Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 24, 1963 · Page 2
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June 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 24, 1963
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1963 tthrtf ttf«*d«y Morning Southside Sewer Bids to Be Chief Topic of Council Finance Session FAIR AND WARMER Scattered showers and thunderstorms are expected Monday night in the north Pacific states, parts of the north and central Plateau, the lower Mississippi valley, the Gulf states and Florida. Wanner weather will dominate the eastern half of the nation as well as the central and southern Pacific coast. (AP Wirephoto Map). Pope Pledges to Work for Peace WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity: Fair to partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday with only minor temperature changes. High this afternoon i 86 to 90 degrees. Low tonight i in the mid : near 90. 60s. High Tuesday Pope Paul seemed almost moved i to tears as he gave his blessing to the thousands of priests gathered in the hot and humid hall. He spoke to them in a firm and clear voice, telling them the ^preading of the gospel in "our tween the Vatican and every coun-j modern and so profane world, es By BEXNET M. BOLTON VATICAN CITY (AP) - Pope Pan] VI pledged today to do everything possible to promote international peace based on truth, justice, love and freedom. He called for cordial relations be- try in the world. ipeciaily so hostile to religion, de- The new pontiff addressed greet-|pends above all...on the clergy." ings to all the world's peoples. Pope Paul said his period as nations, leaders and governments, archbishop of Milan had ''sort of at a special audience for dipio- trained him" for a dialogue with mats accredited to the Vatican, the "protagonists of the modern The new Pope sajd the Church ;^rtct: Sc^tists. artists, indus4-| respects the "dignity and mis- aJists. fcuanessmen and that gi- sion of each nation in the world.; ^ but sell sometimes short- both those distinguished by a. sg&ed ^'- uncertain protagonist, long historic and cultural past arc : ^ ""criers ^sji. those who have just risen in our Meazwcile. Pops Paul \vas re- days to independence and a place ?ortsd w Save guaranteed corrtin- in'international institutions." ^ £cr - ^ ^ Christian unity or"To all and each of these, to sama^ac set up by Pope John their peoples, their chiefs and XJuil their governments, the new Pope Orpumation address at this moment, with a. The organization is the Secre- Extended Forecast Southern Illinois — Temperatures will average near normals with only minor day to day changes. Normal highs, 86 to 90. Normal lows, 64-71. Precipitation will total one-half to three-fourths inch as scattered thundershowers predominately Wednesday or Thursday an dagain about Saturday. heart full of emotion and confi- ; «riat for Promoting Christian dence, his salute and his wishes," i Unity, headed by Augustin Cardinal Bea, 82, a German Jesuit. Official Vatican sources said that when Cardinal Bea approached during the initial homage by the cardinals in the Sistine Chapel Friday, Pope Paul expressed great pleasure with the secretariat's work and said he wanted it continued. Such an endorsement is known in the Vatican as a papal "pla- cet" fit is pleasing)—an official though unwritten stamp of ap proval. he said. i "He \vishes to see evolve, in the direction of a more cordial and beneficent collaboration, their relations with the Holy See." Pope Paul's words seemed to be directed beyond the nations represented by their ambassadors at the meeting. The United States and the Soviet Union are among the nations having no diplomatic relations with the Vatican. However, the Pope's first meeting with a chief of state from abroad will be with President Kennedy on July 2. He pledged that the Vatican under his reign would not interfere in "the affairs or in the interests deriving from temporal powers." But while Pope Paul promised no interference in temporal affair of the world's nations, he said that "one of the duties of the Pope—to which our unforgettable predecessor conferred a singular splendor—is to contribute to the affirmation of peace founded as Pope John XXIII proclaimed with authority on the four pillars of' truth, justice, love and freedom.' 