Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 27, 1963 · Page 9
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August 27, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 27, 1963
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Page 9
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Section S ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Established January 16,1836, ALTON, ILL., TUESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1963 7c Per Copy Member of The Associated ATTEND NATIONAL MEETING Members of the Alton Junior From left are: Joan Gill, Bruce Leh- Achievemcnt attended the national JA man, and Vicky Adams, meeting in Bloomington, Ind., last week. Judge John Rearden To Head 8th Circuit HARDIN — Circuit Judge John T'. Reardon of. Quincy has been elected chief judge of the Eighth Judicial Circuit of Illinois, to serve until Jan. 1, 1964. The Eighth Circuit includes the counties of Adams, Brown, Calhoun, Cass, Mason, Menard, Pike and Schuyler. Judges of the circuit who, under the Judicial Article, are entitled to vote on the selection of the chief judge are: County Judges Richard F. Scholz of Quincy; Edward D. Turner of Mt. Sterling; Paul R. Dun- of Hardin; Fred W. Reither of Beardstown; William M. Coppel of Havana; Lyle E. Lipe of Petersburg; Winthrop B. Anderson of Piltsfield; Ernest H. Utter of Rushville; City Court Judge Hardin E. Hanks of Beardstown; and the Circuit Judges; . Judge -Reardoii& Mauride E. Barnes of Havana, and Robert S. Hunter of Quincy. The recently adopted Judicial Article provides that the chief judge shall control the general administration of all courts within the circuit. While the Article will not go into effect until Jan. 1, 1964, the Supreme Court of Illinois has requested that all circuits select their chief judges before Sept. 3, so that all chiet judges of the state can meet to work out the many problems thai will arise out of the transition into the new system. The election was held and was one of a series of monthly meetings of the judges of the circuil. Judge Reardon announced Wednesday that the meetings which have been held throughout 1963, would continue to be held in the future to provide the judges with an opportunity to work out problems arising out of the entirely new judicial structure created by the Judicial Article. The Eighth Circuit was the first circuit in Illinois to initiate 'such meetings. Most of the circuits in Illinois are now following ' Illinois Volunteers Launch Drive to Draft Goldwater the same procedure.' .Judge Reardon, the new chief judge, was slate's attorney pf Adams County from 1944 to 1952, and has been a circuit judge since 1957. A former president of the Illinois State's Attorney's Assn., ho is the present president of the Illinois Circuit and Super- 'ior Court Judges Association. Fidelity Man Gets 30 Days For Burglary •' JERSEYVILLE r- A plea ot guilty to a state complaint charging theft was -entered Saturday before Justice of the Peace Harry A, 'Coop Jr., by Fred Moore of near Fidelity, The charge against .Moo r e, Sheriff Paul Miller reported, arose out ol a breajt-in at t h e residence of Delbert Gross at Fidelity Aug, 7. Reports were that 300 pennies, two shirts, a hall dozen handkerchiefs and one pair ot shoes,, were reportedly taken. Following his plea ol guilty, Moore was ordered by Justice Coop to pay 1 a fine of $25 and serve 30 days in the county Jail. 11 Treated For Injuries At Jersey JERSEYVILLE — Patients received at the Jersey Community Hospital over the weekend as the result of a variety of accidents. Gregory Feyerabend, 19- month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Neil Feyerabend of Granite City, was hit on the head by a swing while visiting in Jerseyville Saturday afternoon and sustained a laceration above the left eyebrow which was sutured' at the hospital. . Henry Smith of Jerseyville received second degree burns of the chest Saturday evening when he spilled hot coffee on himself at his home. He was treated at the hospital and released. • Harvey Mack of Jerseyville was brought to the hospital at 11 a.m. Saturday after he had been slung on Ihe right wrist by a bumble bee. Monty Baker of El Rango, Colo., was admitted as a patient at the hospital at 10 'p.m. Saturday following an auto accident on McClusky Road. He suffered a possible fracture of the left'knee. Russell Groves of Graf ton fell at his home Sunday afternoon and injured his right side and- also had contusions of the chest. Denise Jackson, 21 - month old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Jackson of Collage Hills, was bitten on tjie chin and right cheek by a dog Sunday afternoon at her grandmother's home in Jerseyville. She was treated at the hospital and released, Gail VanWalleghan, 15, daughter of Dr. and Mrs, A, Van Wal- leghan of Jerseyville, stepped into a hole at home and fell sprain- Ing her right ankle. . Robert Russell of Jerseyville was injured while playing- football at the home of a friend Sunday afternoon. He had muscle strain and contusions of the left hip. He was brought to the Jersey Hospital for X-ray examination and treatment and then released, 'Stanley McGarvey, 14, son of Mr, and Mrs. Paul McGarvey, suffered a head injury Saturday afternoon- His father was cutting down,, a tree at church when the Hair at the Dug KANSAS CITY tffl - Mail carrier John Browning is no longer bothered by small dogs nipping at Ms heels. The, 95-ypy-oW postman is