Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 14, 1963 · Page 2
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June 14, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 14, 1963
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 14,1963 POSSIBLE SHOWERS SATURDAY Occasional rain is predicted for Fri- Mississippi valley and continued warm day night for parts of the north Atlantic temperatures will cover the south states while showers or thtindershowers * ' ' ' "------"are likely over (he central Plateau. It will be cooler from the north Atlantic states through the Lakes into the mid- Atlantic states westward to the southern Plains and into the west-central Plains. (AP Wirephoto Map) Minor Traffic Mishaps Series of Area Accidents Occurs During Rainstorm A series of minor accidents occurred in the Alton area Thursday afternoon during a storm. A car driven by Elmer Traylor, 54, 311 Williams St., Bethalto, was struck in the rear by a car driven by James Hunt, 31. 418 Fairlawn Drive, Urbana. Traylor's car had stopped at the traffic signal on College Ave. at the intersection with the Beltlinc. Hunt told police the yet pave- 3 Dodsons To Receive Degrees EDWARDSVILLE — The Hoyt M. Dodson family of 801 Forest Lane, Rosewood Heights, are celebrating a triple family graduation this weekend. Dodson and his wife, Vera, who will each receive the de- gr.ee of master of science and education at the commencement ceremonies of the Edwardsville campus of SIU tonight, will leave for Champaign immediately following the reception at the Edwardsville campus in order to be present at 10 a.m. Saturday when their daughter, Carolyn June, receives her bachelor's degree in business administration from University of Illinois. .The couple, who have been working toward their master's degrees since 1958, are both teachers. Dodson teaches business at the Ferguson, Mo., junior high school and works vacation and odd hours at Kramer Electric Co. in Wood River in order "to keep up with current trends iri business. I don't want to teach my students outmoded business procedures of 10 years ago." Mrs. Dodson, who has taught kindergarten in Wood River for the past 20 years, retired from teaching this year. In addition to their daughter, they are the parents of a son, Wyatt, who attends night school at the Alton campus of SIU. He is studying business administration and is employed by Laclede Steel Co. Wyatt is married and the father of two children, making the Dodson's the only graduating grandparents in the class of '63 at the area campus of SIU. Mrs. Dodson is originally from Effingham, 111., area and Dodson from Michigan. They resided in the Alton area since 1930. ment caused his car to skitl. Joseph S. Grain. 57, 2415 Willow St., Alton, was making a left turn off College Ave. onto Crest Ave. when his car was struck by an auto driven by Christine Overhy, Rte. 1, East Alton at 4:45 p.m. Mrs. Overby told police her car's brakes grabbed. Grain was treated for a bruise to the left knee at St. Joeph's Hospital. A car driven by James T. Harmon, 21, Rte. 1, Brighton was struck on the side by an auto driven by Robert G. McGlasson 28, 2301 Brandt St., at the intersection of Sixth and Henry Sts. McGlasson told police the rain lowered visibility and he could not see Harmon's auto. A three-car accident was re ported at Broadway and Main in- ersection. Viet Nam Nearing Violence SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) —A faith which for thousands of years has preached poverty, self denial and nonviolence exploded this week into a ghastly human sacrifice in the middle of a busy Saigon street. More ritual suicides have been promised by Buddhist monks and nun's involved in Tuesday's suicide by fire of a 72-year-old monk. The monks are speaking in a new tone, one which presages more bloodshed and might even topple South Viet Nam's government, headed by President Ngo Dinh Diem, a Roman Catholic. South Viet Nam's Buddhist leaders explained their position in a communique. "For thousands of years," it said, "the Buddhist religion has | been generous and forgiving. Be cause of this, Buddhism has always practiced peacefully in this country. The priests and faithful have been terrorized. Despite this, we have avoided making trouble, not because we are cowards or weak, but because, for the moment, the country is at war, and we must share this suffering." "But unfortunately there are a number of people who use their powers to make trouble for our priests and faithful all over the country. In the face of these injustices, we are obliged to rise up and fight for our theology." County Wants Those $25 Fees EDWARDSVILLE — An all-out drive to collect the annual $25 license from persons or establishments engaged in the business of providing entertainment (or recreation I or lodging (of transients) in unincorporated areas of Madison County will begin next week. The announcement was made today by the investigation-license! committee of the Madison County Board of Supervisors, headed by Alton Supervisor Stephen B. Kennedy. Only 69 such licenses have been issued so far by the county clerk noon conference with County Clerk Eulalia Holz. About one-third of the licenses issued were to molds and the others for "entertainment or rec n.