Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 17, 1963 · Page 10
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September 17, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, September 17, 1963
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN ALTON. EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1963 Brazilian Fires On Wane Party Honors Sliipm.an Girl SHIPMAN — Mrs. Wilbur Kahl cnlrdainrd with a bivthday par| ty Saturday afternoon in honor of | INT daughter. Kny. Games were j played ;ind each child was prc- ! sentcd with a favor. Kay rcceiv- ! od gifts from her guests who CURTIBA. Briizil. (API - The j were Denise Kelly, Sharon brush and forest fires that spread Krausc. Betty Kay Breitwiser, ruin and death in the onco-rich timber and coffee states of Parana in Southern Brazil had all but burned themselves out today. Officials said the damage to timber, crops and farm land was yet incalculable. One-third of this producing area was burned otil. In their march across pine forests, coffee plantations and other farms, the fires have taken at least 136 lives, injured several thousand persons and loft an estimated 142,000 rural residents homeless, officials estimated. The fires ignited with a hot fury after seven months of drought left Parana's fertile lands tinder dry. As farmers be gan burning off their fields last month to prepare • for spring planting, a sudden frost and drop in humidity occurred. No Waitings These elements added to the already present danger. Brush fires raged out of control, and because of the poor communications in the hinterlands there was no way to warn other farmers. Most of the coffee crop that survived the frost was destroyed in the fires. While this is a blow to Parana, officials pounted out that the country has enough coffee stockpiled to meet all its international commitments for three years without growing an additional coffee bean. In addition, Brazil has important coffee centers to the north in Sao Paolo and to the south in Santa Caterina. Klabin Paper Industries, South America's largest paper producer, reported that 60 to 70 per cent of its timber reserves were burned over. A company spokesman said most of the trees escaped complete destruction and the usable remains will be sold. However, this may glut the pulpwood market for the new few years fol- owed by seious timber short ages because of the destruction of new growth. U.S. Praised The United States came in for praise as a. result of its quick response with firefighting personnel, food and medical supplies. In a telegram to President Kennedy, Parana's Governor Ney Braga said tne quick assistance from the United States showed Tina Haxelwood, Nancy Davis, Patty Barnetl. Susan Wiltshire and Joy Welsh. Announce Birth SHIPMAN — Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd. Alberts are the parents of a son, Kevin Shawn, born Thursday at Carlinville Area Hospital. Their other children are Cherril, 12; Nancy, 11; Linda, 10; Edward, 8; and Keota, 3. The grand parents are Walter Sullivan and Mr. and Mrs. Ira Alberts. Infant Christened SHIPMAN — Leonard Donald Gregory, infant son of Al-C and Mrs. Bernard Gregory, was christened Sunday at the Methodist church by the Rev. Donald Du- Rall. He is the grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Gregory and Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Hall. Airman and Mrs. Gregory are here on a 10-day leave from Dickinson Air- force Station in North Dakota. Shipman Notes SHIPMAN — Mr. and M r s. Marshall Halliday and family and Mrs. Lydia Dey spent Sunday at Normal Illinois University with Miss Marsha Kay Halliday, who is a student there. Mrs. Bertha Craig, Mrs. Joyce Hunt, Mrs. Kenneth Breitwiser and Kathy spent Friday in Bloomington with Mrs. Gene Young. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph and fam ily have moved to Warrenton, Mo., and spent the weekend at their home here. Albert Allen has resumed h i s studies at McKendree College at Lebanon. The S.S. Constitution entered the water at Boston Harbor on Oct. 21, 1797. Nine months later she put to sea to guard American trade routes against pirates and privateers. that "friends are known through crisis." The United States flew in aid within 23 hours of Bragas' initial appeal. The American personnel included Peace Corps physicians; nurses, veteran fire lighters and Merle Lowden, head of the forest service's fire prevntion division in Washington. As for remaining fires, officials lope they will be ended by rain and a recent increase in humidity. The Brazilian government has granted financial aid to victims of the fires and asked them to stay on their farms and plantations and rebuild their homes. WE'VE MOVED OUR NEW ADDRESS HARVEY ELECTRIC 561 Sullivan Avenue, Rosewood Heights Your Key Dealer For RCA VICTOR RCA WHIRLPOOL Can't find us, Call u s 259-1542 HANDMADE FOR SALE Mrs. Leo George (left) and Mrs. Norman Wagner with some of the handmade articles prepared for fancy At Flower Shoiv work booth to be operated in connection with Brighton Civic League flower show Sept. 25. Greenfield PEG Plans Patio Supper GREENFIELD — Members of Chapter H.I PEG will open the 1963-1964 season with a patio supper at (i:30 p.m. Wednesday at the home of president, Mrs. George P. Entrekin. The theme for the year is "The Art of Living." All members will