Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 6, 1971 · Page 31
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 31

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 6, 1971
Page 31
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Obituaries Long Mrs. Fern Long, 54, of 107 E. Bender, Moro, died at 6:40 p.m. Tuesday at the Wood River Township Hospital. She was born Sept. 23, 1918, to Foster Township, the daughter of Mrs. Selma Reader of Bethalto and the late Charles Reader. Surviving are her husband, Martin Long, to whom she was married July 23, 1938, in Bowling Green, Mo.; two daughters, Mrs. Patricia S. Pollard of Cottage Rills, and Miss Betty Lou Long, at home; a son, Charles Martin Long of Cottage Hills; two grandchildren; a brother, Charles Joseph Reader of Roxana, and a sister, Mrs. Rosemary Lucking of Bethalto. Friends may call arter 2 p.m. Thursday at the Smith Funeral Home in Bethalto. The Rev. Duane Brunett, pastor of the Zion Lutheran Church in Bethalto, where Mrs. Long was a member, will conduct funeral services at 11 a.m. Friday at the church. Burial will be in the Zion Lutheran Cemetery. .The American Cancer Society has been designated as a memorial. ford, Ind., he was married Aug. 12, 1909 to Estelle Inge, who survives. Also surviving is a daughter, Mrs. George Arnold of Edwardsville. He was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Greencastle, Ind., and a 50- year member of AF & AM Lodge 47 of Greencastle. Visitation win be after 4 p.m. Wednesday at the Weber Funeral Home, where services will be conducted at 1:30 p.m. Thursday by Rev. Carl Bennett, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Edwardsville and Rev. Russ Wigfield, SIU campus minister. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery. Ohm Goodwin Mrs. Sarah Goodwin, 87, who resided with her daughter, Mrs. Naomi Wiegand, 19 Carrollwood, Wood River, died at 10:55 p.m. Tuesday at the Wood River Township Hospital, where she had been two days. She was born in Medora, Jan. 16, 1883, and married Edson Goodwin, Jan. 26, 1901, in St. Louis. She lived in Medora most of her life until moving to Wood River in 1956. Mrs. Goodwin "was a member of the First United Methodist Church in Medora and the Royal Neighbors of Medora. Also surviving are another daughter, Mrs. Vera Dawson of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., and a son, Gene L. Goodwin of St. Petersburg, Fla. Four grandchildren nnd four great- grandchildren also survive. Her husband preceded her In death in ,May of 1945. A daughter, two sisters, and a brother also preceded her in death. Visitation will begin after 4 p.m. Thursday at the Marks Mortuary in Wood River, where funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Friday. The Rev. Boyd Wagner, pastor of the First United Methodist Church in Wood River, will officiate. Burial will be in the Medora Cemetery. The Heart Fund has been named as a memorial. EDWARDSVILLE — Charles A. Ohm, 71 , of 1013 Ruskin Ave. died at 1:30 a.m. today at the Anna-Henry Nursing Home following a two year illness. A resident here the past 35 years, he had been employed as a carpenter at Granite City Steel Corp. for 27 years, prior to his retirement in 1964. He was born March 16,1899 in HameL-Township, a son of the late Henry and Louisa Tieman Ohm. He is survived by his wife, the former Florence Schwalb. Also surviving is a brother, William H. Ohm of Hamel. He was a member of Eden United Church of Christ, where funeral services will be conducted at 1 p.m. Friday by Rev. Donald Crismon, pastor. Burial will be in Valley View Cemetery. Visitation will be after 2 p.m. Thursday at the Weber Funeral Home. Prices maintain small, broadly based increase Alton Evening Telegraph Wednesday, January 6,1971 TRUDY fire , * r i'f Ji Wlltl Cope A view of the downtown shopping mall in Fresno, built in 1964 at a cost of $2 million. The ambitious redevelopment has failed to stem the flight of business and customers to suburban shopping centers, but has considerably slowed it, according to James Hendricks, director of the agency created to revive the city center. (UPI Telephoto) NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market held a small but broadly based gain in fairly active trading early this afternoon. Prices pushed higher at a modest pace from the start in a resumption of the advance on Tuesday. Some Wall Street analysts 12 selected stock* Following are today's noon quotations of New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area as supplied to the Alton Telegraph by Newhard Cook & Co., from its Alton branch office. The New York Exchange closes daily at 2:30 p.m. (Alton Time), so these are not the closing quotations: AT&T 50% Clark Oil 21 General Motors 79 Granite City Steel 12 Mobil Oil 57% Olin Corp 19>4 Owens-Illinois 57% Sears 75% Shell Oil Co 47% Squibb Beechnut 70 Standard Oil (Ind.) .... 