1 "Following his example, we plan to undertake in this domain all that depends on us," he said. From Pope John The four pillars Pope Paul referred to were outlined in Pope John's encyclical "pacem in terns"—peace on earth. Pope Paul, speaking flawless French as he addressed the assembled diplomats, said the Roman Catholic church favors principles of humanity and civilization on which are "based the harmony of international rights and obligations." "On their observance depends for the great human family the establishment of a true peace, that incomparable but always threatened treasure of individuals and peoples," he said. Pope Paul seemed at ease among the diplomats. Many were old friends from the days when he was Giovanni Battista Montini, Vatican pro-secretary of state. After speaking from his throne, he walked among the diplomats and chatted with almost everyone. It was a busy morning for the new Pope, elected scarcely 72 hours earlier. Before receiving the diplomats, he held a special audience for the priests of Rome in the Gementine Hall. At the end of the audience, Found Hanged At Edivardsville EDWARDSVILLE—An inquest is pending into the death of Julius B. Werner, 49, a railroad engineer, who was found hanged with a clothes line about 12:30 p.m. Sunday in a wooded area near his home on Rte. 159, four miles south of here, police said. Werner, a World War II veteran, had been under treatment for a nervous condition and was to have reported today at a Belleville hospital for further treatment, the sheriffs office said. Members of his family became alarmed after Werner had been absent from his home and a search party of Glen Carbon police and firemen discovered the body. Sheriff's Deputies William Is Second Big Phase Of Program A preliminary report on bids on contractors on the near- million-dollar southsidc interceptor sewer is expected to provide the highlight for the meeting tonight of Alton city council's finance committee. Bids were to be publicily opened and the totals announced in the council chamber of city hall at 2 p.m. today. The southside interceptor is the second major phase of Alton's multi-million-dollar bond issue sewer improvement program to rear-h contract stage. Members of the Citizens Committee on engineering features of the sewer program were scheduled to si* in with city officials at the bid opening, and to assist city officials at the bid opening, and to assist in a subsequent analysis of the proposals. A full report on the proposals likely with comments of the city's engineers and the advisory committee will go to the city council for disposition at its regular meeting Wednesday night. To Be Present Public Works Director Paul A. Lenz said that Mayor P. W. Day, representatives of the aldermanic committee on sewers, and representatives of the consultant engineers who designed the interceptor were expected to be present at the opening this afternoon. i At that time, he said, it likely would be possible to announce only the bid totals without consideration of a number of alternates called for in the bidding forms. Full analysis to determine the lowest and best bids, he pointed out, will take considerable study which may or may not be possible in time for the finance session tonight. Immediately after the opening, he said, proposals will be checked in detail, and effect of NEW PARK GETS WORKOUT Park recently finished on Missouri side of the river at the end of 'the dam was full of cars and people Sunday, as all who could took advantage of the beau- tiful day for recreation. (Telegraph air photo from plane piloted by Dick Gambill.) j Thompson and Thomas Lochrnannlthe alternates will be figured in The secretariat was created in)reported. I960 to be the Vatican's liaison: with other Christian churches and! to invile Protestant and Orthodox churchmen to the Ecumenical Council It is regarded as one of the most liberal organizations in the Vatican. The secretariat existed only upon the word of Pope John, however, and had not been added to the permanent organization of the Church. The Ecumenical Council is expected to get back into full ses- earlv next year. jat that time and prepared for i study. | Up to noon today, information | was unavailable on just how many A housewarming was given by proposals would be received. Houseivanning Mrs. Ralph Kockersperger. 621 Leonard Ave., Saturday for her daughter, Mrs. Ronald Basham, at her new home at 420 Bowman St., East Alton. Mrs. Basham was married June 11. About 30 persons attended the housewarming. Mrs. Basham's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Kochersperger, 2951 Hillcrest, Alton, were wit nesses a her wedding The number of contractors who took out plans and specification! for the purpose of figuring on the job was much smaller than an ticipated. Only seven prime contractors and seven subcontractors were known to be actively interested in seeking contracts. It has been expected that 10 to a dozen major contracting firms would make proposals. Five Plead Guilty; Ask Probation EDWARDSVILLE—Five defendants named in three criminal indictments entered guilty pleas today before Circuit Judge Harold R. Clark and applied for probation. Three Altonians who pleaded guilty in connection with a May 20 burglary at Alton Laundry Co., were Frank Holliday and Fred Stampley, both 17, and Fred Hinton. 