Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 21, 1950 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, January 21, 1950
Page 1
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Member of The Associated Press. 5c Per Copy. Vol. CXV, No. 6 ALTON, ILL., SATURDAY, JANUARY 21, 1950 Established Jantiiry IS, 1834 Start Monday Preparing Way For Levee Job Section of City Dump to Be Moved Further Inshore Another phase of I lie flood protection levee const ruction project is scheduled to go forward Monday. Weather permitting, it was said today at the office of LnCrosse Dredging Co., its sub-contractor, Joeseph L. Pohl Construction Co. will begin clearing work on the rlght-ot-way for thn levee section betVveen Alton railroad bridge approach, at (he foot of Henry and Plum street. Major preliminary project within this section, situated wholly within the city limits, is to move further inshore a section of the city dump on Oily commons in the vicinity of the foot, of Central avenue. The unstable material of which the dump is composed must be removed from the right-of-way for the sandfill of which the levee will be formed so that the levee will have a stable base on which to rest. Authority from Engineers Authorization to proceed with preparation of the right-of-way within the city was recently given by the Corps of Engineers, it, was said at the LaCrosse Co. office. The engineer corps took action after execution of the easement with the city, signing of which was recently announced by Mayor Linkogle. The easement agreement was authorized by City Council last fall. Winter weather, barring snow and ice conditions, is expected to provide an ideal' lime for "shoving over" the outer portion of the city dump. Contractor P hi Friday began moving tils bulldozers and other grading equipment onto the site of operations. He is the same contratcor who cleared the right- of-way in the fall, for the levee section immediately downstream from Alton where the LaCrosse Co. now is making the hydraulic sandfill. High Water Slows Work Because of the unseasonable and unusually high mid-winter stage of the Mississippi, due to the Library Ballot Light in Early Hours at Polls r ( of COAL DUG FROM POND BOTTOM ,u i Un : on Efirclcc Po\vrr Co. hii!<';nr, IHrv, P.:•-.•.-.< "icrc larrov, i a'tcr it v.\:; : ; due, c-;! H a :.'! I••••.'- by ,1 ' supervising ihe cira:n;np, of the ponri Tir OCD putr.p L:LU io Grain the pcnd is in thr background.—5l.-iff photo. Also Caught Fish Drain Pond to Obtain Tons of Coal Buried Years Under Water Midday Indication- Total Mav \m ' 1000 Yolrs A r c 'op Branded Red Spy, Found Guilty of Perjury -ily Voting today on tin referendum \;a^ ex!icniv|v in the early hours. A riidd.-i; of typical prc'-inns by th<' Hrat'h indicated a total for Ih of ;i bare Hunt vote 1 . Vntint: was in .'7 ''Viincls, with polls manned hy volun!"ers, in Ihe GAAf-spnusni' .| ,-:i|vi^.rv referendum to dclerniini' uuhlic sentiment as to n tax-supported public library. In one I'ppor Alton precine', only -I vi it"'s had be.'ii cast al noon. Al Lincoln school, a new ins place, the total at noon was 23. Al Haskell house on II"nry, -i 10'Ail | member of (]),. Tele'-rapli staff .T-.-lll | who voted at 7:!',0 a. m. was onlv the second voter in that . Berlin Police Mine Leaders JuryOutNearly Improved; Hot Vacate Railroad J t ° P1 f^ elrs 24 Hours, Faces W earner mWesI IT . „ On Work Order „ .,, ' ., Unit, Prevent Possible 10-Yr. ' \ n> TIII; ,\ssoriATKi> TRESS | my n 1 1 1 ' lo '" 1 '" Bowls' chief lieutenant. 