Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 26, 1950 · Page 19
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 19

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, April 26, 1950
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Page 19
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TWEMTV ALTON fiVSNMQ TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26,1950 Copy of tfcwis-Ckric Diary Sheds Light on Camp Site forts !ft County td locals the e*ftei alt of Hie 180&4 encampment of Ini LewlJ-Clarke expedition has ere flled Interest among historians o Ihe Jersey County vicinity, A dlarj kept by <to« of the member* of the expedition, Patrick OBM, wa» pub llshed Ift 1807, and a copy of Ihli scarce historical Hem U owned nj a Jeraeyviiia resident. Gass sheds a certain amount flight regarding the exact location of the encampment In a diary no lation of May 14, 1804. tto wrote "On Monday th« I4lh Of May, 1804 we left our establishment at the mouth of the River de Bois or Wood river, a small fiver which falls Into the Mississippi on the east side, a mile below the Missouri, and having crossed tho Missis* slppl proceeded up the Missouri on our Intended voyage of discovery, under the command of Captain Clarke. Captain Lewis was lo join us In two or three days of our passage." Inserts Explanation At this point the following expla nation Is Inserted: "The confluence of the Missouri and Mississippi rivers Is In latitude about 38 degrees and 40 minutes north, and In longitude 92 degrees and n hnlf west of London, or 17 and a third west of Philadelphia. The town of St. Louis is 14 miles below tho mouth of the Missouri on the west side of the Mississippi and Cahokic about four or five miles lower on tho east side. . "The longitude of these places Is nearly the ««me with that of the mouth of the river. St. Louis at the west end at Lake Superior Is 46 degrees, 45 minutes north latitude; about 2 degrees west of New Orleans In latitude 30 degrees north, and the same number of degrees oast of the most western point of Hudson's Bay In latitude about 59 degrees north; so that a line drawn from New Orleans to Fort Church- Ill river on the west side of Hudson's Bay, would pass very near the mouth of the'Mlssourl and tho west end of Lake' Superior." Resuming his diary notation of May 14 at this point Gass continued: "The corps consisted of 43 men (Including Captain Lewis and Captain Clarke), who were to command the expedition, part, of the regular troops of the United States, and part engaged for this particular enterprise. The expedition was embarked on board a bat- leau and two perlouges. The day was showery and in the evening we encamped on the north bank six miles up the river. Reflect on Situation "Here we had leisure to reflect on our situation and the nature of our engagements and, as we had all entered this service as volunteers, to consider how Jar we stood pledged t0;thes'auccess of an expedition the'government had projected, and which had been undertaken for the benefit and at tho expense of the Union; and of course of ; mach/Interest and high expectation. "The best authenticated accounts Informed us that we were to pass through a country possessed by numerous, powerful, and warlike nations of savages, of gigantic End your hot wulcr problems with u sulc, dependable GENERAL©ELECTRIC AUTOMATIC WATER HtAHR Alton's Broadway 201 G. Broadway Dial 2-3681 Swifts Ahead Of Schedule At Jersey mile The chimney swifts have returned from their winter migration to this locality, according to local observers, who reported seeing a number of tho birds flying and gyrating about. It Is believed the swifts arrived from their South American sojourn late Saturday evening. Often mistakenly called swallows, the swifts arc among the most Interesting of the summer birds. This season they nro several weeks ahead of their usual return to this locality, Last year they were first observed In the area April 30. In JOdfi they came to tho vicinity May 10, Their customary period of return Is generally during the second week In May. The unused chimneys of dwellings and business houses afford Die swifts excellent places for nesting, and It Is typical of the species that upon their arrival they lose little lime In getting their nests built. Tho true swallows, however, are