Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 11, 1950 · Page 9
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 11, 1950
Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11,19 JO ALTON EVENING TlLfiOHAPH FAOlWItl Norbert Haven at Refinery 30 Years Nortoert 3. Haven of 1208 West Ninth has established 30 years continuous service at the Standard refinery. A gold emblem on face of which Iwere six stars- leach one repre- Isenting five years lof employment— I was awarded him [recently by Man- lager Fred Orde- I man. The delay [In making the {presentation was fbecause Haven f was incapacitated Haven. during the past few months by Illness. The recipient of the award began hi* Standard career at the age of 29. At a youth, he was a grocery delivery boy. Previous to service In World War I, he was an Insurance salesman, but upon,his return to civilian life, he went to work In the mechanical division pipe department at Standard. For 16 years he has been associated with the heavy oils division where he is presently one of the personnel of the distillation unit of operations. A. Kasarlan Retires Avedick Kazarian, on Jan. 8, became 65 years of age and began his status at a Standard annuitant. Kazarian IB an example of an Individual who amid hardships In his early life In-, a European country found peace and opportunity' in the new world. He was placed on the refinery payroll July 15,1918, and has been continuously employed for more than three decades. During the greater part of this period he was a coke still Kacarinn. cleaner, but on Nov. 22, 1943, he transferred to the mechanical bricklaying department where he has worked as a mason helper until his recent retirement. In July of 1948, the annuitant was presented with a gold service emblem by Fred Ordeman. Mr. and Mrs. Kazarian will continue their residence at 169 Madison, Wood River. There are three children, Leo J. Saroian, a first- year student in chemical engineering at the University of Illinois; Miss Mary Saroian of Wood River, and Mrs. George Laktzian of Detroit, Mich. Mrs. Laktzian was an employe in the Standard's personnel division until her marriage Nov. 20, 1949. 8KT you eve* CRISP •TENDER DELICIOUS POP CORN Heirloom Crochet 790 XtVtVbfe V V LuJUL*. Add glamour to your wardrobe with this embroidered blouse. Let it glitter in beads or metallic thread or use embroidery cotton. For day or evening! Pattern 938; embroidery transfer; pattern sizes 12, 14, 16, 18. State size. Laura Wheeler's Improved pattern makes needlework so simple with its charts, photos and concise directions. Send 20 cents in coin* for thin pattern to Alton Telegraph, 66, Needlecruft.Dept., P. O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. ¥. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS. Here's good news! Send 15 ot'i.ts more for .your fascinating Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Bock —today! 104 illustrations of your favorite needle-hobbies—the choicest designs and the most concise patterns available. Beginner easy designs, and ideas worthy of an expert's attention. A Free needlework pattern printed In the book. Brighton Church Plans Program Of Evangelism BRIGHTON, Jan. 11 — (Special)—The year 1950 Is to be an evangelistic year for Evangelical and Reformed churches and plans were formed at the local congregational meeting Monday evening to carry out an evangelistic program here. The business meeting was presided over by Rolland Yost, president of the congregation. At an election, Harry J. Jones was elected deacon; Albert Oertel, trustee; and F, G. Scheffel, eider. A committee of three with Mrs. Rolland Yost, chairman, Mrs. Har- In and On tot Service With Men of Area Brett? r Transferred SCOTT AFB, III.