Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 29, 1963 · Page 2
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July 29, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, July 29, 1963
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Page 2
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ALTON EVENING FAIR AND WARMER Showers and thundershowcrs in a of the nation. It will be cooler in the band from North Dakota southward lower Lakes area, the Ohio valley and through western Texas and New Mexico are expected tonight while clear to partly cloudy skies are forecast for the rest the northern Rockies. Map) (AP Wirephoto Driver Lost Control Auto Meanders Through 4 Yards in Block on Brown A 16-year-old Alton motorist lost control of his car and rode it back and forth across Brown street through yards on either side of the street Sunday morning. Truman D. Parrish, 3621 Aberdeen Ave., driver of the car, was charged with traffic violation. The accident occurred at 11:30 a.m. in the 3300 Mock of Brown Street. Police said Parrish stopped at a stopsign on Rodgers Avenue, then turned west onto Brown Street. He accelerated too fast apparently, police skid. The car skidded and Jumped the north curb into the front yard of O. A. Casey. 3324 Brown St 2 Women In Hospital After Crash Two area women were hospitalized following a two-car smash-up on Rte. 140 in Meadowbrook Sunday evening. Mrs. George Fry, 18, 522 Lincoln Ave., East Alton, suffered lacerations and abrasions to her face and head. She was admitted to Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Catherine Garrelt (J . ,41, Moro, was admitted to St. Joseph's Hospital for treatment folowing the accident. Illinois State Police said Fry, 22, was driving west on Rte. 140 when the Garrett auto swerved in front of him and the two cars collided. Mrs. Fry's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Barnes of Eddyville, Ky., were passengers in the 'Fry auto. They suffered minor injuries as did Fry. All three were treated and released from Alton Memorial. There were no passengers in the Garrett auto, The car curved about 30 feet through the yard, police said, then continued to the other side of the street, into the yard of Dayton Schmidt, 3331 Brown St. After a 40-foot trip through that yard, it crossed the street again, police reported, into the yard of Richard Beutel, 3320 Brown St., and came to a stop in the yard of the home next door, owned by Walter Richardson, 3318 Brown St. Neither Parrish nor his two passengers \ve_re reported injured. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 2,500; barrows and gilts 1-2 190-240 Ib 18.85-19.25; mixed 1-3 190-250 Ib 18.50-19.00; heavier butchers scarce; 1-3 170-190 Ib 17.50; 18.50; 1-2 150-170 Ib 16.00-17.50; 120-150 Ib 13.00-16.00; sows 1-3 275-350 Ib 16,99-75; load uniform 1-2 300 Ib 17.25; 350-400 Ib 15.00-16.00; 400500 Ib 13.75-15.00; 500-625 Ib 12.7514.00; boars 11.25-14.50. Cattle 6,000; calves 350; slaughter- steers, lot choice near 1,150 Ib, 25.00; loads and lots mixed good and choice 950-1,050 Ib 24.25-50; good 900-1,075 Ib 23.2542.00; lots standard, 20.00-21.00; part load standard with end good 1,200 Ib 21.50; slaughter heifers, couple loads choice 850-950 Ib 24.25-50, good and choice 22.0024.00; cows, utility and commercial 13.50-15.50; canner and cutter 11.00 to 14.00, cutter to 14.50; bulls, utility to good 16.50-18.50; good and choice vealers 23.0027.00, few choice 28.00; standard and low good 20.00-23.00; cull and utility 15.00-20.00; good and choice slaughter calves 18.0023.00. Sheep 2,000; spring lambs good and choice 80-110 Ib 19.00-20.50; choice and prime lots 85-105 Ib 20.50-21.50; utility and good 15.0018.00; cull'and utility 12.00-15.00. WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity: Fair with little temperature change to night. Low in the mid to upper 60s. Fair to partly cloudy and a little warmer Tuesday. High near 90. Extended Forecast Southern Illinois — Temperatures will average one to four degrees below the seasonal norm- als for the five-day period through Saturday, with no important day- to-day changes. Normal highs are in the upper 90s or 1 o w 90s. Normal lows are in the upper 60s or low 70s. Precipitation amount: will range from one-tenth of an inch over the northeastern sections to one-half inch over the southwestern portions. Scattered showers and thunderstorms are likely over the latter half of the week. News of Stocks Irregular Gains Show NEW. YORK (AP) - The stock market'Was irregularly higher in moderate trading late this afternoon. Volume for the day was estimated at 3 million shares, compared