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TUEMARl 1966 PageTw* Woman Killed As Fire, Blast A 27-year-old rural Tamaroa •woman was killed Monday when her home was destroyed by fire. The body of Clara Bernadine Szczeblewski was found on the floor in the living room of the five-room home southwest of Tamaroa. Area Cities SII Hears Reports On Industrial Parks By George Willbite Of The Southern Illinoisan Industrial park development, tourism promotion and a new rehabilitative program for federal prisoners were outlined Monday night in Marion to regional development leaders. About 60 persons attended the vide utilities and other services. Papers on the second part uro being completed. The community already p:i3 letters of intent to locate in the park from firms planning; to employ 350 persons, Carbondal* ' In ea;-bondale, a 64.5 • acre Southern Illinois Inc. Board of s*>*,e north of the city is being de- Directors meeting in Marion. veloped with a four-lane park- Progress on industrial parks way down the middle, under- Perry County Coroner E. W. West said the woman had been lying on a studio couch near the television set. She may have rolled onto the floor in an effort to get air when the room began to fill with, fumes and gas from the fire, the coroner said. • Death apparently was from suffocation, he said. Miss Szczeblewski lived with her widowed mother, Mrs. Celia Szczeblewski. Mrs. Szczeblewski had gone to the barn to feed the livestock around 8 a.m. When she looked toward the home, the coroner said, she saw rubber burning off the electrical wires leading into the house. Explosion She ran to the house and opened the door. Tne coroner said the fresh air mixing vrith the fumes in the bouse caused an explosion. Mrs. Szczeblewski was not injured. The Tamaroa fire department was called about 8:20 a.m., the coroner said. West also is Tarn- aroa's firii chief. The fire truck drove to within -200 yards ol the house, which is on an unimproved road, when it got stuck in mud. Three tractors pulled it out and dragged it to. toe bouse, which was already destroyed, West said. An overloaded or faulty electrical circuit may have caused . the fire, according to West. He and deputy state Fire Marshal Al Phillips are conduct ing an investigation. An inquest is pending. Miss Szczeblewski was born in Tamaroa on Dec. 18, 1938 . the daughter of Leonard a n < Celia'Szczeblewski. She was a member of Im maculate Conception Catholic Church in Tfmaroa. She leaves her mother; bro thers, Steve of Mulkeytowa, Syl vester of Du Quoin, James o Beckcroeyer, Bob of Sesser, an< Albert of St. Louis, Mo.; and sisters, Mrs. Ann Gertenschlag er of Tamaroa, Mrs. Adeline Pearson of Chicago, Mrs. Lou raine Nowakowski of Pinckney vffle, and Mrs. Rita Mae Luetke meyer and Mrs. Helen Malin ski, both of St. Louis, Mo. Funeral services will be at a.m. Thursday in the toimacu i late Conception Catholic Church in Tamaroa, with the Rev. John Gausiunas officiating. B u r i a " •will be in the church cemetery. Friends may call at the Kring er Funeral Home in Tamaro after noon Wednesday. The Rosary will be recited a 3:30 p.m. Wednesday in the fu neral home. for and Valuable Student Awards Two Carbondale Communitj High School students, Tom Langdon and Donna Sue Crowe have been selected to recelv the most valuable stud e n awards sponsored by the Car bondale Elks Club. Each wi receive a $25 savings bond ; Their credentials 'will be for .•warded for state level cij»npe- tition. xu rvcdi A- ,\ autiiui i, vvai uuuuaic, Vlt. Vernon and Marion was outlined. Franklin County Industrial Park, West Frankfort, is expected to cost $1,030,000 for the 142.5-acre developed site, SII >ackers were told. The federal Economic Development Administration has accepted the first part of , a grant application to help pro- ^lUUIJU W!11H£ 1UI liquid a u U utilities, and sewers. Half of the property is committed already, according to rlarry Weeks, executive secretary of the Chamber of C o ra- ni isrce. The park was developed by ;he Carbondale Industrial Corp, with nearly $300,000 in private loans, Weeks said. Mt. Vcrnon's park is being More Study Scheduled Marion Plan Commission Discusses Possible Goals Members of the Marion Plat- ning Commission outlined possible goals for Marion at a meet- ng Monday. The suggestions were: to develop a central business district, a city-county complex adjacent to the central business district, and apartment dwellings if necessary; to encourage off-street mrking in and adjacent to the central busihess district; to develop