Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on May 29, 1952 · Page 11
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, May 29, 1952
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Page 11
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THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1952 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE 2LEV1N IN itiiit Out of Service Wffh Men of Arhuthnnt ftnck to Homer K. Arbuthnot, PO, USN, returned to his base at the naval base In Philadelphia, Pcnn., aflpr spending two weeks' vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W, C. Arbulhnot of Wood River avenue, Kast Alton. An employe of Standard Oil Co., Arbuthnot, a reservist, was recalled to service Dec. 15, last year. He served three and a half years in World War II. Letter from Itreltivtaer Pfc. Alvah Breltwlser of Godfrey, *on of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Breitwiser, has sent a description of the Armed Forces Day activities at his S10P/ Why itiffcr with itchy, burning feet when you can get HI- GRKST thn new powerful Germicide, Fungicide, Antiseptic that contains Quurtennry Ammonium Compound. This compound hit* proven very effective In the treatment of ring-worm of the. foot, better known it* ATHLETK'S FOOT. HI-CREST For Athletes Foot Generous 3-oz. bottle oi HI-CREST costs only .. WlliC W» 89c Other Quality Crest Product* CALA-CREST The neu' improved non-separating Thenalated Pink Lotion. 4-oz. Bottle . . . 39c On Sale At All Drug Store* base. Camp Roberts, Calif., to his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Long of Carrolllon. In part of the letter he said: "I wish you could have been here to see the parade we had. I think everyone was impressed by the precision marching,! tanks, and trucks, hundreds of small arms and a variety of signal corps equipment, radios, mobile field units and the radio network broadcasting all day. ; "We have the largest parade ! ground in the world— one and one- \ half miles long and s i mile wide, and the 15,000 men reviewed on it this morning looked like midgets. "There is a special flag flown on weekends and holidays, 3(5 feet long, 20 or more feet wide and weighs 120 pounds. When the wind is strong enough to unfurl it the flag pole will bend at least two feet. I'm OK so far in radivi school, which Is getting harder but more interesting. This code really puts your nose to the grindstone and is the hardest thing about this school. We have five hours each day of it and it is supposed to keep coming for eight more weeks, You have tn be able to understand both radio and rnde. to get through this school." Pfc. Breit wiser was activated with the 4'lth National Guard Division In February. ber of the U, S, Naval Reserves. Bray on Leave FRKB W. BRAV, S/l-c, USN, Is at the home of his mother, Mrs. ^Catherine Bray ^of 700 Mildred West Junior High Promotion June 4 street, on 30-day i-j-«i «i|f,l pn i, n f Sclinnl In 1«n.-n til. falhn,- M < <-> OllHlClHS Ol CMIlOOl III leave. His fat hot- was the late Fred Bray. He Is stationed nt the naval receiving stall on, Treasure Island, San Francisco, Calif., in Be Advanced One hundred and sevonty-thrpp ninth grade students will be pro- from West Junior High fice- service in January 1951, and was sent to San Diego, Crtlif. Later he was slatloned at The Preside, Calif., as a member of the military during the Japanese peace signing conference. He was a former em- ploye of Ginter-Wardein Lumber Co, HUSSELT, E. IIREXXKR, 23, anolher son, is in the Kumsong j Valley in Korea, ' and in combat since April 1. ' He entered service Oct. 19, 19. r )0, trained at Camp Cooke, Calif., and was sent to Japan as a dispatcher. He too, was a former employe of the I'fc. Brenner. W c s t e r n Cartridge Company. Sgt. Louis Brenner, 25, a third son is near Munich. Germany with a tank division. During World War II, he was stationed for one year at Great Lakes Naval Training Center. Following his separation from service he worked at Duncan Foundry & Machine Works, recntered service in 1950, with a lank division at Camp Pick- elt, Va., and went overseas in January this