Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 15, 1954 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, April 15, 1954
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1954 R n 11 tl rl -11 n S r °/' Coit f prater Lnbnrnrs Slutly IX U UIIU • D p S ~~- -~p- U^ M ^ fi n A lO-Cenl liicrwtsc i* in c i i Russia Trying lo Hani Keel At 19 Schools Pre-Regi^ration for ChilrlrenEntrring in Fall A complete schedule for this year's registration roundup of children expected to enter kindergarten in the fall «as announced today hy school district officials. Ijove.ioy opened the roundup Tuesday. DougMs will resume it nest Wednesday, April 21, at 1 p m. By thr roundup, the school hoard aims to accomplish a dual purpose. Primarily, it would comply with the state requirement of physical examinations lor new pupils entering schools. But in the process it hopes during the spring to gain as accurate as possible an idea of how many kindergarten entries to expect in the fall, at the same time orienting parents and children. The board can predict its kindergarten staffing needs only if it obtains ful] cooperation from parents In registering their children during the spring. Last year its summer plans were considerably dislocated by a heavy late registration in thr. fall, requiring that the board hire several additional teachers at a time of year when they are difficult to find. Supt. J. B. Johnson today ox- plained the setting of definite dates for the roundups in the various schools. On the dates announced, school nurses will be at th% schools to assist in the examinations. An effort will be made to concentrate the registrations at the scheduled times. However, if parents are unable 1o comply with the schedule, they may register their children at any time. The pressing need, Johnson said, is to register early. Mrs. J. H.Wedig, health chairman for the Alton District Parent Teacher Council, joined Superintendent Johnson in urging that the parents I'egister their . children this spring. Following is a list of the registration dates, arranged alphabetically rather than chronologically, so that parents can more easily find the time their schools are conducting the roundup: List of Schools Central, May 3, 1 p. m. Clara Barton, April 22 9 a.m., 12 noon, Clifton If ill May 6, 1 p. m. Delmar-McKinlcy, April 29, 1 p. m. Douglass, April 21, 1 p. m. Dunbar May 5, 1 p. m. Fosterburg-Sherfy. May 5, 1 p. m. Godfrey May "12, 1 p. m. Horace Mann, May 13, 9 a. m. Humboldt, April 27, 1:30 p.m Irving, May 26, 9 a.m. - 12 noon Lincoln, May 10, 3:30. Lowell, May .4, 1 p. m. Milton, April 28, 9 a. m.-12 noon Rufu» Easton, May 4, 1 p. m. J /i Summerfield, May 3, 1 p. m. Chincsr Into Disarmament A i Wood n i VMTF.n NATIONS N Y. ,T> - | .The Soviet Union is Irvine to rani :thc Chincsn Communists intn pn- 'vatc t'.N -sponsored hii: power (Its ; armament tnlks. The Ur-«t wani« -t.1 keep them out—and probably . c:m That situation cim-i'/ril from - \\ednc-.-da>'s inert in;,' n[ lite l'J-n:t I lion t'.N. Pisarinamenl Commis- ! sinn. Sir Pierson Dixon of Kritain in i l induced a resolution to nanv Hie ; United Stales, lite Soviet Union. | Britain. France awl Canada lo Hie [subcommittee to set up rlisarmn- \ ment talks. i Andrei Y. Visbinsky of the Soviet | Union said Communist Chin a. India nnd C/echoslovakia also should he included. Vishinsky held Mint Communist China belonged on Ihc body as a strong military power nnd a "legal" member of the 11-nation U N. Security Council which wltli Canada makes up the Disarmament Commission. Henry Ciihol Lodge ,lr. of the United Sliiles. said, "The United Stales opposes the inclusion of Communist China in the subcommittee for substantially the same reasons which cause us to oppose representation of Communist China in (he United Nations." France, New Zealand, Colombia and Denmark also supported the British proposal.Brazil and Turkey had spoken for It already, before Dlxon submitted it formally yesterday. This seemed to give the resolution 8 of the 12 voles on the commission, where only a mnjority