Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on December 30, 1949 · Page 2
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December 30, 1949

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, December 30, 1949
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH an Injured At Work Dies lafion A, Fry Succtiihlbs in St. Louis .... AdOlph Fry, 63, of 216 Woafl River, an operatdr in f fetSS mill of Western Cart- Co,, died Thursday nt 2;50 "Hi lit Barnes Hospital, St. Leuts, he htd been a patient ilnce Tuesday when he suffered a „ Injury while at w6rk. 'e hiko* been in St. Joseph'1 Hos- before being taken td the Louis hospital. He incurred tfce iry about 8:20 a. m. Tuesday had been unconscious since mishap./He suffered the head jftry in ft crane accident. *Fry was born May 18, 1886, nt llinger, Mo., where he spent his 1y life. He had resided in the md River and East Alton area !Wtn* past 22 years and had been at Western since coming" to ,lhii vicinity. Surviving are eight children, Mlam, East Alton, Route 1; Mrs. a Austin and Mrs. Jewell Got- Houston, Tex.; Troy Fry, York City; George, Ezeral j-Safed Aleene Fry, Wood River, and .^Raymond, East Alton; a sister, ..'Mrs. Hannah Herrel, St. Louis; i Sand four grandchildren. His wife, 'ftMrs, Effle Fry, died 12 years ago. ,* The body it at the Streeper fun- ^eral home, Wood River, where friends may call after 5 p. m. Sat- jurday. Arrangements for the fun- {teral are incompleto awaiting word 'from the children In distant places, ,ibut services probably will be held f *Monday, t George Dopuch, pipefitter em- a;ployed at Western Cartridge Co,, "suffered a head injury in a fall /from a platform this morning.'He Presides In East Alton. He was tak -fcn to St. Joseph's Hospital. St. Loawsft Hurt ia WOCN! Rivet Accident WOOI> RIVER, bee. 30—Lewis Cohen, 64. St Louis, received neck and shoulder Injuries when the truck he was driving was Involved n a collision with a car driven by Harold Goode, 120 East Hawthorne, Hartford, at 10:30 a. m., today, at the Intersection of Ferguson avenue and Second street. Cohen was released following mergency treatment at Wood Silver Township Hospital where he was taken by ambulance following the collision. Goode «nd a child passenger were not hospitalized. The front of the Goode car was damaged considerably and observable damage to the ton and a half truck was a smashed left door. The Goode automobile was traveling east on Ferguson and the Cohen truck, north on Second, when the mishap occurred. The Goode car was thrown to the center of Ferguson avenue and Sgt. Vaughn Ball of the Wood River police department routed traffic until a wrecker arrived. Four Employes Four Western Cartridge \C6. em- ployes will be retired from active . Wrvice Jan. 1. Two women and f two men in the group, totaled J'«W years of continuous service. t Longest-term employe is Mrs. 1 -Emma Hammers, 318 George, East 'Alton, with 22 years at the East f«Alton plant, " f ,, The, four persons retire under ', provision AoJt the company's re. tlremerit" 'jil*ri^,nnd will .receive f pension .benefits from OJtn , In, dustrles, Jnc., parent organization tot Westerp.Cartridge Co. f Mrs! Hammers' 22 years began ,'ln April, "1927,. when she started !, In Western's', target department. fFrom there she moved to shot ';»hell loading apd then'.to.-the wad Department. Mrs. Hammers, whtf J retired because of illness, rc- |.'celved a 20-year award from the fcompanv's long service Super-X *.jCJub In May, 1947, / Born and schooled In Madison- |vllle, Kentucky, Mrs, Hammers ; ,V/as employed by Birmingham, j;(Ala.,) Packing Co., before coming ato East .Alton. 