Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 3, 1950 · Page 2
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January 3, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, January 3, 1950
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^—^L^ya* TWO ALTON IVKMINO TELtOHAMt TUMDAY, JANUARY I, USf llnjurdin Motor Mishaps 2 Accident! in City, 2 • On Highway live pwsorn met Injury is the rejnllt of four motorvehlcle acd- dents In *nd near Alton during the New Year weekend. Two of th» mishaps occurred In Alton, the other two on Mate routes. - Last In the accident scries was reported to the police as of 2:15 a, m. today after a sedan of William B. Snyder, 28, of 2041 Alby overturned on Alby near Fernwood. Mrs. 'Virginia L. Snyderi 21. who was riding with her husband, wax taken police were told. lo a hospital, A towcar was called to move the badly damaged automobile. Police learned that the upset occurred after Sny- dcr's car grazed the curbing on a curve In the street, during a rain shower, ttil» causing It to get out of control. Mrs. Irene Cllne, 45, of 422 East Third, suffered a possible fracture at the right wrist at 5:40 -p. m. Sunday when n coach driven by her husband, J. L. Cllne, was Involved in a crash oh East Broadway near Dorrls, police learned According to the accident report, a coupe driven east by Charles Bohannnn of 2614 Plalnview collided with a parked car and was deflected Into the path of Cllne's car which was proceeding Bast. A passing motorist, moved Mrs. Cline to St. Joseph's Hospital. Richard Harold Plvoda. 21, of 1209 Norton, a student at Shurtleff, suffered a fracture of the left leg when his automobile was in collision with a truck on Route U7, south of Jerseyvllle, during the fog late Sunday night. The Jacoby ambulance was called from Jerseyvllle to move him to Alton Memorial hospital here. He was •n route home from Jerseyvllle at time of the mishap, It was said at his home. Police were Informed Saturday evening that Mrs. Helen Sherman, 31, and her son, Keith, 6, of Dow were moved to St. Joseph's Hospital for treatment of Injury after •n automobile accident on Route 100, two and a half miles north- wast of Alton. Keith suffered abrasions and lacerations. A passing motorist, Tom White of Godfrey, was said to have moved the Shermans to the hospital here. A minor collision on State at Patterson, attributed to fog, oc- Busy Schedule In January for GAAC Groups The program of work of the Greater Alton Association of Commerce for 1950 gets a 'fast start this month with several meetings scheduled and referendum on the question of a public library Jan. 21. The civic Improvements department sponsoring this project 'will meet Wednesday noon at the Mineral Springs hotel. Paul .T. Rothaeher, chairman of the public relations department, announced that, the Oreatcr Alton public relations committee will meet at the Mineral Springs at noon Jan. 10 and at noon Jan. 17. The January meeting of the board of directors will be held Friday, January 20 at Stratford hotel. Other committee conferences set for January Include the Inter-community relations, retail traffic, Belter Business Bureau, and the national affairs committees and the membership Relations club. H. J. Dolllnger, representative of the United States Chamber of Commerce, will speak at the Klwanls Club Tuesday evening, Jan. 24, sponsored by the national affairs committee of the GAAC. All service clubs of the community are being Invited to send representatives to this meeting. On Feb. 7 the health and safety committee Is sponsoring the visit of the American Red Cross bloodmoblle at the Elks club. Herrin in GOP Race For Sheriff Burglary Series Over Holidays Business Places, Homes Are Entered A burglary series marked the outset of the New Year here. Police discovered at 3:30 a.m. today that the Sportsman's tavern at Union and Arch had been entered, and $43, largely In change, five bottles of liquor, and .some cigarettes were missing. Entrance was marie through a side window, smashed with n brick. A "Juke box" had been broken open, and a radio was Carried UK Tar as the rear porch, but left, there. Edwardsville Supervisor To Seek Nomination curred shortly after 10 p. m. Sunday. The cars, sldeswiping fenders, were driven by Edna Bell of Wood River and Lucille Percival, Northmoor, Godfrey, a report to the police shows. Called to 628 Washington at 10 a, m. Sunday, police found that a •edan driven south by William Mamby ot Route 2, Alton, had collided with a parked sedan of Sheridan Campbell, 638 Washington, alter a tire on the Hamby car blew out. ., Freezing Rain Continued From Page 1. • the police. In the 12 hours opening at • p.m. Saturday, only