Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 13, 1963 · Page 7
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August 13, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 13, 1963
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ALTON Hospital River Township Elmei' McNlsh, 160 S. t3ih. Kevlft Phillips, J65 Jennings. Mrs. Gwendolyn Carroll, Cottage Mills. 8 Russell GhVffliff,- 3)0 Sftiith, East Mrs. Hazel Atigleton, S. Roxana. Mrs. 'Mne Rhine, Cottage Hills. ttlchafd Joiner Jr., 103 N. 13tH. Mrs. NlnC Taylor, 507 Hefrper Court, East Alton. Mrs. Violet Downey, 214 Washington, , East Alton, Gaetano '••'peppeliall, • Rle. ,'1, Be thalto, . ' SimqicAt Sylvester Wheeler, 325 J6b, East Alton. '. Evbrett Richardson, Hartford. Henry Penning,. 3510 Thomas. Mrs. Bertha SHehorn, Bunker Hill Mrs. Allle 'Krueger, 576 Leslie. St. Anthony's ' MHDIGAL Mrs. Gcnevla TrlVllt, 317 •Harriet. Edgar Sleffen, 1402 Highland. DunieJ Brooks, 837 Oakdnle, Ensl Alton. . ,'lnck Bolilninn, Godfrey, Miss Mildred Howard, 130-1 State. Miss Sandra Whuley, Graf ton. Mrs. Eva Phillips, 1823 Orchard. Mrs. Catherine Fallon, Fairmount Mrs. Sylvia- Relzcr,. 110 Reno, •East' Alton. DISMISSALS Mrs. Lucille Huynes, 2306 Powhatan. Arthur' Badgley, Godfrey. Mrs. Catherine Gibbons, Brighton Si. Joseph's MEDICAL Edward and Mrs. Ruth Stewart, 5003 Terry. Mrs. Nellie Reed, Rle. 1, Godfrey Mrs. Stella Swanson, 1042 Tre- monl. . Mrs. Billie Womack, 3124 Lawn. Mrs. Marlene.Maedge, Edwardsville. , John Munslerman, Jerseyville. Joseph Calvey, 622 E. Fifth. Mrs. Harriett Williams, 2221 Locust. Mrs. Sena Pillman, 1831 Market. Peter Weison, Carrollton. Mrs, Hazel Moore, WMA. Patrick; Kane, 721 Berry Road, Wood River. Mrs. JaniC' Jackson, 3131 Paul. C. Faulstich Jr., Edwardsville. SURGICAL Mrs. Alice Grace, Rte. 1, Dow. Mrs. Alta Allred, 709 Park. Mrs. Joan Ahlemeyer, 3011 Forest Mrs. Betty Powel, Godfrey. Kenneth McElyea, 3214 Charlotte Miss Janet Hiller, 703 Langdon. " •' piSMissAts .-•;• $•' ': '' Mrs. Helen 'Apple, East Alton. Michael Burns, Rte. 2, 'Brighton. Mrs. Janet Caldweil, 1050 Highland. Boyd Cole, Rte. 1, Moro. Mrs. Patricia Davis, 616 Ridges Mrs. Jewel.1/ Dively, S. Roxana. Gordon Dodds, Rte. 5, Edwardsville. Mrs. Fannie M. Gray, 1726 Alby. Mrs. Rita Haig, 2513 Alfaretta. Kimberly Huber, Wood River. Mrs. Betty Klopfer, 1111 E. 4th. Miss Beverly Lovsey; •: Rte. 4, Edwardsville. ' • '' Mrs. Mary Ogle, East Alton. Goover Terrell, 310 E. 14th. Mrs. Alice Wallace, 2807 Grandview., Mrs. Rosalie '.Whi taker, Godfrey. Mrs. Cessie Whitfield, ,1312 Hampton. Mrs. Caroline Thomas, Hartford. Mrs. Eva Fortschneider, 1107. E. Seventh. Miss Jami Staten, 1800 Myrtle. Larry McCoy, Wood River. Miss Beatrice Dewey, 2644 Sidney. Alton Memorial MEDICAL Mrs. Lucy Bowers, 512 Edwards, David . Nelson, 3805 Qscar. • Mrs. Floreine Armos, Roxana. Mannie Mayberry, Collage Hills Louie HammoiiSi Moro, William Miller, -."East Alton. Mrs. Laura McPherson, 2331 Fail-view. Paul Arnold, Godfrey. SURGICAL Mrs. Shirley , "Patterson, •' 3420 Milton Drive, ; . Mrs. Lena Grote) Wood 'River. Mrs. Martha Brftndt, 5409 Hum bert. ••',"' •, .;•••. . ; Mrs. Florence Schneider,* Bethalto Kenneth Paddock', '2QO W. Elm. Silas Hawkins, .1130 Milton. Mrs, Doris Slone, 423 George. DISMISSALS Robert Welssenftah, Wood River Robert Maple, Godfrey. Fayette Plyoda, Godfrey. Mrs. Shirley Talley, 1140 Ninth Jeffrey HanJon, 128 Dooley. Terrt Warmer, East Alton. Mrs. Violette Williams, 0706 Sanford., GranvUJe Cletcher, 551 Highland Mrs. Doris Miller, Granite City Mrs, Frances Brown, HlHsboro Mrs. ShU'ley \y^0n, Cpttagi Hills. ';. , , Mrs. Eva Dlllow, East Alton, Mrs. Joan LaSater, Roxana, George Goodln, Keyesport. Roy Heine, Cottage 'Hills. Mrs, Barbara Hogue, Ro Mrs. Zada Shewmake, Godfrey Frank Howard, Brighton. Mrs. Shirley Reynolds, Jersey vllle. i > Jersey Community MBPJOA& Mrs. Floyd, Men, Jewyvijle. Mw. Paul Brown, Grafton. Donald, Fwrow,- aeweyvllle. Mrs. Qtenq -Uftft Batch,town., Mn- For the past three ywirs our Civil War hns boeri a favorite Object for books, news arilcles nd endless spm-hes. They have old of the mi'lt^y grand strat- gy nnd iy,Wlcn) nativities of the great nnd the near throat whoso uccesses and failures have been econnled. Seme of the Ixroks, ar- leles and talks Iwvo been coii- erned \vith ihe weary, hungry, oot-sore, nnd home-sick private oldlci's — steadily nmchltig over usty roads through '.no bent O f timmor mid over muddy ones hrough the storms ul winter to- vnrd (mother clash o' atms. Yemen Bound*, JereeyvlUe, John Alien Writer 'Cyclone in Calico' Was A Legend in Civil War By JOHN tv. Illlnoln Relnlively little has been written, however, about ihe women who followed in the wake of conflict to nurse and care for the sick and those wounded In battle. Perhaps Illinois, with its numerous surviving letters, diaries, journals and contemporary accounts set down by those directly concerned, has been as negligent as any other slate in this matter. It may be even more so since story has It that the last surviving Civil War nurse was living in White County within the memory of many. Also, because Illinois furnished one of the most capable nnd devoted members of the Corps of Union Nurses, Mary er Defense Rests In Clemency Hearing CHICAGO (AP) - The state's nswcrins arguments to H nine- lour assault on the murder con- .Mellon and death penally of Lloyd C. 'Miller, 37, of Canton, in the ape-slaying of an 8-year-old girl vcrc marshalled today for a ilemency hearing. The attack upon the one-time •al) driver's trial was made at an extraordinary hearing of the State 'arolc and Pardon Bourd by a iincl of lawyers seeking to avert he scheduled Aug. 23 execution if Miller for the murder of Janice May, a third grade pupil, in Cun- on Nov. 26, 1955. Miller wns not present. He Is in llatevillc Penitentiary. The clemency case was com- ileted at 8 p.m. Monday and the even - member board fixed 10 a.m., today for its resumption to iear rebuttal by the state pros- icutors, Roger W. Hayes of De<alb, special prosecutor in the Vliller trial and former McDon- >ugh County state's attorney; Slaine Ramsey, Fulton County tate's attorney at the time of the 956 trial; and Oi-val C. Cost, >resent Fulton County prosecutor. 11 Witnesses Miller's chief attorney, George . Leighton of Chicago, presented 11 witnesses before the seven? member board in an all-day hear- ng at which Chairman Charles F. -Qnney, presided. Leighton 1 s principal evidence, vhich sought to establish that Miller was not at the scene of the crime at tht supposed time that He May girl was raped and beaten to death, was given Monday >y four witnesses. One was Mrs. Alice Baxter, in vhose home Miller was a roonv er, who testified her grandchildren had seen him in his bed- •obm at 4 p.m. on the day of the slaying and that she had seen Vliller in her home at 4:30 p.m., vhen she asked him to get a pre scription filled, and,again after 5 vhen he returned with the prescription. The. grandchildren, Rebecca Walters, 16, and her brother, Adrian, 15; told of going upstairs p Miller's room that day about I p.m., to awaken him and of see- ng him seated on a couch in the •oom. The girl was 8 and the boy at that lime. New Evidence The youngsters arc step-children of David Walters of Manito, brmer cily editor of the Canton Daily Ledger, who also testified .hat be helped bring the new evidence to light after Chicago radio announcer Richard APP'egate of station-WAIT had telephoned him and reported discussing the mater-with Mrs. Baxter. Leighton also called Hayes, the special prosecutor of Miller, as a witness and asked,him about ef- !orls of the defense JU> secure an agreemenl