1 n* Til W"l* J>ew Blockade * n * r;™' ™mS^ru. 1 erm, Plus * me n> nil: .ASSOCIATE ritrss Klooihvators .continued to menace areas in Ihe Midwest. South and Pacific Northwest today but conditions in the major watersheds . generally appeared improved. j The Mississippi river flood j in tin peared to havo passed, but Ihe j 11, ion refugees from the Birds poll.' Point Madrid floodway in south- 1 east Missouri were coutioneri not Mo move back to their homes pre' maturely. Weather Improved There also was a marked im- Missouri-Illinois r» K l°n™P- j VisllMlsky Bitterly Ddlics I'SSR Annexing Four ]\. China Provinces recinc' provement in Ihe nation's weather. There were onlv n lew severe cold Continued on Col. 7. spols and only few areas were hit. West Berlin I>\ TIIK. ASSOCIATI:!) I'KKSS The continuim; cold war between Kasl and.West produced these varied international developments: In Berlin, Maj. Gen. Maxwell l.r Taylor. U.. S. commander, ordered today In va- Birthday -WlsJics Arririii" Early For Mrs. I by rain or snow. Temperatures | cate the Soviet rciehsbnhn (rail- generally moderated. The weather bureau reported "hot" weather in parts of the Kocky mountains. The ;n new blockade. IU Till; ASSOriATKII TRESS I John L. Lewis' chief lieutenant.! in southwestern Pennsylvania — j core of the ;)0,000-man "no con- ! tract no work strike" — today or-i riered local UMVV officers to poll j their diggers tomorrow on the, union chief's hack to work suggestion. More than 200 local officers in UMW District •! were told by district president William Hynes. "it is your duly to tell your men to go hack to work." The officials, meeting in Uniontown at Hynes' call, agreed to call their diggers together and urge them to return to the pits on the Lewis-ordered three day week. "Let your stomachs decide," Hynes counseled the group. 52 at Sheridan, Wyo., Billings, Mont. road) building rather than give the Russians an excuse to threaten | The flO.OOO diggers, mostly in northern West Virginia and this part of Pennsylvania, struck two weeks ago because of the nine In Helsink', Finland categorically rejected Soviet charges that it Hawkins Found Guilty; Faces 15-Year Term I I Greetings were already liei;in- | William.'K. Abbott, enterprising ! n \ nf , (0 i,locl< her telephone and ! owner of Piasa Tool & Die Co. > burden carriers of mail of Mrs. IIhat. emerged in four years from Grace Updike, for her eightieth heavy January Crosse Co., has rains the La- lost time from operating in recent weeks. But with the river stage here now on a downturn, it is planned to resume pumping sand next week, likely by Monday. Although first ice appeared in the river above the federal dam here Friday, it was said at the dredging company office that ice Is unlikely to interfere at this time with dredging. The company further has completed preparations for pumping at considerably higher stages of the river than recently have prevailed. Some "spuds," 20 feet longer than those now in use, liave been secured for anchoring its electrically-powered dredge boat. The arrangements made, it was said, should permit work on the hydraulic fill to continue through late winter and spring freshets in the river unless there should be actual flood stages. Driver Averts Collision, Auto Damages Fireplug Police on investigating an automobile accident at Main and College at 11:30 p. m. Friday found that a fireplug at the southeast corner of College and Main, the east edge of the Upper Alton business district, had been damaged when struck by one of the vehicles. Alton Water Co. was given immediate notice, the report shows. The automobile grazing the hydrant was driven east in College by Herbert Pratt of Route 1, Bethalto, .the report shows. The other car was listed as a sedan driven south in Main by DeVera L. Neitzling of ColUnsville. The Collinsville car was said to .have stopped at the boulevard sign, but Pratt veered, seeking to avert a collision with it, and encountered the hydrant. Although weather in Alton was clear Friday, a minor collision at Broadway and Main at 7:15 p. m. was attributed in the police report to an icy spot on the pavement. Vehicles in the collision were driven by Orvllle D. Smith of Cottage Hills and by Raymond D. Rhodes of Wood River. When Rhodes attempted a right turn from Broadway into Main, it was said, his sedan skidded so that each vehicle received a dented fender. .TERSEYV1LLE, 111., Jan. 21. UP> —Leonard (Lucky) Hawkins, 23. faces a 15-year prison term for the murder of Albert E. Clark, also 23, his companion on an ill- fated trip from New Mexico last fall. A Jersev • a basement business Io a flourish| ins industry at 911 Milton road, j is making plans to start selling 1 . coal Monday. ] | Abbot