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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
May 10, 1951     Times
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May 10, 1951

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THE MOUNT PULASKI TI_ Es- NEWS, MOUNT PULASKI, ILLINOIS PAGE MAY I0, 1951 G. W. BRISTOW P00CORD JUDGE W. Bristow of seeking election to the Court on basis Judicial experience. Bristow is the Republi- for the state's COurt at an election to be June 4, in the 16 Illinois counties that P the Third district. aggressive campaign the district, Judge now is reminding voters are the bulwark of JUdge Bristow's 24 years experience has bene- courts of the state. he was elected to the COurt of Edgar, Vermil- Coles and Cumber- Prior to that time Served as state's attorney COunty with the seldom record of winning 95 of the cases he handled. Brlstow originally was to the Fourth district court at Mt. Vernon, he was promoted to Second Appellate dis- Ottawa. There, he has hundreds of decisions, tWo of them have been the Supreme Court. out his judicial ex- JUdge Bristow has pre- courts in Chicago an of 125 days a year for Chief Justices of the Circuit and Superior Democrats, have as. Ldge Bristow, a Repuhli- many of the Chi- most difficult cas- Derocratic chief jus- have warmly endorsed for the Supreme chief pride in record is that never has any party to a requested that a case from his court to Judge. It is that re. members of all politi- on which he now is election to the state's bench. H2ST the time of the year weather conditions, and most of other be in a hurry. But us be careful. If we for Just a second when hazardous work ean hours saved. Mr. of the IAA, Direct- and Public Health, lls that the largest per- of accidents were from and gasoline for the These are a few of tipped over---41 deaths. Attachments, 16 deaths. g and greas- in motionm23 perma- permanent and Feed Grind- injuries -- 1 gas and kerosene-- Just farmers state of all accidents state are 216 deaths and injured. So we farmers for 1951, natural deaths and atttornobiles and trucks class by themselves. get in our car and the accelerator to We kn areow asking for it. that gas killed An this state last anything else. Yes, dangerous--2 of the it, 5 touched a and :1,762 stepped on YOUR STEP ! Urge Women To Accept Civic Responsibilities Women are urged to take an active interest in what is going on in the world by J. Warren Kinsman, a vice-president of the DuPont Company, at a recent meeting of the Wilmington City Federation of Women's Clubs and Allied Organizations. He called upon them to do thls in order to live up to their respons- ibilities and to protect their interest 'rhe situation today, where there are more women than men, where women stockholders and voters outnumber the men, plac- es upon you club women a seri- ous and increasing responsibil- it),," Mr. Kinsman told the women, sl Mr. Kinsman ggested women ask, "Am L my family, and the country at large better off now than were women prior to 1920? As to relief from drudgery, the answer can be "yes," but in other respects the answer may "no", he said. "If a state of war, or the threat of war, stretches on and on, the young will never know, and the older ones may forget, what it meant to experience real indi- vidual liberty. In wartime, it therefore becomes especially necessary to re-study the nature of freedom; to give people an understanding of its principles; and to keep alive the will to be free." Mr. Kinsman told the group. "This is where you women can be of tremendous help by everlasting teaching and preaching the value of individu- alism of personal freedom and by keeping alive a burning faith in our philosophy of incentive and free choice," he continued. The fact that Socialism, in con, trast to its ,,share-the-wealtl promises, has been exposed as a "share - the - poverty" economy, present women with the oppor- tunity to restore the individual [to his rightful place of dignity be tand responsibility, he said, add- ing that "the reawakening of In- dividual interest in civic respons- ibility can be the decisive fac- tor in recapturing from the fed- eral government those functions which belong to and can best be administered by local hands. "I therefore believe that to pro- tect, yourselves, your families, your property and your children's inheritance against the move- menus which seek to regiment you and dissipate the fruits of your endeavors in life, you will have to work for and work with those candidates of any political party who are committed to in- tegrity in government; to econo- my in the affairs of government to the dignity and responsibility of the individual; to the funda- mental privileges of the citiz- l en to compete in an atmosphere ,of free opportunity under an un- I fettered enterprise system; and to !the Divine right to enjoy the !benefits and rewards of one's achievements, subject only to his obligation to respect the rights of others and to share the cost of the proper functions of govern- ment on a nondiscriminatory basis." "Why do you always hire mar- ried men in preference to Bache- lors?" an employer was asked. "Because," he explained, "mar- ried men don't seem to get so upset when I yell at them." Some farmers having alfalfa are not worrying too much about the oat crop. They can leave their alfalfa down another year. This is only a temporary meas- ure and might be worth consid- ering if the weather keeps on. Aim for high production ove a period of time instead of try- ing to increase your output too quickly, recommends a Univer- sity of Illinois agricultural econ- omist to the farmers of the state of Illinois. RXN you look at all a ROADMASTER has to offer, it's only natural to conclude that it's priced with the rest of the fine-car field. Sweeping proudly past you, it has a distinction that few cars can equal. Stepping nimbly away from a stop light, it has the willing surge of power that the very exclu- edve combination of a 152.horsepower Fireball engine and Dynaflow Drive* delivers. It rids the road with majestic smoothness, and oomea to a smooth and gentle halt, in response to the finest brakes Buick ever devdoped. Inside, it has spacious room, from side to side and front to back and seat to roof--plus a soft- heSS of cushions and a richness of hbrics which bespeak the custom standards to which it is All you could want in a fine ear is here in abundance. But don't let that fool you into deciding "it's too rich for me." H you've looked into 1951 car prices generally, you'll discover this: You can own a IOADMASTER for j118t a shade more than an ordinary car will cost--and for several hundred dollars/ess than the price tags usually found in "the fine-car field." Why not look into this today ? l, qmpmu4,  im a! modds  lm t  /#bo at4 BIgTTEm ALTOMOB[LIW ARE B-'ILT |UICI[  BUILD Augspurger & P_ieines, Inc. ' AUTHORIZED BCK D LINCOLN, ILLnq'oIs %