Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 28, 1963 · Page 14
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August 28, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 28, 1963
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Page 14
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AUGtisf 28,4963. ALTOK -TELEGRAPM Theft-Burglary Charge On EdwarclsviUe Mail - A ft . yenr -old 'fc^flnlsvljle man fms been clinrRfja With burglnl-y and Ihott. .<$ , Police Chief John E. Hiirtung identified M\6 hmii ns Henry Mudson, an ox-c6ttvli:t who gaVo an address on gchwnrtS! Street In EdwardsvllleJ Officer Rofni-l, E. Ford nppfn- bended the friatl at n tnvprn on Main street 6fter he responded to a cull from.flonier Peek of 702 N. Main Street.) who told police that a man ran' out of the front door of Ws home ( Peck and a relative, Elmer Wright of New Douglas, furnished Patrolman Ford with a description of the suspect, who discarded a woman's purse as he fled from the home and fun down Main Street, Accompanied by the two witnesses, Patrolman Kord went to "JLnimln Vaughn's" Tavern on Main Street where Hudson was standing at the bar, police report ed. He was identified by the two witnesses ns Jhe man who ran from the house. Wright said ho grabbed the suspected burglar by the nun bill, 'thq man broke loose and discarded a woman's purse Kerner Bill to Cut \ i Body Donations SPRINGFIELD, 111. (API Gov. Otto Kerner IKIS vetoed a bill because it might have reduced the number of cadavers available and ran, police reported. Peek signed two complaints, ohc charing Hudson with bufgr lary and the other with theft. The warrants were Issued by Police Magistrate William Trabniid. Hudson Is confined at the Madison County jail in lieu of bonds totalling $3,600. March Not Likely to Change Vote B.v JAMES MAItLOW > Associated Prim* News Annl.vst WASHINGTON (AP) - Today's giant civil rights march—provided there is no violence to change tho picture—doesn't figure to Impres? Congress much although it. will leave Imprints on whiles am Negroes. One of the purposes of the demonstration, besides protesting ro-j cial frijustirins, was to try to pressure Congress into passing President Kennedy's civil rights bill. Hul, orderly or not, it will not change Southern Democrats' opixi- silion. Others in Mouse and Senate have already made up their minds on how they will vote, either oul of conviction or what they think is politically shrewd. That leaves the fence sitters to impress. They, loo, will do what they think is right or expedient. A completely orderly march might NO PARKERS Kenneth Herrin, 2Va-year-old| son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Herrin, Rte. 2. Godfrey, escaped serious injury Tuesday night when the family car rolled over his arm and shoulder. Rail Strike Would Hit CliicagoHai'd B.v tltte AssoctAtfco ?fcfc&s Chicago—rail hub of the United States—expects to be hard hit if rail workers walk off the job at one minute after midnight Thurs day. Within days, a strike would begin to shut down heavy industries and put men out of work. tf a strike lasts more than two or three days, experts say, the number of new unemployed in the Chicago area could hit 175,000, Some 440,000 person* in Illinois already receive some fomi of public aid. Tho city's normal daily rail freight traffic Is more than 23,000! Kenneth was taken to Child of 2 Rim Over by Car Not Seriously Hurt He and his twin brother. Dennis, were playihg around the car despife being warned away by their father. In the car pretend ing to drive. Dennis apparently pulled the gear selector out of park position. Kenneth, trying to get PAGifi Vacationer Fitwti In Allir Mines, a family .member said, rte was admitted to the hospital for observation, but. is reported j^ 0 ;^ in good condition today. An Alton rhart fettirfied from Va* cation Tuesday evening to d!