-ation" purposes, including juke boxes or pinball machines in un incorporated areas of the county. Letters sent out to persons or establishments required to apply for the annual license- have brought a good response, "but our com mil tee will begin checking next week on places which have not obtained licenses," Kennedy said today. Revenue to the county from the WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity—Generally fair tonight. Low tonight 60 to 65. Partly cloudy Saturday with a r-hanee for a few thundershowers. High Saturday near 90. There is a 30 per cent chance of thundershowers Saturday. Extended Forecast Southern Illinois — Temperatures will average around 5 degrees below normal in the eastern sections to around 5 degrees above normal in the western sections with only minor day to day variations. Precipitation will average one-fourth to one-half inch, falling as showers on Saturday and again about Tuesday or Wednesday. Streeper Grants 3 Divorces and One Separation Three divorces were granted, also one petition for separate maintenance during the Thursday session of Alton city court conducted by Judge I. H. Streeper. Peggy M. Blackburn of 221 McClure Ave. obtained divorce from William B. Blackburn of 709 Reuter St. and was awarded custody of their baby daughter for whose support the defendant was directed to pay $10 a week. Mary Lyons was awarded divorce from Don Lyons, but submission of a decree was deferred. Mrs. Lyons asked for custody of their minor child. Inez Scott obtained divorce from O. W. Scott averring desertion as of April, 1955, and was given custody of their six children, aged 8 to 16. Stella Dunse was granted separate maintenance from Charles H. Dunse but the decree remains to be submitted. She asked custody of their daughter, 8. Tivo Girls Each Suffer Broken Leg in Crash i Each of two Alton girls suffer-j ed a fractured right legs as the result of a two-car collision on Rte. 100 sear the Clifton Terrace Road 5 p.m. Thursday. Miss Marilyn Mann, 18, 3001 Edwards St. and Miss Joan Kuhl, 16, 731 E. 5th St., suffered the injuries when the car Miss Manns was driving went out of control after running through water standing on the road and collided with a car driven by Ernest Goheen, Rte. 2, Godfrey. Both girls were admitted to St. Joseph Hospital while Gohenn received emergency treatment for i cut to the left leg and svas released. Lad, 7, Wounded by Pellet From BB Gun A seven-year-old Alton boy was wounded behind the ear by a BB from the gun of a 14-year-old hoy Thursday afternoon. Charles Fuller. 7, 86 Sullivan Drive was treated at St. Joseph's Hospital. The youth who did the shooting was referred to juvenile auth crities by Alton police. House Ups State Aid To Schools SPRINGFIELD. 111. (AP> - A drivp led by two Illinois House members to boost state aid to schools beyond the figure set by Gov. Olto Kernel 1 has moved to the Senate for a final legislative decision. The House passed the measure. 167-1. Thursday in deciding 'hat aid to grade and high schools should be hiked by S32 million during the next two years. The lone dissenter was Rep. R f ie Heiple. R-Washington. Even Kerner's legislative leaders, including Democratic minority leader Paul Powell. Vienna, joined in backing the bill which would raise the guaranteed state level of support from the existing $252 per pupil to $297. Powell said money *.o firmiv.'e the increase might come ;r >rn an other pending bill to transfer the $32 million from funds reserved for highway construction. Roud Fund Many legislators, however, have regarded the road fund as a "sacred cow" that shouldn't be touched for anything but highway purposes because it is fed by gasoline taxes. Reps. Charles W. Chbaugh, R- Champaign, former clvurman c,f the Illinois School Problems Com mission, and Rep. Anthony Scar iano, D-Park Forest, have been heading the move to disregard Kerner's recommendations on state aid. The governor has allocated a two-year total of $433 million for schools. It is $40 million more than the current biennial appropriation but the increar.e will only take care of higher enrolments and will not change the $252-per pupil basis. Scariano told the House that he and Clabaugh were not hitcning the increased aid to a transfer ot road funds or to new taxes. He said the schools must liave more funds or face curtailment of their programs. Another Russian Cosmonaut In Orbit; May Get Company Savings Clabaugh suggested that enough money might be saved from ceilings imposed on public aid payments to handle greater- school aid. Clabaugh has been pushing for an increase since March, when he and the school problems commission were turned down by the Illinois Budgetary Commission. Without more aid from the state, Clabaugh contends, local property owners will have to bear an estimated $400 million increase in school costs in the next two years. The approved bill carries a provision for higher local tax r;ites to obtain state aid. It .