is necessary for passage and the veto does not apply. Bui lifter several delegates said they wanted lime to reply lo Vishinsky, the debate was adjourned until Monday. Hints at Steps (Continued Krom I'IIRC t.) above set forth before the insli- :ution of any proceedings and he attendant publicity made by :he filing of legal or equitable arocecdings." Mayor Slruif said he had con- 'errcd with C. .1. Schlosser, audi- or, and learned it may be several weeks before Hie audit of park funds is completed because he tracing of accounts is a time- consuming task. Among other actions at its meeting Wednesday nighl, the City Council approved the surely bonds in amount of $500 filed by Dr. Oorclen Moore anil by City Judge 1.11. Streeper 111, to qualify as members of the Park Commission. ~The Great Falls, Mont., Ski Club had to cancel one of its races the other day. There was too much snow. IX-- -M n an John I.. Knijr Kitr? r.ontliirtrtl Today Kunr-inl riles ftir .I"lin I. Knic. XI, former 'iorlfrev Township ;i^i-syiir. who fii' 1 fl Mnnrlny. wf ruri'lm ii-rt nt I -.'fli p. in. toilny In Klin Si r P P I I't-Ps Cliim-h. vhPre IIP Karl rliaitf'r iiipmher and I'lrk-r UK ntii! 1 .. Tin' f'l-v. William li Kini- lirou^h, pastor of I li f ' »-huri-h. olliciali'd nt. the s'-ivic-. Miv A. II. Hermann was organist nnrl accompanist for Jumps Wilson, who "-ini; 'wo hymns, ln- li'iiiii'iil was in Valhalla MPIIIOI- ml I'nrk. Three church iiU'iuli'-is who hnd l>p<'ii officers of the chun-h nt 'lie lime Mr. Krug wns elder, nnd I href! niemhei* of DIP Old l''ellows lodge, were casket bearers. They were Warren Chap- 1 |>ee, Frank Kecles, Ivor Skipper, I Charles Schoeffpl, Kred Kulh nnd Herman Br WflOU KtVKfi -- A new offer by I he employe! s, Including a l(l-cenl hourly wa^e in<T''a."t". un> IK ir.K r-onsirlfK'd by the Wood Itivi-r l.nboiei s' l.oral today. The offer was nifulf by th r Construction Kmploycis Council Wednesday nficmoon during a : meeting . iill'-d by lie- f'F.C. The , i- o n I. i B i I off'-ied is f»r IS months, rrtronrtive \, t Keb. 21,expiration de.le of Ihe last con- i Iriii-l, which wns tor one yenr. j With the olfei, the contractors j rfi|ueslfrt that it be submitted to the en:ire membership of the Inrnl. A union spokesman said ft Urges On Tax Law Iliiinphrpy Says Bitsinrss Expansion Wails Windy With Showers By STRRMMi V. ORKKV WASHINGTON IP— Secretary of UK Treasury Humphrey today urped speedy congressional action nn President Eisenhower's big lax overhaul bill, saying much business expansion is waiting for it to become law. In a speech for Hie American Society of Newspaper Kditors at the opening of its three-day annual meeting here, Humphrey also said (he nation's economy is withstanding the downturn of military pro- i duct ion "remarkably well." j- "I am confident of the future ;:nd that we are not now headed membership ineeiinK will b" i for a depression," he told the ap- ciilled Friday or Saturday to act \ proximately 400 editors. FHA Hearing Union May 7. 9 a. m. Washington, May 11, 9 noon. n. m.-l (Continued From TURF* i.) s'on of Congress. Sen. Capehiirt <fl-Incli, Banking Committee chairman, said he talked lo the While House and ex- peeled to receive shortly a list of lit least 251 firms or individuals 'who were beneficiaries of big windfalls" aggregating 100 million dollars. "We'll gel the worst ones up here and put them under oath," he said in an Interview. lie also said he would "probably" confer with Ally. On. Brownell, at Brownell's request, on pus- hie imliclments which mighl i nun out of parallel probes by ie administration ilself, the Hunk- Committee nod the Senate louse Committee on Reduction of ^inessential F e d e r a I Expend!