Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 27, 1950 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 27, 1950
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f MURSBAY, APRIL 27,1950 Status of Fired U. S. Employes • ^"*~ One of 4 Alternatives Possible By JAMES MAR LOW VVASHINGTON,-^Pi-The government worker has some ii|>s and downs. Ho ran always bo fired, of course, for good cause. But he may also lose his job for other reasons—for instance, if his- job is abolished, or if Congress lots his agency's money run out and some people have to be fired. What happens to him depends on four things: The kind of a job he holds (whether he's temporary or permanent); whether he's a veteran; what hir, seniority over younger workers is; and how efficient, he is. In a brief story like this, all the details can't be given. But this will explain in outline what happens to a government employe when his agency goes out of business or its funds are cut. It's a rule that any worker about to be dinmissed must be given ut least 30 days' notice. The temporary employe—that Is, one who took the job with the understanding the appointment was for a limited period—can be dropped without more ado than the 30 days' notice. I3ut in the case of a permanent employe — typically, one who qualified under civil service examination for a permanent job— an effort is made to place him in some other job, if his agency is to remain in existence wh'ile his branch or office is closed down. The first effort is to find another job for him in the same agency and in the same locality. If he has veteran preference— that is, if he is entitled to preference on the basis of military service—then he must, be considered for jobs held by employes who do not have veteran preference. If no job is available within the locality, the dismissed man may ask to be considered for jobs in the agency at other localities which are held by temporary em- ployes. But suppose he can't find any job in the agency. Then he's given 30 days' notice. What happens then depends on how the individual agency handles such a problem: 1. He may be allowed to work the full 30 days and then get paid in cash for the unused portion of his annual leave, or vacation, which amounts to 26 days. < 2. The agency may require the employe to take fiis vacation during the 30 days' notice period. If the employe already has used all his l.eave, the agency can place him on vacation without pay during the notice period. But something else comes in here: A permanent employe who's dismissed and can't immediately find another government Opening to which he can transfer, has a priority for a job in his former agency for one year. This is what the priority means: He gets the call for another job over some newcomer looking for a job in the agency he left—that is for any job the dismissed man can fill. But there's something more; A permanent, but dismissed government worker is eligible for reinstatement to any job, in any agency, for which he's qualified. But—if he's had less than five years' service in the government, he has this eligibility for reinstatement only for as many years PS he worked for the government. Once this eligibility period is up —if he's an under-five-years man, he must again take and pass a civil service examination if he wants to go back to work for the government. If he's had five years' or more experience in permament. government work, there's no time limit on his eligibility for reinstatement without the necessity o'f taking another civil service examnation. The Info'rmation in this story comes from the civil service commission itself. EVENING TELEGRAPH NEW GREAT LAKES QUEEN freighter "Wilfred Sykes," named Ind , is 678 feet long and cost five — Newest and biggest ship on the Great Lakes is the Inland Steel for the corporation's resident. The vessel, shown at East Chicago, million dollars —NEA Tglephoto. 4-H'ers Map B f all Plans at Foster FOSTERBURG — The Foster- burp 4-H club mel Monday evening at Werts School for -Its regular monthly meeting. Plans wore discussed for organi/- ing a softball team. A committee was appointed to buy equipment. Project talks were made by Marie Cathorall on "Holstein Cattle," Gertrude Cnthorall on "Guernsey Cattle," and Jackie Kolesa on, "Rabbits." Twenty-seven members and four visitors were present. After adjournment, refreshments were served by the committee. Receive Word of Injury FOSTERBURG — Mr. and Mrs. Emll Voumard have received word that La Dona Cramer, five-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cramer, Bristol, S. D., is suffering from a fractured collarbone. LaDonn, who was playing on the porch of a cousin, fell, musing the injury. At the time, it Was believed bruises were the exteiU of Injury, but after a physician was summoned it was found that she had a fracture. While she Is Improving, LaDonn has (o wear a plate. Bloodmobjle at Foster Saturday FOSTERBURG/— The Red Cross bloodmobile will/be at Fosterburg School, Saturday from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. / The Mother'^ club of the school is sponsoring ,this visit, with cooperation of several schools In the Fosterburg territory. Other schools which are assisting include Sherfy, Bockstruck Woods, and Helens. Transportation will be provided. By calling the school, 2-8911, it will be possible to make an appointment. Athletic Association to Meet, FOSTERBURG—A special meeting of the Foster-burg Athletic Association will be held Saturday at i7:30 p.m. at Fosterburg school. I ' Kosterburg Notes FOSTERBURG — Don Sadin, pastor of the Baptist Church of No- komls, spent Monday visiting his father, the Rev. E. C. Snnclin. I'.is GARDEN HOSE Heavy duty, extra rugged and 4%^ husky for longer and harder ^p~ service. No. HO-30566 Self cleininf — doc* everything on the liwn or in the urden. A4}n»tabt« from 8" U 23" width*. Noa*ru*t eadtni- Adjustable RAKE .79 REGULAR BROOM RAKE 125 !?