Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 2, 1971 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, January 2, 1971
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Page 2
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A-2 Alton Evening Telegraph Saturday, Jan. 2, 1971 Mountain Suspect surrenders One of hvo holdup suspects surrenders ol' tbrcc uanlcd in roiiMcrlion \\ilh lo armed Minneapolis police Thursday supermarket holdup earlier. (AP VVire- ader lie \vas forced oui of aprrlmcuf pliolo). building by tear ^as. The suspccl is one Congress to adjourn SST case unsettled By .TIM LUTIIKIt WASHINGTON (AP) - The longest-running Congress in 30 years creaked today toward an afternoon adjournment, apparently guaranteeing a lengthy dispute over the supersonic transport plane will be replayed when Ihe new session convenes. Only two items stood in the way of adjournment. One was funding of the Transportation Department thnnu'h March :i(l —including money for the SST. The other: the adjournment resolulion. Both items cleared I ho House Thursday. And Senate aclion on both apparently was assured when Sen. William Pro\mire, D- Wis., chief opponent of Hie SST, reportedly agreed lo allow the government to subsidize Ihe high-speed plane for another three months. '"ilhoul. thai agreement, I' • was little chance Ihe S i; would approve the iiilerim money measure for the Transportation Department before Ihe Olst Congress is required to call il quits by noon Sunday. But Proxmire, by agreeing to drop his filibuster against, the SST, reportedly won an agreement for a separate vote on Ihe aircraft in March. The $200 million requested for development of Ihe 1,800- mile-an-lionr plane is included in Hie $2.(i - billion trans- portation money bill. The Scnale voted earlier to eliminate Ihe SST appropriation, the House voted to keep il and a conference committee settled on $210 million. The same bill carries money for the Federal Aviation Administration, the Coast (iuard, the highway program and a host of other transportation p r o j e c I s . Because of parliamentary procedures, the Senate would liave had to kill the entire transportation bill to gel rid of I he SST. President Nixon, in signing Friday a resolution convening (he new Congress Jan. 21, cautioned (hat if Ihe Senate failed to approve Ihe interim 29 states to seat transportation appropriation— with the SST money—he would have no alternative tint to call a special session before thai date. Before lengthy sessions earlier in the week, the SST was bill one of several roadblocks lo adjournment. Bui one by one the House and Senate c h i p p e d away at the backlog—approving s o m e major proposals and shelving others—until nothing else, remained. A major casualty was a bill raising benefits for 2(> million Social Security recipients. The House approved a package based on a !> per (cut increase in benefits; the Senate voted for a 10 per cent hike TIMBKKLINK LO !> C, F, . Ore. (AP) — T'vo men trapped on Ml. Hood by vicious storms burrowed deep inlfi the snow to survive five ni^hlv. For 87 hours. Ihey huddled in a snow cave in a single sleeping b;m under suhrero temperatures and winds up to 8(1 miles an hour at the 10,000- fool level. Dr. Latham Flanagan, a 34- year-old surgeon, and Dale Moon. :(2. a Park Department survival specialist, both of Fimene, were spoiled Friday near where Ihey spent the fiflh night and about half a mile from Timberline Lodge, where Ihey stalled a climb lo Hie ll.LM.'i-foot peak Sunday. The two mountain veterans were jo v(> " first aid at Ihe lo(k:e and sent lo a Portland hnspilal. where they were listed in uood condition. They were chapped and smiled Ihnmgh cracked lips as they arrived. ''You shiver a lot," Flanagan quipped when asked by a newsman how they kept warm. Moon added: "You don't give up or we'd have been dead two or Ihrec clays ago." How do two men spend four days alone together in a sleeping bag? ''You do a lot of cooperating," Moon said. "Every time you move in a snow cave—every time you eai, sleep or turn over — you do il as a team. "We spent quite a bit of time talking about loved ones," he said. "We were always working out plans, what to do when the weather changed. And we prayed a lot."' Moon said their cave was about seven feet long, :i'/ 2 feet wide and 2^ feet high. He said one would poke his head out twice a day to clear an air hole through the accumulated snow and to check the weather. But otherwise they remained virtually immobile. Moon said he and Flanagan, just acquaintances before, "are much closer now." They ran out of food the second day but their biggest, problem was lack of water. Their small snow melting stove quickly ran out of fuel and Flanagan said they didn't dare eat snow because it would use up precious body heal. Oil union official new Demo governors sees strike fading By The Associated Press Democratic governors this weekend began taking over in a majority of the 511 state Ca p i t o 1 s , the dominant position won in Die Nov. :t electon Republican governors, who had held office in :!2 states, now will number only 21. First of the Democratic newcomers formally sworn in, Gov. Bruce King of New Mexico, took the oath of office Friday. Several more will follow next week. King, a 'Ifi-year-old rancher noted for his Western all in 1 , pledged his administration will be "a serious one, with the welfare and necessities of New Mexicans in mind at all times." King succeeds KepubliiMii Gov. David F. Cargo. If you fail to receive your Telegraph by . r >:30 p.m. phone 4(>!