Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 14, 1963 · Page 35
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August 14, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 35

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 14, 1963
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Page 35
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ALTON EVENING , AUGUST 14,1S6S Macoupiw Board Okays Dam on. Solomon Creek CAftLiKVlLLH ~ The Macov pin Cotihty Board of Supervisor Tuesday;, approved building a dan oil SblorrioM Creek near Palmyra ttarley BriScoe of the Macoup Ifi County Soil Conservation o flee and Brig. Gen. James An drew of Palmyra, a retired A Fofde officer, appeared before th board and urged support bf Ih project. den. Andrew told th? board tha Gi'eeiie Farmers Plan Tour Friday CARROLLTON. - Members o the Greene County Swine Im provernent Association will hav a twilight tour on swine nous ing Friday, be at 6:30 The first stop wi p.m. at the Cool Valley farrowing house and tern pering building located two mile south and a mile west of Eldred The second stop will be a 7:15 at the Columbiana Se« Co. farrow-to-finish building lo cated two miles south of Eldred two miles east on the Woodj road and a half mile south of the road. At 8 p.m. the group will mee in the office of the Columbiana Seed Com Co. where a shor program will be presented anc refreshments will be served. Th tour will end at .9 p.m. Carrollton Notes CARROLLTON - The Rev Darwin Rolens went to Jackson ville Monday afternoon to visit the Rev. Elner Grafft of Alsey formerly of Carrollton, who had undergone major surgery Saturday in Pnssavant Hospital Miss Linda Berry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Berry, has accepted a position in the Greene County National Bank. The regular meeting of the Rebekah Lodge will be held Thursday evening in the former IOOF hall on the east side of the square. Ron Beck and Carles Kemper of Moweaqua were weekend guests of Miss Jane Stuater and Miss Janet Stauter at the home of their mother, Mrs. Leslie Stauler. Guests this week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Edwin Brod- rnarkle are Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gerard, Miss Mabel Gerard and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Redinger of Seiling, Okla., and Mr. and Mrs. Gale Weaner of Martinez Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Hartwick and daughter- and Miss Cheryl Price returned home Monday from Gaylord, Mich, where they had been guests for a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles England. Peter Wiesen of this city entered St. Joseph Hospital in Alton Monday for examination and treatment. Dr. and Mrs. Jan Boldingh of Vlaardingen, Holland and Robert Van Tuyle Jr. of Cincinnati, Ohio, were weekend guests of Van Tuyle's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Don Allen. in during her natural Spiker's Estate Probated in Greene CARROLLTON — The will of Oliver Spiker was admitted to probate this week by Judge L. A. Mehrhoff. The will leaves the entire estate to Floyd W. Stockwell, a boy raised by Spiker, or to the wife of Stockwell, Ruth M. Stockwell if he be not living. The will was made June 29,1957 and witnessed by Tlieo Spangenberg and Julian Hutchens. A codicil to the will was made Mov. 8, 1957 in which Mary Madison, housekeeper for the testator, was left a life estate in the residence located at 620 W. Day St. Roodhouse life. The balance of the estate was left to Floyd W. Stockwell. Witnesses to the codicil were Julian Hutchens and Clarise Harp. Floyd W. Stockwell was named executor giving bond in the sum of $2,000. Missionary Society Meets at Fidelity FIDELITY — The monthly meeting of the Missionary Society of the Baptist Chuurch was held Tuesday afternoon at the church. Mrs. Keith Moore and Mrs, Hugh Moore Jr., presented the devotional period using a skit, "Christ the Lord of My Life." During the business session it was decided to have World Community Day, Nov. 1. The the water conservation projec would attract more people Palmyra for recreation purposes es. The Boys Scouts of AmericE have this area in mind for a camp if the project is carriei out, It was announced. Approx irtiately 100 acres of land wil be under water if the dam I built, it was explained. Verne Brines, supervisor o Mount Olive Township, lold th board the high accident rate a the underpass on Rte. 66 nea Mount Olive. He recommended that state highway engineers be contacted to eliminate the nar rawness of the by-pass and it's multiple hazard of soil wash during rains. Bridges