Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 11, 1971 · Page 18
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

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Monday, January 11, 1971
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B-6 Alton Evening Telegraph Monday, January 11, 1971 Obituaries Meyer be in Caroline Kramer Meyer, 86, of 7 West Elm St., Alton, died at 8:05 p.m. Sunday at the Eunice Smith Extended Care Unit of Alton Memorial Hospital after an extended illness. She was born in Brighton, June 7, 1884, and graduated from the Brighton schols. Her husband, Harry L. Meyer, whom she married Sept. 6, 1907, preceded her in death in 1954. Alton Todd of Midway will charge of the services. Burial will be in the City Cemetery. The building fund of the church has been designated as a memorial. Haynes Visitation will be from 7 to 9 p.m. today at the Streeper Funeral Home for Mrs. Emma G. Haynes, 86, who died Saturday morning at the Yinger Nursing Home, where she had been for three years. She had lived in Alton since 1926, and was self-employed as a beauty operator for several years. She was born Sept. 30, 1884, in Oleana, 111. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Eilzabeth Black of Alton; a son, James L. MyaU of Bunker Hill; seven grandchildren; 11 great- grandchildren; and a brother, Earl J. Bennington of Alton. She was affiliated with the First Christian Church in Alton. The pastor of the church, the Rev. J. dan, will conduct services at 11 a.m. at the Slreeper Home. Miss Emily M. Budde, both of Alton. Two brothers and a sister preceded her in death. Mrs. Belts was a member of the Si. Matthew's Catholoc Church and the Altar Society of the Church. She also belonged to the St. Anthony's Hospital Auxiliary and the Western Catholic Union, Alton branch. Friends may call from 2 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at. Ihe Staten Funeral Home, where the Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Tuesday. A funeral mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the St. Matthew's Catholic Church a:id burial will be in the St. Joseph's Cemetery. and was married Jan. 20. 1040 to Wilma Aldormand. Survivors include his wife, one daughter. Mrs. Hr.'K-n Felts of Springfield, a son. William Herbert at home and a brother, the Rev. Herbert Vancil of Carlinville. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at t h e W c i s e Anderson Funeral Home in Carlinville. Hev. Kenneth Roster of Gillespie will offic iate. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Tuesday. Burial will be in Mayfield Memorial Cemetery, Carlinville. Wright White W. Jor- funeral Tuesday Funeral MRS. CAROLINE MEYER Mr. Meyer, director of the Madison County Historical Society, and her husband helped organize the Alton Area Historical Society in 1948. She was past president of the Alton Women's Council, and was one of the first women to serve on the Alton Board of Education. A member of the Evangelical United Church of Christ in Alton, she served In many women's organizations in the church. Surviving are three sons, Lester K. of Alton, H. Edward of Godfrey, and Leon of Miami, Fla.; five grandchildren ; three great- grandchildren; and two sisters, Mrs. Alfred Koch and Miss Alma Kramer, both of Alton. Friends may call from 3 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. today at the Morrbw-Quinn Mortuary in Alton, where funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday. The Rev. Walter H. Krebs, pastor of the Evangelical United Church of Christ, assisted by the Rev. Leonard Edsall Committal services for Gene Lyndel Edsall, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Gary L. Edsall of 37 Park Ave. in East Alton, were conducted at 9 a.m. this morning at Wanda Cemetery by Father Frank Corbett. The baby was born at St. Joseph's Hospital in Alton on Jan. 9. Surviving besides the parents are paternal grandmother Mildred Edsall of St. Louis and paternal grandfather Stanley Edsall of Wood River. Maternal grandparents surviving are Pat LeVlne of Chicago and Lou Krcmer of Houston, Tex. Also surviving is one great- aunt, Delia O'Ncil of Roxana. The family has designated the March of Dimes campaign against birth defects as a memorial beneficiary. Mrs. Lucille White, 53, of 111 Cannavan Drive, Godfrey, died at 2:45 p.m. Sunday at the St. Anthony's