Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 22, 1960 · Page 1
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July 22, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Friday, July 22, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Serving the Alton Community for More Than 124 Years ^_^ ^^j^jum^m CLOUDY SATURDAY* Low 72} Migh» Wttttwtt nfi Established January IB, 1136. Vol. CXXV, No, ALTON, ILL., FRIDAY. JULY 22, 1960 18 PAGES 5c PIT Copy Member of The Associated Pww Fare Increase for Bus Line Approved SPRINGFIELD - Citizens Coach Co. of Alton has been authorized by the Illinois Commerce Commission to place into effect, with five days' notice, a schedule of increased fares. (The company announced at Alton today that the increased rates will go into effect on July 27.) The schedule provider) increases of live cents for children, age six through 12; a five-cent increase in adult fares; an increase of three cents per ride on children's 14-ride tickets; and a five-cent hike in thc per ride cost for school children aged 13 to 18, The schedule establishes a new 20-cent fair for adulls; 15 UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) MOUNTAIN AttLAZK UN Asks Belgium to ?? LeaveCongo ft to- children mow 70 cents) ; and today made its second demand! SI .30 for a ten-ride tifkei Oiow' in "hie *«y» th>t Belgian troops I S1) for Kfthool children between j get out of the Congo and give! 13 and 18. good for school term way «, me new U. N. military, Sept . 1 to Juno TO Thr C:M»m*j forcet ^ ^^ v d ^. Coach Lo: operates a local bus , .. .. , fi'™) service in Alton and the reqi, es t. i a" a'tempt to «et a three-day dead- 1 (ft increase.* hud the approval -'hie for the nullout. •. by Alton City Council action on Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister! Ju 'y 7 Vaslly V. Kuzneteov Joined in a f Evidence pr,,e,,.ed (he rom- unanimous vote for . Ceylone8e . mission WHS to the effect that v-?w*=™= during the calendar yen* 0 f: TBnisian r-solution that called on 1937. 1!)3X and 1059. thp company PolRium to withdraw its forces operated at a loss as follows: snwtil.v from the new African re- 1937-$3I.I7:.M«: • Ifl.U? - $13. ,, u ,, Ht . -113. Hi; niitl 105!) ..... £S.Y!M7.»W: ;«iitl _ ' ... . , . that for the- fi. ™* lf>sol "" on batked "" January to .lune. ycar. it operated at H loss of $:'0.3j5. It listed its operating re- ( ' onlral African nation and railing venue tor the first half of 1%0 at for ""' f^W™ withdrawal. $70,168, of which $60,S?»1 was 'I''" 1 nw resolution also asked from buMCK; $6.174 from .school l ' ^ > mpmbrrs not to "undermine busen; and $L'.86'l from oharter the territorial integrity'" of the buse*. Congo, whose rich Katanga Pro- The company, HIP commission vincr has declared its secession- _ ... . , . ^ , fi.M six months. ™* lf>sol "" on batked "" mp inclusive. this ( '°" n '- 1 ' solution of July 14 send"R ""' u N • foi '*'«- lo th(1 chaotic! U. S. Orders Expulsion Of Red Diplomat as Spy Lumumba C° sl of Living Continues Thanks UNJ climt * to 4th Stmi S ht Hi 8 h ' i i SpurnsReds H,v ROBEHT N. LINDSAY WASHINGTON (AP)—The cost of living climbed one-fifth of one per cent in June to its fourth consecutive high, thc Labor Department reported today. Food prices—mainly fresh fruits ' LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo i and pork—contributed virtually j (AP)—Premier Patrice Lumum-! al1 the rise ' t" 6 department said. j ba expressed thanks to the United! hut gasoline prices helped provide Nations today for its quick action j a " upward shove, in the Congo and said there Is! T" 0 consumer price index need for Soviet' reached a level of 126.5 per cent of the 1947-49 average. This was no longer any (military aid. two ago Bureau of Labor After July, Chase said, a sea* sonal decline in food prices should occur, and "we could get some decline in the index after this month." Despite the over-all rise in the Jiving costs of city families, a number of prices declined in June. Fresh vegetables and eggs went down, new car prices dropped almost one per cent, and the prices of major home appliances de- Paid for Aerial Pictures higher than a iand, in percentage terms. repre-jrav. ; He spoke at a news conference j . shortly before his scheduled de- , , , . m , ,, | parturc for conferences at the SPI1ted a dr °P in 1ne b uy>ng P° wer 1 nc spendable earnings of fac- j United Nations in New York Hei of thc dollar of more tnan ]1 ^! lor y workers edged up 18 cents a cents in the past 12 months. jwas commenting York. He specifically on | adoption of a Security Council | resolution urging Belgium to 'speed up withdrawal of its sol- idlers from the Congo. [ Lumumba took off for New jYork late today in a Comet air-i Some 600,000 workers will re-1 cent. ceive wage boosts under escalator! This brought the take-home pay. WASHINGTON (AP)-The United States today ordered the immediate expulsion of a Soviet diplomat Petr Y. Ezhov on the grounds he was a spy collecting intelligence data, including aerial photographs. The State Department said that Ezhov, a Soviet Embassy third secretary, "flagrantly abused his diplomatic status by engaging in espionage activity." Ezhov paid an American corn- week, or two-tenths of one perjmefcial photographer, the depart- jtnent said, more than $1,000 for aerial photographs of American creased for the fifth month in a SAN DIMAS, Calif.