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TUESDAY, AUGUST 27,1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAdEFlVl Father, Son Win Greene Horseshoe Championship CARROLLTON — Charles "Dusty" Rhoades won the I flight championship and his son, Marty Rhondes, won Iho B flight championship in the annual Greene County Horseshoe pitch- Ing Contest Sunday at Wright Memorial Park In Carrollton. There were 23 participants. The elder Rhoades won 10 games nnd lost otic In the A flight. Scores of other players In the A flight were: Arch Barnett, who won 0 nhd lost 2; Joe Garner won 8 and last 3; Melvin Hank- Ins, 7 and 4; John Jouclt, 6 and 5; Joe Price, 6 nnd 5; Ed Weber, 5 and 6; Prank Schneltcn, 5 and 6; Joe White, 4 and 7; Earl Journey 3 and 8: Ed Pohlman, 2 and 9; Lawrence Weber, 1 and 10. Scores in the B flight, in addition to that of Hie champion, were Robert Roth, 9 and 2; Gale Staples, 8 and 3; Kenneth Cotter, 7 and 4; Ray Schroeder, 7 and 4; Robert Blackstone, 7 and 4; Henry Carl Steinacher, 7 and 4; Phillip Pohlman, 4 and 7; Arthur Schnelten, 3 and 8; Tom Snifcr, 2 and 9. Slolicrnuuin Reunion CARROLLTON — Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Debrecht of O'Fallon, Mo., Mrs. Ursula Slucky of St. Anns, Two Injured In Spill at Carrollton CARROLLTON — Harold Martin and Frank Silkwood, both ol Cottage Hills, were given treatment Sunday night in Boyd Memorial. Hospital for injuries re ceivecl in u motorcycle accident al 11 p.m. Sunday west of Car rollton on Route IDS. The accident happened when the motorcycle Martin was riding apparently went out of control and turned over in the middle of the highway and Silkwood was thrown from his motorcycle when it struck the overturned motorcycle. Martin had both head and leg injuries and Silkwood suffered head injuries. Francis Neubauer, state patrolman, was at the scene of the accident and the injured men were brought to the hospital in Mehl's ambulance. Hospital Notes CARROLLTON - Mr. and Mrs. James Marshall of Carroll ton are the parents of a son born Monday in Boyd Memorial Hospital. John Gimmy and Miss Stephanie Pohlman, both of Carrolllon, were, admitted to the hospital Saturday as medical patients. Paul Bushnell of Carrollton was admitted Sunday for surgery. David Ivers of Eldred was dismissed Saturday. Dismissed Sunday were Miss Stephanie Pohlman, James Edward Grueler, and Mrs. Patsy Hardwick a n d daughter of Carrollton, Mrs. Mary Frank, and David Meyer of Greenfield. Mo. and Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Cannedy and son of Llvermore, Ky., were guests of honor at n reunion of the Slebermann family Sunday at the 4-H Club build Ing at the Greene County Fairgrounds. Following dinner the group was entertained at the home of Mrs. Gregg Fuller. Cnrrollton Notes CARROLLTON - Mr. and Mrs. Frank Relf and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Relf and children of Carrollton went to Ncwburg, Mo., Sal. to attend the wedding of Mrs. Dale Rclf's great nephew, Lawrence Sherrll Jr., and Miss Joyce Ann Brown. Guests of Mr, and Mrs. Ray H. Roll this week will be Mrs. John Watson of Eldorado, Mr. and Mrs. Niles Pelley and son and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Rltter of Wyandotte, Mich. Miss Gilda Robley has returned to her home In Chicago after a visit with her mother, Mrs. Arthur Robley Sr. Mr. nnd Mrs. Kenneth Sturgeon nnd sons left Sunday for their home in Napervillc after spending u week with Mrs. Sturgeon's mother, Mrs. Chris Daum, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Reynolds nnd family of Tulsa, Okla., Miss Margaret Goldberg of St. Louis and Mr. and Mrs. Lyndell Reynolds and daughters of Carroll- on were guests Sunday of Mrs. Gladys Reynolds. Mrs. Robert Dougherty of Kane inderwcnl surgery last week in Our Saviour's Hospital in Jacksonville. John Parker, Sr., who had been a patient in the John Cochran Veteran's Hospital in St. Louis, returned to his home in Jerseyville Monday. Jersey Burglar Sentenced to Penal Farm JERSEYVILLE — Thomas Sherwood, who entered a plea of guilty to a charge of theft in the County Court last week was taken Monday to the Illinois State Farm at Vandalia by Chief Deputy Sheriff Hargiss Mahol land. Sherwood was implicated in the theft of two cases of beer from the warehouse of George Koster on West Pine