'Her daughter, Mildred Wilkinson, Wood River, has |,been" with, Weaterr( since 1940. A ?ion, Howard Hammers, was with ; Westprn from 1936 Jto 1946. i Fr«4 "Vy.'; Stoeeker retired from 'Westejpn'4 general; plant maift- j tenance department. He was born ' in Hornsby, 111., and for 27 V4 years ^as manager of aigrnin elevator , 4n Wordftn, where he has lived for 44 years. Stoecker began his 7 years at West cm in 1942. Xmrlrig the war years, ho was 'In ' the plant's 20 m/m depart- rneht ' nnd moved to the General plant department in F. W. Stoeeker A son, Erwln Stoecker, came to 'Western/ In. 19.40 and was In the Mental Health [KChambersHit Truman Continued From Page 1. get underway sometime next month, ,,Sparkman, a member of the joint economic committee, said he wants Congress to find out: 1. What conflict, If any, there Is between private pension plans and federal social security. 2. What Impact the various pension plans have on the national economy—that Is, what their effect, is on taxes and consumer prices. 3. What the effect Is on workers' freedom to move .'rom one Job to another and to work as many years as they want to. Sugebrufth Control Pushed WOODWARD, Okla., UPT—U. S. ranchers have been making bigger profits by killing sagebrush. This vital pert of Western stories and films compete with grass, say U. S. Department of Agriculture experts at their field station here. Sage* brush can be sprayed with ,2, 4-D Weed killer from planes for about $2.25 on acre plus the cpst of flag men on the ground. Such treatment kills half to 90 percent of the sagebrush. About a third of n million acres has been treated so far. Profits on such lands have doubled. company's cap department rlntll 1946. •,..< . , • , 'After seven years of "continuous service, Mrs. Hester A, Baker. ••-•- tl^ed fronv .the metallic ma'tm- facturlng department. Mrs. Bakers 231 Bowman,; East Alton, was born ill Clay County,' and went to school In Louisville, III., before moving. to Alton. Mrs. Baker was in Western's 'brass spe- - ciality department intermittently from ... . . 1917 until l934,Mrs. H. A. IJuker She .'started her latest employment in 1942 in the metallic departtneiit, X3eorge N. Greenwood's retitcl ment comes after seven years' 1 service. Before joining Western he was associated with the ' ti. S. Radiator Co., In Edwardsvllle and tht , U. S. Soil Conservation Service. •'•'•.. Greenwood resides nt 317 North', Clay, Ed- wardsvlJle, retires -from the main o f 1 1 c 6 maintenance dOi partment where he began his service In January 1943. He was born In Xenla, 111., and went to the ! , O. N. Greenwood Baity School there, A daughter, Majdne Grecn- woord, worked in Western's powder mill office In 1942 and 1943. to Launch Annual " * Membership 'Roundup* Jan. 1 7 . Robert Jadwin of Russell-Miller ' Milling Co., candidate for the ,-'Board of Directors of the YMCA, •will bo the "big boss" In ihe fourth ^ Annual membership round-up cam- vpalgn starting Tuesday noon, Jan, • 3,7 and cndlnB Jan. 27, Arthur ' JJrubaker, YMCA executive seo- • retary, has announced. lf Jadwin said today the various i "ranges" and "outfits" were be- j ing lined up, with "Two-Gun Hank" Henry McAdams. the whip- cracker for one range; "Moo Moo" ,,Orvllle Elliot, the range boss of the second range, "Paint-Brush" Frank Hongland the third range boss and the fourth one to be definitely decided upon within the next day or two. , McAdnms already has lined up to assist him as foremen, Wai ter Brown, Tom Metcalfe, Charle Camp'and Paul Blerbaum. Elliott has Bob Young, Ben Moore, Bob Jourdain and Marlon Hay as hi foremen. Hoagland has Jarne Ch'nndlor, Jack Kinder, Eugene Sawyer to date. Joo Hornsoy Is one ot the foreman on the fourtl range. Jadwin also said the promotion nl and publicity committee, headed by Robert Moran, was setting ot to a good start. Assisting Moran nre 'i-vllle Mnguire, Frank Finlay and Don Morrison. 