five persons were taken into custody, department records show. One arrest was for a breach of the peace, a second for intoxication, and two were for traffic violations —park- Ing cars so as to block alley or driveway entrances. The fifth arrest was for Investigation, and subsequently followed up by a vagrancy charge, and the only one to be actively prosecuted. Police aald the peace disturbance charge waa withdrawn Sunday by. the complainant; a penalty In the intoxication case was stayed in deference to the New Year occasion; and the traffic case penalties also were stayed, but the defendants had to pay towing charges caused by necessary removal cf their improperly parked vehicles. During New Year's day four additional traffic and one peace disturbance arrests were booked. Two traffic arrests were on complaints following motor-vehicle mishaps; the other two for ordinary traffic violations. But, all told, the turn of the year brought no major upturn !• police activity despite the noisy welcome accorded 1950. RememlMtr Records compiled by the weath- or reporter pictures January of 1939 as the daddy of all warm winter months. From the first to the Hth, the maximum temperatures were above 41 and for six days were 60 or over. The first freeze of that month came on the thlr- taenth, when the maximum was 41 and the minimum .11. The year of 1939 also came In on Sunday, as did this year, and that January had a Friday the 13th as does this one. Friday the 13th brought the first freeze that year. It today's weather forecast Is borne out, the first freeze of this month will come tonight. The weird weather that marked 'the opening of 1950 was similar to the weather that ushered in December of last year. FOR and high winter temperatures have created Earl E. Herrin of Edwardsvllle ab announced his candidacy for the Republican nomination for sheriff of Madison County. Long active In Republican politics, Herrin Is now serving his third term as supervisor of Edwardsvllle township. However, his election as sheriff would not necessitate a special election for supervisor as the vacancy that would bo created can be filled by appointment of the Edwardsvllle Town Board. In making the announcement, of his candidacy Mr. Herrin issued the following statement of policy: "If nominated and elected sheriff of Madison County, I will, as sheriff, exercise the same diligence on behalf of the people as I have in other offices that I have held and will specifically endeavor to faithfully carry out the following program, "1. It will be my objective to discharge my duties In a manner that will maintain a program of decent, common-sense, practical, law enforcement, "2. I will cooperate to the fullest extent with all law enforcement agencies In the county, Including the office of state's attorney, and the respective .police departments In the various municipalities. 4 "3. I will not permit Madison County to become a haven or field of operation for gangsters, hoodlums, or other criminal element. Their presence will result in Immediate, positive action by me, and In this I will expect the complete cooperation of ail police departments and other law enforcement agencies in the county. Herrin, a native of St. Jacob, was born in 1892. His father was the late Dr. K. M. Herrin. Mr. Herrin has been a resident of Ed- wardsvllle for moi-rj than 45 years and is a property owner and taxpayer. He attended the local public schools and after graduation from high school he attended Shurtleff College at Alton. He married t Miss Myrtle Barnsback Henry Hurst of Huf% Potato Chip Co., 2608 East Broadway, reported shortly after 6* a.m. today that the rear door had been opened, after the glass was broken out, and that the burglar had taken an undetermined amount of change and a box of randy. Sunday noon, James Karros, opening the tavern df his son, Harry Karros, at 817 Belle, found that the place had been entered and robbed during the night. Someone cut a hole through the roof of a rear storage room. The Intruder secured about $53, four bottles of liquor, and a watch and pistol, police were Informed. Left by the burglar were a plnchbar, some pliers and tin-shears', apparently used In making the roof opening. Two Home Burglaries Later In the day, It was learned that glass In a rear door at the nearby Rlppley market, Ninth and Belle, had been broken. Two reports of house robberies were made. Wesley M. Kelley of 573 Highland discovered Sunday that, a camera, a watch of his wife, some articles of jewelry, and about 60 pennies, from a child's bank, had been taken. Sunday afternoon police got a complaint that a forced entry had been made to a room of Elmer T. Delchanty, 1312 Adams. His