Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 30, 1960 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 3

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 30, 1960
Page 3
Start Free Trial

SATURDAY, JULY 30, 1960 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE THREfc Latt of Series Nixon Upgraded Job As U. S. Vice President *O»P — Under Richard) Nixon, the vire presidency underwent remarkable extension It was In this office, during the Presi- dpnt's illnpssps and as his Pmis- sary abroad, that Nixon strove to build an image of responsible slatemanship This is the last in a sprips of articles. to Retire From Illinois Hell CHICAGO (APi — Under the Constitution of the United States, the only prescribwj duty of the . , vice president is lo preside over the Senate—and. according lo an old .joke, inquire each morning about the health of the president Richard M. Nixon has made much more of the job He has proved one ot the hardest working vice presidents in history and. according In Dwjght D. Eisenhower, no man in the job has had such "careful preparation for the presidency." He has traveled widely and spectacularly (or the President abroad, ivlieved him of much ceremonial h u r d f n al home, served as trouhlcshootcr between Congress and the White House. helped settle the .steel strike and. during presidential absences, presided over meetings of the Cabinet and National Security Council During President Eisenhower's ( '"'' three illnesses, it was generally r|lllj in Alton, agreed, Nixon showed tact and dignity in helping lo run the government. Additionally, in the past four years Nixon has done much to win new friends In 195(i. he began to soften his campaign tactics and even displayed a fresh charity toward old and new opponents. He found occasion to praise Harry S. Tru- Gporgp Mitchpll 3202 Fprn- wood Ave.. is retiring fiorn Illinois Bell Telpphonp Company, heen a communications ,\iis maintenance man in the company's plant department hero. Horn in I'rsa. III.. Mitchell began his telephone raieer as a gtound-- man in C'am- bi idge. Since joining Illinois Hospital Note* ALTON MtMOftlAk MKDtCAL Larry Vick, Rt. 1. Moro. Matthrn Stone. 2417 Maxey. Then Shpppard. Bethalto. Doris Marshall. Bethalto !M RGltAL Delores Hot/, f inifton. Lila Spynhovrn. fkidfrey DI*MI*«ALft Kathi Tucker. Brighton .lohn Stirnaman, Wood River. Mrs. Hester Enkpn. H28 Leonard f'ptpr Corriean. Wood River. Mrs. Tnylor, Roxana. Mrs Jpwell Boomel shine, 2801 North. Aiis Pauline Hpizog. Yi.2'2 Main Mr Michael. Mast Alton. Kathrvn fJardnpr, Wood At Springfield 108th State Fail* Labelled 'Showcase of the Sixties' i Mrs. Mis. Mrs. Mrs. Refine Muntpan. Bethallo. Mis. l-'.dith Nrlson. Wood Rivpr. Miss Hp|pn Christop. 1218 Washington Mrs. .loan Wnlkrr. Roxana. Mr*. Mary McCowpn, 724 Cen- tial. Chiyton Hall, Godfrey. Mrs Virginia Besterfpldl. God- By DON K. rHAMRKRLAtX Trtpfmph Correspondent SPRINGFIELD. Ill ' Special > —Gov. William G. Stiatton has iHbPllPd Illinois' I960 State Fail ilhe "Showcase of the Sixlips." Originally an agricultuial exposition it no\v take? on main phas- PS of Illinois lifp to present what he rails "a picture ol hustling and pxuhfrant aetivitv " Now in its 108th ypar. tin Fait o|>ens a tpn-day stand on Kridii>. AUK 12 lo r-nntintip through Sunday. Aug. 21 "The show case of Illinois ag riculture accomplishments jv Un> annual siimmpi -autumn festival said Slrallon. "No long'T a prpdnminantly farm spectacle, the Fair now hlpiuls with the industrial life of our great slate i to present a picture of hustling grandmother who whistlps She is Mrs. Stplla Haydpn. Wash hum. who savs in her applica lion she has demonstrated her whistling ahility on radio and TV. She won the Ted Mack radio contest in Iowa in 1951. Mrs. Ha v den savs she is the mother of six children. 