Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 20, 1950 · Page 3
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 3

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 20, 1950
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

FRIDAY, JANUARY 20,1950 ALTON IVftNlNO TlLKORAPH >AOBTHJttB Honor Foster Baptist Pastor 100 Attend Reception for Rev. E. C. Sandin FOSTERBURG, Jan. 20.—A re ceptlon followed the regular week ly prayer meeting, Wednesday night, welcoming the Rev. and Mrs. E. G. Sandin and daughter Marjorle, formerly of Carnle Mich. The Rev. Sandin arrived here Dec. 30 to take charge of the First Baptist Church. A short program was arranged A quartet, consisting of Renus Baker, Wandel Scheurer, Mrs Dudley Blerbaum, and Mrs. Roy Raymond, sang two selections Herbert Golike, deacon, welcomed the new pastor and family. After a few words from the pastor and hii> family, a social hour was en- Joyed. Approximately 100 people were present, including Mr. nnd Mrs. James Pepper, Alton. Mr. Pepper was an acquaintance of the Sandln family several years at Hinsdale. At the close of the evening, refreshments were served. The San- dln family was showered with .canned goods and other gifts. Suffers Injury to Foot POSTERBURG— Charles Golike has been a patient at Alton Memorial Hospital since Monday, .when he suffered lacerations to his foot while chopping wood with an axe. The axe slipped, cutting several tendons in his foot. His foot was placed in a cast after Stitches were taken. Ladies Aid Society Meets FOSTERBURG — The Ladles Aid Society of the Zion Presbyterian Church met Wednesday for an all day meeting in the church basement. Lunch was served by Mrs. Lydia Helens, Mrs. Ben Oetken, and Mrs. Fred Sauerwein. About 20 women were present at the meeting. The day was spent quilting. Poultry Management Meeting at Carrollton CARROLLTON, Jan. 20. (Special) — S. F. Ridlen of the poultry division of the University of Illinois led the discussion at a poultry management meeting Tuesday in the Farm Bureau hall, attended by 47 farmers of Greene County. Ridlen discussed' marketing problems and egg grading, also feeding management and disease control. A demonstration was given showing the grading of eggs, whereby a dozen dirty, small eggs were graded against a like number of smooth even size eggs. The two types of eggs were shown and it was brought out that the producer receives the same amount of money for both types and the consumer also pays the same amount for either in Illinois. Plans are being made for a state-wide egg grading program, whereby the better eggs would sell at a higher price than the 'poorer graJe eggs. PMA Meetinr Thursday CARROLLTON — A. P. Crowell of the White Hall soil conservation district, J. Greer Burns of the local PMA office, and W. H. Brown jr., county farm adviser, were guest speakers at a PMA meeting Thursday in the Farm Bureau hall. The three discussed conservation practices in Greene County. Enters Nursinr Home CARROLLTON — Joe Rawe, Greenfield, who suffered a hip fracture in November, 1949, has entered the Tower View Nursing Home here. Following his injury, Rawe spent several weeks in Our Saviour's Hospital, Jacksonville. THE REV. E. C. SANDIN, new pastor of the First Baptist Church of Fosterburg was honored, as were members of his family, at a reception in the church Wednesday night. Sale of Greene County farm Nets $15,000 CARROLLTON, Jan. 20. (Special) — Personal property at the Greene County Farm was sold at public auction Wednesday. Receipts totaled approximately $15,000. The sale was held by the Greene County Board of Supervisors, which has rented the farm's lands :o the former superintendent and matron, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Painter. Property sold Wednesday included some of the furniture of ihe large house and all of the farming equipment. The sale was cried by Lloyd Seely and his son, Kendall Seely. Lunch was served at the farm by members of the Philathea . class of the Kane Methodist Church. E'roceeds from the sale will be turned over to the county treasurer, William Vandersand, and will 10 placed in the County Horn" Fund to await further action of the Board. He makes his home with his son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Kimer, Greenfield. Mrs. Lawrencei Booth of this city is also a daughter. India has its first engineering university ,at Roorkee, having raised 100-year-old Thomason College of Engineering to university status. Greene Man Leaves Estate to His Widow CARROLLTON, Jan. 20. (Special)—The will of the late A. D. Goodall, admitted to probate this week, provides for payment of debts and funeral expenses, after which personal property is left to the widow, Nina H. Goodall. All of the real estate was also eft to the widow, after whose death it will be divided among two children, Jeannette Bickmore and Fohn Goodall, and a stepson, Keith Peek. Mrs. Nina H. Goodall was .named jxecutor, giving