Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 21, 1963 · Page 20
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 21, 1963
Page 20
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PA6B TWENTY ALTON EVENING WEDNfiSbAV, AUGUST 2l»1B63 Lions of Wood River Plan Outing Sept. 7 WOOD RtVER — Jerry Hail lord, Belleville, representative o the Independent Packing Co., en tertained with the film, "Meat 01 the Move," as the program featur at the Tuesday dinner meetini of the Lion's Club in Skagg'; Steak House. Plans were made for the Sept 7 politick supper and outing a the Torch Club Grounds, when wives will be entertained a guests and will compete with thei husbands fn a soft ball game. Pan Tickey is serving as chairman o general arrangements. C. W. Jabusch reported a 12 Hospital Notes Wood River Township MEDICAL Mrs. Goldie A. Kochersperger 3440 Fullerton, Alton. Robby Slurgill, Rte. 1, Brighton SURGICAL William Campbell, 1421 Milton. Richard Harris, 607 Brooksicle. Mrs. Mae Keller, Rte. 1, Ed wards'ville. Jerry Malone, Roxana. William J. Cash, 485 N. Sixth. Randall Ghent, 3621 Western. Paul W. Reed, Roxana. DISMISSALS Mrs. Norma Zyph, Roxana. James McBride, East Alton. Mrs. Erma Ramsey, 212 Twelfth, Mrs. Rose Ferguson, 469 Hamilton Mrs. Myrtle Burdett, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Anna Fulp, 401 N. Sixth. Mrs. Louisa Stuckwisch, 318 12th Norma J. Pennock, Bethalto. Laven Evans, Rte. 1, Moro. St. Anthony's MEDICAL Lynn Kesinger, 3518 California Mrs. Marguerite Norton, Cottage Hills. Roosevelt Wilson. 1130 Hampton Mrs. Marie Rolli, Edwardsville Lawrence Greemvell, 2324 Sunset Donald Dilley, 2432 Sherwood. Joseph Bund, 6 E. Ferguson Wood River. Stanley Eddington, Brighton. Freddie Pinkerton, 1816 Belle. Oscar Fulkerson, 915 Sixth. Mrs. Marjorie Byrd, 2911 Buena Vista. Annette Branham, 1699 Hale. DISMISSALS Mrs. Cora Chaffer, 1306 State. Donald Meyer, East Alton. Otto Thuerkoff. Cottage Hills. St. Joseph's MEDICAL Mrs. Lula Crawford, 820 Langdon Joseph Smith, 1106 W. Ninth. Sanford McLaughlin, Bethalto. Mrs. Maurita Swain, Godfrey. Robert Williams, 2510 Church. Mrs. Hettie King, 14 Sullivan. Henry Fukery, 216 Union. Henry Jones, 1037 Union. SURGICAL Richard Martin, 1001 Vincent. DISMISSALS Julius Depper, Rte. 1, Piasa. Larry Franklin, 922 Seventh. Mrs. Norma Griffin, Rte. 1, Dow. Mrs. Janie Jackson, 3131 Paul. Charles Massa, Edwardsville. Mrs. Sena Pittman, 1831 Market Mrs. Anna Rhoads, Hartford. Roy Rowling, Grafton. Mrs. Mary Twitty, 741 Spring. Scott Ventress, Edwardsville. Jersey Community "MEDICAL Charles Baker, Jerseyville. Mrs. David Benefield, Grafton. G. Olin Morgan, Jerseyville. Charles Fuller, Hardin. Charles Calhoun, Grafton. SURGICAL Glen Osburn, Grafton. DISMISSALS Edward Poppe, Jerseyville. Elizabeth Holder, Jerseyville. Alton Memorial MEDICAL Mrs. Mary Harris, 209 Dorris. Chris Moore, 1501 Rodgers. Jackie Young, 2500 Broadway. William Hcintz, Bethalto. Pamela Springer, West Alton. Randall Hafford, Godfrey. Elzie Musgrove, Wood River. Donald Kun, 30 W. Marietta. Mrs. Viola Saunders, 1203 Me Pherson. Mrs. Lorene Cummings, Brighter Franklin Hargiss, Wood River. SURGICAL Charles Stahlhut, Edwardsville. Mrs. Jessie Pummell, 2801 Grand view. Mrs. Joan Besaw, JerseyvilJe. William Walker, Roxana. Mrs. Julia Corzine, Wood River Everett Short, Jerseyville. Marcella Schrimpf, 2209 Krug. Mrs. Anita Colman, 2425 Main. Mrs. Ettalee Schumburg, E. Alto Terry Schmidt, Wood River. Chris Lavick, East Alton. Mrs. Nixine Rice, East Alton. DISMISSALS Silas Hawkins, 1130 Milton Rd. Mark Wyman, 1109 Wilkinson. Edward Davis, Grafton. Robert Haney, Cottage Hills. Gregory Haist, Bethalto. Joseph Fedrick, Brighton. Mra. Velma Hutchinson, E. Alton Mrs. Demona Stoddard, E. Alton Vernon Thornsburg, Brighton. Frank Roth, Jerseyville. Eddie Huntsman, Forest Home Frank King, 1120 McKinley. Lloyd Corn, 371G Berkeley. Thomas Sexton, Wood River. Mrs, Mabel Sholars, Wood Rive Richard Reudln, 1635 Jersey. CynUila Brajinan, Carrollton. Barbara BlumfieW, 3210 Edward Mrs. Shirley Reynolds, Jersej