Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 18, 1963 · Page 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 18, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 18, 1963
Page:
Page 20
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 20 article text (OCR)

TWENTY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1963 Edwardsville Sets Up Springer Woods Fund EDWARDSVILLE - A special city account for funds used in the development of Springer Woods area into a playground- park area was established by the dty council Tuesday. The council gave approval for a "Springer Woods Development Fuftd" on a suggestion offered by Third Ward Alderman Orville West, who is promoting development of the area, northeast of Edwardsville. West said a $25 contribution for Springer woods development was received from Edwardsville Shrine Club and the local Moose Club has indicated it would supply labor for a work day on the site. The proposed playground and recreation arra is a 16-acrp trnr dedicated to thr city by Mr. an Mrs. E. C. Springer in 1913. Th wooded area is undeveloped ex cept for work by the civiliai construction corps and other worl by private citizens. West's plan includes clearing o undergrowth and construction o walkways by the city street de partment. Local organizations are being encouraged to provide playgroum equipment, picnic tables and rest room facilities. The local Shrine and Moose Clubs are the first two organiza- ions that have indicated to date they will assist with the project Funerals Held for Victims of Bombing By HOVT HARWELL BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (AP) They hold the funeral today foi three victims of a church bomb er—and already memorial services for the four Negro girls killed by the explosion are being organized over the country. The funeral for one of the girls Carole Rosamond Robertson, 14, was held Tuesday with hundreds of persons, some white, paying silent tribute before she was buried in the red clay beneath cedar trees. National Negro leaders, including Roy Wilkins of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, were en route to join in tribute to Denise Me- and segregation on Negroes to Nair, 11, and Addie Mae Collins further their own economic inter- and Cynthia Wesley, both 14. lest. tlesworth, .president of the Alabama Christian Movement for Human Rights, and others prom inent in the integration fight. In Washington, assistant Senate majority leader Hubert H. Humphrey, D-Minn., and other senators asked the President to proclaim Sunday "a day of national observance in memory of these children and a day of rededication in this nation to the principles of law, equality and tolerance. Policy Humphrey said Southern lead!i-s—what he called "the Southern establishment"—have a calculated policy of enforcing inequality Mourning The Alabama congressional del- In Congress, a resolution asked egation said in a statement that President Kennedy to set aside the church bombing was "a next Sunday — the 101st anni- heartless criminal atrocity" and versary of Abraham Lincoln's "a blot on the name of our fair Emancipation Proclamation an-1 state." nouncement—as a day of mourn-) The four girls were killed Sun- ing for the four girls. day morning when a dynamite The Congress of Racial Equali- blast rocked the Sixteenth Street ty in New York asked 100 of its Baptist Church during Sunday chapters to observe mourning School. Twenty-three other per Sunday, and the 10 chairmen of sons were injured. Later in the last month's march on Washington day two Negro boys were shot asked all Americans to do the to death as racial feeling here same. (increased sharply. Wilkins, NAACP executive sec- There was no hint of revenge retary, was to be joined at the at Carole's funeral, however, afternoon funeral by Dr. Martin "The greatest tribute you can Luther King Jr. of Atlanta, presi- pay to Carole is to be calm, be dent of the Southern Christian lovely, be kind, be innocent," one Leadership Conference; Bayard minister told the congregation. Rustin, deputy director of the "For we know that all things Washington march; Fred L. Shut-(work together for good to them that love the Lord," said another, the pastor of the bombed church. Union sales clerks in 2,000 stores in metropolitan New York planned brief memorial services today. Assistant Atty. Gen. Burke Marshall flew back to Washington to report to Atty. Gen. Robetr F. Kennedy on the Birmingham situ- British Embassy Burned By TONY ESCODA JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — Indonesian demonstrators protesting creation of anti-Communist Malaysia looted and set fire to the British Embassy and attacked hofes of embassy personnel today. The three-story embassy was left a burned out shell. Indonesian