Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 20, 1963 · Page 2
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September 20, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, September 20, 1963
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Page 2
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t»AGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 Until Saturday i Show Ldw Tsmp^rtitura* Exptei«d ^rtciplfaiioo Not Cojuulf Lota I ffc/ecaif J*.+*"**H!i Outlook Is Staggering Says U.S. Space Chief CLOUDY AND COOLER Occasional rain is expected Friday night in parts of the central Plains and upper Mississippi valley with scattered showers in parts of the central Appalachians, southeast Atlantic coast, parts of the upper Lakes, northern Plains and northern Plateau. It will be clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. It will be cooler across the northern half of the nation and the central and southern Plateau with warmer weather along the central and southern Pacific coast. (AP Wirephoto Map) Musso Files 2 Lawsuits To Collect Unpaid Taxes EDWARDSVILLE ( - County Treasurer George Musso filed two lawsuits today in Circuit Court to collect a combined total of $9,713.31 claimed due as unpaid personal property taxes, interest and penalties from two Granite City area savings and loan associations. Musso, who filed the suits as ex-officio county tax collector, asked judgment for $7,172.85 against First Granite City Savings & Loan, including $2,679.17 claimed due as delinquent personal property taxes for the years 1951 through 1954, and the remainder constituting penalties, interest charges and costs. Madison County Federal Savings & Loan Assn. of near Granite City was named defendant in the second suit, for $2,540.46. Of that sum, for which judgment is asked, $970.44 represents unpaid personal property tax bills of the firms for the years 1953 and 1954, and the balance comprises penalties and interest charges on the delinquencies, according to the complaint. The suits were filed on .behalf of Treasurer Musso by Assistant State's Attorney Burton Bernard. Edwardsville Laborers Want Shower Facilities EDWARDSVILLE — Business Agent Charles Steward of Labors Local 179 said today he will ask the city to furnish shower facilities for men in the city' sewer and sanitation departments. The business agent, representing 17 city employes in the local union, said he is including the request for shower facilities in his negotiation sessions with the city for a new wage agreement for city employes. City employes are seeking a $65 monthly salary hike the first year and $50 per month the second year in a proposed two year wage pact. Seventeen city employes affiliated with the labor local rejected an offer from the city for a total monthly salary increase of $13 for each employe spread over a two-year period. The union will vote Monday morning on a second offer from the city which would increase sal aries of employes by $13 in the first year. The earlier proposal erpected by the union would have provided an increase of $7 per month for each man the first year and $6 a month the second year. The business agent said this morning that he is seeking adequate shower units for men in the sanitation and sewer departments. Steward said there is no tiot water at the sewer plant and only one wash basin in the plant lab. We also want the men in the garbage 'department to have a place to shower," Steward said. He explained that men in the Sewer department are in contact with particular types of bacteria in their work, some of which cause skin rash. The City Council earlier authorized an expenditure of money for a hot water heater and shower unit at the sewer plant. The unit was not installed until a location could be determined. Kennedy Speaks to UN (Continued from Page 1) world, including our own nation. '•,, . , ,. . , -t, ., We are working to right the Union have a special capacity. " . ,, ijinu.1 nave » F r j wrongs of our own nation. Furthermore, he aigued, both ^ b _^ j;j _ f ._ u . have agreed through the United Kennedy did not confine his dis- •IJCLVC ClglCCTJ iiiAwu^ik v«»v- WI**VI_M *• ... ,, Nations that they will make no cussion of discnir;nation to the United States, however. He condemned the oppression of Buddhist priests in Scuth Viet Nam, the closing of synagogues in the Soviet Union, the Hungarian government's treatment of Joseph Cardinal Mindszenty who is i n exile in the U.S. Legation in Budapest, and a ban on Protestant missions in some countries. Recalling his adoress to the General Assembly twc years ago, Kennedy said that at that time "theshadow of fear lay larkly across the world." But today, he said, "the clouds territorial clairs in space. Having prepared this backdrop, Kennedy said: "Why, therefore, should man's iirst flight to the moon be a matter of national competition? .Why should the United States and the Soviet Union, in preparing for such expeditions, become involved .ii: immense duplications of research, construction and expenditure? "Surely we should explore whether the scientists and astronauts of our two countries—indeed of all the world—cannot work together in the conquest, of space, sending some day in this decade to the moon, not the representatives of a single nation, but the representatives of all humanity." Even though