Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 26, 1952 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Wednesday, March 26, 1952
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, t«2 Henry E. Busse Dies at Age 75 fifadf Long Banking Carfer; Rilrs Sfilurdfiv Mfnry E. RUM*. 75. nt iM-tt Snnford nvenii". wim hnrt hern flRSoelnlprl with the bnnking business In Alton for mnny ypnrs, first fit Alton Bnnklnc & Trust Co., and Inter for nearly n <iunrfer of a century with HIP former First Trust A HnvlnR* Bunk, rtlpfl Ttie<- day nt (5:12 p. m. In St. .Tiwph's Hospllnl. ffp hml suffered from n heart condition for spvp.rnl yenrs, but hnrt continued nt work n.s bookkeeper nt, Bluff City Brewery until last Worlnwlny. Saturday when rompllrnllonR flevelnpprl nnri his condition hernmn worse he entered Iho hospital. A life-long resident of Alton ho wns born Dec, 4, 1876, a son of Ihp Into Dletrlrh W., nnrl Arn- oldenn BIISSP. His hnnklnj? rnrppr bPjznn «l thn turn of the century, when hp WHS n young man. HP hnrl been with First Trust, anrl Savings Bank from thp, time It wns organized, going there ns assistant cashier, nnd hnrt remained until 1033. A few months after leaving the bank he becnmo bookkeeper «t Bluff City Brewery, n position he held until his fntnl Illness. He hart been a long lime member of Evangelical & Reformed Church where he had served for many years ns president; of the hoard and nt various tlmos no treasurer. HP also wns n member and first president of Evangelical Brotherhood. Ills marriage to Miss Sophia L. Wutzler of Alton took plnco Aug. 4, 1903, nnd 39 years of tholr married life had boon spent «t 1028 Washington avenue, where he took his wife as a bride. An only child. Mrs, Preston T. Chalk, and her husband and their two children had resided with thorn at the Washington avpnue home, and four and one-half years ngo the two families moved to' tho Sanford avenue home. Surviving In Addition to his widow and daughter, are a sister, Mrs. Frank Lenhardt, Hie Jest of a family of nlno children, and two granddaughters, Marilyn and Barbara Chalk. Funernl 1 services will be Saturday at 2 p. ni. at Morrow-Qulnn mortuary with the Rev, O. W. HcKgemeier Officiating, Burial will be In the old Tonsor family lot In Alton cemetery. Friends mny visit the mortuary after Z p. m, Friday. Rosewood Hgta. Baptist Class Holds Meeting ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS. - The Christian Homemnkcrs Class of Ihe Rosewood Heights First Baptist , Church met Monday evening nt Ihe church. A committee was appointed to secure flowers for the church for Iho next, four .Sundays Members arc: Mrs. Maurice Rob inson, Mrs. Albert Eller, Mrs. Gil bert Burnani, and Mrs. Jesse Sjone. 'The Baptist Church, Rosewood Heights Improvement Association, Firemen, firemen's Auxiliary, and Walston Aviation will sponsor an egg hunt Easier Sunday afternoon on the airport grounds for the Rosewood Heights children. A committee of women will be In charge of coloring half of the eggs at. the church Thursday and Friday afternoon before Knsler find any mother in Ihe rommunily who wishes to assist may notify one of the women «l Iho church. The othei half of the PRKS will he colored bj the Firemen's Auxiliary. The class will meet again Ilif fourth Monday in April at which lime there will be an election of officers. Following the business meeting, conducted by Mrs. Jesse Stone, president, Ramos worn led by Mrs! Robert I.akin, Prize winners were Mrs. Alf Anderson, Mrs. One Ryburn and Mrs. Glen Smith. Re- froshmenls wore served by Mrs. Lakin and Mrs. Clyde McGIII. JYtty Thievery Two morn instances of pilfering found a place on the police blotter Tuesday. Cus L. Traband of 304 Kast Ac. I on avenue, Wood River, listed the Ihe/t of a easting rod, reel and line from Ins car while ii was parked near Slnirtlolf College. Leland Broiui of L'920 SuniuMdo avenue reported the iheti of tender skirts from his car. Miss Alton Ike Favorite Negotiators Become Frank In Nebraska Under Curtain of Secrecy Survey Shows Small Over Taft League Meeting The four candidates for slate's attorney of Madison county will spenk at nn open meeting of Ihe League of Women Voters nt the YWCA Thursday night at 8 p. m. Hnrold Gwlllim Alton nnd Joseph Dpf.aurenti, Kdwardsvillc, Rcpubli- cans, nnd Anthony W, Daly, Alton, and Fred Schuman, Gr,anitp. Cily, Democrats, will address the audience and answer questions, Paul Xieke, executive director of he Red Cross, will preside. A brief business meeting of >ngup members will begin nt 7:30 lo pled, a