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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE NINE Hospital Notes Wood River Township MEDICAL Mrs. Marcella Ray, Bethalto. Jackie Ray, Bethalto. Mrs. Jeanette Jones, 166 Acton. Francis L. Westbrook, 1404 Rodgers, Alton. Ralph Page, Cottage Hills. Rupert Carpunky, 560 Prospect. Mrs. La Verne Abernathy, 134 Grand, East Alton. Mrs. Nita Sawyer, 99 Wester- lioldt, East Alton. Lonzo V. Smith, Hartford. Mrs. Hazel Kramer, 309 Lorena. Vernon Bricker, 1838 Rodgers. James Pile, Roxana. SURGICAL Paul Taul, 819 Center, East Alfon Bobby Miller, 1064 Old Oak Road, East Alton. DISMISSALS Mrs. Carol Grable, 232 Penning. James Cherry, Cottage Hills. David L. Denton, Hartford. Dean Hoffstetter, East Alton. Ward A. Redenbo, Roxana. Rudy Slemcr Jr., Glen Carbon. Mrs. Lorena Copeland, Hartford. Mrs. Marie Klunk, 1105 McPherson. Roscoe Shumway, 603 Marsh. Mrs. Kathryn Nixon, 930 Hawley Herbert Griesemer, Jerseyville. Karen Malone, East Alton. Jersey Community MEDICAL Mrs. Loren Wallace, Jerseyville Franklin Smith, Jerseyville Mrs. Martha Fuller, Hardin. Mrs. Stanley Carter, Carrollton. Theodore Bick, Meppin. Mrs. Anton Weigel, Brussels. Mrs. Gerald Beiermann, Jerseyville. Mrs. Jess Seago, Jerseyville. Fred Forbes, Grafton. SURGICAL Evelyn Brickley, Pearl. Theodore Ringhausen, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS Mrs. John Branham, Jerseyville. Mrs. Donald Fletcher, Piasa. Mrs. Robert Benoist, Hardin. Mrs. Grace Yocom, Jerseyville. Bruce Isringhausen, Fieldon. Mrs. Eugene Lacy, Jerseyville. Si. Anthony's MEDICAL Archie Robison, 1320 Rixon. Mrs. Eileen Yost, 1103 Washington Mrs. Nellie Counsil, 320 Lorena, Wood River. Mrs. Virginia Lowe, 847 Forest, East Alton. Theodore Gorski, 442 Seventh. DISMISSALS Austin Wright, Hartford. Mrs. Ida Steinheimer, 2611 Benbow. Mrs. Mayrie Eudy, 833 Broadway. Cheryl Gentry, 2317 Brandt. St. Joseph's MEDICAL Marion Bausily, 917 Rock. Miss Judith Davis, Rte. 1, Alton. Carrie Jones, 943 Danforth. Joseph Lucas, 2830 Residence. Mrs. Helen Tipsword, 1207 Madison, Wood River. Mrs. Helen Cowan, 1600 Greenwood. Mrs. Lucille Hays, Bethalto. Allen Johnston Jr., 1426 Fourth. William Dugge, 413 Jefferson. SURGICAL Mrs. Ida Feltes, 2418 Sanford. Otis Turner, Cottage Hills. DISMISSALS Herbert Basden, 1120 Seiler. Mrs. Helen Carter, 2511 Main. Mrs. Delores Fisher, Edwardsville Charles Gimmeson, Wood River. Mrs. Marjorie Graham, Edwardsville. Bradley Gregor, Edwardsville. Lester Gvillo, Rte. 1, Bethalto. Mrs. Darlene Kozatos, Wood River. Mrs. Julia Laster, 4208 Aberdeen. Mrs. Janet Lewis, 2918 Sunnyside Mrs. Alice Mahassek, Wood River Mrs. Sophie Musil, 810 Liberty. Mrs. Sophie Seago, Jerseyville. Mrs. Adeline Tutt, 219 Allen. Miss Kathi Ulett, East Alton. Miss Iris Walker, 1211 Hampton. Mrs. Cretia West, 1214 Adams Ct. Alton Memorial MEDICAL Lorin Dye, 2707 Bloomer. Mrs. Frances Lavick, 1619 Joesting- Frank Bowles, 2515 Krum. Mrs. Celeste Tyson, 2415 Washington. Mrs. Dorothy Hciens, 2403 College Mrs. Billie Moyer, Bethalto. Kenneth File, 214 Dooley. SURGICAL William Raffety, Greenfield. Luther Simmons, 1910 Gross. Michael Cook, East Alton. Debra Hci.se, Godfrey. Mrs. Essie Fletcher, Godfrey. Darcis Crull. 1816 Washington. Mrs. Catherine Henderson, East A) (on. Mrs. Oglii Tarpoff, Granite City. Charles Gimmeson, Wood River. Herbert Love, East Alton. James Richey, 2210 Central. Robert McCaulcy, Alton. Dr. John Proctor, Granite City. Raymond Little, 3180 Belle. Mrs. Ruth Arms-lead, 1513 Fletcher. DISMISSALS Mrs. Nancy McKenney, Alton. Mrs. Mabel Winingcr, 3404 A«nes Norman Wells, Edwardsville. Mrs. Mabel Tucker, Brighton. Mrs. Arlene Davis, Bethalto. Donna Colson, 1113 E. Fourth. Mrs. Helen King, Bethalto. Richard Duval, 602 Forest. Eldred ELDRED — Mr. and Mrs. Bryl McGlasson, Robert McGlasson, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Newman and daughter, Shirley, and Brian Shackelford attended the Shackelford family reunion Sunday at the City Park in CarroII- lon. Miss Toni Waters, student nurse at Passavant Hospital, Jacksonville, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Waters. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Havelka and daughter, Darla, visited Friday evening in Edwardsville at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Krouse and with their son-in-law and daughter, Lt. and Mrs. Wade Buckles, who are leaving today for a tour of duty in England. Mr. and Mrs. Max Brannan and children attended a surprise housewarming party honoring Mrs. Brannan's brother - in -law'tomy at the Carlinville Area Hos- Bunker Hill PTA to Meet On Thursday BUNKER HILL — The Parent- Teacher Association will have its first meeting of the school year Thursday, at 8 p.m. at the school. The new superintendent of the schools, R. M. Holmes, will speak to the parents and deliver a "State of the Unit" message, de scribing the policies and changes to be pursued in the schools this year. Leave for School BUNKER HILL - Miss Georgia Lynn Ash, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Ash, William J. Wise, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wise, and Glade Barth, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Barth, left Sunday to begin their freshman year at McKendree College, Lebanon. All three are members of 1963 graduating class of the local high school. Fraley Reunion At Bunker Hill BUNKER HILL — The Fraley Family reunion was held Sunday at the American Legion Park in Bunker Hill, with 133 persons attending. The reunion will be held the second Sunday in September, 1964. In Hawaii BUNKER HILL — Ensign and Mrs. Ronald D. Bartels are residing at 3554 Kalihu Street, Honolulu, 17, Hawaii following their marriage on Aug. 31 at St. James Episcopal Church at Marion. Ensign Bartels is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bartels of Bunker Hill. Undergoes Operation BUNKER HILL - Miss Jackie Sturgill, 11, daughter of Warren Sturgill, underwent an appendec- Wallace Makes Big Noise But Weakens Easily and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schnelt, Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Schnelt have moved into their newly constructed home on the Centerville road from the Walter Eldred property. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bran- pital Friday evening. Tobasco, a state remote from the heavily populated parts of Mexico, is best known for its archeological treasures unearthed b> National Geographic Society. nan and daughters, Carla and Institution . . . .-, ,, . ""lied by Dr. Matthew W. Stirling Jane Ann of Godfrey, spent sev- , , n . 0 . ln .- 6 . , . . . :. u , u - from 1938 to 1946. eral days last week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Keith Brannan and Mr. and Mrs. Harlin Helton. Brannan was on va- Patsy Bland attended the fish and chicken dinner held Sunday at Kane for benefit of the Ja- cation from his work at McDon- : lappa Cemetery, nell Aircraft. | The Household Science club Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reif, Mr.: will meet Thursday afternoon at and Mrs. L. T. Whiteside, Mr. the home of Mrs. Edward Baker and Mrs. Delmar Reif and Miss | near Rockbridge. By JAMES MABLOW Associated I'ress News Analyst WASHINGTON (Iff)) — G o v . George C. Wallace keeps Alabama's temperature up but it's an artificial fever. In making a political career of defiance, he has become the master of the big noise and the empty gesture. When the going gets tough, he melts. His latest performance, defying desegregation of schools in the Alabama cities as ordered by federal courts, is just one more gesture. He knows he can't get away with it. He may think it helps him politically. When the federal government puts the squeeze on him, he can say he tried. Raps Courts In his election campaign he called federal courts "lousy," vowed to disobey any school integration order, and at inauguration promised "segregation forever." The only thing wrong with the promise was that, to make good it, he'd have to be able to defy the federal government and courts successfully. But if he could do that, any governor could on any issue, and in the end so could any citizen. The result would be not only no government, federal or state, but not even segregation, just chaos. He put on the "standing in the schoolhouse door" act in going through the motions of defying a federal court order desegregating the University of Alabama. But when President Kennedy called the Alabama National Guard into federal service, Wallace trotted away. Last week the officials of four Alabama communities carefully arranged to obey federal court orders to desegregate their public schools. With Intervention They said they could meet the situation locally, without Wallace's intervention. But he intervened with state troopers and stopped the desegregation in three of the cities. From different sides in Alabama Wallace was criticized for doing exactly what he had accused the federal government of doing. Last month he got in another empty gesture, this time on Bible rending in public schools. While the Supreme Court on June 17 banned Bible reading in public schools as a religious exer cise, it did not — and said it did not—ban Bible reading as part of a study course. On Aug. 5 the Alabama Board of Education ordered the Bible read daily in all public schools as part of a study course. Wallace, who introduced the resolution to do this, said that in making Bible reading part of the sludy course he was not trying to get around the Supreme Court decision. But that's exactly what he