Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 11, 1972 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 11, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, September 11, 1972
Page:
Page 14
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 14 article text (OCR)

'Altott Evening Telegraph Monday, Sept. 11, 10T2 Educators downgrade Harvard study linking personality, luck to success McG headq overn s uarters Carol Ann McPikc clincks campaign literature at the opening of a headquarters for Sen. George McGovern Saturday at IGlfi Washington Ave., Alton. Bob Copley, local finance chairman, (facing camera) talks to a visitor to the center, Floyd Galliher. Senators pushing for final OK of revenue sharing bill By JOE HALL WASHINGTON (AP) Senate leaders are pushing for final passage of the $34.8- billion revenue-sharing bill but first must consider a couple dozen amendments, including one that would help finance the program. The Senate acted on 22 amendments in four days of debate last week but at least as many are pending, including a tax-reform measure and a series to increase Social Security benefits. The tax flincndment, sponsored by Sens. Frank Church, D-Ida., and Gaylord Nelson, D-Wis., would raise $3.7 billion in revenue to help offset the more-than $6-bilb'on annual cost of the revenue-sharing program It would raise an estimated $1.9 billion by beefing up the minimum tax plan adopted in the 1969 tax-reform act, to get some payments from wealthy persons who are able to use various preferences to reduce o r eliminate their tax liability Another $1.8 billion would be obtained by repealing the accelerated depreciation allowances for business firms enacted last year at President Nixon's request. "It is nothing less than folly," said Church, "to pass this huge revenue-sharing bill without raising a dime to pay for it. "The federal government has no revenue to share, only mounting debts." Some other senators remained unconvinced the revenue-sharing bill should be passed at all. Sen. Adlai Stevenson III, D- 111., pointed out that the plan first was 'proposed in 1964 at a time when federal surpluses were in prospect. It was rejected then but, he declared, it makes much less sense now at a time of very large and mounting federal deficits. The program "will not reduce taxes; it more likely will increase taxes," Stevenson asserted. The Senate bill, worked out in its Finance Committee, contains a money-distribution formula which generally gives much more money than the House bill to the smaller and poorer states and less to the large, wealthy states. SAIGON (AP) - The Viet Cong issued a new peace statement today saying it is "prepared to accept a provisional government of national concord that shall be dominated by neither side." U.S. sources in Saigon interpreted this as a concession that neither side can win the war militarily. But Viet Cong and North Vietnamese spokesman have said repeatedly in the past—for public consumption, at least- thai the coalition government they proposed would be a coalition of equals, with none of the factions dominating. The Viet Cong termed the three-page declaration "an important statement on ending the war in Vietnam and restoring peace." But at first reading it appeared to be no more than a reiteration of previous Communist peace demands. Once again it called on the United States to withdraw all its troops from Vietnam, to stop supporting the regime of President Nguyen Van Thicu. and to halt the bombing and mining of North Vietnam. The Viet Cong also repeated its previous formula for the makeup of the government of national concord—a three-segment coalition composed of ( 1 ) members of the Provisional Revolutionary Government, (2) members of the Saigon administration excluding Thieu, and (3) representatives of other po- litical forces in South Vietnam "These three .segments of "including those who, for this government are on the political reasons, have been same footing and equal," the compelled to live in exile." statement said. Indiana attorney general seeks probe of rockfests INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Indiana Atty. Gen. Theodore 1. Sendak has called for a federal grand jury investigation t o determine whether organized crime hr.s an interest in large ro.-k music festivals. Sendak said large rock gatherings give the criminal drug pusher a "supermarket operation set up for his benefit and... the longer the orgy lasts the more he sells." Sendak's statement was triggered by the Labor Day weekend rock festival at Bull Island, on the VVabash River between Indiana and Illinois, and last Saturday's day-long festival at Bush Stadium in Indianapolis. The attorney general, a He- publican, said a "block signal'' communication system which operators must have in order to get large quantities of drugs to the sites, indicates that organizde crime has its "greusy palms in the operation." The festival at Bull Island, which drew a crowd estimated by police at nearly 300.000. included widespread and open drug use. Indiana and Illinois state police kept watch from the river banks, and at least 50 persons were arrested on drug or alcohol charges as they arrived at or left the festival. About 12.000 persons attended Saturday's festival at Indianapolis, described by Police Maj. Henry .1. Wolff as "nothing but an open air zoo," at which 11 adults and four juveniles were arres'.ed on drug charges. 