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October 20, 1961     The Observer
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October 20, 1961
 

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PAGE 2 THE OBSERVER Secret Radio Encourages Cubans KINGSTON, Jamaica--A clan- destine radio station beaming anti- Castro broadcasts to Cuba has exhorted Cuban Catholics to cour- age and constancy. Radio Libertad emphasized the pro-Catholic character of the movement that sponsors it, and the anti-Catholic character of Fidel Castro's regime The sta- tion describes itself as "The Voice of Anticommunism." It said it is operated and directed by "The Eleven," a group it did not iden- tify further. It declared that Cuban workers are being cheated by the regime. The station pointed out that the higher wage promised Cuban workers'by Cuban Minister of In- dustry Ernesto ("Che") Guevara is no higher than what the govern- ment has asserted, they are al- ready receiving. The multiplication of vegetable gardens around private homes in that now buy Cuba's sugar pay for it in weapons and old power machinery, rather than in essen- tials or in money that will buy food. --That more than 20,000 Cubans have been shot by the present regime. --That Castro's campaign to bring literacy to all Cubans is really a campaign to teach com- munism. Programs of Radio Libertad are rebroadcast from a dozen coun- tries of the Western Hemisphere, including Jamaica. Radio Liber- tad has promised to broadcast in Europe, especially to "our broth- ers in Spain." Lyndon B. Johnson Gets Award NEW YORK -- Vice President U.S. delegation to the United Na- Lyndon B. Johnson was presented tiers. Both were honored for their with the Grand Cross of the Order peace and social aid efforts. of the Knights of Malta in recog- Lodge had been informed last nition of his humanitarian efforts year that he was to receive the throughout the world, award, but arrangements for its Enzo di Napoli Rampolla, Grand conferral were not made until re- Chancellor of the Sovereign Mill-cently. tary Order of the Knights ofi The Knights of Malta, a sever- Malta, bestowed the award on the J eign international order was Vice President (Oct. 13) at a founded in Jerusalem during the ceremony in the Waldorf-Astoria Crusades. It has 9,000 members hotel, throughout the world, maintains The award was also presented I diplomatic relations with more by Napotli Rampolla (Oct. 16) to lthan a score of governments and Sen. Kenneth B. Keating of New I supports hospitals with relief York and (Oct. 17) to Henry units in Europe, Africa, the Mid- Cabot Lodge, former head of the dle East and South America Seeks Aid to Retarded Children BUFFALO, N. Y. -- Private in- stitutions play a major role in work for retarded children and deserve public financial support, an attorney for Buffalo diocesan Catholic Charities said here. Kevin Kennedy told a hearing of the joint legislative committee on mental retardation of the State Legislature that the State should "encourage the efforts of volun- tary institutions and give the par- eat a h'ee choice of school." He urged that the legislature broaden the Community Mental IIealth Services Act to permit community health boards to pur- chase services on a contract basis from private institutions caring for and training mentally retarded children Kennedy noted that the public attitude toward such children was "one of hopelessness" in the past. But, he added, "today this atti- tude is quite different and many of these children are being trained to contribute to society as useful, self-supporting citizens." He said private institutions have had a major part in this develop- ment. Kennedy told the comm'ttee that the Buffalo diocese operates two institutions for these children-- St. Rita's Home in Getzville and the Cantalician Center for Chil- dren in Buffalo O ROCKFORD--Supervisors of ten communities of Sisters staffing elementary schools