delegate nnd alternate to the convention of the League of Women Voters of, the United Stoles In Cincinnati April 28 to Mny 2. Nominees are: Mrs. Robert McFnrlnnr, Mrs. Neil Walerbury, Mrs. Manuel Wiseman, nnd-Mrs. William Newberry. A sppciah election bulletin has been published by Ihe League containing Information about candidates for Congress and slate's attorney on both tickets. Interested voters may obtain a copy by telephoning 2-3165. These bullellns and oilier information about the April 8 primaries will be distributed downtown by tho voters service committee of the? League On April 4 and 5. Pfc. John Coodall's Body Duo-Home on Thursday CARROLLTON—The hotly of Pfc. John Goodnll, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mai-Ion Goodall of Wrights is expected to arrive here Thursday afternoon and will be Inken lo Ihe Simpson funeral home in this city. Pfc. John Goodall wns killed in action in Korea Jan. (i, 1952 and is being escorted homo by his brother, Pfc. Robert K. Goodall who is ctnlioned in California. Pfc. John Goodnll had been in service one year ns nn infantry man and in the l-'ar Kust Command since May 1951. Jn addition, lo his parr-nls, Pfc-. John Goodall is si'i-vivod by two brothers, Pfc. Robert Goodnll who is in Ihe Marines and Billy, a student in Greenfield Community High School. Funeral services will be conducted Sunday at 2 p. i . in Simpson funeral home by the Rev. O. Hamilton of Wrights. Burial will be nt Hickory Grove cemetery, Wrights. Members of Carrol lion, Greenfield, and Whitp Hnll post of Ihe American Legion will lake part in the military rites. Son Succeeds Katlicr COLOMBO, Ceylon, March 21! .'I' • • Dudley Se .anaynke today HKi-ped to succeed his father as prime minister of Ceylon. He is the 41-year-old son of the Inle Don Stephen Senannynke, veteran Ceylonesp stclegman and the British Commonwealth country's first and only prime minister". His father died Saturday of injuries suffered In a fall from a horse. Relief Costs Continued From I'age 1. B.v K. K. MAKIKftKV AND Of)Kt,J, HANSON | OMAHA. March 26. ,'P - NrbiM-;- k» newapfipers nnd newsmen. Inking soundings in all sections ol H the sin Ii?, believe Gen Eisenhower j In narrowly leading Senator Tfifl j n« HIP presidential choice of Ne- ; brnsk/i Republicans. } Neither of thf lending GOP can- j dldalps Is on the ballot, But owm- j pnlgns to write In thPir names ore j in full swing. The mnn who is on i thp ballot- Harold E. Slassnn- runs fourth, behind Gen, MnrArlhur, in HIP .survey reported today. In • n ncrk-and-nee.k three-way Democratic race, Senator Kefauver hpld n lead ovpr Senator Kprr with President Truman a close third, Ihe survey showed. Since Trumon is not on the ballot, and Korr Is running as his ntnnd-ln, the combined Kerr-Truman * e n ti m e n t could mean that Kerr would outrun Kefauver Tuesday. Among Republicans with a preference, the estimated popularity percentage shaped up like this; | Eisenhower 42 percent, Taft 39, ; MncArthur 8, Stassen 7. Gov. | Warren, Senator Dirksen (R-I11 ) I and Gov. Dewey were among those gelling scattered mention. Kefauver Clots Nod Among Democrats with a choice, Kefauver got the nod from 34 percent, Kerr from 33 and Truman from 30. Gov. Stevenson of Illinois, Senator Russell of Georgia and Senator Douglas of Illinois received minor men)ion. Significantly, about one-fifth of} Ihe Republicans and one-fourth of the Democrats were pictured as i undecided. Also, there was con-1 sldprnble evidence of shifting sen- ' lirnpnt ns primary-day approached, i Write-in voles are pprmltted In Nebraska, and supporters of both Taft nnd Eisenhower arc becoming more and more active In hopes lhat the "write-In" fever from Minnesota is catching. National convention delegates also are plpctpd ar HIP primary. They are not bound to abide by the presidential preference results, They don't even have to say which I mnn they favor as nominee. As- soeiafed Press surveys, however, have shown n predominance of Tafl backers among Ihe GOP delegate candidates, and Kerr-Trurnan backers among the Democrats. 23 Pnpe.ru Contributing to thp Nebraska survey were 11 daily nnd 12 weekly or semi-weekly npwspapers, plus eight selected long-time community news rpportprs. They represented areas embracing well over half of Ihe slate's voters. None of Ihe newspapers made strong claims for the accuracy of Ihe sounds. As one editor put. it, newspapers "learned their lesson in 1948" (The year Truman exploded most pre-election polls by defeating Governor Dewey I. Most of the participating papers have withheld formal endorsement of nny candidate. Two have endorsed Eisenhower and another said it planned to hack him hut had not yet. made it official. OIIP weekly said it was for Mat-Arthur "in an inrlefiimile way." Slassen has won the last two Republican presidential preference primaries in Nebraska, in .19-18, Dewey ranked second and Taft third. In .1944. Stassen got nearly I twice as many voles as Dewey and the late Wendell !