Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 26, 1963 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 26, 1963
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1963 Kane KANE man's Cluh Officers of the Wo- were al a CORNS T" IJII'H My rrlipvr nm Oinvr lh<»m. uf* 1 Ih^sprnn! •m-l)r.Srhnir«/ino-rinil« fnt ,;.rnt lirtw-prn lo™. At Drug. I >ej>i., ft Between Toes? D- r Scholls lino pads i potlurk supper for club members 1 Mondny evening at the Kane Com- Imunity Hall. j The Lydia Guild of the Baptist i Church will meet tonight at the Ihnme of Mrs. .1. \V. Jones, i \\. C. CVhun and the Rev. Hillon l/mghnrry worn in St. Louis Tuesday where O7bnn was pxam- inrd al Rumps Hospital. 1 l.ONPON More tfleviscd ' prpss ronfoi euros have been an- nounrerl by English leaders. Edwardsville Laborers Settle Wage Dispute Modal 72IC 12.1 en. Ft. EELVINATOR F,IWAnr>SVTU,E Seventeen <-it\ employes, represented j'ny Laborer's I/>cal 179, voted his morning to accept a $10 per month salary increase in a one vear agreement offered by the •ity. However employes will accept he wage hike provided that provisions in the existing agreement with the city are not changed, Union Business Agent Charles Steward said this morning. City employes, represented by the union, twice rejected wage offers by a unanimous vote. A final offer of three separate proposals lo hike monthly salaries of city employes affiliated with the union was presented to union representatives Tuesday by Mayor Raymond O. Rogers. A S10 per month increase in pay accepted by the union here this morning was part of one of the proposals presented by the city Tuesday. Union representatives earlier sought a ?65 per month increase the first year and S50 per month the second wage pact. On one new offer Tuesday the union asked for a S40 per montli raise for one year. Another proposal sought a $65 increase under a two-year agreement. The City Council, meeting as a committee of the whole tonight, is expected to discuss the salary increase accepted by the union this morning. 68.6 Ibs. Frozen Storage 3 Full-Width Shelves 2 Porcelain Crispers 2 Egg Shelves 2 Roomy Door Shelves Handy Butter Chest Magnetic Door Gaskets on all 4 sides • Famous Kelvin a tor Dependability • Economical Polarspherw Unit KELVINATOR brings you greater value! Instead of makingcostly annual model changes, Kelvinator concentrates on basic improvements,bringing them to you just as soon as they are tested and approved. Because of this Constant Basic Improvement program, you are always sure of the newest with Kelvinator! Armed Bandits Obtain $75 in Station Holdup EDWARDSVILLE — Two teenage Negroes, one of them armed with a .38 caliber revolver, obtained $75 in a holdup Wednesday afternoon at the Moto Service Station on Rte. fVTA just south of Madison. Sheriff's deputies, dispatched to the scene, said the station operator. Vernon Akins, 25, was forced to hand over cash receipts at gun- pcint and was bound with pieces of rope before the bandits fled. Akins said one of the two No groes who entered his station about 1:35 p.m. produced a revolver and announced: "This is a sn'ckup. . . give me that money." Akins, after being tied up by the robbers, was warned: "Don'i you come out or I'll shoot." The gun-toting bandit was described as about 17 or 18 years of age, with close;-cropped hair, waring a black slipover sweater and slacks. He appeared nervous, Akins said, and one of his eyes was bloodshot. His companion was about two years younger, and wore a black sweater and levis, the station operator reported. Akins said he heard a car drive off northward from across the the bandits left the FULLY AUTOMATIC KELVINATOR PUSH BUTTON ELECTRIC COCKING ONLY 30" WM-lnstallt r7wh to Wall and flush to Cabinett A NEW KIND Of TOP-BAKI HIAT K . far perfect baking and browning HUGI OWN SUPIRSPIID UNIT AUTOMATIC OVIN TIMER AND MMUTI MMMR . . . cooki RMob rtrfwmrtfadfr $ 218" KELVINATOR FREEZERS Wheat Prices to Russians Would Be Subsidised WASHINGTON (AP) - Tho So v/rf Union woulr) be ablr to buy U.S. wheat ;il a lower price than American coiisiiniors if the gov- rnment decides lo mnkp the grain available to the Reds on the same | rice basis as lo friendly countries. Thr prior to the Communists would be about $1.30 a bushel, on the basis of the national farm average. The price whieh domestic mills are paying now for wheat for