Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 11, 1950 · Page 2
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January 11, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, January 11, 1950
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PA01TWO ALTON EVENING TBLEORAMI WEDNESDAY, JANUARY It, lift ToTellNeedfor Pension Levies Increase in Tax to Be Asked by Police Tax revenue needs of the police and firemen'! pension funds will be presented tonight to City Council In reports from the respective pension trustee boards. Members of the board of trustee* of the Police Pension Fund at their quarterly meeting, Tuesday afternoon, approved their treasur- «•*•< report for the calendar year of 1949, and adopted a resolution requesting City Council to Increase the tax rate for the pension In 1990 to 5, mills on the $100 of equalfzed valuation. Thin will be an increase of 2 mills In the police pension tax rate, boosting the levy by about $1750, It Is estimated. Under the.recently amended po- llot ' pension act, the municipal pension boards must set up reserve fuMs which within ten years must be made equivalent to $1000 for •ach 1000 of munclpal population. And, because of this new requirement, It was said today by Police Chief Galloway, a trustee, the board decided to ask the council for a small Increase In the tax levy to be made next April. The amount of Increase In taxes recommended Is small, Galloway explained, because the board members decided the reserve fund could be built up gradually over the next decade without need for a large tax boost In any one year. Not until the decennial federal census Is completed, possibly by end of this year, will it be determined just how large a re- aerve fund is legally required here, The Firemen's pension fund trustees have estimated the city population may be shown to be as high a* 40,000, and have estimated their required reserve fund at 140,000. But the police fund trustee* have taken a stand that the result* of the federal census may COTTAGE HILLS, Jan. (Special). —Two prayer meeting* are scheduled In Cottage Hill* Thursday morning: The Hebrew prayer meeting at 1:30 a. m. at the Cottage Hills Baptist Church and the Community Church cottage prayer meeting at the saTme hour In the Community Church. Following both meetings potluck lunch** will be served. The Community Baptist group will conduct a missionary meeting in the afternoon. County's Births Deaths Increase 4087 Born in 1949; 1823 Die Roosevelt to Promote 54 EDWARDSVILLE, Jan. 11 (Special) Births In Madison Coun- well be awaited for the purpose of any further official action on their part to fix the amount of the required reserve. However, it wa» pointed out by City Clerk Paul Price, secretary of the board, that on present basis of operation and the added $1750 tax income asked, the reserve could be built up to as much as S40,000 within the time limit set by the state statute. A* of Jan. 1, the report of Treasurer Andrew Osborne showed, the police pension fund has total assets of $26,962.39 of which S3376.50 is In a checking account to pay necessary disbursements of the fiscal period ending in March. Under the new pension statute, the policemen who are members of the fund pay 5 percent of their monthly salaries as "pension dues." Under the old law, their contributions were 3 percent. The fund has as other revenue sources a percentage of city license revenues and police court fines In addition to taxes. 7'rustees of the Firemen's, pension fund at a special meeting Monday approved an annual report to the city council which has been filed with the city clerk**over signature of Capt. Frank Long, the board president. Under this report, the board recommend* a tax levy in amount of 912,000 be made for.the fund In the 1950 year, this, being the came •mount a* was.;ie#ed in the 1949 ly during 1949 totaled 4087, higher by 145 than the previous year, while the 1823 deaths recorded represent an increase of eight over the 1948 figure, as shown by a vital statistics report compiled today at the office of County Clerk Eulalla Hotz. The report, listing births and deaths by months for the past two calendar years, also