Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 20, 1953 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, April 20, 1953
Page 17
Start Free Trial

Page 17 article text (OCR)

MONDAY, APKIL ft, 1933 JWWIfW TILBQRAnt Upper Alton PHONI I*tt* PHOHi • <£tfMlfeMMMIk fffriifc ftl^lh^^JU^^M i* unUHHfiii nim \9imm u mi Mrs. Virgil Jackson, 2OTO Brown 81., W improving after becoming gravely HI following a ma.tor abdominal operation at Alton Memorial Hospital, Friday. She entered Thursday and does not expect to he discharged until next week. A member of the family said that her condition is satisfactory, Meanwhile, at. least four ether arei residents are in hospitals or have been discharged recently. Miss Shirley Daddy, 3420 Gillham Ave., is in Alton Memorial Hospital undergoini tests which may lead to surgery. The Alton High School senior entered Friday and is in satisfactory condition. It is not known when she will be dls charged. , Edwin Buzan, 3106 Burton St., is in Alton Memorial Hospital undergoing X-ray and other tests. He entered Friday but It is not known when he will be discharged. Mrs. Harold Patterson, 3214 Florence St., entered St. Joseph's Hospital for treatment Friday and was discharged Sunday. A member of the fttmily said her condition was satisfactory. Three-year-old Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. William E. Hurst, 3215 Duco St., is In St. Joseph's Hospital for treatment of a Severe car infection. He is improving. The boy entered Friday and he is expected to be discharged sQtne time this week. Missionary Class Meets Tonight Evening 'Missionary Society of Upper Alton Baptist Church will meet tonight at the home of Mrs. David Bear, 3226 Brown St., at 7:30. All members and others Interested are Urged to attend. The newly- formed class is especially designed for homemakers and those otherwise employed who cannot attend Similar meetings during the day. Education Meeting Tonight Alton Education Association will meet tonight, 7:30, in Alton High School auditorium with Miss Alice Latta, president of the department of classroom teachers, of the National Education Association, as the principal speaker. Teachers and administrators J r am surrounding communities have been Invited. The Alton association is an organization of local teachers and administrators and a member of the National Education Association. In other news, F. J. Keller of the Metropolitan Vocational School, New York, visited the F. W. Olin Vocational School- today. Keller is making a tour of various vocational schools in the area. Final plans are being pushed by the high school home economics class for their popular annual style show. A dress rehearsal will be held Sunday in .preparation /or the show which will be held next month. Apparel, which the students model and which they have made themselves, range from swim suits to formals. Last year a wedding gown was displayed. Baptist Federation Meets Men's Federation, made up of Bible classes and Brotherhoods of some 30 surrounding Baptist Churches, will meet tonight at the Main Street Baptist Church, at 8. The Rev. Joseph Head, pastor of the First Community Baptist Church of Cottage Hills, will be the speaker. Program also will include special music and refreshments. Methodist Conference Tuesday Some 300 representatives of Women's Society of Christian Service from surrounding churches are expected to attend a district conference at Main Street Methodist: Church, Tuesday. MeetiVig will open at 10 a.m. and will include a special program, installation of officers and a memorial service. Luncheon will be held in the Franklin Lodge, served by De- Molay Mothers. Ladies Aid a Success Ladies Aid Society of Salem Presbyterian Church, Seminary lid., cleared more than $50 in their sale of refreshments at the farm sale of Mrs- Mary Weinmann, Saturday. Mrs. Weinmann, whose husband died recently, gold all| stock, machinery and household goods, among them some attractive antiques. The church society took in $80 from the refreshment stand and one member said the crowd