Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on May 6, 1963 · Page 2
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May 6, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, May 6, 1963
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, MAY 6,1963 Morning T»mp*fe>lur«j Expftited FAIR AND WARMER Scattered showers and thunderstorms are expected Monday night over the northern Plateau, Hie Plains, the Lakes area, the upper Mississippi valley, the central Atlantic coast states, the wes- tern Gulf stales and (lie north Pacific coast. It will be warmer in the central part of the nation and on the southern Atlantic coast; cooler in the northeast. —(AP Wirephoto Map) Use of Police Dog Rapped by Priest s CLEVELAND (AP)-A Catholic priest said IIP could sec "no possible justificalion" for the use of dogs by police to halt racial demonstrations in Birmingham last week. "A Christian society does not handle human beings in 'his way," the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Daniel M. Cantwell said Sunday night. The priest, considered a national leader in the field of inter' racial justice, said he thought the pictures taken in the Birmingham incident with the dogs and published in newspapers throughout the world "have done this country harm we will spend decades in trying to remove." Msgr. Cantwell, director of the Catholic Interracial Council of Chicago, spoke at the second Catholic interracial justice awards banquet here. He said he believed "one can argue about the-wisdom of bringing in young people, even in programs of non-violent character," as had been done by Negro leaders in Birmingham. He added, however, the frenzy of the crowds was "no excuse for the action taken by police in using dogs." Athenaeum Club to Hear Dr. Joost EDWARDSVILLE — The Athenaeum Club of SIU will present Pro/esor Nicholas T. Joost Saturday evening in a discussion of "Red Skin Artists and Pale Face Aesthetes," a talk on the evolution of interest in primitive arts, particularly those of the American Indian. Joost, head of the humanitfes division of the university, has recently been granted a Fulbright Award to lecture next year on American literature at the University of Nijmegen in the Netherlands and is past president of Delta Epsilon Sigma, scholastic honor society and is currently editor of its official bulletin. He has served as associate editor and acting editor of Poetry Magazine. The Athenaeum Club, devoted to promotion oi the literary arts will meet at 8 p.m. Saturday in the lounge of the Alton Studeni Union. Hospital Notes EDWARDSVILLE — Five area residents were admitted to St Joseph's Hospital, Highland, dur ing the past weekend and six pa tients were discharged. Admitted were: Michael Ma teyka, 618 Thomas; Dennis Bast 712 Voge; Joseph Todd, 318 Hills boro; Mrs. Marian Jones, 43C West Fourth; Miss Janet Satter lee, 129 Bunn. Discharged were: Miss Joan Vohradsky, 828 Highland; Miss Glenda Parkinson, Rte. 4; Mrs Mary Frisse, 830 Grand; Mrs Ramona Michael, 182 Barnet Dr.; Mrs. Frances Cies, 607 Lane; Mrs. Mabel Determan, 23 Wyandotte. American Is Only Survivor of Crash DOUALA, Cameroon (AP)—An American diplomatic courier is the only survivor from a four engine African airliner which plowed into a mountain Saturday night, killing 54 persons. The survivor, who was serious ly injured, is Joseph P. Caponzi of Elmira, N.Y. who was on a courier run from Douala to Lagos, Nigeria. A British courier also was reported aboard the Air-Afrique plane which crashed and burnt* on Ml. Cameroon near the Niyeri an border. 42 Lockers for Police Use Set Up at Station Forty-two steel lockers, for in dividual use of members of Alon Police Department, were de ivered and set up today in the police suite hallway of City Hall The lockers had been orderec more than two months ago by action of former City Manager Frank Zeitlin, it was said by City Comptroller H. B. Ramey and were provided for under an ippropriation in last year's city budget. The lockers are grouped in 21 steel units, each containing six ockers, three at the bottom and hree at the top, in a 2-deck ar- angement. Each locket is about 0 inches in height. Provision of individual lockers vas asked by the Police Be- icvolent & Protective Association or pay increases submitted to ne city council some time ago. Registration Under Way in District 7 EDWARDSVILLE — Registra- ion of children who plan to at end kindergarten classes in the Edwardsville Community Unil ichool District 7 will be continued at the board of education office curriculum co-ordinator Edward Knies said today. Knies urged.parents to registei their children early prior to th start of school next fall. Approx mately 345 children are regis tered for kindergarten in the school district, an increase ovei the total registered last year a this time. Approximately 425 children arr expected to enroll, an anticipatee increase over the total of 40; who entered kindergarten hen last year. Four Edwardsville Aldermen to Retire EDWARDSVILLE — F o u i members of the city council whi lost their bid for re-election in the April 16 municipal election will wind-up their terms as aldermen today at a meeting of the council at 