Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 12, 1961 · Page 2
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April 12, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, April 12, 1961
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ALTON KVENINO TBUDORAPH SCATTERDED FROST Precipitation will be extensive in the nation Wednesday night. The east will generally have rain with snow in the north from tile Lakes area eastward into northern New England. Rain Is forecast for the west coast with snow over a wide photo Map) New Justice Discuss OfficeOperatingBudgels EDWARDSVILLE — The five new Madison County justices of toe peace-elect met today with County Auditor John L. Kraynak to discuss operating budgets for tfaeir offices when they assume j duties April 24. j The five justices, elected byi districts April 4. under a new state law, are to qualify by taking the oath of office and filing the required bond at the office of County Clerk Eulalia Hotz, upon receiving their certificates of election. Official canvass of returns from the county's first justice district elections was completed late Friday at the county clerk's office. Newly elected justices are, by districts, as shown by the canvass: No. 1 District, Harry E. Hartman, for the Tri-Cities area; No. 2, embracing the Wood River area, William J. Hubbard Jr.; No. 3, Alton-Godfrey-Foster Township area, George M. Berry; No. 4 (which includes Edwardsvilie and eight other townships in the central section of the county), Earl L. Vuagniaux, and No. 5 District, the CaOinsville-Helvetia Township area, Ronald J. Daly. The county's new justices, under the system now established, are aD Democrats. They are required to file monthly reports as to receipts for fines, fees, forfeitures and costs with the County Board of Supervisors and the state's attorney's office. Each of the five new justices will receive an annual salary of $6,000 set by the county board for] the initial four-year term. Provision has been made for payment by the county to each of the justices of 53,500 for secretary or stenographer hire, an initial allotment to each of $600 for stationery and office supplies, plus are* tntand. (AP Wire* WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity—Clearing and colder tonight. Low 32 to 37. Scattered frost. Partly cloudy am) warmer Thursday. High 55 to 60. Extended Forecast School TrilStee \ Southern Illinois: Temperatures will average near or slightly below the normal high in the 60s and the normal low of 40 to 50. Warming Thursday and Friday Officers Named {*** cooler Saturday ;A little warmer Monday. A canvass of votes in the Alton congressional school township trustee election Saturday was One half to one inch of precipitation occurring late Friday and Saturday and again about Monday. City Receipts From Licenses Show Decline Annual receipts received by the dry through the office of the city clerk from issuance for the j state of hunting and fishing licenses and for registration of births an 6 Mishaps Reported es and for registration of births * * ,,-J JantKe ohnit, o eliffht (faxllno conducted by the board of trustees meeting Tuesday night and Otto Kolkmeyer was found elected with a total of 986 votes. The canvass found Dr. Robert B. Lynn polled a total of 433 votes and that a total of 1368 votes were cast The board reorganized and elected Earl Henderson psident and Kolkmeyer clerk. C. B. Rippley, school township treasurer, serves as ex-officio clerk. In 24-Hour Period Six auto accidents, none with injuries, reported during the 24- hour period ending at 7 a.m. today brought to 434 the total for the year to date, compared with 432 last year. There have been 59 injury accidents to date, compared with 56 last year. There were no traffic arrests during the 24-hour period. During the same span last year, one motorist was charged with driving while intoxicated, one with running a stop sign and two with traffic violation. and deaths show a slight decline for the 1960-81 year as compared to the immediately previous year. In a report to be presented to the City Council tonight, City Clerk Paul A. Price reports lees collected and deposited with the city treasurer aggregated $5,864.80. The figure for the 1959-60 year was $6,254, about $390 higher, and the 1957-58 figure was $5,772 or $92 lower. Centralia Center of Population CENtRALIA. m. (AP) - The new popuUittan <enw, still ittovtnj wMtwai'il, n in a HCTI Mi a farm met thtt Marlon County railroad town of 14,. ODD. Fred KieibocMr, owner of the farm 6% miles west of this ap- y named community, wasn't too surprised when he learned the exact spot was some where on his land. "We've known for some time it wher he would be said. Ms wife, OUndft, and their 12-year-oW ton, Dennis, were more interest in the report that the federal government plans to erect a concrete obelisk on the exact spot after it to checked by the U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey. But Klelboeker, who was born on the farm 46 years ago, expressed concern