Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 16, 1953 · Page 1
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April 16, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Thursday, April 16, 1953
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Member of Tht Awociited Prtss, 5o Ptt Copy Alton's Phone Users f ffl Pay Higher Rates Illinois Commerce Com* mission Orders Boost in Most Schedules Vol. CXV11I, No, 79 ALTON, ILL., THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 1983 Kfttftbllihtd Jinutry 18, More than halt of Alton's real dence telephone users will pay about a penny-a-day more for service, as a result of Illinois Com' merce Commission's order of Wednesday Increasing Illinois Bell rates, Manager C. G. Mllllgan said today, the commission's order trimmed 25 cents from the amount asked by the' company for charges for residence, monthly service. A total of 2,768 four-party residence customers will pay 25 cents a month more than under the present rate; 4,509 two-party residence patrons will pay 35 cents a month more, and 4,293 one-party residence customers will pay 50 cents more. The price of one-party business service will go up $2 a month and the two-party business rate will be increased JL50 a month. New Alton Rates The Alton increases, effective today, with the new rates, follow: Residence service: Increase. New Rate l.-party 50c $ 4.75 2-party 35c 4.10 4-party 25c 3.50 - Rural 35c 3.15 Extension ..... 15c .75 Business service:; 1-parly $2.00 $10.50 2-party 1.50 9.00 Rural 1.50 5.15 Semi-public coin service .. 2.00 9.75 Extension .... None 1.65 The guarantee for semi-public coin service includes 20 additional calls. Wood River Increases WOOD RIVER — Approximately 8,000 telephone customers in this area are affected by an Illinois Bell Telephone rate hike which went into effect today. Most residence telephone users in the area will pay about one cent per day more for service, as a result of the increase, granted by Illinois Commerce Commission. However, the ICC order trimmed 25 cents from the amount originally asked by the company for monthly charges for residence service, according to W. G. Fisher, telephone company manager here. One hundred eighty-five four- party residence customers will pay 25 cents a month more than the present rate; 4,540 two-party residence customers will pay 35 cents a month more, and 2,325 one-party customers will pay 50 cents more. The new rates at Wood River: Residence service: In- New crease Bate 1-party 50c $4.50 2-party 35c 3.8! 4-party 25c 3.50 Rural 35c 3.15 Extension 15c .7! Business service: 1-party $2.00 $9.50 2 - party 1.50 8.2 Rural 1.50 5.15 Semi-Public coin service $2.00 8.75 Extension 15c 1.55 Communities affected in this area are Wood River, East Alton Hartford, Cottage Hills, Rosewood Heights, Roxana and South Roxana. $20,000 Fire Sweeps C&EI Roundhouse MITCHELL, 111. JP — A $20,OOC fire swept through the Chicago anc Eastern Illinois Railroad's round house here Wednesday. Exploding oil barrels helped spread flames through the frame structure. 40-YEAR SERVICE with the company he* heads was marked my John M. Olin (left), shown here with his brother, Vice President S. T. Olin. At the Quarter Century Club dinner in St. Louis, Wednesday night, President Olin was presented with a leather bound book including signatures of members, pictures of past events and historical data. Quarter-Century Club John M. Olin Honored on Attaining 40-Years Service East St. Louisan Killed in Crash East of Alton An East St. Louis man was dead on arrival at Alton Memorial Hospital at 4:11 a. m. today after he was brought by an Edwardsville funeral home ambulance from the junctions of Rts. 112-140, 10 miles east of Alton, where his car crashed into a ditch and overturned. The sheriff's office at Edwardsville reported a driver's license in a plastic container in the car tentatively identified the dead man as Charles E. Smith, 63. Sheriff's deputies reported Smith, apparently, had been driving south on Rf. 112 (Bunker Hill Rd.) and had continued across the Rt. 140 intersection, which is offset from the continuation of Rt. 112. His car had crashed into the ditch and came to rest upside down, with Smith pinned inside. A farmer and two truck drivers re'moved the body, which was brought to the hospital in a Straube funeral home ambulance. Deputy Coroner Carson Quinn was called by the hospital to take charge of the body and reported later a brother of the dead man was to come from East St. Louis to identify him. Transport Crashes HANOI, Indochina IP— A two engine transport plane crashed and burned on the bank of the Red River near ihere today, killing 27 persons. The left engine on the plane, owned by the