Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 19, 1952 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 19, 1952
Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19, 1§S2 '52 Assessment Work Launched Schedule* to Be Mailed v .Gorman East End Group Of GAAC in Session Tonight Township Asse»sor Gormnn ha launched Into the 1952 assesamr-n program here by preparation o properly schedules which will lx mailed to business and profession nl men sometime next week. Aprl 1 Is tho valuation date for the now BKsessment and Ihoso lo whom the schedules are sent will IIP rr quested to return thorn, property signed nnd filled out, by May 1 snld Oorman. This will be the thin year Hint llw plan of collecting the agsegsmpnt schedules from business and profewiorml men hn been used. Gorman Buys the plan which conserves time for nil con cerned, has been highly RUOCCSB ful. Tho Stain Departmrnt of Rev enue, for the 19th year, ha» »c up a program to brief assessing officials on their duties nnd pi-c «cnt any new points In the assess ment laws. Instead of H singl conference, Gorman has been in formed, that the department wll conduct a series of five reglona meetings. Tho conference closes to Alton will be at Salem next Frl day, and Gormnn will attend. Ob ,1ect of the conferences Is to ac quaint assessing officials with the 1952 program nnd to give an opportunity for questions lo be asker and answered, and for an exchange of views among assei sors on mat ters of procedure. County Treasurer Harpnr, '!io county supervisor of assessments said Gorman, has called tho an nual meeting of assessors of conn ty for March 28 at Edwordsville Tho county assessment program will ho discussed, and the county clerk, Miss Holz, is expected to be ready to dlstrubute lo (ho town assessors their books and xup- plics. Citizens to Hear City's Money Woes In addition to aldermen and department heads, the finance committee of the city council expect to have representatives of all business organizations of the city as its guests at. a meeting set for 7:30 tonight nt the city hall nt which budget problems for the city's next fiscal year will have further discussion. The council has been seeking new avenues of revenue that might make possible some pay increases for city employes, but it also finds there will bo a number of new and mandatory expenditures that must. be provided for next year without compensating tax increases. This with increasing costs of city services due to inflationary trends has prompted a number of proposed economies and well as suggestions for some license boosts. At recent meetings where budgeting was discussed suggestions were heard that the public should be given more information on the immediate city financing p r o b- lems. As a step In this direction, aldermen voted to ask business representatives to sit in at tonight's discussions. The invitation was sent, to the GAAC, East End Improvement Association, and the Downtown, F.ast End Upper Alton nnd Northslde organizations of business, service, and professional men. Mr-mhPm of thf Enat Knd Conn- HI af thr Grentpr Alton A**ocln- (ion of Commerce will meet. «( 7:30 toniRht iff Noll's bnkery on Front street lo dlsrus.s retail promotions. More modernization nnd trnnspor- Sleeping RAF Pilots Dose lo Red Zone BERLIN, March 19, /P — Three British airmen wore back at their Royal air force camp hero today, convinced it's a good Idea to slay awake on Berlin's elevated trains. They learned their lesson durliiK almost a month In Russian captivity. The men wore arrested in Germany's east zone on 1'Vli. 1M. (ior- nuin eyesvllnossex said they apparently dozed off on Hie elevated and failed to Rat off at the last West Berlin stop. The Soviets released them last night after a British demand. tation, It was this morn Morris, House Begin Probing 205 Pint* of Mood Donated At Illoodnwbile Gov. Stevenson Defends Korea WSB Meet9 Today to Frame Means of Stopping Steel Strike \Vant« to S«c Ta ax By .JACK ADAMS VVASmNOTON. March 10 Three mil lees 'have been these subject* nnd will make recommendation* lo thp council nl to- niRhl's session. The agricultural-Industry committee of the (!AAC met Tuesday noon nt Motel Stratford find <;om- War Policy „, ,. om , p |j on probpft-within-prnhps vM , rMl ,,„ ,„ lln p rHi( ., nlj | r P(ljrfi( ,. (Inns. These developments stood out