bond of $10,000. The will was drawn May 3, 1942 and witnessed by M. A. Ellis and " B. Piper. Y Co-Ed Club Outing At $cout Camp Sunday y-Co-Ed Club of the Young Men's Christian Association will lave an outing and supper at the Joy Scout camp Sunday, and mem- uers will leave the association at o'clock. Rodney Bailey and Miss Jertha Funk are in charge of rrangements. Don Schrimpf announces that the club will conduct a survey in regard to young adults in the area. The primary purpose is to determine young people's interests. t Regular meeting of the club will be held Feb. 1. At a Geneva, Switzerland, horse show, a British team won the "Cup of the Nations." Greene Demos Hear Powell CARROLLTON, Jan. 20. (Special) — Paul Powell, speaker ol tht General Assembly was guest speaker at a banquet given Wednesday evening by members of tho Greene County Democratic Women's Club In the Methodist Church. One hundred and eighty persons heard the address and were Introduced to Democratic candidates for county offices. Musical numbers on the program consisted ol a group of vocal solos by Mrs Edith Farnbach, Kane,, with Miss Nita Ford as accompanist, and accordion solos by Mrs. Dorothy Brock of this city; Carrollton Note* CARROLLTON—Mrs. Sam Klei.i of Indianapolis is spending several days here with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. S. F. March. Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Johnson, Wrights, were guests Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Harr. Mrs. Oscar Miner was called to Alton, Wednesday, by the death of her brother, Clark Moore. 5 Babies Born At Carrollton CARROLLTON, Jan. 20. (Spe-i cial)— Five babies were born dur< ing the past week at Boyd Memorial Hospital, nine patients were entered for medical care, and three persons underwent surgery. A son was born Monday to Mr. and Mrs. Finley Proffer of this city; a daughter was born Monday to Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Shelton, Jersey vllle; a son was born Wednesday to Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Craig' miles, Fairview; a son was born Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cox, Jerseyville, and a daughter was born Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Hazelwood, Wrights. « Mrs. Cox and son and Mrs. Hazelwood and daughter have been discharged from the hospital. Patients entering for medical care are Elizabeth Holmes, Kampsville; Mrs. Mary M. Fox, Eldred; Bud Postlewaite, Kane, who was discharged Thursday; Mrs. Maude Mason, Darrell Ballard, Mrs. P. A. Dailey, Mrs. Maude Wayham, and Calvin Heiney, Carrollton, and Kenyon Walker, Wrights. Mrs. Dailey. and Mrs. Wayham were discharged Thursday and • Kenyon Walker Friday. Patients undergoing s u r g er y were John Swann sr., Carrollton. Mrs. Clyde Clark, Hettick, and Miss Ellen Eagleton, Fieldon. are Virginia Catstens, Charlotte Bushnell, Norma Evans, Roy Speckhard, Dick Wilson Bobby Val Hutchens, Helen Richards, and Carole Hamilton. Pupils from the grade school on the honor roll are Eugene Mohlman, Bobby Jo Scheffel, Diane Journey, and Sally Whlteman of the third grade; Marilyn Prultt. Linda Owens, Sue Snidle, and Larry Gourley Fourth grade; Patricia Baker, Kent Black. Ronnie Shelton. David Berlin, Ton! Llles, ahd Larry Stendeback, fifth; Connie Gleason, Dixie Jones, Donna Vorhies, and Eric Wilson, sixth; and Marilyn Shaw, Loretta Scho- fleld, Sara Jane Tapp, and Mary Lou Sexton, eighth. Arm Amputated CARROLLTON. — Henry Booth of this city had his right arm an)- putated Thursday morning in Our Saviour's Hospital, Jacksonville. Booth fractured his arm when he lifted n bucket of water Oct. 31. 1949, and the bone injury did not heal. Booth makes his home here j with his son and daughter-in-law, I Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Booth. OLD TUBES, NEW SPORT—Youngsters m Scale's Madrora district abandoned their sleds and coasted gleeful 1 / down ,1 hi'l or. used nutomobiie fire mne r tubes yesterday The nner coast : ng method, new to f hi$ grea, so r ead ;ap ; d'y a f 'rr on lad ciiscovrcd waxed lubes provided a fast, bump-* r ee r<de.—AP VArephoto. Honor Roll Pupils Listed At Carrollton CARROLLTON, Jan. 20. (Special—Honor roll students for the semester and the third six weeks period have been announced by Olin Stead, superintendent of the local high and.grade schools. Richard Logan, Eldred, son of Vfr. and Mrs. Roy Logan, and a member of the senior class, is on the high honor roll for the semes- er and Miss Joyce Ballard, daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ballard, «r., and a freshmen, is on the high honor roll for the third six weeks period. Seniors on the semester honor •oil are Mary Eldred, Donna McDonald, Ida Long, Dorothy Long, luth Whlteside, and Joan Brannan. Ann Meldrum is the only jun- or on the honor roll and there are hree sophomores; Shirley Smith, ten Dickerson, and James Johnson. Freshmen are Charlotte Bushnell, Virginia Carstens, Roy