Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 18, 1963 · Page 8
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 18, 1963
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1963 Propose New Lunch Plan At Moro-Midwav Schools MORO — At the business mool- program with the Edwardsville ing of Moro-Midway Trarher As-! program. soo'atior. Monday evening a report was given showing that a good profit had born made a I the food stand at thr Belhalto homo- coming during the Labor D a y weekend. Son-ing on the homecoming committee were Wilbur Hendrix, William Dorsey. and Rudy Becker. Truck Spills At Brighton BRIGHTON - William Claypool of Hodgkins, 111., driver of a truck , , , , , that overturned on a curve in was presented and accepted. ... . . . j Brighton at 9:30 a.m. today, es- A panel discussion was h e 1 <1 ,> between members of the local hot! ca P ed unhurt, lunch committee, Mrs. Fred Al-j The trailer-truck, loaded with jets, Mrs. James Hammond, and ('rolls of newsprint, was traveling Mrs. Robert Cooper, and mom- north on Main Street (Highway bers of the Edwardsville h o t The budget for tho school year lunch system, Miss Pat Carver and Ray Dragich. and School Superintendent Gordon Dodds. The discussion was about whether or not to merge the local hot lunch 67) and failed to make a curve at Palmer Street, Adrian Smith, Brighton policeman, said. Smith said the load shifted on the curve. The truck is owned by Dohrn Transfer Co. of Rock Island. YOUR MONEY EARNS MORE MONEY MORE OFTEN WITHPIASAS QUARTERLY DIVIDENDS When you save at Piasa you get dividends four times a year. You get paid more often—and you get paid more because Piasa pays the largest dividend in the Greater Alton-St. Louis area. Save by mail (we pay by mail) postage free. Write: Piasa First Federal, State & Wall Sts., Alton, III. For time and temperature, dial 465-4431. PIASA FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Jbtounti Insured to $10,000 by Federal Saving! & Uin Iniunnce Corporation Dividends paid for over 75 consecutive years.' SS88SS Grafton Club Women Hear Jerry Staten Federation Night Observed By B&PW Club at Jersey JERSEYVILLE Federation Night was observed at the September mooting of the Jerseyville GRAFTON.-Grafton Woman's i Business and Professional Worn- Club mot Monday night at theirs Club Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Marjorie Dintel-jhome of Miss Irene Connolly. •>f Oct. 10. One day during Business Women's Week the local Eleven members and two guests were present. Miss Dorothy Paddock of Alton, state recording secretary, was guest speaker and talked on "Women's Role in Legislation and Citizen Responsibility." Mrs. Irene Witty of the Alton Club was also a guest. Plans were discussed for National which is celebrated Oct. 6 ways and means committee. j through 12. Several from the Jerseyville club will attend the fall maim in Godfrey Township, with Mrs. C. H. McKinney. Mrs. Everett Snyders and Mrs. Vincent Jacob? as co-hostess. Jerry Staten of Alton spok-" 1 on "A Role of a Psychiatric Social Worker." Mrs. Everett Snyders, president of the club, presided at the business session and presented each paid-up member with Mrs. Paul Arnold chairman of the a year book, was named Other chairman named were: Mrs. John Cannon, membersnip; Mrs. C. H. McKinney, library; Mrs. William Clark, community improvement; Mrs. Robert Marshall, trip; and Mrs. Art Wilson, nominating. It was announced that Tuesday, Sept. 24, will be clean-up day at the library. Grafton Notes GRAFTON — Mrs. Lola Frei man returned home Sunday from Dix, 111., where she attended a reunion. The Past Matrons Club of Grafton Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, will meet Thursday at the home of Mrs. William Wieland. Shipman MYF Has Wiener Roast SHIPMAN — Members of Methodist Youth Fellowship enjoyed a hay ride Saturday night. After the hayride the group enjoyed a wiener roast at the Shipman park. Those who went were ; Rev. and Mrs. Don DuRall, Mary Lou Halliday, Jill Pointer, Lenora Maxwell, Jill Rice, Jan Scheffel, Bill Schoeneman, Dick Lister, Dennis Dugan, Paul Kahl, Ken Beckham, Ronald and Robert Shultz, Steven and Jerry Gwillim, Martha Scott, Paula Huddleston, Bob and Richard Breitwiser. Alward Reunion SHIPMAN — The annual Al ward family reunion was held at the Medora Legion hall Sunday with 73 present. Those who attended from Shipman were; Mrs Mae Alward, James Alward, Mr and Mrs. Earl Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Alward, Mr. and Mrs Lester Alward, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Alward and Becky, Jack and Marlyn Alward. Graveside Rites SHIPMAN — Graveside rites were held at the Upper Alton temetery Monday for Gilbert Emmett Laster, son of Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Laster of Alton who died Saturday 11 hours after birth. Mrs. Laster was the former Miss Julia Sawyer of Shipman. Besides his parents he is survived by a brother Thomas, 6, and a sister Denise, 4. Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Hall of Shipman are the paternal grandparents. Church Notes SHIPMAN — A mid-week morning study will begin Thursday at 9:30 a.m. at the Methodist Church. The first four weekly sessions will be taught by Mrs. Florence Bilderbeck of Gillespie on Three Spiritual Cllassics." Patio Supper SHIPMAN — Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Kelsey entertained high school youth who attend the Lutheran Church at a patio supper and par ty at their home on Sunday evening. Games were played following the meal and the guests were Shirley Wood, Mary Brueggeman, Lynn Blotna, Bill Jacobs, Marlyn Alward, Franklin and Betty Kahl, Jean and Dianne Kuhl, Ruth Ann and Glen Randall Travers. Entertains Guests SHIPMAN —. Mr. and M r s. Walter Schaefer entertained at dinner Sunday in honor of their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schaefer of Alamo, Tex. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meisner and family of meeting of District 11 to be held Oct. 6 at Troy, 111., with the Collinsville Club as the hostess club. The state motorcade from Chicago of State Business and Professional Women's Club officers will arrive here at 6 p.m. Oct. 9 and will be met by local club members. The motoncade will be at the Jersey State Bank corner for a short time after which they will go to the home of Miss Irene Connolly for a short coffee break. The motorcade leaves Jerseyville at 6:30 p.m. for Alton where they will be guests of the Alton Club at a dinner meeting with a reception to follow. The Jerseyvilie Club will have a progressive supper the evening AFCO GAS FURNACE With New Duct Work Installed For AS FOLLOWS: Model AFB-75 (75,000 BTU) natural gas furnace, installation includes new duct work in basement for average 4-room home connected to present reg- lifers (maximum of 5 hot air openings), vented to present flue, and ONE YEAR FREE SERVICE. Call Our Qualiiisd Engineer lor Free Estimates — No Obligation Larger Models at Comparable Savings No Money Down! TAKE UP TO 155 WEEKS TO PAY (Installation of Utilities Optional At Extra Cost) This Is a Pre-Season Special Offer—Will Expire Sept. 30th ALTON SHEET METAL CORP, 103 CINTRAL AVE. ALTON 462-0609 or 462-4333 adio stntion W.TBM. A rummage sale will be held in ho basement of thr court house n Jerseyville on Oct. 12. Gail Schwa rz of Alton will he ;iiest speaker at Ihe October neefing of the club in Jcrsey- ille and will talk on his travels behind the Iron Curtain. Homo from Alton Hospital JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Wiliam D. Thomas returned to her lome here Monday from the Memorial Hospital in Alton where ,he has been a patient the past wo weeks following surgery. Enters St. Luke's Friday JERSEYVILLE — Miss Teresa Sears, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sears, will enter St. Luke's lospital Friday for examination nd treatment. Industrial Production Shows Drop By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Americans are confronted again today with evidence that the course of industry and trade isn't perpetually and inevitably upward. Their tendency usually is to exaggerate the meaning of any such bobble just as it is to build hopes too high on any upward gains. Industrial production dipped in August from July. Employment didn't advance as much as il usually does after the July slack period. Spurt The big spurt in industrial output in the last seven months after a long -pell of inaction had led many to forecast the same big gains over the rest of the year. It will be easy to read too much into the August dip, just as it was to read too much into the previous seven months' figures. There are explanations for the dip that erase some of its significance, and for the previou: rise which take away some of its glamor. Those viewing the current economic upturn as aging and there fore ready for a downturn may take the August figures as a tex for sermons on caution. Most industrialists probably have already seasoned their view of continuing prosperity with ; good helping of caution. If they haven't, the warning of the Au gust figures that the lines of theii charts can't always point upward may arouse a little caution, nevei such a bad thing as some hold The Federal Reserve Board ports its seasonally adjusted in dex of industrial production in August was 125.6 per cent of the 1957-59 average. In July it had been a record 126.5 per cent. Advance Actually the production of both nondurable goods and business equipment advanced. The dip came in durable goods, mining and utilities. In mining and durable good: the decline was caused mainly b> a wider than usual shutdown in auto production for model change overs and by a drop in steel ac tivity which followed the an nouncement of a new labor con tract. Car production already is on the rise and is expected to go still higher, with the new models now making their bid for public approval. Steel output also is increasing and new orders are coming in al a rate that guarantees at least moderate gains in the weeks ahead. September and October are likely to tell a lot more about the health of, and the length of, the current upturn in the business cycle than did August. Jerseyville; Mrs. Martha Witt and Mary Sue of Mt. Pulfiski; Mrs. Stella Lowis, Mr. and Mrs. William Lowis, Mi', and Mrs. Don nld Gwillim and familv. Fur, Not Feathers LITTLE ROCK (AP)—A student in James O. Martin's eighth grade science