In the bitter plod Ion-yen r struggle between Ihfi Truman administration find Its crilir.s: Tuesday nt the Fugles lodgf, 42H| Tho vis,, i., sponiored by the WAgmNfJTON Mflrc( , , fl ^ Allon-Wood K'v'r area,• Mor.Merlln r , , f; S(f>vpnsf)n flf , |)jnois -KB. lussell-Mllnr MlUm* Co , ^ flrvu Hir«l Methodi^ti , , . . . mlnlKlratlon foreign policy who label tho war as "useless." Secretaries Plan Study to Prepare For CPS Tests Luer liro*., Church. nnrl Sr|U(idron. The bloodmobile First Mf;ih'xlisl I he. %99fh VAK continue plelrd arrangomonts for Milerliiln-' '• N ™**>M Morris, President Inn 100 ladies of the Mmllson Omn- '"'71"" « "PfHnlly nppolnled cot- ing ty Home HIII-PHII, who will visit Alton Industries on March 2W. Tho commit tpp also plans an ag-indun- try banquet at which farmer* of the arPB would bn guests of Indus- night nt Iho try and It will he ladles' regul«r March mooting of the fJAAC hoard of directors Monday, March 24 at 6: / 15 p,rn., when they mnel Hi fere Mnrqunltft SlHlf Park lo bundle reports of the nrgnniza- llon. All mombfrs have been invited by W. V. Stork, president, to bring their wives. The American opportunity program commltloo, Robert .S. Mins- kcr, chairman, Is meeting today with members of the clergy, work* Irig out the details of a business* Industry religion day which will be conducted through several industries of the aroa. Thursday noon, at the Hotel Stratford, the township nnd mu nlclpal affairs committee, W. H, Thomas, chairman, will meet to tako up several mnllrrx that havo beon brought lo the attention of the GAAC for action. John Richard Bcnsman Services Held Today Members of Alton fire department were pallbearers at funeral services this morning for John Richard Bensman, 29, city fireman, who died Sunday following a brief Illness. All iff-duly firemen were honorary pallbpnrpro, Tho Rev. Father Peter Dnnohoe was celebrant of the requiem hlnh mass at 9 a.m. In 81. Patrick's Church nnd the Rov. Fiither Cnsl- mlr Gierut read rommillal rites in St. Joseph's cemetery. A motorcycle police escort led Ihe procession from Slalen funeral liome to tho church and from the church to the oemelery. Active pallbearers were Capl, i'homas Wheeler, Elmer Nolnn, James Johnson, Edward Markley and William Cambron, and Joliti Bond, pipeman, Stassen Leads Continued From Pnpe I. Boys' Chorus Continued From 1. egard the April 1 vole in Wiscon- in ns Ihe key test in their cam- aign. They have hoped to top he field there by as much, if not nore, than the 50 percent of the otal vole that Elsenhower got. In Vew Hampshire. If an Elsenhower write-In campaign should develop In Wisconsin and follow the course of Ihe hnslily- arranged drive in Minnesota, It could threaten I hat prospect. If Taft. clears tho Wisconsin hurdle successfully ho will bump into Kisonhowor in the April ITi New Jersey primary. There Kisenhower not wnly will have his name on Ihe ballot, but he will he backed liy Ihe force of the slate Rppubli- rMii organization homlerl by (lov. Alfred K. Driscoll, who has an- niK'cd his support of the general. The fart, that Taft probably will lave won most of Illinois' 60 COP •onvontion delegates in H contest wilh Slassen in that slate's April S primary is likely lo be lost sight or—unless he can defeat Kiscnhow- er in Ihe New Jersey test. Oregon's May Hi primary might hoeome a decisive factor in I lie nomination fipht, as it was in 1!MS, when Cov. Thomas K. Douey of New York defeated Slnssen there, A Tall win in New Jersey, on lop of .similar victories in Wisconsin and Illinois, would bo calculated lo put Kisonhower somewhat nut of the running, since Ihe general's .sicongest iissel - his reputed popularity \\itli innk and til;? voters «ill lwu> been punctured in Ilia! rase. Report Truman ruption sleuth, «-«||od on Attorney Gewr/il MeGrnth (his fiwn Immed- ialo superior) and 595 other top justice department officials lo submit detailed duta on the financial stalus of themselves and their lin- modlnte kin, IxiU nf Qiinstlons The queslions asked ranged from slock market speculation and gambling lo how mnny fur coats ore now in Ihe family compared with five years ago. 2. A House judiciary sub-corn- mitloe set up in tho wake of Congressional disclosures of tax col- lodion scandals asked Truman for a look at Ihe income lax returns of McGrath and 19 of his aides. .1. The same committee naked McGrath to appear for questioning March 2(i In connection with the committee's own investigation of justice department affairs. Republican presidential possibility Harold K. Slasseri has suggested nn Inquiry Into reports (hat Mc- Grnlh has become n millionaire in his J2 years In public office. 