Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 17, 1950 · Page 13
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January 17, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, January 17, 1950
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Page 13
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH II, ALTON, ILL., TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1950 Member 9i The AMdciMtd f ten, I* Rebekahs Install Alfood River MM. Delia Daniels 1950 Noble Grand WOOD RIVER, Jan. 17. — Mrs. Delia Daniels was installed noble grand for 1950 of the Thompson Rebekah Lodge 690 during formal Installation cermonies at the 1OOF hall, Monday evening. She tuc eeedi Mrs. Gertrude Aljets. The escorts, Mrs. Melba Taynor, Mrs. Ruby Haeke, Mrs. Alice Sid- dtns, Mrs. Vallle Kennedy, Mrs. Viola Harris, Mrs. June Mealy, Mrs. Alice Kendall and Mrs. Ver- git Richardson, presented the deputy Installing officer, Mrs. Mabel Rau, and her staff with Mrs. Dell Gibson as deputy marshal!. The deputy marshall and escorts presented the elective officers, who include Mrs. Daniels, noble grand, Mrs. Doris Yost, vice-grand, Mrs. Retha Wesley, recording secretary, Mrs. Vena Nichols, financial secretary, and Mrs. Rose Waggoner, treasurer. Trustees installed include Mrs. Dell Gibson, Mrs. Maude Williams, Mrs. Vallle Kennedy, Mrs. Melba Taynor and Mrs. Viola Harris. The appointive officers are Mrs. Melba Taynor, warden; Mrs. June Healy, conductor; Mrs. Ruby Hacke, chaplain; Mrs. Mabel Rau, right supporter to the noble grand, Mrs. Merle Acord, left supporter to the noble grand; Mrs. Lillian Armstrong, right supporter to the vice- grand; Mrs. Viola Harris, left supporter to the vice grand; Mrs. Lorene Cook, inside guardian; Mrs. Alice Kendall, outside guardian. The Bible bearer escorts were Charlotte Yost, Judy Taynor and Jackie Taynor. Other installing officers include Mrs. Maude ..Williams, installing chaplain; Mrs. Rose Henson, recording secretary; Mrs. Merle Acord, financial secretary; Mrs. Marie Parker, treasurer, and Mrs. Lillian Armstrong, deputy installing warden. Pianist for the evening was Mrs. Beulah Edwards. Mrs. Rau presented the junior past noble grand, Mrs. Gertrude Aljets, with the jewel of the lodge. To Entertain Claw WOOD RIVER—Mrs. O. G. Tipton will entertain members of the Loyal Ladies class of the First Presbyterian Church at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John Linder, 853 Lewis avenue, at 1:30 p. m., Wednesday. Class at Wright Home WOOD RIVER—The Young Adult class of the First Evangelical United Brethren Church will have its, regular monthly meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs James Wright, Rosewood Heights, at 7:30 p. m., today. Louella Darling Claas Meeting WOOD RIVER—Mrs. Louella Darling, Mrs. Kenneth Hul), Mrs. Rolla Herd, MYS.TK. G. Boucher,' and Mrs. Frank Diamond will be the hostesses at the regular monthly meeting of the Louella Darling- class of the First Presbyterian Church at the home of Mrs. J. L. Cross, 483 Fifth street, at 7:30 p. m., Wednesday. Society to Quilt WOOD RIVER—Members of the Ladies Aid society of St. Paul Lutheran Church will have an all day quilting session in the church parlor, Wednesday. Persons attending to furnish their lunch. Dinner Party WOOD RIVER—Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ashlock, 876 Acton avenue, and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Schmidt, Bethalto, entertained 18 guests at a duck dinner at the Ashlock home, Saturday evening. Following dinner pinochle was played and prizes awarded to Chris Schmidt, Mrs. Paul Wiemers and Mrs. Jess Fields. Dinner guests included Mr. and Mrs. George Newman, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wiemers, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Newman, and Mi 1 , and Mrs. Jess Fields and .daughter, .Joyce, of Bethalto, Mr. (and Mrs. Clayton Heiderschied, Hartford, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Boettger, Miss Marion Perry, Lavoy Buchanan, Miss Helen Louise Jones, Al Bohlen, and Mrs. John Isrlnghausen. Install Officers . WOOD RIVER — Peter Estes, pastor, conducted a candlelight installation ceremony for the newly elected officers of the Young People's group of the First Church of Christ, Christian, Sunday evening. The new officers, elected Jan. 8, include Duane Potter, president, Miss Emilia Evanoff, vice-president, Miss Hazel Lee Veach, secretary, and Junior Affsprung, treasurer. Ruth Me- Reynolds is the pianist and Mr. and Mra. James Blevins art sponsors. This group is sponsoring a Youth Rally at the local church, Jan. 28, from 2 until 7 p. m. All Christian churches in the Miss.