were approved for Shipman Township at a cost of $1,000; Bird, $600; Shaws Point, $500 and $4,200. The new Oakbrook III addition of lots was approved by the board at the request of John Bellm. There will be 7 new lots. A discussion was held on the courthosse needs under the new judicial set-up. The expense of :he changes will be small it was said, mainly for furniture and to cut a doorway into the judge's chamber. County Clerk Edward Young said that an audio system with nikes at the cost of $500 would mprove hearing in the big courtroom. Short Term Interest Rates Rising By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Money is ;elting tighter and short-term in- erest rates are rising. At the ame time, Americans are in- reasing their instalment debt to ew heights and banks and other enders are competing hard for ew outlets for their cash on and. The opposing trends are alarm- ng some on both sides of the redit fence. The -debate over heap money vs. dear—never en- rely stilled-'-is due to break out oudly again. The spurt in the cost of short- erm borrowing is reflected in the ise this week in the U.S. Treas- ry's 91-day bills' yield to 3.335 ier cent, highest since May 26, 960. The money managers had U. S. Mail Robbery Still is Unsolved After One Year Jaejies were urged to read the mis- sionarybooks, "Take My Hands" and "Chinese Ginger Jars." The lesson, "Portraits in Latin," was given by Mrs. Frank Shackles, Mj-s, Dale Moore, Mrs. Catherine Moore and Mrs. Hugh Moore. The next meeting, will be Sept. 11 at the church. Fidelity Notes FIDELITY — Mrs. Harry Cummings M$ temlJy'Ql Indiana, polls, Jnd. yigitsa: over the weekend with hep .brother, Elmer Wation and other relatives. Mm & Honored ow Birthday WQOPByRN - Roy Arnold was ' given A WBSbp Wrttotey dinner 5n We 83rd birthday Sunday at the Janned it that way. They recent- y raised from 3 per cent to 3.5 er cent the discount rate which lember banks are charged to X>ITO\V from the Federal Reserve anks. The aim is to put yields so high hat idle dollars will stay in this ountry instead of flowing abroad o upset further our international ayments, with resulting strain n the dollar and on our gold re- erves. Some feel the money managers re also convinced that credit has een too easy. The conservatives cite the rise f instalment credit outstanding o more than $50 billion, due argely to the near record sales f autos and increased purchas- ig of big ticket appliances on me. They also note that some banks ave been stretching the time in hich auto loans can be repaid, nd charge that some financial istitutions have, been lending money on mortgages where the credit risk was higher than they would have approved awhile back. Increased use of credit by stock speculators also is charged. Conservative financial circles always shudder when credit standards are being relaxed. But those who see economic growth as today's main goal disagree. They want even easier money. They argue that cheaper short- term money aids smaller businessmen in their day-to-day activities. They contend that longer term borrowing must be easy and cheap if business is to expand and thus create new jobs for the unemployed, a sizable group that threatens to increase. Easier money advocates also want more homes built with li nancing readily available at terms that middle and lower income families can afford. And the huge instalment debt has been a bulwark of many consumer industries that otherwise would see their sales dwindle. Congo in Financial Difficulty tl.V KOBlN l». MANNOCK ' LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo (AP)—Premier Cyrille Adoula was in a financial jam when he went to Europe for economic talks. He has returned lo find himself slill between the devil and the deep blue sea. The devil is the specter of national bankruptcy from runaway nflation and missive government over-spending. The alternative is a devaluation of the Congo franc. This is being urged on Adoula by nternational experts. A long-standing problem be came urgent three weeks ago. The United States, the Congo's main source of aid, suspended two important items of aid in July in an attempt to force through re- orms. These items were money to fi- lance the import of consumer ;oods to fill yawning gaps on the helves of Congo shops and money or public works projects. Last r ear these accounted for nearly ialf the $73 million the United States poured into the Congo. Experts say the current exchange rate of 65 Congo francs to the dollar is unrealistic. Some ad- ocate a devaluation of up to 500 per cent for some imports. They say the present rate penalizes