Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 31, 1927 · Page 3
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 3

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Thursday, March 31, 1927
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THURSDAY, MARCti 31.1927 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH I'Camernta Rehearsal at Spalding mei.itlnK of tho C'amoratn. Chorus be hal'l Friday night at Spnld- [ Auditorium.-- Notices sent out this to members of tho chorus, 1 <Jiat tho Friday night rehear- I would bs held at the High school. 0. E. 8. Sticcwufiil Psriy Fifty-one tables were occupied Wed- night at .the card party given ,'by the Order of Eastern Stars. Bridge, V-IOOi pinochle and bunco were the fjgames played during the evening. The party was given at the Masonic Tempi*. MacDowcri Club To Meet Th« MacDowell Club will meot Saturday at the Studio School of Music, the Juniors at 2:30 o'clock and the Seniors at 4 o'clock. bursar ot the college, together with Robert Douglas, Fred Tuemmler, Edgar Edwards and Duane Nelson, four member* of the college orchestra who furnished music before the dlnnor. The club will elect a delegate and an alternate to the national biennial convention ot th» Music Federation. The meeting will be held late in Bprlng In Chicago, Utopia, Club Entertained Mrs. J. Johnson ot \7ashlngton avenue entertained the Utopia Club Wed; nesday afternoon, her .guests spending several hours playing Flva Hundred. The club prizes were awarded to Mrs. Harry Belser, Mrs. Frank Bruck, Mrs. Arthur >Laux and Mrs. Johnson. At 6'o'clock Mrs. Johnson served a course repast to her guests. In four weeks the elub will meet Jwlth Mrs. C. U. Hale ot State street. Noon Day Club Entertained '3&n. Elmer Qroshan entertained the Day. Club Wednesday at her iom». Luncheon -was served at noon •ad the table was decorated prettily in a color scheme of green and white. ,Mrs. Qroshan, who entertained at her home on Humbert street, was assisted In serving by Mrs. Wesley Toole. Mrs. -William Noblltt of College ave- lieu will entertain tha club In'two weeks. " Mrs. OUn Luncheon Hostess Mrs. John OUn of State street gave a luncheon on Tuesday, having as guests members of the State Street Bridge Club. Following luncheon tables were arranged and Bridge played for the remainder bf the afternoon. The club prizes were received by Mrs. John Pfelffenberger and tho guest gift waa presented to Mrs. H.' J. Bowman, Jr. The club will meet with Mrs. A.. W. Sherwood at her home In Fatrmount next Tuesday. Dinner at Mrs. A. McGulggan's Members of the Phllathea Class of the First Methodist church will be 'guests at a dinner to bo served Friday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. A. McGulggsn, 417 TVest Fourth street. Hostesses for the dinner will .be Mrs. McGulggan. chairman of the committee, and Miss Bertha Edwards, assistant chairman, together' with ,Mrs. R. A. Ells, Mrs. Chesley MoKee, PERSONAL Elmer 'Bohart of 218 Thirteenth street is confined to his home, seriously 111 with rheumatism. Everett Buck is a patient at St. Joseph'a Hospital, Mrs. Lucy Borcn of Brighton Is the guest for several days of Mrs, John R, Simmons, Mrs, Boren and Mrs. Simmons, spent Wednesday In St. Louis. Mrs. J. B. Ruasell and granddaughter, Nell Patricia MtKJulggnn, will fir- rive home tonight from . Dccatur where they spent the past week. Mrs. Rosa Taynor returned last eve nlng to her home in Bunker Hill after a week's visit with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. L«roy Taynor of State street. Mrs. L. A. Whltley went to Greenview last evening to spend several days attending to business matters. Relatives liers have received word of the serious Illness of Elmer Renken, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Renken ot Betlmlto. Mr. Renken is In train- Ing at the Great Lakes Naval school, near Chicago, Ho Is stiffeftng from bloodpolsonlng, and It is feared that it will be necessary to amputate his leg. HELP OF PUBLIC FOR SHURTLEFF DRIVE IS ASKED More Persons Needed for Building Fund Campaign Which Opens Friday, Chairman Says. RCHI2S Mrs. Laura, Fulluo of East Alton was operated upon at St. Joseph's hospital for appendicitis last evening. NORTH ALTON Removing Iron Posts With the coming of the aVitomo- biles, numerous hitching posts w^ilcli graced