troops were reported moving tonight to quell the riot- ng, the most savage in a three- day outburst of mob violence directed against the new federation, created Monday with Britain's backing from four former British colonies. U.S. Ambassador Howard P. Jones said he received official word that the Jakarta garrison had been instructed by the government to take over responsibil- ty for quelling the outbreak. Fones said he had heard that the :roops were ordered to points hroughout the city. The British flag was ripped rom its staff, torn and burned. Flames broke out of a third loor balcony window in the niod- •rn, three-story chancery building and spread throughout the top loor before they subsided. Rioters from a mob estimated at 10,000 methodically began acking the building, tossing out papers and furniture. Five cars were set afire—three nside the embassy compound and wo outside—and the odor of burn- ng rubber filled the air. In London, Foreign Secretary x>rd Home summoned Indonesian Ambassador Burhanudin Mopa lad Diah and demanded that the Indonesian government immedi ately stop "such uncivilized be- SftOT DOWN SCHOTT LOUISVILLE ff—ll it hadn't been for that diesel locomotive, Frederick Schott, 16, might have gotten his driver's license. He had almost completed the test recently when his car stalled at a railroad crossing. The locomotive was approaching. Schott and State Trooper E. D. Brown, the examiner, leaped out. The engine hit the car and spun it around into the fleeing driver. Schott suffered a dislocated shoulder. "I plan to try again," he said, "but I doubt if he will want to go out again with me." ANNOUNCEMENTS NOTICES 11 CARS WASHED, $2—Cars washed, waxed, vacuumed Inside, $8. Pn. 254-3673. ' OLD FASHION HAYRIDES — Call Holiday Hills Ranch. 466-1836. 11 — 28 NOTICE $1 SPECIAL We will deep clean & pile comb your carpet for the lowest prices ever offered. This week only. Call 46L-1823. BRUSSELS—Sales of Belgian poultry In West Germany are the highest in years. ANNOUNCEMENTS LEGAL NOTICES Legal — 18 24 10/1 '63 REMAINS OF BUS SALINAS, Calif.— The sheet metal side of a makeshift bus jammed with Mexican field workers is draped around front of a Southern Pacific freight loco- motive after crash at a farm road crossing near town of Chualar. The crash killed 28 Mexicans and injured 35. (AP Wirephoto) Extra Halloween Police Planned at Edwardsville havior." In Kuala Lumpur, capital of Malaysia, the government announced it was putting the country in "a state of preparedness" becase of hostility from In- Remap Prospects Impro vmg ~ SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) — A yielding attitude by Chicago Democrats about Cook County lines and optimism by a Republican spokesman about downstate negotiations made reapportionment of Illinois House districts appear less troublesome today. The commission appointed by Gov. Otto Kerner after he vetoed a Republican-drafted map held a second negotiating session Tuesday. On the question of whether Cook County districts should over- ikp Chicago and suburban Cook County territory, Chicago Democratic spokesman George Dunne said," I can buy a map that won't o v e r 1 a p," and said he thought Mayor Richard Daley o Chicago could also. Republicans have opposed over lapping as unconstitutional. As for downstate, Republican spokesman Fred Gurley of Chi cago said Democrats submitted two maps and Republicans one map at the first meeting Sept. 3 Gurley and Dunne said they ha< not talked about the problem o redistricting Lake and Du Page counties, but wanted first to set tie downstate questions. The commission was created af ter Kerner vetoed a Republican drafted map for reapportioning House districts. He said the map was unfair because it failed to use population as a base. Unless seven of the 10 commis sioners agree on .a new map b> Dec. 14, candidates for the 17 House seats must run for office statewide in 1964. The GOP measure called foi Cliicago to give up two of its 23 districts, suburban Cook County to gain two, Southern Illinois to lose one district, and populous Du Page County to get two districts. Democrats opposed that map because it gave Lake County only one district instead of two. Three representatives are elected from each district. The Constitution requires that each district have 170,867 people and not less than 136,694. When Democrats proposed overlapped Chicago and Cook County suburban districts, Republicans said the Constitution required the districts to be apportioned to three distinct areas: Chicago, Cook County outside Chicago and downstate. ation. Murder Charges Murder charges were filed BRUSSELS — Several regional governments are buying land from the Belgian government lor Industrial development purposes. against two white boys—Michael