11 grandchildren. II great Eiandehildren and 13 great great grandchildren. Also lealured on the fair pro gram will he Ihe annual Antique Auto and SjKiits Car Meet, sponsored by Secretary of Stale f'hailes K ("arpenliei. Kast Moline. The meet will he held on the morning of Aug. 20 just he- loic the start of the KM) mile aulrimohile race Throughout Kail week ahoul lo of the most ancient cars in thr country will he on display. Last year a 1010 Stoddard Dayton won Ihe grand C a i i o. in 19:{fi as worked or and his re rent as a - lineman in,, .,, , ,. , ... „ Mis Allison Ixme, Kast Alton Ro--k Island-Vmdv Bollr | Fasl A)ton . M o I i n P and .lohn Farris. :{8(W Oscar. He camp to Alton Janet Scott, Jcrspyville. lineman and then ' <rl! . v Cranmer. 2424 Gillis. Cynthia Wclshans, Sparta. a re as station install- c,.,,|| before taking ,! () hn assignment in Mitchell is a member of the Lilt/. Rorkbridge. Mrs. Lola Hall. Worden. .Mrs Myers. Wood River. ., . , a.. . Cohen Arnold. Kast Alton. Masomc Lodge. >^rlsman AlaiiricP \ V adsworth. 3327 Brown and Mile-O-Mo fishing i\|, s Hl;m<'he Faust. 3fi"7 Wesl He is also a mern- em. her ol the telephone Pioneers. '>"> Sl The Pioneers is a group of act- '},',*' £ ive and retired telephone com- ' rpsH pany employes, with 21 or more ,\| ls . j PMn Ambrose. 222 Maurice Bethalto years ol service, who devote Mrs. 'heir tune to helping their com- X 1 |s munity. He was one of the local Pioneer group active in rernod- eling on old switchboard for use ^M,,, in therapy at Lunic.-e Smith Mrs. School. Janet Steinberg. F.ast Alton ^oris I lager. 2fi21 Bostvvick jj ANTHONY'S ' MKDICAL Delia Carey. 901 Sixth. Gertrude Comstock, 908 Harrison. man's "courage" in sending Stamp collecting, bowling M<j"\vRiopelle. troops into Korea. Earlier this fishing and golf are among his year he defended hi.s Democratic hobbies-. n\ irs Virginia Davenport, Cot- With retirement Mitchell and lage Hills. his wife. Era plan to travel ex- Mrs. Vineta Bilyeu. 763 Birch, lensively. Kennedy being soft Rival Sen. John against the charge on communism. All these factors help highlight the widely discussed picture of the "new Nixon"—a phrase, incidentally, which the vice president's friends don't take kindly to. "Of course, he's changed." said his press secretary Herb G Klein, •tors of thousands of classifications join to exchange ideas and plans for another ,vear's agricul jtuial endeavors." i "II Is a wholesome and wonderful spirit of competition and comparison that draws people Irom all parts ol the state and the nation The Fair, largest of the world's panoramas, offers multicolored facets of a hard working, prosperous and progressive people. Running through the serious aspects 'of pri/e winning is fun for young and old alike. A special day will honor Illinois' .senior citi/.ens." Featured at this year's lair, according to State Fair Manager Ralph Peak. Winchester, will be the stack of greenbacks ever to be distributed to fair exhibitors. Total of cash prizes for the exposition, he said, will amount to more than $830,000, making the Illinois show the largest (and wealth-, lest) agricultural exposition in the world. Stars of the stage, movies, radio and television vvilli The ^pccial pingi amming for children will attract entries from those of school age and from school recreation groups. It will include booth exhibits of crafts bv youth groups. Two Kings and Queens in Ihe Children's group will bo crowned One roval couple will be selected from among children through ten years and the other from those of 11 years through 18 First and second lords and ladies will be named for each couple. Also on the fair program are special events for those who like auto, motor bicycle, harness and r u n n i n g races. Seats in the Fair's race track grandstand have been sold out for the auto and motor bike races for vveeks. The auto race will be a 100-mile affair followed by a 50 mile national championship motorcycle race, the former on the day Aug. 20 and the latter on Aug. 21. A six day harness racing program is scheduled. Events will include Illinois' internationally known Colt Stakes for two and three year old trotters and AT 1. OF L STEELWORKERS INSTITUTE Four members of Local 3b'43, United Steehvorkers paign. Pictured, left to right, are Bob Dale, 2521 of America, employed at Laclede Steel Co., were Sanford Ave.; Bill Smith, 188 W. Forrest, Hartford; among the 100 union members attending the third Buddy Davis, 818 Cherry St., East Alton; and Greg- session of the 14th annual Steehvorkers Institute ory Flynn, Route 1, Godfrey. July 24-29 at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Cham- Honie Bureau Unit M«'el>. at Sliipman .Nancy Parkes. Godfrey. Judy Seely, White HalL 'Miss Rural Electric \\ H I T K H A L L— Miss Judy eant held in conjunction with Seely. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. the 22nd annual meeting of the Kenneth Seely of this city, was Illinois Rural Electric Co. at selected as "Miss Illinois Rural Winchester. Electric 1960," at a beauty pag- The new queen is following in Militarv SI1IPMAN aynes was — Mrs. hostess to Aug. 19. "Gold- o)ds More tnan $450.000 will be WASHINGTON - Militai-v Stuart Fit/simmons of Rock' ' the Hil„ , nt-nn «>-nes was oss during the Republican conven ,on this week "But to speak of a • ' ' den A]rs ^ Bun|<er 'new Nixon' seems to imply he went out to get a n<-w personality like a new suit "He didn't. But he has changed since I first met him in 194fi. He has grown with experience, lurity and confidence." Whether this is the "old Nixon" or the "new Nixon" now running for president in.'iv prove aca domic, anywav Most people see what they want to see This, one can reasonably assume, is cspccialh true of the vice president Almost from the begin, ning of hi.s career. In has caused a high pitch of emotion, both for and against him t'nlikt most vice presidents, who were scarcely seen and rarely heard, this one plaved the leading role in a long series of highly dramatic scenes. The last two were clearly his best, politically. They brought him more undiluted praise than anything else in his career. In the one case. Richard Nixon seemed to be taking ii on the chin for all Americans In the other, witnesses agree, he did well. He showed courage and control in May 1958 when a Vene/uelan i nob turned a routine goodwill tour into a nightmare. They attacked the Nixon cars with clubs, pipes, stones and spit. At one Shipmai girls assisted with the program as follows: salad demonstrations. Marsha Halliday and Barbara Scot i: tart demonstration. Pattv U-C ST. JOSEPHS MKDICAL Floyd Barton. 1721 Oakvvood. Mrs. Irene Sparks. -(28 Foulds. William Swain. 1017 Ninth. Alward. Club members had tab- Clarence Turner, 3 E 16th. ma ~ • - • ..=.._... Mrs. Matlie Kir-horn. West Alton. Mrs Sarah Reenls, 2fil4 Run( . n R , j rjfjflfre I.acey. 1H21 Belle. William.-. llKi I'nion. le covers and dresses on displav. Barbara Scott plaved a sa\a- phone solo Marsha Hallidav and Mary Lobro plaved a cornel du-:f;ionn et The unit planned a trip to the .1 House of Sunshine on Wednos- flav. Aug. 24 Mrs .layne.s gave Mil-hard Harvey. Roxana. the health lesson "How to Con- Maurice Ostendorth. 1110 Ninth Irol You. Breathing." Refresh- l: -' mor u ' illiaills mcnls weie served. Christian Aider* SHIPMAN — Mrs. W. 0. Kahl will cnterlan the Christian Aid- Pete Bnmbau. Edvvarclsv ille. ers at her home on Monday at Johnnie Cox. Jerseyville. 7: )."> p.m. (iiK'st at Klioupr SHIPMAN Miss Louise Arm Wood of Wanda, fiancee ol .James Taggart. was guesi ol honor at a miscellaneous shower at the Charles Schoeneman home Wednesday evening. Y. Mrs. Estelle Hi DISMISSALS Albert Bart els. Rt. 1, Edwards- villc. Mrs. Mrs Lois Davis. Rt. 1. Alton. Stella Dunslord. 918 Brown Mrs. Leola Freshour. 1721 Feld- «isch. Mrs. Opal Coins, 2304 Clark. Mrs. Ida Harper. Wood River. Mrs. Betty Menard. Rt. 2, God- Noel. 1902 Wash- Other hostesses were: Mrs. Roy Sliohbeck. Mis. Leo Stroll- bei-k. Mrs. John File, Mr>,. Melvin Buds. Mrs. Robert Kahl and Mrs. H. O. File. X«\v Son SH1PMAN Mr. and Mrs. jibur Kahl are the parents of point, the howling mob even tried an adopted son. Ricky Dean to overturn the vice president's ' age 4 Tney have anot ' her son ^ Paul Edward. 11. Mrs. Edna Clara ington. Mrs. Helen Reif. Carrolllon. Mrs .lohneise Riddlespringer, 2521 Main. Frank Romano. Wood River. John Sclienk. West Alton, Mo. Thomas Skaggs. Wood River. Mrs. Dorothy Sumner, Hartford Kiank Stites. 