Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 22, 1953 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 22, 1953
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

19SI ALTON IVBN1NO TSL10KAP1I MOB Upper Alton WOW 3614* Win 0«t TWrt f wr Annuftl bw" spenswed Mother* Club at Horace Mam School Tuesday had as sixth grade w I n ft e » Charlene Bormef , who Hit *«« tlw ** •P ellw ln her grade the past three years. Charier* won the fourth and fifth grade awarts lor the "tuen* ing bees" in 1982 and Ifl&i res- oectively, She is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Roy Bonner, 2510 Maxey Ave. . Oter winners were: Philip arable, fourth grade, son of Mr, and Mrs. Warren Orable, 2318 Crawford St.; and Roger Cooke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cooke, 2621 Salu St. The club prsented each winner with a book. Judges lauded all spellers for excellence. In one case they e* haused every word on the list before all but the winner were spell ed down. Charlene won out when she spell ed "occasion" after her nearest competitor missed. Stumper in the sixth grade, however, was "ballot" which caused several eliminations Young Grable took fourth grade award when he spelled "thief". Young Cooke was declared winner when he correctly spewed "entertainment". to the fifth grade there was a big hurdle, also, which dropped Many of the competitors. The word was, "biscuit". Sixty-one were present at the meeting which elected officers for the year following a report from the nominating committee Officers are: Mrs. Sterling LaMarsh, president; Mrs. Fred List vice president; Mrs. Robert Ringering, secretary; and Mrs. Raymond Keiser, treasurer. They wll be installed at the May 19 meet ing. Retiring officers are: Mrs. Tom Hencsey, president; Mrs. LaMarsh vice prsident; Mrs. Earle Ingels secretary; and Mrs. Cecil Cries baum, treasurer/ Members gave special recogni tion to the patrol boys through fifth grade teacher Mrs. Emily Meister They presented the teacher with a treat for the patrol and a poem was read lauding their work. Afternoon kindergarten cla,s took part in the program. They presented nursery rhyme reclta tions, displayed finger work presented songs they learned in the classroom. Boy Has Double Fracture John J. O'Donovan, SVa-year-ol son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Cook 3649 Western AVe., is in Alton Me modal Hospital after suffering a double fracture of the right leg while playing near his home Monday evening. His mother, Mrs. Cook said the third grade St. Matthew's School pupil was jumping with a group of playmates from an embankment near the school when the ac- •cident happened. The leg apparently buckled under him as he landed. The large bone was broken below the knee and again slightly above the ankle.' Mrs. Cook said she was summoned by playmates who said that her son had jumped "and could not move". Several men carried the boy to Milton Pharmacy, where his stepfather is pharmacist, and after examination he was rushed to the hospital. Swelling has prevented the leg from being placed in a cast. Brown Street Business Meeting Quarterly business meeting will be held at Brown Street Baptist Church tonight. The scheduled meeting date was delayed because of the revival in progress at the church in the past two weeks. Reports from all departments will be heard. In other news, the Rev. Howard K. Miller, pastor, is expected to return to the pulpit Sunday after an absence following his collapse at Easter morning services. Physicians say there is no permanent damage to the heart, a temporary impairment of which caused the collaipse, and he is recovering. White Cross day will be held by the women at the church beginning at 10 a. m. Thursday. Feature will be a shower for Miss Georgia Wil»on, soon to leave for a missionary post in French Equatorial Africa. A spokesman said Miss Wilson needs such items as pins, buttons, tissues, needles, thread and stationery. Tht missionary will havt to car- y ft good supply of weh ftens because it will be tt hntst four years before she receives a fur* tough. •Jtemben also will guilt for mis* fonaries and women are asked to bring white material for bandage making. Some members will make •isitatlons. Gideons fo Replace fttbtei John Parks, 1804 Washington Ave., said Alton Gideons would re- dace 500 1 Bibles destroyed in the Menard State Prison riot last fall, The G i d e o n member made the statement after a return from Menard where a group of the organization conducted services Sun* day. Others attending were Frank Anthony, Wood River, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Keller, East Alton, and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Werts, Fost< erburg. Some 350 inmates, attended the ideon led service and 75 more attended a Bible class conducted •>y the prison chaplain, the Rev. Samuel Reeves. The Gideons were guests of the prison authorities tor dinner. 