with 2.52 million Friday. Changes in key issues were generally fractional bu.t there were a few wide gainers and losers. Airlines and rails were higher. Steels, motors and utilities showed mixed patterns. Eastern and National Airlines gained about a point each. American Laboratories pared an opening gain of 7.points to 6. Xerox advanced about 4 points and U.S. Smelting pulled ahead about 3. Electronic Associates dropped more than 3 points and South Puerto Rico Sugar was off more than 2. Chicago Yellow Cab again was active and up about 2 points. U.S. Steel and Jones & Laughlin gained fractionally while Behle- hem and Republic dipped. Chrysler's early gain of about Robert Weaver Sees Ban on All Sereated Housing Woman Rills Spouse In Pre-Dawn Tussle EDWARDSVILLE — A 22-year- old Alton woman fatally stabbed her enraged husband who threatened to kill her in a running argument along a lonely road in Godfrey Township early Sunday, sheriff's investigators reported, Mrs, Geraldine Everage, mother of four children, struck out at her husband, Johnny Everage, 25, with his own knife, after she tried unsuccessfully to flee from him along the Rocky Fork Road, sheriff's investigator Louis Bowman said. The 30-minute argument ended when Everage held a limb over his wife's head and threatened to kill her. She stabbed him once in the chest. The long blade of the "bone-handled" pocket knife pierced his heart and he staggered along the road while his wife returned to their home at 1609 Piasa St. and told relatives. Police were summoned and the woman was moved to St. Joseph's Hospital in Alton where she was admitted for treatment of bruises, abrasions and shock. Deputy Coroner Thomas Burke of Alton pronounced the man dead at the scene where he was found lying along the dirt road in a secluded area, about a mile-and-a- half east of Boy Scout Camp Warren Levis. Sheriff's investigator Bowman said an argument apparently started when the couple left a friend's home about 4:30 a.m. Sunday morning. Everage stopped for gas at a Belle Street service station and drove to the road in- wooded area of Godfrey township. Mrs. Everage told police at the hospital her husband parked the car and started beating and kicking her. She struggled free, ran along the road, and fell into a deep "washout" where he threatened her with a rock. The woman struggled free again and ran to the car where she entered the back seat. She said her husband removed his shirt and wrist watch and "picked up a limb." In her statement to police, the young woman said she took hei msband's knife from a purse in the front seat and got out of the car. When Everage held the limb above her head she stabbed him once in the chest, sheriff's investigators said. The victim's body was moved to the Russell Funeral Home where arragements are incom plete. An inquest is pending, Deputy Coroner Burke said. '' '"'I* Capital and Surplus $2,250.000-00 • AITWJV, DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEOgRAi- RESERVE SYSTEM TAKE ADVANTAGE OF . All insurance Is NOT the same. If you own a CAR, a HOME or a BUSINESS, it pays to check with Millers' Mutual before you renew your present policy. Phone today to find out how you can receive MORE PROTECTION AT A LOWER COST, No Membership Fee S. (Cotton) ROBERTS Office HO 6.8551 5 P-J 465-5318 MILLERS' MUTUAL OF ILLINOIS N8URANC0 t* AUTO t HOMf By STEKLIN'O P, GREEN and W. n. KAGSDALfc JR. WASHINGTON (API—President Kennedy's housing chief said today he believes the presidential bail oh racial bias in federally aid ed housing Inevitably will be extended to other housing. Dr. Robert C. Weaver made the prediction in an interview) even though he conceded that "you cannot change attitudes by law" or executive orders. He also agreed that many Negroes will continue to prefer living in Negro neighborhoods lit "voluntary segregation" even if racial barriers arc dismantled in white neighborhoods and suburbs. But Weaver held that the hostility of while householders to Negro neighbors lias been exagger ated, that behavior can be changed by law even if attitudes can't be, and that "the American people do adjust to new circumstances." As administrator of the Housing and Home Finance Agency—the highest executive post ever held by a Negro—Weaver rejected other frequent criticisms of the order, including charges that it will depress homebuilding and hasn't noticeably helped Negroes, yet is speeding the flight of whites to (he suburbs. The partial question-and-an swer text: Attitude Q: Dr. Weaver, a recent book titled "But Not Next Door" pictures an attitude expressed in the quotation, "We don't want to deny Negroes