Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 2, 1952 · Page 13
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, June 2, 1952
Page 13
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Member of The Associated Press, Sc Per Copy. ALT6N, ILL., MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1952 Established Januiry IS, 18SI. East Junior High Promote 181 Exercises Scheduled June 5 for Promotion exercises for East Junior High School will be at Alton High auditorium June 5 starting at 8 p. m. when 181 students will be promoted to Alton High. The East Junior band will begin the program with the prelude, "The Traveller Overture" and the processional, "Grand March Americana." Alan Landers will lead the pledge of allegiance to the flag and the band will play the "Star Spangled Banner" after which the Rev. LaRue Jensen, Upper Alton Baptist Church pastor, will give the invocation. Supt. J. B. Johnson will give a welcome to guests after which a clarinet quartet will play "Andante- Dancla" and "Love Nest." Members of the quartet are Carol Green, Margaret Wilson, Ronald Franke, and Clifford Wilderman. The East. Junior High chorus will sing "I'll See You Again" and "Marching Along Together" prior to the promotion speech, by Rev. Jensen. Andrew J. Osborne will present American Logion Awards and J. J. Middleton, board of relocation member, will prcspnt diplomas. Rev. Jonsen will offer benediction and the program will close with the. recessional, "Pomp and Circumstance." The class roll: Lois Janette Allen, Belly J.ou Anderson. Dorothy Jean Bniley. Harold Bull, Joan Joyce Bellinger. Judith Elnlre Bean, Mnrlene Marie Bentty, Emory S. Beck, Victor BclnnRer, Dni'Othy Sue Bentley. Carolyn Nell BeuUel, Murle L. Bono, Errol Deen Bosley, Slnnley Bosoluke, Georgia Lee Brlcker, Oenevleve Brockmeyer, Ronald Marlon Brooks. .Tack Brown, l.eona Jane Brown, Slinron Kaye Bruce. Shirley Joyce Buchanan, Jacquelyn Alice Buckshot, Carol Jiuie Burgoyne, Arzelln Don Calhoun, John Ed Camden, Cynthia Browning Campbell, Nora Louise Carmean, Klchard Pant Casner, Janice Marie Chappclt, Bebe Frances Clayton, James H. Clayton, Sharon Ann Colston, Paul D. Copeland, Shirley Cundull, Jeaso Thomas Cunningham, Perry L. Curvey, Laurtn E. Davis Jr., Ronald Ray De Sherlla, Robert N. Ed•*11. Gary EdwardK. Vera Elaine Enoti, Moris Lee Ervln, Susie M. I'cnnell. Patricia Louise Flory, Shirley Jean Fowler, Carol Sue Freeman. George Thomas Gabriel, Fancy Gelsler, Thomas Harley Gibson, Patricia Ann Gilleland, Patricia Jo Golenor. Darlene Gravett, Dale Greer, Beverly Elaine- Grinkey, Dorothy Nell Guest, Ronald L. Gusttne, Richard Harper, Dorothy Marie Hartley, Daniel Hauhe, Patsy Ann Hewlett, Robert L. Hewitt. Bob Ray Highsmlth, Geneva Lois Hill, DeUa Mae Killer, Gary Hoggatt. Robert Raymond Holmes, Shirlee Huff stutter, Jim Hyman, Janet Lee Jackson, Sally Ann Jansen, Charles Jensen. Zeddle King, Robert. R. Klaus, Duane Eugene Knapp, David Warren Koahinski, Bruce Kelly. 'Ann Marie Kuhn, Jacqueline Lou Kulp, Helen Marie Lancaster, Barbara Carol Landiss, Vonald R, Leach. Shannon Sue Ledbetter. Susan Elizabeth- Lidater,, Eva Mae . LookiebiU,. George Lee Lynch, James E. McBurney, Aurella Grace McCann, Dennie Maggos, Ruth Ann Malson, Edith Manar, Robert Ray Martin. Donna'Ann Mathewn, Geraldine Mathews, Daniel Meeden, Geraldine Michael, Janls Kathryn Miller, James Ralph Where to buy when new in town? Here's the way to track things down. The Know-lt'Owl says: LOOK in the YELLOW PAGES -the CLASSIFIED section of your telephone directory- for « pma $TOIE« tFlOWTI tMIKII tUHNBIIII *!UAKfll Miller, John XVllllim Mill*. Bobby D». anna Moore, Marvin Monbv, Sharon Lea Needhnm, Robert N. Nichols, Larry Donald Nicholson, William Norrls. Snmuel Eugene Norvell, Marian Alice Nowlan. Carole Elizabeth O'Neal, Shirley Ann Oiborn, Joyce Lea Parrlnh. Twylft Jean Peek. Tom Penning, Edmund A, Perez, Raymond Pertea, carol Ann Playez, Chnrles E, Plunk, Mary Lou Preldecker, Ella Elizabeth Reed, James C. Reed, John C. Reed, Lowell Reeves, Jo Ann Richard*. Marta Rne Rlchnrdsln, Shirley June Aldder, Walter A. Bidder, Marvin Robert Rlngeting, Allan Roberts, Gene Allen HoberUon. Kenneth Pay, Robertson George Reginald Robinson, Janet Roblson, James Allen Rock. Betsy Robertn nomine, Phyllis Eunice Russell, Rose M, Ruyle, Frank Ryder. Martha Marc .lino Sntterfleld, David A. Schanfjr, Fred E. Schaeler, Leslie W, Schwartz, Ralph Leon Scott, Ethel Sengo. Patricia Viola Searles. Harriet Ruth Sh«Jey, Robert L Rhlnpflugh, Juanita Fay Sodcn, Barbara Ann Spring, Margery Josephine Springer, Jnneite Stade, Wanda Lee Slice, James F Summer!). Betty Jean Toi-rant, Paf Tavernler, Cllenda C. Taylor, William Robert Tedrlck, Charlotte Ann Thompson, John Anthony Torrez, Charles A. Tosh, Jim A. Tungel.1. Eleanor Ann Turner, Margaret Twitty. Richard Lee Tyler. James Ba«om T.vree,<Rlta Jane tlrsch, Janta Arlene Vieth, Judith Helen Walk, Billy Hay Walker, Mike Walters, Carole Jeanne Watklns. Samuel E. Wells, Gerald Edward Wendle. Anne Beatrice Whorl, William T Willis. Tlllmon Alexander Wilson, Jlmmle D. Witt, Carol Lea Wttxlg, Delia Wood, Ella Wood, Leola Jean Wood. Robert Wllllnm Wood, Carolyn Rose Worthy, Dennis Frederic Yost. Barrle Kay Zoll. Elsah ELSAJI.—Mrs. Floyd Wulkor and daughter, Dolly Lou, loft Wednesday for Texas to visit for an indefinite lime with their mother and grandmother. Hazel Marie Cresswell, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Barnal Cresswell, marked her 14th birthday Thursday on the same day as her graduation from the eighth grade. Mr. and Mrs. Truman Thompson and children of Godfrey attended he graduation exercises of the 'ormer's sister, C e c i 1 e Ilene Thompson, in the Klsah Methodist Church, Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Erbie Bryant and children, Dale, Marvin, Troy, and Donna Faye, spent the weekend with Ihe former's mother, Mrs. Mary Bryant, in Golden P^agle. The redwoods of the U.S. West Coast have been native only to California and Southern Oregon since the Glacial Age. — ftitM Rlpp/M —— Alton Lake Events and Roamin* the Pinna Country With HAROLD BRAND Old Knglnrs Allen (Mac) Weiss, 632 Summit street, collects obsolete and antique steam and gasoline engines which are still in good running condition. He gladly demonstrated the various engines and we found that they are fascinating to watch. Weiss has a 80-year-old, three- horsepower gasoline engine setting in his back yard. The reciprocating engine has double flywheels and all working parts are exposed, similar to those of a steam engine. Weiss said that engine was used years ago by farmers for powering machinery before rural electrification. The motor started at once, on a recent day, after the flywheels were spun. Weiss said he intends to run an air compressor with the en- A. (Mac) WeiflH gine. We got right down on the floor and played with a toy steam-roller engine that runs in either direction under its own power. The engine General Electnr Emerson Standard Home Furnishers .Mill I Hi-mill" .'