4. Tho Senate Judiciary committee rejected Truman's request that investigator Morris be given power to subpona witnesses and require Ihe production of records from non-government sources. New Approval Instead, Chairman McCarran (D-Nevt said his group had approved "n new approach" to I ho government, cleanup problem. This would Involve presidential appointment of a chief Investigator and five assistants who unlike Morris --would be subject to senate confirmation. Further, In sharp contrast lo Ihe Morris plan of operations, Con- gross would hiive access to all information gathered by these investigators, through sijbpcna. powers or otherwise. McCarran and other members of Ihe committee made it amply clear thai, they did not. have Morris in mind for the proposed chief investigator's post. The Nevadan described Morris, former president of tho New York ity council, as a man without "control of his own emotions." This wus an obvious reference to Morris' outburst, against the "diseased minds" of senators Investigating his part in some surplus tanker deals. A House committee had previously rejected a White House request, that Morris be empowered to grant immunity from prosecution to reluctant witnesses in exchange for possibly self-incrlmin- ! ating testimony. to take donations today from 1 t> m to 7 p m ' 'Too Many Dates' •/ High School Play In nn article appearing today Issue of "foreign Af- Stevrnnon hit pnrtlrulnrly fit f.'ampnign romnrki of Senntor Tuft fFt-Ohlo). who In p;ist spoorhns has lahr-lpd tho Korn;m fiKhiinj? as "Truman'K wnr" nnd as n "uRfloss" war. The Rovernor did not rnention Taft hy namo. Stevenson says Ihf issue In this plertion year is whether the United "Too Many Dates." n romedy inj' St " t( ' s wi " K° "' a'""" or B" for- three nfts, i»y Marryane and JoR-| WHrfl with ils Allies, oph Hayes, will he presented Fri- j "To label Ihe war a* 'useless' day at 8 p.m. in tho Alton Hi(;h|«"fl '" hold President Truman re- School auditorium by the dramatic i sponsiblo." ho writes, "is not only Hub as their upririB pl«y. lo [w 'W ( lllfl fflrts I)U| lo risk Loading rolf» are played hy Car- j I'm) we liilk ahniH our present ol Hehacfrr, Margaret Ringrring, George Morrison. Ted Wood bury. All tho cast arc newcomers in high j school dramatics except George I Morrison, Jim Heil, Hill Taylor, Terry Bonnell, and Bovorly Burger. The completed cast Includes besides those named, Kay Travis, JoAnne Webb, Dardanella Smith, Anita Horn, Jocelyn Parker, Bill Trultt, Roger Hull, and Jack Glnesser. Tho plot concerns t-ouannrt Miller, who quarrels with her boy friend and is loft without n dale for the picnic the next day. Threo of her friends suggest Lounnne have a blind dute, I^ouanno has promised to baby sit nt Iho Hayes homo on the night, of Iho picnic. Her mother is opposed lo blind dates, hut her husband reminds her that ho mot her on such a date. Louanne finally succeeds in getting her father to substitute for her, and three blind dates turn up that evening. Mrs. Miller has her troubles with a meeting that night; father wilh his baby silting, and Louanne wilh her three dates, her girl friends nnd a snooping neighbor. Promoters arc: Marjories Sandin, Shirley Lowory, Dotlie Kaus; stage crew, Melvin Capeharl. Bill Fabianic, Jim Newberry; properties committee, Billio Lafikes, Patsy Becker, Shirley Roblcy, Gloria Krinard, Joan Fleming. The play is being produced by special arrangement wilh Samuel Pronah. Fire Rugcs In Ontario BP1LLEVILLE, Ont., March 19, V— Fire raged for six hours today hrough a main business block of his East. Ontario city, causing an estimated $750,000 damage. It was 'inally brought under control just scfore dawn. problem* in the Far Kasl out of context." Tledi Could Have Moved If tho United States and its Allies had not gone into Korea, the governor snys, Asia would have followed the pnth of Soviet appeasement and Russia would have been encouraged to stage one "Munich" after another. Stevenson gave five reasons for saying It. is "foolish and misleading" to contend that the United States stands today exactly where it stood when the Korean trouble started: 1.