was "very large." Many buyers from surrounding towns were present because of the •ntiques offered. A spinning wheel, 325 years old, sold for more than $27 and a hand operated coffee grinder also brought a good price. In other news, the Rev. J, S. 5PRED SATIN JOINER HARDWARE AND ELECTRIC'00. Hilton M, DU1 8-4M9 Oophrirtg, pastor, ifflmineed that plans were going ahead {or the MisRlon Feast which will be held this year on June 21. The date Is subject to change if it conflicts with other event*. Pour speakers will he scheduled for the day-long event. Mrs. Mary Goehrlng, sister of the minister, left this morning by train for her home in Pittsburgh, Pa., after visiting at the parsonage for about three weeks. Men's Brotherhood met Friday at the churdh. This Is the joint organization of Salem Presbyter- Ian, Zion^of Fodterburg and Wood- tttrrt Presbyterian- The Rev. Oeeh- ring was the speaker. Horace Mann Ren Annual "Spelling Bee" for the j three top grades at Horace Mann | School will be held Tuesday after- i noon in conjunction with' Mothers I Club meeting, sponsors of the event. ,Prizes will be awarded to the first place winners from the fourth, fifth and sixth grades. Judges wUl be: Mrs. Earle Ingels, Mrs. Leon Meyer and Mrs. Tom Henesey. Pronouncers will be: Mrs. Sidney Arst, Mrs. Clyde Atherton and Mrs. Harry Hafferkamp. The regular meeting of the club will take place in the library beginning at 1:15 p.m. There will be a report from the nominating committee and election of officers. Kindergarten pupils will take part in the program. Highlight, however, will be the "Spelling Bee-" Pupils taking part and their grades follow: Fourth grade, David Henderson, Marie Fletcher, Janet Parrish, Jean Pierce, Pamela Davis, Mary Stobbs, Philip Grable and Vivienne Hanyi. Fifth grade, Marilyn -Thompson, Jesse Farmer, John Walker, Margaret Thies, Roger Cooke, Marilyn Waide and Roger Becker. Sixth grade, Charlene Bonner, John Bosnak, Carol Robertson, Martha Rulon, Martin Schaller and Barbara Sokolowski. Party for David Maze Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Maze, 3215 Brown St., entertained some 15 guests at a party Saturday in honor of the 12th -birthday of their | son, David. The youth received many gifts. | Refreshments were served by Mrs. William Norris, assisting the hostess. Games were played and prizes went to, Carl Jones and Darrell Jenkins. Finds Abandoned Suitcase Police are holding a suitcase containing men's clothing which I was found abandoned Saturday afternoon under a bridge on Seminary Rd. Police believe it was stolen and apparently had belonged to a serviceman. The suitcase was found by Dewey Burgoyne, 10, 1701 Rogers Ave., who was bicycling j in the area with friends. Prize to Clara Barton Pupil Jon D. Hayes, fifth grade pupil at Clara Barton School, won a ! first prize and $2 cash *award and certificate at the recently closed Greater St. Louis Science Fair. The boy exhibited a telsa coil. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hayes, 2605 Grandview, Ave. Clara Barton Roundup Parents were reminded today that the Clara Barton School summer roundup for registration of students will be held Wednesday, April 22, at the school from 1 to 3 ! p.m. Those who must be registered are: children for kindergarten who are now five or will be by Dec. 1; i and for first grade, children who . are now six or will be by Drr, 1 i and are not now attending Clara 1 Barton. j Parents are urged to bring their children's birth certificates. The Howard Some time back Mrs, Tholma Baker, 2922 Hilicrest Ave. saved "Ginger" from being destroyed. The little Boston bull type animal was a stray and he was getting in the way of people. It wasn't because she was ill tempered or had bitten anyone, there just was no place in the world for "Ginger". So she was to be shot. Mrs. Baker couldn't stand it so she volunteered to take her home. She did. Anybody want any pups? Ginger's treat. Throe males and two females loft, tho mother is small and as rule as a but ton. and subject to whims of generosity, Mrs. Bakpr