Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 15, 1958 · Page 13
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 15, 1958
Page 13
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TUESDAY, JULV 13,1958 Long Vetea Bill Allowing Individual Segregation BAWN ROUGE, U. (AP) . Gov. Earl Long Monday announced his veto of « bill which would hay* let passengers decide whether they wanted to be segregated Oft buses and streetcars. Passed dartng the recent legislative session, the measure would have allowed the first passenger —either white or Negm-who occupied a doable seat to decide who could use the other hall. The bin was enacted after a federal court order halted segregated seating on bases and street cars in New Orleans. ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Obituaries §» Dvorchak §r, rt failing health since last winter and seriously HI (or five weeks, Stephen tfrorchak Sr., of 128 Cirtie Dr., Rosewood Heights, died Monday at 1*30 p.m. in St. Anthony's Hospital, He Wai moved to the hospital Sunday iron Mather Nursing Home where he bad been a patient for three weeks. Previously he had been hospitalized at St. Joseph's (or two weeks, A retired Standard Oil Co., em ploye, he began work at the Wood River reentry in ttOS, soon after the plant had been put into operation, aftd cwrtinued there ttiftsi he reached the age of retirement in 193S. Born to Chechoslovakia, Dec, 24, 1874, he resided there ufiHl coming to the United States in 1899. Me came to Wood River in 1909 from Pennsylvania. Surviving are four sons, Steve 3t<, and Paul of Rosewood ^eights, Andrew of Whiting, Ind., and John of California; three sisters, Mrs, Mary Sedak, Whiting, Ind., Mrs. Anna Derbis, Montreal, Canada, and Mrs. Susan Sedak, Ellsworth, Pa., four brothers, Joseph of Wood River; John and Andrew of Ellsworth, Pa., and Charles of Czechoslovakia, and seven grandchildren. the 'body is at Marks Mortuary. Wood River, where friends may call after 6 p.m. today and until Thursday morning when It will be St, Bernard's Church, Wood River, for services at 10 Burial will t>e in Calvary Cemetery, Edwardsville. The rosary will be recited Wednesday at L R. Tunehorst JERSEYVILLE. - Lee Roy Tunehorst, 75, of 4211 San Francisco St., St. Louis, died Monday in Jersey Community Hospital, Of St. Funeral Wfvtees Thursday at p.m. id Jacotfy fims. Ftmeral Home flill be conducted by the ftev. L. fi. Shdcktey of Florissant, Mo. Burial mil be in Oak Grove Cemetery; Friends may call at the funeral home after 2 p.m. Wednesday. Wilbur L Booher Wilbur Lee Booher, 28, of 3426 Robin St., a veteran of the Korean War, died At 6:10 a.m. today in Barnes Hospital, St. Louis had been ill five months and a patient in the hospital one month. He was born In Alton May 12 U9SO, a son of the cjlate Van Booher and Mrs. Rosy Jackson Booher Wilbur IKmber He was gradual' ed from Alton High School in 1948 and following his graduation was employed at Reliance Whiting Co He served in the Far East for 22 months, six of which were spent in Korea as a driver with a quartermaster company. He was a corporal at time of separation from military service. While in military service he was awarded the Korean and Good Conduct medals, the UN citation, combat infantry's badge. Japanese occupation ribbon, and Presidential citation. Previous ta his illness he had been employed at Laclede Steel Co. Surviving, In addition to his mother, are his wife, Mrs. Marble Marie Heater Booher, to whom he was married June 5, 1954; a daughter, Deborah; three brothers, Raymond, Virgil and Lester, sisters, Mrs. Bernard (Marie) Ruedin, Alton, and Mrs. James (Velma) Leonard, Home- rood. The body is at Smith Funeral Home, Alton, where friends may call after 7 p.m. Wednesday. Burial will be In Upper Alton Ceme- Time of the funeral will be Mrs.S.A.Schwarz OfM 9i LAST TIME TOMITEI ALTON Main and Edward* Sts. WILIUft LEE IOOHER where he had been a patient for several weeks. 