Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 24, 1954 · 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, April 24, 1954
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SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1954 ' ^^^J^^^^gmjggggggg Personal Notes ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Mrs. Frederick Bums of ?9t Park drive entered St. Anthony's Infirmary for rest and medical rare Thursday afternoon. Warren Durham has returned fo Fulton, Mo., to resume his studies at Westminster College after spending the spring vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Biythe E. Durham, 911 Main St. Dr. and Mrs. Arnold H. Lowe Wt Friday for their home in Minneapolis, Minn., after a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. John A. ftyrie, 1007 Henry St. Dr. Lowe is a former pastor of Kingshighwfty Presbyterian Church, St. Louis, and was a frequent speaker at Monticello College. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rose of Hinsdale, 111., have returned to (heir home after several days visit with Mr. Rose's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose of Clifton Terrace. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rose, who were married during the winter, have recently taken possession of a new home at 5524 South Bruner St., Hinsdale, Word has been received of Ihp rlcath of Mrs. Frank Ozbun of Los Angeles, Calif., which occurred at 8:45 p.m. .Friday. The funeral will take place Monday morning at Our Saviour Church. I .os Angeles, and burial will be in Forest Lawn Cemetery. Mrs. Ozbun, the former Susan Brady of Alton, is survived by Mr. O/.bun, a sister, Mrs. Thomas Meehan, 913 Douglas St.. and two brothers, Richard Brady, Sqnta Barbara, and William Brady, Indio, Calif. Dr. and Mrs. B. A. Donnelly wont to Chicago, Friday night, and Dr. Donnelly will attend the Te Dcum convention, Sunday. Mrs. Donnelly will return Monday, and Dr. Donnelly will remain in Chicago to attend a throe-day convention on industrial medicine. I Ail her L. Myers of 2811 Hillcrest Ave., returned to his home from Alton Memorial Hospital today. He was hospitalized for a week. Mrs. Mike (Anna) Petreko- vich. 704 Longfellow Ave., Wood River, returned to her home Thursday from the Jewish Hospital, St. Louis. Birth* Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Robertson, 401H Forrest St., Hartford, are parents of a daughter. The baby was born at 4:58 a.m. today In St. Joseph's Hospital, weighing eight pounds and two ounces. A daughter, weighing six pounds and eight ounces, was born at 3:22 a.m. today in St Joseph's Hospital to Mr. anc Mrs. Anthony Farnetti, Rt. 1 Edwardsville. Mr. and Mrs. Celodnis De Bruce, 1818 Market St., have an nounced the birth of a daughter. The baby, weighing fou pounds and seven ounces, wa born at 3:55 a.m. today in St Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lester J. Wat ters of Belhallo are announcing the birth of a son at 11:27 p.m Friday in Wood River Townshii Hospital weighing seven pound and 11 ounces. The couple ha another son, Kenneth, 22 months Churches The Tri Mu Class will hav< a covered dish dinner Monda; evening at 6:30 o'clock at th Twelfth Street Presbyteriai Church. Alvin Renkin will bi guest speaker. Hosts and host esses are Mr. and Mrs. Rober Muehletnan, Mr. and Mrs Stan ley Rowden, and Mr. and Mrs Donald Killatn. First state to adopt the unem ployment insurance law wa? Wisconsin, in 1932. WHERE THE BIG PICTURES PLAY ENDS TONIGHT .TAMES CAONEY in "A Lion is in tht Struts" tt 2 FEATURES RICHARD CONTE in THE FIGHTER " SUNDAY - MONDAY 2 FEATURE HITS Shown at :10 —11:40 INCOIOR With Robert STACK. PLUS 2ND HIT Shown 10:19 i <fl9|S!s£r- """"""iumieictttHe^bJrHh ^— NOTE MERRY-GO-ROUND AUTO RIDES LIVE POJfY RIDES, FIRE