showed 38 sets of twins born In the county during 1949, as compared with 28 the previous year. Old Doc Stork delivered 63 more boys than girls In the county the past year, the tabulation revealed. Of the 4087 babies born, 2075 were boys and 2012 girls. January and July were tied for the high month honors In the birth column with 377 each, while April was low with 268. For death registrations, November was high month with 168 and September had the fewest deaths, 119. Following are the totals for births, by months, the past two years, with the 1949 figures being listed first. January, 377, 360; February, 341, 324; March, 321, 318; April, 268, 297; May 308, 221; June, 322, 249; July, 377, 371; August, 373, 349; September, 376,368; October, 341, 356; November, 366,349; 'December, 317, 371. The report also contained a similar tabulation for deaths, as follows: January, 164, 145; February, 161, 169; March 151, 179; April, 154, 160: May, 141, 133; June, 161, 136; July. 160, 134; August, 156, 339; September, 119, 128; October, 147, 149; November, 168, 169; December, 141, 174. Respective totals, by months, for boys and glrsl born in the county the past year are listed as follows: January, 396 boys, 181 girls; February, 180 boys, 161 girls; March, 158 boys, 163 girls; April, 113 boys, 155 girls; May, 158 boys, 150 girls; June, 149 boys, 173 girls; July, 191 boys, 186 girls; August, 207 boys, 166 girls; September, 193 boys, 183 girls; October, 186 boys, 155 girls; November, 186 boys, 180 girls; December, 158 boys, 159 girls. -200' Club Continued From Page 1. Recently tfcbifirenien'* board re- llnqulihed a^elUnt to t«e a percent tax <h 'US*business of rion- VI IS > _ ft »„_*:. i>_' * • v • ' . . Illinois fire, Insurance corporations, and the city'council will now apply thl* Income ip the flre department equipment itjnd,.for betterment. of the fire .Department. x For the calendar ye*r.of 1349. the police pension fujid has received 97*01..60 from thl* aouroe, • Report' •* • the penslc-n board •how* that'the.Flrmen's pension fund as of Jan. 1 had actual .worth of 951,921.85, an increase of 911,970 within a year. It .thus has sufficient assets to provide at this time a 940,000 reserve fund which I* considered legally sufficient under statute provision*. ' In the new year;*, .budget, the board ha* made no provision to further increase the reserve fund. It estimates that with the J 12,000 tax levy it will have income this year of 916,695, sufficient to meet all expenses. Last year disburses- menu amounted to 912,262,33, the report shows. Mrs. J. Voorliees, 88, Jersey, Dies JERSEYV1LLE, Jan. 11—(Special)—Mrs. Jane T. Voorhecs, 88, widow of a former mayor, Murray V. Voorhees, died Tuesday at her home, 200 Barr avenue. She was born In Jersey County Nov. 14, 1861, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Rich. Funeral rites will bo conducted •t 3:30 p.m., Friday, at Jacoby funeral home. The Hev. David Maxton, pastor of the Presbyterian Church, will officiate. Burial will be In Oak Grove cemetery. * Survivors Include a sun, Kichurd, JeraeyvlUe; three daughters, Miss Jerseyvllle; Mrs. Frank Paneli, Jerseyvllle; Mrs. Helcrf EftlhoU, St. Charles, Mo;; eight grandchildren, and six great-grand- Tfc* POdy may be keen at Jacoby home after 7 p.m. today. Vftliw «f Truck Crop. Jan. 11, WWII!*) Vfju* of 1949 Illinois truck today wa* put at 115, 103,000 10 percent from 1M& The wa* made by the State Agriculture Department* to * fjiffJUl summary. The de- 9*rtMMU IpM (be acreage planted (• tTIMfc ATOM WM about the *ame III mil) Hi tit two year* and that HOI MMhMtfeft wa* only 2 per> tMftt NWrtr. TM decline In value mu •Mttbutad chiefly t* aauiiu ^^^* ^^HW^W^^^W 9 I 'I I ^ » I 9 VW ^^^^W*"*^| Lewis, also located In Madison, were blasted by shotgun pellets the night of June 22 and the editor of the Granite City Press-Rec- ord'received an anonymous phone call warning him to "lay off the 200 Club in the paper's news columns. Sheriff Marred told reporters at the time he had ordered the 200 Club closed because, he said, law enforcement in the city o; Madison had "broken down." Gaming charges filed hy State's Attorney Lewis In County Cour