Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 17, 1953 · Page 13
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April 17, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, April 17, 1953
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Page 13
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Sectwfi* Pnges 18 to 22 Metnbtt of The AwwelMtd Prtst, 5c Pet Copy ALTON, ILL,, FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 19S3 fittibliihtd Jinutry 15, Cerebral Poky Treatment h Given by Wilfred Buddell Wilfred Buddell, physio>ther- npist, has returned in Alton and is presently engaged In giving prescribed treatment to children afflicted With cerebral palsy. Buddell who took training as a therapist in St. Louis was sent to Cockesville, Md., for specialized training in cereberal palsy by the Madison .County Chapter of Illinois Crippled Children, Inc. Buddell Is presently working at Alton Memorial Hospital hut according to C. R. DeVault, president of the local chapter of the Illinois Crippled Children, Inc., the facilities there for his work are limiled. "More space Is needed for this very necessary and hu- mnltarian work," Mr. DeVault said, "and it is hoped lhat some public spirited citizen or citizens of Alton can suggest another location until such time as arrangements can be made of a permanent nature." Eventually, space may be made available as the school building program relieves the present shortage of rooms. .Equipment for this work is being provided on a cooperative basis. The Madison County Chapter of Illinois Crippled Children', Inc., has not only paid the expenses of Buddell's specialized training and his salary but in addition is buying material which high school slu- rlenls are making into the necessary training aids. A clinic is conducted each month at the Alton Memorial Hospital by medical doctors who examine children and and then recommend the treatment to be given by Buddell. DeVault emphasized the fact, that treatment by fhe physio-therapist is given only as directed by the medical doctors cooperating in the program. No charge is made by FOR LETTER CIRCULARS BUSINESS FORMS * Printing Company Phone 2-0044 536 E. Broadway Alton WILfftKD BtlDDKLL Buddell or Ihe Madison County Chapter for his services, although those families that can afford to pay for the treatments are urged lo do so. DcVaull stated, "We want to provide ibis treatment for those children who need it in accordance with the doctor's directions regardless of anyone's ability to pay. The money we spend comes from the annual Easier Seal campaign. We know that the donors of this community who have been most generous want their money t& be used where it will do the most good. We intend to see that their desires are followed." Buddell who will bring his bride- to-be here next month plans to make his permanent residence in Alton. Two Fire Calls Thursday fire calls include one answered by No. 4 company at 4:06 p. m. to 1607 Nolte PI., a grass blaze, and one lo the residence of Ira Crane, 808 Humboldt Ct, where some paper boxes were smouldering in the basement at 8:30 p. m. and caused smoke in the house. The alarm was answered by No. 1 and 2 companies and the ladder truck. A custom of the Dutch at St. Nicholas (Dec. 5) is to give each person in the family his Initial in chocolate and pastry. Medora MEDORA — Mr. anri Mrs. n. r. Roberts,' who have hern visiting here with her aunt, Miss Rnsr Carson, left Wednesday for their home In Cambria, Wls. Mrs. Edna Oil), Jacksonville, visited Tuesday and Wednesday with Mrs. Ina French. Mr. and Mrs. George Sanders went, to St. Louis Tuesday to see his slater, Miss Melnotte Sanders, at Barnes Hospital. i Mr. and Mrs. Oren Wagner, i Greenfield, visited Sunday evening j with Mr, and Mrs, I. L. Christopher. • i Ronnie and Patricia Conrrtd, Godfrey, spent Tuesday with their; grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. T, K. i Chnllarombe. i Mrs. Dale Lewis visited Tuesday] with her sister, Mrs. Forrest > Quakenhush. ! Mr. nnd Mrs. T. L. Christopher and his mother, Mrs. Nellie Chris- fopher, attended n birthday dinner Sunday