exporters, favors importers and encourages smuggling. This is costing the Congo mil- ions of dollars a year. Diamonds, coffee, tea, rubber, cotton and palm oil are being slipped acros! vide-open frontiers while customs men are bribed to look the other way. Some importers have been smuggling out goods bought cheaply abroad with foreign exchange from the Congo's paper- thin reserves and selling them in neighboring countries where they fetch high prices in hard currency. There has also been brisk illicit trafficking in surplus food donated by the United States to feed j hungry Cdhgolese. American officials here tear their hair at the sight of this food in Brazzaville, capital of the former French Congo. This smuggling was one of the reasons for the cuts in aid, although shiploads of food are still arriving. Most experts are agreed that a devaluation, accompanied by other reforms, must come quickly if this drain on the Congo's economic strength is to be halted before the country bleeds to death. But government over-spending is likely to hit 17 billion Congo francs — about $260 million — this year, according to some experts. And internal prices have risen 300 per cent since 1960. Informed sources said Belgium agreed in talks with Adoula to assume responsibility for almost ialf of the Congo's debt of 46 billion francs. These sources said Belgium would take over the bulk of the foreign debt of 26 billion francs Family plnnur HARD1N — Mr. and Mrs. Lyn die Caselton and family were hosts at a family dinner at their home near Hardin Sunday, in hon or of the 37th wedding anniversary of Mrs. Caselton's parents Mr. and Mrs. Allen Goesvey of Griggsville. Other guests included Mr. and Mrs. Archie Goewey and family of Pittsfield, Mr. and Mrs. Don Goewey and family and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Curry and family of Grjggsville. LONDON-A Catholic Church at Clifton, Nottingham, now be (ng constructed, will have the piain altar jn the middle of the phtirch so that 5 the congregation can gather round it. PLYMOUTH, Mass. (AP) - A year ago today, a well-rehearsed band of white-gloved shotgun bandits held up a small U.S. mail truck in this historic town and made off with the nation's biggesl cash haul—$1,551,277. The only thing to top it in the world was the estimated more than $7 million taken last week from a train at Cheddington, Eng land, by a well-drilled gang o about 30 masked men. For a full year, a crew of posta inspectors—sometimes 60, and as many as 75—has worked on the Plymouth case. To date, none of Ihe money has been found. William F. White, chief New England postal inspector, is in charge of the dogged pursuit of the bandits. He is a patient man He makes it clear that he cannot divulge all the information the inspectors have uncovered. He did say this: Investigators have made progress; they have solid suspects. He has "the highest hopes the case will be solved before the second anniversary." White takes pride in pointing out that the postal service has a rec ord of 99 per cent convictions. Only witnesses to the robbery were the victims—Philip Schena driver of the truck, and guard Patrick Barrett. They were headed for the Federal Reserve Bank in Boston with money picked up from Cape Cod banks. At the outset, White said he be lieved the gang consisted of five men and a woman. A year latei he said the question of whether a woman was involved is still open to discussion. Reward money totaling $200,000 has been offered by various agencies. The biggest previous cash rob bery in the United States was the 1950 Brink's heist in Boston. The loot then was $1,219,000. Eight men are serving life for it. State Fair Thursday Schedule SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Illinois State Fair program for Thursday, Governor's Day: 6 a.m. Goat milking contest, goat pavilion. 8 a.m. Judging of herefords, ayrshires and holstein-friesians, coliseum; hereford and landrace swine, swine pavilion; Hampshire sheep, sheep pavilion. 9 a.m. High school band contest, agricultural tent. 10 a.m. Tractor operator contest, playground area. 10:30 a.m. Flower show, Illinois building. 11:45 a.m. Democratic party program, grandstand. 1:30 p.m. High school band contest. 2:30 p.m. Harness races, grandstand. 6 p.m. Goat milking contest. 6:30 p.m. Judging draft horses, coliseum; holiday on ice, grandstand. 7 p.m. Society horse slow, coli seum. 8:30 p.m. Holiday on ice. Junior Department: 9 a.m. 4-H Public speaking contest. 1:30 p.m. Flower parade, auditorium. while the Congo would take charge 7:30 p.m. 4-H Share-the-fun fes- of the rest. 