the past year resulted In pleas o guilty and payment of $20,550 In fines, a drop-off of $9900 below the $30,450 figure for fines collected on similar charges filed during 1948 by Lewis' predecessor, C W. Burtpn, who retired from office in December, 1948. A total of 215. gaming cases were handled In County Court during 1948, as compared with 119 during 1949, the first year of Lewis' present term of office. Gaming Informations filed In County Court during 3949 and the amount of fines collected on each type of charge were: Bookmak- Ing, $10,950; violation of the gam- Ing laws (by distributing punch- boards and bingo trees). $1600; keeping a common gaming house (dice gamo operations), $7800, and keeping n lottery policy (numbers game), $200. For 19-18 the various types of charges and fines collected were: Bookmaklng, $12,850; violation of gaming laws, $2200; keeping a common gaming house $15,000; keeping a lottery policy, $400. Fines collected on the charges go toward paying salaries and operating expenses of the state's attorney's office, with any balance remaining being distributed to schools over the county as required by law. Commencement Program On Jan, 18 Roosevelt Junior High will graduate approximately 54 students at commencement exercises Jan. 18, beginning at 8 p. m., at Alton High auditorium. The prelude, "Promotion March," will open the program followed by the processional, "Tune In Overture," both by the RooMvelt band. The Invocation will be given by the Rev. Richard E. Stephenson. The girls' chorus of the school will sing "Take Me Down to the Sea," followed by "I Heard a Forest Praying" and "Thy Word Abldeth" by the mixed chorus. J. B. Johnson, superintendent of schools, will speak briefly before Robert B. Maucker gives the commencement address. Selected music by a double sextet and boys' quintet will follow. Roy V. Stalp will present American Legion awards and Robert L. Goulding, member of the board of education, will present diplomas. The program will close with benediction and recessional. A tentative list of candidates Includes: Jack L. Bacus, Mary Helen Berkley, Charlotte Bernelce Boyd, Bert Bryles, Sally Carol Dltterllne, Violet Orene Douglas, Shirley Ann Ealey, Shirley M. Enos, Richard William Falrstone, Galen W. Fines, Joan Fleming, Alma Joan Goldsby, Kenneth T. Harglss, James Richard Hell, Joyce Loralne Isaacs, Donnle Johann, Allcne Johnston, Judith Alice Jordan, Harold Lee Klllebrew, Robert Klasing, Carl James Kunz, Anne Kathleen Lageman, Joan Louise Landreth, William Lauck, Charles Lloyd Leady, Rodger Dale Lenhardt, Billy Don Lodge. Glen McElyea, Loretta Medlock, Iris Lee Menard, Robert E. Meyer, Patricia Louise Mlddleton, Virginia Irene Mitts, Barbara Parker, Richard Shi be Phelps, Kenneth Karl Ross, Leo Joseph Sacchl, Pearl Edna Stamm, Walter W. Stamm, Frank Rusel Sutton, Janice Jo Swettenham, Leo George Telkamp, Earlene Mae Thornhlll, Marlon Gilbert Van Fossen, Shirley M. Wahle, Mary Patricia .Weaver, Dixie Weber, Bob Werner, Kent Weinrlch, Norma Wigger, Priscilia Willman, Betty Wilson, Ronald Myers, George Plnkowsky. FIGURE IN FATAL CAFE SHOOTING-Miss 'Catherine Brady, 22, (right) was killed by a drink-crazed bandit who also killed the Mendon, Mass., police chief as the climax to a holdup in a cafe here last night. William Hensel, 50, (left) cafe owner, was among a group held at bay by bandit three hours. Policeman Clarence Grant, pictured with Hensel, aided in capture of gunman after Police Chief Matthew Mantoni, 39, was slain.—AP Wirephoro. // They'll Listen- Taxpayers Get Money's Worth Out of High School Band Soviet Kidnaping Ring Smashed by V. S. in Austria Coal Strike VIENNA, Jan. 11 — UPl— A ring which kidnaped renegade Soviet citizens in exchange for Russian permission to run a cigaret black market has been smashed, accord Ing to American authorities. Twelve men are In jail, and two high-ranking Russian officers have been implicated in the fantastic intrigue. American officials reported that trickery, drugs and force had been used to abduct Russians living in the American zone of Austria. In exchange, said the American authorities, the ring received So> viet protection in