The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 8, 1948 · Page 6
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January 8, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 6

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Thursday, January 8, 1948
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Page 6
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SffiSSl-/ ?1 / ·J . -ex fie " ou Ba flc lie Mi SC dl 51 'to* Tt ·C 5 I ~* ^sw^as^. i»AGE SIX THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG. ILL.. THURSDAY. JANUARY 8. 1948 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS --' ' ^-~~~ · *y- 4- rt Ten Paces? WHEN By Merrill Blosser m _ _ _ » .. * ^ -···i i i 1 WISH SOMEOOY'O TRV TO TALK ME OUT OP eeTTEP.WAK£ UP · -- - LATF/ STMO ASIDE, . SISTUM/ THIS IS MAN'S WORK/ An 6ROTMUH.' our AH DECUYUW, WE'RE 1 LAUD/ DONT STAlM THE CAHTAM, ESCUTCH6OM ITH MOM 6LOOD.' CNTRAMC0 CeTH -POUR. LETS GOi TOE ANTAGONISTS WILL PICK Start the Count ME SCARE DONT SILLY, I -- SHUCKS.vou iDMT THlMK ·/OU WERE , . OOUMG ME. 1 1 KNEW IT WAS A 6AG ALL THE" TIME/ WAS LARD EVER. . SCARED/ RVE! MACMWIM YOUR LUG'S FAINTING/ FIGHT rr our i RAPIERS AT THAT'S IT/ T^.^^r i--r*.--' r* . TEN PACES/ By Al Capp Love Will Find a Way L'lL ABN£R THERE ARE: A " THOUSAND DOOMS AWAITING VOU IN THERE/T AH KNOWS WKUTLL HAPPEN ! WHY AH VAMTST'PUUMGE INTO \Tf. r ~ STOP, YOO FOOL/T-THERE'S HAPPEN IF \OU PLUNGE INTO THAT y ATOMIC DARK- NESS.T,/; Undercover Man HEY CAKiT \ { KEEP A GOOD ) V MAM ourrr J SOPJ5Tf VE. HAD FORCE, BUB OH, SOB/" THEM'LL. BETH"" BRIGHTEST MAH L1FE..V-- __ LEGGO/T- IF VOU PLUNGE IN, VOU'LL BE TRAPPED IN THAT ATOMIC DARKNESS FOR TH' REST OF VOOR UFE. ff About Town And Country (Continued from 1'r.ge One) be a two months delay in mailing tax statements while the county awaited a supreme court in- t tcrpretution of the Butler tax law. J Lester Buford. Mt. Vcrnon school man. and John Cox of the IAA urged school reorganization a' Saline County Agricultural-Industry committee meeting here. Committees were named for the Saline County Centennial to be h e l d 6 c t . 2 8 . . 2 4 a n d _ 2 5 . i j p o o u Drivers' Licenses Expire on Holder's Next Birthday SPRINGFIELD, 111., Ja«- 8--U-E --The secretary or state's office reminded motor vehicle operators today that drivers' licenses will be renewable on the holders next birthday following May 1, 1948. Predids Greeks (an Crush Guerillas tache of the American aid to Greece, predicted today that a strongly reinforced Greek army with i American guns and American advisers should crush guerrilla activities by late spring or early summer. I I I 1U v / v i . -- w , -- - «-..-- -- - f · think tlicy did a good job.' question.) Fred J. Patterson moved ^ W The new procedure was set up by the 64th General Assembly, effective May 1 this year, to replace the old system under which all licenses were renewable simultaneously every three years. As an example, the office said, a driver whose birthday is Aug. 15 can have his license renewed Hcnrv Schofield, 6, was on that date this year. A driver | . *.. . __ _j_: --, 1 . t · * t _ _ i _ _ . in A *\%*il Tfi ntf*n i 1 1 CU ** · * MHA-»^»»" ····*· . »-.- Rpleteli. resigned as Harrisburg assistant supervisor, and Mearl Guard v was appointed to replace him. . Livesay arrived by plane from Washington last night to begin immediate conferences with government officials on plans to increase the National Guard to 50,000 men and free the army for their spring t'tlUlvo I* v i". 1 ·_f*..