The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on August 21, 1968 · Page 41
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 41

Publication:
Location:
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 21, 1968
Page:
Page 41
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r (Efto Jpftilabclpfua inquirer 41 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21. 1968 h Classified Ads Comics, Puzzle PAGE v. 1.1 I No Rate Cut Is Expected for City Gcis Users Commission Head Opposes Reduction ; Unless Substantial No rate reduction is in sight for th? 540,000 home and apartment customers of the Philadelphia Gas Works, according to the chairman of the gas comnission. ' Andrew N. Farnese on Tuesday said he would oppose a rate reduction unless it was substantial. He defined substantial as a $2 or more cut in the monthly gas till. Farnese said the commission has received an extensive report from the Gas Works, which is owned by the city, detailing the effect of a gas reduction ratn on the customer. COXCEAIS REPORT the report p iblic or even dis-' J cuss its detai s until it had been: reviewed. He said there may be! -J a special meeting to study thei report next n onth. j Farnese sa d he would oppose; 4 any move to reduce the ratesl for homeowners if the reduction would be only $6 a year. 1 1 . At the same time, Charles G.l Simpson, geieral manager off the Gas Works, reported that,! the company probably would. If break even when its 12-month period ends fin Sept. 1. He esti- m-ted next j ear's profit at $1.5 nvllion. " This was regarded as a an- J other reason why there would be no genersl rate redu-.tion. DORTONA'S IDEA l The proposal to determine if f the "little giy could be given a' break" was made by CityJ Council President Paul D'Or-i-4 tona, a commission member,'! before the election last Novem-; ber. Farnese said there was nothing "political" about the f prnposal. 1 As an alternative to a general ' rate reductnn, the commission might decide to ask the Gasi Works to pay the city a greater! annual return. The city collects $11.5 millior from the company now, and tiere has been talk that the cit v might ask for up to $6 millior. more annually. BENEFITS CITY The finar daily hard-hit city could use additional income from the g.-.s works. When the; city needed extra funds fori salary increases in 1966, the; rate was hiled to $11.5 from $7.2! iff tsscs Curtain Ciirw " , ' I- ' f :' , - -t I City Asks Cost Of Extending 'El' to Broomall Subway Link To Red Lion Rd. Also Considered Wife, Daughter Slain, Baby Shot by Berserk an in Germantown M Cynthia Namce, demonstrator for Franklin Institute; Allen Rickles, 12, of 524 E. Mt. Airy ave., and Michael Dolnick, 10, of 2101 Pennsylvania ave., listen to computer in new exhibit. It balked Tuesday. Computer Flunks Show THE Franklin Institute was mobbed Tuesday afternoon. Children and parents crowded the hallways and exhibition areas. They listened to their own voices on special machines. They had their pictures taken. They learned how paper is made and they watched dozens of other complicated processes. But where was the computer show? Where was the "unique and exciting exhibit which personally involves the visitors?" as the Institute billed it. Directions by guards indicated it was next to the luncheon area. But next to that area there were two doors that remained locked no matter how they were pounded or who called, "Anyone home?" Children knocked. Parents knocked. Finally one visitor walked down the ball and pushed on a door marked "Exit." Ah! It opened. Inside, two men were discussing the computer. There was no audience. It seems the computer was indisposed. "Just a minor adjustment. That's all it needs," one of the men assured the brash visitor. "It should be ready tomorrow. But if you want to be sure, come back Friday," he added. The visitor left and the man, taking no chances, carefully locked the door. THE EXHIBIT opened Monday. It promises to be a major new attraction. Eight mini-shows describe the history, the operation and the use of