Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 11, 1960 · Page 16
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 11, 1960
Page 16
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SIXTEEN ALTtW TELEGRAPH TV digest with John N. Jones N—fNWW w-weatner *—Sootti PROGRAM LISTING NOTE: The late night movies schedi tiled on Channels 2 and 4 and the Jack Paar Show on Channel 5 •re on a tentative basis. These stations may pre-empt for um scheduled coverage of Democratic Convention tonight. BACKGROUND: "Most people forget that the convention system sprang up spontaneously at the local and state levels to prevent cabals of national politicians in Washington — principally in Congress •— from pre-empting the nominations," observes NBC radio anchorman Morgan Beatty. "The great danger in the early ISSO's." says Beatty, "was that Congress would gain control of 'the Presidency and upset the balance of power in government. Meetings, therefore, were held in places removed from Washington. Gradually these assumed official status and called themselves conventions." TO LOOK FOR IN CONVENTIONS: CBS newsman Walter Cronkite has been asked many times "What should the viewer look for when watching the conventions on television?" The answer he gives is simple and to the point: "Watch for the unexpected—the unplanned tactic or unknown individual—the creates the high-pitch fever and excitement of most nominating conventions." The Telegraph's Daily Radio Chart MU (AMU) hW (MBS) 170 KG ttMM RWR (IMftU lift at KTVI (ABC) S, KMOX (CBS) 4, K8D (NBC) 6,. KPLR 11, Bold face denotes highlight— (K) Repeats MONDAY EVENING Quick Draw McGraw News: Max Roby News: John Rotriel Weather: Fontaine Weather: Armand CBS News: Ned Cal- 6:00— (2) (4) (5) 6:10— (4) (5) 6:15— (4) mer (5) Sports: Bob Ingham 6:25— (5) Spotlight with Nancy 6:30— (2) Manhunt (4) Kate Smith Show Pianist Skitdi Henderson guest (8) P re-Convention Spec al: Program will attempt to an alyze strength of leading cand dates and interview polities figures (11) Bold Journey: "Th 100 Miles" 7:00— (2) Democratic Conven tton: Opening session to Inulud keynote upeech by Sen. Frank Church, John Daly, ABC Vic President heads corps of 30 cor respondents and commentators. Ch. 2 is scheduled to remain with ABC-TV until conclusion o session. (4) Democratic Conven tion: CBS news staff begins its da> -by-day coverage with Wai ter Cronkite as anchorman Ch 4 is scheduled to remain with CBS until conclusion of session (5) Democratic Conven tion: Opening organizational ses •Ion Is covered by NBC news with Chet Huntley, nod David Brinkley as anchor men. Ch. 5 la scheduled to continue witl NBC net until cooclusioft. (11) Don Cunningham Show 7:30-(11) Movie: Fred MacMur ray, Vera Ralston: "Fair Wind to Java". (1953) High seas ad venture-romance centers aroum a battle between a sea captain and ruthless pirate. 9:30-(11) News, Bowling Weath , er. 10:00— (11) Movie: Lawrence Har vey: "Cairo Road" (1950) Cairo police department investigates a murder and uncovers a vicious narcotics ring 19:30— (2) Movie: James, Craig Lita Milan: "Naked in the Sun" (1957) A Indian chief fights slave trader. (5) News, Sports, Weathei 10:45— (5) Jack Paar Show Betty Johnson, Ray Hastings Henry Youngman guests. 11:00— (4) News: Spencer Allen 1T.10— (4) Weather Fontaine ll:15-(4) Movie: Jack Oakie Martha Raye, "Navy Blues' (1941) Two sailors on shore leave look for romance and easy money. 11:30— (11) Bedtime Stories: Shel ley Winters in "Man Trap". 12:00— (5) (11) News 12:05— (2) News (5) Night Court 12:10— (2) Home Digest 12:15-(2) I Spy 12:35-(5) Weather Report 12:45-(2) Daily Word 1:05— (4) Late News Roundup l:10-(4) Give Us This Day 9:30-(2) (4) (5) 10:00-(4) (5) 10:30-(2) <4t (5) 11:00-12) (4) (5) TUESDAY, JULY IX 5:40-(4) Give Us This Day 5:45—(4) News: Tom Brooks 6:00—(4) Town'n Country 6:30-(4) P. S. 4: ' and Speak". 7:00— (4) Morning 'How to Write • St. Louis, ' News-Weather 7:05, 7:20, 7:45. (5) Today: News casts 7:25 and 8:25 a.m. (Program Telecast from Los Angeles, Calif.) 