I, last Oct. 21 purchased the, j abandoned Union Electric Power j Co. building and sile on the river- i front below Riverview Park. Under a bis pool of water on the silo was n .stock of commercial stoker coal, purchased by the power company and left under the water to preserve it. The coal came to Ah- County Circuit Court jury convicted -him late Friday after discussing his fate for 3 1-2 hours, and fixed bjs punishment at 15 years. ! Hawkins of Clayton, N. M., was 1 birthday anniversary Monday. Mrs. Updike said today that her home at 1003 Stale street is not hie rnoujjh to accommodate a hi;: social event, so she will limit her- sell to receiviiiK birthday cards, telephone messages. letters and such friends as may find il con- v< nient to drop in. She intends to stay at home all day on her eightieth birthday Monday. She- only wishes that she had been hern at. a time of year when the boll with the properly and he de- I weather would have been warmer. She formerlv did not mind the Temperatures in the central and j supplied Soviet war criminals with months delay in obtaining a con- northern Rockies and parts of the ! faked documents. At Uie same j tract. Lewis suggested the men re- central Great Plains climber from i time, Finland assured her power-j turn to the pits, but to no avail. ;«) to -10 degrees yesterday. The j ail neighbor that she is making j Lewis' suggestion was wired to high at. Pueblo, Colo., was 75, a | every effort, to abide by the terms ! distiict. officers. This drew ob- record for the winter season. At : of the Finnish-Soviet, pacts. 'lections at Ihe meeting, local'of- Goodland, Kans., the top was 73 I In Moscow, Foreign Minister An-I ficiais protesting that it should and it was 69 at Denver. The 57 I drei Y. Vishinsky said U. S. Sec-i have been sent to them. retary of State Acheson's charge j Meanwhile, fighting broke out. that Russia is annexing fout I on a UMW picket line at Canon North China provinces is a "lying City, Colo, when about 25 indepen- I dent diggers who bolted the big at Salt. Lake City was a record for the date. The heavv rains thawing cided to drain the water off it and sell it. There may he some 3000 tons of it, Abbott estimated. The water-draining job started the first of the week. Inasmuch ! as there is a coal shorage at the present time. Abbott reported buy the coal but, this morning, ho said he had not decider! to whom or how he was going to sell il. To Srll for Homo Keating the only defense witness. He con- j several offers have been made to tended the fatal shot, on a country road near here the night of Oct. 12, came from Clark's own gun while they fought, over a girl they had picked up near Kansas City. State'.s. Attorney AJvin Pctit't, asking the death penalty, argued that the girl was a figure of Hawkins's imagination and thai Hawkins killed his companion for his money and his car. bul is celebrate her eightieth she thinks longingly of the warmer days of Ihe past years Mrs. Updike, whoso 10n3 Slate, is a neighborhood social center, is an exceedingly popular woman and with no place more so than in her own neighborhood where, among those who live close to her, she. is.a beloved Clark was from Boise City, Okla. After a five-day search that spread over the southwest, Hawkins was arrested at Dalhart, Tex. Capt. Phillips Relieved From Active Service "L .don't think I'll sell to any industry," he said. "I think it j neighborhood institution. Mrs. Up- should go to heat, homes. There j dike, happily considering her good are many people who havo run out of stoker coal- including my Of course, if I sold 1he .slate of health, gaily said the other day that she thinks -it about time for her to consider marrying parents. coal to dealers, it would po to homes." The water has been pumped out i "there's no telling", of the pond below the bluffs by an ' OCD pumper, through an nrrange- Jiicnt of Abbott to share half wilh John J. Miijjuire jr. of Jerseyvill". Abbott reported this morning nil the svaler had beiin removed. Pumping started last Monday and was continued day and night. "We found a lot of fish in the pond," Abbott, revealed today. "W- 1 FI PASO Tev Tin "1 f«!iv ''"' UlPm '" a 1ank insitlf ' th " '""' J.I, lAbO, Tex., Jan, _l.