Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 9, 1963 · Page 7
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September 9, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, September 9, 1963
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Page 7
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE SEVEN We reserve right to limit NO SALES TO DEALERS CHICKEN FRICASSEE 3 to 4 Ib. sfewing chicken 1 cup water 1 Vi teaspoons salt dash pepper 1 can (4-oz) mushrooms \'i, cup butter 1 cup cream 'A teaspoon mace Cut chicken in serving pieces and place in a Dutch oven or heavy kettle, one with a tightly fitting lid. Add water, salt and pepper and cook to a boll. Reduce heat, cover tightly and cook VERY SLOWLY for 1 Vi to 2 hour! or until chicken is very tender. At the end of this cooking Hme, add drained mushrooms, butter, cream and mace. Cook about 10 to 15 min. longer (still over a low heat). Pile chicken on a serving dish, pour gravy over the top. Serves four. STEWING Fresh Dressed U. S. Government Inspected 3 to 4 Ib. av. Ib. Perfect for Stewing, Fricassee or Chicken Salad POTA Northern Washed Red Variety U. I. No. 1 Grade Kerner to Lead State Trade Mission to European Cities SPRINGFIELD, Til. (Special) — The Illinois Trade Mission to Europe, a statewide effort to incTea.se exports, will leave from Chicago on Oct. 17, Gov. Otto Kerner announced today. The governor will lead the mission. The governor, who serves as chairman of the Illinois Board of Economic Development, said the mission will visit Frankfurt, Berlin, Paris, and London, Optional trade trips are planned to three industrial cities within the United Kingdom — Birmingham, Manchester and Edinburgh. To Talk to Importers Armed with catalogs, product samples, pictures and price lists, chief executive officers of more than 50 Illinois - based firms will discuss export opportunities with individual importers and their manufacturing counterparts. Trade appointments are being scheduled for the trade mission participants through the U.S. foreign service, American chambers of commerce and local chambers of commerce for industry within West Germany, France and England. Gov. Kerner emphasized that the trade mission is "not a typical good will mission abroad." "Instead of visiting a different city every day and leaving before any business is accomplished, our manufacturers will remain long enough in the principal trade centers to complete serious and extended trade discussions," Gov. Kerner said. "They will be available in Frankfurt during four business days — Oct. 21-24; in Paris during three — Oct. 28-30, and in I Condon during the four business days beginning Thursday, Oct. 31, and ending Tuesday, Nov. 5. We will return to Chicago on Nov. 6." Firms Participating Participating Illinois firms will include manufacturers of packaging machinery, industrial and commercial furniture, industrial chemicals, scientific apparatus, water treatment equipment, restaurant equipment and machinery in demand within labor-short but highly industrialized markets such as Germany. Consumer products of participating Illinois firms include lousewares, Pharmaceuticals, toys and clothing. En route to Europe, the mission will visit Washington on Oct. 18 for economic and commercial briefings, an official trade luncheon and a visit to the White House. The governor said the itinerary was developed in cooperation with the International Trade Division of the U. S. Department of Commerce, the Department of State, the Small Business Administration and the Illinois Committee for Trade Expansion, a group of volunteer civic organizations and businessmen actively encouraging foreign trade among more than 17,000 manufacturing firms registered within the State of Illinois. S1U Is Given Missile System For Research CARBONDALE, 111., — A $250,000 missile launch simulator system has been given Southern Illinois University by the U.S. Aii % Force for use in technological research and instruction. Previously used by the A i r Force at Lowery Air Force Base, Colo., the system includes instruments used