800 At Methodist Meeting More than 300 representatives of 88 churches in the East St. Louis District attended the 13th annual meeting Tuesday at Main Street Methodist Church of the Woman's Society of Christian Service. The daylong program was highlighted by election of officers special services, speeches, reports and a luncheon at Franklin Lodge on Washington Ave. Mrs. G. C. Callahan, Edwards ville, was re-elected president am Mrs. H. Bromaghim, elected vice prsident. The officers were Instal led by the Rev. E. M. Dycus, dis trict superintendent. Principal speaker was Miss M Gray, missionary to Malaya fo 30 years, who addressed the as semblage in the afternoon. ' The speech was preceded by the most solemn ceremony of the day. Mrs. Frank Williamson conducted a memorial service for 31 members who dies in the" past year. As the name of the person was' called a representative from her society placed a large flower into a vase until there were 31 flowers in memory of those who had passed on. The meeting opened at 9:30 a.m. with Tegisjtration followed by an organ recital by Mrs. William Eckelman. Mrs. C. A. Stickler, president of the Main Street Methodist Church group, presented an address of welcome. Mrs. Earl Baugh said prayer and gave scriptural readings. Following this were various business reports including a pledge service Tht Oray'i ttlfc and a voctl Mte by Mrs. Philip Jones, Pint Mftho [fat Church, Alton, concluded thf irojjrsrn. Mrs. Callahtn, district president, Mrs. fnnof Breaks Leg Mrs. Reka Herzog, 2823 Humbert St., Is in Alton Memorial Hospital where she was taken after she broke the small bone in her left leg below the knee Tuesday afternoon in St. Louis, The S&>year*old woman was about to enter the home of friends and fell on the steps. She was taken Immediately by automobile to Alton Memorial Hospital, She Is expected to be discharged Thursday to continue her convalescence at home. Mrs. Herzog .Resides with her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.. W. F. Llndley. Clara Barton Mothers Meet Mothers Club of CJara Barton School will meet Thursday for a potluck lunch at the school. Hostesses will serve the dessert. There will be election of officers and plans will be made for the school social, May 15. School numbers band will and sixth conducted by Mrs. C. M. Thackston, confernece treasurer, reports of the research committee by-Mrs. S. W. Mitchell, chairman, and the committee on scrap books. play several grade pupils will have a talent show. Baby Shower for Mrs. Pearson A baby shower was given Monday for Mrs. Robert Pearson, 611 Anderson St., by Mrs. Henry Rex- hmusen, 2415 Virden Ave.,' at the letter's home. Twenty-one guests attended. Refreshments were served and Mrs. Pearson opened many gifts. Game prize winners were: Mrs. Margaret Cunningham, Mrs. Iva Rose, Mrs. Lois Pearson, Mrs. Warren Lawless, Miss Rachel Leimbach, Mrs. Ruth Leimbach and Mrs. Albert Hamberg. Kite Unit Meets Upper Alton Nite Unit of Madison County- Home Bureau met Tuesday night at the home of Mrs Robert Nuzum, 3300 Brown St. and 15 members and five visitors were present. Visitors were: Mrs. M. J.Fast Mrs. Russell Winslow, Mrs. Joe Rallo, Mrs. Carl Hayworth, and Mrs. C. E. Eton. Mrs. lesson was given by Mrs James Farrow and Mrs. Lester Miller on the subject, "Look Your Best". The „ speakers explained points of personal care such as ignoring fads If they don't suit your personality, coloring or fig ure. MrS. Numzum had the minor lesson which was "Pie Fillings" Mrs. Noble Tolley presented a book review on "The Foundling" by Francis Cardinal Spellman. Junior Meeting at Calvary Junior Royal Ambassadors will meet tonight at 6:30 at Calvary Baptist Church preceding the jun- \ ior and adult prayer meeting at 7:30. Choir rehearsal will follow. In other news, Irma Frank Mis- a severe ear infetlion, The child entered Monday and M expected to remain several days. A member of the family said he has improved somewhat and physicians said he will recover. He is undergoing tests to determine the nature of the infection. Mrs. Comr> ton said the child recently recovered from measles. , Meanwhile, at least three other area residentes are in the hospital or have been discharged recently. Mrs. Opal Brunaugh, 2418 Sent- nary St., entered Alton Memorial Hospital Monday for surgery but developed a severe