--Korea put the American rearmament effort Into high gear and now "Wo are not only In a bolter position to answer further aggression if it comes, but also a conduct a bolder diplomacy." 2.—"Our leadership in fighting aggression in Korea not only saved the moral and psychological defenses of Western Europe from possible disintegration but sparked Ihe rapid build-up there of physical defenses. .1-Tho Knows Path Soviet Union 'N o w knows that the path of conquest is mortally dangerous." 4.—While Korea has "Not proved definitely that collective security will work, it has prevented tlje Soviet Union from proving that it won't svork." 5.—Successful resistance in Korea has contrbuted greatly to the negotiation of a treaty of peace with Japan. Stevenson concluded that the "Great experiment in collective security on which we embarked in 19-15 is still in the long run our best chance for peace." There are 11,000 sawmills in Illinois. The education committee of the Alton Chapter of National Secretaries Association has completed plnns for a study course to start Friday night. Arrangements have been made to use the facilities of Shurtloff College for Ihe members taking the course. 'Miss Verna Brooks, instructor In the business Administration Department of Shurlleff. will Instruct the group for the first eight weeks of tho course. Tho entire period of study will cover 12 weeks. Many of the group completing the course of study plan to take the official examination developed by the Institute for certifying secretaries, sponsored by the National Secretaries Association, The examination will take place In October, The course will cover skill in stenography, secretarial accounting, of. fice procedUlc, Including filing, principles of economics, management and general business administration business law, personality development, and the ability to develop goodwill through public relations. Certain requirements of education and experience in the secretarial field must be met before applications may take the CPS examination. Shurtleff College has offered its facilities for review courses. On Ihe committee working on the project are Miss Delphine Henry, chairman, Miss Phyllis Butler, Miss Viola Willing, by CPS candidates: Qualifications which must be met An applicant must be at least 25 years of ago. If not a high school graduate, an applicant must have at least seven years of secretarial experience. If a graduate of a high school, an applicant must, have at least six years of secretarial experience. If a graduate of a business or junior college, the applicanot must have at least four years of secretarial experience. If a college graduate, an applicant must have at least; three years of secretaarial experiencre. The applicant must submit the names and addresses of employers in order that the quality of work may be chocked by the qualifications committee of the institute for certifying secretaries. Membership in the secretaries' association, and employment as a secretary, are unnecessary. Some 2,000 head of cattle and as many hogs have been killed recently in Sweden as part of the fight to check hoof-and-mouth disease. By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON, March 19 /P — The 18-member Wage Stabilization Board (WSB) goes into a marathon session today lo frame recommendations for settling the big steel labor dispute. The WSB, having alraady rejected an offer from it» Industry members to give the CIO steelworkers a 13.7-cent»-an-hour boost in pay and other benefits, raced against time. A walkout of 650,000 workers In the nation's basic steel industry is threatened for midnight Sunday. CIO Chieftain Philip Murray, he%d of the sleelworkers union, was waiting to nee the WSB's proposed solution before advising his 170-member policy committee at a meeting here tomorrow whether to postpone the walkout. National Disaster A steel strike would be "a first class national disaster," Defense Production Administrator Manly Flelschmann said yesterday. In a statement to the New York sales executive club, he said it would seriously Impair the atomic energy and munitions programs. The WSB has asked for a strike delay at least until April 8 to give the industry and union time to bargain on the basis of the board's