Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 28, 1972 · Page 16
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, August 28, 1972
Page 16
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B4 Alton Evening Telegraph Monday, August 28, 1972 In and out of area hospitals St. Joseph^ ADMISSIONS Kurt Buster, 1933 Esther Terry Combs, Bethalto Susan Duckels, S200 Theresa Sister Laurenline Kanallakan, 845 Danforth Fern La Lumondier, East Alton Hursel Monser, Wood River Donnis Reidy, Florrisant, Mo. Doris Schdbal, Edwardsville Jayne Weiss, Brighton Altia West, Cottage Hills Robert Wilson, Wood River James Woodman, 925 Pearl James Carroll, 505 Goodfellow Clem Buckeler, Cottage Hills Byford St. Clair, Godfrey Gary Laird, Grafton Thomas Bagley, Edwardsville Eugene Coleman, Jerseyville Mrs. Betty Gamer, Highland William Holland, 1327 East 5th St. Mrs. Emily Kleinschnittger, Godfrey Sandra Rodney, Brighton Mrs. Alice Schulz, 729 Linden Mrs. Katherine Skibiski, 2424 Kohler Shirley Vieregge, 1219 Pearl DISMISSALS Christopher Alton, 113 B. Manor Ct. Peggy Blair, 612 E. 4th St. Nancy Burks, Brighton James Cadle, 3229 Theresa Paulett Covington, 216 Dooley Gerald D. Lozier, Granite City Margaret Dickerson, Edwardsville Thomas Goodman, South Roxana George Hodson, Roxana Bertha James, 909 Piasa Aden Lamkin, Worden Mary Mosby, 3161 Lawn Sheilia Myers, Bethalto Susan Quinn, Jerseyville Geneva Robinson, Edwardsville Elizabeth Rushton,' Wood River Timothy Siemer, 4714 Fantasy Orlene Wood, Godfrey Linda Lowe, 3864 Western Norman Kress, Godfrey Arlean Brown, 911 Oakwood Mrs. Regina Conners, Bethalto Mrs. Charlene Croquart, East Alton Nick Dopuch, Godfrey James Glover, 1302 4th St. Barbara Jaggie, Granite City Percy Jones, 1003 Belle Charles Krejci, Wood River Mrs. Marion Manley, 124 East 14th Dennis Manning, Grafton Mrs. Cheri Palfreeman, 630 Olmstead Mrs. Frances Schofield, Jerseyville Roger Seitzinger, Wood River Michelle Tuetken, East Alton Lena Wock, Jerseyville Christy Wuench, 1412 East 4th Mrs. Jane Wyman, West Alton. Alton Memorial ADMISSIONS Mrs. Nancy Wilson, Brighton Donald Sears. Jerseyvtlle Edward McCormick, 626 Washington Mrs. Mary Yates, East Alton Mrs. Dorothy Yates, Wood River Leroy Foreman, Godfrey Mrs. Roberta Dumey, 925 Washington Mrs. Vera Linkeman, Edwardsville Mrs. Beatrice Lankford, Cottage Hills George Wreath, 3412 Brown Mrs. Nellie Ingram, Cottage Hills Susan Weaver, Godfrey Winfred Dale, Bethalto Mrs. Maylene Kesterson, 1121 Wallace Mrs. Naomi Middleton, Godfrey Mrs. Betty Balcom, Bethalto Joshua Stephens, Bethalto Myrtle Maneke, 711 Easton Mrs. Violet Howard, East Alton Jess Woodman Sr., 2723 Brown Mrs. Ruth Farmer, 700 Northdale Bettv Generally, Rte. 1 William Can-, 3622 Horn Ma"guerite Greellng, 222 W. 13th Robert Stradtmann, Godfrey Charles Meyers, 704 Reuter Mrs. Beroice Baumann, Godfrey Joseph Longo, East Alton Victor McCord, Lafayette, Ind. Raymond Maltimore, Jerseyville DISMISSALS Elijah Phillips, Rte. 1 Dwight Davis, Godfrey Victor McCord, Lafayette, Ind. Cleo Sly, 707 Market Goldia Glenn, Florissant, Mo. Robert Tuetken, 2229 Central Brenda Siler, Wood River Thomas Nail, Jerseyville Marion Patty, Golden Eagle Jeffrey Hovey, Wood River Mrs. Donna Hanbaum, So. Roxana M e r 1 y n Schreiber, 1604 Langdon Mrs. Evelyn Mansholt, Cottage Hills Henry Hurst, Bethalto Paul Chase, Godfrey Mrs. Edna Taylor, Godfrey D e a n a Steehlinger, 577 Highland Mrs. Brenda Rucker, Godfrey Ottis Turner, Cottage Hills James Gray, 3501 McArthur Otto Schlieper, Hartford Mrs. Edith Carlisle, Wood River Rebecca Gray, East Alton Margaret Furlow, Hartford Sherry Farmer, Rte. 1 John Buettner, 212 Hy Vista Allen Hanner, 1225 Clawson