in the diocese of Rockford met Tuesday, Oct. 17, at the chancery office with the Very Rev. Msgr. Raymond J. Wahl, J.C.D diocesan director of education. Assisting Msgr. Wahl at the meeting was Sister M. Celine, O.S.F elementary school supervisor of the diocese of Rockford. Purpose of the meeting was to keep the supervisors of the re- ligious communities informed of the progress that has taken place i in the educational work of the diocese during the last five years under the guidance of the Most l R,v. Loras T. Lane, D.D Bishop i of Rocldord. During this timeI enrollment in the school systemI has increased by 6,903 students, l The number of teachers has in-i creased from 566 to 773. Discuss New Programs Also discussed were the reading and testing programs, as well as the spelling program, all of which are designed to improve the edu- cation being given the children in the diocesan schools. Recom- i mendations about maximum class- room enrollment as well as higher! FIRST VISIT FROM THE DIVINE FRIEND--Small eyes gaze In wonderment as the Divine Friend of children comes to a Sudanese child for the first time. A small girl of the Zande tribe of Sudan along with several of her friends receives her First Holy Communion from a missionary priest in Mopi. Each like girl car- educational standards forall ried a bouquet of fresh flowers to the altar. teachers were discussed. ]- - ------ Luncheon was served the visit-lqT aNtHONY CLARET ing Sisters in the faculty dining i room of Boylan Central Catholic E I ~/ /,I high school, after which the super-/ U nlversa| nurcn Manors visors had an opportunity to tour lv-- the school and convent. Returningj~ E A // / ~ e to the chancery, they met Bishop lL "~J n /Arc n o ! sno o VeT. Lane, who expressed his gratitude l r for all the work that they had done in assisting the educational endeavors in the diocese. Leave For Institute As community supervisors, the Sisters assist in directing the teaching of over 2,500 religious women in schools with an enroll- ment of approximately 135,000 grade school children. Upon conclusion of the meeting, the Sisters left for Aurora to at- :end the diocesan Teachers' insti- tute being held the following day at Holy Angels school. Guides To Talent How can you tell whether or not your child has creative or artistic talent? I Psychologist James M. Dunlap l of Brooklyn college has emergedI from an extensive study of theI characteristics of gifted children with 10 guideposts for parents tel Eve, 1807. During his adolescence and young manhood he became quite proficient as manager of his father's textile mill. But he watch for in detecting creative ability among their offspring. Among them are: 1) Strong curiosity about al- Resent Any Outside Interference most everything; 2) Marked in- terest in words and ideas; 3) ST. ANTHONY CLARET NEW ORLEANS- Latin Ameri-limportant role in the future of the Good vocabulary and a taste for began his true vocation with his cans don't want "outside interfer-Jworld, a role the U.S. did not on- reading; 4) A tendency to seek ordination in 1835. once in their countries whether lvision until the recent events in older companions and the cam- Logical Choice from the U.S. or Russia," theICuba, pany of adults; and 5) Very ira- president of Mexico City's Ibero- Father Hernandez said that the portant -- a good sense of hu- In 1850, he was appointed Arch- American university said here. majority of Latin Americans do mar and a cheerful disposition, bishop of Cuba by Pins IX. A piThteo, R?jv.: dCea~osd Ht~:ta,n, dt~: rn:~imaPePt.OV;oOfhuthme[ld;linCaS:ro Some students drink at the ::~tl'~i :~d t?::tk, e~n:~v:t~r~nu~: Russian tutelage is not really ac- ac%pt a regime that will ~t~stroy fountain of knowledge. Others out Spat n as the leading preach:: cepted freely by Cuba anymore]human rights," he added, just gargle. oI pa~l:in2::sl::S,b:t ~h:S~.