531/4 Standard Oil (N.J.) .... 72% U.S. Steel .'... 32% said investors were continuing to show a favorable reaction to President Nixon's prediction of better business in 1971 and 1972, expressed on his televised interview session Monday night. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials at noon was ahead by 1.85 at 837.62. The Associated Press 60- stock average at noon had risen 1.9 to 291.6, with industrials up 1.6, rails up 2.1, and utilities up .7. Gainers were out in front of losers by about 600 among issues traded on the Big Board. Prices were mostly higher among the steels, alrcrafts, electron ics, utilities, chemicals, rails, oils, airlines, and drugs. Fannie Mae, off 1 to 59, led the New York exchange's most active list. Soybeans, oil., meal strong By ED DE MOCH AP Business Writer "Got his shots today." ANNOUNCEMENTS Legal 1 Legal 3897 — Dec. 23 30, Jan. 6 CLAIM NOTICE STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, MADISON COUNTY, PROBATE DIVISION IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF RALPH H. LANGEN, DECEASED. No. 70-P12-695 Notice Is given of the death of the above. Date Letters Were Issued: Decem her 17, 1970. Executrix: Bernlece Langen, 1212 McPherson Avenue, Alton, Illinois. Attorney: John Farrell, 601 E Third St., Alton, Illinois. Claims against the estate may b filed In the office of the Clrcul Court, Probate Division, Count Courthouse In Edwardsville, Illinois within 7 months from date of Issu ance of letters; and any claim no so filed Is barred as to the estate In ventorled within that period. Also copies of claims must be mailed o delivered to the executrix and ' 0—8 ANNOUNCEMENTS Lost—Strayed—Stolen 10 LOST — Female part German Shepherd, dark markings, red collar. McPherson areia. Named "Tag." 465-219G. 0 _ B 1 FOUND—Purebred male black and silver German Shepherd. Found Injured at 9th and George. 468-7486. it — TF Wed. _______—. IF YOUR PET IS MISSING AND YOU LIVE IN ALTON. PLEASE UO TO THE ALTON CONTAINER PEN ON THE OLD CITY DUMP. 10 — 6 • • ' LOST, SUNDAY—2700 block College, male white poodle. Red collar and chain. Child's pet. Name "Beau." 482-3667. 10 — 7 — FOUND—Bowling ball, In Godfrey area. 402-8052. 10 — 7 Caviness EDWARDSVILLE - Wiley 0. Caviness, 87, of 1300 St. Louis St., died at 9:15 a.m. Tuesday at St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland where he had been a patient three weeks. , An Edwardsville resident since 1970, he had formerly lived at Greencastle, Ind., for 52 years. Retired the past 20 years, he had been employed by the Pensylvania Railroad Co. for 40 years, years. Born Feb. 6, 1883 at Bed- Mrs. Nellie Derverger of Fieldon has received word of the death of her father, Claude Leroy Cope, 60, Of Romeo, Mich. He died Tuesday at the Detroit General Hospital. Surviving in addition to his daughter, are his widow, Jessie Tucker Cope; three sons, Keith, Leroy, and Forest, all of Michigan; and three other daughters,, Mrs. D o 11 i e McFarland, Mrs. R u e t h e 1 Pleiman, Mrs. Dorothy Phillips, all of Michigan; and his stepfather, A. W. Gent, also of Michigan. The Rev. Dorsey Hill of Jerseyville will conduct funeral services Friday at 1:30 p.m. at the Jacoby Brothers Funeral Home. Burial will be in the Fieldon Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 4 p.m. Thursday. Ziprich funeral Funeral arrangements have been completed for Mrs. Margaret Ziprich, a former Michael resident who died Monday at Barnes Hospital, St. Louis. Friends may call after 4 p.m. today at the C. q. Hanks Funeral Home in Hardin, where the rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. today. Father Martin O'Hara will be celebrant of a funeral mass offered for Mrs. Ziprich at 10 a.m. Thursday at the St. Michael's Catholic Church in Michael. Burial will be in the St. Michael's