watch, a cigaret lighter, and some jewelry, all to value of about $65, were missing. First robbery of the new year was an instance of pilfering from a parked car, reported by Edward Eugene Graham at 12:20 a.m. Jan. 1. Graham said he returned to his convertible on Monument at Broadway and found that an army Jacket, heater, defrosting fan, and a jack had been taken from it. Policemen at the time they discovered the burglary early today at Sportsman's tavern were searching for a man who had forced his way into the car of Raymond S. Edsall of 927 Alton. Edsall, accompanied by Miss Alberta Osborn of 900 Union, told police they had driven up In front of Miss Osborn's home when they observed a man walking along the walk. He passed and turned back to their coupe. The man, who held one hand concealed as If armed, then opened the door of the car, demanding "Take me where I want to go," as he squeezed In. Edsall, police were told, started the car, drove through Arch to Pearl, and towards Central. By that time he concluded the unwelcome passenger was unarmed, Storm and Cloudburst Hit Hartford; Home» Damapet Illusion of spring. Hardest rainfall of the New Year's holidays fell from 3 a. m. to day to about 7:30 a. m. At 7 a. m., the 1.57 Inches of rain was measured at Alton dam. In general, the year came In dripping with .04 inches of rain recorded In the 24 Knurl preceding 7 a. m. Sunday and .03 inches prior to 7 a. m. Monday. Showers were more Intense at points other than (he dam •unday, with the heaviest predpi- tation from 4 to 4:30 p. m. Heavy » occurred Sunday night, caus- 'knaardoui traffic conditions. •VotWng Akand , JM public offices and "- opened after most and resiles at 812 Hlllsboro avenue, Edwardsville. The Herrins have two sons, wao ere World War 11 veterans. At present one son, Edwards, is with Shell OU Co, In the New York office and the other son, Earl R, is with the Standard Oil Co., and resides in Kdwards- ville. For many years Herrin was connected with automobile sales. Herrin, in 1924, was elected to the stale legislature and served one term. He was then elected county treasurer and served one term from 1926 to 1930. He was elected Kdwardsville township supervisor in 1941 on the Republican ticket and has given full time to the office. Always a vigorous campaigner mid H good vote getter. Herrin says his candidacy for sheriff is th«- result of encouragement from many influential Republicans in the belief that he would make n strong appeal to independent voters because of his good public record, experience and wide acquaintance throughout the county. 1'worU Teacher Die* after all, and suddenly shoved him out of the vehicle. Seeking trace of the man, said to have worn a chauffeur's cap and overalls, police checked the tavern building and found the broken window. Burglary Victim In Hospital On , calling the home of the Sportsman's tavern proprietor, Fred Elliott, of 1015 Elliott, police learned that he is a patient In Wood River Township Hospital. Mrs. Agnes Elliott, his wife, came In his stead to the tavern to assist In the Investigation of the burglary. Mrs. Elliott said today that her husband became variously 111 early Sunday, and hospital care was mandatory. He has been suffering from stomach ulcers. In connection with treatment by his doctor, he Is undergoing further dlagnos- off and Sturgeon told a reporter he could see from hit home about 15 poles that had been blown over, and limbs of trees that had been blown off. In the rear of the Sturgeon home, in a neighboring yard there were two rabbit pens. Four or five hutches containing about 10 rabbits Were blown over. Mrs. Harold Beers, speaking at noon from her home at 100 East Seventh, Hartford, said the shingles and guttering had been torn loose by the wind allowing a torrent of water to enter the house. She feared some of the ceilings would fall as a result. From her home, she said, she could see that the Shllllnger home, between Hartford and Canal, had been wracked by the wind, and apparently heavily damaged. Roof Blown Off The roof was blown off the residence of Gene Crabtree on South Olive, and the Interior was damaged. Two persons at home escaped Injury. An unoccupied house across the railroad tracks was turned around by the wind, The home of Robert Stanton, on Fourth just off Olive, was damaged on the exterior by the wind, and by debris from the house belonging to Inlow, blown completely across the street, Oscar Brown, a member of the Fire Department, told the Telegraph at 11:45 that he had been informed two houses had been blown from their foundations, and seven or eight residences damaged between Fifth and Sixth streets, In the southeastern section