Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 19, 1950 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 19, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1950
Page:
Page 13
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 13 article text (OCR)

THUMDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH >AOITMtftTlfcu TedWaiiams Top Salaried Baseball Star By WILL GRlMSLKir NEW YOUK, Jan. 19 — (*> — The popular baseball argument— who draw* the biggest paycheck, Williams, DIMagglo or Feller? — won't have the old familiar ring this year. Ted Williams, the Boston Red Sox' flyhawk, Is almost sure to stand out by himself as the highest paid employe on the major league diamonds. Cleveland's Bob Feller, his onetime fireball now just lukewarm, took a reported $20,000 salary whack yesterday. Joe DiMagglo, the New York Yankees' sore-heeled question mark, Is said to face a $25,000 scissoring on his contract. This would remove these two baseball capitalists from the Ruth- Ian pay brackets, leaving Williams with the No. 1 Income tax headache. The Boston outfielder received in the neighborhood of $100,000 for his efforts last season, accord- Ing to reliable reports, and there Is no reason to believe he won't take an equally large gouge this time from Tom Yawkey's millions. He led the American League In almost every offensive department, losing the batting championships by the margin of a scratch single. He batted .3427 and yielded the crown to George Kell of Detroit, who hit .3429 when the figures were carried out an extra notch. Williams led In home runs, 43; runs scored, 150; total bases .368, and two-base hits, 39. These give him strong talking points when pay-talks begin. Meanwhile, Feller, the onetime ,$80,000-a-year mound wonder, won lost 14 games and was a shadow of his former nee Prices At St. Loui* ST. LOUIS, Jan. 19, (J*i — Produce and live poultry: PRODUCE — Eggs, extras 30-33, standards 28-29, current receipts 55-56 pounds 27*27 H, unclassified, 49-54 pounds, 234-26. POULTRY — Heavy breed fowl 18H-19, white commercial fryers, broilers and roasters 20H-22, crosses 20-20H, reds 19-21. Other prices unchanged. 15 and merely self. The Yankees' amazing Di- Magglo was out half the year but came back to hit .346 and help lead his mates to the American League championship. However, his future remained clouded because of a capricious heel. The 31-year-old Feller inked his working papers yesterday after a conference with General Manager Hank Greenberg. Observers say he'll pitch this year for a straight $45,000 salary, no bonuses. DiMagglo, on best authority, earned between $90,000 and $100,000 last year. At the end of the season, friends quoted him as saying he expected a cut in 1950. To reports of a $25,000 slash for his star, General Manager George Weiss of the Yanks simply grinned and said, "It's one of those cases where I think it's best for all concerned to get together and talk things over." Still, baseball will have its quota of high-paid talent, with a half- dozen stars hitting and going over the $50,000 mark. Tommy Henrich, the Yankees' first "baseman-outfielder, signed yesterday for a figure placed at $40,000 to $50,OQO. The St. Louis Cardinals' great outfielder, Stan Musial, has another leg to go on his two-year contract at $50,000 per season. Cleveland's manager-shortstop, Lou Boudreau, is a $65,000-a-year man. Ralph Kiner, who banged 54 home runs for the Pittsburgh Pirates last year, is expected to demand around $50,000, and perhaps get it The Tigers' Kell, Brooklyn's Jackie Robinson and Cleveland's Bob Lemon are in line for nice salary boosts. The Philadelphia Phillies announced they had offered outfielder Del Ennis more than $20,000—the highest ever paid a Phillie. The salaries may not be as astronomical as usual, but the boys won't go hungry. Chicago. St Louis Grain Quotations Chieafo Cash Grata CHICAGO, Jan. 19, (f> — WHEAT — No. 2 mixed 2.11%. CORN — No. 4 yellow, old, 1.31; No. 3 yellow 1.27-2914; No. 4, 1.23%-26H. OATS — No. 1 extra heavy white 77; No. 1 heavy white 75K- 76tt; No. 1 white 74%. BARLEY — Nominal: Malting, 1.20-60; feed 90-1.20. SOYBEANS—None. Cfcleac* Grain Futures Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., Jan. 19, (*) — (USDA)—HOGS— 8000; fairly active, 25 to 50 higher; good and choice 180-240 pound sows 16.25-75; several loads 16.8517.00; top 17.00; 250-270 pounds 15.50-16.25; 270-300 pounds 13.7515.50 with few at 15.75; under 375 pounds 12.75; 140-170 pounds 14.7516.25; few 16.50; 100-130 pounds 12.75-13.25; good and choice sows 400 pounds down 13.00-50; heavier sows 11.25-12.50; stags 8.50-10.50. CATTLE — 1500; calves 600; bulls 25 lower; vealers strong to 1.00 higher; medium and good steers 23.25-26.50; medium and good hlefers and mixed yearlings 21.00-26.00; common and medium 17.50-20.00; common and medium cows 15.50-17.00; canners and cutters 12.00-15.00; medium and good bulls 18.00-19.50; cutter and com mon 15.50-17.00; good and choice vealers 28.00-39.00; common and medium 18.00-27.00. SHEEP — 2200; load good and choice wooled lambs 24.25; half deck 24.50. Slow Motion Rally Cuts Early Losses NEW YORK, Jan. 19 — (JPi — A slow-motion rally chipped away at early losses In the stock mar' ket today. Price swings either way were limited to less than a point in most cases. Many morning declines though, were either reduced or converted into advances. Neither buyers or sellers showed any inclination to force the market and business dropped to the smallest volume in around seven weeks. Turnover hit a rate 01 around 1,100,000 shares for the High WHEAT—' Mar. ... 2.15% May ... 2.10% July ... 1.83H Sep. ... 1.92% CORN— Mar. ... 1.28'/i May ... 1.27 July ... 1.25% Sep. ... 1.20% Dec. ... 1.13% OATS— Mar. ... 71 '/* May ... 67% July-... 62 H Sep. ... 61% Dec RYE- May ... 1.39K July ... i.40 Sep. ... 1.40 SOYBEANS— Mar. ... a.23«/i -May ... 2,28Vi July ... 2.24 Nov. ...1.98 Low Close 2.14 2.09% 1.91 1.91% 1.26% 1.25H 1.24% 1.19% 1.12% 71 67 60% 1.37% 1.38% 1.38 2.29 % 2.25% 2.22 1.97 2.15%-% 2.10%-% 1.92-92% 1.92%-% 1.28% 1.26%-27 1.25%-% 1.20%. 1.13% 71% 67%-% 62 61% • 62% 1.38%-% 1.39% 1.39%-40 2.31%-% 2,28-28 V* 2.23%*% 1.99 full session. Buyers nibbled at selective rail way issues in the bond market. Abbott 52 1-2 Al Chem * Dye 204 Allied Stores 34 1-2 Allis Ch 33 Am Can 113 1-2 Am Car & Fdy 27 1-4 Am Gas & Elec 52 5-8 Am Loco 16 3-8 Am Pow 15 5-8 Am Rad 14 1-8 Am Smelt 553-4 AT&T 148 1-4 Am Tobacco 74 1-2 Am Zinc 6 1-2 Anaconda 29 3-4 Armco 283-4 Armour 8 1-2 A T & S F ..107 3-4 Avco 6 1-8 Bald Loco 12 1-4 Bendix ..361-2 Beth Steel 32 1-2 Borden 49 Borg Warner 56 5-8 Briggs 29 5-8 Case 45 1-4 Caterpil Trac 34 1-4 ChesAO 30 Chi & NW 12 1-2 Chi RI & Pac 43 3-4 Chrysler 643-4 Comwealth Edls 30 3-8 Congoleum-Nalrn 28 Cons Edison 29 Cons Gas 43 1-2 Container 41 1-4 Cont Can 37 1-8 Cont Steel 15 Corn Prod 69 3-4 Corn Prod pfd 185 Crane 28, 3r4 Curt Wright 81-4 Douglas '•••• 74 Du Pont 61 5-8 Eastman 45 3-4 Eaton 301-2 El Auto-Lite 44 1-4 G E 42 3-8 Gen Foods 487-8 G M 72 1-4 Gen Time,.. 