-Ill.- Ttfo district are invited to participate. C. E. Shepard, CollinsviUe, is to be guest speaker. Wood River Notes WOOD RIVER—Dr. Don F. Morgan, 72 East Alton avenue, left this past weak end to spend a two weeks' vacation in the south. Dr. and Mrs. James E. Mahoney of 714 Wood River avenue returned Sunday from Chicago where they attended a wild gam* dinner given by Chicago sportsmen. Mrs. Hurscl E. Wakeford, S23 Whittier avenue went to Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, Saturday and Monday, for observation and Xray study. Vugeslav 8hee 8hi«es Regulate* BELGRADE—w— Government regulation has caught up with t > aboaanlM boys—and old men— who play their trade on the public street* af Tugflslavia. Their fees have hJM frosen at 10 cents a •hint. Ifcajr previously sited up a custosMT e*4 charged what they thouatl Ike traffic would stand. WOOD RIVER SOCIAL PLANNING COUNCIL office^ were installed at the annual open meeting of the council, Monday evening, when Miss Marth^ Connole, East St. Louis attorney, addressed the group. Pictured here are Edward Emerick, assistant program director; Mrs. ). D. Vorhees, vice-president;'Jesse Ford, president; Miss Margaret Kienstra, treasurer; . Mrs, A. R. Rich, secretary; Lowery, retiring president, and C.lbert Reade, program director.—Staff photo. G. C. Lincoln Addition Seeks to Annex To Wood River WOOD RIVER, Jan. 17. — A desire of Lincoln Addition to become a part of the City of Wood River was voiced by Ralph Smith, a spokesman for'several residents of that area,- to city officials at Council meeting, Monday night. Smith and two other residents of Lincoln Addition appeared before the Council telling gf the need for relief for drainage of that area and asking what procedure to follow to become part of the city. It was pointed out that the annexation of the addition would offer one direction in which Wood River could expand. Smith said it was the wish of the group to join the city for such reasons as fire protection and eventually to get relief to sewage and drainage problems through the help of Wood River. Sunday Clients ,WOOD RIVER — Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Dey of Gillespie were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Young, 550 First street, Sunday. Dey is a nephew of Mr. Young. Claas Meets WOOD RIVER — Mrs. Robert Cargill, newly elected president of the Victory class .of the First Church of Christ, Christian, entertained 15 members of the class at her home, 552 Twelfth street, Monday evening. Others recently elected officers Include Mrs. Betty Schien, vice-president and Mrs. Phillip Schoppet, secretary and treasurer. Mrs. Harold Huck presented the devotions at Monday's meeting. Wood River Chamber Board Meets Wednesday WOOD RIVER, Jan. 17. — All mayors and several council members of surrounding communities in Wood River township have accepted invitations of the Wood River Township Chamber of Commerce to attend a board meeting, Wednesday night, at City Hall. Board members will outline objectives for a township Chamber so activities will include each of the communities. The meeting hah been planned in connection with extending the Chamber to a township basis, so that various communities comprising such a unit may be best served. Wednesday's meeting will mark the last session of the old board as several new board members are to be elected at a general membership meeting, Jan. 30, at Veterans of Foreign Wars Memorial Club. Officers of the Chamber also are to be elected at this meeting. Russell Bell, executive secretary, and Thad Carter, president, as well as school officials in the Wood River township, attended the public relations meeting in Alton, today, concerning B. I. E. Day. The group met with representatives of industries of the area to plan a day of visitation by faculty of businesses and industries. Latin Popular With Washington Students WASHINGTON—<*)—The