Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 5, 1963 · Page 11
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August 5, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, August 5, 1963
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Page 11
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, • fr, Sections E ^ _^ nrtf^-r f-i/-^ipi A -f-^-ff VENING 1 ELEGRAPH Comic Sjtofti Established January 15, 1836, ALTON, ILL., MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1963 7c Per Copy Member of The Associated Press* ^^^_ ^^^M ^^^^^-^™ . ' ' ^^^^:^«^b£ <4pfrj^M • j^jjjj^ ifjim Home-Town Whoop-Up as Carpentier Enters Race EASt MOLINE, 111. (AP) Amid a great deal of old fashioned political fanfare Secretary of State Charles F. Carpentier has officially announced his candidacy for governor In the 1964 Primary. The 66-year-old Carpentier, who has spent 39 years in public life, opened his campaign Sunday In the United Township High School after a parade from his home in which two baby elephants and a drum and bugle corps took part. Many of the state's most influential Republicans were in the estimated crowd of 6,000 that heard Carpentier attack the state's two leading Democrats — Governor Otto Kernel- and Chicago's Mayor Richard J. Daley. Carpentier, the fourth candidate to enter the GOP scramble for the gubernatorial nomination, said his campaign would be based on a contrast of his experience in office with the "vacillating" administration of Kerner. Speakers who praised Carpon- tler af the rally in the high school auditorium included former Governor William G. Slratton and House Speakers John W. Lewis, R-Marshall. Carpenteier made no reference to the earlier entry in'the nomination race by Hayes Robertson, 58, Cook County GOP chairman; Charles H. Percy, 43, Chi- cago'business executive, and Lar Daly, Chicago political perennial. Carpentier devoted most of his speech to an attack on Kerner, whom he termed "a * vacillating, inept but handsome governor." '.'From my position as secretary of state," Carpenteir said, "watching Gov. Kerner flipflop on issues, presented to him has been a most exasperating and frustrating experience." "Gov. Kerner does not know how to make decisions in most cases," Carpentier said, "and In those cases where he has made a decision, Mayor Richard J. Daley has reversed him." Carpentier added: "The people of Illinois are tired of the mayor of Chicago telling the governor of Illinois what to •do." The secretary of state said he believes that he. can offer the voters -of Illinois "the kind of leadership so desperately needed." ; ' Carpentier charged Kerner with "fiscal fakery" for keeping the budget in balance by a bond issue planned to" construct buildings. "The philosophy of Gov. Kerner of 'spending and spending' must be -replaced with the Republican philosophy of 'saving and saving,' " he declared. Carpenter praised the pubb'c aid ceilings imposed by the Republican Senate as a means of restricting expenditures for public aid. He charged that Kerner showed lack of leadership on the question of reapportioning the Illinois^ House. He said Kerner offered no plan of his own, and after' the legislature had passed a'remap- ping bill, the governor vetoed it and put it in the hands of a special bipartisan commission. Carpentier said Kerner in 1961 "ordered the relaxation of traffic laws" with the result that the highway death toll was needlessly increased by almost 400 lives, Carpentier listed increased state expenditures, elimination of vote frauds, attraction of industry and revenue reform as problems not solved by the Democratic state administration, The secretary of state reviewed his record as alderman and mayor of East Moline, state senator and secretary of state and said CARPENTIER ic has shown he can get things done at the least possible cost. There were 30 to 40 legislators n the cheering crowd. Sen. Dirksen, R-I1I., sent a telegram of praise from Washington. Others on the program included Senate -OP Leader Arthur J. Bidwill, R-River. Forest; and , Illinois Su- >reme Court Justice Ray I. Kling- )iel of East Moline. Malasian Federation Meetings Extended MANILA (AP)-The