23 Goodrich ... 737-8 Goodyear 46 5-8 Gt Nor Ir Ore 42 3-4 Gt Northern pf 43 1-8 Greyhound ... 11 1-4 Homestake 467-8 Houd-Hersh 131-8 Huson Mtr 14 1-2 I C 38 Inland, 39 Ins Con Corp 14 1-4 Int Harv 27 1-2 Int Nick Can 29 I T& T 12 5-8 Jewel 59 3-8 184 Submit Election Petitions SPRINGFIELD, Jan. 19 (A — The eight day period for official* y entering the Illinois April 11 primary reached the halfway mark oday with filings for statewide and district offices running ahead of two years ago. Three hundred eighty four can* dldates for the four state jobs and 179 General Assembly posts at stake next November submitted nominating petitions to the sec* retary of state In the first three days. In the first three'days of filing for the 1948 primary, 324 candidates filed tot the Legislature and for the six statewide elective positions then to be filled. This time, 246 aspirants have entered races for 153 House seats, 70 for 26 Senate posts and 68 for the same number of Congress seats. More will declare before next Monday's deadline. A recap on the statewide office! showed U. S. Sen. Scott W. Lucas still unopposed for renominntion in the Democratic primary. Everett M. Dlrksen of Pekln, seeking the Republican senatorial nomination, has picked up an opponent In William J. Baker of Chicago. Baker was handily defeated in the 1948 GOP primary by former Sen. C. Wayland Brooks. Vernon L. Nickell, incumbent Republican, and Democrat C. Hobart Engle of Chicago and Cuba were entrants for state school superintendent. There were five in the field for state treasurer, Democrat Michael Hewlett and Republicans William G. Stratton, James Simpson jr., Louis E. Nelson and Theron W. Merryman. Incumbent Earle Benjamin Searcy, a Republican, and Democratic State Treasurer Ora Smith were entered for clerk of the State Supreme Court. Candidates presenting nominating papers yesterday including (no incumbents): Representative in Congress 20th District: Dem.—Henry D. Sullivan, Quincy. Rep.—None. Representative in the General Assembly 16th: Dem.—None. Rep.—H. W. Meisenhelder, Pontlac. 18th: Dem.—None. Rep.—Robert G. Day, Peoria. 24th: Dem.—J. C. Williamson, Urbana. Rep.—None. 37th: Dem.—None. Rep.—Arthur G. Sieben, Geneseo. 46th: Dem.—Warren D. Crippin (X), Cisne. Rep.—None. 49th: Dem. — Zeno Middleton, Caseyville. Rep.—None. State Central Committee 19th: Dem.—None. Rep,—Lambert I. Engdahl, Monmouth. Crofty Crtoture Answer to Previous Puttie MMI-JI i wui 4i:i ui IUK HOMIKONTAL VERTICAL 1 Depicted I Obese animal, th« 2 Mineral rock redo— 3 Ey« affliction « H has— 4 Grafted (her.) ears S Bamboolikt • Since grass 12 Exist 6 English 13 At no time version (sb.) 14 Unit ot weight 7 Surrender 15 Rounded I Allowance for 22 Antenna 17 Signify waste 24 All 19 Wai Indebted 9 Makes amends 25 Itemize kdfiui w i 20 Famous 10 Obtained English school 11 Individual 21 Lady 16 Pitcher 23 Require 18 Not any 26 Erect 21 Sleeping 27 Domestic slave visions 28 Symbol tor erbium 29 Size ot shot 30 Three-toed sloth 31 Medics) suffix 32 Female horie 35 Hindu garment 37 Winter vehicle 38 Brother of Cain (Bib.) 39 Pungent odor 42 Roman robe 44 Finishing tool 46 Rugged mountain crests 49 Blackbird of cuckoo family 50 Papal triple crown 52 Age 53 Writing tool 54 Pilfer 55 Morning moisture 33 Keep 34 Type of chees* 35 Sapient 36 Diminished 40 Fishermen's apparatus l'_1l If II l' 41 Bravery 42 Ancient Irish capital 43 Verbal 44 Knock 45 Compass point 47 