Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois on November 2, 1946 · Page 2
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Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 2

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Saturday, November 2, 1946
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4 ,MN0V8 1946 Schwellenbach Calls Parley In Allis Strike Milwaukee. Wis., Nov. 1 (AP) Secretary of Labor Lewis Schwellenbach intervened in the 185-day-old Allis-Chalmers strike today as a spokesman for the C.I.O.-Unitcd Auto Workers union said George F. Addcs. international secretary-trcasurcr. would present a formula for quick solution of the troubled Situation. J-hcriff George, Hanlcy. Milwaukee county, telegraphed Gov. Walter S. Goodland that unless condi-t:ons at the strikebound plant changed by election day he feared that law enforcement agencies would be "unable to control the situation." No Violence In contrast to the picket line violence of the four preceding days, all was serene at the gates of the mile-lor.g machinery works in suburban West Allis today. One rain-drenched picket kept a solitary vigil as more than 1.800 non-striking production workers entered the factory this morning, according to the company's l.gures. Yesterday's mclec which occurred as cay shift workers left the plant, resulted in seven arrests and injury to four police officers. Authorities said there were fewer than 40 pickets at the main gates when t.-.e workers left this afternoon. There was no trouble. Schwellenbach requested the company and the union to send representatives to a government conference in Washington at 10 a. m. iE.S.T.) Monday in an effort to "make a real and determined effort to resolve the issues by the process of free collective bargaining. Will Outline Proposal Schwc'lenbuch's message was addressed to Waiter Geist. president i f Allis-Chalmcrs. and Robert Buse, president of local 248 U.A.W.-C.I.O. Geist did not comment immediately and Buse was en route from Washington to Milwaukee after conferring with U. S. Conciliator Noel Fox. Addcs will present his "formula" for settlement of the strike at a union membership rally Sunday morning. The union's announcement said Addcs would offer "a formula which he states can settle the Allis-Chalmers strike within 24 u-urs." Meanwhile. the state's case against 26 officers and members of the striking Allis-Chalmers workers council local 243. U.A.W.-C.I.O., cited for contempt of court in a petition filed by the state employment relations board, was adjourned until Monday by Circuit Judge Walter Schinz. The board's petition charged the defendants with violating a circuit court order which enjoined them from mass picketing.' Electric Power Is Restored in Sullivan Sullivan, Nov. 1 Staff) l ull electric service was restored to Sullivan today alter two days of being without service for several hours at a time. The service disruption was due to a break down in a power unit at the city light plant. During the breakdown the current was dis'.t i billed over the city with earn sectiun ireeivmg enough to keep stokers and ice boxes in operation. The city has recently received a new 1.000 horsepower engine which is to be installed and utilized as standby equipment. Chinese Civil War Quickens Peiping. China. Nov. 1 tAPl Government forces today tightened the isolation of Communist-held Southern Manchuria and reinforced their effort to seize Chefoo from the Kecs as the civil war intensified in other areas. Pro-government dispatches said forward elements of General Tu Li-Ming's Manchurian army had entered Pulantien. on the railroad 33 miles north of Dairen, the free port occupied by the Russians after Japan surrendered. The vanguards at Pulantien were part of Tu's western column, which has been rolling southward on the Mukden-Dairen railroad. This force previously had been reported at Kiungyao. about 60 miles north of Pulantien. This column, and another advancing down the Eastern seaboard of the Liatung peninsula, steadily were isolating that Communist-held area of Southern Manchuria. Informed forces- said several days ago the two forces had thrown a line across the peninsula. Government sources have made it ciear that Tu's armies have no intention of entering Dairen but will set up a safety zone outside the Russian occupation area. 200 