Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 6, 1963 · Page 11
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September 6, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, September 6, 1963
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Page 11
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Section 2 Pages 11-18 T Established January 15, 1836. ALTON, ILL., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6,1963 7c Per Copy Classifitft Sport* Amusement* Member of The Associated Press. Kernels Strongest Talent Is His Personal Appearance Man Himself Better Than V.S.May Cork French Communiques By TOM LOFTU8 Telegraph Correspondent SPRINGFIELD, 111. (Special) — An organization friendly to Gov. Otto Kerner hired a professional opinion - sampling firm to analyze the governor's image in (ho minds of Illinois voters in 1961, and two years later, the findings of that survey still seem to bear up after two legislative sessions. First of all, the organization which sponsored that survey asked to remain anonymous, but it also made a point of telling the firm which made the survey of its friendly attitude toward the governor. The point stressed, in substance, 'Just because of this friendliness, don't hesitate to give us ALL the truth, good or bad. That survey indicated the gov ernor's strongest talent is his personal appearances in any campaign. In the same regard, it also indicated that Illinois voters generally were not so impressed with any achievement claimed by the Kerner administration, which the voters had read about from Springfield. But, if Kerner him self appeared locally to tell people personally of the same thing they WERE impressed. Local Reports Believed However, this difference wai also noted: Local newspapers covering an appearance of the governor and reporting on wha he said, carried a more convic tion than his messages from Springfield. This finding may no have surprised any editor, who knows a localized news story 5 always more interesting, but i certainly adjusted some political thinking. Two years after that survey was completed, it would seem the governor's political advisers are using that survey's results to help plan his campaign for re-election. TYie governor is doing more and more traveling to almost every part of the state. Weekly, he makes several appearances in Chicago, sometimes for only a half - day, and then is back at his desk in the capitol by mid-afternoon, He has dedicated new highways or buildings in the extreme southern part of the state, in the western, in the eastern and has even criss - crossed his route the same day in other areas of the state, to be on hand personally for some event. How Long? The survey did not include a firm estimate of how long the governor's good impression lasts after a personal appearance. But then, of course, if Kerner knew that much, re - election would be no real hard work. By his own admission, the governor must work hard to get a second term. One other factor the survey didn't cover is a summary of obstacles which the opposition will present next year in the campaign. Some of that opposition is conducting surveys of its own, which are not yet complete but which, when finished, are expected to produce effective counter measures. Lifeguard Cited For Rescuing Child From Pool PEORIA, III. (AP) — A Peoria lifeguard was cited Thursday night by the American Red Cross for rescuing and reviving a child from a swimming pool Alberta Statkus, 19, a sopho more at the University of Wis What Next After Trip To Moon? By HOWARD BENEDICT CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — The United States has set a joal of landing astronauts on the moon before 1970. After this momentous achievement, what will be the course of the nation's manned space program? National Aeronautics and Space Administration planners are studying the engineering, funding and other aspects of possible pro grams to follow the Apollo lunar landing project. Their main inter ests are in rhultiman space stations orbiting the earth, manned flights to Mars and a permanen moon exploration base. Eventually, all three programs may be attempted. But the costs are high and the space agency must decide which deserves pri ority. Because of the years required between the drawing board and the launching pad, decision are expected within a few months Most officials believe