Hospital, where she had been a patient intermittently for the past year. Before her marriage to John J. White on Dec. 18, 1945, she had been employed at the Grants Store in Alton. She was born June 19, 1917 in Godfrey, where she lived her entire life. She blended (he SS. Peter & Paul's Schools and graduated from Marquette High School. In addition to her husband, she leaves a brother, Leslie T. Cannavan of Alton. She was a member of the St. Ambrose Catholic Church in Godfrey, where a funeral mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Thursday and burial will be in the St. Patrick's Cemetery. Visitation will be after 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Gent Funeral Home, where the Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Wednesday. Mrs. Georgia E. Wright, 87, of 2217 Alby St., Alton, died Sunday morning at the Rest Haven Manor in Albion, HI., where she had been for 14 months. She was born in Wayne County, 111., Jan. 17,1883. H e r husband, Fulton Wright, preceded her in death. Surviving is a brother, Kelly Turner of Godfrey. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Cherry Street Baptist Church with the pastor of the church, the Rev. Robert F. Bowling, officiating. Burial will be in the Upper Alton Cemetery. Visitation will be from 7 to 9 p.m. today at the Morrow- Quinn Mortuary. Koscich Belts Invest In MUNICIPAL BONDS Interest exempt from Federal Income Tax MUNICIPAL BOND CORP. First National Bank Bldg. Alton Mrs. Lela Belts, 68, of 3501 Broadway, Alton, died at 10:40 p.m. Sunday at the Wood River Township Hospital, where she had been a patient for a day. She was born Nov. 10, 1902, in Fosterburg, and attended the St. Mary's School in Alton. In 1951, she .was married to. Adolph Betts at the St.. Mary's Church in Alton. In addition to her husband, she is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Florence Wetstein and Kala Bojik Koscich, 84, 252 Elm, Roxana, died Sunday at a St. Louis nursing home. She was a resident of Roxana for the past year and a half. Born Nov. 14, 1886 in Yugoslavia, she is the wife of the late Andry Kosich. Surviving are a daughter, Anna Paynic, Roxana; a son, .loseph Kosich, Vancouver, Washington; and two grand- childen. Funeral will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at; Nativity Catholic Church, St. Louis, with burial in Calvary Cemetery. Visitation Is after 2 p.m. Wednesday at John Slyger and Son Funeral Home, St. Louis. Vancil Eugene Donald Fiegenbaum, 58, 260 Penning Ave., Wood River, died today enroute to Wood River Township Hospital. He was a resident of Wood River for 29 years. Fiegenbaum had been employed by Standard Oil Division, American Oil Co., for the past 25 years. Born to the late Mr. and Mrs. William T. Fiegenbaum in Edwardsville, Aug. 4, 1912, he married Adele Rotter in Granite City in 1036. He was a member of East Alton United Methodist Church and Wood River Moose. Surviving are his wife, three daughters, Mrs. Sue Garner, East Alton, Mrs. Kay Longman, Wood River, Mrs. Jane Hayden, Iloxana, two sons, Donald, Lexington, Ky., Tommy at home; seven grandchildren; two brothers, Arthur and Elmer, Edwardsville. Friends may call at Marks Funeral Home after 2 p.m. Tuesday. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday, with the Rev. Robert Hollis, with burial in Roselawn Memory Gardens, Bethalto. East St. Louis; and four sisters, Mrs. Clara Wiegand of East Alton, Mrs. Helen Archer of Shipman, Mrs. Katherine Niederkorn of Alton, and Mrs. Lucille Burris of Wood River. Friends may call after 3 p.m. Tuesday at the Marks Mortuary in Wood River, until 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, when the body will be moved to the Metropolitan United Methodist Church for funeral services at 1 p.m. The Rev. Fred L. Beck, pastor of the church, will officiate. Burial will be in the Shipman Cemetery. Timmons Mrs. Etta Price Timmons, 93, of 1715 Michigan Ave., St. Louis, died at 10:10 p.m. Saturday at the St. Louis City Hospital. She was born in Godfrey, May 2, 1877, and married Louis Timmons in St. Louis in 1918. He died in 1941. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Sterling Canter of Alton; four grandchildren; 10 great- grandchildren; and three great-great-grandchildren. She was employed as a nurses attendant at the St. Louis City Hospital for several years before her retirement. She was also a member of the Altar Society of the Immaculate Conception Church in St. Louis. A funeral mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the St. Patrick's Catholic Church in Grafton and burial will be in the Scenic Hill Cemetery in Grafton. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. today at the Burke Funeral Home in Alton, where the rosary will be recited at 8 o'clock tonight. both of Centralia, Mo.; a daughter, Miss Paulette Walker of Carlyle, Iowa; one granddaughter; a brother, Ralph of Jerseyville; and a sister, Mrs. Jasper Blasa of Dow. The Rev. Howard White of Centralia, Mo., will conduct funeral services at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Jacoby Brothers Funeral Home in Jerseyville. Burial will be in the Valhalla Memorial Park in Godfrey. Visitation will be after 4 p.m. today at the funeral home. in the Mt. Gilead Cemetery m Carrollton. Visitation will be p.m. today at the home. after 2 funeral Stock market slips Jacoby Buniett Mize BUNKER HILL - A retired fanner of Bunker Hill, William B. Mize, 86, died at 6:10 p.m. Sunday at St. Mary's Hospital in Decatur. He was born Nov. 28, 1884, in Dorchester. He married the former Mary Moody in St. Louis in 1910. She preceded him in death in 1961. Surviving are a son, Harold of Bunker Hill; two daughters, Mrs. Eunice loder of Ohio, 111., and Miss Lucille Mize of Decatur. He also leaves four grandchildren; and a sister, Miss Margaret Mize of Bunker Hill. One child and four sisters preceded him in death. The Rev. Robert Humrickhouse of Bunker Hill will conduct funeral services at 2 p.m. Wednesday 'at the Jacoby-Wise Funeral Home in Bunker Hill. Burial will be in the Hand Cemetery in Dorchester Township. Visitation will begin after 4 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. GREENFIELD — Mrs. M i 11 i e Burnett, 92, of Greenfield, died at 5 p.m. Saturday at the Macoupin County Nursing ' Home in Carlinville. She was born near Greenfield, June 23,1878. In 1897, she married Frank W. Burnett, who died in 1936. Surviving are a son, Harold of Greenfield; three grandchildren ; one great- grandchild; two brothers, Harry Durham of Wood River and Sylvester Durham of Greenfield; and a sister, Miss Geneva Durham of Greenfield. Six brothers and sisters preceded him in death. She was a member of the First Baptist Church in Greenfield. The pastor of the church, Rev. Albert Snyder, will conduct funeral services at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Shields Memorial Home in Greenfield. Burial will be in the Oak Wood Cemetery. l Visitation will be after 3 p.m. today. 2 drug store burglaries yield drugs Wise Hurt Friends and relatives have received word of the death of a former Altonian. Mrs. Margaret Conley Hurt, 48, who died Wednesday in Detroit, Mich. Surviving in Alton are two uncles, John and William Conley. The body will be moved to Datyon, Ohio for burial Wednesday. Roberts in the and She Facts about specific stocks . . . general investing information . . . investment goals you might choos-3 — they're all areas that we'll be glad to discuss with you. Why not stop by today? Now York Stock Exchange Trans - Lux .lot Private TolophonoN to St. Louta Officn Serving Alton Investors lor More Than 39 Years NEWHARD. COOK 6? Go. MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANQI 902 IHr.t National Bunk Bid*.—AttoB I'h. 40B-S585 Eugene B. Shultz John E. Greenwood Kosidtmt M lumber Account Executive Howard Lyle Vancil, 63, died at 11:30 a.m. Sunday at his farm south of Carlinville. He was born May 4, 1907, son of the late Herbert Edmund and Belle Lyle Vancil, Hendricks Three Ambulances —> Oxygen" Equipped Constantly At Your Command Alton, Wood River Bethalto William Earl Hendricks Sr., 61, died at 7 a.m. today at his home in Bethalto on McCoy Lane, where he had lived for eight years. He had lived previously in Alton for seven years. Ho was born Jan. 20, 1909 in Golden Eagle. Mr. Hendricks was employed as an insurance salesman with the United National Insurance Co., and was a member of the Metropolitan United Methodist Church in Alton. Surviving are his widow, the former Anna Weiss, whom he married in 1940 in Alton, four sons, Gary Eugene of Alton, William Earl Jr. of Bethalto, Russell Warren of Rosewood Heights, and Curtis Lynn, at home; six grand- childr en; two brothers, Harold