Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 22, 1963 · Page 3
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 3

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 22, 1963
Page 3
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MONtJAY, .JtJLY 22,1963 ALfON PAtltt GOOD LOOKING Bruce Sieinnian sets up his .telescope at the Optimist OJub-spoiisored observatory on Godfrey Road, Saturday afternoon, while his grandmother, mother and other club members and visitors watched. Bruce had a prism and screen rigged up so the image of the sun was cast upon it for safety in viewing. Smaller picture shows the phenomenon a few minutes after it started. Medical Consultant List At Alton State Totals 20 Donates Bell Collection to A Museum A collection of Hearty 200 bells owned by Mrs, William Brown of West Alton, Mo. has been donat* ed to a Houston, Texas, museum In memory of her late sort. The bellsi ranging froth an-Atis* Irian 6ne the size of a thimble to a 300 year old German cow bell, were collected over the {last 15 years from all over the world and nearly every state said Mrs. Brown, who will be fe years old soon. She said she had offers from several museums for her collection but chose the Houston museum because'her late son lived there. Body of Soldier In Korea Identified SEOUL, Korea (AP)-The body of a U.S. soldier found floating in the Namchln River in South Korea July 9 was Identified by the Army today as that of Sp. 4 Rob ert W. Pertlet of Elgin. He is survived by his widow, Bobbey Per tiet. She lives at 1315 Erie St., Elgin, 111. Specialised Services Wins American Legion Citation Specialized Services Inc., 1712 Washington Avc., has won the National American Legion cltn- llon for Its program in training and employment of the handicapped. the Legion will present the citation to Joseph L. Budde, cxe- clltive director of Specialized Services, at the stale American Legion convention in Chicago Aug. 2. Specialized Services also was awarded the Illinois Rehabilitation Assn.'s citation for outstanding service in 1961. Budde also received a citation for meritorious service from the President's Committee of Employment of the Physically Handicapped, and another from the Governor's Committee on Employment of the Handicapped. The program was started In 1958 and by 1961 the Washington Avenue building had been purchased. First executive director of the workshop was Edward Steh- lln, a psychologist, who had worked with a program for the handicapped in St. Louis. In addition to Budde, Mrs. Laurine Ham serves as assistant director. Plans are to increase the aff (o four or five members by anuaty. Five clients are now in training the center, and others are bong processed lor admission later ils year. Budde says that he opes to have nearly 40 clients by irly next year. Work projects include the man- facture of floor mats, rug weav- ng and Christmas decorations, uffing and mailing operations, limeographing, packaging and ght assembly. Windshield Broken liy Hurled Bottles J. E. Johnson, 510 Soring Ave., told police the windshield of his car was shattered by bottles thrown by pass- Ing teenagers in a car at an Oakwood Avenue restaurant at 1 a.m. today. Johnson said ho had parked his car at the lot of the Oakwood Bar-B-Q, 1712 Oakwood Ave., when the other car drove by. Several beer bottles thrown from the car hit his windshield, he said, the car sped away. Mystery Dead Sheep Found in Cab Of Truck Parked at Dump Police were puzzled today over- how and why a dead sheep was placed in the cab of a truck near the city dump late Sunday or early today. Robert Lemmon, of the Alton Fruit and Produce Warehouse, 101 Central Ave., told police he found the sheep on the front seat of the truck at 6 a.m. today. Blood from the dead animal had drained onto t,he floorboard of the cab, he said. Lemmon told police the truck had been parked near the railroad tracks at the entrance to the city dump. Police learned that four carloads of sheep had arrived here by train Sunday, consigned to a Jerseyville address. Police were checking today to determine if the dead sheep was one of the lot. FULLY AUTOMATIC The medical consulting staff of More than 75 major operations Alton State Hospital has reached a membership of 20, the highest it ever has been, a report by Dr. superintendent Abraham Simon, showed today. Seven of the physicians attend to duties regularly, at the institution while the remainder .are available on a contractal basis. .: "Purpose of the, advisory staff," said Dr. Simon "is to maintain medical care commensurate with standards of medicine in the community." The number of such experts on the staff has increased rapidly 'in recent years. Doctors having a regular assignment are Hubert Lee Allen, gynecologyi Donald Bottom, Xray; Charles Ehle'rt, urology; Robert Elliott; internal medicine; Walter Hindenberger, chiropodist; Robert Lynn, general surgery and Leroy Rubright, opthalmologist, all of Alton. Others hired periodically are from Alton, St. Louis and, surrounding communities. 