Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 17, 1963 · Page 14
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September 17, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, September 17, 1963
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PAGE tXXJRTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1963 1964 Valiants, Plymouths, Chryslers on Display Thursday , Pasture Shortage Many Dairymen to Feed Corn Silage This Fall By TRUMAN W. MAY Madison County Farm Adviser EDWARDSVILLE - More dairymen are making com silage in emporary horizontal silos this all than in previous years because of summer drought conditions in many areas, causing shortages of hay and pasture. Airtight storage, important in any silage structure, is doubtly mportant in horizontal silos with arge areas exposed to air. A wheel tractor equipped with a scraper blade does a good Job of packing and leveling the silage. The material should be packed well along the edges and rounded over the top for good drainage. A plastic cover will help exclude air and hold surface spoilage to a mininum. The edges of he plastic should make a tight seal so that water will drain over the edge of the silo. It's also im- Dortant to guard against holes in :he plastic once it has been put n place. A small hole will reduce the value of the cover considerably. Concrete floors work best in horizontal silos. However, gravel, corn cobs or other suitable gerous when the filling operation has stopped for several hours or overnight. Carbon dioxide tends to accumulate chopped silage just and above the can cause death from suffocation. Fryman gives these guides for irotection against silo gases: (1) lun the blower for 10 to 15 minutes before entering a partly filled silo, and keep it running while •ou are in the silo. (2) Let sil- ige build up before replacing silo doors. (3) Watch for yellowish- brown fumes. (4) ,Keep children and animals away from the silo during 'and after filling. (5) Don't enter the silo for at least seven o ten days after it is filled. Weed Problem Soybean fields of the earlier- maturing varieties, chiefly Haro- soy, are being combined. Yields reported so far range from 14 to 30 bushels per acre. Weeds are a problem in many fields. Harvesting of later varieties ike Clark and Kent will be at the peak around the end of the month The new Clark strain of Clark materials can be emergency. Slope used in the floor an at Chrysler Motors Corp. is displaying its 1964 models of Chryslers, top, Plymouth, center, and Valiant, bottom, at two dealers in the Alton area. The dealers are Roberts Motors, Inc., 1862 East Broadway, Alton, and Stuart Motors, 316 East Ferguson Ave., Wood River. Pictured above are the Chrysler New Yorker Salon with a vinyl- covered roof, typifying the styling of the 1964 line; the Plymouth Sports Fury two-door hardtop with improved driver vision, in- creased headroom, and a choice of engines ranging up to 426 cubic inches displacement; and the Valiant Signet two-door hardtop with vinyl covered roof. All are covered by Chrysler Corp.'s 5-year or 50,000 mile warranty on engine and drive components. ALLEN STUART Plead Innocent In Greene Court CARROLLTON Castleberry and Gresham, who were Norman Claude G. R. recently indicted by the Greene County Grand Jury on a charge of burglary were arraigned Friday before Judge Clem Smith, where both pleaded not guilty to t h e charge against them. The case is set for trial Oct. 28. Honored on Birthday CARROLLTON — Mrs. S. F. March of this city and her son, Franklin March, of Jacksonville shared honors at a birthday din ner given Sunday at the home of Mrs. March's son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Black, Both birthdays were on