and Hurbert, both of Mrs. Mildred E. Roberts, 66, of 204 Dooley Drive, Alton, died at 9:50 a.m. today at her home. Born May 17, 19114, Bunker Hill, she was daughter of the late Mr. Mrs. Hiram Eddington. married Dwight William Roberts on April 3, 1925 in Edwardsville. She was a member of Women of the Moose, chapter 247 in Granite City. She is survived by her husband, Dwight, two sons, Lloyd (Jack) of Godfrey and William H. of Alton, five grandchildren, one brother Lloyd Eddington of Bunker Hill, and one sister Mrs. Nell McCrellis of East. Alton. Services will be 11 a.m. Wednesday at Gent Chapel. Rev. Doyle Miller of the First Church of God will officiate. Burial will be at Valhalla Memorial Park in Godfrey. Friends may call at Gent Chapel after 7 p.m. Tuesday. BUNKER HILL — A. H. Wise, funeral director in Bunker Hill for 56 years, died at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at Alton Memorial Hospital. He was born in Bunker Hill and lived his entire life there. Surviving are his widow, Ardella" J.; a daughter, Mrs. George Ash of Bunker Hill; a son, Harry J. of Bunker Hill and three grandchildren. One brother and his parents preceded him in death. The Rev. Robert Humrickhouse and the Rev. CvM. Miller, both of Bunker Hill, will conduct funeral services at 1 p.m. Tuesday at the Jacoby-Wise Funeral Home in Bunker Hill. Burial will be in the Bunker Hill City Cemetery, where military services will be held. Friends may call after 4 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. Martin Walker YOU CAN OWN A FLORIDA ORANGE GROUE With The Advantages of: • Tax Benefits • Full Maintenance • Land Ownership • Marketing Service These Florida Orange Groves aro offered in B to 10 aero units only through the prospectus, and only in those states where, they may legally be sold. Ten Year Terms Monthly Payments Send for Prospectus which gives full information. I • I «• I • I IP I (P ll American Agronomics Corp. 3830 W. Flagler St., Miami, Fla. 33134 Gentlemen: Please send me Information about f lor/da orange grovas. WE BELIEVE A NEW BULL MARKET IS IN THE MAKING. PROFIT OPPORTUNITIES EXIST IN CONVERTIBLE BONDS WITH INCOME UP TO 11%. For Details Call SLAYTON-PONTIUS & CO. JERSEYIVLLE - Clinton Laveni Walker, of Centralia, Mo., died at. 10 a.m. Saturday at the Sherwood Arms Nursing Home in Centrulia, Mo. lie had lived there for 11 years. He was born in Otter Creek Township, Jersey County, Dec. 25, 11)12. Surviving are his widow, the former Opal Hulchinson; two sons, Charles and Russell, CARROLLTON — Orson 0. Martin Sr., 89, of Rte. 2, Carrollton, died at 7:42 p.m. Saturday at the Reisch Memorial Nursing Home in Carrollton, where he had been a patient since Sept. 18. He was born in Carrollton, Jan. 28, 1881, and was a farmer in the area for most of his life. He married the former Clara Elizabeth Tillery, Sept. 28, 1904, in Carrollton. She died Aug. 26, 1957. Surviving are two daughters, the Misses Clara and Cleta Martin, both at home; five sons, Avery, Dean, Charles, Orson Jr., and Curtis, all of Carrolllon; seven grandchildren; three great-grandchildren; a brother, Latmere Martin of White Hall; and two sisters, Mrs. Pearl Ballard and Mrs. Myrtle Spencer, both of White Hall. The Rev. J. R. Heikes, pastor of the Baptist Church in Carrollton, where Mr. Martin was a member, will conduct funeral services at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Mehl Funeral Home. Burial will be Stratford Hold 4(13-0(165 City State I-A'f-1 YOU'LL FIND ALL YOUR OFFICE SUPPLY NEEDS FOR THE NEW YEAR AT GODWIN'S. DESK CALENDARS AND REFILLS — APPOINTMENT BOOKS — TRANSFER FILES — FILING SUPPLIES — ADDING MACHINES — INVENTORY SHEETS AT GODWIN OFFICE SUPPLY "Alton's Commercial Stationer" 114 10. liroudwuy I'll. 4U5-77BB LUCILLE WHITE Sorvli-es 10 am Thursday, St.. Ambrose Church Hurlal St. Patrick's Cemetery In slate at the chapel alter 7 pm Tuesday Rosary 8 pin Wednesday MILDRED E.ROBERTS Services 11 am Wednesday, Gent Chapel Rev. Doyle Miller officiating Burial Valhalla Memorial Park In state at the chapel after 7 pm Tuesday By MARY HAZELWOOD Telegraph Staff Writer JERSEYVILLE — An estimated $750 in narcotics was among loot at two separate drug store burglaries, one in Greenfield and one In Brighton, over the weekend. Most of the loot was taken at the Smith Drug Store in Greenfield where the safe was peeled. Sunday