Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 14, 1963 · Page 9
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June 14, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Friday, June 14, 1963
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FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE NINE Kerner Addresses SIUGrads CARBONDALE, 111. (AP)-Gov. Otto Kerner urged 1,400 Southern Illinois University graduates Thursday to include a nondiscriminatory attitude in their future contacts with the Illinois economy. An estimated 10,000 graduates and visitors wetje scattered in buildings throughout the campus after heavy rain cancelled plans to hold commencement exercises In McAndrew Stadium. "You and I," Kerner told his audience, "have it in our hands to build a future and make it right with good will and charity, with wisdom, with vision, with courage, and with equal job opportunities for all." So the state's economy, he said, will require creation of 200 new jobs daily for the next 10 years. The governor received an honorary doctor of laws degree from the university, and was cited as a champion of higher education. Due to the rain, Kerner and other speakers were moved to the nearby student center where they spoke to recipients of masters and doctors degrees. Other graduates and visitors listened to the ceremonies over a public address'system. The 1,400 graduates represent SIU's largest graduating group. SI U to Award Certificates In Management EDWARDSVILLE — Southern Illinois University will award 51 two-year certificates in industrial management tonight at the same time it grants academic degrees to 326 candiates in evening commencement exercises at the Edwardsville campus. The 51 represent an increase of 20 over last year. The certificate is presented to persons successfully completing eight non-credit courses in the program. The industrial management program began in 1956 at Granite City, with -courses tailored to meet the practical problems of management and the needs of the adult students from area industries. Now offered in Alton and East St. Louis as well.the program has seen 163 persons complete requirements for a certificate. This year's recipients represent 19 different area industries. One man, Ransom Holzhauer of St. Louis, maintained an "A" average throughout the program. Telegraph area recipients of certificates will be: Alton, John Benton Harris, Charles Gerald Winslade. East Alton, Robert Jean Boyles, Raymond R. Gunderman, Doug las Parker, Andrew Allen Welch. Edwardsville, Carl Edward Alfrod, Vernon Frederick Marti, Francis E. Netzhammer, Robert Leon Thompson, John S. Young Wood River, James Kenneth Jones, Harry Smith Jr.; George Edwards Sawyer Jr., of Gillespie and Horace Allan Napp of Godfrey. WSCStoMeet At South Roxana SOUTH ROXANA — The Worn en's Society of Christian Service of the Mehodist Church met Wed nesday at the church and Mrs Betty Pruett and Mrs. Eva Book er presented the program on "The Lifted Christ." Plan lluyride SOUTH ROXANA — The YPA of the Bethel Free-will Baptis Church are planning a hayride Saturday. The members will mee SINGER SEWING FESTIVAL fMMW SUKT-0-tUJIC- PwHUt h r<* Thl» It • special offer for woman who have not yet experienced the excitement and convenience of zigzag sewing. Oacorata, monoinm, mind er cam, a*w on button*, miki buttonholai. Supply limited, so act today. We'll deliver to your order. SINGER SEWING CENTER SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. In vour phona bonk. 212 STATE ST. HO 5-0313 ' *A Tciiimnk ot THt tlNQtB WO. CO. Rook Again Heads Board Of Airport BETHALTO - Richard Rook, /ice president of R and R Con- truction Co. of Alton, was elect- d lo a second one-year term as Pleasant Surprise Couple Gets Unexpected Social Security Benefits RICHARD ROOK liairman of Civic Memoiral Air- tort Authority. Rook was re-elected at the au- lority's regular meeting in the dministration building at the air- ort. Also re-elected were Clyde icGcrlla, secretary; and William . Maloney, treasurer. Rook, who came on the board n December ot 1956, filling the ncxpired term of Dr. Robert B. ynn, who resigned, has served s secretary of the board as well s chairman for the past year, n 1960 Rook was re-appointed by iayor P. W. Day to a five year i rm on the authority board. Omar R. Lyon, a member of the oard and