-(Spc- Uni()n j..^.,,^., bui | (lin ^ The ,,, cial.)—Capt. Joseph Phillips has j are a couple of catfish the fel- been relieved from active duty j lows tell me measure ,">7 inches with the U. S. Air Force. j in length." The officer who received a five-! In hip 1 , )oots ' as " 10 w:1UT '"" came shallow, workmen su|>cr\ i;;- again, and those who know how | young "Gracie" st.ill is say thai "there's no telling". Lease OK'd for Postal Station In Upper Alton Lease of the leaner building on i which brought flood threats in the Pacific Northwest also caused landslides in the Cascade mountains which blocked east-west highway travel in Washington and along the Columbia river of Oregon. Trains were delayed as much as 1M hours. The Columbia river highway was blocked after a series of snow and and slanderous declaration." Informed sources in Washington ' union attempted to enter a num- said they look for Bulgaria to j ber of small mines, stand fast—-possibly on orders from Three were hospitalized. The con- Mascow—against a United States' dition of one is reported as serious, threat to break off diplomatic re- The miners told police they were lalions. j attacked by stones, and beaten by The international development. 1 - i the picket.-:, in detail: | Some of the Pennsylvania min- Gen. Taylor explained the latest. • < rs are appealing for food. Yet earth slides and t.he Oregon trail '• Russian move in Berlin by saying: i meetings aimed at getting them from Portland to Astoria was pe-! "It was the American intention ; back on a three day week broke up riodically impassable. Has Service Halted Bus service was hailed in Washington and curtailed in Oregon. Weather forecasters said they expect no major overflow from the larger rivers in the area but. army engineers said all river in tbo Seattle district and several others in western Washington were rising and could reach or pass flood levels today. The White river, near Seattle, spilled over its banks and the Nooksack, in northwest Washington, was rising to near flood stage. The coldest weather was reported in Maine where the mercury plunged l.o an official ^13 below at Houlton. Sen. Owen Brew- si er ili-Me) told the Senate yes- 1o put this space to use for the in disorder earlier in the week. benefit of Berlin. The U. S. prop- 1 Despite all thai, some UMW of- er'.y control section authorized the ficiais believe a large bloc of the city government, on Jan. 17 to 00,000 strikers \\ill go along with move into the virtually empty their pleas to dig coal. railway headquarters. It was at. Union!own, Pa., yes- C'untiuuocl on I'uge -, Col. 2. Club Dedicated To Shoplifting Is Er alien Up "Unfortunately the unreasonable icrday that, scores of miners be- and provocative attitude of the ' sieged state relief officials and the Soviets and of the reichsbahn : Salvation Army for aid to their makes it appear probable that, the families. Capt. Robert Shannon of hardships which they intend _lo..im7 j the Salvation. Army, declared; pose outweigh the benefits arising! "Many of the miners have eight from the American plan. Police Withdrawn ! or 10 children. They've just, run out of money. One of them said to me, "Having regretfully reached this 'Captain, if you can just spare H First Trial Had Resulted In No Decision Last July NEW YORK, Jan. 21, (JPl— A federal jury convicted Alger Hist on two counts of perjury today— a verdict that branded Hiss • Communist spy for the Russians while he held high State Department office before the war. The federal court jury of eight women and four men delivered the verdict at. 1:50 p. m., nearly 24 hours after it received th8 case. It was Hiss 1 second trial. Last July another jury failed to agree in the case. Hiss faces a maximum sentence of 10 years in prison plus $4000 in fines. At 1:50 p. m. the jury foreman, Mrs. Ada Condell, said in answer to a question by the clerk of the court, that the defendant wai "guilty on both counts." The court clerk, Joseph Toner, read off the names of the jurori after they had