of the prosecution to accept a plea of guilty from Miller in .exchange for recommending penalty of 60 years imprisonment. Hayes said the defense proposal was relayed to him by Ramsey. District 13 Okays Plans for School "I told Ramsey the decision was his," Hayes said. "I had made similar decisions in other cases, bul the principle responsibility was his. I told him it was my opinion that he> should not talk plea at all." Ramsey told the board he advised Miller's Rt'lorneys', "I would accept a plea,-but I would recommend 99 years, because Miller was 29, and .would then be around 60 before he' could be eligible for parole." . Innocent William H. Mnlmgren, the, attorney who defended Miller in the murder trial and carried his case to the U.S. Supreme Court, testified that Miller rejected any proposal for a guilty plea flatly and emphatically, saying, "I did not do this thing. I am innocent." Malmgren, speaking quietly in a studied wanner, made one of jhe argument* wbjch,, apparently iaught greateBttn^rest Jp Monday's wfrijMiV 'He testified that the. filler case was M» first crim- >,nftl trial! M It, was ftjr Ml» associate, George Meuth, and that in It he '• "walked alone" ;tn an •irouscd community where other lawyers had turned Miller's case down. He told of seeking cooperation from Mrs. Baxter and finding her "hostile and emotional." He also said that a contempt citation againsl him by the court during the trial "was delelerious lo Ihe defense." The contempt cltalion was based, he said, on a charge of "molesting state's wl.ine.sses" alter Betty Baldwin, Miller's girl friend, had phoned him and asked lim to drive her away from Canton while alone—the only condition under which she would tell him "her story." The citalior came after he drove her some 50 miles in .his car while she talked to him, saying, "they" were after her. After Her She did not say who "they" were, he said. Malmgren observed: "The people in Canton—I think they were having an emotional binge. And I think this was a part of it (the defense difficulty)." Another wilnesses, laxi operator Lawrence Johns who was Miller's employer, testified that he had telephoned Miller at 2:45 p.m. the day of the slaying to wake him up, and found him already awake. Meuth testified of difficulties encountered in representing Miller. Miller's mother, Jewel; his sister, Mrs. Esther Margaret Isaacs of Chicago, and Mrs. Isaacs' husband, Donald, also testified as to Miller's character. All said Miller was polite, thoughtful of other people, had never shown any unnatural sex interests, and was always good to them. Chesterfield Club To Have Fish Fry CHESTERFIELD — The third innual fish fry sponsored by the Chesterfield .Square Club will be leld Saturday in the Village Park. Serving will begin al 5:30 p.m. Former Kosidcnl Mnrrios CHESTERFIELD — Friends iere have received word of Ihe marriage of Mrs. Marian Dews, a former Chesterfield resident, vho has resided in Kalamazoo, Mich, for a number of years, and Immetl J. Covell of Charlotte, Mich, on July 20. Mr. and Mrs. Covell will reside in West Palm Beach, Fla. Nurses Graduate CHESTERFIELD — Miss Karen Snell, daughter of Mr. and VIrs. Kenneth Snell who reside on a farm easl of Chesterfield, and Miss Joyce Van Pelt, daughter of Mrs. David Morse of Carlinville, vill graduate from St. Luke's Hospital School of Nursing in St. Louis Aug. 22. Both allended Chesterfield Grade School and graduated from he Carlinville Community High School in the class of I960. Miss VanPelt will be employed al Carlinville Area Hospilal and Wiss Snell at Jersey Community rlospital after her marriage Sept, 14. Meetings Announced CHESTERFIELD — The regu ar monthly business meeting of the United Ladies Aid Society will be held Thursday afternoon at the church with Mrs, William A. Woods, Mrs. Rollln Keel and Mrs, Mary