Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 18, 1963 · Page 2
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June 18, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 18, 1963
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Page 2
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TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1963 FAIR AND WARMER Scattered showers are forecast for Tuesday night from the Gulf coast states northward in a narrow band through the western Plains into the upper Mississippi valley as well as over the central Plateeau. There will be cloudi- ness and some drizzle on the Pacific coast. It will be continued cool or cooler in the northeast, the northern Plains, the central Plateau and the Pacific northwest. AP Wircphoto Map) MEALTIME MEDFORD, Mass. — Joanne Favuzza, 26, of Medford, gives a young robin that she found in her back yard two weeks ago its noonday feeding. The young feathered guest seems to enjoy its benefactor's company. (AP Wirephoto) Presbyterian Boards Give : •• J 6 Go-Ahead' to Construction The. "go ahead" signal on a moreOhan $300,000 building change program was given their building committee by the First Presbyterian Church's boards of elders and trustees Monday night. The action set a $390,000 limit on cost of the .work. The building committee headed by Dr. Robert Lynn immediately moved to summon low bidding contractors on the program's four phases for a further conference on their proposals Thursday night. Increased costs had sent the low bids over the preliminary estimates of the architect. Bringing the total cost of the building improvements closer to the resources available from the recent building fund campaign largely engaged the efforts of the two boards. The church seeks to completely remodel and expand its sanctuary into adjoining current Sunday school room to the north; replace the present parish house with a new building that will include a chapel, a reception room, a fellowship room, and additional Christian education space; remodel the ground floor of the old building to provide greater meeting and recreation area; air condition the entire building; and make some readjustments, along with air conditioning of the newly-completed education building to the north. Classes Under Way In Edwardsville Unit EDWARDSVILLE — Summer classes in Edwardsville school district are underway, the district curriculum coordinator Edward Knies said today. A class in mathematics and remedial reading is organized in the elementary level, Knies said. The classes meet at the Columbus Attendance center. One summer class is in session at the junior High school and two classes at the senior high school level. More than 100 students are enrolled in the driver training course at the high school and more than 30 in a personal typing class, he reported. 2 Suspects in Tavern Burglary Out on Bojid EDWARDSVILLE — Earl Sidney Davis, 20, and Jerry Kenneth Jordan, 18, both of Madison, waived preliminary hearing at 11 a.m. today on a burglary-theft warrant in connection with theft of $113 cash and merchandise from a Madison tavern and were released on $1,000 bond each. The pair, sought after a burglary at Lucille's Tavern at Madison was discovered early Sunday morning, was apprehended by state police later in the morning at the home of a relative at Elco., 111., and brought to the county jail Sunday night by Sheriff Barney Fraundorf and Chief Deputy George Ramach. Booth suspects, accused of taking money, liquor and cigarettes from the tavern about 3 a.m. Sunday, signed statements admitting they entered the place and carried out the money and merchandise, Fraundorf said. Loot from the tavern was discovered in the trunk of Jordan's car, the sheriff reported. The two suspects were taken by state police to the Alexander County jail at Cairo and later brought to the county jail here. U.S. Explains Aid On Indian Projects NEW DELHI, India (AP)-The United States is warning India that American help in building the Bokaro steel plant will mean less U. S. aid for other Indian development projects, American sources said today. The U. S. administration has decided to help build Bokvo, the sources said, but the decision has not been communicated to the Indian government formally because it still may run into opposition in the U. S. Congress. WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity — Generally fair through Wednesday with a warming rend. Low tonight in the mid 60s. High Wedesday around 90. Southerners Plan to Elect President JACKSON, Miss. (AP)-'The South shall rise again in 1964" is the rallying cry of 1,000 Southerners backing a move to throw next year's presidential election into the House of Representatives. They were named charter members Monday night of the Southern Committee to Elect the Next President of the United States. The call—as in the unsuccessful 1948 Dixiecrat movement—was for unity as Govs. Ross R. Barnett