Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 5, 1963 · Page 2
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June 5, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 5, 1963
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1963 Explains Why Bell Co. Wants Its Franchise Ahead of 60 FORECAST UftH! Show F/l/K ,4AD WARMER Scattered showers and thunderstorms are expected Wednesday night in extreme northern New England, the northern and central Plains and the Plateau. It will continue warm from <ho southern Plains northeastward to the Lakes and along the south Atlantic coa*st with cooler readings over the Pacific Northwest and northern Plateau and Plains states. (AP Wirephoto Map) New Revolt Hit Iran Soon May By WILLIAM L. RYAN AT Special Correspondent Turbulent Iran, historically a focus of East-West rivalry, may be headed once again for a new period of violence which can endanger the Western position in the whole strategic Middle East. What started out to be religious rioting in Tehran's streets against Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlevi's 32 Indicted By May Term Grand Jury EDWARDSVILLE — Impaneled May 27, the May Term Circuit Court Grand Jury returned 32 indictments in its initial report Tuesday afternoon to Circuit Judge James 0. Monroe Jr. Arraignment of defendants is scheduled for 1 p.m. next Monday. None of the indictments was suppressed. The grand jury was excused, subject to recall in September to consider criminal cases arising during the summer before a new grand jury is impaneled in October. Among defendants named in the 32 indictments, and charges, were: John Schook and Joseph Lira burglary-theft, in connection with a break-in and theft of $148 from the Ben Franklin Store at the Monticello Shopping Center, Godfrey, on April 15. William Thomas Grain, 35, of Alton, burglary-theft, at the Zimmer Home Improvement on Milton Road April 22. Frank Holliday, Fred Hinton and Fred Stampley, burglary, May 20 at Alton Laundry Co. The same trio was named in a separate burglary indictment in volving a break-in at Ginter War dein Co., Alton. Robert L. Cash and Logan Fran cis Dale, burglary, last Dec. 1 at Modern Plumbing & Heating Co., East Alton. Nathaniel Townser, burglary theft, May 25 in theft of merchan dise from Alton Auto Electric 1015 Belle St., Alton; Jerry Glenn Sergerson, five in dictments charging burglary h connection with residence break ins between Feb. 10 and 25 'in Edwardsville: East Alton May Revise Liquor Law EAST ALTON - The village 1 liquor ordinance is up for revisior through a resolution passed Tues day night by the board of trus tees. Mayor Charles Vanpreter am trustees said that they have re ceived calls from church peopli regarding new package liquo, stores opening in the area, Vanpreter said there has been no limitation on the "class B' package liquor license becausi this type of store was not inter ested in moving into the area until the village had an increase in shopping center areas. Fifteen pastors and churcl members attended the villag< board meeting Tuesday night anc requested that the board set ; limitation on package liquor store. 1 ' to the four presently located ii the village. Bills approved by the boan totaled $13,847.67. It was report ed that two insect log machine.-will be kept running from Mondaj through Friday from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. throughout the summer. Audit Started on Edwardsville Books ED\VARDSVILLE-An audit o the financial records of the City of Edwardsvillc was started to day by the C. J. Schlosser and Co. of Alton, City Clerk AJvh WooU'idge reported. reforms turned suddenly—but by no means surprisingly—into vio- ent political uproar. Apparently this has been sparked by diverse groups, each vith reasons of its own for waning to smother the shah's reform program. Street mobs in Tehran, always an important political factor in ran, are marshaled from various slamic societies, from the ranks f bitter anti-shah nationalists, rom among the bullies, thugs and iffraff of the bazaars They can. ie used by any who can buy lem, to support almost any ause. Involved in this new attack »n he reform-minded rhah, appar- ntly, are big landlerds, mullahs f the Shiite Moslems, nationalist joliticians who follow aged former Premier Mohnmmed Mossa- legh, and Tudeh party Commu- lists and their foil iwers. The shah himself is a Shiite Moslem, as are the majority of ranians. The mullahs bitterly re- ent his land reform program be ause, apparently, they feel it en- angers their great acreage hold- ngs. Landlords have similar reasons or resenting the shah's plans. Na- ionalist politicians long have han- <ered and plotted to overthrow he constitutional m< narchy. And the Tudel Communists—though underground and reduced in power over the past