Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 12, 1950 · Page 8
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January 12, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, January 12, 1950
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Page 8
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* >AOt flOHT ALTON EVKN1NO TtttOftAMI THUMDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 Speakers Meet At Wood River Employment Discussed by Toastmasters WOOt> RIVER, Jan. 12 — Generally agreeing that Industry fehOttld not hamper Itself with family life, members of the Illlnl Toattmasters' Club were divided on the question, "Should Industry Discriminate Against Employing Married Women?" when they dis- . cussed the subject during the tnble topic session at the weekly dinner meeting of the group, Wednesday night, at Skaggs. Three members addressed the club with Keith Carter as firct speaker discussing, "Is the Human Brain Becoming Obsolete?" Carter told of the machines we have invented to serve as brains. Because we do not use our brains as our forefathers did, he claimed that the brains will gradually dc- teroriate through lack of use. ' "It's Expensive to hn Poor" wns discussed by John Norrls, who suggested that the "Out Our VVny" ^cartoon is quite correct in thnt •t"them that has gets." Other conclusions drawn by Norris were that poor people have a harder time of it and can't afford to be poor and rich people get more breaks and can better afford to be poor. Norman T. Robey, third speaker, reminded the group that they are not using the proper standard of 'value, when they judge people on the basis of race, color, and bank accounts instead of recognizing tht merit of the individual. Ro- 'KEY MAN' AWARDS were presented Wednesday night to three members of the Alton Junio Chamber of Commerce in recognition for outstanding work for the civic organization during the pas year. Left to right: Dr. F. M. Boa Is, who presented tht? award-;, and the three who received them — Robert Mclaughlin, Bill Bergfeld and Phil Coady—Photo by Canter Studio. MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES Aft w« get older, •trend and utrain, over- •xcrtion. cxceMlve imokiiiK or cxpiuure to f? »J>in«tlmni «low« down kidiiry func- i")' . * n * y '"* <1 """X 'oH" to «om. plain of timing bukuche. low of prp and •neriry hraduhe* mid dlnlnui. Grttin* Up ntgnU or frequent pniwnjrps m«y rcmilt from minor bUddcr IrHtntlonn due to cold, umpnent or dltUry indlncretlonn. Jf your itbcomfortu • (•<• ditr to then* e«u«e», don't wait, try rtoan'* 1'llls, « mild diuretic. U«od nucramfully by million* for over {0 yeara. While tlioxe aymplonm may often othenvinc occur, it's amuiing how many times Doan'n irive happy rollcf— help the 16 mlle« of kidney tuhwi and flltera fliuh out waite. Get Onan'a rill* today I bey's topic was "Let's Get Ac- t|iii\intcd." Dave Lewis was toast master and Gone Harmon led the table topic. Bob McFarlanc was in charge of the educational topic and Lewis, the joke of the week. Ed Groshong gave the invocation and Del Bangert staged the business meeting. Jerry Tralller of Trnltler's, men's clothing, and James Douglas, a chemist at Shell, were inducted into membership. Visitors at the meeting were Joo Igcl and Al A. Fischer, Belleville, governor and deputy governor, respectively, of Area 7 of District 8 of Toastmasters International. Critics were Lyle Sheldon, Herb Ball and Bob Streeper. Al Frazier wns grammarian and parliamentarian. The Illlnl club will debate the Spcechmistress Club on "Should Gambling Be Legalized?", on Feb. 1. Making It hard for Themselves SYDNEY, Australia— (JPi— Three spinsters, anxious to improve their lawn, helped themselves to some material dumped outside for road repairs and top dressed the lawn with It. The result should be interesting. The top dressing used was .hrce-ln-one sand-cement mixture. READ TELEGRAPH WANT ADS Fords' 40th Anniversary Marked at Carrollton CARROLLTON, Jnn. 12 — (Special )—Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Ford, Springfield, who celebrated their fortieth wedding anniversary Wednesday were guests at dinner here at the home of Ford's sister, Miss Nlta Ford. A. O. Ford, the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Ford of this city and Miss Ida Hahn, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hahn were married in Roodhouse by the Rev. William Gaither. Their attendants were Ford's sister, now Mrs. Charles Kinney of Grant's