vllle, Mrs. Cordi PhUllpi. Wood Wv Sharon Walton, 8283 Theresa X* year-old area youngster partici pated in a week's outing at the Lions International Children 1 Camp, Hastings Lake, near Chicago, through club sponsorship and will be a guest of the club later this fall to present a review of the week's activities. It Was voted to hold dinner meetings of the coming year In Skagg' Steak House, starting with the noon meeting Sept. 10. Kiahk Paynik announced arrangements are being completed o sponsor the annual fall sale of light bulbs. The sale 1 is sche duled to start late in September. A meeting of the executive board lll be held in the Ed Kelly home Sept. 3 to plan fall and winter M'ognims and projects, Richard Judson, president, announced. Don Neff and 11. Gene Blaine vere guests at the meeting. Five Treated at Township Hospital WOOD RIVER — Five persons .vere treated and released from he Wood River Township Hospi al Tuesday. Marianne McGovern. 3, claugh cr of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mc- jovern, Palmdale. Calif., was reated for a laceration to the eft eyebrow suffered in a fall at the home of relatives. Lupc Lopez, 11, son of Mr. and VIrs, Martin Lopez, 502 March St., Alton, was treated for a punc- uure wound to the left foot incurred when he stepped on a nail vhile playing on the lot next door o his home. Randall Ghent, 12, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Geht, 3621 West- •vn, Alton, injured his left arm n a fall from his bicycle; Robie Rollf, 3, daughter of Mr. and VIrs. Robert Rollf, 502 Mildred nd Mrs. Robert Ghent, 3621 West- at home; and Lester Hancock, 21, 61 Lorena, was bitten by a dog >n the left leg. Honored at Shower WOOD RIVER — Mrs. Arthur , Berry, 440 N. Sixth St., en- ertained with a luncheon and radle shower in her home Monay, honoring Mrs. Barney Fulp, 30 N. Third St. Miniature storks and tiny baby oils were used as the decorating leme and as table favors for ach guest. Games were the diversion ofi e afternoon and numerous priz-| s were awarded. ' Steel Import Competition Increasing ~ 'CONTINUING EDUCATION' UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. UP) new department in the School Education at Pennsylvania tate University is the program ir "Continuing Education." In appointing Dr. Cyril F. Hager s head of the department, Dean en Euwema of the Liberal Arts ollege said that the new title reflects the importance of con- nuing, or adult, education activ- ties both on campus and through ut the state." B.V noofcfc LANK At' htislnwm frmvs Writer NEW YORK (AP) - In recent days U.S. Steel producers cut prices on polished stainless steel sheets used to make kitchen utensils, appliances and many other familiar items. The reason: competition from stainless sheet rolled in Japan and Europe and sold for less in the United Slates. The incident is symptomatic of problems that have beset the $16- billion domestic steel industry, driving down production, shrinking profits ami drying up jobs. It reflects a worldwide upheaval in steel production and distribution patterns that has turned the United States from an exporter of steel to a net importer. Cutting prices hasn't stemmed the tide of some imports, especially wire products, pipe and tubing, reinforcing bars and some types of sheet and strip American stcelmen say some foreign producers are "dumping steel on the U.S. market, selling it at prices lower than those charged in the country of origin. Roger Blough, chairman of the board of U.S. Steel Corp., the nation's No. 1 producer, and David J. McDonald, president of the AFL-CIO United Steelworkers asked President Kennedy on Tuesday to do something about the dumping. After a White House meeting, Blough told newsmen Kennedy had agreed to look into the matter. He said he and McDonald didn't suggest specific action. Blough said he considers a heavy percentage of the 4.3 million tons of foreign steel sold in, the United States last year to have been dumped on the market. American steel exports exceeded imports an average of 2.7 million tons