Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 23, 1963 · Page 9
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 23, 1963
Page 9
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fltt&AY, AUGUST 23, 1963 EVENING TELEGRAPH Hospital, Notes MtototGAt Wesley 11. Steed, Mrs. Meisens Koascono, Hartford Mrs. do^er Bucknef, 761 Purvis. James flilckftet, tfll Purvis. stffitttoAt, Richard C. Prey, South Roxana. Danny Wliitehend, 2809 North. Clifford b. Eiios, 910 College. Mrs. Barbara Schoclen, Hartford DISMISSALS Edward ttatloii, 606 Stowell. Mrs. May IZUmwsH, Eflst Alton. Mrs. Jenilaloa Mowell, 003 Cednr. Bert Woodsott, East Alton. Glenn F. Doyle, Hartford. Miss Dorothy Hflrlftti, East Alton. Mrs. Bernlce Scogglns, East Alton Lnven W. Evans, Rte. 1, Moro. Mrs. Ruby Cloninger, Bethallo. Mrs. Opal Eubanks, Cottage Hills Mrs. Flossie Kolk, East Alton. Mrs. Lelah Depew, Bethallo. Mrs. Thelma: Williams, 810 Sixth. St, Anthony's MEDICAL Elmer Miller, 601 Wyss. Henry Hewitt, 40G Prospect. Mrs. Judith Plummet 1 , GOO Fifth, East Alton. Mrs. Nellie Hale, 800 Sixth. Mrs. Estelle Hamilton, 2611 Brown. Mrs. Marietta Crane, Rle. 1, East Alton. Mrs, Maude Arnold, 1303 Ferguson, Wood River. Daniel Wunderllcli, West Alton. Mrs. Anna Kohy, 1917 Beall. Fred Nugent, 2015 Main. * Mrs. Catherine Bcnlon, Moro, Mrs. Susan Waters, Godfrey. Mrs. Lctha Camp, Godfrey. DISMISSALS Mrs. Helen Knhl, Collage Hills. Mrs. Philopona Bloemkc, 104-1 Washington. Richard Fielder, Vandallft. Donald Duncan, 3208 Buco. DISMISSALS Mrs. Willie Haggard, Hartford, Chris Lavlck, East Alton, Joseph Stamper, Dow, Mrs. Joan Besaw, Jerseyvllle. Mrs. Elsie Chaffer, 1.24 E. 10th. Mrs. Lorerte Curnhilngs, Brighton James Vatiausdoll, Dow. ': Mrs. Gloria Travis, 3208 Ducd. Olio Bnimmef, Bunker Mill, Miss Edna Morgan, East Alton, Mrs. Grace Sanders, Godfrey* Harold Locke, 216 Ladd. Miss Jackie Young, 2500 East Broadway. Mildred Clark, 818 Sixth. Si. Joseph's MEDICAL Stephen Roth, Rock Bridge. Mrs. Charlene Croquart, 426 Washington, East Alton. Clifton L. Smith, 301 Broadway, East Alton. Bernice Gonzalez, 108 W. 19th. Charles Gimmeson, 211 Penning, Wood River. Larry Knuffold, 101 Dooley. Mrs. Sharon Funk, 2 E. 11 In. Miss Judith Adamson, Godfrey. Mrs. Emma Liley, 235 Benhow, Wood River. Mrs. Louise Lee, 917 Seventh. SUKGICAL Gerald McLaughlih, Piasa. Mrs. Margaret Kayser, 302 McCasland, East Alton. Fred Dark, West Alton, Mo. Mrs. Prudence V. Castillo, 1432 Cooper. Mrs. Mary. Lammy, 3402 Meri- docia. Mrs. Peggy Mrs. Carol Corrigan, Collage Hills. Julia Marlh, Betlmlto. Mrs. Alice Richardson, Collage Hills. Mrs. Nlxlne Rice, East Alton. Gorilla Blllingsley, Godfrey. Mrs. Audrey Kunz, Alton. Jersey Community MEDICAL Mrs. Thomas Randolph, Jersey- vllle. Ernest Loellko, Jerseyvllle. DISMISSALS Mrs. Edward Pointer, Jerseyville Mrs. David Benefleld, Graflon. Charles Fuller, Hardln. Roger Davis, Jerseyvllle. Miss Oirlsllnc Lenz, Jerseyville. C* • M. 9 T> • Lity s Big Truck to Get New Tires Allon's "front-end loader," used by the sanitation division in covered disposal of garbage, is scheduled to be restored to full efficiency early nex 1 week with a pair of new giant-sized tires. An emergency order for the new tiros was placed Thursday afternoon with Drake Tire Co. at $612.30 which offered the lowest figure in five competilive quotations obtained by Cily Comptroller [-1. B. Ramey. Delivery was promised wliliin four days. General Tire Co. bid $622.62; Firestone Stores, $700; Wells Tire Co., $715,82; and B. F. Goodrich, $718.94. The city's pneumatic-tired garbage-covering equipment has been limping since one of its'big tires •S* LIONS INSTALLATION Members of the Godfrey Lions club board of directors were Installed Thursday evening at the Sportsmen's Club. They were; John Brockway and I)r, John Klockcnkampcr on left, and Milton Bnmbacher on right. Others In- stalled were: Mel Schuchardt, third from left, new tail twister, and Walter Sale, second from' right, a new club member, George Carpenter, Installing officer, Is fourth from left. Treaty Talks Show Two Confusing Sides «y JAMfcS MAftLOW ffess News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)—A double general blessing and a double pointing out of sins. That's the usual experience of a