T4 THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952 STALIN SAYS WEST WEAKENS AS REDS GAIN Dictator Declares Capitalist Countries Likely to Fight Among Selves. Ike, Adlai Giving Flying Machine Big Workout; It Lacks Only Back Platform and Whistlestop By Atsocinted PreM MOSCOW-Joseph -Stalin says the economic strength of the Com munis! world is growing steadily while the West's resources arc declining I 'mimiunist nations soon will be able to export surplus merchandise, ho declares. Stalin fil.su asserted Thursday, in his first major statement in more than two years, that war between eapitalist and Communist nations is nut likely. But he maintained war is inevitable between the eapitalist nations themselves ami mentioned Britain, France, Italy. .Japan tint) West (Jerrnany as countries I ha I. may "eventually Iry to break out. of American bondage" The Russian leader's views were set lorth in a ."lO -page article in the niai;a/.ine Bolshevik, n leading Soviet Iheoretical journal. Its publication came just before the opening if the first Soviet Communist Congress since World War II an event expected to result in new disclosures of Communist policy. In Hie statement, the Premier asserted Ilia I the West's economic bl.ickade ol I lie Soviet bloc had resulted in such rapid Industrial development of the Communist, nations they can expect to soon stop importing c,oods and instead look for markets for their own surpluses. farm-Factory Barter .Stalin also laid down a partial blueprint for Russia's future economic course, foreseeing: 1.—Basic changes in the collective farm urbanization lo begin in the near future. The ulllmule goal will he a direct exchange of form produce for industrial products, rather titan (lie present system of selling the farm surplus In the open market. 2.—Doubling of worker's real wages and a reduction in the work day from Ibe present eight hours to six and later to five. 3.—Introduction of universal compulsory polytochnical education lo give persons freedom to change their professions and keep them from being "shackled" for Jifo to one job. ... Stalin said the West aclually created a new world economic nr- ningcmonl when II blockaded Russia and (he oilier nations that did not join I he Marshall plan. The non-Marshall nations, he declared, joined together in their own mutual aid program. "As a result," the Russian premier said, "we have high lempos of industrial development. One can sa,v wllb conviction, with sticli industrial development, a situation is soon going to be reached in which these nations nol only will not need lo import merchandise from capitalistic countries, nt.it will feel the necessity of disposing on I he side surplus merchandise of their own production." CAUGHT CAT-NAPPING BETWEEN STOPS, the airplane for cumpiilKiiIng more limn It's $75,000 Award for Injury at Work Oy Associated Pres» ST. LOUIS — A Circuit Court •jurv awarded a 38-year-old electric higliline worker $75,000 Thursday lor Injuries suffered two .sears ago near Venice, 111. Kstcll Roy Rucker of Granite City. III., had asked for just $45,0(H) in Ins original suit against the Illinois Terminal Railroad Corporation. His attorney later asked the increased amount saying n physical examination showed Rucker's injuries warranted the larger amount. Rucker said he suffered pormli ne t injuries to his back, spine and chest when a fellow worker let a cross arm for a power line la!! on him. Hy DOUGLAS I.AItSIJN .NTA Staff C'lirrrspnmlenl WASHINGTON < NKAI If the big airliners had back platforms and didn't need a 50 (10- fool strip of concrete for a stop. I bey would he Ibe perfect presidential campaign vehicle. In spile of this deficiency, however, hot It candidates have decided Unit the I'lyn" machine is hel ler than the elmo-choo lor getting them around the country lo I he voter. The host estimate of Democratic Parly travel experts is (hat Gov. Adlai Stevenson will do about 85 per cent or his traveling, in distance, on airplanes, and the rest, by car or train. It's estimated that Cen. Dwight ICisen- hower will do even less moving by I