Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 25, 1963 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 25, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 25, 1963
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

PAGE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 19631 Two Injured In Jersey Auto Crashes JTKRSKYVIU.E.—Two automo-|investigated the accident, bile ncridents were rrp° rtf> d herel The second mishap took plare Sunday with two persons in.jurpdjat 5:30 p.m. Sunday on Rte. 109 requiring hospital treatment. Jin front of Diamond Inn. A Cars driven by Charles Walker Var. driven by Khvood .1. Werner j Of Missouri and'Miw Lois Iiavisiof Rte. !. K.hvardsvillo. and a, of Jersey-vine collided at 10 • oar driven by Clarence Krausliaarj a.m. Sunday at the intersection "f Jerseyvillc collided. Werner j of Stale and Pearl .streets. Miss: was unjnv: south on Rte. innj Davis' aunt, Etta Mathcw. of ^nd Kvnnshaar was headed east 1 Jerseyville, a passenger in thei"" Leonard street. Kraush:iar| Davis car. suffered a lacerated (suffered abrasions of the elbow. right car and the face from broken glass. She was treated at Jersey Community Hospital and admitted. Police Officer Charles Moses and hip. Son Bnrn JERSEYVILLE — A son w a s Ixirn to Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Drainer of Grafton at G:ii3 p.m. Built-in quality means you can be sure if it's Westinghouse If you are planning to own a new, small refrigerator, see this model Westinghouse before you decide! It will hold 50 Ibs. of Frozen Food — has special door storage for eggs, tall bottles and small size jars — Full width crisper keeps almpst y^ bushel of vegetables dewy-fresh — AND AT A NEW LOW PRICE $ 188 $10 DOWN DELIVERS HOME FURNISHIRS 500 E. Broadway Phone 465-4205 Sunday at Jersey Community Hospital. Ho has been named Randy Joseph and welched S pounds 1'i ounces. He is a prand- son of Mrs. Blanche Copr of Jrr- sryvillr and Mr. and Mrs. P. F.' Drainer of Fipldon. Mrs. Drainer i was Miss Gladys Copr. Other chil-i drni in the family are Terry 18., Jerry 17. Janet li>. Eddie 5. and I Stanley 3. I Pntirnt at Memorial JERSEYVILLE—Miss C e 1 i a Sinclair is a patient at Alton Memorial Hospital where she recently underwent surgery. She is an assistant cashier in the Jersey State Rank in Jerseyville. Announce Birth JERSEYVILLE—Mr. and Mrs. James Hanneken of East Alton are announcing the birth of a son, first child, at ~r.~n a.m. Monday at Jersey Community Hospital. Named Jeffrey Steven, he is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. James Swan and Mrs. Edna Hanneken of Hardin. Mrs. Hanneken is the former Mnrlene Swan. Coop Buys Building JERSEYVILLE — Harry A. Coop. Jr.. purchased the building at 203 South State Street here and in the near future will move his Jewelry and Gift shop to that location from its present site at 107 E. Pearl. The building was owned by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vanaus- doll. The Vanausdoll Plumbing & Heating business which has been in the building set up its business offices at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vanusdoll at 302 E. Pearl. Coop will remodel the South State Street building and move there when the work is completed. He plans to enlarge his repair shop and gift department. Coop occupied the East Pearl Street site for the past eight years. Wood River WOM Hear Report on State Conclave Reports of the state convention held Sept. 20-22 in Peoria, were presented at the Tuesday meeting of the Wood River Women of the Moose in the Moose Lodge Hall. Mrs. Harold Friemann, senior regent, announced the Academy of Friendship potluck supper and meeting will be held at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 6 in the hall. Plans were made for the annual observance of "Christmas in October" at the Oct. 8 meeting. Members will bring wrapped Christmas gifts for children or elderly people. The gifts will be sent to Mooseheart and Moose- haven for distribution at Christmas. Mrs. Mary Partridge and Mrs. Clayton Bond and the Moose- haven and Mooseheart committees, are in charge of arrangements for the formal meeting. It was voted to assist the lodge in sponsoring a potluck supper Oct. 9 when James Crouch will be honored in recognition of his