computers. Each visitor is given a plastic key card as admission to each of the mini-theaters. The card is inserted in a slot. That activates the display. At the end of each show a question lights up on the panel together with possible answers. At the end of the eight shows a scoring station tallies the visitor's score. The show was a hit Monday. Richie Allen Accuseds First Step OKd Of Punching Barman; Couldn't Get a Drink By ROBERT TERRY Of The Inquirer Staff By FRANCIS M. LORD AN Of The Inquirer Staff The city requested the Dela ware Valley Regional Plan ning Commission Tuesday to test the economic feasibility of extending the Market Street Elevated from the 69th Street Terminal to Broomall. a distance of five miles, and to nine other sites. The city also requested Immediate study of extending the Broad Street Subway from its future northeast terminal at ' Rhawn st. to Red Lion rd. The extension would be within the I 1 median of the Northeast Free way. Other priority rail extensions requested would be from the Penn Central Suburban Station to International Airport, and the extension of the Delaware River Port Authority's $8& million high-speed transit line to Moorestown and Willingboro in New Jersey. PROPOSALS APPROVED The proposals, which also included new key highway arteries within the city, were approved by the Planning Commission. a1 The request will now go di- rectly to the DVRPC. A spokesman for the regional agency estimated that it would Intake from three to six months to i: complete the study. The time-pj table for the lines if they are ideclared economically feasible f, would depend on the availability H!of funds, primarily Federal ; funds. f Edmund N. Bacon, executive :director of the City Planning p Commission, said the city want-fjed to test a variety of routes for f the future expansion of both f;rail and highway facilities. MEMO FROM SMALLWOOD A memo to the City Planning Commission from Streets Commissioner David M. Smallwood, a member of the DVRPC. said the Broomall extension should not be considered as all subway construction. As soon as the Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority takes over the Phila delphia Transportation Co. j about Sept. 30 the city and The Delaware River Joint Toll i,,; L ?irx jfiz? iff' ' ', . fel Patrolman Paul Kitei and Sgt. Louis Morgen-stern of 35th Police District look over rifle used in Germantown slaying. One shell in clip (hottom photo) was loaded in reverse, so weapon would have jammed if it had been fired one more time. For Start on New Hope Span A Mount Airy tavernkeeper charged Tuesday night that )00K tne rst major step to; Pattison ave and north-and Market sts. subway station. Ridge trains will stop run- en to the same hospital, where million for the gas employes which will star Rlchle Allen after refusing to sene him a drink. cost an adlitional $1.2 miUion -'-'""'s w "' i--s in. J. annually. prnKeeper, naa oeen reiuscu a ui uit-m, lie saiu, neip?a sua- Bridge Commsision on Tuesday! Ridge Ave. Subway Halted for Weekend; Buses to Substitute Ridge ave. subway trains will not run over the weekend Gunman Surrenders To Police A Germantown man, beset by a series of religious and domestic disputes, went on a rampage Tuesday morning and shot to death his wife and stepdaughter and wound ed the latter's infant son with a rifle. A second stepdaugnter was beaten on the head with a wooden mallet after she. grabbed the barrel of the rifle. She escaped through a rear , door of the house at 6073 Wister st. and ran to the borne of a neighbor. Moments later, the berserk man, Paul Jerome Jones, 61, was confronted by five police--men at the front door of the two - story, store - front row home. P a t r o lman Stanley Sklarz fired a shot accidentally, he said which passed close to Jones' head and lodged in a wall. . 