>. Willkie combined. All major elective stale offices in Nebraska are held by Republicans. In inriO's gubernatorial 140.06S voted on Republican ballots, 93.057 on Democratic ballots. MfNSAN. Korea. March 2fi. /P Truce n"Rotiatnr<i displayed "much more frankness" today In seeking ;t lornprorniap on exchanging pris-' onPrs 'one of thp thrpp key issues i blnrkinR a Korean arrhistlro an Allied .pokpsmari reported. "Some slight progress" w«s| niHili' Iwh/rt'l Hie screen of n news hliirkoiii, Brig. Gpn. William P. Ntjrkols said, "but they have not gottpn down lo brass tacks." Simultaneously he disclosed a chanKP in thp UN command strat- pj?y on Ihe key to thp deadlock. The Allies have rephrased their demand from "voluntary repatriation" of prisoners to "no forced repatriation." "There is no fundamental difference in the two concepts", Ntickols said, but the new term might "he more palatable to the enemy." The Communists have beon insisting they want all prisoners returned, Nuckols' disclosure came after a second group of staff officers cleared the decks for tackling the sole key issue remaining before it -whether Russia should help su- pcrvisrf the truce. The last of the minor problems WHS cleaned up, a UN command communique said, when the staff committee reached "complete agreement on the ports of entry question." The Allies then tried to solve the key Issue by proposing again that Russia and Norway be dropped from Ihe list of six "neutral nations" who will police the armistice. But tho Communists insisted on Including Soviet. Russia. Two other deadlocks stand in the way of a truce: (1) Whether the Reds will be. allowed to repair their bomb-shattered airfields and I (2) Whether prisoners of war will have a choice of going home. Pharmacists Club Receives Cards Hoy. .1. Injured in Trying to Help Dad In nn attempt to recover his father's h«t which hod fallen Into the basement, Ronald Selkirk. r>. son of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Selkirk of 1508 Seminary sttpef. fell from (he bnspiriPnt afpp* Tuesday and suffered bend and shoulder injuries. He is a patient in Alton Memorial Hospital. Ronald Incurred a pos.'iible concussion and possiblp fracture of the clavicle, his mother said. * Florists' History Told Kiwanians Police Lacking Robbery Clues H. L. Gonlding Named Jeweler J Group President *jerk Expansion of Trade Took Many Years yr \Vitne< ' Theft i« 10 i DANVf-'.RS. Mass.. March 26. tV Stymied In their quest for clues Robert L. Gouldlng, Alton Jeweler, was elected president, of Illinois Reluil Jewelers Association, at a meeting of the asso- latlon's board of directors. Tuesday. In Springfield. The election of officers had been put off because fire broke out in a Springfield hotel, the bold JflSl.OOO robbery of an armored truck here, police and R w , lhe sta(c JBI agents today pushed spare), j ^ , ses * ion . for an eyewitness to the hugp All wood Pharmaceutical Club met last, night at the Mineral Springs Hotel nnd guests were George W. Young of Moline. president of the Illinois Phnrmecetilical Association, Tom Bratney, Chicago, SEC ret a ry of the association; and II. M. Poole jr., central region manager of the Johnson and Johnson Company. Mr. Young, introduced by the AUwood Club president, Fred Sag- cr, talked on the needs "of a good local pharmaceutical association." He stressed educating the public of what a registered pharmacist means to the community. Mr. Bratney discussed Illinois Public: Aid and how it affects pharmacists. Mr. Poole told the need of good relations between the pharmacists and the public. Membership cards were distributed to Altwood Club members and they will be displayed in each of the member stores. These cards, 1.1x8 inches, give a guarantee to the public that a registered pharmacist will be on duty at all times the store is open. The next meeting of the group will be April 24. Continued From J'ngp I. Town Attorney At inhruster, Inspection ney Green, St. Louis reMatiraleur whose excellent piano playing filled in when contestants were not on stage. He played tuo selections on the piano at one nine, \\lnle singing a third song. The girls (list appeared in si reel clothes, then in bathinj; .suits. Other contestants ucic Jo.inn Smith, 20, Monticello College, a high-ranking fencer in the r. S ,' who demonstrated fencing \\nti her instructor; Nellie Ann 1'reum, is. 7UO Washington avenue, pianist who started playing Hie piano at age 5; Joyce Vietli. Ill, '_'L".M llol- nian street, employe ol Vogue. drew a fashion sketch; 1'aincia Huffman, 2-1, 506 Kasi Fourth. Illinois Bell Telephone C'o. service representative, sang a popular song; Beverly Goel/, 21. 