Parker as hostesses. Members,of the United Church Board w»l hold their regulai monthly meeting at the church Thursday evening at 8:30 p.m. John Punn, JerseyvUle; Rheuben Stumpf, Batchtown. Steven He}t?ig, jfewyvJJte, Mw/Robert W»U«V Perry Varble, Harden. ; Nina Mitchell, Hamburg. Ann Bickcrdyke, known for a hundred years as "Mother Blck- erdyke," a legendary figure. lief Cnrcct Benin* The army career of this woman, born in Knox County, Ohio, n 3817, strangely had its begin nings in Knox County, Illinois in .he summer of 1861. A powerful army for ihe invasion of the South wns being gathered hastily at Cairo. These men were housed, Ill-fed and scan- .ily equipped. Sanitary arrangements and medical care were crude. Typhoid, dysentery, pneumonia, measles, and malaria were rife. Hundreds of these troops were dying without ever having known bailie. Tliis wns the situation when Pastor Edward Beecher, brother of Henry Ware Beecher and of Uurriel Beecher Stowe, came lo Ihe pulpll of his Congregational Church al Gnlnsburg on a summer day in 1861 to conduct the regular Sunday services. After the opening hymn, the Reverend Beecher slated thai instead of the usual passage of Scripture he would read a lelter written by a Galesburg man. The letter, graphically and forcefully told of the fearful situation in the army camp at Cairo, where 500 Galesburg men had been sent Some already had died and their bodies had been returned to Galesburg for burial. Instead of the usual Sabbath Day sermon, the services quickly became a business session oi the church. All bemoaned the conditions existing in the camp and agreed that they should do whatever they could to remedy them. They accordingly decided to send supplies for the Galesburg men at Cairo. They also would send someone to see that the supplies were properly dis- .ri billed and used. Only One Suggested The first and only name suggested was that of Mary Ann Bickerdyke, nee Mary Ann Ball, a 44-year-old widow with two young sons. After being chosen, VTrs. Bickerdyke was called upon or a statement. Declaring herself no speech maker, she brief- y stated, "It will be a hard job. . All right. I'm used to hard jobs. All I ask is that you look after my boys. This is the Lord's work you're asking me to do and I'll do it." Moreover, she did. It is difficult to conceive that a better choice could have been made. Not much is known about Mary Ann Ball's girlhood beyond the fact that she grew up in a community adjoining that in which William T. Sherman lived his joyliood. Mary Ann grew to be a strong, husky, plain-spoken, kindly woman, one endowed with dar- ng, sound judgment and boundless energy. At thirty years of age she married Robert Bickerdyke, an accomplished musician and artist, and moved with him ;o Galesburg, Illinois, where he died. Evidence of formal education is lacking. Apparently she did inve some training as a nurse and was acquainted with the practices of the "Botanic Physician." Whatever her Iraining, she a firm believer in proper diet, cleanliness, and fresh air. Went to Cairo Shortly after her selection by the people of Galesburg, Mrs. Bickerdyke went to Cairo and to four years of ceaseless conflict with antiquated army regulations, with jealous and too often incompetent .medical help and sometimes with those plainly vindictive. Through it all she drove her relentless way, always a devoted EAST ALTON - Plans for the proposed new Washington School were approved Monday night by the Board of Education of District 13. The Wood River firm of and Breitweiscr, architects, drew the plans for the proposed build ing. The building will have a two- story 10 classroom section and a one-story section housing a cafeteria and multi-purpose room. Board members also approved a 5664,152 budget which was given ts first reading on July 8. The budget is $11*745 higher than last year. The proposed budget for teachers' salaries was increased $21,200 and the building fund budget was lowered $12,395,99. The board approved a motion to employ Sheppard, Morgan, nnd Schwaab, Alton engineering firm, to locate utility lines at the site on the proposed new school. Contracts approved Were lo J. E. Clavert Co. for painting downspouts at Blair School and to the H. J. Pest Conlrol Co. for services at Lincoln School. Bills approved totaled $118,623.