Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 15, 1963 · Page 6
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August 15, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 15, 1963
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Page 6
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ALfON EVENING f 0 VttCAHoti Ih feftsi Mi-s. Ludiie Seatly 'of tfetseyvllte atid Jief "ha awfl MsteMn-Iaw Mr. fthd $? filbert Wiegand and family 'Mbfi' leave Sutirky foi Pittsburgh, Pd. for a week's vacation. they toill Visit also in Indianaf)- rjfis, Ihrj with Mrs. Beatty's cous- ifls, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beatty. Quest of Atmt JtRSEYVlLLE - Miss Lucille Rendok of Springfield was guest for a week of her aunt, Mrs. Lu- c)llo "fiealty, and during her visit they Visited relatives in Cauhoun Mrs. ifbhn Merzdtfrf and family New Sfldefi, Ml. visited with friends In Jerseyviile and Fieldon Wednesday. ReV. ftierzdorf was formerly pastor ft! Christ Evan gelical and Refomied Church in Fieldon and left there seven years ago. Return from Arizona JERSEYVILLE - Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Free'smeyer have returned to their home in Jerseyville following two weeks vacation. They were guests of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs, Erwin Freesmeyer and children in Phoenix, Ariz., who went with them for a fey days stay at a County and made a trip to St. Louis. -Former Fleldon Pastor Here \ Colorado. Mr. Freesmeyer was on 'tJERSEYVlLLE — The Rev, and|vacation from his work at Rice ranch in northern Arizona. They also visited places of interest in Westinghouse AIR CONDITIONERS Floor Samples SPECIAL LOW PRICES — Easy Terms — MRG. 117 6100 BTU's Model Xo. 081 8700 BTU's Model A*o. 10J 10,000 BTU'S Model Xo. 152 14,500 BXU'S Heavy Duty Model Xo. 182 18,000 BTU'S WITH 5-YEAR SEimCE WARRANTY FREE Estimate Survey With Easy Installation Kit • 209 °° S 229°° S 249°° S 299°° 29 E. Ferguson—Open Frl. Till 9 PJVI.—Wood River tiar Association To Revise Book On Communism CHICAGO (AP)—The America) Bar Association teaching guid on communism has touched off a spirited debate in the ABA Hous of Delegates, during which it wa announced that the booklet is un dergoing revision. The tentative guide^-which has been criticized as being easy on communism — will be changed the chairman of the ABA com mittee in charge of the bookie said Wednesday. Chicago lawyer Morris L. Leib- tnan, chairman of the ABA Stand ing Committee on Education Against Communism, made the announcement duting about an hour of debate in the ABA House of Delegates. Loyd Wright of Los Angeles past president of the ABA, whicl s holding its 86th annual conven ion through Friday, had moved hat the committee recall some ,000 distributed copies of the guide. Wright, who said the committee has disavowed the booklet, with drew his motion after the debate in which Leibman declared the guide still tentative and under re vision. Ruled out of order by the chair man of the house, Edward L Wright, Little Rock, Ark., were two other motions that the guide be referred back to committee Grounds for the ruling were that the committee is already recon sidering the guide. "Called "Democracy and Com' munisin in World Affairs," the guide was developed with assist ance from the Institute of International Studies at the University of South Carolina. In other business, the House oJ Delegates passed a resolution calling for the federal govern ment to finance and regulate un employment benefits beyond the 26-week limit now provided by most states. VIENNA — An American optical firm has purchased an Austrian microscope making company. Seed Company in Jerseyville. Marriage License Issued JERSEYVILLE — A marriage license was issued in the office o County Clerk Linda Crotchet Tuesday to Frank C. Minarick o Wood River and Dennie L. Pfeif jfer of Elsah. SO LOW-PRICED! JR. PETITE COATS LINED WITH MILIUM PLUS WARMTH WITHOUT WEIGHT FUR-TRIM AND UNTRIMMED STYLES Fine c h i c 11 e >v fashion, sumptuous fabric in lovely hues and many, many magnificently flattering furs. HO 5*8851 WiW*»3gg:®fl«^*;&^»3^ SPM* ADVANCE LAY AW AY O tii DEPOSIT ind thin »m«l| |)»ym«nU trn'tnged NO DOWN PAYMENT when chVg«d to your »<*< Tax Cut's Future Uncertain «.v JAMES MAttLOW Associated Press News AttnljM WASHINGTON (AP) - If you carry your heart in your wallet