Street the evening of Aug. 13. Two other teen age youths arrested in the same affair pleaded guilty and were each lined $100 and costs in justice of the peace court. A fourth defendant, Donald Barnes, was sentenced in County Court Monday to serve 33 days in the county jail, a credit of 13 days to be granted for lime already spent there. A resident of the Kosler neighborhood observed the four in a car at the time of the theft and took the license number. From Capitol March to Follow Methods Started by Ghandi -GET OUT OF DEBT- DO YOU .OWE $500 TO $5.000 Consolidate al Our Office, Gel on n Current Pitying Basis. Bring a list of everything you owe, regardless of how much or how many, into our office. ONE PLACE TO PAY. PAYMENTS YOU CAN NOW AFFORD. NOT A LOAN COMPANY. ALTON BUDGET PLAN 301) RIDGE Hondeil and Licensed HO 5-2011 -lAMIOS MAHI.OW Frew News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - The crowd Is bigger, the walk shorter, but Wednesday's massive civil rights march In Washington 1 has the same symbolic purpose as Mohandas Gandhi's unforgettable salt march to the sea in 1930. Gandhi was 61 then. With a loincloth and a cane and 78 followers he marched 241 miles lo Ihc sea In 21 days lo Inspire his people to prolesl British rule and more Immediately lo a Brilish law which made 11 a crime for any Indian lo have salt he hadn't paid tax on. By (he time ho reached the sea thousands of Indians had joined him. rielied up Hull Then on Ihe beach he picked up some salt left by the waves. That was all. After that he wilh- drew. U was enough. Along In dia's long scacoasl thousands of Indians waded into the water wilh puns and helped themselves lo sail illegally. It was their way of showing they were fed up. They gol their freedom but nol for anothe 17 years. The march here will cover no more than a mile belween Iho Washinglon Monument and the Lincoln Memorial but perhaps 100,000 people, white and Negro, will take part. It will be notice in a gigantic way that Negroes are fed up with Ihe injustice of discrimination and segregation inflicted on them through all American hislory. More immediately it is notice they want Congress to pass a civil rights bill. Only a few Indians shared Gandhi's dedication lo the belief thai justice could be obtained by non-violent means. But millions listened when he preached it and tried to practice it, nol always successfully. There were blood balhs. Gliaiuli Disciple In this country, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., a disciple of Gandhi and probably the most widely known Negro leader, has preached non-violence, too. Negroes have not always listened and sometimes responded to violence with violence. No doubt there will be more ol it before discrimination is ended Because Indians loved Gandhi so widely and because he was the symbol of their hopes, he coulc persuade them to end violence by Ihreatening to fast unto death. American Negroes have no sue! single leader or rally point. In fact, the Negro leadership is spli although Ihe various groups arc joining forces for the march here They will no doubt be divider' again when the march is over The Washinglon march canno be crediled to the inspiration o a single individual. It has deei roots, watered for centuries fy white Americans who huggei Iheir racial prejudice and for much of American history ex ploiled Negroes. It has been only in Ihe lasl The modern bishop of chess was an elephanl in the East. In France it became a jester; in Germany, a runner. this information, police were abl'2 lo trace ownership of the vehicle and the arrests of the four implicated in the beer theft followed. nine years thai Negroes have earned Ihey could haslcn equal reafmenl and the rights guaran cod them only through direct and collective action. Setback The Supreme Court sel equal treatment back by more than half •\ century when, in 189G, it ruled it was constitutional lo segregate Megroes so long as they gol equal treatment. This was a contradiction In itself. Segregation by its very nature meant inequality. Yet, as early as 1917 the court began undoing what it had done in 1896. It outlawed a Louisville ordinance which established while md Negro residential districts. Bit by bit over the following years Iho court banned other forms of segregation in suits brought by the National