Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 14, 1960 · Page 2
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June 14, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 14, 1960
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rim ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH RotarvTold of Subversive Trends in Government It's a good thing President Eisenhower hasn't allowed minority expressions In Japan to jdeceive him and discourage his' itrip to Tokyo, Dr. Kurt Glaser; | of the Southern Illinois University Alton Campus faculty told Rdtarlen* Monday night. t)r. Glaser's IS yw«rs in Europe, much of tt just this side of the Iron curtain as employe of the United States Army cfvll military government fn charge J Schools to Have Audit Monthly The AlWh «diool district, to of German Mid state local at-1 the 1980-61 fiscal year, will have| fairs, prompted him to make I n]onthlv audit reports furnished further studies of subversive' l^ WARMER WEDNESDA \ Rain and showers arc forecast tonight for the mid-Atlantic Coast states MM an ana welt to the Ohio Valley. Showers are expected over the south Atlantic states and Tennessee Valley. The Ohio Valley, northwest Pacific area and northern Rockies will be cool* er. The mid-Mississippi Valley and central plains will be warmer. (AP Wirephoto Map.) trends in our own government. ihc said. Taking the dictionary definition of subversion, "to undermine, corrupt, and destroy ut- |terly," he described the meth- by the C. J. .Schlosser Co. Tho board Monday night approved a plan by Schlouser to provide monthly reports on the school district'* financial portion. Cost of the reports and the annual audit win Second of Series Most Voters Unmoved By Failure of Summit Weather Forecast be $3,1500. The ods used by communism to in-jannual audit which Schloss- fluencc large groups by highly I er's firm will make this sum- vocal minorities, invr. will cost $1.800. -If you have four or five!., S( * loss f' .**%*?"* strategically placed people wclli' 1 " hoard ' s » !d * at fthe , i " * * * * nae an *>v/*Piiont avcrntn rtf 11.. j . • , t r>* . „„ i trained, you nan control any nas . exc «iem sysiem ui Alton and vicinity: Decrees-1""""•„• -f ^ |counting and has modern. Ing cloudiness this afternoon, j grou P- ne P° mtea °"_ ; c hanical accounting procedures. sunny this afternoon. A little) "In Japan use ol this teen- B[]t , hc District, he continued, i warmer. The high in the middle leads to tho impression By SAMUEL LUBBLL Despite Its failure, the ill-star- nd summit conference seems to have given • stnall boost to Republican Presidential prospects. -In Qeveland, a 38-year-old auto worfter told me, "I'm a Democrat, but maybe this Isn't the time to swap horses. Nixon has been in there and knows what's going on." Again, a plumber's wife in Detroit remarked, "We've been strong for Kennedy, but with a danger of war it makes you think." The number of such shifts and waverings is not large. Of the typical voters interviewed in seven states since the shooting down of the U2, only one in 12 •hows any change in political incident of thr summit nf-go-180-85. tiations. Back Dee A substantial majority of the voters to whom I talked ff-el "Eisenhower had to admit we were spying once we got ...„ _ — hicks the type of monthly ac- 70s. Fair and pleasant tonight. ] fnaf the P^P' 0 don » want to counting reports that is becom- ilxiw Wednesday morning around | sec President Eisenhower, ;, ng morp essen(lal to the e -^ Mct '60. Sunny with some cloudiness | "But I'm glad Premier Kfshlj am j its administrators, and warmer Wednesday, highland Mr. Eisenhower aren't al-> Present school law, Schlosser caught." Much mpre criticism is voiced that "we goofed" in send- Expansion (Continued Prom Page 1.) caJ ceiling in the gym. Double Capacity i lowing this to deceive them.' : He recalled instances during jand after World War II, and during the Korean war, which he said inquiries disclosed indicated subversive groups in the United States government has so guided policy as to work against our best interests. ing a U2 plane over Russia sol The addition, Keeney estimat-i Under his own direct observa- close to the summit date, but even here most people feel the "plane should have been spying. We don't want another Pearl Harbor." ed, would double the present capacity of North Junior, which now has 330 students. In answer to questions by Hor- A five-to-one majority praised j nce Dale ' bonrd member, Keeney said that he estimates at least 60 per cent of the addition would I be classroom space. Dale also the "dignity" shown by Eisen- whoer in the face of Khrushchev's anger. Of the voters interviewed, none;;questioned the construction of was shifting to the Democrats lion, he cited directives sent down through