cold and* the iperatlon was postponed. She is xpected to be discharged today but will re-enter later for the major abdominal surgery. Mip. J. R. O'Connor, 3812 West- rn Ave., is in St. Joseph's Hospital for treatment of a troublesome back condition. She entered Monday and is epxected to remain at least a week. A member of the amlly said she is Improving after being placed in a traction splint. James W. Winslade, 4^-year-old <<on of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wins- ade, 3414 Agnes St., is expected to be discharged today after undergoing surgery Tuesday for removal of tonsils. The boy is in excellent condition. He entered Monday. Ready for Open House Horace Mann pupils put finishing touches on their work today in preparation for the open house to be held at the school Thursday night between 7:30 and 8:30. Classroom projects will be set up Thursday In preparation for*the visitors who are being invited by the faculty, headed by James M Casper, principal, to inspect the classrooms, exhibits, meet teach ers and attend short briefing, talks concerning programs underway to assist children in becoming improv ed students. Teachers will be in their rooms ready to discuss any phase of the school program generally or in dividually with parents or friends A. D. Peterson, chairman of th arrangement committee, assured visitors that the hour spent in'the school would be worthwhile, "no only entertaining but mutually In structive for the teachers and the parents or friends". There will be demonstrations o various devices and projects b; the faculty in addition to exhibl tions of actual class work by th< pupils. Outstanding exhibit will b a gallery of art projects beginning with the kindergarten to the to JppCT Alton Stttdio Popils Hold Audition Piano students of the Upper Alton Studio were auditioned Sun- lay by Dr, Carlton Liddle, head of the music department of Louisana State university, who is adjudicator sent to this district by he National Piano Teachers Guild. Certificates of merit and scholar- hips win be presented in May. Pupils playing for Dr. Liddle were Billy Meng, Mary Helen kfeng, Nancy Clare Bock, Randy laussmann, Bobby Burroughs, Roger Miller, Nancy Wilson, San- Ira Stork, Gall Hildebrand, Kay tosenberg, Ann Drennan, Nancy Treat, and Carol Frye. Rural Route Post Open, Examination Is Listed A civil service examination to fill a vacancy on Rural Route 1 out Of the Alton postoffice has been announced by the local civil service secretary; Paul Crivello. It will be held in Alton. The last day for applications to be on file In Washington Is May 21. The forms for making applications may be World Service l° Bfeed . c ! IBe ?. < ? tlb( Month Set by YM World Service Month, April 87- May 23, will be observed by the YMCA under plans, formulated Tuesday night by a committee headed by William Newbenry. Committee members are M. L. Graham, P. M. Tchoufcaleff, Richard Eccles, Lee Durham, and Arthur Brubaker, The various clubs are planning candy and bake sales, dances, special programs and a special work day for members of the HI-Y club, to be called "Backaches for Brotherhood", to raise money for World Service. A statement by YM directors and mefnbers of the World Service committee said; "The goal of world service Is strong, self-supporting Y movements abroad that can help solve health, educational, economic, and spiritual problems In practical ways. This program Is now in the 64th year. Individual members of the Alton YMCA will be called upon to help this program. /•K had _ from ,,f, a . ul CHvell ° in the A| - i Robert L. Conwell Rites To Be Held on Friday ton postoffice. Recent examinations for post- office jobs have not been as productive of applicants as was 'de* sired, Crivello' said and it is hoped there will be a large number of applicants to take the approaching examination. Date for test will be fixed and the place will be picked out later. grade. Parent Teacher Association will serve refreshments at 8:30. Saloti Friday fffgnt Alton Onteed Camera Club's semi-annual salon is slated in the basement room of the -new Onized Club Friday, 7:30 p.m., at which time camera fans m general have been invited to appear with sam pies of their work, An announcement of the meeting Issued by Mildred Meyer, president of the club, advised camera tans that: "You may bring six prints of any size, mounted on 16 by 20 inch mounting board, any process print except hand-colored. "Five places and five honorable mentions will be awarded for prints. Five places and five honorable mentions will be awarded for slides. All points count double to- ward out rBflHilfly "!