a cigaret smuggling deal. For each person turned over to the Russians the ring was permitted to operate for one month. A U. S. Army statement, issued yesterday, said the ring was under direct supervision of Lt. Col. Karandasliov of the central Russian headquarters in Vienna. The army said the arrest of the 12, ringleaders — none of them Soviet soldiers _— had broken up Austria's biggest clgaret smuggling outfit. The group was said Continued From Page 1. advocate of Taft-Hartley repeal. Bm before paying a visit to President Truman this morning, he told reporters there was nothing "mysterious or Inconsistent" In asking Mr. Truman to use his emergency powers in the coal situation. 'Any time you've shut down an entire Industry you've far, he declared. gone too Jacobs said he had discussed the matter previously with White House and labor officials. "I can say generally," he added, "that many labor men have approved my position. Remember, they burn coal, too." While a champion of Taft-Hartley repeal, Jacobs has Introduced a bill which would limit Industry- wide strikes. It would ban collective bargain- Ing on an Industry-wide basis where the bargaining groups refuse to bind themselves In advance to maintaining production necessary for the national health and welfare. to have brought in both Hungarian and American cigarets from Hungary with the sanction of the Russian border guards. School Board Continued From Page 1. is made. Also, It is asked that in schools where the teachers woul< be colored mainly, that white teachers be placed In the same school under supervision of colored principals and supervisory officers. By P. 8. COU5LEY To Alton school district laxpay ers: The high school band you are paying to support is doing al right. ' A good many of you have hearc It on the football field, but took It more as sauce for the gander. Not so many of you—only abou ! 700—turned out to hear it when the band, Itself, was the main show in the high school auditorium Tuesday night. And the seating and heating arrangements were a lot more com fortable thure than they woule have been on Alton High's windswept football field. Door receipts last night (Dlrec tor Guy Duker perhaps definitely undersells his band at 25 cents) probably could .buy four or five, at most, Inexpensive violins for the new string classes-being organized in the junior highs. Once upon a time the band drew a turnaway crowd for one concert —and at a good admission price that could produce something. As for last night's program, the band was better than ever. Director Duker had evened up the weight of his program from stem to stern, but nevertheless had given it variety. Short though its period for preparation has been, the band was in virtually top shape. a trumpet or so, Occasionally might have It State Fund at Stake seemed probable that the Truman Continued From Page 1. about what Mr. Truman ha* Ilk mind. He pointed to the social security expansion .legislation, passed by the House and now pending in the Senate, as a case in the other direetlon> In that one he attributed the administration success in the House largely to the fact that the President talked to House leader!) ahead of time. In the case of the social security bill, Mr. Truman Invited Speaker Rayburn, House Democratic Leader McCormack and the 15 Democratic members of the House Ways and Means Committee, for a White House preview and thorough discussion of the imposed program, before It got ts first showing on Capitol Hill. The nearest thing to a powwow on taxes was last week when Secretary of the Treasury Snyder visited the hill and had an hour- ong discussion with Ways and tfeans -Chairman Doughton (D- fC) and Chairman George (D- Ga) of the Senate Finance Committee. The three would not disclose vhat wa* said. Mr. Truman asked for a $4,000,00,000 tax boost last year, but Congress Ignored him. school board would reach a decision at its meeting this evening as to what its attitude will be. In the meantime the school board members and the superintendent's office were declining to admit that they had shown any discrimination at all. The gravity of the situation rests In the fact that the whole state