at. the home of Mr. and Mrs. Miles Christopher for their daughter, Mary Jane's, sixlh birthday. MEDORA -- Members of the Kemper Home Bureau unit met Wednesday evening at the home of M r s. T. T. Eddleman. Eleven members and two visitors, Mrs. W. D. Gilworth and Mrs. Darrell Eddleman, were present. , Mrs. Glenn Rhine gave Ihe major lesson. Mrs. Gene Turner gave the minor lesson. Roll call was answered with a flower exchange. Other members present were: Mrs. James Caveny, Mrs.. Marion Voyles, Mrs. J. L. Tober, Mrs. Clifford Turner, Mrs. John Quirk, Mrs. Lcroy Gaffney, Mrs. Charles Sanders, Mrs. George Howden and Mrs. Eddleman. Attend AssoHatlonal Meeting MEDORA — Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Complon, Mrs. Mamie Rice, Mrs. Agnes Chism and Mrs. Charlotte Kemprr attended Ihe quarterly WMU associational meeting at Gillespie Wednesday. Rev. Allen Miller, pastor of and Mcs. Edith Roberts, a WMU filed worker, Carbondale, were the principal speakers. The Gillespie church had the morning devotions and the Medora church Ihe afternoon devotions. The next quarterly meeting will be at the Modesto church. ft7,93lotal Donations Arc Listed from Madison County FLATS! FLATS! Red Blue Blank Whit«~ Yellow Purple Mist Green 99 VALUES TO $3,95 Wetter* Siorrv 804 E. BROADWAY ALTON Between Oak and Spring; Sts. OPEN FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. bizes 4 to 9 Nationally Known Brands Rot li alto Presbyterian Youth Meeting BETHALTO A discussion on "Peace GoVnes the Hard Way" was held by 10 members of Ihe Presbyterian Westminster Fellowship at their meeting Wednesday evening. The topic was presented by Carole Olson and refreshments were served by the host, Jack Patterson, during the social hour. An announcement was made that the Society Kit. volume two, has been completed and a new one ordered. Next. Wednesday's meet ing will be at. the church. Byron Beck will present a discussion on "We Would Be Building" arid Kenneth Richardson will be in charge of serving the refreshments. Youth Programs BETHALTO — Youth programs were the subject for discussion at Ihe meeting of the Rethalto Rotary Club Wednesday evening at the Zion Lutheran Church. Carl Rogers, program chairman, introduced Ihe guest speaker, Orville 0. Brunjes, of Hartford. Brunjes spoke of the youth program established in Hartford and how it. was operated. A question and answer period followed his talk. FOR ONLY S1.00 DOWN YOU CAN Buy a BUIOVA At STONE BROS. And Be Vei... 8e sure of Beauty, Dependability* Value in your BUIOVA end thrilling Selection!, low Print, ceurteoui Serv/et end convenient Termt when you buy here / NO INTIRIST — NO CARRYING CHARGES. MY THI STONf 8805. WAV Phone 2-7113 I I Pay Only MM A Weri! TONE BROS CRtDIT 118 W 3rd St bib 4 <H*u »uil> H to -s P.M. — Jriduj U to H V\\ IS S| |0| IS Alton's 1953 March of Dimes contribution, the largest In the county, is now only a few dollars short of $18,000. Granite City, the largest contributor last year, Increased its total to $16,250. Other city reports made Thursday at the 'annual meeting of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, Mndison County Chaplrr, were as follows, with 1952 totals also shown: nty inss Alton $17.973 Granllr City Ifi.TjO Collinsvillo fi,002 Kiist Allon 5,6<lfi Kdwnrdsvtlle 5.-120 Madison 3.281. Wood Rivor 3,170 (inc.) Highland 2,23fi Ro.xnrw 1,388 Vonirr 1,374 Coltago Hills and Rosewood Heights 1.278 Godfrey 1.052 Hartford ..T 950 Troy 822 Bethalto 78.") Wordcn 556 LivinRston 545 St. Jarob 479 Glen Carbon 414 Dorsey, Prairietown 320 Maryvillc 267 Marine 2. r i4 Mitchell 216 Moro ."..... 142 95 Total Madison County receipts were reported as $70,931.91, compared to $60,658 reported last: year, with late receiptse.xperled to put; the county total up lo $72,000. Chief speakers at the annual meeting were Mrs. George Bnrrie, regional director of the N.F.I.P. for a six stale area including Illinois, and Andy Glosecki, southern Illinois representative. A movie describing the tests proving the value of gamma globulin as a temporary immunizer against parajytic polio was shown. The blood derivative will be available only for limited use. $15,029 15.621 5,614 5.1.22 3,780 2,831 2,801 1.352 1,506 1,040 526 789 670 418 627 6G3 711 415 215 123 409 167 Family Night Observer! At Plain view Town Hall SHIPMAN — Family night was observed by Ihe Plainview Community unit; Tuesday evening with a pot luck supper at the Town Hall. Following supper devotions were led by Rev. J. H. Burden. Games were conducted by Sam Rhoads and Frank Simmermaker. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Wadsworth, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Sauerwcin and Jimmy, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Zirges, Dolores, Bobby and Shirley, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wheeler and Shirley, Mr, and Mrs. Sam Rhoads and Rebecca, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simmermaker, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howerton Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pressler, Mr. and Mrs. Truman Rodgers and Larry, Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Bruden, George Howerton and Lloyd and Verna Wiltshire. News Notes SHIPMAN — Rev. and Mrs. Victor Frank, returned missionaries from Hong Kong, China, will speak and show pictures Sunday at the Centerville Baptist Church at. 8 p.m. P. K. Craig visited Wednesday with Mrs. Craig at Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Melvin Buns and Terry of Wood burn and Mrs. Robert Kahl and daughters, Betty and Rosemary, visited Wednesday with the | women's parents, Mr. and Mrs, H. O. File. Shiprnan Church Servires Announced for Sunday SHIPMAN — Tbp Rev. J. H. Burden announces the f Q 1 I o vying services at tbe Methodist Church Sunday: Sunday school at 10 a. m., followed by worship service at .11 a. m, and 7:!iO p. m. Rev. Leland Ogan of St. Louis jwill speak at the Lutheran Church! at 7::iO p. m. Rev. Kdward Kskra will speak at Ihe Ml. Zion Baptist Church in Piasa at l():<1. r i a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunday school will be at 9:4. r > a. m. and BTl' nt 7:15 p. m. At Ihe PiH.va Methodist Church Sunday school \ull he at 0 1T> a m. and morninn uoiship at II a. m. and 7:.'!() p. m. Mass uill he celrhraled Hi S a m at SI. Denis Catholic. Church by Ihe Rev. Faher F. .I. O'llara. H. f'. Bri«'p Improving H. C. Brice is improving al his home, 41 r ) Bluff St., following an illness lhat has confined him to his home for luo weeks. Mr. Brice is a deputy collector in the Alton office of the internal revenue service. Telegraph Want Ails Click IllinoisamPlan Conference on Proposed Park WASHINGTON /P - Tlllnolsfins interested In preserving the Illinois- Mississippi Canal area for recreational purposes went into a second round of conferences today. I The Illinois • Mississippi Canal i and Sinnissippi Lnke Commission had dales this morning with Brig. Gen. B. I... Robinson of the Army Corps of Engineers and this afternoon with Secretary of Ihe Interior McKay. Chairman Orville O. Chapman and other members of the bipartisan legislative commission Thursday began their discussions with Interior Department officials. National Parks Service Director Conrad Wirth and Albert M. Day, director of the Fish and Wildlife Service, both said their agencies would cooperate in a study to see what could be done with the canal area. Wirth, however, said the area probably "would not qualify" as a national park. Han Appointments The commission also had appointments today with Sens. Douglas (D-I11) and Dirksen (R-Ill). Douglas told a reporter Thursday he favors recreational development of Ihe canal and Sinnissippi Lake in the Rock River "provided it can be done without undue expense to the federal government." He added: "I believe in local self-government. It seems to me that this is something that could be worked out. through the joint effort of the federal and state governments." Rep. Allen (R-I1I1 threw his "full, support, behind the national park idea and had something to say on the cost: "From most reliable sources I have learned that it would cost the federal government a's much to abandon the area and put it back in its original state as it would