the »ld«walks in the business district, have gradually been removed from time to time. ^However, the iron posts along the front and Ride of tho Rain and Hamer store both on State and Elm streets have remained Intact until yesterday when it was decided that" they had outlived their usefulineas, and the work ot digging them up was begun. In the old K.M- loon days when free lunch was equal to a young meal for tho sum of five cents for glass ot beer, each and every hitching post was used by Harm«ra salesmen and others with business in the town. With the passing of these old Institutions there .remain but a few' more of the posts. They are located at the corner of State street and Delmar avenue. Surprise Party Mrs. William Reed entertained a number of friends Tuesday night at her home on Elm street In the form of a surprise party in honor ot her sister, Miss Mabel Smith, who was observing her blrthdtty anniversary. During the . evening, bunco was played for several delightful hours and musical numbers were also enjoyed. Lale In tho evening, delicious Editor of Alton Evening Telegraph: As General Chairman of the Centennial Building Campaign for Shurt- left College, I should like to call attention to one feature of the effort that Is a source ot concern. I do not know of nny campaign where there has been such general commendation for tho record made by those in charge of the institution as in this one.* Everybody with whom I ha,ve talked speaks favorably and enthusiastically of the record made by Mr. Potter as president ot Shurtleff College. I think that everybody with whom he has come In contact is his friend. We hnve had a most difficult time in getting people to help In tho campaign. I know that everyone Is busy but on the other hand Shurtleff is of Inestimable value to Alton and this district. It is difficult to Imagine Al ton without Shurtleft. It is one of the things In which every citizen takes pride. Our campaign to raJae $260,000.00 formally begins Friday evening. We need more helpers. No one will ba asked to do an unusual amount of work, but there should be more people to assist in the campaign. J hope there will be others who will volunteer to assist. It they will telephone to No. 403 or 404 we shall tell them in just what way they can help. It has been Impossible for all the captains to see everybody who might be available and certainly a willing worker is most desirable. I thank you for giving space to this appeal and hope that more citizens of Alton will volunteer their services. Sincerely, HAROLD G. POWELL. The members of the C. I. C. class, of the Grace M. B. church will hold their regular social and business meeting Friday evening at which time they will be entertained by Mrs. T.\H. Roddey at her home, 734 Henry street. Miss Elizabeth Ollhoft is the leader of the class. Women of St. Mary'* church will hold a pastry Bale nnd serve a luncheon at Van Preter's store on West Third street on Saturday. On the same day the wcVnen of th» church will also conduct a pastry sale at Koch's Market. Dr. W. H. Whltlock ot St. CIVIC MUSICAL BODY CLOSES ' FIRST SEASON New York String Quartette Gives Fine Program to Capacity Audience at the Spalding. Stratton White Nbmed President Of Sigma Society Louis will occupy the pulpit at the First Methodist church this evening, Services will start at 7:30 o'clock. Lodge Notes Alton Rebekah No. 4TR, irtll meet Friday evening, April 1, at 8 o'clock at the Odd Fellows' Hall. 'given In the Log Cabin Inn last evening by Professor and Mrs. H. "Farr Waggoner of BhurtleCf College upon the oecttslon of Professor Waggoner's fiftieth birthday, which Is to- included faculty institution, with not the day. Tho gueats members of tho their wives. The cause ot tho dinner was generally known In advance by guests, who, until they read the •place-cards, were unaware thnt Pro- lessor Waggener Is reaching the half- century mark during the same year that the college Itself becomes a. century old. During the course of the 'evening Miss Claire V. Whiting read a poem composed by Mrs. Waggener In honor of her husband's birthday and dedicated to the memory of his mother. Tho dinner, a delightful one, was served In three courses, with roses as favors at each plate. The guests vere seated on either side of p, long table, with Professor and Mrs. "Waggoner nt either