Pass, Ore., and Clevelie Otey, White Hall. The married life of the Fords has been spent in Patterson and Springfield, where Ford is now employed in the Illinois license department. Prior to coming to this city Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs. Ford were guests at the Breakfast Club on the Springfield radio station. Carrollton Note* CARROLLTON—Miss Nita Ford went to Bluffs Wednesday evening to attend a meeting of the teachers of Scott County. Mrs. Louisa Howard, 92, who Is seriously 111 was moved Wednesday from the home of her son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs Lloyd Berline in HillVlew to the home ot her son and daughter-in Uuf, Mr. and Mrs. Arch Howard o this city. Mrs. Berline accompanied her mother to the Howard honv to assist in her care. C. A. Whltc»ide, county superin tendent of schools, attended i meeting of the Forty and Eigh in White Hall, Tuesday evening. Dr. Ross Edwards is ill at hi home in this city. Herbert Herr returned honv Tuesday from the Macon Count; Hospital in Decatur where he hai undergone surgery. Mr. and Mrs. John Teter of thi city are parents of a daughter born Monday in Boyd Memoria Hospital. Teter is the music super visor of the Carrollton high and grade schools. Mrs. John Longmeyer is a pa tient in Our Saviour's Hospital Jacksonville. Why Burn Brush? DAVID, Calif.—<£">—Worthies brushland ought to be burned ove in this state for a number of rea sons, says Dr. George H. Hart o the College of Agriculture here California's growing population makes it necessary to use mor- land, he says, and livestock fee' increase after burning brush whether the land is seeded or not. MODERNIZE YOUR HOME - WTIIITT CAIINIT 12.95 fflTI • ITU tilllETS iHflf SPACM 14.95 •+§» HMOIY OR IN WallMII 19.95 UTILITY CAIINIT 16.95 COAIC IN AND Sf£ THESf SfHSATIOHAL VALUES NO VERY MONEY DOWN 300 EAST BROAD WAY-ALTON. ILL TERMS Community Chest Fund Drive Start* Monday at Wood River WOOD RIVER, Jan. 12 — All business establishments and residents of the city will be contacted for donations to the Community Chest in the local campaign which begins Monday and is to last one week. Fred Penning has been named chairman of local solicitations and members of the Wood River Social Planning Council board of directors, will assist as well as leading business men and residents of I lit community. About 125 business firms remain to , be solicited following preliminary canvassing of the area. Contributions to the Community Chest help sustain all nine agencies for which the chest was formed. The agencies are *the Wood River Social Planning Council, As- sociated Charities, Boy Scouts, Catholic Charities, Girl Scouts, Illinois Children's Home and Aid Society, Salvation Army, and the Y.W.CA. and Y.M.C.A. Any deficiency In funds collected by the campaign workers must be borne by' ail nine agencies, accord- Ing to Frank Flnley, executive secretary of the Chest. If the campaign is under Its goal, the local social planning council which operates Jiveland will have its bud-get cut. The local council receives from $5000 to $7000 annually^from the chest. If residents of the community wish to earmark their contributions to the Social Planning Council, they may do so by indicating the preference for the contribution to be applied to the planning council's budget. Numerous Candidates Enter Macoupin Primary Races CARLINVILLE, Jan. 12. (Special)—Petitions are being circulated by numerous county residents for >various county and district offices in the April 11 primary. For the office of county clerk, petitions are being circulated for Irvin Reader, Carlinville, former circuit clerk, and John B. Drier, Eagerville, both Democrat^ Denby R. Boring, Carlinville, present county clerk, will seek re-election on the Republican ticket. There are also two candidates on the Democratic ticket for county superintendent of schools. Karl H. Kerstein, Scottville, who held the office several years ago, announced his candidacy the past week. Petitions are presently being circulated for Harold Stultz, Principal of the Carlinville grade schools. It is understood I. K. Juergensmeyer, Republican, will seek re-election to that office, but he has not made any official announcement. For sheriff there are a number of potential candidates in the field. On the Democratic ticket, Sam Me- Cormick, chief of police of Carlinville, and Tony Safko, chief of police of Staunton are being mentioned as possible candidates. Henry (Hawk) Andreaus and Russell