Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 21, 1952 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Friday, March 21, 1952
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Member of The Associated Press. Sc Per Copy. Vol. CXVII, No. 58 ALTON, ILL., FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1952 Established January 15, 1136. Police Chiefs Of County Are Called Before Grand Jury State's Attorney Austin Lewis in Surprise Move Issues Subpenas EDVVARDSVILLE - Stale's attorney Austin Lewis has subpenaed all the chiefs of police from incorporated communities in Madison county to appear before the March term circuit court grand jury in session here. They began appearing before the body this morning. Sheriff Cnllahan preceded the police chiefs, who were led off by Chief Galloway of Alton, who was accompanied by Mrs. Elner McAfee, county juvenile probation officer. Queried I his noon, Lewis was noncommittal about the subject; matter of the inquiry. When asked about the appearance of police officers and chiefs outside the grand jury room, Lewis said: "I have of my own volition sub- penaed chiefs of police of all incorporated communities of Madison county to appear before the grand jury for the purpose of discussing several law enforcement questions." Me was asked Whether gambling was involved. He said: "It could be. That's all I can say at this time." Chief Hess G. Perigan of Wood River police, and Edward Aber- nalhy of East Alton were waiting outside the grand jury room immediately after the noon hour. Dallman's Aide Named Temporary Successor WASHINGTON, March 21, '/Pi President Truman has accepted the resignations of internal revenue collectors Vincent. Y. Dallman, Springfield, 111., and George Hofferbert, Baltimore, and appointed career employes as temporary replacements. Dallman and Hofferbert announced their resignations last week in advance of reorganization of the internal revenue service. Heber D. Lukebill, assistant collector for southern Illinois, will succeed Dallman temporarily. Ku- gene Traverse, assistant collector' for Maryland anrl the District of Columbia, will be Hofferbert's temporary successor. ] 7-Day-Old Baby Gels Heart Massage INDIANAPOLIS, March 21, /P — Tony Gale Hiatt, youngest baby ever known lo have been revived by heart massage by a surgeon, was reported recovering today. The baby was only 17 days old vthen his heart stopped beating in the middle of an eye operation. A surgeon at the Indiana University medical center cut into Ihe baby's chest, inserted his fingers and got the heart lo beat after four minutes' massaging. Mother Sees Eighth Child C/o Into Service INDIANAPOLIS, March 21, JV— "You never get used to seeing one of them leave," sobbed Mrs. Blanche Sullivan, 53, as she said good-bye Thursday lo her son, Kenneth, 20. her eighth child to enter military service. Kenneth left for marine training at San Diego. Two other sons are in Ihe air force, one in the army and one in the navy. Two others are disabled navy veterans, and a daughter, Mildred, served in the Waves. Gels Divorce from Hair-Cutting Husband LOS ANGELKS, March 21, .1'- Auburn-haired Rosalie Bruce, 2-1, R model, won a divorce yesterday after she testified her husband "Tied and gagged me and cut all of the hair off my head." She said her husband, Edward Lee Bruce, 29, cut. off her waist- length hair saying he was "tired of other guys making a play" for lier. Bruce was arrested in April, 1950, after the Incident and sentenced to 10 days in jail. He did not contest the divorce. Throng Expected Appearance of Senator Taft Here An Exceptional Event Write-in Blank On Slate Ballot Up lo Voters Specimen ballots for the April 8 primary, issued by Ihe office of County Clerk Eulalia Hot* at Edwardsville, do not have a readymade blank for write-ins under the GOP presidential column. Nor do the Democratic ballots. Gen. Ike Eisenhower, who scored an unprecedented write-in victory in the recent Minnesota primary, looms as a likely favorite in the Illinois primary—but he didn't