Newspaper Archive of
The Sun Newspaper
Trenton, Illinois
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March 12, 2014     The Sun Newspaper
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March 12, 2014
 

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Wednesday, March 12, 2014 Trenton Sun Page 2 - Time Marches On -1914- the lower grades. Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Schmitt H.J. Skinner was the winner this week moved from Belleville of the gold medal classic at Win- to the Bassler farm near the west kler Alleys and received $25 in mine. Peter Dirks and Mrs. Jacob Witmer of this city received word Saturday that their mother died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John Ambros in Gillespie. Men and teams solicited by the Business Men's League will work Wednesday on the Old Lin- coln Trail to improve the roads in this vicinity. A baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. James Montgomery at New Baden one day last week. A certain demon inhabits Hog River bottoms. It has scared sev- eral citizens of Summerfield but no injuries have been reported. -1924- John Huelskamp, former Trentonian, was appointed coun- ty mine inspector of Jefferson County. Orville Kaufman and Miss Mary Montgomery went to Bel- leville where they were united in marriage Tuesday. Alex Bryson, Sr. underwent an operation in St. Louis Friday. A number of friends gathered at the home of Emil Peter Sun- day to help him celebrate his 50th birthday. Clyde Pitt suffered a broken wrist Monday when attempting to crank his Ford roadster. -1934- Mr. and Mrs. John Fix cel- ebrated their 25th wedding an- niversary WednesdaY. An epidemic of measles has struck the local school especially cash and a gold medal. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jackson of Carlyle celebrated their'gold- en wedding anniversary at their home Sunday. -1944- Miss Viola Kadel, a sister of Mrs. Ray Renspurger, died at Al- ton last Saturday. Mrs. Clarence Gruender was operated for appendicitis at the Breese Hospital last week. Mrs. Charles Faires of St. Ja- cob died March 22 at the age of 72. Cyril Robke, young son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Robke, was op- erated for appendicitis Tuesday at Breese. Wm. Sendt, 7 !, of New Baden died at his home Friday morn- ing. Wm. Hocklenberg,' formerly of Aviston, died at Farrington, MO on March 23 at the age of 70. -1954- St. John E. & R. Church was the scene of the wedding of Miss Marilyn Dittmer and Willard Jo- ellenbeck on March 27. The Trenton Building and Loan Assn. has purchased ground between the Gieseke and Schny- der buildings and will construct a new office. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wagner of Belleville and formerly of Trenton will observe their golden wedding anniversary March 30. Joe Weisenfeld won the gold medal bowling tournament at Winkler Alleys with 921 pins. There are 4126 pupils enrolled in the schools of Clinton County. -1964- Aloys "Boots" Strubhart of near Aviston died at Barnes Hos- pital in St. Louis Monday at the age of 48. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Zurliene have taken over the op- eration of the meat market for- merly operated by Mr. and Mrs. Don Sudholt. Extensive remodeling and modernization plans for St. Jo- seph Hospital in Highland have been announced for this year. The temperature dipped to 24 on Easter with a few snow flur- ries. Barbara Alexander won the big prize in the small group at the Easter Egg Hunt sponsored by the Nut House Club. Dianne Haselhorst won the big prize i the older group. Darrel Ziegler, freshman, was on the honor roll for the winter quarter at Western Illinois Uni- versity, Macomb. -1974- Lance Reilmann, 6-6 center of the Mater Dei basketball team, has been named to the All-State team. Henry Hopfinger, native of Trenton, died in St. Louis on March 17, at the age of 75. Edward Dressel, 94, died March 18, at St. Joseph/Clinton County Hospital, Breese. Mater Dei derailed Belleville West 66-60 to win the super sec- tional and will join the Elite Eight at Champaign Friday against Os- wego. Supplementary Social Secu- rity is a new program and will re- place the present Federal-State cash public assistance. -1984- District ICN Governor Lion Ted Medcalf visited the Trenton Lions Club on March 21. Lion Ted has been a Lion since 1951 and boasts a record of 28 years of perfect attendance. He has served in every office of his club, won top honors in his region and was presented with the Silent Leader Award. Chuck Brueggemann of Trenton and freshman at McK- endree College has accepted a position as Public Relations Rep- resentative with the St. Louis Football Cardinals for this year. Shelly Ethridge, daughter of Mike and Judy Ethridge of New Baden, was named 1984 United States National Award winner in physical education from the U.S. Achievement Academy. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Huels- mann of rural Trenton are proud to announce the engagement of their daughter, Carol, to Kev- in Wiegmann, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Wiegmann, also of Trenton. Ret. Major John E. Pegg, 65, of Trenton, died Wednesday, March 7, at Scott Air Force Base Medi- cal Center. He was born March 31, 1918 in Winchester, Indiana. -1994- The workshop of local car- penter and woodworker Benny Bassler, located near the corner of Main and Indiana Streets in Trenton, burned Saturday af- ternoon, as a result of an ember from a fireplace which was in use. Trenton attorney Kathleen Moran became on Tuesday night the first-ever woman to be elect- ed judge in the fourth judicial circuit. A steer turned Broadway in Trenton into a miniature Pam- palona last Thursday morning when he escaped from his desti- ny with Trenton Processing meat cutters. The steer led several people on a merry chase through town for several minutes before finally being cornered in a field. Jason Wolfe was one of the few Wesclin students to be named a finalist in the National Merit Scholarship competition. Nation- al Merit finalists represent less than the top one percent of all high school students in the coun- try, and are qualified through a rigorous screening process in- volving SAT scores. -2004- Bob Wuebbels brought his sil- ver tongue out of retirement Sat- urday night for the New Baden Lions Club's annual dinner auc- tion at the American Legion hall. Darci P. Louden, daughter of Thomas and Dorothea Louden of Trenton, announces her engage- ment to marry Tim Materkowski, son ofJeanette Materkowski and the late Walter Materkowski of New Baden. Devin Patrick Gloeckner was born March 12 to Christopher "Redd" and Elizabeth "Lizz" Gloeckner of Trenton. Sophie Santel, 67, of New Baden, died Friday, March 12 at her home. Top ten reasons to start a garden In our hurry-up, busy world filled with electronic gadgets such as iPhones, tablets and android devic- es, where does gardening lit in, asked a University of Illinois Extension horticul- ture educator. "The gadgets of garden- ing aren't flashy - a shovel, pruners, hoses, and bags of seeds," said Martha Smith. "All are simple yet prac- tical and guaranteed to bring satisfaction and sus- tenance." A National Garden Bu- reau survey asked garden- ers why they garden and their inspiring answers are: Garden for safe, healthy food: Reports of foodborne illnesses and contamination in foods have been widely publi- cized. Interest in organic gardening and the avail- ability of organic produce has increased. Consum- ers are aware of additives and preservatives found in processed foods. An easy solution is to grow your own fruits and vegetables. It's estimated that during World War II 20 million ho- meowners had victory gar- dens that produced close to 40 percent of the fresh pro- duce consumed in the Unit- ed States. Start your own garden and know that the foods you and your family eat are fresh and safe. Garden for exercise: You can get all the exer- cise you need in your own backyard for free. Garden- ing activities provide both cardio and aerobic exercise. Studies show that an hour of moderate gardening can burn up to 300 calories for women, almost 400 calories for men. Mowing the grass is like taking a vigorous walk, bending and stretch- ing to plant a garden com- pares to an exercise class, and hauling plants and soil is similar to weightlifting. As we age, gardening can help reduce osteoporosis. If you have physical limi- tations, there are adaptive tools to help you get the job done. Garden for beauty: A garden can enhance any outdoor setting. A house with a nice yard is a plea- sure to look at and satisfy- ing to live in. Simply adding a container of colorful flow- ers to a patio brightens your spirits. Trees and shrubs not only provide color and shade but shelter for birds and wildlife. Think of the garden as another room to be enjoyed whether you are inside outside the house. Garden to learn: You can learn by reading and you can learn by doing. Get- ting out and working with plants builds your garden- ing knowledge. Gardeners find that the more they learn about plants and gar- dening, the more they want to know. Plant problems lead to learning solutions. Removing a