Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 18, 1963 · Page 15
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September 18, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, September 18, 1963
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Page 15
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE FBTEEN Club Women to Launch Season at Carrollton CARROLLTON - Preceding the opening meeting of Chapter DK of the PEG, members will entertain their husbands and guests at dinner Sept. 25 at Bay's Colonial room. The opening social meeting will also be with a dinner at Day's Colonial room on Oct. 9, followed by a business session and program at the home of Mrs. Elona Seagraves. Assisting hostesses will be Mrs. George Grauel, Mrs. Thomas Hough St., Mrs. James Nims, Mrs. Hugh Cross, Mrs. Thomas Hough Jr., Mrs. Charles Meek, Mrs. J. J. Eldred and Mrs. Louis Schreiter. • Officers for the ensuing year are Mrs. Alfred Johnson, president; Mrs. Damon Driver, vice president; Mrs. Jack McDonald, recording secretary; Mrs. Hugh Cross, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Charles Meek, treasurer; Mrs. A. D. Wilson, chaplain; Mrs. Louis Schreiter, guard. The opening social meeting of the West End Reading Circle will be Oct. 8, the place to be announced. The program committee for the meeting consists of Mrs. A. K. Baldwin, Mrs. Harold Horn and Mrs. R. H. Clanahan. Officers for the year are Mrs. Harold Horn, president; Mrs. P. J. Achenbach, vice president; Mrs. Ed Williams, secretary; Mrs. Paul Dailey t - treasurer. The opening-of-the-season luncheon meeting of the East End Reading Circle will be Oct. 14 and the program is being planned by Mrs. Don Allen, Miss Helen Duncan and Mrs. William Hopkins. Officers of the Circle are Mrs. Francis Geers, president; Mrs. Richard Ciller, vice president; Mrs. Madeline Dickey, secretary; Mrs. H. H. Levi, treasurer; Mrs. Richard Giller, reporter. Mrs. Alva Meek and Mrs. George Grauel are in charge of planning for the opening social meeting of the LMI which will be Oct. 21. Officers of the group are Mrs. C. G. Purl, president; Mrs. A. K. Baldwin, vice president; Mrs. E. L. Sharon, secretary; Mrs. J. J. Eldred, treasurer. Hospital Notes CARROLLTON - Admitted to Boyd Memorial Hospital Monday FANTASTIC FASHION LANE $1.98 Style—Sizes 3 to 16 BOYS' FLANNEL SHIRTS $2.98 FRUIT OF THE LOOM BOYS' JEANS Sizes 6 to 16—Heavy 13 3 /4 Or. Navy Denim $2.98 Styles—Sizes 3 to 14 SLIM JIMS Solids V VV X WV 69c PRINT FLANNELETTE LAUNDRY BASKETS •QCOOOOI OCOuOCB $5.98 Famous Make | Ladies' j Fine Banlon | Bulky Orion i Cardigans ; FUR $ Infant Girls Ladles SlMI 32/40 WhltM • Color* --"..trw I. ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••I WE DISCOUNT EVERYTHING NOT JUST SALE ITEMS SUPER DISCOUNT STORE Dully 9 A.M. to 9 P.M—Sunday 1!}:30 to 6 P.M. .is medical patients were Mrs. Ora Handling and Mrs. Hazel Wagner of Carrollton, and Julian Brakebill of White Hall. Mrs. Sarah Israel of Carrollton was admitted Tuesday as a medical pa- ient. Dismissed Tuesday were Miss Mary Joann Roberts of Carrol Ion, Miss Denise Renee Kessey itid Miss Janet Lynn Kessey of Sreenfield. Business Manager CARROLLTON — Mr. and Mrs. lobert MacClinchie who have just returned home from Paris, Trance, where he speht one and a ialf years in the American Em- >assy, are now making their home n Beardstown. MacClinchie has retired from government work in order to accept the position of jusiness manager of the Beards- own newspaper which is owned )y relatives of Mrs. MacClinchie. VlacClinchie is the son of Mrs. Myrtle MacClinchie of East St. and the nephew of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Clanahan of this city, was a guest at the Clanahan lome here-both Monday and Tuesday. Pranger Property Sold CARROLLTON — The residence )roperty owned by Mr. and Mis. Trank A. Pranger on Highland