Friday, Sept. 13, and on that evening Mrs. March, was also hon ored at a dinner given at her home by her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Quick. Parents of Son CARROLLTON — Mr. and Mrs. Gary Reif of Carrollton are the parents of their second child and second son born Saturday night in Boyd Memorial Hospital. The child weighed eight pounds and four ounces. Mrs. Reif is the for mer Linda Farrow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Farrow of Eldred. Reif is the son of Mrs. Mather Reif of Carrollton and the late Mather Reif. Return* from Vacation CARROLLTON Mrs. Cline Lawson of Roodhouse returned to her work in the office of Finice Doyle, Greene County circuit clerk, Monday morning after a two-week vacation. During t h e two weeks Mr. and Mrs. Law son spent several days in Panama City, Fla., with their son and daughter-in-law, A. 1. C. Richard Lawson and Mrs. Richurd Lawson- Family Dinner CARROLLTON — Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Mosier of St. Louis entertained at a family picnic dinner Sunday at the Wrights Communi ty hall honoring their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Turner of Los Angeles, Calil. Charge BraliHvanhlng NEW DELHI - India now has •ccuaed Red China ol attempting to indoctrinate soldiers cap- tuwd in lighting along the bor Hospital Notes St. Anthony's MEDICAL Robert Stevens, Jerseyville. Clarence Lewis, East Alton. Edward Aljets, Dorsey. Mrs. Erma Neese, Bethalto. Layo Aldridge, 2727 Residence. Miss Betty Lawrence, 264 W. Haller, East Alton. Mrs. Betty Green, Jerseyville. Mrs. Ida Belle Hardwick, 912 Washington. Mrs. Clara Telkamp, 2416 Sanford Mrs. Lulu Hale, 3021 Brown. Ralph Butler, 1212 E. Fourth. Mrs. Lusetta Baker, 2403 La Salle DISMISSALS Harold Kennedy, 1 W. Delmar. Laverne Kennedy, 2415 College. Mrs. Mary Slaughter, Godfrey. Mrs. Mabel Maxwell, Wood River Frederick Rice, 3415 Yost. Mrs. Pearl Reilley, Hartford. Mrs. Elma Tolley, 3003 Mayfield. Timothy Keasler, 2115 Country Club Drive. Mrs. Karen Campbell, East Alton Miss Carolyn Ray, Godfrey. Miss Mildred Ford, 1714 Bozza. St. Joseph's MEDICAL James Frazier, 240 Whitelaw, East Alton. Harold Berg, 1202 Florence. Orville Davidson, 308 Brookside. Raymond Libbra, Livingston. Miss Linda Stahlschmidt, West Alton, Mo. Mrs. Theresa Benner, Cottage Hills. Charles Timpe, Rte. 4, Jerseyville Miss Carole Ray, 810 Holly. Charles Toner Sr., 216 Central. SURGICAL Mrs. Janet Phillips, 2911 Buena Vista. Mrs. Geneva McCoy, 1105 Alby. Mrs. Carol Newell, Rte. 1, Bethalto. Mrs. Sylvia Retzer, 119 Reno, East Alton. DISMISSALS Mrs. Stella Baker, 2200 Salu. Mrs. Willa Carroll, Godfrey. Mrs. Thelma Covington, 1637 Alby Orville Davidson, 308 Brookside. Mrs. Lorine Dettmer, East Alton. Mrs. Joan Feltes, West Alton. Edward Ferguson, 624 Forest. Mrs. Mary Figge, 232 Alben. John Grossheim, Fairmount. Henry Holliday, 105 Missouri. Pamela McClintock, 348 Bluff. Mrs. Geneva Parks, 1117 Me- Kinley. Mrs. Carolyn Seimer, 1203 Willard Alton Memorial MEDICAL Gary Hoggutt, Bethalto. Michael Morrisey, Edwardsville. Harry Scheldt, Bunker Hill. Mrs. Beuluh Pruett, Pana. Jackie Morris, 3306 Leroy. LaVance Henderson, 18 ,Sullivan. Mrs. Edna Tucker, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Ida Smith, Eldorado. Zita Vetter, Cottage Hills. Willard Oram, Bethalto. James Paris, Wood River. Anthony Jones, 3052 Paul. SURGICAL Debbie Sievers, Fieldon. Mrs. Jane Broadbooks, Cottage Hills. Gary Rust, 3840 Berkeley. Gene Graner, 2820 Sanford. Mrs. Ruth Simmons, East Alton. Mrs. Mary Leach, 406 Fourth. Gregory Newell, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Sylvia Brayshaw, Jerseyville Arden Easton, New Douglas. Mrs. Edith Scoggins, 231 Madison. Charles Neudecker, 