end. Besides them, were present tlie following: President and Mrs. George M. Potter, Dean and Mrs. Lucius M. Castle, Dr. Charles ChancUer, Mrs. E. E. Tyner, Professor and Mrs. E. E. List, Mrs. R. Kimball Curleton, Professor and Mrs. Walter W. Wood. Professor nnd Mrs. Tl. P. Johnson, Professor olid lira. Louis H. Denman, Miss Claire V. Whiting, Miss Lily Williamson, Miss Catherine Roecler, MIsa Sarah Blnlr, '^Professor U. B. Allen, Mr. mul Mrs. B. L. Johnson and William Davlson, refreshments were served , )>y Reed assisted by her daughter, Mrs. Miss Helen. Miss Smith was the recipient of many handsome and useful gifts. Filling Orders Owing to the advance notice regarding the closing of the coal mines, a number of dealers have been busy the past several days filling orders. The Eccles Coal Mine located on the Brighton Road continues to operate dally and finds o^ ready market for their product. Notes Mrs. Sadlo Olassbrcner who was Injured several months ago is now reported as able to get around some with the aid of a cane. Berger Graves Is confined to Forsythia Has Turn This Year There are 212,000 plants of various kinds, most all of them having some kind of a bloom, but just now one of them stands out from alt the rest and It Is Forsythia. This pretty yellow bloomer gets Its name from TV. A. Forsythe, nn English botanist, who like our own Asa Gray was a student of flowers n plants. For the last five years the seasons have been so cold In latter March and the nights BO cold that Forsythia lias not bloomed. Many people had tho decorative bushes in their yards and because It did not bloom did not know that ,it was a bloomer. But this year it seems to have hit It just right and every bush of Forsythia Is now In- full bloom, blooming right along with the crocus and the daisy. If one will observe they will notice that Alton seems to have a large number ot Forsythia bushes and the yellow picture just now is proof that for the first five years this early bloomer beat the cold nights and the snows apd lea and got Its picture be- foro the public, certainly a beautiful one to tho flower lovers. Falrmount place Is especially beautiful with this bloomer now. Dr. Truex Speaks on "Power" at Revival A large congregation braved the inclement weather last night to hear Dr. Truex at tho First Baptist church speak on the subject of "Power—a New Experience for Believers." Taking MB text from the second chapter of the Acts, ho said In part: "Thosa early believers were men and women of conviction. They believed In the dlety of Christ; they believed In his resurrection. Doubting Thomas was there but the doubt had all been taken from his heart. They believed In the efficacy of bis atoning blood. They believed he was coming to earth again. Watting, believing, praying, they passed those 10 days In the upper room until the promise ot the Holy Spirit was fulfilled In His coming with a sound as of a rushing, mighty wind. They were all filled with the Holy Spirit and began to speak as the Spirit gave them utterance. He unlocked sealed lips, He liberated Imprisoned energies so that these believers, filled with a, new and wonderful power, weiit forth to spread his gospel to nil tho world." Preceding tho sermon the congregation was led In a 20-minute song service by Rev. Hubert L. Sparks, with Miss Leila Kruze at the piano. The singing »of n. chorus entitled "Everywhere" featured the song service last night. Dr. Trucx announced as his subject for tonight, "A Helpless Cripple at a Beautiful Gate." Tho rapidly deepening Interest In this series of meetings gives promise of good results. With a fine program given by the New York String Quartet the first season of the Alton Civic Muslo As Boclatlon was brought to a close Inst night. Tho musicals was attended by an audience which taxed the capacity of the Bpnldlng Auditorium. The guests, members of the Association were appreciative of the program pro sented by the artists and received each number with much enthusiasm Tho Association was formed las summer and has a membership o: almost 600 members. The 'member ship Is limited to the seating capacity of tho Spalding Auditorium, wher^ th series of concerts was given this sea son. Announcement has been made tha the Association will observe Natlonn Music Week in May as Membership Week. During Music Week the men bers' annual dues will be recelvce The headquarters for the payment of dues will bs announced later. Requests are being made for mem bcrshlp In the Civic Music Association and «• they are received, arc Hied. During Muslo Week new members will be received In the order In which the hla homo on Hawley uvenuo with an attack of yellow jaumllee, Mrs. Ed Lowe of Hawley avenue was a. St, Loula visitor yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Hamer have moved from their home on Volbr&cht street to another one on Volbracht street. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Means and family have moved from Delmar ave- nut to the house vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hamer. Clifford Uatn of Elm street was a St. Louis visitor lost night, going down with tho Bedor Grotto. A business proposition upon business principles. For Results, Vote for Clifford Krug for Alderman of the Second Ward, a progressive business man and property' ownjr. Vote for S. G, B. Crawford, a property owner', and an Alton man for Mayor. NEWS OF THE NIGHT zMadefortheman who wants his shoes above the ordinary- FLORSHEIM SHOES Finat Stylet Ten Dollsrt Bring Your Feet To Us Eckhard Bros. 119 W. Third Shops, Shoo Hottlcr)-, Persons in Detroit close to. Henry Ford say there was deliberate attempt to kill him In automobile accident. Mob stones 47 British and Americans prior to their embarkation on United States destroyer Hulbert at Nanking. Cantonese foreign minister Chen expected to arrive In Shanghai and demand suvender ot French and International settlements says Shanghai dispatch to London; French fire on mob carrying away two huge gates <<' concession; barbed wire barrier be• tween concession ai\d International settlement strengthened. Zapeda, Liberal Nlcaraguan govern, ment representative In Mexico receives report that Liberals shot down two conservative planes killing two pilots believed to be Americans. Flapper Robber Caught in L. A. Oehler Home Two young women entered the home ot Mr, and Mrs. Louis A. Oehler In Chicago recently and looted the residence. Mr. and Mrs. Oehler have been in Hot Springs, Ark., since March 1 but arc expected homo this week. Mrs. Oehler Is a sister of Mrs. John Wilkinson nnd Mr. Oehler is a brother of Charles Oehler, of Alton. Tlie, following story of tho robbery appeared In a Chicago paper: Loaded with loot, fortified with ^ shining revolver, and aided with a ring of skeleton keys, two flappers who attempted to barricade themselves In the residence bf Louis A Oehler. 6162 South California avenue Sunday night, vr*re finally frightened out of hiding Into the arms ot a detective squad of tho Chicago Lawn police station. Sixteen-year old Anna Varecha of 522S South Mozart street and fifteen- year old Jean Buddick ot 4S14 South Elizabeth street, are responsible for a. number of the house burglar-lea in Liberty Bell district during tho last tew weeks, the police believe, nnd to that end the authorities were seeking to secure a confession. Sergeant Doyle and Policemen Bert Haselem, and stationed themselves Nelson, Democratic Leader, is Dead PEORIA. 111.. March 31, (XP)—Ma- jor Samuel L. Nelson, aged 68, Dem- ocratlc candidate for slato treasurer in tho recent election, died early today in Tucson, Ariz., according to word, received here by his family. Major Nelson was born In a log cabin in Do Kalb County, Indiana, and nt the age ot 12 began hla career by enterlm? the employ of the Baltimore, & Ohio Railroad as water boy. He came to Illinois as manager oC the Western Union Telegraph and Central Union Telephone Co., at Champaign when 20 years old. Later lie became nuvnagcr ot the telephone company at Springfield, where lie constructed the first lotiB-Histance lines put into the stato capital. He came to Peoria with tho advent of the McKinley Interests and was the first president of tho Peoria Street Railway Co. Major Nelson served in tho quartermaster department during the world war and was a member of the officers' reserve corps at his death. He motored to Arizona last fall, shortly after the election, In search of health. The automobile trip Is said to have been a contributing causp of his death as It weakened him greatly. Charles Goss, Walter Garzln Wayne B. Wheeler counsel for Anil- Saloon League denies In Washington statement of Q. C. Hlnckloy of