Before 48 Observed Si An (Scot.) Library Vote Continued From Page 1. Snead Takes Championship At Los Angeles By PETE ARTHUR LOS ANGELES, Jan. 19— (JPt— The greatest golf comeback of all time didn't quite hit its peak. Which is one way of saying that Sam Snead beat out Ben Hogan in the playoff for the Los Angeles Open title. He did it by four strokes, too. But remember back a little. Last Feb. 5, that story from El Paso reported that "Hogan's left ankle, one bone of which was brok- Hayner library board leading the list, the proponents of the Issue forecast an overwhelming vote in favor of the institution. Civic and service clubs have come out in favor of the library. Alton League of Women Voters has taken on the task of furnishing cars for those who need transportation, Mrs. Phyllis Newberry, chairman, advised this morning. The Alton PTA council is carrying on a telephone campaign to "sell" the Idea to members and others and assuring that these people contacted will be sure and vote at the election, Orland Forcade, chairman, advised today. Leo J. Struif, chairman of the civic affairs committee, said the GAAC Is appreciative of the cooperation that has been given by the mayor and members of the City Council in doing everything in their power to facilitate all arrangements for the election. tion among the workers, something Lewis has failed to arrange, The "able and willing" clause lets the miners work or remain idle whenever they desire. Denham said Lewis' demand that only union members get benefits from the operator-financed welfare fund is illegal, too. The whole trouble is that Lewis and the mine operators have failer to get together for nearly eighi months now on new contraci terms. The old agreement expired last July 1. The operators have balked a Lewis' demands, claiming some o; theta are illegal, and Lewis has re fused to alter the asking price The shortened work week is a un ion device to pressure the mine owners into settling. Only a ver ^^^•^PB"™^"«""i^"™^^^^~ Rebels Remain ChallengeEdict OfNCAAHead CHICAGO, Jan. 19 <*»)—The day opened peacefully on the National Collegiate Athletic Association- Rebel University front today hut :here was still sneculatlon concern- ng the functions o( the NCAA 'sanity code." Maryland and Virginia Universities, two of the so-called Rebels, yesterday challenged the right ot wo NCAA officials to boycott six member schools for non compliance with the code. The quarantine was announced Tuesday by NCAA President Hugh C. Wlllett and Secretary-Treasurer Kenneth L. Wilson In a move to put some real "bite" In the code. Godfrey Fox Hunt Slated For Saturday Between 100 and 125 hunters are expected to comb four areas In Godfrey township during a fox hunt Saturday. The hunters will register and leave Godfrey Civic Center at 9 a. m. They will work sections 21 and 28 on the Walsh brothers farm, north and west of Davis lane, then comb sections 13 and 14, east of Route 111 and north of the Godfrey-Fosterburg road in the vicinity of Mason school, the morning. Women of the Township Civic Association will serve lunch at noon at the Center. In the afternoon, the hunters will work sections 34 and 27, north of Routo 100 and west of Route 111 and west and southwest of few of them have done so. Lewis' main demands are a 95- cent boost in the present $14.05 basic dally wage, plus a 15-«ent increase In the 20-cent tonnage royalty for the miners welfare fund to pay for pensions and other benefits. The operators say thli Is more than