Gen, Clay which had crippled Germany's powers of restoring its economy. These, he said, had been eventually traced back to a subversive group, including some whose names later turned up in Congressional investigations and werp convicted. pointed out. requires that next year all school districts in Illinois adopt a new accounting system that will provide a new concept of account classifications. He suggested the Alton district conduct a pilot program a year before the new system Is required by law. In answer to questions by Horace Dale, school board member, Schlosser said that he believes monthly reports will be better than the data supporting them because the reports will interpret the data. He added, in answer to a question, that the reports will not actually "count noses" to ascertain that all teachers whose contracts are on NEW ATTORNEY GENERAL, FAMILY WHEATON, HI.—Selected as Illinois Attorney General Monday by Oov. William Stratton, Da Page County Judge William L. Guild, 50, poses tonight with his family in their Wheaton NamedGeneralManager Of Chemical Company Frank Zeitlln of Godfrey as of June 1 was promoted to the position of general manager of home. His wife, Florence, holds Pegg; 2. Others, left to right: Susan, 1! Betsy, 7; and William ttl, 9. Guild succeeds the late Grenville Beardsley. (AP Wirephoto.) Judge Guild Is New Illinois Attorney General because of the summit failure. feeling over the summit collapse! Actually it is still too soon to band and chorus rooms, and Macy Pruitt, administrative as-j prove the Germany economy One order against doing any- flle arc actually teaching in thej Mailinckrodt Chemical Corp., WHEATON, 111. (AP) —Judge |Susa-\ 14: William L., in, known thing that would restore or im- system. He said he feels that ini st LouiS) it was confirmed to- William L. Guild of Wheaton,j as Billy, 9; Elizabeth (Betsy), 9. and many of these are still un- measure the full political effects | sistant, said that such rooms they will vote decided how eventually. But more important than the number of shifts so far is the fact that Premier Khrushchev's threats have thrust a new issue into the Presidential campaign —the lear of nuclear war — which clashes in the mind of many voters with the economic appeal exerted by the Democratic party. TUB fear of war shows up as a far stronger public concern than any of the alleged "blunders" cited by Democratic leaders in til* handling of the U2 plane Playgrounds To Open On Monday Alton playgrounds will open of the summit crisis. In the course of my survey each person interviewed was asked, "Whom would you like to see as President if there were a threat of war?" Many persons, after thinking for a few moments, replied, "None of them is special on that." Other volunteered, "Eisenhower is still the best, though he's pretty tired." But usually the voters replied in partisan terms, naming the candidates I would be used throughout the day and would be "home" rooms for would have kept the United States paying the German food bill until now if it hadn't been students, and thus are actually ."thrown classrooojns. Isaid. If the tentative plans as outlined Monday night are adopted by the board and approved by the voters, the district would be the first in the area to have a court in one of its schools. The plans call for the addition to be out the window," he day. Zeitlin had been assis-jnamed to the Illinois attorneyj an d Margaret (Peggy), tant general manager of the .generalship by Gov. William G. i Mrs. Guild says it i.s, an accident firm. Until January, 1959, Zeit-1 Stratton, will be merely shifting!^ ^n't become a doctor and his The policies on Germany from 1943 on, he said, were dictated by this group which called itself the "Center of Policy Interests." If continued, he said, these policies would have made Germany a military vacuum—ready wrapped around the rear of the j for Russia to take over. present structure and allow for a space to be open,, surrounded they had favored long before by classrooms. Keency said 1 that the summit crisis broke out. |such a court could be used as outdoor classroom space in good weather and would also provide The responses made clear that the public is only beginning to appraise the Presidential rivals in terms of the world crisis. On that issue the feelings of the, voters remain in flux. Several Kennedy supporters, j area, in the sketches outlined for example, echoed the com-1 Monday night, is an addition to iments of a salesman's wife who j Godfrey School which would in- The same group operated to influence Far East policies, too, he said. The communists, realizing we needed experts in Far East, affairs after the war, saw to it that some of their own, space for biology students to: rly trained , were available conduct experiments. Godfrey School (for the right spots in government. a district and community as small as Alton's, such an audit would cost more than it would be worth although his firm is ]In was associated" with'Altonjgears in an already busy Hfej(i ec j, sjon probably expressed ad to extend its audit to such j Box Board Co where hc was lwhen he takes office Friday. I miration for his mother, Susan, who was a lawyer and died when he was young. The judge's father, William L, Guild I, was a physician for 52 years, serving the communities of ! a degree. 