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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE NINETEEN Rusk to Review Pact Possibilities By LEWIS OULICK UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) —Secretary of State Dean Rusk intends to review possibilities for further East - West agreements with two major Western allies before seeing Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko on Satur day. Rusk will meet with British Foreign Secretary Lord Home Thursday morning and with Home and West German Foreign Minister Gerhard Schroeder on Friday. Rusk and Home will sit down with Gromyko Saturday at a "working luncheon" in Rusk's hotel suite. It will be the first major East-West political parley since the signing of the limited nuclear test-ban treaty Aug. 5. U. S. sources said that while Rusk, Home and Schroeder may touch on such matters as the proposed multination nuclear force, main attention will be devoted to issues coming up with Gromyko. Rusk was reported to have told Dahomey Foreign Minister Emile D. Zinsou Tuesday not to expect wide East-West agreement during the current session of the U.N. General Assembly. American authorities see t he possibility of smaller accords, such as agreements on a New York - Moscow commercial air route and building new embassies in Moscow and Washington. They believe a lot more spadework will be needed on broader issues even with the more genial climate prevailing since the signing of the test-ban treaty. Schroeder's views are important on the larger issues because they tend to involve Germany—for instance the proposals to exchange observers to guard against surprise attack and to conclude a nonaggression pact between the rival NATO and Warsaw militaiy blocs. The West. German foreign minister was said to be agreeable to exploring such questions with Gromyko provided the Bonn government continues to be consulted and nothing is done to jeopardize reunification of Germany. The row over Malaysia was Rusk's principle concern Tuesday. He met separately with the foreign ministers of the Philippines and Indonesia, both of which have refused to recognize the new British-backed nation. Entire Town To Work QUITO — Lord Rover automobiles are to be built at a plant on the outskirts of Guayaquil, Ecuador, with almost the entire population of the town employed the new factory or some related industry or service. Investigate Arson Case At Brl hullo A blaze, apparently caused by vandals, was extinguished by Bethalto firemen at the home of Ed Coleman. 21!) James St.. this morning at 3:30 a.m. Oil had been splashed on the east side of the home and on a shed, firemen reported. The flames were brought under control in about an hour. Police are investigating the possibility of arson. 4 Edwardsville Area Residents Enter Hospital EDWARDSVILLE — Four area residents were admitted Tuesday to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, one patient was discharged and one birth recorded. Bora to Mr. and Mrs. Ear! Wrigley, 53 Halleck, a son, at G:OR p.m., Tuesday, weight pounds 3 ounces. The mother is the former Thelma Butcher. Admitted were: Patricia Forn off. 409 Cherry; Oscar Schmidt, 52 Buena Vista; William Stahl- lut, 114 "M" St.; Mrs. Lillian Davis, 230 S. Buchanan. Joseph Chartrand, Rte. 1, was discharged. Premium Features at a Value Pricel $ 199 This set is packed with features you'd expect to pay more to get. tHand-wired chassis, precision crafted with modern hand and dip soldering for circuit connections of high reliability. All tubes are Premium Rated ... built and tested to Motorola's own rigid specifications. Tinted filter glass helps reduce annoying reflections, especially helpful since you can turn this set to practically any angle. Come in and see our complete assortment of 1964 Motorola models and styles. -'"<• '-8F VE45 '"»f V'EWIG t>[t . 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CX2. in sturdy two-Ion* brown molded cabinet. »39' 5 MOTOROLA •fMtmik •< Mttoreli Mr ALTON B. r. Goodrich 440 E. Broadway J&R Auto 408 Belle L&L Furniture 100 W. «B BETHALTO Bethtronics U8 Bethftlto Drive EAST ALTON HftW Radio ft TV 660 W. St. Louis McCrory's Shopping Center EDWAHDSVILLE TV Main GODFRE7 Ritchey'f Homo Sup. Clifton Terrace Rd. HARTFORD Varble Radio ft TV 100 N. Delmar WOOD RIVER Sparki TV ft App. Central A Acton Pickets Protest Service Station Partner Setup A dispute over the forming of a partnership has led to picketing of a service station in Alton. Members of the Automotive Petroleum and Allied Trades, Local n?l, are picketing the Walters service station, 1912 State street. The union charges Waltem took in two employes of the service sta tion. Carl Finster and Don Schudel, as partners and that they are now working at the station in violation of the contract. Les Baum, Local 971 business agent, said the partners are not permitted to perform work done usually by employes who are union members. Schudel said, "We are part owners of the station and have the right to work there. When we need more help we will hire it." Bond Issue Brochure Is Planned at Edwardsville EDWARDSVILLE — A brochure will be distributed here as par! of