problem plant allows you the opportunity to try something else. Garden to make mon- ey: The love of plants can lead to a rewarding job at a local garden center or a large landscape firm or to owning your own business. Whether growing flowers, vegetables, or herbs, there are opportunities to sell your products at local farm- ers markets or craft shows. Landscaping an investment property can add to the re- sale value by as much as 15 percent. This "curb appeal" could make the difference between your house sell- ing versus the house next door. Garden to meet peo- ple: Gardeners love to share their gardens and their knowledge. Garden- ing is a great way to expand your social circle. Whether it's with a neighbor who lives next door or an inter- net pal on the other side of the world, gardeners love to talk about plants. Meeting other gardeners through garden clubs and sharing surplus plants is an easy way to share information, ask questions, and get in- volved. Garden to be creative: Gardening provides an out- let for creative and artis- tic expression. The serene contemplative mood of a Japanese garden or the romantic feel of a cottage garden - let your creativity flow. Try something new every season. How about a new annual or a new spring-blooming bulb? Who knows, it may become your all-time favorite plant. Garden to win: For people with a competi- tive streak, gardening is a friendly way to show off their skills. County and state fairs provide an op- portunity to show everyone the giant pumpkin, beauti- ful bountiful beans, or the perfect zinnia. 4H clubs promote gardening, offer- ing educational opportuni- ties for kids and a healthy avenue for recognition. Garden for emotion- al needs: Gardens play an important part in our well-being. A garden might serve as a tranquil retreat or private escape from the demands of everyday life. A beautiful bouquet can lift the spirits. Pulling weeds can be a great stress reliever. A healthy harvest provides a sense of achieve- ment and feelings of suc- cess. Gardening builds con- fidence and self-esteem. Garden for lasting memories: Gardening is a great activity that can be shared with children and grandchildren - the gar- deners of tomorrow. Mem- ories of past gardens and gardeners are cherished. Help build these memories for the next generation. Today's kids are missing the joy of cutting a bouquet of flowers for their mom or tasting the sweetness of a cherry tomato picked right from the plant in Grandpa's garden. "Whatever your reason - get out and garden," Smith said. "Turn off the televi- sion and put down that electronic gadget. Don't tell yourself you don't have the time. Find the time and en- joy." Accepting paver orders The Trenton Tumble- weeds Garden Club is ac- cepting orders for pavers until Tuesday, May 13. The pavers are in the walkway surrounding the Education Garden in the park. The pavers can be a memorial or they can be placed in honor of a person or event. Orders can be sent to Lois Roach at 406 N. Dates, Trenton. There is room for three lines of engraving with fourteen characters per line (a space counts as a character as does punctua- tion). If you have questions, please contact Lois at 224- 7603. These orders will be giv- en to the engraver by the end of May. You will be con- tacted when the engraving is finished and a dedication service is scheduled. Beginning Genealogy class The Kaskaskia College Community Education De- partment will offer a "Be- ginning Genealogy" class at the KC Crisp Technol- ogy Center. This class will be on Tuesday evenings beginning April 1, and end- ing April 22, from 6 to 9 p.m. The registration num- ber for the class is COED 5441CR01E. Students will learn the basics of genealogy in this introductory course. This course teaches you to struc- ture your research and study various sources of genealogical information- census records, courthouse records, cemetery records, family papers, library sources, and more. For more information or to register, please call the Community Education Department at 545-3255. Space is limited, and all students must pre-register for this class. To the citizens of Sugar member. Lhe- Most of all, he does not 18. I am asking that you that benefit a few at the pense of everyone else. ;is in the nization. Jim has a proven Sincerei track record ofbe a dedi- Torn "Rusty  Venhaus cared Clinton County Board PAID FOR BY CANDmATE ILLINOIS NOTICES NOW FREE ONLINE! =ssHs=as I budgets I schools I taxes I forecluures I hearings I mdeptims I eslles P U g Li CN 0 TI CEILLIN 0 IS. C 0 bi a fee eaviee prod by ne,spape of the  Press atie 00PNI y '