way it's taught here, Latin is far from a "dead" language. About 11 percent of District of Columbia high school students signed up for Latin and 15 percent of junior high school students. Miss Eilie M. White, head of the district schools foreign language department, has carried out a policy of making Latin "live" by introducing students to words and phrases in modern usage, like "habeas corpus" and "ex post factod." Wood River Social Planning Council Holds Annual Meeting Love joy Band ToPlayforPTA Lovejoy Parent-Teacher Assocta* Ion will hear the school's 42-plece iand at Its meeting In the school it 7:30 p. m. Wednesday. A bust* ness session will precede the program by the band, fifteen of the school's baton twlrlers will per- orm. Joseph Brewer, director of the band, announced today that a beginners' class of 18 would be eg- stabllshed with opening of the new semester. Heretofore, he explained, beginners had been absorbed Into the concert band, but with that or* gantzatton up to 43 pieces, It was elt the new group of beginner! now could bese be cared for In • separate group. The beginners class will meet once a week; the advanced band wlce weekly. BRIDGE UNDER WATER—A life-jacketed flood worker iooks across the Saline river near Shawneetown, where 8 feet o.f. water covers the highway. Evacuees shown on the opposite bank are waiting to be removed to higher ground. This city so far is dry but is surrounded by wated.—NEA Telephoto. WOOD RIVER, Jan. 17. — The Social Planning Council should be working with all groups to solve today's youth crime wave, the worst in history, Miss Martha Connole, East St. Louis attorney, told her listeners at the annual meeting of the Wood River Social Planning Council, a Red Feather Agency, at the Roundhouse, Monday evening. Miss Connole stated that the community has replaced the home in moulding of youth of today. The community must accept the responsibility of school and religious training as well as constructive entertainment. She explained there is a great need for educated and trained leaders; however, a respected citizen in the community can do more good than highly paid social workers. Because of her interest in children Miss Connole has long been known for her fair and outspoken remarks on problems which contribute to delinquency. Her forcefulness and interest was recognized by Gov. Green when in 1941 he appointed her as one of the'five lay members to serve on the Illinois State Training School for Boys and Youthful Offender's Commission. The same year she also was appointed one of the members of the advisory board for the division of youth anri community service, a' position which she still holds and in which she is vitally interested. Preceding Miss Connole's talk representatives of the various council committees giving reports included Fred Perthing, youth service committee, Floyd Galliher, adult service committee and Mrs. C. E. Prusia, treasurer. The youth service committee reports a total of 23,911 teen-agers in attendance at the various activities during 1949. The new slate of officers, elected at a previous meeting of the council, introduced and installed by the retiring president, G. C. Lowery, include Jesse W. Ford, president, Mrs. J. D. Voorhees, vice president, Miss Margaret Kienstra, treasurer, and Mrs. A. Robert Rich, secretary. Program Director Gilbert Reade, introduced pianist, Paul Mitchell, soprano, Carol Reed and baritone, William Reed, who entertained with several selections. The invocation and benediction were given by the Rev. E. E. DeLong. The hospitality and program committee included Mrs. A. R. Rich, chairman, Miss Margaret Kienstra, Mrs. E. L. Kimmel and Gilbert Reade. Wood River Council Defers Action on City Employees WOOD RIVER, Jan. 17 — Action on vacations, leaves of absence and disability benefits for city employes, as well as an ordinance on trailer camps, was deferred by city officials until next Council meeting. Presented for the first time Monday, city officials felt they should have time to consider the proposals before taking definite action. It is expected there will be some revisions made before final acceptance. The resolution on vacations and leaves of absence, which was presented, would benefit full-time city employes or those hired permanently. Under