filed back into the courtroom. Each acknowledged his presence by saying, "Here." Mrs. Condell then gave the vir- diet. Hiss and his wife, Priscilla, gave no indication of emotion immediately. The Hisses sat behind their counsel, Claude B. Cross, of Boston, and Edwards C. McLean, of New York. A moment after Hiss heard the verdict, his chin went, up and nil lips tightened. He folded his arms. The jury had returned to the courtroom today to have part of the judge's charge re-read to it. In response to the request, Federal Judge Henry W. Goddard read the jurors for the second time, those part* of, the charge which referred to reasonable doubt, circumstantial evidence and corroborative evidence. The judge told the jurors again conclusion, I am suspending the j sack of flour, some sugar and cof- j that the government must prove notice of custody and withdraw- fee, we'll get. along." ing the the west sector police from I The back-to-work movement in interior of the building." Earlier the American command- northern' West Virginia, where 12,000 miners are idle, started yester- ant had said he did not regard the day when one local with about 150 dispute with the Russians over the men voted to obey Lewis, i Presi- reichsbahn building in the western Lorenzo Helmick, of UMW Local '1033 near Morgantown, declared his men had decided to go year suspended sentence in the triangle slaying of Vernon Hopper, a bartender who had been dating Phillips' estranged wife, has been returned to a reserve status, according to Brig. Gen. David Hutchison, commanding officer at Biggs Air Force base in El Paso. Gen. Hutchison said action also has been initiated by higher hoad- nuartors to revoke Phillips' air force commission so that he could not. be called back into active duly later. Gen. Hutchison said the removal order was in accordance with air force regulations that, provide for discharge from the service of any man convicted of a felony. Phillips had been assigned to Carswell Air Base, Fort Worth, Tex., immediately after the verdict was announced in El Paso. He and his wife were reported reunited thore. Baker Ruled Sane, Must Die For Sex Murder LOS ANGELES, Jan. 121. W — Fred Stroble is sane and must die for murdering 6-year-old Linda Joyce Glucoft. Superior Judge Charles W. Fricke, ,who ruled him sane yesterday, will pronounce sentence next Friday. Under Californij Cenieleries Still Show Greenery of Holiday Season Cemeteries In the Alton area still hear a large part of the appearance of holiday cheer they did at Christmas time when members of families had given cemetery lots and graves therein the annual Christmas time decorations. The wreaths and sprays of evergreen still are bright and green, and where bright-colored Christmas finery was set out, and lightly fastened down, for the most part they are still where they were left just about a lull month ago. The explanation is made that the rains and the freezing which ing' the pumping wadeil around to capturo the fish. . Kxnct Amount I'nKiinwii The coal appears to have bee.i well preserved under the water during the unknown number of years it: has been there. Abbott said estimates of (lie amount of '.'oal there vary from 500 tons to 3000 tons. Apparently, there are no records to show Ihe exact amount. Over the top of the coal is ri thin layer of silt. Presumably, the coal is in n rock pit. Workmen dug into the pond but torn and found it is all coal to a depth of al least, couple of feel, which was all the further they dug on the pond's edge. The coal is to be removed, starting Monday, by a high-lift tractor, n type of device which move:-great quantities of material and loads il. directly into trucks. Workmen have found the pond is fed by a spring that continues to trickle water into the pumped- out area, but not in sufficient volume to hamper the removed of the coal. The coal iippeai-s to be commercial grade, not Hie type usually used in home sinkers. However, OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Jan. Merchant street as a posloffice ; 21, l/P) --Police broke up a girls' station in Upper Alton has been ; high school club which