Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 9, 1960 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 9, 1960
Page 10
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PAGE TEN ALTON" EVENING TELEGRAPH North Alton News IJOTIOH AUXILIARY Mrs. Earl Hamilton St., and Mrs Neal Gray, members of the Lades' Auxiliary of American Lrgton Post 1308, were appointed to positions In the 12th Legion District n1 a meeting Sunday in East Alton. Mrs. Hamilton will be Youth Activity Chairman and Mrs. Gray will be Child Welfare Chairman. Also attending the meeting from the Alton Auxiliary was Mrs. Ray Dnnnebrink. Howard Hill, of Kewanee. State Junior Commander, spoke at the meeting on membership for the state. Members of the Auxiliary of Post 1308 are sponsoring a picnic this Sunday for members of the Senior Citizens Club. It' will be on Piasa Island >at the cabin of Mr. and Mrs. William Petersen. Senior Citizens will leave the YWCA at 1 p.m. Sunday. From the boat landing they will be transported by motorboat to the island. Burglars Loot Service Station At Edwardsville EDWARDSVILLE — An estimated $450 in loot, including tires and cigarettes, was obtained in a break-in discovered early thjs morning at Ralph's Wesl End Service Station at West and St. Louis streets, near Edwardsville High School. The intrusion was discovered at 6:53 a.m. and reported to Edwardsville police. Entrance had been gained by breaking small glass pane in the front door of the station and unlocking the door. Missing from the station were 14 automobile tires, about 25 cartons of cigarettes and approximately $51 in change. A woman resident in the neighborhood later reported she heard the sound of breaking glass about 4 a.m. News of Area Men and Women In Armed Forces ARMY SPECIALIST 4 JAMES V. ALDRICH, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Aldrich, 264 Dooley Dr., is scheduled to participate with other personnel from the 101st Airborne Division in Exercise Bright Star at Fort Bragg, N.C.. Aug. 13-28. Specialist Aldrich, a cook in Headquarters Company of the division's Command and Control Battalion at Fort Campbell, Ky., is assigned the role of a U.S. Army expeditionary force member in an assault on a simulatec aggressor force. Aldrich enterec the Army in March 1958. He attended Alton High School. Al- drieh's wife. Carolyn, resides in Clarksville, Tenn. Pvt. Ronald L. Liley visited his mother, Mrs. Ruth Townzen, of 736 State St., Wood River, over the weekend. Pvt. Liley is completing basic training at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. Don't pass the buck- PLANNED 'DAMAGE* Resembling a scene from a war- building was removed and will be re- torn land this view at St. Anthony's placed to provide patients rooms and an Hospital really shows part of a modern- entry to the new addition which is Just izatfon project. A large section of the beyond the doors.—Staff Photo. RAFTERS FOR NEW CHURCH Root' supports for the new Bible have been held in a structure to the Presbyterian Church at Elm and Henry rear which will become the educational are installed, and completion of the building when the sanctuary is finished, building seems a bit nearer. Services —Staff Photo. Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Salt Lake 5, Portland 4 Seatlle 7, Tacoma 0 Only games American Assn. Indianapolis 6, Denver 5 Minneapolis 3, Dallas - Fort Worth 2 St. Paul 10, Charleston 4 (6 innings, rain) Houston at Louisville, postponed rain Interimtiunul League Miami 3-6, Toronto 0-4 (2nd 10 innings) Richmond 7, Buffalo 3 Rochester 5, Columbus 1 Jersey City 4, Montreal 2 Kldrod E L D R E D - Mrs. Edward Havelfca and daughter, DarJa, and Mrs. Ray Schroeder and daughter, Joyce, of Carrollton. visited" the campus of S1U in Carbonttele Friday. Darla and Toyce wfll enter the university n September. Mr. art? Mrs. Louis Portwood and Mr. slnd Mrs. Marion Booth of Hambutg spent the weekend n the Ozavks. Sunday dYnneir guests at the lome of MTV and Mrs. Charles Brannan wftre Mr. and Mrs. eorge Woods of Bethalto. Mr. and AVrs. Lee Bushnell and daughter visited Sunday at :he home of W. and Mrs. Leo Schaaf near Fidelity. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Evans of Alton visited Sunday with Mrs. Evans' mother, Mrs. Pearl Dale. Mrs. Alice Chapman and son, James of Wood River visited Saturday with their mother and grandmother. Mrs. Etta King. Weekend guests s*t the Elmer Coonrod home were : Mr. and Mrs. Robert Coonrod and son. Jerry, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Coonrod all of Granite City. Other guests Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Junior Harrin and daughter of Nebo. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Adcock and children and Mlas Oleta Saupe attended the BdUgh family reunion at the City Park in Carrollton Sunday. Sunday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Borman were: Mr. and Mrs. Jack Perry and daughters of St. Louis and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Howetf and son of Jerseyville. The Household Science C,'lub will meet Thursday afternaon at the home of Mrs. Charles King. Delay Launching Of Balloon Satellite CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —Space scientists today postponed an attempt to launch an immense balloon satellite into orbit about the earth. Technical problems with the Thor-Delta booster rocket delayed the effort. The launching of the 100-foot sphere 'was to be the first step in a long-range investigation of the use of satellites for global communications. Worldwide radio, telephone and television systems could - evolve from the project, called Echo. The count-down proceeded smoothly until 25 minutes before the scheduled launch time. Then an unexplained hold was called and half an hour later the National Aeronautics and Space Administration called off the shot. A brief statement said only that the launching was postponed because of technical difficulties with the rocket. TUESDAY, AUGUST 0,1WO ^^^^^^^^^^^—^^ffgo^^^gMimMMM Medics Use Interlingua By TOVB ftfiftim) Selene* «*t*fe* Writer COPENHAGEN-A11 programs atid advance abstracts of tyw- posJum lectures, round table discussions and papers at the First International Congfws of Endocrinology, held here from ,?uly 18 to 23, are written In the International language, Biter- lingua. The abstracts totaled about 300,000 words, the equiva- IPTI) of B good-sized book. Tnterlingua utilizes the major European languages te such a manner that a person with only basic knowledge of them can read It without difficulty. Or. Alexander Code, chtef of the Science Service Interlingut Division, New york, translated many of the papers for the Congress fnto Interlingua. Bjarner Svejgaard, a Danish scientist with the National Geodetic Institute, and Paul Moth, a biological scientist and a language teacher and translator. FIREMEN INSPECT HOMES IN NORTH&DE Cant. Joe Eichorn and Charles Over- truck, so that If any fire calls are re ; ^^Jg* the ™*™ i from engine Company No. 3 Inspect celved, the firemen can go to the fire '"<°_ ™° T "»*™ mes on llfgen stfeet* Bed NayTor directly front the area wnere they are ; i ^ rt H h0 S i ^Tth? I Sn ? - ath homes . stays with the radio equipment In the iiispecflng.---Staff Photo. Farm Column Cholera Outbreak in County Could Mean Heavy Losses WARNS .Secretary - General Dag H*,ammers kjold of the United Nations addresses the Security Council in New York City. He warned that world war raigVit erupt unless Belgian troops withdraw fromr the Congo as speed- that the scientists gress who had some language background said Interlingua was easy for anyone to tead. He said the scientists were also very interested in Interlingua. However, Mr. Moth said the press had written very little about it and paid only slight attention to it. At the Interlingua booth. at the Farm Bureau >juit r -f'"£j among the exhibits, a complete was attended by 2.'i teachers, | PX hibH of textbooks in Inter- most of them from Madison 'lingua was displayed. Included County. One leacliT from oar!i,\vas a new Scandinavian-Intel- By TRt'MAN W. MAY Madison County Farm Adviser Considering thr comparatively small number of farmers who vac- - . c.natc their hogs for cholera reg-jof the 15 school districts in UiH lingua dictionary by Mr. Moth ularlv we have|county attended the- com-- on In this dictionary Mr. Moth beet/fortunate in Scholarships provided by the | tried to arrive at a common not having had a I Madison Counly Soil Oons,,va- language for all Scandinavia,, cholera outbreak',ion District. The class took!P~ple. then tramlatedtt Into in the county for sever al field trips, Including practices. This has been a jjreal year: Isists of translations from SL\ language*, English. French German, Spanish. Italian and Scandinavian. »o Interlingua. its to the farms of could have hea-| jn s , Ja ,, ob (ownsh jp vy losses from| ard Kaseberg in Nameoki town- this disease ati sh j p lo stuf j y so n conservation any time, and: late, summer ol-i T. W. May ten seems to be ! , ,. . a season when widespread epl . i f"' large heads of cabbag^ Mrs. j demies are common. ' Ma '>' Knerht of Kdwanfcvillej Unvaccinated hogs heip spread' "™« hl in a llPad "T 7*f ed ; cholera, and the number,of un-; 14 '' lbs ' Can an - vonf> best U ! vaccinated, unprotected animals! To Feature Corn. Soybeans ; is growing. (lorn and soybeans will be th»> . - . , A« estimated 10 per cent of alii"' 0 " 5 featui ' ed at fhe 196 ° "™- rv L •„ K,,-^hi Pakis ' h °B s were vaccinated in 1959 as verity of Ulinois Agronomy Day . ?*«,^ hoSltS a?'J an- against fifty per cent in 1950. This °" •**'• 14 ' |teer Fire Department inaucieu tan, wen? homfled at an an | .