dirln't export, nor hope nor want the extra dogs hut "Ginger" just has the knai-k. She's being bountiful and is filled with an urge to repay Mrs. Baker for her kindness in saving her life. Horace Mtimi Open House Open house will be held at Horace Mann School, Thursday, April 23, from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m., with friends and parents invited to various demonstrations and exhibits, A. D. Peterson, chairman of the faculty arrangement committee, said that the theme of the event would be, "The Classroom." Highlights will include a hook carnival, developmental reading demonstrations, progressive an display and demonstration of a special flashing device which aids pupils in becoming heller students. The flashing demonstration will he made by Peterson, who has been conducting a special class ol 21 students and using the device for the twit month, Me will show m what marner tne new techtrtqnt is user! and e*ptain the results It will obtain in making fcetter read- ew, spellers and mathematician* of ihf pupil*. The hook carnival will he an exhibit of volumes which the students are reading at the suggestion of teachers. An expert will be on hand to explain why the hooks are suggested and »o assist them In buying books for use of children In the home. Speech eorrectionisf, Mrs. Carol Roach, will be present to explain her work among The pupils. The progressive art display will show work from the kindergarten to sixth grado. Miss Mildred Hendrtx, art Instructor, will be present. Peterson said the teachers would bp in their rooms and the visitors will be urged to make a room-by- room tour of the school to meet them nnd consult on mutters which may have mutual benefit to the child, At 8:30, the Parent-Teacher Association will serve refreshments. Youth Night Bt Frnc Methodist Revival at Free Mrlhodlst Church, 1619 Main St., will fprfture "Youth Night" nt the 7:30 p.m. services today. Evangelist. Pauline Maxwell will have as her subject, "Fingerprints," which Is especially designed for young people, Greenville College Cho'r will furnish special songs, Song ttvnngelist j Mrs. Beth Hanklnson will be in' charge of the music. i The Rev. Homer Foster, pastor, ; said all are welcome. Injured in Car Mlslinp Herman F. Smith, 23. 3617 Thorn- j as Ave., suffered injuries of the j head Sunday about 5:30 p.m., when j he lost control of his car and it overturned during the snowstorm on Highway 99. Smith is in St. Joseph's Hospital undergoing x-ray tests to determine the extent of the injuries. A member of the family said Smith had just left the Lewis bridge, over the Missouri River, on his way home when the accident occurred. The car rolled over twice. Nlte Unit Reeling Upper Alton Nite Unit'of Madison County Home Bureau will meet Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. nt the home of Mrs. Robert Nuzum, 3300 Brown St. • . Meeting was scheduled to be held at the home of Mrs. Leo Fleming. However, Mrs. Fleming will be one of three hostesses. Others will be Mrs. Bill Hawkins and Mrs. Noble Tolley. ^Mother of Invention Billy Wooten, Milton barber, has a case on hand^ to point up the! saying trtat necessity is the mother of invention. Only this time it happens that necessity made a mother out of a dog who didn't have the proper background. A few weeks back the mother of two nursing pups died at the Wooten home, 2833 Viewland Ave., and that left them with two starving pups on their hands. The matter was taken care of by another dog the Wooten's own. Her name is "tiny". The animal solved the nursing problem without taking the natural steps involved in such procedures. , Wooten, his friends and everyone who has known "Tiny", say it happened. The pups know it happened because they are being taken away from the nursery now and are thriving, A veterinarian said it was un- heardof but "if it happened 1 guess it happened." St. Matthew's Mother Review Mothers Club of St. Matthew's School will sponsor a book review by the nationally-known professional, Miss PJstelle Asckenasy, St. Louis, May 6, at