2637 Grandview. Mrs. Imogene Hammons, Moro. DISMISSALS Jon Compis, Wood River. Harold Glasstetter, Cape GSr- ardeau, Mo. Mrs. Billie Moyer, Bethalto. Mrs. Marjorie Thomas, Jerseyville. Carolyn Butler, 933 College. Mrs. Mary Holbeck, Cottage Hills Frances Michelson, Godfrey. Laura Hunter, Jerseyville. Mrs. Jessie Wadsworth, E. Alton. Mrs. Delores Jennings, 204 Albers Gregory Dean, 3206 Duco. Cynthia Dixon, Kane. Mrs. Maxine Hartnett, 1041 College. Samuel Dorsey Jr., Wood River. Mrs. Essie Fletcher, Godfrey. Mrs. Ruth Proctor, Wood River.' Mrs. Susan Laughlin, 315 McClure Mrs. Delores King, Fidelity. Clyde Spann, Hartford. Fred Hilmes, Hartford. Mrs. Elsie Devening, Fieldon. Mrs. Dorothy Cook, Dorsey, Wood River Township MEDICAL Lafayette Fields Sr., 3411 Badley. Mrs. Willa Belangee, Rte. 1, Betliiilto. Bluford R. Hull, 1.46 East Alton Ave., East Alton. Aloys Trosley, Rte. 1, Moro. Mrs. Helen Frazier, Godfrey. Wesley Rollins, Greenville, Miss. Mrs. Annabel Gibson, 301 East Drive, East Alton. Mrs. Rosa Radcliff, 1137 Green. Mrs. Nellie Lawrence, Worden. James Wadeking, Hartford. Mrs. Brenda Sue Barrish, 2807 Grandvlew. SURGICAL Merl Walker, Ferguson, Mo. Patricia Robinson, Bethalto. Carl W. Rustin, Bethalto. Mrs. Marlene Goatley, 418 Ninth. Mrs. Wanda Nichols, Hartford. DISMISSALS William Clark, 827 Chouteau. James Hart, Hartford. I Kane PTA Meeting Set Tonight KANE — The local Parent Teacher Assn. will resume i t s meetings here this evening with a potluck supper at 6:30 in the elementary school cafeteria. The business meeting and program will be held at 7:30 p.m. Officers for the year are: Frank Cummings, president Louis Crotchett, vice president; Mrs. Mrs. er. Leslie Bean, secretary and Orville Hardwick, treasur- Honored at Shower KANE — Mrs. Burl Crawford, Mrs. Paul Crawford, Mrs. George Winters Jr. and Mrs. Russell Thompson entertained Sunday afternoon with a shower at the Kane Community hall for, Mrs. Frankie Snyder who was recently married. Mrs. Snyder was formerly Miss Jane Crawford. Kane Notes KANE - Mrs. • Cletus Meuth underwent sugery last week at Our Saviour's Hospital in Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Devening of Fieldon were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. James Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Brooks and son, Lewis of Carrollton, were Sunday dinner guests of Miss Mary Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Witt' and Susan and Gary Witt of East Peoria were guests over Sunflay of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Carlton. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Carr, George Milner and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Watson were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mrs. Mae Essary, Bethalto. . Woodrow Parnell, E. St. Louis. Jersey Community MEDICAL Pete Timpe, Jerseyville. Miss Ida Houseman, Jerseyville. Ralph Wieneke, Hardin. Mike Costello, Jerseyville. SURGICAL Sherman Kraushaar, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS Cindy Beach, Jerseyville. Mrs. John Summers, Jerseyville. Emmelt Collins, Jerseyville. Frank Staats, Jerseyville. Mrs. Anthony Adelehr, Golden Eagle. Mrs. Anton Weigel, Brussels. Fred Forbes, Grafton. Everett Meeks, Jerseyville. Theodore Bick, Meppin. Mrs. Fred Weber, Kampsvllle. Mrs. Loren Daniels, Jergeyvlll*. BILL ROBERTS Plans Series of Conferences on Child Problems SPRINGFIELD, 111. (Special) —Plans for a series of fall regional conferences on juvenile problems, to be held at eight different locations throughout the state, were announced today by John A. Troike, chairman of the Illinois Youth Commission. The conferences, which will be open to the public without charge, will be presented