Precinct Officials Receive Instructions More than 200 precinct officials attended the school of instruction for election judges held in the city j council room of the Macon county' building last night. County Clerk j Laurence Tangney said. The in-1 struction class is the last to be held ! before Tuesday's election. j Ballots and election supplies will ; go to the voting stations Monday, j the county clerk said. CUTE BABY SITTERS i '-'- rrv ) s . -1 I fy Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 1 These four Trans World airline hostesses, grounded by the pilots' strike, check over a list of prospective clients for their new "baby sitting" business. The girls offer to help "Junior" with his homework or watch Slain Husband's Letter Admitted Las Vegas. Nov., Nov. 1 (AP) Into the record of Mrs. Bridget Waters' murder trial today went a letter from her slain husband, Frank, to his mother, dated Oct. 6, 1944, and saying "our real trouble started" when she became pregnant, and asserting she insisted upon having an abortion. The letter, written from England to Mrs. Martha Waters in Los Angeles was introduced over objections of defense counsel, L. O. Hawkins., Mrs. Waters previously testified that her husband had wanted an abortion and that she had refused. When tests showed the Irish-born Mrs. Waters was pregnant, the letter said she went into a rage and refused to have a child. "She said if I wanted a child, I would have to adopt one," the letter continued. The letter was a long dissertation on their marital troubles. It . disclosed an alleged suicide attempt on Mis.. Waters' part after she had joined him in London. It said "she ran upstairs screaming at the top of her lungs that she was going to end it all and I had to wrest a syringe from her. A few nights later she took a half grain of morphine." At court recess, Bridget read the letter, occasionally banging her fist on the counsel table and once breaking into loud sobs. The letter added that after Mrs. Waters allegedly insisted on an abortion, she later "began to recant and said she wanted a baby." State G.O.P. Gain Forecast Springfield. Nov. 1- (AP) Alfred F. Schupp. Joliet, co chairman of the Republican state campaign, predicted today that the Nov. 5 election will result in larger Republican majorities in both the chambers of the Illinois General Assembly. Schupp forecast Republican vic tories in at least 16 of the 27 state Senate races, giving the G. O. P. 35 of the 51 Senate scats one more than in 1945. He predicted that Sen. Lawrence E. Dowd (D-Chicago) would be defeated in the first district by his Republican oppenent, Joseph R. Salerno, to give the Republicans their (25th senator in 1947. Schupp said at least 83 Repub licans would be elected to the House, where the 1945 division was 79 Republicans and 74 Democrats. Mrs. Alice Coogan, 87, Lincoln, Dies in Home Lincoln, Nov. 1 (Staff) Mrs. Alice Ryan Coogan, 87, who was born in Lincoln and lived at the same address for 54 years, died at 3:50 p. m. today in her home. Mis. Coogan was born Sept. 18, 1859 and was married July 10, 1892 to Michael Coogan, who died in 1916. She leaves the following children: Mrs. James F. Ryan, Dela-van; William F. Coogan, Lincoln; Mrs. William F. Burke, Lincoln; Gertrude M. Coogan, Chicago; Dr. Thomas J. Coogan, Chicago. She also leaves two sirters, Mrs. Michael Thornton, Lincoln and Mrs. P. F. Hickey, Bloomington. There are 19 grandchildren and 19 greatgrandchildren. The body was taken to the Kerrigan chapel and will be removed to the residence Saturday afternoon. Funeral services will be held at 9 a. m. Monday in St. Patrick's church. Burial will be in Holy Cross cemetery. Students Meet Jim Butts. Lynn Turner, Susan Bilgerc. Phyllis Brooks and Jean Susin will represent Decatur high school at the Central District meeting of Student councils, to be held at Champaign today. your baby for a fee as part of the new service. Left to right are Marjorie Mclntire, Kansas City, Shirley Bell, Los Angeles; Shirley Mohler, Kansas City, and Margarst Cook, Landisville, N. J. (AP WIREPHOTO) Molotov Continued from Page 1 international control is needed' for atomic power. The presentation of the Soviet plan in the U. N. atomic commission has stressed the importance of keeping enforcement of. control on a national basis.oppos-ing a system of international