Kennedy said this might become a worldwide project he emphasized the "special capacity" of the United Suites and the Soviet Union and u&ed the term "a joint expedition to the moon." There was no doubt that he regarded this as a possible avenue of dramatic cooperation between the principal cold war adversaries. But he also stressed that such a step, and others he suggested, "will require on our part lull consultation with our allies." While holding out an olive branch, Kennedy indirectly belabored the Soviet Union for its record in Germanv, Cuba, the Congo, the United Nations and elsewhere. Race Problem And, he said that the United States is not without stain—specifically, in the area of racial dis crimination. Said Kennedy. "The United States of America IB opjwsed to discrimination and persentUiou on grounds of race ttnd religion .mywhere in the NEW HOURS! EI'TE«'TIVIi OCT. 1 Pally 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. Friday » A.A1.-8 P.M. 6 P.M.-7S80 P.M. Godfrey State Bank Member !•. O. I. C. MONT^fcXLO PLAiA WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity — Considerable cloudiness tonight and Sattir day, with about a 30 per cent chance of thundershowcrs tonight and Saturday. Low tonight around 60. A little cooler Saturday with the high in the upper 70s. Extended Forecast Southern Illinois — Tempera- :ures will average near or slight- y above normal, turning cooler by the weekend. Normal highs, from around 80 in the southeast :o the mid 70s in the north. Nor- •nal lows, from around 60 in the southeast to the low 50s in the north. Precipitation will average one-fourth to three-fourths of an nch except below one-fourth of an inch in the southwest, occurring as showers toward the middle of the week. Natural Gas Expansion To Continue WASHINGTON (AP) - Until and if the United States runs out of gas, no end to the growth of the natural gas business — a dramatic chapter in the nation's industrial history — appears in sight. When oil producers started harnessing the gas that blew out of wells drilled for oil, a giant new industry was born. Some swells lad been drilled mainly for-gas but it wasn't until oil operators started capturing the gas from their wells, instead of letting it ;o to waste, that the natural gas industry really got going. Many wells now are sunk for gas alone. New highs for natural gas production and consumption were set again in 1962, the Bureau of Mines reports. The story has been the same for every yeai since World War II. The report shows that marketed production in 1962 set a record of 13,877 billion cubic feet —a 5 per cent increase over 1961. And U.S. consumption of natural gas in 1962 reached a new high of 13,890 billion cubic feet. This was 6 per cent above that for the preceding year and, it will be noted, more than the market production of U.S. gas for 1962. Residential consumption of natural gas in 1962 was estimated at 3,479 billion cubic feet, com pared with 388.8 million feet in 1906. Woman Charged After Crash at East Alton EAST ALTON — A 19 - year race. parative calm." He said his appearance at the flew into her eye. United Nations was "not a sign of crisis but of confidence." have lifted a little so that new o ]d Cottage Hills woman was rays of hope can break through." charged with operating a vehicle And he termed the test-ban in the wrong lane Thursday at treaty the first specific step in 17 9:48 p.m. after her automobile years to limit the nuclear arras collided with a parked and flat tended car on Monroe Street, po The United States is totally involved with science and technology as a necessary element in modern life, James E. Webb, National Aeronautics and Space Administration administrator said Thursday night at Pere Marquette Lodge. Speaking at a Midwest Conference on "Outer Space: The Prospect for Man and Society," Webb said the extent of the space effort "is staggering" and "it is essential that the fruits of the space program be transferred quickly to the civilian economy." The four - day conference at Marquette Park, under auspices of Columbia and St. Louis Universities, has drawn 100 Midwestern citizens — scientists, politiq- ans, industrialists, business and labor leaders and even heads of women's organizations. Their collective opinion on the U.S. space program will be tabulated and united with material lathered in 13 other such conferences for possible guidance in utilizing the results of the space program. Call of the Unknown "Now that man has the ability to leave inner space and break the shackles that have bound him to a single planet, he has before him opportunities to obtain fundamental understanding in areas of scientific interest which have intrigued and tantalized him for generations," Webb said. These areas, Webb added, consist of "the sun and its influence on the earth, the origin and nature of the solar system, the nature of the stars and galaxies, and the origin of life itself." In addition, Webb said, the national decision to develop the capacity to go into space was based on the fact that the general welfare and security of the United States required it. But throughout the effort, Webb said, "it is clear that there would be practical uses of space." "Yet, for American society perhaps the greater significance lies in the fact that the objectives of this program is fully as much