'production manager. In answer to further questions! by Dale, Schlosser said that his; firm tells the district empolyes when auditors will check the books. Quick, unannounced, spot Employes audits are of value, Schlosser j <G° ntin '»«l F™« p »*« »•> contended, only when a system in the athletic department, and Guild, 50. is DuPage County judge and plans to resign the post in a day or two — as soon as he can clear up his work and turn his docket over to the Circuit j Court. He's active in l fairs, serving as legal board mem- ! Wayne and Wheaton. And his community af- grandfather was Dr. Elias Cor- of remittance control is in effect, j his services always were avail- i£P 0 ' r ""tbT Geneva' Community Installation of cash registers at all counters where money is handled would be expensive, hei able in other fields. Students found him generous with his added, in the district. The system of monthly reports would provide more spot checking and internal auditing, Schlosser said. The vote on the proposal for | monthly audits passed unani- Also proposed for the Godfrey, 'r nese experts, he said, clus- mously with Dale commenting tered around an organization that the providing of more intern called the Institute of Pacific 1 ^ auditing was the service that (time, whenever they needed advice or assistance in achieving success in their school work. For 15 years, he was faculty adviser to the staff of the Tatler, the year book. In all but one of those years, the Tatler showed a profit. From Tatler profits, during those years, a 16-mm. motion-picture projector was pur- Relations. Harrv Dexter White, as one "sold" him on the plan. 'confessed. "I'm really torn. I'm elude a kindergarten, two class- WMTV ^^ ^.^ HB uuf! ja Catholic, but Kennedy is too rooms and a clinic. The addition memh e r of this group| managed Oil Industry id Of thC.. .. A~.nv^««— n^I 1« *K« i ** Hospital and the Wheaton YMCA. His law partnership with William V. Hopf is still a going concern And he's a family man. His wife, the former Florence Dunlap of Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, whom he calls Dolly, says he's "always on the go." nelius Guild, a physician, too. The newTy-appointed attorney general is trim, as middle-aged judges go. standing 5 feet 7 and weighing 173. His wife says that he has thickened a bit in the midriff, but she thinks he's still handsome. His curly brown hair shows gray at the temples. After graduating from Wheaton His appointment Monday as sue- College in 1931, he took his law cessor to the late Grenville degree from Northwestern Uni- Beardsley makes him the third I versity and settled down to gen- attorney general in 13 months, jeral law practice until World War! Cha . rles B ' Scnw eizer, district TUESDAY. JUNE 14,1960 Says Treaty Is Threat To Security BT fiRNKST B. VACCAftO WASHINGTON (AP)-*HI. Clalr Bngle (D-Calif) charged todajr the Antarctic Treaty with fl»e Soviet Union and 10 other ftttMra poses "a danger to the security of the United States" and Us allies. Engle. asking its rejection, said the treaty would settle "the seal return for whatever assuranct the Soviet presence in Antaretto in refute for whatever assurance the treaty offers that the Soviets will not be trouble makers." The treaty, signed in Washington last December, provides that Antarctica shall be developed and used only for peaceful purposes. It recognizes no territorial claims by any individual nation. In addition to the United States and the Soviet Union, countries signing the treaty are Argentina. Australia, Belgium, Chile, France. Japan, New Zealand. Norway, South Africa and Britain. Engle spoke against the treaty in testimony prepared for the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Sen. Ernest Gruening (D-Alaska) also was listed as an opposition witness. Chairman J. William Fulbright (D-Ark) told newsmen that if the treaty "runs up against much serious opposit f on .this late in the session, it may have to go over to the next" session. Engle said that for the United States to give up sovereign rights it has earned over the years in Antarctica "would be as great a folly as it would have been many years ago to forego purchase of Alaska." "The treaty will give the Soviet Union a position