give the word soon enough to permit his Illinois backers to get him on the ballot. The form of the ballot is up to the clerks of each county, with the only requirement being that "sufficient room" is left on the ballot to permit a write-in vote. T h e Madison county ballots do have sufficient room. To write-in a vote for Eisenhower, those who vole Ihe Republican ticket: in the Madison county primary must draw a square similar lo those before the names of the other candidates, place the square a I. the bottom of Ihe other presidential candidates' names and write in the full name "Dwight D. Eisenhower." Also an "X" must be placed in the square. The law leaves judgment of the "voter's intent" on a handwritten vole to the election judges. • Already locally there is some activity among GOP boosters to start an Eisenhower write-in campaign. The move awaits a decision from Eisenhower's stale headquarters. Registration Of Voters At All Time High What was described as a "terrific" number of voter registrations -•- either those who changed address or hy new voters - - has been reported by the office of County Clerk Eulalia Hotz at Edwards vi lie. There were more than 500 new registrations and about 2700 changes of address in the county, which included heavy registration in Alton. Most voters' cards will he sent out by March 24, according to Miss Hot*' office. The upturn in registrations came during special registration days marked by activity of special rogistars, in addition to the regular registrar. Office Swamped The great number of registrations has swamped the county clerk's office, where it was stated, "It: is quite a task determining the correct precinct for each of these persons and therefore the voters' identification cards will not. be sent until this work is completed — which will he in ample time prior lo Ihe primary April 8." March 10 was the first day set by law for civilian absentee voters to file formal application wilh the county clerk for an absentee ballot. In discussing regulations today. Clerk Hot/ stated that men and women in service are not required to 1)0 registered voters, but must be possessed of the other qualifications, that is, residence in the state one year, in the county 90 days, and in the election district 30 days, prior to their induction and must be over the age of 21. The law p'ermits relatives to apply to the county clerk for application for men and women in service who care to vole by absentee ballot. Absentee voter's applications are only obtainable at the county clerk's office. As soon as Ihe application is properly completed and notari/ed and received by the county clerk, an absentee ballot will be sent. Form For Request Request can be made by writing direct, lo the county clerk for ap- lication form; or any mother. fa- Conintiied on I'age 'i, Col, 2. Weather Mostly cloudy, windy and colder this afternoon, tonight and Saturday with occasional showers or thuwlershowers ending Saturday forenoon; highest today In upper 40*. lowest Saturday morning; in middle SOs; highest in afternoon near 45. Shippers' forecast: '"6 to 30 north. ','8 lo 3'! west, above freezing east anil south. Plans for the April 4 reception at West Junior I'igh School for Sen. Robert A. Toff include expectations of a crowd of thousands. The Ohio aspirant for th» pri si- dential nomination on the Republican ticke: is slated lo arrive hy plane at -I p. .11. Friday, April I. nl Civic Memorial Airport. lie will corne from Quincy. He will be ,,'reeted hy area GOP officials and taker, hy ante lo Mineral Springs hotel where a press conference, is slated from •1:30 to 5 p. in. From 6 p. m. to 7, Sen. Taft will be at the West Junior auditorium- gymnasium io sl.ake hands with well-wishers, lie will speak at 7 p. m. in the auditorium. Ilis address will be "off-ti e-c.uff", without advance prepared cor . On To Kiutl St. Louts At 7:50 p. m. Sen. Taft and those who are accompanying hit on his campaign tour will depart by automobile for East St. Louis. Members of Hit Taft reception committee here