'he goal will again lie 25Q mem bers. Approximately 90 men are working in t|lo drive. Restore Edwardsville Water Service After 9 ffowr SJwt-of / EpWARDSViGULE, Dee, 3<L- nteF^vJcfl wa* restored here 3»te Thumfajr Afternoon, ending a shut-off of more thaj) nine hour* \ fereaH In the Poag-to- main. waj "water-less n&At| UnUI wr?n«Jjf , water kept u an flnwi l gen,«y • by a lag In filling mains and slor , age tanks. The break, a flve-foot split I. « section of the 50tyear-old cas Iron transmission main, oecurre< about 10:30 p. m, Wednesday «n< «l'«, j " were begun Immediately Difficulties In coupling the re Placement pipe, however, delayed mumpUon of service until 5 p. ni While (he break was being re, p«4r«d, water to homes and bus! ness men WM cut off to conserve 75,$Q gallons of sup citj Wrs.Hiss Demies Being Red of Fellow Traveler NEW YORK, Dec. 3ft <#> — Alger Hiss' attorney is making fl determined effort to raisp doubts about the mental condition of the star prosecut!6n witness, Whitaker Chambers. Chambers is the self-described ex-Communist *py courier who says Hiss' furnished him with secret government papers for a prewar Russian spy ring. Because Hiss denied doing this, a federal grand jury indicted the 'ormer high State Department official for perjury. The defense yesterday called to :he stand one of Chambers' school- day friends, Karl F. Helfrlch of Upper Montclair. N. J., who testified that he and Chambers In 1920 made elaborate plans to enter Williams College as freshmen. After they had already bought furniture for their rooms, Hel- frlch said, Chambers shut himself up with a Bible the night before school opened, saying he had 'problems to think out." In the dead of night, the witness said, Chambers left, never to return. Assistant U. S. Attorney Thomas f. Murphy unsuccessfully tried to Dlock Helfrlch's entlfce testimony. Murphy said It was no crime "to consult the Bible when you are in trouble." Federal Judge Henry W. God(lord-said he will rule next week on whether he will permit psychiatric 'testimony about Chambers, as requested by the defense. Shortly before yesterday's court session was adjourned for the New Year's Eve weekend,' the defendant's wife, Mrs. Prlscilla Hiss, took Lhe stand and denied many of Chambers' claims. Mrs. Hiss denied she was a Communist or fellow-traveler as charged by Chambers, The trial resumes next Tuesday. Rev, Shea's Father Dies in Decatur The Rev. T. R. Shea,, assistant pastor of Old Cathedral, received word Thursday evening : of the death of his father, Louis Shea, at Decatur, and he left immediately tor Decatur. Time of the funeral iiad not been learned this morn- Ing at the church rectory. Announcement of the death ,of Father Shea's father came shortly after the return Thursday of the Rev. Father Raymond Cramer, also an assistant pastor at Old Cathedral, from Chicago, where he hart attended funeral services""6f his brother, Lawrence Kramer. Father .Kramer's .brother died unexpectedly Chris'tmas Day. Mrs. Haef fner. I . ' • : ' Edwardsville, Dies EDWARDSVILLE, V Dec.- 30 — Mrs. Mae |^. Haeffner f 80, "died at 2:30 p. m."Thur>day;'.of "complications or'a'gVat her resjderice.'ail Crane. ". ' Born tya^e. Sept. 3,1869, a daughter of tho'late Mr. and* Mrs. WH- ilnm B. Johnson, she was married Oct. 16, 1905, in St. Louis to John Haetfner, who survives. Also surviving are a foster daughter, Mrs. Marie Robinson, and a sister, Mrs. Carrie Buddhu, both of Edwards- vllle. Funeral services will be conducted at 1:30 p. m., Saturday at Schneider'..funeral'-home by the Rev. L. C. Boergadine, pastor of First Baptist. Church, with burial in Woodlnwn.cemetery. Open Primary Continued From I'nge 1. publicans more than to knock me off," Lucas