'I SURRENDER' All right," Jones said. "That" it." With that he surrendered. In the second-floor front room, police found the body of Jones' wife, Marie, 47, in a pool of blood on the floor beside the bed. She had been shot in the abdomen and in the right and left chest. In the middle room, Jones stepdaughter, Mary Eubanks, 23, was dead in bed with her arms protectively around her 5-month-old son, Lawrence. BABY WOUNDED Police said a single bullet struck Mrs. Eubanks in the left shoulder and shattered on a downward course. Pieces of the slug passed through the woman's left breast and wounded the child in three places on his left leg. mantown Hospital, where Wednesday .morning his condition was reported as "fair." The second stepdaughter, sion in South Philadelphia to because workers will be laying tracks to serve the new 8th Sharon Thompson, 19, was tak- m ii ion Z,,.7riH,. 7 lint east to Rhawn st- The cost as ning at 6:30 P. M. Friday and; million four-lane bndge to link n,. f tun ;u; i. i ! 14 stitches were used to close New Hope and Lambertville, PEXN CENTRAL TRACKS " TJ T J A : IT 1 ' 1 'full cprvire will nnt hp rp-i5"06 lne trains ana ixcustiner neaa wouna Isnmprf until earlv TnPSrfav:st- wU be operated as But the citv said tiie snhwav! - ' " Itwo separate lines and will ter- rs. , . . t -' mnrn np i . .... -n, " L. .rfrinV hpranso ha "anivariM tn due thP controversial baseball : un recommendation of oono should be extended in the north. I . " ... , minate on different tracks. .: " ! h. tat;VS5 Irtar. counsel and financial advisers east to Red Lion ixi. for teitin2!,.. "."c. brtwe the two : 'M m na,. V m W Earl BRUISED JAW commissioners voted to se-l nnrnoses. The testin takes m auruiS naay s mornmg : ana jtrains will be free Kicaici icium irom , v. . . , 7: r, ... . . . . rnrp a hrvriH anirinatinn lrtan t i.' j u evening rusn nours, wnen irains thecompary. This would bene-lane, Hatboro . said t papers the; wm far south fit all city residents by putting ccurrea m n oar .1 Countv National Rank. FlmimiJ rZ "Z V"l;ng Garden and Ridge ave more fund' into thp ritv frpa. mancowil ave. m uie icjcuicviuiKu jo. - - o . vuuipcuuuu ui iiifeu- j r.. 1 t. :u ion. a . .1 ann nfnpr hanke rn OI aOOUl 1 CUMUmeiS. .UdU) .wu 1 nuscu lursudji ii;ui ---- -- ajr. 1 to speak to a reporter who De seieciea. xhe airport commuter line, block of Wissahickon ave. ; measure, a spokesman said, tion early in the 1970s, wouldiCn70iOVn ofOTUB ury. . Last Ma, Simpson said he was prepa ed to submit 12 or Aimed at Hi DDieS mMA . I . . 1 ' ' jnuic aiuutuuuiis 10 proviae reductions ir various categories.! But he also indicated that the reduction might be mean-! ingless. He said a 10 percent' reduction ould jeopardize the city's $11.5 million income. The all- as customer has an average nonthly bill of $15. The rmnirrum rate is 75 cents month, ani in each rase New Hope To Tighten Curfew Law station. Starting Monday, Camden Confucius Back Whole percent small. 1 eduction would Bolton's lawyer, George Ger-iwas taken so bids can be ac- utilize the existing Penn Central shenfeld, confirmed that his cepted for the construction of tracks from 30th st. to 59th st., client had signed a criminal the substructure of the New where it would connect with complaint charging Allen with Hope-Lambertville bridge be-the Reading Co. and go into assault and battery and threats fore the commission meets the airport, to do bodily harm, and had again on Sept. 17. The money HIGH SPEED LINE .signed a similar complaint will also be used to buy five The Port Authority will ooen f'ONFUCIUS has ! against a friend of Allen's. I right-of-way properties, three its extended high-speed line be-l-' Philadelphia. 1 C T- W Mr f anna&'Vf I T 1 I 1 ' x 4Ai1. 1 W . 1 a I A mi'via (nrvi Unn r - trvsJ r-4"1 f lin - t.-m: iirkDcc v,,u . iu attft 111 rennwivama ana two in jew rween ibin ana locust srs. to n uuic-juui muu-vancu . 