*- I' .1 JO I 3 was Imported from Germany, and Is a scale model. Rtenm Models Another tiny steam engine In the group has a rocking cylinder. It was made In Germany about 30 years ago and was purchased in an antique shop. A table model steam engine with enough pbwer to run small toys has been converted ttom an alcohol lamp to an electric heating system. Weiss, who Is a member of the Old Steam Engine and Threshers Association, has located, and plans to add, three other steam engines to his collection in the near future: Future Collection .1. A portable 60-year-old steam engine that burns wood, charcoal or coal. Weiss said that he will test the boiler with 200 pounds of air pressure before using. 2. A ] Vj • horsepower, walking beam, steam engine designed exactly like the one Robert Fulton used in his first steamboat. It is the first type of steam engine designed for practical use. 3. A large, steam traction engine used for threshing before combines were invented. Weiss said acquaintances oC his, Harry Hinson of Otterville and Milford Rees of Franklin, also have a collection of old engines. Rees will have an old time threshing bee this summer when all work will be done by steam. Other hobbyists and the public are invited. The date will be announced in this column at a later dale. Other Hobbies Also in the collection is an obsolete reciprocating electric engine that runs a toy stamp mill which is HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE 1 ' • •"•">*• *"• "••••"»"••• ment. ««««tln« vital organs, length of life, nervousness, headaches. Not Just something you have to expect In middle age. By all means do not neglect it. See your doctor and tr.v BRIDGES HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE CAPSULES available only at B. &W Drug Store and all leading stores. Thousands have used them. If BRIDGES HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE CAPSULES do not relieve vou please ask for your money back We don't want It unlen earned. 50c and $1.00. Accept no substitute. By mall, postpaid, from Bridges Pharmacal Co.. Box 402. Walloon, 111. Clip this. (Adv.) powered by batteries or transformer. Weiss' other hobbles are fixing toy electric trains, and studying astronomy. He has a five-inch refracting telescope with a 72-inch focal length which Is so large that It has to be mounted on u tripod for use. An astronomical telescope pictures celestial objects upside down which is of little Importance when pointed skyward. Weiss wanted to use the telescope for land objects and was unable to buy nn erecting lense which would picture objects right side up. He made an erecting lense from a pair of binoculars and it works perfectly. The telescope is so powerful that It Is possible to recognize a person across Alton lake. Weiss cautions persons to avoid looking at the water through the telescope as the water Is brought so close that the "viewers are liable to drown." Camera to Tell All A new feature of this year's Olympic Games in Finland will be the use of a "fourth dimension" photo-finish camera, Helsinki reports. Invented by the Swiss, the camera produces a complete photographic record of a race , within 90 seconds, to an accuracy of one 862,000th of an inch. READ TELEGRAPH WANT ADS 4 ftubcnp* Stolen Lionel Martin of Route 1, East. Alton, who hnd left, his car parked near Alton High School on College Avenue Friday forenoon, reported at 12:30 p. m. that four hubcaps and two fenderaklrts had been stolen while the car was left, unattended. Both papers In Oruro, Bolivia, recently quit for lack of newsprint. just Add To Your Account' EVERYDAY P.R E S C R I P"T I O N SERVICE Daily, 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. WE DO DELIVER. Sundays and Holidays, 9 A.M. to 1 P.M.