said. Me Is Senate majority leader. Gov. Alfred E. Drlscoll of New Jersey will be the principal speaker at the Illinois Republican State Central Committee's 54th nnnua Lincoln D«y dinner Feb. 10, In Chicago. The following day, the Illinois Young Republicans will hold their Lincoln day affair at Springfield with Harold E. Stassen as principal speaker. Vioked Him Out Joan of Arc convinced her king that she was divinely Insplrec when she refused to kneel to the puppet king, who occupied the throne to deceive her, and picked out the real king from among th attendant courtiers, Stevenson Found 100* Applicants for 17,000 Jobs . By CHARLES WHAL1SW SPftltfGFiSLi), t*c. 30. tfi — 3ov. Stevenson will contpiel* hfs irst year m office Jan. 9. He says a likes the job fine and "it's Worth the sacrifices". Although he puts in 75 hours ft week running the "biggest business in Illinois," he hasn't suffered any ill effects. In fact, he has gained weight and is a bit on the paunchy side. The 49-year-old Democratic governor came to th$ executive mansion a political neophyte. He frankly admits Ae picked up a lot of headaches that aspirin wouldn't cure. His biggest trouble was trying u satisfy the clamor of job seekers for rewards from the 1948 election, victory. Assistants say he received 100,000 applications for 17,000 politically controHed^jobs under his Jurisdiction. He has filled more than 11,000 of them but the grumbles over pa- trdnage haven't ceased. He has retained or. appointed Republicans in some key spots. He says a major problem Is find- Ing qualified persons for state jobs and making people believe he !h sincere in demanding "a day's work for a day's pay". One of his chores that goes with being governor is speechmaklng. He averaged three appearances a week during his first year. But he turned doWn : Invitations at the rate of four a day. • He has acquired the reputation of being a blunt-speaking politician on the platform. Stevenson handles much of the routine work of his job himself and finds little time for relaxation. He likes to play tennis and golf. When he came to Springfield, he brought along his golf equipment but was able to squeeze In only a few rounds. However, he managed to make use of his golf shoes. He; took out the spikes' and wore; the shoes around the mansion. - ; He gets up early every morning and usually is finished With breakfast and at his desk by 8:30. Frequently he is still there at midnight. In Springfield, he spends most o t f his.private life in the 28-room mansion.-'! ••-•-<-•' •-'••••.• -•• ... •/< ,• What ';were Ms greatest accomplishments during his,, first year? "Cutting out state qjmyrpll^padi ding," he says, and enactment of the $100,000,000 school aid bill, with with its accompanying educational reforms, and the state police merit system. His greatest disappointment? The Legislature's defeat of his plan to have a convention rewrite the 1870 state constitution. 'Cft Subversive Work who for 18 months helped td hammer but Indonesian independence, handed President Soekamo his credentials today as first U. S. am- Misador to the new United States of Indonesia. Cochran, who had represented the U S. on the United Nations conciliation commission for Indonesia, told Soekarno he had held "unfailing faith" in Indonesia's leaders and the nation's right to Independence. He said he was "confident the U. S. 1. will enjoy a great future." Doctor Held Continued From Pace 1. Members of the Alton Exchange Club heard .T. M. Stewart, World War II 'counter-Intelligence officer, speak last night at the Mineral Springs Hotel, on .''Subversive Warfare,'Past^ ! and,:pre'sent7'" •,.,. Stewart, who Is In public relations at Alton Box Board Co., discussed the various types of subversive warfare and cited