Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 27, 1956 · Page 9
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, October 27, 1956
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SATURDAY OCTOBER 27,1956 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE NINE Upper Alton News Events ALTON WCTtT HAS PALI, INSTITUTE Mrs. William L. Fabianic, 1831 Seminary St., addressed the fall institute of the Upper Alton Woman's Christian Temperance Union Thursday and spoke in support of the city manager plan, Miss FaWanic, of the League of Women Voters, also urged in her speech thnt the members turn out for the national election Nov. 6. She explained the blue ballot which permits the revising of the revenue articles and changes the banking act. The speech was designed to enlighten members, meeting at Upper Alton Baptist Church, on current political matters which will be decided at the polls. The meeting started at 11 a.m. A covered dish iunoheon was served at noon. The Rev. Frank Clock of Twing Memorial Church snid the prayer. The minister gave an after dinner address stressing total abstinence. White Ulbbon Service Mrs. Eva Paris conducted a white ribbon recruit service at the afternoon session. The child welfare director tied white ribbons on the following: Margarete Jene Soott, daughter of Mr. tmd j.Irs. Ralph Scott, 211,'i Johnson St.: Joseph Paul and Julia i^ouise Wilson, children of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wilson, 1D06 Washington Ave.; Frank D. and David Whytp, fans of Mr. and Mrs. David Whyte, 3007 Edwards St.: Charles Roy Mcwoy, M>n of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moxey, Betluilto; Steven II. Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Clark, 2503 N. Rodgers Ave. As part of the ceremony the congregation sang, "Jewels, Precious Jewels", and^.Mrs. Paris closed with prayer. Memorial sen-ices was held for Mrs. Anna Jir.kinson. Mrs. Kdna Kieser, Mrs. William Dee, Mrs. Christine Bristow, Mrs. Delia Johnson who died within the past year. Taking part in the sen-ice were: Mrs. Carl Johnson, Mrs. Kva Doering, Miss Joan Gabriel, Mrs. Lillie Harris. Mrs. Eva Paris, Mrs. Juanita Harris presented a solo accompanied by .Miss Ida Hollard. Mrs. Louis Stutz closed the service with prayer. The program contained other features. Read* Chapter Mrs. Doering read a chapter in the study book, "Cup of Fury," by Upton Sinclair. Mrs. William Gabriel, union chair- manj. read a poem she had written entitled. "The WCTU YEAR Just Closed". -She also rend an article on the "Rum Selling Grocer." Mrs. Gabriel reported on the state WCTU convention at Centralia earlier this month. She said that Madison County is second in Illinois in membership. The county has 649 women members and 125 men honorary members. The Upper Alton union, largest in the county, has about half the total county membership with 323. It has more than half the male honorary membership of the county with 70. Champaign County leads the state in membership. There are 310 unions in Illinois. It was announced that a workshop will be held Nov. 13 for all state and county officers and people Interested in WCTU work iii the new WCTU headquarters at Springfield. The congregation opened the meeting with the regular singing of the WCTU song, salutes to the three flags and definition of the WCTU. Mrs. Louis Stutz gave the devotions. Reports were made by Mrs. Dorothy Gordon, Mrs. Katherine Tyner, Mrs. Etta Palmer, Mrs. Lillie Harris, Mrs. Eva Paris. Meeting closed with song and prayer by Mrs. Mollie Lamm. <;iIU, SCOUT TROOP 157 HAS HALLOWEEN' PARTY Girl Scout Troop 157 had a Halloween parly Thursday night at the home of Mrs. Lester Lamken, 3028 Forrest Dr. Games were played and a supper was served. Each member invited a guest. Girls in the troop, most of whom attended the party, were: Betty Bailey, Carol Bass, Sandy Cherry, Jackie Churchill, Joyce Kettinger, Jeanne Hinderhan, Cheri Ingold, Joyce Lamken, Ramarrah Moore, Marilyn Smith, Ann Titus, and Darlene Unterbrink. The troop will have a skating party Nov.'5. Girls also plan to attend the Union Eelectric Co. cooking school which begins Nov. 19. The members made their own aprons to wear at the school and it also helped earn their sewing badge. Last weekend the girls went on a bicycle hike to Rock Spring Park. They cooked their own "hobo" lunch. Mrs. Tom Fettinger is leader