the liaison between the oard and Ihe Missouri Air Na- onal Guard, reported progress n the air show to be held at Civic /lemorial Airport June 23. Lyn explained that with an expecl- d attendance of more than 100,00 persons parking facilities will e provided in other areas and arsons transported to the field in uses. Lyon said complete plans f the air show ill be finalized at meeting al Lambert Field to- ighl. Club Women to Meet at Ham el HAMEL — Hamel Community Voman's Club will meet Monday 1 7:30 p.m. at the Community luilding in the upstairs meeting oom. Married 25 Years HAMEL — Mr. and Mrs. Leo riesezelmann recently celebrated heir 25th wedding anniversary t Haml Community Building. Entertain for Sons HAMEL — Mr. and Mrs. Leser Meyer recently entertained ap- •roximately 25 relatives at a buf- et supper honoring their son, Terry, who graduated from the Edwardsville High School. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Gusewelle Iso entertained in honor of their on, Richard Lee, who was grad lated from the same school. An unexpected windfall in Social Security benefits he didn't know he was entitled to was received Wednesday by Otto E. Nemnich of Edwardsville and his wife. The couple was presented a check for $355.50, representing retroactive social security benefits due them for 1962. The Nemnich's also will receive an additional $657 for the remainder of this year. It all came about because Nemnich, who Is 69 and retired from the post office, took the time to talk with a Social Security field representative. Because he was working as an elevator operator in the Edwardsville National Bank Building nad earning more than $2,000 a year, Nemnich believed he was not entitled to social security payments. He took the elevator job to keep busy. Now, he says, he and his wife are glad he discussed it with the representative, because they will receive more than $1,000 in benefits before the_ end of this year and will continue to receive part of their benefits, even while Nemnich continues working. Though social security records are strictly confidential, the Nem- nichs consented to telling their story in the hope that others in similar circumstances might en- oy the same good fortune. Recent changes in the social ecurity law, it was pointed out, make it possible for men over 62 vho — like Nemnich — have horter employment and earn Jewel of a Trip DES MOINES, Iowa UP) — Near he end of the run of a Des Moine? treet bus, three passengers regained. Their given names were Ruby, Pearl, and Opal. They commented to the coincidence to the bus driver, who said: "You've got the right drivei hen — my name is Stone, Arthui tone." at the church at 8 p.m. and from .here go to the home of Joyce Stegal on Poag road for a wienei •oast and hayride. ower salaries, to receive some of heir benefits even while continu- ng to work. Extension Unit Al Ft. Russell Meets EDWARDSVILLE—Mrs. Carl Ursprung directed the major esson, "Guiding the Child's lha racier and Moral Development", Thursday evening at a meeting of Ft. Russell Unit of he Madison County Homemakers Extension Association. The meeting, held at the home of Mrs. Merle Prott, was attended by 20 members and reports ,vere heard from Mrs. Ursprung on the 4-H club activities and rom Mrs. Ray 'Werts on the annual homemakers tour of Highland industries in May. Members of the unit voted a donation to the fund drive for a Madison County historical museum. Mrs. Paul Heepke was elected second vice-chairman. Mrs. Fred Heepke was in charge of recreation and Mrs Ray Werts and Mrs. Emma iielmkamp were, co-hostesses. Hospital Notes EDWARDSVILLE — One area resident was admitted Thursday to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, and four palienls were dis- iharged. Gary Levi, 1147 Fillmore, was admitted. Discharged were: Mrs. Shirley Stahlhut, Rte. 1; Mrs. Larry Primas and son, 948 Hillsboro; Miss Linda Patterson, 1113 Troy Rd.; Mrs. Geneva Peebles, Rte. 1. Income Tax Bill Defeated SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-An ncome tax bill, lied lo reduclions in sales and properly laxes, went down to a crushing defeat in the Illinois House at a Thursday night session. Needing 89 votes to pass, the bill offered by Rep. Joe W. Russell, D-Piper City, got only 33 favorable votes, wllh 117 opposed. Opponents attacked the plan as jeing