~:~; ,i cal c than the Cuban invasion was. He said that student exchange oward roll-ion The Jesuit priest visited Loyola programs between the U S and,ST. CHARLES ] anct mumerence t university to discuss the curricu- Latin American countries are im- I MEMORIAL WORKS Ilthenrampmat in Cuba as are: lum of its cultural language een- portant because they help Latins I Servlnfl .Sycm*re, St. Charles I sult of its lack o~ a resment ter in Mexico City. He predietedland the people of the U.S. to un- I ancl the surrounding area Ilarchbishop for fourteen years. that Latin America will play an derstand each other.~ After only two years in Ameri- ~ ca, he had rectified 9,000 mar- |rll~l~ I-If~ r~l+mlc ~d~l~,~m~ D~.;Ae.I-,- ]~ riages and legitimized 40,000 chil- wmm~,m b4 s s~,~,l~wssumqgp IFIF~:I~ ~,IIIII~' [111~)/~ dren. He distributed over 98,000 religious books and wrote two TRIVANDRUM, India -- The State Minister of Health of Kerala has denied reports that he had issued orders barring priests from ministering to the sick in government hospitals with- out prior permission of medical officers. V. K. Velappan, a Hindu, said he had proposed such a restric- tion but had not actually issued a ruling. Velappan'a reply came after he was attacked by both Chris. tian and non-Christian members at a Congress party meeting here. They cited press reports stating he had ordered that a priest could not be called to minister to a patient in a State hospital -- including giving Ex- treme Unction -- without previ- ous permission of a medical offi- cer. The Kerala Times, Catholic daily in neighboring Ernakulam, had stated recently that "the last rites mean more than life to Catholics, and to impose de- laying restrictions is to deny religious freedom." Seek Ban on Bias in Housing CHICAGO -- --The Catholic In- the leadership of the Federal Gov- terracial Council of Chicago peti- ernment, whose housing programs tioned President Kennedy to issue have such great influence in our an executive order prohibiting dis- housing economy, will the private housing industry be able to purge crimination in all Federal housing the deep-rooted discriminatory programs. A resolution adopted by the practices from its operations." council's board of directors urgedI In a letter accompanying the the action "because we deeply be- ]resolution, John A. McDermott, ]love justice demands that the~council executive director, praised benefits of all of these importantIthe President for the "strong and governmental aids must be equal- sincere leadership" he has given ly available to all citizens." "to advance interracial justice in The council said "only under our society." Cooperate in TV Series on Bible MONUMENTS MARKERS Granite and Bronze 214 N. Fifth Ave 5t. Charles JUNO 4-0183 THE HAGUE--Dutch Catholics and Protestants have joined forces to produce two series of nation- ally televised programs on the Bible. The programs are designed pri- marily for children. The first cycle, prepared by Protestant scholars, presents the story of King David in five parts. It started Oct. 13 and will be pro. sented every other Wednesday until Christmas. The second cycle, books on land reform and agri- culture. Another significant ac- 5to RESIDENTIAL -- COMMERCIAL -- INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 1133 So. Fifth Street St. Charles JUno 4-0296 PARKER'S BUILDERS SUPPLIES, INC. CASH-& SELF SERVICE THE BUILDERS SHOPPING CENTER Where Your Cash $'s Buy More "It's Easy Parking at Parker's" LUMBER ROOFING INSULATION HARDWARE A FULL LINE OF O'BRIEN PAINTS GOODYEAR: VINYL TILE COUNTER TOPS SANDRAN RUGS E. MAIN at 11TH AVE. PHONE JUNO 4-0057 ST. CHARLES ILLINOIS CLEANERS For Finer Drycleaning aFros Mothproofing OFur Storage and Repair Waterproofing Dyeing Draperies Rugs and Carpets Suedes Formals OShirt Laundry Specialty AURORA ELGIN ST. CHARLES GENEVA BATAVIA DE KALB SYCAMORE CARY ILLI Since 1911 / being prepared by Catholic ex- perts, will deal with the Resur- rection, and ~will be presented prior to next