and Mrs. Stanley Smith is co-leader. Committee women are: Mrs. Del Cherry, Mrs. Lester Lamken and Mrs. Eugene Hinderhan. Meeting place this year will be at the home of Mrs. Fettinger, 3305 Oakwood Dr. ST. MATTHEW BROWNIES HAVE HALLOWEEN PARTY Brownie Troops 181 and 37 combined to have a bang up Halloween party Friday night at St. Matthew's School. Prizes were awarded for the best costumes in two categories. News or Want to Chat? Phone 8-6646 The party hall was decorated in , permit to Shell (or the filling sta- the seasonal theme. Martha Kay Osborne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Uay Osborne, 705 Fairview AVP., won the prize for the prettiest costume. She was a scotch lass •« v-U;1e with kill ar'l b;u pipes. Marsha Ewin won the pri/e for the funniest costume. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ewin, 2920 Hillcrest Ave. She WHS dressed as a red devil, horns, tail and all. Refreshments were served by several of the mothers. They included cakes, candy and soft drinks. A trick of the "Biggest Pumpkin in the World" was played on each young guest. It wound up by the girls looking in a mirror and seeing their own faces. A fish pond else was a feature of the program. A donkey game was played with Troop 181 winning. Costume prize winners were selected after the grand march. Judges were, Mrs. Harold Barnhorn, and Mrs. Mary Schmurk. Mrs. William Little, troop consultant in the Milton area, was a guest. Leaders of the troop are: Mrs. .Tamos Morrison and Mrs. W. Wilks, of Troop 181; and Mrs. William Verbias, and Mrs, Frank Kalaskie, of Troop 37. Carter Bros, of Alton and Wood River and Alton Box Board Co. sponsor both troops. ST. MARK'S TO OUSKRVE REFORMATION DAY Reformation Day will be observed at the morning srrvirc, 9:30. at St. Mark's Methodist Church. Topic i' f uie Rev. Earl Stover's sermon will be, "Jesus Talked About It." Sunday Srhrx>l will be at 10:40. Methodist Youth Fellowship will meet at 6:15 p.m. Sunday. Jim Tuetken and Gary Hcnd- ricks will "ead the program. The theme will be "Christian and World Peace." Members of the church will attend area wide Reformation Day ceremonies Sunday, 7:30 p. m.. at Alton High School. The film "Martin Luther" will be shown. CliB PACK 77 HAS MEETING AND PARTY Cub Pack 77 had a meeting | tion. VISITING NIECE WHO IS STUDYING IN CHICAGO Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Weeks, •>400 Crawford Ave., are spending the weekend in Chicago. They are visiting her niece, Miss Catherine Gavellas, who is a senior student at Alton Memorial Nursing School who are taking special studies in Chicago. Miss Gavellas is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Gavella. ot 3701 Franor Ave. iMRS. SCHiMOELLER REMAINS IN CHICAGO HOSPITAL. Mrs. Walter Schmoeller, 2421 Santord Ave., is in satisfactory condition at the University of Chicago Hospital. She has been a patient there foi 2 1 ,2 weeks and she is expecting to remain three more weeks. She is suffering from a rare type blood condition, a member of the family said. The family member said she would welcome word from her friends. NEIGHBORS CiU'E CASH GIFT TO FIRE VICTIMS Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carrizales, 3199 Oakwood Ave., are thanking neighbors today for a cash gift that was presented to them. The couple lost clothing and furniture in a fire that swept two rooms of their frame home Thursday evening. A daughter of the couple, Mrs. Helen Jones, resides with the 'Carri'/.alesps. She has three young children. Husband of the young woman died last spring from Hodgkins Disease. Neighbors In the vicinity of the I Carrizales home made the col- i lection Friday. i EXPLORER AND TROOP 57 TO HAVE CHILI SUPPER Explorer Post 57 and Boy Scout Troop !i7 will sponsor a chili supper Monday evening at Milton Fire Station. Serving will begin at 5 o'clock and will continue until all are served, G. V,". Jenkins, committee chairman, said. Doors will be closed at 7 o'clork sharp. Chili, home made pie, coffee, and cold drinks will be on the menu. Proceeds from the supper will be used for activities of Troop ,,-«.«. .. ..." - ,,.