Associ alion for Iho Advancement of Colored People. But it wasn't until May 17, 1954, when il banned public school seg- gregalion, thai the court threw out entirely Ihe 1896 opinion by declaring thai segregalion was unconstitutional. Nevertheless, the South has fought school desegregation so idamnnlly thai today, nine years later, less than 8 per cent of Ne- ?ro school children in the soulh ;o lo desegregnled schools. That :ias been a slow, painful road. Suddenly a Negro seamslress and a few Soulhern Negro leaders speeded up Ihe whole pace of de segregation, even if Ihe schools lagged. The woman was Rosa Parks of Monlgomery, Ala. On Dec. 1, 1955 she was arrested for refusing to move lo the back of a bus. A Negro Pullman porter, E. D. Nixon, called the Rev. Mr. King that night anc said "we have taken this kind of thing loo long already." He proposed that Montgomei-y Negroes boycotl all buses. The Rev. Mr. King and others bought Ihis idea of direct, non violent resistance. For a year Monlgomery Negroes slayed of] the buses. Then, on Nov. 13, 195b the Supreme Court ruled out bus segregation. Federal Troops Next year nine Negro children were kept out of a Little Rocl school. The federal governmen sent in troops. Mrs. Parks, the nine children the government's support, and the realization of what could b> done by direct and collective ac tion inspired the Negroes. On Feb 1, 1960 Negroes moved in a nev direction. Four of them, college students began a sit-in al a while lunci counter. Sit-ins spread throug' the Soulh. So did demonslralions In 1961 more than 1,000 white and Negroes took part in freedon rides led by the Congress of Ra cial Equality. By then Negroes had grown im patient with Ihe NAACP whic had relied so long, and success fully, on seeking progress throug court action. Negro demonstrations piled u; until this year, after racial ex plosions in Birmingham an Jackson, Miss., Presidenl Ken nedy senl Congress a slronge civil righls program than an, president has offered in 100 years It's too restrained to suit man Negroes. But Wednesday's dem onslralors will be pressuring Con gross for this program by thei presence in Washington. Lions Picnic Thursday at Greenfield GREENFIELD. — Members of ic Lions dub will entertain heir fiimIIIPS nt the annual pic- ic Thursday at Woodbine Coun- ry Club. Supper will be served I f>:30 p.m. and recreation fa- ililies will be available. Parimts of Son GREENFIELD.—Dr. and Mrs. lames Cravens of Chicago are mnouncing the birth of their irsl child, a son, who has been lamed .John Alexander. The inby is the first grandchild of. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cravens if Metnmora, former residents if Greenfield. Greenfield Note* GREENFIELD.—Mr. and Mrs. Grovcr L. Bauer have returned ifler a trip to the Pacific North- vest and Banff and Lake Louise n Canada. Mrs, Ray Stout has been spend- ng two weeks wilh her son and laughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. lames Stout and son, Timothy, lent 1 Cocoa Beach, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Rlggs lave returned after spending liree weeks with their son-in-law nnd daughter, Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Shields Jr. and daughters in jompoe, Calif. Mr. nnd Mrs. Richard Bauer md son of Alton visited during he weekend with their parents, Vlr. and Mrs. Finice Doyle and Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Bauer. Mr. arid Mrs. Harold Ford and sons have returned home from New Mexico where Ford, scoutmaster of Greenfield Troop 22, attended the volunteer leadership raining center at Philmont Scout Ranch. Mrs. Ford and sons ilso participated in the family arogram at the center. Mrs. Jess Wilhite and grandchildren, Sue and Terry Wil- iHe of Easl Alton spent the weekend at Mrs. Wilhite's home n Greenfield. Mr. and Mrs. Lasell Wade and daughter, Shelley, of Jeffersonville. Ind., are spending 10 days vacation with Mrs. Wade's par- ills, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Val- inline. Mrs. Floyd Wilton underwent major surgery at Passavant Hospital, Jacksonville, Friday. A group of high school students, tonnie Wayham, Merle Steckel, and Linda Elmore, have been attending a workshop for student council leaders in Urbana. Mayor and Mrs. George Rives have returned home after a va< cation trip to