Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 12, 1963 · Page 16
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June 12, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 12, 1963
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Page 16
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE SEVENTEEN In General Assembly Sunday Closing Is Debated SPRINGFIELD, III. (Special) Legislation calling for Sunday closing, increased taxes on betting at Illinois race tracks, increased Judgments in wrongful death suits and a proposed com- porate tax rate ceiling for Chicago featured deliberations of the State General Assembly here last week. Another was proposed retirement of elderly state workers. Sunday closing was passed in the Senate and sent to the House last week after consideration of numerous amendments, several of which were adopted. The amended bill would require most businesses to shut down on Sunday. Two hours were used in debating amendments and the bill Itself. It is regarded as an aid to downtown city merchants from inroads by chain stores and discount houses. Fine $100 Exemptions in the bill include all food and beverages, drugs, newspapers and magazines, tobacco, dairy goods, baker products, funeral supplies, flowers, light bulbs and sun glasses. Penalties would be a fine of $100 for the first offense and $500 fines and 30 day jail sentences for subsequent convictions. The voting included: YES — Arrington, Bidwill, Broyles, Cnnficld, Collins, Dixon, Drach, Fawell, Friedrich, Gilbert, John Graham, Green, Grindle, Groen, Kerr, Larson, Little, Lyons, McGloon, Ozlnga and Welch. NO — Carpentier, Coulson, Davis, DeTolve, Downing, Eberspacher, Gottschalk, Kusibab, Laughlin, Neistein, Peterson, Schlagenhauf, Simon and Zeigler. Passer 33 to 20 and sent to House. A proposal to increase pad Mutuel betting at both running and harness race tracks in Illinois was beaten in the Senate, when Sen. Paul Simon (D-Troy) moved to take it from the table and place it on the calendar. The vote was 19 to 16 against the motion with one voting present. The action appears to mean the legislation is dead, a similar bill having been beaten in the House. Voting on Simon's motion which Air Condition Your Whole House CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING 2 Ton Package Deal Less Than 58.00 Per Month 3 Ton Package Deal Less Than $11.00 Per Month Sonthalre Units — IVJInn.- Honeywell Controls. Immediate Delivery MEYER SHEET METAL DIAL HO 5-8208 would have given new life to two bills, involved, included: FOR THE MOTION - Arlington, Canfield, Cherry, Davis, Dixon, Downing, Fawell, Finley, Gottschalk, Groen, Harris, Hatch, Hoffelder, Kinnally, Jusibab, McCarthy, Obrien, Simon and Welch. AGAINST — Bidwill, Broyles, Coulson, Cronin, De La Cour, Dougherty, Paul Graham, Grin- die, Little, Lyons, Neistein, Peters, Peterson, Swanson, Sweeney, and Ziegler. PRESENT — Eberspacher. The House reversed itself last week on a bill to increase maximum judgments in wrongful death suits to $100,000 (now $30,000) after some hard missionary work by the proposal's chief author, Rep, Tobias Barry (D-Ladd). Earlier the House voted to table the bill but last week it passed a motion .by Barry to take it from the Speaker's table and place it on the calendar. Loses 49 to 87 Voting was on a motion to lay Barry's motion alongside the bill already tabled, but the motion lost 49 to 87, and the bill was ordered restored to the House calendar for further consideration. Voting on the maneuver included: FOR RETURNING BILL TO CALENDAR: Alsup, Armstrong, Barry, Call Carter, Clarke, Costello, Course, DeMichaels, Di- Prima, Downey, Elward, Finfgeld, Heiple, Hill, Holloway, Kennedy, Leon, McPartlin, Moore, Morris, Partee, Pearson, Railsback, Saal, Scariano, Schaefer, Shaw, Teefey, Touhy, Traynor, Jack