unconslilulional, in conflicl wilh plalforms of Ihe Republican and Democralic p a r I i e s., and against Gov. Otto Kerner's prom- se of no new taxes this legisla- :ive session. The bill called for a flat 2 per cent levy on the federal income tax paid by Illinois residents. Russell said his goal was to ower sales and property taxes by $320 million in a two-year period aeginning Jan, 1,1964. He proposed that half of the revenue from the tax be used for culling Ihe state sales tax from to 2% per cent. The other half of the income would have been earmarked for allocation to counties, to go for reducing local property laxes. Russell argued il would nol be an additional tax but merely replace others. Objectors countered by saying taxpayers would have to pay the income levy and other existing taxes until the constilulionality o the income tax was tested in the courts. Labor, farm and educationa groups had supported the bill. I' was opposed by taxpayers, industrial and chamber of commerce organizations. The income tax debate took about one hour of Ihe four-hour session, during which 38 bills were passed. In olher action, the House lurned down a proposal lo reslric minor drivers to driving between 4 a.m. to 11 p.m., unless accom panied by a person over 21. The House also rejected an at tempi to exempl from the pre vailing wage laws some local gov ernment projects costing less thar $10,000. The House gave passage to i bill which sponsors said was in tended to help small liquor deal ers compete with chain outlets The bills, both sponsors and op ponents said, would forbid large liquor dealers from buying liquo in quanlily and warehousing il a points olher then where it is sold Rep. George Coutrakon, R Springfield, said lhal Ihe bil would hamper free enterprise am Eclwardsville Youth Injured in Crash EDWARDSVILLE—Gary Levi, 7, of 1147 North Fillmore, suf- ered injuries to his left arm nd William F. Jones, 18, of 1803 .ladison Ave. sustained scratch- s and cuts of a minor nature vhen the ear Levi was driving truck a telephone pole at the orner of Troy road and Fourth venue about 12:15 a.m. today. Police said that Levi was ap- larenlly attempting to make a ight turn into Fourth street vhen the car skidded into the pole. The Levi car was traveling outh at the time of the accident. Young Levi was taken to St. Joeph's Hosptial, Highland, by Veber ambulance. Fathers Invited by Sunday School Class Sunday school members at Tabernacle Baptist Church will nvite their fathers to attend Sunday school .Sunday at 9:30 a.m. A committee will pin flowers on the fathers. A building fund program and :ea will be presented by the Echo Chorus at 5 p.m. All singing groups will present their monthly musical program at 7:30 p.m. Russia Bidding for British Oil Plant MOSCOW (AP)—The Soviet Unon wants to buy a ?280-million oil 'efinery from Britain, British Labor party leader Harold Wilson says. Wilson, reporting on conferences Thursday with Soviet Trade Minster Nikolai Patolichev, said the Russians have discussed the dea! vith British industrialists. He die lot indicate what progress hac )een made. To Speak Joseph Brewer will speak at the Model Chapel AME Church's fath er-son dinner 7 p.m. Saturday a: the church. The dinner is sponsored by the Sunday School class. Perry E. Johnson, 58, died at 15 a.m. loday in St. Joseph's ospital where he had been taken t 11 p.m. yesterday. He resided 625 E. Bellwood Dr., East Alin. He had been a resident of ic East Alton area for 50 years. Mr. Johnson was born Oct. 15, 904 in Hutsonville. He married /liss I. C. Walker, May 1943, in t. Charles, Mo. He had been em- loyed at Olin Mathieson Chem- Corp. for 27 years. He is a lember of the First Baptist hurch, the Quarter-Century Club nd the Westerner Club. In addition to his widow, he is jrvived by one daughter, Mrs. Jo rmand Stocker of Wood River, vo sons, Darrell of Rosewood, [eights, and Donald of Cottage [ills. Two brothers, Leo and Rosof Alton, and a sister, Mrs. ames Crafton, of East Alton also urvive. He leaves nine grand- hildren. Friends may call after 7 p.m. aturday al Marks Mortuary. Fu- eral services will be conducted t 1:30 p.m. by the Rev. Thomas dcDermand. Interment will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. Car Wash ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS — The Senior High Youth Fellowship o St. Paul's