1- IN ;i ia rvnt'an .nH Gershenfeld said he would Jersey. iLindenwold, N. J.. about Feb. l.of the Chinese sage come to A RELIGIOUS MAN Miss Thompson described her stepfather as a "religious, Bible-reading man." Miss Thompson said she was clannin rr in f-Vi a t0 n r rnrtm irttVl d!lL !!mmte JU9t "ortl? her daughter, Crystal, when she was awakened by loud quarreling Ridge trains, beginning Tues- M. will be Wednes of Market st. on the same level as the Market st. subway. All of the changes are necessary to complete construction of a new 8th and Market sts. subway station for the Philadelphia to Lindenwold highspeed line being constructed by the Delaware River Port Authority. SEPARATE LINES Eventually, Lindenwold trains will run all the way to 16th and Locust sts. But while construe tion is going on, it will be necessary to run Locust and u i KMt-Mci.. hi n cnhamnii c iMscui. uic turn iidiiiL w a man- uiidiu jLnuisoii. commission nans are aireauv unuerweiv iur """"ll-u " e. mmJistraite. probably Wednesday.1 director said, "if we can main-! extensions to Woodbury. Atlan-day at the Chinatown YMCA, lrniaiw nnaint littlo town to'for issuance of a warrant and tain our present schedule we tic City, Moorestown. Mount;125 N. 10th st., where it will be.Camden as separate lines, with thn itm uepkpnds 'service by a constable. At that should have the New Hope-; Holly, Willingboro, McGuire Air, permanently displayed in the jacross-the-platform transfers r f x l r l r.u u t l a. .:n i i t- t- i :L:i:i..OYhlhitinn hall I a 1 aa. ti. i j i Thp ronncil in the Bucks Uiine ucrameiuem saiu, a near- ijainueriviue uriage open lor.rorce case ana puAbioiuiy t A spuKexnaa ior cue r aiidaei- Frankford Man Killed In Crash 78-ye,r-old Frankford man t a ,poU- fn'acquaanted with InlAT'li from,.hls car ?"d arrest children under 17 caught! "bout two years i traffic by October, 1970." along the river into Burlington. Irnnntv rnmmimitv noted as a'"1'? dat6 WOUld be Set bastion for artists and noncon- wu, wimj sdiu utf uau oetrn me unuge cvmmiSMan also, me lesimg tue niguway id- killed Moiday afternoon when Allen for; urged the highway departments cilities include: said that of the two states to negotiate I A relief route parallel to T. T. Chang, director of the!phia Transportation Co. em- Y, said the statue arrived sev- phasized Tuesday that riders eral days ago as a replacement desiring to go north on- Ridge for a similar statue that was on the streets after 9 P. M. TheiWlen ne refused to serve Allen, j agreements on approaches Police identified the N. 16th s:. near Allegheny 1 Action Summer '68 The Mobile component of -: the Simmer Work and Recreation Project will present, a Gala Mardi Gras f, from 31 A. M. until 3:30 P. M. in the 600 block of p East Clementine st. Five f playstieets from Area "A" I will etme together for this i event. They are 2800 Wei- kel, 34)0 Joyce, 3400 Keim, I SOfl E. Clementine and 700 Willar 1. I Civic Ballet Co. . . . I Schwa rti Tlayground. 10th i and Jifferson sts., S P. M., Rain date, Thursday. ; Savty Opera Co. . . . $ Ritten house Square, 18th William Jeffries, of 4306 Penn t., was dead on arrival Temple University Hospital. The ,' jiccMtor amrtn fh five good " cciaeni (nccureo ai 3:4o v. M. councjimen who sat when the' Airer more conversauon in Temple University was an- i wiui ii ne anivii mien n tumc nounteo luesuay Dy ur. raui ! aimed at hippie-type kids with'uat said AUe deDr. J: long hair and was passed by "" V u ? f ? ' . v"?UK1 ,aBI i Suicilmen who listened to over the bar by his shirt. Iwill be its director. "conservative elements" in thej town. j l Some boisterous people in thei borough are well over 17, i.Kwalick said. He feels if a 14-lyear-old disturbing the peace ordinance were enforced, the ' However Richard L. Gray, Catholic Movement for Intellect 'council vice president, said the tual and Cultural Affairs opens; ANNIVERSARIES: Mr. and curfew was a crackdown on Wednesdasy at St. Joseph's Col-! Mrs. John Mayne, of 5513 "youngsters who prowl the iege Tne assembly, better! Crowson st., Germautown, cele-streets on weekends and annoy known as pgx Romana at.;brate their 50th wedding an- 1 i si m i r- -v w A.w nnH lien 1 1 F, - ti inn I Liait ucitrgaics 1111111 to the Schuylkill Expressway shipped from the China Pav- from Girard ave. to Gray's iilion at Expo 67 in Montreal, Ferry ave. jthree months ago but arrived A check on all of the sur- ibroken. his vehicle was struck broad- riirfpw iPa(ie tn $100 fines or 30 the athlete replied, 'Tve never; the bridge. eKle at 1!., llZheW days in jail for violators. .been flagged m my Ufe-you re- ve. in i nn rnuaaetpnia. i.nr-. ... ., t k mentwr wnai i roia you iwo t - ..' a cm nolice state" oronh-: years a 1 wa ever flagged lempie oeT5 Mew uniT: rounding highways in the The broken statue, with other at ;j wiiiinm m KivalipW the for wnat I thought was not a Establishment of a Center fori South Philadelphia area now items from the pavilion, was a c.iicu , i , .. . il.i .l. t-r. :: n ; r .1 1 t ai . icawu. rne Ai.iiov or h pflfra ism ar itiai iue oti milium iiuss- Kill uum uie tuvciuiucui ui uic town Expressway has been Republic of China. When the Other .'e nnc.cor) driver as George Glenn, 67, of vaiirw airf the rurfew was Dack Monday to discuss theR. Anderson, university presi ave. line should board trains on the north side of Market st. Stairs on the south side of Market st. will lead only to Camden or Locust st. trains be ginning Monday between her mother and step father. She said she heard her mother scream: "Don't kill me. Don't kill me." The woman's screams were cut off, she said, by three shots fired in rapid succession. She ran out of the room to find her stepfather coming down the hallway, the rifle described by police as a British .303 carbine in one hand and the mallet in the other. BEATEN WITH MALLET The young woman pushed the rifle aside and ran down the stairs. The angry man followed, beating her on the head with the mallet but she managed to escape through the kitchen door and go to the home of Mrs. Carol Johnson, 35, at 6077 Wister st. Mrs. Johnson had heard the shots and telephoned police be fore Miss Thompson arrived at The temporary shuttle buses her back door, bleeding and replacing the Ridge line over screaming for help. the weekend will run from the Sklarz and four other police- scrapped, igovernment learned that the southeast corner of 8th a nd men, meanwhile, had arrived at Pennsylvania ave. arterial, first statue was broken, Chang! Market to the northeast corner the Jones' front door. Sklarz extending Pennsylvania ave. said, a replacement was sentjof Broad st. and Girard ave., said they heard a man inside from 28th st. to Poplar dr. and here from the Taiwan govern- connecting there with the Broad: and sounds of "bolt action and from 22d st. to 21st st. ment. 'st. subway. empty shells striking the floor," Dateline . . . rPHE 20th World Plenary As-' conference sembly of the International Monday. Delaware Valley U. S. A. continues through' clupel. The carillon recitals are open to charge. the public without FUN FAIR: The Manoa Community Library is having a "Family Fun Fair" on the rear parking lot of the Manoa Shop- pects of psychology and physiology of visual perception of selected stimuli. PHARMACISTS: Dr. J. E. master of ceremonies singing groups will entertain as Jones reloaded the rifle. BULLET REVERSED Police said when they took the gun from Jones they found the next bullet in the cartridge Local, clip had been inserted back ward. It s possible, they said, that Jones tried to fire again and the gun didn't function. Detectives Albert Gross and obscene language. Student's Slayer Denied a Pardon 50 niversary Wednesday. Mayne is!ping Center, West Chester Pike countries ia trmer court officer for the ana Eagle rd., irom 7 to n : Pax Romana is dedicated to'City of Philadelphia. They have! P. M. Wednesday through Sat-iapplying Christian vision and tw0 children, 10 grandchildren! urday to raise funds to erect a strategy in understanding and SCHOLARSHIP: Sherry Lee Parker, of 8891 Old Farm rd., Smith, director of pharmacyjhas been awarded a four-year I Francis McGurk, of the homi services at Jefferson Medical scholarship by the Board of Ed- cide squad, said jones was em and V alnut sts., 8 P. M. i, nun iccu innictn . . JFK Plaza, .15th st. and t Kennedy blvd., 7:30 P. M., I Rain iate, Thursday. and two great-grandchildren permanent building at the shop- i i , , ... . . , i i . uaificu V dealing with the modern human1; ir- ""n vio-pmg cemer