- South Roxana Church Women to Meet Wednesday ROXANA — The Women's Society of Christian Service of South Roxana Methodist Church will meet at 1 p.m. Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Snm Chapman on Ohio Avenue. The program wil be presented by Mrs. .Mabel Southard and Mrs. Clara Hessl anc Mrs. Chapman will be hostess. Itcfiirn from Michigan ROXANA-Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Niepert and daughter of South Roxana have returned from Highland, Mich., where they visited Mr. and Mrs. John Logan and daughters, and Garden City, Mich., where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Adams. Niepert has been on a vacation from the Shell Oil Co. Roxiina Notes ROXANA — Mrs. Ethel Rogers of Seatlle, Wash., is spending a few weeks visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Duhrkop of 112 W. Fifth St., and her son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Garnet Elliott and son, Billy, of 262 Elm St. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Scheller and daughter, Mrs. John Daniels, and children of Central Avenue spent the past few days visiting the Scheller's son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Scheller and son. The Raymond Schellers have moved to Bloomington from Terre Haute, Ind., and he is now employed as art director of the Biddie Printing Co. Kenneth Schubert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Schubert of 322 Doerr Avenue, returned home Sunday evening after completing summer school at the University of Illinois. He will resume his studies in September. Charles Wallick returned Mon day to his home at 128 E. Fifth SI from Jewish Hospital in St. Louis after undergoing surgery. Jennifer Stahlheber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Stahlheber of Urbana, is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Williams of Twelfth Street and Mrs. John Stahlheber of Wood River. Mattress, Bedding Burn at East Alton EAST ALTON.—Firemen were called to the residence of Woodrow Compton, 83 S. Pence, at 7:28 a.m. loday lo extinguish a fire in the bedroom. Damage was restricted to the mattress and bedding. Hit and Run Mishap EAST ALTON. — Mrs. Vera Mundell, Rte. 1, Jerseyville, reported to police that her car was damaged by a hit and run driver sometimes between 3 and 5:15 p.m. Monday while parked in he Eastgate parking lot. Both doors on the driver's side vere damaged, the police report showed, 30. One Arrseted After Wood River Accident WOOD RIVER. — William A. Nichols, 52, of 200 Tomlinson St., Easl Allon, pleaded not guilty to n charge of disorderly conduct nnd was released from the court of 0. W. Vcrnor, Wood River police magistrale, on $300 cash bond at 9:15 a.m. today. Sgt. Floyd Brown charged thai Nichols used abusive language .0 him and Ihreatened him while ie was investigating a traffic iccident involving Nichols al hil's tavern on Edwardsville Pickets Protest at UN Bwldmg NEW YORK (AP) — Seventy civil rights demonstrators picketed the United Nations Monday, calling on countries to halt construction of exhibits at the 196465 NevV York world's fair until more Negroes and Puerto Ricans were hired for the work. James Farmer, national director of the Congress of Racial Equality, said picketing might be extended to sites at the fair in Flushing Meadow Park f Queens. The demonstration