Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 7, 1961 · Page 7
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, April 7, 1961
Page 7
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FRIDAY, APRIL 7,1961 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH 'Career Night 9 Program Set Monday at Jersey JERSEYVTLLK —The second annual "Career Night" program win be held at the Jersey Community High School Monday be- tinning at 8 p.m. Speakers representing 91 careers will address the students during the evening. Seven Jerseyville business and professional people are among those appearing on the program. Mrs. William Brockman, former home adviser in Jersey County, has accepted the invitation to apeak on "Homemaklng" and "Marriage." William Adams, laboratory technologist at the Jersey Community Hospital, will discuss "Medical and Laboratory Technology." John Short and Ivan Helderscheid, registered pharmacists of Jerseyvllle, will coming telephone operators. Out-of-town speakers and the fields they will represent arei accountancy, Reuben Savala ofi C. J. Srhlosser ft Co. In Alton; agriculture, Warren K. Wessles, assistant dean of the College of Agriculture, Unlveristy of Illinois; airline stewardess, Frank Nuderscher, district sales manager of Braniff Airways, St. Louis; art, .lames J. Schmide. assistant professor of art at Prlnclpia College, Elsah; beauty culture. Mrs. VanHunl, Kitzmiller Beauty College. Alton; building trades, Jack Qockel, architect, Staunton; drafting, M. E.,' Kempfer. drafting group leader; • engineering office Department of Shell Oil Co.: education, Bruno tell of this field of endeavor. IBIerman, teacher recruitment, Salesmanship will be the subjeci! o f f i <• e of public instruction. of a talk by Matt Dwyer, local I Springfield: gnrageman, and television re-j Engineering, Dr. El wood F. pair will be discussed by Bor-'Giver, associate professor of ag- nflrd Schroedcr. Mrs. Wilburjricultural engineering, U. of I; Sackman, chief operator in the!modeling. John Moore, Patricia Jerseyville office of the General|Stevens School, St. Louis; nurs-i Telephone Company of Illinois, | ing. Miss Bettie Jo Barnum, field i WilJ talk to girls interested in be -I representative, St. Luke's Hos- Jersey WOM To Sponsor Talent Show wtl! arrlv* here Saturday to spend 10 weekend at the home of h« Inter, Mrs. R. G. Chappell. She will also visit with her sister, Ml«s lorence Shortal, and with her irother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Shortal. But Jimmy DOES try to better himself, Dad. But luckily I'm the best he can do so far!" AT HURWITZ JEWELERS You Always Get Extra Fine Quality DIAMONDS Siivlnm Priced And on h.isy Terms, Too. Compare •t 9150.00 men by total weight In ttitt cbok* ••(•cHon of Bridal Seti, W»ddlng Ringi, Man'* Ring and Pendant... In gorgeous 14K gold mountingi. Bigger diamond* for IBM! GET PULL MEASURE ON YOUR LIFETIME TREASURE/ Every diamond ring carries our exclusive bonded and notarized written guarantee on quality and full trade-In allowance for roar lifetime. Home of Bonded and Notarized Guaranteed Diamonds rine Jewelry »!••• 1900 Save at 212 W, Third St, — Downtown Alton OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS TILL 9 P.M. pitnl. St. Louis; opportunities with Oiin-Malhicson, Chemical Corporation, M. H. Jarony, employment supervisor; opportunities with Owpn-Illinois Glass Co., K. B. Mazonko. industrial relations: opportunities with Shell Oil Company. F. W. Alnprs, maintenance and operating department; and W. W. Reynolds, assistant chief chemist, research lahoratory: and secretary. Miss Patricia Funk of Alton. M. B. I'lerson Dies JKRREYVILLE — M. B. Pierson, brother-in-law of Mrs. Frank K. Stnlle and Mrs. Frank J. Powers of Jerseyville, was stricken with a heart attack Tuesday night at his winter home in St. Petersburg, Fla., and died within a few hours. Services and burial will take place in St. Petersburg. The deceased was the husband of the former Miss Ruth Sunder- Innd of .Terseyville. He was a retired electrical engineer. Mr. and Mrs. Pierson resided in Jerseyville for some time but of late years have spent their winters in Florida and their summers In) Cloverdale, Mich. In addition to his wife, Mr. Pierson is survived by a twin brother and two sisters. Wins Trophy JERSEYVILLE - Miss Jane Henly, granddaughter of Mrs. JTom Martin of Jerseyville recent- j ly won a trophy as the best girl ' foul-shooter in a basketball touma- ! ment sponsored by the Recrea- ;tion Department and Veterans of i Foreign Wars organization in Rah- Svay. N.J.' Janp is the daughter of Mr. and i Mrs. Wayne