Association Against tho Prohibition Amendment tho li-tigun paid cxpeimeM <»: congressional committee an It might Issue propaganda (uvorublo to league. American a v m y goodwill flyers reach Caracas, Venezuela from Islam! of Trinidad. , at the front and back entrances of the bungalow, then rapped for admittance. Immediately the lights Inside winked out and all was quiet. Snouting: a warning,- Doyle scut H bullet through the front door as the back door was kicked in. Searchlights played about the rooms, but the police saw no one. Then a door leading to the basement \vna noted just as the key turned softly in the lock from the other side. Runlnnsr outside, Doylo threw his nashlight through tha window and caught a glimpse of a leather jacket In tha basement. Crashing tho window with hln pistol, he colled- "Get upstairs or I'll kill you!" They got. As they went Anna dropped a revolver. In the kitchen as they seized nor she spilled rings bracelets, beaded bags, and what not from every part of her clothes. When they shook her sho litterally dripped booty. About 1200 moro in clothing was piled up i-cinjy for Illght. Assails Farm Policy SIDNEY, Neb., March 31, OP)—The Government's recommendation that t;>e acreage of corn, wheat ami other small grain In tho midwest 1m curtailed this year was characterized an "outragu" by Joseph MIchell ot In- clinnnpolts, a farm economist, here Wednesday. "It Is unreasonable, unfair, and clopti not represent good business judgment that farmers should be iii-pred to cut their planted acreage BB a result of a government agricultural survey while nt the some time the Government is spending millions of dollars on Irrigation projects tliat will open up more than a million acres of land to farmings" Mr. Mitchell declared. requests wero made. Only through vacancies made by resignations ot persons now holding memberships, can additional members bo taken Into- the organization. The tour of tha New Tork String Quartette has been on» continued series of musical triumphs. Their concert In Chicago was highly commended as was their appearance In the larger cities, Every master composer- has put forth his best efforts in writing for the string quartette, it represents the perfect balance of string tone. Franz Joseph Haydn was the founder of this form, later to be extended by Mozart, and at last reaching Its perfection In Beethoven. Tho program presented by the New York quartette embraced both the classic" and modern composers. Beethoven's Op. IS. No. 1—the two movements showed the composer at the height ot his genius, It Is both dramatic and brilliant. Smctana, the Russian musician seeks to give a, tabloid history of bis llfo In his quartette. The lour move ments depict his early musical Im presslons—his yooth and fondness for tho dance—his romantic life, aw lastly, his love of national melbdle and the approach ot Ms last flay spent In deafness and gloom. Another group of pieces by the Rus slan composer Borodin were charac tcrlstlo of his country's folk song and dances. Gosson's "By the Tarn" Is a. dainty bit of writing, the author being a con ductor who knows how to scoro el festively for the string Instruments. Edward Grclg's Salterello froni the G ij%nor quartette Is a lively gracefu movement, and while It Is Italian in form, It contains much that Is Norwe gian, in that Its rhythms and melodies are distinctly typical? It Is superfluous to comment on or compare the playing of the ind vldual members of tho quartette a their reputations In the musical worlc are firmly established. They gave an evening of some of tho great master works, artistically interpreted. Th encores were an old English sir "Drink to Mo Only with Thine Eyes, —the celebrated "Minuet" by Boc cherlnl and McDowell's "To a Wll Rose." Mrs. C. B. Rohland spoke of tho lif of compositions ot Beethoven the mv slclan, whose one hundredth annlvei sary ot his death has been observed 1 all countries. Mrs. Rohland Bald tha three thousand years from now th Election of officers of the Sigma Phi loclcty of Hhurllcff collage heralds he opening ot tho last period of tho college yenr, us tho new admlnlstra- Ion will hold office through th» remainder of the semester. Increased activity leading up to lh» Centennial observance week In June Is promised >y the officers, who have outlined an extensive program for