TRUCK RIDES STARTING SUNDAY BOX OFFICE OPENS AT 6:30 — SHOW STARTS 8:10 ROUTE «6 -fill ON THE 84-FOOT PANORAMIC SCREEN! CHARLTON HESTON **•""»" i i kWEKSMUUOt VALLfYOf HfADHUNTfRS OWL SHOW SATURDAY "THE MUMMY'S TOMB" Com* in at 9:00 .., and S«» All Thf»t Ftaturwl * STARTS SUNDAY * All Technicalot Show Obituary Mrs, Effie Watts Mrs. Effie Inez Watts, widow of John W. Watts, who was in the Mr* vulcanizing business in Alton for a number, of years, died at 7:15 a.m. today in St. Anthony's tnfirmary tvhere she had been a patient since April 15. Mrs. Watts had been ill at her home, 107 East Twelfth St., for the past seven months and was bedfast before entering, th * infirmary. She was born July 22, 1S75, at Irving, m., and had resided in Alton since her marriage, March 20, 1900. She had been at the East Twelfth St. home (or t he past 34 years. Her husband, a well known business man, died in November of 1925, and a sister, Mrs. Amy Gent, died at Tulsa, Okla., in 1952. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Hugh B. Harris, who resided with her mother, and Mrs. Reba G. Barreh of Compton, Calif. The body is at Staten Funera Home where friends may cal. after 2 p.m. Sunday. The Rev. Clyde Todd. pastor of First Methodist Church, will conduct funeral rites Monday at 1:30 p.m. at the funeral home after which the body will be taken to Irving, for interment in Irving Cemetery. ClarenceMaynard Clarence Maynard, 73, a retired Olin Influstrles, Inc., em- ploye, died at 5:20 a.m. today at his home in Staunlon. He hue been hospitalized for 11 days at the beginning of his illness and had been moved from the hospital to his home a week ago today. A son, Robert Maynard of Wood River, is among survivors. He also leaves his widow, Mrs. Cora Maynard; a daughter, Mrs. James Coatney of Staunton; a sister, Mrs. Byrda Ruyle, Ottawa, and six grandchildren. The body is at Huntman Funeral Home, Staunton. Funeral rites will be conducted at 2 p.m. at Staunton. Anschuetz Baby Martha Ella, one of twin daugh ters born Tuesday evening in Alton Memorial Hospital to Dr. and Mrs. Robert R. Anschuetz of 412 Bluff St., died Friday at Dine Out Sunday Coney Island Restaurant 18 East Broadway,. Alton Serving « Turkey • Chicken Steak Dinners Dial 3-9617 12:30 p.m. The other twin. Sara Louise, first born of the two, is making satisfactory progress. Private committal rites for the baby were conducted by Dr. E. J. Vance, pastor of First Presbyterian Church, at 3 p.m. today in Upper Alton Cemetery. Surviving Mart.m Ella in addition to her parents and twin sister, are a brother, Bobby, 11. and three sisters. Mary. 8, Betsy. 6, and Jean. 2's;' the maternal grandparents, Dr. and Mrs. Mather Pfeiffenberger, and the maternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Anschuetz of Kansas City, Kan. George Tolle George Tolle. 74, Godfrey Township tax collector for 23 years, and a mall messenger at Godfrey for 24 years, died at 9:50 a, m. today in St. Joseph's Hospital. Tolle, a life-long resident of Godfrey area, had been in failing health since suffering a paralytic stroke, five years ago. Five weeks ago his condition took a turn for the woi-se and when he failed to Improve IIP was moved to the hospital. He had been a patient in the hospital for nine days. A brother, Albert Tolle of Miami, Fla., had been summoned here when his condition became serious. Tolle was born Jan. 29, 1880, in Godfrey, and during his early life had farmed. Through his duties as mail messenger (carry- Ing of the mail from the Godfrey railroad depot lo Die Godfrey Posloffico) and tax collector, he was widely acquainted. He was married Dec. in, 1917. lo Miss Bessie Watson, who survives him. Surviving in addition to his widow, are two sons, George and James Tolle, Godfrey; seven