the Alton YWCA. The club has tickets available for those wishing to attend the review. The hook will be from the best seller lists. A spokesman said those wishing to attend or wanting further infor- W^immcrmanDics Dulla Ptnm fnu* t. fhe graduate school of Colorado State College of Education, at Oreely; John B. Kimmprman of Jerseyvllle, a teacher in the Alton public schools: W. T. Zimmerman, i owner and" operator of Radio Station KWRK at Warrrnton. Mo,, 0 0. Zimmerman, an electrical engineer at Ft, Wayne, Ind., and Earl of Edwardsvllle, who Is associated with the Missouri Inspection Bureau of St. Louis. The daughter is Mrs. Charles Graham of North Manchester, Tnd. HP also lonves! ft grandchildren and 10 great i grr-ndchlldren. j The body Is nt Slntcn Funrrn], Home, where Masonic services will bp conducted at 8 p.m. todny. Fu- 1 neral riles will he conducted nt 21 p.m. Tuesday In First Methodist. Church by thr Rov. Dnlr Harmon,' Burial will he in Alton Cemetery. ' Friends may cnll nt the funeral home after 7 p.m. todny nnd until noon Tuesday when the body wil be taken to Ihe church. European A i d WILLIAM HATTERY, incumbent mayor of Bethalto will seek • re-election in Tuesday's election! in a three way race for the post. Mattery has been the mayor the pa r >t two years.- -Staff pholo. | Russia Claims Chiang Threat To Far East 52,000 Jobs Go Bagging Despite Intensive Search UNITED NATIONS. N, Y. /P~ j Russia told the United Nations today the presence of Chinese Na- 11 o n a 11 s t guerrillas in Bdrma threatens the peace and security j of the Far East. > The Soviet declaration was made ! by Georgi N. Zarubin before the General Assembly's 60-nation Political Committee which is debating a Burmese complaint against the Chiang Kai-shek government. Zarubin disputed assertions of the Chinese Nationalists that the forces in Burma were in independent unit over which Chiang Kai- shek had\ no control. "There is no question," he said, "that the Kuomintang group in Formosa directly operates the forces in Burma." WASHINGTON /P - More than 52,000 jobs are going begging, despite a nation-wide search for qualified workers to fill them, the Labor Department said today. Of the total jobs available, the department said in a statement, the toughest to fill are in these categories: mechanical engineers, tool and die makers, elementary school teachers, machine shop workers and unskilled automobile workers. None of the jobs can be filled from local labor supplies, the statement said, and the search is now going on "through out-ot-area and out-of-state recruitment" in which federal and state governments are co-operating. By ,mn* M. nmtrrnfrftii WASHINGTON /P--Secretary of Sfate Dulles flies to Paris this' week to advocate a long-range Eu-' ropean defense program designed to meet a continuing Soviet threat over a period of 20 or 30 years. Dulles says that what he calls the Soviet "peace defensive" has! produced no evidence to indicate I the Kremlin is abandoning nggres-! slve policies or (hot the frne world would be justified in letting down j its guard. HP does say it may bring an r armistice in Korea. The secretory told thr American! Society of Newspaper Editors here Saturday night that Russia hris yrt to respond in' action to the test which President Eisenhower outlined In his world peace plnn last j Thursday. Eisenhower called for a series of settlements beginning with a Korean truce and running through the ending of other Far Eastern conflicts, the conclusion of treaties for Germany and Austria and freedom for European satellites, and finally to agreement on global disarmament. Dulles told the editors the Soviet Union has still to demonstrate whether it will abandon an inter- national conspiracy aimed at "overthrowing every genuinely frws government in the world." In going to Paris Tuesday, forties will head a Cabinet-level delegation including Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey, Secretary of Defense Wilson and Mutual Security Director Harold E. Slassen. They are to represent this country at a meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization Council. It opens Thursday. forms of lire 001 wVrnV at absolute zero—the total fMfli of heat, scientist betlevfi. . , ..