of the city. So far as the Fire Department had determined at that time, none had been injured. „ In the northern section of the village, where the hose house Is located, the wind "didn't blow too hard, but I thought something was going to happen the way It looked," said Brown. A call came to Streeper funeral home from Hartford, asking that an ambulance be sent to the storm area, but on arrival of the driver in Hartford no one Was found injured It was said. The ambulance then was re-dispatched on another call, unrelated to the storm disaster. Robert Streeper, head of the firm, said he accompanied the driver on the trip, and that damage appeared to have been confined to the southern end of the village, where approximately 15 houses were damaged. At the Roxana police department a member of the police force reported that he had received no reports of damage in Roxana up until noon today. Time that the windstorm struck at Hartford was 11:20. At the Union Electric office there, it was said the first report of wire "trouble" was received at 11:21 a.m. Extent of poles and wires brought down could not be Immediately ascertained, it was said, but the damage in Hartford seemed to be all to the south of Third street. Power still was on at the northerly end of the village after the wind 12th Mpht Tree Burning Set for 7:30 on Friday The Twelfth Night burning o Christmas trees at the sunken gar den In Rlverview park has bee set for Friday evening at 7:3( o'clock. It was announced that the tin) set for It would be adhered to a the 7:30 hour was considered bes from two standpoints. There woul be opportunity for those who at tended to have had their evenln meal; the fire will be over In tlm to get tfie children home early. Already more than 100 Christ mas trees are In the pile, which has been accumulating over th holiday of New Year's day, A num her of people had stripped dowi their Christmas trees and draggec them to the sunken garden on Bellevlew avenue where they were added to the pile being made ready for the burning. It is suggested that people hav Ing colored films In their camera bring the cameras along and ge some pictures of the fire, which I appropriate for a fine picture In a movie camera as well as a still 'Boiling Cloud' Continued From Page 1. pled by these families — near the intersection of South Olive and Fourth — were whisked to smal pieces in a second of time. One was a three-room frame, the other four rooms. Of the three-room nothing was left except a few con crete blocks that had comprisec part of the foundation. The four- room house's location was markec after the stornt only by a debris- filled basement. The remains of the houses were scattered In splinters, while the torrential rain poured down and male members of the families attempted to salvage some of their possessions from the water-filled mud-soaked surrounding yards. Almost immediately after the roofs of homes In the section had been whisked off by the wind, the owners began the work of repair, Work was continued while rain came down In blinding intensity. Strangely enough, at one house, the Gene Crabtree residence, where the roof was off and some wires appeared down, the lights were working and the telephone was still "alive." Polar Blasts Continued. From Page 1. way through clogged highways In blizzard conditions. Stalled cars on Utah's main thoroughfares were freed despite conditions that brought 10 inches of .snow Ogden. Milford, and 6 at passed. Wood River Flooded Water crept Into numerous business houses on Ferguson avenue, tic tests. W. T. Green Informed police PEORIA, Jan. 3, UP) — Miss Lily S. Holmes, a teacher in Peoria publlo schools for 40 years, collapsed and died yesterday. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. Amanda Swnnson and Mrs. Emma Swangon. botli of St. Petersburg, Fla. She was teaching at the Douglas Sclioul at the time of her death. starting with Washington's birthday, Feb. 22, Wednesday; Memorial Day, May 30, Tuesday; Inde- fall near the middle of the week, pendencv Day, July 4, Tuesday; Columbus Day, Oct. 12, Thursday; Thanksgiving Day. Nov. 23, Thursday. Mother's Day is Sunday, May 14, and Father's Day, Sunday, June 18. There will be two Fridays the 13lh, one In January and eao In October, National election day will be later than usual, Tuesday, Nov. 7. There will be no election of city officials this year (the biennial al- dermanlc election Is In 1931). Other dates of note fall on the«e days: Valentine Day, Feb. 14, Tuesday; St. Patrick's Day, March 17. Thursday; Flag Day. June 14, Wednesday; Halloween, Oct. 31, Tuesday. Lent and Easter will ar- rtv* earlier this year than last; Ash Wednesday Is Feb. 22 (It fell March 3 In 1949 and Feb. Jl In ), while Easter is on April 9. 