2109 I.avv- ton street, legal secretary in a SI. Louis office, sang "Blacksmiih Blues;" Dorothy Dec Rumsfeld, 19. Monticello College, presented a dramatic sketch; Ada Rose, 21. Vogue employe, who demonMrated how to place a chignon (false hairi in hair; Mary^Bclle Lane :'2. 1800 Seminary street, a dramatic sketch from "Hamlet;" Audrey Aldridge of Monticello College, a .skit about a New York shop girl. "Wings," in 1927-28. was the first motion picture to win an Academy award. y Clerk Price commented that only one person had nsked to inspect the tenialive budget which has been available in his oilice. The budget will be subject to n public hearing «i 1 p. in. ne\i Tuesday, "town meeting day." Then it will go before I be town meeting at 2 p. m. There it likely will be adjusted to show exact year-end balances, una\ailable a month ago. When adopted, the ( budget will become an appropriation measure on which annual tux levies for relief and town expense i will be made. * | Mentioned HS a possible item for i action by the electors is Ihe question (if whether to pass a resolu- Mie.n designed to bring town em- plnvrs under Ihe Illinois Retirement l-'unit. Mi Hh township and i-mpluve members ol the lund would have to contribute certain salary percentages, just as is Ihe i :IM' with the city anil the school 'district. Klccted officials would be 1 unrequiivd to come under a retirement plan. j In an informal poll, it was dis- i dosed thai a majority of town i board members believe the annual limn board meetings should con; linue to be held at 2 p. in. on 1 town meeting day. Electors might. ill they chose, select some other i hour. | Several members pointed out ; that were an evening hour set for the annual meeting, it might be unauspicioub in election years. The city election, because Alton is a city-township, comes biennially on town election day. Justices foresaw that an evening town meeting on city-tuwnship election night might run inlo interference with attention districted for orderly consideration of township af- iairs. Transplanted Glands Prove New Cure-All Nf:W HAVKX. Conn., March 36 ,T One of the great potential revolutions in medical science was disclosed today. Three sick men nnd women have been given glands transplanted from very premature babies lo turn out hormones for new health. It is an ama/ing and promising experiment in giving humans new spare parts. It may lead to many new methods of treating a variety j of diseases. Little pieces of glands were taken trom unborn babies and put into stomach muscles of two men j and n woman. The men got ad- i ! renal glands because their own I ! adrenals had slopped making hormones, including cortisone. The j ; woman got a thyroid gland, after i her own sick thyroid was removed. Animal tests indicate- the new i gland bits will slay alive, grow, i and make hormones. It is still too early to (ell about the humans. If it works for them, hum,ins someday may gel new glands to' i control diabetes without insulin, i ; a gland hormone; to replace .sex' i glands, lo control thyroid diseases, < i even perhaps control some kinds' jot cancer. New glands might come j trom animals as well as humans. Humans might be able to replace wornout or lost sex glands, realizing the monkey gland experiments J30 years ago of the late Dr. Serge Voronoff. j I Human or animal bodies might j ! supply successful transplants of j | nerves or blood vessels or olhei j I i-pa re parts thai would take root i 'and stay alive or grow. ; I The big secret is using embryonic i ! tissue—glands or other parts from I very young, unborn human. Only embryonic tissue and some cancer tissue can be transplanted and stay alive in another body, Mrs. Bertie Mrhilos To Open Sowing School ! Mrs. Bertie Mehilos is announcing in this evening's issue of the Telegraph the opening of a new- institute of sewing, Ihe Chic and Charm Institute, upstairs at 14 West Broadway Thursday. The opening hours will be from 10 a. in. to 5 p. m. and will be featured