street has been sold to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brooks, who will move there soon to make their home, havng rented the property n which they now live to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hatcher. BPWC Meets At Carrollton CARROLLTON — Carrollton Business and Professional Women's Club met at Day's Colonial Room Monday for a program by .he international affairs commit- ee, Miss Nellie Pegram and Miss Men Duncan. Miss Pegram discussed international happenings since her last report in May and Miss Duncan read a letter from a cousin con- !erning living conditions in Costa Rica and a trip through Central America. It was announced that the club listorians, Mrs. Fred Ashlock and Miss Helen Duncan, have completed the task of compiling the club's history from the date of organization in 1928. Receives Promotion CARROLLTON — Mrs. Floyd Miller of this city has received word that her son, Larry Davis, of Lapuenti, Calif., has been promoted from missile blue print reader in the Aero Jet plant at Los Angeles to missile firing tech nician. Mrs. Miller spent several weeks this summer in California with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Davis. To Move Office CARROLLTON — A suite of four rooms is being prepared on the main floor of the Hodges building for occupancy by Attorney Jack Alfield. Alfield has had a law office in the building occupied by the Vogt law office and the O. H. Vivell Co. and he will move to the new office as soon as it is completed. The office to which he is moving formerly housed the Carrollton township office and was only two large rooms. It has been divided into a waiting room, a consulting room, an office for the secretary and a library. Marriage Licenses CARROLLTON — Two marriage licenses were issued Sept. 16 in the office of Richard McLane, Greene County clerk. One was issued to Everett Reese of Springfield and Miss Barbara Luff of Hillview. The other was issued to Aaron Eber Bodwell and Miss Pamela Eastham, both of Alton. To Leave for School CARROLLTON — Miss Vickie Wilson and Roger Schnelten will leave Sept. 25 for Chicago where they will continue their studies at the Pharmacy School at the University of Illinois Medical Center. Fort Louisburg, Cape Breton Island, Nova Scotia, has been a National Historic Site since 1928. A current restoration project will take in about 20 square miles of historic landmarks and the present fishing town of Louisburg. Hotel and Restaurant Business Shows Drop NEW YORK (AP)—Hotel and restaurant business fell drastically over much of the country during the first half of this year and many in the industry place much of the blame on tJncle Sam's tightened expense account tax deduction rules. Others said the new rules were just one of several factors responsible for the slide. Other factors cited: Confusion over the new regulations rather than the rules themselves. Overbuilding. Stricter rules imposed by private businessmen glad for an excuse to crack down on their own employes. Crime Rates Wide publicity on crime in some tourist centers, notably Washington, which discouraged some would-be visitors. In general the government now demands that businessmen show a closer tie between the expense involved and business activity, and that there be no lavish entertainment of customers or business associates. In New York City, expense account capital of the world, a spokesman for the hotel association said the rate of occupancy for the first seven months of 1963 was 65 per cent as against 70 per cent for the same period last year. The spokesman said total food sales in hotel-operated restaurants was down 11 per cent and banquet sales down 13.6 per cent from last year. He said the drop couldn't be ascribed to any particular source although the confusion and complexity of rules and the record keeping requirements of the new