Aigle-Azur Company, caught fire soon after the takeoff. Weather Alton and vicinity: Generally fair with little change in temperature tonight and Friday. Afternoon temperatures near 50 today and Friday. Lowest Friday morning near freezing with likelihood of heavy frost. Shippers' forecast (200-mile radius of Alton): 26-30 north, 28-32 east, 30-34 south, 32-36 west. River Stages Sea Level 7 a.m. (Zero SU.V1K m.o.) Stage 11.36 Ft. Fall .40 Ft. W. Bureau 7 a.m. Lock & Dam 28 Pool 417.10 Tailwater 406.84 Hoiv It Blew! Blustering Wind Strikes Area, Whips Waves, Uproots Big Tree A wind of mild hurricane intensity blew Wednesday. , It blew down several large trees. It shook houses and rattled windows. It forced the temperature down from the comfortable 60's at 9 a. m. to the chilly 40's by nightfall and then, into the mid- 30's. It continued with lessened intensity through the night and had blown its last blast as the sun rose today. Some said there wasn't any more wind left to blow. , Alton lake whitecap waves smashed hard against the dam, so hard that water fragments splattered into a spray whipped by the wind far over the top of the dam. Locks employes commented the waves were about the largest they have ever observed. They guessed some were 10 feet high. At Alton Memorial Airport, where the only anemometers (wind measuring device) are set up in the area, the gusts by noon Wednesday were spinning one indicator needle like a wheel of forturne. The steadier winds were at 45 miles per hour—but the gusts mounted over the top reading on the airport's instrument, 60 mph., and maximum readings were taken from the Ozark AU' Lines anemometer. The wind hit 75 mph several times and the highest observed was a gust of 81 mph, (A reading of 70 mph is the bottom of the sale of hurrican winds). M. D. Walston, airport manager, said planes had been brought into hangars or chained down when it was known the high wind was, coming. None of the planes was damaged, he said, although links of the chains which bound them were "stretched" as the aircraft strained against the wind. Typical incidents of the windstorm included: Mrs. Cliffford Estes, 1005 Pearl St., was seated in a room of her residence at 2:45 p. m. when a huge tree in the yard cmshed outside the window. Mrs. Elda Enos who sells hats with her sister, Myrtle K. Paul, at the millinery shop in the 100 block of E. Broadway stepped out the door shortly after 5 p. m. Wednesday and started across the street to mail 4 letter. The wind took her hat beige straw only worn a few times," she said) and whisked il east on Broadway. It skittered un der cars and" was last seen sailing past the Mineral Springs Hotel. Mrs. Enos' hat was one of many that took flight Wednesday, some of which were caught by helpful bystanders and others that vanish- The Quarter-Century Club of Olin Industries, Inc., East Alton, paid ribute to President John M. Olin Wednesday night upon his attain- ng 40 years of service with the company. Three hundred and fifty members of the club, all of whom have been with the company 25 years or more, attended the 10th annual banquet at the Chase Hotel, St. Louis. Spencer T. Olin, first vice president, who has completed 31 years with the company, presented his brother with a 40-year service pin Only five others still active with the company have received similar awards. A. R. Krinard, retiring Quarter- Centruy club president, gave the company's chief executive a leather-bound book on behalf of the club containing signatures of members pictures of the nine preceding annual dinners, and historical data about the organization. R. R. Casteel, secretary and director of Olin Industries, was the toastmaster. i , A. L. Schwartzbeck, secretary- treasurer of the Quarter-Century club, a veteran of 45 years with Olin, introduced the new officer! of the club. Victor H. Unterbrink, superintendent of utilities, 415 Brentwood Blvd., Alton, who joined Olin's Western Cartridge company in 1923, is the new Quarter-Century club president. C. A, Taylor was elected first,vice president and E A. Nave, second vice president Schwartzbeck was re-elected sec r e t a r y-treasurer. New directors named to three year terms were P. J. Rothacher, A. R. Krinard W. J. Walsh, A. J. Means, and O E. Carlton. Elected director for one year was J. E. Brenner. President Krinard announced tha 48 new members had been taken into the Quarter-Century Club during the last year. Those receiving 25-year awards were: Raymond Anthony, Alvin Arnold, Carl E Bartels, Gus H. Bartels, Jesse Bennett, Robert Bottorff, Frank Burk, Sheridan Campbell, Ida Mae Clayton, Roshier Clinton, Anna Cox William L. Cresweick, William M Evans, Roscoe L. Everts, Herman O. Feuquay, Herbert