Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 8, 1963 · Page 10
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June 8, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, June 8, 1963
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JUNE 8, 1963 Obituaries Blair Word has been received of the death Kriffciv of Miss Editli Til. Blair, longtime resident of Alton. Miss Blair was born in Alton, Nov. fi, 1H71, the youngest daughter of the late Mi. and Mrs. John L. Blair. She was the last of herimrnl family. 11 cry. She was educated in the Alton: public schools and Shurlleff College. For many years she was) employed in the office of Illinois' Glass Co. Later she operated an-| Joseph tiqne and gift shops in Alton and!j. OI] O f j\] r |two groat-grandchildren. She was a member of St. Mary's Church where a Requiem M.iss wi'l be read at fl a.m. Tuesday by Rev. Fr. Louis Elbow, pastor. Friends may call after '2 p.nv Monday al the Weber Funcial Home, where the Rosary will be. recited Monday al S p.m. Inter-> will be in Calvary Cenic '' Utility Lawsuits Settled New Approach Group Working to Mingle Cultures Henrion retired ^atrick Henrion. infant and Mrs. Frank Hen- Hon. (W E. r>th St., died at Alton Hospital. 7:01 p.m. Fri-j death occurred. Funeral Michigan. She bad been since 19.">}, and in May of 195S Memorial entered the Baptist Retirement t ] av Home in Maywnod whore her, Joseph u . ;iq ho| . n Juno 7 i hospital. Survivors include services will be con-|p ;lIVM | S one sister, Mary Mar- dnclcd Monday al 11 a.m. in Sen-|jj an -,|. |-|j s paternal grandparents, lies Funeral Home. Maywnod, byj Mr . )m j Mrs j n | in Henrion; ma- the Rev. Fred C. Ludrieckc. .H| pm; ,i grandparents, Mr former pastor of First Baptist ^i,. s Robert McBridc, all from Church, Alton. (Alton. Miss Blair is survived by four. Private funeral services will he nieces and four nephews, inelud-iheld Monday in St. Patrick's ing Mrs. Dinsmorc Wood. Kc~ ; Cemetery, wanee; Mrs. Fred Laim, Swarlii- Miss Dorothy Blair, Y.. and Roy Blair of. more, Pa.. Corning. N. Alton. She was one of the oldest members of First Baptist Church. Alton, and of the Mathetria Bible Class of Ihe church. Spears : CHICAGO (API — A federal , judg; 1 has approved Ihe first set- I (lenient in 22(i civil damage suits pending in Chicago against major rleclricnl equipment inantifacliir- ers convicted of conspiring to fix- prices. The amount of the settlement, approved in U.S. District Court Friday by Judge Edwin A. Uob- son. was not disclosed. j The settlement was in a brought by Interstate Power ( I Dubuque. Iowa, and involved .j million worth of electrical equip' S ment purchased by the utility between inoH and 19(il. There was a possibility the set, I (lenient would offer a pattern for ! oul-of-eourl negotiations to dis- i pose of many of the other pending suits. Those in Chicago are i among more than 1,800 filed in federal courts across the nation. H. E. Chaffel/, Westinghouse attorney, said the settlement given on a formula offered other pri- B.v SKYMOUK M. IIKKSII CHICAGO (API — Nearly 20f students crammed into the stuffy gymnasium of the Bonjamit Wright Raymond School to heat selections from Mozart, Dvorak and Debussy played by a quar let. They loved it and understood it. After the concert the students, [all between the ages of 9 and suit [12. besieged the pleased artists 'iwith quslions and demands for *" I autographs. The students were all Negroes. The musicians were not. the Dubuque utility is based!" 10 "' 1 Sch ° o1 '" ;, formula offered other nri-i voluntary pilot program The concert Thursday was part of an ambitious program sponsored by five white Chicago-area housewives and a grammar school principal who think culture may be a vital key to the solution of the nation's race problems. The women, headed by Helen B. Kolar, 13. selected the Ray 1961 to begin 'a in expos- Miseffades HARDfX— Miclt.'iel Spearx, five .jiiiontli old sun of Mr. and M:s. Charles Spears of Rte. 1. Fielclon. riien Friday at .10:25 p.m. in Alton Alemorial Hospital where he had been a patient for only a few hours. ^ The infant, one of three chli- Mrs. Eliabelh Misegades of St.,rlren of Mr. and Mrs. Spears, be- Louis, a former resident of Alton, j came ill unexpectedly and was died Friday at L' p.m. at the home'brought to the hospital, of a daughter. Mrs. Virginia He was born in Jersey Com-! Franklin, in Webster Groves. .munity Hospital Dec. 21. 