about how much and would be required for the marker. "But I guess I can plow around t," he said. The new center, based on the I960 census of 50 states, is 57 miles west and 16H miles south of the 1950 center, which was based on the population of 4$ states. The 1950 center was in a corn field 8 miles northwest of Quincy. The I960 center Is about 701 miles west and 47 miles south of the center in 1790, when the first census was taken. In Oteey, a town of some 9,000, Mayor Paul Abegglen said the community's 10 years as population center brought "definite indirect benefits." He said residents took great pride in the title although some objected to publicity connected with the selection In 1950. "Some people are against any kind of progress," he said. "We would have liked to hang on to the title but we're happy for Centralia." Centralia, recently designated by the federal government as a depressed area, is a railroad town and a fruit and farming center. It once was a coal mining town but coal production ended in 1948, a year after 111 miners perished n an underground explosion at Centralia No. 5 mine. There was an oil boom some years ago but most of the production now is by water flood, a Fees collected by the clerk's i technique of flushing deep depos- office included $1,514 for issuing hunting and .iishing permits; $2, its to the surface. The city was named for its con- 712 for making copies of birth and inaction with the Illinois Central death certificates; and $1,629.75 j railroad and was laid out by the for registering births and deaths. | road about 100 years ago. The 1C up to 51,800 annually for rental and 'Tpj"*"p of their courtroom facilities. The expense provisions were made by the Board of Supervisors for the remaining three months of the county's current fiscal year, which ends July 3L After that provision for such expense, exclusive of salary of the justices, will be made by the Board of Supervisors for the Soviets Orbit county's new fiscal year beginning Aug. 1. A constable (four of them Democrats and one an independent) was elected April 4 in each of the new justice districts. Their compensation will be derived from lees in serving process for courts of the five new justices, and they must pay their own expenses from such fees. Alton Street Sewer Ready For Rains Rain overnight and late Tuesday flowed through the just- completed Alton street sewer from E. Broadway to Front street. Laying a new bottom of half- tiles in the short section of old (Continued From Page 1) of courage, gallantry and heroism in the name of service to mankind." In a statement boasting that the Soviet Union, "the land of triumphant socialism," had "opened the new era in the development of mankind," the Soviet government and the party issued an appeal for peace to all countries and called on all people "to make an all-out effort to put an end to the arms race, to effect universal and c omplete disarmament, to ensure world peace." "We place the Soviet achievements not in the service of war, but in the service of peace and the security of the peoples," the statement said. Scientists around the world hailed the Soviet achievement. The Young Communist League entered the name of Gagarin, a i married man with two daughters, in its book of honor, terming him an "outstanding example of selfless service to the homeland." "Telegrams" from Gagarin, sent from outer space, were read to spellbound radio listeners Rath- ered around loudspeakfrs in their The fees on recording births and deaths are paid to the city by Madison County after its accounting has been certified by the State Department of Health. Fire Pension Board Makes Election Plans The Firemen's pension board j employs several hundred men in a large car building shop. The population of Centralia, which is 65 miles east of St. Louis and 250 miles south of Chicago, is nearly 100 per cent native born, more than 80 per cent white and more than 85 per cent of the residents own their own homes. Auto Hits Porch at * ts A P rU __ m ! e . t !?_ g T "! sd fu y ;' On State Street ! made arrangements for the annual election April 17, at which members of the fire department will elect a trustee for a 3-year term on the board. The trustee-term of Fire Capt. Joseph Eichorn, now president of the board, expires this month. The firemen have three elected representatives on the board, one chosen each year. Hold-over members are Paul Stilhvell and Don Twiohell. The board includes the city treasurer, clerk, comptroller, and fire chief, ex-officio, whose appointment is provided for by statute. Assistant Fire Chief Stllhvell, vice-president of the board, House! Credit Reform SPRINGFIELD, Bl. (API - CfVaft FefflWtt Mini QMIgfrBu 19 olttMH from unMraptuoui creditor* haw bewi pasted hy the Illinois House and sent to the Re- ^•^^ ^^^_^^g^^^ ^^yjt^^^^« fri lire iiiwisurw, wrawsen ny Otto KeMtft wotfld prohibit wsgp asatffimenti on defaulted IMtallmenf tNiylng iwJ exempt 85 per cent of a worker's gross wages from garnishment. Anoth* in «n serin of bills