treaty when it reaches the Senate. It's happening now to President Kennedy's limited nuclear test-ban treaty svilh Russia. He nalurally endorsed it when he seiil it to the Senate which has the task of approving or killing it. Some senators were immediate critics, with questions and misgivings, although they Human Relations Group Recjuests Authority EDWARDSV1LLE -- A plan to aid Negroes In Edwardsvllle in their efforts lo gain adequate housing and employment opportunities moved ' ahead Thursday when the city council was asked to draft an ordinance governing the new human relation commission. In a meeting at the chamber of commerce, office here, four members of the bl-racial group created by the city Council voted to ask Mayor Raymond O. Rogers and Aldermen for an ordinance granting the commission authority to function. 'We feel that we cannot draft bylaws and begin a study of the employment and housing silualion of Negroes in the city unit until the council officially pusses nn ordinance governing the commission," the chairman of the organization's bylaws committee, Albert Pauli, said .oday. The eight-member human re- ations commission was appointed by Mayor Rogers on request of the Edwardsville Ministerial Alliance to aid Negroes in gain- ng housing and employment opportunities in the city. The Rev. Walter Mehl, pastot of First Presbyterian Church was named chairman of the newly-created bi-racial group at the organizational meeting here last month. Winston Brown was electee vice-chairman and Edwarc Rollins was named secretary Members of the commission, in addition to Mayor Rogers, th Rev. Mehl, Brown and Rollins are: Roy Fruit, James Mason Albert Pauli and Mrs. George Deere Reports Reeord Sales for 9 Months MOLINE, 111. (AP)-Dcerc and , farm equipment manufacturer, has reported record sales foi Is third quarter and fiscal 1963 .hrce-qunrter totals. Third quarter sales were $168,668,260, bringing the three-quarter total to $492,384,888, a 21 pel- cent increase over last year's comparable period. Net income for the nine months was $37,053,775, or $5.37 per share, after deduction of a $5 million provision for overseas losses. The 1962 earnings for three quarters were $3.70 per share. F. Scott. In their request for a human relations commission the ministerial alliance reported: "The ministers believe the time has come when an instrument should be established to deal with ,the housing and employ- were outnumbered by those In favor. Next came the blessing from lop men in the Kennedy administration as they testified on the treaty at Senate hearings. Then those who had doubts, or were flatly opposed, had their say. Confiistxl If the picture is beginning to look a little confused, that's usual. But the hearings now are almost two weeks old and those in favor, including 35 American Nobel Prize winners, outnumber the opponents. It's probably a little annoying to the Kennedy administration, if not disturbing, that some of those who showed less than full enthusiasm or downright opposition were generals. But so far the testimony has been a balancing act. Generals balanced generals, the chairman of the Atomic Eenrgy Commission balanced the testimony of a former chairman of the AEC, and scientists balanced scientists. Dean Rusk, secretary of State, led off for the administration. except under ground, they'd be found out immediately. Then Secretary of Defense Rob- erf S. McNamara, with an impressive display of information, flatly said the United States is superior to the Russians in nuclear weapons and will remain that way, ban or no ban. So far it was a solid front in favor. Then Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, along with the chiefs of the Army, Navy and Air Force, lined up behind the treaty. But then the first little crack showed. Gen. Curtis LeMay, chief of staff of the Air Force, said he would have been against the treaty if il hadn't already been signed. This was hardly a hearty endorsement. Another high officer was even more sour. Opposition Gen. Thomas S. Power, Strategic Air commander, was utterly opposed. Gen. Bernard A. Schrie ver, chief of military space development, said he could carry out his mission better without a treaty. Former Godfrey Man Unconscious After Crash A 