daughters, Mrs. Clara Beard, Godfrey; Mrs. Mina Trask, Cuba, Mo., Mrs. Mary Pohlman, Mrs. Alma DeSherlia, and Mrs. Fern Depper, Mrs. Helen Hickerson, Grafton, and Miss Shirley Tolle, who is at home; a brother, Alberf, Miami, Fla., two sisters, Mrs. Nina Bockstruck and Mrs. Hanna Carney, and 12 grandchildren. Tolle ' was a member of Godfrey Congregational Church and funeral rites Monday at 2 p. m. will be conducted in the church by the Rev. F. W. Primrose. Burial will be in Godfrey Cemetery. The body is at; Gent Funeral Home where friends may call after 2 p. m. Sunday and until noon Monday whan it will be taken to the church, Owen Farthing Owen Olis Farthing, 56. of 143 Sixth St., Roxana, an employe for 32 years at Shell Oil Co., died at 10:35 a.m. today in Alton. Memorial Hospital. He had been in ill health for the past year and a patient in the hospital since last Monday. Farthing was born at Nebo, 111., ALT-WOOD OUTDOOR t * OLD ST. LOUIS ROAD - TEL 4-2114 OPEN 6:80—Show Start. 7:00 Nitely—RAIN OR CLEAR. ENDS TONITE Action & Advintun D °""' A REPUBLIC PICTURE• TIUCOLORfj/A Owl Show Every Saturday Nile WE WILL OPEN 7 P.M. • SHOW STARTS AT DUSK If SUNDAY • MONDAY • TUESDAY | Stalag f 7 Will make you UUGH CRT and CHIIRI The roisterotw, bowterom of G. L Prooners.of.War! ISO Attend Event Guest Officers Fill Stations At Wood River OES Meeting WOOD RIVER - The Wood River thapter, Order of Eastern Star, held a regular stated meeting Thursday night in the Odd Fellows Hall when guest night was observed. About 150 persons «Tre present. Mrs. Raymond Barr. associate grand conductress, of New Hope Chapter In Granitic City, was a special guest. When escorted east, her escorts \\ere associate conductresses from surrounding chapters. She «-as toasted in song by Mrs. Richard Welsch of Bunker Hill, sofoist for the evening. tinrat Officers Guest officers filling stations were Mrs. Roland Mueller, worthy matron; Roland Mueller, worthy patron; Mrs. Grace Klaus, associate matron; William Burlan, associate patron; Mrs. Frank Jones, secretary; Mrs. R. W. Mefzger. treasurer; Mrs. Melvin Kleinschmldt, conductress; Mrs. Jewel Long, associate conductress; Mrs. John Camp, clwplaln; Mrs. Claude Karnps. marshal: Mrs, A. C. Mnlmffy, organist: Mrs, Charles Roivmni. Adah: Airs. Thomas Sorbic, Ruth; Mrs, Derrill Wildt, Esther; Mrs. Melvin Conners, Martha; Mrs. Don Jackson, KlectR; Mrs. Arthur De Voto, warder; Mrs. Willis Gushing, sentinel; Mrs. Shirley Shull, eligibility committee. When Mrs. Mueller of New Hope Chapter was escorted east her escorts were officers of her own chapter. She was. toasted In song by Mrs. Welsch. after which Mrs. Welsch sang in honor of nil guests filling offices. The local worthy matron. Mrs. Leo Rohde and the acting worthy patron. Mary Berry, welcomed those present. Other officers of several chapters were introduced. During the business meeting, announcement was made of a ham dinner lo be held Saturday, June 5, also a request that all OES members attend services May 2 at the Roxana Presbyterian Church. To Honor Mother* Next meeting will'be May 14 when initiation will be held and mothers will be honored. Mrs. Tom Richardson was general chairman of the party. Working with her were committees In charge of the following: Mrs. Eva Dennis, table decorations; Mrs. William K. Wolf, refreshments; Mrs. Marlon Brown, serving. The Rainbow theme was carried out in table decorations and refreshment.