by talks on illustrated courses in all kinds of needle work. Mrs. Mehilos has had ample experience nnd long training in the needlework she will teach in special courses. She plans also to have the local agency for Welek's, defiling in yard goods and many other specialties. In addition to leaching women how to make their own wearing apparel she is to give instruction for women in Hie making of their husband's clothes, Two <ira»» Klres Fire alarms Tuesday included two to grass blazes. At 2:10 p. m., | No. -I company responded to Iti:i8 ' Rodgers avenue. At 5.05 p. m., No. j •1 doused a blaze at J012 Main street. Dave Geddes. of St. Louis, wholesale florist, addressed the Kiwnnis eluh Tuesday night at the Mineral Springs hotel. HP was presented by John Klnzle, chairman of the day. Each Ki- wanlan was presented a carnation by Kinzel. Geddes told the history of the floral business, which oricinated in 300 B.C. The people of Holland opened a tulip market in 16!!4 simillnr to the stock market of today. Florists of this country founded thp Society of Amprican Florists in 1885. ft is the only business organization in pxistencp today which is chartpred by an act of Congress. The Florist Telegraph Delivery Association was formed in 1910 with 15 mpmbers. It now h;».* over 8000 members nnd did $30.000.000 business in 1951. Geddes stated that more than 225,000 people are employed today in the floral industry. The first greenhouse was raised in Illinois in 1845. Today there are 844. Illinois is the largest producer of roses in the United States. A number of Alton Kiwanians will attend an interclub meeting tonight at Belleville. Dr. Robert Lynn of Alton will speak. Guests at the meeting Included Kenneth Lewis, son of Barney Lewis, who is a medical student, at Northwestern University. Rolla Griffith jr., and Karl Neff of Danville. Homer Kennedy, vice-preside it of the club, presided. Albert Frederick Rites Set Thursday EDWARDSVILLE, March 26.— Funeral services for Albert Frederick, 63, who died Monday at his residence near here, will be conducted at 2 p. m. Thursday at Schneider funeral home by the Rev. F. L. Kinsman, pastor of First Presbyterian Church. Interment will be in Woodlawn cemetery. Surviving is a brother, E. W. Frederick, residing in Michigan. Fellowship Dinner Ts Set at Campbell Chapel The women of Campbell Chapel are planning a fellowship dinner for Friday at 6:30 p. m. at the church. Each woman is to give a "sacrificial" dollar, the total to be applied on indebtedness of the church. -Mrs. Lucille Burden is in charge of Ihe program. This is one of a series of projects being conducted for the rally which will close the first Sunday in May. Competition between the men's and women's groups to raise funds has become lively under the direction of Andrew Day and Mrs. Eliza W. Williams. Other officers of the women's group are Mrs. Bessie Kaiser, secretary; Mrs. J. P. McHenry, treasurer; Mrs. Lucille Burden, program chairman; Mrs. Cecelia Kennedy, publicity. The Rev. W. T. Coleman is '.>astor. •Jap PrliH-p (irailuatps TOKYO, March 26. /['—Eighteen- year-old crown Princre Akihito was graduated today from the high school section of the select peers' , school. He will begin his university studies at the same school j next month. Emperor Hirohito' and Empress Nagako presided! over graduation exercises. j theft. Danvers police chief Raymond Kirvvln said law officers "can't find a soul" who saw the money taken yesterday from the truck as It stood unguarded outside a drug- slorp. Its crew was having coffee. Three bandits, in a quick and obviously well-planned job, parked a stolen 1950 Buick sedan alongside the truck, entered it without apparent difficulty and made off in a burst of speed down Danvers> main street. "The FBI has combed both sides of the street", said Chief Kirwin, "checking people who were in stores, but no one was found who saw it." The possibility was not ruled out that some eyewitness hesitated to come forth with information in fear of reprisals—like the killing in Brooklyn of Arnold Schuster after he "fingered" Willie Sutton. now on trial for bank robbery. The truck driver and his two guards were questioned until far into the night by FBI agents and state police before being permitted to go to their homes. United States Trucking Co. officials set the loot figure at. $691.000 upplng by $81,000 the original estimate. Mr. Gou'din is president of E. H. Goulding's Son Co.. West Third street, and has been -ice-president of the state asso Ration for two years. The association h«s a membership of 292 Illinois retail jewelers outside Chicago. Other officers are: Charles D. Jacobs of West Frankfort, vice- president; and C. H. Barker of Springfield, reelected secretary-treasurer. 