by the Division of Community Services of the Youth Commission as part of its educational program. Planned as a follow - up of the annual Governor's Conference on Youth, which was held in Chicago last May, the district conferences will provide for a discussion of local juvenile problems on the general theme, "Teen Codes and Teen Culture." Sites and dates which have been announced are: Washington Junior High School, Rockford, Oct. 1; Peoria YMCA, Oct. 19; Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, Oct. 22-23; Jacksonville. Oct. 24; East St. Louis, Oct. 26; Champaign - Urbana, Oct. 30-31; Shimer College, Mount Carroll, Nov. 6; and Round Lake High School, Nov. 14. Cunningham To Head Dads Club Again SOUTH ROXANA — Lawrence Cunningham was re-elected president of the Dads Club at the annual meeting Monday evening at the clubhouse in the park. Other officers are: Pete Carroll, vice president; Francis Me- Donough, treasurer; Duane De- Cota, recording secretary; Harry Jeffers, financial secretary; Bob F o r a c k e r s, sergeant-at-arms; Robert Cunningham, park com missioner, and Lyman McNabney and John DeCota, trustees. least one inch every four feet to provide adequate drainage. Corn usually makes the best silage when the kernels are well dented and the lower leaves have started to turn. Corn that will be put in a horizontal silo should not be allowed to get so dry that it won't pack tightly. It's possible to self-feed cattle from a horizontal silo that has an adequate floor. However, a good feeder gate is essential to keep losses to a minimum. Suggestions for making satisfactory feeding gates are available at the farm adviser's office. Greater Profits Today's new soft wheat varieties may be the answer to greater profits from your wheat crop particularly here in the good soft wheat producing area. In recent years market discounts for soft wheat have encouraged farmers to grow more hard wheat. But research at the University of Illinois Brownstown Research Center shows that higher yields of soft wheat more than offset these discount. For several years, soft wheat varieties ai Brownstown have been outyield ing hard varieties by about 15 bushels per acre. And you'd need far higher premiums than are now paid to make hard whea more profitable than soft with yield differences like these. The soft varieties have also out-yield ed the hard wheats consistently in the Madison county test plots In addition to producing highe yields, some of the newer soft wheat varieties have better resistance to yield - cutting soil- borne mosaic than most of the hard wheat varieties. Monon and Vermillion soft wheats have a short, stiff straw that makes the plant stand well even under- high fertility. Monon and Knox, the earliest-maturing soft wheat, mature in time to boat the heat. If everyone in your area grows one kind of wheat, it will usually pay you to do the same. But if your neighbors grow both hard and soft wheat, choose the one that will give you the greatest profit. Recommended soft wheats are Monon, Vermillion, Knox 62 and Reed. Only a limited supply of Reed seed is available. Ottawa Still Tops Of the recommended hard 63, an improved with resistance Milner, Carrollton. Mrs. Marion Everetts and daughter, Linda of Jerseyville, visited Sunday at the E. I. Ozbun home. wheats, Ottawa still tops the list, followed by Pawnee, Ponca and Triumph. Omaha and Tascoaa were generally disappointing this year in variety trials. Dry weather this summer may Ijave increased the danger from poisonous gases in upright silos during and after filling. University of Illinois dairy scientist Leo Fryman says the most dangerous silo gas is nitrogen dioxide, a yellowish-brown, tieavier-than-air gas that tends to