of equality which it does not deserve, and which poses a danger to the security of our allies in the southern hemisphere," Engle said. Initiated by the United States, the treaty prohibits establishment of military bases in Antarctica, provides for freedom of scienific research and cooperation and bans nuclear explosions and the dumping of radioactive waste there pending conclusion of international agreements on nuclear uses. In submitting it to Congress. President Eisenhower called it "a significant advance toward the goal of a peaceful world with justice." Alton Dam to Drain Land in Upper Areas The navigation pool at Alton dam will be operated for the next several days in a manner designed to drain the excess water from lands in the upper ends of the pool, according to Col. chased for the school: and an j Beardsley, who died of a blood III. , electric Scoreboard was bought ! dot June 3, replaced Latham j He entered the Army as a pri-i (engineer, St. Louis. The gates at Alton dam have ; young. Nixon has the experience Uvould be on the north end Tbut I have never liked him." ^present structure. An accountant in New Yorki The proposal would also to tie up American aid to the ;for the Alton High gym. Two Degrees for the ment announced today. The playgrounds will be open 9-12 and 1-4 Mondays through Thursdays, and 9-12 and Ir3:30 on Fridays. Added to the regular playground activities this year win be softball, corkbali and track and field tournaments, play day, lantern parade, pet show, doll show and handicraft display. Playground directors are Angelo Barrow, Erskin Ryan, Ron Eveans, Frank Ridder, George Van Home, Eugene Martin, re- said, "I'm for Kennedy j Castle, who resigned lo accept a . federal judgeship. Myers gained his bachelor of. Guild insists the news of his ap- LeaderS arts de ««P at eal1 State c °Hpointment came as a complete I'll go for Nix-(doors, on. Other voters liked Nixon be-1 fix-up and c cause "he'll stand up to the (suggests thai now.jnovate the original Godfrey j this "knowledge from Treasury i war I School by installation of newj Secrerajy H enry Morgenthau .as! n means of making the National-' ' possible. lookers and some as well as a „, lege, Muncie. Ind., and his mast-j surpr j se> in the future the! Russians," but some feared j original building be torn down, "he may be too hotheaded." land provides a hall to which an- Adlai Stevenson also touched j other addition can be added if off conflicting reactions. While some Democrats saw him as "a more mature" candidate then Kennedy, others were angered by Stevenson's criticisms of the The-Nationalists--who propa- j representing 40,000 employes gandists later charge threw j throughout the United States down their suns and ran —'voted during the weekend in Chi- did throw them down, but onlyj ca 8° to form « permanent In- Myers estimates that in his 41. years of I a newgman . "Then Sunday 10,000 students in his classes. ;from chj cago ^d sa jd he wanted vate and soon found that being a| been set to P ass the maximum lawyer meant more office work of water possible and still leave get overseas service — in South America — and reached the rank than fighting. He did manage to rtie minimum of nine feet in the channel above the dam, he said. This type of operation will re- of captain. lieve the people along the banks After his discharge, he took a wno havc keen confronted with post as assistant state's attorney i an extremely wet year and rc- and, in heavily Republican Du- i suiting delays in getting their Page County, he was launched in-ground in condition for planting, Kenney said that the eight | through SUI * mart™,, dependent Oil Workers Union politics. Col. Schweizer pointed out. Ev- With Mrs. Myers, he resides j to know i{ rd be attorney general .. . at 2811 Hillcrest. Their married j (<I wag astounded. I nearly! Ho was elected state's attorney jery effort has been made in the son, Gerald, resides in Milwau-| dropped the te ]pphone. We let it twice, and then bid successfully Mast two months to assist the and their married daughter, Mrs'. Charles Childers, in Bloom- for purposes of negotiating. ,ington. There are four grand- go until morning, when I went in for the county judgeship in 1958. j residents in the valley, by pass- to see him. I had to kind of collect j He pronounces his name so that j ing the maximum water through are needed too badly to tear| down the original structure now. j summit negotiations. ! Tho architects advised against) A few pel-sons praised Sen-'; a large addition to the Godfrey! (them. Meanwhile, the Russians ator Lyndon Johnson for his'School because the structure; "sensible stand on the summit,":contains n !"""'" nmmn- " "in UK « uiiqutMi u Vernon Brave, national presi- children. surh an inadequate a | arg( , action, pi