met Thursday night in the law offices of Vorlie, Kastman & Schlally in the First National Bank building. J. F. Schlofly jr., husband of Phyllis Schlally, candidate for the GOP nomination lor U. S. representative, is one of the committee headed by H. H. McAdams. Olhc.r mr - bffi's are Charles Thomoe, Republican county chairman; Rolla Mot lax, W. B, Lewis, Robert liar- low, Roy Staples, Robert iVlorrrw, Ted Scoff, 'arold Cordes, Dan ilouser and Ralph Gould. Organ and piano music will he played at the schoc.' auditorium from 6 lo 7 j,. ni. Commi'ltee members have said Ihal for the first, time to Cieir knowledge, a presidential candidate has stopper! at Alton and spoken at a public auditor!.im during a campaign. In Ihe last: century, however, it is said thai some presidential aspirants made speeches in Alton from sites prepared here. Alton was the major slopping place in Ihe downslate section for candidates on lour. Other Notables Among notables who have stopped here was MiKard Fillmore, presidential incumbent at the lime; Abraham Lincoln and Stephen A. Douglas, during a race for U. S. Senate; Herbert Hoover, GOP presidential incumbent, 'who spoke in the rain at the downtown depot. Franklin D. Roosevelt: appeared by train here at the downtown depot in '.'il>, when he defeated Hoover, and again in ';-!6 ( .-ftt Ihe Upper Alton station when he beat Alf London of Kansas", who also made a downtown train slop in Allon that year. In 194<1, the GOP's Tom Dewey, opposing FDR, m..de a speech for an Upper Alton station baggage hand truck. Others who mar'e the train stop here during campaigns of years past include President Theodore Roosevelt. William Jennings Bryan (when he was Democratic candidate for president. Gen. Leonard Wood. Republican aspirant for chief execuli-e, and Al Smith. , Smith, seeking the presidency in "28. spoke from the platform of a train stopped with ils ear plaliorm on Lincoln-Douglas square and headed up Piasa. When the Irani slarle , il almost backed in'o a <rowd thronging j around the plaliorm lo shake hands with Smith. With a railroad president, Smith ';rnbbed for ihe brake I wheel bill the am was stopped] in time to avert a Ir.t^edv. Sabres Win in Longest Battle Oi jet Planes | SKOUL. Korea. March 21 .'!' American Sabre pilots destroyed 'or damaged 1.'! lo 18 Red jets in' \ H series of fights Thursday climax-' ed by history's longest jet battle. Darkening skies prevented exact i assessment of results of ri •!()- i I minute dogfight over North Korea Hut pilots ol K-X(i Sabre jets said j they damaged at lea^t three MIGI l.'is and possibly eight. Polls Open at Noon Saturday For School Vote ("lose at 7 p. in.—Creation Of t : nil District to Tie Decided job Accepted Special GAAC Committee to Help City With Money Problems FATKNOKIl FORECASTS Temperatures will average 4-8 degrees below normal. Normal maximum 51 north, 01 south. Normal minimum 31 north, SO nouth. Warmer Sunday and Monday turning colder Tuesday. Precipitation will average 2/10 to 8/10 of an inch except ti/IO to 7/10 alani; the Ohio river. Shower* early Saturday ana Monday and again Monda> night and Tuesday south portions. River Stages i * « UK* * Dim '» (Z»TQ 300 48 m c.i Sea Level 7 » n> Stag* 20.22 Ft. Pool 416.56 Fall .09 Ft. Tailwater 415.70 The township arid municipal affairs committee o( the (irealer Alton Association of Commerce will appoint a special committee lo investigate the li'iinm-ial condition f>{ the city fit Alton ami lend assistance to city officials in an attempt to find additional lunds to meet need for increased salaries for civil service employes and other services within Ihe city. Tliis action was taken yesterday noon at the regular meeting of the ClAAC group held at Hotel Strat-' ford. \V. H. Thomas, chairman presided. In a resolution directed to the mayor and city council Ihe (iAAC committee al.-o advised that it would help bring the tact.-, before ih* citi/ens. However, il advi.icd city official* thai any increase in co.