Easter. Dominican Father Grollenberg told a press conference before the first program that modern tech- niques and Biblical science are now bringing Catholics and Prot- estants together. "The time when the Bible was a field of battle over orthodoxy between us is definitely over," he said. Patrons Club Plans Benefit ROCKFORD -- St. Thomas Patrons' club will hold its annual autumn card party in St. Mary church hall Tuesday, Oct. 24, be- ginning at 8 p.m. Mrs. Vincent Story, general chairman, and Mrs. Leo Richardson, co - chairman, said an oil-out effort is being made to make this affair one of the most outstanding in the his- tory of the organization because it is the last year for the Aug- nstinian priests at St. Thomas. Tickets have been distributed to all members of the Patrons' club and are available from them or will be on sale that-.night at the door. Mrs. Delbert Newman is ticket chairman. Other chairmen include Mrs. Arthur King, alumni tickets; Mrs. Jerome Mahan, prizes; Mrs. Harley Schreiber, candy; and Mrs. John C. Staf- ford, publicity. CITY PARISHES (Continued From Page One) Eye, pastor; Hugh Kleckner, lay chairman; Peter A. Lies, Edward A. Komes, John B. O'Connor, John L. Wallers, and Elmer Wei- nand as associate chairmen. Other Parish Leaders SACRED HEART -- The Rev. Leonard J. Guzzardo, pastor; Carl Assell, lay chairman; Ray Hilger and William Linden, asso- ciate chairmen. ST. GEORGE--The Rev. John Vuc, pastor; John Moisa, lay Chairman; Robert R. Moga and George Ores, associate chairmen. ST. JOSEPH--The Rev. J. J. Weitekamp, pastor; Robert N. Michels, lay chairman; Joseph Fayfar, Edward Mathieu and James Regaiero associate chair- men. ST. MARY--The Roy. Charles R. Kelly, pastor; T. A. Sharpen- ter, lay chairman; Deneen Ash- ley, Stanley Cherwin, J. C. Cole- man, Harry Gengler and Kenneth White, associate chairmen. Remaining Officials ST. NICHOLAS---The Rt. Rev. Magnus A. Schumacher, V.F First Vatican council along with pastor; George Clementz, lay such Americans as Cardianl Gib- chairman; Raymond Fidler, buns, who referred to Claret as Nicholas Huberty and Leon Wei- land, associate chairmen "a true saint " and Bishops Amat, ST MICHAEL--The R ' t. Rev. Spalding, and Kenrick. Thus far Basil Marchis, pastor; George he is the only member of the Matyas, lay chairman; Thomas Council canonized I Banks and John Buga, associate Ic . hmrmen. Pros XII called the works of l ST PETER The Rev Jose h ,~ . p St. Anthony prelude to mod- A. Rzeszotko, pastor; Paul Bud- a ern Catholic action.' And the late dy, lay chairman; Orlando Del Cardinal Stritch kept his relic at]M.onte and John Schreiber, asso- crate chmrmen his bedside. He is the patron of ST. THERESE--The Rev. C. A. textile workers, the author of Henkel, pastor; John P. Thill, lay over 80 volumes, and the founder chairman; John Lentz, Elmer of many religious congregations Melchert, and Walter R. Vincent and sectilar institutes. In His Footsteps Among his religious families are the Teaching Sisters of Mary Immaculate and the Sons of the Immaculate Heart of Mary (Clare- tian Fathers). To the Claretians he imparted much of his apostolic and Marian spirit. They, like their founder, are engaged in writing, publishing, laboring in parishes and foreign missions, l teaching, and preaching missions and retreats. Much of their work in the United States is among the Spanish-speaking immigrants. Pope John's decision to extend this feast to the whole Church was no doubt motivated by the example that the life and work of Archbishop Claret can give to the modern apostolate and to the forthcoming Ecumenical council. RAYMOND'S SAVE -- SELF SERVICE A Complete Stars "~ Groceries ~ Meats ~C Frozen Foods ~k" Dairy Products ~" Nations ~ Drugs 1035 So. Lincoln Ave. Aurora Ph. TW 2-3719 associate chairmen. ST. RITA OF CASCIA--The Roy. Thomas P. Bermingham, pastor; Walter N. Trauten, lay chairman; Nick All, Joseph Buettgen, Robert O. Jungels and Charles