examples of their usage. Stewart, who was in command of counter-intelligence in Berlin, said all types have the common characteristic of requiring agents to execute the work. He e/iphaslzed the subtle, approach of propaganda as most' 'effective. Stewart praised the work of service clubs to eliminate disillusionment and lack,of faith which foreign agents ne£d for effective subversive warfare. , Norvel .Wilson, program chairman, introduced ,the speaker. . . W. G. Grandfield reported that the club's "Tag Day", was a success, though hampered by rain. Dr. D. M. Roberts reported that the returns from letters.Is well above average -and that this phase of the campaign will reach its goal. Both projects' are for the club's •milk and medical care fund.' The final project will be a midnight show at th,q State theater, Jan. 14. All proceeds from the show will be turned over to the fund. Francis Stevenson, club secretary, read an invitation-to the club from the Life Underwriters Association of Alton to attend a .dinner meeting to hear L. O. Schriver Jan. 23, at the Mineral Springs. The state board of control of Exchange Clubs announced that state-wide membership and attendance contest will be . conductec from Jan. 1 to June 1. Miss Barbara Becker of 1808 Main street Is leaving Monday to resume her studies at Elmhurst College, E)mhurst v . 111. STORES CLOSED SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 31st Became of New Year'* Eve, Mo* Downtown Stores Will Close At 5 P. M., Saturday, Pe«. 31. Food stores Will Remain Open Until 6 P, M., Saturday ALTON DOWNTOWN BUSINESS MEN'S ASSOCIATION Far East Policy Continued Front I. cancer originating In membrane- like lining of a large cavity spreading to" the liver. Craig said that no autopsy was performed and because of the written record of the injection it may not be necessary to disinter the body. Mrs. Borroto's family was described as one, of "modest means." Changing Country The Jews were driven out of Palestine by the Romans in 70 A. D., and the country was Invaded by the Arabs In the 7th century. The Arabs, In turn, were conquered by the .Turks, who ruled Palestine until World War I. their defeat In New Indian Motmd Found SevcnSkeletonsDiscovei-ed Near Rising Stm CARMl, tJec. 30, tfft—Dftcovery of a prehistoric Indian burial groimd m iotUMsasteff, tiiMsli was announced todly by two amateur archaeologists. They claimed 4h#r find will prove that Indians of the Hopewell culture once inhabited the area near the White County community of Rising Sun ' along ths Wabash river. They reported the 1000-year-old circular mound is about 25 feet wide. The* discoverers, are A.rkell Fischer, Carmf high school athletic director, and Notbett Bingman, Carnrt merchant, They have beeii digging in their spare time for several years. They said they located the mound earlier but picked the current school holiday to open it yesterday. A Sdutherh 'tillrrbls University archaeologist, Irviri Piethman, was with the two as they dug Into the mound. It contained 7 complete skeletons, with mariy artifacts which were buried with the Indians, they repored. The Indian lore experts said it appeared to be, the grave of a chief and his family. They explained it was customary when a Hopewell chief died to kill members of his family for burial with him. Plethman said the articles indicated these Indians traded and traveled extensively. He said the mound yielded shell jewelry from Florida and the Gulf coast, copper from the Lake Superior region, mica "mirrors" from the Carolinas and obsidian flint from the day td tirt g^iftd la tfi* assist flrarriflit, b*Sedt en a complaint Attar*** Lewis, were HiotnM Hftrrts, it, itftd Jdiefl h ' Mos , . wat with a |30 holdup of John H. Voelkfer, 6p*f*tot of the