of Mississippi and George C. Wallace of Alabama thundered defiance of the federal government. "The issue is not the South versus the North, Republican versus Democrat or integration versus segregation. The issue is freedom. Freedom is not equal and equal men are not free," the principal speaker, Tom Anderson of Nashville, Tenn., editor of Farm and Ranch magazine, said at the $25-a-plate dinner. Barnett said "misuse of power" was one of history's great tragedies. He called for a fight against what he termed federal encorach- ments. Barnett and his supporters originated the elector plan and pushed it to passage in the Mississippi Legislature. It allows state party conventions to name two slates of presidential electors, which would be presented in a primary after the national nominating conventions, one slate loyalist and one un- pledged. Father., Son Seek $175,000 In Damage Suit EDWARDSVILLE - A lawsuit for $170,000 damages was filed Monday in Circuit Court over injuries sustained by a passenger in one of two trucks involved in a collision July 20, 1961; near Hamel on U. S. Highway 66. Plaintiffs in the suit were Fred S. Beard, 19, and his father, Cleo Beard, of Petersburg, 111. They name as defendants Berley Mayberry, Ronald Beard, Frozen Food Express Co., of Dallas, Texas, and John W. Horn. Addresses of three of the defendants were not listed. The complaint averred that Fred S. Beard was a passenger in the tractor of a semi-trailer truck owned or leased to John W. Horn and being operated by Ronald Beard when the vehicle was struck from the rear by a truck driven by Mayberry. Damages of $175,000 were asked against the defendants for injuries :o Fred S. Beard and, in addition, lis father asked judgment for $25,000 for medical and hospital expenses for the son. Ray Page Leaves For Washington SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) — State School Supt. Ray Page left today for Washington, D.C. to attend a special meeting of educators called by President Kennedy to discuss problems invo'ving ra- ial integration in schools. 2 Days Left for Permits to Have Group Fireworks Show EDWARDSVILLE - Groups planning a fireworks display July 4 in unincorporated areas of Madison County have only two more days to make application for a permit at her office, County Clerk Eulalia Holz reminded today. State jaws, which require that application for a county permit for a display be made at least 15 days in advance, also direct that the display be handled by a competent individual designated by the chairman of the county board of supervisors. To date, Miss Hotz said, only one group has applied for a fireworks display permit in unincorporated territory in the county. The permit fee, set by law, is J2. Applicants are required to list three responsible persons who would be in charge of the display, with County Board Chairman Harold Landolt empowered to designate one of the three to supervise the display. Any group of three or more per- sor>- in unincorporated area may apply for a fireworks display per mil. Conviction of a violation of the state fireworks display regu lations constitutes a misdemeanor and the pej'son found guilty may be assessed a fine up to $100, or imprisoned in the county jail up to 90 days, or both. Cardinal Conclave Plans Set By BEMNET M. BOSTON VATICAN CITY (API—Vatica' officials completed today the fina (irrangcnients for the conclave that will elect the Roman Catholic Church's 262nd Pope. The conclave marshal, Italian Prince Sigismondo Chigi, (58, is married to the former Marianne Berry, a member of a pioneer 'amily of another Rome—Rome, joorgia. As marshal. Prince Chigi makes sure the one door into the senlec conclave area is locked tiehind the cardinals and their aides. HP stands outside it, keeping all the keys. Vatican officials decline to say low much the conclave may cost, talian papers estimated the 1958 conclave cost more than $300.000 vith 52 cardinals attending. This :ime there are 80 cardinals. In one of the final items of pre* conclave business today, tha clergy and laymen who will assist the :ardinals during the conclave ;athered in the Pauline Chapel. They swore they would maintain secrecy about what happens in the conclave and that they would not ry to influence the vote of the cardinals. They also promised not to bring •adio transmitting equipment or cameras into the conclave area, vhich includes the Sistine Chapel and apartments in adjoining apostolic palaces. A small brass bell has been vired for the first time to summon the cardinals from their rooms to the Sistine Chapel each :ime a voting session is held. An internal telephone network las been installed so the cardinals can talk with the conclave secretary, Archbishop Francesco Carpino, without breaching the secrecy of the conclave. That, too, s a first. Warren W. Lutz, Wood River, Gets Doctor's Degree WOOD RIVER — Warren VV. ,utz, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. ,utz, 