the plan, either one 05 two' weeks of vacation would be given with pay, based on tne 8er * vice accumulated. The leaves granted would not exceeed six months and would be approved for such things as illness, injuries, and death in the immediate family. An ordinance on disabilty benefits, as presented, again would benefit the full-time employe. The amount of benefits would be determined by the length of service of the employe. One alderman suggested that a group insurance plan Fireman Save the Roast MURPHYSBORO, III. — Uft — l«cal firemen hurriedly responed o a summons to take care of an oven blast at the Paul Jacobs tome here. The ygot there in time to save a tempting roast in the oven but new kitchen furnishings and dining room furniture were damaged by smoke. The planet Mars, so far as It 1« mown, has no valleys or mountains. Trout fishing is possible in all but three of the counties of the state of Ariwna, Can You Stop DON'T WAIT TO FIND OUT! A damage suit can cost you your home, your oar, your life savings! Check your Insurance today and be sure that you're protected against such lasses. to rare for such benefits be Investigated before the city set up its own plan. The ordinance on trailer camps, as presented, would make it unlawful to occupy a trailer for a residence and unlawful for a trailer camp within the city. It was suggested the city change the ordinance ot regulate trailers from a sanitary standpoint rather than to eliminate them. Patrolman Injures Ankle Police Patrolman Marion Ray of 1327 Pearl was taken to Alton Memorial Hospital Monday night for examination and treatment of an ankle injury, incurred when he was walking on a railroad track., near Front and Ridge. Ray said he tripped and his foot caught in mechanism of 'a switch, Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" Wood River Officials Protest Army Engineers 9 Sewage Plans WOOD RIVER, Jan. 17—A letter of protest was authorized by city officials, Monday night, opposing a catch basin planned by army Engineers in connection with the installation of sewer lines across the proposed levee. Opposition to the making of old Wood river into a cesspool developed after Wilbur F. Stevens, city engineer, reported of meeting earlier Monday with Army Engineers in St. Louis. According to Stevens, the United States Engineers propose building a pump house where the proposed 84-inch sewer will discharge to the river. This pump house will be located and sized to lake suction from the present old Wood river basin, which will act as a reservoir. t Stevens pointed out. several ob- jeotlonable features to such a plan, saying that to use old Wood river as a reservoir would create a health hazard. It also would be objectionable because the pump house and sewer system should be designed to handle the Wood River sewer load without any reservoir being included, Stevens said. As another objection, Stevens said the area south of Ashlock avenue should be held in reserve for future sewage disposal. Call for Drainage Aid Calling for the enlistment of state and federal aid for a drainage program to include Wood River township and Madison County, a resolution was passed by Council members asking for assistance with such a drainage system. The resolution will be drawn and sent to authorities who might be interested in state or national aid, Including senators, representatives, township officials, the highway department, and the Wood River drainage board. Mayor William R. Stoneham said the project is far too great for the individual area to promote. The drainage problem of the area was realized more acutely with the repent .floods and near break of the levee at Wanda. Because the drainage embraces too much territory, Stoneham said such a project should be done collectively. The plan would enlist the aid of all areas including Lincoln Addition, Wanda, and Wood River. The assistance of the Wood River drainage board was offered by an attorney of the board who conferred recently with Stoneham concerning the trouble at the Wanda levee and what could be done to eliminate the matter. Several city officials worked be: fore and following the Jan. 3 Council meeting to help hold the levee at Wanda. Olin Executive Addresses Rotariansat Wood River * WOOD RIVER, Jan. 17.