industrial areas; to coordinate major thoroughfares and a and use pattern; to direct fu- :ure residential growth into areas that will form stable homogeneous neighborhoods; to update zoning; to work with park and school boards for development Jn each area; to update subdivision regulations, and to preserve low lands. The goals will be discussed further at future meetings of the commission. Franklyn Moreno, Greater Egypt Regional Planning Commission, said short range planning should include a revision of street names and development of a directional system based on information supplied by a recently completed base map. In Johnston City Bids Sought On Fire Truck After Insurance Rate Hike The City Council of Johnston or are under way. They includ- City voted Monday to advertise 'or bids on a new fire truck. Specifications include a 750- gallon per minute pumper, an iOO-gallon booster tank and a 477 cubic inch motor. Bids will be accepted on the fire apparatus both with and without a chassis. The deadline for submitting rids will be 7 p.m. March. 14. They will be opened at t h e council meeting that night. The council had been notified that the city had dropped from eighth to ninth class in fire protection, according to the Illinois Inspection Rating Bureau. The drop in rating will cause yearly insurance rates to increase by about $8 for $8,000 homes, $9 for $10,000 homes and $10 for $12,000 homes. It has been estimated businesses will pay about $600 more per year. Needed For Rating A new fire truck is among the improvements necessary for the city to return to the class eight rating. Representatives from two fire truck manufacturers have indicated it would take seven to eight months to build the truck according to city specifications. Fire Chief Doyle Ray s'a 1 d other improvements cited by the rating bureau have been made ed repair of 10 old hydrants; periodic hydrant checks;; keeping the water tank 80 per cent full at all times; the existence of 10 regular volunteer firemen who can be summoned during the day; and regular fire drills for volunteer and fulltimc firemen. In other business, the counci voted to increase the monthlj 'ee for cleaning privies from one dollar to $1.50. The Increase was made afte 1 Prank Wayne Williams of Johns ;on City, who performs the serv ice, requested he be paid $1.7, per month per unit. Williams had previously char^ ed $1.25 per unit with th? 2 cents being provided by the city The city will still pay the 25 cent difference between Wil liams' fee and the charge to th< residents. It is estimated ther are about 40 customers for th service. The state Div. of Highway notified the city that the recon struction of Broadway avenu from Rt. 37 to Herrin street wa complete and must now be main tained by the city. Action on a building perm! for John Houghlan to build i 23-bed shelter care home wa delayed until further informa tion on the project can be oh cveloped on 144 acres leased or $1 a year from the airport uthority, Earl Jamison report- d. Shell buildings are being con- tructcd, Jamison said, because with shell type buildings you re almost certain to get in- lustry." The developerj Jefferson lounty Industrial Development Jorp., is seeking both federal grants and loans to provide fi- lancial backing. Marion is at the beginning of ndustrial p ark development, ,ewis Ncilsen reported. The ity is seeking an adequate open pace for future development. Work-Release Program G. V. Richardson, warden of he U.S. Penitentiary at Marion, jutlined the new federal work- release program. The new law, Richardson ex- ilalned, allows prisonrs to tra- pel home unescorted for family unerals, job interviews or oth- r compelling personal reasons. One former inmate at Marion obtained a job in a bakery brough an unescorted job in- ervtew, he said. The second part of the pro. gram permits release of a man during working hours to work in a local business or to obtain training, Richardson said, Only minimum custody prisoners without sexual offense rec ords may participate in t h e program, Richardson said. "With our type of population at Marion — a maximum secur prison — we don't expect t< jave too many prisoners par .icipating. Other prisons will We only have one man in the program right now." "This is the most dramatic n-eakthrough in correction meth ods in my career," Richardson said. Tduritm Promotion Illinois' 1966-67 tourism pro motion campaign was outlined Dave Richmond of the statp Dept. of Business and Economic Development office in Herrin. Richmond said increasing at tendance at state