Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 20, 1963 · Page 7
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September 20, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, September 20, 1963
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Page 7
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Expanded Trading With Communist Nations Likely PAGE SEVEN By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Writer WASHINGTON (AP)-The United Slates appeared today to be on the threshold of new and more liberal agricultural trade relations with the Soviet bloc. Whether it will cross the Hospital Notes Wood River Township MEDICAL John W. Speaks, Rte. 1, Moro Charles Dickerson, 505 S. Ninth. Mrs. Martha George, 34 Milton Drive, Alton. SURGICAL Mrs. Olivia Cahi, Hartford. Mrs. Thelma Kohler, 421 Kennedy Drive, East Alton. John W. Boren, 135 Ohio, East Alton. DISMISSALS Quentin Luster, 2009 Ridge. Carl Ursprung, Rte. 2, Edwardsville. Mrs. Opal Efflnger, East Alton. Harold Kutter Jr., Cottage Hills. Blufford Hull, East Alton. Fred Elevens, Cottage Hills. St. Anthony's MEDICAL Leroy French, 306 Fox, Wood River. Mrs. Opal Durham, 911 Main. Dale Favre, Bethalto. August Franke, Godfrey. Mrs. Beverly Leigh, 66 Northmoor Place, East Alton. St. Joseph's MEDICAL Daniel Ewing, 1016 Highland. Ralph Merton, 3528 Aberdeen. John J. Campbell, 848 Lewis, Wood River. Mrs. Estella Bacus, 2890 Hillcrest Mrs. Dolores VanHoy, 1902 Archer Thomas Doty, Hartford. Mrs. Cora Larkin, Greenfield. threshold may depend more on the Soviet leaders than American. A iriendly gesture in the form of a Communist offer to buy surplus U.S. wheat could bring expanded trade with the Soviet Union and its satellites. Soviet purchases this week of $500-million worth of Canadian wheat and $90-million worth of Australian wheat has whet the appetite of American producers, traders and some government officials for a piece of the big Iron Curtain market. Demands Lawmakers from farm states have joined to demand that the United States try to cash in. Actually, barriers to sales of U.S. tarm products to the Soviet bloc have been more imaginary than real. No laws or regulations ban such sales. In recent years Communist countries have bought a sitmll quantity of some specialty American items, but none of the major crops such as grains, cotton, tobacco, and the like. A major factor Inhibiting U.S.- Soviet trade is that this country supports some farm prices above world market levels. To make these products competitive in international trade, the government has offered subsidies on exports. But the subsidies have been denied shipment to the Soviet Union. Thus Moscow could and did buy more cheaply else- wherp. YESTERYEAR WEDDING FASHIONS Traditional wedding dresses and bridal bouquets of days gone by, brought back memories for the senior of light brown silk pongee; Mrs. James Wells, 1911 model of lace trimmed cotton brocade worn in Italy; Mrs. Lynn citizens of the Wood River First Church Pulford, white satin, bias cut gown of of Christ, Christian, when they were hon- """ * " ~ - — * - ored at a party in the church social rooms. Modeling the gowns are: Mrs. Claude Hlgnight wearing an 1887 dress 1948 white satin and lace formal gown with chapel train. Miss Carle Carpenter, 621 Leslie, Wood River. Mrs. Cora Shewmake, 524 Anderson. Wayman Stewart, 2201 Sycamore. Paul Rogers Jr., 1224 Fourth. Rev. E. J. Douglas, Wood River. SURGICAL Ralph Fisher, 610 Anderson. Mrs. Mary Spears, 2616 Watalee. WUbur Banfield, Grafton. Mrs. Elizabeth Stanton, Bethalto. DISMISSALS Mrs. Annie Asaro, -1510 Fourth. Mrs. Willie Campbell, East Alton. Giles Clowers, 952 Union. Mrs. Dorothy Dipiazzo, 2408 Broadway. Mrs. Dorris Guarino, East Alton Bruce Hagen, 405 Condit. Mrs. Bonnie Keller, East Alton Mrs. Esther McGhee, 1905 Main Maurice Means, 1027 W. Ninth Harry Mills, Godfrey. Mrs. Edna Schneider, 1818 Crest Mrs. Esther Sido, Edwardsville Linda Stahlschmidt, West Alton Mrs. Leila Verdon, Wood River Cleveland Whitfield, 1312 Hamp ton. Jersey Coimminily 'SURGICAL ' Frederick Cooper, Granite City ; DISMISSALS Francis Kuebrich, Jerseyville. Alton Memorial MEDICAL John Erlckson, East Alton. Annette Torrez, 717 E. Fifth. Mrs. Kathleen Hiatt, 2129 Norside, Mrs, Betty Borko, 3202 Fernwood Mrs. Mary Gefferts, Wood River Miss Eunice Krieg, 2610 SaJu. SURGICAL , Mrs. Elsilene Freeman, E. Alton. Cynthia Knipping, South Roxana Mrs. Lilly Honey, 2523 Union School. Mrd. Elizabeth ChambHss, 1854 Evergreen. ' • Joan Calhoon, East Alton. Jeffrey Johason, East Alton. Mrs. Mary Harper, 1608 Belle, Kevin Lyerla,"4642 Humbert. Mrs. Mary Barnes, East Alton. Mrs; Sarah Henesey, 1821 Evergreen. ; DISMISSALS Herbert Love, East