1212 Brown. Mrs Mary Depevv, Rt. 1, East Alton. Mrs. Helen O'Daniell, Rt. 1, East Alton. Edward. 11. He showed skill and poise in the Travers and Mrs. Jack summer of 1939 in Moscow when are tne grandparents. Nikita Khrushchev suddenly opened a fantastic running debate. Edwardhville Girl The scene was the U.S. National ' Exposition in Sokolniki Park, and; ] 4 R e|)orte( j Mi ft!i j nir the whole thing was on television. ' B Krushchev: "We are telling EDWARDSV1LLE JERSEY COMMUNITY Kah) MEDICAL \Vilma Farris, Jerseyville. Dehra Correll. Jerseyville. SURGICAL Sanford Alexander, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS Mrs. Henry Mildred, Jerseyville. Mrs. Louisa Wilson, Jerseyvjlle. Karen Robert Reynolds, Kane. couple married the most years, the oldest man. the oldest woman, and those oldsters holding the longest record of exhibiting at the Fair. The couple married the longest will be crowned King and Queen of "Golden Age Day." Other'features for that day will include a talent show, a hobby show, check and domino tournaments, pri/.es lor the funniest hdt worn by a woman, and for the be.M period costumes, bonnets and dresses. Youth programs provide for a Grand Parade, a King and Queen contest, a Bain Pageant, baton twirling, squaie dance exhibitions and "do it yourself craft competition. An early entrant in the "talent show" contest among the oldsters is an 82-year-old great Flcml Bo*tirk of Vk oodhurn Discharged WOODBURN - Spec. 4 Floyd Bos tick has terminated his services with the Army alter spending .'50 months at Bermerhaven. Germany. He and hi.s wife, the former Miss Ursula Zeuner of Alfeld. Germany, are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bostiek. Class Meets WOODBURN - The Philathea Class of Woodburn Congregational Church met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. LeRoy Fensterman. Mrs. C. M. Mille was assisting hostess. 'Mrs. Tom Loyd, president of the class, presided. Devotions were led by 'Miss Lillian Elliott. 53b Kendall E. Main, you not to be afraid of ideas. We Sue Stewart. 14. of 2080 Victory Robert Besmv. Grafton. have no reason to be afraid." .Dr.. East Alton, was reported ... p TOWMCUIP Nixon: "Well, let's have more missing by her father, Fred TOWNSHIP exchange of them, then." Stewart, according to a report .,. R 2? KD *?, ALf Khrushchev. "You Americans on file at county jail this morn-io}",^ y Mabb Hartford think that the Russian people will ing. ; Mrs Mar j. Ho i be ck, Bethalto. be astonished to see these things. Stewart said his daughter hadiClyde Scott, Hartford. The fact is that all our new houses, runaway, according to the re- Terry Anderson, Cottage Hills have this kind of equipment." ,port. and that she may be vvith| , SURGICAL Nixon: "We do not claim to a companion in a 1949 dark f?' 1 !! F t^AH astonish the Russian people. We green Chevrolet. Johnie R^Burks" hope to show our diversity and our The girl is 5 /eet and two East Alton, right to choose. We do not want inches tall, weighs 115 pounds. DISMISSALS to have decisions made at the top:has dark brown hair, green eyos Sharon Kay Dorris, Bethalto. by one government official that all and has a scar on her left arm. Wil . l)ur ^; T| w m P son . 4fl3 Plain- houses should be built the same She was wearing brown and M^narle^e Mille,', Wood River way." white shorts, a black blouse and Stanley Cope, East Alton. It was a debate heard around brown shoes. Mrs. Freda Murry, Rt. 1, East the world. The message of the missing 1 Alton. Kirl has been ghen to stair •'&m« t s Rains Moro. from Whittier, police. • AlUM?" 1 " 1 *""• Pa Leave* Hospital 'Robert Rice, 1205 Madison. EDWARDSVILLE Mrs. Rose Phineas Sacked, 54 Carstens. jBurian. 