the right to decent homes, just as good as ours—but not next door." Is this a common attitude? A: I think it is fairly common. I think it is over-exaggerated. _Jke most attitudes, it is not at-, ways directly connected with be- liavior. Q: Since such an attitude does sxist, do you believe that any law or executive order can bring about open occupancy? A: I certainly think that.a law and an executive order can ac- :elerate the accomplishment of an open occupancy situation. We have had the same story all along, iuch as when we passed laws for equal employment opportunity. You can't change attitudes by law, but we are talking about be- navior patterns, and laws can effect changes in behavior. Laws are sometimes educational materials. Q: Are any significant changes visible since President Kennedy's executive order prohibiting bias in- government-aided housing? The order, issued last November, forbids racial discrimination in public housing and dwellings fi nanced with Federal Housing Administration mortgage insurance or Veterans Administration loans or guarantees. A: Yes and No. As lar as definitive results are concerned, it is too early to make conclusions. As far as the prophecies of woe and disaster are concerned—to the effect that this would dry up the building industry and, as one spokesman for the building industry said, cut down housing starts by 34 per cent—actually we had in May the highest volume since 1950. Results Q: Do you consider the results of the order satisfactory, in view of the fact that Negroes seem to be making slower progress against a point slipped to about a half. American Stock Exchange prices were mixed. U.S. government and corporate bond prices were narrowly mixed. housing bias than against mos other discriminations? A: If you mean do I consldei the results of the order sallsfac lory, these are about as we expect ed. If you mean the over-all re suits of getting equality In housing opportunity. 1 am not satisfied. Qi Is that because of lack o compliance or cooperation: A: We have found very littlo noncompliance. We are getting a degree of cooperation, nit full, bu comparable to the cooperation yoi usually get when you change tht rules of the game. Q: Are you suggesting that the presidential order should be ex tended to cover conventionally fi nanced housing? A: The position I have always taken is that the widest possible, coverage is desirable. I have al ways advocated extending it further than It is now. Q: Will it be extended? •A: Only the President can an swer that. I think it is Inevitable, but as to when, I couldn't offei. a suggestion. Q: There has been-talk of in born hostility in the suburbs tha can be exploited for political put- poses in developing'a white man'? party that would attract'Votes in the big Eastern cities and ,in the Midwest. Do Vou think there is any such attitude? . . A: I think there is always a residue of hate and know-nothing ness in any society-and I am sure that is this possibility. I don' think it is a very live probability I think the dichotomy between the suburbs and the central cities, as far as political, economic and social interests are concerned, has been one that has been exploited by the very fact that one of the sales pitches of the suburbs has been exclusiveness ... Trend That is a divisive trend. Bui there is also a trend toward greater cooperation between city anc suburb in such problems as mass transit, planning and open space. Q: The administration has beei considering abroadening of the order for a long time, but has no acted. Isn't that because there are doubts as to the legality of such an extension? A: Here again I can't speak, because I don't make the decisions . . . there are some legal problems . . ., but I don't think there, are any which cannot be surmounted Q: Does your experience in the housing agency bear out a com mon belief that Negro dwellings are allowed to deteriorate? A: I believe that Negroes arc like other people. Some take' car of their property. Others do not I don't think you can generalize Unfortunately, because the grea bulk of Negroes are low-income and many are new to cities, it is easy to identify them with th<_ blight they inherited and to judg' all by the lowest common denom inator. Q: Oscar Handlin, historian anc sociologist, said the other day tha even if there were complete open occupancy, there would still be Ne groes who wanted to live with Negroes. There would be Negro com munities, just as there are Jew ish, Polish and other ethnic sec tions. Do you believe this is so 9 A: I think he is 100 per cen right. Segregation is of two types There is voluntary segregation and enforced segregation. Voluntary segregation in a democracy anybody's privilege. Enforced seg regation is a dangerous thing in a democracy and a very, very costly thing to those who are sub jected to it. Quiet Understanding *.»