rain. This is literally flying in the face of tradition. No previous presidential candidales haw ever taken lo Ibe air lo Ibis extent. In 19-IK, for example. President Truman I raveled 'J'J.OOtl miles by train and only made one hop in his airplane, a I light from Washington In Miami In speak lo the American Let; ion Convenlion. And, the experts are pointing out, the Iwo ihings which now sland out about lhal 1 IK campaign lour are the two things which Ibe airplane dues nol have 11n • back platform and Hie wlnsl le-siup. On the other hand, some argue, the important ihing is gelling lo a lot of places, not bow \ oil get there. Flying just means thai you get to more of the big cllies (ban the small ones. The difference in cos I between train and air travel is not a faclor lo the national committees which foot the bill. The method ol figuring the cost of a special Irain is extremely complicated. Hut, all things considered, il is probably a 111 He cheaper lo fly. The candidate and bis helpers, a total of aboul .'10 persons, can move in one loiir-engine plane. The press, TV and radio people follow In one or Iwo other plain's, which I hey pay lor themselves. American Airlines, which b a s done most ol Ihe hauling so far, charges $2.(HI per mile for ils big IK'-ii. Thai price includes all food, with no charges lor slops or lor being on Ihe ground overnight. The cost per mill Candidates Eisenhower (left) and Stevenson are. using ever been used before by any White. House hopeful. Irain is 4'-j cents per person. But lhai is figured on the basis of a minimum of 125 persons on the Irain. On top of this, passengers must pay additional for Pullman accommodations, food and tips. The special Pullman car which a candidate usually rides in costs a minimum of $92 per day. There are slill more charges for switching, air conditioning, and slopping for any lengih of time which requires special sanitary arrangements. * * * * The one charge, which you have on the plane and nol. on the train is for a hotel room. Practically all of the airlines will be used by ihe candidales and press some lime during Ibe campaign, although American has the cheapest rale. United charges $2.1!.") a mile for ils standard DC-fi and $2.50 a mile for ils bigger DC-fin. Eastern is inrisi expensive, with a cost of $2.95 per mile for its big Constella I ions. Aside from cosl, an argument rages among veteran newsmen and politicians who have accompanied previous campaigners, as lo which mode of I ravel does mosi damage to body and soul. There are |hose who claim that Ihe Imlol and shower each night, during a piano (our, outweigh the advantages of Irain travel. But the oilier side holds flint early morning rising, us.tally necessary to gel lo Ihe plane, i.; a barbaric practice which you don't follow on the Irain. CARPENTER WORK For nil types of enrpontor work, repairs. I will also draw your plans. Work Guaranteed Free Estimates NORRIS THOMASON I'hono 4400-M—001 E. Perkins on a special T. B. RUSSELL AUCTIONEER Unnfl, Furniture. Farm. Phone «It. V. 127. 170 llnylctnn. Satisfaction guaranteed. All sale* broadcast over WMIX. EXCAVATING Bulldozer—Trucks Ditch Digging fonsc- work. FREE ESTIMATES Phones: 1644 - 2310 3484-W - 2913-W Land nient clearing, pond and All kinds of dirt Eddie Cantor Is Improving Dy Amocintod Pre** HOLLYWOOD — Eddie Cantor continues to show improvement from his collapse from exhaustion and a slight heart attack Sunday. The 60-year-old comedian has been forced to cancel a scheduled Ocl. 26 telecast. Cantor is expected to remain hospitalized for at least another 10 days, He is allowed no visitors, other titan his family, anihno telephone calls. Summer's Over Autumn's Here BUT I 1 'IS ICSH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES CAN BE YOURS THE YEAR AROUND The Frozen Food Way Wfi Still Have n Few 30 Lb. Onus Left of Those Delicious Mich. Montmorency Cherries. MT. VERNON FROZ-N-F00DS Annual Financial Statement' of the Township Treasurer for Publication Township 3,Range 2, in Jefferson County, Illinois, from July 1, 1951, to June 30, RECEIPTS—BUILDING FUND Dist. SI Dist. 53 Balance July 1st, 1951—received from S 196.42 $ 645.63 District Taxation 411.66 525.93 All Other Sources (Include Tuition Paid Privately) 599.56 Received From Other Township Treasurers Dist. 54 $ 277.63 169.66 73.75 Dist. 55 5 174.81 188.64 24.25 Dist. 56 S 148.57 194.41 NET RECEIPTS 5 608.08 51.771.12 $ 521.04 $' 387.70 S 342.98 1952 DISTRIBUTIVE FUND RECEIPTS— Balance July 1, 1951 $ 44.28 From County Superintendents 11.302.46 From other sources .... 