Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 2, 1952 · Page 17
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

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Monday, June 2, 1952
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MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1952 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAOft I1VENT11N Closing New York Stock Quotations B4 S 8 70 37^ SO'* 30 VI 38 43U 1!) Abbott L Allied Chcm .. Allied Sirs ... A11I.1 Chnl Am Can »>» Am Car A F .. Am Oas & El . Am Loco Am Pw ? Lt , Am Rad St S . Am Smelt .... Am Tel & Tel 155% Am Tobacco .. 68'i Am Zinc 19U Anacon Cop ... 44Vs Armco Stl .... 36 Armour & Co .. ' 8% Mchison ....,, 82 Aver) Mfg 7 Bondix Av ,,.. 51!* Both Stl 48V* 15*4 40'i Borden Borg Warn BrlggsMfg .... 34!i Budd Co 13% Canad Pac Case (J I) Cater T Pf Chcs & Oh Chi & N\V .. Chi Ri & Pac 61 Chrysler 75'A 5114 69U 25% ..103% 35% Cities Svc Comw Edis Cong Nairn Con Edis ... Con N Gas.. Container ., Cont Can .., Cont Stl ..., Copper Rng Corn Prod ., 99!a 31% 22U 34*4 56% 33! a 47 22'i 22»4 67 1 ,* Corn Prod p[ 175'i Crane Co. 34% CurtlssWr .,,. 8H Doug Alrc .... 86*4 Du Pont ...... 84% Kastm Korl ... 42% Eaton Mfg ... 39U El Auto Lite . 48 Gen Elec .... 59ft Gen Motors ... §4% r*en Time «... 29',4 Ooodrich 62% Goodyonr ..... 40% Gt N Ir Ore ,. 14% CU Nor Ry Pf . 5014 Greyhound .... 11?4 Homes!ake .... 37 Houd Hersh ... 13 Hudson Mot ... 14<* 111 Cent ....... 70% Inland Stl 43'k Insplr Cop .... 23H Int Harv 33 Int Harv Pf .. 170U Int Nick 42Vi tnt Tel & Tel 17 Jewel Tea .... 66 Johns Man .... 73'4 Kennecott .... 73 S 4 Kimb Clark .. 44% L 0 F Glass .. 35% LibMcN&L.. 7'i Marsh Field .. 25% Montg Ward ... 6114 Nash Kelv .... 19?4 Nat Else 31% Nat Cont HU Nat Dairy 5U4 Nat Steel 43% N. Y. Central . 19U Nia M Pw ... 27% No Am Avia . 16% No Amer Co .. 21'i Nor Pac 75% Ohio Oil ..... 5fi% Owens 111 Gl ; 72'4 Jackard S Pan Am W Alf 9K Param Plot .. 38% Penney (J C) 68 Pa RR 18?4 Pepsi Cola .,,. 9% Phclps Dod ... 34*4 Philip Mor ... 44% Phillips Pet .. 85% Phoenix Hos .. 10*4 Pure Oil ...... 6H4 Radio Corp .. 25 Reo Motors .. 20'& Repub Stl 40'»i Schenley Ind .. 25!4 Scott Pap .... 51 Sears Roeb ... 53% Shell Oil 77', Simons Co .... 28 I i- Slnclalr Oil ... 45 Socony Vac ... 38 South Pac .., 77!4 Spiegel 9 Std Brands ... 24U Std Oil Cat ... 557. Std Oil Ind ... 81% Std Oil N J ... 76 Slerl Drug ... 38'i Studebalter ... 36% Swift A Co . 31'i Texas Co 55U rimk Det Ax . 2(W Pransamer .... 26 Un Carbide .. 62% Un Pac 115U Unit Air Lin ... 26!4 Unit Airc 30'4 US Rubber .... 23% US Steel 37% West Un Tel .. 38'.4 West Elec .... 36' 8 Wool worth .... 44 Zenith Rad ... 73 Eonite Pd 4% Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, June 2— (.ft— (USDAi—Hog« 1R.OOO, early tratlt active but closing slow: barrows and gilts over 1BO Ibs largely 25 to ?,5 under. Thursday's average: some lala Mies ,10 lower; lighter weights and sows steady to 25 lower; bulk choice 1802.10 ibs including full width or grade, 21.25-60; considerable sprinkling bent light hogs under 210 Ibs 21.63 early to shippers, packers'' top 21.25; b-.ilk ?.4n- 270 Ibs 20.25-21.00: 280-1100 Ibs 19.50- 20.2S; few 325-350 Ibs lfl.75; most sales 130-170 Ibs 20.25-21.25: 120-140 Ibs 18.0019.30; sows 400 Ibs down 18.23-73; heavier sows largely 17.00-18. late top 21.30. CattI* 4000; calvei 700; opening (low; • few salei on steers and heifers about steady; good and choice 31.00-34.00, with low commercial offering 27.50; some Initial sales steady on utility and commercial cows at 22.30-25.30; canners ind cutters 16.30-22.00; bulls and vealers opened steady: utility and commercial bulls 24.00-26.73; cutter bulli 20.00-2:5.00; food and choice vealers 30.00-38.00; sorted prime to 38.00 to all interests; utility and commercial vealers 22.0029.00. Sheep 1500; slow; few sales old crop clipped lambs steady: some choice No. 1 skins 27.50, Including one lot very uneven weights estimated at average 105 Ibs: bulk run still unsold: no early sales spring lambs; aged sheep steady; cull to good shorn spotter ewes 7,0011.00. Business Mirror 3 Secretaries' Day Honors 'Bosses' By SAM DAWSOX NEW YORK, June 2 ^—The real boss of many a business is to be honored come Wednesday. That is Secretaries Day. The secretary Is a rare and sought after person in many offices where there is a secretarial shortage—due in part to the short, baby crop of the depressed thirties which means fewer women in their late teens and early twenties now, and in part to the lure of other jobs in industry and Ihe competition from the greatly expanded government payroll. The National Secretaries Association has already named "Miss Best Adjusted Secretary of 1952"— Miss Doris Dean, 22, of Pittsfield, Mass., a doctor's right-hand