decade—are in the show for the usual • obvious reasons—to take advantage of any urbulent situation. Illinois Bell Telephone Co. has nn ulterior motive in wanting to rtnew its franchise with the cltj five years before the present one expires. Bob Hosier, manager ol the Alton office, told the City Plan Commission Tuesday. Hosier was present to answer commission members' questions. Illinois Bell has approached (he city to renew its franchise which expires in 1968. Hosier pointed out lhat the city would be given a total of 92 business telephone lines free of charge. Under the present pact was signed in 1943, the city ;ets 35 lines free. The benefit to the city of Alton would be $3,200 a year. Hosier explained under the pro- AHS Senior To Be Student in Japan Wealfiei'ForeCaSt P° sed franchise, another free line Alton and vicinity — General ly fair tonight and Thursday but with a few widely scattered thunderstorms in the area during the afternoon and evening hours. Low tonight near 70. High Thursday near 90. Extended Forecast The majority of the Illinois — Tempera- 5: 10 clearly is behind the shah, though that does not insure him ' Southern tures will above normal for the next five days with only minor day-to-day changes. The normal high ranges in the low 80s and the normal lows is in the low 60s. Precipita tion will be light, occurring main ly in the form of scattered show- ;rs and thunderstorms. Chiropractor Asks Special Zone Change Frank E. Bemis, chiropractor at 621 E. Broadway, is seeking a :oning change to permit him to relocate his office at the northeast corner of State and Madison Avenue. As agent of J. R. Holt, owner of State Street dwelling premises, Bemis has filed an application to the City Council for reclassification of the property from R-2 to R-4. The R-4 residential classification would permit a professional office in connection with residential usage. In his application, Bemis says that in occupancy of his proposed new location at 1405 State St. he would have, in addition to his country! professional office, an upstair? a [_ apartment to provide living quar would be given for every 250 in crease in population. 'A Lot . . . Invested" The telephone representative said "The company has a lot of noney invested in the city, including a $1 million dollar expansion program and the company wants to get a new franchise as soon as possible." John Hoefert, city counselor, jointed out to the commission, :hat the franchise does not come under the jurisdictiion of the plan commission. Hoefert said, "The franchise was sent to the plan commission by the old commission to merely <eep it alive. The commission does not have anything to do ivith the granting of franchises." Hoefert stated it could be re- erred back to the city council vithout a recommendation. No action was taken by the roup. In commission action, the group approved the preliminary plat of r airmount Outlet Nnmber One ubdivision, submitted by Frank and Herb Wickenhauser. 19 Acres The area includes 19 acres subdivided into six lots. The area is on Fairmount Drive for his son and partner. H against revolutionary thrusts from has been 17 vears at Ulc E .Broadway office location. Procedure in processing of zon ing applications is for the counci to refer them to the City Plai Commission for a required public hearing and a report. ChiiieseOrgaiiizatioiis Support U. S. Negroes TOKYO (AP)—Chinese ors;ani zations have expressed suppoit powerful forces in Tehran. In a plebiscite early this year, h? country voted overwhelmingly for the shah's program. This en- visicns breaking up big estates amon<; small ( farmers, sale of government-owned factories to finance repayment of landlords, amendments to election laws to prevent fraud, nationalization of forests, establishment of a force to battle illiteracy, and u profit- sharing plan for factory workers. Both Communists and nationalists accuse the shah of attempting to foist a fraud on the people. But the vote for the program was so overwhelming that it left no doubt how the country felt about it. A political upheaval in Iran is always possible, no matter how much the country might support the shah. Iran is a keystone of the U.S.