-1 ol city government should be met by all of the cin/t-ns and the burden should not be placed exclusively upon thr shoulders of commerce -and Ihe protessions. j This was in answer lo Ihe pio- posal lo llicicase ;||] i^pes of Inis incss and professional licence-, Tin- committee pointed out that it could not ha^e » compi chetiMv c report ready ln-luic April 1 at which time the appi opi lation ordinance will be icady lor action. LOUIS \\allci lO'vn-Onp iilper- visor and a member of the i orn- inilicc a^am i ailed Ihe lommii- tee's attention lo Ihe la< I Ihal there is o 1 . ci SJO UIHI flue in Alton delinquent pei-Minal piopeity lav- and that the < iiy iieaiiuei should be niorf- aI;L'I c-M-. c in >ccin^ Ih.il lhc.->e coll.Tin,n- aic made Waller staled thai in -urn- ul 'S.'jU and o\ei HK-IC aie 7) Allon I;j\payers o\,!,•:;• in <-v c-s ol $.'50,000. The mattci ol In en-ing taverns in rural aieas v. a> pa--.eri o.cr to the county ami di-ti id all'ii' * < "m- muicc lor study in as much as lhe.se licenses ai e js.-,ucd by the i county board. Polls will he open at noon nnd close at 7 p. m. Saturday in the school elect ion, Supt. .1, B Johnson reminded qualified volers today. Voters need not he registered to vole in Ihe school election, Johnson pointed out, but must vote in their proper precinct. Johnson also reiterated that if the election carries and the new- district is formed, students will continue lo attend the schools they do now. He also pointed out that all students in the new district will he sent to schools in this district and there will be no students sent to neighboring district, such as East Alton. Johnson and the board of education of the Allon district have endorsed the proposal lo form a unit district of the present Alton district . The exponents of Ihe plan point out that if Ihe new district is formed, raids on Alton territory by other districts will he difficult, and that Ihe proposed new district would give more educational ad- vanlages lo the students of flu- area involved. The election Saturday will he on a proposal to form a new unit district including the present Alton district as well as Ihe neighboring non-high, rural districts of Clifton Hill, Summerfield, Union, White Oak, South Branch, Mason, Woods and Bockslruck. Because of the nature of the election, the proposition lo form a unit district: must carry by a simple majority of votes in both the urban (Alton cily) area and Ihe rural area. For this reason, Johnson explained, polling places and precinct boundaries have been changed for Ihe Saturday voting. Voters who live inside the corporate limits of Alton will vole al either Horace Mann, West Junior, or Roosevelt schools. I, ocul Ions List fit Polling places and precinct, boundaries are: Precinct No. 1 (Horace Mann School), for volers living inside Ihe city limits of Alton, east of the Alton congressional township line (approximately Rock Spring drive extended north and south.) Precinct No. 2 (West Junior High School i. For volers living inside the Alton cily limits, south of Delmar avenue, west of Ihe city limits line extended south from Ihe northern limits of Ihe city to Cardinal street, and west and south along the center od SI. Joseph slreet GM&O railroad tracks, and 2()th street to A~lby street, and east of Alby street exlended south lo Ihe river. Precinct No. .1 ( Roosevelt School). For volers living soulh of Ihe center of Si. Joseph street and L'Olh streets east ol Alby slreet and west of Ihe north and soulh extension ol Rock Spring drive. Precinct No. -I i Milton School). For voters in Ihe Allon school district living east of the city limits iinrl east of Hie center of Seminary street, outsidi of the city limits and south of Foster township. Precinct No. f) (Allon Muny fiolf Course Club I louse i. For volers liv ing in Ihe present Allon school district, north of Alton cily limits. west ol Seminary street outside Ihe city limits and south of Godfrey and Fostcrburg townships, and east of Ihe Alton city limit line running north from Cardinal street lo Ihe Godfrey township line. Precinct No. ti (Delniar School