Walker, R. V. Walsh and Wiktorski. AGAINST: M. K. and R. E. Anderson, Baltz, Brydia, Burgoon, laiToll, Davidson, Dawson, Euzzino, Hachmeister, Hale, Hittmeier, Hunsicker, Ihnen, Janczak, Johns, Laufer, Lehman, McConnell, McCully, K. W. and P. Miller, Murphy, Neff, Rosander, Rowe, Schoeberlein, Ralph T. Smith, Willett and Wood. The bill is dated for further House action this week. Advocates of a bill to place a 1.01 per cent ceiling on the City of Chicago corporate tax rate sought to revive the measure last week, but failed 95 to 64, in a move to have it taken from the House Municipalities Committee ,vhere it appears to be pigeonholed although a similar proposal has been approved in the Senate. Voting on the morion to take bill from committee included: Yes Votes YES—M. K. and R. E. Ander- son, Brydia, Burgoon, Clarke Davidson, Erlenborn, Fitzgerrell Hale, Heiple, Hittmeief, Ihnen, Lehman, McConnell, McCormick, McDevitt, C. 0. and K. W. Miller, Moore, Morgan, Neff, Railsback, Rosander, Rowe, Schoeberlein, Ralph Smith, Jack Wall, Willett and Speaker Lewis. NO—Austin, Bairstow, Baker, Barry, Callan, Capuzi, Carter, Costelo, Course, DeMichaels, Di- Prima, Downey, Fuzzino, Granata, Harris, Hill, Holloway, Hoiten, Janczak, Kennedy, Laufer, Leon, Loughran, McPartlin, P. J. Miller, Morris, Murphy, Partee, Pearson, Powell, Ratcliffe, Redmond, Rink, Romano, Saal, Scariano, Schaefer, Shaw, Teefey, Touhy, Traynor, R. V. Walsh, Wiktroski and Wittmond. Compulsory Retirement Compulsory retirement of state employes when they reach the age of 65 years is proposed in a bill which the House passed, 90 to 52, and sent to the Senate last week. Sponsored by Reps. Paul Powell (D-Vienna) and J. W. Scott (D-Bloomington) it with stood strong oral House floor opposition to take passage by a bare vote. The bill sets up the following rntirement schedule employe? who are 74 or older December 1, 1963, would be retired; those who are 70 or over on June 30, 1964, would be retired on that date; and employes who are 65 or older on December 31, 1964, would be retired on that date but department heads could use their discretion to postpone retirement until 70. The discretion would consist o allowing an employe to be retained beyond 65 where he or she is able to pass a medical exam ination at any time to determine whether they are still mentally and physically able to perform their duties. Scott said 36 states already have compulsory retirement systems. Voting on the bil included: For Passage FOR PASSAGE —'Baker, Barry, Brydia, Gallon, Capuzi, Car ter, Costell, Course, DeMichaels DiPrima, Harris, Hill, Holloway Kennedy, Lehman, Leon, Loughran, McPartlin, P. J. Miller, Morris, Partee, Powell, Ratcliffe, Redmond, Rink, Saal, Scariano Schaefer, Scott, Shaw, Ralph Smith, Teefey, Touhy, Traynor R. V. Walsh, Wiktorski and Witt- mond. AGAINST PASSAGE: R. E Anderson, Austin, Baltz, Clarke •**********1Hk-********** IN OUR CITY COOLING ALONE ISN'T ENOUGH! _ ^// takes moisture removal, too-and FRIGIDAIRE HAS ifl BBS? * * * * Big cooling power! Big moisture removal! 19,000 BTU/HR FRIGIDAIRE Room Air Conditioner 0 Big Cooling Capacity plus Real Dehumidifying — up to 20.7 gallons of moisture out of room air every day! ^ 0 Quiet Operation — just a gentle, reassuring murmur. 