8:00— (2) (4) Camera Two News: Grimsby 8:J5— (2) Program telecast from Lot Angeles Calif. (4) Capt. Kangaroo 9:00—(2) Jack LaLanne Show (4) December Bride (5) Dough-Re-Me •M wtodewe «4iic*)y. LYONS (4) (5) or) 11:45-14) Romper Room Video Village Play Your Hunch 1 Love Lucy Price Is Right (Color Topper Clear Horizon Concentration Mr. and Mrs. North Love of Life Truth or Consequence Coffee Break Search lor Tomorrow H could Be You (Co Guiding Light News: Hayward (11) Morning Chapel Noon—(2) Restless Gun (4) News • Weather Bea (5) Charlotte Peters (11) Cartoons 12:05—(4) People's Choice 12:30-(2) Love That Bob! (4) As The World Turns (11) News: Ken Daust 1:00—(2) About Faces (4) Full Circle (5) Queen for a Day (11) Movie: Evelyn Keyes Allyn Joslyn: "D a n g e r o u Blondes". (1943) A mysterj writer sets out to prove tha a suicide was murder. 1:30—(2) Susie (4) House Party (5) Loretta Young Theate; 1:00—(2) Day in Court (4) Millionaire (5) Young Dr. Malone . 2:30—(2) Gale Storm Show (4) Verdict Is Yours (5) From These Roots (11) Mickey Rooney: 3:00—(2) Beat the Clock (4) Brighter Day (5) The Thin Man (11) Wild Bill Hickok 3:15—(4) Secret Storm 3:30-(2) Who Do You Trust? (4) Edge of Night (5) Yancy Derringer 3:45-<ll) Capt. ll's Showboat 4:00—(2) American Bandstand (4) SS Popeye (5) You Asked For It 4:30—(4) Movie: Chester Mor ris: "Moonlight Murder" (1936. Detective investigates the mur der of an opera singer. (5) Life of Riley 5:00-(2) Rocky and His Friends, (5) Wrangler's Club: Firs 15 miutes in color. (11) Sgt. Preston 5:30—(2) News: Hayward (11) Supenseville 5:40—(2) Cartoon Time (5) Huntley-Brinkley News (11) Three Stooges Shiloh Hill Still Lingers As a Village JOHN W. ALLEN Southern Illinois University Many southern Illinois villages have been planned, laid out and lave begun with promise. A number have grown into towns of importance while others have slow- iy vanished. A few, only a few, have lasted on through the years with little or no growth, yet they have stubbornly refused to die. Typical of such villages is Shiloh Hill in southern Randolph County, a few miles west ol Campbell Hill on the way to another cluster of houses known as Wine Hill. Long before the village of Steuben, for that was Shiloh Hill's first name, was platted in .856, the community had achieved some importance. It was the ocatlon of Shiloh Hill College and had a widely known black- mith and machine shop. Some reminders of the college survive and the charter granted it by the llinois legislature well over a •entury ago, is still in existence. The study building that housed N: S: L«» Hit!*; Welk N: Gordon O. Gordon N N N; W S: N N; S N; Richard K. Richard N: Richard K. Richard N: N: S Maf> on Oe World N E. MofftaB F. Lewi* Jr. D. Gordon N i) oordon N In Person B. Burnes Richard*; N N: Richard K. Richard a; Richard K. Richard N: • MM Convention p. Gordon S: Gordon D. Gordon Convention Nt Richard K. Richard s: Jenkins B. Jenkins N; Pe»i J. t>eg« Pe«s: N Sinn off p. riordon Stan Off N; Jenkins B. Jenkins N: Jenkins B. Jenkins N: R. Shoo Record shoo N: R. Shop Record Shoo N Memorl* N: R. Shot Record Shop S: R. Shoo Record Shop N: Memories Memorfe* Memorte*; N J. N: R. Shop Record Shop N: R. Shop Record Shop TUESDAY Gunther Gunther Opener N; Farm Vogei Farm N; William* G. William* Clockwatcher G. Newsom* N; Newtome G. Newiom* N: Day Bob Day N: Day Bob Day N; Gunther H. Ounther N: Farm T. Dalley N; Dalley T. Dalley N: W Rex Da vl» Clockwatcher " N: New»om* O. Newtome N; Newaoma G. Newaoma N: Day S; Day N: Day BOB Day World N H. Gunther N; Gunther H. Gunther N; Dafley T. Dalley N: Bailey Dalley; N rex Davit Clockwatcher N: New*om« O. Newsome N; Newsome .G. Newsome N Bob Day N; Wilson Ed Wilson Exercise* Unity: Hymn* G. Cantrell H. Christian N Clockwatcher N; Newsom* G. Newsom* N: Newioma G. Newaome N; Walter H. Walter Tello Quit R. Benson N: Wilson Ed Wilson B'fast Club N: Godfrey A. Godfrey N: G. N; Davi* Davii Davi* N: Benson R. Benson • G. Davia N: Wilson Ed Wilson N: Dalley T. Dalley N: Dalley Dalley; N N; Party N; Davi* N; Tlma Houseparty G. Davi* cty. Tim* G. Moore