i. For voters living in the present Alton district. North of Delmar street, west of Ihe city limits and west tif Hie east line of Ihe prcscnl Allon district in Godfrey township. Precinct No. 7 i Foslerburg School i For all v'rilers in Ihe pies- ent Allon district living in Foslei- bmg and Moio townships and in uhal was lormei |\ Ihe school dis- Iricls Ingersoll. Weils. I lines Fo.slcrburg, Sherly, and the part of Woods and Culp school district, hich are now a part of the present Alton district. Precinct No. X il'mon School i For all voter 1 . Irom Ihe present I'liion and Boc ksli uck districts. Precinct No. '.) i Woods School) For all volers from the present Woods .school district. Precmi I No. JO I Godfrey For all volers Irom Ihe 'hofil districts nl Godfrey, Soulh Bi ;inch and While Oak. Piecmcl No. 11 iChltori Hill School i For all voleis in the present ('liltun Hill anil Suminci field .1 ll'inl dislncls. Minn'* I'opulatinn Nmv AUc.-lcd by Hie Hold se.il ol Hie st.-iie on an ollnial certificate of Seirclarv of Slate Ldwaid .1. |5,n-i i ell. Allon - iKipulalion ol .'',L'."iDO as j shown bv the last federal census . is reads lor tiDslins; on Ihe '.vail of' Ihe otlii c of City C'lei K Price. i Cei hi leal ion of I lie ecu-.11.-, figure-; ! lo muni' ipali'ie* of Illinois w;<s piovided Im bv a \nw enacted m tin 11-.la dels Opposition HAVANA Cuba March 1.M .1' Crudely [irmled circulars, .slipped lo pa>M-|>l/.Y 111 Ihe streets ui gcd Cubans today lo pa-Mve iesi-l;ince agam.-l Ihe miht.iry dictatorship ol Fulgencio BaliAiu, v.ho recently power. Got?. Stevenson Still Adamant 0 n PreMdency *' SPIUNGFIK!,!). III.. MnrehtlM ,1' Governor Stevenson publicly turned thumb* down last night on the idea he might be i presidential candidate lie tolrl a .lacksor Day dinner crowd of aliout .'WOO persoi.' he is a candidate for governor and that's all.' Then he gave a pr view of the "fighting campaign" he said he proposed to wage for re-election as governor. An estimated TIUH) Democrats nie the $20-a-plnlc dinner in the stall armory. They also heard V. S. Senators Hubert Humphrey ol Minnesota and Paul Douglis ol Illinois, The governor listed accomplishments he said his administration made in highway reconstruction, schools, stale police reform and oilier Holds. He also touched or horsemen! and cigarette scandals, stilling "we cleaned our own house, and quickly." "This is the season when men dream dreams and see visions mostly of the u'liitc House," the governor responded to speakers who sludded the program wilh references to his possible presidential candidacy. "I'm not one of them." Only (iovcrnor "f want to be re-elected govcrnoi of Illinois and thii 's all." He said the "successes and satisfactions" of his administration "far outnumber the disappointments. "f think the people know this. notwithstanding the peculiar scoring system used by our parlisan critics who don 1 count the hils and runs, just errors. "To them I would say that when the lime comes (hut public officials have to guarantee the probity of every one of thousands of em- ployes Ihere won't be any public officials." Slevenson declared. "We didn't try to conceal any- Ihing when we learned of the horsemenl. violations, .e cleaned our own house, and quickly," lip s;iid. Stevenson also put in it plug for Attorney General Ivan A. KHioIl. I he only Democratic stale <andi- diile opposed for renominat'on in I he April 8 primary. l*'or KIMoll "f am not. ngainsl any other candidate for attorney general; 1 am for Ivan Elliott," I he governor said. Douglas made a pl«a for party unity but said it must not. be gained at a sacrifice of parly principle. , "There Is room in Ibis country for a conservative parly. There is not room lor two conservative parlies." He sairl Demon-its fried conservatism in 190'! and HUM and "we were obliterated bolls limes." Senator Humphrey told the Democrats "Our parly cannot win if it is interested only in double- en! ry hookccping. We must be interested only in In man rights." "I'm proud lluil we had (he program thai slopped Communism dead in ils i racks before we were (lead in ours," Humphrey' .said ol the Marshall Plan. "Communists and rcaclionaries M'ilici/e it because it works. They always gel inlo the same lied and fight, over the sheets, he Rises for Donald Sinilli, Victim Donald Smith. l!i. son ol Mr. and Mrs. Dean Smith of .'