21. Their probation ap plications were set for hearing July 22. Nathaniel Townser, 22, of 1608 Piasa St., Alton, entered a guilty plea to a burglary charge and his probation application was set for June 28, the same date assigned for hearing on his probation request after pleading guilty last Monday to burglary- theft in another case, which involved a May 25 break-in at Alton Auto Electric Co. at 1015 Belle St. Reports July 4th Eye Damage Rises The Illinois Society for the Pre- a tree in Alton. They were re- vention of Blindness is alarmed I ferred to juvenile authorities. Two Escape New Prison MARION, 111. (AP) - Two trusties walked away from the new U.S. Penitentiary south of Marion late Sunday where fulJ security measures have not yet been put into effect. Officials said a pickup truck stolen from a nearby farm shed may have gotten the fugitives to the Goreville area five miles south of the prison before running out of fuel. The escapees were among initial inmates given virtually unrestricted freedom of the $12 million maximum-security prison during clean-up in the wake of construction. An underground exit system controlling portals from cel1 blocks is not in operation, and 20-foot fence surrounding the prison has not yet been erected. Warden John T. Willingham identified the escapees as L.P. PRESCRIPTION SERVICE PHONE DU 4-5001 BETHALTO RIGGI DRUG Howell, 25, and Lloyd R. Brazeal, 24, both of Oklahoma. Warden Willingham said the two men had six months left to serve on three-year sentences for interstate trans portation of a stolen vehicle: They had been transferred to Marion Thursday from the 1 Federal Correctional Institution, Texarkana, Texas. The new SI2 million prison was officially opened June 3 when 131 trustees were brought in to prepare it for the maximum security prisoners expected later th ; -> year. The prison has a capacity of 696 prisoners. The warden said the prison security measures have not been completed and the prison was being operated more as a penal camp when the two prisoners walked away around midnight. Only one guard was on duty at the time of the escape, the warden said. State police and sheriff's deputies set up road blocks in the vidnity of the prison, a wooded hilly anni of .Southern Illinois. WITH* LOAN Capital and Surplus $2,250,000.00 THIRD AJVO BELLE STHKE7S • ALTON, ILLINOIS MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM over the rising incidents of juries from fireworks so far this year. Mrs. Evelyn Sturm of the Chicago Office told the Telegraph today that reported incidents already have reached alarming proportions. "A Chicago high school boy was arrested recently alter having sold over $1,000 worth of firecrackers to grade school childen," she said. The Chicago Bomb and Arson squad last year dumped over three boat loads of confisciated firecrackers into Lake Michigan. Mrs. Sturm said that "the State of Illinois was 'lucky' last year, only two youths lost an eye as a result of firecrackers. Both were residents of the Chicago area." Alton Police have been busy. The police Sunday night arrested three 15 and 16-year-old youths i after shooting firecrackers in tho Also pleading guilty this mom-j halw)nv o{ the Princess The ater. ing, to a charge of aggravated I in . Police received five calls on the shooting of firecrackers over the weekend. The department said there have been several incidents of shooting of fireworks already. The early birds start around the first of May. The Alton area has not had a case of serious injury from fireworks for the past several years. The Illinois Society for the Prevention of Blindness is not slacking off from warning residents of the state about the danger of firecrackers or fireworks. This includes using warning flares as a substitute sparklers. The Blind Assn. also warns battery, was Elizabeth McClellan, 20, of Venice. Her application for probation was set for hearing July 19. There were prospects at noon that several criminal cases on today's jury trial setting would begin later in the day. Other cases on today's setting have either been disposed of or continued. The