class caught a baby rabbit and brought it to school. After the class had examined it, Martin took it home for his children. For want of p better place, *hey kept it in a hire cage. A neighbor's child, age 6, wan dered in one day and was intrigued by the furry creature. The child walked around the cage sev eral times, peering intently at the rabbit. Finally he said, "Mrs. Martin are you absolutely sure that's a bird?" Give your expandable blood to save an unsxpendable American Eldred ELDRED — Sunday dinner guests at the Harry Borman home were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Perry and daughters of St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Benner and daughter of Jacksonville lub will have time on Ihe local | were Sunday evening supper guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Benner. Diane Adcock of St. Louis spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Adcock. Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Childers and children of Jacksonville visited Sunday with Mrs. Childers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Brannan. Mrs. Grace Trihble and daughter, Mrs. John Millazo of Alton, visited Sunday with Mrs. Janie Wiles. Mrs. Tribble's son, James is spending a month at the Rehabilitation Center at Denver, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Wessel and daughters of Roodhouse spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Brannan. Former Jersey Couple to Mark 40th Anniversary JERSEYVILLE — The 40th i Norton of Alton. wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Norton of Bloomington. 111., formerly of this area, will be celebrated at a reception to be given Sept. 29 at the home of Mrs. Norton's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schafer, Rte. 1, Jerseyville. Reception hours will be from 2 to 4;30 p.m. Mrs. Norton was formerly Miss Loretta Walsh, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John L. Walsh of Jerseyville and Mr. Norton's parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. Edward Norton of Brighton. The marriage of the couple took place Sept. 26, 1923 at St. Francis Xavier's Church in Jerseyville with the Rev. John J. Clancy officiating. Their attendants were the bride's sister, Mrs. Herman Schafer of Jerseyville and the groom's brother, Edward Mr. and Mrs. Norton have spent most of their married life in Bloomington where the former is associated with the Fidelity Mutual Life Insurance Co. They have two children, Mrs. Mary Frances Cunningham of Peoria and Jack Norton of Bloomington, and have six grandchildren. Mrs. Norton has two sisters and one brother, Mrs. Schafer and Mrs. Ernest Ferenbach, and Matt Walsh all of Jerseyville. Mr. Norton has nine brothers and sisters. They are Bernard Norton of Jerseyville; Mrs. Ruth Maher of Godfrey; Mrs. Edith Brandts of Grafton; Mrs. Alice Hayne and Edward Norton of Alton; Mrs. Elizabeth Young of Mascoutah, 111.; Lee Norton of San Diego, Calif.; Frank Norton of Los Angeles, Calif., and Walter Norton of Yuma, Ariz. Buy Better Quality Nationally Advertised Brands WOMEN'S SHOES High Oracle Cancellations, Samples and Irregulars at Savings up to 50$ AND MORE Reg. $14.95, $15.95 and $18.95 Quality M QQ and 6.88 All Heels, Widths, Sizes All Colors Direct From Factory WESTERN SHOE STORES 804-08 E. Broadway Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" NOW OPEN 3 NIGHTS A WEEK-MON.-THURS.-FRI. 9 to 9 Sears Sets the Pace with a Paint that's Guaranteed to Cover Any Color in Just One Coat. Dries in Just 20 Minutes with No Painty Smell Acrylic Latex Interior SAVE »1.51 Gallon 4 DAYS ONLY! So easy to use, you're finished painting before you know it. One coat is all you need to cover any color, saves you time and money, too. And there's no unpleasant painty color, paint with windows shut, us* your rooms the same day. Your choice of 23 ready- mixed colors plus 2 whites CIIAltGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge Use Brush, Roller Glides right on •with no hrutb tug Claan-up'i Ea«y TTalli Wash Clean Tools and handi Clean wall* easily wash clean in water with • damp ipong* .GUARANTEE If. one gallon fail* to eoyar 450 square feet over any color with one coat when used as directed, we will fur- nisn free additional paint to assure coverage, or at your option, refund your complete purchase price. Save 24.93 to 50.50 on Craftsman Shop Power Tools or Socket Sets . YOUR CHOICE Save 40.49! Reg. 117.49 104-pieee Socket Sets Professional quality! Molybdenum steel, heat-treated and hardened. Forged l /2-in. drive sockets . . . $I7^T grain follows contour, add strength. / / 9-in. Bench Saws and 2 Extensions Regular separate prices total $116.89. Cuts 2% inches deep. Motor, bench, and guard $1717 extra. / / Two-Wheel Bail- Bearing Band Saws Cuts to center of 24-ln. circle in 6-in. thick wood. All working parts enclosed. Beg. 98.88 // Craftsman 6 Va Jointer-Planers Rugged cast iron, accurate 1 , enough lor industry. Rabbets %-in. cut in 1 pass. »eg. 134,88., 77 Shop at Sears and Save 'Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back SEARS ALTON, Phone 465-5511 STOKE Mon., Thurs., Frl. 9 to 8 Oiber Days 9 to 5

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