processing into flour is about $1.90 a bushel on the same basis. This difference flows from the government's farm price support program which holds domestic wheat prices above world market levels. But to encourage foreign sales, the government makes it available to friendly countries at the lower world prices, which now are about GO cents a bushel below the U.S. price. The Soviet Union is not now eli gible to buy U.S. wheat at this lower price. But the administra tion is considering plans to make it eligible if the Russians indicate they want American supplies lo help supplement their short crop A sale of .100 million bushels to the Soviet Union at the world price would involve a subsidy o about SfiO million. But those advocating sales to the Reds claim it is not accu- IRS Won't Accept Tree Tax Losses SEE CY Be/ore You Buy Praises Water Projects By FRANK CORMIER GREAT FALLS, Mont. (AP)— President Kennedy, fighting hard or voter enthusiasm in the Rocky Mountain region, argued today that his administration has gone all-out for water resource projects. Swinging into the third day of lis 10,000-mile Western speaking .our, Kennedy plugged for his water projects after making an emotional foreign policy address late Wednesday at Billings, Mont., before spending the night in Grand Teton National Park, in neighbor- ng Wyoming. Kennedy flies to Great Falls rom Grand Teton today before vinging into Washington and Utah. But even before he left irand Teton, the traveling White House made public the prepared .ext of his Great Falls talk. In an obvious bid to whip up support in the water-conscious West, which voting returns indicate has become increasingly conservative, Kennedy recalled that in the 1960 presidential campaign he pledged "a reversal of the policy of 'no new starts.' " Kennedy said that by mid-1964 "we expect to have approved new construction starts on a total of 211 water resource projects and 182 watershed projects" costing about $4 bilb'on. This was a direct assault on the Eisenhower administration which, for budgetary reasons, at one point proclaimed a policy of "no new starts" on costly multipurpose water projects involving power, reclamation, recreation and flood control. Kennedy also noted that in a Great Falls speech three years ago he promised "we would devote the benefits of public re sources lo the public good—that WP would not permit them to be developed for the sole benefit of special interests." In this context, he said that "in the past three years there have been no Hells Canyon blunders"— a reference to the fact that the Idaho Power Co. was licensed during the Eisenhower administration lo build three low dams on the Snake River between Idaho and Oregon—in contrast to one federally financed high dam recommended by the Army Corps of Engineers. At Billings Wednesday, Kennedy preached an anti-isolation sermon to a populace that has caused increasing worry to Montana's two Democratic: senators, Mike Mansfield and Lee Metralf. Mansfield, the Senate Democrat if leader, will slanrl for re-election next ; Kennedy started out with a I stout defense of the Senate-rat!-; fied partial nuclear lost-ban trea-j ly. "not because we are going to; jlie easier in our lives, but because, we have a chance to avoid being j burned." The President said differences with the Soviet Union will continue but (hut the treaty represents the possibility of lessening "the chance of a military collision between these two great nuclear powers which together have the power to kill 300 million people in it he short space of a day." DRIVEi IN KEGI8TBATION LOUISVILLE, Ky. ff — New i voters cun register now without i leaving their airs. A drive-in I booth, manned by city-county j workers, has been .set up in the j downtown area, remaining open | from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Officials j can handle two cars every five I minutes. street after station. TOKYO — Several new versions of garages are being tried in Japanese cities. TARLIGHT COLLEGE AVENUE, ALTON, ILL. BOX OFFICE OPENS AT 7:00 CHICAGO CAP) — A spokesman aid today the Internal Revenue Service is not allowing claims of neonie tax losses from home own- •rs for trees that die of disease. Interest in the subject stems 'rom a case in the U.S. District :ourt in Danville, 111. A jury here on May 3 decided that loss of trees because of a disease called phloem necrosis can be deducted as a casualty. The verdict involved $2,644 for lohn A. Appleman, a Champaign lawyer who sued the IRS for deduction of the tree loss from his personal income tax bills for 1956, rale or fair to describe this as a subsidy to the Soviets. In truth, they say, it is a subsidy paid to domestic wheat growers. The government already has paid out the $60 million to fann- ers under the support program. 