out, would be purely for phys- jsaid, that a half-day session on | a longer school year busis may be the solution. ical education and have no facilities for spectators. A second plan lor providuig Dale stressed, and the board morc c!as s«x>ms at the high "The I agreed, that the voters should be clear on all possible solutions lo the enrollment problem prior States." He praised Eisenhower; welcome was in marked centrist for his "patient, passionate and; to the; and just world peace." Eisenhower, putes between the United States demonstrating e fears of the reception await-'to reply to his Republican cri(ifsi Soviet Premier mat time is " ot But Socialist party leader Inejiro Eisenhower in Tokyo, where !an d to counter implications by' 0 " his side and that a Peaceful(Asanuma urged "every precaution unrelenting quest for permanent ing pace." leftist opponents of Prime Min-; SO me supporters of rival Demo-| referring to dis- ister Nobusukc Kishi have b°on< CTa tj c . aspirants that Kennedy, a t !SUmval leftist opponents of Prime MiiKsome supporters of rival Demo-1 settlement ts essential lo mutual, so that the June 10 Hagerty in- i,.tf~ KT.u.. r ,i.i. A r.'i,.u: t*n*.. u« ^» .. . ....... . .1 cnnnval t ' ('jcloilt Will MOt 1)0 I'GpCcltGCi.'' j built the largest of all intelligence'to voting on One of the warmest exchanges i machines and maintains an un-'build new schools. . .paralleled network of agents throughout the world." .methods are mentioned, voters Herter said, "It has been re-j will ask, "Are you threatening us?" and Dale commented that school level would provide for a new building located north of the Annex (old East Junior) and a bond issue to w , es ' ° f tho F - VV ' Olin Vocation|Hl School. Such a building, as Johnson said that if alternate SUggGSted by ^ archttects ' and its former colony over war claims and trade relations, replied rhat "no petty difference can ever tear apart" the bonds of friendship between the two countries. In a personal note. Eisenhower daily in protest against Japan's 'new mutual defense treaty with the United States. But reports from Tokyo today said the threat of violence for 43. is too youthful and inexperi-! enced to negotiate with Klirnsh-i chev. •\o Fretib Ideas' Kennedy said the American, the President's arrival was sub-1delegation headed by Eisenhower! siding. Kaar Suggests Probe Of Alton Census Figures Because the population figure-with a poplation of 32.600, of an of 12,438 reported for Alton in;average of 4.15 persons per resi- went to the Paris summit meeting! 1 wilth "no fresh ideas" and only "obsolete policies and meaning- jless slogans." "Our conferees have consistently gone to the international bargaining table ill-staffed, ill- 2 Long-Time Employes TO Leave School District Two long time members of the teaching staff of the Alton public schools have left the system. the recently-completed decennial j dentja | census falls far under estimates | census raus m. u^ *y""•'„- were 8,613 pieces of made from the number of *»en- pro ' ings and of water users in Alton, Francis M. Kaar. executive director. GAAC, has suggested In 1960 there residential j j •„ j • j,. u -j i Luther L. Myers has retired, prepared and ill-advised," he said. j Horacp M . W ollerman has re- "Coordmate efforts - with all sjgned to accept a position in the Davenport, Iowa, public schools. . . . . ! Their combined careers in Althe top; from the top has often faltered' because the President has -wt j years. Mvers. affectionately known as area, plus been kept fully informed" ,'" U ' s8b "Pop." formally made known his intention at Monday night's meeting of the board of oduca- total,setts senator said, it was "fortun-j tlon _ Hc has b een at Alton High rector u**u ;; Hant rCouncil' 01 U ' S8G piet ' es of residential|ate that the violent manner in^"™ ?aie* e TTnveSaS ?f ^'C^' PlUS ? "^ S? '"I"' 1 "" 1 ^ *°™* ^ °* lheir ' Hblong teaching career has request an mv ^"B« u, e Quran Homes, Sullivan Determination to wreck the sum-iu-™ m tr nff |i s h sociolocv md ^.«,i M ,,m*ration. was ,Homes, Worden Apartments and I mit made it clear to the world thati^f"^ %£ '^ ve a^ Unileci •Washington Apaiiments, for a tot-1the blame for the collapse of U»ei StatPij history h-om the esti-i al ot 12,216. Applying the 19301 conference rests on Mr. Khrush- ' His teaching has cosered both cens-if^f of 4 ' lj P 6180118 Per red-'chev." high st;hool and ( . ollege level mi^ht be low by as much as! de " tlal P^Perty, we come up 4llte,* .