^.,u,. and schuetz, and Halloween parly at Mark , _„,„_„_ ,„,' 4 , ._J Twain School Thursday. Cubs and parents were costumed. Prizes were awarded. Refreshments were served. Mrs. Nonra Johnson and Mrs. Evelyn Cannon, who are retiring as den mothers, were presented certificates o' appreciation and also billfolds as gifts. A vote of congratulations was extended to Donald Secor who is leaving cubbing and will advance to Boy Scout Troop 57. Den 4, Mrs. J, B. Sebold, den Eckford deKay, post advisor, said. MR. AXD ifRS. TAYT.OR BACK FROM VACATION Mr. and Mrs. James C. Taylor, 1423 .Ooerr Ave., have returned from a two-week vacation in the South. They spent some time in New Orleans. St. Petersburg, Fla., and on the St. John's River in Florida. MAIN BAPTIST JUNIOR mother, won the attendance ac- ! CHURCH HAS PARTY count. A Halloween skit was | Junior Chu.-ch had a Hallo- given by Den 2, Mrs. Harlan '> ween P artv v ™''ay night at Main Boetieker, den mother. Games j Street Baptist Chun-h. Prizes were awarded for costumes. Winners were the *fol- were played. Pack will hold the monthly paper drive Saturday, Nov. 3. The pick up will begin at Mark Twain School, 9 a.m. A truvk will be parked at the rear of the school for anyone wishing to bring their paper scrap. Those wishing the paper collected are asked to get in touch with Claude Huss or Harry Ernst by telephone before Nov. 3. BLANCHE YERKES THOMAS DIES AT 81 IN SOUTH Mrs. Blanche Yerkes Thomas, member of a long time Upper Alton family, was buried in Little Rock, Ark., Wednesday. The daughter of the late Dr. and Mrs. T. T, Yerkes, Mrs. Thomas died Monday. She was the widow of Tracey Thomas. Mrs. Thomas, who was 81 when she died, was born in Upper Alton and lived there for many years. The icrkes home was on the site where the Bank of Alton is erecting a building at Washington aveneu and Edwards street. SHELL OIL NOTIFIED PERMIT RESCINDED Carrying out instructions of I the City Council, Building Com- i anfi a B' rl - Tnp S' rl - Debbie, was missioner Fairfield has address-1 bo ™ '" In dia the past spring. ed a letter to Shell Oil Co. in-1 Tne Assemblies of God have lowing: Wanda Krider, prettiest; Karen Brunaugh, funniest; Bobby Fleming, most original; Edwin Dodd, ugliest. Games were played and the following won prizes: Ronnie Bohannon, Carol Nichols, David Dalton. Refreshments were served. In charge of the party were Mrs. Duwnrd Worley, Miss Janice Bonnell, Miss Wanda Douglas, Mrs. Jane Dunn and Mrs. Vigis Boone, Mrs. Glen Nichols, Mrs. Eugene I>\vis. In other news: The new pastor, the Rev. Tni- man Twait. will assume the pulpit Sunday. INDIA MISSIONARY AT ASSEMBLY SUNDAY The Rev. Daniel Maraeco, a missionary to India, will be guest speaker Sunday evening at Edwards Street Assembly of God. The missionary and his family have been working in India with headquarters in Calcutta for many years. The Maraccos have four bovs forming it that a permit issued to it for a service station installation at the northeast corner of College and Main St. has been j revoked. With his communication Fairfield inclosed a copy of an ordinance enacted by the Council, Wednesday night, which requires special rezoning action, with consent of three-fourths of the property owners within 200 feet of the site, before a service station may be erected. "Should you still desire to build a service station at the College- Main location", he wrote, "it will be necessary to comply with the terms of the attached ordinance." City Council by resolution, Wednesday night, instructed the building comissioner to rescind the been helping to support the Mar- accos while in the mission field. LIST EVENTS AT UA BAPTIST CHURCH The Rev. Robert J. Cochran will have as his sermon topic, "What Mak<>s a Protestant?" at the 10:40 a.m. worship service Sunday at Upper Alton Baptist Church. Instead of an evening service, members will attend the Alton Ministerial Association sponsor- j ed Reformation Day meeting at' Alton High School, 7:30, Sunday. ! The motion picture, "Martin Luther", will he shown. Christian Emphasis Week will be observed at Shurtleff College Starting Sjnday and continuing through Thursday. Meetings will j be held daily at 10 a.m. in the Upper Alton church. Brief Notes On New Books At Library Many Irish readers will enjoy, "Sefk for a Hero," by William O. Schofield. It is the biography of John Boyle O'Reillny. He is a fighting poet-journalist who suffered for liberty in his native Ireland. Seized as a Fenian spy for the British Army, and being imprisoned in Dartmoor where he was brutally punished, he was later sent to a prison camp in Australia. He escaped from the prison camp on a