pP| .mains largely unknown, along!sizes would be small, the elec-i , John Holland, Donna unasay,j but tQ the general pub]ic he ,. e . to ,. Beverly ttnwa y- ^f 18 , ,vl?"i mains largely unknown, along! sizs tersen, Ton! Gould, Car °' y " , j with Senator Stuart Symington, 'triral service is almost ler, J. Sectarian, Joy Meddler, Khrushchev - s criticisms of'pacitv. the boiler room Mary Meng, Mary DeMUnbrun boiler! •' H P» nt>s *- j*j" d \Ve could have kept the Chinese out (if Korea and Red •.von dent of Central States Petroleum Union (Independent Oil Workers Union) and vice president of the Oil and Allied Unions Conference here, told the Trie K rap h today that the Horace M. Wollerman, until jmy scattered wits." Guild was asked it rhymes with wild. 'the dams, he concluded. on a statement for comment, by William G. he was promoted to the position aark Democratic'candidate for, _ of director of audio-visual edu-i attornev al in thc Nov . 8 | cation, was an instructor in the , .. ' ™ , , •, _j /-.....u r social sciences at Alton HighL "wheels were set in motion lo School. election. Clark described Guild as 'a hand-picked candidate." Lorraine Munson. Schmuck and Bonnie to is ca- I the war there if our policy' ol ' 8Hni7p on a N Y ide Temporary River Road Signs Erected hadn'r been sabotaged in Nixon have had no noticeable (small to add a boiler, and the' :",,•'' ,,°' a ',' . , .auniiatinn \\ith (,f»nprj4l VTai-Aithm 1 ar>*. ' SHniZailon. effect. Some of Nixon's support original structure is not up to i.enerai AiacAitnui ait- * dues reflect a feeling that "the acceptable standards today. Democrats always get us into* Additional elementally class- wars while the Republicans bring; rooms are proposed in an addi-i... . _, . hard times." ,tion to Thomas Jefferson Schooltf 1 " 1 "T" U01 '! d st f y °'' 1 Ol "I consider that a compliment," Started u, im Gujki Hpd . Mr- started his career at Wag- «»,..,„-.„ v .,,; r i v,» ,..m A committee i* being appoin.- goni , r . ( ,1.. where he taught for; Stldtl0n ^ ld h " ing on the assumption he could ,uso weapons at his disposal lo ed to set up the nationwide or- which will put oil industry unions throughout the country in a position to strike if ,,>,r- .10 u • L Guild as tllp GOP choice to face year 1927-28. before he came! aark - m lhc Xovember election .M^l .lllmni' Hinrh Sr*nruil ac a < . . , . for the attorney generalship. The Guilds have four children, Junior High School as a:, one to social studies, teacher. Eventual-' ly he was advanced to the Alton How much influence the "war!on North Rodgers avenue. Thei issue" finally has on the election'addition would be in a wing| •will probably bo determined by across thi> back of the multi-j what crises are touched off be-!purpose room and parallel to: 'tween now and November. the front of the present builri- thoir fullest extent, and that the| union demands are not mej. jUigh faculty. ' Principal theme of the meei- ( i His outstanding work for Die Subdivision Seeks ing was to get unions in all .Alton school s.vstem was in the war because they feared re jprisals, the Washington policy|P arts of the country to take in-'audio-visual field. He organized! \ime\alion lo Alton makers drew- an arbitrary line! dlvidual strike votes as soon as Folks can see just Great River Road goes now. The state division of highways has erected the official ensignia of the "Great River Road" along the route throughout Illinois now. Erection of the signs in this district is now complete, according to District Highway Engineer E. W. Rlefler. At its most recent meeting, several months ago, Illinois-Mississippi River .Scenic Highway Com- miwian approved the proposal to have the highway division erect the where the When I asked people where ing. The addition would include '"war trouble" is most likely to.six classrooms, two kindergart- , ,... -hich J i possible. On the local scene. 13 of 17 the fact thatj st - l"°it» s area oil industry un- break out, those interviewed ens. two rest rooms, a lounge, a were divided almost evenly be- speech and counseling room, and twe«n Berlin and the Far East.'a storage room. Some perboiiK fear "the Chinese tliey could enter the war and we wouldn't do anything about ions comprising the Oil and Al- and supervised a system for presenting educational material on film, by projections of maps and by the film-commentary method. For several years be was an I'nlon School Reds are less likely to show re- Thirteen classrooms and two, . (ho Russians."