and it skipped a beat at the news from the House, relax. Nothing may come of it. The Mouse Ways and Means Committee Wednesday finally approved a cut in individual and corporate income taxes, starting in part next Jan. 1. But already some congressional leaders are examining an cm* balming needle, just in'case. The tax-cut action was a sudden burst of energy from a committee which has been pondering the bill since President Kennedy first offered it Jan. 24. At that time he also asked Congress for broad tax reforms. He wanted the cuts and the reforms to go together. The committee proved more agreeable about the cut than the reforms. Yet, for most of 1963, this had been Kennedy's biggest program. The spotlight was captured by the civil rights bill he offered later, although even he hadn't anticipated the need for it earlier in the year. Committee approval of the tax- cut bill, however, was just a first- step. Now it goes to the rules committee before reaching the full House for a vote. This takes time. Perhaps the House will get around to voting in September. Once through the House—if iti gets through the House—the bill moves over to the Senate for the full treatment. That means weeks of hearings in the Senate itself for a vote. But Republican Senate leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois, a member of the finance committee, has doubts Congress will cut taxes this year. "It is not unwarranted," he said, "to think this matter might go over until next year." He thought action might be blocked by a civil rights filibuster—a view also expressed by Sen. Harry F. Byrd, D-Va., finance committee , chairman. They weren't alone, a Democratic member of the same committee, Sen. Albert Gore of Tennessee, said he doubts the Senate will act on it in 1963. If this wasn't gloomy enough for taxpayers hoping for more take- home pay, starting Jan. 1, another top Republican sprayed ice water. This was Charles Halleck of Indiana, the Republican leader in the House. He sounded gloomier :han Dirksen. While Dirksen thought the House night pass the bill, even if the Senate didn't, Halleck thought the House might not pass it in the first place if it thought the Senate wouldn't. From a politician's standpoint, 1964 would be a much better year for a tax cut—it's an election year—particularly if Congress granted the cut just before it adjourned in 1964 to start campaigning. It would be fresher in voters' j memories. j , So, if not this year, then rnaybe next year, although Kennedy insisted months ago that a tax cut would stimulate the economy. "The purpose of cutting taxes," he said, "is not to create a deficit but to increase investment, employment, and the prospects forj a balanced budget." • j It is no wonder this Congress lias been called the tardiest in years. Former President Harry S. Truman, in the 1948 presidential campaign, called the Republican- run Congress of that year the "do nothing" Congress. It was a lot more active than this one which happens to be run by Democrats. It's full of uncertainties. Wednesday, for example: The Senate by a squeaky 47-44 vote approved a domestic Peace Corps for a two-year trial. Now the bill goes to the House. Its future? Uncertain. At the same time the House Wednesday passed and sent to the Senate legislation authorizing $1,195,000,000 in federal aid for college construction over three years. Predictions on this? Unsafe. This bill is similar to one the House passed last year. Because the House and Senate differed on it, it died. There may be differ ences again. Everything will bog down loj weeks if the Senate gets into a filibuster on civil rights, as il probably will. Jersey Bull Wins Top Prize At State Fair SPRINGFIELD (Special) - A :hree-year-old Holstein bull, Tra- land's Honey Boy, owned by Wil liam Tracy of Traland's Farm, two miles south of Jerseyville, walked off with all the lop prizes n the Holstein show at the Illinois State Fair today. Honey Boy won first place in he aged bull division, first in the -and of Lincoln division, and the ;rand championship along with lie senior championship. More than 400 Holsteins were ntered in the show. ; New History Of Altoniam *ts Support "Early Alton Families" a new collection of biographies of Alton pioneers, has aroused a tremendous amount of interest since the idea was first announced, reported David Earl Holt, librarian