>-(i(MI before (! p.m. and jour- copy will be delivered. Alton Evening Pulillslu-d l)ulh, IH Allun I c;lrj(iii|>h I'rlnllny (.uiiiiiunv PAUL s COIJM.FY President, n;n.:iul Manuuvi. -Yiii'- : Bill i ' :ousi . 'ii & tstiisiiir.' to the' I'lii'lUlier, KK'IIAIU! />, Oil Kl.l-.Y Vice President uiiii Chi.'.slflrrl Mur HENRY II M ADAMS Secretary ami Aislsiunl (ieneral MuliliKCI MHMHKK ()!• I'Hli ASSOC1A I I- 1) 1'KI-SS (The Abtmrltiiud I'II-BB ib i-xrlutilvelv entitled to tht use ol mililii-uiiiiii of all ncwb dlbpuli -lii;f. Lieiliifd In thla paper and to the local news nun- llshcil herein. ) Subscription !>rlcc: Bv carrlei. liUc weekly. *2.t>0 per calendar month; by mall $16.1X> a veui, jH.bu Mix months in IlUnoit, miri Ml»btmrt $24.00 a vear. $13 01 ,lx moniln, in all other states Mall subscriptions not uuce|>lt'(l towns where carrier delivery avulluhle Second i ,:ias8 I'oMane paid at Alton. Illfnolb 620C2 in IB MEMBER THh AUUII BUKJiAU OF > IM UI.ATJON Local Adverting Kates and Contract information on application at the Telegraph business office, ill East Broadway, Alton, 111. 62002. National Advertising Representatives: Branham-Molouev. Inc.. New York. Chicago, Detroit and St. Loi'is. More Democrats will lie installed Monday. They include F a t r i c; k .1. l.ucey of Wisconsin, a liberal w!i;> has connections with Ihe Kennedy family and who helped 1'oiiinl the New 0 e m o c r a I i c Coalition. l.ncey, who succeeds retiring <;<)!' tiov. Warren 1'. Knowles, defeated LI. <!ov. .lack Olson in Hie eleelion. Cecil I). Andriis. the first Democrat elected ^overnor of Idaho in '2(1 years, also take.s office Monday. The ^(-year- old former insurance company executive defeated one- term Kepnblican Don W. Samnelson. who had beaten him in the Itllili eleelion. In Minnesota, one of the nation's youngest governors will lake liie oath of office Monday. Wendell l{, Anderson, .'17- year-old ex-Olympic hockey player, succeeds liepubliean (!ov. Harold KeVander. On Tuesday, Klonda's only liepubliean governorship in nearly a century will end when (iov. Claude Kirk hands over Ihe office lo Kenbin Askew, 'IL', a surprise victor in Ihe slate's five-way Democrat!' primary and winner OUT Kirk by !2!t(),(ll)(l Another new Democratic governor is .). .1. Kxon, who take.s office in Nebraska on Thursday, lie defeated <;01> (lov. Norberl Ticmann. The nation's two most populous stales retained their Republican j'.overnors. Hiving Ronald Kcaf.an a .second term in California and New York's Nelson A. liockcfeller a fourth lerm Kockefeller renewed his oath of office Krid.iy in the stale assembly chamber while a U)-gun salule boomed outside. In his inaugural speech he declared: "The most fundamental task before us is to make our communities places where family stability and strengthened family life and family lies can be rcali/.cd in Ihis period of social instability." "The great task of our time is not .lo probe Ihe moon, but to preserve the earth," lie said. I! e a g a n , who defeated Democrat .less Dnruh by riOO.OIK) votes, says his second term as governor will be his last, lit; says he wants to retire to his ranch in 11)75 but lias not ruled out speculation that he may run for the U.S. Senate in l!>7<1. lie will take the oath of office on Monday. A COT newcomer will lake over Wednesday as the first 11 e p u b 1 i c a n governor of Connecticut in Hi years. Bucking the trend towards the Democrats. Rep. Thomas .1. M e s k i 1 I , -11!, succeeds D e in (i c r a I i c (iov. .lohn Denipsoy. The threatened American Oil-OCAW strike has been indefinitely postponed, according In union official Lester Lasbury ibis morning. Lasbury, who returned from Texas City negotiations Doc. HI, said that the company had mack; a belter offer "which we are considerin;;." • Room Additions • Aluminum Siding • Estimating Service for Fire Losses V. G. GENERAL CONTRACTOR ALTON—465-3472 Lasbury said that a meeting will be held with federal mediators Monday at the Wood River Refinery and that no strike action is planned at 1 e a s t until after thai meeting. "We are much closer now lo a settlement than we were a week ago," Lasbury said today. Z.*.