*-» cover an opossum In his attic. David Jacoby of 921 McPherron uested that AHofi police 'conic and shoot the animal, because, ho said, "you can't hit H Cars Collide ai Broadway, Henry with a club." Police told Jacoby they didfi't have a gun that would be suitable to shoot the animal, so Jatinby was left wtih the opossum still No injuries were reported in j roaming tho attic, lever I an accident Tuesday afternoon |at the corner of Broadway and! in the! Henry Street, police reported. | Henry Gray, 1730 Maupln St. Reports Prowler right door, was knocked down by A car driven by Edward the door and the right rear Twal . ogi .. (3i of 510 Logan St., wheel passed over his arm and BetnQ ] tOi passc d n car driven shoulder, leaving a tire mark. a| b y Mal .y c Downs, 41, of 605 told Alton police he saw a prowler at the rear of his home about midnight Tuesday. He called police again at 12:15 a.m. and offl- wound up in a ditch. Like stunted cornstalks in a worn- out field, these parking meters border n barren Market street in downtown .Alton. Merchants have asked for fred parking in. the area. '••.,.., Council to Get Plan To Extend Water Limes EDWARDSV1LLE - The city council is expected to decide Sept. 3 on whether to extend water lines to Gerbpr Addition near Dunlnp Take. A1 Ionian Fined $15 On Traffic Charges The council, meeting as a com- Cleophus Reamon. 22. of * i. MI. »..vyLii iv, ij, 11 nrwi ii IK, no ci »-.v.M n- n . ' h ™ J aVm ' nbly ' mit.ee - of - the - whole Tuesday Drainage V Sewer Survey »' Nearing End AJkm public works department today was completing an 110 engineering survey to shape tor medical science. "The constant development of That could make n difference in n light vole in Congress. Prejudice If white prejudice with all its new medical and surgical techniques makes the availability of cadavers increasingly essential to the advancement of medical education and science," Kerner said in a veto message Tuesday. Since 1885, he said, Illinois law has required public officials who have custody of a body to be buried at public expense to make such bodies available for use by medical schools. Such bodies are given to medical schools only in the absence of a contrary direction from the deceased by will or by a relative desiring to pay for the burial of the deceased. "This bill would permit any person not kindred ot the deceased who desires to pay tor the burial to claim the body in preference to the medical schools of the community," Kerner noted. "This would include morticians who might seek payment for the burial of an unclaimed body from funds made available by the Vet- an's Administration funds," he said. or welfare \jci uv:i *iuuiuuil \vcia cnunicituu — — -- * , ,. ., .. . between $12.000 to 513,000, tho|of his car and it. overturned in]"? ^ th « city council last June water committee chairman, Mau-ithe 1200 block of Belle St. w hen| 26 ; vl) ' b * extelld ed through a rice Fruit, reported. Give him a 'WURLlIZER fora lifetime adventure in music Tfali i* n milestone in his ''growing up," this first experience in the enchanted world of music. , There is no finer instrument forlhim than a'Wurlitzer piano; Lifc-lpng, his Wurlitzer stay* new in tone and playing quality. Painstaking care and expert craftsmanship build the Wurlitzer. More than a century of experience in music is behind this matchless instrument. Start your child—today—with • Wurlitzer Piano, discrimination didn't exist, North sion on and South, there would be no need sit all for this march of Negroes demanding equal treatment almost 100 years after the Civil War. But the march itself, and the demands of the speakers, won't dent the prejudices built up over installation, lifetimes and generations. Some of eel up" for the prejudiced will resent the Negro even more for asserting himself. What the march will certainly do, if there is no disorder to con fuse the problem, is demonstrate the Negro is fed up waiting for the same treatment white people get and has learned how to demand it through collective effort. He couldn't do any demanding until nine years ago when the Supreme Court declared the principle of segregation itself unconstitutional. The law was against him. All -he could do was chip away through Inw suits. Even so, the prejudiced, with the law now on the side of the Negro, have refused to end the various discriminations until compelled to. The Negro has had to ram them with sit-ins, street demonstrations, picketing. It was in doing so that Negroes came to the realization they were helpless individually but together could hasten what they wanted. This march .in Washington today is simply a kind of dramatic climax to that realization. To even Belleville, the most prejudiced today's spectacle is evidence, if any were needed, that the Negro is deter- lined to get justice. This has unpleasant implications or whiles who don't want to ield: more turmoil and disorder, icrhaps on an even greater scale, ; nonviolent efforts collapse in iolonco, as they have been doing ncreasingly. Kennedy Dill The Kennedy bill was intended o eliminate a number of potential rouble areas. It isn't clear