12:48 Dally This Showing Adults MB •Children 35o TODAY&NED Mr. Tunehorst, a native of Jerseyville, was born Jan. 18, 1883. His father, the late Henry A. Tunehorst, for many years was proprietor of Tunehorst Jewelry Co., in Jerseyville. His wife, the former Brockman, death. Surviving is a son, ~./or jron and ymutuoSfy to tw and enjoy* again/' announced later. Open Dally «:SO. Show Starts 7 P.M. Matinee Wednesdays and Sundays. Doors open 13:30 Show Starts 1:00 P.M. (No Matinee Saturdays) JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Sarah TONIGHT AND WED. Family Special Prices Evening Prices, Adults 25c Kiddles 20c MATINEE WEDNESDAY FOR THE KIDDIES Prom t P.M. Continuous Wednesday Matinee Prices: Adults 25c, Kiddles 15c, 2 for 25e Agnes Schwarz, wife of Dr. J. G. GET MORE OUT OP LIFE GO OUT TO A MOVIE FEATURES AT 3:30 5:30 7:35 Plus Walt Disney Featurett* "LAPLAND" Box Office Opens at 7:00 TONIGHT TuX y 2 FEATURES IN COLOR TONUl LAST TIMES! •MM MmMsnr KM BRANDO-CUFT-MWrnil OPEN WEEK KITES 6:80 STARTS WED. Ybung NOW ON THE SCREEN... tfw fttfit ftO' MKET MONET FIRST TIME IN ALTON! At 7:45 Only Plus "Norls «f riw Pacific 2 FIRST RUN HITS! Tue*. at 8:48 P.M. Wed. at 2:48, C:M, 9:29 HE MO STOOD OH BOTH SIDES Of THE LAW-AND THIS WAS THt SHOWDOWN) COLOR ky oe LUXE Arthur KENNEDY - Russ TAMBIVN JAKE WADE Dues, at 7:S1 P.M. Wed. at 1:21. 4:39. 7:57 PLUS SECOND FEATURE Anthony SUel •A* Pulse Pounding Thrills Surfinc Out of the North Timber Lands... Plus Cartoons — Free Playground. Children Admitted FREE. AdmiMion this attraci- tion Adults 80c. FREE Dancing; Every Night! Tue*. at 7:0t, U:18 P.M. Wed. at 1:00, 4:18, 7:36 TONITE! MOTHERS WITH GUNS! Last Tints Tlw Ploct T« SK Full Scrttn DAN DAILEY riftcM Lofto jMMCASSAVmt fot fhftfijr jean fltest- of tht Jetseyvllie telephone Co., died at 11:30 p.m. Monday in Jersey CftWrfitlliHy Hospital where she feeen a patient following « fall, tier death came unexpectedly when She was believed to have been recovering from effects of the fall. She was 85. She had been active In church. social and fraternal organizations for many years. Mrs. Schwart was the oldest member in point of membership in First Presbyterian Church here and had served In various capati- ties In the women's organizations of the church and In Alton Prt«- byterlal. She had been especially active in missionary work ot the church and was a former delegate of Alton Presbyterifll to the national presbyterlai in New Jer» sey. She^ was a past matron of JerseyvlJle Chapter of Order of Eastern Star. Born at Newark, Mo., she was a daughter of the late John H. and Susan Townson White. She moved with her parents to Jer- seyvllle when she was a child and was graduated from the old Jerseyville High School. During her early life she taught school at Kennett, Mo., and later in the Jersey County schools. She and her husband observed the 61st anniversary of their marriage last June 2. Surviving in addition to her husband, are a son; G. Russed Schwarz, Jerseyville attorney, and a daughter, Dr. Ruth Jewett of Maitland, Fla., who is travel- ling in Scotland with her husband, Dr. Gene Jewett. She also leaves a sister, Mr of Pasadena, Calif. Funeral rites will be conducted Thursday at 3:30 p.m. (DST), in Jacoby Bros. Funeral Home, by the Rev. M. Edwards Breed, pastor of First Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. Friends may visit the funeral home after 2 p.m. Wednesday. Mrs. R.M. Frush Mrs. Rose Miller Frush, a former resident of Alton, and a member of a well known Alton family, died July 6 at Pella, Iowa, at the age of 82, according to word received here. She was born in Alton, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Dan Miller. A brother, William Miller, resides at 1125 Warren St. Her father was founder of the Dan Miller Buggy Co., here in 1869. The firm for many years manufactured buggies in a building at the corner of Fifth and Belle Sts. Her husband, the late Frank M Frush, was a former mayor ol Pella, Iowa, and former superintendent of schools at Knoxville and Pella, Iowa. Mrs. Frush was graduated from Alton High School as valedictorian of her class and attended