youngsters told police ihev found the firecrackers in For Safety's Sake — Call Us JIM LEWIS, JR. FIRE EXTINGUISHER SALES AND SERVICE 410 Prairie St. Alton, III. Dial HO 5-3120 you get all the fun when you leave the details of your trip to us Travel is sight-seeing, sports,, spectacle. It's also transportation, reservations—and 1001 small details. Our job is to take care of the details andjree youjor thfjun. We'll even remind you to bring your camera! Of course, we'll also take care of your tickets, passports, permits— everything you need to make your trip a "bon voyage" from start to finish! Call us today—for prompt, personalized, professional travel service. MIMIIR ITA TRAVEL 413 E. Broadway, Alton ADVISORS HO 5-2558 Quiet Understanding •••*••••< CHA1MCI, KKCI5I-TION KOO.M MODKRN iMOIOIf KQUIPMEN'l PARKING 1,0V SI.imiltEK KOO.M I'RIVATK FAMILY ROOMS WITH PRIVATK ENTRANCE AIR-CONDITIONED >*>*f»*»*»»»»»t»**••»••»»• Mils iiunlily goef, a lone way in a (Imp of bereavement. This thoujflit was uppermosi in our minds when we designed this buitutlful room for the family's exclusive iiie. lib quiet subdued tones lend dignity and u;stfuliicbs so much appreciated at this time. Alton's Only Punezal Home Built Specifically /or the Purpose Funeral Home 2409 STATE STREET ALTON, ILLINOIS Superior Ambulance Service—D»y or Night—Pb, HO 0-7781 Alton Jaycees 'Camping Out' At Convention Three members of the Alton Junior Chamber of Commerce are among the Illinois delegation who had to "camp out" while attending the Jaycee national convention in Louisville, Ky., which opened today. The Illinois delegation has rebelled at having to travel 75 mile; daily from Louisville to Lexington where they had been assignee rooms. They pitched tents on the Fairground Stadium baseball fielc near the exposition center-site oi the convention. Attending from Alton with their wives are Pete E. Fuchs, presi dent; Richard Martin, secretary; and Harold Miller, sate director Jaycees from at least 14 states have arrived for the convention against homemade fireworks including homemade gunpowd er. Its all dangerous. Committee To Consider Name How names for new buildings on the Edwardsville campus of Southern Illinois University are to be selected was explained today by the university president, Dr. Delyte W. Morris. A faculty committee composed of five members from both the Carbondale and Edwardsville lampuses has the resonsibllity of receiving for study and submit- :ing recommendations to me for presentation to the Board of Turs- ees in regard to the naming of buildings," orris said in a letter to Paul Price, Alton's city clerk. The leeter from Dr. Morris was in acknowledgment of a copy of a resolution of June 12, adopted by Alton city counci, which urges the ibrary building on the Edwardsville campus be named for Dr. Harold W. See. Recognition For Service The council asked See's name be given the structure in recognition of his "efforrts and accomplishments in bringing the Ed- educational institution serving tliis area." With his explanation of the committee arrangement for receiving name suggestions, Morris says that John S. Rendleman is chairman of the faculty committee and concludes: "I am therefore referring the (Council's) resolution with your certification to Mr. Rendleman for a recommendation." The resolution of the Alton aldermanic body was adopted on recommendation of its promotion committee headed by Alderman Oney Kidwell which includes Aid- men Maitland Timmermlere and Karl Deterding. The city clerk was directed in the council action to send copies to Morris and the SIU trustee board. Action of the Alton council followed much similar action by the Madison County Board of Supervisors. Clerk Price said he would refer Morris' response to the city council at its meeting, Wednesday: •••• s •. Also in hands of the city clerk for reference t the council is a letter to Mayor P. W. Day from Harry E. Richey, operator of Richey's at 621 E. Broadway protesting the parking ban imposed under police orders in the 600-block of E. Broadway, Sunday, to facilitate the flow of traffic In connection with the air show at Civic Memorial Airport. For (his week ending June 29 afi... REGULAR $1.50 FOAM-CONTOURED "INTERPLAY" BRA 99 c Also, "Lace 6 Lovely" Bra Sizes A 32-36, B 34-38 And, Full-Figure (C cup, too) Snyder's quality better Prices lower than elsewhere IT PAYS TO SHOP AT... known for quality at low prices SAVE 33 '/3% on these "SPOTLIGHT SPECIALS" fiiriiirft THIRD AND PIASA * AL.TQN Shop Won., Thuts,, Fii. nites till 9

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