inspection, etel Does the Premier's statement mean a change of policy, and is the Soviet ready to accept an international control system with full inspection and police powers? "2. Premier Stalin said the U. S. S. R. has not yet developed its own atomic bomb or any similar weapon. In your speech you said that' 'atomic bombs used by one side may be opposed by atomic bombs and something else from the other side.' Does this mean that the U. S. S. R. expects to, have not only atomic bombs but other weapons, perhaps still more destructive, in the near future, perhaps something like the cosmic bomb of which some sensationalists are writing? Brings Up Loan "3. Premier Stalin said the U. S. S. R. is interested in obtaining a loan from the United States. You had some rather harsh words to say about 'dollar diplomacy," indicating that you considered this one means whereby one state exercises pressure on another. If Russia received an American loan would you be fearful of an American attempt to exercise pressure on the Soviet? "4. Premier Stalin said Russia was indifferent to the presence of American warships in the Mediterranean. You said, 'it is well known that squadrons of warships and military planes appear sometimes in the seas and in places where they were absent before whenever this is considered essential for achiev ing the greatest possible success in diplomatic negotiations. Did you have other warships or planes than the Americans in mind, or does this mean that you are more concerned than Premier Stalin over the Medi terranean situation? "5. Premier Stalin disclosed the strength of the Soviet forces in the occupied countries of Eastern Europe, including Romania and Bulgaria, former enemy countries. In your speech you suggested that the Security Council should know the strength of the armed forces of the United Nations 'stationed at present outside the confines of their countries.' This went a step further than the original Soviet proposal, which referred only to troops in countries not formerly enemies. Do these two statements mean that the Soviet is ready to supply information on all troops outside the confines of the U. S. S. R. and perhaps go a step further and accept Mr. Austin's (Warren R. Austin, chief of the United States delegation to the U. N.) proposal that the reports include all troops both at home and abroad? Differ on Motives "6. In general it has appeared to Americans that Premier Stalin's replies were calculated to inspire confidence in the aims of the Soviet union, to raise hopes of permanent peace, to allay fears and cause the war of nerves to subside. To many, on the other hand, your own speech has seemed harsh, uncompromising and something less than generous in judging the motives and aims of Russia's wartime comrades in arms. Some Americans have felt that Pre mier Stalin was creating an atmosphere of confidence in which Mr. Molotov, the tough, shrewd negotia tor, could work the more effective ly; others that there were international differences between the two statements calculated to increase confusion and disunity among the nations. Can you point out the fal lacies in such reasoning? "Your attention to these inquiries will be most sincerely appreciated." DECATUR HERALD Mornlnr. Except 6unday and Holldayi 361-3G5 North Main Street Decatur Newspapers. Inc. Decatur 60. Illinois Entered as second-ciass matter October 17. 1931. at the Dost office at Decatur. Illinois, under the Act ol March 3. 1878. The Associated Press Is exclusively en- titled to all news not otherwise credited. Note to Judge With Money Brings Rebuke Chicago. Nov. 1 (AP) After . Bailiff Bernard Waters handed him an envelope containing l $300 to which was clipped a paper Containing four notations, Circuit Judge Leonard C. Reid today or dered Dorph Brown, 59, to show cause why he should not be pun ished for contempt of court. Waters said the envelope was banded him before a hearing on a separate maintenance suit by Mrs. Louise Brown, Ottawa. 111., school teacher. Waters said a man who gave him the envelope said "Give Chi.; to the judge. I'm the defendant in the Brown versus Brown case." Brown, dean of junior colleges for the Chicago board of education, had filed a cross-bill asking a divorce from his wife, whom he remarried six months ago, after an earlier divorce 20 years ago. Judge Reid read the notations attached to the envelope into the record: "1. No alimony. 