a bit more dilatory when it. comes to preparing their new nesting places. The swifts cement their nests lo the Inner walls of chimneys. For this purpose, nature creates at nesting time a glutinous saliva which their mouth glands secreto In largo quantities. With the etui of nesting time, the mouth glands return to their former normal state. The swift Is one bird that cannot alight and walk, practically Its entire life Is spent on the wing, and It, gathers nest materials by snapping off the ends of dead twigs while In flight or when clinging to the branch. The swift Is a much stronger flyer than are swallows when In flight. Its sickle shaped wings seem to boat alternately at the air, first one than the other. Their trip from South America was possibly made in '24 hours. in stature, fierce, treacherous and cruel; and particularly hostile to white men. And fame had united with tradition In opposing mountains lo our course, which human enterprise and exertion would at- .ompt in vain lo pass. The determined resolute character, however, of the corps and the confidence which pervaded all ranks dispelled !very CMTiotlon of fear and anxiety or the present; while a sense of duty, and of the honour which would allend the completion ot he object of the expedition; wish o gratify the expectations of the jovernment, and of our follow ci- .Izens, with the feelings which novelty and discovery invariably nsplre, seemed to Insure to us ample support In our future tolls, ufferlngs and dangers. Jleoords Events fqr 28 Months From May 14, 1804, until Sept. 23, 1806, Gass continued faithfully 0 record the events of each day hat befell the expedition. When 1 arrived at St. Louis Sept. a3, L806, it was after an absence of wo years, four months, and 10 days. Gass' diary tells of many adven- ,ures that befell tho expedition, and the hardships endured. In the notation for Sept. 2, 1804, he tells of camping across the river '.torn an ancient fortification. Their lunters during the day had killed five elks. "We remained here for Jio night and dried our meat," Gass wrote. ''On the bank opposite REILLY DIAPER SERVICE 816 Park Dr.—An Alton Firm—Dial S-SSSO STKKIUZED FLUFFY WHITE OU1UTY DIAPERS 80 DIAPERS A WEEK $1.70 — 2 Deliveries Weekly, Extra Diapers Delivered Day or Night — i (10 to a Bundle.) OPEN FOR PUBLIC INSPECTION •••TtVUE'DC UVE THE I4FE OF 1UCILLY WITH lf]U I TIKI! 9~ BKIIXY DIAPER SERVICE. Couple Weds At Jerseyville . — Announce menl Is being made of the mar rlage of Mrs. Nollft Lumley o thl* city nnd John William Sttln betg, Jerneyvlllc businessman which took plftce at 1 p. m. Sun day at the First Methodist Church Tho ceremony was performed by the RPV. Dale Harmon, pastor. Mrs, Steinberg wore a costume of grey with matching accessorlci and hrr corsage was composed 01 red rosos. Following the wedding, a recep tlon was given at the Steinberg home for a large group of reld' tlves and frlendi from Springfield Hftrriln, Kampsvllle, Brussels, and Alton. The refreshment table was cenlered by a tiered wedding cake and an Irp I'tiurso WHS served. During Hie reception hours, vo cnl gflm'tUms worn glvon by Mr and Mrs. Lee Suhling, Allon nephew and niece of Mrs. berg's. Mrs. Steinberg ha» resided Jerseyville for H number of years, coming hnre frutn Calhoun Coun- ly. She has been engaged In clerical work nnd was manager of tho Leader Kashlon Shop at one time Mr. Steinberg is a well-known businessman of this city. He was formerly engaged in contracting and Is now proprietor of Jersey- villo Monument Co. Mr. and Mrs. Slolnherg urt- re- at tin 1 former's rt'sldivuc on North Liberty street. Alton Man Not Involved JKRSEYV1LLE. — Not Involved in a brawl In this city Friday night and fined Saturday was Maurice Callendor, 24, 1207 East Fourth, Alton. Ho was at his home at those times. A man who Identified him self as Maurice Callendar was fined $100 and sentenced to serve 90 days In jail, with the sentence suspended conditionally. Trenton Bunion Honored JERSEYVILLE. — Preston Den ton of this city was honored last night on the occasion of his sixtieth birthday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Russell Dalton, 618 Brookside, Alton. Attending the dinner were Mr, and Mrs. Dalton and family and Denton's son-in- law and daughter, Mr. nnd Mrs. Paul McMalns, and their son. AtlcmlH National Homo Show JERSEYVILLE — Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Hyan attended the National Home Show at the Arena Sunday They were also guests at a birl'i- doy dinner given at lhe home of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Dodsnn in celebration of the anniversary of victor Dodson, which he marked April 24. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Dodson and children were also guests at the dinner. our camp is an ancient fortification or breaslwork, similar lo those which have been occasionally discovered on the western waters. The two ends run nt right angles to the river, and the outside, which is 2500 yards In length, parallel to it; there Is no breastworks thrown up next to the river, the bank as It Is supposed serving as a sufficient defense on that side." Explanatory Footnote An editorial footnote here relates: "The description of this with accounts given of numerous ancient fortifications discovered In tho Western Country, which are known and represented to be generally of an oblong form, situated on strong and well chosen ground, and contiguous to water, These works from the examinations that have been made are supposed to have been erected more than 1000 years ago; or 700 years before the discovery of America by Columbus. They appear to have existed about the same period, throughout all or the greater part of that vast tract of country bounded by the Allegheny mountains on the east and the Rocky mountains on the west, and Including the most favorable latitudes of North America. Have numerous ancient nations more civilized and disposed to labour than any of the modern Indian tribes inhabited this country? And have these fortifications been their humble substitutes .for the'walled and fortified cities of the old world in remote ages? Or, has this been the Roman Empire of the New World? And has it been destroyed by oilier hordes of barbarians, UK fierce and cruel as those who destroyed that, of the old?" HOFFMAN FEED & SUPPLY 113 W. BROADWAY Phone 3-5232 'BABY CHICKS Ljf * , thousands of coc Wi te b* given »w«y n* - 1Z to SAT., APRIL 29 AH**** to that ,„,„,_ your own container - prefer, ably.ifcwtw*. Don't roU. this chance • come early and bt ture of getting; PUneftll in the coupon below for presentation it Henry Goetten Head* Jersey County Board of Supervisors JEftSEYVlLtE. — Henry Goetten, supervisor from English township, was elected chairman of the Jersey County Board of Super- vigor* at the organization meet* Ing Monday at the courthouse. Chairman Goetten, by virtue of his position as head of the board, will be chairman of the Board of Review of Jersey County, He has been a member of the Board of Supervisors for six years and lerved at a member of the Dem* icratle Central Committee from his precinct for eight years. He succeeds Harold Krueger of Rich* woods township, who hat occupied the position of county chairman for the past two years. Following his election, Chair- nan Gncllen "named his standing commit lees for the year as folows: Finance--Henry Goetten, George E. Krusc, and Chester W. Ruyle; judiciary—Leslie Shine.', Gilbert IX Prllchett, nnd Clifford Kaglo- on; claims— K. J. LeFnlvre, Albert. Glsy, and Harold Krueger; loor—Daniel W. Wleland, Earl Fraley, nnd Gus F. Heneghan, County farm—Harold Krueger, !i Inert D. Prilchelt, and Leslie Shines; road and bridge—Albert Isy, Earl Frnley, and George E. Kruse; building and grounds--Uus y . Hcnonhnn, Chester W. Ruyle, iiul Daniel W. Wloland; liquor •ontrol Henry rioclleri, K. J. Lo- ''alvre, and Clifford Eagleton; let- ing of courthouse—Henry Goet- on, Gus F. Hcnoghan nnd Sheriff C. K. Wedding. Cloudburst Strikes West Of Jerseyville Methodist Society Meets at Jerseyville JKRSEWiLLE — The Woman's Society of Christian Service of Jerseyville Methodist Church mnt VIonday evening at the church with 35 women present. Mrs. L. H. Holder, president, was in charge of he meeting and Mrs. Dan Edwards was devotional louder. Miss Nolle Pearl Brown, member nf the faculty of the Jerseyville Community High School, was guest speaker. Her subject was "Youth- Out-Partners In Kingdom Building." The social committee for tho meeting included Mrs. Earl Burgc, Mrs. Alvin Petilt, Mrs. Dan Edwards, Miss Minnie McFain, Mrs. J. I. Foley, Miss Frances