leaders of Malaya, Indonesia and the Phil- ppines ended their summit meet- ng today with a pledge to work .ogether for peace and progress n Southeast Asia. In a solemn ceremony at the Philippine Foreign Ministry, officials signed 'agreements designed o bring the three states closer together and solve the Malaysia dispute. One agreement presented a de:ailed outline of instructions to U.N. Secretary-General U Thanl on how to ascertain the wishes ol he people of Nor'h Borneo and Sarawak concerning Malaysia. The two British territories are scheduled to .ioin Singapore and Vlalaya in the Malaysia Federa- ion Aug. 31. If you can repay $28.0O monthly... you can get $515.77 the minute you Or, if you want cash in another amount,,, more or leas. i • why hot phone and tell ui how much! If you prefer, atop in* We'll be glad to help. •On 24 month rtfiynunt pl«n, otiiri •re3% on unpija nwthly.b»j«nce W to $1?6' to"$3"00. iiid l% o pir month on * inci>i pver $3QQ to $800, ftneflclal Finance Co, of Chicago, Inc. 200 STATE ST, Phone; HP 2-9281 Alton, Illinois . -f JNA.NGE SYSTIM 40 convenient affiliated offlcflf, of yg«r pJijne bwk OF RAZORS ATHENS (IP)— Seven tons o shaving brushes were importec last year into Greece, a land of clean-shaven men. Clinton Cope, Grafton, Has Old 'Horse Fiddle' JERSEYVILLE - The pioneer horse fiddle Is a rare instrument in this part of the midwest, but one is still owned by Clinton Cope, retired mail carrier now residing in Grafton. Cope and, Marshall, Smith of Grafton were In Jerseyville Saturday and Cope stated that he still owns the old horse fiddle that md belonged to his grandfather, James Cope, resident of the western Jersey County during the pioneer period. The horse fiddle, as it was termed, is a wooden instrument that is swung about in the air at ;he end of a short rope. As it gyrates through the air, the device emits a loud .whining or roar ing sound. It was this sound that called horses in from the pasture in the days of. horse drawn machinery and wagons. The sounding of the liorse fiddle would bring the horses running, for they hac learned that when the fiddle sounded, corn and oats were in the mangers. Apart from its use for calling horses from pastures, the horse fiddle, like the water jug, became a part of the early frontier hoe down orchestras. Homemaker Units at Jersey Plan Outings JERSEYVILLE — August is vacation month for the units, of the Jersey County Homemakers Extension Service. Some units have scheduled picnics, trips and outings of various types for their meetings and others are not meeting Uiis month. The family picnic for Farm Bureau and Homemakers and their families was held at Marquette Park Thursday. Southeast Jersey met Sunday noon at. the Onized Club at Godfrey. A Smorgasbord at Day's Cafe in Carrollton is being planned by members of the Jerseyville B Unit on August 6th and they will meet at the Farm Bu r'eau building in Jerseyville at 7 p.m. The County Council meets at the Farm Bureau at 1:30 p.m. Aug. 7th. Kemper Unit will hold their meeting at the Country Club in Greenfield at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 8th. Mrs. Albert Kallal will be hostess to the West Prairie Unit on Aug.. 13. ' A -potiuck supper will be served at 6:30 p.m. The Panhandle Unit will have a family picnic at the home of Mrs. Richard Prough at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 14. Members of the Lamplitcrs wil entertain their husbands at a din ner meeting at the Black Hawt Restaurant at Jacksonville at ! p.m. Aug. 18. The McCIusky Uni will hold a picnic at the home o Mrs. Dorothy Beiser at 6:30 p.m Aug. 19. The Elsah Bluffs Uni will meet at the Recreation Hal in. Elsah at 8 p.m. Aug. 27. Mrs. Hargis Resigns At Jersey JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Ludene fine Hargis, Jersey County home idviser, has resigned and has ac- eptcd a position with the Illinois 3 ower Co, in Sparta, 111. She will ic on vacation the remainder of August. His resignation becomes ffective Sept, 1. Mrs. Hargis has served as Jersey County Home Adviser the past year, succeeding Mrs. Katharine Neumann. She was assist- mt home adviser in St. Clair County before