afternoon burglars at Hall's Drug Store in Brighton were apparently frightened away before completing the job. The Greenfield burglary occurred between 1 8 p.m. Saturday and 7:30 a.m. Sunday, the Greene County Sheriff's Department said. Nile Smith, owner of the drug store, estimated that $500 in drugs were taken as well as $900 in cash and an estimated $2,000 in merchandise. The owner of the Brighton Drug Store, Jack Hall estimated that about $250 in drugs were missing and about $500 in merchandise. The burglars were unsuccessful in their attempt to open the safe at Hall's, police said, and theorized that they were frightened away by activity in the vicinity of the store. Hall said that although the amphetamine and barbiturate cabinets had appeared to have been disturbed in the 5:30 p.m. Sunday burglary, he had' been unable as yet to determine just how many of these were missing. Entry at Greenfield was made by climbing across the roof of an adjoining buidling and going in through a second story window. Greene County Sheriff Frank Langley said the safe peeling job looked professional and that apparently the burglars were in the Greenfield drug store for some time. At Brighton, Hall discovered the burglary when he went to his store about 8 p.m.—investigation by polite put the time of the incident at about 5:30 p.m. Burglars pried open the rear door. , The safe at the Brighton store had been moved out from the wall but the burglars apparently were interrupted before tfyey were able to gel it open, police said. The estimated 2,000 in m e r c h a,n d i s e taken at Greenfield includes watches, watch bands, cigarette lighters and a typewriter. At Brighton besides the narcotics, the loot included radios and a TV set. The Greenfield burglary was discovered at 7:30 a.m. Sunday when an employe opened the store for business. Hill just happened to stop by at his place of business Sunday evening to pick up some soda to take to his home, he said. Eggs & poultry at St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) - Eggs, consumer grades: A large 3340, A medium 29-37, A small 16-27, B large 32-36; wholesale grades: standard 23-25, medium 19-21, unclassified 1719. Hens: heavy 9; light over 5# Ibs 6: under 5% Ibs 3. Ready to cook broilers and fryers 24.00-26.25 for this week's delivery. NEW YORK (AP) — Stock market prices wended their way downward Monday in moderate trading as the pall of profit taking continued to hang over Wall Street. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks slipped 4.59 points to 832.42. Advances led declines on the New York Stock Exchange by a narrow margin. But on the 20 most-active list declines held a substantial 18- to-1 lead over advances with 1 stock remaining unchanged. Analysts said the news conferences scheduled by the White House and the Treasury Department for Monday afternoon could offer favorable developments. Observers are speculating the briefings will announce faster business equipment depreciation guidelines, they said. Such liberalization of the equipment depreciation rules could spur capital spending and stimulate the economy by providing about a $2-billion tax break for U.S. businesses. Among the negative factors at work in the market, other brokers noted, are the continued inflationary gains and rising unemployment, which are confusing hopes for the expected economic recovery in 1971. They also said mounting tensions in the Middle East are adding to investor uncertainty. At noon the Associated Press 60-sock average dipped 0.8 to 292.4, with industrials off 1.8, rails off 0.6, and utilities up 0.2. The Associated Press bond averages were unchanged. Chemicals, steels and rubber issues were mixed. Mail order retail, aircrafts, and utilities were up. All other stock categories were off. on bridge By OSWALD & JAMES JACOBY NORTH It 73 + A1042 EAST VJS'6 VA73 • K82 4AQJ1064 4QJ985 *63 SOUTH (D) 4AQJ73 VK104Z .495 *K7 Both vulnerable West Horth Eufc Soofli • '--I* Pass 34 Pass 44. Pass Pass Pass • Opening lead-* Q Grains losing ground CHICAGO (AP) — Corn, wheat and soybeans futures turned weak on the Chicago Board of Trade today after an irregular opening. At their lowest points, soybeans futures declined 1J/4 cents and corn and wheat around 1 cent. There appeared to be no outside influences at work on prices after the opening. Early strength in the major