Yankee whaler. Many spa adventures later he arrived safely in the Unived States. Settling in Boston, he became a champion of man's rights. Readers of biography will find that he brought lo this country a love of freedom and justice lor the opresscd of every race. The biography, "Billy Graham," by Stanley High brings to the readers the full, authentic, stirring story of his life. Thirty-eight years old, he has preached to more than 20,000.000 people. This story tells of his teenage beginnings as a preacher. His most important partner and helper is Paith Bell Graham, his wife. Details of how the Billy Graham's Crusades are prepared for, organized, and financed make interesting reading. Also revealed is how in city after city around the world religion is put on the first page and becomes the chief topic of man-in-the-street conversation. The remarkable Billy Graham Evangelistic Association receives from tens of thousands of contributions, money which is spent on radio, film arid preaching ministry. Readers will find the author tells the record of results, a human-interest, case-history account of the converts of the crusade and what happens to them, their ministers, and their churches. One of the first books on the vending machine business has just come off the presses. "The Trouble With Gumballs," by •James Nelson is the story of a venture into the world of private enterprise. James Nelson answered an ad in the newspaper and after some time became president of the Multivend Corp. The corporation had one employe. James Nelson. He had hopes of being able to make $100 a week in "four hours. Mrs. Nelson was an enthusiastic helper when they opened up their business in Sonoma County, California. The author takes one on a rollicking journey through the trials and tribulations of running a vending machine route. Readers will find Jim Nelson a cheerful young man with lots of bounce, lull of optimism, and a way of making the readers enjoy themselves. "Success is Within You," by Howard Whitman will help one to appraise what he needs to look for to find success. Everyone wants to be successful, but many fail be-! ..cause they do not know where to look for success. The author shows how to find the joy and inner satisfaction that means real success. Some years ago there was a set pattern by which success could be achieved; however, life was less complex than today. Today we cannot follow set paterns to attain success. The author tries to analyze contemporary attitudes toward success. Readers should find an outline of the positive elements of success and the ways it may be achieved in the important phases of life today. Best Sellers of the Week FICTION: — William Brinkley, "Don't Go Near the Water;" Edwin O'Connor, "The Last Hurrah;" Francoise Sagan. "A Certain Smile;" Grace Metalious Messner, "Peyton Place;" Simone de Beauvoir, "The Mandarins;" Patrick Dennis, "Auntie Mame;"i$ John Hersey, "A Single Pebble;" Virginia Rowans, "The Loving Couple;" A. J. Cronin. "A Thing of Beauty;" Nevil Shute, "Beyond the Black Stump;" MacKinlay Kantor, "Andersonville." NON-FICTION—Kathryn Hulme, "The Nun's Story;" Robert J. Donovan, "Eisenhower: The Inside Story;" John F. Kennedy, "Profiles in Courage;" Dan Dale Alexander, "Arthritis and Common Sense;" Barbara Hooten and Patrick Dennis, "Guestward Ho!" Colin Wilson, "The Outsider;" Smiley Blanton, "Love or Perish;" Hairy and Bonaro Overstreel. "The Mind Goes Forth;" Anne Morrow Lindberg, "The Unicorn." BID FOB LIBRARY FUND—Auctioneer John Norris of Alton is shown above as he takes a bid on a box at the Rosewood Heights PTA box social Thursday evening in the school cafeteria. The children sitting on the, stage were dressed for the Halloween part of the entertainment. Proceeds of the box social and carnival will be, used to start a school library.