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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE ?, 1963 ***** U.S. WfAWf* iUftfAO FORECAST Until Saturday Show Low FAIR, CONTINUED WARM Widely seatteml showers and thiin- dersh<w ors arc forecast for Friday night for parts of the north Atlantic coast and westward through the Lakes into the central Plains as well as over the northern and central internioiui- tain regions and parts of the southeast Atlantic coast. It will be cooler along the extreme northern Atlantic coast and upper Lakes with continued warm temperatures elsewhere. (AP Wireplioto Map) WeatherForecasl Alton and vicinity—Generally fair and continued warm tonight. Low tonight low 70s. Fair to partly cloudy Saturday with a few isolated thundershowers in the area during the afternoon. High in the low 90s Saturday. Extended Forecasl Southern Illinois — Temperatures will average 2 to 5 degrees above normals but turning slightly cooler about Sunday. Normal highs, 81 to 86. Normal lows, 60 to 67. Preciuita- tion will total one-half to three- fourths of an inch in scattered, thunderstorms, gradually increasing with the most activity about Monday or Tuesday. JOEY 'SEES' PRESIDENT SAN DIEGO, Calif.—President Kennedy pauses to meet and shake the hand of a blind boy, Joey Renzi, 11, at San Diego Thursday. Joey had written the President in braille several weeks ago. At left is his father, Alfred, and at center one of his brothers, Johnny, 9. (AP Wirephoto) Alabama State Police Move Onto Campus TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (API — A highway patrol task force has moved onto the University of Alabama campus to complete preparations for re-integration of the white institution. Gov. George C. Wallace has stated repeatedly that there will be no violence when Negroes Vivian Malone, 20, of Mobile and James A. Hood, 20, of East Gadsden enroll next week. Wallace has said he will carry Canada Cold Toward NATO Surface Fleet OTTAWA (AP)—President Kennedy's plan to establish a North Atlantic Treaty Organization surface nuclear fleet has won no immediate backing in Canada. "No commitments of any sort were involved," a government statement said after special U.S envoy Livingston Merchant discussed prospects for Canada's participation at a meeting Thursday with Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson and members of his Cabinet. Sources said Canada in principle opposes participation in the proposed force of Polaris missile- equipped ships manned by international crews. Plastic Bag Blamed In Death of Bahy SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) — A plastic clothes bag is blamed for the death of 7-month-old James Nance, only child of Ml 1 , and Mrs. Lee Nance. The mother, JoAnn, said she hurriedly placed the bag on !l>e side of the child's crib when she left to answer the telephone. When she returned, she said, the baby was entangled in the plastic, apparently suffocated. Coroner W. C. Telford said the plastic material apparently adhered to the infant's face out his plan to physically prevent their admittance despite an order from a federal court judge that he not interfere in any way. The university was desegregated briefly in 1956, but a mob drove the Negro student from the campus. The student, Autherine Lucy, was expelled later for making unproved charges that university officials conspired with the mob. State troopers Thursday were charting the campus area where students will register. The university said the Negroes will be enrolled Tuesday. University officials said the campus will be sealed off Saturday. Only authorized personnel will be allowed to enter the area. Tussle in Car Ends With Crash A woman motorist, who said she was being choked by her companion jumped out of the car while is was still in gear— and the episode resulted in damage to a tavern door and fines to occupants of the car. The driver, Marie Buchanan, 27, of 2834 Residence St., told police she was driving in the 200 block of E. Broadway when her companion started choking her. He was identified as Robert Webb, 26, of 632^ 5th St. When Webb released his hold, she said, she opened the door and jumped from the car, leaving it in drive gear. The car then rolled into the front door of the Anchor Inn, 2834 E. Broadway. The woman was fined $10 and costs this morning on a charge of destruction of property. Webb was fined a total of 520 and costs on charges of assault and battery and peace disturbance. Both pleaded guilty A screen door at the tavern and the door facing were reported damaged. Policeman Throws Two Brawlers Out of Bar Two men who had to bu subdued by police when they would not leave a tavern early today were fined a total of §30 and costs each this morning after pleading guilty to charges of disorderly conduct and resisting arrest. The two were identified as Stanley Hoffman, 22, and Donald Anderson, 21, who gave the Savoy Hotel as their address. Patrolman Ray Parker answered a call to the Astroth Tavern, 602 Belle St., shortly atfer 1 a.m. when A. H. Astroth the proprietor, said two men would not leave. Parker asked the men to leave, but they refused, he said. | The two then began cursing, Parker said, and rushed toward Astroth. He grabbed one of tho men and the man fell to the floor, Parker said. The man thon got up and rushed at him, Park- er said, and the policeman threw him out the front, cloor. The other man still would not leave, Parker said, so he threw him out to the sidewalk too. The pair refused to enter the police car, Parker said, and he knocked them down again when they resisted him. Sgt. John Light arrived to give assistance-, Parker said, and the policeman bad 10 use force to get the men into the police ear and to the station. They refused to