findings. A few firms, Including U. S. Steel Corp. and Jones & Laughlin, said they might have to start closing down some complex operations tonight to prepare for a Sunday night strike. Generally the industry apparently was gambling against an imminent walkout, delaying shutdowns until the fast moment. A high government official told reporters privately that President Truman opposes any "trick deal to boost steel prices to offset higher wages, fearing it will break "the dikes against inflation." Ready to Allow Hike The government appeared to be ready to allow a $2 increase in slccl prices, now at. about. $110 a ton. But this would cover only costs to mid-1951 and steelmakers contend it would fail to compensate for new wage increases. Chairman Nathan P. Feinsinger told reporters the WSB's members —six each representing the public, industry and labor—will get down to actual voting on the labor issues this afternoon. He said they would remain in session until a final decision is reached. The sleelworkers, now averaging just under $2 an hour earnings including overtime, want an 18',i- cent hourly boost plus a batch of other contract improvements. The French legend of Roland is based on authentic history, an incident in one of Charlemagne's campaigns. $5000MFTUse For Sewer OK'd State Gives East Alton Green Light EAST ALTON, March 19.-Noti- ficatlon that the state highway division had approved an additional appropriation of $5000 in motor fuel tax funds for the village to pay the remaining indebtedness on the $285,000 sewer project, was announced at the village board meeting here Tuesday evening. Extra concrete poured at four localionii in the village during construction of the sewer ran the contract about 8 percent or $12,000 higher than the original estimates. Keeley Bros. Construction Co. of East St. Louis, has already been paid $271,556.65 on the contract. The additional $5000 will allow the village to pay all the remaining bills and leave a balance In the treasury. A motion for the village attorney to draw up an amended ordinance changing the meeting nights from Tuesday to Wednesday so as to give the trustees more time fc study bills and other items of business was overruled. Trustees Link and Robertson favored the change while Ogle'sby, Apple and Hicks voted against the proposal. Other action taken by the board was to request the power company to install new street lights at Bee Tree and Tower streets, north end of Tower street, Willoway and Ridgeway streets, Tower and Third, and Third near the Junior High School building. The restricted parking and stop sign ordinance drawn up by Village Attorney Todd was referred to the street and alley and police committee for further study. A motion by Trustee Hicks that the village clerk be instructed tc advertise for bids to remove trash and garbage was approved. Reports of the committee chairmen were read and approved and bills for March allowed. The'session was one of the shortest in several months an cl adjourned after an hour and 15 minutes. All members of the board were present. Traffic Mishap Reports Zero for 24 Hours Tuesday apparently was a lucky day for Alto'n motorists. Police received no reports over a 24 hours period of any traffic accidents•not even a fender denting. Only reports of Tuesday that might he classed as automotive were (1) yn apparently abandoned car, and (2) theft of a fender-skirt. Jack Martin of 2103 Mulberry street complained to police early Tuesday evening that a fender- skirt disappeared from his car while it was parked for a- time in the 100-block of George street. Continued From fngf I. have bc'i-ii ItissfiU'd nnv hv 4-Year-Ohl Sports Set of False Teeth DIOCATim, III., March til. .p ... When four-year-old Joseph Michael Doolin smiles, ho displays a rare set of false tpplh. Only five (if Joe's l.pelh arc lii.s own. His baby loclh wore poor, so fl dentist pulled all but five on Feb. 13 and installed dentures. JOP gets along fine. Apples, r-ar- amols and bubble gum don't faze him. With minor adjustments, his store ippih am expected to last JOP until his pormanwU leeih conic in a couple of years. Tornado Roars large singing groups. Contributing to this doubtless \vas Ihe excellent acoustical riualily of Ihe big gym. where all echo js eliminated anil, sound floats out directly from its! s l" v '»'-»l»r showing made iu