N: Davi* A Crosby-Clooney G. Davi* M. Galnea N P'hous* Pty. •• ft N; Farm Voxel Farm The World N J. McCormlck 2 Next Door Rt. to Hap'lnea* N: Davla G. Davit N; Davla G. Davla N Farm-Mkt A. Grace Club New* N; Party P'house Party N: Witt D. Witt N; Witt Witt; N Whispering Sta. Ma Perkins Dr. Malone Mrs. Burton N; Jenkins B. Jenkuns N; Jenkins B. Jenkins N; Day Bob Day f* »r B. Counter N: Burk* J, Burke D. Witt '* it N: Witt Witt; N N: Seller Best Seller G. Williams N: Jenkins B. Jenkins N; Jenkins B. Jenkins N: Paten J. Palen N; Burke J. Burke D. Gordon N; Gordon Gordon; N N; Buck J. Buck N; Jenkins B. Jenkins N; Jenkins K. Richard N; Palea J. Palen N; Burke J. BurKe •• •• Burke; N N: Gordon D. Gordon N; Gordon Gordon: N N: Buck J. Buck Buck: W Richard Richard Rlcnard Richard N: Palea J. Palen the college remains with som antiquated school desks, Ion discarded textbooks and odd fb tures, like sections of plasterec walls painted to serve as black boards. Each year finds a d> creasing number of those wh attended the school, a good lit' time ago, returning, to stroll o\ er the school grounds and muse in the deserted rooms. Shiloh College Closed Shiloh College ceased to op erate about 90 years ago and th building was rented to the publi school district. That plan wa continued until 1954 when schoc consolidation sent the Shiloh Hi pupils to other schools. Now ar occasional farm or community meeting is held in the old built ing. Otherwise it stands unused The college still exists legally and remains as a kind of memor al to a group of nioneers wh established the region's firs school and later converted it in o a college. The story of th school provides an illustration the early efforts to provide th means of a better education, reading of the minutes of th meeting at which the school wa created in 1332 is interesting to the earnestness and progressive ness shown. Free text books wer provided to the pupils there 12 'ears ago. The first plat of a village »hows "College Square" in tbi lortheast corner pf the town am 'Public Square" in the south corner. Both are well kep and attractive grounds. The chool lawn is mowed by ad oining property owners in order 'to have it look well." The Pubic Square has been made into a licnic ground with ample shade nd tables and with a large con rete floored area where youngs ters play at basketball and where dances are sometimes eld. This also is the place ,vhere the annual homecoming is eld on the third Saturday in August, this year on the 20th )ldtimers come to these meet- ngs to renew acquaintances, thers to reaffirm their loyalty. 'nether homecoming or not, a ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••1 ATTENTION FARMERS! WE ARE BONDED FOR YOUR PROTECTION CONSIGN YOUR CATTLE, HOG* AND SHEEP TO WILSON-SHIELDS LIVESTOCK COMMISSION CO,, INC. 8 NtfioMl StMk Y«r*i, Ul. Ttl. UP 4-3030 i visit to Shiloh Hill's ordered and svell kept little park is always enjoyable. Old Blacksmith Shop Another enduring institution is the village's fine old blacksmith shop that has stood at the southeast corner of the village since its founding. To those who would peer into the past, the smithy offers some fine glimpses. Here one can see some of the ancient iroworking craft still practiced, as well as many ghosts from earlier shops. The anvil as the smith ring of the bounces his hammer on it will arouse many echoes with those who knew such shops befoer acetyline and such shops before acetyline and supplant the earlier smithing. To the practiced ear of some listeners, the size of the object being worked upon as well as the type of work being done could be determined by listening. The present shop has gon modern to a degree. There is ai lectric motor with shafts, pul leys, belts and gears to supply power that once came from (erosene motor, and, before thai [rom housepower or manpowe by way of a crank. The moto operates a drill press, hacksaw bandsaw, planer, grinder and >ench saw. Smaller motors with blowers attached take the place of the leather bellows that th smith would occasionally