Brown, both of Gillespie, and Ed Senko, Bunker Hill, have announced as candidates for sheriff subject to the Democratic primary. On the Republican ticket, Chief Deputy Sheriff Virgil (Dutch) Imel, Carlinville, and George Ashley, Gillespie, a former sheriff, have announced as candidates. Pluiiiview Youth teti Discharge from Army MEDORA, Jan. 12. — (Special.) —Le« Schaaf, brother of Mr*. Ed Gimlirf, Medora, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee ISchaaf, Plainview, arrived In this area Saturday, after receiving his discharge from the army. Schaaf, a three[year veteran, re- ,'celved his train: ing at Ft. Knox, Leo Schaal Ky., and in September, 1947, went overseas. He was stationed in the Hawaiian Islands, except when.on one of the Marshall Islands, when and where the atomic bombs were tested. By Christmas, South Africa will be in the grip of its worst-ever meat famine, attributed to recent droughts, Cape Town reports, and cattle and sheep breeders think it may last five years. Others mentioned are Larry Schaaf, Carlinville, and Walter Wenner, former chief of ponce 01 Staunton. , , Francis Bergan, Gillesple, has announced his candidacy for county judge on the Democratic ticket, while the present judge, W. P. Cuthbertson, now of Carlinville, is expected to seek re-election on the Republican ticket. C. Ward Harris, Brighton, has announced as a Republican candidate for nomination as county treasurer. , Dr. Frank Stewart, Glrard, former state representative, has announced his candidacy for his return to that office on the Democratic ticket. William Lyons of Gillespie, has also announced his candidacy for representative on the same ticket. Michael F. Seyfrit, Carlinville, Is a candidate for re-election as Democratic state central commlt- teeman in the 21st district. Foster Mothers To Meet Friday FOSTERBURG, 3m, 12. — The Mothers' dub of Foiterfturg School will meet Friday *t 1 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Leland Onverzagt. Cotter Fanner 111 FOSTERBURG. — George Melg. enheimer, ft farmer residing west of here, has been 111 the past week. His condition became worse last Saturday. While Melsenhelmer Is still unable to be up and take care of his work, he is Improving, Mrs. Meig- enheimer said today. Mlaalomry Society Meets FOSTERBURG. — The Ladies' Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Thomas Harris for an all-day meeting. A potluck dinner was termed. The afternoon was spent in preparing bandages to be sent to the Philippine Islands. Seventeen members were present. Invisible Alley Abolished MONTICELLO, 111.—(*)— The city council voted to abolish one of the town's alleys—the little alley that wasn't there. The alley WHS shown on the original city map but never materialized. Art You Conctmtd About Your Broflk-ovon Point? GEORGE S.MAY COMPANY IN0INIIRIN* IUI1DINO CHICAGO ». III. Eitabllihed 1925 \. Introducing: O CLAIRE TIFFANY and O IRMA HILL ALL REMAINING LADIES' SLACKS Values to *7.98 LADIES' NYLON HOSE 2 pair*99C NEW ARRIVALS IN BERKSHIRE HOSE »| OC • ..... *stW Now only, pair Charming Selection of Beautiful "LIFE" BRAS Also GIRDLES and Combination Garment* New Spring DRESSES SO95 $1A95 Lowly Chamhrays in Nevy Selection* to Start Your Now Yoar RIGHT! All Other Remaining DRESSES ON OUR RACKS Now. PRICE Sizes to 38, Reduced to LADIES' SKIRTS '1.79 to $ 2.98 up '1.98 * DRY GOObS VALUES! * NEW SELECTION OF CHENILLE BEDSPREADS 'CQft Special 9.3O SHEETS A Real Buy In Sheets i (3.98 value PRINT YARDAGE Quadriffa.and Topmost—Cotton AA.I* Reduced to yard •rtV OUTING FLANNEL 38 inches wide- Yard BIO REDUCTIONS IN TOWELS 2 .. '1.00 WASH CLOTHS 10 for'1.00 TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE BIG SAVINGS FOR THE HOME! ALL CHILDREN'S COAT SETS 25% OFF "MITZIE" CHILDREN'S DRUSES 20% Dainty Frocks in the Stylet You Love MEN I GET THAT SUIT OR TOPCOAT Now...while you can utill get plenty of wear from It and SAVE MONEY BESIDES 20% OFF MEN'S WHITE SHIRTS nr? 1.99 .nd'2,50 STURDY WORK SOCKS 2 P*. 1.00 MEN'S DRESS SOCKS 4 |Wi» 9| for only l. HURRY! HURRY! HURRY! ONLY A FEW LEFT!!! ALL COATS Greatly Reduced You can afford moro than ono at this price . . . Bif Price Stones in S All Remaining FUR COATS LADIES: If You Need a NEW SUIT Now It the timo $4 Q.SS to Buy I A 9 to Also A New and Complete Line of LADIES' SPRING SUITS At Big I're-Season Reductions. &)Q QC it Topp«r» to Mitch * GOLOFARB'S DEPT. STORE 4S-SO EAST FERGUSON

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