gal. And it has also polled its 12.000 members around the country and come up with some satistics on what an average secretary looks like—how her physical attributes vary from section to section, and how they are shifting over the years. Some of it's fairly surprising. The mental equipment of secretaries also has been looking into jointly by Harvard's department of social relations and the Sound- Scribe r Corp. They report: the ideal one is a "happy, efficient, young woman who has successfully shortened the psychological distance between herself and her boss." Maker Comparison Johns Hopkins has made a fairly odious comparison between the mental work than men in a given time and do it more accurately, ^o which the chairman of the national secretaries week council, C. Kins Woodbridge, president of Dicta- pfione Corp., adds: "Secretaries of today are considered more intelligent than those of 1902." The Association's poll is quoted by Woodbridge as showing the average secretary is now five feet four and a half, against five feet three at the turn of the century: her shoes are closer to 7B than the 4B of yesteryear: and she-has a life expectancy at birth of 60 years, or 18 more than 50 years ago. Mure are Married The U. S. Census Bureau notes that there's a greater percentage of married women now than in 1940, and that today's bride is usually several years younger than News of Stocks Steel Situation Mixes Market J Baccalaureate Staged Sunday At Wood River NEW YORK, June 2 — #— The stock market turned mixed and quiel: today as a steel strike followed rapidly on the heels of the Supreme Court decision declaring government seizure of the steel mills illegal. Immediately after the court decision there was a quickening of activity in the market and steel stocks moved ahead. But many issues were backing a\vay from their highs of the day and activity was slowing even before the CIO steelworkers started leaving the mills. The volume ran around 1.200,000 shares, a bit better than the even million shares at the previous full session last Thursday. Prices were a fairly even mixture of gains and losses and most changes were fractions. U. S. Steel, Bethlehem and Republic each dropped a fraction after going ahead fractions on the heels of the court decision. The raidroad group, which was strong throughout the morning, slipped into the losing column. New York Central slipped a bit. Advances included Montgomery Ward, Anaconda, Kennecott and American Can. Among the declines were Studebaker, Goodrich, Zenith, Westinghouse, American Woolen, Standard Oil (NJ), and Philip Morris. U. S. government bonds were steady. Wheat Selling CHICAGO, June 2. UP) — Prospects that harvesting operations will expand rapidly over the next few weeks, plus receipt, of substantial moisture in Canada, brought, selling into wheat on the Board of Trade today. The market started lower and never rallied back to the previous close. Losses ran to more than 2 cents at times and the July contract sank to the lowest point since trading in it started many months ago. The other contracts held slightly above previous lows. Most other grains eased off In sympathy with the drop In wheat. Soybeans, however, held up quite well, responding to a firmer note in the bean oil market. Preliminary estiamled receipts nf grain in carlots: wheat 61, corn 330, oats 63, rye 20, barley 53 and soybeans 92. Bunker Hill BUNKER HILL — A fire broke out at the home of Charles Payne Memorial Day morning. The damage to the house was slight. The fire was caused by a faulty flue. A. H. Wise entered Memorial Hospital Thursday evening and underwent surgery Friday morning. Wise is owner of the Jacoby funeral home. Pvt. Richard Moulton, who has been stationed at Camp Gordon, Ga., since entering service in January, arrived home Thursday evening for a 15-day furlough. He will report back to Seattle, Wash. Mrs. John Johnson, Miss Reka Johnson, and Mrs. Kate Burgess, Dorsey, visited Friday with Mrs. Harry Cooper and Miss Laura Hilton. brides of pre-war days. And, like other women, secretaries marry younger these days, too. But the really fascinating statistics from the poll are those backed up by the research files of the Corset & Brassiere Association. According to these records: A Holland firm is selling a device that shells eggs, grinds beans, dries hair and cleans carpets. WOOD RIVER - "The love of God in the heart is the part that makes us creative, happy, useful and releases the power in our personaltiy." This was the keynote of Rev. M. M. Powers' address 10 187 candidates for graduation at the Sunday evening baccalaureate services of East Alton-Wood River Community High School. Rev. Powers, who Is pastor of the Hartford Baptist Church, used "The Excellent Way" as his sermon topic. He discussed