aid fund, which is, an important factor in the support of the Alton schools, would be cut off if It was concluded there Is discrimination against colored children In Alton and that they are not being given an equal chance with white children. What is at stake is the state school distributive fund which for the current year is $288,000 and after July 1, 1950, will be $336,000. Without this state fund the Alton schools could not be operated so as to take care of either white or colored children. The two lawyers who are speaking for the colored people are Attorney Billy Smuth of East St. Louis, and Daniel E. Byrd, assistant field secretary of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. Tom Morrissey's Hand Injured in Laboratory Tom Morrissey, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. 11. Morrissey, 1103 State, suffered a serious injury to hU right hand Tuesday while working In the laboratory at Washington University, St. Louis, where he is a student. Morrissey, who was graduated from Marquette High In June, 1949, Is a patient in Barnes Hospital. stepped out of Jine rhythmically; !he percussion In general (other than tlmpany) wasn't quite what t was a year ago in decisiveness. But the clarinet choir, in fact, the reed and woodwinds section overall sounded better than before. The horns have developed a fine tone color. The trombones are practl- ally amazing. And the basses have grown Into a real underpinning for the whole organization.' On display last night for the first time was the school's new set of pedal-tuned timpnny—a real, but Ions-needed advance for the band. (East Alton-Wood Rive Community High has had a set fo two years now). Two top-applause-getters of th. evening were the closing condensei arrangement of Gershwin's Rhap sody in Blue and James Conley tenor sax rendition of Rlmsky Korsakoffs "Flight of the Bumblt Bee." On the closer, "conductor Duker was pulled back for three curtain calls—one after the house lights had gone on. He had to tel the crowd goodnight. The response to Conley's solo was truly a tribute to the young player. Intended showpieces for the evening were von Suppe's "Light Cavalry" overture, a virtually-retired old warhorse of the brass band repertoire which was whipped oul of its stall and ran a mighty good race; and Sibelius' "Valse Trieste," an arrangement for band from the orchestration. The band played both with real zest—but showed perhaps more real interest (as did he crowd) in a movement from Vali's London Suite" which fin- shed in tribute to the swing Idiom. Next event on the school music department concert series will be a program by the combined choruses March 1. BoyKffled By Starvation Couple Face Homicide Charge; Daughter Saved NEW YORK, Jan. 11 <*> - A young married couple was In jail today charged with homicide In thp starvation of a son. The father, Guy Sclelto, hi a $75-a-week salesman. Authorities said he and his Wife, Mary, both 29, admitted neglect- Ing a .1-year-old son, Guy, and a daughter, Vincenza, 5, while two other children were well-fed and well-treated. The neglected daughter was narrowly saved from starvation when found by social workers, police said, but the rescue was too late to save the boy, who weighed only 14 pounds at his death. As the parents were booked last night on homicide charges, Mrs. Scielzo, a short, fat woman, became hysterical. She screamed re bukes at photographers, then rested her head on her husband's shoulder, sobbing. No explanation was offered for the couples' alleged discrimination against the two children. The father was quoted as saying he knew his wife was not feeding the pair properly, but that he could do nothing about it. For two months before the boy died, police quoted him, he could not bear to go into the bedroom where the two lay starving. Police said the two children, their bodies emaciated and covered with vermin and sores, were found In a filthy, sunless bedroom of the Scielzo apartment last Nov. 21 by a welfare investigator. The boy died shortly after. District Attorney Frank S. Hogan said the children "wasted away before their (parents') eyes" but the parents made no effort to help. Authorities