—Aviation Cadet Frank E. Bregger, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Bregger, Route 7, East Alton, 111, recently was transferred to Vance Air Force Base, Enid, Okla., where he will receive five months' training In the B-25 "Mitchell" bomber before being commissioned as a second lieutenant and pilot In the air force. This announcement was made today by Major W. Harper, commanding general, Air Training Command. Cadet Bregt-r has seven-month basic phase of pilot training at Perrlne Air Force Base, Sherman, Tex., where he flew the T-6 "Texan" for approxlmatcdy 130 hours of diversified flying including instrument flying, cross-country, night flying and acrobatics. The basic phase also Includes 150 hours of academic training in technical aviation and military subjects. Graduated from the Wood River High School in 1946, Bregger entered the Missouri School of Mines, where he majored in mechanical engineering. Because of his interest in 'aviation he applied for Cadet training. Having passed the necessary requirements, he entered In the class of June 1949. Young and Gay Shipman SHIPMAN—Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Haworth and children were guests Sunday of Mrs. Haworth's parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Shultz. Mr. and Mrs. William Duncan spent Sunday with Duncan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Duncan. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Schoeneman and Mr. and Mri C. L. Schoeneman and son were at Carllnville, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Stone were guests Sunday of Mrs.' Stone's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Carins, of Jerseyville. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reno and family, Alton, were guests Sunday afternoon of L. C. Crist and family. Mr. and Mrs. Melvln Stone and Mrs. Chris Stone and daughters were guests Saturday evening of Mr. and Mrs. George Simpson at Jerseyville. ' . Mr. and Mrs. Erschel Matthews and daughters visited Sunday with Mrs. Matthews' brother, C. R. Albert, and family. Earl Blotna was in Decatur over the weekend and Mrs. Blotna and daughters returned home with him after a week's visit with Mrs. A ry J. Jones, and Mrs. Belmont Scheffel was appointed to organize a Young Married Couple's class in the Sunday school. The Rev. A. L, Schieler will teach the class. most b4outih4 wUh oN *Mt FEATURtt NE W ••• »*yli»f toymend loewy. MEW 4-40 Tl»» »»••» *•» »wo for lisp wotfl. occwrocy for nMo*«*m u» »o * •Umrfo*. oaosfcor for op to 40 ottnwtos. Nf W »w*Je» knob* ora o*nt*r to —•o oood to stoop, bond or roach. ly, ejvietfy on bo** bo** designed nicol cooking. Ihoy'w flottor o»d wider—to more h»ot- fa* *wrfo«p <KMM in contact with vtwuilt, tli> * so/ Orto a'ane* and you'll know that none !s America's most beautiful •Jcctric range. You'll bo delighted with all its wonderful now foaturei, its now, smarter linos. All turiacmt iniide and out oro of Lifetime Porcolain—and Hwro's mo famous Cook-Mattor Ovon Clock Control, triple duty Thermistr and many ashor Frigidoiro features you should »ee. HLTDR REFRIGERBTIDn SM IAST IIOADWAY DIAL 3 7722 PATTERN 4523 SIZES 12- 20 Most versatile dress you can find! Use it as your prettiest "house-and-go-to-market" dress, or, depending on your fabric, it can be a handsome spectator sport! Pattern 4523 conies in slzei 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16 takes 3% yards' 39-inch fabric. This pattern, easy to use, simple to sew, is tested for fit. Has complete illustrated instructions. Send 25 cent. In coin, for this pattern to ANNE ADAMS, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 248 West 17th St., New York 11, N. V. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Our new Anne Adams Pattern Book for Spring is ready! Send 15 cents now and let Anne Adams show you how to sew to be well-dressed! Magic one-yard patterns, smart new fashions for everybody. Plus a free pattern printed right in the book — a stunning one-yard blouse! Blotna's sister, Mrs. Wayne Hill. Miss Carrie Waggoner and Mrs. Vera Jones, Alton, visited Sunday with Miss Waggoner's sister, Mrs. H. R. French. Mrg. T. P. Connors, former Shipman resident, returned Sunday to her home at Brighton .from Macoupin hospital, Carlinville, where she had been a surgical patient. Gerald Thomae, who has been a surgical patient at St. Joseph's Hospital, Alton, returned Sunday to the home of hit parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Thomae. Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Shank* and daughter were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Turney O'Brien at Alton, Sunday. ' Mr. and Mrs. Allen Chalton, Jerseyville, and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Crotchett and daughter of Kane spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Krause. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gillespie, Bethalto, were guests Sunday of Mrs. Gillespie's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Willard. Mr." and Mrs. William Stone and children and Ramona Darr spent Sunday with Stone's mother, Mrs. Chris Stone and children and afternoon guest* were Mr. and Mrs Floyd Darr. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Haworth, Alton, were guests Sunday . of Haworth'* parents, Mr. and Mr*. Ray Haworth. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bohlmeyer and dauhgter* spent Sunday with Mrs. Bohlmeyer'i mother, Mrs. Cora M. Rhodes. Carl Cordum returned Thursday to Morp after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brueggeman. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Sanders and dauhgter af Overland, Mo., were weekend guest* of Sander's sister, Mrs. George Kahl, and family. Mr. and Mr*. Nell Christopher, Alton, spent Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. E, C. Christopher and Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Candler. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Kahl, Alton, visited Saturday with Kahl's sister, Mrs. H. A. Brueggeman. Mrs, Henrietta Walter has returned to the home of her son, George Walter, at Alton, after a visit with her sister, Mrs. Cora M. Rhodes. Leo Travers and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Taylor took the Taylor's son, Eugene, to St. Louis Sunday to entrain for Rolla, Mo., where he is a student at Missouri School of Mines. Mr. and Mrs. Mile* Christopher and children spent Sunday with Christopher's parent*, Mr. end Mrs. I. L. Christopher at Medora. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Jenkin* and sons were at Pana for the week end and were guest* of Mr*. Jenkin*' parent*, Mr. and Mr*. ROM Jenkin*. Mr. and Mr*. Melvln Bun* and son, Woodburn, and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Schoeneman and eon were Friday evening gue*ts of the worn- en's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. File. READ TELEGRAPH WANT ADI OUVI TOUTS E VERS PAINIINC, AND UtCORAIING 2 Veteran Owens Employes Retire Two Owens-Illinois Glass Co., employes have retired. They are Fred Garrod. a chemist, In the general engineering laboratory, who had 35 years of service; and Mllet Sweeney, with more than 34 years' service In general system* which Is a part of the maintenance department. Both men recalled that there was no such official as an employment manager or a personnel department when they first Joined the company. They merely went Into the plant, saw the head of the department in which they wished to work, and were put on the job. It *as for the outstanding strides made by the company In respect to the welfare of Us employes that they voiced their strong support and thankfulness. For, they said, In those days there wasn't a group hospital plan, nor a modern medl- can service with a full-time doctor and nurse. Safety programs and a retirement plan weren't known. Garrod was hired by Mike Owen to take charge of the quality test- Ing laboratory of the Owens Bottle Co., In Toledo on January 15, 1914. He had been graduated from .Miami University in Oxford, O., with a degree in chemistry, and was the only member of the laboratory staff at the time Mr. Owen engaged him. He remained In Toldeo until 1916 when he was moved to Fairmount, W. Va., where he was put in charge of the laboratory there. Then, in 1918, he was transferred back to Toledo In the same capacity. At the time of the merger Krrd Garrod of Illinois OlaM Co., and the Owens Bottle Co., In 1927, Garrod was sent to the Charleston, W. Va., plant to head the laboratory there. He was moved to Alton in 1937, and has been a chemist In the general engineering laboratory Until his retirement. Garrod stated the only plans he entertains for the future center around a trip, he and