Shurtieff College. At Pella she had been • member of Chapter B.U. of PEO for more than 50 years. A Des Molnes, Iowa, newspaper in announcing the death of Mrs. Frush, said that she had been one of the most regular blood donors of Iowa Methodist Hospital, having given 206 pints of blood during the last 11 years. She suffered from polycythe- mia, a condition in which the body forms too much blood. The condition is relieved by the regular taking of blood. The newspaper article stated that Mrs. Frush, at first, gave a pint of blood each week. Later the amount was reduced. In addition to her husband and parents, she was preceded in (good 17.50-21.00. death by a sister, Mrs, Scott Cunningham of Alton. Funeral rites were conducted Wednesday, July 9, in First Baptist Church, Pella, after which the body was interred in a Knoxville cemetery. Shell Moves 3. F. Good To Houston Plant s, r, GOOD S. F. Good of Shell Terrace, Roxana, will be transferred by Shell Oil Co. from the Wood River refinery to the Houston, Tex., refinery Aug. 1, according to an announcement by refinery manager P. J. Merkus. Good, manager of the plant's alkylation department, came to Wood River in January, 1955. from Shell's Norco, La., refinery. At Houston, he will assume duties as manager of the gas department. He will be succeeded at Wood River by H. F. Tighe, manager of the gas department at Houston. Good is a member of the national chapter of the American Chemical Society, of the Allon- Wood River chapter of American Institute of Chemical Engineers and the board of trustees of First Presbyterian Churnh, Wood River. At the refinery, he is a member of the Shell Club, Recreation Association and the Service Club. He is a native of Houston and a 1936 graduate of Rice Institute in Houston, where he earned a bachelor of science degree in chemical engineering. He is married to the former Clotile South, also of Houston. The Goods have two children, Paul 10, and Carolyn 9, both students in Roxana grade school system. Good started his Shell career n 1936 at Houston. He worked there in positions of increasing importance until his transfer to Norco in 1949 as department manager-gas. A'etw of Grains Bull Market Hits Futures CHICAGO (AP)-The most decisive bull market in many months hit grain futures on the Board of Trade today -following word that U. S. Marines had been landed at Beirut in the troubled Middle East. Prices of nearly all grains were bid sharply higher as shorts eagerly bought all offerings to cover commitments. Wheat and soybeans led the advances with gains running well over three cenis a bushel most 01 the time. Oats and corn were ip around two cents a bushel at he same time while oats ad- anced mostly in fractions of a cent. The strong demand began wi»h he opening gong. Carlot grain receipts in Chicago were estimated at: wheat 21 cars, corn 52, oats 5, rye none, barley 4 and soybeans 2. CHICAGO (AP) - No wheat or soybeans. Corn No 1 yellow 1.36^4; No 2 yellow 1.35%-36; No 4 yellow LOST Slack, ftonfid. „-. : cai _ 134 Avnlram MALE GERMAN Black and stlverv t»n. IS months old. Pleas* rtWrft. ward. 5-4363, ,334% E> ttt, TOLEN "-. Taviof.'tdt **«f ttrotiw WwW Ri WILL PARTY wtio found iMUTi bill* fold please call 8-1850. Mart bavt Important papers. fiT 1.29%-32%; No 5 yellow 1.27: sample grade yellow 1.20. Oats No 1 heavy white 72%; No 1 white 65%; No 1 extra heavy white 75Vi. Soybean oil 10; soybean meal 68.00. Barley: malting choice 1.10-1.20; feed 83-1.09. Wheat High Low Close Prev.close Jly 1.94 1.89 1.9214-921.88% Sep 1.94% 1.90% 1.92%-% 1.88% Dec 1.99% 1.95% 1.97%-% 1.93% Mar 2.02% 1.98% 2.01 1.97% May 2.00% 1.96% 1.99% 1.95% Corn (old) Jly 1.33% 1.31% 1.33 1.30% Sep 1.29% 1.27% 1.28%-% 1.26% Dec 1.24% 1.21% 1.22%-% 1.20% Mar 1.28 1.25% 1.27%-% 1.25 Dec Mar Oats Jly .65% .65 .65% Sep .66% .65% .66% Dec .69% .68% .69-69% Mar .71% .70% .71% .70 Rye Jly 1.27% 1.25% 1.27-27% 1.25 Sep 1.29 1.27 1.28%-% 1.26% Dec 1.32% 1.30% 1.31%-% 1.29% Mar 1.34% 1.32% 1.33% 1.32% May 1.35 1.33% 1.34% 1.32% Soybeans Jly 2.34% 