the space station is the most logical nex step because it would contribut greatly to Mars and lunar bas missions. Michael Yarymovych, assistan director of NASA's manned spac station office, reported station orbiting the earth for periods u to five years would help deter mine how long men and equip ment can operate in space weigh' lessness. "The main purpose of a spac station," Yarymovyoh said "would be biomedical research Before we spend any length o time flying to the planets or es tablishing moon colonies, we mui earn man's capabilities of pe orming useful missions in spac aver extended periods." A physician, Yarymovych sail should be a member of everj space station crew to monitor the lealth and psychological well-be ng of the astronauts. From their sky-high research aboratory, the station team could conduct experiments in astronomy, biology, communications, weather,, physics, chemistry and "adiation. The men could practice spacecraft maintenance, determine the best environmental con- rol systems, study the reaction of possible exotic rocket fuels in space and even launch their own •esearch satellites. Astronauts picked for planetary flights could rain aboard the station. The Defense Department is in terested in manned space stations and to avoid duplication, both mil- tary and civilian needs probably will be considered when the proj ect is firm. Reconnaissance would DC a major military goal. >*. By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Haggling over chickens and wine is only a small part of the oattle between he United Slates and the Euro- Dean Common Market. While the odor of compromise is in the air, the conflict involving money and products is far from settled yet. The United States is angry because the Common Market has raised the tariff on American chickens and all but cut off profitable market. Peace gestures by the Europeans — France, West Germany Italy, Belgium, the Netherlands Luxembourg — are termed too small to make much difference. So the United States this week is exploring countermeasures, such as raising the tariff on Eu ropean wines and photographic film, among other things. Also worrying both sides of the Atlantic is the big outflow this year of American investmen money. But the two sides taki highly different views of alarm The United States is worrie because the outflow of American dollars increases the deficit in th balance of payments (which thi year is far from balanced). Tha builds up surplus dollars abroa< which could be turned into th U.S. Treasury for more of it gold, already subject to disturb ing shrinkage. Some European countries, a though they like to get the do lars are worried because th American investment m o n e could mean Yankee control their industries. France, for one, is moving regulate the flow of outside cap tal by requiring prior notice any intention by Americans o others to buy into French com panics, except in the normal op orations of the French stock e> change where the influx can b watched. The target is prival ,! deals which have been fairly coir CHICAGO (AP) — Adlai E. withdrawal of Russian troops and j mon Stevenson says he looks for theweapons from Cuba. Proposed Budget Reforms Will Stick Says Murphy 'NOT YET, SON* A state trooper turns back a youngster at West End School in Birmingham Thursday after the school and two others were closed. All three were scheduled for integration. (AP Wirephoto) Sees Test Ban Ratified Senate to ratify the nuclear test Stevenson said the situation in ban treaty without imposing any Cuba "has nothing to do with the France is urging the other n conditions. Stevenson, tions in the Common Market t work out a common policy on fo eign investment. Dollars are we U.S. ambassador to " The former Illinois governor and j come as long as they aid econom test ban." consin, saved the life of Melissa Triebel, 2 J /2, when the coed pulled her from the Peoria Country Club pool June 18, the Red Cross said. Special Purchase Sale Boys' and Men's White Basketball SHOES- OXFORDS Reg. 3.95 Boys' Sizes 1 to 6 < Men's Sizes <i& to 12 WESTERN SHOE STORE S04.06 E. Broadway Democratic presidency the United Nations, Thursday dis- unsuccessful missed as irrelevant a condition date for the . proposed by Sen. Barry Goldwa-news conference he expects the ter R-Ariz., for Senate approval Senate to ratify the treaty within of the treaty. a few