by whites and Negroes in the U.N. plaza was aimed primarily at African and Latin-American nations Pickets carried such signs as, "African pavilions built with lily white labor." A spokesman for the Joint Com- „ - i it* miltee for Equal Employment Op-j Hartford Mail Faculty Complete in Schools at Brussels BRUSSELS - School faculties e now complete for the 1963-64 school year. • ;i .In the high school, Anthony L. Siemer will begin his 4th year as principal and will teach bookkeeping and shorthand; Eldoti fwichell will be assistant principal aild tpach general science, biology, and chemistry. i The agriculture department is Under the direction of George F. Brock, while Celeste Pluester will instruct the homemaking classes and girl's physical education. Business education subjects and driver education will be taught by George' Ahring. Georgia Weishaar will resume her duties teaching all English classes and serving as school librarian. Teachers flew to Brussels Corn- munlty High School this yeaf atet Ma* Mclfltyri who will teach social studies, boyfi physclnl education, and coach basketball And basebaJi and' Marilyn Reiser wfto Will have all mathematics classes, Mrs. George Brock will work part time as study hall supervisor and will be substitute teacher for both Dist. No. 37 and No. 41, champion of the ailing and wounded 'soldiers. Thousands knew her, loved her, and called her "Mother Bickerdyke." She followed the commands of Grant and Sherman, both of whom defended tnd sustained her. After the war had ended, she returned to Galesburg, later going to Kansas and then to California. She traveled widely over the country, always seeking to help those with whom she had once served. The autumn of 1901, found her back in Knox County, Ohio, her childhood home, where she died on Nov. 8, honored and beloved by theentire nation, north and south. She was burled .in Galesburg where a monument on the public square does her honor. A book written by Nina Brown Bak'er, entitled, "Cyclone in Cal ico" .tells her story and of the trying conditions under which she djd her great work. CHUSTIiU P. SOMMPRS Costly footwear Six months in a cast could cost you all your savings. But not if you protect yourself with a Country Life persona) accident,'expense polipy, Ask your Country Life agent about it, t Country Lift CQMPANt Police reported that Nichols' car and a car driven by Edward Hamilton, 18, of 124 W. Second St., Roxana, collided near the tavern. Hospital Notes WOOD RIVER.—A 20-year-old East Alton man lacerated his right hand when lie broke the [lass on a pin ball machine Monday night at Annie's Cafe in Wood River. Douglas Ehrenhaft, 408 East Drive, was treated and released from the Wood River Township Hospital Monday at 10:20 p.m. Rochelle Cox, 1, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cox, 59 Circle Drive, Cottage Hills, was treated and released at 9 p.m. for a lacerated chin incurred when she fell in the road while running near home. Home from Trip WOOD RIVER — Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Brugger and daughter, Armella Ann, of Rock Hill Road returned Sunday after a three week vacation in Canada and the New England States. Treated for Injury After 3-Car Crash A St. Louis woman was treated at Alton Memorial Hospital for a neck injury suffered in a three-car accident Monday afternoon. Mary Ann Harvatich, 3201 Shenandoah St., was the driver of an auto stopped on East Broadway at the intersection with Brookside when her car was hit from the rear by a car driven by Robert Roland Clem, 42, of 142 Ohio St., South Roxana. Her car rolled forward and hit an auto driven by Gertrude Sharkey, 910 McKinley St. Clem was ticketed by Alton police for a traffic violation. Girl's Ankle Hurt In Bicycle Wheel Little Mannie Mayberry's ankle was injured Saturday when the 6-year-old Cottage HilLs girl's left foot was caught in the spokes of her bicycle. Daughter of Mrs. Dorothy Mayberry, 1438 Eighth St., Mannie was admitted to Alton Memorial Hospital Monday for treatment. poriunity, represenling six civil rights organizations, said that as of last week no Negroes or Puerto Ricans were employed at the world's fair pavilion sites of Guinea and Sierra Leone. 