2.29% 2.33M-% 2.28% Sep 2.30% 2.27% 2.29%-% 2.25% Nov 2.28 2.24% 2.27% 2.23 Jan 2.31% 2.28% 2.31%-31 2.26% Mar 2.34% 2.31% 2.34% 2.30% Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 8,000 bulk U. S. no 1 to 3 190-240 lb mixed weight and grade 22.50 23.00; more uniform no 1 to 2 200-230 lb 23.00-25; few no 2 ti 3 250-270 lb 22.25-75; mixed gradi 170-190 lb 21.50-22.50; 150-170 lb 20.50-21.50; lew 120-140 lb 19.00 20.00; sows no 1 to 3 400 lb down 20.00-21.00; few 19.75; beaviei sows 13.00-50, few 19.75; boars boars over 250 lb 15.75-16.i5; lighter weights 17.00-50. Cattle 4,500, calves 700; choice 26.75-27.50; high good and choice 26.50; good 24.75-26.00; cows very low; few about steady at 17.5020.00 on utility and commercial; canners and cutters 13.50-17.50; some holstein cutters 18.00; bulls barely steady; utility and com- nercial 21.00-32.00; canners and cutters 16.00-20.00; good 700 lb stock steers 24.50-25.75; vealers ;ood and choice 26.00-28.00; few ugh choice 29.00; standard and ow good 19.00-25.00; slaughter calves, few good and choice 24.0026.50. Sheep 1,500; ipring lambs good and choice early 22.00-23,00; choice 23.50-59; few utility and STARTS WEDNESDAY! INDS TONITI ADULT FIIM MRI DOmU-THIILL SOKNOE SHOW! 7400 Colllnsvllle RU. Opens 7:00 — Starts at Dusk NOW SHOWING! JOANNE WOOPWARD PAUL NEWMAN AMWONY NMNCIOIA • OI»ON wiuit WEDNESDAY! DMT* Ope* t P.M. it»rlf i:w WID.-THUI. ON OUR ftlANT KHUN HOURS OF IOOD ma-mmm Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS, ^P—Produce and live poultry: Eggs, wholesale grades, extras large 38-39; mediums 35-36; standards 33; unclassified 29; dirties and checks 26-28; pullotg 22-24; consumer grades, AA large A large 38-42; A mediums 35-39; B large 33-35; A small 24-26. Fowl, heavy breeds 17-18; bare- backs 15; leghorns 12',4; fryers and broilers, white crosses 19H 20; old oosters Ill's. May 1.30% 1.29 1.30 Com (new) 1.24% 1.22% 1.23% 1.28% 1.26% 1.27% 1.28% 1.21% 1.25% .64% .65% IN ORCHESTRA Joy Medler, 3303 Kendall Ave., participated in Illinois Summer Youth Junior Orchestra at University of Illinois, tfrbana. A COMPLETE FRAMING. SB —Phohwfaphs. work! of •: Neivs of Stocks Late Market Dealings Active NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market's retreat headed by a re newed sellolf in international oil was modified late this afternoon in fairly active dealings. Domestic oils and other issues rose. Volume for the day was esti mated at 2.900,000 shares com pared with 2,540,000 Monday. Oils with Middle East holding were still behind one or tw< points. Other key stocks showed losses of fractions to a point o resources advanced as four points. Gains so. Some oils with Western Hemis phere much fractions to a point appearec among some rails, aircrafts an< steels. The market was lower at the start as international oils took in other pounding on uncertainty over implications of the landings by U.S. Marines in Lebanon. Gulf Oil cut a 4%-point loss to about 2. Losses of about a poin were shown by Socony-Mobile Standard Oil (New Jersey), Roy Waksman Retiring From Post NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J. (AP) -Dr. Selman A. Waksman, co- discoverer of the wonder drug streptomycin, is retiring as direc- or of the Rutgers University Institute of Microbiology. The Russian-born Nobel Prize winner reaches the mandatory retirement age of 70 July 22. In announcing Waksman's re- irement Monday, the Rutgers Board of Governors said he will be succeeded Sept. 1 by Dr. J. Oliver Lampen. Lampen is currently director of the Division of Jiochemical Research at the Squibb Institute lor Medical Research here. Streptomycin was discovered in IVaksman's laboratories at the university in 1942 after some 20 'ears of research. The Rutgers nstitute of Microbiology was milt largely with royalties from he drug, and Waksman has been director since it was established al Dutch, and Standard Oil of Cal ifornia. Domestic oils began to make trides with Richfield up arounc our, Amerada about two ane Ohio Oil around one. U.S. Steel, United Aircraft, Lor- llard and Southern Pacific wen ahead about a point each. Long-range U.S. governmen bonds rallied. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily n May 1949. The drug is one of the most ffective known in fighting tuber- •ulosis. In 1952, Waksman received the Nobel Prize in physiol- )gy and medicine for his part in Is discovery. The university said Waksman ivill remain active, traveling to .cientific meetings throughout the world. Taught the Deaf Alexander Graham Bell, In- entor of the telephone, always gave his profession as "a teacher f the deaf." He helped direct the education that enabled Helen Keller to communicate with others. 11 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m quotations of twelve New Yor Stock Exchange issues researc has indicated are widely hel in the Alton area, as supplied 1 the Alton Evening Telegraph b Newhard, Cook & Co., from it Alton branch office. (The Ne\ York Exchange closes daily a 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so tries are not the closing quotations) AT&T 178. General Motors 40 Granite City Sti. 39, Olin Math 33%, Owens-niinois 69%, She 77%, Sinclair 59%, Socony 48% Std. (Ind.) 46%, Std. (NJ) 52% U. S. Steel 65%, Sears 29%. Pope Calls for Prayer For World Peace VATICAN CITY (AP) — While units of the U. S. 6th Fleet sped toward the troubled Middle Eas today, Pone Pius XII called for prayers for world peace and a return to the precepts of Christian ity. The pontiff's plea and warning of possible universal extermina tion came in an encyclical letter to all bishops and archbishops of the Roman Catholic Church, the first that he has issued in more than a year. ANNOUNCEMENTS CARD OF THANKS DONALD TUTT — Words can nevw express our very deep appreciation to all our friends, relatives am neighbors who were so very kin< and thoughtful during our recen bereavement. Our heartfelt thanks to everyone who sent cards, flow ers. offered prayers, and all who helped in any way and every way and special thanks to Rev. Wm Bohn. Morrow-Quinn Funeral Home pallbearers, organist and vocalist, Wife and Tult Family. ftOLDIN RIPI BANANAS 7 u, 49e THI KIPS IOVI IM FREESTONE PEACHES. i Nek •••tot MCKUM PICKLES Into NJNTY OP DIU AND GARLIC 'i/^WW W- F'WBp ^*F 1 i™ ,|PV^H«ls1|H|l|, Batlltb Subtitled Ple«»«l AduH* Only. A4m]«*l<M BROADWAY & MAIN DMIVtMN PRODUCE MARKET EPHR1AM CHAPPELL — We Wish to express our appreciation and thanks to Pastor John Wlneberry Burke's Funeral Home, the Staff of Mather's Nursing Home, all the neighbors and friends who have been so kind and thoughtful during his Illness, all those who sent flow ers, or assisted In any way. Chappell Family NELSON BARKER—We would like to take this means of thanking all our friends, relative* and neighbors for their klndr;ss during our recent bereavement Especially Smith funeral Home, Rev. C. L. Gruver of Alton Gospel Tabernacle, all those who sent flowers, cards, or asslsiec In any way. The Children PERSONALS ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Ntwc«meri Group 112} HOLLAND »» , A^ M) I-uliC or «'7«lf •OCIBTIE* w LOOOEl FRANKLIN LODQE—No. 29, A F. It A. M. Annuaj meeting and elec- ' tlon of officers, Tuesday. July IBth. 7=30 p.m Willis E Cunning, w. M. PIASA M- Sj 1510. '1 HH. V; A ANNOUNCEMEH1S OST from car between vine and But Alton cocker: child's Wt. T ss Hospital. Rewa Flaminso Motel. 2- LOST — m weintty Collie trap about 8 ttto». jMoVAM* wers to aame of "Mlttt", PMM 2-8595. trom eiS Hanoran. information call i«4M. im. Any ..... ___ twliv. M ft Of*** l Millet ARTIST'S MATERIALS—P I 6 t tt r • frames. Recently added, tub* wat«r» «olo». numbered Mint seti. HANDY PAINT CO.. scroll fro« wood Rlv«r_.Bamc...4f'" 81.AND ART~SHOP~-' FRAMING;- Prim. Md-Ml C Mimin«t! Firtt ftouit^daii et 025 COll Shurtleff [etc. ten: . . nil i court CUSTOM-MADE picture frame*. If. day delivery. (REED). 3021 Pui avenue. 2-4328. DETECTIVE nymtiiations. Shadowing, htdnitrftl. Commercial. Licensed, Bonded, UNITED DETECTIVE AGENCY '006 Washington Ave Phone 3-73M FISH. BTRDS. ANIMALS mounted. Tannlni done. Buckskin lacketa. pur«e». Herren Taxidermy. 