they can afford. BULL SESSION — Getting all slicked up for his part in the March of Dimes is Lost River Domino )7th, with Carole Sarton doing the slicking. Domino will be sold at auction at a Red Bluff,: Calif., livestock show, and the proceeds will go to .the polio furvJ" drive. The prize animal was donated by Mrs. Mabel Liskey .of. Klamath, Falls, Ore. Youthful Sea Voyager Sent to Reform School DUNDEE, Scotland, Jan, 19, UPl —A 14-year-old boy, who made a Ramona place, then comb sections 21, 22 and 23, south of the blacktop road to the Onlzed grounds and north of Stamper lane. Each area is approximately one square mile. The hunters will be transported to the various areas in covered trucks. One captain will be assigned to each truck. Snow and ice made the last hunt, two weeks ago, rough under foot. At that time seven foxes were bagged. solo voyage 200 miles Into th» North Sea, was sent to a reform school today on a charge of stealing the boat. The boy, Johnny Guthrle, ano the 30-ton fishing vessel, Girl Jean, disappeared Jan. 10 from the llttlp coastal town of Arbroath. The trawler Reptonlan picked them up three days later halfway to Norway. , Johnny's lawyer pleaded with the court to give the lad a chance for training as a sailor. Judge K. D. Cullen said that might be possible later. Meanwhile, he pointed, British law requires children to go to school until they are 15. HEAD TELEGRAPH WANT AM Lewis Continued From Page 1. en wai placed in a cast Physicians plan to apply a cast for a broken pelvis bone. The golf star also fractured a collarbone and rib." And the item from El Paso March 3 read: "Golfer Ben Hogan was reported in a serious condition today as a result of a blood clot. complication. The doctors said Hogan might never walk around 18 holes again, much less play that distance. But he's the same Hogan who •hot a 280, four stroke* under par, in his comeback to golf over Riviera's tricky, treacherous 18 loles last week. And who finally lost to Slammln' Snead, the West Virginian, in yesterday's playoff, postponed a week by rain. M. Lewis Cask Oral* 81. LOUIS, Jan. 19, <*> WHEAT — Receipts 7 cars, 1 sold. No. 3 mixed 2.20H. CORN — Receipts 90 cars, 5 •old. No. 2 yellow 1.31U-1.32*, No. i yellow 1.30, No. 4 yellow 1.29. OATS — Receipts 13 cars, none sold. Daaifc •* Ufa. CMnu» Oreea Mrs. flraet Green, widow of Frank Open, died at St. Anthony's Inflrme** 1 Wednesday afternoon after a IOM Illness, aged 69. Death was dMto Heart trouble which had 5w serious the pa* week. S the funeral would be tt was stated, when distant had keen heard from. Johns-Many 47 Kennecott 53 7-8 Keystone SAW 18 1-8 Kimberly Clark 25 Lib Glass 63 Libby, McN A L 7 5-8 Marshall Field 25 Montg Ward 56 5-8 Nash-Kelv 173-4 Nat Biscuit 39 Nat Cont 83-8 Nat Dairy ............... 39 1-2 Natl Steel 89 1-2 NY Central Railroad 12 3-8 No Am Avla 11 1-4 North Pac .. 18 7-8 Ohio Oil 27 1-3 Owens Glass 64 3-4 Packard 4 1-2 Pan Am Air 9 3-4 Param Pic 183-4 Penney 56 1-2 Penn 17 1-4 Pepsi * 3-4 Phelps 50 1-4 Phillip Mor 521-2 Phillips <0 1-2 Pure Oil 2§ 1-8 RCA 13 1-2 Rto «it 11 Repub Stl 24 741 Scott 68 1*4 Sears 43 1-8 Shell Oil 35 1 Simmons 39 Sinclair 22 7-8 Socony-Vac 16 3-4 Sou Pac ....i.. 52 3-4 Spiegel 95-1 8t Brands 22 1-8 st on cat 62 5-1 St Oil Ind 43 3-8 St Oil NJ v MM New York Curb Ark Nat Gas A 11 Carnation 64 1-2 Cities Svc 73 3-4 El Bond A Sh 19 1-2 Hecla Mln 11 1-8 Kaiser Frazer 5 Nlag Hud Power 15 5-8 Sterling 37 1-2 Studebaker ,. 