WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19, 1952 AtTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELEVEN tipper Alton Alton Woman'* Club Milton Woman's club met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. J. E. Lewis for a covered dish luncheon. Afternoon, honors were awarded to Mrs. J. E. Lewis, Mrs. William pierce, Mrs. Clarence Budde, and Mrs. Harry Hutchinson. The club will meet April 15 at (he home of Mrs. Clarence Budde, ;>63n Aberdeen street. 150 Attend Parish Meeting One hundred and fifty people were reported at the St. Patrick's party for the St. Matthew's Parish Monday evening. The party was in honor of Father William Croke, and Father John Diggins, parish priests. The covered dish dinner was held at 6:30 p. m. around tables decorated In green and white. Games were played and honors went to Mrs. Joseph Vollmer, Mrs. Pat Connor, Ralph Joehl, Henry Bollinl, John McConnell, and Bob Rose. Father Diggins pleased the group by singing old Irish melodies. The party was sponsored by officers of the confraternity. Attend Funeral Monday Mr. and Mrs. Julius Tlllman of 2409 Judson street were in Rose Bud, 111., Monday, where they attended the funeral of Tillman's mother. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Marsch, and son, Michael, of 2811 Fernwood street; Mr. and Mrs. Alien Kirgan, 2425 College avenue. They returned Monday afternoon. Alton Council Elects Officer The Alton Council for exceptional children met Monday night at Ilumboldt school for a potluck dinner and meeting. Hostesses wore Miss Francis Cunningham, Mrs. Dorothy Pyle, Mrs. Millard Landers, and Miss Helen Sample. Following the dinner, a panel discussion concerning counciling and guidance in the Alton public schools was held by Lloyd Norman, Louis Bledsoe, Dean Taylor, Miss Leona Teter, and Miss Wilma Pierce. Election was held, and Miss Betty Lane was elected to head the council for the coming year. Other officers are Mrs. Millard Landers, vice-president; and Miss Francis Cunningham was re-elected to I he office she held during the past year. Ladies Auxiliary of Eagles The Ladies Auxiliary of the Eagles, 254, will meet today at 8 p. m. at the hall at 2'lO<l 1 i East Broadway. Candidates for the coming year's officers will be held. Also planned for tonight is the initiation of new members. The next meeting of the auxiliary will be held at the new location, 1519 \a East Broadway. Announce Birth of Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Harold Helmers of 5246A St. Louis avenue, St. Louis, Mo., have announced the birth of their first child. The baby girl was born March 16 at St John's Hospital in St. Louis. She has been named Carol Jean. Mrs Ilclmers is the daughter of Mrs C. C. Graves, 2019 Washington avenue. Upper Alton Unit Meeting The Upper Alton Nile Unit ol Madison County Home Bureau mei with Mrs. Robert O'Connor Tues day night. Mrs. Margaret Millei was co-hostess. Roll call was an swered by the 15 members pres ent by giying re-decorating ideas The lessons were "Present Day Fabrics" by Miss Jean Dirkes 'and "Community Responsibility td Children," by Mrs. Phyllis Carter Discussion was held by I he mem hers concerning the coming year's program. Mrs. Dale Olive was taken into the unit as a new member. Troop 29 Elects Officers Troop 29 met Tuesday night after school to elect new officer's. They are Margaret Donna Welch, Talley, scribe; Darlene Boyd, reporter. The girls played games after the election was held. Grace Methodist Church 1'rngram The Grace Methodist Church will present an afternoon program at a meeting of the WSCS at Main Street Methodist Church, Thursday. They will be luncheon guests at the Main Street Church, preceding the afternoon program, which will include (lie devolionals and special music. Darts-faculty Gamp Draws Crowd The Dads - Faculty basketball game at East Junior High School Monday afternoon provided all the excitement expected by ihe student spectators who packed the gymnasium. Although the faculty took Ihe game, the Dads started out ahead, which is something, anyway. The Dads team, headed hy Bill Plummer, included Paul Glaeser, Vincent Vigrang, Gerald Naugle, Duane Knapp, Kenneth Vieth, Harold Mean, and Robert Diaz. Robert Geddes, who headed the faculty five : was aided by Robert Zell- rr. Charles Rayborn, Newton Elliott, Dean Taylor, Herbert ROBS, and John Whittington. 