«v»-~-~» -» ^ killed when hit by a car driven by George Edward Gray of 1'ul- ton Miss., in front of the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Schofield, on Route 45 near Car- her Mills. Gray was bound over to the grand jury. Dr. Carl J. Hauptmann opened his medical office. s Sid Tillman was found not guilty of assault to murder by a circuit court jury. He was charged with shooting Allie Edward, Jr., in Yates cafe in December, 1945. Engineers surveyed East Poplar street for an $80,000 street widening and resurfacing project. Selective Service ended, its re- offensive. "I see no reason why they cannot clean up this situation by late spring or early summer," he said, disclosed that 20 more Amer- leaving Washmg- on that date ims «·«"· """'^ '; can officers are leaving wasmng- whose birthday is April 30 n^jj^JJTMaboard a special plane --» .. nnn ,t, hie lironse until April on louay duv '" 1 ",. ·:. . . f h ~ wnusc unmuuj' " ··*-·-- -- --- .. not renew his license until April 30, 1949. . · After the year beginning May 1, licenses will be renewable three vears from the date of issuance, the office said. For example, if a driver gets a renewal on Aug. 1 this year, his license will be re- newqble again Aug. 1, 1951. Applications for renewal have hot been distributed yet, the office said, but will be available well before May 1 from notaries, automobile clubs, currency exchanges, local law enforcement agencies and farm bureaus. Drivers will be asked to send in their renewal on o and will be sent directly into the ield after a week of orientation in The first 20 officers to arrive will be stationed with Greek army staffs and corps staffs'in the field. Others to arrive soon will be at- tached'to Greek divisions. The law was changed to eliminate the rush on the secretary of state's office every three years which prevailed under the old sys- :em. 3 S I A 3 "t- C I 'i s C J I '· t Selective service enaeu, us it- asked to sena m men ici«=«i«» cords were moved out of town, applications 30 days before their Peabody announced it would birthday. sink a ne'w slope mine in Brushy - " township. Robert Milligan, 22, Carmi, was found dying after a fracas in front of the Venice club but no marks of violence were found and a coroner's jury said there was no foul play, that he died of common causes. Lloyd H. Melton resigned as assistant state's attorney and Clyde V/hiteside was appointed to succeed him. UN to Discuss Military Force 'For Palestine LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Jan. 8 _U.E--Secratary General Trygye Lie of the United Nations dis D u. iu o w .*"~« - --.,- · closed today he will place the QOO people of western Europe to _ e ~ TT«:4-«^ TVT«f;«r^c- cp. *u« *u^^.ifc /\f hiinpfir_ Dovcrty. Teacher Shortage Worse Than Year Ago, U. I. Reports CHAMPAIGN, 111., Jan. 8-ttB --The committee of Teacher Placement at the University of Illinois _ _ .. » i_ »_ _l* A.**^n fine* Trt« Grant Full Aid, Marshall Asks (Continued from page one) American economy. But he said: "It will require sacrifices today in order that we may enjoy secur- lilvilv «*fc w**w %^» · » - * · - - · - - ^ said the teacher's shortages day'was worse than it was a year ago. The committee said there \vas an eight per cent increase m demand for teachers this year, while the number of teachers registered with the committee was slightly under last year and 23 per cent below the 1941 peak. The committee said the supply of elementary teachers was "near- · « · _ _ * . _j._ . - « * * T f coif Boy, 3, Burns to Death, Family of 10 Homeless in Fire ANNAPOLIS, 111., Jan. 8--U.W --A three-year-old boy was burned to death today and his parents and eight brothers and sisters were left homeless by a fire which burned their four-room frame home here to the,ground. Lcroy Tracy, whose body was burned almost beyond recognition, apparently was in the room where the fire started, his mother, Mrs. Lyle Tracy, said. The four older children had started for school when, she said, slje smelled smoke and went upstairs to find one room filled with smoke and flames. Unable to enter the room, she went downstairs and led the other two children to safety. None of the other children was hurt. Their father, Lyle' Tracy, was at work in a Robinson pottery plant when the fire started. Mrs. Tracy gave a defective flue as a possible cause for the blaze. The family had no other belongings except what had been in the house, Tracy said. .They were given temporary lodging with neighbors, who also lent them some clothes to wear, he said. An inquest was scheduled at Oblong this afternoon. Rites Today at St. Louis for Connie Ritter ST. LOUIS, Jan. B--UJE--Fune- ral services for Connie Ritter; onetime paymaster for the Birger gang of southern Illinois, were held here at 3 p. m. today at the Berger funeral home. ^ Ritter died yesterday 5 at Menard, 111., prison where he was serving a sentence for murder. " After the services Hitter's body will be interred in the Chesed u\.