27 Swift 36 3-8 Texas Co 60 1-2 Timken Axle 15 3-4 Trans America 15 7-8 Un Carbide 44 1-8 Un Pacific 85 1-2 Un Air Lines 14 3-4 Un Aircraft 26 1-8 U S Rubber 41 1-3 U S Stl 27 7-8 W U ..< 21 14 West Elac 31 5-8 Woolworth 49 7-8 Wor PAM Pr Pf 19 1-8 Zontte 51-2 That he already asked the miners to return to work, but they didn't as a protest against the lack of a work contract. Some lawmakers, including Sen. Taft (R-Ohio), who have been urging President Truman to act under the Taft-Hartley law to halt the 3-day week because of lack of coal, expressed doubt that Denham can do the same thing under another section of the labor law. Taft said he doesn't think Congress intended to give anyone except the President the power to force men to go back to work without a contract. He said Denham might get an Injunction to require Lew^s to bargain with coal operators In good faith and stop de manding what they call illegal contract terms. "But I can't see that would be an effective means of getting full production of coal," Taft said. He urged again that Mr. Tjruman declare a national emergency and seek the emergency-type Injuno tion. Previous ' court actions of this type have resulted in heavy fines for Lewis and the union for not obeying injunction. CIO President PWUp Murray announced that "his organlasation "vigorously protests" Denham's action and said CIO lawyers will work with Lewis' United Mine Workers union legal staff in fighting the case. "In this attack upon the UMW through the instrumentality of the evil Taft-Hartley law," Murray said, "Denham is challenging the legitimate rights and interests of all organized labor." Denham acted on the premise that Lewis is making illegal de mands on the operators and using the limited work week and full strike tactics to "club the operators" into accepting union terms The NLRB counsel did not say the three-day week or full strike are illegal in themselves. He contended they are illegal, though when used to compel coal operators to sign an illegal contract. And he complained to the court that Lewis is using the production restrictions to Impose an illega union shop," "able and willing" and welfare fund clauses in his labor contracts. The union shop, requiring em ployes to remain union members is legal only after an NLRB elec PILES Nt Httfltal, Nt L*M tf TlMi fr«M Wark, Write Dr. KMWlea at S» H. Atoms 81., Peevla, HI., for booklet. Rectal Ween, flecwee, Vistula, Pruritis Uteblnc Piles), Prosta- tits and AUM HeeieJ Disease*, healed by our Mild Infiltration Treatment. Ale* Mewaeh, Liver, Gallbladder, Kidneys, Bladder, Wood Rupture wul Varicose Veins by N«n-Surflcal Tre*ta»Mts. WHbMt SN'ilttl Opratto, Nt lwlif. Nt ««Hlif •AVOV MOTIL, SATUftOAY, JAN. it DR. KNOWLES B. F. Goodrich Puncture'Sealing TUBELESS TIRES LOOK! NEEDS NO TUBE Now you can buy thlg amazing new tire.... the goal of tire engineers for 50 yean. A tire that laugbi at puncture! because it seals them the instant they occur. Riders say it gives "greater riding comfort." Engineers say "greater high speed safety." This new tire is also built to give you the same extra mileage that motorists have been getting with the B.F. Goodrich Silvertown — the tire that outwitri .prewar tires. Come in today. Switch to safer mileage, better riding the instant you put them on. NO TUBE- • TO PINCH • TO PUNCTURf • TO PURCHASE SIM «.«e-i« Sl«k IMt>»*M $25 CONVINIINT TliMl AVAIUIU BROADWAY AND HENRY DIAL3-77S4 B.F. Good rich FIRST IN RUBBER 7 •WPW"

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page