—Label-1 are compiled each year. ing advertising as a vital and effective tool of the sales program, D. C. Cronin, advertising and sales promotion manager for Olln Industries, Inc., discussed the various phases of advertising for the local corporation from the interpretation of an advertising manager at the regular weekly luncheon meeting of the Rotary Club, Monday noon, at the First Presbyterian Church. Cronin named space advertising as the first phase, explaining that the corporation dpes its advertising on a national basis with the bulk of space buying done by an advertising agency. Because the industry has guided seasons, work is done two or three months in advance. Olln's space advertising has Its greatest source in outdoor magazines. Because the company has 120,' 000 dealers and 5000 jobber salesmen, another phase of advertising includes preparation of booklets which are used as promotion In stores where the products are sold. From 10 to IS product booklets FOR 25 YEARS EYES EXAMINED DIAL 24924 COMFORTABLE IIFOCALS A SPECIALTY • DR. R. W. BRINSER OPTOMETRIST •ROADWAY, Alton HOURS: 12 NMI. TIN Si 30 P. M. •t*0 TW 9 l*h Night 0|M Evutoi* IMH I P. M. Daily The advertising department also deals with display material and publicity. Most of the publicity involves reaching into the research department for something about the products which is newsworthy. Other phases include two teams of exhibition shooters which go around the country appealing to consumer interest as well as jobbers and dealers; motion pictures which are basically entertaining but have a commercial aspect; and In-plant materials such as retirement plan booklets and welcome booklets. Local advertising centers around East Alton and New Haven, Conn, where the two principal plants of Ihe corporation are located. Cronin named combining an< directing the various divisions o the company as the brass, am munition, etc. divisions, into sales promotion as one of the responsibilities of the advertising department, as well as an analysis of the market, potential sales and other factors. • He was Introduced by Andrew Lessner, program chairman. The Rev. Henry Wichman, chairman of the International service committee last year, reported acknow< 3eath Ends Rebel Wedding in Rangoon RANGOON—<*•>—A notorluos Communist leader, Bo Selk, was playing a grim game of hide-and- seek with government troops. Bo Selk wanted to celebrate his mar- lage. He tidied up his jungle hide* iut, prepared a feast. Then he summoned his friends and the forest glade echoed music and laughter as the Red leader, his bride and their guests sang and danced. At the height of the festivities, government troops burst in upon the scene. The rebel reached for his gun. He was beaten to the draw. For he bridegroom there was death. For the bride, mourning. New York Sidewalk Is Still at Sea NEW YORK—<*>—The sidewalks of New York, which began going to sea when placed aboard the bridge of-the Liberty ship Aired E. Smith, are still popping up n the port of the world, the Amer- can Merchant Marine Institute discloses. When commissioned in 1945, the Alfred E. Smith had installed on Its bridge a section of the sidewalk from In front of the East Side birthplace of the famous governor and presidential candidate. The Smith was sold by the Maritime Commission in 1949. On • recent voyage, it carried cargo foi U. S. armed formes in Korea. Louisiana Furs Louisiana's fur crop is made u| largely of muskrat pelts, of whicfc five or six million are taken annually. Opossums, raccoons, minks skunks, .tters, and foxes help t« swell the state's trapper Income t« about $8,000,000 yearly. ledgement of a complete clothlni outfit received for Christmas by. a girl and boy war orphan ir Germany. Dr. Galnes Smith reported on the progress of the. Rotary bowling team In winning the first half of the playoff. Denny Harbke. Roxana, was a visiting Rotarian and Bill Whiteside of East Alton-Wood River Community High School Is Junloi Rotarian for the month in the «wer*j»ojnil«r BOLERO OUTFIT A fashion 1 favorite Is this one-piece dress with solid crepe top... jacket and dress skirt of checked wool. Buttons accentuate the perfect symmetry of line , . . in navy; or black - white checks. Sixes 12' to 16. , •;;; I

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