acwpwtied fa\ Ms rounds by a 90-pound German shepherd patient was hit in the head by an ajte, sustaining"a scalp wound. The laceration was sutured at the hospital. Joseph Garland of Je.rseyviile, J - month - old son of Mr. and Mrs. Truman Garland, was taHen tq'tHb hospital at 10:3$ a.m. Sunday after he, drank a quantity, ol fire starter. He was admitted as a patient. Harold Tburrn of Medora was brought to the Jersey Community Hospital *ai ls3Q p.m. Saturday lor treatment following an accident near Wfthl's orchard when he was by a'hit and run driver, CHICAGO (AP)—A campaign to draft Sen. Barry Goldwater, R- Ariz., for the Republican Domination for president has been launched in Illinois. The establishment of the Illinois Volunteers for Goldwater was announced Monday by Peter O'Donnell, chairman- of the national Draft Goldwater Committee. The stale organization plans to open its office in Chicago after Labor Day. O'Donnell has cast Goldwater in Ihe role of a reluctant candidate.! "We're afraid he will say no," O'Donnell said. He stressed that Goldwater did not personally authorize the Illinois campaign and was not consulted about the move to draft him. Named to lead the Illinois organization were John F. Milliken, an insurance company director from suburban Winnetka, and Mrs. Laddie F. Hular, Chicago, vice presidenl of the Republican Citizens League of Illinois, Douglas Gunkel of suburban Lombard was named drive coordinator. O'Donnell, who also serves as the Republican stale chairman of Texas, said there are about 25 stales with Goldwater political activity. Besides Illinois, he listed Indiana, Washington, Louisiana, South Carolina and Ohio as slates with headquarters. Asked about the possible candidacy of Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York, O'Donnell said, "I don't expect Mr. Rockefeller to be a candidate, With his remarriage, he has laken himself out of the race," The Texas GOP leader asserted thai he will urge Goldwaler to enter several primaries "to demonstrate his strength and vote- getting appeal to the nation, "Sen. Goldwater must announce his candidacy by early January to meet the deadline for the New Hampshire primary election," O'Donnell said. . O'Donnell asserted lie expects "to garner all of Illinois' 58 (electoral) votes for Goldwater and to carry the state overwhelmingly in 1964." He called the Arizona senator the man who can beat President Kennedy" in 1964. "Several months ago," O'Donnell said, "the assumption was that Kennedy couldn't be defeated, but the polls are showing more and more that he can be if Goldwater is the Republican candi date," The Texan contended that Goldwater could attract ail segments of the Republican Party because "he's a common sense conservative," llurdin Woijieii to dog'he has trained to frighten off the PJ*H- Thurm's elbow ww sticking out of the window when hit and he suffered an abrasion of the left , eJBow, HARPJN «• Members of the American Legion Auxiliary will make apple pies ,fw the Apple Festival, tonight at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Whjtworthi The women plan to make about pies, which will be qutck-fro;s» en, and then baked on the days of toe feitjyal, September 13, 14 PENNEY'S ALWAYS FIRST QUAUTY EASTGATE EAST ALTON \ COlint On PCnnCy S • • to cater to all your career and campus fashion needs! Like having oodles of dyed-to-match counterpart to mix 'n mate to your own special taste. Like having smart little shirts and all the sweaters you favor. Like having fashion-y dresses that go to school or work with equal aplomb. Most important, we cater to your budget by tagging our quality merchandise with just about the lowest prices in town! Put us to the test — come see for yourself, and compare! the year's newest, most wanted shortee skirts... fabulously low priced! A. FAMOUS GALEY & LORD 2 ply combed cotton tarpoon plaid in assorted dark tones. Hip stitched box pleats all around. Machine washable. Sizes 6 to 16. B. FASHIONABLE SUSPENDERS . . "to have or have not" ... on hip stitched "Molineaux" pleated Dacron® polyester 'n cotton poplin skirt. Black, brown, loden and cranberry. Machine washable. Sizes 6 to 16. C. 2 SKIRTS IN 1 with- a reversible wrap around; one side plaid, the other solid. Two cobbler patch pockets. Machine washable Dacron polyester 'n cotton poplin. Sizes 8 to 16. D. EASY-CARE LONG-WEAR Dacron® polyester 'n cotton poplin skirt with hip stitch pleats all around. Assortment of vivid solids, all machine washable. Petite 8 to 16; Average E to 18. 4 98 4 98 E. AN 'A' FOR THE A-LINE wrap around skirt in 100% cotton muted plaids. Self fabric tie belt and patch pockets. Olive, teal and brown. Machine washable. Sizes S to 16. F. SHORTER-CULOTTES svith concealed fly fronl and but- lon trim in machine washable Dacron® polyester 'n cotlon poplin. Black, brown, loden, cranberry and blue. Sizes 6 to 16. G. OLD TIME FAVORITE long sleeved combed cotton oxford button down; features back loop too. Machine washable in white, blue, beige, red and lighl green. Sizes 8 to 16. H. NEAT N SWEET bermuda collar on woven stripe collon oxford shirt. Roll-up sleeve. White with red, blue, black or olive stripe. Sizes 8 to 16. 4 4 2 2 98 98 98 CHARGE THESE VALUES AT YOUR EAST ALTON PENNBY'S Shop 10 a,m, to 9 p.m. MONDAY through SATURDAY EASTGATE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Intersection of U.S, Highway Q7 and Niagara Avenys_;_^_i;

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