1M9, Easier was on April 17, Monday evening of .the disappearance of his watch from his watch at Keystone Hotel. Pojlce found early last evening that "the temporary enclosure of a broken window pane at Rain's Market, 906 East Broadway, had been pulled away, and that someone had taken a number of bottle of sodawater from the window. Woman Dies After Mixup Over Bowl Ticket MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 3. (Jft — A Miami woman died yesterday aft er a mlxup over tickets to the Orange Bowl football game. Detective Nell Coston said Mrs Lucille E. Brooks, 45, shot hersei through the head shortly after her husband, Henry S. Brooks, phoned and told her he had arranged to exchange their Orange Bowl tickets for better ones. He asked her to deliver the tickets to a man who would call. Coston quoted Brooks as ,*ayln( his wife may have misunderstood him and thought she would not be taken to the football game. QUICK SERVICE WATCH REPAIRING Let Us Save Vou Moneyl DKPT. STOBE Wood River's principal thoroughfare, as rain of near-choudburst proportions struck the city. Traffic was halted on Ferguson between Second and Wood River to keep automobiles from sloshing waves Into business places. Merchants attempted to keep water from interior of stores by means of sandbags. Many basements flooded. Flood conditions prevailed throughout the east section of Wood River, where traffic was slowed to a standstill and some streets were closed off. Some basements there were flooded. Wood River police department was Informed almost immediately after the wind struck, and had Alton police station relay a call by radio to the state police headquarters for service of state patrolmen. All routes still were open at that time, but a threat of a traffic jam in the Hartford-Roxana area, like that of last May 21 at Wood River, was envisioned, said Police Chief Galloway of Alton. Several members of Alton Volunteer Emergency Corps left Alton with first aid equipment a few minutes after the first report of the windstorm was received here. No other equipment was sent at the moment for it appeared It would be unneeded. After the first group left, other members of the corps here were alerted for a possible call to service. Temperature In Alton was 64 degrees at 11 a. m., just in advance of the Hartford-Roxana storm, but fell four degrees to 60 by 11:30. By 12:30 the reading was down to 57 degrees. In Alton, rain fell so heavily at the time of the Hartford storm that water became running-board Southern Idaho had from 1 to 6 inches of snowfall. Some parts of both Utah and Idaho got zero temperatures. W. M. Percy, federal weatherman at Chicago, said the cold weather was moving east. He said "decidedly" colder temperatures could be expected in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Upper Michigan, and Iowa. Road glazing some 150 miles deep on sections of East Broadway, motorists reported. Rain in Alton continued into the noon hour. Only report of damage in Alton made to the police was that a speed-limit sign on College, near Shurtleff college, had been blown down against a parked automobile. A policeman was assigned to investigate. Formosa Aid Plea Given Taft, Hoover A«k Arms, Men If Necessary WASHlNdTON, Jan. 3. <*» The State Department disclosed today that the Chinese Nationalist* have submitted A detah>d new plea for American military and other advisers to help save Formosa. Ambassador Wellington Koo asked on Dec. 23 for military, political and economic advisers. Koo also urged the Economic Cooper ati6n Administration to release funds for China which were fror- en last May when the Communists took Shanghai. Michael- J. 'McDermoU, State Department press officer, reported Koo's plea to newsmen today. Re< porters previously had been told that only Informal approaches had been made thus far for American help for Formosa. "I now find that on Dec. 23 the Chinese ambassador called on Walton Bugterworth, assistant secretary for Far Eastern affairs, and presented a memorandum with respect to assistance for Formosa, Including military, political, and economic advisers," McDermoU said. Two Republican leaders — former President Herbert Hoover and Sen. Taft of Ohio—want the U. S. to use armed strength if necessary o protect Formosa from the Chinese Communists. Their strong proposals spotlighted the troubled China sltua- ion as lawmakers flocked back to Capitol Hill for the second session of the 81st Congress. , • The administration is working on new strategy aimed «at check- ng Communism In the Far East. However, President Truman Is reported to be firmly opposed to sending American