Lee Farley and Larry Joe Sims, both 16 and both Eagle Scouts— in the Sunday shooting of Virgil Ware, 13, a Negro. Sheriff Melvin Bailey said the shooting apparently was unprovoked—except by the city's racial tension and a segregation meeting the two had jost attended. Shuttlesworth said Birmingham Negro leaders were trying to arrange a conference this week with President Kennedy to ask for regular Army troops to occupy the city. A government source has said, however, there was no legal basis to send more troops here. Three hundred federalized National Guardsmen are on alert, and 500 more called up b.' Gov. George C. Wallace are standing by. The hunt went on for Sunday's bomber, or bombers, who shattered the church with dynamite. Clues were scarce. Police said they didn't know how the dynamite was detonated. Three Negro and two white schools received anonymous bomb threats Tuesday but no bomb was found. A white boycott at Tukegee High in rural Macon County continued and only 13 Negroes attended classes. donesia and the Philippines. Indonesian Foreign Minister Subandrio, pausing in Manila on a flight from Jakarta to the United Nations in New York, told newsmen "things look very difficult." British sources said Ambassador Andrew Gilchrist and his staff were safe and unharmed. At one time about 20 armed troopers with bared bayonets concentrated on collecting a dozen of the British Embassy personnel and rushed them to safety hi one corner of the compound as the mob swept by. The Federation of Malaysia is a. union of four former British colonies — Malaya, Singapore, Sarawak, and North Borneo. President Sukarno of Indonesia, who is believed to have designs on Malaysia's Borneo states, has denounced the new nation as a British plot to prolong colonialism and encircle Indonesia. Shelter Program Makes Headway In Committee WASHINGTON (AP) —The $190 million program and government EDWARDSVILLE — Five special policemen will be employed by the city during the Halloween season to aid in curbing vandalism and destruction of property, Police Chief John E. Hartung said today. The city council Tuesday authorized employment of five men who will patrol streets in their personal cars for five nights before Halloween. The special officers will buy their own gasoline for use in the cars and will be paid $10 each for the five nights through Hallo- veen. "We have used this plan ef- ectively for many years and it has worked out well," Hartung said. of federal aid construction to provide fallout shelters for 11 million Americans heads today for the Senate, with Civil Defense of ficials voicing cautious optimism about its chances there. The Kennedy administration measure won House approval Tuesday with surprising ease. Its staunchest supporters had forecast an uphill struggle to get the aill through the House. Administration officials said the Senate in the past has been more sympathetic to Civil Defense measures than has the House. "We've got a nucleus of support 'here," one official said. Before it passed the bill on a voice vote, the House turned down a bid by Republicans to jrase a section offering $175 mil- ion worth of federal aid for shelter construction in public and nonprofit institutions. That, sponsored by Rep. Edgar '. Foreman, R-Tex., was turned down on a 172-67 standing vote. Plumbing Contractor Fined For Not Obtaining Permit EDWARDSVILLE — A city plumbing contractor w a s as sessed a fine of $11 and $9 costs today on complaint of City Plumbing Inspector A. J. Kunze who charged the plumber failed to obtain a permit for work at a home construction site. George E, Gent Sr., 115 Herbert PI., a longtime licensed plumber in Edwardsville, was namd in awarrantissuedSaturc named in a warrant issued Saturday by Police Magistrate William Traband on complaint of the plumbing inspector. A plea of guilty to the charge was entered today before Traband by the contractor's attor- icy, Dick H. Mudge Jr. of Edwardsville. In a decision entered after assessing the fine Traband requested that the plumbing inspector notify plumbing contrac- ors in the city in writing of the provisions in the plumbing ordinance. "A section of the ordinance that requires a drawing of the project has existed since 1927 but has never ben strictly enforced," the judge said. So I think it would be wise to inform the contractors of the provisions in the ordinance," the judge informed Plumbing Inspector Kunze at today's hearing. The plumbing inspector said that Gent requested a permit Friday for work at a home construction site on West Linden Street. Kunze said he told the contractor to submit a drawing of the proposed work before a permit could be issued. Later the plumbing inspector said he visited the job site and jbserved that work had started without a plumbing