Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 28, 1954 · Page 30
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 30

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, April 28, 1954
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Page 30
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p » ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Alton Mews Phone 3-3341 DAttARF. Hashed two tires on tomtfcite and Rouged TO ti$> Of €fc car body to about ;lHt ra JWUfefh Tuesday night, Cfeputy Snider reported . Vtetlfll tWtt Matton Figge, 2833 ^vrewfand Ave., who told polite IhS cat w«t parked in a drive- tWy behind Ms home. He dis- eoverftd fte damage about 10 p.m. H* Vandal* apparently u«ed ft knife to cut the tires and damage the body, he said. !P5 nGtJb PART* AT JESSES hmt)KROARTF.\ lessen" JHuSieal kindergarten *ffi told t birthday party Thurs- oay fllWning for two members. SHlwell and Milton Wiseman will he honored. Thirty-five pupils in the kindergarten on College Ave. will attend. LEAVE fOR SKW VORK TO MEET t'APT. OHENT Mr?. H. A. Nevlin. 1624 Jersey St. and her parent?, Mr. and Mrs. William Ghent, 1627 Washington Ave., will leave Thursday for New York to meet Capt. George Ghent and his family who are returning from Germany. The army officer is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ghent. He, his uife and daughter Vickie are scheduled to arrive by ship May 7 Mrs. Nevlin and her parents .vill spend the intervening timr visiting former residents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter S. Thompson Natltml HiftVirt Wttk and Diwntiwn Valna Dayt Downtown Value Days THimOAV-FRIDAY-SHTUROAY UPR. 29 30 MAY 1 FAMOUS POWER LAWN MOWERS Known for Quality aitd Value. MftrMt Powertnower |Jffc,85 buy eve* offered .... SS.45 Pnqim-Tonp WALL PAINT On« coat (mint for any type unftaco—Quirk dry—No odor —wudhtiblc. Limited quantity. Gallon Quart.... flfic 25% OFF TRICYCLES, WAGONS, 8COOTEBS, et£ Great mtv tap Mid 'jdM In time for y»anf«t«n outdoor •ctivltie*. 25% OFF ll.tff ALUMINUM WATER PITCHER NoB-bnakftble, lifetime Water FlUher for those •mtnwr cool drink. , 9L16 Klnnford Brlquettei CHARCOAL Top brand for your barbecue needs. Buy •everal Ime* at this saving. Sack 98c 91.2ft PATCH PLASTER Just iitid water and UNO—an) 1 ' one can "Do It Youraelf" with thin handy Patch Plan- tcr. Big 60-lli. ling .... SOLID KKASS STORM DOOR LATCH Bent vnluo we have ever lind on flnn storm or ftcreen 91.77 door latch I 91.15 Winchester FLASHLIGHT Buy feveral. Always handy for fcome, ear DO* emmpinr, ete 9O6 WHITE CREOSOTE PAINT One cont covers fences, n»r- ARR«, harim, rnliliu, etc. $3.08 value •'..., 1.98 91.49 Value STEP LADDER Handy nice 4-It, ShaplelKh quality Step $4.85 Latldcr V Better Value Building, Repairing, Remodeling Supplies. Contractors Materials and Homo Needs are here in hundreds of selected quality products—value priced —with prompt service—sand, crushed stone, cement, plaster, brick mortar, sewer tile, hardware, paints, ready mixed concrete, roofing, window glass, Heati- lator Fireplaces, etc. Call Miller's. MILLER'S (MILLER LIME & CEMENT CO.) 6U BELLE ST. — PHONE 2-1231 Free Parking Rear of Store nnd 610 Belle St. who reside in Brooklyn. Capt. Ghent is oil his way fo « now post in Arizona after three years' service overseas. to noijr> wornMw mm srtroot. Mrjwr !JMT w Mothers Club discussed tTte srhool pirnir to hj> held May 26 in a major poinlt of business Tuesday night dui'ine n meeting at Sf. Matfhew's .ivhoo! Hall. Mrs. Henry Bollinl. rhoirman of the room mothhrs, will be in charge of arranjj^ments, \vilh (he room mothers assisting. The picnic: silo uill ! br announred later. Final plans \verh mnde for the rnrd parly to hi 1 held in the srhriol hnll ThursHay. 