passed by the House Tuesday would limit an installment seller to either repossessing the article of a defaulting purchaser or the batenee of the unpaid price. Under present law, installment sellers "frequently get both," said Rep. Abner Mikva, 0-Chicago, chief sponsor of the bills. Rep. Elroy C. Sando^tist, R-Chicago, said he opposed the bills "they will hurt the working man." Sew Difficulty "It'll be hard for the working man to buy a car," Sandquist said. He said the legislation "will hamstring 98 per cent of the auto dealers in Illinois" because it will limit their ability to give credit. Rep. William E. Pollack of Chicago, Republican floor leader, said the assignment measure would hurt credit in general by eliminating methods of collection. "You'll be chasing all the lenders out of the state," Pollack declared. In other action, Rep. John Morris, D-Chadwick, introduced 60 bills designed to freeze property assessments at their current level. Morris proposed a ceiling on assessments for tax purposes at 55 per cent of full value, a move to prevent the use of multipliers in boosting assessments higher. Under present law, the state revenue department fixes multipliers with the purposes of eo^ial- izing local assessments at a theoretical 100 per cent valuation. In reality, assessments now average about 55 per cent. Morris sponsored similar bills two years ago but they were defeated by the Senate. j Other Bills Also introduced were three segments of Kerner's program, which he outlined to the legislature two weeks ago. One measure calls for retaining the half-cent state sales tax increase put on temporarily two years ago for school aid. Another provides for an 11- member capital budget planning board to oversee state construction activities involving highways, TtcolV«groe» Employed at Homing Job Two NeffO resMtms of Alton '£» I/ ., Wit BIUUfMUH) win only MI iMtniRWM of tnt ihi^^^^^^—i ~~ BwrarCHy, IMSS ^M^A milt were hired Tuesday as employed at Alton Housing Authority's lOtMinlt projwt Ml Belle street. The two m«n wero referred to R A R Construction Co. by Labor Local 2tt, said Ernest Webb, business representative. A spokesman for R A R Mid the two men will begin work as soon as the weather permits. The job was idle today because of ram. Three Area Men Enlist CWO Jack C. Woods, personnel officer of the 4th Howitzer Btn., 14th Arty., 102d Ind. DM sion, today announced the enlistment of three area youths into the reserve unit. Enlisting were Lowell S. (fwietl to EksftRMutn had EMM (KnHdVNQ Bftinefi (Iir\AHjO- £ A^ ^fciAii^^l ^^^j t**M tMib DM nvuneB WWW rang oe on" W taw brought ftetn h*» thhinaftC's lift] code. He nlirfKt to wvMs spoken by tin Itrtirmttorwl.MllJtary TO* Mnal at NuenilHrlJ in 1948, United Nttim, tnd declarations of tribunals In London, Moscow, Washington, San Francisco and many other dtin durlnt and after the war. Downing, Cottage 84 N. Hills; Williams Robert St.. M. Klunk, Hardin; Charles O. Kidwell, 3032 Watalee St., Alton. Downing will be assigned to B Battery: Klunk to A Battery; Kidwell to Hq. Battery. Dates for entry on six months active duty training have not been set for the trio. Godfrey Home Unit Meets GODFREY — Godfrey unit of the Madison County Home Bureau met Tuesday afternoon at the town hall. Twenty - one members heard Mrs. Elaine Wendler, county home advisor, give a talk on what •Mrs. Consumer" learns about marketing and food promotion. She pointed out the right type, quantity and quality of food to buy. Mrs. Roland Wilhelm gave the selected subject, Hands Tell Others.' "What Your She demonstrated ways to help to the care of hands and nails. Mrs. 0. R. Simpson presented the health lesson on infectious hepatitis. Next meeting will be A car struck the front porch of the John Kennett home, 517 State when St.. the Tuesday driver of evening, i the car nrestded at yesterday's reached for his young granddaughter who was about to fall from the car. According to the report, Lorin S, Neulina, 51, of 504 State St. was driving his car into a parking space in front of the Kennett home. He told police his granddaughter opened the door of the car and was about to fall j out when he grabbed her, accl-i dentally taking his foot off the i brake pedal. ! The car then jumped the curbing and struck the porch. . hospitals, educational institutions!on May 17 when the Godfrey unit will be hostess to the Northwest District meeting in the Commun- Godfrey. Mrs. Ben Leonard was presented the hostess and recreation awards yesterday. Damage Suit Filed Against Iceland, Inc. EDWARDSVILLE — Alleging she sustained severe injuries in a fall at the defendant's ice skating rink at 2715 E. Broad-i way, Alton, Mrs. Eleanor Gif-i ford filed suit for $20,000 dam-; Cubs Meet ages late Tuesday in Circuit j HARTFORD - Cub Scouts of;Court against Iceland, Inc. j Den 2 met at the home of the dwij Mrs. Gifford, whose address; mother, Mrs. James Lattimore. iwas not listed in her complaint,' Monday evening and practicpd averred she had paid the ad- and recreational facilites. The third part of the,, governor's program would turn^over to the state treasury unclaimed deposits in-banks, trust companies j and similar institutions. Revenue from this source, estimated as high as J100 million, would be used tor increasing the state's contribution to five pension systems. Rep. Anthony Scariano, D-Park Forest, filed a bill to tax corporations two per cent of their net income from business done in Illinois. Railroads would be excluded. Eichmana Adenwier,Keimedy Start Atom* ««....ro» mil Wnt jtwiwifly i Chnnwltef Konrad A<fem\Hf today ditoowtd wsys of pester on Is fm& TfW # * •••«»»•« ••»-.