195? and 1958. He contended the loss of trees was the result of a natural casualty that depreciated the value of his residence. He contender that it was in the same class as de ductions for damage caused bj floods, tornadoes or fires. But William Lutschak, technica adviser in the Chicago office o IRS, said the agency is not al lowing any claims for such losses He said IRS Commissioner Mor timer J. Caplin has given a opinion that a householder canno deduct tree losses because of Dutch Kim or other tree diseases. Lutschak said such a loss is not casualty. "It's a normal hazard associat- id with growing trees," he said. He said he doesn't know of any suits similar to the one in Danville. He also said the TRS commissioner is not bound by any court decision except a ruling by the United States Supreme Court. Demands labels QUITO — Ecuador will require all imports to be cleanly labeled as to place of manufacture. India To Study U.S. Methods NEW DELHI — A group of India businessmen will study new plant methods in the United States. AUCKLAND — New Zealand is to remove many bank restrictions. NOW thru SAT. REYNOLDS TKHMKOUM' AMUMOUNTRtlfMf PLUS SECOND IEATURE LAST TRAIN PROM LGUNHU.L • TECHNICOLOR WHiSIOH OWL SHOW FRI, & SAT, Dick Clnrk • James Darreh "Because They're Young" Color Cartoons — Free Playground. Children Admitted Free. Open (5:45—Start 7 p.m. Admission Thurs., Sat., Sun. Adults fiOc—Kiddies 25e Admission Friday Only Adults 70c—Kiddies 35o. Matinee Sat, and Sun. TONIGHT Thru SUN. Ron Connie Kandell, Frnnois Paula Prentiss ROMANCE Tlmrs., Frl. at 8:52 p.m. IARDJUDD-JAMESMISDNJUS1E Thurs., Fri. at 7:15 p.m. Short Subjects 7 p.m. BEL*AIR HWY 66 &11I TR 6 9636 OPEN fi:.10 — START 7:15 NOW THRU TUES, BLAZ1NK ACTION! CLIFF ROBF.HTSOH TV HARWN. JAMES GREGORY ROKRT GULP • GRANT WILLIAMS NM« L1I _,, WOOD KOXAJfA, ILL. AIR-CONDITIONED THURS.-FRI.-SAT. Continuous from 7 p.m. Sunday Continuous from I p.m. No Parking Problems Ph. 254-6613 or 254-7271 TONITE-FRI.-SAT.-SUN. Dolores Hart, Hugh O'Brian Karl Boehm "(SOME FLY WITH ME" Color—9:05 Bob Hope, Lucille Ball Marilyn Maxwell "CRITIC'S CHOICE" Color—7:20 SELECTED SHORTS STARTS TONITE! . HENRY FONDA J MAUREEN O'HARA I James MacArthur f Donald Crisp SPENCERS 'MDUMblN TECHNICOLOR Hurry! Tonite Last Times < Open 7 P.M. 2 BIO COLOR HITS TOOK I HER ^ PLUS Steve Reeves "THE SLAVE" STARTS FRIDAY! OPEN FRIDAY 6:15—PT 109—Shown 6:30, 9:00 Most men would have given up ... But not the crew of PT1O9 CAPRI OLD ST.LOUIS RD. Cl.4-2114 OPliN 6:30 — START 7:13 TONITE THRU TUES. • FIRST SHOWING • THE MEDICAL JUNGLE DOCTORS DON'T TALK ABOUT! believe happened ...but it didr CLIFF ROBERTSON TY HAROIN • JAMES GREGORY ROBERT GULP • GRANT WILLIAMS EXTRA — EXTRA "SWINGIN' WEST" ^. | Recommended For Adults Only! -r- PLUS TIIKILLEK! — COLOR • PANAVISION • «"££."""• FRIDAY Sat. & Sun. ii Kri. <i:45 Great Fun Hits Together nfiifja mots JERK) IK 'THE PHOHJMfr . ncHwcouir I EGORY:PKK> i^^MU'y.: "•--;• Sovnan STELLA 1 vu» Shown 9:00—Cartoon: "Home Swi-H Swampy"—At ":15 HAMBURGERS OFFER GOOD FRIDAY, SATDRDAY AND SUNDAY! HomQ of tho World's Greatest 15$ Hamburger UPPER ALTON MAIN AT COLLEGE YOUR FAVORITE SPECIAL FISH TRIPLE TREAT! OPEN FLAME BROILED Take the family to Burger Chef. Prices are so low you can feed a family ol four n nourishing mea. for only $1.70. Ant) look, Mom, no dishes! Hamburgers ' 5c Melted Cheese Sandwich 15c Fish Sandwich 25c Orange Drink I0c-20c Coffee I0c Cheeseburgers 20c French Fries ' 5c Milk Shake ' 5c Coca-Cola I0c-20c Root Beer I0c-20c Milk I0c Famous Dolphin boned fish fillet, lightly breuded and cooked to a crispy, golden brown. Topped with tartar •auoe on toasted bun. Delicious! A REAL TRIPLE TREAT!! ddicious 25c Value ISc Value 15c Value FISH SANDWICH MILKSHAKE . FRENCH FRIES COMPUTE ONLY COUPON THIS COUPON GOOD FOR ANY NUMBER OF DELICIOUS FISH TRIPLE TREATS Expires Midniro, FOR Sunday, Sept. 29 ONLY 45° EACH

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