7:30 p.m. J-'i-eryone is welrbme. A spirited contest amonR rooms for (he Wnor of having the most mothers prnsent ended in n lie between ftooms 1 and 1. First grade presented a pro- Rram of tap dandinR. Hostesses werrl Mrs. Hnrnld Rierl)aum, rhairntan; Mrs. Maurice Cope, Mrs. Herbert Frohoek, Mrs. George Hoi'n.sey, Mrs. Simon MnenstermNn, and Mrs. Hobert Hornsey. MR. AND MILS. tlEHSK.V KNTERTAtMNO (ft'KSTS Mr. nnd Mrs. Oirl .lessen, 2621 ColloRe Ave., have as house RiiestR her hrothrlr nnd sister-in- law, Mr. am' Mrs. S. K. Adair of Chicago, The couple nrriverl Tuesday and will remain Until about Friday. Adnlr Is lie^d of Ihe commercial department nt a ChirnRo techninnl hlRh scjiool. The school is on spring vncdtion. MRS. SHOEMAKER TO LEAD METHODIST'S DEVOTIONAL Mrs. Joseph Shoemaker will lend devotions tonight, 7:30, at the Main Street Methodist Church. The Ilov. Cnrl D. Mitchell, pastor, will present another lesson on "How (b Win a Soul for Christ." Following Ihe sjsrvlcc Ihe board of evangelism Will meet in tho north Sunday School room nt S:,'IO. Pastoral reflations committee will meet in he prayer room at the same time. The Rev. Mitchell urged all members oC both committees to attend. I ORAND80N OF PASTOR IS IHTTEN BY I)O<) A grandson ofj the Rev. R.' L. I»o\ve of Allen Chapel AME Church was treaied and dismissed from St. Joseph's Hospital Tuesday eveninj? after he was bilten on Ihe a I'm and back by a dog. He is Allen R<)y Jefferson, son ot Mr. and Mrs). Arthur Jefferson. The 10-ycsir-old is slaying with his grandparents In the parsonage at 2213 Salu St. BltOWN STREET BAPTIST HOLDS SERVICJE TONIGHT The Rev. Howard K. Miller will have as his subject, "Contrasting TwoAdjims" at the midweek Hour of Power at the PERSONAL APPEARANCE! TEXAS BRUCE Of thi Wranglers Club KSD-TV! COTTAGE HILLS SGHOpL GYM Thursday, April 29th Admission Free! FISH and BAR-B-QUE SUPPER Cottage Hillt P.T.A. Playground Equipment Benefit FRIGIDAIRE AIR CONDITION ENTI Z R oM E For as Little as • EASY TO INSTALL • EASY TO MOVE • USE NO WATER FRIGIDAIRE TWIN UNITS CUT OPERATING COST IN HALF Call hi A FREE Survey by Our Engineers... No Obligations. Op»n Friday 9 P. ULTOII REFRIGERRTIOn 9pen Friday Me Till 9 P. M. AM & BROADWAY Brown Street Baptist Churrh tonight. In oth^r news, Thursday rvr- ning mpmhprs of th<> Hompbuild- ers class, taught by the pastor. will mer-t at th« churrh. fi p rn.. and go in n group lo Oni/nrl Hub grounds for a hamburger fry. .IMAM, afcctro* OF STRRKT t-fTOKHMINKn Traffic was divrrtwi around a small srrtion of the Rrown -St. nnd Milton Rd. intrrsrriion «>arly Ihis morning bcoauso of a dc- prpssion in the roadway paused apparfntly by undermining. Police were railed to tho area Tuesday night when Sperial Deputy .lark Kolmer reported lhat the depression hsd renrherl a drpth of six inches. It was about 15' inrhes in diameter. Police stood watrh until street department men put up flares and barricades. The department repaired the damage this morning. It w;is believed caused by sewer water. WEDNESDAY, APRIL % 1954 rou.vTV WTf; FIRST TO HfcACIl 'M <K)AI, Woman's CThristian Temper- anre Union of Madison County was the first in the state lo reach a membership goal for 1954, it was announred at a tri-county inslilule of the WCTU Tuesday at Ihe Upper Alton Haplisf. Churrh. The goal -of 80 more members for each county union was set