Alton. Lisa! Funkhouser, Worden. Randy Lingle, Edwardsville. Catherine Bailey, Godfrey. Mrs. Sylvia Brayshaw, Jerseyville. : Mrs. Dprothy Morgan, 2615 Krum Mrs. Linda Hurst, 3627 Thomas. Clarence Miller, Bethalto, Mrs. Gloria Thompson, Wood River. Miss Pauline Crick, 3422 Gillham Pamela Ann Bailey, Godfrey. Juanlta Hunt, Brighton. Mrs. Mary LaMarsh, 809 Maurice Mrs. Mary Leach, 406 W. Fourth. Cajmon Corbin, Cottage Hills, Mrs. Mary Corbin, Cottage Hills. Stephen Benz, Pleasant Hill. Paul Bowers, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Ruth, Armstead, 1513 Fletcher, Mr*, Euth Simmons, East Alton, Mrs. Marjorla Evans, Jerseyville Willard Oram, Bethalto, George Mcdain, 605 Market. Gregory Newell, Cotage Hills. But a Soviet offer now to buy American wheat doubtless would bring a change in the government's subsidy policy. Certainly present agitation appears to favor such action and high administration officials have hinted that they favor It. There are a number of factors which would make expanded trade advantageous to this country. World Exchange Sates of U.S. farm products to the Soviet Union for dollars would Valve Maker Expands AMSTERDAM — A Dutch valve maker has been granted a license to make a U.S. brand. Cyprus Wants Boat - Cyprus is dickering with world shipbuilders' lor a new pilot boat. Be alert today, alive tomorrow. help improve a troublesome foreign exchange situation. In addition, such sales could reduce grain surpluses which now are weighing heavily on farmers' markets and income, as well as on the Treasury. There is a danger, though, of expecting too much from improved U.S.-Soviet trade relations. Trade between the two has never been large. The Soviets are buying? wheat abroad now largely because of an emergency situation— f. short crop this year. No one knows—not even the Soviets— just how much grn : n they and their satellites and other de- peiident areas will need before the 19P4 crop gathered. One thing sure, It would be a mistake for American farmers to plant more wheat this fall in anticipation of sales behind the iron curtain, U.S. officials say. Existing surpluses are considered to be more than enough to meet any Soviet oiders, should they develop. is produced and Two From Jersey to Attend Convention JERSEYVILLE — County Clerk Linda Crotchett and Deputy Clerk Lila Blackborby will attend the annual Illinois County Clerk's Con vention in Springfield next week al St. Nicholas Hotel. Mrs. Crotchett and Mrs. Blackorby will be present for sessions on tlie first two days. Return From Florida JERSEYVILLE —Mrs. B. H. Bowen of Jerseyville and her daughter, Mrs. Clarence Keehner of Alton, have returned following a three weeks visit with the former's granddaughter, Mrs. DeForest Bailey and family in Tampa, Fla. They attended the wedding of Mrs. Bowen's grandson, Frederick Nelson Bowen and Miss June Elaine Kilar of Montvale, N.J. which took place Aug. 21 in St. John's Episcopal Church in Tampa. Mr. Bowen, who is a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Bowen of Hannibal, Mo., has been making his home with his brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Bailey in Florida. Before returning to Jerseyville Mrs. B. H. Bowen spent a week at the Keehner home in Alton. Mrs. Bowen, who will be 97 Oct. 30, made the trip to Florida by plane. Parents Club JERSEYVILLE — The Parents Club of the Church of the Holy Ghost met in the parish hall Wed nesday evening. The date for the annual chicken dinner by the club was set for Nov. 3. The Rev. P. P. Heinen, who recently returned from a 6,000 mile motor trip through the west with relatives, gave a talk on the! trip. He made a special study of the school system in California and reported on the schools in that state. Thirty-eight members were in attendance and hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Jack Steckel and Mrs. Paul Phelan. Marriage License Issued JERSEYVILLE — A marriage license was issued in the office of County Clerk Linda Crotchett Tuesday to Justin A. S^chleper of Jerseyville and Miss Jane Crawford of San Antonio, Tex. Home Unit To Meet JERSEYVILLE — The next meeting of the Jerseyville B unit of the Homemakers Extension Council will be held Oct. 1 at the home of Mrs. Gregory Gibbons. Fractures Shoulder JERSEYVILLE - Keith Hart- neken, 8, son of Mrs. Edna Hanneken of Hardin, fractured his left shoulder Wednesday evening when he fell against a clothes prop at his home. He was brought to the Jersey Community Hospital where he was treated and then released. Announce Birth of Girl JERSEYVILLE — Announcement has been received locally of the birth of a daughter to Rev. and Mrs. Homer T. Rickabaugh of Seoul, Korea, who are mission aries from, the