14 Millers Mutual Workers at Dinner Fourteen representatives of the Millers Mutual Insurance Association attended a state-wide dinner at the Abraham Lincoln hotel in Springfield Tuesdr.y night. The dinner and program marked the 200th anniversary of the first fire insurance company which was founded on March 25. 1752, by Benjamin Franklin and a group of colonists. The company was started in Philadelphia and is still in operation. The Illinois meeting was attended by 350 representatives of mutual Left behind in the truck bv the ins u«nce companies from all parts of the state. J. Edward Day, time-pressed bandits was $87,000, much of it in coin. The .iien were seen speeding from the scene and two getaway cars, used in relay, have been found, but investigators said no one who actually saw the robbery itself has yet come forward. An official of the United States Trucking Co., which owns the armored car set the exact amount of loot last night, correcting an earlier estimate of $600,000. How much the bandits left behind was not known definitely early today but estimates ranged from $100,000 to nearly a million dollars. It was the biggest armored car robbery in U. S. history. The previous largest robbery of an armored car was the $427,000 holdup of a Rubel Ice Co., payroll in Brooklyn, N. Y., on Aug. 21, 1943. It is also believed to be the second largest cash haul in U. S. criminal history—surpassed only by the still-unsolved $1,219,000 robbery of the Brinks' armored car headquarters in Boston 26 months ago. The robbery was executed under a bright sun while the three gun- carrying guards assigned to the armored car sipped mid-morning 'armistice negotiators. coffees in a drug store only 20 director of 'nsurance of the State of Illinois, spoke on the "History and Future of Mutual Insurance". Attending as reprsentatives of Millers Mutual Were Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Stafford of Decatur; Mr. and Mrs. George Gardner of Springfield. J. K. Ryan of Peoria, and F. E. Eccles, J. H. Gissal, J. E. Mann, Ralph Matthey, N. K. McBrien, F. E. Neumann, C. B. Rippley, James L. Seago and Mr. and Mrs. Ben C. Vine om Alton. Vine served as toastmaster. Thunderjets Hit Buildings Near Kaesong SEOUL. Korea, March 26 & U. S. F-84 Thunderjets today destroyed 18 buildings and six troop revertments just east of Kaesong — headquarters for Communist Pumps Readied For Last Tests Flood Protection Levee Near Completion With the river here again en a decline, after it's March upthrust virtually to flood point, arrangements were being worked out today by the general contractor for final completion within a few days of the federal flood levee pumping ;-.- stallallon. The Alton pump station Installation at the foot of Plum street is about 99 percent complete, and pumps have been given some test operations. Possibly by next week, it was said, the pumping system will be ready for an acceptance test by the Corps of Engineers. When the pumping system has been accepted by the engineers, the drainage works will be ready for formal transfer to Wood River Drainage & Levee district, and for operation at limes of flood or high water. The levee and drainage works have been built by the government, but with the levee district as sponsor, and it will become the duly of the levee district to provide operation and ,naintenance. The flood levee is complete excepting for a small amount of final surfacing, and some shaping and seeding along the portion within the city. Recent wet weather, and the upturn of the river, has again hailed the earth-surfacing program, but the Joseph Pohl firm today was able to resume shaping the banks in preparation for additional seeding to protective grasses, Bridges to Be Called in Tax Scandal Case The Fifth air force said the Red feet from where they parked the j emplacements were outside the vehicle. The getaway Buick was spotted in Everett—about 15 miles from Danvers and six miles from Boston—by a police cruiser. The robbers got away, though, by turning down a side street at about the time a big trailer truck crossed in front of the cruiser. The car was found abandoned area designated as neutral during the truce talks. American pilots reported 12 enemy killed in the air assault. Other Allied warplnnes continued to pummel battered Red rail supply lines throughout North Korea despite