Francis, Lee Glassmeyer, William B. Hart, Hal lie Hatfield, Melvin Henry, Her man Jann, Russell J. Keller, Ra> Kir by, Beulah Lane, Chester E Lane, W. McKendree Law, Arnok D. Linzy, Leo Lofts, Earl McCol lum, George E. Miller, Clyde Mitchell, Lawrence Murphy, Fre< S. Owens, Albert Palmer, William T. Powell, Ethert Rhine, Henr> Rose, Oma Rust, Milford J. Ruyle Robert Schuetz, Garnet Springe Walter Stemplosky, Elmer St. Pe ters, Vada Thomae, Beulah White side, Curtis Wilburn, Leah Winters and William L. Wiser. George M. Davis was chairman of the club's committee, which hac charge of Wednesday night's pro gram. Serving with him were: P J, Rothacher, E. L. Michelburch K. J. Hoehn, E. A. Nave, F. M Case, W. J. Walsh, Melvin Rhoads and E. J. Pelot. The total membership of th Quarter-Century club is now 40' persons. John Ireland, toolmake with 47 years, was the oldest em ploye present in terms of servic to the company. Also present wen Schwartzbeck, who recently receiv ed his 45-year pin, Leonard Elbl and P. J. Rothacher, who wit President Olin comprise the 4 year group. Charles McQuigg an Earnest P. Hedwig, 40-year vei erans, were unable to be present The Quarter-Century club roste shows 34 still on active duty at the East Alton plantof Olin Industries with a record of 35 years service, 75 with 30 years and 198 Second Phase Of School Jobs Listed by Board Horace Mann, "West Junior Improvements Get Official Okay The new Horace Mann School and the four-classroom addition and stadium at West! Junior will 36 the second phase of the Alton school district building program, the board of education decided at ts reorganization meeting Wednes day at West Junior. The first phase of the program s the New Milton and North Rod gers Schools and the addition to VtcKinley School. Dr. Lynn Elected Or. R. B. Lynn, who vvns reelect- ?r board president at the meet- ng, pointed out that the second phase of the program, llk^ the irst, will find the three projects proceeding simultaneously, al- hough the smaller projects, the West Junior work, will probably be finished first. The new Horace Mann School Is expected to cost $736,000, including construction costs and equipment, while the addition to West Junior, or which plans are already avail able from the original planning, is scheduled to cost $100,000 and the stadium at West Junior $150,000. The cost listed for all buildings in the program include the cost ol construction, cost of equipment and cost of site, where a new or additional site is necessary. In all three projects of the second phase of the school building program sites are already owned by the district. Reorganization At the reorganization meeting in addition to Dr. Lynn's election as board president, George L Davis was elected secretary, J. J Middleton president pro-tern, and Dr. Charles Hemphill secretary pro-tern. Robert L. Gouldiijig, president pro-tern of the "old" board declined nomination for reelection to the office for reasons of health Lynn made the following appoint ments: Goulding, director of build ings and grounds; Hemphill, director of health and safety; Middleton, director of curriculum Charles Freeman, director of per sonnel; Davis, director of fin ance; and E. P. Waterhouse, di rector of public relations. _____ — i President Challenges Reds to End Cold War Group Survey Proposed New — ** Beltline Route Accompanied 1 by Mayor-elec Struif, the roads and streets build ing committee of the Greater Alton Association of Commerce toured a proposed alternate route for th crosstown beltline Wednesday aft ernoon. Chilled by the strong northwes blasts, the group didn't get to com plete the tour, but got to the poln where the proposed route differe' from that which the state divisio: of highways had laid out. Chairman of the committee is F H, King. Serving as a guide wa Harry Meyer, whose idea the alter nate route was. Mayor-elect Struif, however stated a similar route had bee surveyed some years back. The route gone over yesterda turned off Route 67 about 1,000 fee north of Alton and headed 01 across country, missing houses, t connect with Oakwood Ave. at th Alton Brick Co. plant. The originally suggested sfat route- which was turned down b City Council last fall after res dents of the Northside and Uppe Al'ton objected when it was dis closed it would be made a limite freeway--would have ..gone eas over Delmar, then over Elm, t Oakwood. At its eastern end, the state-su? gested route would have left Oal wood and gone out of town ove Salu St., swinging east, then sout and connecting with a south leg t be built by the county. This le would connect with Ht. 140 at th Starlight theater and run south t Continued on Page 2, Col. 1. UN Will Give i Answer Friday On Truce