to gain knowledge as to secure concrete objectives," Webb said. He pointed out that the huge program is being carried on in peacetime without "the impetus of war." To Solve Problems There are problems in making the transfer of ideas and discoveries growing out of the space program to the civilian economy Webb said, but the "Office of Technology Utilization" has been set up by the aeronautical and space agency to work with the problem. In this office, Webb said, technically trained people monitor and study the research and development programs to identify potential items of transfer. Then, Webb said, a staff ol technically trained people, aided by research organizations, evaluate them for their industrial potential. Results are published in trade and professional journals and one research institute goes about the Midwest talking with industrial and business leaders to spur utilization of space effort discoveries, Webb said. Walter F. Burke, vice - president and manager of spacecraft at McDonnell Aircraft Corp., will speak at the conference this evening and Senator Symington will speak Saturday evening. Noted British Cartoonist Dies LONDON (API-Sir David Low, Bi-itish cartoonist, died Thursday night after a long illness. He was "We meet today." said Ken- lice reported, nedy, "in an atmosphere of rising Mrs. Paul Simpkins, 63, Cot hope, and at a moment of com- tage Hills, told police she lost con- Traffic Fine Letters Near 'Z,' the End A secretary sending out letters urging people to pay delinquent raffic fines is almost to the end of the alphabetical list of names, Alton Police Magistrate George Roberts reported today. A drive to collect some of the $15,132 owed in back fines has •ntered its fourth week with more than $1,000 being collected he said. After all the letters are out we'll start sending policemen out with mittimus warrants calling for an arrest on the spot of offenders, Roberts stated. This may mean a night in jail for people who are arrested and must see the judge'the following day at 9 a.m., he said. Warrants will be issued in al phabetical order, Roberts said, with a few served each day because of the shortage of police to Bystanders at the scene of an automobile wreck in which two were fatally injured Thursday night near Graf ton, SPECTATOR work to revive Danny McNear, another bystander, who was injured in a fall into a roadside ditch. do the work. The unpaid fines are on the books from the previous police magistrate and date back to I960. License of Irish Inn Is Revoked EDWARDSVILLE— Sheriff Barney Fraundorf said today he has ordered deputies to close the Irish Inn Tavern on Choutcau Slough Road near Granite City. Fraundorf said he was directed 16 Building Permits for July Issued Sixteen permits for new buildings, including five residences, nine garages and carports and two commercial structures, were issued during August, Chief Building Inspector James Bennett reported today. Total construction value of the buildings was $220*360, Bennett said. Permits issued for new buildings in August of 1962 totaled 20 with a total valuation of $41,750. For 1963, from January to August, a total of 84 permits for new buildings have been Issued with a total valuation of $2,470,788. This compares with 120 and $811,120 for the same period last year. Permits for additions to existing buildings during August came to five for a valuation of $54,000. This compares with 8 additions valued at $50,885 for August last year. Permits for the January to August period this year in additions total 53 valued at $551,190. compared with 56 and $690.035 last year. Permits for alterations and repairs to existing buildings this year during August came to 46 valued 'at $65.273. This compares to 40 with a valuation of $42.580 for the same month last year. For the January to August period this year, 278 permits for alterations were issued with a total value of $358,446, compared with Ml and $355.082 for the period last year. Grand total of permits issued in August this year was 67. com- ty Liquor Commissioner Harold! The grand total of building JLandolt, whose action in revoking j permits issued in the January to the license of the proprietor, Mrs. j August period this year is 415 Ludie Shastid, was upheld recent- reprsenting a valuation of 53,- SPACE AGENCY CHIEF James E. Webb, National Aeronautics and Space Administrator, (center) who discussed the space program at Marquette Park Lodge Thursday. With nim is U.S. Senator Stuart Symington (D-Mo.). Father, Son Held for Bowling Lane Burglary School Mothers Plan Festival At East Alton EAST ALTON — Plans for the annual fall school festival were completed at the Thursday meeting of the School Mother's Club in the Community Recreation center. Committees were named to take charge of the various booths and work schedules were announced. The festival will be held Sept. ly on her appeal to the Illinnis 380.424. The grand total of build| Liquor Control Commission. j ing permits issued for the same The tavern, Fraundorf reported.!period last year was 472 with a had continued to operate pending | total valuation of $1,857.027. outcome of Mrs. Shastid's appeal.' The state liquor body's decision refusing to. reverse Landolt's revocation order was announced the 1 past weekend. Richard Boone Injured in Auto Crash LOS ANGELES (AP) — Actor Richard Boone was