137 Seventh St., was awarded the degree of doctor of educa- ion during the Saturday commencement ceremonies of the University of Illinois. A graduate of the local high school, Lutz earned a bachelor of music degree at Illinois in 1949 ollowing 42 months of active duty n the Armed Forces. Continuing u's education at the University of Kentucky, he received his Maser of Arts degree in 1958, and during the academic year of 19589, received a Southern Associa- ion Fellowship for graduate study and has been on an appointment n the School of Music, Univer- lity of Illinois, during the past 'ear. Dr. Lutz is a member of Phi Mu Alpha National Music Fra- ernity; Pi Kappa Lambda, Na- ional Fine Arts honoary; Kappa <appa Psa National Band Fra- ernity; and is a member of the Music Educators National Conference. With his wife, Dr. Lutz left Sunday to take up residence in itevens Point, Wis., where he has accepted a position as associate wofessor of Music at Wisconsin State College where he will serve as director of bands. Their son, Warren Christopher ,utz, Lexington, Ky., and h i s >arents were in attendance at the Saturday ceremonies. Hoover Still Improving; Restful Night NEW YORK (AP) - Seriously 11 former President Herbert Joover, 88, rested comfortably Monday night, a family spokesman said today. Hoover's doctors reported slight mprovement Monday in a medial bulletin which stressed that he nation's 31st President was till seriously ill. Doctors said his fever was less and his heart action more regular. 'There has been no further blced- ng from the gastro-intestinal ract," they said. Hoover was operated on for •ancer last August. He is being reated by four doctors in his uite in the Waldorf Towers. Brazil's Finance Minister to Resign BRASILIA, Brazil (AP) — Finance Minister Francisco San Tiago Dantas, the spark behind Brazil's new three-year economic development plan, will resign to lend an economic mission to Eu- •ope and the United States. Union Electric Co. has awarded a contract for the construction of a new natural gas line in the Godfrey area, it was announced today by E. P. Foeller, Alton district manager. The new area to be served includes both sides of Rte. 67, starting at Tolle Lane and extending to a point about 1200 feet north of Winter Lane. In addition to Rte. 67, the following will be served: Elm, Prairie, Spring, Juniper, Orchard, Mulberry, Grace, Boyd, Jladys, Isabella, Florida, Tampa, Orleans, Pearl, Winter Lane, VIeister Place and Pattison Place. Also, a natural gas line will be nstalled on Rte. Ill from Bethany Lane to a point about 400 :eet west of Elizabeth, and in- DIAL HO 5-4271 Convenient Shopping WAJEU7.9 * Plaza Shopping Ctnltr CHECKING REPORT Looking over public finance data report recently completed by Southern Illinois University business professor Leo Cohen are (1. to r.) Professor Glenn Fisher of the Institute of Government and Public Affairs, University of Illinois; Seymour Z, Mann, director of Public Administration and Metropolitan Af- fairs program at SIU; Cohen and Professor Irving Howards of SIU's government department. Fisher and Howards commented on Cohen's presentation at Monday's Metro-East conference on public finance problems at the Holiday Inn motel near Edwardsville. Contract Awarded to Install Gas Line for North Godfrey eluding Elizabeth. Letters were mailed to customers in the area who have placed orders for gas service notifying them that the work of installing gas service to their homes would start immediately with the expectation that natural gas would be available for ali users before the next heating season. There are no restrictions on the use of straight natural gas for space heating or any other use. The company also expects to extend a natural gas line to prospective customers on Rte. 100 from the existing gas main at River-Aire subdivision to near Clifton Road. This will include side roads and subdivisions where indications show gas service is requested. The company is still accept- Couple Stacking Bricks . . . Gets Signals Crossed and Wife Is Hit on the Head Mrs. Janice Carpenter, 17, was accidentally hit on the head by a brick thrown by her husband Monday, when they got their signals crossed during a brick- stacking operation. "We were stacking .these bricks, with my husband throwing them over to me and I was putting them in the pile," said Mrs. Carpenter. "While he was throwing the bricks, things went smoothly—I knew when to watch out and when I could pick up a brick and put it on the pile. "But Ronnie—that's my husband—stopped and said he was going in the house . . . but he didn't go. He saw one more brick and threw it and I thought he had gone in the house and the brick hit me on the head." At Alton Memorial Hospital a physician used three stitches to close the head laceration made by the brick. Penney E?nployes Vote Not to Join Retail Clerks Employes of the new J. C. Penney Co. store in Eastgate shopping Center