-aises the qualifying levy for grade and high school districts from 54 to 65 cents per $100 of assessed valuation, and from 67 to 81 cents tor elementary-high school unit districts. Under the aid formula, the state makes up the difference between the amount produced by the local qualifying rate and the guaranteed level of pupil support. John Oetken Heads Alton K of C Council Officers of Alton Council Knights of Columbus for the coming year were elected last evening at the K of C Club. John F. Oetken Jr., 735 Spring St., was elected grand knight. By PRESTON OIIOVER MOSCOW (AP)— Soviet Premier Khruschev announced the Soviet Union put its fifth man into orbit today. He hinted at least one more cosmonaut may- join him in what may be another space venture lasting several days. The launching puts the Soviet Union one ahead of the United States, which announced the end of its Project Mercury space flights two days ago. The new cosmonaut was identified as Lt. Col. Valeri Fedorovich Bykovsky. 28. from a small town near Moscow. His craft is named Vostok V. The Soviet news agency Tass said "the pilot himself reports, and the telemetric system confirms, that he satisfactorily withstood the putting into orbit and the transition to a state of weightlessness and that he feels well." Tass reported the space craft was orbiting the earth once every 88 minutes from altitudes of 112 miles to 146 miles. The capsule was reported circling at a 65 degree angle in the equator and broadcasting on 20.006 and 143.625 megacycle frequencies. Russians had made four orbital flights and Americans four in the space race launched in earnest in the spring of 1961. The latest was the 22-orbit flight in Faith 7 by Maj. L. Gordon Cooper Jr. who was launched from Cape Canaveral, Fla., May 15. The Soviet Union was first, sending Yuri Gagarin on one circuit of the earth April 12, 1961. The Soviet Union holds the record for duration of flight, 94 hours and 35 minutes, established by Nikolayev in mid-August 1962 with 64 orbits. Also in space in a teamed flight during part of that time was Popovich. Thrust of the Soviet power plants is estimated at 1.3 million pounds. That of the Atlas, used on U.S. orbital launching, is 362,000 pounds. Soviet space capsules have weighed about 10,400 pounds. Those of the American Mer.'ury program totaled about 4,200 pounds. Others Leonard, elected deputy were: grand Harold knight; Edward Weaver, chancellor; William Hartmann, recorder; Eugene Schulz, treasurer; J. Dale Stobbs, advocate; Gordon Rubenstein, warden; Robert Prullage, inside guard; William Adamson, outside guard and Paul Van Buren, trustee. Following the K of C meeting, directors were elected for the Spaulding Club Assn., which operates the local K of C building. They are: Edward P. Long, William Keller III, and William Pohlman. Cub Picnic Cub Scout Pack 16 of SS. Peter and Paul Church will have a family picnic next Thursday at 6 p.m. at the Onizcd Club grounds, for the 19IJ3 license year, the com- (>9 permits issued to date for 1963 miltee was informed during a fore- amount to $1,725. The Muter bade me come to Him A* on the K« H« appeared. Boldlr stepping forth. I c*nk When filled wilb doajrt •odfctv. If ho am tt (Matthew 14:24-36) ALTON BIBLE & BOOK STORE 2800 E. BROADWAY, Gifts and Religious Items Dial HO 2-9091 ON YOUR AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE More Protection — Lower Cosf No Membership Fee MILLERS' MUTUAL ^ Of ILLINOIS I N 8 U R A N C B '.- AUTO * HOME BUSINESS Gen« Davenport Office: HO a-3551 After 6 p.m. -f(Jfl-37U Three Cars in B roadivay-Main Chain Collision A car driven by Germain Sever, 37, 895 State St. ran into the rear of an auto driven by Emmett St. Peters, 56, 151 Lincoln St., East Alton. St. Peter's car then struck a car driven 'by Ester Howard, 50, 859 Washington Ave. The crash occurred at a traffic signal at Broadway and Main. Sever told police the car's brakes failed after becoming wet. St. Peters later went to Wood River Hospital for an examination. A car driven by Miss Patricia Colluccine, 16, 3707 Aberdeen St. skidded while making a turn onto Elm St. at the State House Circle and struck the side of a truck driven by Richard F. Whyers, Rte. 3, Edwardsville. Whyers was ticketed for not having truck. a license plate on his Fan Stolen From Mitchell Church EDWARDSVILLE — Theft of a $70 electric fan from First Bap list Church at 608 English PI., in Mitchell was reported to the sheriff's office Thursday evening by the pastor, the Rev. Ralph Craycraft of Granite City. Approximately $100 in loot — including liquor, cigarettes and a radio — was obtained during the night in a burglary at Frank Zamarioni's tavern at Pontoon Beach near Granite City, the