- iircs, bended by Sen. Byrd (D- 'a I. The Banking committee had ilanned lo start final work on a oiising bill next Tuesday. But vhal senators called "shocking ex- lo'sures" Indicated close scrutiny if both old and new sections in lie Hoimo-passed bill ajid grave loilbts whether the job could be inished in time for action during his Congress. Capoharl's committee was reported preparing un announcement luil it would start public hearings next Monday. Since the charges of widespread sea mini were first aired, two top FHA officials have left their jobs. The first to go was Guy T. O. llollyday, named last year by Eisenhower lo head the FHA. Wednesday nighl Norman P. Mason, acting FHA boss, announced he had accepted a request for retirement from Waller F. Greene, deputy FHA commissioner. Greene had been with the agency since 1037. on the. proposal. Ho said aside from HIP. wRgi! increase and the term of the contract, the offer includes Ihc same provisions as the previous contract. The present wa;;e scalp Is W.'2~i per hour. Members of I ho local have been on sir-Ike since March !J lo support their demand for hinder wuges. A previous offer of 5 cents per hour by I IIP CKC was rejected by the union membership. Council Approves (( oiillmird I'roin I'ngp I.) lenlion (Alt. Ml. (i7>. The city all-early has arranged lo pave and extend Front St. horn Ridge lo Central as an MI-T project lo provide a "lake off" from Allon on the projected slate highway, which would in elfccl extend MeAdums Highway 10 KM si Allon. Bv extending Missouri Avc.. cilv officials seek a way lo directly connect Broadway lo the proposed highway. This would be the only connection easl nl Omlrul Ave.. hero, and Chessen Lane, easl of Allon. Under a resolution by Alderman Parker-, the council directed the filing of the Owens-Illinois ngreemenl will) Ihc Plum St. vacation ordinance so as lo show there was, in effect, an cx- chaiige of rourlwny rights between, the city and the glass firm. (Inclusion of the Glass Co. offer in the vacating ordinance, 11 was explained, would have Ireen an invalid rn e t h o d of., handling the arrangement between the city and the company.) But he said fast passage of the \ broad tax revision measure now before the Senate Finance Com- rniltee would have "a tremendously helpful effect upon the economy." While the bill is basically a "long -overdue tax reform," the secretary said, "it can help greatly the current economic transition." The giant 875-page tax measure, already passed by the House, is now the subject of hearings before the Senate committee. As now worded it would ease the ta'x load on business and individuals by an estimated $1,'100,000,000 the first year. Humphrey said. "There are many business projects around the country which are being held up (•lending final decision on this revision bill. . . . When the bill is enacted, these new or expanding businesses win go ahead with their plans, which will result in the ere- ;ilion of thousands of jobs and the vital expansion of our economy." The Treasury chief decried what he called "loose talking" about recession and possible serious depressions ahead. Average employment in the past three months was 60 million,' 1 he said, the highest in any year except 1053, while personal Income and construction contracts are running well ahead of H year ago. U* •I NMteilaf ton i* *fl AiWIJOA.M. fit Apt! 1S,1«4 Creamed chicken looks pretty and tastes good with a lopping of diced ovocado. Use this topping for creamed eggs or creamed hum, too, if you like. The bland avocado is particularly good with the ham. There are 15,000 different species in the orchid family. 60 WEATHER BUREAU FORECAST — Scattered showers and thundershowers are forecast for tonight In the Middle Atlantic states, the Ohio and Tennessee valleys, the upper and middle Mississippi valley, central Texas and the Pacific, northwest. It will be generally fair elsewhere. In the central part of the nation it will be cooler.