have voted not to join Retail Clerks local 149, Miss Hazel Wilier, secretary-treasurer of the local, said today. Of the 62 einployes at the store, 57 participated in balloting the past Friday and voted 43-14 not to oecome members of the local. Miss Miller said today that there were no immediate plans for further action by the local. '"Ronnie ran over and picked me up and put me in the car and took me to the hospital," Mrs. Carpenter said, "but I didn't want to go; I tried to make him take me back home because I was all covered with paint and didn't even have shoes on." The accident occurred at the couple's home, 3010 Edgewood Ave. Youth Given 1-2 Years for House Break-In EDWARDSVILLE—Jerry Glenn Sergerson, 18, of Edwardsville, was sentenced to a prison term ol 1 to 2 years Monday afternoon in Circuit Court on his guilty plea during the forenoon to a burglary charge in connection with a break- in last Feb. 10 at the Harry Sittner residence at 238 Third Ave., Edwardsville. Sentence was pronounced by Judge Harold R. Clark, after a brief hearing. Sergei-son had pleaded guilty to one of five burglary indictments involving residence break-ins here early this year. Jury trial was begun Monday before Probate Judge Austin Lewis, presiding as acting circuit judge, on a charge of possession of narcotics against Charles Mat thews, originally set for next Monday. The case is being prosecuted by Assistant State's Attorney Joseph Bartylak. Matthews is represented by Atty. Eldon Durr of Edwardsville. ON YOUR AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE More Protection — Lower Cost No Membership Fee MILLERS' MUTUAL op H.LINOI* N0URANCC AUTO t HOMI •USINEIS Alton-Wood Hlver Phone 981-8038 ing orders for gas service in both of these areas on an unrestricted basis. Taylorsville Home Bombed Accidentally TAYLORSVILLE, Ind. (API—A plane accidentally bombed a farmhouse Monday, but the only occupant escaped uninjured do- spite phosphorus fumes. The bomb was unarmed, of the practice type used by the military in simulated attacks. It ripped into the James W. Frees? home near Taylorsville and rored five feet under the house. Freese's 19-year-old daughter, Nancy, was in the kitchen when the bomb shot through a porch roof, a screen door and the living room floor 30 feet away. The impact detonated a phosphorus charge in the bomb used to detect where it hits. Fumes filled the house, hut Miss Frr.ese suffered no ill effects. Her father was in a barn near the house. He said the practice bomb, about four inches around and 18 inches long, poked a hole "the size of a grapefruit" in the living room floor. Col. John Hoff, commander of Dick Gregory Free on Bond After Fining BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (AP)—Negro comedian Dick Gregory is free on $2,500 appeal bond today after being convicted in Recorder's Court of parading May 6 without a permit. Gregory was sentenced to 180 days in city jail and fined $100 and court costs. the 434th Troop Carrier Wing at Bakalar Air Force Columbus, said the Base near Domb ap- parenlly was dropped from an Air National Guard plane using the Camp Atterbury range nearby. Hoff stressed the bomb posed no danger and dispatched airmen to remove it today. He said equipment malfunction, not human error, most likely was responsible. Rotary Installation Night Set for July 1 Herman Bunyan, president elect announced Monday night the Installation banquet and ladies night of Alton Rotary will be held July 1 at Hotel Stratford, beginning at (i o'clock. Dr. Robert Anschuetz and Ha. milton C. Jones, an attorney, were inducted into Rotary by Dr. Forbes Robertson. Walter Hanlon, partner in an Alton clothing store, gave a talk on men's styles. Main Church Class To Be Graduated Commencement exercises of the Main Street Methodist Church Bible School will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday. The sdhool will end at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday. The public is invited to the commencement, Mrs. Rayburn Titus took movies at the school today. David Weiss and Paul Haull showed a color film entitled "None So Blind." .nun '3 PARK FREE ACROSS STREET WE VALIDATE YOUR TICKET Phone 462-9751 100% Du Pont Nylon Jersey "Casualmaker" is THE maker of all nylon Jersey dresses of which everything is guaranteed washable in the washing machine, including the belts and shoulder pads—everything! SHEER CHIFFON NYLON JERSEY With pockets, scoop neck Softly pleated skirt Packs in tiny space, and Ready to wear hi hours notice Pelon facings & belt make it Automatic wash 'n wear It never needs ironing Enchanting cluster leaf print Colors: Blue, Pink, Gold Misses sizes 10 to 20 Hali sizes 12>/z to 22 Vi (Amel jersey usually sells at this price.) THIS nylon chiUon ;«sey SPECIAL PRICE IT PAYS TO SHOP AT ... known for quality at low prices Shop Won., Thurs,, Fri. Nites Till 9 THIRD AND PIASA * AUTQN

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