Susan Sancamper, Brighton The DRURY * WEAD CO. 308 W. Broadway — Phont 465-5442 DISTRIBUTOR OF WINCHESTER—WESTERN * GUNS * AMMUNITION Re-Loading Components • FLOOR SAMPLES • DISCONTINUED MODELS GUNS & AMMUNITION AT SPECIAL LOW PRICE OUR KX3TH ANNIVERSARY Y! ALTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DIAL 465-4275 Open Mon. thru Sat. 8:80 am to 5:80 pm IMMiDIATE REPLACEMENT IATTERY CUARANTEI Montgomery Word gwi(«»l*«l tdU bart.rv f« t>* 4r«* ftoM 4«Uc4 k tenr (oil* >e fcoW • cAorg . >• 'or 90 dan troM dt*M. (•plot* th« bett«ry ti*«. J. Att plac* m« balmy, prc««ud fiHOwnt—koivd M —ol Hv« r«eulor llmg pr«.« ttMin in •M«c1, ftgll«>t«l Ui*d in co«*> •<* fwa'0»'«id on O bet.i toi hoII ol th« IM $6.23 OFF $32,95 EXCH, HD BATTERY Our 50-month battery. Up to 66 plates give you up to 117 minutes reserve capacity to operate car from battery if generator fails. Sizes for most 12V American cars. 26 Galen Smith, So. Roxana Donald Hayes, 2438 Mills Ramon Williamson, St. Louis Mrs. Juletta Nettleson, So. Roxana Jean Collins, Godfrey Mrs. Peggy Brown, 209 Miami Barbara Ayres, Jerseyville Mrs. Terrl Flnke, Edwardsville Patricia Draper, 2630 Hlllcrest St. Anthony's ADMISSIONS Gertrude Mathews, 711 Brown Lena Houston, East Alton Robert Cnimmond, Godfrey DISMISSALS Maylene Kesterson, 1121 Wallace Earl Littleton. 1224 E. 4th Chandler Vaughn, 3208 Belle Manor Mrs. Georgia Wendle, 410 Bluff Frank Teney, 300 E. llth John Tonsor, 925 College Mrs. Elizabeth Sabo, 1605 Joesting Frank Mclvin, East Alton Wood River Township ADMISSIONS Mrs. Sarah Co'.eman, Alton Mrs. Josephine Ventlmiglia, 311 Third Mrs. Kathy Ball, Cottage Hills Ronda Butler, Cottage Hills Ronald Goodman, 241 S. Main Frank Doerr, Bethalto Mrs. Rebecca Emery, Cottage Hills Mrs. Nora Wikoff, East Alton Mrs. Elizabeth Myers, 650 Second DISMISSALS Mrs. Jeannetta Skelton, Bethalto Mrs. Vesta Ellis, Hartford Mrs. Ava Luce, 571 Leslie Mrs. Wilma Williams, Edwardsville Mrs. Lois Loftis, Cottage Hills Clarence Oldendorph, Bethalto Mrs. Alma Duvall, Bethalto Tammy Boerckel, East Alton Carroll Butler, Godfrey Matt Walker Jr., East Alton Leland Robinson, 318 Picker Mrs. Brenda Hull, Cottage Hills Boyd Memorial (Carrollton) ADMISSIONS Mrs. Daisy Scott, Carrollton Jerald Ross, Carrollton Mrs. Ehlen Shaw, Kane Mrs. Ruth Arnold, Greenfield Mrs. Mary F o r s t i n g, Carrollton Mrs. Helen Langley, Greenfield DISMISSALS Kenneth Grain, Kane Mrs. Letn Shaw, Carrollton Frank McQuerrey, Carrollton Mrs. Marie Krietz, HlUview Mrs. Mamie Davidson, Carrollton Lisa Schnelton, Greenfield Angela Maberry, Carrollton Brian Phelps, Brighton Mrs. Lille Crumb, Rockbridge Jersey Community ADMISSIONS Clarence Burge, Wood River Charles Hill, East Alton William Sevier. Hamburg Wayne Fundel, Jerseyville Charles Bennett, Godfrey Vincent Arnold, Grafton Rodney Beauford, Medora Bonnie Massey, Golden Eagle Kaethe Sears, Jerseyville Dallas Cummings, Jerseyville Frank Parsell, Jerseyville Eugene Walker, Nebo Lizzie Coates, Jerseyville Billie Mundy, Alton William Bettorf, Brighton Belinda Gress, Hardin Carl Dublo, Jerseyville DISMISSALS Catherine Moore, Jerseyville Ray Roark, Kane Irene Talkamp, Golden Eagle Raymond Sinclair, Jerseyville Wilma Daniels, Grafton Barbara Lakin, Carrollton Deanna Johnson, Jerseyville Bonnie Massey, Golden Eagle Linda Eden, Jerseyville Marien Blackwell, Fieldon Fred Burch, Kane Jo Anne Slaten, Jerseyville Eugene Coleman, Jerseyville Carlinville Area ADMISSIONS Marsha Shehorn, BunkerhiU William Lewis, Carlinville Predicting traffic toll CHICAGO (AP) — An estimate of from 580 to 680 traffic fatalities across the nation during the upcoming Labor Day weekend was given Sunday by the National Safety