pits ' appeared to be a carryover from last Friday's session. Near the close then, strong buying activity in the soybean complex sent beans up 4^ cents a bushel. Wheat and corn advanced more than 2 cents. Soy oil and meal prices were strong on the opening, again on a reported firm to strong cash level, and this brought some buying activity into beans. After this early interest in the three commodities had been s a t i s i f e d some speculative liquidation touched off a small wave of selling. Prices weakened progressively thereafter. Prices weakened in the corn and wheat pits after selling hit ' the complex. Within minutes after the opening, corn and wheat had fallen nearly 1 cent. Oats prices showed little movement in very dull trade. Iced broilers also showed little movement in very light dealings. Livestock prices at East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP) — Estimates for Tuesday: Hogs 7,500; cattle 2,500; calves 100; sheep 300. Hogs 11,500; barrows and gilts 50 to 75 lower; 1-2 200-225 Ibs. 16.00-16.25; 1-3 200-230 Ibs 15.75-16.00, 230-250 Ibs 15.2515.75; 2-4 2-4 210-240 Ibs 15.2515.75; 2-4 210-240 Ibs 15.25- sows 50-75 lower, 1-2 300-325 Ibs 12.75; 1-3 300-400 Ibs 12.0012.50; 2-3 400-600 Ibs 11.5012.00; boars 10.50-12.50. Cattle 4,000; calves 200; steers steady to 25 lower; steers choice and prime near 1,200 Ibs 28.50, average and high choice some prime 1,0001,100 Ibs 28.5;25 heifers choice and prime 950 Ibs 27.00, choice 850 Ibs 26.75, high choice and prime 850-1,000 Ibs 26.25-26.50; choice 800-1,000 Ibs 25.50-26.25; cows, utility 18.0021.00, bulls, 24.00-25.00; choice vealers 3800-4000 Sheep 1,200; lambs, choice and prime 80-105 Ibs 245025.00, choice 80-110 Ibs 23.5024.50; ewes, 3.00-5.00. Jim: "Some gadgets used in expert bidding are so complicated that even the experts become confused by them. Others are even simpler than the methods .the average players use." Oswald: "Of the latter, point count is the most conspicuous example. I used it from 1932 on. By 1940 it hd achieved popularity among most experts. Yet it was 10 years later before the public adopted it." Jim: "Limit raises are a current case in point. It is much simpler to use all jump raises as limit bids than to use some as invitations and others as absolute forces. All experts don't use limit-jump raises today, but the majority do." Oswald: "This includes the Jacobys who switched to limit raises almost 20 years ago and we use it in 'Jacoby Modern." Jim: "Today's hand shows one of the great advantages of the limit-jump raise. North responds three spades to his partner's opening spade bid. East can't afford to try a four-diamond bid. South goes on to game. Our jump raises aren't forces, but they are strong invitations. West makes his normal lead of the club queen. South takes his king, draws trumps, finesses against West's jack of clubs, discards one losing diamond and winds up making four or five depending on how he plays the hearts." Oswald: "Playing standard American, North must respond two clubs. East gets a two-diamond bid in. South still gets to the spade game, but the defense starts by taking two diamond tricks and shifting to a trump. South will still make his contract if he locates the jack of hearts. Otherwise he will be one down. All because North could not jump right to three spades." The bidding lias been: West North Enf. 0 14k- Dble Pa* -I You, South, hold: 48743 *»J»8* •K1I4S *T What do you 'do? A—Bid two beard, taut dfe* moods are slightly rt™igflr bat you should frefer iho mjor •ait TODAYS QUESTION West bids, two spade*. North. and East pass, What do jtou do now? Answer Tomorrow Law for today Q. "Settle a feud between me and my wife. Am I responsible for credit cards that come in the mail even though I didn't ask for them? I say no. A. You win, but only If you don't accept it. You accept the card when you sign or use it or a member of your family uses it. The law doesn't require you to return the card, but it's wise to do so or to .destroy it. You are not liable for purchases made on an unaccepted card but play it safe — get rid of itl —Illinois State Bar Assn. Lady Bird is regent AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) - Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson becomes a regent of the University of Texas today.

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