Dawson, virs. Lowell Coonrod, Mrs. B. W. Joycr and Mrs. Orville Rhoades. The next meeting of the organi- sation will be May 2'2. Oliver Gcil Initiated Into Shrine JERSEYVILLE — Oliver Cell, 'erseyville, was initiated into the hrine at a ceremonial In East it. Louis the past weekend. A number attended the ceremon- al. Those from Jersey County in- hided Fred D. Jacobs, Arch D. Velson, Frank S. Perebloom, G. O. •lorgtin, Melvin Leach, Harry Cope, .ester Hughes, Hnrgiss Maholland, David H. Overy, Clarence G. Red- ilsh, Froman Beach, Marion Beach, Prentiss D. Cheney, Earl Fraley, erseyville; Louis Richards, Kane, nd Wesley Legate, Harry Fulker- on and Charles Amburg, Grafton. Marriage License Issued JERSEYVILLE — A marriage icense was issued In the office of (ounty Clerk Grover Pearce to Miss Edna Mae Schaaf and Floyd Dever Drew, both of Plainvlew, rhey were married by Justice Charles Mackeldon. In 1947 Americans ate an aver- .ge to 79.9 pounds of beef and 70 lounds of pork, the first time In 5 years beef exceeded pork. JERSEYVILLE — A cloud burst and flash flood struck the area two miles west of Jerseyville about i p. m. Monday. Ralph t>owney reported Monday evening that water guages In the locality registered slightly more than an inch of rainfall In a short period. in the vicinity of the Ray Snell, Manning & Manning farm occupied by Paul M. Thatcher, the rainfall wad accompanied by a strong wind. Hull a 1st) foil in that locality. Small creeks nnd branches were soon nl Mood stage. In Jersryville, the rainfall was light and no wind accompanied It. Tulin Altnnliin to .State Farm .JERSEYVILLE — Sheriff C. E. Wedding and Constable Edward Elmore went to the Illinois State Farm at Vandalla Tuesday morn- lag to deliver Howard Standlfer to authorities. Standlfer was sentenced to serve one year at the farm by Judge William F. Handley when the former pleaded guilty Saturday to a charge in an information of tampering with a motor vehicle. At lend .Masonic; Mcrlini; JERSEYVILLE — Dr. W. L. Mottaz, Dr. S*. W. Downey, and Everett Edwards motored to Pleasant Hill Monday evening to attend a meeting of the Pleasant Hill Masonic Lodge. Work in the third degree was conferred on a candidate. They reported making the trip through a heavy rain. , Delegate to Methodist Assembly JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Rodney Jacoby, of this city, district youth secretary of the East St. Louis conference of the Methodist Church, has returned from Cleveland, where she spent the past week attending the National Assembly of Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist Church. She went as a delegate from the Southern Illinois Confer- once. The theme of the session dealt with youth and emphasized the fact that Christianity and religious education should definitely begin in the home, regardless ol denomination. Mrs. Jacoby was one of 34 women at the meeting selected to attend a special luncheon given for youth secretaries from over the United States. She was the only one from Illinois Included in the list. Attend Punernl In Clinton, Ky. JERSEYVILLE — Mr. and Mrs. John Prosser and son, Gene, returned Monday evening from Clinton, Ky. where they attended the funeral of a friend, Edward Loafman, formerly of Wood River. Before returning to Jerseyville. they visited at Reel Foot Lake and points In Tennessee and in the Ozarks. Jerseyville Notes JERSEYVILLE — Mr. and Mrs. William Pflrsell and family went to St. Louis Sunday to visit with Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Holmes jr. and daughter, Mary Kay. The group visited' the St. Louis zoo in the afternoon. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Hopper, Jacksonville, were guests Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Norris. Other dinner guests at the Norris home included Mr. and Mrs. Jim .Wedding, Alton, Mr. and Jerseyan Weds Army Sergeant . — The tn«fH«« of MM. Ma*y Jane Spears, Jersey- vllle, an« Sgt. JatBes M. W«h, Fulton, Ml»., took place at t:30 p. tn., Monday, !ft the parsonage of the First Methodist Church. The single ring service was performed by the Rev. Dale Harmon, pastor, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wren, Jr., Jerseyvllle, brother and sister-in- law of the hfridegreom, were attendants for the couple. For her wedding the bride wore