— . w-. cantered lor to rntegp WWtt How, Also tt ^ of ftuslt .and Weit -, -^.-,: •HA rnlnluttr, Heinrtoh VW tttn- teno. After the session, the first _ttew "Theee international dedtlons did not introduce anything new," Hausner said. "Murder Is murder and a crime is a crime. These international laws merely reaffirmed what has been accepted long since." As to tha ex post facto character of the I960 Israeli law, .Hausner cited some 20 nations that enacted similar laws for the punishment of war criminals and made them retroactive. "The Jewish people have a very long account to settle with the Nazis," the attorney general said, "but they were deprived of the opportunity until the establish ment of the state of Israel in 1948." For the most part it was a dry, coldly meticulous recital. Occa sionally one of the judges broke In to ask Hausner to clarify a point of law. Eichmann seemed lost in his thoughts. He barely moved in his chair. Recalls Crimea Then, suddenly, Hausner shifted the focus from the international and common law to one man and his alleged acts. He recalled that Servatius had said, in his opening statement, that "the.accused alone cannot atone for acts of his country, that he was dragged along through no fault of his own." Hausner's voice began to rise in volume. Suddenly, he began gesturing and his black robes whirled around him. 'Adolf Eichmann was not just an ordinary cog in the wheel," he said. "We will prove to this court that he initiated, planned, organized, and attempted to carry out efforts to exterminate the Jews in Europe." The attorney general, replying to Questions from Supreme Court Justice Moshe Landau, president of the court, said he would need all of today's session and part of Friday's to complete his argument. The trial recesses Thursday during the Israeli "Day of Remembrance of the holocaust and heroism," during which memorial rites win be conducted for the Jewish dead in World War n. what is to be a series of conferences, White House press secretary Pierrt Salinger told newmen: ^^ "The chancellor and we Pre« dent had a personal discussion for about an hour and a half's duration on the problwns of NATO and on ways to achieve Conference on Unhy gmttr tmtty hi hi ousstons MM Mt*Mi ff» «han> cellar and Dun Aoheson in Otr- : BWWgwr. mmat aimtmuf yw i« ..^^.:. ..^^ -^^£^^^4 ^^^*M mmr aao fivnww www of Will Sing Beethoven In German If you hear a member of the Southwestern Illinois Chorophonlc Society making sounds like coughing and clearing his throat over the next few months, don't misunderstand. It Isn't a summer cold. He's only practicing his German gutterals. The society is doing Beethoven's Ninth Symphony again with the St. Louis Symphony, Nov. 4 and 5, at Kiel Auditorium. But this time they're doing it in German. During the 195940 season, first full one for the Chorophonic Society directed by Southern Illinois University's Herrold Headley, the singing group did the Beethoven Ninth with the St. Lou is orchestra, but in English. This time, says Headley. the nWHntlf i ownUmiUMi of At* tad Ad- l«mt on a fttttftUMd M Originally on morning meeting of Kennedy, Adenauer, Rusk and Von Breniano WM to b§ followed immediately by a conference of those four and a lam fn*V of other U.S. and Wast German officials. But Salinger announced the follow-up session had own postponed until Thursday. Flanked by advisers, we chancellor arrived at the White House and was quickly led into the President's office. Reports from Bonn in advance of Adenauer's departure tor Washington said the, German leader was worried that the Kennedy administration's efforts to improve relations with the Soviet Union would slow down the strengthening of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization's defense system. Adenauer arrived here Tuesday night and promptly declared that "we are prepared to make a contribution in keeping with our abilities." One problem between the United States and West Germany for many months has been U.S. urging that West Germany bear a greater share of the cost of Western expenses for defense and for aid to underdeveloped countries. Shortly after Adenauer left Bonn, the West German government announced that it would pay ahead of schedule $587 million on its postwar debt to the United Only eight of Illinois 33 governors were born in this state. work will be sung in its original states. German. | The chancellor flew to Washing- During