Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 20, 1963 · Page 20
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June 20, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, June 20, 1963
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Page 20
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THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE TWENTy*ONB- Bom to: ttt. Mid MM. Clifford Ben smith, Brighton, a daughter, 7 pounds, 11:59 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Six elder children. Rtf. and Mrs. Robert Morrow, 159 Edwards St., Cottage Hills, a son, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, 6:49 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Cynthia Lynn, ,2. Mr. and Mm. Curtis Knight, Grafton, a son, 7 pounds and 14 ounces, 9:55 a.m., Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Eldet children: Melody 4, *nd Benjamen, 11' months. Mr. and Mm. Donald B. Rea, Rossville, HI., a son, t pounds, 11 ounces, t:l5 a.m. today, first child. Mrs. Rea is the former Ann Marup of Alton. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Leland Rea of Litchfield. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Narup, 2134 Marquette Drive. Mr. and Mrs. James Wcildor- burn, 307 Douglas St., East Alton, a son, 5 pounds, 8 ounces, 2:46 a.m. Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children: Ruby 14, James Jr., 12, and Ricky Allen 3. Alton Chapter, OES Mr. and Mrs. Lester H. Parlc- er were honored at a meeting of Alton Chapter, Ordnr of Eastern Star Wednesday at the Piasa Masonic Temple. Twelve fathers were presented and honored with gifts. Howard Colbuni, worthy patron, will be guest worthy patron at Collinsville Monday. Mrs. Max Thompson, who is soon moving to Connecticut, \vaa chairman of the dining rooms. Mrs. Leo Larsh was .soloist for the evening. The next meeting will be July 3 hi Piasa Masonic Temple. In California Mrs. ; Carl Hohmann, 2212 Sanford Ave., and her grandson, Richard Schenke Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Schenke, 2214 Sanford Ave., left Wednesday for California where they will visit with friends and relatives in San Francisco, Los Angeles, and Sacramento. Honor Three Retired by Shell Oil Co. Three Alton area residents were honored recently by management .of the Shell Oil Co., Wood River refinery upon their retirement from service with the company. They are J. A. Broderick, 518 E. 4th St., Alton; H. B. Donnell, 359 Central Ave., Wood River; and C. 0. Fones, Rte. 3, Godfrey. Broderick served Shell for 35 years. He joined the company in 1928 as an office boy in engineering office. He transferred to the treasury department later that same year and served in that department in various positions until h i s retirement. He was a senior clerk upon retirement. Donnell began his Shell career in 1933, as an apprentice mechanic in Shell's St. Louis marketing division. He held various positions there until 1959, when he transferred to Wood River's research laboratory. He was serving as a lab technician at the time of his retirement. Fones joined the company as a nurse in 1925. In 1936, he was named an in- specor in the fire and safety department. He transferred to St. Louis for a time in 1938 as a medical assistant, and then returned to Wood River as Fones a nurse later that same year. He held that position in the refinery's personnel and industrial relations department at the time of his retirement. Much of Midwest Has Rain By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thundershowers occurred over many sections of the Midwest early today. The rainfall varied from a trace to nearly two inches in western Arkansas. Scattered showers also fell in the northern part of the Ohio Valley and in the Middle and lower Mississippi Valley. Elsewhere, the weather was mild with clear to partly cloudy sides. *s Broderick Donnell NEWCOMERS Glen Gerber, left, psychology interne at Alton State Hospital, shows newcomers in the department equipment that is used to test the reaction time of patients. Looking on, from left, are Gary Lee Butterfield, psychologist, and student workers Bill Rogers and John W. Muir. The equipment is being used in a special survey. Alton State Psych Staff Adds Three A psychologist and two student workers trained in the psychology profession have joined the staff at Alton State Hospital. Dr. Abraham Simon, hospital superintendent, in making the announcement Wednesday, said the psychologist, Gary Lee Butterfield, wil assist in staff diagnosis of patients. He also indicated the new psychologist will conduct research projects in meeting requirements for a Ph. D. The other two employes, John W. Muir and Bill Rogers, will test patients and help with routine therapy. They will work only during the summer months. Butterfield, who holds a Masters degree from Southern Illinois University, is a native of Milwaukee, Wis. He received his undergraduate training there at Marquette University and served internship at Galesburg State Hospital. VVIiile attending graduate school at SIU, he also worked as a trainee in the psychology department at Anna State Hospital. He is married and the father of a two-year-old girl. He lives at 449 West Rosedale Avenue, Rosewood Heights. Muir has a Masters degree in philosophy and is a faculty mem' ber at Monticello College in Godfrey. A native of Florida, he received training at the University of Florida, where he minored in psychology. Muir is pursuing a doctorate degree in philosophy. He, his wife and their three children live on the Monticello campus. An undergraduate student in psychology at SIU, Rogers will serve as a research assistant to psychology intern Glen Gerber, who is conducting a special survey involving more than 200 patients. The project, which is cooperatively under the auspices of the University of Illinois and the hospital, entails testing the patients for data which will be used to differentiate between types of mental illness. Rogers is attending night school at the Alton Residence Center. He will graduate in August. He resides with his wife and two children in Moro. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" elegante 201 W. THIRD ST. ALTON \ SPECIAL SELECTION OF SPRING & SUMMER DRESSES 12 PRICE The elegante Hospital News WOOD RIVER — Five patients received emergency treatment at Wood River Township Hospital Wednesday. Those treated and their injuries were: Albert Davis, 30, 1208 Deana Avenue, Cottage Hills, for an injury of the left foot, incurred when he caught his foot under a piece of metal near his home. Mrs. Nellie Suits, 208 Kings- highway, East Alton, for an injury of the left rib area suffered when she slipped and fell in a bathtub. Michelle Reynolds, 3, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Rey- Gadsden Violence Continues GADSDEN, Ala. (AP)—Shotgun pellets fired from ambush slammed into a state trooper patrol car Wednesday night during a routine patrol of a Negro section in this troubled city. The two troopers in the car escaped injury. They said the shotgun blast dented the right front fender and hubcap of their cruiser. Negro integration leaders pledged renewed mass demonstrations today. At a Negro rally Wednesday night, integration leaders said demonstrations would begin today at the courthouse in protest to the jailing Tuesday of 396 demonstrators. They were arrested for violating a state injunction against breach of peace demonstrations. A white supremist organization was urged to take action. "Negroes must be stopped in street," said Dr. Edward Fields of Birmingham, information director of the National State Rights party. Approximately 300 peraons attended a party rally near Attalla. "IT white vigilantes must ride to presei-ve law and order—-then let them ride." Fields said. "We in the South are faced with the second Reconstruction period," he said. "And President Kennedy is going to extreme limits to destroy the white rae°." This industrial city of approximately 60,000 was quiet Wednesday after 100 state troopers broke up a sit-in demonstration on the courthouse lawn. Negroes accused the officers of brutality, but Col. Albert Lingo, state public safety director who heads the troopers, denied his men struck anyone with clubs. The troopers used their hands, billy clubs and electric shock sticks of the type used to control cattle and disperse the crowd. During the night officers confiscated from both Negroes and white persons four pistols, two rifles, two shotguns and several baseball bats. Lingo issued a plea for outiders to stay out of the situation. Trading' Stamp Bonus PHOENIX, Ariz. UP>— Mrs. Jack Hnckett says her 4-year-old grandson, Larry Crittenden, found a new use for trading stamps. He had his mother address an envelope to grandma, then stuck some trading stamps on the envelope and mailed it. It passed post office inspection both at its departure point, Las Vegas, Nev., and in Phoenix. Lifts Stock Market Investment Tax OTTAWA (AP) - Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson's Liberal government has suspended a con troversial tax aimed at U.S. investors and got scathing criticism for announcing the move while stock markets were still open. Stock prices on Canadian exchanges spurted Wednesday short ly before the markets closec when Finance Minister Walter Gordon, under pressure from the financial community, announced suspension of a 30 per cent takeover tax designed to discourage American investors from gaining control of Canadian firms. George Nowland, finance minister in the former Conservative government, accused Gordon oi "stupid procedures" in timing the announcement. Nowlan previously had introduced a motion of no confidence in the House of Commons attacking the budget Gordon introduced last week, including the takeover tax. There was speculation that the opposition would move to force Gordon's resignation. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" ALGIERS —Several economic development? plans are currently being tried in Algeria. SEMIANNUAL SHOE SALE Entire Stock Spring and Summer Shoes RHYTHM STEP $ g 80 Dress Shoes 10 80 • • • to Values to $16.95 Peacock, Delmanette, Rhythm Step SPECTATORS... 9.80 Values to S17.9.J PEACOCK, RICE O'NEILL & MATRIX Values to 19.95 Third & State Sts. nolds, 119 W. Date St., Hartford, for a puncture wound of her, left foot: occurring when she stepped on a nail. Brett Brashaw, 2, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Bvadshaw, 227 Oakley Dr., East Alton, for a laceration to his forehead incurred when he fell at home. Glenial Price, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Price, 311 Manning Ave., for a dog bite. of aJUl kLvuU at LOWER PRICES Printed & Solid • Cotton • Values to 7»c 45" Dotted Swiss 49' Yd 35 Different Solid Colors Values to 1.4& 45" SPORTSWEAR . 79' Sailcloths, Ducks, Osnaburg and Malclasse Yd. Stripes, Checks & Jacquard. 45" SEERSUCKER 79™* 98 Values to 1.69 C Yd. Prbited 48" SILK ORGANZA . 1 1.98 Value Yd. 00 Yd. Printed & Solid 45" DACRON& COTTON 98< Yd. 100% Docron .... 1.79 Yd. Large, Beautiful Selection of EYELETS, LACES & EMBROIDERIES FREE PARKING in Wood River THE STORE 40 E. FERGUSON Dial CL 4-1236 < Other Stores In St. Louts an WOOD RIVER East St. Louisa SALE!, te'-hfeto* €** r &" * FAMOUS DRESS SHOES High and Midheel Salon Fashions regularly to $18.99 JACQUELINE MARQUISE CORELLI RABAT — Changes are planned in all Moroccan wage wales. FOR BIG SEMI-ANNUAL SAVINGS! All this season's most wanted styles in fresh colors, smart neutrals and exciting combinations. Finest •upple materials and textures. All sizes, but not in each lovely pattern. Hurry for yours at this value! Summer Dress Excitement Special Purchase and Sale LESLIE FAY* for tfae Typical American Sfae Choose from a Collection of Favorite Styles Values to 29.95 $1790 17 Come in and see all the styles in the marvelous group of summer dresses by the most famous maker of typical American size dresses—Select from the season's most wanted colors and fabrics. Sizes 10 to 20. Sale of Summer Separates Tee-Shix-ts, Cotton Shirts and Blouses, Skirts, Shorts and Culottes—All from our best makers— Substantially Reduced! Regularly 3.98 to 10.98 $099 to 7 SUSAN THOMAS SWEATER DRESSES Regularly 29.95 to 39.95 Spend your prettiest, coolest summer in these handsome little summer sweater dresses with dyed to match blouse and skirts. Sizes 8 to 16. 1 4 Off i

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