—Staff Photo. WHAT IS THIS? Just to prove that people don't always see what they are looking at, the staff photographer took this shot of tire tracks in the mud after Thursday night's rain. The picture is turned sideways to make it more confusing. Cottage Hills and Rosewood Road Near Completion ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS—Work on the new stretch of county highway between Airline Drice here and State Rt. 140 at Cottage Hills should bo completed in a few | weeks, according to Stewart Potter, resident engineer, and John Knottnerus, construction engineer. | The contract fas approved for j the one and three-tenths mile strip by the state on June 20 and work began a few days afterward. The road was built for the cost of $286,500. It features a two-lane concrete pavement 22-feet wide with 10- foot shoulders on both sides. Concrete has been poured to a depth of nine inches. At both ends of the new stretch, the road widens as it meets the intersection. At the intersection with Airline Dr., four electric traffic signals are now being installed by R. Dron Electrical Co., Granite City. General contractor for the project is Fruin-Colnon Co., East St. Louis. Cottage Hills Dept. Makes Close Order Fire Runs Church Guild Meets at Kane KANE — The Lydia Guild of the Baptist Church met Thursday night at the home of Mrs. W. R. Jones. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Carl Baldridge and Mrs. William Harmon. Mrs. Ernest Abbott was in charge of devotionaJs. The lesson, "Foundation Stones of Freedom," was given by Mrs. Byron Erwin. Mrs. Ed Weller reported on the associational meeting at Joliet. and Lake Benton, which she attended. Homecoming Officers KANE — Kane homecoming officers elected are Mrs. C. W. Devening. president: Mrs. Jack Turner, vice president; Mrs. Wayne COTTAGE HILLS. — A series of fires broke out during Thursday and Friday in the Cottage Hills area, Fire Chief William Kane Masons To Observe Centennial Bryant reported. Volunteer firemen answered three calls in a five-hour period to one tract of timber owned in Forrest Homes by the Homes Sales Realty Co. Each time brush was burning ] in the tract, but was controlled j before it spread to the trees. j The fire company experienced I some difficulty in reaching the I blazes since the area is surrounded by the Wood River Creek on one side and the Stanley Ditch on the other. Consequently the firemen had i to drive through a .soybean field KANE — King Solomon Ma- to get near the holocaust and sonic Lodge plans a centenial, then pack water into the burning celebration for Nov. 10 with a; area by Indian back pumps, dinner in the Methodist Church | Two other alarms were an- dining room served by members 1 svvered in Cottage Hills, one a of the Eastern Star. The worshipful grandmaster, Milton T. Sontag of Plainfield, will be a guest. School Party KANE — Fifth graders of the Kane school and the teacher, grass fire near Paul Davis' Store on Highway 140, which was quickly extinguished. The other call was to a residence located at Fifth street and Stanley road, where an oil heater was aflame and was destroyed. No other Willis, secretary, and Mrs. Lewis i Mrg> Frank F ree smeyer, had a Varble, treasurer. j masquera de Halloween party at | property damage occurred. Church Services the home "of Mrs. Maybelle Dun- — KANE — At the Ba'ptist Church: ham, Thursday evening, sponsor- Sunday School at 9:15 a.m., the<ed by the room mothers. Other Rev. Carl Baldridge will preach at j mothers present were Mrs. Har-; ry DeShasier, Mrs. Minor Go-1 win, and Mrs. Victor Sears. Prairietown Pralrietown Notes PRAIRIETOWN — Mrs. Erich Paul and infant daughter, Eileen Faye returned home Thursday from Alton Memorial Hospital. Optician Speaks At Chesterfield CHESTERFIELD — Dr. Armstrong, optician of Carlinville. Mrs. Melvin Braasch attended spoke to Women's Club, Wedan all-day tiistrict and officers meeting of the Lutheran Women Missionary League at the Lutheran building in St. Louis. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Raab and daughters attended the funeral of their uncle, Walter Ludwig at Kansas City. Mo., Thursday. Mr. am] Mrs. Ernest Dustman spent Tuesday evening with their son, Lloyd, at Washington University, St. Louis. Mrs. Albert Stegemeier and Mrs. i nesdav at tbe home of Mrs. Ken- 10:15. Family Gospel hour, 7 p.m. At the Church of Christ: Church School, 10 a.m., Worship 10:30. At the Methodist Church: Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., worship at 10:35. Brigluton Church Notes BRIGHTON — The Rev. Harvey Meeklessel, pastor of the St. John Evangelical and Reformed Church, has chosen as his sermon topic, "Positive Protestantism," tor the Sunday worship hour at 10:30 a.m. Sunday School will be at 9:30 a.m. The Rev. Kenneth G. Bovver, pastor of the Presbyterian Church j PRESCRIPTIONS West Alton WEST ALTON — Mrs. Lee \Venger was honored Tuesday night at a shower given at the Community