Cemetery. Familiar face of Ali McGraw prettier than girl next door BETHALTO FERN LONG Visitation 2 pm Thursday Services 11 am Frfday, Zion Lutheran Church, Bethalto Alton, Wood Rhiw BMhatte Rural home in Bethalto burglarized EDWARDSVILLE — Loot worth an undetermined amount of value was taken in a rural Bethalto break-in, it was reported to Madison County Aarlifs deputies Tuesday afternoon. Donald McGaughey, Box 47, told deputies that these articles were msising from his hime: a shotgun, a pistol, a TV set, a pair of binoculars, a diamond man's wedding ring and an electric shaver, EMIL FLOYD BAKER Services 1 pm Friday, Gent Chapel Burial Roselawn Memory Gardens In state at the chapel after 2 pm Thursday I.O.O.F Services 8 pro Thursday Pastor E. R. Waterhouse, officiating By PEACE STERLING NEW YORK (AP) — In a hotel suite so high above Fifth Avenue that street noises don't intrude, sits a girl like the girl next door who grew up. Ali McGraw is probably prettier than the girl next door though, and her face is far more, familiar to the public—from the pages of fashion magazines where she modeled, from the film, "Goodby Columbus" and lately on the cover of "Love Story," a best-seller that was recently made into a movie starring Miss McGraw. She looks slightly out of place in the elegant surroundings Her long dark hair is tied back from her face and she's wearing corduroy slacks, a peasant blouse sashed at the waist with a bright scarf and sandals. Her slim fingers are adorned only with a plain gold wedding band. She looks 20, but she's really about 10 years older. "Becoming a movie star was on the list of the 10 most unlikely things to happen," she says, curling her long legs onto the sofa. "I thought I would travel a lot in Europe, do something in art. I really had more fantasies in mind that constructive things to do. I wanted to work in fashion, and I did, but I don't want to now. I never have known what I wanted to do. 'Goodby Columbus' was an incredible break." o She jump's from subject to subject and she doesn't seem to like talking about herself. The phone interrupts her conversation. "Unless it's my husband, I don't want to be disturbed," she says to her press agent- then, as she settles into an Indian sitting position, "My idea of an incredible vacation is to be away from the sound of the phone." She and her husband, Robert Evans, senior vice president of Paramount Pictures, had recently returned from a trip to southern France, and now Miss McGraw is nursing what she calls a left-over tan. It's still a deep, even brown. "We were really in the sun a lot," she says, "and it's ruined my skin. I'm a health freak—obsessed with it. I sleep eight hours every night, excercise a lot. If I'm tired and distressed it shows. You Just can't fake it." She stops talking and reaches for a piece of candy, gets up, and looks out at Central Park from the window. "Wouldn't this hotel be a great place to live?" she says. It is, in fact, a far cry from Los Angeles, where •he's been living since her marriage. The move to the West Coast was an adjustment after living in New York all her life, Miss McGraw admits. "I don't quite understand the life style there," she says, and after a moment's reflection, "I think of California more as a vacation place than as a place to live, but at least the pace is more civilized there." She's been able to spend more time alone in California, something, she says, that makes her happy. "I'm more in touch with myself that way," she comments. "And I'm not the kind of person that has to do things all the time. I don't feel compelled to present a list of my accomplishments at the end of the day, and .say, 'Look what I've done.' Being all the time is what's important, not, not doing all the time." After "Goodby Columbus" Miss McGraw had enough film offers to keep her con- stantly busy, but she turned them down. "I've got the work thing very much in proportion," she says. "I really enjoyed making the two films I've done. It's such an intense outpouring of energy and if I didn't do it, it'd be bad. But it's for sure I don't want to do movies for most of my life. '"Love Story' really, really touched me," she says of her second film. "I had a very strong emotional reaction to it. I like to do films about complicated, real people I care about." "Just lately there's been an incredible