the 13th chapter of Corinthians, the love chapter of Ihe Bible. The graduating seniors entered the school auditorium in maroon caps and gowns, led by Dana Mead and Patricia Suhling, top- ranking scholastic students in the junior class. Seniors taking part in the program were Charles Townsend, the Invocation; Tom Leonard, scripture; Jerry Veach, prayer; and Norma Gimmeson, bendlctlon. Usherfs. in white caps and gowns were next ranking scholastic juniors. They were (alphabetically) Jerry Burnam, Betty Campbell, Barbara Frazier, Jack Greenshields, Don Hunt, Lois Jennings, Lucille Pritchard and Phillip Vorhees. Ministers representing various community churches were seated with the seniors. A chorus of more than 100 undergraduates sang anthems from Ihe balcony, accompanied on the organ by Mrs. Clarice Ferguson. Closing Chicago Grain Quotations Chicago Caah Grain CHICAGO, June 2, /P — WHEAT — None. CORN — No. 2 yellow l.gGU- 1 ^; No. 3. 1.84-8514; No. 4. 1.80*i-82U; No. 5, 1.75V4; sample grade 1.59?48.1 U. OATS — No. 1 heavy white 84',4. BARLEY — Nominal: Malting, 1.28-65; feed 1.20-30. SOYBEANS— None. Chicago drain Futures MUTUAL FUNPS FUNDAMENTAL INVESTORS, INC. MASSACHUSETTS INVESTORS TRUST PROSPECTUS ON REQUEST NIWHARD, Coon & Co. 502 First National Bank glclg., Alton "•HONI 3-5585 ft wvim JOHN' IB. Rteldcat Manager Bettered High WHEAT— July .... 2.34 3 i Sep 2.36'i Dec 2.41'i Mar 2.44 CORN— July .... Sep Dec Mar. ... OATS- July .... Sep Dec Mar RYE— July .... Sep Dec. ... SOYBEANS— July .... 3.11ft Sep 2.92'i Nov 2.86 Jan 2.88'i Mar 2.89% 1.81 ^ 1.72 1.71'i 76 \ 79 H 82*4 8558 2.0? 1.98-V 2.03 Low 2.32'i 2.34*i 2.39'i 2.43 1.82'i J.SO'a 1.71U 1.74Ta 76'a 78 fi g 82 85 2.00 3.97'i 2.01* 8 3.08'i 2.90'i 2.83'i 2.86V* 2.88 Close 2.32'i-U 2.43 1.82» 8 -U 1.80'i 1.71U 1.75 82'i 85 >i 2.00 !4 1.9714 2.01^-5, 3.10-09',4 2.90',*-% 2.83%-84 2.86»i-i£ 2.88!i Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS, June 2—(.«—Produce and live poultry: Eggs, wholesale grades, extras 36-37. standard 32-33. unclassified 29'2-30'i, no grades 26-2H' 2 , pullets 22-23; consumer grades, AA large 38. A large 3436. A medium 31-33. B large 30-32. Butter, 82 ncore 68-68'ii, 90 score US- 66. RR score 64-6,1. Butterfat, Missouri and Arkansas stations. No. 1 63, No. 2 60; Illinois stations one cent less. Cheese 'Wisconsin), Cheddars 43U-4:i : >4, twins 43'i-43",. Hats 43-43'i. longhorns 44-44', Daisies 42-',-43',. Kindlons prints icurrenti 47^-48'i, i60-dayl 49U-49**, brick 42-44. Swiss 63-65, process 44\t- 44"«, nearby cheese one cent less. Fowl, heavy breeds 20. leghorns 17, No. 2s S; commercial fryers, broilers and roasters, reds 28, crosses and whites 28-29>2, nearby miscellaneous lots 2628, leghorns 22; ducks, young and white 126-29, old 20: geese 20: turkeys, breeder hens and toms 27-28; roosters, old cocks 17; guineas, old 25. uieni High Mass Req For John W. Sheehan Solemn requiem high mass was sung at 10:30 a.m. today in .St. Mary's Church for John W. Sheehan, 60, Illinois Terminal Railroad emloye, who died Thursday. Burial was in St. Patrick's cemetery, Msgr. J, J. Brune svas celebrant of the mass; the Rev. Father Anthony Schmidt, deacon, and the Rev. Father Joseph Kromeneker, sub-deacon. Msgr. Brune officiated at rites at the cemetery. Railroad men were pallbearers. They were J. R. Oettele, E. L. Bennett, C. L. Davis, J. D. Kelly, L. G. Fisher, and D. McDonald. Optimist Club Members Attend District Meet Members of the Alton Optimist Club, wives and friends last weekend attended the convention at Jefferson City, Mo., of the Optimist district. Those who attended were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hayes, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Buck, Mr. and Mrs. Kugene Barnett, Lee Begnel, George Girth, and the Misses Mildred Wandling, and Martha Angel. In an oratorical contest. Michael Ha.nes, seventh grade student at Wood River, won first place as a representative of the Wood River club. In the same contest, Ted Woodbury, 15, of Godfrey, representing, the Alton club, placed third. Alton uon first place in the district scrapbook contest, outpoint- ing other clubs, including those of St. Louis, by a wide margin. The scrapbook is now to be entered in the Optimist International contest, v\here the prize is J^O Alton Area Deaths Mrs, M. Hannan CARROLLTON - Mr*. Minnie Hannftn, $J, of Berdcn, died Sunday evening At Boyd Memorial Hospital after an illness of several days. She was born Feb. 3, 1872, the daughter of Mr. and M rs. Samuel McVey and had lived near Berden all her life. Surviving are two son*, Ewell Rhoades of Carrollton, and Orville Rhodes of Patterson. Funeral services wilt be held Wednesday afternoon tit 2 o'clock at the Simpson funeral home with burial in the Belllown cemetery. Mrs. S. Starbuck