to train missilemen in all phases of launching, from blast - off to destruction of a missile in case of a malfunction. Gary Paulson, assistant to the dean of the SIU School of Technology, said the system will not be used for such training as it was designed but will be valuable in various phases of missile re- iearch. Many of the system's components also will be useful in research in other areas now underway or planned at Southern. "We consider it a very valuable gift." Jersey Auxiliary To Meet Tuesday JERSEYVILLE — The Woman's Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars will meet at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Post Home. A group of Auxiliary woman went to the State Hospital in Alton Thursday to prepare a dinner for veterans who are patients there and brought therapy material, cards, magazines etc. Those making the trip were Mrs. Shirley Woolsey, Mrs. Mary Hughes, Mrs. Henrietta Otto and Mrs. Vera Crone. Substitute Teuclier JERSEYVILLE - Mrs. William Tracy is substituting In the commercial department at the Jersey Community High School for Mrs. Winifred Dougherty, who is recuperating from major surgery at Our Saviour's Hospital in Jacksonville. Returns to College SOUTH ROXANA - Miss Gayle Ellis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Ellis of Sinclair Street, has returned to the University of Michigan where she is a member of the faculty and she will continue working on her Ph. D. degree. Kennedys to Observe Tenth Anniversary EDITOR'S NOTE—On Thursday President and Mrs. Kennedy will celebrate their 10th wedding anniversary. The wedding 10 years ago of one of Washington's most eligible bachelors and a young socialite is recalled in the following article. By PRANCES LEW1NB WASHINGTON (AP)—Ten years ago, a crowd of some 3,000 broke through police lines in Newport, R.I., to catch a glimpse of a famous bridal couple. Sightseers had come in busloads for what society writers declared was Newport's most lavish wedding since its heyday. Kneeling on a satin cushion at the altar of St. Mary's church, John Fitzgerald Kennedy and Jacqueline Lee Bouvier exchanged marriage vows of the Roman Catholic Church. A simple wedding band, slipped on the bride's finger, sealed the marriage on Sept. 12, 1953. Then a Senator Kennedy, 36, was then a freshman senator. His bride was a 24- year-old post-debutante socialite of Newport and McLean, Va., who most recently had been the inquiring camera girl for the Washington Times-Herald. This week, as President of the United States and First Lady, the Kennedys will observe the anniversary of their marriage which caused such a stir at Newport a decade ago. The wedding was an elaborate event from the start, with a blending of social, political and diplomatic worlds. The Kennedys and Fitzgeralds had been in Boston politics for years, wintered at fashionable Palm Beach, Fla., and summered at Hyannis Port, Mass. The Bou- viers and the Lees were well known in banking and stock exchange circles. They spent their leisure moments at Southampton, N.Y., and at Newport. The merging of these families drew page one attention. The crowd that had slowed traffic and clustered on the lawn of the church, pressed forward and cheered the bridal couple as they emerged, Kennedy grinning. Reception At the reception, the newlywed Kennedys stood for three hours greeting their 1,400 guests. The Kennedy's wedding ceremony was set for 11 a.m., but the crowds were out early, milling about for more than an hour beforehand to catch a glimpse of TRUST YOUR RUGS CARPETS & UPHOLSTERY TO THE ONLV NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF RUG CLEANING MEMBER IN THE AREA SUPERIOR CARPET CLEANERS 1636 Main St. — 465-2529 arriving notables. A motorcycle escort brought, the bridal couple to the church separately and they entered by a back door. Jacqueline, whose father, John Vernou Bouvier 3rd, was ill, came escorted by her stepfather, wealthy Washinglon stockbroker Hugh D. Auchincloss. She was loudly applauded and police had to call for more men and ropes to keep back the crowd. The