—A U. S. Forestry Service employe stands next to Ms truck yesterday and watches flames whip through brush on a mountainside in the San Dianas Canyon area of California. (AP Wirephoto) wage contracts which compensate for climbing living costs. Adjustments will bring increases averaging two cents an hour to workers of General Elec- said. estimates, based on prese Bolgian connivance, theCon- travel, that on an annual bam• golosf government and the Rus- the fare increase will produce a. sians (.'harpe. total of $28,940, broken down as Belgian Foreign .Minister Pierre follows: 5 cents for adult rash- Wigny repeated his government's fares - S1H.240: .; .TIU increase,earlier assurance that the Belgian on 10-ride passes for children-'troops would be withdrawn "as $2,100; student teri-ride passes j soon as the United Nations can en- increase of 5 cents per ridf — SJ.-.sure order and children's fare good for all school!from Leopoldvi children between l.'i and JS years'ftal, had started. Action on Dog Cases Launched Worst Fires in 30 Years Sweep West By TUG ASSOCIATED PRESS From British Columbia to Mexico, from the Pacific to the of Ghana. Accompanying him is L. Edgar Detwiler, an American financier agreement o Concap.± c S v .launched today. Rockies, hundreds of fires destroyed forests, watersheds,''and under ordinance wore Interior called the roaring conflagrations Department officials " Four complaints filed in the worst in the West in 30 years. control one of the state's two biggest fires, about 30 miles east of Boise. of age — The company also is said tojcongo^w-'Tco""' U .^ b ° f ^ e ' PO'^'e court by the city dog war-1 They were the worst ever in many | A 3,000-acre toe in western Ida- have estimated it can reduce „.„, law^nd^iut^leium*^ • ' den> William Tueth. all charging! its operating costs $la,400 annual-!«,(«,„, tha , r™™ t~~> T..I..'* i..j!residents with keeping who has signed an with the Premier for a 50-year development program in the old Belgian colony. Lumumba for days has been insisting that unless Belgians o^iit the country he would ask thatj Soviet soldiers be sent in. Today, in an abrupt change from his mood of recent days, the Premier offered a hand of friendship to Belgium, asserting it was the Belgians who built this coun-i A **?•• jminal At the same time, he demand- President (rit . Co a|ld onfl cent to employes | of Sylvania Electric, Douglas Aircraft, and McDonnell Aircraft. The possibility that living costs may slay fairly steady this month was held out by Arnold Chase, chief of the price division of the after deduction of income and social security taxes, to $81.59 per week for a worker with three dependents and $74.03 for a worker without dependents. The rise was attributed to an increase of one-tenth of an hour in the factory work week, but It brought the average worker no increase in buying power because of the offsetting rise in consumer prices. cfties. Informed authorities reported Ezhov carried out some of hjs intelligence work while Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev was in the United States on a goodwill visit last September. second Soviet diplomat, ly resulting from a reduction ta service to a way over the 30 minute head- routes. The reduction in headway has been approved by the Commission and not intervened in its former without a city license. The warrants were referred to ritor/s internal affairs beyond ' uc T ™ IT , ' CHa ^ (BU . "* nrovidine technical aRK ^nnT ! the P° Hce ^paitmenl for service. providing technical "It is for the The complaints are the out to de-j g^^ o j a check-up made by ... , by the Alton City Council. The!