- kindergartens would be included'"' 0 " ee new it ready "The failure here was not mil-| NOtes - itary, but political." ; ^ lied I'nions Conference have al-jofficer in the state organization — J taken affirmative strike i0 f Illinois audio-visual teachers. : Wollerman was one of the lead- representation witivers in modern methods of educa- Betore Dr. Glaser's discus-i exception of the west coast at-jtion — the attempt to make so- strain! than Others pick China because they in a new Union School, on a site think a war theiv can bo ••local- now ou.unl i» .he board near Ued" or because they feel "R us- the old Union School. The new sia and the United States won't structure, as planned, would be inducted into were Thomas I t-it> 's new di: (works: John 1 daie tight directly. They'd de- comparable to the Gilson Brown I Mey<?1 ' S ' Kirsteir - stroy each other, They'll find i School now near completion on! some country like China to fight iRt 100. In addition to the class-1 over." 'rooms, the proposed school > multipurpose into the publicV thinking of Ber-:n>tim. kitchen, and other service 1 members we; e i tended the Chicago the club. They! Brave said. F. Griffin, the fetor of public I. Maloney. and « na - K** 0 ot •igns, in compliance with a pro- ; A g,.i nunt , r I10U . | las a ) so crept;would ha\i' gram Inaugurated in $11 10 of (he •t&tec through which the Great River Road will pas*. Locally the McAdamt, Highwa> j Jj e ,.j in tae final routing of the road. However the route will continue inland as ciose as lO the riverside. Ai UW* a4vaBtugeoujs, construe jjmn (of the highway U auconiplu>h will be moved over will serve as a. IV |DUri«t« tc* Hf Great R>ver KUMIU; route. Board ot Health For Kaiu* (iouutv I Such a building, 'Keeneyi Al'RORA. 111. 'AH' - . ^ _____ __^ st >tay iirp«««' (J '1 out. would relieve the• u-ver scare at Aurora has resultedj w 'e|*|'s "'hai-ge"line and' pipe lino vans fight- load un Uodliey School. in phui< to cieal, a Kane County . VIl .. kpr , mmni . ism . everv nhase lin. Although three ol e\er\ four room {persons feel vvi mus •even if it mean ing," many balk at using nu- Ket-ncy stressed thai cost esti-Uxiard of health, clear tteapoas. Others say. "The mates of the projects in the pro- Allen Sc.hoherlein. chairman of : the Sun. Atlantic. Pure. Continental, American and Humble oil companies, were among those present. In the event of such a nation- vude strike not only would refinery workers go out. but sales field production (oil meeting, jcial studies "live" and fit into ;Uie tempo of the day. i of unions with He- has his bachelor of Indi-| b0 pi Jersey and lege and his, masters from lumbia Univ ersit>'. Still another subdivision is seeking annexation to Alton. By a petition filed today with; City Clerk Paul Price, 13 persons, described as "all owners i of record and all electors." ask: that lots 6 through 14 inclusive! in Middlebrook be annexed to) the city by the City Council.' Heading the list of signers is ', Benjamin H. Frye. Middlebrook subdivision is near the north end of ftodgers avenue, and adjoins an area j recently annexed to the city. Official Entry Blank "My Pop's Tops" Contest Father's Day is Sunday, Junt 19 ENTER NOW! Win Wonderful Prizes For Your Pop Plus $25 Savings land for You. Contest Rules: Entnei mu»t b* 200 words or l«M. Entrants ol any •Ha »r« eligible. Atltch your entry securely to the coupon below. Mall to "My Fop's Tops" Contest. Downtown Business Men's Association. Post Office Bo* 2M. Alton, The deadline 1s Midnight, Wed . June 1«. iMO. Letters wilt not be Judged on literary style or excellence but strictly on Ute win b« material 01 be returned. No employe* of Downtown Business Men's Uon store* or Russians are only bluffing." gram ai< entir-Sy estimates, but the Kane Count> Board of Super- workers comprising every phase of the oil industry would also bf affected. Brave said. In Detroit 1 pressed one shoe he believes them to be sufficient retailer, "What H the Russians that j bond issue for the total are not bluffing?" estimated amount would be suf- lle hesitated and replied, ficiem to construct the buildings "That's too terrible to think'aa presently propo&ed He stress- about " visors, said Monday that a committee will make a study of ways to set up the new board. Township officials earlier mis month had to quarantine a build- ed also that the board will prob-jijig bousing 37 Mexicans after one (Copyright 1%U by United ably want to study the proposals;of the tenants, a 7-year-old boy' 1 Feature Syndk-ute. toe) with adnjuiistratora and possjb- j come down with typhoid. Scaober-,, (Tomorrow — Jobs and the ly nuke change* ii> any propoe- Uue said a county board should Election* ,_ *'=> submitted Monday night.f handle such SHOP IY CATALOGUE .. Iff f aw OM) Remember . . . If you SAVE by the JStb of tbo month-You will EARN from the 1st Dial HO tV4»ll I •» *ll I liirtw«y, Atow. UL \ ATTACH THIS COUPON SgCUftELY TO YOUR IETTB* { —MY POP'S TOPS CONTEST Oowitowi lufintii MM'I AtmlaHM, , IM. City 'I

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