211.97 RECEIPTS—EDUCATIONAL FUND Balance July 1, 1951 SI,136.92 Distribution of Trustees 608.58 District Taxation 1,646.65 All Other Sources (Including Tuition Paid Privately and Transportation) 29.81 Received From Other Township Treasurers S 784.61 2,124.55 2,949.40 232.75 S 773.59 3,218.37 678.63 295.02 $2,311.69 4,045.56 943.19 121.27 $ od72.22 1,305.40 777.64 32.25 NET RECEIPTS S3.421.96 56,091.31 54,965.61 $7,421.71 $2,043.07 EXPENDITURES—BUILDING FUND— Insurance $•• Repairs and Replacements Cash on hand June 30, 1952 238.64 369.44 5 102.00 1,111.18 557.94 6.80 119.30 394.94 115.16 272.54 342.98 TOTAL $11,558.71 EXPENDITURES— Incidental expense of trustees $ 2.00 For publishing annual Statement 17.15 Compensation of Treasurer 150.00 Distributed to Districts 11,302.46 Balance June 30, 1952 87.10 TOTAL 5 608.08 $1,771.12 $ 521.04 $ 387.70 5 342.98 EXPENDITURES—EDUCATIONAL FUND— Boards, Business Offices and Compulsory Att. Services Legal and Accounting Services Administrators, Supervisors and Teachers Salaries (Less Deductions) Text Books Stationery, Supplies, etc Libraries Janitors and Engineers Salaries (Less Deductions) Fuel : Water, Light and Power Janitors' Supplies, Freight, Express and Drayagc Insurance Health Other Expenditures Repairs and Replacements New Equipment (Not Replacements) Cash on Hand June 30, 1952 TOTAL 5 40.00 5 122.50 5 38.20 26.97 64.32 44.35 1,768.34 4,053.11 2,700.04 95.15 73.41 56.81 13,69 13,69 61.75 119.85 85.52 33.13 7.20 • 201.57 16.75 232.38 L207.29 1,375.86 "£64b"69 $3,421.96 $6,091.31 $4,965.61 S 67.00 53.23 2,523.50 136.52 41.09 43.80 10.00 76.83 26.06 13.65 37.50 2,919.79 40.00 23.10 350.36 49.51 TOTAL $11,558.71 TOWNSHIP FUND RECEIPTS— Cash on hand July 1, 1951 S 2,090.00 43.71 18.00 TOTAL $ 2,090.00 EXPENDITURES— Cash on hand June 30, 1952 $ 90.00 Real Estate notes on hand June 30, 1952 2,000.00 8.40 400.00 10.00 55.00 1,044.99 $7,421.71 $2,043.07 TOTAL $2,090.00 A. R. MILLINER, Treasurer Subscribed and sworn to before .ne this 26 day of September, 1952. 7 Sidney S. Hirons, (SEAL) Notary Public yj iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiii inn iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiii|iiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiitiiiiiiiniiiiiiii ii immiiiiii imiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini^ 1 See the WORLD SERIES in Your Own Home! I jjtnerson Ml3 Bdwy — Phone 3630 L. A. Hefflnglon, Owner Licensed Under the l'jl. Pure Food Div. CUT YOUR FOOD BUDGET BIG 17-IN. SCREEN PER WEEK AFTER SMALL DOWN PAYMENT Beautiful Mahogany veneer cabinet Miracle Picture lock—holds steady picture at all times Full-screen focus—gives sharp, clear picture Frequency Drift Compensation—Maintains stability of reception Assures uniform picture con- Automatic Gain Control Circuit— trast and sound volume Black Magic Contrast—Permits a fully lighted room stronger, sharper picture in s NEW 1953 17-IN. TV MODEL 716 —Super-powered Long-Distance circuit specially engineered for fringe area or city center. Fringe Compensator adjusts for best reception in your own home. Built-in antenna. Removable bezel to clean picture tube. Mahogany wood veneer cabinet. • Performs in frmge areas where others fail "SEE IT TODAY!" CONSUMERS APPLIANCE 118 NORTH 9th TELEPHONE 232 ,%iiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii"iHMHiiiiim AVAILABLE in 12 STOCK SIZES aluminum OOUBli HUNG ' WINDOWS Superior.design & construction • Many patented features Built-in weatherstripping • Easy to handle & install Smort trim appearance • No painting 1 required Screens & stormsash to fit • Add visible sales value* Attractive low prices US TODAY for FULL INFORMAliON Annual Financial Statement of the Township Treasurer for Publication—Township 3 S, Range 4 E, in Jefferson County, Illinois, from July 1,1951, to June 30,1952 Dist. 123 Dist. 175 Dist. 203 Dist 97 $ :->88.86 Fimd- 1951- Receivcd frotn- ItecelplN—Building Balance July 1st. District Taxation Sale or Rent of School Property All Other Sources (Include Tuition Paid Privately) Received From Other Township Treasurers Dist. 5 502.72 1,704.65 . 