—(AP VVirophoto Map) Shippers' Forecast For Alton Vicinity Shippers' forccnist (200-mile radius of Altnn): Above freezing in all directions. Congress Highlights Public Hearings May Start Monday on FHA Scandal WASHINGTON /P—The Senate Banking Committee is said to be planning to slart public hearings ment $UMO,G02,6.y1 for the year starting July 1. This is 66 million dollars more than the department asked rocen 1 something unheard of in year-s. next Monday on the FHA scandal and President Eisenhower reportedly is ready to give the commit- j lee access to tax files bearing on Rp( ' nss ~ Thp IIollse clpans "P the situation. j rrunnr business in preparation for a 10-day Easter vacation. The McCarthy-Army — Unidentified witnesses are questioned in secret as investigating senators move toward public hearings on the feud between Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) and high Army officials. The televised hearings are scheduled to open a week from today. Appropriations—The House passes and sends to the Senate a bill lo give the Agriculture Depart- Senate plans a shorter break. Make a savory garnish for rrwst chit-ken. Mix 6 tablespoons of catsup together with 2 tablespoons of brown sugar in a skillet; add 6 canned peach halves cut side down and simmer about 5 minutes. Serve hot. North Carolinians eat about 55 pounds of beef and 75 pounds of pork per person per year. Council Hears Traffic Code Amendments Given first reading in City Council Wednesday night was an ordinance proposing amendments' lo the traffic cock 1 . The ordinance would provide for one-way I raffic west on Bossa from Broadway to Washington; two-way traffic between Washington end Pearl, and ban all parking on the north side of Boz/.a in both soot ions. The ordinance also would limit parking on the west side c£ Oak, between Fourth and Fifth near St. Joseph's Hospital to cars of doctors only. Fisher Ousted As Attorney In Army Case » WASHINGTON P — Frederick G. Fisher, one of the special lawyers picked to help the Army in its flaming row with Sen. McCarthy (R-Wisi, is out of the job he- cause of former membership in thft National Lawyers Guild. J. N. Welch, chief of the battery of lawyers retained by the Army for the public airing of the dispute, confirmed the shift — and the reason for it — today as witnesses were called for secret questioning to lay groundwork for the planned open hearings. Welch said he dropped Fisher after learning of the former Guild membership, because "I didn't want a diversionary affair." The lawyers guild has been described by the House Un-American Activities Committee as "the legal bulwark of the Communist party." The collision between McCarthy and the Army is a side development in the senator's hunt for subversives in government, which recently has centered on the service. The man picked to take Fisher's place, Welch said, is John Kimball Jr. Like Fisher he is a lawyer with Welch's Boston firm. Welch said the shift took place over the weekend immediately following thft April 2 announcement that Fisher had drawn the assignment, and Fisher never did actually go to work on the case. Closed Door ({iiir. The closed door quiz session with witnesses was ordered after top Army officials filed their "bill of particulars" with the Senate investigations subcommittee Wednesday detailing; their accusations that McCarthy had used improper pressure techniques. An informed source said the new outline was "stronger against. McCarthy" than the original report which set off the inquiry. The subcommittee, putting on all the speed it can to get the public hearings started a week from today, would not name the witnesses to be questioned by staff members, nor even tell just where or when the session would be held. The subcommittee, working against time to get the public hearings started on schedule a week from today, declined to name witnesses called a closed session today, or to disclose just where or when they would be questioned. The first synthetic dye—mauve —was discovered in 1856. In 1953, the average value on U. S. bituminous coal as it came from the mines was S5 a ton. School's Out . for Easter of Series McCarthy Hurt Army Prestige Kdllor'i Note—The current Army -McCarthy controversy goes back to last September, when Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy demanded that the Army produce certain records. The Army refused. The. trouble reached a boil when Secretary of the Army Slovens culled n McCarthy statement "utterly untrue." Navy, Air Force and