5 Edwardsville Area Residents Enter Hospital EDWARDSVILLE.-Five area residents were admitted Monday to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, three patients were discharged and the birth of twins recorded. Born lo Mr. and Mrs. Darl Detlmer, 405 E. Vandalia, a daughter at 8:23 a.m., Monday 4 pounds, 3 ounces, and a son at 8:24 a.m., 4 pounds, 6 ounces The mother is Ihe former Joyce Wilcox. Admitted were: Mrs. Linda Clayton, 819 Highland; Miss Jane Quade, 8299 Ann; James Quade, 829 Ann; Mrs. Shirley Crump, Marine Road; Mrs. Marie Rauch, 1608 N. Main. Discharged were; Mrs. Marvin Meffert and son, Rte. 5; David Rice, 603 Chestnut; Mrs. Ida Spilze, 500 W. Fourth. Brussels to •» '''*'* Open School.;! On Aug. 28 ' I BRUSSELS ~ Teachers of both » ' Brussels Community High School';.* * and Brussels Richwood Grade^y-' School will get the school year of-.^ ficially under way on Wednesday?^' Aug. 28, with a workshop session;;'. i*. .Students will attend a half-day '.; Richardson of Hartford was tak-|session on Thursday morning,* •„ Hurt in Crash EDWARDSVILLE.—Everett W. en to Wood River Township Hospital about 11:45 a.m. Monday by Lesley Marks ambulance, following an automobile accident on By-Pass 66 west of here. Richardson, an employe of the A. 0. Smith Corp., apparently lost control of his car on the wet pavement and left the highway about the middle of Sunset Hill. Car Safety Aid EDMONTON, Alta. (£•)— Alex Zakaruk, a safety engineer, has developed a warning reflector to be placed on the roof of a car parked on a highway shoulder at night. He says the reflector is visible for a mile. Reports Power Mower Stolen Dr. D. M. Roberts, 1922 Washington Ave. reported to Alton police Monday the theft of a power mower from his residence over the weekend. Dr. Roberts estimated the value of the mower at $100. Woodburn WOODBURN — Pfc. Gary Ray of Ft. Sill, Okla., is spending a 20-day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Ray and other relatives. James Hudson, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Strohbeck and Mrs. Leonora Elliott visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Donald Strohbeck in St. Louis. Miss Lillian Elliott is visiting with Miss Beulah Likin in Keyser, W. Va. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Hardison and children have returned home after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Wanek in Forboro, Wis. Aug. 29,. followed by a full day pfl;. attendance on Friday, Aug, 30.., The Labor Day weekend will then.'' give the students and teachers)', "another vacation" until Tuesday, Sept. 3. Students will register for the 1963-64 school year at Brussels Community High School on Aug. 19-23 from 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. and from 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. according to the following schedule: Freshmen, Monday, Aug. 19; Sophomores, Tuesday, Aug 20; Juniors, Wednesday, Aug. 21; seniors, Thursday, Aug. 22. Students who cannot make their scheduled time should register on Friday, Aug. 22. If there are students from the same family in different classes and separate transportation for each would prove inconvenient, these students may ail register on the same day, Friday, Aug. 22. Southwestern District Opens Schools Aug. 28 PIASA — First day of school in Southwestern School District will be Aug. 28, Superintendent Troy L. Meyer has announced. Southwestern District operates