Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 12, 1963 · Page 2
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September 12, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, September 12, 1963
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12,1963 For Work, Purchases Council OK's Contracts Leading off with the southside. interceptor sewer. Alton City (Council Wednesday night awarded I a number ot contracts for public works and for vehicle purchases. On recommendations of hot h the director of public works and In Chicago Speech Goldwater Blasts New Frontier CHICAGO (API — Sen. Barry about who's going to he the can- lhe citizens advisory committee )Go | dwater . R-Ari/.. has told a |djd . ])( , nev , year/ . on engineering for the bond issue: gathering of Republican women sewer projects, it awarded con |that "not one of our problems SUNNY AND COOL Showers are due Thursday night in middle and southern Atlantic coastal region, northern and southern Plains and southern part of middle Mississippi valley. It will be warmer in northern Plateau and western parts of northern Plains and cooler in a broad band from north Atlantic coastal region westward through Great Lakes, the Ohio, Tennessee and Mississippi valleys and through the northern, central and southern Plains. It will be cooler also in central Plateau and Pacific northwest. (AP Win-photo Map) Junior Leaguers Get Depot Lease WeatlierForecast has been solved by the New Frontier." In a speech Wednesday night to the National Federation of Republican Women, opening a three-day silver anniversary meeting in Chicago. Goldwater attacked the Kennedy administration on all fronts. "If the New Frontier has a ions at $517.101. Total cost of thej purpose, it is to expand the fed- 1 interceptor system under the twoi e ral government to the point awards will be $932.(i10. ! where it can regulate—not gov: R&R Construction Co. of Altoniern—the individual lives of all i tracts to the two lowest bidders on the southside interceptor system. Heilrung Construction Co. of Alton was .given the contract on two divisions of the sewer work at $415.509 and Roger J. Au & Son of Mansfield. Ohio, was given :t contract for the two other divis-j The senator and the governor are possible rivals for the 1964 presidential nomination. "All is confusion" in the nation's capital. Goldwater told an overflow crowd estimated at more than 4,000. "It may be that there is a master design buried somewhere amidst the confusion thaet will emerge in time. When and if it does, I can assure you that it will be a plan conceived by the Kennedys, dedicated to the Kennedys and operated by and for the Kennedys." The senator said that "the present administration is taking us down the winding road of i'-responsible spending, questionable defense and dubious foreign relations." Alton and vicinity Partly! awarded a contract for the 'Central avenue pavement, from cloudy and considerably cooler | tonight with the low 50 to 55. Friday mostly sunny and cool with the high around 70. Aldermen Stick with Sidewalks Alton city councilmen Wednes day night declined to eliminate a requirement for sidewalks in the subdivision control act that covers subdividers in a I'/i-mile radius of the city. Extensive discussion of the is sue led to an 8-to-5 vote in favor of retaining the provision. The City Plan Commission had asked the council to take a definite stand on the matter. The point was raised that there are very few subdivisions in the area that have sidewalks. Several councilmen brought out the safety factor, indicating that children are the ones who need the sidewalks most, both for walking to and from schools or school buses and for use as a play area. Exception Made Junior Service League w a s granted a 20 - year lease on the j former Illinois Terminal passen-! ger depot under an ordinance en-j acted by Alton city council, Wed-! nesday night. i The ordinance was approved after an amendment, accepted by ' the League, which provides it ; shall have a firm lease for 10! years, but that after that timej the lease shall be revocable should the city have need of the property for any public purpose. The amendment to give the League firm occupancy for 10 years was made so that the League can finance improvements which Mrs. Ralph Jackson told the council will mean an expenditure of $7,000 to $8,000. City Counsellor J. W. Hoefert said that the state has power to condemn the depot site for highway purposes, and in that case the ordinance provides that the League shall be reimbursed from the condemnation payment for improvements it has made. Mayor P. W. Day said that he noted that by the latest plans of the state highway department it appears the connection of-, the McAdams highway to the Berm highway will not require taking the former depot site. Council Will Study 0-1 + I i Stop Light Protests over the planned removal of traffic signal lights at Owens-Illinois Glass Co.'s E. Broadway entrance, led to the Alton