Defense' Department. r.ocK Biiok to Scpli'iulH-r Rut the current controversy reaches as far back as September By DON WHITK1IKA1) WASHINGTON IP — The bitterness of the Army's fight with Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy is rooted in a conviction of mcM) at the Pentagon that the Wisconsin Red-hun- It was in September that Me- Cnrlhy demanded thai the Army j Carl by furnish him the records showing who approved hiring of Army civil- Inns McCarthy said were suspected of being pro-Communist. First Army headquarters refused the names on the grounds Mint such a disclosure would violate n presi- wrole a memorandum on the meet ing for publication. In it, all present, in effect, agreed to McCarthy's demands — lo supply the names of everyone involved in Undisputed rase and lo see that I hey appeared as witnesses before Me- Tomorrow is Children's Day at.... DEPflRKMIlT 'SlORf dential directive issued by forme President Truman and never countermanded by P r c s i il o n t Ki- ter has damaged the integrity and prestige of the Army. For them the basic issue is one j senhower. of honor and pride. They regard as i From Hint time on, there a secondary matter in itself the j increasing friction between question of whether McCarthy and ' Carlhy and the Army. The his aides tried to got special treatment for a friend and former member of the McCarthy stuff, Pvt. G. David Schine. They contend McCarthy has was Mi-fuse '• was lit when the Army gave an j honorable discharge lo a reserve , major, Dr. Irving 1'eress. a dentist. j who haii declined to say whether ; he was ever a Communist. Peres.s questioned the loyally, honesty j received hi.s discharge at Camp and truthfulness of Army men to Kilmer. N. .1. the point of grave embarrassment. McCarthy called in Hrig. I'.en That is why, Pentagon sources Ralph /wicker. Camp Kilmer cciin- say privately, there has been an i mander. fur n,uestioninn. In a unrelenting hardness in the position of the Army's top men against McCarthy. As one officer put il: "You don't compromise when your honor is involved." Slt-\ens Cliuni|iiun From the Pentagon view-point it's McCarthy versus the Army, j orders from higher aulhonu. with Secretary Robert T. Stevens ! SU>VCID» Stepped In stormy clused-d'ior session, McCarthy questioned the 'honesty or intelligence" of '/wicker and told i him "you should l>e removed [rum : your command." /wicker contend-! eii that in ^iviiijj I'cress an honor- i able discharge he WHS act mi; under as the Army champion. I One highly placed civilian in the j Defense Department said in an | interview: j "The Army's morale lias dropped i and it has risen in past weeks in direct relation to Bob Stevens' readiness to fi^hi McCarthy. The soresl points with the Army in all the furore are: 1. McCarthy's tongue-lashing of a general officer, a World War- II hero, who McCarthy implied was not fit to wear his country's uniform. 2. McCarthy's charge (lie Army attempted to "coddle and promote" Communists and then tried to cover up for those responsible. 3. McCarthy's treatment of Secretary Stevens, to whom the senator once referred as "the finest &upe I've ever met." 4. McCarthy's accusation of "blackmail" and the charge that Stevens and Army Genera! Counsel This was the situation into which Stevens stepped. He accused Me ' Carthy of abusing and liuimliuting /.wicker. He ordered /wicker and ' another officer not to appear before ; McCarthy's committee. Stevens: said he himself would appear instead. ' M c C a r I h y lashed hack at Stevens. He accused the Army of" an "attempt to coddle and promote : Communists" and nl claiming "special immunity from legislative investigation and exposure of the ! malefactors." ; But, Stevens' friends say. the ; real issue at slake as far as the ; secretary WHS concerned was not ! Peress hut McCarthy's treatment • o! /wicker. Thcr followed the famous "mem- ' oranduin of undersiandini;" which 1 since lias been lagged by quipslcrs as the "memorandum of misun- ThmiKliI He Won Stevens cume from Ihc evidently thinking he bad won a