\«*ied Hc camp to Alton t ,. 0 m Salem us might be low oy as , wjth ft pt -oj ec ted population of "Oui- allies and our own pa.ple rv,n w «, in uv«t viv</ini-, Pir- 1rt rWI ' m ecu: i ' v^wjlwyti lu »• trm. v n £iiiJti. * i v- stsan investigation to I M ' b% pe °P le - ! h ^ >**« ^led into believing; viously hf . h;if] t;tut ,| lt in He.u-> if any newly-annexed "9*l ecW ?* ***&**' *e &id thatjtheve was some point to holding.county, Indiana. federal enumeration The 1950 population 32,550. Kaar suggests MTHKli I, MYKICS Appeal Is Denied EAST ST. LOUIS, 111. (AP)The perjury conviction of Sam Magin, associate of East St. Louis rackets boss Frank (Buster) Wortman, has been upheld, it was announced here. Sheldon Green, assistant U. S. district attorney, said he had received word that the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals at Chicago had rejected Magin's appeal from a, U. S. District Court decision in East St. l/ouis. Dist. Judge William G. Juer- gfns sentenced Magin to three years in federal prison and fined him $2,000 last Nov. 21 after a jury found him guilty on two counts of lying to a federal grand jury in 1956 about his dealings witli Wortman. The appellate court ga\e Magin 10 days to petition for a rehearing of the appeal Mugin's attorney is IMI Kuctz of Alton. jliably estimated that within the 'Communist bloc and the free world some 300,000 trained officers j serve in the 27 intelligence and security services bloc states." of the Soviet DATA AT THE DAM 8 a.m. temperature Yesterday's today 61". Hlah71", low 59 J River stage below Precipitation .... r staai dam at 8 a.m. 13.0. Pool 18.7. 24 lira, to 8 a.m. 0.45 Inch. ho would welcome such questions because they would give him a chance to explain the necessity of providing alternate solutions, which he considers in no way a i threat. Following Dale's suggestion that a six-month period of informing the voters precede the election, Johnson suggested that the election be held in February rather than in September, as discussed earlier by the board. Telegraph Will Sponsor CookBookRecipeContest announced at a later date. A contestant may enter many recipes as he or she wish-i^itional es in one or all categories. sjloll|d |)t , added j Writing on the entries should would be two stories in height and provide 30 classrooms. It would provide also, Keeney said, a cafeteria which would be. used by students on that side ol the campus while the present Alton High cafeteria would continue in use. The separate new gymnasium would still be needed the architect pointed out, and would be located in the same place as in the other plan. Third Plan A third plan, Keeney told the board, would be to buy a new Kite and build another high school. Such a school would have the same facilities as the proposed building on the Alton High jsite, except the gymnasium 'would be attached on the building, resulting in a sufficient I savings to finance; the purchase i of the property, according to Kenney's estimate. A new building on a separate site would also include electrical and heating capacity to supply if more Thirty-one cash prizes, including a $100 grand prixe. will be awarded in a Cook Book Recipe contest to be sponsored by the Alton Evening Telegraph. ..»,u.i B uu mi- I-UU-H-H siumm u' P( . nPV told the The contest will open Monday, be plain, with only one recipe to,,(,.,,, , *I K ih . J( uM ihM- „, June 20. and will close at nUd- a sheet of pupor, and with writmgl'. 1 "' £± S^lt »«?T«j££S night Saturday. July 30. Win-ion one side of the paper only.j^V the iLrd B udv ft P ^S? nine recipes will be published inj The order of the listing on the ^ ld " tUdy ** P° ssibil1 - areas were preliminary omitted from the population total if in 1930 there were 7,670 water I 1 * 16 summit conference — that we meters with an average ol 125 people per water meter. At the comptete recount." end of 1959 there were within the . |w* ** to*** Alton 12,762 Proposal is contained | water meters. Appymg toe av- r .!u:^ u,, a/wrpBBad erage of 4.25 people per water letter vhich he addressed I erage Day meter in 1950 against the new 1-nTwhich was'r^ltotal we have a Seratrotrratroe^ilation of SU3, Paul A. Price, a will go to the ""•«*»• *»«< In the old high school build- were prepared to say more than| jngi now unUkiU ed Roosevelt at what changes in the status quo| 6tn ^a Mechanic streets, he we would not accept — that by| gtal ^ ed n j s a miracle of personal charm and public relations the Russians could be cajoled into yielding some of their hard-won positions ol career in 1927. He at once showed teaching to be his field. In addition to his knowledge of the subjects he taught, he proved himself popu- Under these popu-j strength—that we had some con-jj ar ^y, ^ students He icepOon oj alternative settlements I kind i y ^d always helpful: yet circumstances uhat w ' ere ^ ih acceptable to usj u . nen fj,. nme ss was required. to (he!Myej-s could be firm HJgfc Standard mutter is Because he had the respect 01 check on the accuracy of the 000 people short. We believe that we were oot prepared for any hit students, he achieved a high Council at its meeting Wednes-we can only assume that ttej a «d possible acceptable day of next week census count of Alton is some-1 Soviets," Kennedy said. As a financial re a*on ior where in the neighborhood of 10,-i "But the truth of the u . ^,^ f .u «n the accuracy of the 000 people short. We believe that we were not preparee iigures, Kaar cites that a block that the Mayor and City Ca»of WOOD population means $30,- cil -should insist on an invest!** UUO annually to ^ ci| y llion °* ** c * p ** *" Altaa to ** The te*t of Kaar's letter: terming whether my of the new- such Ufcgotialions—that here <vas; standard in imparting uo real success which tiic summit associates waid- could have achieved." : At Alton High. Luther M>eis Kennedy struck back at's; always was willing to give of his to 19^0 the City of Alton had ;ly annexed areas were left out i contention thai Nixon, among the j leisure tb»e to extra-curricular 'aud U uece^ary to get i oom-i candidates of both par-bet;, is best;activities. For years he assisted plete recount" , I qualified by experience ajod tougb-'(Co»t|»M*4 «• p« 9 « f, fjej. 9.) oo the tax books 7,886 oieoes ol residential property Inside Musts DU1TOU1AL . . . PAUK 4 SOCIAL PAGE 8 t»fOUT8 PACK 13 HAIJIO 4 TV . . PAGE 18 COMICS PAGE 14 CLARIFIED . . PAGE 13 OB1TUABV . . . PAGE 13 MARKETS .... PAGE 13 YVOII KKMAN TODAY'S CHIJCKLE Middle age has been described as that time when you get to the middle of a flight of stairs and can't decide whether it will be- more tiresome to yo up than down <'Cj I960. General l-e*tui«;> Corp.) a special Cook Book tabloid edition of the Telegraph on Monday. Sept. 12. This contest is a preliminary to the Cooking School sponsored by the Telegraph and Union Electric Co. that will be held on Sept. 13, 14 and 15 at West Junior High School. One session of the school will feature the winning recipes. Besides the J10U grand prize, there will be a first prize of $1'."). a second prize of $15, and a third priie of $10 in each category. There will also be honorable mentions. Only one cash to any priie will Iv aw aided one individual. Recipes may be entered in the contest in ten differenct categories. Miss Hull) Siiaak, director of home economics for Union Electric Co., St. Louis, will be chairman oi the judging for the con- tjpt. The other judges will be entry should be the name and categoi-y of the recipe, the list of ingredients in the order they are added, the method of mixing, special instruction when necessary, baking temperatures and time required for bakery products, and the name, address and telephone number of the contestant. All contest entries become the property of the Telegraph and Union Electric. Decision of the judges will 'ie final. Recipes shouH be addressed to Cook Book, Alton Evening Telegraph. Box :'98, Alton. If preferred, entrants may bring their offict person. recipies to the Telegraph 111 ties for some future action. The possibility for adding 12 classrooms at North Junior High was also presented to the board Monday night. The architects suggest that the North Junior library be divided into two rooms with one used tor biology and the other for homemajting. Partitions would be removed from the counseling room to make a new agriculture room, an} two kitchens would be iriami^ ^ the present home *"jflnf?ml(?6 room. The addition would then pro* vide u new library as weQ as six regular classrooms, a band rowu, a chorus room, a shop and 8tw- ; rooms, and except employes oi the Telegraph and Union Electric Go. and members g| their are ineligible. stalled in the gymnasium mechanical

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