year. Howard, 20 employed at Standard Oil Co. and a 1950 graduate of Alton High School, is a mem- the personnel of-j School at promotion exercises at West Junior Juno A. at 8 p. m. Following tho prelude "Sunnyland Overture" and tho processional, "Pomp and Chivalry," tho Rov. R. E. Stephenson, First Christian Church minister, will givo tho invocation. After the pledge of allegiance lo the flag, Iho West Junior mixed chorus will sing "Tho Halls of Ivy" AIRMAN RO\AM> L. BONNER. and "I Whistle a Happy Tune." son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bonner of A cornet trio will play "The •J510 Miixey avenue, Is completing ; Throe p up ^ s ." r n tnc 1rio wlll t, 0 Harold Chappoll, Larry Eberlin, and Marion McAdams, accompanied by Gladys Butler. J. B. Johnson, superintendent of schools, will givo tho welcome and the mixed chorus will sing "Over the Rainbow," and "May the Good Lord Bless and Keep You." Andrew J. Oshornc will present American Legion awards and Dr. Charles J. Hemphill, school board I 1UII. X^IJIllH-'l l» tt I , .,, , .. , graduate of Alton High School, member, will present diplomas his basic airman i n d o c t. r inalion course at Lackland Air Force Rase, San Antonio, Texas. Hn enlisted In service on April 1-1, 3952, at the age of 19, while employed at Rusty's service sla- tion. Bonner is a class of January, 1951. ECONOMY 559 EAST BROADWAY At the Foot of Henry St., Alton. -DIAL 2-9411- AND RUG CO. OPEN TONIGHT TILL 9 P.M. HOLIDAY SPECIALS SEVERAL CARLOADS OF ASPHALT TILE Just Arrived! AND IT'S YOURS AT.,, ARMSTRONGS and Other*! —EACH— Colors: TOKAY—AGATE-EBONY—CEDAR ANTIQUE—RUST—BEIGE—TAN—NO LIMIT! 1 Ac EACH JiU TILE Colors: SURF GREEN, EMERALD, CORAL GREY, PALOMINO, IVORY 12-Ft. Wide LINOLEUM 49° And Up Reg. $1.29 1 GALLON ASPHALT WATERPROOF EMULSION PASTE with Every Order Brrnnrr Oversells PVT. 1IAKOLD J. BRENNER, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Brenner of 710 Hoffman street, is near Pusan, Korea, with an infantry comp a n y . Entering service Sept. 4, .1951, Brenner was sent 1o Camp Custer, M i e h ., then to Ft. Riley Kan., as a mem- her of 1he 7th Army. He left Japan on Mother's Day for Korea. A graduate of Alton High School in 1948 and former employe of Western Cartridge o., Pvt. Brenner has been overseas since April.. Parsons on Leave SA Ronald Parsons, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Parsons, 621 East Fourth street, is visiting his parents. With the Fleet Reserve, Charleston, S. C., Parsons will leave June 3 to return 1o the navy yard, where the USS "Gwen" of which he is a crewman will be activated. L,nfnkis Made Corporal Leonidas Lafakis of Route 2, Alton recently was promoted to corporal while serving in Korea with the 45th Inf. Div. Cpl. Lafakis, a rook In Headquarters Co., 177th Inf. Regt. joined the division when he entered the army in October in 1950. He has been presented the combat Infantryman badge for frontline fighting service. He attended high school in Athens, Greece, and was formerly employed as a foundry worker at -the Duncan foundry in Alton. Major Haghcrg in Korea MAJ. CHARLES B. HAGBERG, of Edvvardsville, has been named executive officer of the 51st Signal Battalion in Korea. The major, who has been in Korea since last November, formerly served as operations officer of the battalion. A World War II veteran, Hagberg Maj. Hagberg. was with the Illinois Bell Telephone Co., before his recall to active duty last August. In his new capacity he is responsible for supervising the administration and personnel sections of the 51st. The major's wife Minerva and two children live at 402 Lindley street. Rev. Slephenson will offer benediction and the program will close with the recessional, "Legionnaires on Parade," by the West Junior band. The class roll: Donald H. Alexnnder. Gnil Allrn. Jo Annita Allen, Itallie Marie Anderson, avid Irwin Ai=h, Gerald Bagley. Clay Bnlley. Carl Ellis Baglcy, Janice arklcy. Bobble Basden. Marjo.irle Katherine Belcher, Sally ,nn Blackard, Joan Marlene Blunk, obert Lee Bock. Edward Lloyd Boese- retter, Shirley Jean Booth. Mary Dell iotl, Judith Kaye Brown, Honald Dale iryanf. Dixie