Racine Journal Times, July 16, 1948, Page 20

Racine Journal Times

July 16, 1948

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Issue date: Friday, July 16, 1948

Pages available: 40

Previous edition: Thursday, July 15, 1948

Next edition: Saturday, July 17, 1948

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Publication name: Racine Journal Times

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All text in the Racine Journal Times July 16, 1948, Page 20.

Racine Journal Times (Newspaper) - July 16, 1948, Racine, Wisconsin « ACINI JOURNAL * TIMES } 2#    Friday. July IC. IMS Living Costs Arouse Voters By GEORGE GALLI P Director. American Institute of Public Opinion PRINCETON, N. J.—The Democratic party served adequate notice at its convention that the campaign issue to be debated most heatedly in the months ahead is the one that American voters cite as the nation s most pressing domestic problem—the high cost of living. Reasons why high prices have Idumea top mportance in voters' minds are to be found in statements by representative voters on the minimum family income required to live decently in their own communities. In 1937 the typical American told Institute interviewers that a family with two children needed a minimum of $30 a week to maintain a decent home rn * * But w'hen he answers that same question today, ll years later, the average person says that it now takes a minimum of $50 a week for a family of four to make ends meet. While family incomes have also increased substantially in this period, still at least approximately a third of the people say that their family incomes are below' the minimum standards which they set After representative voters in today's survey had named the sum of money needed by a family of four, they were asked: “Is your total weekly family income larger or smaller than this’*’ Here are the answers: I arr cr ........  41% Same «•••••••••••••• 15 Smaller  ........... 3? lion'I know    9 Politically, the important fact is that, regardless of how' they fare today compared with IO years ago, the 32 per cent who said their incomes were below standard feel that today they are having a hard time making ends meet. • cc Because of their numerical strength, the present party lean-nings of these voters carry important implications for this presidential campaign. And as of today they favor the Democratic party, as their answers to the following questions show “Leaving aside the question of cand I da leis which party would you like to wee win the next presidential election—the Republican, the Democratic, or Wallace s third party?” The voted: Democratic Party    41% Republican Party    37 Wallace s Third Parte    4 No Opinion    1$ This gives further evidence that the Democratic party leaders will lean heavily on the high cost of above portray. living issue, trying to pin the At upper left. Scouts of St. blame for soaring prices on the Luke's Church Troop IO point a Republicans. It is significant, also. I JO-j ewer telescope—sn the di-that these financially distressed reckon of the Girl Scout camp voters give little suppor to the across the lake The scope is pow-Wallace third party. In fact, the erful enough to read the time on number who say they want the ari alarm clock across the lake third party to win is below the Usmg thc scope, left to right, are national average as shown in re- Bob p0uUcn. John Wonders. Bob cent opinion polls.    Teska and Dick Schubert. While the average American ^ upper right, the camp’s mas-voter lists high living costs as the rol a daschhund name Fritz, goes leading domestic issue, he is pits-  ................................................. simistLc about any immediate relief from the burden of high prices In contrast to the attitude prevailing five months ago, 4B per cent of voters with opinions believe there will be further price boosts betw-cen now' and 1949; in March only 14 per cent thought new increases were on the way. This is another indication that the Democrats are striking at a vital issue An Institute poll earlier this week reported that a majority of voters citing high Irving costs as the leading domes- Nash to Close For Retooling DETROIT 4* Nash Motors [imftmwH if would ClOM It* WlO plants for four weeks in August to retool for “drastically new” 1949 Nash cars    i R A De Vbeg, Nash-Kelvtnator f vies* president in charge of manufacturing. said the four-week | changeover would be used for inventory and for the usual two-week vacations for employes Other than for the vacation period, most of the 12 000 Nash employ*** in plants in Kenosha and Milwaukee will continue to work on the