madness in the air," she says. "There's been a snowballing reaction of desperation that doesn't allow enough peaceful time to live, and meanwhile people are madly groping for things that are terribly material." Moustache wax is popular again for new clients Honored George G. Peterie, Godfrey real estate dealer, has been selected as Realtor of the Year by the Alton - Wood River Board of Realtors. The award was made for Peterie's "dedication and persistence" in striving toward the highest principles of the profession, "and for singular contribution to the community and the mentally handi- caped as chairman of the organization's charity auction. Elderly benefits boosted CHICAGO (AP) - Firm to strong prices for soybeans oil and meal futures contributed to higher prices for soybeans on the Chicago Board of Trade today. Bean prices opened on a fairly strong tone and it improved under additional buying as well as short- covering, with prices advancing \% cents. Wheat, corn and oats futures were irregular on the opening although trade appeared to be fairly active, The activity slowed down, however, and prices traded within a narrow range through the next hour. Wheat remained at an irregular level but corn prices as well as oats improved. After about an hour, soybeans were Vi to 1% cents a bushel higher, January 2.96%; wheat was 1% lower to V4 higher, March 1.08%; corn was unchanged to % higher, March 1.57 and oats were % to % higher, March 78 cents. Livestock prices al East St. Louis t r. PORTELL Clerk of the Circuit Court. Legal 3012 — Jan. 5 6 7 '71 The Housing Authority, city of Alton, will accept bids for the following, until 4:00 p.m., January 12, 1971, at Us office 3118 Acorn Street, Alton, Illinois 02002. , One, one-half ton pick-up truck, with standard shift, hooter equipped. ' Bidders are requested to plainly write the words TRUCK BID on the outside of LOST—$25 reward. Male Beagle, wearing black collar. Rosewood Heights area. Answer* to "Ranger.' 1 ^ 250 6176. 10 — B " ' • LOST — Dog, part Beagle, part Basset. Lost In North Alton vicinity. If found, please call 462-3729 after 5 p.m. 10 — 8 1 FOUND — small Appaloosa horso. Coll 462-0378 after 6 p.m. 10 — 6 LOST — Gold Charm bracelet keepsake. Liberal reward. 462-3S7S after 5 p.m. 10 — e LOST — Small ledger book, dally records, In vicinity of Jasper & Washington. Reward. Call 465-1048. NEW YORK (AP) - A sleeper in men's toiletries- moustache wax—has had a sudden resurgence in the past few years, doubling in sales and attracting a new kind of client: the fashionable man of Wall Street and Madison Avenue. No one seems to know exactly what caused the sudden fashion in male facial hlrsuteness, but walk down Park Avenue any day at lunchtime and you'll see moustaches, sideburns, goatees and beards in a variety of styles from the Zapata—dropping downward, like Elliot Gould's— to the Dali-esque—pointing upward, like TV antennas. Female moustache-watchers say the facial hair gives a man a mature, yet adventuresome, look that speaks of "machismo" and daring. But the look is not new. Way back in the early 1800's, the Hungarian cavairy officer was the epitome of daring, with his jaunty uniform, his military exploits on horseback and his feats with the ladies. His insignia were his jaunty whiskers, the "spit" moustaches twirled up at the ends. In the 1850's, Edouard Pinaud, a venerable French perfumer who was the official "parfumeur" to the court of Napoleon III, discovered that his ladies' mascara, of all things, was being used secretly by the Hungarian cavalry officers to darken and train their moustachios! The officers didn't exactly cotton to the discovery of their secret and when in 1854 the House of Pinaud came up with a he-man moustache wax, it was an instant hit. Pinaud named the moustache wax "Pommade Hongroise" meaning, literally, "a pomade for the Hungarians" and it was produced in a little silver tube, the right 'size for the cavalry officer to slip into his uniform vest. That was over 100 years ago, but moustache wax has survived to this day—in spite of the fact that the past two generations have preferred the cleanshaven look. Some groups, however, such as the Italians have never discarded their moustaches. And there have always been a few individualists in the American culture, such as Errol Flynn and David Niven who favored facial