the St. Louis Symphony i ton jn a German jet airliner and season just closed the Chorophonic Society joined the instrumental group in doing Haydn's oratorio, "The Creation," so next fall's engagement will mark the third for the choral organization with the orchestra. Arrest Man Who May Be Typhoid Carrier DETROIT (AP) — Health officials said Tuesday night they are running tests on a 30-year-old Detroit man suspected of being the carrier who caused a recent typhoid fever outbreak in Chicago. The outbreak hospitalized 13 children and one adult. Dr. Joseph G. Molner, Detroit and Wayne County health commissioner, said it would be two or three days before the tests were completed. this time," Rusk a new American was met by Secretary of State Dean Rusk. "It is most opportune that you could arrange to consult with us at precisely said, "when administration is shaping the major policy lines, which we will expect to follow during the years ahead." Diplomatic officials said it was a foregone conclusion that the talks ' here would bring a joint restatement of U.S. commitments to the protection of West Berlin regardless of Soviet threats and pressures against that city, which exists as an island in Communist East Germany. More important and destined to take more time in their conversations is the problem of developing and strengthening NATO. Adenauer has called for strong U.S. leadership in NATO. Indian dance which they will do at the Fort Russell roundtable meeting in Roxana Thursday evening. Afterwards the boys painted wall placques and refreshments were served by Mrs. Virgil Prick ett. mission fee to the rink last Jan. 16 and was skating when she fell on melted slush and water on the rink. She alleged negligence on the part of the defendant In permitting the conditions 'complained of. Hawaiian Capital Honolulu, capital city of Un- meet-: Neither Neulina nor his grand- i daughter were injured in the i ;iocident. police reported. clothing Comfort homes and in snow-covered Mos- wan, situated on the bland ofj Color of clothing worn in sum- cow squares. "I fed wHI.' he Oahu third largest of the eigh!i m ,,. makes a difference. Heat re- pianos of the Hawaiian chain, i f!(H . tjon ca p a city for white mi,- said in one from over South America and another from over Africa. Then, an hour and 15 minutes after the original announcement, Moscow radio said the space ship and its intrepid occupant were sewer to a manhole under E. j being directed down to land in a Broadway slab was finished shortly before noon yesterday. predetermined — but unidentified —location within the Soviet Union. has a population of about 270,000 Seven of Illinois 33 governors have come from Cook County. terial is best wit hpale yellow, light grey, red, light brown and black following in that order. said Public Works Direr-tor' Radio Moscow told all Soviet Thomas F. Griffin Jr.. and in Citizens to turn on their television the early afternoon the connec-i «> ts » l n°°" wne " *** radl ° s al(J tion between repaired duet and! Ga S urin *°u ld be showrl on tneir the new, block-Ion? line of '.'4- • st?ts - Detail* of Flight Soviet announcements gave these details of Gagarin's flight: The space ship was named Vos- tok meaning east, and weighed i.?75 kilograms (about five tonxi, uf the inch tiles was sealed and cemented. This completed the newer. Back-filling of the excavation at the fonnertion point was left until todav. , Still remaining to be carried; exdllsl ^ e °' th<> lust out is restoration of the pave- : (>ampr rot ' ket ment over the last excavation point. Failure of an old masonry box-type sewer in Alton street, followed by settling of pa semen t, necessitated a completely new sewer, also considerable pavement replacement. The work was done by the city's fewer and street divisions. The Alton sewer, south of Broadway, carried a heavy flow. Prainage from both ea«, e and west on Broadway flows iafcp it, and it outlets into the forge Front street trunk sewer Y. Shamuui WM tte §nt 1AM SUtos Moater from by popular vote. After a successful launching i.nd escape from tht 1 earth's gravitational field, the space ship separated from its carrier rocket and went into free flight around the world. Gagarin xipped around the earth in 89.1 minutes. His minimum distance from the earth was 110 j miles and the maximum 188 miles. The angle of inclination of the i orbn plane to the equator was! ree* 4 minutes. Soviet scientists maintained contact with Gagarin on two radio frequencies, 9019 <*nd megacycles, wxl also his condition in flight by vision. 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Paraphrasing these words of Thomas Jefferson - - - When a savings institution accepts rhe responsibility for the safety of your life savings* management of the savings institution must warrant this trust. You may be confident of the safety of your savings at Germanic Savings. 543 tort Broadway Hours 0:00 tfl 4:30 Alton* Hlinois fttfey 940 to *:00 Pta* HO 34061 Clottd

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