Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 29, 1960 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 29, 1960
Page 13
Start Free Trial

Page 13 article text (OCR)

_* juj.j'^-u JptJk 'JI^-J^, «UNB 29,1980 Upper Alton Newt Events TeidrWs Explain Attftt ^^ i OR «» ^^i^gl^* MJJHUill TOi wff fMNpn^ MH/ VWlt MinOMn* Rt« Roewberi, art WIN'klB| OB the M 4 ptrt of the fifth . in <du«UkiiMd UtillMtfCMi •'tit' OMBIBMity , rttWW* «, »ei* ««d«rted by Dr. 0«vtd E,***r afld Dr. Maty M. Brady at .Alton c«np«s of ". ~ rrta* hi taifBed tajflfa the scdpe of oM -BttMottMK edflov tkjft of thi ohidren, .* the project "the time teaeto- ert explain it, ia to contact "resource people" in the .are* whto would be willing give some of. their time to the schools. These "resource people" are citizens who have had interest- Ing experiences that would add to the knowledge of the children studying P particular subject, especially in the fields of science and social studies. Resource people would be people with interesting hobbies, such as collecting butterflies, that would augment the textbook lessons of the children. The teachers said that they would like to contact people that had lived in foreign countries, or foreign students, to speak in the classrooms. They 'also said that they were interested in having mailmen, policemen, and other civic employes speak about their various jobs. The teachers stressed that these talks would be informal and at the convenience of the speakers. They said that they would appreciate interested persons willing to speak contacting them. This 'plan is scheduled to go into effect in the fall for kindergarten through sixth grade, if enough interested speakers can be located. The teachers stressed that they were interested in a wide variety of fields, and that y would be glad to IMtf nun anydn* who fetto he tm n tt> eUni topic and II wtBtt ffrftt on ft 4 <y«^^^f^^ ^^^^^ j^ ^^^^^ ^ — oinnnay fartf m ROBOT, Oi SMMMuito -fywdh Mtrfr^^tiilt Mh &•» oneny «u*nn MUWIIIIUOR on ner Itfc, Wrthtey WM given fuea- dajr tvthlnfe at her norm, 3MB Moroinf Sttf ot,, BJP n*Y •tits, Mr« *Jn Mrs. Clyde Comtek. Then were 14 guests hi attendance MACT METHOPttT SLATED LET US LIGHTEN YOUR LOAD SEND US VOUR DRAPES and ILIPCOVIRS FOR SANITONf DRY CLIANING Milton Ctamtrt MM Milton Rd. Phone HO WOOD RIVER FREE PARKING Ask about Our New "PEP" Account. Phoebe's Extended Pay. With "PEP"', you have up to 6 months to pay. weekly prayer meeting at the Main Street Methodist Church will be held Wednesday toe evening at 7 o'clock. The ftev, John Henderson will lead the meeting. His topic will be "Faith Explained and Ex- hotted.*' At 8 p.m. there will be a rehearsal of the Volunteer Choir. At tMs time there will also be r meeting of the com- on 'finance and trustees of the church. AUTOS COLLIDE ON WASHINGTON AVENUE Automobiles driven by Sherry Ann Lucas, 20, of 1712 Bozza St., and Harold W. Ballentine, 38, of Madison, collided Tuesday at the intersection of Washington avenue and Greenwood. According to police, contradicting reports of the circumstances of the accident were filed by the two drivers. STRIKES REAR OF AUTOMOBILE Robert White, 13, of 2210 Washington Ave., received emergency treatment at Alton Memorial Hospital Tuesday for injuries occurred when his bicycle struck the rear of a station wagon in the 1800 block, of Washington avenue. Robert was released from the hospital after treatment. CELEBRATE MTH ANNIVERSARY ', Mr. and Mrs. George Lynch, 3728 E. Doerr St., are celebrating their 30th wedding anniversary today. * • REBEKAH LODGE TO BOLD SERVICES TONIGHT The Alton Rebekah Lodge will meet at the Streeper Funeral Home, 1620 Washington Ave., at 7:30 this evening to conduct their service for Mrs. Mattie Wenzel. MAIN STREET BAPTIST BIBLE STUDY THURSDAY Tfie midweek prayer and Bible study at the Main Street Baptist Church will be held Thursday evening at 7:30 in the church auditorium. There will also be a special business meeting conducted after the prayer service. ' The Rev. Kenneth Estes will be the speaker at both the morning and evening services at the church on Sunday. WINTER RESIDENT, MRS. RACBEL BRINKLBY, DIES Mrs. «achel Brinkley, mother of Mrs. Silas Ledbetter, 3000 Mayfield, died Tuesday afternoon at 4 p.m. in a hospital at Harrisburg, Hi. dainty rosebuds... Sprinkled with gey abandon «v*r purr.y, kitten soft elastic •ait. Two-way control is iuit right f«r the youthful figure, ••rating «*J0r m*tcH*s print. Wnk *r Blue *« Whit*, ft, UAL. Oft Thursday evenini, front " Of 9* m, T^i"^^^^^ky^3|»^^_ Agb||| i J* •DneiBjBjQI 19r-lv;X Meet Friday CMEtnCMTBLO-Mmbmol the KeUw CommonHy Oub win hold thttf n|i^if monthly incut* ing Friday evening at the Com- munliy MOUM. tin. Omrlw Dws ^^^^i^^^A Ite* prHKWBt« MS Mrs. Brinkley made her home in Alton with her daughter each winter. During the summers she would visit her former home In Equality, 111. CALVARY BAPTIST , TO SHOW FILM This evening's service at the Calvary Baptist Church at 7:15 in the church auditorium will feature a 55-minute color motion picture entitled "The Hidden Power." There will be a Sunday school teachers and officers meeting and youth choir rehearsal at 6:30 tonight. Adult choir rehearsal will Perfume 'Round the Clock Q<—-Dear Janes I adore perfume, but (or some reason or othei iti fracranee just doea not last on roe. I have told «ev- eral of my friends that I want a n w perfume, but first 1 mutrt find out about a tasting one.— MM. G. B. A.—A particularly good idea (or women who claim that perfume does not "stay with them" a Liquid Skin ' Sachet. It smooths on the skin very easily, and lingers longer because of its sach-1 base. It has a slower rate of diffusion and evapora- ion than any other type of 'ragrance and was originated by Houbigant. Try their Chantllly Liquid Skin Sachet. Only 12.26 plus tax at . MU9STORIS each faulty Is to bring food fen the supper which wifl he served at 6 p.m. BiitortaiM te*ohers CHESTERFIELD - Mrs. Edwin Leach and family entertained teachers and helpers of the daily vacation Bible school sponsored by the United Church School. A picnic dinner was enjoyed by 40 guests. Mrs. Leach was general chairman for the school. News Notes CHESTERFIELD' — Mr. and Mrs. Harry Woods of Canton and Mrs. Lyle Pilcher and children of Woodstock were entertained during the weekend In the homes of Mrs. Jennie Woods, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Woods, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Woods and Mr. and Mrs. Meade Woods. Mrs. Thomas Yard of Hettick and Misses Margaret and Stella Boente of Carlinville were Monday afternoon guest) of Mrs. Dave Rigsbey and family. Miss Lucy Lee Powell of South Carolina is visiting here this week with Debbie Ban*. Funeral services for William J. Stigall, 88, who died "Sunday at Jacksonville Hospital, were held Tuesday afternoon from the Warner Funeral'Home. Burial was in the Gelder Cemetery. Services were in charge of Rev. Rodney Ruberg. Pallbearers were: Dave and Charles Rigsbey, William Rigsbey, Evans Lee, Ed Rigsbey and Roy Curtis. Miss Ella Mae Brattan and J. Barr of Chesterfield are attending camp at Lake Decatur this week. Fosterburg FOSTERBURG Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Keene were hosts Sunday to the Ash family reunion at their home west pi Foster- berg. There were 30 members of the family present. A basket dinner was served on the lawn and games were enjoyed by the group. Two brothers from Elsberry and another from Klamath Falls, Ore., were unable to attend. A letter-judging contest was recently sponsored by the Young Adult Training Union, Men's Bible Class and the Berean Sunday. School Class of the Baptist Church. Those whose letters were chosen Sunday evening were: Donald Paul, Linda Porter, and Carol Bierbaum. Since there were only three other letters turned in the board met and decided to also send the other three, Patty Paul, Martha (took, and Ann Harris to camp. The Rev. Roy Carlson will be going up for the week the junior boys attend to help in camp and Ills wife will direct singing the week the junior girls have their camp. Mr. and Mrs. James Nelson of Fredonia, Ky., spqnt Friday and Saturday as guests of h i s brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Nelson. Mr. and Mrs. Walton Herrod and daughter of Granite City spent Saturday with them also. Mrs. Frank Ladendorff, formerly of Fosterburg but now of East Alton, has returned to her home from Wood Rivefr Hospital where she had spent 10 days. She is improving. Mrs. Peter Slager of Chicago spent last week here with her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Don Golike. This weekend ler husband joined her and on Sunday they drove back to Chicago taking their grandsons, Jeff and Jimmy. The