to develop it as a national park providing recreation and conservation facilities." Allen said such facilities would serve "over a million people residing in Northwest Illinois, Eastern Illinois, Eastern Iowa and Southern Wisconsin." Menace to Health He said there would be "irreparable damage and a menace to the health of thousands" if the canal area were abandoned. Chapman also said it should be a federal responsibility and other commission members agreed. Slate Sen. Dennis 'Collins declared, "The federal government created the canal, brought many changes in the area, and caused heavy investments in property. The federal government is under a strong moral obligation not to abandon if." The Army Corps of Engineers in 19f)l announced plans to abandon the canal, which was built in 1907 for navigation. Thomas Casey, Illinois director of waterways, said the canal now is "obsolete for transportation." Glen D. Palmer, director of Ihe Illinois Department of Conservation, and Sam Parr, his assistant, also pleaded for preservation of the area. "We would like to have your support to see it maintained by a federal agency," Parr lold Day. A Mr rltijwra Intrrvipw* Are, Set Prnsprrtivp members for two classes nf Red Cross volunteer nurses aides will be Interviewed Monday, from 2 to 4 p. m. at the Red Cross headquarters, 810 Main St. Mrs. Dom Benettl, cochairman, said today. Interviews for the night class will be held on Thursday night, from 7 to 9 p. m. Women, between the ages of 18 to 55, who are Interested in serving In the loeal hospitals as volunteer Red Cross nurses aides, are invited lo make 1 application. The course consists in 36 hours of class work, followed by 40 hours of supervised floor service under registered nurses. Nurses aidcA Ir.arn to perform many simple nursing techniques, thus freeing registered nurses for the more difficult nursing skills which ran only be performed by the tatter. Nurses aides also swvP In htoori* mobile operations, and in timi (A disaster. * Who Launderi Sheeti And Shirts Beit? 909 E. Broadway Dial 3-8877 Engineers See Flood Lovers A\ oil Mainlainrd EAST ST. LOUIS - Levees along the Kaskaskia River and the Mississippi River from Wood River to Prairie Du Pont, III., wore pirlured Thursday as exceedingly well maintained in preparation for any flood that may develop later this spring- The area's flood protection was surveyed here today at a regional meeting (if district levee conimis'-ionei s \\ith St. l/uiN District Kngmeci Col Fred K. ncsscgieii and i i\ihan staff mnin- bei s of Ihe r. S Aimv Corps of Ensmcerv I/K ;il lever <lMi:n N air rliHrucd with inamlaininu ami operating lev ess buill under llie .supervision of the Corps of Engineers. Approximately :if> commissioners from some eight Illinois |e\pe districts attended Thursday's meeting at the garage of the K.ist Side Levee and Sanitary District. Diesel locornoi i\ cs mi the eragc. cany :t inn of height miles on .1 ^allnii nl lucl ml. Let Your Eves Enjoy The Sun/ Use only optically perfect lun best ier your tytt and your vision. they'll do wonderful things for your legs .,.wonderful things for your costume TRAFFIC STOPPERS new nylon shades for Spring.;? by Vw 1?aa!t& CELEBRITY ... Flattering tuntan for Itmen, IImt, grap*, chirry, blue and, el court*, black, COPPER ..... Warm lunlan for th» ytllowlth gr»»ni, coral, orange, and all Hi* blutl. DRAMA Mauvxait btlg* lor blu«», groyi, tti« pink lo purpU rang*, charcoal, black. All in your choice of styles, weights, proportions ... all with slenderizing penline-thin seams and famous Flextoe* that ha* you walking on air. $1.35 to $1.65 the pair. Open Tonight Till 9:00 Tomorrow 9 to 5 Uon't Aqua - Sheen's New Duster Raincoat $495 4 Style conscious women will like this sleek free-flowing silhouette which fits so easily over winter costumes. Wide cuffs turn back to bracelet length revealing a surprise lining of contrasting pin dots to match the collar. In black and red with white dots on taffeta-crisp film . . • complete with case and belt. Sizes: small (10-12); medium (14-16). and large (13-20).

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