**»»* CHAPEL RECEPTION ROOM MODERN MOTOR EQUIPMENT PARKING LOT SLUMKER ROOM PRIVATE FAMILY ROOMS WITH PRIVATE ENTRANCE AIR-CO MHTIONEU *•*»•»•*»»»*•••»»***•**«» This quality goes a long way tn a time of bereavement. This thought was uppermost in our minds when we designed this beautiful room for the famlly,'s exclusive use. Its quiet subdued tones lend dignity and restfulness so much appreciated at this time. Alton's Only Funeral Home Built |or foe Purpose Funeral Home 2409STATI STREET AUQN, ItUNOIS HP 5*778J. HOMEMADE ICE CREAM AUTOMATED Ellis Peters and Arnold Freer adjust tractor-powered ice cream freezers which turned out the old-fashioned kind of dessert Saturday for Elm Street Presbyterian's old-fashioned social on the lawn.' It beats hand-turning by a long way, they said. Next year they plan to-have four freezers. News of Grains Corn Shows Decline CHICAGO (AP) — Corn remained under selling pressure today but other grains attracted mproved demand and were steady to firm most of the time on the Board of Trade. Wheat posted gains of about two cents a bushel on the 1963 crop contracts on support credited mainly to short covering. Further liquidation weakened corn. Other receipts today were estimated at: wheat 253 cars, corn 200, oats 170, rye none, barley 73, soybeans 15. Girl, 17, Injured In 3-Car Accident A 17-year-old Alton girl was Injured in a three-car accident on Rte. 67 in Missouri Sunday evening. . Miss Georgia Peterie was treated for bruises and a sprain to her foot at St. Joseph's Hospital and then released. She was a passenger in an auto driven by Timothy Middleton, '18, son of Mr, and Mrs. George E. Middle ton, 3805 Aubin Place. • Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) - Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 32-34, A medium 27-29," A small 17-18, B large 28-29. wholesale grades, standard 27-28, unclassified farm run 24-24V&, checks 1821. Hens, heavy 12-13, light over 5 Ibs 9-10, under 5 ibs 7-8; commercial broilers and fryers Builders. Labor Sign 3- Year Pact EDWARDSVILLE — The South. ern Illinois District Labor Council, representing 9,000 members In 12 counties, signed a 3-year wage ngreement here Sunday with the Southern Illinois Builders ^Contractors Assn, , District Jjibor Council Chalrmnn James Plckertll of Wood River said the wage pact, With the builders and contractors sails for a 15- ce'nl increase In pay effective Aug. Land a similar hike Aug. 1, 19M. ' The present scale of the laborers is $3.60 an hour plus 10-cents per hour health and welfare benefits Picket-Ill said. A three year agreement with the builders association, with 15- cent raises each of the first two years, was unanimously approved by members of Alton Laborers Union, Local 218, Thursday. A similar wage pact was- approved Friday by Laborers Local 338 of Wood River, business representative James Pickerill reported. Business agent John Shorlal represented the Alton Local at Sunday's district meeting In Ed- wardsvllle. Harold Gangnath represented tractors said. the builders association, and con- Pickerill ANNOUNCEMENT Mather Pfeiffenberger Jr., M.D. IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION OF , George L Tucker, M.D. IN THE PRACTICE OF GENERAL SURGERY. New Office, Rooms 603-606 1st National Bank Bldg. 200 W. Third St.—Alton Stockroom Clearance Outercoat & Jacket Lay-a-way Sale Whether man, woman, or child, you may SAVE 10% on outerwear coats and jackets. By saving us the moving of stock, you,save. SAVE ADDITIONAL 10% by trading in any old coat or jacket, making yourself a total saving of 20 %v $1.00 holds till Oct. 1. Phone 462-9751 TRADE YOUR OLD FOR NEW GIRLS' COATS U 69 up Size 12 mo,-14 yr LADIES' COATS All-weather laminates H 31 .. up Full length Fur-trim 17 90 17 up lay-a-way tor $1 • MEN'S • JACKETS Short styles Long styles Doelon, gab. Wool, twill Popular.and versatile shortie lay-a-way /or $1 «"• Q 98 Only 3 up - 1Q7Q Only IV up GIRLS' JACKET 15 Parkas, vinyls, twills 0 :59' UP LADIES' JACKETS 7 ' 90 UP'', Special purchase vinyl jacket ftgy.$r*w*ry tef JJ • : • BOYS' JACKETS • ' y', •••" ••> Short zip styles : Wool suburb ana Big style variety Preferred by active boys, short}* (as shown) r for $1 ' Only ,P'm> • • t t * t t •f t • t up known lor <?uaJi|y at low prices Shop Monday- Thursday, Friday Mies till 9 THIRD AND PIAf A tAUTQN «• .. f^

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