*. Presiding nl the tea table were Mrs. Mitchell Jackson and Mrs. Emory Walkington. Guests were present from Grafton, Edwardsvllle, Granite Cfly, Alton, Bunker Hill, Be' thalto, Cicero, Belleville, Columbia, Wellston and Troy, Mo., and Westvllle, Ind. Will Be Held May 12 Jaycees Announce Plans For •> Teenage Road-E-0 Contest WOOD RIVER — Preliminary plans to condtict a teenage Road-E-0 driving contest have been announced by the local Junior Charnber of Comrrierce, with May 12 set as the date for written tests and the actual driving contests May 22. Those entering may take Ihe written tests at any one of the three high schools in Wood River township, Wood River, Belhalto or Roxana. The driving skill tests probably will be held in this city, it was tentatively announced. Designed to create good driving habits among the teenage Jan. 25, 1897, a son of the late Smith Farthing and Mrs. Ida Farthing, He had resided in Roxana since 1924 and had been employed at the oil refinery since moving lo Roxana. He is survived by his widow, the .former Miss Trula Jackson of Nebo, to whom he was married In 1920! a daughter, Ella Jean, who is at home, and a son, Victor J, Farthing, Roxana. He also leaves his mother, who resides in Nebo; a brother, Dola Farthing, Wood River, and one grandchild. The body is at Marks Mortuary, Wood River, where friends may qall after 6 p.m. Sunday and until 9 a.m. Monday when it will be moved to the Church of the Naz- arcne in Roxana for rites at. 10 a.m. Following the service in Roxana the body will be taken to Neljo for services ;it 2:'M p.m. Burial will be in Hunter Cemetery, at Nebo. group and to select the area's most skillful young driver, the skill test will involve driving through prescribed exercises such as parking, smooth stopping and others. Local winner in the nationally sponsored Jaycee contest will be eligible to compete in the stale Rond-E-O June 17 at Scott Air Force Base, Belleville. Slate winners compete for the $3,100 In scholarships in a national contest, Aug. 10-14, in Washington, D.C. Individual state meet winners will, receive $100 bonds as first prize, plas a five-day expense trip to the national finals. Application blanks can'bo obtained from any high school In the township, at the Roundhouse, the local newspaper or from any Jayuce member. Anyone under 20 years of age prior to Aug. 10, and who holds a driving permit or license, is eligible to compete. - Dale Fink, local Jwyccc president, said sub-committees have been organized under the general co-chairmanship of George Lewis and Clint Phalen, to cany out the various aspects of the project. To Initiate 100 Candidate WOOD RIVER — Members of Bishop O'Connor Circle of Daughters of Isabella will observe Ihe annual communion day ut 8:30 muss al St. Bernard's Church Sunday morning. Members and initiates will assemble in Iho second floor hall at 8:15. To Avoid Penally Tax Assessments Must Be Recorded by May 1: Spann M ; OOD RIVER - Personal property tax payers of Wood River Township must have their individual personal properly tax assessment recorded at the office of Ihe assessor rio later than May 1, AsspsB.or Russell Spann announced today. Taxpayers not at home at the time the deputy assessor called must, within five days, mall or present personally tp the assessor's office, 1 K. Ferguson Ave., Wood River, the schedule of personal property with pink slip attached which was deposited in a conspicuous place on trie premises by the deputy, he said. Failure to submit the information to the assessor, according to Illinois state law, requires him to make assessment to the best of his ability and, furthermore, entitles him to add to this valuation an amount equal to 50 per cent of the value as penalty. Records are kept on ai> notices left and no adjustment will be made on tax books where information is not returned, Spann stated. In further quotation of the state law concerning personal property taxes, he noted that any per- gop who, with intent lo evade the sv, delivers or discloses to an j assessor a false or /raudulent list, return or schedule of property may be punished by a. fine not exceeding