permit. A warrant was issued for Gent and he case was heard before Tra- 81 Senators Now Favor Test Treaty By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON (AP)—Sen. Jack Miller, R-Iowa, declared his support today for the limited nuclear test-ban treaty, becoming the 81st senator to indicate approval. Ratification of the agreement! o prohibit all tests except underground will require a two-thirds majority in the Senate—67 if all 100 senators vote. An Associated Press survey shows 13 senators opposed to ratification and six uncommitted. The final vote on the treaty, which Republican and Democratic leaders had hoped would come by this weekend, seems likely to be delayed until next week. Uncommitted Miller had been among the uncommitted until his announcement today which bristled with criticism but concluded that the military risks are "acceptable." "Within reasonable limitations, we have a moral obligation to keep trying for better relations with the Soviet Union in our efforts to secure a just and lasting peace," he said in a speech prepared for delivery before the Senate. One of those opposed, Sen. Carl T. Curtis, R-Neb., assailed the treaty today in a speech prepared for the so-called "Great Debate." "A missile-atomic age has moved our country into the front line of a possible war," said Curtis. "A treaty that weakens our missile defense endangers the security of our military defenses, our cities and our homes." Miller's removal from the doubtful list followed announcements of support Tuesday from Sens, Sam J. Ervin Jr., D-N.C., and Alan Bible, D-Nev., and Peter A. Dominick R-Colo. Fights The prospect of a floor fight over a proposal by Sen. Richard B. Russell, D-Ga., seemed to be fading. Russell had proposed that the resolution of ratification include a provision insuring that any future amendments to the U'eaty also be submitted to the Senate for ratification. Russell, chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee, disclosed Tuesday a "strong possibility" he and treaty backers can agree on satisfactory modified language making the treaty subject to the understanding that any amendment will be handled like a treaty itself. JFK Sees Spending Reduction By EDMOND LE BRETON Associated Press Staff Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — President Kennedy endorsed today a congressional statement that tax reduction would mean adoption of that approach for boosting the economy, to the exclusion of any further big government spending just for that purpose. Kennedy, who goes before the nation tonight to try to stir up popular support for the proposed $11 billion tax cut, wrote Chairman Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., of the House Ways and Means Committee, that he subscribes to the views on tax cutting and spending policy Mills has expressed in connection with the bill. Mills read the President's four- line letter to the House Rules Committee, which is considering procedures for the House debate on the bill next week. Republicans are seeking the best opportunity to try to write into the bill provisions making part of the tax cut contingent on a spending hold-down. In advance of Kennedy's 6 p.m. CDT speech over all the national radio and television networks, they demanded a dollars-and-cents pledge of spending control. The bill is awaiting a vote in the House. But the Senate is expected to provide the toughest hazard, with opposition running strong and a posibility the bill could be lost in a filibuster over civil rights legislation. In advance of Kennedy's 6 p.m. CDT speech over all the national radio and television networks, Republicans in Congress demanded a dollars-and-cents pledge of spending control. "We are tired of listening to these generalities," said Rep. John W. Byrnes of Wisconsin, the chief Republican tax spokesman. Although the House is not expected to vote on the tax cut until a week from today, preliminary parliamentary maneuverings were under way as Republicans and some Democrats sought an opening to tie a spending limitation to the bill. The House Rules Committee called a meeting to decide under what procedures the measure will be brought to the floor next Tuesday. Kennedy is expected to renew Asset I Missing At Sea CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —The first American space payload with wings rocketed down the Atlantic missile range today, but after several hours recovery vessels failed to find it and officials feared it may have sunk in the sea. The shot was the first in Project Asset, which is testing techniques for developing manned spacecraft with wings. The sleek, stub-wing craft rode Thor rocket more than 35 miles ligh and then streaked back through the atmosphere to a splashdown in the Atlantic Ocean about 