yet vhether Congress will approve. But after today's display of solidarity, at least in what is wanted, Vegroes can be expected to push ?ven harder. It will be an encouragement to them. But while there is solidarity on what is wanted among Negroes, ihere isn't on how or where or when to achieve it. The Negro leadership, although t is unified for today's program, is divided and no doubt will rfr iume its divisions after today. This to some extent will divide Negroes generally on the strategy o use and may cause conflict among them. A solid front, under a central leadership, might be more effec live. But divided and unpredicta ble actions have a certain psy chological value for Negroes, since they will keep their white oppo nents guessing. evening, agreed to introduce the proposed plnn on the council tloor at the next meeting. Cost, of the water main exten- W. 10th St., was fined $15 in Alton police magistrate court this morning on traffic violation charges stemming from an acci- r i • D T f 7, I dent Monday Franklin Road to the final plans for (he construction of a storm-water drainage sewer to eliminate flooding of private properties between Elm and Mather Streets. Gerber Addition was estimated) Beamon said he lost control < The drainage duct, authoriz- another car crossed into his In the proposed extension of lane. Five other passengers water service to the area the city j the car and Beamon did not would finance part of the cost of'port injuries, police said. in Residents who water service "sign- would Kent n WurllUoi I'luiio For Only 10.00 Per Month (Plus Curtuge) Select from more than 50 styles and ftnlthn-there » ) OJM» exwtiy right /of Comt /n or mall CPVPPII • ••" I would UK* <J«t«ll| on tht WurllUir Plino. HALPIN MUSIC 661 K, B«M«W~H0 »•<><»<>« Open Mon, * Fr) pay the difference, Fruit said. Twenty - two persons earlier petitioned the city for extension! of water lines to the area. Eighteen residents deposited $300 each as their share of the cost of installation, Fruit reported. Fruit, a Fourth ward alderman, suggested that the city outline a plan for uniform extension of water lines in the city. Shipinan Man Fined $28 in Alton Court Myrle S. Karrick, 32, of Shipman, was fined S28 in Alton police magistrate court this morning on charges of intoxication and having no operators license in his possession. He was arrested Tuesday at 1 p.m. following an accident in which his car collided into another parked car in the 10th Car Hits Fence In Parking Lot A car driven by a Wood River woman crashed into a fence post in the Williams Street parking lot in Alton Tuesday." Geraldlne Nail, 36, of 544 Second St., told Alton police her car died on an incline and her power brakes failed. She was trying to use the emergency brake when her oar hit the post, police said. and Belle Streets parking lot as he was pulling into a parking place. The second car was owned by Lester E. Vellams of Improper Muffler Costs Him $10 Ronald E. Ruffner, 3416 Oakwood Ave., was fined $10 in Alton Police Magistrate Court this morning for not having a proper muffler on his car. He was ticketed in the Alton 'Memo- valley to the east of the jog in Elm street, near McKinley . Its purpose is to pipe away surface water from Elm street which now creates a hazardous pool before reaching an outlet tinder Mather street. Public Works Director Paul Lenz said today that final plans for the sewer moved forward today after 2nd ward Alderman Clifford Dabbs, a main sponsor of the project, Tuesday finished securing easements from property owners to permit the construction. Bids for the project can be called, he said, as soon as the easements have been checked and approved. The'sewer will range from 18 inches to 24 in diameter anc .carry off two present outflows of surface water from Elm ; Street. Alderman Dabbs said the planned relief duct will cross nine lots and that the necessary cars—more than New York City and St. Louis combined. Some 15,000 rail passengers disembark in Chicago every day. and another 17,000 pass through. Here's a rundown on what city und industry leaders *say will probably happen if the railroad i wheels stop turning; i —More than 35,000 extra autosl I and every available Chicago Transit Authority bus will head into a bang-up traffic jam as those 120,000 commuters try to get to work. —Area steel plants—which pro-! duce one-fifth of the nation's steel —will stop shipping the massive] plates and girders needed for buildings and bridges around the country. As