collect just above chopped silage. Nitrogen dioxide is extremely harmful to persons breathing it and is responsible for a number of deaths each year. The gas is most likely to form in a silo containing corn raised during drouth conditions. Nitrogen dioxide gas can cause silo fillers' disease, a combination of severe chest pains and coughing and a burning sensation in the throat and chest. Immediate medical treatment Is essential when the gas is inhaled. Carbon dioxide is another dangerous gas that may form from chopped forage fermenting inside a silo. This gas is colorless and odorless. It is especially dan- :o phytophthora root rot, looks ;ood. Fortunately there has been very little of the rot disease this year, so there has been no chance :o check the disease resistance of Clark 63. Harry Deatherage of Chouteau township has a field of Clark 63 on Route 111 a mile south of Routes 66 and By-pass 40. He says the present field with its perfect stand of healthy, vigorously growing plants is much different from the same field three years ago when it was badly infected with phytophthora rot. There is no way of predicting the advance when rot diseases will be prevalent and farmers will plant disease resistant varieties as insurance against disease losses. In addition to Clark 63, Harosoy 63 and Hawkeye 63 have been developed for disease resistance for growers wanting earlier- maturing varieties. Farmers wanting seed of these varieties to plant in 1964 should arrange for their supplies early. Moose Degree Staff Inducts St. Libory Class WOOD RIVER — The degree staff of the Moose Lodge inducted a class of 10 candidates in the St. Libory, Mo. Moose Lodge Sunday, where Pilgrim Tracy Cowgur, supreme lodge conservation chairman, was principal speaker. A delegation of the local lodge attended the all-day activities which opened with a breakfast in the American Legion Home followed by a meeting of District 10 governors and secretaries. The ladies were entertained by he St. Libory women of the Moose during the afternoon meeting, and were guests at the evening dinner party. Representing the local lodge were: Governor and Mrs. Anthony Paynic, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Friemann, Mr. and Mrs. Duke Dudley, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Barrett, Robert West, Eugene Riva, Mr. and Mrs. James Crouch, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Logan, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pentland, Mr. and Mrs. William Bagent, Edward Heinmiller, Coyle Denny and Jesse Howell. 96 Brownie Scouts Feted at Play Day WOOD RIVER — Ninety Brownies of Neighborhoods 3 and 4 of the River Bluffs Girl Scout Council attended the "Play Day" festivities Saturday in Kendal' Hill Park, which included noon day lunch, recreation, games, songs and nature hikes. Mrs. Glenn Saxton and Mrs Robert McBrien, Neighborhooc co-chairmen were in charge o general arrangements, assistec MR. AND MRS. HAMILTON Hamiltons of Roxana to Observe Golden Wedding ROXANA — The golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Hamilton of 215 N. Central Ave., will be celebrated at an open house at the First Baptist Church Sunday. The reception will be from 2 to 5 p.m. and is being given by their two children, the Rev. Floyd Hamilton of LaBelle, Mo., and Mrs. Mills McGuire of East St. Louis. The marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton took place Sept. 21, 1913 in Bayle City, 111., at the lome of the bride's parents with the Rev. J. E. Virden officiating. Mrs. Hamilton was the former Discuss Need For Rosewood Traffic Signal ROXANA — The possibility of nstalling a school traffic signal at the intersection of East Rosedale and Airline Drives will be