city council taking two actions Wednesday night. It referred the remonstrances from the glass company and the American Flint Glass Workers j Union to Mayor P. W. Day. Then it referred to the traffic committee a resolution of Alderman Louis Bowman which also calls for a review of the signal removal question. Bowman's resolution is "that the traffic signals at the glass works entrance shall not be removed until a program is approved that will protect the welfare and safety of the people of Owens-Illinois Glass Co." Removal of the signal light installation at. Owens-Illinois' Nth to Broadway, at $23.363.85. The bid, lowest among two received yesterday, was over the estimated cost as set by the state. But Public Works Director Paul Lenz said he had been informed by the district office of the Division of Highways tharil would recommend the award being ap Americans," Goldwater said. "A 'Daddy knows best' attitude" has been adopted by the Kennedy administration, the senator said. "And 'Daddy' is getting tougher all the time," he said. "He's beginning to think that he can legislate away and all problems that arise on the American scene." Bayonet-Wielding Troops Arrest Viet Nam Students By ROY ESSOYAN SAIGON. Viet Nam (API—Bayonet wielding troops arrested more than 100 teen-age students in a rock-throwing riot at a technical school today. The riot followed midnight ar- In an obvious reference to a j rests of other students, and a students were bruised and a deputy provincial chief suffered a bloody nose in an hour-long clash between students and troops at the Secondary School of Decora live Arts. The first demonstration flared up, at the government school of fine arts, where troops arrested proved by the Springfield head j recent statement of New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller that the "radical right" was trying to quarters. Okavs Auto Purchase . . _ ' | make Goldwater its captive, the throughout Saigon. council approved emer , conn)nl . va ^. Student unrest, temporarily!Diem. morning of tension between troops|seven students after more than and teen-agers at high schools; 100 had gathered in a noisy dem- The entire area of fiscal affairs has "a crying need for a hardheaded common sense approach to question what really needs to be done and how much we can spend to do it," he said. In his unscheduled talk follow, ing the speech, Goldwater urged workers a( the grassroots level to start early financing and finding of candidates for local and state offices. "We can't forget for one minute that we are the minority party in this country." Edwardsville Boy Needs Blood Donors EDWARDSVILLE — Type 0- positive blood donors will be needed for open-heart surgery, to be performed Oct. 3 on Gary May, age 8, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert May of 1001 Franklin, Edwardsville, according to the Edwardsville Chapter of the American Red Cross. 4 Named To Crime Commission and university faculty branches! onstration denouncing the govern- the chapter, By ARTHUR L. 8KB Associated Press Stuff Writer SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Gov. Otto Kerner today appointed four attorneys to the newly created State Crime Commission. They are Robert Z. Hickman of Danville and David Bradshaw ol Chicago, both Democrats; Harlington Wood Jr., ol Springfield and Morrell Gross ol Hinsdale, Republicans. Kerner told a news conference all four men have had experience in criminal matters. He said he hopes civic groups will Join hands with the crime commission n weeding out crime wherever it might exist. "We want to see whether the laws are being winked at. I want it (crime) stamped out," Kerner said. Kerner's appointments completed the membership of the commission, which has a $100,000 appropriation to finance its investigations of organized crime and other criminal activities. Four senators and four House members previously were named to the group. Kerner said the commission can be a "great deal of assistance and help" to civic groups and local ! governmental agencies working Mrs. Kay Knibb, secretary of!against crime. said today that 22 "I have been working against iment of President Ngo gency purchase from Cordes Mo-j „, wou , d rpmind y(m that , here tor Co. of an automobile for tnej flre ma()y new Frontiersmen to public works department at: djr(?ct your angel . toward _ rather Sl.314.27 as had been recommend- Qn members of your ed by the finance committee. !