J5.000 or imprisonment in the county jail not exceeding one year or both. {He also stated that any person refusing to disclose agricultural statistical information to the assessor may be fined from $25 to $200 or imprisonrnypnt in the county jail for a period not to exceed six months or both. The assessor's office is open Mpnday through Friday Irom 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday until noon. The staff there includes ch(ief deputy Kenneth Curry and tbjre« awistant* who ire ready to; accept th* information necet* I sary to complete Ihe individual personal property tax return for 1954 and answer inquiries when possible. Deputies have been working diligenlly for the past few weeks to complete the township assessment. To date areas completed include Hartford, Roxana, Wood Rivnr and Eaifl Alton. The Milton district is next. More than 8,500 homes have been contacted personally and an enormous amount Of mall deposited. The quadrennial assessment was completed tho first of the monlh. Upper Alton News Notes > .IRK rosrmsfrn 4T ST. 2fl Forty-nine children and 51 adults were confirmed Friday evening by Bishop William A. O'Connor at St. Matthew's rathc-lic Church on Milton Rd. The church was parked and about 100 persons stood outside to henr the ceremony conducted by Bishop O'Connor. Only two pews were left for the public after the large number of candidates and their sponsors were seated. Bishop O'Connor and some 25 other visiting priests were guests of the Rev. William Cmke, pastor, and the Rev, John Sprrcn, his assistant, at n dinner preceding the confirmation. Bishop O'Connor also mot briefly with the board of the parish Confraternity of Christian Doctrine after the dinner which was served by the women of the church. Children who were confirmed are: Harriet Roush. Bonnie Joehl, Diane Arnold. Rnmona Perez, Janice McGlffon, Alice Schmltt, Constance O'Connor, Stephanie Mesznros. Judith Klslner, Dolores Schmuck, Patricia Moriarty. Mary Richardson, Carol Boi-ko, Donnna Burns, Patricia MeConnoll. Carol Jean Turner. June McFarlnnr. Carolyn Affack, Lois Eberlln, Patricia Meyer, Phyllis Henley, Helen Musgrnvc. Joan Musgrnve. Martin Perez, Ronald Meyrr, James Nlederkorn, David Nekola, Snlvatory Bono, Arthur Greenwood. Robert Galllgos, Phillip Afflack, Robert Bordeaux, William Mura, William Bolllnl, John Roush, John Sehultz, Gary Eli-horn, Donald Glssler, Richard Romano, Robert Krocger, Clnrenre Johnson, Jerry Depper, Con Slm.il), Robert Ai-hs, Joe Schroeder, Illchnrd Kennedy, Daniel Ochs and Donnld Lyons, WAYNK B. 1MVKIIS AT SAN ANTONIO A/B Waytip B. Myers, son of Mr. and Mrs. John K Myers, 2114 Amelia St., Is stationed at Lackland Field, Snn Antonio, Tex. The 18.year.old alrforccman enlisted April l»and ho Is undergoing 12 weeks of basic I ruining. He recently was appointed a «qund leader and hns completed most ol Iho requirements for cadet flying but it is not "known as yet if' ho will enter. PACK JM MKKTS MONDAY NIGHT Pack 23 will meet Monday, p.m., at Horace Mann School, it was announced today, TRI-COUNTY WCTU MEETING TUESDAY Trl-county meeting of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union will be held Tuesday, April 27, at Upper Alton Baptist Church and the state president will be ono oi featured speakers. In addition to Mrs, William Bart lettc, state president of Greenville. Mrs. William Corwln, stale director of Institutes, aluo will speak. Mrs. William Gabriel, Madison county president and head of the Upper Alton union, will be in charge. She announced that registration will begin at 9:30 a.m. and the all-day meeting will begin at 10 a.m. It Is an open meeting, Mrs. Gabriel sriid, and members and j friends of the- WCTU are welcome, I Those HtlonclliiK are requested to ! bring >i sack