Church. West Alton PTA will have a shooting match Sunday at the ball diamond, starting at 10 a.m. A group of youths, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Wenenger, attended a rally at the Christian Church at East St. Louis Thursday night. Mr. and Mrs. Kay Asher are parents of a daughter. Mrs. Asher is neth Wood, who was assisted in! and Westminster Fellow ship meet has as his sermon titie. "Produc- j the former Miss Kay Novack. tion" for the worship hour atj Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stone are parents of a daughter. Mrs. Stone is the former Miss Anna Lee El- 10 a.m. Sunday School is at 9 a.m. serving by Mrs. Antonie Bell, Mrs. J. F. Talkington and Mrs. Howard Snidle. Chairman of the health committee gave the program: Mrs. Howard' Leach conducted the business meeting. Members will have a "gift" table at the November meeting, sponsored by the finance committee, with Howard Talkington as at 6:30 p.m. The Rev. Leo Mabry, pastor of the St. Paul Methodist Church an-| nounces Morning Worship at 10:40 a.m. with Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. and MYF to meet at 7 p.m. Assembly of God Church services in the American Legion Hall atj 9:45 a.m. and Evening Evangelis-j tic Services at 7:30 p.m. The lead-j er is PwUssell Eddinger of East; der. • In prescription you want only tfa« ktO, Come to thii 6nt professional pharmacy where careful compounding li * specialty. Large itocks •* »ur« prompt, precis* icrv ic«. And you will find thai our prices are always faiftf Try us next time! * Milton Pharmacy PRESCRIPTIONS • 1238 Milton Road 2-067S Julia Richardson visited relatives '. chairman. Refreshments were ; Alton. in St Louis Thursdav ! servp d. The next meeting will j Masses at St. Alphonsus Church Mrs. Edward BarVnfinger Mrs j be at the home of Mrs> E - •*-, will be at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. The Ernest Braasch, Mrs. Arnold : L°^yer. Nov. 28. j Rev. Charles Englum is pastor. Franke. Mrs. Lester En^elke and! Claire-h,Parry Wilma Barenfinger spent Wednes-' CHESTERFIELD — The UniT- day afternoon with Mrs. Carrie ed Church will sponsor a Hal- You Can Still Enjoy the LOW PRICES at LUNGSTRAS 1 -7 DRY CLEANERS \ J i i Cash and Carry Stores * * Braasch and daughter. Mrs. Dor- 'othy Mahoney, at Bunker Hi!l in observance of Mrs. Mahoney's birthday. Mrs. Louise Wilharm. Mrs. Otto Gusewelle, Mrs. Henry Weimers, and Mrs. Edgar Klein attended a birthday party given by Trinity Lutheran women at Edwardsville Thursday. loween party Oct. 31, at 7:30 p.m.. at the church. \ The U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs acts as trustee for about 56,000,000 acres of Indian lands. President William Henry Har-j rison served as U.S. minister toi Colombia in 1828. BULBS Tulip Bulbs imported from Holland H>arinth Crocus Daffo'dili Just a few more weeks to plant them. REXROAT MARKET ','601 E. Broadway Dial 'J-7489 Open Evenings and Sunday SUITS OVERCOATS DRESSES CLOAKS ALL BEAUTIFULLY DRESSEL-YOUNG DAIRY GRADE A HOMOGENIZED MILK ALTON 704 Ea»t Broadwiy 5'.Ml Btlle St. ZKMt Stale St. ST. LOUIS I KM S. Brondwaj •i»tt Ltlayctle BELLEVILLE EAST ST. LOUIS SSI WMt M»ln St. S«OI W. Main S>.—Aff. B831 West M»ln S». 630 MaieouUh 1013 Stit* St. "5IS State St. 6l2r> SUU St.—AH. X9JUO Waverly Ave. 451)5 Cmseyville Av«. ISO!) Bond Ave. 8-,'77 Forest Blvd. First Baptist Church College A Johiuun Street* Alton, Illinois : Kev. Urrin OtSO tt.in, Church School 10:30 a.m. 'The I'rotcstuut Reformation" 11:00 until 11:80 Broadcast over WOK/. 0:80 P.m. Bautlst Youth Fellowship* NO EVKNINU SEKVICK 7:30 p.m. Film "Martin Luther" shown at High School. MIDWEEK SBKVICI5— Wednesday— 7:40 p-iu. Ample Purging— Nursery maintained during morning servlw. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" I'.', Why Didn't Sfratton Know What Went On? ELECT RICHARD B. AUSTIN GOVERNOR HALT CORRUPTION' INTEGRITY to ILLINOIS G0VIRNMENT thli «4i. riU f# »»*U III. Irt, CiliiiM Cm. Uvula Iv (M, I*. J. r. Ndtokwt ^^d^ You are cordially invited to . . . ^\ REFORMATION SERVICE SUNDAY, OCT. 28TH,10:30 A.M. s^rLe. EST.SS!. Hear... The Well Known REV. ARMIN C. OLDSEN Former Lutheran Hour Speaker . Rev. A. H. BECK, Liturgist ISO VOICE, GREATER ALTON CHORUS Under the Direction of WM. B. HEYNE, Director of Lutheran Hour Chorus The Council of 11 C JTHERAN

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