Methodist Church, will conduct a,, car washing project in the Wilshire Shopping Center, Eas Alton, Saturday. The work o cleaning up the vehicles will be done on the parking lot in back of the Tri-City Grocery Store Keith Elliot, fellowship sponsor reports. would possibly raise prices. How ever, he said he favored the bi because he considered it consisi ent with the preamble of the II) nois Dram Shop Act which advo cates temperance. New Spring <£ Summer Styles at Low Prices 217 Piasa Street Obituaries Johnson County. Her parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. George Kessler. She was a member of the United Church of Christ and the Royal Neighbors of Fieldon. She is survived by a daughter, Miss Hilda F. Krueger of Fieldon: two sons, Harold L. and Albert F. both of Fieldon. A sister, Mrs. Louise Haushalter of Blue Island, and a brother. George, of Jerseyville also survive. She leaves seven grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. Two sons, Walter and William preceded her in death. Friends may call after 7 p.m today at the Jacoby Brothers Fu- icral Home. Funeral services will be Sunday at 2 p.m. in the United Church of Christ of Fieldon by he Rev. H. O. Renken. Interment vill be in Fieldon Cemetery. Freer CARROLLTON — Mrs. Hattie Jarnetl Freer died at her home n Rockbridge at 5:30 p.m. Thurs^ day. She was born May 7, 1887, n Rockbridge Township to Mr. and Mrs. Jefferson Barnelt. In addition to her husband, Ray Freer, she is survived by a daugh- er, Mrs. George Arras of Green- ield, and two sisters, Mrs. Arthur Palmer of St. Louis and Mrs Frank Badman of Winchester. She also leaves two grandsons. Friends may call after 1:30 p.m. Saturday at the Simpson Funeral Home. At 12 noon Sunday the body will be moved to the Methodisl Church of Rockbridge 'or funeral services al 2 p.m. con dueled by the Rev. John Seed Burial will be in the Witt Ceme tery in Rockbridge. Krueger Edwards Made Citizen; May Die Tomorrow By SAM KINDRICK San Antonio Exprrss Staff Writer Written for the Associated Press SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) Jimmy Yokley. 4, became a U.S. citizen Thursday. Tomorrow he may die. Doctors at Brooke General Hospital hold no hope for Ihe German-born boy stricken with a brain malady. It was this that R. Haenel who died at her home| prompted his adopted parents to in Mt. Olive were conducted at j request an unusual naturalization 2 p.m. today in the Zion Lutheran Church of Mt. Olive. Burial was in the Mt. Olive Union Miners Cemetery. Maynard Burial in Rose Lawn Gardens Funeral services for Floyd Maynard were conducted at 10 a.m. Thursday in the Smith Funeral Home of Bethalto by the Rev. Maurice Burgund. Interment was in Rose Lawn Memory Gardens.! Pallbearers were Clarence Williams, Harold Maynard Jr., Floyd Maynard, Bertis Maynard, Everett Auer, and Charles Patton. Haenel Burial in Mt. Olive Cemetery Funeral services for Mrs. Paula CARLINVILLE—William James Edwards, 87, died at 12:50 p.m Thursday at Ms home, 318 W. 2nd St. He had been in ill health for one year. He was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Edwards on Sept. 7, 1879, in Somershire, England. He and nis wife, Frances, celebrated their 55th wedding anniversary on March 19, 1963. Surviving in addition to his widow, is a daughter, Mrs. Madiline Reznicek of Carlinville. Funeral services will be conducted at 9 a.m. Monday in the St. Joseph's Catholic Church by the Rev. Thomas Gaugh. Friends may call at the Brookshier Me mortal Home after 2 p.m. Sunday. Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Sunday. Interment will be in the New Calvary Cemetery. Halemeyer HARDIN — Charles F. Halemeyer, 81, of Golden Eagle, 111., died early this morning at a Jersey Community Hospital. He was a retired farmer. Mr. Halemeyer was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Halemeyer and was born in Germany on Nov. 10, 1881. He was married to the late Amelia Fester. He was a member ot the Brussels Lutheran Church. Survivors include two sons: Robert and Carl Halemeyer, both of Golden Eagle; one brother, Fritz, of Golden Eagle; two sisters in Germany; six grandchildren, and one great- grandchild. The body is at the C. C. Hanks Funeral Home where friends may -all after 7 p.m. today. His body vill be moved to Brussels Lutheran Church at 11 a.m. Sunday vhere funeral services will be \eld at 2 p.m. by the pastor. Burial will be in the church cemetery. JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Emma Margaret Krueger of Fieldon died at 2:50 a.m. today in Waters Cursing Home in Jerseyville. She was born April 4, 1877 in Jersey CRMPUS CLOTHES IN THE YOUNG MAN'S MOOD! 2520 College Avenue Cut Flowers Floral Arrangements Member F.T.D. LEO WILLIS JR. Alton Floral Phone 466-1238 Evening 466-3617 ceremony. 