'tival. ALTON HOME IMPROVEMENT Makes Spectacular SPECIAL PURCHASE On Automatic Defrosting DELUXE 2-DOOR REFRIGERATOR • Freezer holds up to 81 Ibs. frozen food. Quick freeze whole meals. % iee trays • Automatic defrosting, fresh food section— 8.9 cubic feet • 3 cnhinut shelves. Olio slide out; removable for easy cleaning • 1'orculiiin vegetable drawer. Holds 0/10 bushel! licinovablo • Door storage., .bottom shelf holds '/j-gal. milk containers, tall bottles f Magnetic safety door. Opens easily; closes silently, securely MODEL, TJJ-303X 510096 199 With Trade 6VT ALTON HOME IMP. 18 E. B'DWAV Al/TON HO WQOR RIVER 01* 4-0801 More GM To Teach In Gemrnijy MAXINE AYRES MORO — Miss Maxlne Ayres, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ayres, will leave Saturday for Moro Club to Mold Achievement Day MORO — Local Achievement Day for the Merry Ma Ms <UH Club will be held in the social roorrt of the Presbyterian Church Thursday afternoon, beginning at 1:30. The girls will model their sew ing and will give demonstrations and talks. There will also be food exhibits. ttcnko Reunion MORO — Sixty * five persons were present at the Louis ttenke Sr. family reunion Sunday at the Onized Club Grounds in Godfrey. A basket dinner and supper were served. It was decided to hold next year's reunion on approximately the same date. Homo From Vacations MORO—Mr. and Mrs. Harold Winson and family are home from a two-week vacation spent at Milburn, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. James L. Brazier returned Saturday from a six-week vacation trip covering 7066 miles. They visited the major National Parks, monuments and other places of Inter- McGuIre Air Force Base in New j est from the Grand Canyon to Jersey. She will leave New Jersey i the Northern border states. They Aug. 18 for Frankfurt. Germany, also s P ent a week witn Mr ' Bra ' , . ., ' , . . i zier's brother and wife, Mr. and where she will teach in an Army| Mrs Bernard Brazier in overseas dependent school. Miss Ayres, a graduate of Edwardsville High School and of the University of Illinois, has completed work for her masters degrees in education at the U. of I. For the past two years she has taught educable mental handicap classes in the Kankakee schools. Root Valley, Stephensville, Mont. Keith Cooper has returned to the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Cooper, Levittowne N.J. after spending two weeks with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Dossett and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cooper. Moro Notes MORO — Kenneth File Jr., a theological StUdetft of filifikir filll, will preach at the Presbyter- Ian Church Sunday mornini. Services begin at 10:50 o'clock. Timothy Dwlggihs of West Alton, Mo. spent the past week at Ihe hoine of his grandparents,. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Dossett. Mr. and Mrs. Day Ayres and daughter, Maxlne, spent the weekend with Richard Ayes at Rock Island. Mr. nnd Mrs. Carlan Hans and family were Sunday guests ot Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Debrinsky and family at Illiopolis. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. McCollum and son, William, drove to In- dlanapolis Friday and spent the Weekend with McCollums' son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James Capehart and family. Bill remained at the Capeharts for a longer visit. Discharged front Army MORO - Sp-4 William E. McCollum, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. McCollum, arrived home Wednesday from Nuremberg, Germany after completing three years In the service. McCollum enlisted In August 1960 and received his early training at Ft. Benning, Ga. From there he was sent to Nuremberg In January 1961 where he served until he received his separation from the Army on Aug. 7. Bethallo Man Hurl While Playing Ball BETHALTO - A 35-year-old man pulled his collar bone loose from his shoulder while playing ball Tuesday evening. Shelton Mayes was running out a bunt on the Bethalto Grade School diamond, and tripped over the first baseman and landed on Stttte 11 $7Sin June SPRtNGFIELt), 111 - ,tune public aid rolls dropped by 11,875 persons, due mainly lo decreases In Aid to Dependent Children and General Assistance, according lo a report released today by Harold 0. Swank, director of the Illinois Department of Public Aid. Swank said the June decline brought public aid rolls down lo 418,308 recipients, a reduction of 26,604 from tile June 1962 total of 444,912. In May 1963, 430,183 persons received public aid in the stale. Lnwnniower Burns In Flash Fire Firemen responded to a call at 1:55 