Mrs. Sarah Belle Slarbuck, 73, a resident of East Alton for 37 years, died Sunday in Wood River Township hospital where she had been moved from her home, 158 Goulding, East Alton, five days previously. She was the wite of William M. Starbuck. Born Sept. 4, 1878, at Greenup, III., she was a daughter of the late Lev! and Barbara Coleman. She had resided in Greenup until moving to East Alton. She was a member of Mt. Gideon Baptist Church, East Alton, and had been active in women's societies of the church until' ill health prevented her engaging in activities outside her home. Surviving in addition to her husband, are four sons, Ivan C. 1 lam- el, of Rosewood Heights, a child of a previous marriage; Myron F., East Alton, and Lowell C., and William Bernell, Hartford; a sister, Mrs. Lillie Tanner, Leila, Okla., three brothers, Elias C. Coleman, Greenup; Melvin of St. Louis, and Earnest of East Alton; 11 grandchildren and one great grandson. Funeral rites will be conducted at 2 p.m. Wednesday in Streeper funeral home, Wood River. Burial svill be in Woodland Hill cemetery, Wood River. Friends may visit Ihe funeral home after 6 p.m. today. Mrs. I. Aubuchon Mrs. Irene Aubuchon, 34, of St. Louis. Mo., whose husband, George E. Aubuchon, 39, was fatally injured in an automobile accident Friday in Calhoun county, died Saturday at 2:20 p.m. in St. Joseph's Hospital of injuries suffered in the accident. Henry Bender •Henry Bender, 88. Nokomis, 111., business man and father of Mrs. J. T. Coen of Alton, died Sunday at 4 p.m. following a long period of failing health. Funeral rites will be conducted at 9 a.m. Wednesday in St. ^Louis Catholic Church, Nokomis. Burial will be in Calvary cemetery, Nokomis. The body is at Stiehl funeral home, Nokomis. Mrs. Ellen Steele Mrs. Ellen Steele, who would have been 100 years old Sunday, died Saturday at a nursing home at Percy, 111., according to word received by her grandson Kenneth L. Steele of Belhalto. She was born in McConnelsville, Ky., June 1, 1852, and moved to Illinois during the Civil War. Twenty years ago Mrs. Steele was active in Republican politics. Besides her grandson at Bethalto, she is survived by a son, C. A. Steele of Kansas City, Mo., a granddaughter, Mrs. Ada Ruth Beggs formerly of East Alton, now of Joppa, and two other grandsons, John Steele of Granite City and J. Steele of Percy. The body is at the Walker funeral home where friends may call, until time of the funeral Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the First Baptist Church in Percy. Interment will be in the cemetery at Steeleville, a site settled by the Steele family. William Smith EDWARDSV1LLE -William Smith. 82, formerly of Bunker Hill, died here at 11:30 a.m. Sunday at his residence, 721 Taylor. Born Dec. 11, 1869, at Bunker Hill, he was a resident there for nearly 50 years. His parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Smith. On Feb. 9, 1894, he was married to Miss Alice Goodnight. Following her death, he married Jessie Winder at Bunker Hill on May 18, 1910. She also preceded him in death. Surviving, in addition to 19 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren, are a son and three daughters, Clarence E. Smith, Derby, Colo.; Mrs. Anna Marie Landers, Benld; Mrs. Calista Brown of Giliespie and Mrs. Rose C. Traveil, Edwardsville. The body is at Straube funeral home. Following brief rites at 8:15 a.m. Wednesday, the body is to be taken to Bunker Hill for funeral services there at 9 o'clock in St. Mary's church and burial in Bunker Hill cemetery. William Spitze EDWARDSVILLE - William F. SpiUe. 81-year-old retired farmer of 110 Charles street, died at 1:50 a.m. Sunday at St. Joseph's Hospl tal, Alton, after a brief illness. Bom July 18, 1871, In Ft. Russell township, he had farmed In Ed- wnrdsvillc and Pin Oak townships until his rellremem. His parents wore the laie Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Splt7,o. He was mantled here Morch .10, 1897, to Miss Emma Bollman, who survives, together with the following four sons and three daughters: Oliver, Melvin, Warren, Vincent and Miss Leota Spltze, Mrs. Ray (Gladys) fiber- hart and Mrs. Henry (Alice) Miller, all of Edwnrdsvllle. Also surviving are four brothers and five sisters, Louis and Julius Spltze, Mrs. Martha Lange, Mrs. Theodore Bollman and Miss Katie Spltze, nil of Edwardsville; Dr. Edward C. Spitze, Champaign; Mrs. Louis Schmidt, New Athens; Wesley Spitzo and Mrs. Henry Schrocppel, both of Bcrryvlllc, Ark. A member of Immanuel Methodist Church, Mr. Spltze had served as a trustee and member of the official board of the church for many years. The body will remain at Weber (Marks-Weber) funeral home until 11 a.m. Tuesday, when it is to be taken to Immanuel Methodist church for funeral services