Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 24, 1963 · Page 11
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June 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 24, 1963
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Page 11
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MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELE\ F,N Born to: Ma), and Afrs. James W. St. Cln, Fairchilds A. F. B.. Washa son, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, 6:53 a.m., Saturday, base hospital. Elder child, Mary, 22 months. Grandmother, Mrs. Wilson St. Cin of Alton. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Yate*, 911 Fifth St., East Alton, a son, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, 7:22 a.m., Sunday, .Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children: Keith 8, Romondo 5, and Charles Jr. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Doak, 4814 Wlck-mor, a son, Donald Paul Jr.,, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 8:24 a.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John ft. Doik of Freeport. Maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Belcastro, Warren, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wallace, Rte. 1, a daughter, 5 pounds, 13 ounces, 2:05 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Wallace is the former Miss Sharon Downey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Downey of Alton. Paternal grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. William Wallace, Houston, Tex. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Lcndy, 2809 Residence, a son, Vincent Michael, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, .1:09 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Kim Rene. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bumcy, 3560 Omega, a daughter, Tracy Kay, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, 10:38 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Thomas 5, Tim 3, and Ted 2. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blondolillo, 527 Crestview, East Alton, a daughter, 5 pounds, 1:23 a.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Mary Ann 6, Theresa 4, David, 21 months. Mr. and Mm. Eldon Schultz, 3620 Coronado, a daughter, 5 pounds, 1 ounce, G:12 a.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Ruth Ann. Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Turnbeaugh, Cottage Hills, a daughter, 5 pounds, 15 ounces, 5:35 p.m. Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Michael 9, Deana 7, Donald 5, Tracy 3, and Tim 2. Mr. and Mm. Johnle RSchey, Bethalto, a son, 9 pounds, 4 ounces, 7 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Peggy Sue, 5, Patricia Ann, 4, Anthony Vincent, 2. Mr. and Mrs. BUllo McClln- tock, 338 Rohm, Roxana, a daughter, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, 4:27 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Gtme Kratsch- rner, 250 S. Ninth St., East Alton, a son, 7 pounds, 4 ounces, 3:33 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Mark 9, Lynne 6, and Michael 2. Mr. and Mrs. Muriel Olbbs, 424 Velma, South Roxana. a daughter, 4:23 p.m.. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Muriel D. Gibbs Sr, Blast Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Berry Jr., Wichita, Kan., a daughter, Katherine Watts, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, 11:30 p.m. Wednesday, Wesley Medical Center, Wichita. Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred F. Berry. Mr. and Mrs. Lnrry Miller, 2609a Hillciest, a son, Larry Dale, 6 pounds, 7:24 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Maternal grandparents. Dr. and Mrs. John Hodge of Eldorado. Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Edon Miller, Carbondale. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Alexander, 431 Prospect, Wood River, a son, Steven Donald, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 8;22 p.m., Saturday. Alton Memorial Hospital. Maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Del Webb of Wood River. Paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Alexander of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Dewcy, 2644 Sidney, a son, Thomas Dale, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, 2:55 a.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, John 9, Anne 5, and Patricia 2. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Urban, Brighton, a daughter, Deborah Sue, 8 pounds, 7:30 a.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child. Patricia Ann, 2. Mr. and Airs. Harold Knochc, Gillespie, a son, Richard Dale, 9 pounds. 11 ounces, 10:11 p.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Janice, 4, and Donald, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Glasscy, 1024 Grand, Edwardsviile, a son. Richard Dean, 10 pounds and 5 ounces, 4:18 p.m., Sunday. Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder daughter, Glenda Ann, 2. Sgt. and Mrs. Homer Salzman, Columbus, Ga., a son, 7 pounds, 12 ounces, 7 p.m., Sunday, Martin Army Hospital. Elder son, Larry, 3. Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Snyder of Brighton. Mr. and Mrs. O. Don Hermes, Chapel Hill, N. C.. a daughter, Wendy Cheryl, 9 pounds, 9:30 p.m., Sunday. Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Hermes of Brighton. Maternal grandmother, Mrs. Elizabeth Gresham, St. Louis. U of I Doctor Says Iron Deficiency is Public Health Problem Milk Can Be Food Or Drink By ELAINE P. WKVDLER Madison County Homo Adviser Milk can be oaten or drunk. It can be frozen or liquid, cooked or in cheese, but its still milk and provides that calcium and phosphorus which are so necessary for good bones and teeth, vitamin A, Riboflavin and vitamin B, or Thiamin. Children and teen-agers need milk to build good strong bodies, while adults need it to maintain and repair. Many broken bone patients arc given additional calcium to help repair, while often times they probably could have been prevented If the body had enough. During Dairy Month (June) take lime to check up on your families milk. Use it in its most frequent liquid form in-so- far as that is practical. Have canned evaporated and condensed ready for emergencies as well as regular uses you may have for it—then use it for glazing bread, rolls and pastries. Use delicious skim milk, real cold, or buttermilk on low calorie diets. Use dried milk for gravies, sauces, baking as both a time and money saver. A pound of natural cheddar cheese provides protein, calcium and phosporus of approximately three quarts of milk, so use cheese. Most milk today is pasteurized or otherwise heat treated to keep it pure and sweet longer. In the cold- Iron deficiency is definitely a public health problem in the United States. This statement was made in a talk Thursday at the annual American Medical Association meeting in Atlantic City, N. J., by Dr. William R. Best. Dr. Best is an assistant professor of medicine at the University of Illinois College of Medicine in Chicago. He lives in Riverside, III. "Iron deficiency is a particular problem in infancy and pregnancy," he said. "However, milrl deficiency is also present in 10 to 115 per cent of adolescent and adult women— largely because of increased menstrual losses." The deficiency in these women often causes chronic fatigue and impaired efficiency, but the diagnosis of iron deficiency is frequently overlooked, ho added. Dr. Best concluded by recommending a "systematic public health approach to case find- Ing among adolescent and adult women followed by specific- therapy and preventive treatment of discovered cases." Some Merchants Say ... Air Show Slowed Sunday Store Business Slightly SVNDAY SHOPPING DOWN The Missouri Air National Guard's shoppers at McCrory's in Eastgatc Plaza big air show Sunday at Civic Memorial Airport almost had the effect of a Sunday closing law as shown by these few Shopping Center. This was the first Sunday since the state legislature killed the Sunday closing law last week. GAAC to Move Into New Quarters July 31 Eclwardsville C of C to Launch Drive for Members The Greater Alton Assn. of lommerce will move into new quarters July 31. at 112 E. Broadway. GAAC has acquired a 5-year lease on the lower floor of the Saekett building, formerly occupied by Kramer Electric Co. Remodeling and redecorating is under way, said Francis M. Kaar. executive secretary of GAAC. To be installed is a new front on the ground level, a new floor, new heating and central air conditioning. The present center front door will be relocated and the large window space in front will be made available for displays of 1 7. D \V ARDSVILLE — The ——— • planned civic improvements and!Chamber of Commerce mem- K.C111C other promotional effort?. jbership drive will get under way! "We hope by moving close to!here Tuesday with a kick-off! KANE -- Miss Goldie Allen, the West End of the business breakfast at 7:30 a.m. at the! Stanley Carr and A. D. Dun- section that we are making our- American Legion Park. Cham- ham returned home Saturday selves more accessible fo the public." Kaar explained today. "We will be returning to with-] in a block of our original headquarters, which were located in the Davis building at 211 E. Broadway." For the past five years the GAAC office has been locoted on the third floor of the Elfgen building. 