they said approved by the Posloffice De- J was dedicated to shoplifting., part nient. Announcement of the acceptance of Ihe proposal of Wade II. Bauer was made by Congressman Melvin C. Price in a telegram to the Telegraph. The new quarters will be on the north side of Merchant street, between Washington avenue and I Main street. j Congressman Price's telegram read: "Post off ice Department advises me it has accepted the proposal submitted by Wade II. Bauer , Two teenage girls were arrested, /one of the city as a serious incident, He charged that the eastern : back on a three-day week. authorities had used the occupation of the building as "an excuse to vent their spite against West Berlin." East German Communists have implied thai inter-zonal train service might be affected because West German police had occupied vacant offices in the Russian-controlled building, located in the American center. Two MenClimb Lover's Leap in Hunt for Fossils . Up the face of the bluffs at the Lover's Leap projection, two young police reported lasl night, and 10 j B U | a |i inter-zonal trains were i mcn nl 2 I 1 - '""• today sought fos- to lease new quarters period of 10 years. . . . In the building will more were being sought. The club is estimated to have stolen hundreds of dollars worth of merchandise from Oklahoma City stores. Ought in a department store yesterday by a store detective, the girls surrendered shopping hags which contained two ?'1S suits. Then the girls took Detectives C, R. Richards and T. T. Hutch- homes, disclosing for n stolen dresses valued al more than be eslab- IS100. 1 The girls said club members lished Upper Alton's posloffice started out stealing school sup- station, which will serve Upper j plies, but their aclivilies proved Alton and the Milton and other j so successful they turned to larg- .iroas to the. east. I er items. GAAC Plans Survey; Seeks Increased Hotel Facilities day, and Taylor indicated in an today he does not ex- controversy to go any reported running normally yester-j sil rclics which they planned to chisel out of the rock and preserve. The young men are James Conner, 627 Monroe, East Alton, and Dick Culp, 647 Fifth, East. Alton. As they stood on precarious perches 150-200 feel above the river road, Conner informed a Telegraph reporter they planned to secure some geological relics interview pect t he further. Denies Airlift Itcvival Informed of published reports j that the city was threatened wilh n new blockade and that the airlift might be revived, Taylor asserted: "I am very happy to spike that. It is simply not true." Finland replied strong Soviet protest note delivered three weeks ago to Karl Kundstroem, Finnish minister in Moscow. Today in Moscow Sundstroem delivered the Finnish reply to the Russians. The Finnish government the Russians that, it is "making beyond a reasonable doubt that Hiss lied when he denied turning over secret State Department documents to ex-Communist courier Whittaker Chambers. Reasonable doubt, the judge said, does not. mean "possible doubt or a fanciful doubt" but means "a doubt which is reasonable in view of the evidence or the lack of evidence." Goddard also told the jury for a second time that the defendant does not. have to prove how Chambers got the documents. As in the first Hiss trial, the jury was deliberating for a second day with no verdict in sight The eight women and four men resumed deliberations at 8:20 a. m. —40 minutes earlier than the time set. by the judge when he sent them to bed at. 9:45 o'clock last night. In his re-reading, Goddard also told the jury that to convict Hisi it must believe Chambers' testimony beyond a reasonable doubt and also find that there is "other trustworthy evidence" that Hist gave the secret papers to Chambers. The judge also repeated his de- betore the bluff projection is re-j finition of circumstantial evi- moved (this spring) to make way for the McAdams Memorial Highway right-of-way. A passerby, John Sackers, 635 East Fifth, with Clarence Sharp, 112 Henry, directed the course of the climbers as they made their I precarious tokl the bluff. way up the face of