422 Buena Vista, was Clifford Tanner, Cottage Hills |discharged Friday from St. Jo- 'M™- Carolyn Arensmann, 41fi Iseph's Hospital, Highland. Thero • were no hospital admissions I from the Edwardsville Area. (ireut Difference Studies have shown that the average yearly temperature difference between the equator and the North Pole is about 90 degrees Fahrenheit. X) will go to Colt slake winners. Livestock competition will continue through seven days ol Unfair, climaxed by the annual million dollar parade of winners on Friday. Aug. 19. Each of the Fair's ten days will be dedicated to an activity. Editors day will be on Aug. 15. the opening day on Aug. 12 to "Children and Youth'" Aug. 14. Sunday to War Veterans and Friday. Aug. Hi will IJP shared by farmers and the state's oldsters. Largest number of entries in anv one event will br in the Accordion and Fretted Instruments competition. Manager Peak estimated H wil! draw ).000 young people from evefy county in the state to take turns demonstrating proficiency in comparison with others of their own age. group and length of training. Its popularity is attributed to the fact it is thr only; event affording a forum for both teacher and student. Uses of atomic energy in the fields of medicine, research, in-; dustry and agriculture will be portrayed and a free exhibit sponsored by the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission will be on display. The fair visitors will learn about mining, processing and production of uranium and. structure of the tiny atom and the process known as fission will be explained. Samples of urani j j um ore and metal will be on vievy. Undisputed numerical champion of exhibits at the fair will 'be the poultry show More than 5,000 chickens of eight breeds and 7ft different species occupy 84.000 square feet of space. Trend in chicken production is toward bantams, according to Poultry Show Superintendent . Clarence Ems, Variety of entries include French Molted Houdans, Ply• mouth Rocks, Leghorns and; Cornish. Prizes total $8,452. the late Maj. Wil lard G. Palm, commander of the RB47 plane shot down by the Soviets, upon arrival of his body at Dover. Del.. Air Force Base at 2 p.m. The Soviets turned Palm's body over to U.S. authorities in Moscow after attacking the plane in what the United States has described as piracy over international waters of the Barents Sea. The Reds still hold two crewmen captured alive. Fate of the other three is unknown to U.S. authorities. up lo the queen, and Miss Emily Jane Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Brownie H. Brown of Naples, was third. The new queen was graduated from White Hall High School with Ihe class of 1960, and pliins to enroll at Illinois State Normal University, Normal, for IMP 19BO-fil term. Miss Seelv will compete in Ihe Association of Illinois Electric Co-operatives' Beauty Pageant in September, at Spring- I field. 9A.M. to 10:00 P.M. Daily 9 A. M. to 1:00 P. M. \ Sundays and 4 P. M. to 10:00 P. M. f Holidays FREE DELIVERY! A. & P. Food Stores 411 Pia«» liedermon Furniture 102-204 Piaia FREE PARKING METERS Myers Ires. 3rd and Plus Pad's Fabrics 108 SUte St. Sehmffcr's 108 W. ltd Schiff Shot Stort •S8 Belle Stars Rotbvek Ca. S06-M PtaM Richard Milhous Nixon had come a long way Calif., to Moscow, Russia. But it is still a long way to the White House. Raul Castro Denies Plans for Naval Base ATHENS, Greece (AP>—Cuban Minister of Armed Forces Raul Castro was quoted today as saying, "We are not going to touch the U.S. naval base at Guanlan- amo Bay at all." The brother of Prime Minister Fidel Castro was interviewed by the English-language Athens Daily Post during a stopover at the Athens Airport en route home from Cftiro- is enjoying a | Ben j aniin F . K dwards, 510 F. j Fourth, Alton. HEITZ OPTICAL Beirut, Lebanon, building boom. Now located I* METROPOLITAN 11.00. 907 HENRY ST. Stop in, we will be heppy to terve ell your optieel need* et our new location, CHARUS J, HIITI IOWAIO P, PAUlf, Jr. JOHN MULL Bethalto Insurance Agency EVERY SERVICE IN THE INSURANCE FIELD all forms of horn* owner's policies PROMPT CLAIM SERVICE DUdloy 4-3671 IH N. Frolrie lerhoJto, IH. Carton Jewelry 115 W. 3rd Franklin Union Furniture 800 E. Broadway Qorrett Furniture 16 W. Broadway Slack rHirnltwrt 108 W. 3rd Thrifty Drug 919 Ball* Thrift Hordwort 600 Belle W. T. Gront Co. 3U6 VV. 3rd J. & R. Auto Storet Splegtl Cetaloi Ueik L i L Furniture 4th and Plate SI. 't Dry 104-108 W. Ird

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free