^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ my buy a ,. pig )n a rwk( ,"i e , gm mem bers at a meeting nounced plan to export stray! * -u-i...... „.,, ph.-.m-P tn HP.! when buying a boarV Buy only i Monday night at the No. 1 fin- ily &s Photo) possible. (NBA Godfrey Firemen Induct Eight At Meeting i GODFREY Godfrey Volun 'teer Fire Department inducted dogs to soup. for slaughter for|° giving cholera the chance to be- j when buying a ! come epidemic. Dr. J. R. Pickard, University of Louis XIV ruled France for 721 Illinois Extension Veterinarian, years between 1643 and 1715, the!says healthy pigs should be rou- longest reign in modem history, i tinely vaccinated at about six i weeks. While some farmers re- 1 gard hog cholera vaccination as just another production cost to be eliminated, when the disease j strikes the loss of market weight i from producers who can furnish performance records on the boar Preview of State Fair Alton High and Mirny * Bands Concert Thursday station. New firemen are: or his near relatives. Progressive j (Gabe) BOUT I and. breeders are using breed certifi- Gabri«' : DonaM Fletcher. James Layton. Paul cation programs, on-the-farm test- Novak, Walter Stiritz. Gerald ing programs and boar testing Stockton. Donald Trowbridgi- stations to get this information.] and Paul Ward. Commercial producers should note brought the number »<! rate of gain, backfat probe andjfj remcn j n the department to 7ti feed efficiency, plus carcass dataj \ discussion was held on the Tires, Wheels Stolen George Mai-tin, 3316 Belle Si. reported to police Monday that The Alton High School band will compete next week in the state music contest at the Illinois State Fair and Alton area residents may get a preview when the 92 young musicians present a joint concert with the Alton Municipal Band this Thursday night and Sunday afternoon. The joint concert Thursday will be held at the West Junior High School auditorium. The Alton High musicians will present the same selections that they will play at someone had stolen two snow j Springfield where they will corn- tires and two wheels from the trunk of his automobile. peie against 41 other bands from throughout the state. )o Thanks to 1C years' experience building compact cars I I ONLY RAMBLER CAN OFFER TOP QUALITY-LOWEST PRICES The Thursday coim?rt is a regular appearance by the Muny band. They ordinarily play at Riverview Park. Its pnogram wall be foreshortened in onder to include selections by /he Alton High band. \ Boyd LaMarsh, of thfe- school band, said that the Thursday night concert will serve fr dual purpose in that it also wit' be a rehearsal for the program <to be given in the state music cottipeti- tion. Jean iVlcCormick will direct die Muny band. LaMarsh will direct the combined Muny and Afiton High band in the two closing ;S«elections. The joint appearance of t hr-tt bands and the program will be repeated Sunday evening at Rock\ Spring Park. The Alton High band will play < swine exceeds"the coTt'oY routine j °" litter . mat f*' . , u ,.„ , j family picnic which the firemen (vaccination for many years. j *** identifying the different will have Sunday at OnJzed ! ... varieties have been put up at the! Club grounds. More than 200 j Cholera strikes without warning and usually kills swine within four to seven days. Death losses approach 100 per cent in unvaccinated herds. And the few surviving swine are usually unthrifty. | ing ;. ariety tests -j^. a) . e ejght soybean test plots grown by Jun-iwere expected to attend. ior Gueldener on Route 112 at! A committee was formed tu Midway and by Delmar Grote- j stut j y tne purc hase of an ai: fendt on Route 143 west of Ma- j conditioning unit for the No. 2 rine. Stop and see these interest- 1 fj rc station on Rt. 100. Three Choices The nature of this disease leaves the farmer no choice but to vaccinate. If the disease does strike an unvaccinated herd, the farmer has three choices. He can bum or bury carcasses, or call the rendering plant. Much limestone and other fertilizing materials will be applied to Madison Comity fields during the next couple of months, especially on fields being prepared for wheat sowing. More farmers are bringing soil to the county laboratory for testing. Samples should be taken carefully accord- varieties in each plot. A new var •TIMKIA" CATCH MADE iety in the tests is Lindarin, j OFF XORWAY'B COAST which is a cross of the Lincoln' Fisherman Iver Iversen of and Mandarin varieties. molvik, Norway, claims to have Feeder lambs are tops when 'found ll silvpr ^ wk U) me slo ~ it comes to cleaning up com-i m ach ° f « wolHish lie recently fields—both before and after caught off Norway's coast. These picking. Work at the University "' s h a>' p kntw " (0 eal everything of Illinois has shown that if| that comos their way. The clock, lambs are run in the cornfieldilwrwn thinks, probably was before picking to clean up j dropped overboard by a touriM weeds, grass and lower leaves;aboard u summer cruise ship, and then after picking to clean; t ,; ealment Qn ^ he ^^ for tne up wasted gram their gams are | fjrsl , Jme ,, )is Sem . a) worth $10 to $30 per acre ofj 8tri in lhe field were lreated corn pastured. Corn is growing rapidly but is t ing to directions to assure repre- still at leaBt a wee k behind nor-j^ „„„.