a dressmaker suit of grey with light blue accessories. Her matron of honor was attired In a similar suit of green, with accessories of black. Following the wedding, a reception was given at the home of the brirto's parents on South Lafay- nlto street. Mrs. Wren Is I ho daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Proctor Langley. She Is a graduate of Jersey Township High School and of Lake View Commercial College, Alton, and is employed in the Engineering Depot at Granite City. Sgt. Wren Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wren, sr. He has served with the army for the past eight years and eight months. During World War II he was on duty in both theaters of war and upon receiving his discharge, re-enlisted. Ho just returned from extensive maneuvers In Yukon and left Tues- dny morning for the coast, enroute to Germany, where he will be stationed for three years. Mrs. When will remain here until the end of the school term and she and her son, Jimmy Spears, will join Sgt. Wren in Germany. Until she leaves for Europe, she will continue her duties at Granite City. She hopes to receive a transfer to similar work In Germany. List Baptist Services At Grafton Church GRAFTuN — At the Baptist Church, Young People's hour will be from 6:30 to 7:30 p. m., Thursday. Beginning at 7:30 p. m., there will be prayer and Bible study in the second book of Corinthians. Fidelis Class Meeting GRAFTON — The Fidelts class of the Methodist Church will meet Mrs. Billy Beaty, and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Norris, Jerseyville. Miss Doris Little, Springfield, was a weekend guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lev! Little. Mrs. Bessie Dunse returned Sun- lay from Memorial Hospital, Alion, where she has been a surgical patient. Mrs. Emma Klunk is a patient in Barnes Hospital, St. Louis. Because broccoli mosaic, a plant disease, has ruined 1600-acres of Droccoli and cost farmers $160,000 on the Isle of Thanet, off England's Kent coast, farmers are plowing ruined crops under and burning what's left, in an all-out war against the blight. When Tibet sent agents abroad .0 seek aid against the now- Jieatening Communists, the repre- sentatvies were chosen by ballot from 11 candidates, their names jelng placed in an urn on an altar and the Dalai Lama drawing the successful names. Feigning death, "a leopard shot by a farmer near Shlpinga, Rhodesia, attacked the native who was Instruced to finish it off with a bush knife, and the beast was eventually killed by natives with clubs. SPECIAL PRICE GOOD UNTIL APRIL 30 = ON THE INSTALLATION = OF A MUELLER CONVERSION GAS BURNER IN YOUR PRESENT HEATING PLANT ONE DAY SERVICE HR ^^fff ^BH^^ 50 INSTALLED PRICE We Make Installations in Every Area Served By Union Electric and Illinois Power Gas Lines We Have Made Over 800 Gas Installations Have an experienced and proven heating contractor make your gas conversion burner installation. Purchase only the best equipment. The Mueller burner is made of cast iron and his fool-proof controls. It hit i stainless steel baffle that directs the flame for greater heat. YEARS TO PAY HDDERN I'l IINIII\ feT HEATING SUPPLY C (')(, IlilUi SI UN UN NO DOWN PAYMENT ^i^^^^yiigBHHWMs™™*^^—— m Graf Ionian Presented Life Membership in National PTA Jersey COP Women Meet JERSEYVILLE — The Jersey County Women's Republican Club met at Chapman hall Friday evening with a large crowd In attendance, Including several out-of- town . guests, among them P. P. Downey, Republican candidate for county superintendent and Mrs. Downey, Grafton, and Mrs. Mary Jane Franke, Batchtown, president of the Calhoun County Republican Club. County Clerk Grover Pearce gave a comparison report of the primary votes cast in 1948 and 1950. A program was arranged by Mrs. F. A. Munsterman, Mrs. B. M. Brewster, and Mrs. S. S. Eagle. Hostesses were Mrs. S. S. Eagle, Mrs. Raymond Dugan, Mrs. Wilbur Hacker, Mrs. Howard H. Parker, Mrs. Melvin Johnson, Mrs. Austin Cope, Mrs. N. V. Brown, and Mrs. Carl Keehner, with Mrs. B. M. Brewster and Mrs. Lee Nail presiding at the punch bowls. Argentina's sheep population Is thought to have declined by 6,000,000 in a year. READ TELEGRAPH WANT ADS at the home of Mrs. Leonard Willman, Thursday at 8 p. m. WSCS Meeting GRAFTON — The Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist Church will hold Us May meeting at the church May 3 at 7:30 p. m. Family Dinner GRAFTON — Mr. and Mrs. Loie Wright and family entertained at a 6 o'clock dinner at their home in honor of the former's sister, Mrs. Virgil King, and family, Springfield, who were visiting here over the weekend. Present besides those mentioned were another sister, Mrs. Irene Towell, and children, and mother, Mrs. Nancy Wright and son, Tommy, Grafton. Another brother and sister-in-law to the host, Mr. and Mrs. Alvis Wright, Rosewood Heights, were Sunday afternoon callers. Home for Weekend GRAFTON — Gordon F. Btown, navy training center, Memphis, Tenn., visited his parents and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Brown and Miss Jenny Lee, Friday through Sunday. Gruftoii Notes GRAFTON — Mr. and Mrs. Earl Legate were at their summer home at Iron Lake Mountain in the Ozarks over the weekend. Harold Seik, Lincoln, visited his mother, Mrs. Irene Seik, over the weekend. Miss Charlotte Rowling, Quarry township, had as houseguest ovet the weekend her cousin, Miss Norma Sauerwein, Jersey Hollow. Miss Lucy Godar, Hardin, visited her sister, Mrs. Dorothy O'Donnell and daughter, Miss Mary Elizabeth, Sunday. Mrs. Charles Keller and daughters, Sally and Mrs. Kenneth Whaley and the letter's daughters, Kathleen and Barbara Kay, were in St. Louis, Monday. GRAFTON. *~ Mr*. Robert Ml li- ef was presented a life member* ship 1ft the National Congress of Parent* and Teachera at the an. nual convention of this group in Chicago, Saturday evening. State President Mfs. Opllnger, Decatur, made the presentation. The life membership is a gift to Mrs. Miller from Districts 29 and 14, of which she was State direc* tor for seven years. Recently, Mrs. Miller has been state membership and hospitality chairman. After 14 years in PTA work, Mrs. Miller has retired from active duty, her last official acts being In connection With the Golden Jubilee Convention. 15-Day Furlough GRAFTON. — Damage Control 2/c Lowell Montgomery, 22, departed Monday morning for St. Louis to entrain for San Francisco, Calif., following a 15-day furlough with his mother, Mrs. Blanche Montgomery. Meets Bishop GRAFTON. — The Rev. Edward E. Souders, pastor of the Grafton Methodist charges, went to Cen- tralla Monday to participate in a meeting attended by Bishop Magee, Chicago. The Rev. Souders received deacon's orders and full affiliation with the Southern Illinol- Cohference. Attend Laymen's Meeting GRAFTON. — Men of the Grafton Methodist Church attended a Laymen's meeting of the East St. Louis district at East St. Louij Tuesday evening. Lesters Move GRAFTON — Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lester and children, Jerseyville, formerly of Grafton, moved over the weekend into the house owned by Illinois Powder Co. and formerly occupied by Mrs. Linda Murphy and son, Mack. The former is employed at the Powder Mill and the oldest son, Velta, 16, Is employed at Nugent- Schapanski Orchards here. Willa Erline, 13, and Rhea Dell, "1, seventh and sixth grade pupils respectively, will continue to attend the Jerseyville school for the rest of this term. Leroy, 10, was transferred from the Jerseyville school to the Grafton school, Monday. Sharon Marie, 6, will be registered for entry into the first grade next fall. Mr. and Mrs. George Weed nnd children moved from West Mnin street into the Rain cottage, Jersey Hollow, over the weekend. Called Because of Mother's Illness GRAFTON — Buell Marsh, a patient at Missouri-Pacific Hospital, St. Louis, returned there Monday morning for further treatment, having been called here for the weekend because of a heart attack suffered by his mother, Mrs. C. F. Marsh, Thursday. Marsh's wife, of Chicago, was called also. Mrs. Buell Marsh will continue to remain with her mother-in-law for an indefinite time. RUMMAGE SALE! AT THE First Methodist Church 6TH & MARKET Friday, April 28 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. AUTO RADIO INSTALLED! Fit$ tnvgly vndtr <fo«h ef any cor/ OFFER INOI fATURBAYi INSTALLED PRICE • Installed Free . . While You Wait I t High fidelity tone • 7-tube performance • Illuminated dial t Beautifully styled t Hammerloid case Only $1.35 Weekly! ™ lOQBtUE IT, WW.U, I

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