4 rescued from lake MILWAUKEE (AP) — A young boy and three men, sighted by passengers on a car ferry, were rescued Sunday after spending more than five hours in Lake Michigan when their boat overturned. Larry Marohl, 8, of Glendale Heights, 111., was treated for shock and exposure, and his father. Orlen, was treated for exposure before both were released from a Milwaukee hospital. Nick Shaw and John Flynn, also of Glendale Heights, did not require hospitalization. Ernst von Briesen of Whitefish Bay, a passenger on the ferry which was returning to Milwaukee from Ludington, Mich., said a small boat was lowered to rescue the four after they were .spotted about 12 miles out of Milwaukee. ' i Findlev cuts ribbon */ U.S. Rep. Paul Findlcy, a Republican from Pittsfield running for re-election, cuts a ribbon Saturday morning formally opening the GOP headquarters at 5100 Godfrey Road. At right is Tony Olson, who is running for State Senator against Democrat Sam Vaiulalabenc. Directly behind Olson is Ralph Ashman, Republican candidate for recorder of deeds. A Orviiion ef the S. S. Krttgt Company OPEN DAILY 9:30 -10; SUN. 11-7. Iff* Quemfiff** Last ^N fore/co SPECIALS I Gets grant Roy L. Cannedy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cannedy of 327 Elble, Wood River, has been awarded a National Defense Loan to attend Kansas State College. Cannedy is a recent graduate of the East Alton-Wood River High School. He was a member of the Student Council, German Club, and active in football, basketball and baseball while in high school. 3 mayors in area endorse Ogilvie Three Telegraph area mayors have endorsed Gov. Richard B. Ogilvie's bid for re-election over his Democratic rival Dan Walker. Announcing their support for Ogilvie are Milo Culp of Wood River, Envin Plegge of Bethalto and Frank Keasler of East Alton. In other campaign news, Congressman Paul Findley, K-Pittsfield, plans to charter an Amtrak train, call it "The Kindle y Express." and campaign between Springfield and Alton ending with a rally and roast pork lunch at SlU's Alton dental school. The train trip 30. is scheduled for Sept. Jacobv on bridge By OSWALD & JAMES JACOBY NORTH (D) 11 V1064 • AKJ43 + Q64 EAST WEST VA98 VK3 • Q10865 497 *AJ8 +K10752 SOUTH AAKQ106 VQJ752 • 2 *93 North-South vulnerable West North East South Pass Pass 1 4 Pan 2* Pass 2* Pass 2N.T. Pass 3V Paw 4V Pass PAH Paw Opening lead— • 6 Oswald: "We wateat-o i rubber bridge game the other day with fair players in volved. There were plenty of mistakes mad£ as you would expect but there were a great many bands that should interest our readers." Jim: "What about this one? A club lead would beat four Jparti* quickly and surely. What happened after West a diamond?" ^Deetarer started f rujft. He cashfJ $ ace and King «f tp discard a Than he played .Jim: "Looks like a pre'ty good start." Oswald: "It was a pro'.iy good stan but it wasn': qi-ii'j good enough. West ruffed w.h the eight uf hearts and declarer had to use dummy's 1U to o\erruff. "A trump from dummy produced the three trom K i.-,;, the jack from South and th" are from West. \Vest "'asiiiHl his ace of clubs and led a low diamond. Hast rulf •(! w '!'. the kin 1 .; and led his i.isi spade whereupon \\esi *P: the hand b\ ruffing with his nine of trumps." Jim: "A brilliant series 01 defensive plays I can't reailv blame South for his line of plav. East and \Vesi ";>• came up with some real razzle-dazzle defense." South bidding has been: Wttt North East You, South, hold: 4AQ87 VKJ4 •SZ *KW What do you do? A— Double. You we wen- prepared but spade* and clubs and have reasonable heart*. TODAY'S «UESIION Your partner responds one heart to your double. What do you do now? Ajuwer tomorrow (NEWSPAPER E\ TEBPR1SE ASSN.) Martin A. "Tony" Olson, Republican candidate for state senator in the 56 District, has proposed setting u p senatorial advisory committees in the Alton, Edwardsville and Granite City areas of Madison County. "I feel one of the basic- problems of concern to the people is this communication breakdown with our elected officials," Olson said. The proposed committees would consist of representatives of business, agricul lure, labor, education, the black community, law enforcement, city and county government, education, senior citizens and youth, Olson said. Accidents decline in East Alton Accidents in East Alton last month were up one-third over August, 1971, according to a report relea>ed by police. The month's total for this August was 39, compared to 29 a year ago. Last month there were eight accidents with injuries, a year ago, five. As in every monthly report, accidents between cars were the must frequent, with 29 such accidents last month and 27 a year ago. Last month, careless driving accounted for the largest number of arrests with 15. Last year, speeding was the arrest leader with 20. followed by 12 careless driving arrests. Total traffic arrests were 55 last month and 59 in August, 1971, with 94 total arrests in the village last month and 99 in August of 1971. T h e police department reported answering 493 calls last month, compared to only 23S ui August last year. North. 40VIP 24.44 NORELGO REPLACEMENT 5.44 HEADS NEW MEADOW GREEN GLASS OVENWARE Reg. 97' 2 Days NORELCO ELECTRIC SHAVER Reg. 26.96 44 COMB AND CUTTER Reg. 6.97 44 SALE! HOUSEHOLD CLEANING AIDS Ea. Attractively designed Meadow Green ovenware goes straight from the oven to the table. Choose from l'/j -qt. round or oval casserole, cake, loaf, or utility dishes. Don't miss this sale! 2 Days 2 Days Three adjustable Super-microgroove cut- heads for closeness ters and comb^for all and comfort. Self- triple-header models, sharpening. None Sold To Dealers Our Reg. 1.37-1.54 K mart*<:leaning aids spiff up the budget as well as your home. Choose from a fluff-tip plastic broom, cellulose sponge mop, and a cotton deck mop. Save up to 66 C . Stock up now. None Sold To Deuteis -*S BOUDOIR LAMP SELECTION f>- Reg. 4.68 - 4.96 Your Choice 3.44 ea. 2O-QT. PLASTIC CONTAINER 97* Our Reg. 1.44 2 Days Only 13-in. swirl opal design saucer, matching swirl shade,17-in. hexagonal crystal on brass base, fabric shade; 19-in. brass base with column. A great bargain! Convenient drop-top design keeps trash out of sight; lightweight construction, wipe-clean surface. Choose from a variety of colors. Save! Charge it. None Sold To DtaietJ •""• «*"» >' • ,. .. *,., '3£$$$t SAVE ON BAKEWARE PIECES Our Reg. 97' Your Choice 9" springform coke pan, set of 3 round cake pans 8". 10", and 12" nested; 11x16" broiling pan, covered cake pan 12x9'/« x2", many others. Shop and save. WOOD RIVER IV'Ji Edwordwilic Ri, i Route 143 Near i I I f-V.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page