urouna nas oeen cifarellL . .... . i n -jtifui rxi l rnnt r- n i r r rjvn tr m a k rn;iTT sia Th Star Rard of Pariwis ronrhtinn Thp thpmp nf thp "l '"7W i"'tu UJ ""', 'refused Monday to commute conference is "The Four Faces; bserXfu thei.r 50U? on YnM" I the life sentence of a Philadel-'of Poverty." - They ."ave four children, phia man convicted of the first-l The meeting will be preceded 12 grandchildren and one great- i WH I Summei Scene . . . ; Hnntiig Park Carousel, 9th t. ard Hunting Park ave., 7:30 P. M. American Bell, light and sound production . . . Inde-pendf nee Hall, 9 P. M. grandchild. RECITAL: A recital on the 58 cast bell carillon of Washington Memorial Chapel, Valley Forge, will be given at 8:15 P. M. Wednesday by William Tobin, a senior at Norristown High degree murder of a high school by Mass at 9:30 A. M. in St. honor student in March, 1960. 'Joseph's Fieldhouse. The Most -j Norman T. Wilson, 25. was; Rev. John Cardinal Krol, Arch- sentenced in the fatal beating bishop of Philadelphia, will be :;and knifing of John A. Cam-the principal celebrant, j; piglia, 17, of 1515 S. Carlisle The conference begins at 11 ;st while the youth was re- A. M. in Bluett Theater, 56th st. -'; turning from South Philadelphia and Overbrook ave., with an ;. :High School. I address by Cesar Chavez, .who! School, and Todd Fair, a junior fj Campiglia, who was attacked has been championing the at Wissahickon High School. by a gang and knifed in the cause of Mexican - American Both are students of Frank ! back, died instantly. farm worken in California. ThelPechin Law, carillonneur at thell College Hospital, has been elected president of the Delaware Valley Hospital Pharmacists Association. Louis Kosin-ski, director of pharmacy service at St. Joseph Hospital, was named vice president; Maria associate director. pharmacy service, St. Agnes Hospital, is treasurer, and Robert Simons, director of pharmacy service, Children's Hospital, is secretary. i PSYCHOLOGY: Mrs. Tommie TALENT: Children and res- H. Mayo, of 321 Crestview cir-'idents of the 900 block of S. St. cle, Media, a recent graduate Bernard st. present of the TUniversity of Bridgeport! spectacular from 4 veloper of the center. Volun teers for booths are needed. Also needed are donations of cakes and canned goods. ucation to major in Oriental .ployed as a maintenance man and Israeli studies at the Uni- at the Presbyterian Study Cen-versity of Pennsylvania. Miss ter, Mermaid lane and McCal-Parker is the daughter of Rab- lum st. bi and Mrs. Daniel P. Parker. They said he frequently quar- Her father is spiritual leader at reled with his wife over money Temple Zion, Huntingdon Val ley, and her mother is execu tive secretary at Temple Beth Zion-Beth Israel, 18th and Spruce sts. Miss Parker was president of the junior and senior classes at George Washington High School. CRUISE: The Philadelphia a taientj-.ny Eaucauon Association is to 6:30 sponsoring a cruise on the Del- (Conn.). deliver a paper oniP.M. Friday to culminate ac-aware aboard the S. S. Show- visual masking and tilt after itivities of the Mobile Recreation, boat for all public school per-effects at the 76th annual1 program of the Department of souiel at 7:30 P.M. Wednes- Amencan Psychological Associ ation in San Francisco on Sept Mrs. Mayo will analyze as- and over moving to the suburbs which he wanted to do and she did not. He quarreled with his stepdaughters about singing and dancing, they said. Jones was arraigned at midnight in the Police Administration Building, 8th and Ra?e sts., before Magistrate Harry Melton He was held without bail for a hearing Aug. 30 at the Germantown and Haines 14tJh District Station on charges of homicide. Mrs. Jones' son. Marina Recreation! Summer '88. Bo- day. The boat leaves Pier lLLance Cpl. Milton H. Thomas, Gary Robinson, radio station North, foot of Race st. Jr., 20, was killed in Vietnam WHAT disc jockey, will be By C. ALLEN KEITHUast June.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Philadelphia Inquirer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free