nvestigated by Latham Hams, superintendent of Roxana Unit 1 School District, and Safety Committee members of the Rosewood Heights Parent Teacher Association. The safety committee and school board members discussed the hazards of the intersection Monday night at a regular school j board meeting. The board approved the school district's participation in the Madison County counseling and guidance program for another year. The establishment of two educable mentally handicapped and two speech correction classes in the school district were also approved by the board. School board members amploy- ed Mrs. Josephine Roberts and Mrs. William Holder as teachers and Shirley Lovell as a part-time bus driver for handicapped children. Bills approved by the board totaled $59,365.41. Teen-age Outing ROXANA — Fifteen members of the Teen Fellowship of the Roxana Nazarene Church attended a wiener roast and scavenger hunt Saturday at the Home of Mrs. Robert Allison in Moro. Games were played and refreshments served by Mrs. Allison. Miss Millie Garland, daughter of the late Paschal and Isabella Garland. Mr. Hamilton's parents were the late Samuel and Martha Hamilton of Dixon, Mo. The couple resided for a time after their marriage in Hillsboro then moved to Wood River and Roxana where they have resided for the past 38 years. Mr. Hamilton retired June 1, 1954 from the Standard Oil Co. where he was employed for 28% years. He and Mrs. Hamilton are active members of the First Baptist Church in Hoxana. The couple has seven grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Mr. Hamilton has three brothers and three sisters living. They are Archie of Washington; Clarence of Cottage Hills; Cline of Roxana; Mrs. Amande Prewett of Dixon; Mrs. Frank Gimmeson of Wood River and Mrs. Clyde Payne of Crocker, Mo. Mrs. Hamilton has one sister, Mrs. Gladys Hamilton, who resides in Litchfield. Both Mr', and Mrs. Hamilton are 71 years of age. by Troop leaders: Miss C1 e o Vanatta, Mrs. A. R. Houser, Mrs. Helen Mester, Mrs. Betty Murphy and Mrs. Carl Read. Serving as "big sisters" to the Brownies were Cadet Scouts: Rita Kirk, Vicky Wlntjen, Ruth Manis, Kathy Armstrong, Martha Meyer, Mary Duncan, Johanna Corethers, Jackie Schneider, Iris Main, Sara Lea Lewis, Kathy Martin, Linda Sclfres, Paula Gal breath, and Gale Mathis. BEL*AIR (AMIRlCAl APR I • LAST NITE t> Steve McQueen Juines Garner "THE GREAT ESCAPE" Plus! 'Diary of a Madman' STARTS WED. SPARTICO WNTONY ALIQA VAUI TERESA VELASQUEZ • LAST NITE • No Sin Equals It! '.Sodom & Gomorrah' Wm. Hol4en 'The Uon' STARTS WED, HENRY FONDA MAUREEN O'HARA James MacArthur „ Donald Crisp SPENCERS MOUflhlN OPEN 7;oo — START DUSKi TONITE & WED. im«<i COtOff A UNIVERSAL PiCTUW STARTS THURS. "THE GREAT ESCAPE" Hurry! Last 3 Kites! 7 °g« Start* 7:80—"ESCAPE" ONCE ONLY 7:50 GREAT ADVENTURE... AND IT'S TRUE! MCQUEEN JAMES GARNER ATTENBOROUGH EXTRA/ Bermuda Meeds" & Cartoon Sterte Friday; "FUPPBB""* gtoeve Koeves "The Slave" Your Favorite Family Drive In TARLIGHT COLLEGE AVENUE. ALl'ON. ILL BOX OFFICE OPENS AT 7:00 LAST TIME TONITE The 3 Stooges Go Around The World in a Daze 2nd Hit! "MOTHRA" In Color Starts WEDNESDAY BIO. ROUGH, TOUGH JOHN irM PLUS 2ND FEATURE nUNFIGHT.V, fd 0 K CORRAL COLOR CARTOONS FREE PLAYGROUND CHILDREN ADMITTED FREE _^ Tj _ . _ Under New Ownership/ CAFETERIA Completely Redecorated SPECIALS LUNCH SERVED 11 AM. TO 4 P.M. WED,—BEEF TIPS AND NOODLES THURS.—SPAGHETTI AND MEAT SAUCE FBI—SALMON LOAF All With Vegetable and Roll included DINNER EAT ALL YOU LIKE (Definition of Smorgasbord) $175 * Children undor 12—11.25 OPTIONAL SERVICE FROM THI MENU; DINNER or SNACKS Breakfast 6 ££ ALTON PLAZA 18011, Irofldway-Alffln

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