7:30 p.m. in the council chambers. First Ward Alderman Gerald Klingel, Third Ward Alderman Henry (Bud) Kreuiter, Wilbur HI. (Pat) Flavin of the Fourth Ward and Jesse Hessel of Ward 5 will be succeeded by four new aldermen after tonight's wind-up session. Second Ward Alderman Clyde Hartung is the only councilman to win a bid for re-election. A meeting of the new council is set for Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the city hall council chambers. Set Tavern Hearing Tuesday Allon Liquor Control Commis ••inn has set a hearing for 9 a.m Tuesday at City Hall to considei irtioti against the Bob & Lee tav •rn operators. Mayor P. W. Day. city liquoi commissioner, said that the hear '-, had been called following reports through the police depart nenl that the tavern near 9th anc 3elle Streets was found open ifter 1 a.m. Monday, April 29 Also averred in the citation gainst the licensees. Robert D. ind Lee R. Gill is that the tavern or the last two years "lias been troublesome place and has nee ssitated numerous complaints to ic police." Notices have been served on WeaiherForecast ^^* ?„^.£Xe B !i Alton and vicinity—Slow wann- ing trend through Tuesday. Lo\\ tonight 50 to 55. High Tuesday to 85. Extended Forecast Southern Illinois — Temperatures will average 4 to 7 degrees above the seasonal normals for the five-day period Tuesday through Saturday. Normal highs near 50 in the north to around K in the south. A slow warming tivnd is expected throughout the period. A few isolated showers 01 thunderstorms are likely — scat tered throughout the period most ly over the southern sections. Sunday Dinner Fuss Ends With Knifing Charge An argument over fixing Sunday dinner sent the husband to he hospital with knife wounds and led to the filing of charges of assault and battery against the vife. The disagreement took place Sunday at 2 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Frye, 2624 'owhattan St. Frye told police that his wife struck at him with a butcher knife and he was cut the finger when he grabbed or it. He also suffered lip, shoulder and chest injuries in the scuffle. He was taken by police to Alon Memorial Hospital, and later filed charges against his wife. Burglars Loot 2 Auto Part Firms WOOD RIVER — Break-ins at two local auto parts firms were reported to police Sunday. William Corbin of Community Auto Parts on State Aid Road re ported that two boxes of median ics tools, a breather cap for an automobile engine and a car bat tery were stolen from his place nf business sometime Saturdav night or Sunday morning. John Kokorudz, owner of Hap py's Auto Parts, Old St. Louis Road reported that a 1957 Fore transmission was stolen from th building at his firm. Entry into Community Auto Parts was made by prying off lock on the front door of the build ing. Entry into Happy's was made through a small window on the rear of the \vindow that was brok en out. Police are investigating botl break-ins. Former Telegraph wire editor James R. Phelan of Long Beach, Calif, has been named a con- ributing editor to The Saturday Evening Post. Post editor Clay Blair Jr. today announced the appointment, along with two others, is a press release. Phelan, after a 20-year career n newspaper work, has been a ree-lance writer for the past six 'ears. Two articles by him appeared in The Post in February a story on multi-millionaire toward Hughes and another on Lebanese Priest to HeadArmeiiianChurch BEIRUT, Lebanon (to — Arch bishop Khoren Paroyna of Lebanon is the new supreme head of the Armenian Orthodox Church His jurisdiction covers the faith throughout the non - Communist world. He was elected Sunday in bal loting by 93 delegates from the United States, Greece, Syria, Lebanon, Cyprus and Iran to succeed the late Zareh I. Retired Teachers Name Mrs. Imoe T. Smith WOOD RIVER — Mrs. Imoe T. Smith, Glen Carbon, was elected and installed president of the Madison County Chapter of Illinois Retired Teacher's Association Saturday in Troy. She succeeds Miss Vera Jones, Wood River. 3 Youngsters Hurt-One by Sting, Others by Cut, Fall A rash of accidents plagued area youngsters over the weekend. None was serious. Susan Hubbard, 3, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hubbard, 443 Wood River Ave., Wood River, was treated at St. Joseph's Hospital Sunday for an insect sting. The youngster was stung on the face, adn swelling resulted. Bobby Staggs, 4, son of Mr. T and Mrs. Bobby Staggs, 7705 Humbert SI. Brighton, had three stitches staken in his elbow as a result of a fall in his yard Sunday. Patricia Wittrnan, 6, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Wittnian had 10 stitches taken in her left arm after running it through a storm door Saturday evening. All were treated at St. Joseph's Hospital. Other officers seated are: Mrs. Ada L e u t w i 1 e r, Edwardsville, vice president; Miss Wilmina Shade, Alton, secretary; and Mrs. Nancy Rayborn, Alton, treasurer. Miss Amy Parker, Wood River, is retiring vice president. Granville Wood, Mt. Vernon regional director, principal speaker, explained the program of in surance of the National Teachers Association, which is open to all association members. June 28-29 was