parks and fed eral areas in Southern Illinois last year probably was attributable in part to the 1964-65 promotion campaign. "Southern Illinois did a tre mendous job in the first bien nium in advertising and promot ing its region," Richmond said. This year, lor every $1 th local region raises for tourism promotion, the state will pro vide $1.50, Richmond explained. The maximum figure for th southern 17 counties will be $56 750, of which local sources mus raise $22,717, he said. "We are blessed with seen! areas, lakes, friendly people an historical areas," Richmon said; New Jobs Tourism helps directly wit the dollars tourists leave behim but it can also lead to new job and new demands for impro ed commercial facilities, he said. W. A. Luecke, new president of SII, confined his "state of the union" address to asking mem. hers present to spread the truth about SII and its work in their communities. Luecke is manager of the southern division of Central Illinois Public Service Co. Johnston City Removal Of Houses Asked tained. Houghlan, who currentl operates the Maple House Shel er Care Home at 207 E. Thir St., has appplied to build the new unit at 209 E. Third St. Fire Destroys Marion House Fire destroyed an unoccupied ouse at 1200 W. Main St., Maron, today. The house was owned by, Lens Murrie. There were some furnishings inside. Firemen were called at 2:30 .m. by an unidentified person. When they arrived, fire had roken out through the roof of tie house. They fought the fire to 4 a.m. A fruit and vegetable stand formerly operated by Murrie in rent of the house was not damaged. Fire Chief Lonnie Dungey said 10 estimate of the loss has been •nade and the cause has not >een determined. Perry Counf y Dismissed Speeding Charge May Lead To Law Rewording Pike Files Petition Charles Jack Pike of Herrin ms officially entered the race or a seat on the Herrin Unit Joard of Education by filing )is nominating petition w it h board clerk Mrs. Esther Spence. Pike joins incumbents Willard irafford and Al Nelson, who iled Wednesday. Two seats are open on the board. A speeding ticket dismissed in Perry County Circuit Court on a technicality may cause a rewording or change ii> Illinois traffic statutes. A speeding ticket issued by State Trooper Russell Birkner on Jan. 1, 1965, to Michael Grabowski was dismissed by Magistrate James F. Wheatley of Chester. The ticket alleged that Grabowski, a former Perry County judge, was driving 54 miles an hour in a 40-mile zone on Illinois Rt. 127 in Pinckneyville. Wheatley ruled that a bilJ of particulars on a complaint drawn up by State's Atty. Robert Gandy did not cite the specific authority by which the speeding zone was established. Gandy has not decided whether to appeal the decision, Gandy said today he felt "the wording of the statute was suf- icient to charge the person with the offense committed." ,He said a "change in statutory lan- ;uage" may be needed. MRS. ROSALIE McCLUSKY OF JOHNSTON CITY DIES Mrs. Rosalie McClusky, 90, of 1008 Chestnut St., Johnston City, died at 8:30 a.m. Monday in Chicago. She had been in Chicago the past four months. She was born Oct. 6, 1895, in Lithuania. Her husband August died in 1953. She was a member of Johnston City's St. Paul's Catholic Church. She leaves daughters, Mrs. Helen Cobers of Herrin, and Mrs. Emil Zivich, Mrs. Frances Poc and Mrs. Ann Reibandt, all of Chicago; sons, Pete McClusky of Highland Park, Calif., and August and Tony McClusky, both of Chicago. Funeral services will be at 9 a.m. Thursday in St. Paul's Catholic Church. Rev. Raphae' Malcolm-Hollis Burial will be will officiate. in Lithuanian iCemetery, Johnston City, Friends may call after 4 p.m Wednesday at Murman and Wilson Funeral Home, Johnston City. The Rosary will, be re cited at 7 p.m. Wednesday In the bill Gandy cited of particulars, Illinois statutes which give the state Div. of Highways authority to regulate speed. Gandy said Judge Wheatley wanted him to furnish the court with copies of any regulations showing the state Div. of Higii- ways has the right to set speec signs in zones which deviate from the basic speeds of 65 miles per hour in rural areas and 30 miles per hour in ur- »an areas. Gandy said he has not been able to find any such regulation. GRAVESIDE SERVICES FOR PUTTMANN BABY Graveside services Police Chief Resigns Post f Du Quoin Police Chief Valtt* j; West has resigned after head- f Wheatley said there should be in 8 the force 13 y« ars - „ The resignation will becom* a specific regulation for each speed sane. The Div, of Highways said an