27-year-old Godfrey man remained unconscious today after his automobile crashed Into a tree on Rte. 100 early this morning. John Lind, 1000 W. Delmar Ave., according to Illinois State Police, was taken to St. Joseph's Hospital here and then transferred to St. Luke's Hospital in St. Louis. His condition was described as "fair." The accident occurred at 2:10 o'clock about one quarter of a mile west of Rte. 67, state police reported. ____ --Cars Collide At Intersection Of Rtes> 112, 140 ported the treaty. Brown is the Pentagon's chief scientist and director of defense and research engineering. Bradbury directs the Los Alamos scientific laboratory, which is chiefly engaged in weapons development, But Dr. Edward Teller, often credited with being the father of the H-bomb and consistently against a test ban, was against this one. So was Dr. John S. A Biltlker Hill couple and two foldo, Ohio, residents escaped with ttlltiol" In- jurips in a two-car collision nl 8 p.m. Thursday al the Intersection of Rles. 11.2 and 140 north of here, state police reported. Released after emergency treatment at Alton Memorial Hospital were Charles Baker, 65, find his wife, Ruth, 55, of Bunker Hill and Leroy Klein, 39, and David Eicher, 37, both of Toledo, Ohio. Slate police dispatched to the scene said an automobile driven east on Rte. 140 by Klein collided with the machine operated by Baker as the latter car entered the intersection from Rte. 112. The Weber Funeral Home ambulance transported the Injured to the hospital. Stale police also reported that John Lind, 29, of 1000 VV. Delmar, Alton, was admitted to St. Josoph's Hospital at Alton for treatment of injuries sustained about AEC Chairman Lewis L. Strauss expressed deep concern that the Russians will cheat, although Rusk and McNamara must have thought they had answered such concern. The present AEC chairman, Dr. Glenn T. Seaborg, a Nobel Prize winner, disagreed with Strauss. He was all in favor of the treaty as being in the best interests of the United States. Then came the scientists on both sides. Two of them, Dr. Harold Brown and Dr. Morris E. Bradbury, sup- Being neither a scientist nor a military expert, he backed the treaty mainly from the position of foreign relations. Assurance But he did give assurance that Foster Jr., director of the Lawrence Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, Calif. Dr. Willard F. Libby, a Nobel Prize winner and a former member of the AEC, reluctantly approved but expressed concern thai American development of the peaceful uses of the atom might be hampered by the ban. The longer the hearings go on the longer the balancing act. In the end, the Senate will have to balance the whole business anc decide whether to approve. From the beginning it has 2:10 a.m. today when his automobile went out of control near .he Rte. 111-67A intersection. ment situation in our city in if the Russians tried to cheat on relation to Negroes living here.' this treaty, which bans all tests J&ASpHngman HAS A COMPLETE SELECTION OF LAWN & GARDEN NEEDS Godfrey, in. Ph. 466-3431 Smith, Godfrey. Mrs. Helen Crumpton, 9 Sullivan DISMISSALS Mrs. Jacqueline Blackmore, 616 Oak. Mrs. Jean Blase, Worden. Mrs. Constance Bollini, 1011 State Peter Doukus, 1850 Broadway. Mrs. lona Close, East Alton. Miss Michelle Delaurenti, Edwardsville. Miss Denice Duncan, East Alton. Mrs. Nancy Goen, 2330 Central Mrs. Annie Henry, 28 Sullivan. Mrs. Nancy Isenberg, Godfrey. Mrs. Mary Joyner, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Opal Morris, 2607 Main. Mrs. Mary Perkinses Humboldt Mrs. Mary Studebaker, E. Alton. Mrs, Sue Wiltshire, 3612 Coronado blew out last Tuesday. Ramey said a temporary repair was made to the blown -casing, but with no hope it would last more than a few days at best, and that only some light work with the machine lias since been possible. To speed procurement ,of the much-needed new tires, the quotation plan was used in the purchasing instead of formal bidding that would normally have been used. Jacoby's Alton Memorial MEDICAL John Ewlng, East Alton. Dawn Thompson, Wood River. Mrs. Ethel Slialtuck, Agnes. Mrs, Edna Chapman, S. Roxmm. Mrs, Dorothy Hofgren, East Alton Mrs. Peggy Grammcr, 1946 N. Rodgers. Leslie House, 3314 Belle. Colin HausniHii, 