1'|>[><T Alton Business Men A called meeting of the Upper Alton Business Men will be held today at 8 p.m. at the Upper Alton hose house. The membm wil} vote m proposed consolidation with the *iAAC. The, businessmen woflld hen form an Upper Alton Council, vorking within the OAAC. Church Meeting Seventh Day Adventist Church Parting today at 7:30 p. m., and hrovjgh Sabbath Saturday, special services will be held nightly at the •hurch. Called "Survival Through r aith", these evangelistic meet- ngs will be conducted by Elder larold Williams from the DiiQuoin district. The ]1 a. m. Sabbath ser•Ice will be held Saturday. as well as the 7:30 p. m. service. Main Street. Baplist Church— 'Prominent Women of the Bible" vill be the topic of the Rev. Ulich's message at the mid-week meeting tonight. • Church of Christ—At the new church at 3402 Franor street, Kd?ar Whyte will be In charge of the 7:30 p. m. meeting. The study will be on the three dispensations of ime. Jamison Baptist Church — The irst in a series of studies will be ield at the church by the Rev. Shields tonight. He will begin ex- ended study in the book of Gala- ians. Brown Street Baptist Church— 'Christ and Human Weakness" will be the topic of the message of the pastor, the Rev. Miller tonight. Choir practice will follow. Thursday the "Know Your Bl- jle" class will meet at. 1 p. m. to continue study of Ihe church constitution. Mrs. Ed Rhoades and Mrs. John Howard will be hostesses. At 7:.10 p. m. Thursday the Men's Brotherhood will meet to hear Edward Eskra speak. Evening hosts arc John True and ilarry Gustine. The program will also feature music by the Rev. Miller, and his son, Rodger. Upper Alton Baptist Church- Continued study in the letters of John will be held by the pastor, the Rev. Jensen, at the meeting of the church tonight. The Women's Missionary Society of Jamison Baptist Church will meet: at the church at 10:30 a. m. Thursday. Speaker of the day will be the Rev. Carl Anderson, superintendent of the Baptist Hebrew mission of St. Louis. The society will have a covered dish luncheon at noon* Cadets Qualify for St»te Meet Five Western Military Academy cadets won "excellent" ratings at the Illinois State High School district solo contest v. Bethalto over the weekend, qualifying for the stale meet at Peoria May 2 and 3 They are: R. R. Harders, Chicago, b-flat clarinet; D. Donley, Freeburg, trombone; J. W, Roberts, East St. Louis, piano; W. G Burns, Vandalia, tuba; B. Boonshaft, Clayton, Mo., trumpet. Accompanists for the winners were McRoberts, .J. B. Ruyle of Elm.' hurst, and J. K. Burghard, Richmond Heights, Mo. Five others received "superior" ratings. Capt. Richard Purcell is music director at the school. Academy authorities said the showing was by far the best ever made by cadets in such a contest. The en were given an ovation on their return to the campus. Chautauqua Men's Club in Meeting Woodcock Is Speaker al Group's Dinner Ike's Stature Continued from ?*|» L 2900: Stevenson 18; Sen. Richard B. Russell of Georgia 33; Douglas (otherwise not identified in most precincts) 55. The only names on the ballot were Stassen and Slettedahl on the Republican side and Humphrey on the Democratic, Slettedahl Is a St. Paul attorney. He said he favors MacArthur with Taft his second choice. Eisenhower's strong showing in Minnesota follows by a week his solid victory over Taft in the New Hampshire primary. Taft Is regarded In Wisconsin as the leading eandldate in number of prospective delegates and his managers say the state's April 1 vote will be a key'test. Wisconsin law prohibits write-in votes. Since Elsenhosver's name is no! on the Wisconsin ballot, there vill be no chance of his duplicat- ng his Mlnnsola showing. Eisenhower kept up with Minnesota returns at the Paris headquarters but made no comment. Jn La Crosse. Wis., whore boll spoke last night, Taft could not be reached but Stassen said he was pleased with Ihe Minnesot; vote and "surprised Sen. Taft is running as weak as he is." President Truman's wlthdrawa from the June 3 California pri mary strengthened the belief in many Washington quarters that he would not seek re-election. It also spurred a