„»;.,„ .„.?.« u „„„ rfn«'t hovo , at planting time. After a severe sentative tests. If you don't have directions for sampling, get them at the farm adviser's office before you start to collect your sam- j in the slate competition at Spring- pl'es. field. Aug. 17 in the 1AA tent al ,A m o u g t , e .T. were all mal in development, The crop thp , reated s(ri wen , down vanes widely from a few fields | badl while the unb . eated areas only about knee high to some (in DeHveen showed no 8Uch ef . that have well-developed ears.| fects Apparently better herbi . Soybeans are more even than. , des a ,. e stjl) to be developed if farmers recently, corn but are also a week or 3 p.m. One ul the school band selec- 1 lions will bi j the "Kiddie Ballet" bringing in samples for testing are- H. T. Schrumpf, George Wet'en, Oliver Schlemer, Joe I GIVE YOUR BUCKS to the Party of your choice! DIG DOWN! Contributt DIG JN! Work for your Partj and VOTE I ft a public inrvict • cooperation with Th» Advcrtitinf Council «n4 Ih* N*w»p*p«r ' Saves You Even More fttmbltr Amerlotn a>Do«r 0»lu»» •tetlon Wagon Save up to '346* over other compact wagons! Ramblers are selling in record volume, so Rambler dealers can offer you more generous trade-in allowances if you act now! Drive in today—take advantage of our 10th Birthday Deal— and drive out with a bullt-to-last, gas-saving 1960 Rambler. *Pric* comp»rl«oni b»*«d on manufacturer*' tuggttted factory d*liv*r«d pnc«* tor low«*t-p/lc*d tUtfpn wagon mod»ls ot the S major U. S. car mak»rs, Including compact cart. Optional aqulpmant, transportation, inwranca, »tata and local taxaa, if any, a*tra. TROTTER MOTOR CO, Inc. *• •*»»*•» •*. at the school the past season. It includes a frantic musicianship und exhibition uf showmanship with police whistles, sirens and gun shots employed. The school band has stepped up its practice schedule from twice weekly, which it maintained during the summer, to daily sessions. i which was such a hit in programs z a j|cek, Alvin Steiner, Ervin " Bohft'enstiehl, Theo. HenkhauK, Robert Henke, Vernon Carter, Miltofti Suess, Albert Bauer, Ray Blase, Alvin Hutcherson, Au-^ 1 ! gust JSuuhl, Walter Welch, Eldo Neumann, Lester W. Bohnen- ytiehl, Leroy Balke, Leland Stelnerj Eckert Mueller, -Earl E. Becker, tfVtlHam Bloemker, Otto ON SALE AT BROADWAY ft MAIN TOMATOES $4 Buthel A Banket UBT YOUKS NOW— DON'T WAIT Extra Fancy No. t Elberltt Freestone PEACHES Banket BEAUTIFUL PEACH THIS SEASON BadRipe WATERMELONS Grotefendt, Dale Nagel, Leonard Koeltf, Wilbur Kroner and Herbert J< Bellm. The recent two weeks' course in the restoration and conservation of natural resources hold more behind normal. such damage is avoided. A lew farmers are growing Do you have lots ot pasture, j jn hum Ljvestock in aro von wnnnprmo' hnvv . - ... .. and are you wondering how much calves will gain between August and November if you buy them now? Several years' indicates j calves will gain 70 to 100 ^^SS^SS pounds if kept on good pasture for two or three months in the fall. Unusual Damage Corn treated with a pre-emergence herbicide to control weeds and grasses is not expected to show bad effects, but we recently saw a field on the farm of Pete Castelli in Foster township that had unusual damage from a new pre-emergence DID YOU KNOW! 1 Kavli PLUG 'C BROADWAY ft MAIN Drive-In Produce Market Pioso F51RST FEDERAL SAVINGS ond Loon made more home loom to *E. I. P/i than ony other lending inititution in this area during. the montiu of May ond June, 1960. 2. You ore on "I. I. P. ** «"• ' IR 5T FEDERAL. \fwtvm Plan First Federal ducers will find it Is an excellent feed for all livestock, but tor | best results it should be cracked or ground. armyworms may attack corn. A fesv egg masses have already been observed. The worms feed deep in the whorl, and the' feeding becomes apparent as the leaves emerge. Usually the worms are found in several stalks in small spots in the field. One and one- half pounds of toxaphene or 'i pound of dieldrin as granules will give moderate control but should be applied only to fields where worms are actually killing the heart of the corn plant. Do not apply within 40 days of harvest. Do not apply to ensilage corn to be fed to dairy cattle. Follow restrictions on the label for use of treated foliage for non-dairy animals. V

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