a planned public information program to acquaint residents with proposed construction of a new municipal building in a bond issue to be submitted to voters Nov. 5. The Information brochure, to bo completed by Alderman Victor Thcgze and the city council's public relations committee, will describe the existing city hall-fire station facilities which arc presently in poor condition. A section of the printed bro- Ole Miss All White Again OXFORD, Miss. (AP)—The University of Mississippi has again become an all-white school with the ouster of Cleve McDowell. McDowell was a second-term law student until Tuesday when '.he school expelled him for carrying a gun. Asked about the decision as he left campus for his home at Drew, some 60 miles to the southwest, the 21-year-old Negro replied: "I liave no emotions about it whatsoever." McDowell faces a justice of the peace trial here Saturday on charges of carrying a concealed deadly weapon, a loaded .22 caliber revolver. Maximum penalty would be three months in jail and $100 tine. He is free on $230 bond. Officers arrested him on cam- aus Monday. The Student Judicial Council held a hearing Tuesday on charges that McDowell violated a university regulation against carrying anus on campus. McDowell and his attorney appeared before the council. The student group recommended expulsion to Dean L.L. Love, who passed the recommendation on to Ole Miss Chancellor J.D. Williams. Both the dean and the chancellor concurred. McDowell had been the only Negro at Ole Miss since James H. Meredith graduated jast month. Unlike Meredith, he was not protected by federal marshals while on campus. Meredith's enrollment last fall set off rioting. Sen. Smith Seen as VP Candidate By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON (AP)-Sen. Mar- ;aret Chase Smith is once again Deing talked about as a possible Republican vice presidential candidate, as she has been at intervals ever since she first was elected to the Senate in 1948. Maine's champion vote getter, Mrs. Smith says she is startled jy the mail she has received urging her to i-un on the GOP ticket lext year. But she also says she s realistic enough to know she doesn't have a chance. Regardless of how much she may discount her chances, associates said today a fairly steady stream of mail flows in suggesting her for (he No. 2 spot—particularly as a running mate for Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona f he becomes the Republican nominee. When Mrs. Smith joined Goldwater Tuesday in voting against j ratification of the limited nuclear :est-ban treaty, some political observers saw tliis as a sign she might be moving in that direction. When newsmen asked her about t, she pointed out that the day tefore she had voted against Goldwater's reservation to delay the effectiveness of U.S. ratification until the removal of Soviet nuclear weapons and military personnel from Cuba had been verified by the United Nations. Aides of Goldwater said he has not made overtures to Mrs. Smith or anyone else about the vice presidential nomination. They emphasized he hasn't even announced whether he would be u candidate tor the presidential nomination. Despite the absence of any declaration from Goldwaetr, he got a boost Tuesday from Sen. Norris Cotton, R-N.H,, who called a news conference to announce his support of the Arizona senator for president. Aides of 'Mrs. Smith said she has received some letters urging she enter the New Hampshire primary to give voters a choice other than Goldwater or Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York. No woman ever has been nominated for president or vice president, but letters she has received urging her as Goldwater's miming mate suggest she not only would draw the women's vote but also would provide geographical bal ance for the ticket. clnirc will explain the need for a new municipal building to accommodate city offices and a fire station on Edwardsvllle's Main Street. Pictures of the existing city hall- fire station and the proposed new structure are expected to be included in the printed matter to be distributed. A public information program to acquaint residents with the present building and need for a new- one was outlined at a meeting of the city council early this summer by Alderman Thegzc. Ward nights, tours of existing facilities and programs before local organizations were planned by the committee before the bond issue is submitted to voters. A printed brochure will be the first concentrated effort to acquaint citizens with the building program as outlined in the public information plan at the city council meeting. Battle Continues On Canadian Ship Loading CHICAGO (AP) — An attorney for a Canadian shipping company says he is advising the firm to renew immediately its battle of wills with a Chicago grain trimmers union. The summer-long battle between Upper Lakes Shipping, Ltd., and Local 418 of the International Longshoremen's Association was suspended Friday when the grain jship Howard L. Shaw steamed out of port — empty. The ship spent five months in Chicago as its owners fought a legal battle trying to force the union workers to load the 450-foot ship. The