1;1(S2. Mrs. Misegades, the widow of Surviving besides his parents} Minard Misegades, had been in ; and two brothers are bis paternal failing health for year. j grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Har-i Surviving in addition to herjvey Spears, Kampsville. and ma-| daughter, Mrs. Franklni, are an-jternal grandparents. His paternal j otoher daughter, Mrs. Helen Bassett, Denver, Colo., and a brother, Edwin Hacked, Seminary road, Alton. The body is at the Hoffmeister Colonial Mortuary, 6464 Chippewa and Watson, pending time of the funeral. Riles will he conducted at 10 a.m. Monday in South Webster Presbyterian Church, 921 Edgar Road. Visitation hours at the mortuaiy will be after 3 p.m. Sunday. equipment buyers. He saidj'"« ( ' llildl-p " to tll(1 ;irts - The P>'°settle- slightly from made to Ihe federal for equipment it pur- gram is known as "Urban Gateway" Ihe group as the Institute for Cultural Development. The school is situated in the heart of the South Side of Chicago, an area considered the largest Negro urban section in the United States. All its students are Negro federal court in Phil-! Thirtv P 01 ' c ' pnt OTnu> from tam - i( differed ment offers government chased. The suits stemmed from a conviction in 1961 of 29 electrical firms on charges of conspiring to fix prices during the five-year period ending in 1961. They were convicted in adelphia. Wadlow grandfather, 0. E. Skinner, resides in Jerseyville. The body is at the C. C. Hanks Funeral Home. Rites have tentatively been set for Monday. Thomas Rites to Be Al 10 a. 111. Monday Little Hope For Man in Rail Tunnel Funeral Thomas, counselor, JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Lulu Wadlow, wife of Otho Wadlow of Fieldon, died at 2:40 p.m. Friday in Jersey Community Hospital. She was 83. The former Lulu Vinson, she was born April 17, 1880. in Jersey County, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. George Vinson. Survivors besides her husband are two sons, George and Howard, Jerseyville; two brothers, Henyr and Lloyd Vinson, Dow; 11 grandchildren, 22 greatgrandchildren, and three great-great-grandchildren. The body is at Gubser Funeral Home where services will be conducted Sunday at 2 p.m. by the Rev. Vale Walkington of Otterville. Burial will be in Rosedale Cemetery. Visitation hours al the funeral home will be after 4 p.m. today. services for George J. insurance and bond will be conducted Monday with a Solemn Requiem High Mass at 10 a.m. in St. Patrick's Church. Burial will be in St. Patrick's Cemetery. Visitation hours at Staten Chapel will be after 10 a.m. Sunday. The cancer society has been designated as a memorial fund by the family of Mr. Thomas. Mohrman JERSEYVILLE- George Mohrman, Rte. 2, Jerseyville, died at 2:20 a.m. today in Jersey Community Hospital. He was born in Piasa Township, Feb. 2, 1881, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mohrman. His widow, Mrs. Pearl 0. Mohrman; a son, J. Harold of Tracy, Calif., and two grandchildren and four great-grandchildren, survive him. Hardcastle Burial To Be in Carrollton CARROLLTON — Funeral rites for John R. Hardcastle will be conducted Sunday at 2 p.m. in Simpson Funeral Home. Burial will be in Carrollton City Cemetery. Mr. Hardcastle was born Dec. 13, 1882 in Carrollton, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hardcastle. His wife the former Lutie Scruby, died more than a year ago. Noel Interment in Roseluiid Gardens OBIT PAGE OBIT PAGE Funeral services for Mrs. Helen Eileen Noel, wife of Ralph | Noel of 931 E. Fourth St., were PARKERSBURG, W.Va. (AP) —Rescue crews held little hope today that their round-the-clock fforts would save a construction worker trapped in a railroad tunnel near here. Harry Nichols of Barllelt, Ohio, was believed buried under tons of rock. He was working on a construction gang Thursday night enlarging a Baltimore & Ohio Railroad tunnel 20 miles southeasl of Parkersburg. Two other workers were pulled out alive Friday after several hours of effort by volunteer firemen and rescue squads. Arthur Boggs, 24, remained in critical condition with internal injuries and shock. Robert Airhart, 19, was treated for bruises at a hospital and released. The men were trapped about 500 ilies receiving public assistance. Eighty per cent live in public housing. Other homes often are slums. The average IQ is 93. "I started (he program," said j Mrs. Kolar, an amateur artist, | "becuse I'm convinced that the only way the Negro is going to solve his present dilemma is by lulling himself up by the bootstraps." "For Negroes to be a part of iiilture, they must be able lo participate in the culture. They must be introduced to art as children," she said. the tunnel when Police sairi using dyna- Funeral riles be conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m. in Bethel Baptist Church by the Rev. Roy Snow and the Rev. William Greer,. Burial will be in Medora Cemetery. The body is at Gubser Funeral Home where friends may call after 4 p.m. Sunday. conducted at 10 a.m. today in Staten Chape' by Woodrow Schutz, minister o fjehovah's Witnesses. Burial