finished steel piles up in the plants, they will gradually stop production. —Many ham lovers on tho West Coast, will soon learn their last one came by rail from Chicago, second largest meat shipper in the U.S. —Water shipments will be cut drastically. Cargo loaded at Chicago's harbor consists mainly of huge pieces of machinery and mountains of grain, both shipped most conveniently (o dockside by rail. family member said. The car|M ain St.. and caught the right! cers u . ere dispatched, but report- 1 rear bumper on the Downs car. cr \ finding no one. St. Jo-!The Downs car was stopped on seph's Hospital for x-rays. He: Henry, waiting to moke a right suffered bruises but no broken'turn onto Broadway. ROME—Construction Is starting on Italy's new tire plant.' ' —Businesses would suffer as 60,000 rail employes would stop drawing pay of $1 million a day. Layoffs in the steel and automobile industry would follow within days. The only bright spot in the picture — trucking and agricultural experts say Chicago needn't worry about getting enough to eat. The city's food supply is produced within 500 miles, they say, and can be transported by truck. Trucking executives say trucks will not be able to take up all the slack left by trains, but can carry enough to protect public health and welfare during a strike of moderate length. rial Hospital parking lot after he was observed driving along Rock Spring Drive, j. v ." KATMANDU—Further oil ex- easements he had obtained came from seven property owners. Husband Tosses Plate BONN — A German divorce court is hearing a .case involving a husband who threw his false teeth at his young wife. Cuba and the United States lave the same national sport — Daseball. WHATEVER YOU DO , , to do your use ploration is underway, in Nepal, i Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily 101 \V, BKOAIMVAY DOWNTOWN AI/TON A» nationally advertised in Vogue, Mademoiselle, Glamour. (A) town San Itomo grain, invar* IM Uip^n, U.99, (B) Bronx* wax CoMlntntal U.99. Cobbler Ion or block dip-on wttt braided overlay, $4.99 Siveet 'n low is the new "go" look to start the young 'n smart off on the right fall footing ! Antiqued leather, cowboy heels, square toes— all the new fashion notes are here. Pick your favorite, at Kinney's only— then let yourself go everywhere in FLINGSt Gym shoo*, too; famous Kinney Kapors, $2.99. EASTGATE PLAZA— OPEN 10 A.M. TO 9 P.M. Framed Reproductions of Paintings by Today's Leading Artists! Woman Fined After Car Hits Parked Vehicle Mary Wiggins Johnson, 60, of Normandy, Mo,, was fined $15 in Alton police magistrate court this morning on traffic violation charges. Tuesday evening her car crashed into a parked car in the 600 block of Main street, Police said. The car is owned by Oliver Me- Dane!, 612 Main St., police said. Mrs. Johnson told police she saw a red light pome on the dash of her car, and, thinking It was the emergency brake, bent down to release It. As she bent down the car veered Into the parked cor, pushing H into a utility pole, "ARC DE TRIOMPHE" by Niga 28"x52"... .$24.95 ADD DISTINCTION TO YOUR HOME WITH PICTURES BY ROBERT WOOD, HENK BOS, PAUL DETLEFSEN, CARLOTTA EDWARDS, A. DIVITY, AND OTHER TALENTED ARTISTS. Enjoy the works of America's favorite artists brought to perfection in these fine reproductions. Every detail, shade and color tone is captured and then framed - many in the long, low manner that is the latest trend. Artistically designed and executed frames complement the subjects and harmonize with today's interiors. Choose a gorgeous American landscape, a-French street scene, or any of a number of other magnificent subjects. Place it over a sofa, or other feature wall space for a dramatic effect. You'll be amazed that such a small investment can pay such a big dividend in livening your room appearance and in your own personal pleasure. Your Picture Headquarters! BEIRUT—Duties will drop on Lebanese freezer import*. "BOULEVARD MONT PARNASSE" by A. Dlvity 25 M xSI".,, ,$22.50 "STIU LIFE WIThH STRAWBERRIES" by H. Ipi ~29"x40"....$W5 "AUTUMN .LEAVES" by R, Wpod 28"x44",,, ,$22 "IN THE HIGHLANDS" by Banks 28"x39",.. ,$19,95 Jacoby's HAS THE URGES! SELECTION OF FRAMED PICTURES FO S R YOUR CHOICE... THOSE SMALL PICTURES WHICH ARE SO EFFECTIVE WHEN MASSED IN WAU (5RQUPINQS AT ONLY $4,95!... MEDIUM-SIZED AS WELL AS THE LARQI PICTURES SHOWN HERE', , . EVEN ORIGINAL OILS!!! ^^ ^P^i ^^^ ^H^ PPHr £ ^H^ Sine. IJW «)7 I, MQADWAY MT9N I

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