there at 2 p.m. in charge of the pastor, the Rev. W. Louis Purcell. Interment will be in Woodlawn cemetery Herman H. Werges Funeral services for Herman Henry Werges, 67, civil engineer and registered land surveyor, will be conducted by the Rev. C. H. Carlton, pastor of Bethalto Methodist Church, assisted by the Rev. William Robertson, pastor af North Alton Baptist Church, at: 2 p.m. (DST), Wednesday i n First Methodist Church of East Alton, which Mr. IVerges designed. Friends m a y H. H. Werges call at Smith funeral home, Be- thallo, from 7:30 p.m. today until 11:00 a.m. Wednesday, at which time the body will be moved to the church and lie in state until funeral time. Interment will be in Upper Alton cemetery. Werges had been a patient al Alton Memorial Hospital for aboul a month and his condition had been critical following an operation on May 15. Death occurred Saturday at: 3:50 p.m. He was born Dec. 23, 1884 at Truxton, Mo., the son of William and Caroline Werges. On Apri 5, 1913 he was married to Miss Laurie Meriweather and shortly thereafter moved to East Alton. He had lived in the East Alton- Wood River area since except foi six years' at Fosterburg and the last two at Bethalto. Mr. Werges served as city engineer of Wood River and was county surveyor for Madison county in 1922. He was widely known throughout the county and platted many of the communities that now exist in the area. Mr. Werges was a member of the Bethalto Methodist church and also a member of the Junior Order of United Mechanics of America. He is survived by his widow, a daughter, Mrs. Joan Hicks, Bethalto; Hiree sisters, Mrs. Ella Wegener, Liege, Mo.; Mrs. Dena Winter, Hawk Point, Mo., and Mrs. Lydia Figgenbaum, Mayview, Mo.; four brothers, Charles, Vandalia, Mo.; Theodore, Montgomery City, Mo.: Edward, Bellflower, Mo.; and Fred of Troy, Mo. One brother, Albert preceded him. He is also survived by two grandchildren. A. H. Terry sr. Albert H. Terry sr., 88, died Saturday at 7:50 p.m. at the home of a son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Terry jr., 240 Central avenue, Wood River, where he had been brought last April from Rosebud, his home for a number of years. Previously he had resided in Wood River from 1949 until 1950. A native of Carsville, Ky., he was born Sept. 15, 1865. His parents were the late James and Martha Terry. He was married in 1885 in Kentucky to Miss Laura Bird and they were parents of eight children six of whom survive. His wife preceded him in death in September of 1935, and a son, James, and a daughter, Luc Vannie, died in 1897. While residing at Rosebud he was affiliated with the Methodist Church and had retained his .membership there. Surviving are two sons. Albcri jr., of Wood River, and Thomas A., of Metropolis; four daugh ters, Mrs, Connie Reinhart of Coatsville, Pa., Mrs. Agnes Swin ford, Rosebud; Mrs. Mae Meeks, Metropolis, and Mrs. Mayine Richy, Texarkana. Tex, 26 grandchildren and 41 great grandchildren. The bod." is at Streeper funeral home in Wood River where friends may call after 3:30 p. m. today. Tuesday morning the body will be taken to Independence, 111., for rites at 1 p. m. (CST) in First Methodist Church. Burial will be in Independence cemetery. Petitions Ask Release Of 1). S. POVis in Korea Petitions were being circulated in Alton today, directed to President Truman and Secretary of State Acheson, asking (hem to take Immediate action lo "obtain the release- of American prisoners of war in Korea." MM, Sdilafly Speaks DM Memo*iat Program Mrs. Phyllis Stewart Schlflfly, tepubliean nominee for CongrcM 'rom the 24th District, *poke «t he Memorial Day ceremony at Grant Fork, Sunday, June 1. Mrs. Schlafly said In part: "Our '^ord said to St. John the Apostle: Greater love than this no man hath, than to lay down his life for ils friends.' We are here today » lonor those who laid down or of- 'ered to lay down their lives for their friends and countrymen. Memorial Day. which started Ifi memory of the Civil War dead, has been Continued as a national holiday to commemorate those who fought In all our country's wars. The heroes of J776 and 1812 won for us independence and freedom of the seas. Those who died in the Mexican and livil Wars did not die in vain. Our country gained Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, California, and our Union was preserved. What can we say to the heroes of Guadalcanal, AriEio, Luzon, Normandy, two Jima, Bastogne, Okinawa, Inchon Landing, and Heartbreak Ridge? Is our leadership worthy of their lives? \Ve, the living, can best honor those heroic dead by preserving the free America for which they died by making sure that this nation, under God, shall not perish from the earth." DRIVER SALESMAN — for rout*. Ate* 40-40. M»fti«d High icheoi