^—' ' _____ • _____ - -•----!•'•• .-.-.-*JWi- ----- » _______ j a .. tjJ aiMftnA*A BHMMBMHMKMHHMMMMM Fashions in Beauty* 9 flnhlrn MOSCOW /P--U.S. Ambassador Charles E. Bohlen presented his credentials at ihe Kremlin today and told the titular head of the Soviet Union that the U.S. government hopes all its differences with the Russian regime "may be sot- tied amicably." FLORENTINE FAIR'ESE BEAUTY STUDIO 1106 MILTON ROAD (Acrpw from Fire Dept.) PHOHI 2.1819 -Houn*- Dnl»— 9 to 8 Wed, And Prf, NOW it the Time! Cheer tip Your Home, With Paint Buy Paint From n <Pninter EVERS WALLPAPER AND PAINT STORE 1112 Milton Rd., Dial 2-1280 Peoria Publisher Nominatefl for Post NEW YORK /P-Carl P. Slane, 1 publisher of the Peoria, 111., Journal and Transcript, has been nominated for a director of the Associated Press. Many old-time trappers of the north have never "seen a fisher whose pelt did not contain at least a few porcupine quills. mation may telephone any of the following: 2.0487, 3-3760, 3-8314* WANT TO BUILD YOUR OWN BOAT? We Have tfie OZARKA KIT BOATS \ Already Cut for You to Assemble See Ihe NEW MARK 15 MERCURY Outboard Motor. It's HERE! KLUMP BOAT and MOTOR Co. 1219 Milton Road _ Dial 3-6541 Dwt't 8«ff«r Another MtnfcU No matter how many r«m«die§ jfou h»r« trl«d for itching «e«em». ptoriaiii. Infection*. athlHc'i foot or whatever your >kin trouble may be—anything from head to foot. — WONDER SAT/VE and Wonder Medicated Soap ran help you. DrreUped for the boyt In the Army— nnw for yeu folki at home WONDER SAI/VE li white, grmtlnt. ant.iieptic. Nojjgly appparanee. Safe fnr children. Get WONDFm SAt.VE ind WONDER MEDICATED SOAP—Rmlti or money refunded. Truly wonderful preparation!. Try them. Jar er Tube. Sold in Alton by Sanders. B «t W. Thrifty, and Campbell-Degenhardl Drug Stores: or your hometown druggist. (Adv.i Closed on Wednesdays UNION SHOP C. L. Gissler SHOE SERVICE 1113 Milton Road Alton We Carry A ilete Line of GAS and ELECTRIC WATER HEATERSI Have Ple?tty of Hot Water at All Times I 30 GALLON OA8 MODEL 11 I 7-80 I I I tnxtnltrrf GUAJlANTEKB FOB 8 YEARS > ELECTRIC MODEL 90-OALLON $1 JA.9S I HO Installed Where 220 Volt* Is on Premises 10 Year Guarantee CAMP ELEOTRIG and HEATING SERVICE 1110 IWfltTON ROAD Custom MEASURED AND INSTALLED AT NO EXTRA CHARGE! I . • ; • We Have LOTS and LOTS 6f Parking Spact RUSSELL VENETIAN BUND CO. 'The Original Venetian Blind Man of Alton" OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS TILL NINE 911 Milton Road Alton Come as you are... APPIOVCO SANITONE SERVICI AW is the time far Sprwf Cleaning ! MILTON IOAD CLEANEIS *7A» Horn* of Bf*utiful r l*-4Wm: PABKlKfi tKM AT OIB MH/FOK Co/feJ Fabrics For Quality and Variety in Yard Goods at most reasonable prices. HOURS 0 A.M, to 5i30 P.M. Friday, 0 A, M, ti 9 P, M, Co//eJ Fabrics B04H. Ai TON flUi 2-A813 WHEN YOU SHOP AT YOUR MILTON ROAD STORES Your shopping ease in guaranteed when you shop in your MILTON ROAD STORES — no need , to dress up ... no irritating traffic tie-ups ... no parking problems —r come just as you are, at just the time you. want to come. It adds up in dollars and cents, too. For convenience's sake, for economy's sake . . . always shop at your friendly MILTON ROAD STORES1 • PLENTY OF PARKING AREA • Shnp Daily nl Tlicst- Milton ttuitd Sinrcs I KLUMP BOAT & MOTOR CO, 1319-21 Milton Road Dial 3-6541 MILTON BARBERSHOP 1101 Milton Road Dial 3-350$ RUSSELL VENETIAN BLIND CO. 911 Milton Road Dial 3-5944 JOINER Hardware & Electric Co. 1121 Milton Road Dial 2-456f JACK FOLMER PHOTOORAPHER CAMP Electric & Heating Service 913 Milton Road Dial 2-24)9 1110 Milton Road Wai 34I1J ELI M, GREER REAL ESTATE 1116 Milton Road Dial 3-7504 MILTON GREENHOUSES 1204 Milton Road Dial 2-1732 NOTTOLI VARIETY STORE 1106 Milton Road ' Dial 2-lfH EVERS Wallpaper & Paiit Store 1112 Milton Road Mai *f|M

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page