troops to the defense of Formosa. This does not rule out the possibility of supply- ng economic aid and advice to he Chinese Nationalists of the sland. ' Hoover—Now the GOP's elder talesman •— said the government hould use American naval power f necessary to save Formosa and esser islands lying off the coast f Communist-held China. He suggested a three-point program of U. S. military defense of he islands, no recognition for the Chinese Communist • government, nd continued recognition and upport for Chiang Kai-shek's Na- ionalist forces now on Formosa. These moves, he said, would uild "a wall against Communism n the Pacific." And he added they would give "at least a continued ope of some time turning China n the paths of freedom, again." Taft told reporters that both U. S. naval power and air power should be used to defend Formosa and prevent the spread of Communism in Asia. round Iowa aflty coused the weather bureau to issue a special •arnlng. Texas got braced for a blizzar n the Panhandle. In three hour uesday morning—between 6:30 a i. and 9:30 a. m.—Dalhart, Tex. elt a whopping 50 degree temper ture drop with snow. Snowfall was general over the old belt, with the heaviest fall eported In Wyoming. Bllzzan onditlons were reported ove most of Utah and In parts of the akotas. Southern California was getting eady for freezing weather over rtost of the area tonight. Snow lurries were forecast over thi mountain region today. The Pacific Northwest was ex ectlng winter's coldest weather. Sharply Reduced/ WOMEN'S OHENIILE OF WOMEN'S COATS FUR COATS In all the finest colors and styles — some alp In lining coats—«ll fur eento tax free. Manufacturers CLOSE OUT OF WOMEN'S National!* Adv9iti*»d MINI NO MONEY! !• Thrifty in 1950 DRESSES FALL AND WINTER STYLES OFF Of Nationally Advertised Prtoea! GATUY3 Oateiy Mdg, Weet M M, Alton $400 in Jewelry LiHed from Store At Wood River WOOD MVETl, Jan. 3. - Ap* proxlmately MOO in jewelry, Including a dozen women's rings, cigaret lighters, and alarm clocks, was taken from Skotty's Jewelry, 96 East Ferguson avenue, when a display window of the store was broken with a stone about midnight, Monday. According to Jack Wilson, owner of the store, the thief reached In after breaking the window, and raked the articles from the front display without Entering the store. Other articles taken Include an electric fryer,- creamer and sugar set, bracelets and men's jewelry. This was the first time the store had been burglarized. Illinois Miners Continued From Page I. coercion on them to accept Lewis' contract terms. The Important coal states of Virginia, Kentucky, Alabama and Tennessee all reported normal coal mining operations. Two mines In Terre Haute, Ind., area, were closed, Idling 400. One pit was shut down by a local dispute and the other by mechanical trouble. Gut May Be Ordered While the miners were getting out their lunch buckets the Interstate Commerce Commission In Washington was sharpening its pencils. It scheduled a meeting today to survey the coal picture. Unless more coal Is produced soon, there may be a cut ordered ,for the nation's railroads which use steam engines. Consumers wilt not be affected, under current conditions for possibly a month. 28 Illinois Holiday Deaths Toll Over Nation Hits 424 AMOetAtfcft MMUg The Illinois death toll from traffic and other accidents over th« New Year weekend had climbed to at leant M today. Ten of the fatalities resulted from automobile crashes, 12 were pedestrians struck by automobiles and trains, and six died of miscellaneous' cause* .Including falls, a hunting accident and a plane crash. Deaths for the same period and from the tame causes over the Christmas weekend totaled 26. Chicago listed three deaths from falls, two In the plane crash, four pedestrian* struck by cars and one by a train. One man died of a fall down a flight/ of stairs, one plunged from a third floor win. dow, and another fell 15 feer from n tree. The nation got through Its New Year holiday celebration without an apparent rise In accident deaths. An Associated Press survey showed 424 violent deaths from all accidental causes from 6 p. m. FrU day to midnight Monday. There were 269 traffic deaths reported—61 fewer than the 330 predicted for the 'period by the National Safety Council. Fifty-four persons died in fires. All other types of accidents, including piano crashes, drownings, accidental shootings and falls, claimed 101 lives. The recorded traffic deaths for the holiday period were actually fewer than for the average for an equal length of time during the first U months of 1949. GATELY'S PRE-INVENTORY Regular $19.00 VALUES! 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