(wn party ." On report of the police com-j Agajn in an im p ronlptu talk to mittee, offered by Chairman Har- hand shakers following his speech, he said: "Let's not waste our time beating our brains loose ry Smith, it accepted a bid of Hoefert Brothers of Alton to furnish three 1964 police cars at a net price, after trade-ins of used vehicles, of $5,374.64. The com mittee, just before the council meeting, opened two bids on po-, lice cars, the second being that of Roberts Motors of Alton forj three cars at net of $6.069.53. j The committee returned unopened a third sealed bid it found' had neen offered after yesterday's 2 p.m. deadline for receiving bids. Delivery of the new cars is expected in about s i x weeks. Lenz reported that no bids had! been received yesterday in re-1 sponse to the city's invitation for proposals on razing a building at Dinhidonors are being sought for the'crime of every sort." ho said. He surgery, which will be performed noted that Illinois safety dnectm squashed last week after more j ItJIll, iftui^tri,), «IIH_M ^111 uv. |*vi.v*. ...- squasura msi ween auer more. Most medical students at thelat Cardinal Glennon Hospital. Joseph Ragen has been cracKmg than 2,000 students were arrest- University of Saigon boycotted 'Anyone interested in donating may i down on state policemen in 01 LU ed, was rising again. i term examinations. [notify the Edwardsville Red Cross; in allegedly payoffs in northeast- Truck loads of riot police and More than 2,000 were to take office. Donors will go to the Jst. troops in full battle gear roared exams and newsmen counted from one potential trouble spot to another. At least three soldiers were reported seriously injured, several barely 400 who turned up. More than 1,000 students of the univer- Louis blood center of the Red Cross, 4901 Washington Ave., between 11:45 a.m. and 1 p.m. on sity are still believed in jail outiOct. 2. Transportation for donors ern Illinois counties. Kerner said the Illinois Liquor Control Commission has been successful in its crackdown on tavern operators who purchased federal of the 2.000 arrested Aug. 25. 'will be provided, if desired. gambling stamps.^ ____ Starts FRIDAY 9 a.m. further time to check into validity of some of its provisions. Four proposed ordinances were introduced and laid over for two weeks, under council rules. One would amend the traffic ordinance; a second proposes sale of leaves of absence for city em- na. "I fail to understand why so much fuss is made over our trade with Red China," he told newsmen. Corporation Council John Hoefert said the reason that subdivisions in the IVz mile radius do not have sidewalks is due to exceptions made in the past by the council. Such requests for the deletion of sidewalks from a subdivision first go before the plan commission and if turned down are then appealed before the council. A clause providing exception in instances of unusual circumstance has been the grounds for the council allowing subdividers to build without sidewalks. A letter from J. Clifford Krug, supervisor of Godfrey Township, was read, in which he said that his township would not accept or assume the liability for such sidewalks. Krug indicated that Godfrey Township cannot afford to assume maintenance of such new sidewalks and consequently will not assume liability for them. Not Liable Questioned by a conncilman as to whether or not Alton would be legally liable for any injuries suffered on sidewalks outside the city, Hoefert said the city would "Our feet are planted in the not be liable. I free world and it is on the basis "If Godfrey will not maintain of that position that we are con- the sidewalks what would happen} ducting trade with Red China on to them?," another councilman [a purely commercial basis." asked. Hoefert indicated neglected sidewalks would deteriorate probably, unless there is to be some change in policy. Following the sidewalk retention issue the council uphold the plan commission recommendation for rejection of the final plat of Addition No. 2 of Storeyland Subdivision, as submitted by John Storey. New MATS Officer Takes Over at Scott SCOTT AIR FORCE BASE, 111. (AP)— Col. William E. Nix has been named commander of the 1405th Air Base Wing of the Military Air Transport Service at Scott Air Base, succeeding Col. William C. Armstrong. Col. Armstrong retires from the Air Force Oct. .'!! and Col. Nix, now deputy base commander of Scott, will assume his new command the next da> . Report Soviets Made No Farm Aid Offer GEORGETOWN. British Guiana (API— Informed sources said today the Soviet Union has made IK) direct offer of agricultural aid to the government ol Prime Minister Cheddi B. Jagan but that help may be offered through a private firm. The souri't s were commenting on a newspaper report that the Soviet Union had offered enough main plant entrance is called 521 Belle St. to clear right of A pending fair employment | for under the state-approved j way for the W. 6th Street exten practices ordinance was again! specifications for the E. Broad-jsion. The mayor was then author- laid over last night. Ordinance i way MFT resurfacing project, Chairman Ray Geltz explained j now nearing contract stage, that the city counsellor desired! Alderman Maitland Timmer- miere, a company employe, said that about 3,000 employes of the ized by resolution to accomplish the demolition by whatever means are available. In the same connection, thel council authorized the public! company are concerned over the j works director to call bids