^***-^-^-***® 24 hr. TRUCK •nflBffriaii naraafatl: TIRE REPAIR CALL 462-8623 HAPERS ''"owiNfj • I «r% m IM •* «^ SI'.It VICl'" 601 PFARl. ST., ALTON. ILL. CHRISTMAS CHRISTMAS CARDS CHRISTMAS WREATH CHRISTMAS DECORATION CHRISTMAS WRAPPING CHRISTMAS RIBBONS ALTON AND WOOD RIVER Two Stores Alton unit \Voml Klvur Psychedelic iaxl cabs Nixon signs flurry of major bills WAS!IIN(;TON (AP) — In a snowy holiday combining f o o t. ball and business. President Nixon has signed a flurry of major bills passed in the closing days of the Hist Congress. Nixon spent New Year's Day with members of his family and a group of aides at the s n o w c o v e r e d presidential retreat at Camp David, Md. He is expected to return to Washington Sunday. The President spent most of Friday afternoon in front of a television set, watching the Cotton Bowl and Hose Bowl football games. With- him at Camp David were- Mrs. Nixon, their elder daughter, Tricia, and her date, Edward F. Cox, a Harvard law student. White House chief of staff H.R. Haldeman, domestic adviser John D. Ehrlichrnan and special assistant Roger Johnson discussed with Nixon the new federal budget and the State of the Union message to be delivered later this month. Nixon acted on 6C bills—a record for him. He signed a housing bill containing $2.9 billion and provision for a national urban-growth policy. The new law, for the first time, provides government insurance against crime in high-risk city areas and requires the president to make recommendations to Congress for setting urban- growth policy. You're looking at a couple of cab drlv- painted in psychedelic red, yellow and blue. All of the 40 employees of the cooperative concern started in 1961 consider themselves hip. (AP Wirephoto). »>rs in Berkeley, Calif., and one of a Sleet of 1.4 cabs operated by Taxiun- limitcd. Left is Lucy Halm and right is Kon Eastwood. AH the cabs are Area natural gas pipeline seeks another hike in rates ST. LOUIS — Mississippi Kiver Transmission Corp. has requested its second rate increase in less than a year for natural gas it surwlios lo distributors in Illinois, Missouri, and Arkansas. The increase, which would bring $10.6 million in increased revenues to MRTC, is on top of an increase that brought $5.8 million more last year. In addition, MRTC "ad-' justed" its rates Friday to allow for increases in the cost of gas it gets from its suppliers. MRTC supplies natural gas to area distributors through pipelines on both the Illinois Birthdays (Continued from Page One) at Tamaroa, 111. where the family then lived, Mrs. Livingston recalled. The Livingston family was the talk of Tamaroa when the third baby, Frances, was also born on New Year's Day. The Livingston family also made news again in World War II when Mrs. Livingston was the only mother, in town who had four sons in service. Mrs. Livingston now lives quietly with her daughter, Mrs. Hayes, in Alton. Regular $5.00 MEN'S llANTkT D ASBIIO\ IIIMp'S Gold tailored with stones. Regular $5 With Coupon Coupon good Sat.-thru Thur. 1/2-7/71 CLIP AND SAVE 1301 MILTON RD. ALTON, ILL., 465-9714 MOM. - WED., JAN. 4 - 6 ANY 5 GARMENTS l''urs, Suellrs, Ktc. 1 Hour ClfiiniiiK Bi'i'ure 3 p.m. Men's Shirts 5'" With An*' Dry Claiming Order OPEN 7:30 A.M.-6 P.M. and Missouri sides of the St. Louis metropolitan area. On Jan. 1, 1970, MRTC increased their rates by $8.1 million per year, but the Federal Power ' Commission cut that back-to $5.8 million in March. The increase in rates to distributors last year meant a seven cent higher rate for Alton natural gas users from Union Electric and Illinois Power Co. The new increases would boost the cost to Union Electric by 12 per cent and the increase, if approved, is expected to be passed on to the customers. Bankers hours will be longer at Bank of Alton Banker's hours at The Bank of Alton will be longer starting Monday when the bank will be open from. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday. William Beardsmore, bank president, said the longer hours and new Saturday service was "to better meet the needs of each customer, no matter what his working hours." The bank, located at 1520 Washington Avenue, began its 15th year on Dec. 17 and becomes the first area bank with Saturday banking hours. You Earn More Interest With Our Continuous Compounding! 6 rrf When CompeunHed /f) Continuously For 1 A Year Effectively Yields 6.18% — See Us for Details! — V J And Loan Association EAGLE STAMPS MEAN EXTRA SAVINGS! • •PHONE 485-4493 820 EAST THIRD ST. ALTON LIGHTNING LOW DISCOUNT PRICES — PLUS — TOP VALUE STAMPS! am GLASS COLLEQION DAY Starting January 9, 1971, GLASS COLLECTION DAY will ba held avary Saturday batwaan tha houra of 9a.m. and 1 a.m., at tha Owans-lllinois plant, 1126 E Brdwy., Alton $ No foraiin matarial such as matal lids, caps, ate. $ Saparata bottlas and jars by color brown, claar, or groan. % No aafaty ar plata pjass accaptad. We will pay a penny par pound or $20 per ton for all bottles and jara brought into our plant. Start swing your Soiiles and jars noiu! OWENS-ILLINOIS Plant 07

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