2905 Brown. SURGICAL Mrs. Nancy Cairns, Godfrey. John Baker, Medora. Mrs. Eunice Miller, Alton. Sandra Stanton, Wood River. Admits Attempted Break-In of Home EDWARDSVILLE — A 14-year- old Edwardsville boy was admitted to Custody of Madison County juvenile authorities today after he admitted attempting a break-in at the home of Lillian M. Wiegand, 609 Sheridan Ave., on Aug. 14 Police Chief John E. Harking reported. A screen on the south side of a summer kitchen at the home was torn and pry marks were discovered on a window by investigating officers but apparently nothing was missing from t h e house, police reported. A pane of glass was broken out of the home by the boy and a screen on a rear door was torn, police said. A butcher knife and crowbar were found in the yard after the apparent attempted break-in at the residence. Give your expandable blood to save an unexpendable American Parochial Schools at Jersey List Schedules Chest, $92.50 JERSEYVILLE — The parochial school operated by the Church of the Holy Ghost in Jerseyville will follow the schedule of the schools of Community Unt District 100 and will open Aug. "29 lor two hours, with a full day session on Friday and again on the day following Labor Day. All four nuns who taught last year will return for this semester. Sister Mary Bernardo is principal and will also teach a combined room of 7th and 8th grades. Sister Mary Ida will teach 1st and 2nd grades, Sister Jane Miriam will teach 5th and 6th.grades and Sister Mary Patrice will teach 6th and 7th grades. Two lay teachers will complete the staff at the Holy Ghost School, They are Mrs. M. M., (Charlotte) Post, who has tuugljt there the past few years and wJiQ will leach the 4th grade; and Mrs, Ponalc C. (Mary Catherine) ChappeU of Jorseyville, who will teach in the 1 Miss Vlary Cumin, who was a lay eacher at the school last year, ms been 111. SI. Francis Xavier's School in Jerseyville and St. Mary's School it West Woods, will officially open Sept. 3. Sister Marie Vianney has re- imed as principal of the school and will teach 7th and 8th grades, fwo of the three nuns who taught lere last year will also be on the staff again, They are Sister Mar- ;aret Clare, who will teach 4th and 5lh grades, and Sister M, Alicia,.who will tench 5th and 6th grades. The fourth nun on the [acuity is Sister M. Concepta who will be 1st and, 2nd grade teacher. Mrs. Edith White, formerly a teacher in Community Unit 100, will complete the staff and will teach 2nd and 3rd grades, Mrs. Frances (Mayme) Allen of erseyville will return to SI. Mary's School at West Woods to teach the first four elementary seemed sure the Senate would ap prove. It still seems that way. MEN'S STURDY WORK SHOES Leather uppers, long wear- Ing; composition soles, Sizes 6 to 12. $ M 88 Reg. 6.00 .... *fr WESTERN SHOE STORES 804-06 B. Broadway Bookcase Bed, $69.50 Double dresser with framed mirror, $152.50 popular early american in real... Studio dresser with framed mirror, $125.00 Spindle Bed, $65.00 grades. LETTERING Triple drww.r and framfd mirror, $195.00 by KROEHLER * Select, solid cherry wood—hand-rubbed to a deep lustre! Well loved early American styling—clean, simple lines that show the natural "thumb prints of nature" ,,, the swirls and burls of the wood itself. Antique brass hardware reflects the style of the period. Here's value and charm— and sturdy Kroehler construction. Select now from these outstanding values! Ask to see the "Country Cherry" group today! Chest, $119.50 Desk, $97.50 -Spot-Lighting New Ideas for Furnishing & Decorating Jonr Home! Trundle Bunk Bed, $119.50 Buy On Jacoby's iasily Arranged Tim© Payments! 627 B, BROADWAY FREE PARKING AT REAR ENTRANCE ALTON ^F ^BPff ^^ ^Hi^ m^tP ^r ^ipF Since 1883 BEST BUYS for your 12:30 TILL 5 P.M. SUNDAY ONLY 500 SHEET FELLER FOR 2 OR 3 RING BINDERS'* SUNDAY ONLY Reg. $1.98 and $2.98 — LADIES' CORDUROY OR WOVEN PLAID SLIM JIMS C SUNDAY ONLY Reg. $1.98 Styles—Solid Colors LADIES' BLOUSES C 32 to 88 SUNDAY ONLY ONE CONE WITH THIS COUPON LIMIT ONE TO A CUSTOMER your money buys more AT.. SUPER DISCOUNT CENTER Open Sunday 12:30 re 5 p.m. Pally 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. UWNKU OF WASHINGTON * CJ \

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