weeks. Gold water has suggested that Later, Stevenson attended candi- j ic growth in general. They ar told a suspect if they seem to foresha dow American control of particu lar industries. for the Eleanor Roosevelt Founds the Senate conditionTtslicceptance dinner initiating a campaign in j tion of which he is board chair of the treaty upon immediate the Midwest to raise $25 million 1 man. SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)—The !W chairman of the Illinois udgetary Commission, Rep. W. Murphy, R-Antioch, said his roposed reforms would stick de- rile Sen. Everett H. Peters' op- osing statement that the old sys- ;m worked well. No vote was taken at the meet- ng Thursday of the commission, t is composed of lawmakers who creen budget request and make ecommendations to the governor n what to allow. Murphy said a otc was not contemplated. The new chairman said the op- osilion statements were made by hardshells who are against any ling new." Murphy, who succeeded Peters s chairman, developed the re- orm program after a Wednesday meeting with a group of nine pubic and private experts on state inances. In reporting to the commission Thursday, Murphy said they complained mostly about a lack of communications between the commission and the legislature. Peters, a St. Joseph Republican who held the chairmanship 16 years, at once commented that a study of the commission by an expert group developed by Gov. Otto Kcrner's administration showed "they approved of our work." Murphy answered that the group of experts he Called had no criticism of the commission un der Peters. Peters and Rep. Peter Granata, R-Chicago, criticized the in elusion ot so-called economy bloc members of the legislature in the group of experts Murphy conferred with. They noted the presence of Reps. John Parkhurst, R-Peoria 3,354 Attend Opening Day Record Enrollment in Jersey Unit This Year JERSEYVILLE — An all time high in enrollment as of the opening of schools in Community Unit 100 was reported this week. The total enrollment on the first day was 3,354. Of the total listed, 1,119 reported for Jersey Community High School, and on the elementary level there were 2,235 pupils reporting. The number reported marked and increase of 81 on the elementary level over the opening day of the 1962-63 year and an increase at the high school of 69 over the preceding year. In Jersey Community High School the breakdown in numbers is as follows: freshmen, 292; sophomores, 312; juniors, 297; and seniors, 217. Seven hundred and eighty-four pupils are registered at the East Elementary School and the classification relative to grades is as follows: first, 81; second, 66; third, 72; fourth, 89; fifth, 67; sixth, 134; seventh, 134, and eighth, 131. The enrollment at West Elementary School is 364. Pupils there are from the first through the fifth grades. The grades there are divided as to number of pupils in the following man- ner: first, 96; second, 87; third 59; fourth, 57 and fifth, 65. In the other attendance centers of the county the enrollment by grades is as follows: Dow Center, first grade, 30; second, 18; 24; third, 25, sixth, 20, fourth, 22, fifth, seventh, 23, and eighth, 28, for a total of 190. Delhi Center, first grade, 17; second, 20; third, 17, fourth, 13; fifth, 13, sixth, 18; seventh, 13 and eighth, 16, a total of 127. Elsah Center, first grade, 2; second, 5; third, 2; fourth, 2; fifth, 7; sixth, 5, seventh, 4; and eighth, 6, for a total of 33. Fieldon, first, 29; second, 18; third, 24; fourth, 27; fifth, 29; sixth, 28; seventh, 17; and eighth, 21, for a total of 193. Graf ton Center, first grade, 38; second, 32; third, 28; fourth, 25; fifth, 30; sixth, 36; seventh, 24; eighth, 34, a total of 250. Kane, first, 21; second 23; •third 27; fourth, 27; fifth, 25; sixth, 23; seventh, 24 and eighth, 13, total 183. Otterville, first, 14; second, 19; third, 13; fourth, 9; fifth, 10; sixth, 6; seventh, 14 and eighth, 15 for a total of 100. Boys Town at the Marquette Park area has an enrollment of 11. nd Abner Mikva, D - Chicago, :ep. G. William Horsley, R- ipringfield, another bloc member, lid not attend. "If you ever satisfy Horslry or 3 arkhurst," Peters said, "you're an expert. They're not experts. All they want to do is to cut 10 >er cent across the board." "They want to ridicule members of this commission," Grana- a said. "Some of these members of the economy