604 E. Broadway. The move there had been made in an effort to obtain enlarged quarters as the GAAC's program and office requirements expanded. her Secretary Albert Pauli snirljfrom Boyd Memorial Hospital. todav. Mrs. John Williams of Kane Age Is Six, Not Three Months, For Dog Tags Membership teams will invite ' s a medical patient in Jersey UN JAMMED PARKING LOT This parking lot at Eastgate Shopping of business at the shopping center Sun- Center in East Alton reflects the state day. Sunday was just like any other; Sunday as far as area shopping] went but the air show affected j a few business establishments. There was no great influx of Sunday shoppers to the businesses open that day, but at least two — a department store and a drug store — reported a slow volume apparently because of the air show. The threat of a Sunday closing law was removed last week Cast Announced for Play At Jiveland July 25,27 Alton dogs require no city licenses until they reach the age of six months, it was pointed out today at the office of the city treas- rer. As far as licensing is concerned, ogs remain pups until six months ;d, and the Telegraph was in er- or in a Saturday story stating e license age is three months. In the original dog control or- inance of 1959, license for dogs •as called for at age of three wnths, but in 1961, when the or- inance was revised as part of evised city ordinance code, the ge for licensing was changed to ix months. This was done because veterin- rians informed the council that ix months is the appropriate age or dogs to receive rabies immun- zation. Rabies shots are required be- ore dogs may be licensed. Dogs subject to license under lie animal control ordinance must te licensed by the end of June r a penalty of half the license ee must be imposed. With only a week remaining before the dead- ine date, a rush for dog licenses, vas in progress today at the city iall office of Treasurer M. 0. Eliott. WOOD RIVER — The cast for the play "The Would Be Gentlemen," to be given by the community players at Jiveland on July 25 and July 27 has been announced by Richard Claridge, director. when the bill was killed in the! The members are: Kelly Phil- legislature, ijps, Pam Merkus, Cappie Stan- Another department store and | c y _ Ginger Sossomen, Delsie, two area drug stores said theirif^y. Paulette Vallery, Vancei Alvi « Wooldridgc said today that City Sticker Sales Lagging At County Seat EDWARDSVILLE — City Clerk The bald eagle finally received protection in all states in 1940. volume of business Sunday wasjKulkerson, Darl Walker, Bill Gib- normal for the day. Managers j s on, Mike Ricks, Burt Heeren, said though some of their customers indicated to them that, they would attend the air show later in the day, they did not think their Sunday business was hurt. The manager of the department store, in fact, said he thought the air show even helped a little by bringing in more people to the area. Larry Trattler, Mike Bridges, Gene Kunz, VonDle Ewing, Linda Capps, Becky Guenther, Vic Talbot, Terry McConnell and Fred Stoecklin. The play, which is a comedy by the French playwright, Moliere, will be sponsored by the Jiveland Teen Club. Tickets will be available in two weeks from the cast 'and crew members. Youlh Steals Votlka 25 From Wood River From Liquor Store Attend Youlh Rally sale of auto stickers for private motor vehicles is progressing slow er than last: year. Deadline for displaying stickers on automobiles is July 15, the city clerk reported. Stickers for private automobiles is $5. Price of stickers for motorcycles, motor bicycles and motor scooters are 53. Approximately $2,210 has been paid to the city clerk's office this year for auto stickers, below last year's amount, the city clerk said. MORE HAIRSTYLING NEWS! Evansville, IncL Loses ... Salon of Edward Gains I A fifth of vodka, vauled at $2.99 was reported taken from the Cut Street Package Liquor store shortly before midnight Sunday. Paul Schreiber, owner, said a youth who appeared to be 15-or-16 years old took the bottle of liquor while Schreiber was in the back getting beer for another customer. Then the youth ran out of the slorc. Ho said the thief had been in the store earlier to ask about ;i rfst room. Nice for a bride's shower: using a heart-shaped cookie cutter or individual mold, cut out hearts from sheet cake. Sandwich the hearts together and then cover with filling-and- frosting. est part of your refrigerator it may keep its good quality for a week. So try the inilk carton for the most appetizing and nutritious cold drink you'll be apt to find. i Beauty Salon Arcade — Wilshire Village Dial CL 4-1018 END-OF-MONTH SPECIALS Reg. 22,60 J Permanent 11 Budget Wove 5.95 Normal Hair Only • No Appointment Necettary Reports Theft From Vacated Apartment Furnishings were reported missing Sunday from an apart- nent at 525 Ridge St., recently acquired by the Clem NolJ Agency. | Reported taken were a coffee j :able, two end tables, a window fan, a lamp, two mattresses and draperies. Clem Noll Jr. told police the items were left by ttie last occupants of the apartment. He