lunch, dessert and , coffee wil be Nerved by the Upper Alton union which IK the hostess. Other counties taking part wo St. Clair and Bond. Attending will be Mrs. A, L. Shafer, president ol the Bond County WCTU and Mrs. J. 11. Laudenberg, president of the St. Clair union. VPPKtt ALTON BAPTIST 124 YEARS OM> SUNDAY Upper Alton Baptist Church will observe its 124th anniversary Sunday and a special "birthday offer- Ing" will be taken, the Rev. Robert J. Cuchran, pastor, said. The church in surrounded with historical significance which dales back to pioneer days. Its founder, the Rev. John Mason Pock, was a missionary sent Into this area to convcit the Indians but he found so much need for an organized church among the settlers that he transferred his efforts from the Indians to them. This deviation cost him the sponsorship of the Baptist Convention hut he persisted In his new work and eventually established three churches In the area, one of them he present Upper Alton Baptist Church. The church was established April 25. 1830, and had eight members. First meeting place is not known but it apparently was in a private residence or some building of Shurtleff College, the latter which the Rev. Peck also worked to establish. Thr first church building was constructed on the northeast corner of College Ave. and Seminary Si. in 1837. Prior to that meetings were held In homes and throughout 183 they were held In Loomls Hall on the college campus. In May, 1868, under the new pastorate of the Rev. N. M, Wood, the church decided to erect a new building. Lots wero purchased on the present site on the northwest corner of Seminary and College and the last service was held in the old building on the evening oi May 23, 1869. A week later the first service was held in the new building. The church through most of Us early history was beset with a financial st niggle but always managed to face Its obligations and persevere. Its history has gained a richness through Its close association with Shurtleff College which Is a monument to the early slrliggle for higher education in the United Stales. Currently tho congregation Is in the midst of an expansion program, which will «eo the erection of an educational building. Although no special ceremonies or programs were planned to observe tho anniversary this year, plans already were In discussion to mark tho 125th anniversary In 1955 by special ceremonies. HOLD DINNKIl TONIGHT AT MAIN ST. TO THE RESIDENTS OF MILTON AREA Beginning April 23rd, 1954, We are LOWERING Our Taxi Fares to Milton Road. The price for 1 or 2 Passengers from Milton District Downtown will be SOc with a 25c charge for each additional passenger. So-for Prompt and Courteous Service, When You Need a TAXI, DIAL 2-2300 HAM & MERV TAXI CO. DRESSEL-YOUNG DAIRY GRADE A HOMOGENIZED MILK Main Street Baptist Church will hold a Sunday school pollue,k supper this evening at 6. The event will complete the membership contest which has been going on for six weeks between boys and the girls. The girls won so the treat tonight will be on Ihe boys, they will bring a covered dish. The Rev. Morton Presley said a film will feature the program. In other news, the annual bust- ness meeting wtll be held next Wednesday and committees have; been meeting! to prepare reports. It was announced that the current fiscal year will end April 30 and tho church at this time is wlUiln its budget by $.199. « ST. MATTHEW'S SCOUTS TO RB HONORED SUNDAY Two Boy Scouts of St. Mat- Ihew's Church will receive tho Ad Altare-Del medal at Spring field Sunday from Bishop Wil Ham A, O'Connor. Daniel Ochs nnd Jolm will bo honored for Catholic Hcouting work along with some 90 other Scouts from the diocese means, "To The Altar of God" is bestowed to Catholic Boy Scouts attaining certain