2. No attorney's fees. 3. Pay $1,000 balance per written agreement. 4. Divorce." Giesler Engaged To Defend Sally Los Angeles. Nov. ' 1 (AP) Sally Rand engaged the famous criminal lawyer, Jerry Giesler, today to defend her in a municipal court jury trial Nov. 13 against police allegations that her costume covered very little, indeed, of Sally. She appeared briefly before Judge Kenneth A. White on the charge of giving" an "obscene, indecent, immoral, impure exhibition which tended to corrupt the morals of youths and others." Said exhibition was her fcathcr-and-bubble dance, familiar to bald-head rows of the nation since the Chicago World's Fair of 1933, in a Broadway theater here Thursday night. ' Sgt. W. K. Madden of the vice squad asserted: "All she was wearing was a very small triangle patch." Sally said today: "It's the same dance I've been doing since 1942; the same dance I did in San Francisco." She was acquitted there recently of indecent exposure. Furthermore, said 42-year-old Sally, "I did the same dance at the matinee today before I came here to court; and the police were there but they didn't bother me." She and Howard R. Williams, theater manager, charged under the same municipal code, pleaded innocent and were at liberty under bail pending the trial. ief Near in Shipping Strike Washington. Nov. 1 (AP) In a move aimed at ending the month-long Pacific shipping strike the Maritime commission author ized its agents on the West Coast to pay the wage boosts recently negotiated on the East Coast for ship officers. A. J. Williams, Maritime commission secretary, told a reporter the commission expected the agents would carry out the "authorization," which he said was similar in form to instructions issued frequently to general agents and consistently carried out. Compliance would free about half the West Coast ships now tied up. those which arc federally-operated and government-owned. They probably could not move out of ports, however, until the C.I.O. longshoremen's strike, also in progress for some time, is settled. But the stevedore dispute is reported near settlement. The Maritime commission said it acted "in the interest of conformity in general agent operations on all coasts." Federal Loans Continued from Page 1 dicated approval for only one of the 11 loans requested, a comparatively small one. Name of the successful company was not divulged, but it was not Andrew J. Higgins, New Orleans mass boat-builder. R.F.C. has not yet ruled on his request for 11 million dollars to set up the housing business. Lack Sufficient Investment From both the R.F.C. and the Na tional Housing Agency it was learned that the basis of R.F.C.'s action was belief that the rejected companies, including Lustron, were not putting enough of their own capital into the financial plans. At N.H.A., officials privately denounced, what they called R.F.C. s "business as usual" policy and fail ure to recognize the urgency of the housing shortage. Wyatt, it was learned, has written a sharp lette? to R.F.C. voicing this view. 132 Absentee Ballots Returned in Dewitt Clinton, Nov. 1 (Staff) A total of 132 absentee ballots for election have been returned to the office of the Dewitt county clerk, according to H. B. Gunn, clerk, today. ; The deadline for applications of persons voting absentee by mail was Thursday. The deadline for voting in person is Saturday. Master List Of Decontrol Still Delayed Washington, Nov. 1 (AP) The O. P. A. freed scores of additional items ranging from churns to matches from price ceilings today but delayed issuance of its master decontrol list. The agency Originally had planned to complete its major decontrol program today. Officials said the necessity for consulting other government branches on various phases of it, however, will hold it up for another week or more. List Fills Six Pages The miscellaneous items decontrolled today made a six-page list. The O. P. A. explained that the ceilings were removed "because their supply is in approximate balance with demand or because they are unimportant in business or living costs." Included were matches, both paper and wooden; most machinery and equipment used on dairy farms; bodies and equipment parts for buses; several types of engines: a few lumber, paper, metal and chemical