the next two months. Recently several regular meetings have been postponed or cur- :alled or postponed out of courtesy to ihe debute tenms, who frequently had dome debates upon the regular meet- ng nights, but no further breaks In tho schedule of meetings are anticipated. Strntton White, '27, a student who has been active In dramatics nnd athletics and Is also business manager of the Pioneer, was the choice of tho Rips for the presidency. He will have the covcteil honor ot being president of the society during the Centennial week. Lestor Meyer was named vice president, Francos Denman secretary, Enrl Moll "serf riM(-:il-nrmM. nnd Miss Mary Helen Wullon. i'\\«\italn. The tronsurer, who is nu\v Krlonc Owsley, holds office during Ihe ycnr. Of Interest to the Sigma Phi socls- ly this past week has been the success ot Minor Watson In "Howdy King" at a St. Louis theater, as during his student days nt Shurtleff he cnme a member ot the SIRS. In a tier lust week to an old Alton friend > iicknowlodgcd his debt to Sigma !il by saying: that had It not been r his activity In tha society when ? wnfi a student it Is unlikely that o ever would have been encouraged BO on Into professional drama. Cairo Brtflge Approved. WASHINGTON, March 81 </W—Approval of plans ot tho Cairo Bridge and Terminal Co., for a bridge across the Mississippi river at Cairo, 111., was announced today by th6 War Department. Ths department approved recommendation of the district engineer who reported after holding a hearing at St. Louis, that tho structure would not Interfere with navigation on the Mis- slsslppl. A Simple Application That Dissolves Blackheads No more squeezing and pinching to get rid of those ugly blackhead* rf Get a little Cnlonlto powder from any;! drug store, sprinkle e, little on a hot,' wet. cloth, rub over ths bls.okh»ad«, ' and In two minutes every blackbMd ] will be dissolved away entirely. Use Clnnslflefl Afls for Bart He might have been more tactful to his mother name of Beethoven will shine wit those of tho greatest literary an artistic genuises that have ever livec Preceding tho concert C. A. Calc well president of the Alton Civic Mi slcal Association reviewed the succes ful season just closing, and outline some of the plans for next year. W.'p. A. The artists appearing last evenln were Ottakar Cadek,. first vloll .Taroslav Slskovsky, second vloll Ludwlk Schwab, viola, and Bedrlc Vaska, cello, all American citizens. lalesburg Papers Are Consolidated QALESBURG, 111.. March 31, (/Pihe Gttlesburg Evening Mall, found- d 36 years ago and published for the ast 20 years by Robert A, Chandler, merged with the Galesburg He- ubllean-Reglster today. The new ubllcation will be known as the eglster-Mail. Omer N. Custer, for- icr state treasurer, will bo tho pub- sher. A number of men now famous in ho literary world received their early •ainlng on the Mall. George Fitch; umorlst; John H. Finley, New York ditor; Ernest Elmo Calkins, adver- ,slng expert and writer; George tophens, Chicago editor; Ben Hamp- on, movie magnate, and Frank H, Isson, New York banker, are num- ercd among its former editors or re- icrters. Evangelical Lenten Service* "The Way ot Sorrow" will be the subject on which the Rev. O. W. Heg- jemeier will speak tonight at the Evangelical church at Eight and Henry streets. Tho services will be gin. promptly at 8 o'clock and close promptly at 9 o'clock. "Christ Car rying His Cross" will bo tub incident of the Passion story which will serve as a background for the sermon tonight. A large children's choir will be on hand to furnish a special musical number. X Bruce Held As Fence CHICAGO, Alarch 31, OP)— Raj- Bruce, 35, son of former State Representative G. R. Bruce la held by police here charged with receiving stolen goods. His arrest occurred last Sunday and wns not known until yesterday. Bruce was reported 10 have been the fence for a gang ot automobile thieves and to hnve purchased $100,000 worth ot stolen goods. PASTRY SALE AND LUNCHEON At Van Preter's. Also Pustry. Sale lit Koch's Market, by ladles of Kt. Mnry'B, Saturday, April 2. Starting 9:30. UHO Classified Ads for Best Results. Judge Lindsey Asks Supreme Court Review! WASHINGTON, March ai, of)- i Judge B. B. Lindsey, ordered ousted ' from the Juvenile Court at Denver.' Colo., by the Supreme Court of th;.i stale toddy gave notice