-backed Central Treaty Organization and a pillar of the Turkey-Iran defenses against Communist designs on the Middle East. Mo.scow, therefore, would have a large stake in Iranian violence. for American against racial Negro struggle.? discrimination in the United States, the officail New China News Agency reported today. UN Observers to Fly to Yemen UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP —United Nations observers probably will leave for Yemen in two or three days to help enforce the agreement to isolate the civil war there, authoritative sources say. Swarms Lured Away Bee Service Added to 5A's Usual Activities Alton Area Animal Aid Assn. branched out a little during May into the insect field, and took care of five cases of swarming bees. The aid group arranged to have swarms lured away from places where unwanted. The group also fou;:d owners for 10 lost dogs and investigated six reports of cruelty to animals during May, a report to members at the YWCA Tuesday night reveal- ed. Forty-two dogs were brought to the shelter, six of them held foi observation, 18 were placed with new owners, 32 were adopted fron the shelter and 28 were killed. The group also handled 312 telephone service calls during the month, it was reported. The members voted appreciation to those who had contributed food and money to the shelter. I'lCKE MAKQUETTE STATE I'AKK Camp Piasa YMCA SUMMER CAMP FOR BOYS 8 TO 14 8 One Week Periods June 9 to 15 June 16 to 22 June 23 to 29 Swim! Hike! Canoeing! Nature Study! Horseback Hiding, Archery. Trained Adult Supervision. One Week — Member $31 Non-Member $28 Call The YMCA for Information HO 5-6604 ocated North. Not approved was the final plat submitted by Harold B. Luly and Jane L. Schellenberg off Humbert Subdivision located off Humbert Road in Godfrey Township. The commission on advice of the city engineers informed the owners that an inspection showed the area contained no streets, idewalks or gutters. The commission stated that the work must be done, or a $10,000 bond posted. The commission referred to the plat committee for study a pla on Oak Hills subdivision locatec on Pierce Lane submitted by Leo Kleinschnittger. Los Angeles Racial Strife Threatened LOS ANGELES (AP) — Negro and white integrationists say they will resort to Birmingham-type demonstrations in Los Angeles if a conference with government and business leaders Thursday fails to bring about firm steps toward total integration. Dr. Christopher Taylor, president of the Los Angeles branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, told a news conference Tues day that "demands and dead lines" would be presented at tli2 conference. The so-called harmony meeting was called by the County Board of Supervisors. Taylor said he accepted the invitation on behalf of 100 representatives of organizations con cerned with racial discrimination and civil rights in Los Angeles. Another representative of the group, Julian Heicklen of the Congress of Racial Equality, said a demonstration is planned Sun day at the Beverly Hilton Hotel in nearby Beverly Hills where Pipsident Kennedy will be .stay ing during his visit to Southern California. The NAACP said it would not [jarliupatc in the demonv.'cilior.. The 1960 census counted 335.000 Negroes among Los Angeles' 2.5 iJl.'on population. Elizabeth Sunderland. 16, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Edwin Sunderland of Fairmount Addition, is boning up on her •cnowledge of Japan in prepara- ion for her tour of duty this summer as an exchange student n that country. The girl, who will be a senior at Altcn High School next year, will leave Tuesday for Tokyo where she will reside with a Japanese family while attending English classes in a Japanese school. Preparing for the trip, Elizabeth has had several sessions with Katsuko Valetr, Japanese wife of a Western Military Academy instructor, trying to pick up a smattering " of Japanese and becoming acquainted in advance with some of the customs she will encounter. ELIZABETH SUNDERLAND Elizabeth will stay in Japan with Mr. and Mrs. Eiichi Ara ; and their three daughters, attending school until July 1. The rest of the summer will be spenl with the family as they engage in their regular vacation activities such as touring and camping. Neither the Japanese mother nor father can speak English, only their three daughters, bul il is expected that Elizabeth will fit right into the family group since she herself has three sisters. She is going to Japan under a private exchange program of the American Field Service and will meet at Los Angeles with other exchange students destined for the Far East. She will return to this country Sept. 1. To Give Atvay 2 Houses at 6th and Alby The Salvation Army has given away many things during its ong history and now the Alton Citadel wants to give away two nouses. Actually each house is up for sale for $1. One is a two-story wood build- ng and the other is a two-story brick building. Capt. Leon Turner said the only condition of the sale is the removal of the building within 90 days. The buildings are on the future site of the new Citadel on the southeast corner of 6th and Alby s'treets. A third building has already been purchased. Captain Turner said a fund raising drive for the new Citadel will get under way in the Spring of 1964. Anyone interested in purchasing the house should contact Turner or Eugene Elfgen. The two frame houses