2 Assist Psychiatry Only two consultants offer assistance in psychiatric, care, and they are not employed by the hospital, but by the Illinois Research and Training Authority. The rest devote their efforts principally to treatment of mentally ill patients who have physical afflictions. Most of these cases are diag nosed by the acute hospital physician, Dr. Volodymyr Bunecky. In a year's time, he and his staff of 25 nurses and nurses aids' look alter more than 500 patients. In more complex illnesses, however, requiring major surgery or other complicated procedures, the experts are called in. When ,con aulted these specialists have com plete charge of the cases they receive. They are assisted by the hospital staff, Dr. Simon said. were performed last year by outside practioners, including 25 orthopedic procedures, 25 general surgeries (gall bladders, appendectomy, etc.) and 12 urologies. In addition, each doctor supervised the special care of more than 400 patients/: • •}•* • • ;•-; f ';f , once a Week '•'•'':. Each advising doctor on the regular payroll generally visits the institution once a week. They ordinarily perform operations' on Wednesday or Friday or both. All of the consultants are subject to emergency calls. They receive a standard- fee for their services. Dr. Simon said the consulting physician program has been in jxistence since the end of World War II. He pointed out that it has Deen a valuable asset to the hospital and he looks forward to an expansion of the service. Moreover, he feels that the work of the specialists will be upgraded considerably when the proposed $2Ms million medical-sur- jical building is completed in 1965. tt will replace the present acute hospital. "It stands to reason that good doctors will do a better job in modern surroundings," he smiled. Stone in Nose A two-year-old girl playing with stones in 'the driveway Sunday afternoon poked one of the rocks up her nose and it wouldn't come out. ' : '"•"• '•Anita Turner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Turner, 3403 ?ranor Ave., was taken to Alton Memorial Hospital where the stone was removed. Tense Nerves Block Bowels Your colon has nerves thai control regularity. When you are tense or nervous, normal bowel impulses may bo blocked—and you become constipated. New.CouoNAio tablets relieve this misery with a new principle—a unique colonic nerve stimulant plus special bulking action as recommended by many doctors. Result? COLONAID puts your colon back to work—gently relieves constipation overnight. You feel great 1 Get clinically-proved COLONAID today. Introductory size 43* KELVINATOR PUSH BUTTON UiCTlUC C@9KJLNG SAVE WITH THRIFTY S. D. P. UTO INSURANCE Through the Safe Driver Plan, your rate is based on your own driving record. Why pay for the careless and reckless driver? For a better deal with thrifty S.D.P. auto insurance, call your Millers' Mutual man today! No •Membership Fee S. HAROLD (Cotton) ROBERTS Office HO 6-5551 After 5 p.m. 408-6318 MILLERS' MUTUAL Ol* ILLINOIS 48URANC0 t- ' AUTO • HOMI BUSINESS Downtown Alton—Wilshire Village, East Alton QUALITY MEWS WE4R GREATER REDUCTIONS; BIGGEST SUMMER Clearance AH Item? Selected Are pur Regular Stpsk . , ! . Good Assortment Put Not Qur Entire Stock. ONLY 30" W/Df-/nsfa//s Flush to Wall and flush to Cabinets A NSW KIND OF TOP-BAKE HEAT jj, . for perfecf baking and browning HUGE OVEN SUPERSPEED UNIT AUTOMATIC OVEN TIMER AND MINUTE MINDER j,, . cookt moals automatically KELVINATOR FREEZERS Tliiihilm Shoes, Winthroj) Shoes, a rea. $19,95 to $24.95 .1 , reg, $14,95 to $15,95 ,,,,,,,, reg, $6,95 to $9,95 ;>,,; , i i c • 115,90 HO ,80 i 8,80 1 4,89 < SEE CY Befor* You Buy 313 Burma plans a new lumber lill. Man Cuts timid On Mower tttude A Kosterhurg man out his fingfT severely Sunday afternoon while working on his power mower. George W. Edwards, 60, was securing the cutting blade on his riding type mower when the wrench slipped and he cut his hand on the blade. Seven stitches were taken to close the cut. For Summer Comfort! OFFICE CHAIR CUSHIONS at GODWIN'S "Alton's Commercial Stationer" 114E. Bdwy. 465-7756 104 W. THIRD ST. HO 5-8851 don't SAVE MONEY ON THESE SPECTACULAR HOT WEATHER COTTON DRESS SPECIALS! 1 AND 2 PIECE ASSORTED STYLES AND SIZES Ik off run on your vacation without TRAVELERS CHEQUES Don't let the thought of losing yonr money ruin your vacation this year. Take along the "Safe Money" American Express Travelers Cheques . . . acceptable anywhere and promptly refunded if lost or stolen. only a penny a dollar at COMPARE UP TO 10.99 On the way... more & more warm days. Give your wardrobe and your budget a lovely lift, with cool, pretty dresses at thrifty low prices. NO MONEY DOWN$5 PER MONTH BUYS UP TO $100.00 AT YOUNG'S! itt support garm«nt, lateit «lattl< Lycra and< Anlron »ynlhelle» thai providM lading support, comfort •nd fit. SIIMU.II Brfef SUMU-II Mld-tM 15941 O 6 MtMBE (DON Wc»(ff/<? 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