{0(1 P.liill street, who was critically injured in an automobile accident on the night ol March X. in which ore person was killed, and Ihree others injured, remains unconscious, relatives reported, bill there have been encouraging s\ uiptomv Ills pulse and blood piess'iie are now normal and il is no longer necessarv to administer oxygen constantly. A St. Louis brain .|ic<iahs| was called inlo eonsiillal ion uilh tin- local dodors i -cvei;i| d,ivs a[;o The condit ion of I- i ank Pom- MIipaninn ol I ion.. !d • iii-i nleiil conl inn' ;i nd it -A ,i ^ 11inii£' t lil •. e the Postpone Steel Strike Until April 8 to Allow Talks on WSB Report Leaders Meet Today; Board Recommends 18.8 Raise STEEL STRIKE POSTPONED—Philip Munviy (riglil), reporter, rvirly lod.iy llvil the Umled Sleelworkers' policy corn- voled lo postpone <i ihiCdlcnrd Sunday walkout. The action (allowed rerommendi.ilioir, ol tin; VV,i|',r Stiibili:Mlion Beard, with in- du'ilry mr.inhfT:; rlr-.',eritny,. ol d I / dnd one lull c.enl an hour pay hike pins oilier conlrj.'.l miprGvnnenl 1 ,. Ivluiidy r ,,iid if no :,c 11 lenient is le.ii.lu ri vv.lh induslry by Apiil •'!, llir union will give r - ; o hours slnke nolue, Al < vx 11 en ic lei I u Rowland Lvdns, AP repoiler. AP Wire- pi 101 o • , i Maloney Says Douglas Keeps Bridges Took Part of Tricnd' By K. I.. UVlN<iSHTOXK WASHINGTON, March 21 .T William Power .Muloney, New York attorney, testified today Hint he asked Senator Styles Bridges (Il-Nlll as a "friend" to intercede wilh the Internal Revenue Bureau about a multi-million dollar tax case. Maloney was in the witness chair of House lax scandal investigators. He has been appearing a I. Ihe group's hearings previously as counsel for Henry 'The Dutch- manl Grunewald, mystery man about Washington. The investigators developed lasl fall that both Bridges and (irune- wald made inquiries . I the Internal Revenue Bureau Ihree years ago about the lax troubles of Hyman Harvey Klein. Baltimore wholesale lit|iior dealer and importer. The govern.nenl had placed a live million dohi r jeopardy lax assessment against Klein. The case slill is pending. Malonoy testified Ihal his own interest and that of Bridges in Ihe rase was strictly a matter of friendship. Maloney said II), liinior dealer was a (fiend ol his law partner, Alfred Levy, wilh whom he he- came associated after he left government service in l!Mli a special assistant, attorney general. lie said ,evy asked if there "Wasn't some way 1 could bring the Klein mutter lo the attention of the Internal Revenue Bureau inasmuch as lhc"e has been a mistake in bringing Ihe jeopardy lax assessments against Mr Klein." Maloney said lie asked Bridges lo "make an inquiry of Ihe Inler- Inal Revenue Bureau" and see il 'an injustice could not be corrected. | In response lo questions by Rep. i Curtis iR-Nebi, Maloney said there ; was nothing improper in Bridges' interest. Firing in Feud With President WASHINGTON, Miireh 21 '--.V Sen. Douglas (I)-Illi has reopened his long slnnding controversy with President Truman on Illinois judgcship. Through Democratic nnlionn chairman Frank McKinne'y, Doug las sent Iho president a reeom mendiillon for appointment of nnj one of seven men lo one of two federal judgeships at Chicago. Douglns' list does not inelud men nominated hy the prcsiden last year nnd opposed hy Ihe sen a I or. Douglas told n reported yesler fifty Ihal Chicago lawyer Willian II. King remains his only choice foi Ihe first luo new places on tlu northern Illinois district tour 1 bench. The Illinois senator said any of Ihe seven on his lisl would bo sal- isafctory for the second judgcship. His original choice for this spol was Chicago -fudge Benjamin P. Mpslcin. who filed lasl week. The