1,000 miles southeast of Cape Canaveral. Tracking devices followed the vehicle throughout the 20-minute, 9,000-mile-an-hour flight. The Air Force reported the Asset craft hit in the planned landing zone and ships and planes began to search the area. Several hours after the launching, the payload had not been sighted. Recovery was important so that officials could determine how well the vehicle survived the jarring journey. An early indication of possible trouble came when search vessles failed to receive signals from a radio beacon on the payload. The beacon was to have activated on landing to aid recovery forces. There was no report whether a parachute landing system worked. The launching was the first of six scheduled in the Air Force's project Asset, which stands for aerothermodynamic-elastic structural systems environmental tests. Purpose of the Asset flights is to verify structural soundness of the spacecraft and to determine how well various materials withstand atmospheric re-entry heat up to 4,000 degrees Fahrenheit. The $34 million program will provide data for developing manned spacecraft which could return through the atmosphere from orbit, maneuver over thousands of square miles to select an appropriate landing spot, then touch down on a jet field like an airplane. Farm Bureau Opposes Netv NOTICE ,OF CLAIM DATE Notice Is hereby given to all persons that the First Monday In November, 1963 Is the Claim Date In the estate of HILDA WEBER STOLZE, Deceased, pending In the Probate Court of Madison County, Illinois, and that claims may be filed against the said estate on or before said date without Issuance of summons. Dated this 9th day of September, 1963. IRMA STOLZE KELLER, EVELYN STOLZE LITTLE, Executrlces Attest: DALE HILT, Probate Clerk. O'Neill & O'Neill, Attorneys (Schaefer O'Neill) Legal — 18 24 10/1 '63 NOTICE OF CLAIM DATE Notice Is hereby given to all persons that the First Monday In November, 1963 Is the Claim Date In the estate of KATHERINE ROESCH CHRISTOE, Deceased, pending In the Probate Court of Madison County, Illinois, and that claims may be filed against the said estate on or before said date without Issuance of summons. Dated this llth day of September, 1963. HARRY C. CHRISTOE, Executor Attest: DALE HILT, Ralph T. Smith, Attorney. Legal — 9/18/63 • STATE OF ILLINOIS ) ) SS. COUNTY OF MADISON ) IN THE COUNTY COURT IN THE MATTER OF WOOD ) RIVER DRAINAGE AND ) LEVEE DISTRICT, Madison ) County, Illinois ) DRAINAGE NOTICE Pursuant to Section 4-30 of the Illinois Drainage Code, (Illinois Revised Statutes, 1961, Ch. 42, par. 4-30), notice is hereby given that on the 16th day of September, 1963, the Commissioners of the WOOD RIVER DRAINAGE AND LEVEE DISTRICT filed In the County Court of Madison County, Illinois, their PETITION FOR AUTHORITY TO GRANT CERTAIN EASEMENTS AND RIGHT-OF-WAYS TO THE TULOMA GAS PRODUCTS COMPANY, a subsidiary of Standard Oil Company (Indiana) and an affiliate of American Oil Company, a corporation, and that said PETITION has been set for hearing by said Court in the Court Room of the County Court of Madison County in the Court House at Edwardsville. Illinois on the 30th day of September, 1963 at 10 a'clock A.M., Central Daylight Savings Time, at which time and place all Interested parties may appear and be heard If they see fit to do si. Dated this 16th day of September, PERSONALS J ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS - Help for the problem drinkers. Men and Women. MO 5-16(2. 11 — 23- DUE TO ILLNESS—Merry Grace's Beauty Shop will be closed until Oct. I. EDUCATIONAL 12A INSTRUCTIONS 12A — TF Mon. thru Frt. IBM KEY PUNCH —• Burroughs, N.C.R. Bookkeeping Machines ST. LOUIS SCHOOL OF AUTOMATION (As Seen on TV) 6427 Hampton, 508 N. Grand CALL COLLECT PL Ml97 or OL 2-5454 12A — 14-18 • — GERMAN SIU STUDENT Will tutor. Also translating. Write P.O. Box 101, Hamel. 59 — 4 7 9 11 14 16 18 21 23 25 28 30 ********************** * NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME— * * In Godfrey. Large carpeted * * living room, family size kltch- * * en, playroom (could be used * as den or 4th bedroom), slid* Ing glass doors with patio, .. * walk-through bath, radiant * * hea(. Over 1150 sq. ft. At- * tached garage. Lot complete- * ly landscaped. On sewer, net- * * ural gas. Full price $15,500. -,V * Will trade or consider terms. * * 466-1540 * ********************** EMPLOYMENT 20 20 — 18 SALESMEN LOCAL MAN WANTED TO FILL VACANCY — Must be 20 to 40. Married car. willing to assist manager. Start at $100 weekly. No traveling. No flight work. Call 259-1672. 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. ONLY. 21 SITUATIONS WtD. —MALE STARVERS & GENERATORS REBUILT—$6 to $10. Free pick-up and delivery. 254-0919 22 SITUATIONS WTD.