• width. 43V4" btndlc ........... JL Heavy Duty HOSE NOZZLE No. HD-30M Standard size. Well constructed of brass. £JQ/\ Easily attached. Civet 0«/C long service. riollow (round SHEARS No. HO-3070 E*y to handle—do the ja> faster, belter. Tern- pirqd steel blades. Hinrfle ii shaped to fit baid comfortably. JL^ Three Arm SPRINKLER 5a cb arm prays scpa- vte streams if water, giv- ng uniform overage to awn. Rust- iroof brass con trijclion.i , No. HD-3MI JL. * MELETTPS 2416 EAST BROADWAY ALT3N * PHONE 3-3413 Episcopal Service At Chesterfield CHESTERFIELD — There will be communion services and a sermon at 8 a.m. Sunday at St. Peter's Episcopal Church. There will he no services at. night as previously announced, due to special services In Springfield which the pastor, the Rev. Swift, will attend. ttlHh Announcement* CHESTERFIELD- Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Rosentreter, Chesterfield, are announcing the birth of an eight pound boy, Patrick Andrew, Tuesday at SI. Francis 1 Hospital, Lltchfleld. Mr. and Mrs. James Sonfleborn, Hetllck, are announcing the birth of an eight pound seven ounce 1 boy at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Macou- pln Hospital, Carllnvllle. Krre Show* (o Start CHESTERFIELD — There will be free moving pictures sponsored by Chest erf iclrl merchants and businessmen starting Saturday, May 6, In Chesterfield park. Ohcstcrflold Not™ CHESTERFIELD— Mr. and Mrs. mother Is visiting relatives In the north. Mrs. Kalhelne Hawkey, Ownsso, is visiting here with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Golike ami son, Daniel. Mrs Hawkey Is the mother of Mrs. Golike. She loft for her home today. Mrs. E. C. Sandln, wife of the Rev. E. C. Sandln, returned to her homo Tuesday afternoon after spending nearly two weeks visiting relatives in northern Illinois and Minnesota. Mrs. Sandni visited with her daughter, Miss Charlotte, St. Paul, and Bob, Minneapolis. Elmo Pointer visited Tuesday ftt Deaconess Hospital, St. Louis, with Kenyon Nlson, A patient there. Mrs. J. f, falklhgton spent Wed- riesdfty In Jacksonville with her daughter, Mrs. Robert Sassenberg- er and family* Kane Homecoming Set for July 27-28 KANE — Citizens of Kane held a meeting Tuesday night to prepare for the annual homecoming, which will be presented July 27-28. liana Note* KANE — Richard Brown went to St. Louis, Wednesday, to see his slslcr, Mrs. Tolnette Bennett, who Is III. Mrs. Charles Tompklns was called to St. Louis, Wednesday, by the death of Robert Ervvln, who formerly llved^ In Knnc. William Munriy, East St. Louis, Is visiting this week with his daughters, Mrs. Leslie Hawk and Mrs. Emll Dlxon. Mr. and Mrs. T, O. Clark and son, Ronald, Alton, were supper guests Tuesday of Mrs. Clark's mother, Mrs. Ross Reynolds. Mr. imd Mrs. Hugh Rowden, son Hugh jr., Decatur, were guests over Monday night of Mrs. Rowden's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T, G. Roady. Mrs. Lottie Vandersand returned FIRST IN ALTON "FUSSY FIDO" SEE "THRIFTY" DRUG AD ON PAGE 11 Farmers Held Caught in Rail Freight Squeeze WASHINGTON, April Si7, Wft— Farmers who ship their products to market ate being tfttiglit In a squeeze between tailing farm price* and rising rail freight costs, the Agriculture Department said today. The department's Bureau ,of Agricultural Economics said that for most products this prlei-rnte situation Is likely to gel worse', adding that, as a result farmers may seek other means of transportation. Egg prices recently dropped to 45 or 55 cents a dozen In Dublin, Eire. to her home at Carrolllon, Wednesday, after several weeks' visit with her nephew and niece, Mr, and Mrs, Orjian Vandersand. SAVE UP TO 50% SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY! MANY FAMOUS BRANDS AT TREMENDOUS SAVINGS! WEDGE SHOE STORE 040 E. BROADWAY—ALTON Pln«ftpp1e(! hav? ttfgfi tlrtffl a luxury Import by ALWAYS STRIKES HOME! It strikes everywhere bringing ruin and loss. See us for insurance that protects. ^INSURANCE (S THE BEST POLICY DIAL 3-6663 , 9:30 to 9 First choice veryivhere! Alton's Crepe Sole Suedes The thick crepe Bole adds a note of casualness that's massive and masculine and puts bounce in your step. Choose from brown or blue to complement your spring wardrobe. Main LyttoiV* live Ouf-of'ffooft DELIVERS 4-Pc. Porch & Lawn Group $1 DOWN ^1 SHOP FRIRAY UNTIL 9 P. M. RED OR GREEN WITH SNOWY WHITE! Just picture this gay foursome on your lawn, porch or terrace I It's a real invitation to cool relaxation and hospitality! Tubular steel forma the sturdy frames—secured by rigid lock joints. Arms are flattened to provide greater ease. White, white baked "Porceloid" finish. The shaped seats and backs of the chair, rocker and love seat are form-fitting ,,, reinforced offset construction. Convenient coffee table haf a 204ncb top. Your choice of bright red or green. A real bargain group if ever there was one—and we'll hold ior delivery at your convenience. DENNIS BRO 300 EAST BROADWAY-ALTON, lEft

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free