victory—assurances that Army officers would not bo treated In the iulure as /wicker had been. Hut those assurances claimed by Slev- c-ns weren't in writing. Then came the blow-up — the memorandum was almost universally treated as a surrender. For a time there were rumors Stevens would resign. There were huddles in the \Vhitc House and on Capitol Hill. President Kisen | hower let it be known he was sup: porting S|e\cns. ; On the heels of this, the Army ' sen! certain senators nl their re- <|iiesl a report thai McCarthy and I his chief counsel, Koy M. Colin. ' had from time to lime applied ; pressure to yel special treatment for Pvl. Schine. Schine, the son 'of a wealthy hold man. had been an unpaid consllant on McCarthy's siall lielore he was inducled into I1 he Army. Tin' Army report brought from McCarthy a cry of "blackmail." In turn, he released several unsigned memoranda. One said thai i'l a meeting between McCarthy and Stevens and their aides las! Nov. R Stevens and Adams SIIK- uesied .McCarthy go after the other '•en-ices rather than the Army in his hunt for Reds. Gir/s are prettier than ever In Gately's new Easter styles . . . and my/ What values they are/ TOPPERS 7.98 Lovely litlle shorties .you'll love to wear right Ihrough spring . . . Soft cloudy pastels thai hletid right Into seiihnn . . . Styled and tailored just like Mother's. SUITS 7.98 Budget priced »uiU fur the little Miss. Tailored In the newest fabrics . . . And In the season's newest colors. Beautifully rayon lined. Called 'HiistiiKt'' Another said that Adams had described Schine as a "hoslagu"- whu might not get along well 'in service if McCarthy caused the Army any trouble. Tin 1 memoranda. McCarthy s-iiid, came from committee files. Stevens termed Ihcin "utterly untrue'''' Here was a clear-cut issue: one side or the other was lying-Il is this issue which has stirred this capital as no other contro- \ersy m years II is the issue which Senate investigators arc expected lo dig into in their corning inquiry—and perhaps lo find the 'truth. A good many people, including {lenslanding." Secretly on Fob. li-J, Stevens went • some of McCartliy's'colleagufS John G, Adams tried to get the'io the Capitol and met with Re-|ihc Senate, think the inquiry ci>u)d McCarthy subcommittee to shift its j publican Senators McCarthy, Karl I be the crossroads oi the McCarthy lnve*tnjatlon from the Army to the i Mundt and Everett Dirkscn. Mundt' career. Gatelys Headquarters tor famous JVame CHILDREN'S SHOES Buy the bc*t for no more , All leather htj let* that give month* of rugged wear . . \Vt> have a nice selerUun for boy or Kills In all Priced . , . also a very complete line oi lalaats' Shoes. Bring the youngsters down'early . . . ahead of the last minute crowds. Dress every one of them up, from toddlers to teens, in the newest Easter finery . . . at the happiest little prices in years! YOUTH CENTER Second Floor—Take Elevator » We'll sweeten up your Sweeties with FREE CANDY as our Easter treat/ Faster Favorites for little men give long, long wear, easy car* and styled just like Dad's/ SUITS 16.95 Shop Gately'B and see how easy it will hf to suit your young man from our large selections. Styled and tailored juit like Dari'i. SHIRTS 2.95 Easier time U dress up time and that meani 3 white shirt for the Eaater parade. Extra fine quality broadcloth . . . Fully Sanforized. DRESSES 4.98 New pretty style* that will lead the Easter Parade You'll find a wide range culor» to »clcct from at Gately'i. SPORT COATS 16.54 If you're looking then tee these . . . _Jhal you'll like . . detail. for a handsome sportcnat In colorful tweed mixtures . Smartly tailored tn every SKIRTS , , , 2,98 BLOUSES ,, 1,48 SWEATERS, 2,98 HATS , , 2,98 PURSES , 1,48 SPORT SHIRTS FANCY SOCKS DRESS SUCKS SWEATERS . , NECKWEAR , , III! 1,29 ,49 5,95 2,95 .79 USE GATELY'S P.B.A. LIKE CASH TODAY NO DOWN PAYMENT 10 MONTHS TO PAY! Cutely'* uill extend you SKA Coutinuout credit up to. "V If it 1* convenient for $c you to pay etu-h month. * *IOP*HO»tOO

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