education. Hood opptrrtun- !.o* 1m, e|a Bnn Saturday Tnxls TEL AVIV, Israel, June 2, ;p Tel Aviv's municipal council banned operation of taxis on Saturday, the Jewish Sabbalh, and ordered no concerts, movies or theater performances be held Friday night or Saturday. ANNOUNCEMENTS CARD OF THANKS VANCE KNOWI.SON-W* wish to thank Rev. W. F. Bohm, the singers, the organist, Marks Funeral Home, Dr. E. R. Quinn, Dr. Gordon Moore, the staff of Wood Hlver Township Hospital, the Masons. Ihe Eastern Star, the pallbearers, all our friends and neighbors who helped in any way during our recent bereavement. The Knowlson family. IN MEMOKIAM IN MOVING MEMORY — Of our deal- Mother, Mrs. Nellie A. Tosh. who passed away « years ago today, June 2. 1946: The heartaches are with us always, We smile lo hide our tears. It. seems like only yesterday Instead of six long years. Deeply missed by All of her children. IN MEMORY OF—Mrs. Nellie Tash who passed away 6 years ago June 2, 1B4G There Is a sad, but sweet remembrance There Is a memory fond and true. There is a token of affection mother, And a heartache xtlll for you. Sadly missed by Daughter. Mrs. Lucille Johnson. GOSSIPS GO GAGA about Glaxo water clear plastic type linoleum coating Ends waxing. Buck's Paint Store, 653 Knsl Broadway. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS — Gives help to problem drinkers. Dial 2-7229 or write P. O. Box 187. WELCOME STRANGER — If you have just moved to Alton or know of a new family in Alton will you call 4-5171 so our hostess can contact them? Welcome Stranger Service. RUMMAGE AND PASTRY SALE RUMMAGE SALE—St. Paul's Episcopa pariah house. 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, June ! SOCIETIES — LODGES FRANKLIN LODGE NO. 23—Specla meeting Tuesday. June 3rd, -»t 1 p.m Work In 3rd degree. Visiting brethren welcome. B. E. Mitchell, W. M. WOOD HIVER LODGE NO. 1062—Special meeting Tuesday. June 3rd, 6 o'clock. M. M. degree. Visiting brethren welcome. C. L. Rndmacher. W. M. 10 LOST—STRAYED—STOLEN LOST—Parker 31 fountain pen, blue with silver barrel, clip bent, dent in barrel. Reward. 1-2376. LOST—Money. Vicinity of fhrTfty"Drug" Belle Street. 3-32S2. FOUND—Red female cocker spanleK Owner may come to 3856 Aberdeen & Identify. MAN'S BULOVA—Wrist watch. inUiaTs P.J.B. on wrist band. Lost near Y.W.- C.A. Phone 3-7171. LOST—Man's leather billfold on Memorial Day at Wood River Creek. Reward. Phone 4-6398. MELON COLORED summer suit skirt small «!ze, lost by visitor about May 21 on 6th St.. Wood River, near Girl Scout office. REWARD. Phone 4-8383. II NOTICES NOTICE— I will no longer he responsible for any debts contracted for by anyone other than myself. June 2, 1932. Earl Tombllngson. 72B E. Broadway, Al I o n WANTED— Chair seat weaving. Dial _____ _ __ SORRY SAL is now a merry gal. She used Fina Foam rug and upholster) cleaner. Buck's Paint Store, 83a Eas Broadway. ________ NOTICE— From this day forward I wiT no longer be responsible for any debts contracted for by anyone other than myself. Dated this 31st day of May 1932. Bart A. Waits, 703 Reuler St. Alton, 111. EAT At Sadie's Lunch Room Kampsvllle, 111. Home-Cooked Meals Fish Dally. Jit. ino rOSTER-FLANNEfcY STUDIO-Will be closed from May 23 to Aug. 15 Indus ive. 622 E. Jrd. STATE LICENSE Auto Chauffeurs. Drivers. Etc. CHARLIE CLARK 605 E. Broadway LICENSE & NOTARY SERVICE BIRTH CERTIFICATES Now—Two Places to Serve You '504 E BDWY - 252(1 STATE EARL W. MANNS RIDGR8 I1A RIDERS WANTED—Downtown" St. Loii '!_§. J9.JL. c !".JL? fl .2!L "L'jyi 8 . P•'."• __ WANTED—Rldii from East Alton to St. LouU U.S. Defence Corporation on 4 p.m -12 p m shift, starting June 9th. Call before 2:30 p.m. Phone 4-7788. EDUCATIONAL H MUSIC. DANCING, PRAMA MUSICAL INSTRUCTION In »lf instrument and voice and baton twirling Uould Muilc Co., 351 E. Broadway Alton. EMPLOYMENT HELP WAN'TED-MAli PAPER CARRIERS WANTED—In Wood River. Call 4-6714. or apply 303 Third, between 3 & 6 pm. WANTED—While man for plant. Straight days. Must know how to drive. Appl.v in person or call 3-a:ii:i for appointment Monday 8 p.m. to 8 p.m. BLOCK'S ICE CREAM. 2919 College. WANTED-Route salesman, young mar- rietl man. Must have good recommendation. Good steady and pleasant work with opportunity for advancement. Apply in person, Alton Clean Towel Service. 