allow watching boy to pull. Many of the oldtime tasks still must be done by hand. Every corner of the old shop has something of interest. The east end, shortened by 22 feet when the two-story section thai mce was used for wagon making was removed, has much left o indicate the way in which wagons were made. There are pat- erns for axles, bolsters, standards, frogs, tongues, hounds and elloes for different sized wheels. An adjustable roller arrangement shows how heavy strap iron was rolled into tires of proper ize. Some of the once plentiful tock of skeins and thimbles, or ousings, are still there. Two re shrinkes remain, one to wink hot tyres and the other to irink cold ones. a cone for forming hub bands the staple in the floor wher wheels being worked upon wen fastened on top of a barrel stand for convenience. Drawin knives, tenon cutters, spoke pulls coping saWs, and numerous oth er tools peculiar to the wagon making trade are all abou There even was a paint grinde that ground and mixed the lea and oil that painted "Shiloh Hill wagons 75 years ago. The sho here is much like the one wher the Studebaker brothers bega the manufacture of their notec line of horse-drawn vehicles tha became so famous over Arher ca. About the rim of the forges are the headers, swages, cold-cuts hot-cuts, chisels, and hammers and tongs in endless varieties A rack on teh wall holds a few horseshoes of Then there were spoke shaves, Uk four Doctor Ie (J*U Hi We Ooilfor. u PH/VBHAlTHTi Wee Promt. various design peculiar to the farrier' a Tools trade are becoming scarce this shop since the smith qui such work some 20 years ago. I would not be well to leave talk ing about the shop without men tion of Mr. Salger who has been pounding the same anvil there fo 43 years and who now talks o returning. To those intersted in local his tory, an afternoon visit to Shi loh Hill and a picnic in its pleas ant little park should be enjoy able. LEWIS DEBATES NEW YORK ffi — Comedian Joe E. Lewis has offers to star in four Broadway musicals being prepared for the fall season. The musical I like best is, I think, a honey," he explained. "But, I don't think I am tern peramentally suited for it. The story concerns a horse player who keeps winning at the tracks, and this winning streak breaks up his system of playing the horses. He always plays his horses to lose, but when he accidentally got a winner, It pays such long odds that he pays off iis losses to break even with the bank. "And, to me, a banker is trictly a man who will loan ou money if you can prove you don't need it. "So, here, the horse player Is winning money only for hU banker. And that U strictly against my system. "But, it sounds like a good musical and I'd like to play on Broadway again." Prof. Allen's Musings in Old Kitchen W. ALLlDft Southern tfltnote tnlverrtty If the poet Gertrude Stein started to tell about a kitchen the may have begun, "A kitchen Is a kitchen, ts a kitchen, is a kitchen," supposedly meaning that a kitchen realty Is a kitchen. The statement would not apply, however, to a pioneer kitchen. In those days, It would have been better to say, "A kitchen is more than a kitchen, more than a kitchen, more than a kitchen." This was made vivid by a recent pause in the kitchen of an old southern Illinois log house, crumbled beyond hopes of restoration. Musing in this long-abandoned room suggested the great part that the kitchen played In the life of earlier days. Kitchen Were shop* During that period of an almost self-sufficient economy, kitchens also were shops where many activities were carried on and assorted handicrafts prac- Demos Can A* Republican* Live as High By AMUfJtt KIM01V LOS ANGELES (AP) —Democrats have proved cwiChttfvely that, given the opportunity, they can celebrate M high and aa handsomely M the richest Republican. The party went partying Sunday, and, man and candidate, what partying! The big show was a double- decker $W a plate affair at the Beverly Hilton, Los Angeles' plushest hotel. Around 2,900 turned out for the two-ballroom Job in which the four