involved were former homes of three editors of the Telegraph and the brick house for many years was the residence of a mayor. The large two-story frame on the corner was occupied for many years by John A. Cousley, editor of the Telegraph from 1889 to 1913. Paul B. Cousley, still publisher of the newspaper, was reared in the same house, and resided in the smaller frame house immediately to the south for five years after his marriage. There, four of the Cousley children were born, including the paper's present editor, Paul S. Cousley. The brick house was occupiec for many years by George T. Davis, who served a term as mayor of the city. Study Probation for Boy Stolen Car Receiver A Federal District Court Probation Officer is investigating the case of Larry Dale Hinds, 18, tVood River, who is charged with receiving and concealing a stolen automobile which had been moved across' the state line. Hinds pleaded guilty before District Judge Omer Poos Tuesday. Poos referred the case after Hinds had applied for probation Tuesday. Assistant District Attorney Leon Scroggins said two other youths, classified as juveniles, were Deck Hand's Injury Suit In 3rd Day Trial of a personal injury suit of William E. Green of Kentucky, a deck hand, against Virgil Clark, doing business as Fleet Towing Co., advanced into its third day before a jury in District Judge Omer Poos pre- The plaintiff in his complaint averred he incurred injury Feb. 21, 1962, when he undertook an assigned task of moving some coils of cable on the push-boat, Illinois, in operations on the Ohio river. An answer of denial was made by the defendant, Clark, who was described as a partner in Fleelf Towing Co. which has its headquarters at Carlinville. 111. The suit, brought under Section 33 of the Merchant Marine Act, known as the "Jones Act" was called to trial last Monday, District Judge Omer Poos pre siding. charged in the same case but action was deferred to allow them time to obtain attorneys to represent them. Two Unhurt in Forced Lauding in Creek Bed ELK1NS, W. Va. (AP) - Two persons escaped serious injury Tuesday when their single-engine ight plane made an unscheduled finding near Elkins in a creek )ed. Lumber Unions Stage Strike in Northwest PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — A strike by two Pacific Northwest umber unions that could involve almost 60,000 workers began at midnight. Get $25 to $800 On any make or model, paid for or not. Just bring car-papers and drive out with the cash. HOWA^ FINANCE ALTON, ILL. TOM HOWARD 7*^. I 2"9218 '^^fotuft, ffif^^i-f nZibikifj: I ALTON KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS ITS RODEO SATURDAY, JUNE 8th, 8 P.M. BETHALTO KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS „ >«*#' fft«mm TIME! SUNDAY, JUNE 9th, 2 P.M. i' <> FEATURING WORLD FAMOUS CLYDESDALE HORSES BUCKING HORSES :: BRAHMA BULL RIDING TRICK RIDERS • AND MANY OTHERS !; ',' '• <• i (' < RIVER HOUSE FARMS 2 MILES WEST OF NORTH ALTON ON ROUTE 100 — Turn Left at Levls Lane TICKETS ADVANCE SALE ADULTS $1.00 CHILDREN SOc GATE SALE ADULTS $1.25 CHILDREN SOc ORATORY WINNER John Bucrkle, 2718 Judson St., center, is shown receiving a check from Don (Dutch) Parish, left, Alton Optimist Club Boy's Work Chairman. The youth won first place in zone finals of the Optimist oratorical competition and will represent the Southern Illinois district at Dallas, Tex. At the right is Alton Optimist Club president Gene Barnett. Dad-Son Banquet Planned Plans for the father-son banquet June 15 of Main Street Baptist Church were completed Tuesday at a meeting of the Ann Larson Missionary Society. Theme of the banquet will be 'The Roaring Twenties." Chair- men appointed were Mrs. '•Mallle Paine, decorating; vMrs.', Bep Bohn, 'entertainment; Mrs. Jamefc Heitzrnan, menu; Mrk Harvey." Winson, dining- roojii; Mrs. Harold Frenz, serving; The' misttesS of ceremonies will be the newly- installed president, Mrs. Ben Cope. Plans also were completod for a tea to be given Sunday from 3 to 4 p.m. for junior and senior high school graduates of the church, All members of the church are invited. The welcome address will be given by Mrs. Cope. E|Q|U|I|P|M|EJN|T PHOTO-ART SHOP WOOD RIVER DIAL 254-6923 Madison County's Largest Camera Shop/ :!ITlin; ONE HOUR FREE PARKING ACROSS STREET.. .WE VALIDATE Give Dad Something EXTRA for Father's Day! We Are —Like: Phone 462-9751 FREE OSHKOSH BLUE HANK With any Oshkosh Uniform FREE POLISH with pair Men's Shoes FREE MARK TWAIN DRESS SHIRT with any Mayfi«ld Suit FREE WHITE HANK with dozen White Honks FREE PAIR DRESS ANKLETS with dozen Pr. Dress Anklets FREE BELT with 6.98 up Pants IT PAYS TO SHOP AT... known for quality at low prices Shop Mon., Thurs., Fri. nites nuns THIRD AND PIASA •'ALTON

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