announced as the dates of the annual Area 5 Conference in Indianapolis. Representing the Madison County Unit will be Miss Jones, secretary of the Illinois Association; Miss Emily McKadden, and Mrs. Smith, president. Area 5 is corn- prised of the states of Illinois, In diana, Ohio, Wisconsin and Michigan. Tentative plans were made to attend the Illinois State Convention Oct. 12 in Peoria. ilu-.v so desire, why their llsense shouldn't be suspended or revoked. Licensees are shown by the commission records as a father inri son. Propose U. S. Furnish Birth Control Aid HARRIMAN, N.Y. (AP) — A conference here on "the population dilemma" recommends that the United States government help reduce the world birth rate by providing "services and materials" overseas to limit family size. Political Reaction Is Mixed On Marriage of Rockefeller By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS Republican politician; are di vided into more than a half dozen c;imps of thought on what effects Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller's remarriage will have on his chances for the presidency. The ideas expressed fall into these general categories: 1. If anything hurt him politically, it was his divorce, not his remarriage. 2. The remarriage won't have any effect on his political career; t may even help him. 3. People will have forgotten Tbout it. or have a different opin- on of it. by the time of the 1961 'lections. <!. He will be judged by voters n his public record, his ability nd his stand on national issues. 101 his private life. 5. He is through politi p a'ly on he national scene. 6. The remarriage will boost he presidential chances of Sen. Barry Goldwater, R-Ariz. 7. It is too early to assess the ituation. Some politicians expressed a ombination of those thoughts, 'here were numerous comments hat Rockefeller's remarriage is lis own personal, business. Among those who commented vas Rep. William E. Miller of Vew York, national GOP chair nan. He said: "When the time comes and ii lov. Rockefeller should become a candidate, I would thing he would he judged on the basis of his six years as governor of New York, as an official of the Health, Education and Welfare Depratment and the State Department under Pissidents Truman and Eisenhower and the position he takes on political issues and how he con- ducts himself." George L. Hinman, New York state national commilteemah, and a close political associate of Rockefeller: "The American people have a deep understanding of the personal nature of these matters. 1 Sewage Disposal Plant Concrete Tanks Poured Pouring of concrete for the first jter pouring of a first section, a James R. Phelan Named Contributing Editor To Saturday Evening Post former Airman Gerald Anderson who was imprisoned by the Air Force for nearly a year for a double murder he didn't commit. As a result of Phelan's article, Anderson was freed the week The Post story was published. Other feature articles by Phelan have been published in such magazines as True, the Reporter, and Cosmopolitan. He began his newspaper career in Alton after attending the University of Illinois and later was associated with the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. of the two "digestive tanks" at the Alton sewer disposal plant has been completed by Acton & Co., and vork on the second has started. The tanks of reinforced concrete are poured in two lifts of the form work, it was said today, by Public Works Director Paul A. Lenz, and form work for the first lift on the second tank was in place today Each tank requires about 225 yards om cement concrete and af- Englishman to Be Tried on Spy Charge MOSCOW (AP) - British businessman Greville Wynne, 42, goes on trial in Moscow Tuesday charged with spying on the Soviet Union. The maximum penalty is death, but no foreigner is known to have received the death sentence for espionage. Wynne's wife, Sheila, arrived Sunday to attend what is expected to be Moscow's biggest show trial since American U2 pilot Francis Gary Powers was tried here in August 1960. PearsonReturnsFrom Visit to England OTTAWA (AP)-Lester B. Pearson says his first trip to Britain as Canada's prime minister was 'very pleasant, and very successful from my point of view." Returning from London Sunday night, he said he hopes to have he same sort of informal visit ivith President Kennedy when he goes to Hyannis Port this weekend. space of about 7 days is allowed for the first lift to cure. The concrete as pouring goes on is settled into place by use of vibrating equipment to work it closely about the steel reinforcement between walls of. the form work. This at the same time provides a desirable degree of air "entrainment" sid Lenz, which gives quicker curing and a better job. believe they will treat this as personal matter apart from the governor's public career." H. Dale Brown, Indiana state chairman: "I think Mr. Rocke feller, by his actions, has taken himself out of the presidentia' race and that's, the way he wanted It." Between the tanks, on completion, a brick structure serving both is to be erected. Roof work also will be applied to each of the tanks. SIU to Comply With Laws on Negro Workers Southern