at Ihe beRinninp of the year. Perry County was (he second to record It reached the quota. Tho 85 members from Madison, Bond and St. Clair Counties voted to urge Congressman Melvin Price lo vote for passage of the Bryson bill which bans shipment of alcoholic beverages in- terslate nnd prohibits their promotion through regular advertising media. A telegram seeking his cooperation was sent today. Mrs. William Gabriel, president of Ihe Madison County union, said the bill was scheduled to be brought out of committee lale in Mny for a hearing. Mrs. A. L. Shafer, president of the Bond County union, was in charge of the morning session. She introduced Mrs. William Corwin, state director of institutes, who conducted a round table discussion on tho plans and objectives of the institute. Mrs. J. II. Laudcnberg, head of Ihe St. Glair county union, presided at the afternoon session and gave the devotional. She introduced the main speaker, Mrs. William Bartlette of T.reen- ville, slate president of the or- ganiztion. Mrs. Eva Paris conducted a white ribbon service and candidates recevietl were: Douglas Eugene Robertson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lee Robertson; Bonlla Susan and Mary Ellen Noble, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. James Noble; Clark Dc- witt Johnston, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnston; and Susan Kathleen Paris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Paris Jr. Committee reports were read. Mrs. Gabriel opened the meeting and Mrs. Richardson accompanied the singing of tho open- Ing hymn. Flag pledges were Riven by Mrs. Oral Maguire and devotions and opening prayer were hy the Rev. Robert J. Cochran, pastor of the host church. Mrs. Edward Ahenbrink gave a report on spiritual life activities. Noontide song was played by Mrs. Richardson and noontide prayer said by Miss Mary Olive. A vocal solo was presented by Mrs. Ix)la Redfield of the Central Baptist Seminary of Kansas City Kan. Meeting was closed with prayer by Miss Olive. .K» AT r. «:?non OPKN HOT RK ASIJ FT A MfiE-mO Some 500 members and friends affended the Parent Teacher As- so'iation and open house Tuesday night nt East Junior High School. largest single segment of visitors was about 35 parents of children attending Horace Mann and Milton Schools who will move to East Junior next year. They were welcomed hy Henry McAdams, PTA president. Kleclion and instalaltion of officers were held. All old officers were returned with the exception of Mrs. Robert Stillwell, who retired. Mrs. Joseph Srhroeder was elected to fill the vacancy. Returning officers' are: McAdams, president; Mrs. Matthew Gormley, vice president; and Orville Thies, treasurer. They were installed by Mrs. William Plummer, a past president of the organization. J. B. Johnson, superintendent of schools, spoke on the excellent record of Alton District School children who go out into the business world or continue their education. He attributed this to the way the citizens have backed the school board in ils plans to improve the system. He added that this good record in achievement sjor the students would.be reflected in the immediate future with an increased taxation to continue the program. The meeting was the last of the school year for the PTA. A program was presented by the student, under direction of the faculty. Performers included the combined Junior High School orchestra, the band, dances, choral numbers, Instrument ensembles and a vocal solo. Stude t.s who did Spanish dances wore Carol Crawford, Carol Voracok, Mildred