every effort to fulfill loyally its obligations under the peace treaty. "Likewise, il is striving by all means to act according Io the friendship and mutual assistance Directors of Ihe Greater Alton plore the armory situation to de- \ |, ttct w |(|, ]{ uss j a . Nevertheless, it termini- if anything could bo done; is entitled to reject categorically Association of Commerce have ordered a comprehensive survey to determine future business potential Tor hotels and rest <ui ran Is, to- to interest the slate in reopening | thi- assertions that Finnish author- tins issue. President C. J. Schloss- j ilios slloul(l . lla . v ? su l'l |licrt wul ; er directed the secretary In take mnimnls with Inked documonts. Abbott said, since the coal short- j warci - s either gelling present hotels age, home owners have told hirr) they have been using commercial grade stoker coal and so, he said he assumed, the coal in Iho pond can be used to hoat houses. He said ho has had requests for al from a "couple of places," hut to expand their facilities or interesting .some organization lo build a new hotel in the city. Al the January meeting ol Ihe GAAC board, Friday afternoon al Hotel Stratford, ],. K. Shenrburn, reporting for Ihe trade develop- what action was necessary and have ci preliminary report ready for Ihe February meeting. Ke(| Kxcitii; Tux Ki'pcul Henry H. McAdams, chairman Accused of Iliirlinrini; Criminals Russia, in a New Year's Day note, accused Finland of harboring 300 Soviet war criminals in violation of peace treaty. the Soviet-Finnish Deputy Soviet For law It will have to be death in the came with Christmas time as the gas chamber because the jur convicted him of first degree murder with no recommendation ol leniency. The lone uncertainty for the 6b decorations were set out in the cemetery, securely froze the wreaths and other decorations to the ground. Whatever \vinds cam<; failed to dislodge the greenery IT .j , , , . I J1UICI iMIIMIUIU, J.. J'.. DMCill Dili II, ,,„„.....„, «J IV,, in t-oenl ill lr»ic MiMflnii He said ho lias hart rrvmnyti; fen* f , , , pioscnieo ioui resolutions uigmK ii«. .-«im m. nun iuig uqucsis 101 report mg for the dado develop- '„„..,, ,, f ,.,,,,.,;,,,„ nv ,. lKrl ,,„,„£ coal from a conit e of nhwnc" KM* ..... , lepoal 01 wniume excise 1 taxes, i.imi mini « LIU pit or, but ( n]on) , eparlrnenl, nr vised that the „'..:..„ K ,,,,| n ii-y..ri m.«ii,.im. not rom anv nduslres "Tim in i • .• , • , opposing sociaii/.ed niedit'int', u „, ««i.\ in HIM i us, jne in- i convention committee ol which i ,,, ro ,. nr , n !ti nll ,,f r'mnmimUi dutries have pretty good stockpiles [ M ,^ y,,,,,,. ii u |, L , r u chairman *? recogn ton ot Communist on hand " IIP rnmiii(»ni <ui ;.\ns. \(in,i JIUIILI is (luiinuui c |f asking further ccon- :.'...,.„ I111U11 " 1 :. . !"'*. »<.'"" '•'.»»P«llo.l to withdraw ' jn _„„,„., obf ,„„ lHXpayw . B , . of the national affairs committee, t , 1{ , n Minister Andrei (..romyko re ,. u j m i Sundslroem in Moscow and demanded that the war criminal.'. To lO.stahlifcli HurKc Iteuuir Abbott this spring is to move his Plasa Tool & Die Co. into the old power house building, after some sections of the building arc ed to the move. He is conl- invitations to large conventions "because the hotels are unable to accommodate the delegates.' Ho reported that there is an "ovi rflow" each week among the local hotels and Hint several have ndapt- •mplat- ing a branch of the business to, reported that they cannot nuar- service and repair barges ;md bir, anlee even one room for special dicsel engines of the many lines, meetings wishing to come to tin- that pass Alton in the course of j city." Shcarhurn said: "This means Ihe regular river traffic. la loss of many thousands of dol- "There are only a couple ol'ilars to retailers, (healers, and places between hero and New Orleans (where barges arc- year-old grandfather now Is when and carry it off to fence corners. '• viced)," he pointed out. The old ha will meet his end The la\\ Still today most of the giaves ; power building is located near tin- Also provides for automatic revlt-w slill bear Ihe unfaded finery placed - point of the river where many of all death sentences hy the state ; hy relatives and friends as a mark barges are usually moored near immediately to meet the need." supreme court, which sometimes j of memory for those who are bur- j the Illinois Terminal coal loading. Director Al Lowe sugt/csted the takes several months. 