of hla inten | tlon to ask the United States Bu [ preme Court for a review. nPHOUSANDS of mothers for •»• over three generations hava cralitd Mother'! Friend for relieving th«n of unnecHury palm during expectancy. "Everyone was aurpriaed how well 1 Sot ftlong," writes Mn. Alired B. Am* uon, Muncle, Ind. "My paina di&appeared after uilnff Mother'a Friend and I waa tick only an hour and a half at babr'a birth." Motber'a Friend la Uia formula ot an eminent phyakfan. It la made from a combination of highly refined oils and other wonderful inoredjentd and fa for outward application. Mother'a Friend aldi tile akin and tnuaelea to expand mora eaaily durinff the conitant readiustment of expectancy, month after month, right up to childbirth. Motiejt Srulit en Mother'" Friend— the aame aa uied by our mother* and Brandaothera—don't wait—atart uilngr tonight—and meanwhile write BradBild Regulator Co., Dept. SS, Atlanta, Ga., for frtt valuable booklet "Motherhood and tha Coming Babr" (>ent In plain envelope). It ttlla how Mother 1 * Frlewl can helpjroa during expectancy and at childbirth. Thla booVlet aho t«IU you many other thlnn you want to know. "Mother'a Friiotf" u «oU by iU dnur«iatfr=«vn i ( '«'?itr«, OTTAWA—F. N. Francois, the actor who cnllti himself "The Man o( Mystery," was held to the grand Jury yeatrday, charged with the robbery of the Marseilles, 111., bunk several mouths asu. I'YiiiK'oln WHS Identified by two young women employes ot tha hank but denied 'ho had any part In tho rubbery. Ci INVKNTOKY 8AI,B J'hlH week, ilG percent discount on everything. Edith M. Bluir Specialty Shop, Broadwuy at Third. CAMKHATA NOTICE Camerata rehearsal at Bpalding, us usual, Instead of at High School, Ifultlay night. ALTON FOLKS By Bern Degenhardt -THERE Goes THAT GABBY DOLEFUL -ALWAYS - KNOCKING/ 1 HER. OUt> MAN/ TH& WHOLE KNOCKtN' AH,YCS SHB SHE^ NEVER. HAS A 6000 WORD FOR. ANXON6/ SMB THAT SHB PLEASED-* WITH THE V/AV. SHfc'S TREATEP AT/ W« are alwaya pleaaed when we hear of some person who hail put In *• good word for this tihop. •re genuinely anilouo to pleaeo—to help folks become more comfortable and happier. DEGENHARDT PHARMACY Service Drug Store Phones 504 505 Broadway at Piasa Mrs. J. J. Slattery, of St. Louis, says: "My 5-year-old boy, John (shown above) insisted thati 'store bread had a funny taste.' $ "One day, being too busy to bake, I cut him '• a slice of Bond Bread. 'More,' commanded Sonny, 'that's better than your bread, Mother.'"'\ Just 8 years ago, 2316 St. Louis housewives brought samples of their home-baked bread to the Y. W. C. A. to show us tho kind of bread they wanted for themselves and their children. Being frankly copied from tho best of these 231S loaves, Bond Bread quiqkly became St. Louis's most popular bread. Why is it that after 8 years of unparalleled popularity, Bond Bread now enjoys an oven greater demand than ever before in its history? Because day after day for 8 long years, Bond Bread lias been uniformly home-like. Its splendid flavor corns* from i U pure ingredients—ingredient* every bit as pure and choice as you yourself -would use. Ita healthfulncss comes largely f torn ita thorough baking. This thorough baking u what makes it so firm and close-textured, aa •well as so flavorful. , Every day more and more housewives realize it pays to discriminate in bread, They have tried thorn all and havo 1 convinced themselves that » home-like, healthful bread, like Bond, is the greatest bargain a woman can The HOME-LIKE Loaf r^pTSZTOzr^rop^^^ It Won't Be Easter for the Youngster without New Shoes / You may be quite sure that your children are counting on the Ijasler rabbit to bring them each a brand new pair of shoes. Don't disappoint them. Bring them to the store tomorrow nnd let them have the fun of choosing just the pair they want. You will find our assortments of Children's Shoes very complete. MARY LOUISH would just love to march off to Sunday School on Easter morning ^•earing a shiny pair of these patent leather slippers, and they're specially priced $3.00 to $5.00 According to size. BOBBY may not admit that he Is particular about his up- pearanca but Just try mentioning a now pair of shop.i nnd see how ho takes to the Idea. $3.50 to $5.00 Morrissey Bros. Alton's Headquarters (or Quality Footwear

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