retooling program, Dc Vlieg said Production of 1949 models will start Sept I. but no date has been set for the showing TRA lf IO! RN#Lf RETTER WITH a eis* aa a spy ar a rallyist r rmtca Si Proof    HUi»r    $    Le    J    or    ..Choree* JI Hill III 11 ll 11 ll I ll ll ll »*•• H IU* 11* 14I44IH441 Hill I4»ll I* ll 1441*11111 ll I* IIH* * 111**111111 I ICE CREAM I CONES! All Flavors I Vin! Our Fountain Sodas • Mull* • Sundaes = Frozen Custard.................SS    31c    I — Home Made Packages I ICE CREAN Fresh fruit Flavor* .......... Pint 29c I Winter's Dream Summer's Reality for Racine County Boy Scouts BEST IN TOWN' Activities a! the Racine Boy Scout Camp on Pleasant Lake are in full swing, as the pictures on a gopher hunt with the boys. Fritz is digging away With him on the gopher satan are (left to right) Jimmy Christensen of Caledonia. Joe Kaplan of St. John's Church Troop 5. and Willard Jung of Troop 44. At left center. Herb Hoppe of Troop 48, St. Edward’s Church, shows a frog that he caught to Don Pahl of Troop 44. Lincoln School. Don’s reaction: “Gosh, ifs a foot long,” as he stretched out the frog's legs. At right center, much camp activity centers around the Veterans' Pier. an H-shaped affair do nated by the Racine VFW in 1942 Camp Staffer Bob Songe is shown helping Lowell Jenkins of Troop IS, Trinity Methodist Church, learn to swim. Lowell, able to swim only a few yards, learned w ithin a week well enough to pass his 50-yard swim test. At lower left. Bdl Fellen. chef de camp, and a very popular fellow*. turns out the cup cakes that will disappear down the maws of throats hungry for more The dark cakes, to the chefs left, have thick, chocolate frosting on them At lower right, the boys take a flier at log rolling Bob Cunning* ham of Troop 5 is about to “take off.” The popular saying at camp is “Log rolling is easy ... as easy as falling off a log.” Center inset shows the snipe class sail boat, the L R Clausen, whipped along by a breeze. TKeMi CHOCOLATES ICE CR EA SI |    920    STATE    ST. TllliltlHllllllllllltlimillllllHllllllllllllimilHHHIIIIHIIIIIlllllllimilllllHIIIIHe Escapes Death Twice in 1 Moment each carrying 4.000 volts which immediately shot through the power shovel. But the electric charge was grounded through the shovel. WAl’KESHA, Wis. — <4* — The Smith jumped off, and again hand of death hovered over Orval cheated death. Smith twice yesterday — but it An official of the Wiscosin Gas never touched him    & Electric Company said if Smith Smith was operating a power had merely climbed dow*n—with shovel digging sewer trenches one hand on the machine and when the machine clam bucket one foot on the ground—he would burst open a gas main. Out roared * most certainly have been electro-an explosive mixture under 90 outed tic issue believe the Democratic pounds pressure A meta lie spark party can handle the problem of would have caused a blast. high prices better than the Repub- Smith jerked the boom upward brans    *    It    crashed    into    three    pourer    lines. A cabin built of drift logs 85 years ago still stands at a park in Boise, Idaho. ow cut ATTIC FAN IM VOUK PLAN 7 © REDDY KILOWATT tour Electric Sanent ENJOY SUMMER COMFORT Even th# hottest dove ore becnob e when you ve hod o good n.ght t sieep. In a night cooled home, th# hot stifling o«r that keeps you tossing for hours is drown out of rn# moms end replaced by cool, refreshing night c r from outs de. ASK YOUR DEALER ABOUT THEM CS wisconsin GAS Ii ELECTRIC lompnnv EAM11 25 AT 512 SIXTH ST. I* ira* 5 our lf oiix* I Aisling fieri ta I if? s 180 2-PIECE LIVING ROOM SUITE Modern styling in the wide . arms and stream lines Sofa and matching lounge chair. 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MOO INVITING CHAIRS... A SOFA TO GLAMORIZE YOUR LIVING ROOM ChOOM them to suit tm*    «0*o» of comfort of the VC'    nemo#'*    of    your    tom a. And you Mill went i.ght    but comfort ob ♦ Che r» thpf    pw I Up CO*-    /    mf©    c COn- * erie hone* group Sec    our collection of lounge cho«rv borne* Ond »*ng    cheers, OCCOUOno* Che m    SlA°°    S j|    J 50 in r<h tapestries, vc our* cmd other fabric*.    *    w    TO 44 Ary on# from our fine selection of per od total will    moke o wonderful    <j-fte»ence in your room. Choose o    graceful Regency with Lde    sweeping    ©rms    ond    fringed bote . . . o friendly Lawson, or the ever popular Georgian or Duncan Phyf# icfc A if type* of fabrics « . .    MbbNA tapestry, bm-    ^ cote * damask R bi    conred ftomes Heres rec beauty for your Kona of low cest Pier* from TOlf ;

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