coming to Jersey County and is a graduate of South crn Illinois University at Carbondale where she took a bacheloi of science degree with a major in home economics. Her husband, Arthur W. Hargis who had been on the teaching staff of Community Unit Distric No. 100, resigned in June. He has accepted a position as instructoi of social studies and basebal coach at the High School in Rec Bud. Before coming to Jersey ville Hargin taught social studies Tom Cravens Receives God and Country Award Thomas Cravens, 15, member of Explorer Post 39 of Brighton, was given the God and Country Award t Shipmatt Methodist Church Sun lay morning. : The award was made by the lev. Don DuRall, pastor, and the >resentation was attended by nmes Hughes of Brighton, post idviser, and Byron Towse and Vlerlc Schmidt of Brighton and Charles Skaggs of Shipman, mem- iers of the troop committee. Cravens, son of Mr, and Mrs. Don W. Cravens of Medora, formerly of Alton, is a junior at Southwestern High School at D iasa. He is vice-president of the Methodist Youth Fellowship at the Shipman church and sings in the church choir. At high school he s a member of the football squad. His father, back in the 1920's played football at Alton High school. and coached in the High School at Marissa. Mr. and Mrs. Hargis have threi sons, Ronnie, 9, Gary, 8, anc Randy, 5. They will move to Randolph County. TOM CRAVENS Arrested Youth Says He Likes It in Jersey JERSEYVTLLE — A 17-year-old youth is being held in the Jersey tounty jail on a charge of disorderly conduct filed by Chief of Police H. H. Blackorby Jr. Sal- irday aflernoon. The youth, from Middleburg Ky., was picked Up by police foi questioning Saturday morning. He came to Jerscyville with a car nival company during the Jersey County Fair week, lie had been in the employ ot one of the shows but remained in Jerseyvllle following the closing of the fair. Since then he has been sleeping out in public places on Ihe ground when weather permitted arid doing small odd jobs to obtain something to eat. Blackorby reported that the youth's mother had been notified in Kentucky and that she repotted she sent the boy money for transportation to his homd, but he had not used It for that purpose. "I like it in Jerseyville," the boy said. 38 YEARS AS AGENT Madison County Mutual AUTO INSURANCE CO, STANKA GARAGE State Street North Alton Dial HO 5-8889 111 E. Broadway Phone 465-7756 WE ARE REMODELING Service as usual Is our aim while the work is in progress.. Your Patience Is Appreciated GODWIN'S Alton's Commercial Stationer $60 Stolen From Office at Jersey JERSEYVILLE—Burglars brok into the office at the Lions Club Playground during Friday night or early Saturday, Chief of Police Herman H. Blackorby Jr. reported Saturday. Entrance was effected by removing a glass from one of the windows. Approximately $60 in cash was stolen. PENNEY'S AL.WAYS FIRST QUALITY NEED NEW FRAMES? LARGE SELECTION PROMPT SERVICE EAST ALTON EASTGATE MAKE FAMILY NIGHT! ALTON SHOP TILL 9 P.M. A & P Food Stores 411 Piasa Biederman Furniture 302-204 Piasa Carson Jewelry 215 W. 3rd Franklin Union 300 E. Broadway Hurwitz Jewelers 212 W. 3rd J & R Auto Stores Spiegel Catalog Uosk 400 Nolle Myers Brothers 3rd and Piasa Sts. Paul's Fabrics 214 W. 3rd Schaeffer's 108 W. 3rd Sears Roebuck Co, 805-33 i'lasu Slack Furniture 203 W. did Thrifty 328 Hollo Thrift Hardware 600 K<>llo IETEIS limited time draperies MADE TO YOUR MEASURE! fabrics BY-THE-YARD! from our custom fabric collection • Choose from hundreds of samples! • Beautiful prints! Solid colors ' Handsome weaves! New textures! HUKKY IN, choose from our magnificent collection of decorator fabrics for draperies, slipcovers, upholstery ... a superb group all specially ordered for you from the top decorating fabric manufacturers in the country! All fine, first quality, all the latest, loveliest colors, styles, weaves! Don't miss these savings! $ CHARGE THESi VALUES AT YOUR BASf AkTQN PENNBY'S Shop 1O a.m. to 9 p,m, MONDAY through SATURDAY], EASTGATE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTKR Intereeotlon of U.S. Highway ©7 Niagara Avenue *»*«.,

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