participate in the first meeting by telling of a trip during the summer. Mrs. Entrekin has named these women to the following commit tees: Mrs. Marshall Hewitt, Miss Lucile Barnett, Mrs. Amol Greer, and Mrs. Roy Hettick, program; Mrs. Robert Morrow, education al fund; Mrs. Amol Greer, Cottey College; Mrs. Ray S t o u I, history; Mrs. George Parks and Miss Pearl Bermes, auditing; Mrs. W. F. Parks and Mrs. William Lahr, bylaws; Mrs. Richard Cole, international peace scholarship; Mrs. C. B. Guy, Illinois PEO Home; Mrs. R. B. Ellis, ways and means; Mrs. Grover L. Bauer and Miss Bermes, hospitality; and Mrs. Ruby Harring ton, publicity and parliamentarian. Greenfield Notes GREENFIELD — Mrs. Grover L. Bauer and Miss Lucile Barnett attended the annual family picnic meeting of Chi chapter Delta Kappa Gamma at Lions Park in White Hall Friday night. This was the first meeting of the current year. Mrs. Maurice L. Melvin was hostess at a meeting of the Tau Upsilon Club Monday night. A group of American Legion Auxiliary past presidents attended ,a dinner meeting of the Greene-Jersey Past Presidents Parley in Jerseyville Monday night. The group included Mrs. Charles Burroughs, Mrs. Warren Medora Firemen Set Fish Fry For Sept. 28 MEDORA — The Mrdora Volunteer Firemen will sponsor a fish fry Saturday, Sept. 28, at the American Legion Hall. Serving will begin at 5 p.m. Proceeds from the fish'fry will he used to buy new fire equipment. Mrdorn Nolcs MEDORA — Postmaster and Mrs. A. E. Frueh, Richard .Frueh, and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Frueh, David and Susan attended the an nual reunion of the Frueh-Long families Sunday at the Reno Gym in Reno. Mrs. Henry Fricker is a patient at Cailinville Area Hospital and Mrs. John Thorton is a medical patient at Jersey Community Hospital. Cook, Mrs. Kenneth Woodkirk, Mrs. Leo Price, Mrs. William McClelland, Mrs. Gary Melvin, and Miss Lola Faulkner. Mrs. Wilma Akers of Alton and her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Johnson and daughters of Tucson, Ariz., visited during the weekend with Mrs. Akers 1 sister, Mrs. William Meng and family, and with other relatives here. Mrs. Belle Wyatt, who has been residing at the F. W. Wagner home, has moved to Bluffs to be wih her son, Tom Wyatt and family. Mrs. Marilyn Fitzgerald iand son, Tracey of Springfield, spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Vernon Thaxton. Mrs. J. T. Linder is spending this week with her son, John Linder in Wood River. LeRoy Frazier left Monday for Norfolk, Va., where he is a faculty member of Old Dominion College, after a visit with h i s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Frazier. Bunker Hill Unit To Meet Wednesday BUNKER HILL. — The Homemakers Extension Unit will meet Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Robert Smith. Mrs. Tom Moulton and Mrs. Lydia Dey will be assisting hostesses. The major lesson will be "Language Behavior Patterns That Help Us Understand People." The short feature will be "Conducting Meetings Correctly." Entertains Guests BUNKER HILL.—Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C, Welch were: Mrs. Ranson Bradley of Pecatonica, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Bradley, Champaign; Mrs. Harry Walsh, Springfield, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Olmsted, Bunker Hill. Hobby Club Meets At Medora Home MEDORA — The Hobby Club met at the home of Mrs. Jerry Dunham, where members made marble jewelry. After the handcraft session, the hostess served refreshments. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Tom Frueh. Marks Birthday MEDORA — Don Rice 80, was guest of honor at a birthday celebration at the home of his sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Special Purchase Men's Dress Oxfords Up to 9.05 Values $ J88 . $^88 WESTERN SHOE STORES 804-06 E. Broadway Youth of 15 Stole Vehicle At Brighton BRIGHTON — An automobile stolen Monday afternoon in Bright- ton was, found to have been taken by a 15-year-old Shipman youth, who drove it to Shipman and abandoned it; The car, recovered by Adrian Smith, Brighton policeman, belonged to Bert Bertetto of Wilsonville, an employe of Rathgeb Bros. Garage. It was taken from a parking place among other automobiles parked near the garage and was first missed at about 3:30 p.m. Robert Keas of St. Louis, Saturday evening. STOP WISHING .. START DRIVING! Got a "pocketful of dreams" about a newer oar but lack the ready cash to match? Look into a low coit Auto Loan from us. Action will be fast! Convenient terms! PHONE 462-9214 OR SEE KENNEY KLOOS MIDSTATES FINANCE CO. 311 Ridge, near Broadway Women Make Merchandise For Sale at Brighton BRIGHTON — In keeping with the concept that a woman's role reaches its zenith when she discovers how to make a baby's bib out of the tail of her husband's discarded shirt, women planning for the fancy work Booth of the Civic League's Fall bazaar have assembled a riot of articles ranging from doll hats out of shirt cuffs to hand - decorated plates. The booth will be one of several operated in connection with the Sept. 25 7all Flower Show at West Grade School gymnasium. The show will be open from 3 to 8 p.m. and a luncheon will be served. Mrs. Leo George and Mrs. Norman Wagner, co-chairmen of the Fancy Work Booth, have said that the booth will feature varying items of craft