Henning, Minn. Cpl. and Mrs. David Fricker and son of Havelock, N. C., are visiting Mrs. Fricker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Hankins. They will remain here for the wedding of Mrs. Fricker's sister Miss Becky Hankins, and James Toole, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Allan Parks o Carlisle. Ind., and Mr. and Mrs Wilbur Parks of Rockford have been spending several days in the homes of his sisters, Mrs. James Ford and Mrs. Ted Rexroad. They were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ford at a family dinner Sunday evening. Ot)D By Peg Btackcn ami Rod Lull p|«||l||p||| a Facing Business "You know, Frank, it's nice, just to be able to sit ClUU WdLL.ll LI 1C 1IIUVH-. Rotarians of Jersey Hear Janet Nimerick JERSEYVILLJi, — Miss Janet Nimerick, student nurse al the Passavant School of Nursing in Jacksonville, told Jersey Rotarians Monday some of her experiences in school. The Jerseyville Club has been sponsoring young women interested in training for nurses and Wiss Nimerick is one of the group. Several have already completed their training since I h e irogram was instituted by the local club several years ago. Miss Nimerick explained the affiliation existing etween the Passavant School of Nursing and Illinois College and told of her course of study required by t h e student nurses. Miss Nimerick will complete her course in early September, 1965. During the business session of the dub Monday, President Paul Carey announced that the board of directors will meet Wednesday evening at the First Methodist Church. Members of the committee in charge of the next trave- ogue series will also be present. Program chairman for the meeting was John Short. President Carey announced there will be no meeting next Monday because of Labor Day. Ill in St. John's Hospital JERSEYVILLE - William B. Hanley of Affton, Mo., son of Mrs. William F. Hanley of Jerseyville, is a patient in St. John's Hospital in St. Louis. His condition is considered serious. Mrs. Hanley and daughter, Mrs. J. J. Lennon of Jerseyville, have been with him since he was taken ill. Most of the Basutoland's ll,71fi square miles cling to the steep sides of the Drakensberg Range largest in South Africa. Shorthorn Group Has Picnic al Fidelity Farm FIDELITY —Hugh W. Moore and son were hosts to the 4lh an nual Tri-Counly Shorthorn Asso elation Picnic Saturday. There was an inspection tour of I h t farm herd and a basket dinne at noon. The afternoon progran consisted of talks by John Pero Jersey County farm adviser, wh( spoke on "Performance Testinj of Beef Herds," Malcolm Tucke of Chrisman, 111., president of 11 linois Shorthorn Association a n < L. E. Mathers Jr. of Mason City past president of American Short horn Association, who spoke o "Selection and Type of Beef Cat tie." The Moores had four rings o cattle that were used for judgin contests and winners were Greg ory Gibbons of Brighton, Mrs _,eo Miller of Danvers, Jane Klokkenga of Emden and Georg W. Hamman of Carlinville. The women organized a dis trict Lassieo group with Mrs. Mi ton Darr of Jerseyville as pres ident. Other officers are M r s Harold Hamman, Carlinvillt Vice-president; Mrs. Melvin Schlf mer, Caseyville, secretary-trea urer and Mrs. Hugh W. Moot Jr., publicity chairman. Ther vi/Pi'p Sfi nr*p^p'nt" WCi C OU [Ji COClll, Moore Reunion FIDELITY — A family reu ion and basket dinner of t h Moore family was held Sunday < the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hui Moore Jr. and sons. By SAM IJAWSON At* Business News Analyftt NEW YORK (AP) - A larger nan usual pack of problems rowds Ihe final week before Lawr Day. The long weekend will tart the fall season for many usinesses and consumers. But there is an offsetting bun- le of firm statistics and high iopes. This preholiday week will see .nother deadline in the long bub- ling feud between the railroads nd their operating unions over vork rules and employment. Both lis nnd the racial turmoil drnm- tized this week by the march on Washington hold potential threats o industry and citizens alike, if IP issues aren't solved. This week will see continuing irguments in Congress over the imited nuclear test ban treaty md the proposed tax on Amen•an purchases of foreign securi- ies and the bill lo cut individual md corporate income taxes. All tffpci