- cld f meir own fate - he declared. ; the dog w^en early this week to company said that for one year; Government circles in Brussels 1 determine that all persons given following the increase that re .j indicated thc Belgian government j notice to get dog licenses had pro- venues will expenses by 000 although the estimate does exceed operating approximately $13,- still planned to pull the troops > cwed them. As exhausted men battled the flames in nine states and a Canadian province, urgent calls for help were issued. Response came from as far east as Pennsylvania. Gov. Robert E. Smylie of Idaho declared an extreme emergen- ho's Payette National Forest, out of control since Tuesday, raged on unchecked. •-- - •• ••-. The best news from the vicinity came from the Idaho-Oregon border where an enormous blaze was reported controlled late Thursday night after devastating some 30,cy existed in his state and asked;000 acres of range land. President Eisenhower to recog-, A 4,000-acre fire on ed immediate withdrawal of Bel- i industrial plant. Seek I.T. • Piasa Parley on Road conference between Piasa Tool & Die and Illinois Ter- officials was being sought today to work out arrange- clearing right of way for McAdams Road past the gian Ambassador Jean van den Bosch, saying his actions and re- j ports, had resulted in the sending of Belgian" 1 soldiers"Inib'"the" coin? try. In renouncing action by the Soviet Union, Lumumba said he was motivated by the fact the Security Council resolution is being I Brace Quackenbush, attorne; for Piasa, told the Telegraph this morning that the company's pres* ident, William Abbott, was seek ing to set a time for a confer ence with Fred Dennis, retired president of thc railroad who is back to Belgium's two military it first bases in the Congo — Kitona and:£aj| e d to appeared that 10 . nize Idaho had.area. as a major disaster j snake Mountain crackled to with- carried out effectively and partic- Rattle- ularly by Secretary-General Dag heed the 7-day notices! Regional Forester Floyd Ivereon , . ..... _ „ _______ ... ____ ________ ... o ____________ .„_ _________ not take into consideration any| Kamina — and not pull them out of that had been issued. ' But the] of Ogden. Utah, said, "We think loss in traffic. Community Chest Adds New Group The Madison County Mental Health Society has been approved for membership in the Alton-Wood River Region Community Chest and will be included in the Chest campaign this fall. This brings the total number of participating agencies to 11. This is thc first agency to be added to, the Community Chest since the; Girl Scouts were admitted to I membership in 1948. ' The decision to admit the; Mental Health Society according to John P. Paul, president of the; Chest, came as the result of sev-, era) special meetings, the firs of which was a session of th Chest's budget committee, Jul, 12. Representing the menta health group were the Rev. Reu ben C. Baerwald, president Mrs, Earl Gaylord, board mem ber; and M. Stance Crouch, ac ministrator. Members of the Chest budget committee presen were: William W. Woodward chairman; Burdette A. Balke Mr*. Jamas H. Hull, Thomas C. Richards, Julian G. Ryan, and 'the country. These sources said ihe resolution, did not call for total 'Withdrawal from the Congo and {pointed out it did not mention the 'bases, which Belgium retained a friendship A ^ assistance i m c persons cited. In other m- treaty she signed with the new i K(anccs> persons Ilanied in , hp Congo government when pendence was granted. In the debate before the Coun- icil vote, Soviet deputy Foreign ! Minister Vasily V. Kuznetsov told U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot check-up revealed that in several'there is a possibility of arson in instances other members of the)the Idaho fires and we are in- households where the dogs were j vestigating." Iverson said the FBI kept had procured licenses using j is helping, their own names instead of that of j Enormous Los Angeles County jin a mile of Shoshone National Forest's great timber stands west of Cody, Wyo. Supervisor Ed Pierson of the Bureau of Land Man- Hammarskjold's refusal to recognize the province of Katanga as a i separate state. j Lumumba said he is very happy i about the way the situation in the i agement said at the scene, "Con-j Congo is being stabilized. , inde- j notices had gotten rid of ihe dogs since the notices were issued so -the country's largest — declared itself a disaster area, calling the! mat they no longer for the licenses. were liable Lodge that his government would! TODAY'S CHUCKLE not be bullied into backing down on Premier Nikita Khrushchev's promise to give the Congo any! help necessary to stop what Mos-! cow terms aggression. i A model marriage is one in which the wife is a treasurer and the husband a treasury. fire outbreak its worst in history. With millions of dollars of damage already estimated, the appalling news from most areas was that the fire intensity was increasing steadily. In Idaho's Boise National Forest, Supervisor Howard Ahlskog estimated me toll may reach 20,.000 acres. Hot, dry, windy weather was forecast today, and 300 men launched an all-out effort to Piasa Valley Improvement Plans Told, Will Require Railroad Cooperation D. L. Severe. The Mental Health Society representatives presented the** reasons for membership in the Community Chest: "The society readers a county