bloc are interested in publicity. They want to cut 0 per cent, svhen in 95 per cent of the cases, we have cut to the bone." Murphy said the exports found the commission well informed on judgets but what they knew was not transmitted to the legislators. "What information trickled down came too late to be of much aid," he reportec. The report called for commission advisers to the Senate and House Appropriation Committees; public hearings of budget requests; summaries of budget increases and how they were spent and anticipation of unusual ex penses in periods beyond the normal two-year budget periods. The commission also heard £ public aid report that new ceil ings on Aid to Dependent Chil dren grants were saving abou $460,000 a month in the firs month. A budget report showed the general revenue fund incomi is running close to anticipate levels and the state is in good fi nancial condition. Victory School Reunion Set for Down Where Ftefi Are WEST PLAINS, Mo. (AP) The Fish and Wildlife Service will use a two-man submarine in a 10- year study of fish behavior in the big lakes of nearby north Arkansas. __ ~StUl Pounding Away at Fuel Bill* . .. With Gas Heat ... JOHN LaBARGE "And that's the way it ought be, because GAS is really best, and the most economical too. Surely, I believe the most wonderful part is that most of you already have the fuel in your homes. All you have to do is call me, and we'll come by and hook it up. 'THINK about it — for only $ 679 Medora Sunday MEDORA — The annual Vicory School reunion will be Sunday at American Legion Hall. A asket dinner will be held at loon. FOR 4.95 WEIL GOARANTEE YOU A BETTER LAWN! w w W w \w FISCHER GERSON SI Dumber—Call FREE All Pay! W \\l/ V V Have You Seen Our "Mountain" of Turf Builder? 5 BAGS FREE! Stop by Our »th and Kdwurdsvilln Koud store soon mid JJUUHH the number of bags in the mountain. Your guess may win! 'FREE GIFTS FOR ALL" A Sample Can ot Scpttu new Weed Killer! Really no gamble. We KNOW you'll be pleased with what happens when you fertilize with TURF BUILDER in the fall. Our customers have made Turf Builder a best seller year after year . . . and no application of the whole year pays off more than the fall use! You get a greener, thicker, sturdier lawn. You be the judge: a better lawn this fall or we feed your lawn next spring for free! TURF BUILDER To Fertilize 5,000 Sq. Ft. 5 4.9 5 \\l/ \\|| W \\n \\l/ HI f ¥ \\V You are invited to call our Scoffs Counselor for help with any lawn problem. s D'Adrian Gardens Qodfrny Ph. 406-1230 9th & Edwardsville Rd. Wood Hivcr Ph. 251-2X41 By-Pass 66 West ttdwurdsvlllu I'h. o5«-neo Scotts "WINDSOR" BIG W GRASS SEED Back Again! THIS IS THE TIME . . , Act Now for Maximum Results COMPLETELY GUARANTEED! Conditions are ideal— even better than in spring. Germination is quicker. Weeds are wan* ing. It pays to plant only the best seed too—that's SCOTTS. All perennial and an incredible 99.9% weed-free. Grows an even textured, permanent lawn. Seed for $ 7 45 2500 Sq. Ft. I (Others from $5.95) W \\ll L&M HEATING/COOLING, Henry St., you can get an entire heating job installed, with new duct work, and up to 8 new registers . . . then there's more. "The SUPER FURNACE carries a 25-yr. guarantee on the heat exchanger, has a beautiful enameled casing, large filter area, and sensitive thermostatic control — all for only $679. 'Call L&M HEATING now at HO 5-4208, and I'll come by and show you how you can pound your fuel bills down too—by installing GAS HEAT. "Terms are nothing down, $14.11 per month starting in November. "Call now and GET GAS HEAT ! ! ! ! " —Adv. LOOKING INVESTMENT PAYS THAT this blue chip does! (and quarterly, too!) A deposit at Piasa is an investment—one of the best protected investments you can make. Your money is insured against loss up to $10,000. And Piasa pays big-4.6%. Piasa pays often-every three months. Savings in by the 20th earn from the 1st of the month. Your money earns more money-more often at Piasa. Save by mail—Piasa pays the postage. Shouldn't you be enjoying these advantages, too? Piasa First Federal, State & Wall Sts., Alton, III. For t/me and temperature, d/a/ 465-4431. • PIASA FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Accounts Insund to J 10,000 by F*d«<tl Savings t Loin Insuunc* CfliportUw Dividends paid for over7Sconsecutiv9 yttrtl

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