Council. The council also estimated that between 23,000 and 27,000 persons may be injured during the three-day holiday. The nationwide count of traffic fatalities begins at 6 p.m. local time, Friday, Sept. 1, and ends at midnight, Monday, Sept. 4—a period of 78 hours. Ma -y Williams, Shipman DISMISSALS Vio a Middlekauff, Carlinville RaJ h Mitchell, Gillespie a Hendricks, Gillespie abeth Anderson, Carlln- Ani Ell vlll I Sttiiinton Community ADMISSIONS .lathes McCaherty, Atwater Ev Pearce, Staunton DISMISSALS Ho y Dinwiddie, Wilsonviile Alria Geninetti, New Douglas Fltra Messmore, Worden Am Polio, Gillespie Rojert Tallck, New Douglas Ha?el Smola, Sawyerville He en Johnson, Hartford St. Joseph's (Highland) ADMISSIONS Robert Klaus, Edwardsville Mrs. Nellie Walter, Edwardsville Richard Klaustermelcr, Edwardsville Mis. Norma Rathert, Edwardsville Mis. Louise Renken, Ed- WE rdsville Michael Urban Sr., Edward iville DISMISSALS George Gibson, Edwardsville Ernest Weiss, Edwardsville Ltster Bode, Edwardsville Maxwell Bratten, Ed- wurdsville In Chicago area Black builders prosper Iff A ntlTanSlf • Vt_ll..J A~ r» tt.._*..U.. f(T «.«VMMMUA.« tttnMM Mn%*1«* jfAMfft tlrfllf Qt»1 It /»Afit ttt Angelo Cardinal Dell* Acqua, died Sunday while at Lourdes, France. The vicar general for Rome and a trusted aide to three popes was 68 years old. (AP Wirephoto) M; •s. Lucille Hovey, Ed- wurdsville DJmald Chatham, East Alton A Di'viiion of Ihf S. S. Kruyt Company for Poland CHICAGO (AP) - An agreement has been reached between International Harvester Co. and Bumar, Foreign Trade Enterprise of Poland, for the manufacture and sale of International heavy construction equipment. By PAUL A. DRISCOLL CHICAGO (AP) - TWO years ago, when bids were being taken for the construction of Kennedy - King College on Chicago's South. Side, most contractors stayed away. They knew a large number of blacks would be involved and they feared trouble. Today, with construction nearly complete and the project by all accounts an unmitigated success, black subcontractors are a major part of the city's building boom. The reason, nearly everyone agrees, is Kennedy- King. "The doors are open," says Noah Robinson, a leader in the fighe for black participation in construction. "We don't have to do any more fighting now." Two years ago, black subcontractors couldn't have gotten near the $59 million federal building going up in the Loop. Now they're receiving between $9 million and $10 million from the project. Robinson, executive director of the Breadbasket Commercial Association, is a 29- year-old organic chemist and the nonflamboyant half- brother of the flamboyant Jesse Jackson, head of Operation PUSH— People United to Save Humanity. Robinson's group, an affiliate of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, Is Involved solely in finding work for black contractors and scavengers. Now convinced he's seen the end of the days when black contractors had to be content with performing home repairs and the construction of small, commercial structures, Robinson speaks in terms unheard of from black activists. "It's been a long haul," he said, "but it's coasting time now." It may be coasting time for black contractors now, but when Kennedy-King was just an idea, the concept of bringing blacks into the job was a frightful thing to many whites. The. city's general contractors knew blacks were going to have to be hired in large numbers, and it scared most of them off the job. There was only one bidder for the $31 million prize, and that was a consortium of three of the biggest general contractors in town. None was willing to go it alone, so the project was taken on by S.N, Nielsen