was in Roselawn Memory Gardens. Pallbearers die, Charles feet back into the roof gave way. workmen had been mite in the tunnel. This and several other B&O tun nels in the area are being enlarged. Red Leader Cites Raiders In Venezuela CARACAS. Venezuela (API— The leader of the Communist party in Venezuela has publicly praised terrorists who are stepping up their attacks after a raid on the U.S. Army mission building here. Gustavo Machado, secretary- general of the party and a member of the Venezuelan Parlia- Alabama were George Wen- Daughterly, Virgil (Continued from I'age One) Alabama sludent who was expelled in the svake of mob violence which greeted the arrival of a Negro student six years ago. A Ku Klux Klan "cross burning and public speaking" is scheduled on the outskirts of Tuscaloosa tonight. Its imperial wizard, Robert M. Shelton, also has joined in the no-violence pledge. Plans Test While Gov. Wallace, 43, made plans to test the no-interference injunction aimed at him by U.S. Dist Court Judge Seybourn H. Lynne, a spokesman for the Kennedy administration in Washington indicated federal troops would be used if it became necessary to gain admission at Tuscaloosa for the two Negroes, Vivian J. Malone, 20, of Mobile, and James A. Hood, 20, of East Gadsden. While the Alabama situation was quiet, there were demonstrations al several other places as Ihe integration fight continued. In Savannah, Ga., 56 Negroes, including 30 juveniles, were arrested during attempts to gain service at r e s t a u r a n t s. The youngsters were turned over lo juvenile authorities, and the others were placed under $100 bonds on charges of trespass. Police in Nashville, Tenn., arrested about a dozen Negroes taking part in what integration leaders termed American Seminarians Atved in Rome By HIIOH MULLIGAN ROME (AP) — For the 2SO American seminarians at (ho orth American College, this is historic time to be in Rome. The days are filled with the ancient pageantry of burying a Pope and elecling a new one. Mealtime in the sunlight rei'ec- ory overlooking a lovely garden s a lime for great speculation ibout the successor to Pope John XXIII. "They are only human." said <indly Archbishop Martin J. O'Connor, the rector. "Like cv- pryoi.e else, they have their favorites. You can't stop people from speculating about so extraordinary a subject." "Actually, there is no house favorite," said fourth-year theology student John Louis of Scranton, Pa. "The Italians are lalking a great deal about Cardinal Monti ni, but we here haven't settled on anyone. Whoever it is, I think, will be obliged to carry on Hie tremendous work for unity that Pope John began." The college, which draws its students from 42 states and 98 dioceses, is the main seminary in ^ome for American candidates 'or the secular clergy. It sits on Janiculum Hill, the hill of the old Roman god of war and peace, and commands a magnificent view of the Vatican. Just over its obrella pines the great don-.e of St. Peter's rises ma- icstically against a deep blue Italian sky. These days the air s filled with the tumult of bells •is the great Campanone on SI. D eter's knells the death of Pope John in deep-throated tones. Most of the students had just attended the sunsel Mass in St. D eter's Square and were hurry- ng back to 8 o'clock supper at the college when this master bell on the great basilica tolled the death of the beloved pontiff."Even though we had expected it, there was a feeling of great shock at the college," said Tom Dzielak, a third-year theology student from Rockford, 111. "Later many of us hurried back to the square to pray with the crowds." There is a great buzz of excitement also over having two cardinals, James Francis Mcln- tyrc of Los Angeles and Joseph Elmer Ritler of St. Louis, living right in the house. Monday, when Richard Cardinal Gushing arrives from Boston, there will be three. Partly Cloudy Skies General For Nation Rv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Partly cloudy skies and warm temperatures prevailed over most sections of the country today, but isolated portions received sizable llnmderstorms. The Western mountains were hi by widely scattered thundershow er.s, as were the northern Greal Plains and the Southeastern coasi from Louisiana to Virginia. Show ers and thunderstorms also fell in the upper Mississippi and Ohio Valley regions. The rest of the country was dry and warm. The 50s and GOs prevailed in tht Western states while warm auc humid Gulf air east of the Rockies pushed 70 degree readings as far north as North Dakota and Minnesota. The 50s were confined to the cool air from the northern Great Lakes area eastward to New Eng- temperature rangec Nev., anc to 84 in Keshner EDWARDSVILLE — Mrs. Theresa Daisy Kashner, 644 