wide community service by operating mental health clinics in Alton and Granite City, the only such service in the county. "The society believes lo the united way of doing things anc came to the Chest in order to itelp solve the problem of united giving rather than attempt to go its own w»>." Chest directors met two days later, considered (be datkuis of the budget committee, votad unanimously to accapi the mental health group (or mem* iwrship and to allocate to the organization, $6,000 for Iflfll DATA AT THE DAM «w«¥*»WE4ftyj£ wW ,. «.u>, In a recent letter to B. V Brodie, general manager of the GM&O Railroad, Mayor P. W Day has outlined the plans formulated by the city for improvements in the lower Piasa valley and has asked cooperation of the railroad that thc program may be carried out. The program set forth by Mayor Day in his letter is the one contained in the city Plan reports on the Central Business District and on Transportation as amended by the City Plan Commission at its July 12 meeting. With hU letter, Mayor Day submitted copied of both the city planners' reports and a memorandum of the revisions suggested by the City Plan body, outlining an order of precedence In which their consideration by the railroad is de. sired. Jtetwivtt* Word Since transmission of his com- imivioaUon, Mayor Day said, he ha* had word from General Manager Brodie indicating a conference with city officials or the discuwlon of the pro* may be arranged within about SO days. Accomplishment of some of One is the suggestion 'that the make possible business expan- ditiong couldn't be worse." Efforts were hampered by tourists who clogged roads. In Montana's Bitter Root National Forest a fire licked hungrily on through Lost Trail Pass after consuming more than 1,000 acres near Missoula. Other blazes roared unchecked at Gold Creek and in the central plateau of Yellowstone National Park. Smoke 'billowed dense and black over 110,000 acres ,of California's forest and grasslands from the Los Angeles area to the Oregon line. Freak winds in the Sunland-Tujunga area drove flames across tlie parched valley between -the Verduga and San Gabriel Mountain ranges, destroying many homes. Hundreds of residents grabbed pets fled. He insisted, however, that Bel-j gian soldiers must return to Belgium and their Congo bases, at Kamina and Kitona, must be evacuated. Sending in Belgian soldiers, hejpletion of the McAdams High- To Petition Completion Of Highway Petitions urging speedy corn- said, was "a flagrant violation" of the Congo's treaty of friendship with Belgium. But, he added, "We consider the Belgians as our friends." Lumumba said he will make the dip to New York in a plane furnished by President Kwame Nkrumah of Ghana. Judge Pays Fine, 'Wife Was Speeding way between Alton and Grafton will this be circulated in not only area, but in the Tri-Cities TUCSON, Ariz. with speeding 40 (AP)-Charged miles an hour in a 30-mile zone, Mrs. Maxine . . . KImball pleaded guilty Thursday. and a few possessions and Magistrate William F. Kimball, evacuees were housed in i railroad eliminate its tracks' sion northward from the central make shift dormitories. ner husband, reached into his between Reliance Whiting Co. i business district. The toll of 61,000 blackened i pocket and paid the 10-dollar fine. and East St. Louis, a spokesman for the Grafton Community McAdams Highway Association told the Telegraph today. They will later be presented to the state legislature and the governor, the spokesman said. The petitions are to be mailed | to the Tri-Cities-East St. Louis areas about Sept. 1, it was announced, They will go to labor organizations, business men's groups, bankers, women's and sportsmen's clubs. The association already has obtained hundreds of signers on remaining on duty in an advisory capacity. Some-moving of spur tracks to clear the way for the river road will be necessary. Quackenbush said. Quackenbush agreed it was particularly fortunate that Dennis still would be available for the conference, since he has demonstrated his sympathy for the river road project on numerous occasions. Meanwhile, said Quackenbush, le understood plans and cost es- imates for alterations on the plant building needed to accommodate unloading trucks were in he mail from Hellrung Construction Co. The plans and estimates of Cmdr. Vladimir S. Glinsky, was involved in the same kind of intelligence activity, the department said. Glinsky's role in setting up the aerial photography apparently came to light after he had already left tiie Embassy to return to Moscow. He was an assistant naval attache. The FBI was understood to have closely watched Ezhov's activities fou months before it turned its evidence over to the State Department. Ezhov worked with a photographer whom the State Department refused to identify. The