said the reason the arrest came so long after the boy's death was that an exhaustive Investigation, involving reports of social agencies, had been conducted. Illinois Flood Continued From Page 1. Stalin Culled God In Albania LONDON, Jan.' 11 — UP)—Al>an!a called Joseph Stalin a god oday. The official Albanian tele- raph agency said the Albanian )eople's assembly voted to erect a statue of "the diety Joseph Vis- nrionovitch Stalin." Said Albanian Premier Enver ioxhn, as quoted by the agency: The great Stalin Is our people's lorious saviour." Macoupin Board Hires Engineers for Bridge BuiMing CARLINVILLE, Jan. 11 — (Special)—Dr. Robert H, Rutherford of Carlinvllle, was named president of the Macoupin County Tuberculosis Association by the board of supervisors Tuesday afternoon. Dr. Rutherford succeeds the late Dr. J. P. Denby. C, M. White, formerly of Modesto, who resigned as a member of the tuberculosis a*so- elation, will be succeeded by Newell Strohbeck of Brighton, alto named by the supervisors. The re* malnlng member Is August Schop- man, of Mt. Olive. The county board passed a resolution hiring Humt-Rosche, Inc., «k engineer* for the construction of bridge* in the county at a salary of'125 per day and 3H percent of cost of any township bridge. A revolution adopted provide* 910,000 to b* taken from the motor fuel tax fund for earth grading five miles west of Vlrden on the Vir- cU'n-Modesto road. A representative of the Harrison Heating & Air Conditioning Co. of Glllespie, gave a detailed account of the condition of the heat- Ing system In the courthouse. He stated that all traps in the system would have to be replaced at a cost of $931.25. The matter was referred to the sheriff's committee with power to act. « A request by Assistant State's Attorney Jasper Wensel that his salary be paid out of the general fund was tabled until the February meeting after several supervisors expressed their opinion U had been agreed n number of years ago that salary of assistant state's attorney be paid out of a fund made of thd collection of delinquent taxes. I CHURCHILL FAINTS IN MADEIRA—Britain's wartime prime minister, Winston Churchill, paints a scene on the picturesque town of Camara de Lobos on the Portuguese island of Madeira, in the Atlantic off the northern coast of Africe. He is smoking the inevitable cigar and wearing the grey, wide-brimmed hat that has become a familiar part of nis wardrobe recently. His paints rest on an overturned wine case.—AP Wireph'oto, • munization was under way there. Garbage disposal was halted as dumping grounds flooded. The Embarras was falling today at Lawrenceville. It had crested at 26.56 feet over night. 51-Foot Stage Predicted At Cairo the U. S. ^Weather Bureau said the Ohio would rise o 51 feet there about a week icnce. Cairo's seawall is 60 feet. The city at the confluence of the )hio and Mississippi rivers never has been flooded. Unofficial estimates of dislocated persons, based on best reports by ocal Red Cross and state police were, by areas: Lawrence County 800 Wabash County 200 White County 600 Crawford County 14C Jackson County 140 Fayette County 70 Jasper County 20 An intense storm which hammered the Pacific const, leaving highways snow»blocked and some areas isolated, moved into the northern Rockies today. Worst Weather of Season The winter season's most severe weather hit areas of Washington, Oregon, northern California and Nevada. Snow, rain and hail fell over the storm belt. Winds reached a velocity of 55 miles an hour in some sections, snapping ice- laden power and telephone lines. The cold and strong winds which lashed the Central states showed signs of abating today. But the mercury was far below zero in many Midwest points. The cold was expected to move into the eastern states, ending extremely mild weather. But, Continnong Drive to Cut Anto Accidents Launcher) SPRINGFIELD, Jan. 11 Iffi - A new, "ewitlnttou*" drive to curb traffic accidents In Illinois was kicked off yesterday at a meeting of leaders of SO big statewide organization*. The groundwork was laid for a state traffic safety conference next April. • The meeting was called by a committee of state