Sue Butler. Norma Lee Calvev, Joan Elizabeth ampbcll. Ronald Douglas Campbell, )orothy U. Carlton, Harold D. Chappell, uzanne Chappell. Eleanor Lynne llarke, Gerald Conner, Patricia Lee one. Thomas J. Copley, Thomas Patrick Grain, Carolyn Cecelia Cravens, Juanlta averne Crews, Charles Eugene Crouch, amcs Fred Crowe. Billy Gene Dare, 'alricia Yvonne Darnell, Mary Lou Javis, Katherine Alice Dean, Harold Uonzo Deck. Robert Valentine Denby, William Deother, Janet Kay Dickerson. Loudene Dunning. Larry Dean Eberlin, Charles E. hlcrt, Susan Mary Ehlert, Patricia Erb, erry Dale Farmer, Ronnie Wayne ehrenbacher. Thomas Burton Fillback. Ronald orbes, Lee Frankford, Jane Ellen Frce- and. James H. Gaither. John M. Garner. Read Telegraph* Want Ads Dally! FOLLOW THE CROWDS OPEN FRIDAY ALL DAY JOHATOES, tl)S. 3 "• 50 CALIFORNIA LARGE SIZE " EATING OR JUICE LEMONS... 29c!ORANGES. 3 59c CALIFORNIA CALIFORNIA ICKUERG FM)«IOA CARROTS LETTUCE Pascal 0«l«ry lor iC Broadway & Main DRIVE-IN PRODUCE MARKET Cflrrolltoti CARROLLTON, — Mr. nnd Mrs. T,a\vrence Hoolh nnrl children will ho Deeorntion Day Ruests In Greenfield nt. thfi home of Mrs. Booth's brother-in-law nnd sister, Mr. nnd Mrs, Guy Klnser sr. J. B. Rawp, father of Mrs. Booth and Mrs. Kinder who spent the winter nt Ihe Cedar Knoll Nursing Homo in Greenfield, will also ho n guest, at (he Kinser home. Mrs. W. P. Ford nnd daughter, Ruth, of Memphis, Tenn., will spend the \\ppkend here with Miss Nita Korrt and In Springfield nt Ihe home of Mr, nnd Mrs. A. O. Ford. They will also visit, relatives in White Hall. Mrs. Ford nnd rlniiRhter are en route to l.oiiRvipw, Tex., where they will spend n few days with Mrs. Ford's son nnd dnuRhler-in-lnw, Dr. nnd Mrs. Morris Ford. Mr. and Mrs. Kldred Thomas, CnrrolKon. Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry Snyder, F.nst Kldred, nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Glen Ansell of Knmpsvllle, were Sundny guests nt the homo of Mr. nnd Mrs. Lawrence Booth. Mr. nnd Mrs. Warrl Kid rod of Chicago arrived Thursday to spend the holidays with F.ldrcd's sister, Mrs. Anna Hubbard. Robert Rarnnan left Thursday for San Francisco after spending n leave here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rrnnnan. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Cnrrico and daughter, Sue Kllen, will spend Friday in Collinsvillo whore they will he guests of their uncle and mini, Mr. nnd Mrs. B. .T. Laurent!, and other relatives. Miss Mnrcelln Richards of Washington, H. C., is spending three weeks here nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. Beverly Farrow. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. L. Scott will spend Sunday in Assumption at he home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Stauler. Mr. nnd Mrs. Tsham Linder who are en route to their homo In Boulder, Colo., are spending the weekend here with Linder's mo- her, Mrs, F. A. Linder and with friends In Jerseyville. Carrollton High Honor Students CARROLLTON, May 2fl.-OHn Stead, superintendent, of the local high and grade schools, has announced six week and semester honor roll winners for the school. Four students made the high honor roll, Jim Johnson of 'he senior class was on the roll for both Ihf 1 six weeks and the. semester. Jim Hubhard was on the high roll from the sophomore class for the past six weeks. Miss Janie Graham of the sophomore class was on the high roll for (he semester, and Carroll Evans of the freshman class on the high roll for six weeks. Seniors who were on the honor roll for the six week period are: of Kane spent Wednesday mewing here. Jim Barry Is spending^ fuflftuih with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Barry. He will leave June 5 for his station at Boise, Idahd, SHIRLEY PLOCCER, left, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Pledger of Kempor, hai boon named valedictorian of the Medora H gh <rnior class and IMO |EAN RUYLE, right, daughter of Mrs. Chester Ruyle of the Bethel vicinity, hdS been named salutatorian. Harilin HARDIN—The bandstand is nearing completion. The last half of the Despite diversifications In farming, cotton