Co., Paschen Contractors, Inc., and Gust K. Newberg Con- strucion Co. remember those early meetings with the general contractor and the architects and Breadbasket," said Oscar Shabat, chancellor of the City Colleges of Chicago. "You could feel the doubts they had| that black contractors had the experience." Frank "Buddy" Paschen Jr., vice president of his family's construction firm and the man in charge of the Kennedy-King job, doesn't! deny it. Paschen had worked tot, years with blacks and said he had confidence in their individual capability ad craftsmen. "But most of themi just weren't qualified to gel! involved in a big job, mainly! because of the financial commitment they needed," he) said. But in the spring of 1970j when bids for Kennedy-Kink were solicited, the time had come. There was no longeii 1 any denying black demands. The summer before, several hundred black men, all wearing berets, marched onto one of Paschen's South Side construction sites. * "They marched into th£ building," Buddy Paschen said, "and told all the workers to put down their tools, leave them there and go home. They shut the job down tight and It cost t» $100,000. And we had six other projects going on the South Side. They were all shut down. The whole South Side was shut down." The blacks proved they had the muscle and Shabat said the City Colleges were fully behind them in their demands for constniction work. "We were very much philosophically inclined to promote this," Shabat said. "But that's easy. We also gave a shove and I'm very proud of tflia. We said, 'Here's where we stand and by God it's going to be done, and no tokenism.'" Robinson had been working for two years with black builders, and had the best Uned up for Kennedy-King. Paschen, Newburg and Nielsen agreed to stake those that didn't have the financial resources to immediately meet the huge weekly payrolls or to get the credit needed for materials. All but one of the black subcontractors was teamed with a white subcontractor so the newcomers could learn from the greater experience. The job went smoothly and is being finished six months ahead of schedule—a big factor in determining tht profitability of a project. OPIN DAILY 9130-10; SUNDAY 11-7 NORTHERN® PAPER TOWELS Our Reg. 36' Roll 2 Days Only 3 Rolls For 2-ply paper towels are extra-absorbent, quilted for ^xtra strength. Large single roll, 100 sq. ft. 145 'towels 11x9.25". White or pretty colors. Save. HI-RISE NYLON PANTY HOSE Our Reg. 1.26 78- 2 Days Only Nylon stretch panty hose, y/ith nude heel, features hi-rise reinforcement. Ideal for shorter fashion styles. Suntone, mist-tone, brown mist.S/M/MT/T. 1.97 TODDLERS' PERT DRESSES Our Reg. 4.66 2 Days Only 3.47 Styles galore in fanciful plaids, solids, two-tones, jacquards ... all in easy-care, machine-washabU double and single knit acrylics. Sizes 1-4. Special! 8Kx11K' ROOM-SIZE ALL-PURPOSE RUG Our Reg. 14.88 2 Days Only II Charge It Large attractive rug with polypropylene pile face, cushioning waffle latex backing. The ideal rug for any room in your home. Tweed design, gold, avocado, blue/green, candystripe, pumpkin. NEVA-PRESS- TIER CURTAINS Our Reg. 2.97 2 Days Only 64x36" Pair Dress up your windows! Gaily colored cotton print tiers with distinctive contrasting solid-color polyester trim. Shop and save. Reg. 2.97. Canopy, 66x20"... 1.97 'MONET" ENTERTAINMENT CENTER FOR HOME Reg. 38.88 Charge It Learn to play in minutes! Electric chord organ, with self-leveling legs, features 3 octaves, 12 chords, 37 padded melody keys. Upholstered bench. 3 .song books, music rack light, instructions. Charge it. WOOD RIVER Route 143 Near

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