'led there. 'docks. 'secretary be advised again to ex- service industry within the aieu.' Director Lloyd Tribble, who said he had discussed the mallei with the o.eculive Beciotary, as- scried "hornethim.', should hi.- done ny in spending of the taxpayer money. All resolutions were unanimously adopted. The resolutions follow: "lie it resolved that the tiourd of directors of the Greater Alton Association (if Commerce instruct its secretary to communicate wilh President Harry S. Truman, U. S. Senators Scott W. Lucas and Paul H. Douglas, and Representative Melvin Price, advising these honorable gentlemen that the Board . . . does hereby renew its pu-a that the excessive war-time excise taxes being levied against so- called luxury items hi; repealed at the very earliest date, as those taxes were originally passed as a Continued on 1'uge 't, Col. 8. C'diitilllicd on ',', Col. 1. U cut her Partly cloudy and warmer this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. Highest temperature today near 55, lowest Sunday morning about 40; highest in afternoon near 60. Shippers' forecast: Near freesing to north and east; above freesing to the west and south. River Stutfee W Bur«*u i «m i Zero ;i85 4« in o.i Stage 7.86 Ft, Fall 2.43 Ft. B«* Uivci 1 • m LOCK A Own •» Pool 418.70 Tallwater 403.34 InjWination Slip Must Accompany Tax Return Income tax returns are being received by V. Y. Dallman, collector of internal revenue at Springfield, without Forms W-2 or 1099 attached. Absence of these information slips covering salaries or wages for Ihe past year delays refunds clue or the establishment of tax liability, The collector is required (o have the returns properly signed and the information verified before a«y refunds can be made. In the cas» of a joint return of husband and wife, both taxpayers must sign and return and attach wage and salary slips. Collector Dallman states that many thousands of returns are yet lo be received; and he hopes that taxpayers will accordingly attach the Information slips required by his office to avoid delays and inconvenience. Dwighl Green Co-Director Of Theatrical Enterprise CHICAGO, Jan. 21 W—Former Gov. Dwlght H. Green of Illinois was revealed today as a co-director of Cavendish Productions, a theatrical enterprise to produce new plays in Chicago. Walter Armltage, of New Vork, said Green has been connected with Cavendish Productions since last February, mostly in an advisory capacity. dence. The jury went back to the jury room at 9:55 a. m. p. m. yesterday after Federal Judge Henry W. Godard charged them for 33 minutes on the legal aspects of the case. Hiss, 45, former high State Department official and later $20,000- a year president of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, arrived at the courthouse at 8:50 a. m. The defendant was smiling and gave a cheerful greeting to persons he recognized. His wife, Priscilla, was with him. She has sat by his side during both lengthy trials. The earlier trial ended last July in a jury disagreement. Today—18 months after the case broke into the headlines by way of a congressional investigation—n light snow covered the ground as the jury returned to the Foley Square courthouse. Federal Judge Henry W. Goddard gave the case to the jury al Continued on Page 3, Col. 6. 100 Pupils Made 111; Deviled Eggs Blamed MARION, Ind., Jan. 21, 1*1— Deviled eggs were blamed today pupili Dr. Eugene Rlfner, Van Buren physician, said tests showed a pathogenic organism in the egg* served in the school cafeteria Thursday noon. He said that probably caused the illnesses. The school was closed, but will be reopened Monday. None of th* pupils is seriously ill. Dr. Rliner said further t*it» may be made by the state board of health.

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