3-speed fan plus draft ^ control to cool around you, not at you! yL. * * * * * * IN STOCK NOW! 6,000 TO 19,000 B.T.U.! Open Mon. & Fri. Nites Till 9 p.m. Open Mon. & Fri. Nites Till 9 p.m. * * REFRIDERRTIOn - - CO. "Authorized Frigidaire Sales and Service" 550 E. BROADWAY HO 5-7721 I* I* N- 220 Enroll In Whitelaw Bible School WOOD RIVER — Two hundred and twenty youths, ages three to 16, have enrolled in Whitelaw Avenue Baptist Church Bible School. The school began June 3 and will end June 14. The Rev. A. A. Capron, pastor, is school superintendent. General Secretary is Mrs. Edna Moore. The school has scheduled a picnic for June 14 at 11 a.m. Commencement exercises will be June 16 at' 7 p.m. in the church. Department leaders are Mrs. Jean Gaines, Mrs. Virginia Hedger, Mrs. Helen Bell, Mrs. Ethel Robinett, Miss Sue Zimmerman. Miss Kate Harrington, Miss Doris Hall, Miss Doris Blackwood and Miss Shirley Johnson. Rail Lonns Seen BONN — West Germany will extend loans to Thailand to help her improve her railway system. Davidson, Erlenborn, Heiple, Hittmeier, Ihnen, Laufer, McConnell, McGowan, Moore, Morgan, Murphy, Neff, Rowe, Schoeberlein. Jack Walker and Willelt. NOT VOTING: Blades, Downey, Eux- x.ino, Granata, Hale, Hoi ten, Janczak, McCormick, McDevitt, K. W. and C. O. Miller, Railsback, Romano, Wood and Speaker Lewis. English Farm Expert Talks to Jersey Club JERSEYVILLE — Anthony Hart of England, and expert on agriculture in England, who is in the United States studying farming methods, spoke to Jersey Rotarians Monday. Mr. Hart said a great difference exists in methods employed in England and in the United States. Contrary to the popular idea that English landowners are generally limited to small tracts, he said that many large acreages still exist under one ownership, descending from the old days of the feudal barbns, whose tracts were aii large as thirty five thousand acres. These baronial inheritances heve come down through many generations of the same families. The tenancies are quite similar to the ownerships. The same familiei have lived and tilled the earth belonging to the same landlord and his descendants. The conservation of English soil has been a matter of great concern through many generations, he said. The land is treated as an inheritance to be passed on to the next generation in as good or better condition than it was received. Kumpsvlllo liirth JERSEYVILLE—Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bailey of Kampsville have given the name Hugh Arthur to their infant son borh June 8 at Jersey Community Hospital. The baby w.eighed 8 pounds, 10 ounces. He is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Bennett and Wilson Bailey of Hardin. Mrs. Bailey was formerly Miss Beverly Bennett of Kampsville. Announce Birth JERSEYVILLE—Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Medford of Jerseyville are the parents of a son born June 9 at Jersey Community Hospital. They have named the baby Gregory Wayne and he weighed seven pounds, 9V4 ounces.He is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wittman and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Medford of Jerseyville and is a great grandson of Mr. and Mrs. George Horn of Jerseyville, and Mr. and Mrs. Clavis Clanning of Ipana, 111., and Mrs. Peter Wittman ot Godfrey. Mrs. Medford was formerly Miss Helen Wittman. This is the first child of the couple. Group on Retreat JERSEYVILLE — The Rev. Sidney J. Hormell, son of Dr. and Mrs. Jack Hormell of Jerseyville, accompanied the youth group from the United Presbyterian Church in Bethany, 111., of which he is pastor, on a two-day retreat at Piasa Chautauqua Mon day and Tuesday. They stayed at Kentucky Home. BONN — West German wire rod exports are said to be a threat to American manufacturers. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" Music Pupils Give Recitals At Jerseyville JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Aron Cope and daughter. Miss Judy Cope, presented some of their piano students in recitals Sunday at (he Cope home on Barr avenue. Appearing in the first program were; Margie Hopper, Freddie and Phillip Wieneke. Monica Watson, Patty Sams, David Linn. Barbara Steckel, Mary Rhodes, Douglas Updike and Belinda Walters of Jerseyville; Tim. David and Patty Moore of Fidelity and Peggy Johnson of Shipman. In the second recital were Felicia Wieland, Donna Witt, Kathy Crone. Shelly Smith, Nancy Sunderland, Tracy Garland, Dianna Nickels, Juanita Oliphant, Janet Ryder. Kathy Pctitt, G. G. Haven and Kimherly Feyorabend, Jerseyville; and Charlrne Gaber. Cliflon Terrace. Guest at Hornipll Home .""ERSEYVILLE — A. J. Hormell of St. Petersburg, Fla., arrived this week to visit with his son and daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Jack Hormell of Jerseyville. He will remain to attend the wedding of his grandson, the Rev. Sidney Hormel, and Miss Judy Rowe on June 30 at Bethany. CAIRO — General Nasser has ordered Egyptian rocket factories into full production. Hamel Mayor and Wife To Mark Anniversary HAMEL — Mayor and Mrs. Wilbur F. Meyer of Hamel will observe their 25th Wedding Anniversary Sunday at an open house from 2 to 5 p.m. at the Hamrl Community Building. They were married June 12 1938, at the Trinity Lutheran Church, Worden, by the late Rev. H. C. Kothe. Attendants w ere Miss La Vine Brave, St. Louis. Mrs. Vornon (Eleanor Meyer i Schulte, Edwardsville, Mrs. Del- more (Wilma Meyer) Braasch, jPrairietown, and Lester G. Meyer of Harnel. They have two children, William Steven and Susan Jane. Meyer is secretary-treasurer o) jtht> Hamel Mutual Insurance I Co., president of Hamel Staff Rank and is serving the third terrc MR mavor. TOKYO — Japan is increasing her share of the New Zealanc import market. LIMA— The United States plans' to expand export operations throughout South America. ****************************** k Best-Buy time of the year! We're Agoing all-out to beat last year's r record! But hurry to get these ter- k rific values! They won't last long! MOST POPULAR FRIGIDAIRE 2-DOOR! • 100-lb. zero zone freezer with separate insulated door. • Self-defrosting refrigerator section — full, family size. • Twin fruit and vegetable Hydrators hold nearly % bushel. • Extra storage in the door for sftm, fat, short and tall containers. • Frigidaire dependability, too. 4 COLORS OR WHITE Model FDS-13T-1 13.24 CU. ft KRIGIIDAIFIE ...THE FAMILY REFRIGERATOR $ ONLY terms WITH TRADE FREE Instant ke Servirt with any 19«8 FRIGIDAIRE Refrigerator or Food Freexer purchased this week! FRIGIDAIRE Just flip the lever, cubes tumble into the portable server. FREE! MEASURING GLASS* IN FRIGIDAIRE COLORS Yours just for watching a . demonstration of any )fc- FRIGIDAIRE appliance. 'j LIMim JlMl OHLY! J r ** CONDITIONERS '198 E-Z Mount INSTALL IT VOUKSELF! Only 3 Screws! MR VOLT — 2-Sl'EED FAN — 9-POSITION THEKMOSTAT The "6000 6,000 H.T.tl. Model AE-6LG OTHER MODELS $ 188 i> * f i> »• t< t «' t> <> * * * * * * 20' Double Duty Vinyl SOAKER-SPRINKLER HOSE Only SPECIAL! ICE TRAYS 99 Ea. LIMIT 2 TRAYS TO A CUSTOMER TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS BUY! COME IN—SEE A FRIGIDAIRE FROST-PROOF DEMONSTRATION BUY WITH CONFIDENCE... FROM YOUR AUTHORIZED FRIGIDAIRE SERVICE AND SALES DEALER * * * * * * * Open Mon. & Fri. Nites Till 9 p.m. Open Mon. & Fri. Nites Till 9 p.m. * * * * * * REFRIGERHTIOn CO. * Jf "Authorized Frigidaire Sales and Service" ^( 550 E. BROADWAY HO 5-7721 ****************************** $1.98 MEN'S FAMOUS BRAND SPORT SHIRTS $ A 98 Famous ;-r> 0 Brand 'x WHITE DRESS SHIRTS All Neck And Sleeve Sizes $3.98 MEN'S PAJAMAS SHORTY OR LONG Men's Dress 3 PAIR SOCKS 74' COMPLETE SELECTION OF FRUIT OF THE LOOM MEN'S UNDERWEAR SALE! OUR FATHER'S DAY GIFTS ARE SUPER DISCOUNT CENTER OPEN EVERY DAY 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. COLLEGE AND WASHINGTON — UPPER ALTON

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