Talks Expected to Agree to Resume Stalled Conference By nonKHT B. TtJCKMAN MUNSAN, Korea /P - The U. N. lommand will tell the Communists Friday whether It is ready to resume the long-stalled Korean armistice negotiations — and It Is expected to say "yes." The U. N. late tonight asked for a meeting to deliver a letter answering repeated Red requests to ?et the talks under way again. Negotiations we're indefinitely suspended by the U. N. last Oct. 8. The request came only a few hours after the first group of Allied sick and wounded from North Korean stockades arrived at Kaesong — just six miles from freedom. Communist staff officers said half of the first 100 POWs to be exchanged Monday at Panmunjom are non-Koreans. U. N. officials were hopeful as many as 50 Americans will be freed. The Communists have promised that 120 Americans will be among 600 U. N. prisoners returned, i To List I'OWS The Reds said they would reveal Sunday the exact number of prisoners from the U. S. and other Allied nations to be traded Monday. The U. S. Fifth Air Force said reconnaissance planes sighted six vehicles of the Red POW convoy on the outskirts of Kaesong before dusk. These vehicles apparently were elements of two convoys which joined north of Kaesong earlier Thursday. Other units were strung along the road 40 miles north to Sinmak as darkness fell, the Air Force said. \ Units of a third convoy were 15 miles north of Pyongyang, North Korean capital. They still were moving southward. For the second day, Allied reconnaissance pilots reported t Reds were using the attack-free route of POW convoys to shielc streams of Communist supply trucks headed for the front. At a staff officers meeting Thurs day tha Allies informed the Reds that the first group of Communis sick and wounded would leave Pu- san aboard a 12-car train Sunday noon and arrive at Munsan early Monday. Red staff officers again askec for renewal of full-scale armistice talks, suspended by the Unitec Nations last Oct. 8. The U. N. has not replied to the request. In Washington Wednesday, offi cials said Gen. Mark Clark, U. N Far East commander, had been instructed what to tell the Reds Details were secret, but it was assumed Clark would accept. The Reds have promised to. ex change 600 disabled Allied POWs at the rate of 100 daily. The U. N agreed to return about 5.0QO North Koreans and 700 Chinese at the rate of 500 a day. Army Cutting Down Draft Requirement)WASHINGTON /l> The Army i cutting down its draft require ments for June 32,000 men com pared with the 53,000 quota fo each of the preceding four months The lower quota, set Wednes day, was anticipated. The Defensi Department had said the highe draft calls in the early part of thi: year were occasioned by the re lease of large numbers of men called in during the first month of the Korean conflict. Men an expected to flow more evenly ind the services hereafter, unless th< international situation changes. The June quota brings to 1,4-16, 430 the total number drafted or earmarked for induction since September, 1950, when Selective Service was resumed. PRESIDENT ADDRESSES EDITORS — President Eisenhower today addressed the American Society of Newspaper Editors. He challenged Russia's new leaders to practice the peace they preach by agreeing to end the cold war.—AP Wirephoto. Known Death Toll 18 in Two Chicago Fires Possibly Eight Other Victims As Winds Spur Op Flames CHICAGO Two separate fires killed 18 persons today and Corofier Walter McCarron said there possibly are eight more dead. Bodies of 18 victims were removed from the third and fourth floors of the Haber Screw Machine Co., at 864 W. North Ave. McCarron said there probably were eight more inside but firemen had been ordered (but of the crumbling structure until it could be reinforced. Two children perished in a second fire two miles away at a children's nursery in a three-story brick building at 1701 N. Wash- ten aw Ave. In ordering his men to leave^the factory, a five-story building, rocked by an explosion about 8:30 a. m., Fire Marshal Anthony J. Mullaney said: "We see four mpre bodies in there and there probably arc plenty more." At least 30 persons were injured in the two fires 26 at the factory and four at the apartment building. Ragjng flames, fanned by winds approaching 30 miles an hour, collapsed part of one wall of the llaber Building and prevented firemen from entering until more than two hours after the blast. Both of the fires were in heavily populated areas. A survivor of the factory fire, Mrs. Florence Haislip, 28, told newsmen that alter the explosion "the third floor filled up with smoke. There was a panic and everybody ran for the windows. I wasn't near the fire escape so I jumped and landed on the second floor roof of the building next door. I landed on my side." Mrs. Haislip, mother of five, was treat- Mo^bs Rioting In Argentina After Bombing Heroine 14-Year-Old Wife Saves Lives Of 5 Children, Seriously In j ured with 25 years. Long service records held by OB fago 9, ttal. «. men in retirement include Joseph i Rowson, 45 years, Elmer T. Can- j nedy, John B. Smith, Kli/abeth J.i Carhart and Joseph Pachl, all 40 years. ! The Qua.