Golikes and their daughter, Suzanne, will join the rest in Chicago next weekend for a week together at Tenstrike, Minn., where they have BDent their vacation the past 12 years. Miss Norma Kunz and young brother, Eddie, spent from Fri day to Monday in Champaign and Peoria. ,%,v« , tf*?,ft! > £ ATTEMPTS TO GATHER BEES Bill Schulz, who has a beehive at his home, attempts to take bees from a tree on East Elm street The bees were in a hole in the tree, which was too small for him to reach 'his hand in and get them. With the aid of smoke he gathered about 50 of them and took them home. The rest were destroyed by Alton H. & 3. Pest A f ermlt* trol Co. More than 500 bees" were the tree. Earlier the swarm of had stung a hi-lift driver.—-Staff Photo.' Traffic and Parking Problems at Greenfield GREENFIELD — At a meeting of the Greenfield Industrial Development Association Monday night an open discussion was held on the traffic and parking problems in the business district. Plans wjere made to meet with the City Council next week for further consideration of the situation and to work out a solution to the problems. The GIDA also checked results of the spring sales promotion days and made tentative plans for sales days in the fall. Charles Burroughs is president of the' association. * Explorers Trip GREENFIELD — Nine members of Explorers Post No. 81 have made plans to leave July 8 for, a week's vacation trip to Kentucky Lake. The advanced scouts have been raising funds for the trip by various projects. The boys will be accompanied •by their staff advisers. Return from Hospital GREENFIELD — Mrs. Kenneth Woodkirk and son, Dennis, lave returned home from St. Louis, where Dennis underwent examination and tests for several days at Children's Hospital. He has suffered from a Heart condition for several years and makes periodic trips to the hospital. The ferris wheel is named for ts inventor, G. W. G. Ferris. Softballers Beat Mud by Playing GameBarefooted BRIGHTON — Two teenage girl softball teams met on a muddy field here Tuesday evening and floundered through a scheduled game barefooted. The teams were the Brighton Red Hots, managed by Tootsie SI. Cin, and Shipman Sluggers, managed by Roberta Shults. The Sluggers slid in with a 15-14 victory. The encounter was.scheduled after the game, originally set for Shipman, had to be postponed because of a muddy field. Upon perceiving a muddy field at West Grade School here Tuesday night the two managers agreed that the game would go on — mud or no mud. The- players removed their shoes and got with it; Janie Hucklebridge pitched for Shipman, with Terry Miller catching. Jeanie Rpach pitched for the Comptor* Lin* of Popular, If and Si*f*ophoitic Records COULD Music Co. 801 B. Broadway HO 5-S21S George M- Cohan always insisted that his early "Venus, My Shining Love," was the best song he ever wrote. He got only J25 for It. CENTRAL SEWING SUPPLY CO. 14 W, Broadway — Dial HO 1-881* Hef e Art fht Whmm to Ow Recent Ce«at H» NfM Cwtott lit Naff MtsM 4 Stviftf MuMi* TruNlsjtr MM.C.O.WOOM, CAIMAN MURUU, tm Kpa*woao AYE. GsUFrON, IU* ALTON, 114. Ittf. MAUO KOCH, m ft im if, AVION, II Prairioioun PRAIRIETOWN — Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pape celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary Sunday. They were guests of their children, and families, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Pape, Joyce Pape and Arlin Duelm, at the Gardens in /LitchfieW. , Th^ Papes were marrjed June 27, 1920 at the Lutheran Church. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dubjbelde and Mr. and Mps. Billie Eberhart spent Sunday in St. Louis with Mr. and Mrs. A. Rideout. Gerald Schaefer, Jim Kaylor and Clem Benning of Bethalto are spending a vacation in Chicago this week. Mrs. Minnie Hammond of Denver, Colo., is visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Edward $Meyer and other relatives. Red Hots, with Pat Churchman behind the plate. MANICURE for MEN MINERAL SPRINGS BARBERSHOP Phono HO-5-4060 Many utldt -!•*.