annually in the five years ended in 1958. In each of the four years ended with 1962, the balance went the other way and the trend is continuing. The country bought 4.1 million tons of foreign steel in 1962 against 2 million tons sold aboard, for an average balance of 2.1 million tons. Some steel executives estimate that restoration of the export- import relationship of the middle 1950s would result in 30,000 more jobs in the domestic steel industry. ALL STORES TUNE IN TO LIBRARY LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP)—When University of Louisville students have a theme to do they can enjoy personal lectures to bone up. There are listening booths in the school library with connections to the main public library downtown. The tape-recorder lectures by wire cover .subjects from philosophy to India's foreign po-. licy. Whole novels and works of poetry also have been recorded. VFW Post at Wood River Inducts 8 New Members WOOD RIVER — Irvin ichelchte, Francis Voiles, Clyde Durham, Dave Gurley, Albert lust, Ralph Schoeneweis, Howard Villiams, and Lynn Rhodes, were mrolled in the Veterans of For- jign Wars at the Monday meet- ng in Memorial Hall. O'Kellie Summers was presented an award for outstanding serv- ce in membership enrollment. The possibility of sponsoring a "light a bake" safety program for area children was discussed. Action on the project will be taken at a later date. Otto Kassak, chairman, reported the drive for the 1964 enrollment of members will start Sept. 1. It was voted to postpone the Sept. 2 meeting until the following evening due to the conflict with Labor Day. Westinghouse AIR CONDITIONERS Floor Samples SPECIAL LOW PRICES Easy Terms — MUG. ii7 6100 BTU's With Easy Installation Kit Model No. 081. 8700 HTU's Model No. 101 10,000 BTU'S Model No. 152 14,800 BTIJ'S Heavy Duly Model No. 182 18,000 ItTU'S WITH 5-VEAK SERVICE WARRANTY FREE Estimate Survey '209°° .'229 °° $24900 *299 °° J£. Ferguson—Open Frl. Till 8 P.M.—Wood River Handy PAINT STORE 29 N. Wood River Ave. SIDEWALK SPECIALS! Phclan's Perfecto HOUSE PAINT Gal. Compact Inside Rubber WALL PAINT $050 Gal. Columbia HOUSE PAINT Miscufs of PICTURES FRAMES . 25 % OFF Regular $1.49 BRUSHES Ea 69° SHOE STORE SELECTED GROUP! WOMEN'S SHOES Tremendous Values! !c 26 E. Ferguson SUMMER SANDALS Only Pr. and DRESS SHOES o-, *1 92 *' Pr. u.s. KEDETTES VALUES TO $5.99 Pr. Last Week for Choice of Spring and Summer Shoes At Savings of 50% and More! .HIRSCH&CO. 48 E. FERGUSON WOOD RIVER SIDEWALK SPECIALS! OPEN THURSDAY TILL 9 P.M. Sizes 2 to 8 BOYS' PLAY SHORTS - 22 66* Sizes 6 to 16 BOY'S SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS OR KNIT POLOS . Sizes 3 to 6X BOYS' BOXER JEANS Asst. Sizes MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS .Ea. I Sizes S-M-L—Men's Knit—with Pocket POLO SHIRTS 3<«1 Asst. Sizes—Men's Black TWILL PANTS 2 Yd. Lengths SPORT FABRICS Asst. Patterns 75 1 Yd. Piece WOOL SKIRT LENGTHS 1.50 Cut Lengths Piece Goods I S ftg RAG DOLLS - 7? ASST. TOYS - 50 e One Rack WOMEN'S DRESSES '2-'3-'4 Men's—Boy's—Youth's—Sizes 6 to 12 TENNIS SLIP-ON SHOES "2.00 PhiMiWo Pnatc ONE RACK 1/llllUmi & IrOaii CLEARANCE PRICED! And Many Other Items In All Depts, \/ OPEN BOTH AND TAYLOR JEWELERS 59 E. FERGUSON SIDEWALK SPECIALS MEN'S 17 JEWEL WRIST WATCH • Waterproof • Shockproof • Lifetime Mainspring • Expansion Band • Reg. $27.50 $ 17 99 MANY NATIONALLY ADVERTISED WATCH BANDS Reg. 9.95 Reg. 7.95 $ <> 88 $ 4* 88 • Yellow and White Gold Reg. 12.95 $A 88 Rich's LADIES APPAREL 16 E. Ferguson Ladies' Ncttl Adv. Spring and Summer Jamaias Dresses Sizes 6 to 18 Values to $17.95 2 Pair $3.00 PLUS MANY OTHER ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION ONE RACK REMAINING HALF SIZE DRESSES Summer Style* Values to 25.00 $COO 5 CASH & CARRY— All Sales Final 15'/2 E. Ferguson— Wood River ONE RACK—Junior and Misses' Sixe S Values to 25.00 £P» DRESSES *5 QMS TABLE>,Y*!uBi t 9 7,98 Getter BLOUSES. . , . $2.00 ONE LOT-QDP-ValMfi to 21,98 SWEATERS , . . 53.00 & $5.00

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