diplomat paid for flying lessons for the photographer and indicated the Soviets might Buy'"film a plane in order to carry out systematic aerial reconnaissance photography, the department said. "Ezhov also financed trips by this individual in the course of which he took photographs of United Slates Navy installations cost for both the rail spur re- at 16th and Easton streets and' (3) Opening of W. 6th StreetI southern California acres was the the plant of Alton Brick Co., im-jwitb extension of Piasa Street (worst in the booming area's his- mediately north of Delmar ave-l from W. 5th to W. 9th in connec-i tory. > nue ' jtion with which repair of the; Officials estimated more than 10j DtuMou Urgent i Piasa trunk sewer would have I million dollars damage in the San Decision on this is urgent, he I to be considered. \ Dimas sector of Angeles Nation- said, because it .might modify' - "All she would do," he re- petitions from residents and or- arrangement and the building al- eration — in which the truck oading doors would be shifted to he side from the front — are to be submitted to the district highway engineer's office at French Village as a basis of negotiation on damages for laud not taken. Quackenbush explained several days ago that the line of the lighway passed so close to the >lant that if trucks were backed n at the present unloading doors, he front of the vehicles would j irotrude on the highway. i The Piasa Tool & Die prob-j em has been described by high-! vay officials as the-last of the ight of way situations which must be cleared up before bids can be called for paving of the highway within the city limits. marked later, "is to take it out of the grocery money anyway." ganizatlons of the AltonAVoodi,..^ 1 '" 61 ' ^ , week at River area it was said ,.. , ! lleld Clnef H| B |lw «y kngmeer R. an urban renewal project scheduled to be put underway in 1961. General Improvement the plan of the city for erection, (4). General improvement of of a $165,000 bridge over the GM&O at Alby and Delmar. With tracks removed,, a culvert and fill might prove far les; costly than a steel span, he points out. The other proposal is fot clearing the Piasa area tram 5th to 7th, making way for expansion northward qi the west end retailing area and for the opening oi W. Sixth street from Piasa to Belle. The clearing would call for the relocation of he railroad's atone freight louse and adjacent yards. The city plans, and the order of precedence the city desirei ha city proposals may be a matter for tile next 15 to 30 uatf Pay, but there are wo on which he feels it is uig< ent the city have the railroad 7 * jal Forest, where 20,000 acres! were consumed and the flames the area from W. 5th to W. 9th were advancing, as programed in connection with; Flames crept closer to the Hearst San Simeon castle, a mul Umillion-dollar treasure of art anc antiques on the California coast (5) Ultimate relocation ofj Fifty Washington State prison ir achievement, were out- (unity to lined by Mayor Day's letter follows; U) Removal of tracks from the GM&O locomotive repair la- cllities ,from Piasa near W. IQth, thus reducing need for twin movements on the Piasa tracks south of the "roundhouse" location. In concluding his letter, the mayor said: The oity is anxious to operate with you in a mutually batlstuutory proposal for accomplishing (the program). "Alter you have had * Reliance Quarry to Alton Brick Co. Plant, this to frae part of tin right-of-way for a major street northward fronj th* vicinity of Wth and Market, Early consideration is ailwd became the proposed Alby bridge a«t for construction within the- next 18 months, i« invoivad. appreciate the pleasure iol meeting with you to discus* the proposals hi greater detail, together with further discussion hi regard to the condition of of tot without undue delay, ^freight house on Plata »tre*t "I assure that It it neither our Intention or dwire to cause the GM&O's Alton operations to suitor. However, I believe that you will see in the px'opoial« several opportutuUes that would bf» to your eompany's advantage ac wall at ours. inmates joined National Guards men in Umatilla Forest to fight 117 fires. There were 106 fires in Oregon national forests. Weary men struggled to stem the relentless advance of flames iu Nevada's Toiyabe National Forest and the Tonto and Cooonino National Forests In Arizona. Others battled fires near St. George, Utah. At MiKsoulu, Mont., 250 men and 10 bulldozers fought through heavy undergrowth to halt flames two mjlee west of u. S. Highway 93. AVst. Regional Forester Ken- uetli A. Kenney said there were wore than 100 fires in the area. He called for help from Eastern parti ol' the country and received clal crews from Upper Pa.. Atlanta and Milwaukee. Fires cracked near Kamloopi in British Columbia. A