remains the largest crop in the deep South of the United States. . Shirley Flatt. Shirley King, Jack ! flonr wns P° urcd parl - v Wednesday Tapp, Kay Decn Farrow and Hob- i "i°''ii"iK- ert Howland. For the .semester! John Kinscherff, William Hannel, they are: Kav Deen Farrow, Jack i and Forrest Killebrew of North icverly Ann Giffin. Ralph leason. Janice Kake Gedney, Delorcs Ann Gissal, Richard Allen Glenn. Daniel James raham, Hudy Green. Robert S. Green- ood, Gail Hack. Sherry Ann Hagerty, rtelvin Ham, Gary Michael Hanlon, Wil;am Robert Harlow. Wayne Harsh. Donald Lee Harshbarger, Lawrence Heaton. Robert Lewis Heaton, Charles allies Hemphill, Jr., Eileen Marie Hess, ay Hlatt, Roger Hoekstra. William Ednond Hofmann, Geraldine Hogle, Berean Eleanor Johnson. Ronald Jones, Erich Kassler, Dorothy ean Kenlg, Lewis C. Kenyon, Betty fVonne Kerley, Jackie Cecelia Kalesa, Cenneth Leon Kapsle, Patricia Ann {ortkamp. Christena A. Kraiuhaar. Itchard Elroy Lamporter. James Otero Leavell, Janice Joann .indley. Thomas C. Link, David Grant ,ohr, Nancy Carol Lovejoy, Mary Mar- ;aret Lutes. Doris Grace McCale, Wll- jam Donald McCane. Robert Richard tlcCauley, Joyce Ann McDonald. Jimmy Dale McGee, Marol June Maloney, Barney Marchis, jr., Donald Francis rtason, Kay Virginia Mayhall. James E. rfeisenheimer, Herbert Lewis Meyen- urg, Margaret Alice Meyers, Michael Lesley Milford, Peggy Lee Minard. Gary Donald Moyer, Eric Gordon Vewberry, Jo Edythe Marie Nisingcr, Larry Dale Noble, Shirley Ann Nolan, Katherine Jane Nordyke, Anthony Norman, Thomas E. Norris, Carol Ann Owen. Victor H. Parker. Florence Faye Patterson, Gerald Keith Peel, Carolyn Ann Peters, Kenneth Ray 'itchford, Nelson Pollard, Gloria Jean 'uetz, Doris Quigley, Grace Len Rex- oat, Jay Bobbins, Henry Preston Rod- Ruth Houndcount, Vlada Housseff, Emma Jean Rushing, Sandra Sass, Dwignt Schuetz, Henry S. Sedgwlck, Janic* ean Shaw, Janice Jeneane Shearburn, Richard Shirack, Jack Sims. Sherry Sipprelle, Delores Stamm, Thelma Marie Stanka, Dale Steele, Charles Leroy Steinheimer, Gerald Roger Stephenson, Robert Stephen-son, Tina Lee itiltz, William Lee Stiritz, Charles A. Taylor. Rita Terllsner, Janet Marlene Thornhill, Donna Lee Truitt, Charles William Pucker, James Earl Turley, Janice Turleyj Patricia Hay Turner, RoSvlan Gerald Tutt, Joseph Twitchell, Hubert Eugene Watt. Diane Weaver. Charles Joseph Weaver, David Weber. James Robert Weinman, William Wless, Shreda Vern Williams, Mary Ann Winters, James R. Woodman, R. Marlow Woods, Lenora Workman Roberta Wyman, Marlene Emma Yln- drak. Marlene Zerow. Mrs. J. Johnston Rites Held tit Carrollton CARROLLTON.— Funeral services for Mrs. Jennie Stone Johns- Ion were held Tuesday at 2 p. m. in the Simpson funeral home.. The rites were conducted by the Rev. Laurel Grigg, pastor of the local Baptist Church. Songs for the service were sung by Mrs. Henry Berlin. Miss Hayde Dowdall, Mrs. G. K. Hutchens, and Mrs. Richard Giller, with Mrs. Charlotte Burruss as accompanist. Pallbearers were R. L. Scott, Marmon Gimmy, Francis Geers. Al Williams. Joe Goeddey, and L. M. Dowdall. To Open Children's Shop CARROLLTON — Mrs. T. Riva is planning to open a children's ready-to-wear shop Aug.' 1 in a room in the Riva Reci'eation hall, which was formerly occupied by the Johnson barbershop. She will feature infant's wear, clothing for girls up to 10 years of age and boys up to 8. Mrs. Le'na Bertman will be the manager of the new shop. Miss Ford to Spcnk CARROLLTON—Miss Ruth Ford of Memphis, Tenn., who is a returned medical missionary from China, will be guest speaker at the Sunday evening worship service in the Baptist Church. Miss Ford is now on the faculty at the Baptist Memorial Hospital in Memphis. She and her mother, Mrs. W. P. Ford, will be weekend guests of Mrs. Ford's sister-in-law, Miss Nita Ford. Mechanical pickers, planters and cultivators are more commonly used in Western states of the United States in the raising of cotton than is the case of the Southeast. Tapp, and Charles Flatt. Those on Ihe semester and si.x weeks' honor roll from the junior class are Roy Speckhard, Dnrlone Damn, Dick Wilson and Miss Carole