917 East Broadway. NATIONAL KNOWN CONCERN — win appoint 2 ambitious men with cars for special tales work in Alton & adjacent towns. Previous sales work not necessary as thorough training will be given |5o « week guarantee to start. Opportunity tor advancement. For interview phone or lee C»rl Curtii, Hotel. MBit « fcoamtjti itff 6MAf M "L 8!».M**«i«if. MAN OR BOT—To ItlaUll *nd Ofittnt* shin* parlor in pool full in North eu at>t«. EXPERIENCED — Scrvtct itntion men netded «t Martin OH Co., t. Alton. Top ic*i« for right men. WANTID-^T* hindk iM* lurinei debit in Alton area tor old line legal reserve company collecting and selling life, hos- pitalitation and polio insurance. Experience is not necessary » we train you. This is a permanent position with a guarantee salary $275 plus commission and bonus paid monthly. Write Box 680 care Telegraph. SODA WATBR DISTRIBUTOR - Tor Rim root beer «nd MUiion flavor*. Apply 138ft /St, Clllr, E«it St. L0ul». PHOUe Upton BOS89._..... ,.,-,-.-Id Wlltr WANfEft-rBMALt ~~ FOUNTAIN GIRO—At* IS-M. Expert enced not necM«*ry. Apply in penon. DAVID'S ICG CREAM BAR 1«4* Washington HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS WANTED AT ONCE—10 High school girls to distribute sampled. No experience necessary. $30 salary per week to start after three d»y« free training. Apply Wednesday 8 a.m. only. Be prepared to upend all day In training. .18 S. Main St., Wood River. MIDDLE-AOED LADY—Ai housekeeper nnd help care for B year old girl. Dial 4-22im after 5:15 p.m. WANTED—Fountain girls. Apply In person. Tuesday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Steady work and advancement. BLOCK'S ICE CREAM 8815 College WANTED—Mlddleiged woman for restaurant work. Apply. HAMILTON CAFE Cottage Kills No phone calls annxvered WAITRESS—For Ray's Lunch Hootn. Evenings. 1110 Broadway. GIRL—IB or over, transportation furnished home. Apply Star-Light Drive In. YOUR FUTURE STARTS NOW — Well groomed woman with pleasing personality, who need* to add $45 to $78 or more every week to family Income, Car necessary. Out of town opportunities also available. Age 25 to 48. Flexible working hours. Permanent position with national organization. No collecting or delivering. A pleasant and profitable career await* you. Opportunity for promotion. Write now for "Get acquainted" interview application. A. L. Kitchen, Empire Crafts Corporation, Newark. New York State. WANTED—Maid for general housework. Box 680. c'o Telegraph. NATIONAL KNOWN CONCERN — Will appoint 2 ambitious women with cars for special sales work in Alton & ad jacent towns. Previous sale* work not necessary as thorough training will be given. $50 a week guarantee to start Opportunity for advancement. For Interview phone or see Carl Curtis, Stratford Hotel. EXPERIENCED WAITRESS-Wanted for day work. Apply 314 Plasa, Taystee restaurant. WHITE ELDERLY LADY — For light housework & care of one child. Stay 2-4786 before 7. PART-TIME SALESLADY—Dye Furniture Co. 3-6322. TYPIST—Beginner or experienced. 36'/4- hour week, no shorthand, ideal work Inn conditions. Apply or write John S Swift Company, Inc., 2100 Locust St. St. Louis 3. Mo. WHITE WOMAN—Housework ft care o: child. Stay. Phone 3-6714. CASHIER—And Assistant Cashier, high school graduate, under 30; Must know typing. Experience preferred, but wll consider beginner. S'.i day week. Al conditioned office, group hospital and other employee benefits. Apply in persun. Mid-States Finance Co. 686 E. Broadway CASHIER WANTED — Accounting; and NCR No. 2000. Experience preferred See Mr. Moore at Biederman*. IRA HELP WANTED—MISC. WANTED — Experienced wool spotter Apply National Cleaners. E. Alton. 19 HELP WANTED— MALE FEMAL E MAN OF WOMAN— To install & operate small fruit stand. 2614 State. SALES PROMOTION JOB OPEN—No outside solicitation but direct mail contact with selling and limited office work. Good opportunity for someone to learn retail business. See William Thompson, Schwartz Furniture Co. Wood River, 111. Please do not telephone. 1C SALESMEN SCHOOL EQUIPMENT SALESMAN To cover city and southern Illinois counties with complete line of schoo equipment and supplies for well established school equipment house. Salary and commission. Good opportunity with security for qualified man with sales or teaching background. Write, giving fill qualifications to W. B. Sherwood Bcckley-Cardy Co. 1632 Indiana Ave. Chicago IB. ' SALESMAN—33'.TTi daily cash comm plus W,'r Bonus. New Plastic Sign Makers Kits. All Retail Merchants Prospects. Merchant makes his own attractive window and counter signs. M. J. MULROY. Sales Mgr. 440 Westchester Avc., N. Y. 85, N.Y SITUATION WANTED—MALE BOY, 16—With 8th grade education wants work. Phone 4-3205. BOY, 16—With 8th grade education wants work. 4-201)0. BOY, 13 —Desires job for summer. See Robert Dale, Wood River Ave., Cottage Hills. •••i SITUATION WANTED—FEMALE POSITION WANTED — Experienced clerk-typist. Can start. June 9. Phone 2-B430. DAY WORK— Or week work wanted Dial 2JU2JK __ ___ _ _ LADY— Wishes to cafe for children. Ph. _____ _ ______ EXPERIENCE!)— Colored lady wants day nr week work. References. 