wa doing. He wasn't defying the court. It only sounded that way He was complying with the court Asks Defiance Nevertheless, he said: "I would like for the people of Alabama to be in defiance of such a ruling I want the Supreme Court to know we are not going to conform to any such decision." Wallace got very aggressive again on Aug. 21 but in a way tha accomplished absolutely nothing unless he felt it built up his image as a defier. This was at the Southern Governors' Conference at White Sul phur Springs, W. Va. He presented four resolutions attacking civil rights policies o the national administration. Mi sissippi's Gov. Ro s s Barnett co sponsored them. But the conference took no ac tion on any of the resolutions and Wallace didn't ask for any. His latest defiance of federal court orders to desegregate public schools in various Alabama citie will, if he persists in it,, require action by President Kennedy] If the President uses force o any kind, and Wallace follows hi usual pattern, the governor once more will retreat, blaming de segregation on Kennedy, claiming he fought to the last ditch. Chicago School Picketing is Now Two-Sided CHICAGO (AP)— Rome 250 white icrsons picketed Bogan High School in an all-white ncighbor- lood on the Southwest Side Monday to protest transfer of more students, Negro or whitp. Earlier, one Negro student and our white students from another ligh school visited Bogan to meet with school officials. Under a plan approved Aug. 28 by the Board of education, top-ranking student? 'rom two other high schools—one jredominantly Negro, the other jredominantly white—could trans- !er to Bogan. The four-year-old school has no Vegroes among its 2.460 students. About 200 Bogan freshmen already attend a branch school. The principal, Edward W. Max.- leton, said the protest was not based on the race of students who may transfer to the school. Capt. Thomas S. Marriner, commander of the Chicago Lawn po- lice district, said the protest was Confined to complaints of alleged lisplacempnf o f neighborhood youths by outsiders. Meanwhile, protest pic k e t i n g over location of mobile classrooms continued at four South Side schools and two other delegations talked with a school principal and Mayor Richard J. Daley. While some pickets demonstrated against conditions at the Forest ville Upper Grade Center, 14 representatives met with the mayor- and two aldermen. Daley reportedly promised to arrange for a meeting between the group and the Board of Education. Some 100 persons went in a body to the Donoghue elementary school and talked to Mrs. Louise Daughcrty, the superintendent. The group, including 75 children held out of James Doolittle elementary school, asked that school boundaries be shifted so the children could attend Donoghue. Mrs. Daughcrty said she told the parents that their request must be brought to the board, which makes all boundary changes. KARACHI — Developers in the Pakistan area say they will soon start on more public housing. Cholesterol Level is Key to Heart Disease NEW YORK fAPl-Tn a rare-110 years. fully watrhod croup of Americans,' Of those who have the first signs those with high cholrstnrol lpvols| or symptoms of coronary disease, not only develop morn coronary 35 p or rent din withir the first disease, hut thry develop it more j nrrp WPP ks, 55 per cent of them frequently—and it leads morn of-lfmrifip^iy. ton to a fatal hear! attack. , f thprp |s a spt of SUR£ , PSt j O ns That is one verdict from a slurly of 5,127 men and women in Framingham. Mass., reported today by Dr. William B. KanncI of fhr National Heart Institute. It may not mean that cholesterol itself is the culprit, ho said. But as cholesterol—one kind of blood fat—goes, so go other blood fat measurements. From this, said Dr. Kannel, youj can conclude that "in a population that has been saturated with fat some threshold (of safety) has been passed." In the Framingham study, about 1 in 10 of HIP men between the ages of 30 and 60 have developed some coronary disease in (he last a doctor might offer a patient, Kanncl said, they might be something likp this: Get up and exorcise, eat a less rich diet, loss of foods with saturated fats, smoke fewer cigarettes; and if you have high blood pressure, gpt it lowered, and if you arc overweight, lose weight. "OldatiO 50,607 Man, Get Wise! Pep Up Thousands are peppy at 70! So.U you feel weak, low in energy, "old" at 40, 50 or 60. quit hlflming it on age. II you want to feel younger, try Ortrex Tonic Tablet* at once. Also fnr debility due to rundown body's lack of iron, the "below-par" feelings you may call "being old". Puts pep in both sexes. Try Ostrex —feel peppy, younger. 8-day "get- •cquaintcd" rize costs little. AH druggist*. 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