-FEMALE nn JO --. _ -—.. i . _^^^^»^^_^ BABYSITTING WANTED—Experienced? rellabS. Bethalto-Moro area. Phone 377-8956. BABYSITTING WANTED — Prefer under age 3. North Alton area. 465-6412. _______ ny OQ ^_^,^*—«-^^—^..^BHMK ffABY SITTING WANTED - Part or full time, day or night. 465-6558. COLORED LADY WANTS DAY WORK. — 462-8000. 22 — 19 - - ••• IRONINGS WANTED—$3.50 bushel. Call between 9-5. 377-9059. IRONINGS WANTED - Free plck- up and delivery, 12 mile radius of Wood River. References. 254-0918. nn to . - " - IRONINGS WANTED — Experienced. Phone between 8 and 4, weekdays. Free pick-up and delivery. 462-1514. 22 - 9/23 i - - — WILL CARE FOR CHILDREN — Located 465-4015. near downtown Alton. 14 MUSIC DANCING, DRAMA 14 — 18 PIANO LESSONS—Wood River area. 254-3792. EMPLOYMENT 17 HELP WANTED — MALE 17 — 21 AUTO MECHANIC—1st class auto body man. Telegraph. 17 — 18 Write Box 580, care AUTOMOBILE CLEAN-UP MAN — Prefer man with buffing If polishing experience. Apply In person Thursday, Sept, 19th, between 9-12. B&B MOTORS 3202 E. Broadway 17 — 20 DRAFTSMAN—Architectural, structural or steel detailing experience or school preferred. Federal Steel, Box 249, East Alton. 17 — TF- EXPEPIENCED CANVASSERS — good commissions 462-0386. Nine to five. 17 — 20 OFFICE MACHINE REPAIRMAN— High school graduate with minimum of three years successful experience in office machines repair and maintenance. To Inspect, repair, clean, and service all types of office machines. Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville. 656-2890. 17 — 18 - 1963. EULALIA HOTZ Clerk of County Court Madison County, Illinois Edgar R. Kelly Attorney at Law . 627 Wllshire Mall East Alton, Illinois Attorney for WOOD RIVER DRAINAGE AND LEVEE DISTRICT CARD OF THANKS 2 2 — 18 MRS. MINNIE I. JOHNSON — The family would like to take this means of thanking all of their relatives, friends and neighbors who we/e so kind during our recent bereavement. Especially Rev. A. A. Capron. of Wood River, pallbearers, those who sent cards, flowers, or helped or assisted In any way. Mr. & Mrs. Arnold Meier, Mr. & Mrs. Leroy Braundmeler, Mr. Ic Mrs. Norman Hamann. SERVICE STATION ATTENDANT — Part-time. Must be experienced, prefer shift worker. Wrte Box 540 care of Telegraph. 17 — 19 YOUNG MAN—Between 18-24. rell able, able to meet public, neat in appearance. $65 week. Apply In person. Pitman's One Hour Cleaners, Godfrey, 111. FINANCIAL 23 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 23 -- 18 - 1 - 1 -' ' '"-• - • "" "" EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY for person wanting own business. Grocery store, completely equipped but not stocked. With 3 room apt. Owner died, must sell. Bargain price $1800. Phone 466-2705. 23 — TF — FOR RENT — Boarding or room- Ing house. Fully equipped, $150 per month. For details call Homer Adams. 466-3227. 23 — 31-3-7-9-14-16-18 FOR SALE — Restaurant In •Greenfield, doing a good business, owner has other business interest. Priced to sell. Sample Agency, Greenfield, Illinois. Phone — — EMerald 8-2175, Lester Sample, 926-2575, Donald Sample. EM 8-2775. 24 INVESTMENTS —STOCKS 24 — 18 FOR KALE — City of Alton Assessment Bonds. 6%, tax exempt. McCann & Co. Inc. Box 1585, Springfield, 111. PERSONAL SERVICE M DRESSMAKING—TAILORING 30 — 10-10 DRESSMAKING—Alterations, pants cuffed. Reasonable. Refrencea. In my home. CL 4-4034. 30 — 10-2-63 DRESSMAKING & ALTERATIONS —Experienced. . . Johnette King. Upper Alton. 462-2052. 18- LAUNDERING 31 31 IRONINGS WANTED — 462-5902. BUSINESS SERVICE 18 HELP WANTED—FEMALE 18 — 18 BABYSITTER WANTED — 3 children, 2 school age. Prefer older woman. Stay or go. Shiftworkers. 462-5148 after 4. 18 — 20 Dental Receptionist Wanted SALARY OPEN—High school graduate. Provide own transportation. Consider individual with no experience. Submit full resume, Box 590, care Telegraph. 71 — 18 18 — 18 GENTLE WOMAN—For elderly gen. tleman. No nursing care, heavy cleaning or laundry. Salary open. 465-9035. 18 — 1 IN LOVING MEMORY 3—18 IN MEMORY of Wilson C. Lister, who passed away Sept. 18, 1955. 8 years ago, There is a link death cannot sever, Love and remembrance last forever. Sadly missed by, Mother, Father, Brothers & Sister. 7 PERSONALS 7 — 10/1 LICENSED DETECTIVE — Legal photography. W. E. Burt, 2006 Washington Ave., Alton. 465-7350. 8 RUMMAGE * PASTRY SALES 8 — 10/21 RUMMAGE SALE—1714 Washington. Monday thru Saturday, 9-5, Friday, 9-9. 8 — 19 . HOUSEKEEPER — & care, school- age children, 5 day week. Refer ence, 254-5619 between 6 & 8 p.m. HOUSEKEEPER 4 COMPANION— for lady living alone. Light housework, plain cooking, own room In nice home. 465-2633. 18 _ 20 LADY—To babysit and live in . References. For information call 254-0588. 18 — 18 MIDDLEAGED LADY TO BABY- SIT NIGHTS — Write Box 550 in care of Alton Telegraph, giving particulars and phone number. 