Qualifications. Among them are, that they serve at mass, know their religious duties, make pilgrimages and other endeavors. WIFE VfMtlft Sgt. and Mrs. Robert win leave Monday for his post at San Francisco, Calif.? after visiting his parents, Mrv and Mrs. Estel BurfWy, $&& Omega St., foe two weeks. The younger Mrs. Burney is « native of Japan and met the Alon soldier while he was on duty n Yokahama. They were married about 15 months ago. Mrs. Burney is the forme*. Ikue Takayanagl and she wag employed in an office In Yoka- iama before her marriage. She got her first look at America Mar. 16 but she says she Tikes Alton the best of any place she has visited so far "because the people are so kind." FORMER RESIDENT VISITING PARENTS Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Carpenter and children and grandson Terry Seago of Chicago are visiting her parents and a daughter In the area. Mrs. Carpenter is the former Clarlda Clark of Thomas Ave. The family, including the children, Ronald, Paul and Robbie, arrived Friday and will leave Sunday. They are visiting thfr- Rev. and Mrs. F. A. Rayburn of Wood River, her parents, and' Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rose, 1464 Doerr Ave., a daughter and sotK in-law of MM Carpenter. " Tht! Carpenters also are visiting her Brothers, Buford Clark of 3505 Oscar St., Chester of 2411 Brown St. and Elmo of 2511 Davis St. The Rev. •Rayburn has been confined to his bed because of Illness, Mrs. Carpenter said. 3 PERSONS B1TTKN BY DOGS IN AREA Three* persons were reported bitten by dogs In the Upper Alton area hi slightly more than two hours Friday evening. Records listed the following: Gary Wayne Newt, 9, of 2919 Beuna Vista Ave., bit in the middle of the back: Ronald Blaine, 6, of 1304 Clawson St., bitten on Palmer St.; and Irene Beach, 2220 Edwards St., who was treated at Alton Memorial Hospital and dismissed, Owners of the dogs were traced by police and they were ordered to keep them confined. MISS LAUX REPORTS AUTOMOBILE DAMAGED Miss Betty Laux, 3200 Burton St., reported to police Friday at 8:50 p.m. that when she returned, to her car which was parked near the Grand Theater she found a window on the front door broken. She told police that apparently no effort had been made to disturb anything Inside the automobile. GOSPEL SINGERS AT TABERNACLE Gospel Harmonaires of Webster Groves, St. Louis Counly, will appear al Tabernacle Baptist Church on Amelia St. Sunday, 7:'30 p.m. They are sponsored by the senior choir. In early English history, criminals and suicides often were burled at a cross-road and executions often took place at such points. not 5285*" not !27f r not $M* only *125 lM* IMfcdlM MMIlwy « Mfcrti* MM Htf TUIIIISS, 1-TRANSISTOR HEARING AID By Makert of VVorld-Famou* Zenith TV »nd Radios, * 19 toy Monty fair (tora*f*f * (MVMfenf Tint f •?*•«* ffo* Operates for I5< a month instead of 54.5010 J9.00a monlh for vacuum- lube aids. No "fl" battery ... on* tit "A" battery operates entire aid for 30 days or more. Gre*ur-th»n- ever clarity! Fewer interruptions la power, fewer battery ch«ngesl Jq- eludes built-in Phonemagnet. You Can't Buy a Bitter Hearing Aid At Any Price! THRIFTY Rexall DRUG STORES 80UJ AT TIIK I-OUXMVING STOKES ONLY 328 HKLLK ST. • 1JO W. THIRD ST. • 2838 COLLEGE |Passports Taken, ^ * Want Ad Assists ~ ^j^ri^^pupje PURSE containing pauporU.1 ring, cash, other valuable.! left In woltlnq room of. ~ Reward for return; no Inquire; MM* Uon« F«c»d wilh JMJng •4 in Hong Kong when • containing (heir «nd vilu.ble. from * ., of St. LouU, ified Ad. ' '•torn of their property io •J on * K°»8 P»pw», got to* document* back io lio* to board to* Bangkok pita. •• acbeduled 90 thtk routtd'tto'Wo/Jd iripl w^W V^^^P^Mv^RP T

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