Southwestern Senior-Junior High School at Piasa and elementary attendance centers at Medora, Shipman and Brighton. Construction projects at all schools in the district are not expected to be completed in time for the scheduled opening, Meyer said, but they will be occupied immediately upon completion, possibly a month after toe opening. The largest project is at Brighton West Elementary School, where 12 classrooms are being added and a kitchen is being erected adjacent to the gymnasium, which will serve as a lunchroom. While the 12 rooms will not be completed, Meyer said, none of the projected school program will suffer because the district will fall back on East Elementary Building, which was scheduled to >e held in reserve anyway. It is x>ssible that the scheduled kindergarten classes will be held in space rented from a Brighton church until the classrooms under construction are completed, Mayer said. Construction work at Medora and Shipman attendance centers consists of new kitchens and makeshift kitchens can be used until they are completed, Meyer said. The new industrial arts shop under construction at Southwestern High will be put into use upon completion and, in the meantime, space in the agriculture department will be used, Meyer said. There will be no school on Monday, Sept. 2, Labor Day. Mary Sherman has an exciting gift for "Thrifty" Customers With* 9 $3,00 minimum purchase of MARY SHERMAN Beauty-Bath Products, Thrifty customers will receive MARY SHERMAN'S BEAUTY-BATH SAMPLER...a dainty, pink, linen-look bag, containing trial tije bottles of four of those fabulous MARY SHERMAN Beauty Products.. .equal to * $2,50 VALUE: MARY SHERMAN PERFUMED BUBBLING BATH Oil . MARY SHERMAN GOLDEN BATH OIL, A PRY SKIN TREATMENT MARY SHERMAN MOISTURIZED HAND AND BODY LOTION MARY SHERMAN AFTER-BATH COLOGNE Created fprypu by MARY SHERMAN, noted authority on .bathing for beauty,,, to make ixer.y;..J>*th a Beawty»B«thl jhi« oltet is made on a Just-come titst-seived basis gad cannot be extended smm Siemer Heads School District At Brussels BRUSSELS — For Brussels • Richwood Grade School, District ' 31, Anthony L. Siemer has been employed as superintendent for the fourth year. Gale Halemeyer, who will teach the seventh and eighth grades and coach, will be administrative assistant. Emily Herter will teach the intermediate and Olive Navarre the primary grades. Frank 'Mossman will drive the but for the district while Louise Willenburg and Rose meyer will comprise the lunchroom staff. Jessie-, Murphy as bookkeeper, Louis Held as treasurer, and Ralph Moses as board attorney complete the district roster. The Board of Educaton consists of: Carl Pbhlman, president; Charles Nolle, secretary; John Baltisberger, William Droege, G. R. Haug, Glenn Kinder, and Carl Kirn. DUKE BAKERY 819 Henry —Dial HO 2-2922 FRESH BAKED GOODS DAILY We Specialize in Wedding and Party Cakes NEW FROM OSTERTAG! Fashionable QUEEN of the NILE Eyeglasses Design Created by Raymond Loewy/Wllllani Snullh, Inc. Here's an exciting new concept in eyewear created by one of Ihe world's foremost design teams. Designed especially lo dramallze the beauty of your eyes, this glamorous new frame's outward-upsvard sweep follows the natural line of your eyebrow. • • reveals and accents the eye make-up areas. The result is a flattering, wide-eyed look that's at once graceful and smart. Priced at/-bnly $15,00, "Queen of the Nile" is yours in six enchanting colors. See it now at Ostertag. It's another example o( how,,. The Latest Fashions In Sight Come From "" 600 is. Brumlwny Alton, Illinois Olhur storus in St. Umli. Mo., Columbia. Mo,, Oklahoma City, Okla.. TuUa, OKI* , and- Hurling. ton Iowa. : . ,'.,.. We do not exumlne cvei— w» ar» vpilclun« »«rvln» puUeuti oi Ihe mmUcui prgtenlon. ,

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