-ter-Century club was i formed Nov. 87, 1844, at a meeting at Marquette Park Lodge. Secretary Schwartzbeck was the first president. it*4 Purge tte|M>rt?4 VIENNA, Austria .V Bulgarian refugee sources say that 11 leading Bulgarian Communist officials have been sentenced to prison terms ranging up to MX years at hard labor. HAMPTON, Va. /P A 14-year-1 old married girl who tossed five I screaming youngsters to safety i from the second floor of a burning house before she leaped from a window was in critical condition today from burns suffered in her j life-saving exploit. Mrs. Margaret Ross, wife of a sailor stationed at Norfolk, was at a local hospital, where attendants said they were surprised she had survived so long with third degree burns. Two In tie girls-Delores Anne Baker. 3. and Shirley Anne Bowne. 6 -,vcre burned fatally in the early-morning bla/e that destroyed a six-room home Wednesday at nearby Buckroe Beach. Hut five other children, ranging in age from S months to 'J years, were alive because of Mrs. Ross Four of the children were huspi- tali/ed with burns, but none was in critical condition. Cleveland, J. Maker Jr.. father ot four of the children, said he was awakened by scream* ot the youngsters. He saiii he was unable to climb the stairs in the bouse, which he described as "a mass of flames." The father ran outside and caught the children as Mrs Ross. who had climbed the already-burning stairway, tossed them out. Fire Chief Frank Hopkins said the cause of th' 1 lire was "can-less smoking." He declined further comment pending an investigation. ed at Augustana Hospital. Chief Frank Theilman of Ihe :\n\ Battalion arrived at ihe factory minutes after the alarm was sounded. "The sight was awful," he said. "A sheet of flame was shooting out of the building through all the second story windows. The flames actually were shooting out in horizontal tongues. It was a fury. It was im[x)ssible for us to get in i — --"the building- even though we had arrived quickly." Theilman said "People were running (jut of the building and saying more were trapped inside. 1 pulled a second and third alarm right away." Altogether, five alarms to rush in additional equipment were sounded for the factory bla/e. At the apartment house, charred bodies of two children were removed by firemen trom a second floor apartment. Two other children and two women were injured. By FRED L. STBOZIEB BUENOS AIRES, Argentina £>Rioting pro-Peron rnobs stormec unrestrained through the Argentine capital Wednesday night and early today, burning and sacking opposition centers in a violent after math to a bombing at a rally ad dressed by 'President Juan D !peron. North American Arrested The government announced tha six persons were killed and 92 in jured in the two bomb explosion that, stampeded the crowd gatherei Wednesday in the city's centra Plaza de Mayo. Peron was no hurt. Headquarters of all Argentina opposition parties — except th Communists—went up in flames before the raging mobs that chant ed "Viva Peron" as they looted and burned. The fashionable Jock cy Club, center of Argentine higl society, was also put to the torch The government announced tha a North American citizen wa among several persons arrestec for questioning in connection wit! the bombing, it identified him a Esleban Jacyna of Herkimer N. Y., an elephant and monkey trainer with a touring circus. The violence marred what ha( been planned as a triumphal cele bration for Peron. The Plaza d Mayo meeting had been called b the pro-Peron General Confedera lion of Labor as a dbmonstralio of support for the President, nov battling to control soaring price and end a meat shortage. The first bomb exploded nea the Hotel Mayo on the south sid of the square while Peron wa speaking. It started a stamped among his hearers jamming th square. A second, smaller bla damaged a subway system ventilator. Neither bomb burst near the Government House balcony from which the President surrounded by Cabinet ministers, labor leaders and officers of the armed forces Would Disarm World; Support Needy Peoples ,-' *='." Alternative Is Either an Atomic War or Unending Fear By JOHN M. mcurroWER WASHINGTON /P - President isenhower challenged Russia'! new leaders today to practice tht peace they preach by