Wilinson, associate chair- men. BOB TOSSING'S QUALITY SERVICE New Location Benton & Water Sts. At Builder's Complete Repair Service Telephone TW 2-7660 QUIK-STOP CHUCK COUGHLIN 2 Locations 2 Businesses -~ IN MARYWOOD Complete Food Store 735 PRAIRIE Snack Bar OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK THE Rexall STORE 12 East Wilson Street Phone TR 9-1400 Batavia JEWELER Diamonds I) Elgin Watches Jewelry Repairing 235 W, WILSON ST. BATAVIA Phones: Office TR 9-1234 Residence TR 9-3547 BUSTER BROWNS 4 WEST WILSON BATAVIA PHONE TR 9-$343 Johnson Funeral Service 9 South Batavia Avenue Crane Funeral Home 222 East Wilson Street NORMAN E. JOHNSON, Owner Office 9 So. Batavia Ave. TR 9.1491 TR 9-1487 BATAVIA FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1961 AURORA Oct. 20 -- Fall dance from 9:30 p.m. until 1 a.m. at VFW hall, Montgomery with Wayne Mc- Quade's band. Sponsored by St. Peter Men's club. I Nov: 3 and,4 -- Rummage sale at Holy Angels chapel (down- stairs) -- Sponsored by Catholic Daughters of America.~ NOV. 7 -- Fall card party in church hall. Sponsored by St. OCt. 24, ~---"Pumpkin Parade" Anne society, of St. Nicholas card party and fashion show in church. parish hall on Indian Trail. Both CRYSTAL LAKE evening parties. Sponsored byI Oct. 25, 26 and 27 -- Rummage Altar and Rosary society of St. sale in church basement -- Spon- Rita parish. - : sored by St. Thomas the Apostle Oct. 26, 27 -- Rummage sale from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. Oct. 26, and from $ a.m. until 1 p.m. Oct. 27 in school basement. Sponsored by Altar and Rosary society of St. Mary church. Oct. 28 -- Dance at St. Andrew Country club from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. -- Sponsored by Altar and Rosary and Holy Name societies of St. Rita of' Cascia parish. Oct. 28 -- Rummage sale at American Legion hall -- Spon- sored by Unit 16 of Sanctuary i sodality of Our Lady of Good Counsel church. OCt. 29 -- Chicken dinner from noon until 2 p.m. in St. Michael church hall, N. Lincoln Ave. and Pierce St. -- Sponsored by St. Mary sodality. Requiescant Altar and Rosary society: Nov. I$ -- Bakery and liner sale from noon until 5 p.m. ir all-purpose room -- Sponsored by Altar and Rosary society of St. Thomas the Apostle parish. DEKALB Nov. 4 -- Kris Kringle Crea- tions Tour, a Christmas sale held in six locations starting at St. Mary hospital frown i0 a.m. until l 5 p.m. -- Sponsored by St. Mary hospital auxiliary EAST DUBUQUE Oct. ~ -- Parish dance in St. by Parents association of St. Jo- seph parish: Nov. 7-14 -- Book fair with books h'om St. Thomas More book store -- Sponsored by Altar and Rosary society of St. Joseph parish. MT. CARROLL Oct. 24 -- Ham supper at Ss. Joh~ and Catherine church from 5 to 7:30 p.m. -- Sponsored by ALGONQUIN--Donald Abbate, 52, Altar and Rosary society. St. Margaret parish, Oct. 14. OREGON AURORA--Mrs. Christine Gelss, I Oct ~ -- Card and bunco !46, st. Nicholas parish, Oct. 13. I "" " Peter I lsh, 79, St. Patrick parish, Oct. 11. Harry Kelly, 60, St. Anne parish, Oct. 9. ELGIN--Erwin H. Butzow, 48, St. Laurence parish, Oct. 11. HAMPSHIRE---Mrs. Annie Pisch- el, 84, St. Charles Borromeo, Oct. 12. HANOVER--Mrs. Lillian Pea- chang, 80, St. John parish, Oct. 11. HARMON--Mrs. James Dunn, 62, funeral services in Immaculate Con- ception church, Ohio, Oct. 7. ROCKFORD--Attilie Lazzerini, 72, St. James parish, Oct. 15. Frank Jung, 83, St. Peter parish, Oct. 14. .Joseph Rallo, 71, St. Anthony par- ish, Oct. 15. . Mrs. Raymond E. Aden, 58, St. Edward parish, Oct. 9. Anthony Tortorici, Sr 71, St. Anthony parish, Oct. 10. Mrs. Grace Lynch, 88, St. Mary parish, Oct. 12. Mrs. Marie E. McGuire, 67, St. Patrick parish, Oct. 10. Mrs. Lorraine W. Moore, 43, St. James parish, Oct. 11. ST. CHARLES---Mrs. Agnes Davis, 61, St. Patrick parish, Oct. 12. SPRING GROVE---Guss Spooner, 73, St. Peter parish, Oct. 7. WOODSTOCK---Andrew J. Dush- nak, 85, St. Mary