products, and bones of all types used for meal and mash. Also freed were notions sold at retail counters and used to mend or repair garments, such as collars, cuffs and neckbands for shirts. and a few textile items such as sleeve protectors, knitted arm warmers and dust caps. In addition to churns the new de control list includes milking machines, cream and milk separators, ice-refrigerated milk coolers and metal milk cans. Other farm equipment released includes hand-operat ed sprayers and dusters. Walnut Lumber Freed Walnut lumber for luxury furniture cabinets, chests, specially de signed store fixtures and interior trim also was freed. But O. P. A retained controls over walnut ven eer, much used by the furniture trade. Other lumber products released include redwood cigar box lumber and wooden circular heads for shipping drums. Machinery items freed includes certain gasoline and dicsel engines and the small engines attached to furnish power for bicycles. Some commercial and industrial lighting fixtures were freed but fluorescent fixtures of all types remained under control. Among miscellaneous equipment freed are plastic containers for electric storage batteries, some concrete mixing machines, certain steam boilers and blow pipe guns. Catholic Women Meet Tuesday in Lincoln Lincoln, Nov. 1 (Staff) The National Council of Catholic Women of the Bloomington dean-cry will have a fall meeting in Lincoln Tuesday opening at 1:30 p. m. in St. Mary's church, where Rev. L. P. Henkel will give the benediction. A business session will be held at 2 p. m. at the Knights of Columbus ballroom. Mrs. Harper, diocesan president and the Rev. James Garrahan, diocesan director of N. C. C. W. will be speakers. Twenty-eight coucils will attend the meeting. Eleven Enlist In Army Here Eleven men from Decatur and surrounding towns have applied for enlistment in the regular army through the local U. S. Army recruiting station during the past two weeks according to Lt. Robert W. Mathews, recruiting officer. Those making application were: Hardy H. Wherry, 1745 N. Lowber Donald R. Steidley, Decatur em1 ploye from Oakland, Calif. Larry D. Lawyer, No. 7 North Drive Harry R. Housh, 956 W. View Sanford M. Trusner. rural route 1. I Richard D. Schwab, 953 N. Hill Leland E. Frazier, 13 Edgewood court Eugene C. Garritt, Harristown Harlan Riddle, Jr., Clinton Edward D. Vaughan, Weldon Uhl H. Price, Ramsey. Lieutenant Mathews announced yesterday that Col. Floyd Welling ton Brown has assumed command of the Illinois Recruiting district which includes the Decatur office. Mattoon Boy Shot in Head with Army Carbine Mattoon, Nov. 1 (AP) Larry Ray, 10. was reported in critical condition in Memorial hos pital today after he was shot in; the head with a .30 caliber army carbine in the hands of a playmate. Police said the playmate was dis playing his father's gun to the; Ryan boy when it discharged accidentally. PROMPT. ALMOST AMAZING RELIEF PIMPLES-BLACKHEADS when externally caused, try Cut icura preferred by many doctors, nurses and certain hospitals! Relieves pimples, rash, blemishes; softens blackheads for easy removal. Buy lodtyl CUTICURA S?natpm? For GOAL or STOKERS "Wc Are in Business for YOUR Health" grown 2gj Royal Family Attends Film Premier, 100 Hurt in Crush London, Nov. 1 (AP) A crush of fans that matched the most enthusiastic of Hollywood displays delayed for 15 minutes tonight the arrival of the royal family at its first officially sanctioned film premier. At least 10 persons suffered fractured arms or legs and more than 100 were given first aid treatment. Despite efforts of mounted police riding three abreast and several deep, the regal entourage was stalled in a surging throng which had been building up throughout the day around the Empire theater in Licccstcr square. Through a path that was slowly cleared for them, the king, queen and two princesses were escorted to their especially constructed and Boys Convicted Of Two Deaths Yuba City. Calif., Nov. 1 (AP) I Two young high school boys were convicted today of the ambush murders of the parents of one of them. Next Monday the two boys. Billy Anderson, 16. and Nathcrn James. 