officials headed by Gov, Stevenson. The governor appealed for public support and assistance to "radically reduce the toll of human lives and of human suffering" resulting from highway mishaps. He said 1602 persons were killed and 56,000 injured in automobile accident* during the first 11 months of 1949. B. B. Burns of Decatur, chairman of the Illinois Inter-Industry Highway Safety Commission, was chosen as chairman of the April conference. Committees were named on planning, .laws and ordinances, accident records, education, enforcement, engineering, motor vehicle administration, and public Information. George T. Padget, Chesterfield, Dies CARLINVILLE, Jan. 11—George T. Padget, 95, of Chesterfield, died at Scherba Nursing Home here at 9:30 a. m. Tuesday. He had been a patient at the nursing home since Aug. 20, 1946. Padget was one of a family of- eight children born to John Robert and Eliza Jane Shearburn Padget. Surviving him are one daughter, Mrs. L. Dix of 19A North Sarah avenife, St. Louis, Mo.; one step-daughter and one «tep-son, also of St. Louis; two sisters, Mrs. Sarah Senior, who is Record High SalesTaxTake State's Main Source of Revenue Leveling Off SPRINGFIELD, Jan. 11 W» — The Illinois 2 percent Rales tax produced a record high $170,107,. 000 last year, State Treasurer Smith reported today. But It wa* clear that this source of revenue—the state's main fin* anclal prop—was leveling off. Sales tax receipt* In the calendar year 1948 were $167,980,000. Collections totaled $152,698,000 In 1947 and $124,930,000 In 1946. Bumper receipt* from the tale* and other state levies helped hold the general revenue fund balance about even over the year. At the end of 1949, the balance stood at $166,986,000 compared with $165,* 594,000 at the prevlou* year's close. The 3-cent-a-package clgaret tax was the only major revenue source to fall off. At $28,064,000 last year, It was $384,000 under 1948. Two-thirds of the clgaret levy goes into the general fund to be applied against the state's current bills. The remainder Is used for retirement of state soldier bonus bonds and interest obligations. The 3-cent-a-gallon gasoline tax brought In 562,408,000 in 1949, compared with $58,889,000 the year before. Motor vehicle license fees produced $41,986,000 compared with $32,893,000. also in her nineties and a patient at Joiner Nursing Home in Car. linville, Mrs. Eliza Wolf, of Chesterfield. The body was removed to Ma- coupln funeral service in Chester, field. weather bureau forecasters said, readings were not expected to drop much below normal marks. Southern Oregon and northern California were hardest hit by the Pacific coast storm. The main motor line between California and Oregon—Highway 99—was blocked by snow. Power was cut off from nine towns in north coastal California as wet snow froze on lines and snapped wires and power poles, Skies cleared in the Central states as the cold spread into the upper Mississippi Valley and the Great Lakes region. There were sharp drops in temperature, as, much as 35 degrees in some areas. Sub-zero readings were reported n pans of Montana, the Oakotas, Minnesota, Wisconsin and lowu. Lows included -23 at International 'all* and Bemidjl, Minn.' Mexico will use an international loan to get electrical machin- t-y for new projects. BLANKET VALUES STOCK UI 1 NOW WHILE You Cm SAVC Cannon W ILANKETS 111.85 Value, NOW S8.M DOUBLE BLANKETS BRING NO MONEY Tkrifly la u Buyout el Put Nowy M One Easy Bud*el 4mtuU At GATELYS (lately BU«., W. fhlnl, AHa* MEN! SAVE MONEY Look Like a Million. Get in on BETTER SUITS AND TOPCOATS NOW 20 AND MORE! BE THRIFTY IN 1950! Buy Out of PIN MONEY On One Easy Budget Account $45.00 VALUES NOW $30.00 $37.50 VALUES NOW $30.00 $59.50 VALUES NOW (47.60 SPECIAL SALE "«"'« HATS $7.95 VALUES-NOW.... f 5.3O $7.95 VALUES—NOW.... $5.97 $5.95 VALUES-NOW.... $3.97 FINE QUALITY And Sport SHIRTS DRESS SHIRT $4.95 Value S3.3O SPORT SHIRT $10.95 Vilu* f6.90 •RING NO MONEY $8.98 VALUE SWEATERS , , now 1,81 $2.95 VALUE PAJAMAS , Now 2 lor $8 8*c VALUE UNDERSHUJT , Now 4lo Over 46 Vein of FaitMul fcrvict. CATHY ILOC. W. THIRD ST, AITON

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