give information to police when they were booked, but the information was obtained later, police said. Integration Speedup Under Way By .JAMKS MARI.OW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (API—Tho groat flurry now by tho government, churchmen, mayors, businessmen and others to speed up desegregation raises an embarrassing question for white people, North and South. Why didn't it happen sooner? The government — and some churchmen, mayors, businessmen md others—had been moving, but it a snail's pace, to end racial .liscriniination. But Negroes had to force on ;hem the realization hey hadn't done enough fast enough. Negroes are finally fed up \vait- ng for the equal treatment to which they are justly entitled as citizens under the 1<1th Amend ment but for which they have been waiting almost 100 years since the amendment was adopted. They know at last how much strength they have if they act together. Now they are using direct action in demonstrations, in sit-ins, picketing, and boycotts. So far their action has been mostly nonviolent. It may not remain so. And white people realize it. They can't claim to be suddenly moved by the injustice of segregation. This has been evident enough for years. They are fearful that bloody riots may come if Negroes continue to be frustrated in their constitutional demands. This was made plain Thursday by a source in close touch with \ennedy administration planning. He said the administration hopes 'or a vast grassroots movement of racial conciliation to head off a possible wave of race riots Morth and South this summer. This also explains why the ad- ninistration now is going to push i number of civil rights bills at Congress next week and make a ight which it could have made before what happened in Birming- lam shook white people awake. There Negroes demonstrated peacefully even though more than 1,000 of them were arrested. But hen, when Negro dwellings were bombed, a riot began, giving a wetaste of what could happen in any places. White communities have sacrificed a lot of Negro good will by their delay in giving Negroes the equal treatment they're entitled to by law. Negroes know that what they get they have to fight for every step of the way. It wasn't until nearly the middle of the 20th Century—when the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People took a series of test cases to the Supreme Court—that one form of segregation after another was declared illegal. Nevertheless the Supreme Court carefully avoided saying the principle of segregation itself was unconstitutional. That would have meant saying that the 1896 decision that segregation was constitutional was wrong. The court finally said so in 1954. By working together—but not in a solid way and under various leaderships — Negroes over the years since 1954 began, with help of tho courts and the federal government, to break down segregation bit by painful bit. In places like Alabama and Mississippi it is still intense if no longer total. As there confidence increased Negroes began to depend on individual test cases in the courts and took to direct action, like freedom rides and all that followed. But the segregation wall is still enormous. 6 Czechs Seeking Asylum in Greece ATHENS, Greece (AP) — Six Czechoslovaks fled their Soviet cruise ship Thursday and requested political asylum in Greece, the Ministry of the Interior announced today. TUTORING DROPOUTS Program for tutoring dropouts from newspapers. Richard Murdach and the school was begun Thursday evening Aaron Bodwekk of Waverly, both stu- at the Curran Homes Community Center. The program covers reading, math and language. Reading is started with dents at SIU, are tutors, photo is Jesse Wense. The tutee in Law Doesn't Provide It No Pay for Zone Board EDWARDSVILLE — The five members of Madison County's Board of Zoning Appeals will be donating their services "free, gratis," unless some statutory provision is made for their compensation. That is the upshot of a legal opinion by Illinois Attorney General William G. Clark, received today by State's Attorney -Dick H. Mudge in response to his recent request. Atty, General Clark pointed out hat there is no specific authorization in Illinois statutes for "per diem" (working day) compensation or mileage for travel expense for members of a county board of ;oning appeals. In the absence of statutory pro- Central Ave. Sewer Repair Is Completed With repairs completed, Central Avenue sewer, was scheduled to go back into full operation this afternoon. Last replacement tile was dropped into place and the back filling was finished in the forenoon. Left for afternoon was a final itep of cutting the flow from 4th and Central into the repaired section south of that street intersection. In order to make repairs to the Central duct, town apart in a rain deluge three weeks ago, its normal flow was diverted eastward in the 4th street sewer, and the damaged line was plugged. Plan- led for this afternoon was to eliminate the diversion arrangement and reconnect the Centra! duct. vision for any compensation or mileage, Clark declared, it is his opinion that the county board of supervisors lacks authorization to provide for compensation for days of service or travel expense of members of the county's zoning board of appeals. Mudge had been directed to seek the attorney general's opinion after it was explained tliat the zoning appeals body, whose appointments were confirmed March 20 by the county board of supervisors, has been serving without any compensation or mileage allowance to and from the county seat or for inspection of premises where changes in zoning classifications are sought. Members of the zoning board of appeals are Harry Taake, Troy, $11,478 Sales Tax For Madison County A total of $11,478 in state sales and service taxes was collected in Madison County during March, the Illinois Department of Revenue announced today. Amounts collected in other counties in the area were: Calhoun, 5340.85; Greene, $525.72; Jersey, $606.22; Macoupin, $2,151.74. Mikoyaii Reported Almost Recovered MOSCOW (AP)—First Deputy Premier Anastas Mikoyan is reported by his brother to be nearly recovered from a recent illness and almost ready to return to work. The brother, aircraft designer Artem Mikoyan, told correspondents at a reception Thursday night that a cold Mikoyan caught while welcoming Fidel Castro in snowy Murmansk April 27 developed into kidney trouble and sent him to a hospital. ' chairman; Howard Kaseberg, Nameoki Township, vice chairman; Paul C. Wooster, Wood River; Marion J. Wilcox, Edwardsville, and Frank Harrellson, Godfrey Township. The board has held several meetings at the courthouse and has conducted a series of hearings at sites whose owners requested a change of zoning classification. The attorney general's opinion is to be referred to the Madison County Board of Supervisors at its June meeting Monday. Police Car Used As Radio Station Alton police department used used the radio installation in a squad car for almost an hour today to maintain emergency contact with other police cars. The arrangement was adopted after an electric power circuit to the police suite jif city hall failed and after 'trouble" later developed with a gasoline powered emergency generator in the police basement. Ordinarily the emergency generating unit supplies power for the police radio system when lighting current is interrupted. It was used for about 10 minutes today before it joined the lighting circuit in refusal to yield fthy pcrtver. While the power interruption was on, Police l.t. Paul Tuetken had Patrolman Don Lovell move from the communclations desk in the police station to a police car, just outside a police department window, and handle any needed radio calls from the automobile. Lovell said he had kept in touch with other police cars but had no actual emergency calls transmit. The trouble with the light circuit in City Hall, found by an electrician to be due to overloading, was remedied shortly after 11 a.m. Slipped and Slid Child Loses Part of Toe In Power Mower Accident 5 Drivers 9 Licenses Suspended Five area motorists' driver's licenses have been suspended, Secretary of State Charles F. Car pentier announced today. Havry C. Armstrong, 1004 Run- die, Edwardsville; Max W. Behrens, 800 Ferguson Ave., Wood River; Darrell R. Smith, 2133 Brown St., Alton, and Earl F. Wiseman, 524 S. Prairie St., Bethalto, were each listed for license suspension for two months, Carpentier said, for being convisted of three traffic violations. Melvin J. Flaek, 579 Shellview, Bethalto, is under driver's license suspension for three months foiling convicted of three traffic iolations, Carpentier said. A power mower accident, baby aspirins and a bee sting were on the hospital lists of accidents to area children Thursday. Eric Scoggins, 2%, Son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scoggins, Rte. <l, Godfrey had part of'his big toe amputated and severe lacerations to both feet when he slipped and slid into a power mower operated by his father. He was admitted to Alton Memorial Hospital. Edward Noe, 21 months, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Noe, 117 Whitelaw Ave., East Alton, had his stomach pumped at Alton Memorial Hospital after swallowing a half bottle of baby aspirins. He was released following treatment. Donald Franklin, 4, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Franklin, 121 Sinclair Ave., S. Roxana, was treated at St. Joseph's Hospital for a bee sting on the foot after stepping on a bee in the yard at his home. NEWS BULLETIN "If you can't find it at Snyder's, you can't ibid it anywhere", has been a famous comment around the Alton trading area for many years. And, it's still true. Take, for example, TALL MAN and BIG MAN clothes. For years when no one else cared about fitting the extra-tall or the extra- big, the big guys came to the Landmark Store for work clothes, pants, jackets and shirts, finding a good selection at sensible prices. These men will be happy to know that they can now find short-sleeve summer shirts in summer fabrics to fit a 6'8" and size 20 neck. Where? Snyder's. AIDER'S FARMERS SPECIAL GASOLINE AND OIL PRODUCTS ACME OIL CO. Phone 463-3090 or 465-5882 W. P. GO8SJ5TT, Owner WHY DO IT YOURSELF? CALL THE TRAVEL PHONE HOward 5-2558 It costs you nothing more when we do it for you •.. We Make Reservations and Sell Tickets for Domestic or Foreign Travel Business or Pleasure All Airlines if All Steamships if All Resorts f All Railroads * All Tours * All Hotels LET US HELP PLAN YOUR 1963 VACATION! ITA TRAVEL ADVISORS 413 E. Broadway Alton $25 to $800 On any make or model, paid for or not. Just bring car-papers and drive out with the cash. HOVYAP3 FINANCE 626-E. BROADWAY ' * ALTON ILL TQM HOWARD, Z'9218 NO PHONE ORDERS FEDDERS DITION SAVE NOW! ON WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING AIR CONDITIONER NOW YOU CAN BUY A 1 H.P. FEDDERS $ FOR ONLY 158 88 115V 7,5 AMPS BTUS 5,000 to 24,000 !i 220 V .. 2 HP $ 1 220 V . . 288 I AUTOMATIC DEHUMIDIFIERS . . . $ 77 77 AIR CONDITIONING'S GREATEST COMFORT FEATURE AT LOW, LOW PRICE Comfort's always waiting — because Climatimer remembers when you're coming. Climatimer turns this air conditioner on before you get home. So you save needless cost of operation. I 15 volt or 230 volts. Just about installs itself _ in 77 seconds. BANK FINANCING ... LAY AWAY OR EASY PAYMENTS WE ARE SLASHING PRICES ON ALL MODELS 313 BELLE COME IN AND SEE WHY CY'S SELL MORE AIR CONDITIONERS THAN ANY ONE IN ALTON.