judgcship recommendations were Ihe basis or a feud belweer the President and Douglas when Truman ignored Ihe senator's choices and nominated Cornelius- Harrington ami Joseph Drucker. Harrington is a Chicago circui court judge and Drucker is a rnu niclpal judge and nephew of Hep Adolph sabalh, S.Vyear-old dear ol the Utilise and chairman of il> powerful rules committee. Sabalh leslilied before a Senalf commiltee that he and the Presi dent had an understanding, ever before Congress created Ihe I we new judgeslup, Ihal Drunker would be given one of them. Those proposed by Douglas are: Tappan Gregory, former president, of Ihe American liar Association and also a lorrner head of Ihe Chicago and Illinois bar groups. Judge Hugo Friend of Chicago. Hep. Sidney Yales. Chicago Democratic congressman. Dean Kdward II. l.cvi of Ihe < mitimicd on I'tige, "., Col. I. Oscars School i present Mason, Hiimplm k ,yKo<£art,Viviciil Winners of Academy Awards eigh '.S'r<//'.s/;rrso// of Month' To !'('(en r $.~> In ill il Til' 1 "' ,i|e • |iei ••.,• n| the month' in c,i. h -ei i ten nf 11 H- cit v 'v i i I hi p 'i . en .1 n' " 'vi I H I ] under -i pi m outlined h 'lie I'Cl ;i l! 1 I ,<de I !e i U ,| n i ,e| jl , Cti l . - mlltec ol 111'- I ,i e.ilei A Mil III I ]. Ill I'f Cl II p II il' I • e in;; this muni Ii -.cle, i ion- >'. ill he n i;. d c < 11 ( ''' 111'' - ', -...!(•-- inanship and ;i Id tin .."d cadi of Ihe tom i.,iii : ed -.'. ill re' civ c the d' -• .;;i M tiui . i nd v» Another '.I i on;; -;i le- |a »• Ilioll.ill '.ill he (,.,! helniid !)','• "Apr il Show c ; - u! l;.i;;;.un'.-. i uch -..ill he held . \;>i :I '-'.i ,in< 1 .'li 'I hci e al -n '•'. ill he pi'i i.i I el l.ii I iiehiii' 1 njolhi'i-' - ,1111 f,-|i hci » <l.i v > |n ullliil inn- 'I lie •'c voted uii.inimou-l'. HOLLYWOOD March :.'! I' Humphrey Bogarl, Vivien Leigh and "An American in Paris" uon Ihe principal Oscars lasl night in Hollywood's annual Academy awaids festival. llouarl \v a^ an otn ioii> seiilimeii- lal selection lor bf-t adoi avvaid gin-lming skipper m "The an Queen " Mi- • I .eirh w as i-.v il if l,i'. ni He loi Ihe besl r hi i |i(ii 11 .iv al ol ll ' 'SI led . a i N';i I ii- ii- Ihe Amen la pie- ,1. I l e ,| l.lde cd lii- I; n in Mi. in Hi' Am.-i L , 11.11 •. i. ; nl III' "Sli ee K.n I 1.1 p< > -1 [I'iMc il I I M 'I i (HI tin mil I - tc, nf pun in. 1 .; "n ii lice i aic'is a-, a n-lail piomolinna) event. The mailer fit a sale- cli.n and p.n'ly was postponed unlll Ihe fall season. lie u|i-ci mood ol Ihe im;hl Panl.i/es Ihealei pi ev iillf-d he-l picluic ii'.vaid "All :m in I'.u i- ' v. as I he I u si I in .' m this honor and moil pi c - ;i.«. ai d |iolls ligurcd ..ii .1- a i un.iu ay choice. Maiden tin- disillu-.ifiiied lov d nl "Sti eeti-ai " won the ,i -,.iid l"i Ihe !/(.•,I supporting ac !i» ..lid Kim llunlei lln- wile in "Si i eeli ,u won the best Mipporl- uiL' in ness plum They were favor- lie-. "An American in I'ai Is was Ihe m.-! mil <md oul musical ever to \\in the giand pri/e. The musical ;il>n '.'.on (Jsc;u- in Ihcsc cutt'L/O- I , C(i>liime dt' I decoration, art direction, sel i all .these in color lilmo. musical scoring, slory-imil-scicenplay. In addilion lo Iliese, dene Kelly. Ihe piclure's star won an honorary i award foi his ••brilliant achievement*, in the art of choreography ! on him ' ! liogiiit's win was partly due lo sentiment and partly due lo old fashioned campaigiiini;. While fa vored Marlon I'rando Cavorted aioiind Kuropc, Uogie put on a whirlwind ciirnpiiign. Me hired ;i personal pre.ss iigenl and sold Ihe 1700 Acadi'inv members on Bogarl The ."il -year-old lio^arl iince called Ai-ademy Awards "sill.v" bill mil tins one. Bo;;arl Jiad been up t\\icc helore m 19'i'i 1m "I fie Pelnlied Korcsl' and in l!M:i for "('iisablanca." Mis.s Leigh, appealing nil liroad- way with her hu>l.and Sir Laurence, Olivier was not present. The one sine bel ol Ihe evening who came Ihiougli was lieurge .Stevens \vlio look Hie bcsi direction award for Ins "A Place in The Sun." "In Hie Cnol Cool Cool of The Kveninx." also