sheriff's office was notified this morning. Study Alton Sewer Plans For 3 Hours ITS THE SPIRIT It may not have been the largest flag displayed today on Flag Day, but it carried more spirit than the thousands of homes which showed none at all. This one flew from a porch post at 1202 E. 7th St. City Council Has Weighty Session Wednesday night's busy, 4- hour session of Alton city council was a record breaker in two respects, City Clerk Paul A. Price reported today. The meeting required the use of more "minute slips" than any council meeting since he was elected 14 years ago. And the quantity of documents handed aldermen to carry home was the heaviest ever prepared by his office, Price said. "Minute slips" represent the number of items of business disposed of at a meeting. And when the journal, recording proceedings at the meeting, was completed yesterday afternoon, it was found that 77 minute slips had been used in recording the actions taken. Documents placed in hands of the aldermen in connection with the meeting weighed 1% pounds, it was said by Deputy Clerk Mike Waide. They were so numerous that curiosity as to their weight was checked before they were distributed to the aldermanic desks before the meeting. Heaviest of the items was the typed copy of the proposed Part 2 of the revision of the city ordinances which alone weighed \Vz pounds. Its weightiest section was the chapter containing the proposed new traffic code. In the adidtional J /4 -pound of Color Film Sunday At Main Baptist A color film, "Working for the Blind," will be shown Sunday, 7:30 p.m., at Main Street Baptist Church. The film will be shown by Frank H. Phillips, representing the Christian Record Benevolent Assn. of Lincoln, Nebr. Does This Ever Happen To You? YES, »v»rybody hoi to borrow at on» tlmi »r another, Wh»n you do/ you M* get th» ccuh you nitd (ram VI. Wt'ri th* kind of folki who Ilk* le Hrvt yotf •ottifoctorily. HOWAP.!> FINANCE ALTON ILL TOM HOWARD> J v 'Z/o^r ^fs^jf 2-9218 documents were copies of reports, resolutions, communications and other matters handled at the long session. British-Soviet Team Flies to Laos Todav i/ VIENTIANE. Laos (AP)—British Ambassador Donald Hopson and Soviet Ambassador Sergei Af- fanassiev flew to Pathet Lao headquarters at Khang Khay today in an attempt to get the pro-Communists to resume peaca talks with neutralist Premier Prince Souvanna Phouma. Citizens Committee on Engineering Features of the Alton Sewer Program gave more than three hours to a study of plans and specifications of the project Wednesday. Mayor P. W. Day said that the committee members opened discussions at lunch where they met Alton's new public works director, Paul Lenz. Then the group moved to the public works office in city hall for a 2-hour review of the plans and specifications for the interceptor. Present for the conference were Chairman Ralph Wandling, William Fabianic, J. K. Cushman, and O. C. K. Hutchinson. Only absentee was George H. Shana- lian, recently appointed assistant chief Illinois highway engineer, who was unable to make the trip from Springfield for the meeting. Day said all committee members at the meeting agreed to be on hand a week from next Monday to assist in checking the pro- nosals to be submitted by con- iractors. The soulhside interceptor, next •najor phase of the sewer program to go to construction stage, will conduct all sanitary sewage from the westerly side of the city to the disposal plant now building ;>n tho banks of Wood River outlet channel. No new cost estimate on the project has been released, but Ihe amount is expected to be at least ?900,000. The bid call has attracted a large number of inquiries from contractors. Edwardsville Church Program Announced EDWARDSVILLE — "A Father's Failure" will be the sermon topic Sunday at St. John's Methodist Church. An all-church picnic will be held at Kendall Park at 5:30 p.m. sponsored by the Methodist Men's Organization. Vacation Bible school will be Monday through Friday, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. The vacation church school program will be presented in Fellowship Hall at 7:30 p.m. Thursday. ICE CREAM SOCIAL SATURDAY, JUNE 15 5 P.M. to 8 P.M. Sponsored By Berea Parent Association Berea Lutheran Church Corner of Green & Gold Streets OPEN Won., Thurs., Fri. NITES Play it Cool in Sport Shirts Phone 462-9751 You'll like the easy-does-it wash 'n wear fabrics, including regular styles foe conservative tastes, approved styles for classic tastes, and tapered styles for Ivy tastes. SHORT SLEEVE MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS Small checks, solids Breeze weaves & sheers Dacron/coUon blends Neat gingham plaids Light and dark tones In sizes S-M-L-XL Tall & Big Man, slightly higher "CHARGE ^^rtL in =* BUDGET BUY • • • • • R«fr 2 ' 98 "P , n fl • DRESS 1 " • SHIRTS 3 for $5 • Men's 14 to 17 • THIRD AND PIASA •ALTON •-"^. Park FREE DOWNTOWN— we'll stamp your ticket I

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