move by Sen Humphrey to organize a northern slate "fair deal" voting bloc foi the Democratic national conven (ion. Humphrey, who disclaims any personal presidential ambition, said he hopes to build the group about: the 2G-vote Minncso la delegation he won yesterday. Tallman Heads Chest's Board Of Directors Trtimnn VVItliilrtiwn National Chairman Frank E Charles C. Tallman assumed the chnhmanihlu of the Comunily Chest's board of directors Tuesday. The Olin In- dustrie* executive was elected ns the b o n r (1 met for Its first session since (he Chest's n n mi a I m o m h P r s h I p mealing when now direct ors wore chosen. Other officers named with Tallman were Robert S. Mlnsker, first vice-president: Francis E. Howcll, second vice-president; and Dnvid Suylor, treasurer. Tallman hart served two years ns chairman of the Chest's budget committee before being elected to the board lust year. This will be his second year on the board, New members received by Urn bc/iird were Tlind Carter, who headed last fall's successful finance cnmpaign; Gregory Klynn, Mrs. Homer Sturgeon, and John Sprlng- ninn. Returning for second terms were Vice-President Howel'l, Mrs. K. S. McDuff, and Joseph M. Wilson. Political Meeting At Lindenwood Church Notes Mid-week lenten isrvlces at the First Baptist Church at 7:30 o'clock tonight. The pastor, Dr. Roland E. Ttirtibull, will speak on "The First English tilble And Its Trans- l«tor»." * Members of the Ruth Circle of the Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church will have a meeting Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock In the church. Hostesses will he Mrs. George Clark, Mrs. George Clarkson, Mrs. William Crofton and Mrs. Bessie Dahlslrom. Seek Reoeal of Auto Loan Curb McKinney wired California Demo crats yesterday, on Ihe Presi dent's orders, that Truman wanted his name withheld from the slate's primary, as well as primaries of other stales. This left: California Democrats in a dither. The state has 68 convention voles and leaders were pu/- xling over which way to turn; Kefauver now is the only Democratic candidate there. The political pot was bubbling merrily : Paul Hoffman said in Paris he has advised Eisenhower to give up his Atlantic pact military command and go after the GOP nomination. Hoffman is a leader in the Eisenhower campaign. In Charlotte, N.C., Eisenhower and Taft supporters differed sharply over division of North Carolina's 26 convention votes. Taft forces said they had 18 delegates pledged. Eisenhower backers listed 10 for Eisenhower, 10 for Taft, and six uncommitted. Gov. Stevenson, in a magazine article, attacked views expressed by Taft without mentioning Taft's name: "To label the Korean war 'useless' and to hold President Truman, responsible is not only to forget the facts, but to risk that we talk about our present problems in the Far East out of context." In Tallahassee, Fla., Gov. Warren again challenged Kefauver to public debate. It was his fourth challenge, issued in a statement. In Springfield, 111., a MacArthur supporter asked the state supreme court's permission to put MacArthur on the Illinois primary ballot. United Slates Senator Hubert II. Humphrey, (D-Minn), and United Slates Representative Charles B. Brownson, (R-Indl, will be keynote speakers al an inlorcollcgiale poli- lical convention 1o no hold at. Lindenwood College, SI. Charles, Mo., March 20-22, Dr. F. L. McCluer, president of the college, announced today. Delegates will attend from 40 colleges and universities. Miss Jane Meyer of West Ninth street, Wood River, is a member of the Lindenwood League of Women Voters which is sponsoring the conventions. Students attending from The Principle are Miss Carol Headly Douglas Hawes, William KitiR Gleason McBane, and Herbert Morrison. Keynote speeches will be Friday with Rep, Brownson speaking ai 11 a. m. and Senator Humphrey al. 1:30 p. m. Both speeches svil! be broadcast. Van Fleet's Birthday SEOUL, March 19, /P — Con James A. Van Fleet today got an unexpected present for his '60th birthday. The Eighth army com mandcr saw his only son for the first time in 15 months. Father ant son burst: into smiles. A. P. Stuart, area chairman of the National Automobile Dealers Association, announced today Mint Ihe association Is requesting tha» Congress repeal "Regulation W." the provisions for controlling automobile credit, Stuart said that Charles C. Freed .