bride was preceded by hei matron of honor, her younger sister, Caroline Lee Bouvier, 20, now the wife of Polish Prince Stanisla: Radziwill, but then only recently married to Michael T. Canfield of New York, secretary to U.S. Am bassador Winthrop Aldrich. Maid of honor was stepsister Nina G. Auchincloss, now married to political hopeful Newton Steers of Bethesda, Md., an investment broker and a Republican. Best Man Kennedy's best man was his brother, Robert F. Kennedy, now attorney general. A longtime Kennedy family friend, Richard Cardinal Gushing, archbishop of Boston, pronouncec the Kennedys man and wife and was celebrant of the nuptial Mass, which included a special blessing from Pope Pius XII. After the wedding, a gay reception started at the huge, rambling gray-shingled Hammersmith Farm home overlooking Narragansett Bay that had been in the Auhincloss family for more than 70 years and is often used now as a presidential vacation spot. The traffic jam was so great getting to the reception that cars were backed up nearly half a mile. Unveil Statue of General Patton BASTOGNE, Belgium (AP) Lt. John Waters of the 4th U.S. Armored Division at Goeppingen, Germany, unveiled Sunday a 6.5- foot monument to his grandfather, the late Gen. George Patton, who led the U.S. 3rd Army in breaking t he German siege oJ Bastogne during the Battle of the Bulge in World War II. TOKYO — Surveys are being made by the Japanese govern ment with an eye towards changing the nation's traffic laws. Kane Lucky Lassies Nrtme New Officers KANK — Thr Knnn Lucky Lasses were entertained at nn ontinu md slumhrr Friday night. Thn outing was held at Berry Springs and the slumber party at tlm homo of the leader, Mrs. Albr-ri Clrndrnen. During the business merfing a( Berry Springs, the following officers were elected: Janet Steinacher, president; Knren Reno, vice president; Judy Whitlock. secretary, and treasurer; Lois Whitlock, reporter; Sharon Reno, recreation leader and federation do!p?atrs. Kath.v Cory Barbani wrnk here with his mother. Be Dimming and Judy and Loisjiff Sunday for France. Whitlock. I Willard Fmmnrson, 'Walter OA- Knnc VoffKi j hurt and \Vinfrrd Raugh returned KANK -• Airman James I I-'rid.-iy from Kansas City, Kan., Cortohrtt, who has been stationed land Blarkwell. Okla., where the at Chanut.f Field, spent thn pnsl' visitrd rolalivr-v CORNS-CALLUSES LIFT RIGHT OFF IN 30 MINUTES Say "goodbye" Jo laming corns and painful calluses thai makfl you limp around in torfur*. N«w easy, sate painless liquid discovery called HALF- HOUR CORNMASTER as directed removes most stubborn corns and calluses (n 30 minute* . . . sometimes quicker! Jus! dab on ... let 4«t ... lift off. Those soft corns between the toe», tn« one* that really hurl . . . works equally well on these too. Bottle containing enough liquid to get fid of 25 corns and calluses only 98* at druggists. LoqK tor red and blue counter display. Be delighted in 30 und - D ° n>t "* HALF-HOUR CORNMASTER PEARL MARKET 835 CENTRAL AVE ALTON STOCK UP NOW! SAVE ON HOUSEWARES! EXTRA LARGE OVAL BAMBOO HAMPER 25"xl9" xlO" Deep 88 CHAMOIS & SPONGE DISCOUNT! Ladles' and Misses' 4.95 to 9.95 FLATS Famous $ Labels Others $1.1X1 to $2.99 All Sizes and Colors In Lot WESTERN SHOE STORES 804-06 E. Broadway ROUND BAMBOO HAMPER Bushel and a Half Capacity PEARL MARKET GROCERY SPECIALS OUR OWN BRAND—GRADE A HOMOGENIZED MILK 3 88 C C & H CANE SUGAR *1 19 PRODUCE SPECIALS WEALTHY—FINE FOR COOKING APPLES . . . !/z BUSH., 88° JONATHAN OR RED DELICIOUS APPLES 4 39c HOME GROWN GREEN BEANS. lOc MEAT SPECIALS KREY GOURMET FKESH PORK UAMC Ca " ! ' 8S ' ' ' ' 25c nA%lfl«9 FRESH PORK WHOLE OR HALF HOCkS , . . >' 35C Lb. 88 C Pork Gullets,' 59c TKI-COLOR FLASHLIGHT Red, Green or Clear Chrome case RICKSHAW PLANTER 8" KITCHEN UTILITY SHEARS POTHOLDER-MITT SET 88c Heavily Padded, Washable 88c OPICN ENAMEL ROASTER . . 88c Unbreakable Poly LUNCH BOX 88c SHOE BAG 88c IRONING BOARD PAD and COVER 88c MANY OTHER ITEMS ALL PRICED AT 88c PEARL MARKET 835 CENTRAL AVE. ALTON PHONE 462-2232

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