18 — 20 31 BUS, ANNOUNCEMENTS 32 — 9/25 —_—_—_——__ POWER LAWN MOWERS REPAIRED — SHARPENED Authorized Toro Service Complete stock Toro, Lawn-Boy mowers, riding mowers, garden tillers. Used mowers. STOBBS TIRE SALES 3525 College. HO 2-7326 32 — 28 AUTO— And furniture upholstering. Bill's Upholstering. 4-lane highway, Godfrey. Open Sat. 486-1710. 32 — 20 CONCRETE WORK— Residential only. Steps, walks, drives, floors, retaining walls. Free estimates. . 32 — 9-26-63 ELECTRICAL WIRING — Meter service, installation, repairs, parts. Berry & Son Electric. 377-9288. 32 — TF - _ PARTS * SERVICE — Washing Machines and Vacuum Cleaners. 838 E. 7th — HO 2-4(23 MIDDLECOFF'S FACTORY AUTHORIZED HOOVER CLEANER SERVICE RUMMAGE SALE — Friday. Sept. 20, Masonic Temple, 4th & Lorena, Wood River. Sponsored by Wood River Eastern Star. 8 — 20 RUMMAGE SALE—at 513 Belle St. Saturday, Sept. 21, benefit for Practical Nurses Registry. » SOCIETIES and LODGES 9—18 HIBBARD LODGE NO. 249 AF and LONDON — A retired British Major who lost the right to fly 15 years ago, for piloting a plane under the London Bridge, has been grunted a license to operate an airplane again, sans stunts. iand. LONDON — A British Army cook has offered for the second time to marry the first girl who comes along and pays the $700 required to buy his way out of the military service. the argument his administration has been making—that spending will be rigidly controlled and is in fact leveling off, and that next year's budget deficit will be smaller than this year's. The administration position is that the proposed tax cut, which would be effective in two stages —Jan. 1 and a year later—will stimulate business, thus increasing tax revenues and eventually balancing the budget. Many Congressional observers also expect the President specifically to recognize a declaration written into the bill calling for economy and use of additional revenues to reduce the public debi. Chairman Wilbur D. Mills, D- Ark., of the House Ways and Means Committee, who drafted that section, has said it is intended to mean a choice of tax reduction, and not big government spending, as a means of building the U.S. economy—"And we want it understood that we do not intend to try to go along both roads at the same time." Republicans contended such expressions of sentiment by the executive or the Democratic majority were not enough. Dairy Controls WASHINGTON (AP) — The American Farm Bureau federation wants no new dairy legislation. It says the industry is making progress in solving its own production stabilization and price problems, Marvin L. McLain, assistant legislative director of the farm organization, called today for congressional rejection of legislative proposals offering payments to dairymen reducing milk production and altering provisions of federal milk marketing orders. Milk production is running slightly below a year ago. In a statement prepared for a House agriculture subcommittee, McLain said that as long as uncertainty exists relating to possible new government action in the milk production field, "Farmers will continue to feel that they should maintain or increase their production in order to be in the best possible position should bases and marketing quotas become effective." The legislation is supported by the Kennedy administration. AM Brighton. Special meeting Wed.. Sept. 18, 7:30 p.m. Work In 2nd degree. Visiting brethren wel come. Harold Robinson, W.M. 9 — 18 OUTSTANDING OPPORTUNITIES ALTON AREA Bookkeepers, stenographers, clerk typist, general office. GREATER ALTON- EMPLOYMENT 300 Plasa 18 — 19— — WOMAN — TO take care of old man, not Invalid. Write Box 500, Care of Alton Evening Telegraph. 18 — 20 • _ WANTED—Babysitter, live In. Inquire 609 Reed, East Alton. 18 — 19 WAITRESSES WANTED—318 East 33 BUILDING — CONTRACTING 33 — 21 — A-l CARPENTER REPAIRS—Additions, enclosures, roofing, concrete porches, garages, painting. Reasonable. 462-2901. 33 — 9/25 BOB WOOD—Basement waterproofing ard cement work of all kinds. 466-2407, 33 — 23 CARPENTER — Repair or paint- Ing. Experienced custodian for 14 "A years, 254-0474. Broadway. Nellie's Keystone Coffee Shop. 19 HELP WTD.. Male * Female 19 — 18 ACCOUNTANT—A structural draftsman, shoe sales, perpetual inventory, auto mechanic, stenographers, bookkeepers, dictaphone, cooks, waitresses, babysitters. American Employment, 726 E. Broadway. 19 — 23 BOYS OR GIRLS — 16 or over, full time or part time, meals furnished. Apply in person Steak 'n Shake Drive In, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Personnel office 8128 Olive St. Road or No. 5 Hwy. 140 Florissant, Mo. NO HHONE CALLS. 