Presbyterian Church engaged in work in Korea; The baby was born Sept. 1 and has been named Beth Marie. She weighed 7 pounds. Grandparents of the 'little girl are Mrs. Lena Eldred Unit Hears County Home Adviser ELDRED - Mrs. Eloise Tholen, Greene County home adviser, gave the major lesson, "Encouraging Youths to Remain in School" at a meeting of the local home extension unit this week at the home of Mrs. William Brannan. Mrs. Nina Hall gave the minor lesson "Peace Corps". The next meeting will be a joining meeting with the Mt. Gilead Unit at the Mt. Gilead Church. Attend Parley ELDRED — Mrs. Betty Best, Mrs. Carmelita Dirksmeyer, Mrs. Mary Reynolds, Mrs. Cressie Ivers, Mrs. Ethel Holford and Mrs. Blanche Griffith attended the Greene-Jersey dinner-meeting of the Past Presidents Parley Monday evening at the Legion Home In Jerseyville. Members of the Eldred unit will serve as officers the coming year. Mrs. Holford was installed as president, Mrs. Ivers as chaplain, and Mrs. Best, secretary- treasurer. Abbott of Jerseyville and Rev. and Mrs. Clyde Rickabaugh of Harrisburg, Pa. Before her marriage Mrs. Rickabaugh was Miss Natalie Abbott. This is the first child of the couple. Tax Cut Suspense Unequaled By SAM DAWSOtf AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-For dramatic suspense the tax cut proposal has had few equals. Most citizens seem to have adopted the attitude of wait and see, building few hopes on the conflicting moves in Congress. Many are honestly confused as to the extent of the benefits or of the dangers if the federal budget is thrown further off balance. Others think that whatever the 'ederal government might allow them would be promptly taken away by state and local governments. Optimlstkc American businessmen and many stock market regulars have )een more optimistic. Some have aken the cynical view that when he 1964 election campaigns real- y heat up, some form of tax cuts ill look Irresistable to Congress. Immediate tax cuts were first iroposed by a vociferous group at the time of the stock market ireak in May 1962 because they aw a recession breathing down ur necks. The idea was shelved or a time because business and Consumers alike largely ignored ie stock market as a barometer f hard times coming. Plans for a tax cut linked with ax reforms were set forth offl- ially last January.> Their chances lave waxed and waned almost as egularly as the moon, depending n whether business was hesitat- ng or spurting ahead, ?.nd on how ongressmen interpreted the enthusiasm or worries of the folks )ack home. Most of the reform proposals vere sidetracked. The tax bill now before the House and headed oward an uncertain time sched- ile in the Senate is based largely «i. an effort to make the economy grow faster and thus provide the additional jobs needed to solve today's unemployment and to meet an oncoming rush of youngsters into the labor force. Tax Proposal This was the pitch that President Kennedy made Wednesday night for his tax proposal. The idea is that a cut in the rates of taxes on individual in Roxana to Use MFT Funds To Pay Off Street Bonds ROXANA — The village board Wednesday night approved $6,435.60 of motor fuel tax money to pay off some of the street improvement, bonds. Also passed was a resolution abating $6,435.60 of the 1963 bond and interest tax levy. The treasurer was instructed to reinvest $50,000 of the proceeds of the short term U.S. treasury notes which mature this month in new treasury notes. The treasurer reported $56,217.92 In the general fund; $5,396.60 ut the recreation fund; $6,105.25 in the social security fund; $4,403.4 In the sales tax fund; $14,778.59 in the street and sewage bond and nterest fund; $14,571.27 in the sewage disposal fund and $1,602.99 n the civilian defense fund. Following the meeting board members and other officials were entertained at a watermelon, coffee and doughnut feast by Chief of Police Roscoe Duncan and other members of the police force. To Take Pilgrimage ROXANA — Members of Ex- )lorer Post 44 will leave at 9 a.m. Saturday from the Central school .o take part in the St. Louis pilgrimage. Their adviser is leorge Arnold of Roxana. New Faces Club Meets ROXANA — The New Faces lub met Tuesday evening at the 3 ark House with Mrs. Larry Duckworth conducting the business meeting. Games were played and prizes von by Mrs. Ronald Gray, Mrs. William Watkins, Mrs. Charlotte Jones and Mrs. William King. Re- reshments were served by Mrs. James Emert and Mrs. Larry Duckworth. The next meeting will be Oct. 15 at the home of Mrs. Charles 'rice on Central Avenue. Roxana Youth Enlisted in Coast Guard ROXANA - Donnie Lee Antoine, brother of Mrs. Maurice Norton of Rohm Place, has enlisted in the Coast Guard and left ,ambert Field Tuesday for New Jersey where he will be in train- ng for the next 13 weeks. He will 3e joined by his wife, Beverly, following his basic training. A family dinner wan given Sunday by his mother, Mrs. Dorothy Antoine at her home in East Al- .on. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Donnie Lee Antoine, Mrs. Dave Fisher and children of Christopher, Sam Vinson, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Byrd of East Alton and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Norton and children of Roxana. Pack 44 Meets Monday ROXANA — Cub Scouts of Pack 44 will meet at 7:30 p.m. Monday at the Central School. Boys be- ween 8 and 11 interested in join- ng the Pack, may attend. Boys should be from the Central-Brushy Irove area. Paper Drive Postponed ROXANA — Boy Scouts of Troop 25 have postponed their ivastepaper drive Saturday. comes will give millions of Amer- cans more money to spend on goods or services, or to make down payments on things they now want but can't quite afford. And the better-off would have more money to invest. Such investment, along with the extra cash that corporations could seep if the corporate income tax rates were lowered, would finance more business ventures or expansion. The additional consumer spending, plus the increased investment, would lead to more production, and hence more jobs. CHECK OUR SALE PRICES! FALL SPECIALS ON NEW AND USED POWER MOWERS! RIDING MOWERS! TILLERS! SIMPLICITY And GOODALL THE WORKSHOP GODFREY ROAD PHONE 466-0456 GOING BALD? TAKEYOURCHOICE scheduled for Bucklers Honor Pair At Farewell Party EAST ALTON — Mrs. William Buckler Sr. entertained in her home at 720 Ridgeway Dr., Thursday evening, honoring Mrs. Hugh iVhiteman, Edwardsville, at a arewell party. Mrs. Whiteman, who is well known in the Wood River-East SIU* Blacktedge Asked to Reprint Student Article EDWARDSVILLE — Waltef L. Blackledge, StU Professor, and his wife have received a request, for persmission to reprint an art-. icle, "Role-playing Students For Job Interview 1 "VJft, a book of readings entitled ''Pr)n- ciples and Practice of Teachfttg in Secondary School" which will be released in 1964. The article, co-authored by the Blaekledges as a cover feature for "Business Education World", Will be included in the new book, tb be edited by Associate Professor Florence Lee of Rutgers University's graduate school of education and is expected to be translated into many languages. The article deals with the problem of helping students obtain skills in education necessary for placement and has been used by a number of local business organizations and high schools, as will as by several high schools in the country. Presently under contract for a :extbook in the field of business law, the SIU professor and his wife have contributed as a team and individually to such magazines as Reader's Digest, Family Weekly, Commerce, Opportunity Salesman, Business Education World, Balance Sheet and Business Teacher. Blackedge received his Doctor of Jurisprudence and Doctor of Philosophy degree from the University of Iowa and joined the business division of SIU's Edwardsville campus in 1959. His wife, who received her master of education degree from the Uni- vrsity of Texas, is a formr member of the Edwardsville SIU faculty. Alton area as a Grand Lecturer of the Order of Eastern Star of Illinois, will leave Oct. 1 to make her home in Seal Beach, Calif. SUNDAY ONLY ki? AT FASHION LANE $3.98 FLANNEL LINED INFANTS—] TO 4 CORDUROY JACKETS 6J* S BOYS AND GIRLS Mr. Newhouse, (left) gave about 20 minutes of his time for the Hair- low free hair and scalp consultation and re- grew his hair. Mrs.: Haller, (right), shows her results by the Harlow home treatment system. HAIR and SCALP CONSULTANTS Coast to Coast Home Treatment System WILL BE IN ALTON, MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL, SATURDAY ONLY li you are totally bald, there the beginning of your treat* s nothing Harlow can do for ments through its completion you. Harlow or no other treat- on a pro-rated basis. ment known Is of benefit to ex- _ „ cesslve hair loss due to male f For 9 years many thousands mttern baldness. Neither of trom coast to | coast have re- he persons shown above suf- ceived complete satisfaction ered from male pattern bald- £om the new Harlow Home ness. Therefore Harlow con- Treatment method. You, too, tlnues its policy of refusing all can have healthy hair and opeless cases. Baldness is slow scalp. 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THIS SUNDAY -12:30 TILL AT P.M. •W* SUPER DISCOUNT STORE Daily 9 A.M. to 0 P.M. — Sunday I3t80 to 5 P.M. 1

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