«»v-»" ..-- -' stage." It said Will UC Jllt^i H-v* *·· -- -- ; Shel Emith cemetery in Umver- sity City. LUC V/Ullfei CJJ * » ^ ^ » V . - M - A - - »_» for European recovery, as I urg ently recommend, we Americans will" have made an historic decision of our peacetime history. But to abandon the 270,000,- ' VlUotv* LVUGJ **^* " »"* c question of a United Nations security force for Palestine before the United Nations Palestine com- UV/V ^JCUf AO V* ,.,^rv^..- A the threats of hunger, poverty, desperation' and resulting chaos u ~.ii.: M ntn1*r /*r»ct tnp TTnitPfl ing the ^m-iv.***. o*.**o~* ~~ ., a shortage of all teachers would I continue for "at least four or five j years." Lewis Williams, committee secretary, said secondary schools were feeling a pinch for qualified instructors in Latin, home economics, physical sciences, mathematics, music, art, physical education ^^ aiptcuw . -- ,,-for girls, library and commerce. Junior college daily with her son *·* . · _ t ^*L. AUM **1 **/»orl f\V '. - - -- K ** _. J.ajKASa* ff *v« ! * » « _ aet.peidi.iuii oi«^ *^-.~-. 0 -- Beginning teacners* picn-c^ ^ W ould ultimately cost the Umtea | committee last year received hall re- - r r , Beginning teachers placed ei Mother, 57, Keeps Pace With Her Children LOS ANGELES-- UR --Austrian-born Mrs. Mary Portuguese, 57, is taking no chances on letting her children get ahead of her. She attends East Los Angeles · 4-**.n A ,*A sliSltr unffi npr :nn .{he unitea iNauons raiesuuc *.«'«- wouiu uiuumtcv «-«·" --- ;the committee last year itv.uiv.w j mission tomorrow. States much more, Marshall pre{ ^ average o f $2,622, with an all- Lie's announcement confirmed dieted. teacher average of $2,864, he said. i reports of a growing conviction , A wor ij O f continuing uneasy The comm ittee received request i reports of a growing conviction within the United Nations that an international militia will be needed to enforce the explosive partition plan. Official sources disclosed thai lop UN officials and some big power representatives have decided an international militia will be needed. £\ »vuiiu ui. ^.vii*'***^".*^ ---·----^ · me tuiii*i** Lttt; **'*'^* ·*-·*· - --* . half-peace will create demands for, for 2 342 teachers from schools in constantly mounting expenditures Illino i S) and 3,473 from schools fnf ripfense." he said. "This pro- ni ,t c ;Hp the state. i . . e . , for defense," he said. gram should be viewed as an investment in peace. In those terms the cost is low." Smallest ueiung Smaller radio station in the The *JLllft±n~^f* * t*v**^^ K«vt **\^*t At* hi 1C { world Is a broadcasting outfit that I fits inside a Unstick container. Or VyUllCgc viemj ·**»-·· .··«. «»-, raui, 18. After graduating in January, she will enroll at the University of; Southern California, where her daughter Ida is studying. Ten years ago Mrs. Portuguese and Ida became the first mother- and-daughter combination to graduate from Roosevelt High School. P»fri«tPr. 2"nTa week. ! fits inside a lipstick container The Daily Register, 20c a week. Starts Friday, January 9 STORE HOURS 9 to 5 Weekdays 9 to 8 Saturdays NOW.. ionally Known Y THE BEST!... at Tremendous Savings! FOR WOMEN STYL-EEZ FOREST TARK GIRLS' DRESS and SCHOOL SHOES Roblee AND OTHER MEN'S OXFORDS 62 Pairs Formerly $$.$$ and $10.95, now $5.88 59 Pairs Fonnsri? SL93 and $8.95, now $4.90 76 Pairs Formed? $5.50 now $3.92 23 Pairs Formerly SSD up ... now $1.96 80 Pairs Formerly $6.50 and $6.95, now $3.92 41 Pairs Formerly $3,49 . . . . . now $1.96 LARGE GROUP Pair 19c 22 Pairs Formerly $11.95 . . . . now $7.84 47 Pairs Formerly $10.95 . . . . now $6.86 14 Pairs Formerly $9.95 . . . . . now $5.88 38 Pairs Formerly $7.85 and $8.95, now $5.39 1 ·j i| ! «1 ! ,1 ,: ALL SALES FINAL NO REFUNDS NO EXCHANGE C S BROKEN LOTS MOST SIZES, BUT NOT IN EVERY STYLE H5PAPER

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