his wife have looked forward to Florida. They reside at 1628 ClAWson, and have two chlldVen who are grown and away frorh home. Miles Sweeney wnnt to the company on Aug., 18, 1915, from his home In Jacksonville. He stated that he noticed the plant, walked Iti, and asked for a job, and had ivorked steadily until he made his decision to retire. Sweeney had remained in one department his entire length of service. He discussed the vast number of improvements that had taken place. He started work as a steam engineer In the No. 1 power house, in buck of the wood box department. He nld that. .it that time coal was used ex- c 1 u s 1 v e 1 y for fuel to supply power. When Miles Sweeney the e n 11 r "• cranky 'every month'? Arc you troubled by distress Of female funeUon«l. periodic disturb^ ances? Does this make you reel so tired, high-strung, nervous— at such times? Then BO try Lydla E. Pink- hum's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms I Plnkham's Compound I* mad* especially for women. It also bas what Doctors cull a stomachic tonic effect! Any dniRStore. *LYD« I. ~ " " •retail WM converted maJnt? from steam to electricity he was moved to the main power house In the supervisory capacity of day shift foreman, the position he still held at retirement. His future plans are Indefinite with the exception of an extended trip and visit in Florida. He and his wife, Flora, reside at 100 East Twelfth and have :.hree sons. The averng height of children In England and Wales has increased by from n quarter to half all inch since 1938 and their weight is up about two pounds. fwtt/ssnt tcta at once. Itnotontjr relieves such coughing but tls* loosens up phlegm and make* II ewier to raise, mrvut* is fo/e/ Mighty effective for oM •fid young I Pleasant ttttfftf / Be free from foot-powered sewing by letting us electrify your present SINGER* Treadle Machine I $2500 Here's what you get: • New SINGER* motor. • New SINGER tp*«d control • New SINGER spotlight. •Mf. U. t. tM. OU. Uf T». SUX Include! complete inttallati.n, pick* «p .iid dtlivtfy. Phone or visit lod^y your . . . SINGER SEWING CENTER SI3 STATE ST. ALTON, ILL. DIAL 3-63U J A C 0 B Y S DRAPERY DEPARTMENT JANUARY FEATURE DINNER SETS IESTA BEAUTIFUL FIESTA DISHES That's the trend of today. It's the spirit of gaiety and color that we offer you in Fiesta ... comes in lovely colors, all brilliant and cheerful. Come in and see these sets. Complete 45-piece set, service for 8. '18 80 Ivory, Blue, Yillow and Turquoist Pilots In Each Sit , . . . Priori KENNETH CURTAINS WITH PETAL-EDGE THE NEW DECORATIVE NOTE IN RUFFLED CURTAINS PEBMATIZED* curtains require no starching ... no stretching . . . anil retain their fine finish. Made of sheer marquiiette, with wide full ruffles . . . with all the detail of custom workmanship tor which KENNETH IN noted. IN LOVELY IVORY COLOK 8 u Customized Sizes for Wide . . • Regular ... or Short Windows WE'RE SURE YOU'LL LIKE THEM WHEN YOU SEE THEM. 54" Long 88" Wide To Pair $3.45 63" Long 88" Wide to Pair $3.75 72" Long 88" Wide To Pair $4.25 8V 1 Lon\ 102" Wide To Pair .» $4.?5 90" Long 102" Wide To Pair $5.25 90" Long 144" Wide To Pair .$7.75 90'Mong 192" Wide To Pair $'0.75 90" Long 284" Wide To Pair $16-95 JANUARY CLEARAKCE VALUES STILL AVAILABLE Unbelievable prices on many lovely gift and home essential items. You will have to see to believe. A TABLE OF GIFT ITEMS A TABLE OF LAMPS A TABLE OF BEDSPREADS, CURTAINS, BLANKETS 2 TABLES OF DRAPERY AND SLIP COVER MATERIAL A TABLE OF PICTURES YOUR FAVORITE NEEDLETUFT "FIELD FLOWERS" IN TWO SMART SHAPES- OVAL AND ROUND You'll want them both! The oval shape beside your bed, and the charming round rug before the dressing table, or in front of your favorite chair. It's a wonderful decorating idea, and Hie colors are just right. Clear flower (ones are worked in the center design on a loop- tuft ground with lighter clipped border. Washable, cfclor fast, pro-shrunk. Other needletuft rugs for every room in the house. "FIELD FLOWERS" Oval,27 Inch*x 4iInctw $ .... C. J JACOBY & CO.»«« UM Our FrM Customer Parking Lot at Roar Entranco

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