'If he must die. the baby will die an American citizen," said his father, Staff Sgt. Maurice Yokley of San Antonio. Federal Judge Adrian Spears waived the four remaining days on the two-year residence requirement so the youngster could be naturalized. Jimmy Yokley has undergone seven brain operations since July 1961. Doctors think his trouble may have started with an insect bite. The Yokleys have a daughter, Tangie, 7. It was after her birth that Mrs. Yokley learned she could bear no more children. They adopted Jimmy while Yok- py was stationed at Ludwigsburg, Germany. Hoppe EDWARDSVILLE—Mrs. Ber- .ha Hoppe, 944 Hillsboro Rd., died at 9:18 a.m. today at St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland. Weber funeral home will be in charge of arrangements and a complete obituary will appear in he Saturday Telegraph. Millions of monarch butterflies vinter in the eucalyptus and pine rees of Pacific Grove, Calif. Three Ambulances — Oxygen Equipped — Cons fan fly At Your Command ALTON-WOOD RIVEJR BETHALTO Shelbyville, Zion Get Renewal Grants WASHINGTON (AP)—The Urban Renewal Administration has granted $17,132 to Shelbyville and Zion, 111., to aid in comprehensive planning programs. The grant, announced Thursday will be administered by the Illinois Board of Economic Development. It will be supplemented by $8,566 in state and local contribu- ;ions. EAGER TO SERVE DEDICATED TO PLEASE MODERATE CHARGES t) HIorrow-Quimi \f Hlorluary L Centrally located at •) HENRY & SIXTH ST. (f. HO 2-9296 ULOVA MwiwFn* WILSHIRE CARD & GIFT SHOP Wilshire Village Shopping Center • THOROUGH SPOT REMOVAL • SOFT, NATURAL PRESSING • TRUE COLOR CONTROL • NO DRYCLEANING ODOR • NO MISSING BUTTONS OFFICIAL TIMEPIECE Buy a Bulova and you buy the same matchless Bulova craftsmanship that goes into the creation of the most accurate, compact, mechanical instrument ever created for timing purposes—the Bulovft Timer. HUDSON'S it honored to tpontor the world-renowned Bulova Timert that will be used at the Official Timepiece at •••> ' 3rd ALTON YMCA £ OPEN TRACK MEET * taking place Saturday, June 15th WEST JUNIOR STADIUM FREE Pick-Up And Delivery SERVICE, TOO Yes, you get all this and much more... because we do it the right way with no sacrifice in quality or care. And you're always sure, whether it's the speed service you want or normal processing, that the same perfection will prevail. The price will amaze you—it's so reasonable ,.. you can't afford to put it off. Call HO 5-8877, we'll be right over. Call HO 5-8877 009 E. Broadway • 886 E. Kim St.——-2018 State St. BULOVA DIAMOND U PETITE » Jawali 2 diamond!, timid ta ill praclt Ion adjuttraanti unbraakabla malniprlng $5950 unferetktblt nilntprlnl rulitint, intl- tll-iltel ca»* »pond hind. $5950 EASY CREDIT TERMS See our special Bulova Timer display in our window now! We Give Eagle Stamps "Charge Accounts Welcome" 316 Bell* HO 2-2722 •Only Bulova Waterproof Watch« are Certified Waterproof by the U. S. Tetlinj Co., lot. Wilerprool at long at cryttil li Inticl, MM unopened. AH P'icit pivt lei What better way,. .TO PLAN YOUR HEW LIVING RO Jacoby's MODERN ARTISAN SOFA $255.00 art forms in fine furniture by expressions of contemporary KRDEHLER Dramatic new styling that is modern art. Modern Artisan is designed for the discriminating, Trim arms sweep to the crescent shaped back and a tasteful touch of exposed wood adds accent to the sofa base. The attached pillow back, like the seat cushions, is of cloud-soft foam. Compliment your taste from the wide selection of fabrics. •A SMARTSET DESIGN FROM THE KROEHIER DESIGN CENTCM &/ ,''< , MR. CHAIR $107.50 OTTOMAN $37.50 BUY ON BUDGET TERMS! Browsers Always Welcome OPEN FRIDAYS UNTIL 9:00 — OTHER EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT CALL 465-4451 Free Porting At the Real Enhance 427 E. Broadway Alton Jacoby's Since 1883

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