p.m. Tuesday to the hoine of Mrs. Georgia McCrndy, 2710 Amelia St., where a lawnmower caught fire. The flash fire started when a boy attempted to pour gas into the hot mower and it ignited. The youth was reported as uninjured but the mower was badly damaged, Fire Chief Grable reported. Dynamite Explosion Kills 32 in India NEW DELHI, India (AP)-Dynamite exploded as It was being unloaded at a police storage dump in Assam State Tuesday and 32 persons were killed. his shoulder. Mayes was Irealed at Alton Memorial Hospital and then released. Fretl Rites Gmtthtclecl PRAIRtETOWN — Funeral services for Fred Gusewelle were held Monday afternoon at SI, Peter's Lutheran Church with Rev. 0. Horslman officiating. Burial was In Ihe Prnlrletown Cemetery. Pallbearers were: Tom Guse- wello, Robert Shelby, Jrtriiefl, Charles, John and Ralph Meyer, all grandsons. PrnlHetowit Notes PRAIRIETOWN - Lt. and Mrs. James Meyer and family have left for Texas after spending seV- . eral weeks'with Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Meyer. Mary Ann Bcrnhnrt is spending (his week with Mr, -add Mrs] Rich- nrd Helmkamp and family In; Springfield. Mr. and Mrs. Vcrnon Schiiefer and family spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Braasch at • Afton, Mo. Mi's. Mctn Deye of St. Paul, t Minn., and Mrs. Herbert Henke of Edwardsville visited Mrs. Emma Juethe and other friends here over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Klein and Mrs. Minnie Schlebe have returned home from a vacation with their son-in-law and daughter, S/Sgl. and Mrs. Bob Sherfy and son at Shaw Air Force Base, S. C. Mrs. Sherfy accompanied her parents home and will visit here while her husband is on maneuvers. Mrs. Arthur Dustman, Mrs. Wilbur Dustman and Mrs. Arthur Schaefer attended a bridal shower Sunday afternoon for Delores Reid at the home of Mrs. Alvin Brunworth in Worden. Miss Reid will become Ihe bride of Lorls Dustman here Salurday evening at St. Peter's Church. EASTGATE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER East Alton Sale of greatest school and home values begins Thurs., rly Fall Aug. 15 >^"-i ^£^ A vr: >" '*<! •*^ /W& \ $ ... . r. ^W*A 0 \ t f u f f- IpwH^r'' GIRLS' COTTON DRESSES IN THE NEW SMART LOOK... Sale 2 J7 3.57 each ... REGULARLY 3.99 ea. Values not to be missed! Wash-wear Dan River* Dri-don® cottons; little or no ironing. Some have stainproof Scotchgard® finish. Many new School styles. Fall colors. Sizes 7 to 14. LITTLE GIRLS' FORTREL®-COTTON DRESSES Special Purchase Expensive fabric; finer details. Fortrel polyester- cotton; little or no ironing; wrinkle resistant. Newest styles. Sizes 3-6X. GIRLS' FLANNEL & PLAID OXFORDS Cushion insole; rubber sole. Black; white, grey. 4^ to 10. Sale 1.57 REGULARLY 1.99 r COTTON SUEDE (PATCHES ON ioo%1 WOOL CARDIGAN! REGULARLY 3.99 If'~\> I'SIS® PROPORTIONED . SEAMLESS NYLONS Run-resistant mesh or plain, Short, medium, tall. 8%-ll. Sale 77< Washable new wool dries quickly. Six new Fall colors with matching or contrasting patches. Misses' 34-40. k' 'i',-S,f>-s?f !<••& <S V1< " !"''/>! WWH'-i'i!'i£i&t"''\ ' ' •• f^J*W A c>>v«^j%^/&^. < ,,,,V*}rj!f/A', v y^v^asasasasAsf <T* CIRCLE 'G' DENIM DUNGAREES 57 I if, , STUDENTS' ICOMBED COTTON riRT SH.RTS Special Purchase Smartly tailored of san- forized cotton. Ivy detailed: tapered body, 3 button-down collar, matching pocket. S-M-L. Open 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sun. 1 a.m. te 9 p.m PENNLEIGH* WASH AND WEAR I MEN'S SLACKS Sale 3,33 HtGLtLARLY 3,9? Sanforized mini-random cord cotton, Ivy 29 to 38 continental 28 to 80, REGULARLY 7.9? Slim • Regular • Husky Sturdily tailored of 10-oz. Sanforized cotton. Machine washable. Coarse weave 6 to 16. NEW FALL WASH & HANG TIERS i*' 30" end 3«" tens ' ' Ruffled style in cotton sateen. Flocked insert on t&yon chaUis tailored. BRADFORD 19" PORTABLE I ) mo L I XK "ChargO'It" lit li*ll« 1.75 weekly P ' . ' _^^> : • Boosts signal with 3 stages of amplification 7^ • Telescopic double antenna t Precision en- "J^ : gineered chassis t Tinted, no-glare safety glass _^ » Up-frpnt sound, controls • Memory tuner * u Chgrge-lt"...NQ money down,,,30 days or months tp MEN'S PENNLEIGH* SOCKS Cotton, cushion sole foot; non- binding, lion-ravel top, 10-13. limE GIRLS' SLIPS Nylon: crisp, and horsehair. Bouffant, A-look. Sizes 1-6X, §QYS'PINNUI6H 8 PRIP T-SHIRTS ANP BRIEFS Cotton rib-knit T-shirt, double hack briefs, 640, Sale 3 BegiilBrly B9p | Sale 1.54 HEGUIMIY 1.99- f Hog, 50o Cotton A*!* yee Shirt* "t IV f Hog;, UQo Uaubio e«| A Huolt Urluf* ,. wlv

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