Hillsboro, died at 8:30 a.m. today at her residence. Born Sept. 12, 1883 at Edwardsville, a daughter of the late Henry Frances Heciergedt Trares she was married June 11, 190SJ to John A. Keshner, who died Aug. 18, I'Jali. She is survived by two sons, Jerome and Edwardsville C. Hubert, both oi a daughter, Mi> Albert O. Meyers of Bangkok. Thalaml; grandchildren and Frazier, Kenneth Bramley, John Pinta, and James Coffel. Sees Space As Field j i i For Peace COLLEGE PARK, Md. (AP) Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson said today "the fashionable outcry against science" could result in an Iron Curtain being drawn "across the pathway lo the stars." In a commencement address at the University of Maryland, Johnson declared that "free men must ment, told newsmen the terrorist National Liberation Front (FALN) represents the "armed arm of the Venezuelan masses." Machado said the U.S. mission, burned Wednesday, "represented the most genuine expression of domination by Yankee monopolies son ' over the economy and policies of Venezuela." The terrorists, trying to overthrow the regime of President Ro- nuilo Betancourl, struck agfi'n Friday with arson, time bombs and guns. The only casualty in four attacks was a terrorist killed when competence to pro- as a field of peace acquire the serve space before it can be made into a new battlefield by tyranny." The vice president, who is also chairman of the Space Advisory Committee, denied that space efforts are "leading us to neglect other work we ought to be doing on earth." He deprecated the forebodings of critics who he said have found "a new horizon of hopelessness" and who predict that "we arc- sure to be overtaken and destroyed by the advance of science." "Space is a boon, not a boondoggle," he said. "We are talking superstition—not sense—when we talk of machines overpowering men. We are selling ourselves short when we show the white feather to nuclear fission." Be alert today, alive tomorrow. a time bomb exploded prematurely. The bomb was being planted at a firm selling American electrical appliances. Missionary Tells of Coinimini.snrsSufcess TORONTO (APi-"Today's success story is that of communism," a Presbyterian missionary to India says. Communism has done more in (Ml years than Christianity h:is been able to accomplish in 2,001), the Rev. Russell T. Self told 2'X> startled delegates to the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in Canada Friday night. The Rev. Mr. Self said Christianity now claims a smaller portion of the world's population than at any time since its earliest days while communism, which had a handful of adherents in 1903, now| controls the minds of a third of the world's population. He said the church must spend more money to counter Communist propaganda. deliberate campaign of civil disobedience" to gain more grocery-store jobs for Negroes. The ones arrested had blocked an entrance to a store and refused to allow customers to enter. There were <I7 arrests at Jack- Miss., as Negroes defied a state court ban on integration demonstrations. T h e Neurons staged downtown marches and TAIPEI — Taiwan reports that a great number of her visitors are Chinese from overseas countries. land. The from a <]f> in Ely, Malad City, Idaho, Omaha. Somewhat cooler weather was experienced along the East Coast from New York to South Carolina trend developed in Nevada, Utah and A warming portions of Idaho. Elsewhere the stable system of unseasonable warm temperatures continued except for the Canadian border slates, the Middle Atlantic stales, and the area wesl of the Rocky Mountains. Today's weather was somewhat of a lull after violent thunderstorms accompanied by high winds and hail had lashed scattered areas from the Dakolas to Maryland Friday causing at least one death. A boy, 10, was killed by lightning in a Cincinnati park. The storm occurred during an evening rush hour as winds roared through the area at 70 miles per hour. Refuse to Disclose Fate Of U. S. Fliers PANMUNJOM, Korea (AP)— For the fourth time, Communist North Korea today refused to divulge the fate of two U.N. command helicopter pilots captured May 1.7. "You can inform the relatives and friends" of the two U.S. Army captains "that they received a proper blow from our defensive forces for their hostile act," North Korean Secretary Col. Han Ju- kyong told the mixed Military Armistice Commission (MAC). The Communists in three previous MAC meetings have refussd to give any hint of whether the two pilots were still alive and have ignored U.N. demands for their return. A helicopter carrying Capt. Ben Stutts, 30, of Florence, Ala., and Capt. Charleton W. Voltz, 26, of Frankfort, Mich., was forced down Sicilian Boy Well on Way To Recovery ROCK ISLAND, 111. (AP) — A 15-year-old