«f Salt Lake City, chairman of Ihe national affairs committee of the NADA, has told Ihe Senate bank- Ing and currency committee (hid Regulation W creates clnss bu.v- Ing and threatens to reduce America's standard of living. Freed asked Congress lo repent Regulation W, alleging thai the ontrols have not accomplished the purposes for which they were designed. He said that Ihey are nul 'actors in providing materials for 1efen.se, and are no longer a factor n curbing Inflation. According too Freed. Regulation W has merely kept many low ntid nodornle income wage ''onrnerp from buying adequate and needed rnnsporlatlon. "Price increases and Increased 'ederal excise taxes have virtually mulliflcd any benefits antlcipnlod in the slight relaxation granted bv Congress la»l: summer when it raised Ihe maximum number of months allowable for automobile time payments from 15 to V months," Freed said. "The vasl number of families who must use time payment methods to purchase needed and essential automobile transportation have not been help ed," he told the .Senators. [(('Mimic Clearing Howls JUNE LAKE, Calif., March 1!) /I' — Efforts to clear a road Into (hi Sierra Nevada resort, where '12 persons are marooned by glan snow slides, resumed today, Th 125, mostly navy scabees lestin; snow removal equipment, hav taken refuge in Juno lodge. Before 1000, Ihe U. S. Paten Office had issued 757:1 patents fo bicycles, most of I hem after 189C Seeks $10,750 In Damage Suit EDWAnDSVILLF - IHIrolB Termlnnl Railroad Co: \v«* nnmcd defendant In a $10,750 lawsuit filed Tuesday In circuit court a» IMP result of a grrde crossing accident last Aug. 23 on Old St. Louis road near the Sta>i>1ard Oil Co. refinery west gnlo In Wood River. Plaintiffs In the suit were James A Jackson and 1/niis Popelar of the East Alton-Wood River area. The comphlnt alleged that an automobile driven hy Jackson, with Popelar as a pimsonKer, was struck by a Terminal switch en- Ulnc at the crossing at 1:15 a.m. last: AUK. 2.'>- Jackson Nought $5000 for Injuries and >750 for damage to his automobile, while Popelar asked $5000 for Injuries Incurred In the rnisha.. -IT'S LUSTEHIZED when it comes Iro in Ford IMant Is Settled ST. LOUIS, March 19, /!' - A ''alkoiil that resulted In a shut- own ycKterdny of the Ford Motor to.'s Lincoln-Mercury assembly )lnnt In St. Louis county, Idling 000 workers, has been xutllrd. Union and company spokesmen innounned after n conference Inle •eHterdny that the workern would )e buck on Ihe job today and that he dispute which led to Ihe shutdown would be handled through egular grievance procedure. Find Austrian Student In Romantic Tour COUJMrHJfl, Ohio, March 19, K A much traveled Austrian student missinR from his classes at the University of Cincinnati for a week and n half was found early fbrfhy In a Miami Bench, Fla., hotel. Helmut Graef, 2H, son of the general manager of nn Austrian auto manufacturing plant, "admitted everything," said police here, after telephoning Miami Beach au- Ihorltlos. They said he had registered under the name "Harry Granger." Graef's auto, with blood stains In It, was found abandoned near Columbus last Sunday. Friends fear ed ho had met with foul play. C.raef left Cincinnati March 7, He turned up the next day in Buf falo, N.Y., and visited a girl friend Then he moved on to Pittsburgh, following an Ice »how In which his friend, Trlxle Hochholdlnger, had a part. The spraying^ of whole villages wit!) DDT i§ sp'readlng rapidly In Syria. Qtmk« gfiakra Seoul SEOUL, Korea, March 19, » An earthquake of unmeasured strength jarred Seoul and Central Korea at 6:25 p.m. toddy (3:25 a.m. Alton time). No serious damage was reported. AO.Offl) TV Set* In MOSCOW, March 19, K - Prftv- da, the Communist, party organ, reported today that about 60,000 television sets are In use in Moscow. When U. 8. Marlnet wens first recruited In 1775, they wer* required to furnish their ffwn weapons. COMPLETE LINE DIABETIC FOOD SUPPLIES YUNGCK DRUGS 8t*t« * Kim Dial I-7M1 Grocers CENTIIAL1A, III., Marcn 10, /P Grocers here have been assured iy the district OPS chief al Spring- 'Ield that they won't be bothered uainsi inch will In