said he did not know when the theft occurred. WOOD RIVER — Twenty-five young people of the First Church of Christ, Christian, were among the 150 attending the Saturday youth rally of area Churches of Christ at. Bond Camp near Greenville. Stuart Couve, assistant minister of the local church, served as chairman of planning for the all- the event which concluded with vesper services conducted by Lincoln College Kingdom Builders team, and the presentation of a play, "The Creep," by nine mem- TRIMMING! SPRAYING! CALL FOR FAST EXPERT SERVICE 466-1840 STATE LICENSED MORGENROTH'S NURSERY IN CASE OF MIAMI (/P) -— Businessman Ed Scharp has a small box on his desk which says "push in case of panic." Push the button and up pops a tiny glass with a tranquilizer pill. Cut Flowers Sales for 1962 Rises WASHINGTON (AP)-The Agri- ulture Department reports that lie wholesale value of cut flowers old last year in six major pro- lucing states was S59.6 million ompared with $56.2 million in 961. The states were California, Colorado, Florida, Illinois, Iowa and Vew York. The wholesale value of nursery products sold in the same states vas reported at 234.5 million compared with $55.6 billion in 1961. In the cut flower category, chry- ;anthemums led in sales at $18.5 million. In the nursery class, broad-I e a v e d evergreens were ops at $16.9 million. prospective members to attend a "homecooked" breakfast of country sausage, pancakes, eggs and "cnmpfire coffee." "Lil" Abner' Ms the theme of this year's drive to enlist new members. A number of activities including a parade is planned for Thursday at 3 p.m. Losing membership teams will push winning teams in wheelbarrows; from Vandalia and Main Streets to the courthouse in dogpatch fashion. Nail Pierces Foot Of Falling Girl, 8 An 8-year-old Alton girl's foot was pierced by a nail Sunday when she feel from a tree. ! Patricia Collier, daughter of Mr. land Mrs. Charles Collier. 2610 j Humbert St., was treated at St.. j,Joseph's Hospital. Community Hospital. The Methodist Bible school ended last week with a picnic. Mrs. S. F. Wehrly, Mrs. Kenneth Darr, Mrs. Kenneth Cory and Mrs. Curtiss Pregler were the teachers. Sunday the program was given during the Sunday .school hour. Roland Guilander has enrolled in SIU Carbondale for a summer course. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Gary spent Saturday in Pittsfield with their son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. David Gary. Germany will print new stamps. Dark Room Supplies HICKS PHOTO STUDIO .1418 California HO 8-6086 More than $750,000,000 in estates is administered by the Veterans Administration for ninors and mentally incompetent persons. UPHOLSTERING SERVICE HUNDREDS OF FABRICS ... FROM 52.00 • Repair • Re-Upholstering • Re-Padding K • Wood Trim Refinishing | Guaranteed Workmanship and Materials CARPET & COLOR CENTER MONTICELLO PLAZA PHONE 466-1145 FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN tN YOUR HOME! OPEN DAILY 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. bers of the local church youth group. RAMONA EDSON of Evansville. Ind., has now joined * the staff at the Eastgate' Plaza Salon of Edward. For your delight a permanent waving and hair coloring dial 254-0275 for appointment with ' Miss Rainona. that important gift .of course EASTGATE PLAZA Open daily till 9 p.m. • THOROUGH SPOT REMOVAL • SOFT, NATURAL PRESSING • TRUE COLOR CONTROL • NO DRYCLEANING ODOR NO MISSING BUTTONS FKEE Pick-Op And Delivery SERVICE, TOO Yes, you get alt this and much more . . . because we do it the right way with no sacrifice in quality or care. And you're always sure, whether it's the speed service you want or normal processing, that the same perfection will prevail. The price will amaze you— it's «o reasonable . . . you can't afford to put it off. Call HO 6-8877, we'll be right over 900 B. Broadway- Call HO 5-8877 -228 E. Kim St. , 8018 State St. Mam-l^iMi»f^'M^^ he couldn't duplicate these Lane tables for three times what you get them for at Jacobys Beamtraitt totltiail tablt. 44" * 48* x 14W higk, $75.00 See the'custom details: inlaid dovetail borders, sculptured edges, hand-rubbed seasoned woods. And —workmanship where it counts.' Like non-warp tops. Locked-tight joinings. Firmly planted legs. Come in to see! The proudest cabinet-maker might have made our beautiful Lane "Acclaim" tables — but never at anything near our prices! Step, End and Cocktail Tables start at $29.95 Set of four snack tables, each 18"xl8"xl4!/ 2 '' high, each $25.00 See the other groups by LANE — "Cosmopolitan" "Rhythm" tables, bedroom and dining room. tile top, "Reflection" oil finish walnut, Charge it or Buy on Convenient Time Payments! Free Parking At Rear Entrance 627 E. Broadway Alton Jacoby's Since 1883

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