15, will hear Judge Arthur Coals of superior court pronounce the mandatory sentences of life imprisonment. "Guilty of murder in the first degree" was the verdict of a jury of five women and seven men who had listened for four and one-half days to details of the killing Sept. 8 of Billy's father and step-mother, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson. The verdict was the same on each of two counts. The only motive ascribed for the killings was Billy's desire to run away from home and his testimony that his father whipped him. He got Nathcrn to help him. one firing a rifle and the other a shotgun. Upon instruction from the Court, each verdict formally found that both boys were under 18. California law makes the death sentence mandatory for first degree murderers 18 years or older, but forbids execution of anyone under 18. U.I. Division Called Unique Galesburg, 111., Nov 1 (AP) George D. Stoddard, University of Illinois president, today termed the university's Galesburg division "unique in the history of education" and said the "only reason we could get it is that we had to have it." Addressing the opening convocation of the undergraduate branch here, Stoddard outlined difficulties encountered in acquiring the 117-building former Mayo General hospital and recalled what he termed the "pessimistic outlook of some that wc could not establish a complete and coordinated undergraduate body in 30 days after transfer from the Army." Terming the branch the university's "most glamorous division." Stoddard said no university started -so fast and has been so successful in overcoming the handicap of late planning. Turning to the 65 million dollar biennial budget which the univer sity will submit to the legislature. Stoddard declared it "is probably the largest ever asked by any of the large midwestern universities. ' He said if any restriction of enrollment ever is necessary, it will be in succeeding freshman classes, with the degree of curtailment dependent upon how much educational cost the state can absorb. Tabernacle SOUTHERN BAPTIST Church Rev. Harold Harsh, Pastor 2000 N. Main WE WELCOME YOU 2 Cor. 4:5 Sunday School ... - 9:30 Morning Worship ' 10:30 Message Building a Christian Home. Evening Service Training Union - - - - 6:30 Worship 7:30 Message What Must I Do With Jesus. Wednesday. Eve.. 7:30 Prayer and Bible Study Foursquare Church 9:30 A. M. Sunday School 6:15 P. M. Group Meetings K. W. ERICKSON 10:30 Sunday Morning "Spiritual Warfare" 7:30 Sunday Evening "The Slafic Was Set for Tragedy" flower-decked box in the dress circle, but not before the police- had backed their hordes to the steps of the theater itself to keep the passage clear. Others participating in the occasion, the first showing of the British picture, "A Matter of Life and Death," and "Command Perform ances on the stage by internationally known stage and screen stars, were less fortunate in their entrances. Ray Milland and Joan Bennett, two of the Hollywood representatives, were held up more than half an hour. Another American visitor, Dorothy Malonc, fought her way with her escort to a side duor and thrust through the crowd by clutching a camera and impersonating a press photographer. London Paper Tells Atom Bomb Secret London, Nov 1 (AP) The London Daily Express said tonight the United States has about : 100 atom bombs-probably Bfi each !25 feet long, torpedo shaped and j powered with 100 pounds of I Plutonium in two lumps. J The article, under a streamer I headline "Atom Bomb Secret Out," ;was based on "authentic details." j it said, but gave no source. It was written by Chapman Pinchcr. the newspaper's weapons expert. Pincher said each bomb weighed 9.000 pounds, but that this was composed mainly of the casing and a protective lead covering for a gun tube containing the two lumps of explosive which were described as "safe" until "brought together rapidly." The article was accompanied on the front page by an artist's conception of the bomb, with a cutaway portion showing the working parts. The casing design was conventional, with four small fins, but it also carried two "drogues" parachutes open at each end which. Pinchcr wrote, operated to slow down the descent for better control of a time fuse mechanism operating a detonator. The detonator was nut shown in the drawing or described in the article. In Washington, Maj. Gen. Leslie R. Groves, head of the Manhattan project which manufactured the atomic bombs during the war, said that in accordance with United States War department policy he could