Henly of Carteret, ;N..T., and Mrs. Henley was for- merly Miss Marguerite Howell of jBrseyville. Flans Army JERSEYVILLE — William T. Shaw is spending a furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Esto Shaw In Fidelity. Pvt. Shaw recently completed a period of service in the armed forces and has reenlisted for a six year period. He is making the army a career. He Is a medical corpsman. Other gu«at« over die at the Chappell home will include Mrs. J. W. Parwins Sr., and MM Grace ghortitl of St. Louli. Mlm Hazel Snortal in en route to Washington, D.C. to attend a health conference and will upend a few days In fit. LttlU Bftoft fMn| OR ot that conoHNnt. QfaiRMieM iWwiii Trocn •eniMi .TERSEYVILLB-Bnrce Barttott, tan of Mr. and Mn. Ralph Bart' left of Jerseyvlfle hat been gw ated front the Bailey Technical m to tralUbwy JERSEYVILLE — The Women Of The MOOS* «fp eompleflfW f>w llmlnary plans for An amateur lalcnt show to hp staged on Maj 21. Those who will participate in the hnmft tslrnt affair must re tor not later than April 30, ant present plan rail* for performer of the local Moose Lodge or th Woman's Auxiliary of the lodge o members of their families. In fhe event that sufficient talen Is not available from the men tinned sources, then ihe genera public may be Invited to panic pate. Parlies eligible as result of the! affiliation who may wish to par tlpipate in the variety show mav call either Mrs. Lillian MrTann or Mrs. Ray Klunk. Rehearsals will hrcrin after the final enrollment date of April 30, and the show Will be under the direction of Mrs. Ray Brickey. Parents of Daughter JERSEYV1LLE - Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Goodman of Fipldon are announcing the birth of a daughter Wednesday at the Jersey Community Hospital. The baby has been named Tamara Marie and she weighed 5 pounds 11 ounces. She is a granddaughter of Mrs. Mary Baker of Jerseyvllle and Mrs. Anna Coffer of Ironton, Mo. Other children In the family are Karen Sue 14. Mary Gail 13 and Brendn Fay 8. To Visit Sister Here JERSEYVILLE — Miss Hazel Shortal of San Francisco, Calif., OPEN SUNDAYTS77T "Blue Grass" Subdivision Rosewood Heights Aroa NORTH CINTIR IT. "North Centar Street" I* the cutoff read from Roie* wood Halghtt to Cottage Hill*. Theia homai ore In the row of 6 new, brlek homei south of batement church on Center Street. TWO - 2 BEDROOM HOMES ONE - 3 BEDROOM HOME You MUST s«e these brlek home* SUNDAY ... Full baiements, 90$ heat, hardwood floors, tiled kitchens and baths, electric oven and stove, finished baiements. For Information or Appointmenf Call Carl Manner CL 9-1983 ALJETS & HOTTER NEW SUBDIVISION Wmt IMt of lerfwlro BETHftLTO LOTS tw 7 Hornet Now Bull! and For Sail! • Wafer and Gas • Curb and Gutter • City Sewers 6-INCH ROOK PAVEMENT VPJ FOR INFORMATION . . . CALL • CL 9-6411 • CL 9-6402 • OU 4.9793 . . • or set our representative on the grounds MR, ALJETS WILL BE ON GROUNDS SUNDAY One of these Chevy Corvairs wants (in a friendly way, of course) of feeee GervaiTC wntt nato yon a wonderM traveling eoropwrion. (Any erf r*i tan budget-prtoad modefc would, for that matter.) The Lakewood Station Wagon earn* ita keep with a aoJid 68 cubic feet of cargo space, 10 of it under that lockabke haoSTknd tn* Monaa Ota* Co«p*> wttb to bucket-type (root aeato, tett yoa in on eoow •JtM^eoinfortable driving. fart IBU both handle and braJw and perform bMatifaRy. (Proof of ttw pwkttnf ti ffcl *«f tt» tJ Oorvalr mnnnanoUed the recent Canadian Winter RaUy, winning o«a» atant and taking tne dnt fiv« placet in itt dMi in thia rugged 1,385-mUe «MC) Look 'KD over at your deaier'a. Aad it* you aw't djwid* vniefa on* M tree to tak* boiU. ft* to OUn Cefw*% ClWelet *n m* 1* wv Com* at prar fart <w*ar««* CVvoM A\tlhom«d Cheviot Dealer in Alloo REILIEY BROS., lie. til I. »«*wy. ft«»: HO MW in Wood River ALBREOHT OHEVIOLET, Inc. Ill MwwaJavlUt food. RUM: Ct 4-04U Here's where the 10,200 physician-members of the Illinois State Medical Society stand on the question of: AID MEDICAL AGED FOR THE HERE'S WHAT WE FAVOR: The doctors of America believe that our aged citizens who need medical Care should get it, whether or not they can afford to pay for it We ravor a program of medical aid for the aged sensibly designed to help tbote who need help — that allows millions who can afford k to for their own medical care, Such a program was enacted by Congress last year. Ws the Kerr-Milb law, which has the enthusiastic support of America's doctors. Specifically, the law provides for Federal grants-in-aid to the individual states, enabling them to provide health care for those among the