iO.OOO-acre blaze at Spius Creak, almost con- WadaNday. wai whjpped life by dusty winote. Reservists to Leave for Summer Training Camp JR. Bartelsmeyer igraph's special told the Tele- correspondent, Alton area Army Reservists will leave this weekend for Camp McCoy, Wis., for two weeks of summer camp, Capt. Robert Hatfield, battalion plans and training officer reported today. The Alton-Wood River and surrounding area men are members of the 4th Howitzer Battalion (SP) 14th Artillery, U.S. Army Reserve. The two-week period is annual active duty for training which all reservists are a part of. The 4th Howitzer battalion U commanded by Lt. Col. Jerome B Hasemeier. i An advance party element left Thursday for McCoy under the command of Capt. Kenneth 0. Johnson. A military vehicle con voy of eleven jeeps and trucks will leave toe area at 6 a.m. Saturday with U. Robert Stearns M convoy commander. Major Joan 6. Gray, battalion executive officer, and Capt. Robart B. Hatfield, battalion plan* and training officer will mead* he main body by one day in or- der to assure the readiness of the campsite. The main body will leave by train from Alton C&A Depot about midnight Saturday. Battery A, the battalion's 105 mm howitzer battery is com 'Don Chamberlain, that another 'section of the McAdams High(way — the one between Lockhaven and the Elsah-Chautauqua dividing line — would definitely be included in one of the remaining two bid calls this season. These and other intelligence targets, later furnishing these photographs :o Ezhov and being paid for them." the statement said,. The State Department said the aerial photography specifically violated regulations put into effect Jan. 19, 1953. This barred all photography and sketching of anything resembling intelligence targets by Soviet diplomats. The regulations were put into effect because Moscow had slapped similar restrictions on foreigners. State Department press officer Lincoln White told newsmen he does not necessarily expect the Soviet Union will retaliate by expelling an American diplomat in Moscow. 12-Month Year Urged for Six State Colleges CHICAGO (APi — A 12-month school year for Illinois' six state- supported colleges mended Thursday was recom- to meet demands of an increasing number of students. The Minois Higher Education, advisory group, Commission on acting as an recommended that the school year be extended to 48 weeks. It also recommended that classes be offered from S a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Friday and 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday. Commission director Robert Johns said the 12-month school bid calls arc scheduled in Sep- year would give students an op- manded by Kurrus and Capt. Clifford Battery B, the M. 153 mm howitzer battery is com- m'anded by Capt. D. D. Dickenson. The reservists will fire both the 105 mm and the 155 mm howitzers during the training period. Other training will include firing the M-l rifle, carbine, submachine gun, rocket launchers, machine gun and pistols on the firing range. The 4th Howitzer Battalion is part of the 102nd (Ozark> Infantry Diviblon couimandad by Major General William H. Harrison- Camp McCoy is a bandy but scenic reservation about 30 miles east of LaCrosse, Wis. The reservists apply the principles which they have acquired through armory training setaionw through. our the year in summer camp. portunity to graduate in leas than four years, making room for more students. He said school facilities could be used a full year instead of the customary nine months if college* tember and October. The next bid call, alieudy announced, is scheduled Aug 5.. Later extension of the McAdams Highway downstream along the berm of the Wood River Lavee will become a part of a river- trout traffic complex which will be integrated with proposed new approaches tor the Clark Bridge. One of tiie step* toward state construction of the approaches was dissolution over two years ago oi a receivership on the bridge. Estimates a v re that users of the bridge have been saved ., _ more than a million dollar* since Set'OHu Trial for and universities set up quarter or semester Instead of the short summer session. Tl commls&iun recommended that the schools outline a plan for extension courses including general education, adult and other off-campus activity. education and non- j tolls ueie suspended. inside Must* OUITL.iUY . WM'UL «i>WtT» CUA*WHtU . 84AJO * TV COMICS U 13 f»AG£ Finch. Tregot'f Begin* LOS ANGELES iAP>-Tfa» «tate laiuK'hes itb case -againd Or. 8 Bernard Finch and Carole Ttagtf today-tor th* Moond ttm*. Jury alternate* w«r» wteolad Thursday and the pitweoultflB §0. » would go ahaad wife tty staiarnent. Th* aurfaoB tad bji heart aw acewisd of hl» wife I** July??

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