• tjletschy cDOTjw ions for this yeaf* cured the services of for Friday night, Ralph Re* Norman Brict of At, £*tft* Uoyd Koemg." William E. Services Were Ttresdtj Funeral services for wHttAtt K Zimmerman, 93, civic and ohHrlfc leader, who died 'Saturday, Writ conducted at 2 p. m. Tuesday tt First Methodist Church by tht Rev. Dale Harmon. Interment wit in Alton cemetery, Organ numbers were by Mr* 0 E. Fletcher. Paflbearewr wtn Luther Wiedman, Ray AwfttWr, Macy Pruttt, George RitthtP, John Riddick, and Harry Btcft, Funeral rites for Robert L. Conwell, 46, of Lincoln, World War 11 veteran, who died Monday while visiting at the home of relatives in Hartford, will be conducted Friday at 1 p. m. in Marks mortuary, Wood River, after which the body will be interred in National cemetery, Alton. Friends may visit the mortuary after 1 p. m, Thursday. Head Ttl«fraph Want Ada THURSDAY SPECIAL FAMILY DINNER -Vi SPRING CHICKEN - FRIED With French Fried Potatoes, Fresh Vegetable*, $4 .2& Hot Biscuits and Beverage , Jb SAVOY CAFE FRONT AND MARKET Service from 6 a.m. to 7:80 p. m. EVELYN'S FINE FOODS 400 EAST BROADWAY Service from a s.m. to S p.m. At many at half our childrtn Art Hot gating aim& tt&ftrii «^»{ »•«• ••»—»«y •-• <vw*>r ^»«»« VFBWHHV *>v ••• • **v« ^v*»*r4f| wvm^ijjnp weveufn Forttrong«rbonMandtMfh now double the cak/um It'i not enough to just to«« every bone in his body. You must see that they grow strong, straight and full* size ... that they get their full share of calcium. Growing bones and teeth need the calcium from a quart of milk each day—but many children don't drink that much. Now another ,flna source of oal- cium is available right in deli* dous Tip-Top Bread-with its calcium richness noio doubled. Just two slices at meals and • sandwich after school give bone and tooth-building calcium equal to a full glass of mjQk. Give your children (ind* growntips) this rich datf? source of calcium—plus sunshine vitamin D. * /Vetv TIP-TOP Bread Calcium Dou6M-p\u* Sunshint Vitamin D Tune In the Cfoco Kid en Station KSD-TV every Saturday atr 458* iPJ ' ' '• * In the latter, the Main Street sion circle will meet at the home Methodist WSCS was first for the third cbnsecutive year. Godfrey Methodist and Wood River Methodist ranked next. • , The meeting adjourned for lunch to the nearby Franklin lodge after the \lev. Carl Mitchell, pastor of the host chureh, gave the noontide prayer and grace. Afternoon session was open- of Mrs. Clyde Taylor, 2121 County [ Club Dr., Thursday at 1:39 p. m. Helen Scherer circle will meet at the church at 1:30 p. m. Thursday evening, 7:30, the Business Woman's circle will meet at the par- p sonage with Mrs. J. Curtis Martin. Has Ear Infection Michael L. Compton, two-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis ed with a vocal solo by Miss Mary Compton, 603 Marsh St., is in St. Ollesh, nurse at Alton Memorial Joseph's Hospital suffering from THE NEW BISSELC 0.4.JAM8YIM. At Jacoby's FIRST PERFECTED DEFROSTING -Tli«r»'< MO to Off rot! I A brand n«» kind of r*fcig«ratot- fully B*H««*4 42-lb. tame f retro tad ftfrtimcof combined Fretzet ice twice if fwt. New Lifi-A-Cuhe troy* them oee u i am« ot by the twyfuL So caaveaitm tb»t 72% of tU ipac« • in retch! Set it nowj (1 itf tflflil t SJUiiif dv- tt-Husutf* wUei *ow*'t t Vyeor pwieciiee alea 899 OX QtJB PiVMI^VT i'l-AV C. J. JACOBY & CO. NEW AT JACOBY'S Fuiiin Motifs Did you ever expect such decorator-styled, charmingly colored bedroom ensembles, at such marvelously loy? prices? These are of fine Sanforized Washfast Kencale.., beautifully made with deep lavish ruffles or in Kenneth'* exclusive coverlet bedspread with dust ruffle and you pan satisfy your every decorating whim ... The young Modern Curtains for the more formal look or our Modesty Curtains, inspired by the half curtains in Parisien cafes that arc so smartly casual. Sinflt or Doubli Sizt Bidtpnads $12,95 Yount Modirn Curtains. 81" Long $6,85 pair Til-Baok Bows .46 pair Sanforizod Poplin Modisty Curtains in Solid Colors $3,65 pair lye**, o French Provincial of exquisite authentic oewyn taken fro* • French KENNETH <t« jinuf nuuto CURTAINS, THEY'RE THEY'RE NEW FIBERGLAS CURTAINS . . . THE CURTAINS YOU CAN WASH AND HANG IN 7 MINUTES! Why? Because these Fiberglas curtains are sruink-proof . . . need no stretching, no altering. NO IRONING . . . wrinkles hang out in a jiffy! Beautifully sheer, they will keep their loveliness even after repeated washings. Sun-fast, rot-proof, mildew-proof, water-repellent . • . you've never seen such curtains! But be sure to see them today. We know you'll want them! 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