elderly who need help. The benefits of this locally administered program also include the 2l/2-million Americans eligible for Old Age Assistance . . . and protect all other senior citizens who cannot meet the costs of a serious Of long-lasting illness, The Kerr-Mills law represents a common-serwe approach to solving « problem that concerns as all As doctors, we support it — because Our first consideration is tfae health and life of oar patients. As Americans, we endorse it — because helping those who need help is the obligation of all decent people, HERE ARE JUST A FEW REASONS WHY WE BELtEVB THIS NEW LAW DESERVES YOUR SUPPORT: It preserves the quality e/ medical care — maintaining die patient'* freedom of choice MX) the doctor'* freedom to treat tu» pabcnta in M individual way. Its benefit* at« unlimited, with facxfical (id authorized for toy pe» aoo ewer O who oeedi help. kb oov being pot into operation to 46 states, with the full support of the medical profession. A-ad cer- tainly each state b far more than the Federal Government of its OWD particular problems. It tupplemento the individual** right to participate in voluntary health insurance programs. k avoids waste of tax dollars, b*> cause it's geared to need . . . doc* oot make Federal dependents out Of all the elderly able to meet thctf own health-cue expense*. HERE'S WHAT WE REJECT: As Americans —not simply as physicians — we are deeply about the dangers of Socialized Medicine, Aod we *re OOt Ctying when we apply that term to the currently proposed legislation would establish a COMPULSORY health-care program for covered by Social Security (regardless of Deed). The Socialist Party fesdf calls this Socialized Medicine. And we believe they bare a ttord expert knowledge of socialist definitions than do those who describe the Sodftl Security approach as "just a method ot financing aid for the aged." This COMPULSORY health-care program adds up to nothing root* than Socialized Medicine — controlled by a bureau <rf the Fedetat Government . . . paid for by increased Social Security taxes, burdening both present am) future generations. Confined at fust to the aged. H would inevitably be expanded to cover ail Americans. Moreover, when the Federal Government eaters the privacy of dto examination room —controlling both standards of practice and choice of practitioner —the cost includes loss ot freedom. Your doctor's freedom to treat you in an individual way. Your freedom to choose yoor own doctor. When tfae physjaan It tortolfard. his patent h socialized a* <M& HERE ARE MORE REASONS WHY WE BELIEVE SOClAUZBD MEDICINE FOR THE AGED SHOULD BE REJECTED: It would lower the quality of health care, with remote and impersonal bureaucratic control replacing the confidence and closeness of the doctor-patknt relationship. h would lead to the dedine, if oat the end, of voluntary health insurance programs. The Socialized Medicine for the Aged legislation now before Coo» gie«$ would lead to » further cut ia take>hoAM pay became of ewtft greater increase* in the Social Set»» rity tax —already rising and sched* okd to teach 9% of payrofi Just eight yea* It would create e va* and eompkxity of new bureaucratic forces, Jupervising ncdkal can fiom Washington, D.C ... far-removed from the essential ufiderstaodiaa, of local and wdividual oeeda> HERE'S WHAT YOU CAN DO ABOUT IT: There are currently two propositions to consider. (1) S.B. 197 is the local bill in the Illinois Legislature right now. It will implement and put to work in Illinois the Kerr- Mills Law—the positive medical aid for the aged program passed by the Congress last year. We urge your support of S.B. 1^7 which will come up for hearing by the Public- Welfare Committee, April llth. We urge you to wire or write Mrs. Lottie Holrnan O'Neill, chairman, Public Welfare Committee, Senate Post Office, Capitol Building, Springfield, Illinois, and to your state senator. (2) Before the Congress in Washington now is another proposal—The Anderson-King hill wliii-h would establish a compulsory health care program for everyone covered by Social Security (regardless of need). This com* pulsory program adds up to Socialized MedJ* cine. We urge you to write Senatow Dirksen, Douglas or your Congressmaa Urge them to reject Socialized Medicine in My form. Your doctor will gladly answer any Quei- i Urns you may have or write for your free c-opy ot "Helping Those Who Need Help" ILLINOIS STATE MEDICAL SOCIETY 360 NORTH MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS •4 volwtaw ergutaRttoa of nUftoia Ffcjfaciani and Surgtona, k

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