—4 P.M. to 10 P.M. Sickness and accidents nay come at any time and we are here to serve you and your doctor morning, atternoon and evening. FOSTER'S DRUG STORE MO E:AST BROADWA V DIAL . 22:'.. SAVE TIME B* ASKING VOUR DOCTOR JTO PHONE US. IMMEDIATE DELIVER? ON EMERGENCE PRESCRIPTIONS The Most Powerful Gasoline Use! , T ODAY'S more powerful engines require a highly complex gasoline to deliver their full power. There can be as many as 1500 different chemical compounds in a gallon of gasoline. To select the best of these chemicals, and to arrange them properly to fulfill the needs of your car calls for the last word in refinery equipment and scientific skill. It is Shell's manufacturing policy to make "The most powerful gasoline your car can use," Shell activates gasoline by splitting and rearranging petroleum molecules. The result—Shell Premium—the most powerful gasoline your car can use. See the Shell Dealer in your neighborhood. SHELL PREMIUM GASOLINE ' ' GROCERY CDMPANY Did you know.. Food Purchasing Power of U. S. Workers Is ... More than five times as great as that of a Russian worker, and is also greater than that of ten European countries for which data has been computed by Bureau of Labor Statistics, If relative purchasing power is established at an index of 100 for U. S., indexes for other countries are as follows: Norway 71 Switzerland Great Britain 65 Girmany .... Denmark 62 Netherlandi Inland 48 France 48 Austria 30 42 Italy 26 39 U, S, S, R, IB 36 In other words, a Russian worker spending an hour's pay can obtain only 18% as much food as the U. S. worker can for an hour's pay. Here are some specific examples: Minutes of Working Time Required to Buy Various Foods in 6 Foreign Countries and the United States: Commodity and Unit U. 8. Sep. 11)51 France (Paris) Oct. I U.I I Italy Sep. 1931 Hwltter. Oct. JSSI C.S.S.R. (Moscow area) Apr. 105% Hamburger Bacon, sliced Bread, white . Butter Eggs, f|8$h ... Potatoes Coffee Lard Sucar ...... Ib. 25 Ib. 25 Ib. 6 Ib, 30 doz. 32 Ib. 2 Ib. 32 Ib. 9 Ib. 4 55 9 135 118 3 ITS 77 21 13 162 _,^ , _ AL., 126 5 250 7737 64 9C 1 111 OL-... .' 91 . 4 I2J 4( n FRESH from our Bakery Ovens ANGEL FOOD CAKE A light fluffy cake made with our special recipe using finest ingredients we can purchase. 16-or. size. Special REGULAR AT 45c ALMOND STOLLEN Serve one heated for a breakfast treat! Special i Dried Beef Sauce . . . «.*• DWAN IU.ACK Raspberries *"•£•. 27* M I'AIAN Blueberries N 'Yr 29* 111:1, MONTI': RED Raspberries ,,^'r 40* I.ARSEN Veg-AII K \™ 17* /XSTV SAI.AD COMPLETE Saladettes LV ' ( " jn 23* , Salad Oil '"'" 46* SAN8ONE Turtle Chili N \r 34* SWANSON BONED Turkey ££ 51* C'illiK-BUV-AR-DEE Ravioli IAc ; unr 27* DKt, MONTE STEWED Tomatoes c.'"27* DEL MONTIi Sl'lCED Peaches "";,;," 42* BROOKS READV-TO-SERVE Rice 2 N c°.;r 37* CABBAGE New Green Variety For Cole Slaw .. • Lb. LETTUCE 2 »••« 29c California Iceberg; 48 $i« 6 I. \V AI'UU'OT Preserves i; l ; b> 30* Sundaet«es "^ 23* iJi'criam Mix '' il 13* II i M BROWN RAISIN Bread "^ 17* ^ bn 37* Cocoa PAIIliNA or 1'ABLl'M Cereal ^: 23* MKIN/ FRESH CUCUMBER Relish '^ 18* BROILED |N BETTER Mushrooms *,?,*; 90* BALLAKO OVEN-RtAOV Biscuits 2m. 27* C. W. BARTLE'i'T HALVES Pears "^l* 37* PICKLES Polish Style Polski Wyrob Dill Spears New Thrill 29 Delfunn MARGARINE - I9t 4 KINDS 2;: FROZEN FOODS Crop 29* Sweet fickm Spinach " Pu ;, 19*

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