Hamilton. On Ihe sophomore six weeks honor roll are Mary Lou Sexton. Lor- ctta Sohofield, Sara Jane Tnpp. Lynda Sharkclford. Marilyn Shaw, Thomas JilR, Catherine Grauel and Keith Graham. On the semester roll are Mary Lou Sexton, LoreIIa Schofield, Sara Jane Tapp, Lynda Shackelford, Marilyn Shaw, Thomas JilR and Catherine Grauel. On the six week honor roll from Ihe freshman class are Lois Us- sory, Janie Graham, Dunne PruiU, Loyal Darr, Sandra Carter, Yvonne Gilbert, Gary Turpin and Sharon Howard. On the semester freshman honor roll arc Lois Usscry, Duanc •PruiU, Harry Flowers, Loyal Darr, Sandra Carter, Yvonne Gilbert, Gary Turpin and Sharon Howard. Final Auxiliary Meeting CARROLLTON — The final meeting of the season of the American Legion Auxiliary will be held Monday evening in the form of a potluck supper in the American Legion hall. Hostesses for the evening will be Mrs. J. Allala, Miss Anna Pranger, Mrs. Ross Edwards, Mrs. Effie Ladd, Mrs. Rosemary Hanson, Mrs. Marian Ostermann, Mrs. Leo Simonds, and Mrs. George Baltz. Godfrey Class Enjoy Outing in St. Louis GODRFEY — Seventh and eighth grade pupils of Godfrey School spent Wednesday in St. Louis. The morning was spent at the art museum and zoo. A picnic lunch was enjoyed in the park at noon. The afternoon was spent at the Highlands. The 29 pupils made the trip by chartered bus and were accompanied by their teachers. Mrs. R. E. Duffey and Loyd Carson. Calhoun, were in Hardin Wednesday morning. They" reporled tool much rain in their section for further farm work. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Swearingen f i OPEN rftlDAY, I • DECORATION DAY i 1 ALL DAY I 7:30 A. M. In 10 P. M. • * PEONIES i * PICNIC SUPPLIES • *HOME MADE• Barbecue, ffnitt Salad, M Potato Salad A " * SODA ft ICE CREAM f I * ANSCO FILM J | * FRYING CHICKENS I • TITCHENAL'S i MARKET I 2900 BROWN STREET § ALTON 1 6 I i MOIOMS "I or :\ H.-llt r Deal Hi II. T M.-.il \\ Hli < hil. Trades' iChilfs Motors! ~ D.-Soto-rh IIHilllll Dr.llrr 7 « Hills MOIOIIS In the best lambing season in 20 years, many ewes in Wales are having twins. IMMEDIATE DELIVERY No Trade Necessary 1952 DeSoto 4-Door 6 Cylinder 1952 DeSoto 4-Door Firedonte 8 Cylinder $400 Discount \ Yes! It's True Brown Still Gives the Best Deal! JOHN T. BROWN DIAL 3-3535 1610 EAST BROADWAY DIAL 3-3534 Snke*? We're TELE VIEWS II ttn'l Wh»t Vow »«, tl'u Mow r»w tto It! It takei a sharp eye on the clock and efficiency to assure a vacation unipoiled by last minute daslien for the train. And for hour* of enjoyment at home, choote ZENITH TV, the «et that Kivei you razor sharp pictures and perfect FM sound always •'locked together"; See this set today! People mil admire Your Zenith TV set "Fielding" 17" Table Model. ONLY 229 BARNETT RADIO & TV Now, Call Either 4-4320 or 4-S431 100 KINC5HICHWAY AVfNUf, EAST A(JQN TV Co'vered Warranty . . REGARDLESS you» MT° U c,K HASE A< *'" ir * 1 " Motorola - Zenith - Spjrton Why SWELTER this In rammer, more h*«t Is locked out; x our home tt»ys cooler I 5 71 me. CALKING GUN 450 control handle controls compound flow! 'CALK 45' Caulk crack* and crevices to |te«p out dad Insulate your home yourself in a day's time ' ... And it will be 10' cooler the next day! Just think .,. ff yours is an average size home, with 750 sq. ft. of floor space, you can insulate it yourself with Bart or Rock Wool Insulation in one day.:. and it will be 10* cooler next day! Insulation seals your home against the blazing rays of the sun as effectively as it seals the heat inside in the winter. Here is one home improvement that pays off in comfort all year... there is no season on the benefits of an insulated home. We'll show you how to apply it for best results... stop in today and select the type of insulation you want fo install in your home, for year-round comfort I ROLL WEATHERSTRIP Mode of 100% pure, oil- wool moth-proofed felt and white metal. It assures a firm, positive contact and seals out cold air and dust completely. Here is one weatherstrip that will serve every purpose on any type door or window . . . try it for perfect results! 98c

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