Mayer, Sandy Ifufff, Bob Brown, Conway Barlow, Charles Robinson and Roy Stillwell. IS DAYLIGHT TIME OPEN RESISTANCE WIPKD OUT? A three-day search has failed to turn up this year one of those Custcr's last stands against daylight saving time. Like the Indian-fighting general, some Individualist always, had gotten his name in print by holding off the hordes and refusing to pny any attention to the pushed-ahead clocks. But this year it is different. The reporter checked the countryside whore an outpost of resistance always could be found. Nothing showed up. One area resident, talking in confidential tones, said that that didn't mean there weren't folks who thought the business made no sense. "There just Isn't any use protesting", ho said. He winked. "Maybe we have gone underground". ' It's not like the old days, he added. He could remember some mighty noble stands against the encroachment of daylight on a man's waking hours. "The fellow I remember best is a hired hand on one of the farms around here," he said, "lie not only was aginst the frigida//e Sa/e« and Service Dial 3-7721—Alter 30 Dial 2-0430 DIA THEATRE HIV Cottage Hills | TONITE - THURS. FRIDAY Stewart Granger l)(«l»(irah Krrr "KING SOLOMON'S! MINES" Technicolor — «;in T M.6.M. TECHNICOLOR CARTOONS .Shown 7:00 GUARANTEED WATCH REPAIRING Bv Factory Experienced Watch Repair Men I'rumpt uml Cju;irmitr <• d Lni;ru.rr SCHOENBORN JEWELERS DOWNTOWN VALUE DAYS fo $8.99 MILLINERY SALEI HATSI HATS HATSI HATS! Never hove you seen so many hots as we tag at this thrilling low this week-end. Big hats . . . little hats . . . many of them hots that created fashion raves at the spring millinery showings I All assembled lor this event... and all at a savings tee daring to tost long, Be here early! MILLINERY Second Floor Use Your Charge Account changed time but h* refused to acknowledge that it existed. The fellow liked to starved to death". He explained that ftis man ignored rails from the farmhouse which would get him out of the field for a noon lunch hour. That to him was eleven o'clock and if you argued he showed you his Big Ben pocket watch which said so. "The first rrw days the farm wife went along with his cantankerousness and heated up the dinner when he came in from Ihe field at one o'clock, which was twelve o'clock his time," the suspected underground leader said. She got tired of that in a little bit, he added and began to ignore him. "Dinner's over", she would said huffily. The poor fellow would take a drink of water and trek out to the field without any food. "Ffe didn't die but he got mighty wasted before he gave in, although ho didn't desert his principles", the man said. "He would come in at the regular dinner time and announce, 'Eleven o'clock ain't no time to have dinner', but he would dive in and eat." He never did set his watch ahead, though, and eventually drifted out of the neighborhood. Probably went to some place where they never hoard of daylight time, he ended. Some farm churches used to vote on whether to observe Jigyt savJrtf t»m* ttt their areas but none of flint has been done in the past few years. "We could never overthrow the folks who were for it", one farm wife said. "So we stopped bringing it up for a vote." Anyway, she added, so many farmers now have members of their family driving in to town to work in the industries that even if the majority voted to ignore the changed time, it would cause many households to be divided against themselves. Daylight saving time has its good points besides those which are obvious, several