engineering study is made when traffic speeds are changed from the basic speeds. A spokesman said the Div. of Highways has the authority by state law to change speed zones. A local ordinance does not have to be assed, he said, Records of engineering sur- j F^uary "of eys are kept in the district of- - - • • ice of the division office in Car- sohdale. The state attorney general's iffice said today no state opin- on on the ruling can be given without a request from the coun- ,y state's attorney. Judge Wheatley was appointed as a magistrate in January by Richard T. Carter, Chief Circuit Judge. The Grabowski case was his first in Perry County. effective March 14. West said he has received an area franchise from a major oil company. He will become * jobber, with a bulk plant and service station in Du Quoin. West's resignation will be presented to the city council on Friday. force in , and was named chief in 1953, replacing th* late L. E. Pyle. West will remain a partner in the Du Quoin Excavating Company and the Du Quoin Wrecking Company. REP. FINDLEY ANNOUNCES Washington (AP) Rep. Paul Findley, R-I1I., announced his candidacy for reelection Monday. for Eugene Puttmann were Monday in St. Andrew's Cemetery in Murphysboro. The Rev. Melvin B. Hass officiated. The infant son of Henry L. and Doris Mae Shehorn Puttmann of Carbondale was stillborn Sunday in St. Joseph Memorial Hospital in Murphysboro. The infant leaves his parents; brothers, David, Ray and Mark, all at home; and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Puttmann and Mrs. Hazel Shehorn, all of Murphysboro. Morion Posf Office Remodeling Nearly Complete TRICO YOUTH WINS SECOND IN TOURNEY Kenneth Knop of Trico High School won second place at the Section 24 public speaking contest in Ullln. He is eligible to enter the district public speaking contest that will be held at Southern Illinois University'On April 13. A Johnston City resident at ; -the City Council meeting Mon. day urged officials to remove abandoned and vacant houses = before summer comes with another round of weeds, insects • and other problems, Robert Savant of 1000 Grand • Ave. listed "four or five houses in my neighborhood" which he said are potential health haz- • ards. "it's a pitiable sight," Savant said. "In the summer there are bugs, mice and snakes. In one 'vacant house, there is grass grovrmg up inside. I cut the grass in one 3' fl rd last summer. I don't vant to dO'it again. DeSOTO .LAUNDROMAT RT . j, _ 01 50TO, ILL. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK i A.M. to » P.M. Attendants On Duty 'If the city's not going to do anything, 1 think the health department could step in," he said. ' Fourth Ward Alderman EC Carr Jr. said two houses) already had been removed. 'Waiting For The Government' "The owners of the others are waiting for the government to pay the bill," Carr said. Mayor Loren Read said the houses would first have to be condemned, and "that would cost money." ;Another resident in the audience pointed out that some of the lots cotitair) old wells, which ci(n be a hazard f6r young children. ' ' . • . :. Time to Plant €RASS SEED We Have It Bowers & Son HARDWARE 1217 Walnut Murphysboro fl'illlnm t.. Cmper Cjtfnfmdale 4J1-I711 • ••• The day the roof fell in Usually happens to folks who decide they can't afford homeowners insurance until fire or otheir' catastrophe ''wipes 'em Out, ' Horhe' ownership calls for seven! kinds 'ipf jbrotecti'dH. Foi 1 j»otir J KtW» and. garage; on household and personal possessions; for extra living expenses in case o* loss; and to cover possible liability claimi. Ask 8boH> 'pur "One'package" Mid- America 1 Fire smr|'Ji$iBrilne Insurance Homeiwiiirs Policy; " '' Your Country Companies A&Htt ttuitnrt lut . eatprf wan • mifnrt ciwrr .., . m-tima mM mm • tpauutt Heuim An improvement program at the Marion Post Office will be completed this week, according to Postmaster J. Paul Smothers. Painting, touch-up work and resurfacing of the vestibule floor remain to be done. Work completed includes installation of new postal box sections, replacement of old brass- bar wndows with a modern sectional counter, installation of a modern drop-letter and stamp vending section, replacement of a wood and glass vestibule with a modern aluminum and glass one, and installation of three modern lobby desks. The new izes. The boxes are in four two smaller sizes have combination locks only. The secona biggest size has combination and key locks, and the large boxes are key locks only. 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