„.Ja-l» ^^ff i^kj^^^u ^S) •Hum Wi HOW Ot own with Biff OT hwapften* not he fw to dairy OKftWi __ n may btnsed in thfr case, provided* label restrictions im Htfiow K - ' -.t • . '•"» * « * **tiv* -~jt*i±- i^ naving ojiocaitj in Hitter to spray for corn twftjFS -are Invited to the will have I wj£a«y to / Durin§ the ctotny d*ys~the moths Mfet ens In the more a*, yanced em .fields and on weed* ind snuffi gwBn. Wlw more wtitn weather these eggs will hatch and the damage from borers May become noticeable. The next two weeks wfll probably be the critical time. To determine the need for treatment, farmers are urged to examine 50 to 100 plant! for signs of borer feeding on the leaves. If 75 per cent or more of the plants show recent whorl feed- Ing, check the tassel ratio. Measure from the base to the tip of the plants with leaves extended. Split the plant lengthwise and measure from the base of the plant to the tip of the developing tassel. Divid the tassel height by the plant height and multiply T>y 100. Take an average of five representative plants per field. This Is the tassel ratio, the corn will warrant treatment if the tassel ratio is 30 • or above. Treatment after borers have drilled into the stalk proper will not be effective. DDT is still the insecticide most commonly used for corn borer. Apply one and one-half pounds per acre as a spray or three-fourths to one pound per acre as granules. When spray ly,and assistance given hi flan* nlrlg treatment if needed. .;• • - •' •ospffsl Wete* '. • EDWARDSVTLLE - Six area rwldtnts were admitted fues- day, to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland and two births were recorded* Born to Mr. and Mrs. Billy Morton, 1301 Troy Rd., a daugh ler at 11:06 a.m. Tuesday, weight J pounds 13 ounces. The mother is the former Dixie Balke. l Bom to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kane, 1232 Madison, a son at 4:10 a.m. today, weight 7 pounds 9 ounces. Mrs. Kane is the former Beverly Shelton. Admitted were: Mrs. Ethel Bezyak, Glen Carbon; Miss Valerie Chamberlain, Rt. 2; Dennis Cruze, 38 Schwartz; Mrs: Lorene Meyer, 1302 North Second; Clarence Holmes, 404 Cass Laroy Roper, 15 Circle Dr. The weasel is a small reddish- brown animal that turns white in frigid 'cold climates. •j.^Wi;:u^-p"'-' ; 0? •'" ^^^••tik*, v iweii »«rtnJljWt (uM ivtutntd Hji •,• flw fwm» oi » : *-* ^Ag^^l l|fj nua my n t^M uW cattle front •. yard at ttfnv of otvm BOSTON human tibolt/^tfit of Bwton of Unitarian flu's educators. "Wei ek to have our and love it as port df ou heritage, but i eration of the Bible tt til quite out of keeping with capable of coping with today'* spiritual proWema." ATTKNTION PAftlMTtf •• OP •» ITS. PITW Md PAUL'S -AWO- ST. MAWIVTS STUDENTS Place y«ur «rder tumr for next year's uniforms, Allbr- dert must b» pweed sMHiMnr Ulan inly litT^ BINDLEY OIW. STCMI I»a^ Detl Boyu, __ _ hat •ritwftd her photo In the SEARCH*" . . • Judsras Is by the Screen Children's Guild Agency of Hollywood. There are over IMMMO in oath ana mercnantifie awards, 338 awards are allocated for Alton area children. The contest Is sponsored by RIS9I STUDIO. 2IS w. THIRD ST., ALTON, come In or phone HO Hill fot details to enter your child. Summer Clearance/ All Summer Dresses •Slim Jims •Blouses NOW 30% OFF! SUMMER JEWELRY 40% OFFI SPECIAL GROUP SUMMER APPAREL 50% OJTl CROP-TOP BLOUSES 20% OFF! ONLY A FEW LEFT HATS s Now 40% OFFI Complete Clothlns Stock* for PRE-TEENS SPECIAL GROUP OF SKIRTS Values' 94 to $7.00 , Patricia'* 2022 Central Ave. (on the circle) Phone HO 2-6312 -SAILING'S FIN!" IN StPAIATIS OF SCAWOHOI A nautical printed iscket with brightly printed sailboats on a natural background to match separate* Of your choice styled In ea»y-to-carc-for cotton scar- boro in Natural with Toart/Black •r Aqua/Blue print Sue* 8-16 Japtoico Shorts and T*p. Cemptor* str ., 7 FOR YOUR HOUDAVS MPAtATI HRMUDAV (ten I it II »3 M COOi, COTTON ORISUS til* 4 t* 44 NO I£ONIN£ needed for HIGH COUNT COTTON cafes HI W. Tkird it Over Or«at». R«un Wl MRS. LTNA CAJtOTHKJl*, Owner Mil MO MWU. 00«ii Every Friday Till • t Smooth finitk thmt drip*lrl*$ lilut KM*. *) Laboratory tfUtd and approved a* m no4ron fabrto* • Co/ar/Ml and $kri*k+ati»la*l, TheM Panda High Count Cottons put joy into watbdiy bwauM they ne«d NO IRONING! rUaf tben baek at your wiadowe M eoo« a* they dry. Parky print* and tolid colon M* coordinaud for good djDcoratioa. Never Mor* eueb aasy-to-caie'for curtain bveUoew at «tch e pric*. 36" Long . . . Prkttf from , ptrpoir Se* the comp/*r* display ol Co/* dnd PiocA Weaf Curlaini PARK FREE AT REAR ENTRANCE H7.4JJ AtfM UUmmlt ^^•*^WBp iwa^Biiii^Biej Jacoby's Completely Ait CoBdWoneri

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page