said. It's something you can be mad at openly and most people listen to you with attention when you harangue against it. Which proves that despite the acceptance of it, folks haven't decided if they like it or not. A prize Dobermann Pinscher belonging to Mrs. G. White of Allerton, South Africa, gave birth to 16 pups in one litter. One was stillborn and two died the next day but the other 13 are reported doing well. Telegraph Want Ads "Click" ST. LOUIS POLICE CIRCUS ARENA 5700 Onklnnrl, St. Louis, Mo. April 29th Thru Mav 9th 11 Evening Performance* 6 Matinee* Frl., S«t., Sun. Matinees 2:00 — Evening* g;00 Sunday nt «:30 P. M. n«ierv«d Seat Orders can be «b- Ulned at FanUtlnh Cl*»r Hlor« — 119 Market, Alton! or th» Arena or Arcado Hide—St. Louli. Bo.r Sc.ati 91.OO riu» Gen. Adm. Reserved Wjtm*S~** 8eat» 80* 1/y-X f~* Plus Gen. Adm. I ( j^ » Gen. Adm. ^4 • OH THE GIANT 84-FOOT PANORAMIC SCREEN TONIGHT Variety Show Set May 6 at Roxatia High ROXANA - The fourth annual PTA variety show, sponsored by the Roxana Parent Teacher Association, has been scheduled for May 6 at the Roxana High School gymnasium at 8 p. m. This year's production is featuring all new acts which are being prepared by teachers am parents in the Rdxana schoo system. Some of the outstandinf numbers in the show Include "It's in the Boat"; the "Hawaii an War Chant"; "An Atternooi with Piano Reveries"; and "Car nival Capers". Specialty acts ih which th STATI SPECIAL NOTICE! OtR THEATER IS CLOSED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE PLEASE WATCH FOR OUR RE-OPENING Thank You EXTRA Pete Smith Specialty and CARTOONS! ALT-WOOD OUTDOOR TONITE • THURS. FRIDAY Victor MATURE Marl BLANCHAHD Virginia FIELD "VEILS OF BAGDAD" TECHNICOLOR 9:04 I Joseph Gotten, Jean Peters, Gary Merrill |"A BLUEPRINT IFOR MURDER" 7:88 SeJecfecf Shor/s LjtM OLD ST. LOUIS ROAD - TEL. 4-2114 t OPEN 7:00 Show Shirts nt Dusk — UA1N OR CLEAR TONITE and THURS. — Double Feature ^r^ pr«e«« EDGAR BUCHUHAH HERBERT J YA7ES TONIGHT LAST TIMES D. O'Kecfe - M. Lewis "EVERYTHING I HAVE IS YOURS" S. Trntfy - J.. Bennett Elizabeth Taylor "Father's Little Dividend" THURS. THE STORY OF THE FIGHTING THUNDERBIROS ...AND THE GALS WHO LOVE 'EM! WOMAN THEY ALMOST LYNCHED HERBERT J.YATES prtttflt* .. stirtine MAIN DEREK • IOHN IAKYMME, Jr. MOM FRCHMN • CENE EVANS OLEE> CtmiSTY • WARD IONO REPUBLIC ciOuf-E CtAWAMOFUHG SAVAGE DEATH ISTRIWIE! ONE OF AMERICA'S FINEST TONIGHT Mi THURSDAY - 2 HITS Shown 8:10—11:35 Shown at 10:07 audience may pftrtieipttt for prizes and other attractions win round out the arinual fun nfght. Tickets can be obtained from PTA members. A London mother took her baby indoors the other night, leaving the baby-buggy outside. A few minutes later she returned and found someone else's child in the "pram" — a blue-eyed girl about three months old. Telegraph Want Ads "Click" tODAY A THimS. Price* ffcfo Showing: Adults 70* fill « Men «M Cnild 2Sc At AH Time*. JAMES STEWART JUNE ALLYSON Their Love Mode Such Sweet Music) HANO* UNOKMD. LOUW .MMSnONO-OCWMUfA KNfOUAC* Shown 1:40 4:10 6:40 9:10 BUGS BUNNY & NEWS OPEN J2:45 DAILY. RINCESS STARTS TODAY! Prices For This Outstanding Program—Child 28o Adults 50c Till S Then 70e L1CIUE BALL •CN ARNAZ ONE LONG, LONG LOVE AND LAUGH LARK! ^HWV^Pwkv fnA^n KMMiWYNN Shown 1:05 8:50 6:35 9:20 • CO - HIT • Shown 2:40 5:25 1:10 CARTOON UWtBY-CO-BQUNP, AUTO UIPISS uvu ronry BIPRS, HBE TRVCK K Tonite * Thurs. OPEN 6:30. OODRIVE t 2 BIG ACTION HITS t CRUIll SAVAGE I ss SJWWB 7:80 ^ PABTQOX ^ SJw^Tt^i

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