Sicilian lad who has undergone 15 operations and been adopted since his arrival in the United States 8 years ago, held a reunion Friday with his natural father. The boy is Vince Gangemi Patrizi, a high school sophomore, who was brought to this country in 1955 for treatment of an internal disorder after doctors in his native land had given up his case as hopeless. But Friday, the slender, dark- haired boy, now well on the road lo recovery, greeted Vinceno Gangemi of Riposto, Sicily, his natural parent, as he arrived in Rock Island after a plane-train trip from his homeland. Mrs. Barbara Harrison of Davenport la., a former Army nurse, became interested in the boy's condition while stationed in Sicily. She arranged for him to be brought to this country and was appointed his legal guardian. After his arrival in 1955, Vincq spent a year in John Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, undergoing several operations to restore his health. Released from the hospital in 1956, Hie youth moved into Mrs. Harrison's home in Davenport, but returned to the hospital a number of times for a total of 15 operations. He still has two more to ?,«, after which he is expected to be completely cured. In 1959, Joseph S. Patrizi, restaurant owner and mayor o Oak Grove, a community of 20 ibout S miles south of Rock Is and, was granted permission t idopl Vince. Consent of the rea 'ather and a special act of Con grcss were required to complet he adoption. The natural father, a forme produce merchant in Sicily, plan o remain with his son and thi boy's adopted parents until thi wo remaining operations are com pleted. Then he will return tr licily. April Revenue for State Shows Rise CHICAGO (AP) — The Stat Revenue Department said Friday :hat collections from m a j o sources in April amounted to $74 S07.389, an increase of more tha million over the previous April The rise above the $68,499,51 for April 1962 was attributed t an increase in sales tax collec lions. Sales taxes accounted for $45, 040,130 of the total in April, com pared with $39,095,603 for the pre vious April. n North Korea. The U.N. com mand said the pilots made a navi ;ational error. The Communists have called the flight aggression. Anywhere you go... keep up with the news! Keep up with Alton news & sports ... all your favorite features! played softbail at a city park reserved for white persons. Lexington, N.C., the scene of a violent riot Thursday night was under the watchful eyes of 150 state troopers. The state police MANILA — Foreigners doing business in the Philippines report they are having trouble with broken contracts and unpaid bills. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" moved in after one man had been killed, another wounded, and several arrested or charged. The riot has been sel off by an anti- segregation demonstralion by a roup of 15 Negroes. Postal Mov« In Washington, Postmaster General J. Edward Day announced that warnings are being issued to businesses which have Post Office substations thai they may lose them if there is any racial discrimination on the premises. Day said there are about 10,000 substations for which contracls expire June 30 and the notice was being included in new three-year contracts being mailed. The new condition is based on President Kennedy's 19(>1 directive that discrimination be ended in government contracts as well as in gov- leivimetil employment. i Negro leaders in Los Angeles | announced a 10-day deadline for progress against discrimination, or "demonstrations will come on the llth elay." The leaders gave their reactions in a news conference to Thursday's f o u r-hour meeting with government and industry representatives. LONDON—ArT ~En~g!isir7o"ot"ball player scored an impossible shot recently when his kick hit a crow flying over the field. Arrange for a vacation to the Telegraph now. subscription Reduced Rates U, S. and Possessions. Through Sept. 15 Only! 1 Week 50c 2 Weeks,., $1.00 3 Weeks... $1.50 4 Weeks... $2,00 Clip this handy coupon nowi t Please send the Alton Evening Telegraph while I * m «„ ua /..ai;nn Vacation Subscription Rate. I am on vacation. Good ThroUB h sept. 18 only. Rules apply to U.S. & Possessions. Starting Date Last Copy To Be Mailed My Name (please print) Vacation Address City State have enclosed for week's subscription (amount) (number) Mail to: Alton Evening Telegraph, e/o Vacation Alton, III. SERVICE Yes, you can make deposits ANYTIME ... day or night... when you use our convenient "Depository" service! We'll mail you a receipt after each transaction! Enjoy this "24 Hour" service OFTEN! BANK a TRUST COMPANY X3ST THIRD AND •CLtf STR EETS ALTON, ILLINOIS tttSltW N4W|1 »«»«•« InllWMi COTMUMl UtxtoO Mflll XuilVt IW0

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