ship owners said the ILA union refused to load it because the ILA sympathized wilh the Seafarers International Union. The ship's owners switched from SIU affiliation to another union last PORT HARCOURT—Shell has awarded a contract to a British firm for construction of her newest Nigerian refinery. Cost of the dispute: An estimated $300,000 in maintenance costs for Upper Lakes and $14,300 in court fines for Local 418. Judge James B. Parsons of U.S. District Court had ordered the local to load the ship, and ordered daily fines as long as members refused. Tuesday, Judge Parsons stopped the daily fines at 514,300, but said Trade Disputes Growing n By SAM DAW8ON AT Business Nnr* Analyst NEW YORK (AP)—Trade wars can happen in spite of all the official expressions of distaste for them. Today the international trade picture is cluttered up with wheat chaff and chicken fealhers. The air over Hie United States also is filled with complaints about -foreign dumping of steel products, various textiles and electronic gadgets. On the sidelines is that perennial imponderable, the Soviet Union. It can, and sometimes does, stir up trouble by its own form of market raiding—pinpointing localities to flood with cheap oil. Today it is busily building an oil pipeline to put its products in easy distance of industrial Western Europe. Russia holds a large hoard of gold which it: could dump on the market or withhold from the maket at will, if it wished to embarrass the United States in its present fight to protect its gold reserves and the price of the metal. International traders also stmg- to $3,000 if the company sends another ship into Chicago and it is still not loaded. Paul Flaherty, attorney for the shippers, said he would advise Upper Lakes to send another ship he would up the $500 daily fine I to Chicago immediately. p with thr political and economic implications of sugar, tin. rubber, coffee. Trade sits in at ninny a conference 1 chirfly labeled as political or idcologir-al. The chicken war with the Kuro- pc;m Common Market may look like a small matter. It may be subject to compromise between tbr United Slates and Ihr six na- iions. But with each side budging very little today it could lead to a more important trade war, with a lot of others besides American chicken farmers hurt. The Common Market has raised the tariff on American poultry ISO per cent to 13.13 cents a pound. Tuesday it offered to cut this back by 1.3 cents, if the United States would abandon further negotiations on the issue. The United States says the cut is too small and that the tariff hike has damaged some $46 million a year of its poultry trade. It has been studying a long list of European products on which it could raise tariffs with the aim of hurting European trade by an equal $-1(5 million. Wheat is in Ih • picture because Hit United States owns huge stocks it has acquired in supporting domestic prices. II has been selling some of this wheat abroad, but has refused to sell to the Red bloc. Canada has just completed deals to sell huge amounts of its wheat to Red China and to Russia, with some of the latter supply being shipped to Cuba. A BUSY WINTER MOREHEAD, Ky. IP — Steve Hamilton, New York Yankee southpaw relief pitcher, is looking forward to a busy winter. Hamilton will be an instructor in health and physical education at Morehead (Ky.) State College and also will be an assistant basketball coach. Illinois Soybeans In Danger MOUNDS. III. (AP) — Agriculture officials say a microscopic worm that has wiped out soybean production in some areas of Missouri, Arkansas and Tennessee has made dangerous inroads into southernmost Illinois. Officials told a meeting of farmers Tuesday the soybean cyst ni'matodp. responsible for the soybean disease called yellow dwarf, is widespread in southern Alexander County and at least five areas of Pulaski County. Testimony at the hearing Will be submitted to the Illinois Agriculture Department which is being asked to quarantine infected areas. The state closed off a five- farm area north of Mounds in 1959. The quarantine would prohibit farm equipment from leaving an infected area without first being cleaned of soil in which the insect travels. Crop rotation controls the disease in affected areas. The insect attacks roots of soybean plants stunting and eventually killing them. Spokesmen said the worm apparently crossed the Mississippi River from Missouri about 1959. Overtime PurkinK LIVERPOOL — British Police are seeking the man who left his car at a garage in 1961 and said he would pick it up that evening but never came back. Be alert today, alive tomorrow. Give your expandable blood to lave in wjexpendable American Permit No, 907 These poor guys are getting desperate doesn't your heart bleed for them THEY ARE PRACTICALLY GIVING AWAY FINE FURNITURE SO THEY CAN VACATE MONDAY NITE SEPT. 30th-Your offers will not be refused! (be just a little reasonable please) Located in NORTH ALTON Shopping Center . . Next Door to P. N. HIRSCH CO. IF YOU ENJOY A BARGAIN-YOU MUST COME OUT TONITEI-Nationally Advertised Brands of Fine Furniture is going out-WAY BELOW COSTS-GET OUT HERE MISTER-TONITE-ON THE DOUBLE!