appointment as District 10 vice president; and Duke Dudley, in recognition of his outstanding service as lodge publicity chairman the past three years. Where Test Ban Pact Will Lead Uncertain Ky JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP>—Thr Unit- rcl States, now that the Senate has approved the limited nuclear test-ban treaty with the Soviet Union, is like a man who just made a down-payment on a new business although he hasn't figured out what kind. The treaty is an improvement in the relationship between the two countries and could lead to better things—President Kennedy spoke of it as a first step—but nobody is sure, or could be, what comes next, if anything. The Soviet Union's Foreign Min ister Andrei A. Gromyko, at the United Nations last week proposed, among other things, another disarmament conference. But disarmament conferences are not new with either side. Refusal Since the Russians won't agree to an inspection system to prevent cheating on disarmament, and the United States won't agree to disarmament without inspection, it was no wonder Gromyko's idea caused no gasps. When Kennedy followed Gromyko at the United Nations with the suggestion that the United States and the Soviet Union get together to send a joint expedition to the moon, this wasn't new, either. It explains why the Russians didn't get excited. It wasn't the first time Kennedy had mentioned it to them. A White House spokesman said the President had proposed the joint moon trip to Premier Khrushchev at Vienna in 1961. Khrushchev didn't buy it. And, oddly enough, only two months ago Kennedy told a news conference it was impractical. Gromyko, while he was at it, offered another idea which was also not new with the Russians: a nonaggression agreement with NATO Allies and the Warsaw i Pact allies in Eastern Europe. The West had never grabbed at that one. That's no wonder, either. Effects It could have the effect, if the Allies bought it, of Allied agreement to the permanent division of| Germany and Europe: a line down the middle with East Germany in the Communist camp, West Germany on the Western side. The Western Allies are committed to agreeing.to no such thing. The Russians had already created their symbol of this division with the wall they built to split West and East Berlin. But it has remained, and probably was so intended, more than just a symbol of a divided city. Since the Allies are unwilling to risk war by tearing the wall down, it is a symbol to their own bafflement in dealing with the Soviets. There has been talk, also not new, about the two sides agreeing to setting up observation posts in each other's territory to be alert against military buildups or sur- prise attacks. This idea alone, if the two sides ever seriously considered it, would probably require almost fantastically dragged-out negotiations. Even if they did agree, the final arrangements probably wouldn't mean much. Not Old Way In a nuclear age it's hard to think of either side starting a war, which would almost certainly become a nuclear war, the way war started in 1914, with foot soldiers, or, in 1939, with tanks and ordinary bombers. Along any of the avenues mentioned above, down which the two sides might be able to walk hand- in-hand, there could be some give and take but at this time there is no reason to think so. A more likely road to better relations may bf in the field of trade. Last week the Russians were reported anxious to buy American wheat, although they had just bought over $600 million worth of wheat from Canada. A number of American businessmen have called on the gov- ernment to take another look at its restrictions on trade with the Communist nations. There's a ban on selling them materials which might help them economically. It has taken the two sides years since the war to get this far: an agreement not to test nuclear weapons anywhere except underground. It is reasonable to assume it will be quite a while before they reach the next meaningful step. Tachometer, Radio Stolen From Auto Robert W. Stevens, 135 N. Penn Ave., Roxana, reported to Easl Alton police the theft of a tachometer and transistor radio from his automobile between 7:15 p.m and midnight Tuesday. According to the police report the burglar broke into the lefl wing window of Stevens' auto