agreeing to end the cold war, disarm tro world and Invest the savings in t global fund to war on "the brute forces qf poverty and need." The alternative, • he said, is at worst atomic war and at best unending fear which finds "humanity hanging from a cross of iron." "Is there no other way tft* world may live?" Eisenhower asked. < "What Is the Soviet Union to dp? The United States is ready to assume its just ipart." ' The Eisenhower plan—sure tti» create a sensation at this stage d£ East-West relations — WAS lafd down in the President's first fufl dress speech on foreign policy since he took office in January, ft was delivered before, the Americab Society of Newspaper Editors, ''. Agree To Work for Plan , ," The President said that if Rufc sia is willing to take the prelitr& nary steps—including independenb'e for the East European satellites^his country would agree to wore toward a world disarmament'plap which would ban atomic weapons". An "era ended ,with the death Of Joseph Stalin," he declared, and the new leadership in Moscow like the rest of the world has opportunity "to turn the black tide ol events." , , , The U. S., he went on, Is determined to try to "seize this chance'-' and if it fails the world "need be divided no longer in- its cleat knowledge of who has condemned mankind to this fate." . No issue which, today Uejs be- «tween the Stiy^,awf7fi?Be v^brlas, he said, "Is insoluble—given only the will to respect the rights of all nations." The President listed these specific steps: ! 1. Conclusion of an "honorable armistice" in Korea, followed by political discussions leading to "free elections in a united Korea." 2. An end to Red aggression in Indochina and Malaya. 3. Completion of an Austrian peace treaty. 4. Unification of Germany. \ Jj. Creation of a European community with "full independence of the East European nations." With progress on these issues, Eisenhower said the U. S. would welcome agreements on reduction of armaments. He then declared: ,"This government is ready; Jo ask its people to join with all nsn- lions in devoting a substantial percentage of the savings achieved by disarmamt to a fund for world aid and reconstruction. Work to Develop "The purpose of this great work would be: to help other peoples to develop the undeveloped areas of the world, to stimulate profitable and fair world trade, to assist all peoples to know the blessings of productive freedom." Repeatedly he hammered the point that the American government is interested in deeds, not "oratory," from the Kremlin and that the ideas of proven good faith and safeguards against violations underlie his five-point disarmament program. He stated this program as: i. Limitation, by fixed ceilings or by percentages, of the "military and security forces of all nations." 2 A pledge by all nations to was speaking. Illumes ,Peron called on the crowd to remain quiet and hear him out. He! limit production of strategic nia« blamed the nation's economic trou-1 tonuls for military purposes, bles on "oi-anucd psychological \ 3 International control of atom- warfare, directed from abroad and carried out by agents inside the country. ' "\Vi> must find these agents and i energy for peaceful purposes md 10 ensure prohibition of atom* weapons." 4. Limitation or prohibition Of rollUm| ,, a ol , J, UK| . 3> ro , 3t Continued on Page 38, Col. S. Swimming Suit That Won't Let You Sink Latest Angle NC\V YORK .P British manufacturer Mark Shaw said today that a swimming suit which won't let you sink is to be put un the American market soon. He invented it. It looks like an ordinary swim suit even the bikini t>pe if you like and weighs only a tin> l"± cotton, about 90 threads to an compared to the usual 50, and it takes in air but repels water. He said a strip of it, about sevtfl inches long and three inchjN could be sewed into any imng suit, or garment, keep the wearer afloat He said that in Carlisle. Muuiuoiith C.ulh'«e To Install J*re»i<leilt : ou*nces"more.' h Hut it'has a small'| last week, a demonstration W«f MONMOl'TH. III. .V Monmouth i handkerchief-thin piece ut "breath- given in which a 230-pOUad College will install Dr. Robert W. ! ing fabric" sewed inside. loaded with 85 pounds Of c.ib.son as its sixth president Fri- "You can't go under in it." Shaw weight including fishing fcBOtli day, with representatives of some said. "Anyone could learn how to j went in the water with MM* V 16f) colleges, universities societies swim in an hour in this suit." i the fabric sewed lo his aftd churches taking part in the The so-called "breathing fabric." i and lay on the surfac*. i ceremony. I Shaw said, is simply tightly woven I cigarettes. . 4 ; rf

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