Speck- lard, Dick Wilson, Joyce Ballard, Bobby Val Hutchens, Helen Richards, and Carole Hamilton. Seniors on the third six weeks honor roll are Mary Eldred, Dorothy Long. Ruth Whiteside, Richrd Logan, and Joan Brannan. Ann Meldrum and Tommy Mayberry ire the only juniors, and the four ophomores are Shirley Smith, Kaydeen Farrow, Jan Dickerson, and James Johnson. The freshmen WATCH REPAIR SERVICE M. I MM •* las AVVNOlim •UIOVA So sheer are "As You Like It" Kantrans, they seem to be mere films of lovely color enhancing the beauty of your own skin tones! Yet they are so smartly knit — with a special lockstitch loop-that rum become a thing of the past... gooo* grooming is always assured. Full'fashioned for flawless fit.Try them today! ... Slt95 30'dwfer $1*65 51 -gauge 15 denier MAIN FLOOR Mrs. Ella Stout, 75, Dies; Rites Monday Mrs. Ella Flout. 75, widow of David Stout, died In her sleep Thursday night, appatently of a heart attack. She was found dead in bed this morning by her sister, Mrs. Emily Proffer, when the latter went to her room to call Mrs. Stout when she did not arise at her usual time. Mrs. Stout had resided in Alton since 1936", and in recent years had made her home with her sister, ! Mrs. Proffer, at 84 East Elm. Her husband died in 1939. j A native of Nashville, Tenn., ! Mrs. Stout was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. James Taylor. She had resided In Memphis for a number of years before moving to Alton. Surviving in addition to her sis- ter, Mrs. Proffer, nre three brothers, .1. K. Taylor, Memphis, Tenn., W. P., Pine Bluff, Ark., and Hor- ncc, Cupola, Miss., and a sister, Mrs. Emma Rice, Hugo, Okla. Mrs. Stout was a member ol Elm Street Presbyterian Church and rites Monday at 1:30 p. m. will be conducted by the Rev. Mnrshll Rice, pastor of the church, in Gent funeral home. Friends may call at the funeral home Saturday evening and until time of the funeral. Mel Klein Manager Of Carson Jewelers Mel Klein has been appointed new manager at Carson Jewelers, 215 W. Third. Mr. Klein has had 18 years jewelry experience with leading stores in St. Louis before coming to Alton. H. E. Campbell will remain with the store as assistant manager, Mrs. Helen Beecker as office manager. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" William Forcade Rites Thursday at Streeper's Funeral rites'for William Forcade, 76, retired Lnolede Steel Co., employe, who died Tuesday, were conducted Thursday at. 3 p. m. in Streeper funeral homo by the Rev. Paul B. Brown, pastor of "First Methodist Church. Burial was In Upper Alton cemetery. Mitchell Potruzza, with Max Heindlmnycr ns accompanist, played a violin solo. Pallbearers were D. Hyndman, S. O. Parsh, W. E., and H. J. Whit- tloman, E. F. Brandewiede, and J. E. Brandt. i Cpl Blffclow Homo Cpl. Robert L. Bigolow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don Bigclovv of 1002-A Alby, arrived home Wednesday after receiving his discharge from the Air Force. He served three years in tho Air Force and spent the past 14 months with the 325th Fighter Wing, all-weather squadron at Moses T.'iUe Air Force Base, Moses Lake, Wis. YOUTHS CAPTURED AFTER 100 M.P.H.'GUN BATTLE — Wounded in the arm, Don Alexander, 17, cf Sacramento, Calif., il handcuffed to a California highway patrolman as other police peer under a beach house seeking his companion, Robert Meier, 18, also 3 X Sacramento, yesterday. The pair, dr.ving what police said was a stolen car, exchanged shots with officers in a 100-mile-an-hour chase befors the ; r car was wrecked at Santa Monica. They fled under the seaside house and alter more gunfire both were captured. They were booked on suspicion of grand theft and suspicion of assault with intent to commit murder.—AP Wirephoto. Nunic Omitted In n new item In the Telegraph Thursday on installation of officers by the local branch of the Letter Carriers, inadvertent omission was made of the name of one officer. The recording secretary Is Clyde Yates. Divorce Granted Divorce was granted at. the midweek session of City Court Thursday to Robert L. Smith from Mary Louise Smith on proof of deser- tion. Under the decree approved by Judge Boynton, custody of their daughter, Joan Marie, 5, was awarded to the child's maternal grandmother, Mrs. Alice Round- field of Bloomington, and thf plaintiff directed to pay $48 • month for his daughter's support. Israel is urging private invest* ment there by American Jews, in an effort to find jobs for its horde of unemployed immigrants, Tel Aviv reports. Kay Windsor AND Winnie Peck Cottons Cottons are bigger them ever this year so lay away your •upply early while our stocks are complete. Lattice work that fairly shouts for attention, yoke and pocket inserts, tucked skirts, convertible collars are just a few style items that make these pima cottons a really big wardrobe piece. Sizes 14 l /i to 24 V» and 10 to 20. <^ Fashion Floor

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