a favorite, won the best song award tor composers Johnny Mercer and lloagy Canni- chac-1. Walkout May Develop Ii Industry Can't Boost Price NKW YORK. March 21, /P-Steel ndustry leaders met today with Roger Putnam, federal economic slablli/er, to discuxs the Wage Sta- )ili/nlion Board's recommenda- ions for settling the industry wage dispute. The industry leaders represent 10 producers, hut their Identities .vepp not announced immediately. The Wage Stnbili/.ation Board asl night recommended n package settlement which was estimated by •while members at 18.8 cents an dour. Industry members dissented. The recommendation was approved by the executive board ol he CIO slcelworkors union. It lead o postponement of a national steel strike set for midnight next Sunday. The union postponed strike Scion until April 8. A strike of the 650,000 steelwork- •rs still may develop. Industry ex- M'ulivcs have said repeatedly that hey could not grant wage increases without a price increase. The ,vage hoard lias no power to enforce Its recommendations on either side. While the industry leaders were meeting in Ihe offices of the American Iron & Steel Institute, in the Empire Station building, a group of. public relations advisers of the industry was working in another part of Ihe same building on the industry's reply lo the WBS recommendations. Originally this statement w a t scheduled for release at noon, bul nl that hour it' Was said that the release probably would not be unti) laic afternoon. WASHINGTON, March 21, /P These are Ihe main issues In the steel labor dispute and how the Wage Stabilization Board (WSB) recommended they be solved: Pay- -CIO si eel workers asked foi 15-cenl hourly raise for all workers, Industry argued against any boost, Mec.ommended: 12',i-eent raise dated hack lo Jan. 1, 1952, with additional '2',ii cent raises next July ] and next Jan. 1, Union also asked an extra S'i-ccnl raise in adjusting job rules. Recommended: Further bargaining, wilh WSB taking nc stand. Union Shop Recommended it be granted wilh "the exact condition to be determined in negotiations," thus allowing for partial union shop letting some workers retain choice about joining union. Geographical Differentials— Union asked same pay for northern and southern workers. Recommended: Reducing present 10-cenl differential lo five cents. Shift differentials— Present differentials are 'I cents premium foi second shift. Ii cents for third shift. Union asked 10 and 15. Recommended: 6 and !). Holidays— Workers presently gel no pay for unworked holidays, regular pay for worked holidays. Union asked I'.i pay for unworked holidays. 12'- pay for worked holidays. Recommended: days' pay for unworked holidays, double pay for worked holidays. Vacations -Workers now get one week after one year's service, two alter five, three after 'J5. Union proposed one alter one, two after Iwo, Ihree alter live, four after l.'j. Recommended : Same as at present except I bird week vata- lion alter 15 years service, instead of '>:>. Guaranteed annual wage — Union proposed steel firms ay a worker who becomes unemployed the dillerence between what he gels in state unemployment, compensation arid '.'>- hours pay a week. Recommended: postponing problem nntil next contract, negotiations meanwhile. Incentive pay Union proposed specially higher j/a.v rales for 'more productive workers. Recom.mended: Further iiegoliation. I Saturday and Sunday work — v mi in asked 1'^ pay lor any Sat, urday work double pay for any : Sunday work. R •ominunJed: no •premium lor Saturday work, 1'4 pay for Sunday work. : WSB's industry .nembers dissented Irom all the above findings except ihe gi aranteeu annual wage .recommendation which was voted unanimously. A number of union demands were denied outright, others referred back for further negotiation. Vatican (juveruor Dies \'AT1CAN CITY, March 21, B~ The governor of the Vatican city, Mai-chese Cumillo Serafini, died here today after ail attack ol Aft pecloris.

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