regulations contributed to the decline. New York City has 400 hotels doing $350 million to $375 million worth of business annually and a payroll of $150 million. A spokesman for the 3,500-member New York State Restaurant Association said operators felt that the Very scare of the (ex pense account) regulations has brought an absolute ax to the res tauant business." Improvement In Washington, William Thomas Power, National Restaurant Association spokesman, said the res taurant business had improved slightly since the big drop in January and February, but is still substantially below normal. Power said business will be off 10 per cent for the year and that this will mean a loss of $700 million to $1 billion 'in business. "The main deterrent at the moment," he added, "is confusion over the new rules." A Washington association of 3fi hotels and motels said total business was off 7.6 per cent in June and off 6.2 per cent for six months. Bourbon Dawes of the Hotel Association of Washington said the main reason for the decline was "overbuilding." Seven hotels were added in the area in the past year. Total business was about the same as last year, he added, but the new places cut into receipts at the old. The Commerce Department has no figures on how the large, luxury-type hotels and restaurants are doing. The department sometimes uses figures of Horwath & Horwath of New York City, a pri vate firm, in making predictions but does not publish the figures as its own. Occupancy These figures show total hotel rooms occupied in the United States down 3.2 per cent in tho first six months of this year, hote restaurant sales down 3.4 per cent, and all eating and drinking places — including hamburger Brussels High Elects Council, Class Officers BRUSSELS — Student council members and freshman class officers were elected at Brussels ligh School last week. Elected to the council were Tudy McKenncy and Tony Moennig, seniors; Beverley Weigel and David Schulze, juniors; Theresa Nolte and Jerry rose, sophomores and Rita Moennig and Allen Mossman, freshmen. Freshmen class officers elected were: Bill Kirn, president; Ervin Nolte, vice president; Bill Schleeper, secretary and Dan Pohlman, treasurer. PANAM ACITY — Teachers' quarters are included hi the Panama plan for school constftic tion. >-U**' stands and coffee shops—up 5.4 per cent. The National Restaurant Association said decreased sales resulting from the expense account rules changes would not show up in Commerce Department figures since only a very few "expense account" restaurants are Included The Commerce Department disputes this, contending any decrease would show up to some extent. Mr. and Mrs. Pranger have moved into the house owned by Mrs. Pranger's sister, Mrs. Mary Pohlman, on South Main street. Bowling Party CARROLLTON — A bowling party for members of the Knights of Columbus and their wives will be held Sunday between 7 and 10 p.m. at the Carrollton Bowling alley, according to plans made Monday evening at a social meeting in K. of C. Hall. A tentative date of Oct. 9 was set for a chapter meeting to be held in the local Knights of Columbus hall. Promoted CARROLLTON — Franklin Sullivan, who has been employed by the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. in this area for several years has been promoted to the position of assistant manager in the Alton office of the company. In preparation for assuming his new duties, Sullivan is spending three weeks in New York city taking special training. Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan and family plan to move to the Alton area to make their home. Sullivan is being succeeded here by Richard Hatcher and Mr. and Mrs. Hatcher have rented the residence owned by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brooks. Carrollton Notes CARROLLTON — Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meek and Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Wilson spent the weekend in St. Joe, Mich., with Mr. and Mrs. Meeks' son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William Grimes. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kraut of Downers Grove will arrive Sunday to spend a few days at the home of Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Meier of Carterville spent the weekend with Mrs. Meier's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Covey. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Howland of Towanda spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elza Howland and Mr. and Mrs. George Pohlman. Mrs. Leo Simonds of Carrollton and her sister, Mrs. Margaret Gray of Detroit, Mich., were guests Thursday in Eldred of their brother-in-law, Lloyd McLane, and Mrs. McLane. Mrs. James Schram and sons of Indianapolis will spend the weekend at the home of Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Wilson. Dr. and Mrs. William Kirk left Tuesday tor their home in Baton Rouge, La., after spending 10 days with Mrs. Kirk's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Clanahan. 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IGA TABLERITE l^^fft • rt •*»••••«• • •• - • F __^_. .^^ CHUCK ROAST - 39 IGA TABLERITE SLICED BACON 49 ( - 59 MORRELL—HUNTER COOKED SALAMI OLIVE LOAF BEER SALAMI CHUCK STEAK > 49 C GROUND BEEF 2 > 98 C BOILING BEEF > 29 C IGA TABLERITE WHOLE CANNED HAMS 4Lb. Can SEA PASS BREADED SHRIMP 89 KREY—MORELL—PICKLED PORK FEET -89 BON AMI DUST WAX SPRAY 59 BON AMI CLEANSER 2 Cans UU SHOWBOAT c PORK and BEANS . . Delsey White or Asst. BATHROOM TISSUE . m 40 Oz. 2 Bolls Z I C TROPICAL BEEF RICE A RONI or 8 Oz. CHICKEN RICE A RONI Pkg. PARKAY MARGARINE 2-55 5c PKG. KRAFT CARAMELS IN EVERY PACKAGE PILLSBURY 2 Lb. Box PILLSBURY PANCAKE MIX 35 KLEENEX FACIAL TISSUE 'c 0 ?. 35" ORANGE JUICE IGA V2 • • Gal. 89' IGA FRESH FROZEN FOODS IGA GRAPE JUICE 3 -<£. 49c IGA BROCCOLI SPEARS 3 10 oz. Pkgs. CAULIFLOWER ... 3 IGA SLICED 59c STRAWBERRIES . . 5 iC" I. BROWN'N SERVE ROLLS 2 49 BAMBOO WICKER LAUNDRY BASKET <•• 66 KLEENEX WHITE or ASSORTED PAPER TOWELS ... 2 Rolls 39° BUSH KIDNEY BEANS—BUSH MEXICAN STYLE BEANS SHOWBOAT PORK and BEANS—BUSH RED BEANS SHOWBOAT SPAGHETTI 6 2 59 SHOWBOAT GREEN and WHITE LIMA BEANS 3 SL 39« ALL 3 Lb. 10 Oz. Size HY-POWER CHILI with BEANS HY POWER TAMALES IGA TABLE FRESH FOODS FRESH CALIFORNIA THOMPSON SEEDLESS GRAPES 2 29 NO SEEDS—-Easy To Eat, Large Sweet White Clusters VINE.BIPENED OAHFOBNIA No. 5 Size Each FRESH MICHIGAN ELBERTA MELONS . . 49c PEACHES . . % Bushel—$3.59 Luscious creamy honey-sweet flavor. Serve with a touch of fresh lemon or lime juice! FRESH MICHIGAN TOMATOES Tree-ripened—fine for home canning or eating fresh! FRESH CALIFORNIA Ideal for School Lunches! VALENCIA 2 39c ORANGES 2 $1.00 FRESH GOLDEN LOUISIANA CANDY YAMS SEGO LIQUID DIET Chocolate — Chocolate Malt — Vunilla — Orange Banana — Strawberry — Pineapple 2 10 Oz. Cans HANDY ANDY Regular or with Ammonia, 28 oz.. IGA GRAPE JELLY 18 Oz. QQ* Jar 03 C Kraft Philadelphia CREAM CHEESE 2 4 300 $ if 00 Cans JL MANHATTAN COFFEE All Grinds Lb. Can WHEATIES, 12 Oz. Pkg. CHEERIOS, 10'/2 Oz. Pkg IGA PINE APPLE JUICE., 2 fo , 59° 3 "cZ 98« Bethalto IGA Super Market 126 S, Prairie Bethalto 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. Dully Except Friday Open 'TU 8100 P.M, STAHL'S IGA Market Fosterburg Open 7 A.M. to 7 P.M. DaUy CAMPBELL'S IGA Market 514 N, Delmar Hartford Open 6180 A.M. to 5(80 PJtt. Dally CHARLIE'S IGA Market 301 Sinclair So. Roxana Store Hours) 7 A.M. to 6 P.M, Dally 6th ST. SUPER IGA Market 6 So, 6th St, Wood River Store Hour*: 8 to 0 Dally Except Thur«. and Iftri. Open to 7 P.M. We Roserve the Right To Limit .Jt.-^-ftuttrv^lfr-. -iVP mr* .»;•*•-.#'*-.•#*• . ^^-rf^^M^r^jjj*

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