2-01)94. FINANCIAL BU8I1M E8S USED CAR LOT With uae of large building for office, tires, and auto parti. Heavy day and niRhl traffic. On stale highway and C street intersection. One of the most profit making & well known locations In Southern Illinois. PEARL THORNTON R BAL ESTATE BROKEH — 2-2087 FOR SALE—Milk route, between Marine and Edwardsvllle. 125 cant. Write Box 700, <• o Telegraph. SHELL SEnviclTsTATION^For lease", Belhaltn Modern facilities, going business. Purchase acttvu stock and equipment. H. T. Etlls. 4-3604. On SALE—Al a reasonable price, email thriving T. V. and appliance btore. near Alton and Wood River. Excellent fran chises. Low overhead. Call 4-S668. W^**ir^ gBt!te?'iAL wtitfm L 'L_ Arid tttll Jim Baker Set-vie. Station, 3rd HOid "BILL'S UPHOLS*MY Auto and Furniture ReMWwfele. .All Wwr ~ B At ilm'ificAtBs ^l" 1 "bWaltHH! MOWERS' - Macrdne i ih«n)«B«<j A " •K"r"« . r J£r inspection «ia advlc* phon* 1M |£vard,ville. OwnW 4. M.na.i? "~ Trim IKIE SPECIALIST JPnona 4-0343 \ And Septie Tanks pumped and MMlrtial MINNOWTAND Downtown PhllllB. •'*•'. ROWLAND SERVICE Oman. FLACST5N lRS-Carpenter work, rooflnfj M " 1 c «!;P«nter work, ind rooflni " « 'ANTED rates. Ph. 4-3303 Batnt- " p a p er hangin Ph . •• — —*-^mjE«t/— vraJll M. paper removon o.it 2 .a823. A --* » «*»*sir»iuj And decorating 2-3141. ^^^~-^ — •«wa«» ROBERSON RADIO & TELEVISION SQUARE DEAL SHOP _ . H. A, NEVLIN MOVING MM _WASH1NCTON AV K • DISTANCE DIAL 4-6561 McCOY TRANSFER CCT~ C / RE 'GHT LEASWG MOVING VON-DERAHE vn LINES ANYWHERE IN 48 STATES Ai«p quick moving of stoves: MODERN— single room, closets' dcr SLEEPING ROOM— For young woman grjjlrl. H4 Carsten. Wood River L ^S E CHEERFUL-Front room, for couple. Twin beds, modern, If seen an- preclated. 320 Bluff. 2-9473. ' ^ °° HOOM-AdJolnlng bath c , j- j.l e _'g! 1 l''ance. 409 E. Fourth. 2-3234 CLEAN-Comfortable room near down* SOS Alby ' LARGE - Nicely furnished room for : gara * a ME N BOARDERS WANTED— 133 HO? Jl£ik-Wpod River. Dial 4-9308. _ WANTED-Place for girl to work for room and board while attending beauty school. Call 3-8411. auk for Mr*. Casey ROOM! 44 UNFURNISHED BOOMS 3 RMS. & BATH— Private entrance, heat & water furnished. Adults, $8fl Egnl h j_Phona_a-1770 after 4 o.m . j__ . . 3 UNFURNISHED ROOMS— 23^3 Yager street, - ___ BEING POOR IS NO CRIME" But suffering needlessly is. If you're in a liari financial "fix" stop In to *ec ALTON LOAN SERVICE We lend money quickly, easily and It legal Interest-rates Come in TODAY 201 West 3rd St Dial 3-3996 PERSONAL SERVICE *• OBESgMAKINC— SLIP COVERS—And drapt.iet expertly mad*, f're* estimate) and samples 4-9243. _____ COVERED BUTTONS — Brits ana fcut- tonholes. 24-hour service Centra! Sewing Supply Co., 18 W. Broadway. Dial 2-3214. {] _ __ __ WASHINGS & IRONING'S— Done »t home, can pick up & deliver. 2-0498. WANTED - WASHINGS Phone a-6801. & IRONINGS BUSINESS SERVICE BUSINESS FURNACE & STOKER CLEANING — '- C *L *" Glllenwater. 3-8308. LET US CLEAN your gttic. basement or ga.age. Usually your odds and ends or what have you will pay the bill. Quick and efficient service. Day or evenings. Call 4J)219._ FOR RENT -Power tool* for reflnlshing (loon, woodwork, furniture, etc. Day and hourly rates. Sanders and edger, , $4 no di\ Car poli»ker», »l *3 t day. I Call 2-83*4. " «» APAHTslENTg—FLATg ' MODERN—2 room"practically furnished, efficiency apt. Call 4-4889 after 8. 2 ROOM—Unfurnished apartment, stool JJJL.^-g^H^JgrjvaU 1 entrance. 2-4777._ 3 ROOM— Unfurnished basement apt. No objection to children, 4-4.989. ONE 4-ROOM-Unfurnljhed apt; two 2-room unfurnished apartments, at 31 jiajt Madison. Wood River. 3-ROOM UNFURNISHED APT.—Private bath, entrancei__ad_ults. 4-7869 after jjQ. 3 ROOMS UNFURNISHED—Private~e7T- trance, wired for itove. Adults only. 2-55b'if. ONE-BEDROOM APT. - Unfurnished. Stove, refrigerator, heat, water, furnished. Apply Manager. Washington ApU., 746 Washington. Apt. 18. 8-8363. LUXURY APARTMENT—6 large 'room*. ? tiled baths, large closet*, all-eloctric kitchen This is a lovely new apartment, beautifully decorated. In e-cel- lent location. $250 per month. Write Box 1140 for appointment. Will be completed June 1. FAIRMOUNT AVE.-2^robra».'gas heat. private entrance and bath. HWF, in- •ulated. References. Available June 4 RIEHL AGENCY 2-7722 2-3028 BEAUTIFUL - 4-room Unfurnished all modern apartment; exclusive location, air conditioning, garase. *UO per mo. By appointment only. Dial 3-3428. (.•IHST FLOOB-5 room*! bftS ind shower; 2 porches, lull ba«empnt, wt- ter, heat, and gas furnish^. $75 par month. 3201 Edaall. Alton. 8-8388. _ 2-ROOM APT.-Off state. C«i naat. modern, private entrance. Phone, or Z-113'43 ROOM—strictly modern uuJurnJ«b«rt apartment, private entrance is baih. on bus ikie. Wired lor eiectrto floviT Available July l*t 3*00 Cp/eaakp Drive; --••'FOUR ROOM APT -UttlitJM inlaid "npleufli & #*r«8*. Phone J-l»l.

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