hospitalized with serious injuries today after his expensive sportr, roadster struck a parked car, police re- pu ted. cat" Melcher, 39, of the Commer-j Investigating officer E. T. Lof- cial Hotel, this morning pleadedjtus said Boone's head hit the The license liar been revoked on testimony that three Roxana teenagers had obtained liquor at the tavern on two occasions. Man Arrested on Disorderly Charges WOOD RIVER — Joe "Wlld- 28 from 1 to 9 p.m. on the grounds! not .guilty to disorderly conduct j windshield of his Maserati and his of the Junior High School, w i t h j charges and posted a $50 bond j chest broke the steering wheel. the annual parade of costumed students and decorated bicycles opening the event. Mrs. Sam Guarino is serving as general chairman. Twelve new members were enrolled for a club membership totaling 46, Mrs. Robert Harris, president, reports. with Police Magistrate 0. Vernor. W. Boone, star of television's !"Have Gun, Will Travel" show, Melcher was arrested shortly after 4 a.m. this morning when the operator of the Sunshine Cafe at Wood River Avenue and Ferguson Streets told police he was causing a disturbance in the establishment. then walked two blocks to his home in the suburb of Pacific Palisades and his wife, Claire, called a doctor. Police said he suffered facial cuts, a possible broken nose, possible broken ribs and knee cuts. EDWARDSVILLE — A 62-year old man and his son, 22, were being held for investigation today at the county jail in connection with a break-in and theft early this morning of beer, merchandise and small change at Rainbow Bowling Lanes just southeast of here on Marine Road. The pair was taken into custody by sheriff's deputies near the scene after Edwardsville merchant Donbrow watchman reported he Rudolph saw two men walking along an oiled road near Edwardsville Gun Club and they appeared to be carrying cases of beer. Deputies John Urban and Randall Robbs, accompanied by Donbrow went to investigate. They trol of her car when an object Mrs. Simpkins' car was traveling north on Monroe when the ac"Today," Kennedy declared, cident occurred. The parked car "we may have reached a pause was owned by William Lawrence, f*>m n* ._-. c*t 1TV..,* A 14 A » in the cold war." But hf said it is a milestone —not the millennium. Kennedy said there arc basic differences between the United States and me Soviet Union that put a limit on agreements and "forbid the relaxation of vigilance." 632 Monroe St., East Alton. LET ACME STRETCH YOUR FUEL OIL DOLLAR Summer 1'rlces Are Lower ACME OIL CO. Phone 462-3000 or 405-5882 W. P. GOSSKTT, ()\vn«r SeUUhl? I choM The fertile Jordan plaia Liter to di*cov«r The folly of my gate. Who am If (Gene*i» 13: 5-11) ALTON BIBLE & BOOK STORE 2800 E. BROADWAY Gifts and Religious Items Clip and Save for FREE GIFT! MILE R100U IS LADIES' HOUSE DRESSES — Ideal for everyday wear In dark fall colors. Sizes 14/20 and 16^/ 24Vt at'$2.98. At Landmark Store, Powntown Alton. CUSTOMERS WANTED ;T CAMPUS" LETTER SWEATERS —Tops in quality for the money. Sizes 34/46, all wool, In white, sold, royal, only $10.98. 3rd & Piusa, Alton. SEWINO NEEDS — Still best is good old Quadriga at 4Sc yard. Thread, the Big spool Coats, 4 for $1, and all at Snyder's, Alton, III. CHILD CORDUROY PLA- CLOTHES — Will wear better than any other pla-clothes. Bib'- alls (fi mos. to 24 mos.) on sale for 99c and Boxer longies (1 to 6X) lor 90c. This quality Is guaranteed for 1 year by maker. Phone 462-9751. found Joseph E. Massey, 62, walk ing along a road and noticed a beer case in weeds along the highway. A search turned up Massey's son, James C., 22, a second case of beer and pockets of the pair yielded gum, candy, potato chips, pennies and a quart of whiskey. The officers checked the nearby gun club, found nothing amiss there, then went to the bowling lanes, where they discovered the place had been burglarized. Shortly after '4 p.m. the pair of suspects was lodged in the county jail. Both stoutly denied burglar izing the bowling lanes. MORE PROTECTION BUT YOUR COST IS LOWER! For more than 85 years Millers' Mutual has provided sound insurance protection at a substantial savings in'cost. It will pay you to check with MILLERS' MUTUAL before you renew your present HOME, BUSINESS and AUTO INSURANCE. No Membership Fee Jerry Lamar East Alton- Wood River Phone 364-9033 MILLERS' MUTUAL PI" ILLINOIS 'N»URANC* V AUTO • HOMI BUSINESS r Sunday Menu Excellent Facilities For Meetings and Banquets, Delightful Cuisine Is Yours Every Sunday In Our Carriage Rooms And The "Coffee Brake" Coffee Shop! Dinner Is Served From 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. YOUR CHOICE OF Chilled Tomato Juice or Soup du Jour ENTREES Baked Sugar Cured Ham with Pineapple Sauce Roast Top Sirloin of .Beef au Jut Roast Young Chicken with Dressing and Cranberry Sauce Roast Long Island Duckling Mandarin Baked Halibut Steak with Lembn Butter CHOICEHDF TWO .-'.''• Green Beans En Butter Harvard Beet* Broccoli Hollandaise Cole $l«,w Snowflake Potatoes Candled Hashed Brown Potatoes Tossed Garden Salad > Pineapple with Cottage CHOICE OF SHERBET OR COBBLER Above Dinners Include Rolls, Butter and Beverage ADULTS CHILDREN 2.50 Hi-Way House W t Plenty of Free Parking Every Convenience MOTOR HOTEL j ROUTE 67, GODFREY PHONE 466-13^0

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