of the Hayner Public Library and editor of the forthcoming vol- luinc. I "\Ve are already receiving manuscripts and arc organizing the material," he said. "Some ol the stories and Incidents are so interesting t think it would bo a crime If they tverin't all edV' he added, "and that's Just what we at* going to do." "We are asking all interested citizens of Alton and the surroimd- ing area to isubmit a 1-10 page biography, preferably personal accounts and incidents on the life of an early Alton pioneer, to the Hayner Public Library for inclusion In the book," he said. "This book will be valuable years from iiow when many of our senior clt izens will be gone." Still OH GMAtd BUENOS AIRES — Argentine troops are maintaining the vigil begun when trouble was expected at recent elections. OSAKA — Japan will supply equipment to the Algerian petrochemical Industry. Livestock dition Hears End SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Ma- Jor livestock cotnpeUUpn at the Illinois State Fair/Beared 'Its windup today, '•• Most of the big prize events were completed Wednesday, as more grand champions In various breed divisions were selected. Mathers Brothers of Mason City picked up two awards In shorthorn judging by showing the bull grand ctfAmplon shorthorn lB ahotthorfl female. f%e reserve grand ehnmplon Ihotthorn bull 'was entered by John Alexander and Sons of Big Rack. Malcomb B. Tucker and Sofl of Chrlstnaii had the reserve champion shorthorn female. Robert Bidner, 15, of Mahomet,stole the Junior department barrow show in winning both Uie grand champion single barroW and grand champion pair of barrow honors. Reserve laurels went to an am* ma! exhibited by Kenneth Urban, 16, of Uooppote. John Huston, 18, of Rosevllle, was crowned Junior departmeiil champion in sheep blocking and trimming, tie bested a field 6f 26 other youths. The milking derby, which ends today, pt Ro&ert fittHMMr -Mi «* Pof>i«r Qtmft, <« front f*ttli 8105 points. Nancy, fhela, 4& of Bat tftvln, was tewid With 61.99 points, followed by Kcjth Funkr 14, 6f GfMley, with 58.88, ' * The cotef. Is baSclJ W SflWtmt of milk and Us bulteftet content Other winners In livestock Judg^; ing Included: * John fnlt and sons, Mechanics* burg, grand champion Percheron mare; 0. Sherman Redd, Rich", land, Mich., grand-$ianiploti statjf lion; W. E. Weldfldr, 'Daltoft City? grand chambloil mHWng short* horn bull; Waller W. and J. ff. 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Brimmi Plutt Liner adherei pumtnentlr. lo rour pine; endi the bother of ttmponrj application*, with pl«te« heJd'amUT by Pixti - Linu. YOU 4AM EAT ANYThlNOI Simply l», infi itnp of Pluri-Liner on croableiom* upper or lower. Bite and it molds perfectly. Eai-r n KH, t»tele». odoricu, birmleu n you and ronr plates. Remormbleu directed. Money-buck gnirtntee. $1.50 wlioef tot one plate; 12.50. mo plttM. BRIMMS PLASTI-LINER TMF PIRMANLST DLSTUHf HL^IStH New Improved for FEMININE HYGIENE • Cools • Deodorizes • Soothes • Normalizes Free plastic travel iiie mak«* dispensing oojyl Rofillabla. Medicates 80 quarts) Foi Home. School or Office METAL IF * LETTER SIZE * DESK HEIGHT GRAY ENAMEL Sensationally Priced at Only. New Sinootli'iiSieek '* the uncurly permanent! New from Ton! —for the girl who wand a high fashion perrrmruinl with lust eurvci-noj turls! Big, big curleri (36 Jumbo Size Body-Curlen, in 4 different'$!MI) makt this permanent uneurly! And.o very special waving lotion keepi it from relaxing. WHENEVER YOU CAN'T SLEEP take this sleeping aid with confidence So safe*so effective— you can take it anytime tension or problems keep you awake Here at last is an effective sleeping aid you don't have to be afraid to take! It is a tremendous step forward for the relief of insomnia due to overwork, restlessness or simple nervous tension. Tested in leading hospitals, it was proved wonderfully effective in bring, ing natural-like sleep. In addition, test* among hundreds of private patients, carefully checked by doctor*, prove that you can take this sleeping aid, as directed, with safety and assurance. It is called •— SOMINEX. There'i nothing Quite like it! Gentle, Naturol-llke $|ftp SOMINEX eases away the annoyances and everyday problems that keep you awake. SOMINPX'S special combing toon of ingredients helps you feel more relaxed. 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