last i''";' source to the listener's'oars. Mul' Wl>1>U ' s NVw "<»»pshire primary | I he lortuuio to make itself undorslundable. the lly Ti'iinessoe's Senator Kslos Ke- Ihe From I'ace 1. the height of surrounding trees. Other hog house damage was reported a quarter mile west of Carrollton. at the (lien Skaggs farm. Another effect of the tornado was reported in the Carrollton vicinity nt the home of Mr. nnd Mrs, Merle Keeley, where o porch WHS blown off. Koof itlowti Olf Oilier Kane damage included a roof blown olf II. B. Brooks' smokehouse and a mimlier of outbuildings overturned. Brooks was headed for Ihe cellar under Ihe smokehouse as structure- lost its i roof was Iho first to hit Kane In years past, twisters luivt sound had to come from KHi L'tKi and finally -101) throats ;il| m unco and in idpntical form. That, somehow, it did. Though not as mature vocally as the Ili^h Si-hool ami Ccntial groups, liotli K/ ami \\Vsii i-hor- tises merited praise for their performances. Bill Heed, lony-lime well-known baritone here, proved himself JLIM as prolicient as a clioral director as he led the West group through two widely-con- lauver. who ynibhed all ol thet' 1 "' 11 "I 1 llll> fiiuntrysida in the : state's convention dele^ali tri'in the president, One thing appears certain in (he | minds ol Ihe men near Truman he is road) lo make some ilrama- •tic moves in Hie monih.s lielore Mhc ni-mocralic national convon- 'tion In regain preslipe lost hy his >>'•« llaiupshire defeat. may |'"'''"• '"" have never visited the I village. The townsfolk today were osciied ami Iho men of Ihe commu- nny cooperated to help clear away Ihe debris. Some of Ihe older chil- ilren slaved out of school 10 watch Ihe "tun ' In Iho area ot 'he Mrs. Henry Roe\vo ri'Mileiico. a brooder hoi .so uas knoi Red down and an oul- Truman didn't wiinl Ills namf 'lelt on the ballot in New (lamp- ' ' lnlllliln « damaj-ed. A straw stack | shire, lie didn't want to make a I '"'"''''V was hall disrupted. A chick- trasting seleclions: A syncopated h' imiIm ' Kn until he had decided del- airangenient of "Comin 1 Through '"'"''>' whether to seek re-election. the Rye," and ihe introspective "Prayer" from Mascagni's "Cav- alleria Rustieana." Miss Elsie Maylath, new director at East Junior, demonstrated she had brought her group together into 4 high state of precision, too. Intonation of all groups was excellent, and the tonal qualities remained relaxed and un-strained all evening, Fond parents, who think little lie is believed bitterly disappointed that liis own judgment was swayed by New Hampshire Democratic leaders who persuaded him with McKinney's help, to change his mind. Mve Loos--Don't DKCATl'R. Ill . March 10. .T !d Harris, who says his (01 >r longevity is "no work. 1 ' d his birthday today lie Susie might have a bright vocal! its his IHili. Harris, a Negro, who filUirg, cgn rest a&sured she'll nev"j says ne was ' }DI '" '" slavery in | Briiai i- i ' iT7~ er get her voice injured m our pub- Georgia, has lived in Decatur 79Ljbl e lu I Vc'buUd fhe'm ot' lie school choruses. I years. I making. en house and trees were down at | Cieort-e Allen piace. All the were down and the yard lit-,' on the (Jrabbe property, known i.s the Prootor residence. Antony unique incidents of the storm reported • is one that involved B swarm of bees in a tree. The bees, instead of swarming 01, the tree when the twister hit, »f- Ued on Airs. William Brady's arm. A young woman wa. said to have been in an outbuilding at the rear ul her home when the twistej- user the structure. TWO GREAT CAMERA VALUES Tomorrow . . . You May Take Your Choice for NO MONEY III iWN IVERYTHING YOU NEED ^ ' <-." ,> ,/„ v- «, I "•*•/* i ' "1 i v *• to take beffer pictures * ' * . *$K\$ * *,£ X X^. . * Y< * . ? A j ' «* $><* ^ KEEP YOUR FAMILY PICTURES UP TO DATE! -Pc. 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IOU 01 ttiO *M« HI* 101 IpU| HIST M Will ye* tok« t IHOUO . fir ftg I l^f Kandr (Awpftn '(M e!i.«ry 0(1 )»»« .k.i« rf hj. ( iOME IN Crf MAIL THIS COJJPON TODA GATELY'S DEPT. STORE .U.TOX, ILL. send me n Imperial Camera Outfit at 9.95. n Spartus Camera Outfit at 18.10. I agree to pay 60c weekly on either one. iddres* n Add to nvv account, rj Reopen my account. If new account, please fill in below; Employed hy Accounts

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