2-9512. FOR WATKINS PRODUCTS—Phon« 4-6808 or call at 31S Second St.. Wood River. NOTICE—From thlr day forward I will no longer be responsible for any debts contracted by anyone other than myself. George Hartman. 313 Gouldlng Ave., East Alton. 10. July IS, 1958. TRACTOR PLOWING, .. mowing machine and blade Phone 9-2251. cultlvatlnt. t worfc HI-FI 5EB AND HEAR our outstanding Un» of imported and domestic HI-FI unit*. CENTRAL SEWING SUPPLY 4 W. Broadway Ph. >.Q14 TREE SERVICE - To get tree* or shrubs, properly sprayed, dial 2-M11 or 3-8587. 1A RIDERS DESIRE PASSENGER to Share e«. penses to Ft. Lauderdale. Florida vicinity; leaving Wednesday. July 16, 5-6075. RIDE WANTED from North Alton to downtown St. Louis, from 8-8. Phone 5-1682. RIDERS WANTED to St. Louis. Wood River area. 4-5576. WANTED—Ride to St. Lonls. Hour*. 8 to 4. In vicinity of Industrial Drive and Chouteau Ave. Ph. 4-4780 EDUCATIONAL INSTRUCTIONS UMMER REGISTRATION —High school, radio and TV. International Correspondence Schools. Immediate service. Alton 2-2514. EMPLOYMENT 17 HELP WANTED—MALE AGRICULTURAL SALESMAN—Furniture salesman, wholesale produce man, metal pattern maker, salesman with experience of men's clothing. Roofer, Investigator, chemist, engineer. Others to $550 month. AMERICAN EMPLOYMENT 205 Piasa DON'T MISS THESE OUTSTANO- ING OPENINGS for pea 20-30. Accountant Accounting Clerk Chemists . Managment Trainees Bookkeeper GREATER ALTON EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 303 Commercial Bldg. MALE—Preferably not over 30 year* of age for office position in local industrial plant Reply in own band- writing to Box 540, care Altai) Telegraph giving age, educational background, prior work experience in detail, marital status and dlt/on of health. MEN I am anxious to talk to 3 men who are unemployed through no fault of their own. Men who are ambitious and sincere. I have a job that is permanent and pays $420 per mo. to start. No previous experience necessary. We traJn you if you ars sincere and honest In your efforts to obtain work and own a car. See employment Manager at 215 Herbert St. at U a.m. sharp. NEED 2 MEN with cars. Appointment, furnished. Klrby Co.. " 2HHK14- for WOMAN, white. Interested more la ft good home than wages. Light housework and companionship for "" wife. Write Box 820. care Telcg > HBM» WANTED - PBMALB AIRLINES need young women, our ad under Instructions. 12A. EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER 2!-35. 5 day. many company benefits. Salary open. GREATER ALTON EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 303 Commercial Bid*. w«l share ray opportunity with FOUR. Only 4 new people who want and need to add $35 to WO a week to their family income. Phone 2-8"" REGISTERED Lab Technician. Day work. Salary open. Alton Territory. AMERICAN EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT 205 Piasa WANTED—Mlddleaged lady to car* for children in my home. Stay. 5-9080 WANT mlddleaged lady to baby sit for shift worker. Phone 6.J80I. WANTED - Mlddle-aged wh!tel«3y to live with large family In country. Must love children and be wllltna to work. No one else need apply. Own room, reasonable wages. Week* ends off if desired. Please write and I will com* to see you. Mri. B, Grothaus. Plalnview, in.. Route 2. •VANTED—Multigraph operator. IBM trainee, tab operator. Switchboard operator, typist (35-45 age). Wait. ress with fountain experience. Other* to $J78 month. AMERICAN EMPLOYMENT 205 Plasa WANTED—Youm woman for steady work at College avenue store. Mutt have some fountain experience. Good wages. Steady advancement) Paid vacations. Apply In person Wednesday between 10 a.m. agd 4 p.m. Block's Ice Cream. 2&I) Col* iege Ave. WOMEN - Afternoo Clerk. Writ* BO graph. care T«le- WOMAN—To do light housework and care for elderly Itdy. PIMM stat« references. Write Box AM, CV« U HBWWfO. EXPERIENCED Mu« have refei Cftfe.QO B.

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