hair when it was not popular. And today, moustache wax is back in vogue, now that moustaches, beards and sideburns are acceptable in board rooms and editorial conferences. Interestingly enough, a twist on the Hungarian cavalry officer's original use of mascara for their moustaches has developed: Some women, eschewing the line-on-skin look of eyebrow pencils, have taken to using moustache wax to neaten, define and darken their eyebrows. Illinois Hospital and Health Servi'ce, Inc., the Rockford Blue Cross plan, announced today that it will increase . benefits of Its Senior Security contracts to pick up the additional Part A hospital deductible charges which b e c u m e effective for Medicare beneficiaries on Jan. 1, 1971. The Rockford Blue Cross plan has offices in the First National Bank building in downtown Alton. Blue Cross subscribers will receive the increased henefitK at no increase in rates, Kenneth K. Clark, president, said. Recently announced by the U.S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, the changes in deductible limits are expected to hike Medicare patient's bills about 15 per cent. To offset this, Blue Cross of Kot'kford is making the following changes In Its Senior Security benefits effective Jan. 1: Payment of the iirst $00 of hospital charges due each benefit period for hospital admissions (up from $52). Payment of the $15 daily charge for hospital care from the 61st through the 90th day (up from $13). Payment of the $30 dally charge for each day of hospital care from the 91st through the 365th day in any spell of Illness (up from $26). Payment of the daily charge of $7.50 from the 21st through the 100th day of care in a certified extended care facility (up from $6.50). NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111. (AP) — Estimates for Thursday. Hogs 0,000; cattle 1,000; calves 25: sheep 100. Hog 5,500; barrows and gilts 25 to 50 higher; 1-2 200-231) Ibs 10.50-10.75; 1-3 200-240 Ibs 16.25-10.50 240-260 Ibs 15.7516.24 2-4 250-270 Ibs 14.5015.50; sows 25 to 75 higher; 1-3 300-400 Ibs. 12.75-13.00; 2-3 400-600 Ibs boars 10.00-10.50. Cattle 1,000; calves 50; steers steady to 25 lower; steers average to high choice and few prime 1,150-1,250 Ibs 28.50; heifers high choice near 900 Ibs 26.75, choice 800-1,000 Ibs 26.00-26.50; utility 18.0021.50; bulls 24.00-25.00; choice vealers 38.00-44.01). Sheep 200; lambs, choice and prime 80-1HI Ibs 25.50; ewes 3.00-5.00. Eggs & poultry at St. Louis ST. LOUIS (Al 1 ) - Eggs, consumer grades: /* large 3441, A medium 30-39, B large 33-38; wholesale grades; standard 24-28, medium 20-22, unclassified 17-19. Hens: heavy 9; light over 5% Ibs 6; under 5«/fc 3. Heady to cook broilers iincl fryors 26.25-27.25, this week's delivery. Gore to be professor NASIIVILLK, Tent). (AP) Albert Gore, a Democrat who lost his Senate seat in the November election, will become a part-Unit) professor of public affairs next month at Vanderbilt University. He told newsmen before departing for a Florida vacation Tuesday he also would begin a book dealing with the office of president and the 1972 elections. Gore, defeated after 32 years in Congress, said, "There is an old Scotch-Irish saying, 'Don't get mad, just gel even.' I have a score to settle with Mr. Nixon, Agnew and Sen. Howard Baker." CITY OF ALTON H. T. BUNYAN Executive Director Legal 3915 — Jan 6, 1971 — STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPARTMENT OF AERONAUTICS In the matter of the application of Shell Oil Company For approval of n Restricted Landing Area located near Roxana, Illinois NOTICE Plensc take notice that on or after l lanunry 24, 1071, the Department of Aeronautics Intends to enter an irdor pursuant to Section (10 of the Illinois Aeronautics Act approving the application of Shell Oil Com- iiiny for approval of a restricted nndlng area located near Roxana, In n part of the West ft of Section 38, Township 5 North Range 0 West of the Third Principal Meridian Madison County, Illinois. Suld order shall further provide for the Issuance of a certificate o approval of said restricted landing area utter sufficient completion thereof ns proposed by the appllca tlon to meet nil minimum requirements of the Department for the operation of n restricted InndlnR area nnd shall further provide that uny certificate Issued after the completion of Improvements shall contain