phases of business plan- ling nnd operations and go deep- y into basic issues and problems ihrad. But in spitr of all the strife and mcprtainty this summer, consumer confidence apparently still bolds high. And so does individual spending and business activity. More persons plan to buy new Jersey Pair Marks 25th Anniversary JERSEYVILLE - Justice ot The Pence and Mrs. Harry Coot! .If. observed (he silver anniversary of their wedding Sunday. The couple received friends nt their home from 2 to 4 p.m. ntld from 4 o'clock until' 8 p.m. in the parlors of the Eagles Lodge. Justice and Mrs. Coop were married at St. Charles, Mo., Aug. 25, 1938. Following their mar* riagc the couple returned to Jer- seyvillo where they have since re* sided nnd where Justice Coop has been engaged in business as a jowoler In addition to his official duties as a Justice of t h e Peace. The couple has one son, Gordon Coop of Albuquerque, N. M.» and one daughter, Mrs, John Shourd of Jerseyvllle. They have three grandchildren. At present, there are five generations living in the family of Justice Coop. Its members are: Mrs. Robert (Delia) Hanlln of White Hall, grandmother of Justice Coop; his father, Harry Coop Sr., of Jerseyville; the honoree, Harry Coop Jr.; Gordon Coop of Albuquerque and Margaret and Michael Coop, children of Gordon Coop and Michael Shourd, son of Mrs. John Shourd. Justice Coop had six brothers all deceased. Mrs. Coop is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Leo Nix of Greenfield. She has one brother, Morris Nix of Benton and one sister, Mrs. Meryl houses and spring, but cars than did last fewer plan to buy household durable goods. The surveys are regarded as a guide to consumer confidence. Plans can change, but they do show how people are feeling about their own and the general economic outlook. For a current guide to consumer confidence the economists watch retail sales and housing starts. Building has held high, with apartment houses accounting for most of the total increases in recent months. Retail sales are well above a year ago. The auto industry is expressing confidence that the new models coming out in the next few weeks will spark a third straight year of good sales. In one section of the household durables market, the American Home Laundry Manufacturers' Association reports that July factory sales of washers and dryers ran 9 per cent ahead of last year. Sales in the first seven months of 1963 topped the like period of 1962 by 8 per cent. Both industrial production and personal incomes set records in July. Gardner of Fair Haven, Mass. Change Residence Location JERSEYVILLE—Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schneider, who have been residing at 204 Roberts, have moved to Hazelwood, Mo. Doyle Donahoo of Enfield, 111., who will teach at Jerseyville East Elementary School the coming term, has taken an apartment at 1007 McClusky Rd. Major Will Teach Algebra JERSEYVILLE — Maj. Rupert Dunham retired, Mrs. Dunham and their son, Paul, have returned to Newport News, Va. following with Jerseyville and St. Louis relatives. Maj. Dunham will teach algebra this semester at Newport News. Special Lot of CHILDREN'S SHOES Values to 3.95 4 QQ Most Sizes I 8Vz to 3 * WESTERN SHOE STORES 804-Ofi E. Broadway Open 9 to 9 Mon. to Sat, j FINE PAINT FAMOUS WALLPAPER ART MATERIALS EASTGATE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Phone 354-3023 Best Selling Cadillac Of All Time! Month after month since its introduction, the 1963 Cadillac has established new sales records, The reasons are dramatically evident when you combine an Inspection with a personal evaluation at the wheel, Do it at your earliest opportunity, VISIT YOUR LO'CAL AUTHORIZED DEALER LEE KLEIN CADILLAC, Inc. 1610 E, BROADWAY • HO 5-3534 .News U1Z Time is Here! -How's YOUR news I.Q.? How Well Are You Keeping Up With Events *\T r That Shape The Course Of History? Well, the Weekly News Quiz in the Telegraph will provide you with the answer. Here is a chance to test yourself each Tuesday, starting next week, on the big news stories of the previous week. You can even make a family game of it, competing with others and then comparing scores, The quiz tells you how many points each question is worth. Keep Up with History in the Making by following the mWS QUIZ every Tuesday in The Telegraph.