Illinois University will comply with state statutes of non-distrimination of skilled and unskilled workers for construction of two buildings on its Edwardsville campus, SIU attorney James Struif said today. His statement was in reply to an inquiry fom Winston Brown, president of the Edwardsville chapter of the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People. Struif said SIU contracts for construction contain non-discrimination clauses providing that suppliers of material, services and labor comply with state aws requiring equal job cppor- unities for all persons. Construction of the library and classroom buildings, the first two on the campus, are to begin next week. 3 Hurt in Crash Near Hartford HARTFORD — Three persons received emergency treatment at Alton Memorial Hospital Saturday night as the result of an auto accident on U.S. Alt. Rte. 67. Those treated and released included: Larry Deepper, 20, Rte. 2, Bunker Hill, driver of one car, for lacerations of the right forearm, and elbow and for multiple abrasions. Clarence Johnson 22, 508 Stowell St., Alton, for Injury to the right eye area, left ankle and foot; Mitchell Grazina, 13, of Rte. Godfrey, another passenger in Deeper's car was- treated for a right knee, face and right arm injury. Police said that Deepper while attempting to pass a car driven by William E. Haas, 823 E. Fifth, Alton, collided with the left side of Haas' car. After striking the side of Haas' vehicle, Deepper's car veered'off the highway overturning in a ditch between the north and southbound lanes of traffic. Charled with careless driving Deepper is scheduled to appear for a preliminary hearing before Police Magistrate Delmar Adams today. Dr. J. D. McCloskey Undergoes Surgery Alton physician, Dr. James D. McCloskey, underwent surgery in the St. Louis DePaul Hospital today. McCloskey, an ear, nose and throat specialist, entered the lospital last week. Sun Aids City Trash Campaign Clear weather today was speeding the pick up of trash and refuse in Alton's annual clean up week sponsored by the city san- tation division. The pickup truck today was covering the westerly, side of the city, west of Alby Street, and will move eastward across the city, a section a day, to complete the collection by next Sat- irday night. Tuesday, the section to be covered Is that between Alby and Central Avenue, from the river .0 the north city limits. Wednesday the area between Central and Washington Avenues, river to Beltline, Is to be served. Curbs along streets on the westerly side of the city were dotted odny with piles of rubbish In >oxes, o 1 d tubs and baskets, awaiting collection. Sanitation Supt. Leo Fitzgerald said the first truck started at 8 a.m. today. It made pickups as t. moved north on Alby Street, .hen began to work southward !rom Northslde. Plays With Matches, Sets Pajamas Afire A 5-year-old East Alton boy was burned when his pajamas caught fire while he was playing with matches at his home Sunday morning. Randy Kamp, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kamp, 336 Kennedy Drive, was treated for burns of the left leg and released from Wood River Township Hospital. The youngster had kicked off his flaming pajama pants, but not before his leg was burned, his mother said. Mrs. Kamp threw the flaming pajamas in a sink and doused, them. Deer Fatally Injures Itself Jumping Fence A deer, apparently injured vhile jumping a fence Into the •ard at the home of Alfred ^ranke, 3604 Gary St., died Sun- lay afternoon, causing a tempor- ry disposal problem. However, the Madison County :onservation office was called, nd the deer was removed over he weekend. .and, a REAL CARNATION for you A Bouquet for Mother Register your Mother and win her BOUQUET of DOZEN CARNATIONS if she's one oi the lucky Mothers whose name is drawn out oi the hat. We'll have BOUQUET delivered Mother's Day, Sunday, May 12. Nothing to buy, not a contest. All you do is register your Mother, and we do the rest. Five Bouquets to be given this week too. Try your luck (and your Mother's) by registering this week. (Ends Friday night 9 p.m.) Carnations are fresh, fragrant, beautiful. when you buy MOTHER'S DAY GIFT item or items totaling iive dollars or more. Your choice of colors in regular size, nice and iresh, live Carnations. Nylon jersey and cotton sheers LADIES' CLASSIC DRESSES Rain or not, reversible ALL WEATHER COATS Boxed earrings and pins "CORO" COSTUME JEWELRY Call, it "clutch"or. . . COLORFUL GRAB BAG Famous & reliable Westclox "BIG BEN" ALARM CLOCK Seven colors & six sizes "LADY BALTIMORE" LUGGAGE Plus K.E.T. 5 95 Up Plus F.E.T. 7 Plus F.E.T. 10 90 Up Plus F.K.T. Ii you don't know sizes, or you just don't know what to give, GIVE YOUR MOTHER A SHOPPING SPREE WITH A VALUABLE SNYDER GIFT CERTIFICATE Because chances are good that your Mother has been a regular Snyder shopper, and knows and likes the quality she always found at Snyder's. The Snyder Gift Certificate is attractively designed, red and gold on whit*, available in any amount good any time on any item, at your Mother's convenience. You can now just say "CHARGE IT'at SNYDER'S. THIRD AND PIASA • ALTON

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