20 minute drive from Alton. SALESLADIES WOOD RIVER LODGE NO. 1062 AF & AM—Stated meeting, Wed.. Sept. 18, 7:30 p.m. Visiting brethren welcome. HOWELL K. BARNETT. W.M. 9—18 i . FRANKLIN LODGE NO. 25 AF&AM —Instruction Thursday, Sept. 19, 7 p.m. Officers and members Invited. WAYNE H. HARPER, W.M. 10 LOST—STRAYED-STOLEN 10 — 19 :•— i LOST —. Red plaid car bag. ID: Charles Lee, 248 N. Payson, Baltimore. Md. Contains necessary .school clothes. Reward. Contact owner, Blackburn College, Carlln- vJlle. 10 — 18 LOST — Black, male Pekingese, East Alton vicinity. Reward. Alter 4 p.m.: 259.3426. 10—19- LOST -T Fosterburg vicinity, ^n, 1 4 9-6053. 19A _ 18 HOUSEWIVES—Make Christmas dollars early. Demonstrate name brand toys at toy parties. Through November, $10 per evening guaranteed. No charge for sample case. Nothing to deliver. Toy Shoppers. TEmple 7-9976. 19A — 9-11-16-18 33 — 10/9 — ___ CARPENTER REPAIR, block lay- Ing, concrete work, plumbing, new homes, painting. HO 5-2436. 33 — 9/25 — _! CONCRETE WORK OF ALL KINDS —Walls, floors, -valks. porches, etc. Free estimates. HO 5-1290 or HO 2-3483 any time. 33 — 10/9 .... GUTTERING — Roofing, painting. odd Jobs, repairs. Reasonable. Prompt service. 254-3649. DECORATING 14 34 — 30 A-l PAPER HANGING — $10 per room. 465-8764. 34 — 21— . ALL PAINTING — and carpenter repair. D. K. Cummlngs, 462-7419. 34 — 9/18 i BEST IN DECORATING — PalnT Ing Interior and exterior. Paper hanging and removal. Free estimates. Reasonable prices. 466-1134. «' ••" 10/3 PAPER HANGING—Painting, plai- *•* "—'- carpenter work. 3-V —~ 10/8' ,—___ PAINTING, PLASTERING-Remov. ing wallpaper. No job too small Free estimates. 466.2852. 462.9857 J4 —•* 10-15 ._..PLASTERING PAINTING. Wallpaper removing Work guaranteed/ Free -«"""•"•• 254-8189 DO YOU NEED EXTRA MONEY? —$75.00 yours for selling 'only 100 Pearl Splendor Christmas Card assortments, $32.50 for 50 boxes. $13,00 for 25 boxes, etc, Free personalized samples, plus leading boxes on approval. Write today. It costs you nothing to try, Cheerful Card Co.. H-332 White Plains, N.Y. 19A — 16-18 RUN SPARE TIME — Greeting Card-Gift Shop at home! Show friends samples new J963 Christmas, All-Occasion greeting cards, gift 11 Take orders earn to male beagles. 1 gr old puppy. Reward 10—1 LOST—Red male cocker spaniel 5 roos. old. Vicinity of Weatern Cart- rtdge ; _Answera to "Smoky." Sport* Store* Prosper PARIS — Sales of American made sporting goods are reported at an all time high in France. I 259-7487. 10 — 18 •• • LOST — German Shepherd dog. Vicinity Hartford, III. 254-0722 Reward. 10 _ 18— REWARD—For the return of a black jabrador retriever, missing since Wednesday in the Bethalto area. Answers tp "Mike". 377-WW. 11 11 — 80 NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE William E. Hendrlcks is no longer affiliated with the Ted Price Real Estate Agency. (Formerly known as the Price-Hale Agency). 801 B. Broadway, Alton, 111. Signed TED PRICE. 10)% profit, No experience needed. Try without costl Special fund raising plans for organizations. Rush name for samples on approval. Regal Greetings, Dept. 314, Ferndale, Michigan. ' 19A - 11 - 18 - 25 ~ WOMAN WHO CAN DRIVE to call regularly each month on established Studio Girl Cosmetics clients In and around Alton, making necessary deliveries, etc, 3 to 4 hours per day. Route will pay dp to $S per hour. Write STUDIO GIRL COSMETICS, Dept. 7183.9, Glen dale, California: 19A — 19 . i...' .—i,... ....i . 2 LADIES—To do pleasant Inter viewing work from our office. Must be between ages 21-55, Pleasant personality, good speaking voice. Free to work 3-6 hours a day. Starting rate of pay $1.25 per hour with Incentive raises. For personal interview write Box 560, care Alton Telegraph. 37 — TF Wed. E « N ,£°. Y . th ? convenience of clean yo"u X Cal M 8 «f' S° K m ?^ er wher « P^lnt er l d ' P^as^er^e for heatlnH. cooking and GODFREY ROAD Phone 466.3461 - MOVING" 40 - WORLD W1DH MOVKHS VON PER AHE. VAN LINES * CAI T PRES BELCHER AGENCY .. PREE ESTIMATE ALTON, ILL. HO 2-8240 RENTALS 20 SALESMEN MAN WANTED—If you can use your hands with some mechanical dexterity and are willing to work, have a grade school education and R lenty of drive, we have an open- is In our sales And service department (or you. Write Manager, P.O. Box 188 Belleville. III. 41 — 10-17-83. SLEEPING ROOMS CLOSE-IN _ Living room, tele- * , on« ^privilege. 123E. 8th, Alton. ONE LARGE ROOM 41 - 21 NICELY For one or 462-238 ICELY FURNISHED — Private entrance, 2408 Sanford. 462-0578 "* AU'Zi'OJ u ~£i 2 "loclw from downtown wood River. Private entrance. Phone privileges. 254-7259. """"" vo> « AFARI'MUNIS- PLAT* 40 — 20 ———————„____ 5 ROOM APT.—All utilities paid. Private entrance and bath. New4y decorated. No pets, will accept babysitting as part rent. 377-8680; Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK"

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page