low clouds and hazy weather. On the ground, a „ ... .. company-size on that side street later. Witness-1 Communist assault was thrown os said they saw three men trans-; back on the western front in an fer "packages" from the Buick hour skirmish. Three other probes into a Pontiac. ion the western nnd central fronts The latter car was abandoned j in early morning darkness were on the other side of Kverotl. Po- turned back. Only small-scale patrol skirm- By B. L. Livingstone WASHINGTON, March 26-fl 1 Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire, Republican Senate leader will appear before House tax scandal investigators tomorrow tc explain his interest in the seven million dollar tax case of a Baltimore liquor dealer. Rep. King (D-Calif.) chairman of a House ways and means sub- j committee investigating the Internal Revenue Bureau, announced that Bridges had sent vord th*t he wanted to be heard. King said Bridges "expressed a desire to be heard as soon as possible," and that the committee would hear him at 9:30 a. m tomorrow. . The tax case is that of Hymar. Harvey Kelin. Klein, a. Baltimore liquor importer, was the central figure ii a dispute in which Sen. Bridge.'and Henry (The Dutchman) Grune- vvald, mysterious man-arounri Washington, were rev aled to havi taken an active interest. Core of the dispute, still unsettled, is Klein's five-million-plu^ profit on a $1000 investment in imported Canadian whisky during 1944-46. Klein testified hr paid $1,200,00(1 in taxes, only to face jeopardy tax assessmei ts totaling more than seven millions. lice said both cars had been stolen earlier in the day from a public parking lot. in Everett. ishes were reported on the eastern front. Duke Decorates 270 LONDON, Maivh 26—.<P—Th< Duke of Gloucester bestowed royal decorations on 2',0 persons, including a woman of 93. at an investiture ceremcftiy in Buckingham Palace today. Coal Out put Down Madison County Production For 1951 Is 1,419,589 Tons KDWARDSVII.LK — Coal Production in .Madison county tell off to 1,-119,589 Ions in 1951. a drop in output of Tl.fiOt) tons under the previous calendar year, as shown by the annual report of County Mine Inspector 1'hilip J. Rarick. sr. Only one fatal mine aceide-nl occurred in the county last year, as compared with five the previous year. Non-fatal accidents in 1951 totaled 75, a decrease of one. The total number of men employed by the county's mines last year was 1205, fewer by 259 than in 1950. Of the county's 1.419,589-ton output of coal Ihe past year, 1,308.373 tons were mined in shipping mines and local mines accounted for 111.216 tons. Shipping mines worker an average of 199 days during the year, a gain of 63 days over the 1950 figure uhile local mines averaged 104 work days, as compared with 199 m 1950. Nine coal mines — seven shaft- type and two slope mines — operated in the county during 1951, while four remained idle and 13 were listed as abandoned. Of the nine mines operating, six were local and three were shipping mines. The report shoued disposition of I llu> 1,-111),589-ton total output as ! follows: Loaded on cars for sliip- j men!, 339,342 tons: sold to rail- I roads, 222.223 tons; sold to local ' trade. 808,131 Ions; tons consumed 'at mines, 37,003; and 12.890 tons not sold, including waste. Hand mining accounted for only 311 Ions and hand loading 74.533 tons of the county's 1951 coal output. Thirty undercutting machines were used to undercut 1,419,278 tons of coal. The tonnage of coal loaded in the mines with the aid j of 20 machines was 1.345.056. I Inspector Rarick's report listed 292.739 pounds of explosives used in blasting coal in the county's nine operating mines last year, j with 3.19 as the average number of • tons blasted per pound of povvder. The mines used 16 mules underground and 75 haulage motors last year. The number of tons of coal mined for each non-fatal accident in mines the past year was 189,29. Dress Up for Easter No Money Down P r "'-g charmers for • ^ iveater girls Cr tot ion of Every twin set (cardigan and ulipon) packed in durable plio- film book as illustrated. So handy for packing. Saves drawer sjjuce. THE SEASON'S SMARTEST TWIN SET Real eye catchers. Gay spring color* in attractive novelty •titch. Select trade cotton. Eight matched shank buttons. Reinforced button holes. Sizes 34 to 40, Both For 98 Open ot re-open your account in 2 minutes Attend the "/unior Achievement" exhibit at Roosevelt School ApiU 1st, 7:00 to 9:00 P. M.' THHH» ST., 4MTON

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