East find service ftatioft At Troy. the ybtrths wef* taken into custody WeHfcefcSay by & state highway patrolman -And brought 16 the county Jail. Mrt. Wiling* Aitei Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Anna Wlllings, 69, of 2t26 ?ow- hatan, who died Wednesday, will be conducted Saturday at 1 p. tn. in Calvary Baptist Church. Burial will be in Keffiper cemetery. The body is at Streeper funeral home where friends may call after 7 p. m. today and until 11 a. iri. Saturday when it will be taken to the church. Yellowstone region. Arrowheads, pottery i- [>i; - - were also found, he reported. Plethman, who found remains of a Hopewell village in Jackson Covnty after the 1944 flood, said he believed a simitar village e* isted In the vicinity of yesterday's discovery. They had dug down about 14 feet with spades. Recovery of artifacts was continued today with scientific equipment. Among the more famous similar discoveries on this continent are the Great Serpent mound in Adams County, Ohio, and the, Cahokia mound 'in Madison County, 111. TheVMter covers 17 acres at its base. •...;'•••• - , Church lit Brussels, ftas beett fUlWSd pastftr of Sf> ' B6tui8lCTi Church at Qufney, iind will tUrt up his ««w datfes *«». l?, Willlattt'A. 0*e<»«of 6t the Cith ollc Di<*e«e of Announced today; Th# p-«stfifa^ at St. Boniface has been vacant Sine* the recent death of MBgr. Loull Hufker, formerly of Alton, , Msgr, Sehnelten at Brtlssels hal achieved an outstanding record. Under his dlrectlofi a* new seliool building waf erected, arid he established a high school which was r/nted by the boa*d bf edueatibh and operated a* Bruss' .'s Cornmurt* ity High School. Msgr.. Sehneltefl also directed a recreatlohil prft* ject and established a play center foi the Brussels corhmufiity. ' Active in ctvlc .enterprises; h« recently was appointed by Gov. Stevenson as a member of the Illinois delegftilon tp the Mfssls- slppl Scenic Commission. Parkway v Planning He was an enthusiastic supporter of "the plan for linking calhoun County road promotion with the McAdams Highway project. -He has beeh -th« diocesan director of the Catholic rural life program. Recently, on ' completion of 25 years as pastor at Brussels, h» was presented 'with . a' television set by members of his parish* Msgr. Schnetten went to Brussels from Alton,, where he served as'assistant pastor at St. Mary's. Before' that, he had been pastor at Grantfork. His successor at Brussels is still to be appointed. HUNDREDS OF BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT PRE- INVENTORY SAVE UP TO 50% SATURDAY . f Three Ways to Buy FREE! 'A BEAUTIFUL PRINCESS ALOHA BABY ORCHID No Purchase Necessary ALL TOYS AND DOLLS OFF CASH . CHARGE ... BUDGET TERMS... DRESSES i PRICE 0.98 <. NOW. 4.99 • 14.98 ..........._...... NOW 7.49 17.98 ................ NOW 8.99 16.98 ................ NOW 8.49 ' 19.98 NOW 9,99 -32.98 ................ NOW 11.49 24.98 .............;.. NOW 12.49 26.98 NOW 13.49 39.98 NOW 14.99 ,39.98 .............. ,-v NOW 19.98 Jeffersonian Fabric Rsg. 19.50 BOYS' SUITS ......'.Only Now ft ^00 $12.98 VALUE CHILOBEN'S WARM SNO-SUITS 8 3.95 Value—All Leather CHILDREN'S Sizes SHOES ............. 9 to3 16.98 Value CHILDREN'S COATS 22.98 Value LEGGING SETS ... 4.98 Value / GIRLS' DRESSES II 3 . 2 15 3 . 2 .. 3'. 2 6.98 Value GIRLS' DRESSES 9.98 CURTAINS 99 3.50 to 11.98 Values BEDSPREADS 5 9 . 9 OFF Reg. 1,49 Value BED PILLOWS 2.48 Value CANNON TOWELS Now « 00 .Only JL • $19.00 MEN'S 11 TOPCOATS Cur To 66 I 6 . 6 Set $124,25 VALUE SI55E Electric STOVE f «9,85 Oil Hecrtefe T^ ™" , T^ ni^^sr^wgyj ^fiffitjft ' 6 for 2.25 Valu»» if DISH TOWELS...,Six-ior 1 8.35 Value FELT BASE '"99,50 Vaiu» • APT. SIZE GAS STOVE,,

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