on thej removal of the lights. Said Mayor Day: "I can tell you that we will do all possible to work out this problem. It's the E. 4th city parking lot; ai not a matter of difference be- third, would amend the city code| tween the city and tne g]ass with respect to holidays andl companv b(Jt arises from a de . cision bv the state engineers MFT projects." ployes; and a fourth would set a who approve or disapprove our 30 - mile speed limit on Seminary road north of the Beltline. Defends Japan's Trade with Red China TOKYO (AP)—Prime Minister Hayato Ikeda today defended Japan's trade with Communist Chi- The plans for Broadway as approved by the state call for a channelization of traffic at the glass works entrance to replace the lights. Owens-Illinois Glass Co. many years ago paid for the installation of the signal lights. The state highway department is said to hold that their continu- >W. 6th Street pavement, an I MFT project, as soon as the final j plans are approved by the Divis-l ion of Highways. i Accepts Easer.ient ' j Accemptance of an easement: from Alton Box Board Co. for some right-of-way for the south-' side interceptor at token cnsid eration of $1 was approved. Adopted, on recommendation of I rffl ance is illegal. Pope Returns to Rome After Trip the finance committee was a res-j olution providing that the Duncan Parking Meter Division of Nau tec Corp. shall install 47 new 10- hour parking meters on the west side of Market street, etween 3rd and 6th, for a free test-trial of 90 days. Acompany representative said the meters would i be here in about two weeks. The meters are of the same mak as were installed two years ago on the north side of College avenue in the 2500 block. The Market meters are to operate i VATICAN CITY (APt — Pope j with use of nickels, dimes, or! Paul VI ended his summer stay! quarters at a rate of two hours I !Bin in th •BARGAINS AT MUCH MORE THAN THE 10% OFF— • Hence, these are net prices. I at Castel Gandolfo today. time for 5 cents. With One Leg Marine Makes Parachute Jump DETERMINED MARINE By RALPH DIGHTON CAMP PENDLETON. Calif. (AP) —It was quite a jump. Sgt. Donald H. Hamblen parachuted only 1,250 feet, from a helicopter into a lake on this Marine training base. But the leap also brought him from uncertainty into good standing again in one of the toughest branches of the corps— reconnaissance fighters who must operate on land, under water and in the air. The jump Wednesday was the climax of Hamblen's six-month campaign lo prove he's as good as any other man — despite the fact that he has only one leg. Hamblen's left leg was amputated below the knee after he fell onto 12,000-volt power lines last Sept. 2J in a routine training jump. After six months in hospitals, Ham blen, 31. decided to fight his way back into his old outfit, the 1st Force Reconnaissance Co. ofi the 1st Marine Division. To qualify, Hamblen. with an artificial leg, had to pass rigid tests siis a skin diver and prove hi* endurance on land. CAMP PKNDLKTON, Calif.— Sjjt. Donald N. in his final test. Hamblen Russian aid to overcome whai Huillbh'ii holds his artificial letf after demonstrating jumped from a helicopter and the Kremlin described UK "the' hi.s Wnass to stay in the Marine Corps by parachuting manipulated bus shroud lu.es ex into a lake at Camp Peudleton today. (AP Wire- photo) 1.39 value BOYS 10 oz. BLUE JEANS size 4 to 12 29c value WORK GLOVES 8 oz. canvas 1.39 value LADIES SLIPS sizes 32-48 2.89 value MEN'S 10 oz. JEANS size 29-42 1.98 value GIRLS DRESSES 9 njos.-S yrs. 1.59 value LADIES BLOUSES m sizes 32-38 77' 19' 63 C J72 1" 6B C This is 10% OFF our regular day-to-day prices. 10% OFF good, desirable items which you need and use every day. There are no price changes up, to compensate for the 10% down you will get—no special merchandise has been brought in for our first OLD FASHION BARGAIN DAYS! It is just the best way, a very concrete way. we could think of to say "Thank You" for accepting our "new look". 10% OFF ALL MEN'S WEAR, , as suits, pants, work clothes, shoes, jackets, sweaters, ties, rubber footwear, western wear, etcetera, etcetera, etcetera. BARGAINS AT MUCH MORE THAN THE 10% OFF— Hence, these are net prices. 1.00 value Seamless-Mesh LADIES NYLONS sizes 8V2-11 2 - 76' imperialist blockade" ol Jagan' left-loaning government. pertly to guide himself down to within 50 yards of H pickup boat. 10% OFF ALL LADIES WEAR, as dresses, skirts, sweaters, shoes, lingerie, hosiery, hats, blouses, coats, slacks, robes, etcetera, etcetera, etcetera, 10% OFF ALL CHILDREN'S WEAR, BOYS & GIRLS, as shoes, underwear, jeans, sportswear, school wear, caps, jackets, etcetera, etcetera, etcetera. REASONABLE LIMITS ON ALL ITEMS!, WHEN ITEMS SOLD OUT, THAT'S ALL!. NO SALES TO DEALERS! SALE STARTS FRIDAY 9 A.M. 1.29 value MEN'S SWEAT SHIRT sizes S-M-L 2.39 value CORDUROY SLACKS Ladies 8-18 1.29 value WORK SHIRTS Men's 142-17 73' J3B THIRD AND PIASA « ALTON

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