nn Invcatlgn- Ion of retail food prices, HOW MUCH WOULD YOU PAY To be SAVED from' Ihe GUILT OF SIN? To be SAVED from Hit POWER OF SIN? To b. SAVED from the PRESENCE OF SIN? The I,OKI) JESUS CHRIST puld lh« full price bjr till Miffnrlnir nn C»lv»ry'« Crnii, und will »lvt SALVATION ritf.f, lit nil who believe In Him. DISPENSATIONAL BIBLE STUDY EVERY FRIDAY 7:30 P.M. BEREAN BIBLE FELLOWSHIP Illllprent Community Home ' flit Miln Street »v RUBINOFF" and His VIOLIN APPEARING TOMORROW NIGHT 8:15 P. M. EDWARDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL 2501 STATE STREET FREE CMSS AT ARTHUR MURRAYS NOW TAKE ADVANTAGE OF AN AMAZING OFFER llcrc Is your opportunity (<» K*'t (ho experience, nml confidence you need to clnncn well, Arthur Murray U offering everyone, 20 le.ssoiis of nc(iml liiillrnorn <liinciiiK I''KKK. An opportunity to develop your (lancing that would cent you a considerable »um, any \vhern — NOW I''KER—nt Arthur Murray'*. Frlnndly Arthur Murray expert* tnn«h you how fo hold your partner and to lead and follow. YOU'LL 1IAVK LOTS OF FUN Why, you'll he surprised ho\v quickly you'll he dancing all HIP. IK test wteps with confidence. Imagine 1 , all this experience can he yours WITHOUT ANY COST. Hut, this offer is for » limited time only. You'll hiivn more fun dancing, the right wny—the Arthur Murray Way. Como In or call today. THIS AMAZING FREE OFFER FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY. DIAL 3-6609 ARTHUR MURRAY 123 W. 3rd, ALTON Rolla, president; treasurer; Belly The Chautauf|ua Men's Club mot at. Rock Spring CrAintry Club Tuesday night. A dinner was served after which Walter T. Woodcock, " executive director of the GAAC, spoke on: "What about Tomorrow?" "Within the no.xl decade we can cither destroy or save our present form of civilization. ThrrAiRh I lie power of the atomic bomb we can send the world back lo primitive conditions, but through I ho good of atomic energy we can also build a civilization thru n</ dreamer or prophet lias ever though! of," declared Woodcock. "We have made great strides In Ihe exact sciences," he said, "but in human relations we have failed even to scratch Ihe surface. We can measure our material progress j by yardsticks that are beyond j doubt, but in dealing with the emotions of men we have no true slide rule thai will give us Ihe answer to what may happen next. "Being a good citizen today calls for sacrifice of money, time, talents and effort in order In teach ourselves how we can help build a slronger nation. Wo must start our program of action right In our own homes and carry I his through into every department of our living." At a business meeting presided over by R. A. Cousley, president, the secretary-treasurer's report was read hy Favre Gould. Kach member 1 of the hoard of directors of the Chautauqua Association present was called on. The following spoke: Judge I. H. Streeper, C. J, Jacob) 1 , Joseph Rain, Arthur Maier, Joe Meisel and Fred Bernet. Plans were discussed for the coming season which opens June 21 and closes Sept. 1. Costa Rica's 1951 cacao exports were the lowest for 3d y«ars except 1945. Hospital Beds and Wheel Chairs FOR RENT FOR SALE Dial 3.5013 Standard Home Furnishers 500 I. BROADWAY (Opposite Bridge) Styled in the French Fashion! Decorator charm and privacy for your hom« in 99* created by KENNETH A fresh new curtain look for every room, adapted from those used so widely abroad. Enchanting "Modesty" curtains are exquisitely tailored, have scalloped tops with rings sewn on that fit any size curtain rod! Open or close these curtains with a flick of the wrist to regulate light and privacy. Choose from quaint "Old World" prints, on unglazed chintz or Kentung and poplin in exciting decorative solid colors for mix-matching to carry out the French look to exciting completion. Use "Modesty" throughout your home. Hang them in double tiers, or under your sheer curtains or draperies. Used With Draperies and Sheer Curtains, the pair $3,65, $4,86 The New BELMAR Flexible Floor Screen i FREE PARKING Its the most flexible floor screen ever made . . . Yes, you can use the Belmar Flexible Floor Screen in many places throughout the home . . . There are no hinges to rust or break loose . . . 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