neither "confirm nor deny" any of the details of the Express story. "It's a very interesting story," he commented, however. Although the War department released a lengthy report outlining some of the research involved in producing the atomic bomb, it has not disclosed anv definite riimnn- biuiib or oincr structural uciaus ot the missile. Nowlin Estate The estate of the late Silas R. Nowlin, who died in Decatur June 16, is valued at $1,000. according to a petition for administration of his will filed in county court yesterday. Heirs named included Pearl A. Nowlin. Carroll Nowlin and Lucille Reniier. all of Decatur, and Bculah O'llircn. Quincy, Irvin J. Nowlin, Dallas, Tex., and Lester A. Nowlin, of Davenport. Ia. Wayne E. Armstrong, of Decatur, was named administrator of the estate. UjSt.Josepny Sunday at the r Riverside Baptist Church J. M. CARLSON, Pastor Morning Service: "The Lord's Tabic" Evening Service: "The (lnd of a man no ivoman should marry" Ignore Your Furnace! Yes. by using our FREE Engineering Service your furnace will require a minimum amount of attention. The right coal will give you steady, even, healthful heat. Phone 5133 Today . . . you'll be glad you did. QUAKER COALS The Choice of Central Illinois More Quaker Coal is sold in Decatur than any other shipped in coal. Lump, $6.18 Egg, $6.03 OIL-TREATED STOKER COALS NORTHERN GEM, $6.03 I A good quality Central Illinois I stoker coal. I ABOVE ARE DELIVERED BROWNIE 840 North Morgan Si, Truman Home To Vote But Without Talk i By the Associated Press President Truman made four r.cn. j speaking appearances in his home I state of Missouri yesterday as partisans whipped tip pre-election cra-j atory and Attorney General Tern Clark warned against ballot box "stuffing." .The President arrived by train at Independence, Mo., where he will vote Tue.-'day. He was met by the mayor and relatives. He rr.ace rcr platform appearances and yhnok hands with grcclers at Jefferson City, St. Louis and Scdilia. Absent From Rally He not only declined to make any speeches, but passed up a parjy i ally last night in Independence for which House Speaker Sam Ray-burn D-Texa?) was the crater. Clark's warning came in a statement asserting the federal law "clearly establishes'' the right cf every qualified person to vote Tuesday and to have the ballot "counted honestly as cast." Clark's office said the statement was issued in response to rr.ar.y inquiries, particularly as to whether ballot box stuffing and failure ta count votes would violate federal election statutes. Clark said tr.ey would. Senators Speak Other political develcprrents: Sen. Albcn Baiklcy cf Kentucky, Senate Democratic leader, said in a speech for radio broadcast that his party "presents a forthright p!aa of positive action" and the Republicans "have nothing to effer." He declared that "the nation would isy goodbye to any bipartisan foreign, policy" if the G. O. P. gains control of Congress. Sen. Robert LaFolIcttc. Jr. (Prog-Wf) told a reporter he will take no part in the campaign in its closing days. He was defeated, running as a Republican in the primary by Joseph R. McCarthy. The latter is being supported by Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-Wis). McCarthy's Democratic opponent is Howard J. McMurray, former representative. A Chicago civil committee announced at least 6.000 trained watchers will be at city poiLr.g places Tuesday to insure an honest election. REVIVAL SERVICES Rev. W. T. McCrony. Evangelist, of Terr Haute, Ind., is here. He is a converted comedian. I am tur you will enjoy his messages, song services, and special sing, ing. under the direction of the local Church. EVERYBODY WELCOME Friend E. Giendemnn Pastor PILGRIM HOLINESS CHURCH 26th AND PRAIRIE-ST. (003 W. Macon Street Church of God DECATUR. ILLINOIS November "Cospcl Trumpet Month" 100 of Church rmtli to tAW "Ootpel T r u m p I" llilmaliont Church Publication) by DKimMr 1. MORNING MESSAGE "A Message for All the World" EVENING MESSAGE "This Is the Very Chrisf Arts 9:22 Workers' Conference Tuesday, November 5 7:.10 P. M. Rev. and Mrs. W. G. Finney, PjtorB SHASTA 8x4 EGG High in heat, low in ash., from Indiana. $7.38 "Q" INDIANA, $7.98 We recommend "Q" for any tvnp stoker. PRICES. TAX PAID COAL CO. SPOTLESS DELIVERY BY CAREFUL ORIVERS Dial 5133

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