in addition to traditional needlework. Apple butter made in open kettle by League members will be sold in the country store, and grape jam, as well as other preserves. The butter will be cooked Sept. 19 at the farm home of Mrs. Dean Benz and a smorgasbord will be at noon. Mrs. Donald Wertz, chairman of the flower show, said that judges for the event and times when .flowers and floral arrangements may be set up will be announced in the near future. First League meeting of the Fall season will be at 2 p.m. Sept. 18 at the home of Mrs. Sam Cardinal. Chairman for the day will be Mrs. Leo George. Assisting the two will be Mrs. Norman Wagner, Mrs. Harold White, Mrs. Dan Blodget, Mrs. Ray Eudy, Mrs. Gordon Lampert, Mrs. Earl Hanold, Miss Ann Blodget, Mrs. Ed Well. A mock official dubbed Lord of Misrule was traditionally named during the Middle Ages to preside during Yuletide festivities in England. The same custom was followed in Scotland where the title of Abbott of Unreason was applied. BRISBANE — Investment by foreign oil companies in Australia has doubled in ten years. A Scratch May Save You $36 We Have Dozens of Floor Sample 7-Pc. Dinettes Sent from our 21 stores! Dinettes that normally are priced at 69 95 and 79 95 have been reduced to one LOW Price of $ 44. While quantities last! Take Your Pick .. . Many Different * Styles OPEN EVEUY NIGHT • J'KEE 200 MILK DELIVERY Broadway and Piasa Alton, Illinois As Low As $5 Month These sels have all the features of 69.95 and 79.93 Dinettes CHOOSE FROM • Big 36x60 Extension Tables • Bronze or Chrome Finish • Plain Tops, Inlaid Tops, Wood-Grained Tops, all of Mat-Resistant Plasticl • Wipe Clean Plastic Upholstered Chairs • Man/ Different Styles/ All with 6 Sturdy Choirsl Another service from the 24 Shell dealers of Alton How to get up to 30 extra miles per tankful Drive as if there were an egg between your foot and the accelerator andyou'llsavegasoline. Shell tells why and gives five other tips that will help you squeeze more miles out of every gallon. T HE WAY you drive has a lot to do with the mileage you get. One important thing to remember is this: use a light, steady touch on the accelerator—almost as if there were an egg between your foot and the pedaj. That doesn't mean you have to poke along. It simply means you avoid stomping needlessly on the accelerator in such a way that you force-feed the engine, wasting gasoline. Don't race your engine when you're standing still. It wastes fuel. Don't indulge in jackrabbit starts. They hold automatic transmissions in a lower gear longer, make engines run faster and squander fuel. Don't drive at excessive speeds. The raster you go, the more fuel you burn up. At 70 miles per hour, for instance, gasoline consumption will be as much as 10 percent higher than at 60. So much for some things you shouldn't do. Now, for sozne things you should do. 1. Drive "ahead of your car." Watch for slowing traffic and red lights as far ahead as you can see. You'll be able to pace yourself with the other cars, avoid excessive slowing down and speeding up, and keep a smooth, even pressure on the accelerator. Mileage will improve. 2. Get these fuel-saving engine adjustments. If spark timing is off, for example, you may be paying for it in wasted gasoline. Have it set properly. Have the compression checked for power-wasting valve and ring conditions. •Tr«4tm*rk lor Wtlf* gMOltut Mdltlr* W HattWB «WW» Here are other essential adjustments:" A. Keep your spark plugs at peak efficiency. Dirty or incorrectly adjusted spark plugs can steal up to a full mile from every gallon of gasoline your car burns. Use Super Shell gasoline with famous TCP* additive to give spark- plugs longer life. B. Adjust carburetor for correct air-fuel mixture and proper idle speed. C. Have automatic-choke checked for correct operation. D. Make sure your air filter is clean and replace it if necessary. E. Have your fuel lines checked periodically to make sure they're not leaking. 3. Check tire pressure—regularly. Keep tires properly inflated. Underinflated tires increase friction, cut mileage. 4. Check for dragging brakes. Have your Shell dealer check for brake drag the next time you're in for lubrication. If brakes drag, you pay for it not only with extra brake wear, but with extra gasoline. 5. Show this advertisement to everyone who drives your car. Especially if you pay their gasoline bills. The closer you and your family follow these tips, the better your mileage will be. To start off right, fill up with today's Super Shell gasoline. One of Super Shell's 9 working ingredients is a mileage booster called Platformate. It makes a real difference in the mileage you get. ALTON SHELL DEALERS DE-BUNK A MYTH ABOUT CAR CARE It's a myth that there's no point in using a premium gasoline if regular is recommended for your car It's true that engines built for regular gasoline will run line on regular for thousands of miles. But alter a while, deposits can bake on combustion chamber walls. Result: octane requirements go up. The engine may knock. You hear telltale "pinging. If this happens, the e,ngine can't deliver top performance without the extra octane of a premium grade fuel. That's the real lowdown. You can count on your Shell dealer for straight facts and honest •work. See him regularly. fe &. "4

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