a restriction providing "that no landings or takcoffs mny be mode nt or from this restricted landing nron unless and until prior approval Is first obtained from the FAA Control Tower nt Civic Memorial Airport, Enst Alton, Illinois, nnd shall further provide for the nullification of said order If the order Is not acted upon and a certificate Issued within one year from the effective date thereof. All persons notified heroin may. prior lo the entry of said order, flic ohlectlons to or comments on the subject matter of said order and after the entry of snld order may make u written request for a hearing us lo the vndldlty or resonnble- IICHB of said order within fifteen (15) (lavs after the service thereof. /n/ J. E, WEN7EL Director Department of Aeronautics DATED: January 4, 1071. Notleet II n NOTICE — From this dav forward I will no longer be responsible for any debts contracted by anyone other than myself. Signed—Blanche O. Penny 1824 Kennedy Ave., Alton. III. U — TF TO FAMILY WANT AD USERS PLEASE PHONE THE DAY BEFORE PUBLICATION On Many Wednetdayi and Thursdays It Is necessary, due to mechanical problems to let the deadline earlier. Please call the day before you wlih your ad to be published to give Your TELE-AD-VISOR ample time to carefully and correctly process your ad. PHONE 465.6641 Between 8 a.m. • B p.m. Monday through Friday. 'Til 1 p.m. Saturday CLASSIFIED COMMERCIAL ADVERTISING OF ALL TYPES HI a.m. Day prevloui deadline or see rate card. Cord of Thanks 2 a 1 WANT TO THANK nil thOBO who remembered mo during rny slay In St. Joseph's Hospital nnd while I was convalescing nl homo. Mntirlco Lummy. WE" WOULD LIKE TO EXPRESS OUR APPRECIATION and thanko to our neighbors, friends, relatives, nnd everyone who holpctl and contributed money, food, elothlwi, otc. In Inn recent loss of our Meudnw- hrnnk homo by fire. JiimcB and Sharon Green and Children. Rummage & Garaqe Sales 8 R _ 0 • RUMMAOJ2 SALE—Thurs., Jan. 7lh, » a.m. to 2 p.m. IBurgnlnH. Lorelto Homo, 417 Prospect. Societies and Lodqes 9 Riders 11A 11A — 7 HIDE WANTED—From Godfrey to downtown St. Louis. Hours: 8:15 a.m. to 5 p.m. Ph. 408-4830. 1A — B HIDE WANTED—Esther Ave., Wood Klvcr to Millers Mutual, Alton. Hours H-!). 254-5566 after 5:30 p.m. 11A — U RIDER WANTED — 8:30 to 4:30, downtown 91. Louis. Will take one way. 259-7108. OIU'.ENWOOI) LODGE NO. Vi\ IOOF will liuvi' Odd Fellow services for Brother linker nl 8 p.m. Thursday, .Jan. 7. MAHVIN UAU.3KK. N. (i. II — (I WOOD HIVliH NO. 1062 Al ft AM — HcKulur stutud mcutliii! Wed., Jan. 6, 7:.'IO p.m. Visiting brethren welcome. HUBERT L. PLUMLUE, W.M. ********************** Looking for a Car? Home? Job? Telegraph Want Ads are the place to took l ********************** Income Tax 11B 11B — Feb. 0 INCOME TAX SERVICE—Federal nnd state. Trained consultant. Confidential. Vroman's General Store, 217 West St. Louis Ave., East Alton. 254-4743. 10 'til S, Tuesday thru Saturday. 1IB — Fob. 2 KITE-WAY INCOME TAX SERVICE — Guaranteed, confidential, accurate tax returns by experienced consultants. $3.50 minimum. 570 •ark Lane, Wood River. 250-1450, 1111 — .Ian. 20 ALTON BOOKKEEPING AND INCOME TAX SERVICE Professionally trained staff. 16 years cxporluncu. Accurate and confl- dRiitlnl work. For appointment call: 4H!i-3751 or 402-02M 111) — Feb. 3 INCOME TAX SERVICE, my home, Brighton, trained and qualified, reasonable and confidential, appointment, 372-3314. lilt — Feb. "i INCOME TAX — Jane Bouillon, 1709 Washington Avo., Alton, III. -1112-8:111. Both Federal and State. IIU — 4-0-8-11-13-15-18-20-22-25-27-30 INCOME TAX SPECIALIST 30 Year* Experience FEDERAL — ILLINOIS And MISSOURI EARL wTMANNS Accountant City Sculos Office 1504 E. Broadway Alton. 111. '102-0312 11U — Feb. 8 IME1. INCOME TAX SERVICE — Fcdurui, stulo, (Trained, Qualified, Confidential). Bookkeeping, notary, uludrogruphlc copying service. (Appointment only). 377-9468. After 5:30 p.m. 377-8217 Bethalto. 11U — Feb. b INCOME TAX—Confidential accurate service by trained, experienced consultants. For appointment, call Danny MUWleton, 4TO-HU1. EMPLOYMENT by Pa. M iddleion, EMPLOYMENT eFW W W W^P ^^r^^ 1 ^ •*? •^ ^r w -w BODY SHOP FOREMAN For QM Dialir, Full Company Benefits, profit sharing, insurant!, and •XOlllint tilary, Wrire IOK 890 in C«rt of Hw Alton Evinini Tilftgrapb *•** i

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