on the parking lot of Olin-Mathieson where Stevens works. The two items are valued at $55, according to Stevens. Kane Pastor Leaves for New Church KANE — The Rev. and Mrs U.S. Randall were honored Sunday with a farewell dinner at the Baptist dining room at 5:30 p.m. About 60 people attended the potluck dinner after which the Randalls were presented gifts. The Rev. Randall delivered a farewell sermon and afterward he and Mrs. Randall spent the night in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cooper. They left Monday for Peoria where he accepted a call to serve as pastor of Peoria Heights Baptist Church. Return Home KANE — Mr. and Mrs. A. A Abbott returned Monday from Decatur where they spent several days with their son-in-law anc daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Flamm. Out of Hospital KANE — Perry Hardwick has returned from Boyd Memorial Hospital in Carrollton where he was a medical patient. Bob Lynn Says Trip Was'Thrill of Life* Sixteen - year - old Bob Lynn told the Alton KIwanis Club Tuesday night that his trip to the In- :ernational Scout Jamboree in Athens this past summer was the 'greatest thrill of my life." The theme of the Jamboree was "Scouting, Higher and Wider."j Lynn said he absorbed a lot olj understanding through associaJ tion with boys of other countries] Lynn's grandfather, Dr. A.I Ralph Lynn, was a guest of Ki-[ wanis. BERLIN-*-The death toll of at-j tempted escapees over Berlin's Wall Is now rearing 70. OSLO—Norwegian department store workers are trying to form a neW union. Greater ECONOMY Is Yours With a G.E. IMPERIAL GAS FURNACE! COMPARE!! Ordinary Method Don't let your hent and fnel dollar* go up the chimney! Hundred* of pin points trap Hie heat from the flame, and (twirling air draws heat from pin points for an even How of warm air. More warm air flows through your home, _ Pin Point less up the chimney. Hearing ALTON BOTTLED GAS "We Sell Comfort" GODFREY ROAD PHONE 466-3461 Money Wise Youngsters Save and Earn Germania Most youngsters need a little encouragement to save their money, so you parents can do them the favor of pointing out the benefits of a Germania Savings and Loan savings account. Tell them about the generous 4.6% annual rate—the special children's teller window and the popular "G-Man Club" with its many activities that youngsters really go for. And if you don't know about these things, be sure to visit Germania Savings and Loan yourself to find out. And while you're there, start your most profitable savings account. ANNUAL. RAT« PAID OR COMPOUNDED EVERY 90 DAYS Save by the 20th - Earn from the 1st AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 543 East Broadway • Alton, Illinois »j| (J2004 Phone: 618-465-5543 Open S to 4:30 Monday thru Thursday Friday 9 to 6 DOWNTOWN Alton Use Our Private Parking Lot — Enter From Piasa Street Across From Home Savings & Loan Barlef 1 Quality Men's Store WILSHIRE VILLAGE East Alton THURSDAY -- FRI DAY-- SATURDAY 1946-19© CELEBRATION Now ALTON-Wood River Area Largest Quality Stores For Men and Young Men MICHAELS-STERN SUIT REGISTER FOR FREE DOOR PRIZES FLORSHEIM SHOES i — Separate Prizes At Each Store — 10% SAVINGS - 10 MONTHS TO PAY IF YOU BUY A COMPLETE WARDROBE (NO EXCEPTIONS) WARDROBE EXAMPLE 1—SUIT (55.00 to 100.00) 1—SPORTCOAT (35.00 to 65.00) 2—PR. SLACKS (12.95 to 25.00) 1—PR. SHOES (12.95 to 34.95) I—HAT (Optional) YOU MAKE YOUR OWN SELECTION FROM OUR LARGE COMPLETE STOCK. ADD UP YOUR PURCHASES, DEDUCT 10%. THAT'S YOUR COST. PLUS SALES TAX. YOU MAY TAKE UP TO 10 MONTHS TO PAY. A SMALL SERVICE CHARGE W)LL BE ADDED AFTER 30 DAYS ON UNPAID BALANCE. A WARDROBE PLAN TAILORED FOR THE MAN WHO CARES--- REMEMBER 90% OF WHAT PEOPLE SEE OF YOU ARE YOUR CLOTHES— WHEN YOU LOOK YOUR BEST YOU DO YOUR BEST — Select Your Wardrobe From Any of the Following Fine Manufacturers: HART SCHAFFNER & MARX—BOTANY 500 — MICHAELS-STERN — | fr F CRICKETEER — FLORSHEIM SHOES — WINTHROP SHOES — STETSON AND MALLORY HATS—ARROW DRESS SHIRTS — ARROW and McGREGOR SPORT SHIRTS—MUNSINGWEAR OR "JOCKEY" UNDERWEAR — ESQUIRE SOCKS — ENGLISH LEATHER TOILETRIES. DRESS RIGHT-You Can't Afford Not To— Quality Stores for Men MORE WELL DRESSED MEN IN THE ALTON-WOOD RIVER AREA WEAR THE BARLEFF'S LABEL

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page