507.50 $ 1,80-1.69 Dist. 9 (150.90 5-13.72 229.00 (10.00 1.176.65 Dist. 110 $ 218.52 105.49 DiBt. 118 $ 257.8S 304.21 Dist. 175 $ 11.13 62.96 Dist. 203 $ 1,968.82 990.48 TOTAL RECEIPTS S 1,519.56 S 2,660.28 $ 324.01 $ 562.09 $ 288.86 $ 74.09 2,959.30 DISTRIBUTIVE FUND Anticipation Warrants Retired ? Paid Oilier Township Treasurers TOTAL DEDUCTIONS 324.01 324.01 26".79 262.07 2,959.30 5....... 288.86 2,959.30 NET RECEIPTS MT. VERNON GLASS CO. Phone 183 Furniture Top» Auto Glass Glass Block Mirrors Window Glass Plate Glass Pittsburgh Paint Salem Road Modrrnfold Doors Aluminum Windows Aluminum Storm Sash Geneva Kitchen Cabinets Aluminum Entrances Kecelpts—Educational Fund— Balance July 1st, 1951 Distribution of Trustees District Taxation All Oilier Sources (including tuition paid privately and transportation) Received From Other Township Treasurers TOTAL RECEIPTS $: Paid Other Township Treasurers Total Deductions NET RECEIPTS $27,360.63 Expenditures—Building Fund— Oeueral Control Insurance Repairs and Replacements Total Operating Expense Cash on hand June 30, 1952 5 1.519.56 $ 2,660.28 4 $ $ 562.09 5 , $ 74.09 $ 3.371.S4 $ 1.483.66 $ 554.98 $1,374.06 $ od 26.79 $ 596.96 9,037.75 (1,469.90 1,400.74 638.03 2,098.53 6.497.48 3,368.32 527.48 1,521.06 251.86 1.392.91 1 15.00 30.00 26.79 7,060.65 2,174.41 333.90 $27,360.63 $13,641.29 $ 2,513.20 $ 3,533.15 S $ 3,281.25 606.66 606.66 606.66 $27,360.63 $13,641.29 S 1,906.54 $ 3,533.15 1 $ $ 3,281.25 $ 19.60 $ s s $ $ $.. 3,862.32 10.58 9,904.89 41L00 2,885.87 RECEIPTS— Balance July 1, 1951 $ od 253.48 From county superintendents 19,655.53 From other sources 500.00 TOTAL $19,902.05 EXPENDITURES— Incidental expense of trustees ?or publishing annual statement . Compensation of treasurer Amount paid for treasurer's bond 18.60 44,10 500.00 225.00 $14,188.79 $ 2,885.87 Distributed to districts 19,655.53 Balance June 30, 1952 od 541.18 1.515.84 1.535.44 2.9S4.12 -.;i _.;'0 1.SO 1.77 2,05-1.32 605.96 TOT A1 5 4,519.56 $ 2,660.28 Expenditures—Educational Fund— Boards, Business Offices and Compulsory Att. Services : Legal and Accounting Services Administrators, Supervisors and Teachers Salaries (less deductions) Text Hooks Si.'iiionerv, Supplies, etc Libraries Janitors and Engineers Salaries Uess deductions) Fuel Water, Light and Power Janitors' Supplies, Freight, Express and Drayage Insurance Transportation of Pupils to and From School Other Expenditures Repairs and Replacements Interest on Teachers' Orders Total Operating Expense New Equipment < Not. Replacements) Cash on Hand June 30, 1952 - 20.00 542.09 13,673.79 13,673,79 $ 515.00 2,885.87 2,885.87 TOTAL $19,902.05 TOWNSHIP 74.09 FUND $ 562.09 $ $ 74.09 RECEIPTS— Cash on hand July Bonds on hand July 1951 $ 14.00 1951 3,256.00 $ 182.37 5 235.55 $ 45.40 50.00 100.00 100.00 9.911.60 5,643.70 1,602.00 937.73 160.63 39.94 97.50 1.236.30 1,10(100 40.00 541.92 367.84 55.04 329.18 2S3.41 1.076.62 153.96 S.SO 3,637.67 1.459.94 1,043.68 793.34 14.90 15.36 118.18 19,446.16 10,029,86 1,906.54 2.867.00 5,047.47 3.611.43 60.60 $ $ 100.00 1,062.56 30.10 5 165.00 $.. 65,62 117.67 20.00 1,426,45 '2 ,'i66 .70 2,010.40 91.00 93.71 18.60 4.91 452.18 80.43 2,781.33 499.92 350.00 TOTAL $ 3,270.00 EXPENDITURES— ' Cash on hand June 30, 1952 $ 14.00 Bonds on hand June 30, 1952 3,256.00 TOTAL $ 3,270.00 GLEN H. PHILLIPS, Treasurer Subscribed and sworn to before me this 16th day 3f September, 1952, Sidney S. Hirons, (SEAL) Notary Public S 515.00 . $., TOTAL $27,360.63 $13,641.29 $ 1,906.54 $ 3,533.15 $.. / • • •—. ——— $ 3,281.25 $ 515.00 $..
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