parish, Oct. 11. Anthony Kotz, 75, St. Mary parish, Oct. 9. "Or HARDWARE HOUSEWARES Free Deliveries Open From B A.M. to 6 P.M. Man. & FrO. Till 9 P.M. 24 N. Broadway TW 2-2138 AURORA STRANDELL MOTOR SALES We Lead-Others Follow High Grade Used Cars Bought and Sold 1213 New York Street Aurora Phone TW 2-2788 NORTH AURORA ELEVATOR CO. NORTH AURORA LUMBER CO. Dial Aurora TW 7-4091 SUGAR GROVE GRAIN AND LUMBER CO. SUGAR GROVE, ILLINOIS Sugar Grove 6-6521 Free Parking Drive - In Service Downer & River Sts. AURORA, ILL. FRIENDLY & COMPLETE SERVICE SINCE 1871 Member of F.D.I.C. ROCK FALLS Oct. ~ -- Blue-Gray Jamboree featuring Confederate fried chick- en or Virginia ham dinner. Cos- tumes, prizes, games, auction. Serving dinner from noon until 6 p.m. Sponsored by St. Andrew parish on church grounds. ROCKFORD Oct. 20, 21 -- Fall festival St. Peter school grounds. Evening only Oct. 20, all day Oct. 21. -- Sponsored by Home and School association. Oct. 24 -- "Autumn Glow" Luncheon and style show at 1 p.m. in St. Patrick church hall -- Sponsored by Home and School association. Oet. 26- Fall card party at 8 p.m. in St. Bernadette school gym -- Sponsored by Ladies o! St. Bernadette. SPRING GROVE Oct. 31 -- Card party and lunch- eon in St. Peter hall -- Sponsored by Christian Mothers society. STERLING Oct. 21 -- Ham supper from $ to 8 p.m. in Newman Central high school cafeteria -- Sponsored by Sacred Heart parish. Oct. 23 -- Card party in Sacred Heart parish" hall -- Sponsored by parishioners. Oct. 25 -- Card party in 'St. Mary auditorium -- Sponsored by Altar and Rosary society of St. Mary parish. TAMPICO Oct. -- Rummage sale from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. in St. Mary par- ish hall -- Sponsored by Altar and Rosary society. VIRGIL Oct. 20 -- Dance at Blue Moon ballroom, Elgin, from 9 p.m. un- til 1 a.m. Sponsored by Altar and Rosary society of Sts. Peter and Paul parish. the parish, t~ Oct. 20 -- Rummage sale froml| | )a.m. until 1 p.m. in St. Mary~ ~ COXO,ALS I ~arish hall -- Sponsored by Altar I "R WINES I and Rosary society. ~ SeER ROCHELLE Oct. 20 and $1 -- Rummage sale from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Oct. 20 and 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Oct. 21 in St. Patrick school gym -- Spon- sored by Rochelle Catholic Ladies. LIQUORS Nov. 9 -- Bazaar from 11 a.m. 1216 No. Lake St Aurora unti! 1:30 p.m. in school gym -- Sponsored by Altar and Rosary Plentx of Free Parking society of St. Patrick church. James Coleman RCA Whirlpool Washers--Dryers Refrigerators--Stoves Dishwashers Let Us Wire Your New Home 594 5th Avo. TW 2-9613 AURORA PLUMBING And HEATING 278 BEACH STREET AURORA PHONE TW 2-3944 BAKERY & RESTAURANT ortuarirs TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS IN AURORA High and Liborty Stroots So. Lincoln Ave. and Clark St. ALL PHONES TW 6-7734 AMBULANCE SERVICE OTho Finest Bakery Goods O Wedding Cokes O Cakes fer All Occasions Open Daily 6:30 A.M. to 10:30 P.M. 935 Galena Blvd. Aurora Phone TW 2-4400 SANZ CATERING Weddings Club Socials Banquets Coffee Catering Church Dinners Picnics NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER Phone TW 2-3900 Aurora Estimates "AURORA'S CARPET CENTRE" Installations CARPETS 62-64 So. River Street WALL TILE RUGS Aurora, Illinois FLOOR TILE LINOLEUM Dial TW 74709 SHADES- BLINDS Phone TW 7-8468 -- TW 7.8404 Ralph E. Dunhy Insurance Agency Complete INSURANCE Service 43 Galena 31vd. Aurora, Illinois CARS-- TRUCKS -- SPORTS CARS NEW AND USED CARS LARK by STUDEBAKER POCUS MOTOR SALES PAUL P. POCUS, Ownor 100 and 1411 So. River St. Phone TW 2-2376 Aurora FIRESTONE TIRES Everything Per Car and Homo ROBINSON'S AUTO SUPPLY CO. AURORA-- Broadway,ELGIN-- State & & Clark Sta. ChicaBe Sts. REPUBLIC MIKE AND ALICE PLUM "Lovely Nawers Far All O casians" 781 Aurora Ave. at Forest Aurora SPECIALISTS TW 6-3S 7 II for Bill Perez II ? :. - I Itl 22o So. River TW 2.4090 Ill :" .", -. -. I