presidential aspirants in the convention opening today trotted from one hall to the other to repeat their gems. The route between halls led through the . kitchen, which brought this crack from Adlal E. Stevenson: «"l've been through the kitchen so many times the last time through they offered me a job." In addition to the glamor per formance, featuring the candi dates, a big outside, tor-free party was held for delegates and alter nates in a department store parking lot across the street. ticed. In addition to.this they were the social ' centers of j Tables were set up to provide homes. Around their cheery fireplaces the families gathered on winter evenings to recount the Incidents of the day and to plan those for the morrow. Bits of news that any member of the group had gathered during the day were passed along. Sometimes a member of the family who could do so read to the others. It was about these firesides that many families gathered for family devotions and when a neighbor came to "set until bedtime," it was an even- Ing to be remembered. Before the Fireplace Stories were told and retold. Exploits were related and bits of lore were passed on. Songs, particularly ballads, would be sung. It was great time when ome fiddler joined the group and played the familiar tunes, never with a score to guide lim. Children posed riddles and played such games as circumstances permitted, like fox and ; a bar 300 fee't long. Forty-eight bartenders tended furiously. Fiftysix waiters whipped about rescu ing used glasses. The booze vis stacked in cases under the tables like eggs in crates at a chick hatchery. A brass band and an orchestra provided music, and then, because Democrats traditionally play it poormouth even when they're wallowing in it, girls circulated through the crowd peddling a new Democratic cook book. At $3 apiece, the books are supposed to raise money to put the candidate on television. geese, hully gull, counting-out games club fist, of several kinds, and guessing games that didn't take much space. All this might go on while men scraped and polished a tool handle, theft oiled it and toasted it in the flame, or while cotton was picked from seeds and burrs from wool. Women might card, spin or knit without any interruption in the visiting. .Many skills were taught and learned beside these kitchen fireplaces. Wastes from the household activities were swept into the coals with twig brooms or with a brush made from a turkey's wing. Wool, cotton and flax often were spun into thread before these fireplaces. The rising and falling whine of the great wool wheel, the gentler whir of the flax wheel the click of knitting needles the gentle ripping sound of hand cards as cotton and woo were formed into rolls or sliv ers for spinning, the plunk ol the churn and the thud of the cloth loom were among the familiar sounds heard. With he passing of the home crafts hat produced them, these sounds also passed, to live only n the memory of a few older jersons. Huge Backlog These fireplaces like the kitchens they adorned were no puny affairs. The back-log might well be two feet in diameter and four feet long, dragged to the door with a horse nd eased in on rollers. Oak nd hickory were favorites for his. The forestick resting on ndirons was smaller, a loot or ess in diameter. The space be- ween was- piled with smaller irewood sufficient for the weather needs. As the evening lengthened, pples from the apple hole ere eaten, turnip* were scrap- d, corn was popped or roast* ed . Popped corn often was made Into candied balls, relish- d by youngsters. Parched corn eaten or stored away in he pockets of boys as a kind f reserve ration. In the ab ence of anything better, acorns ight be roasted like chest- uts. Walnuts, hickory nuts, azel nuts and pecans were acked on the special Sometimes it was done by borrowing a shovel of fire from a neighbor and bringing it home covered with soft dry ashes. Some homes had flint and steel, with a box of tinder. This tinder could be a mass of tow from flax combings, a piece of "punk" or specially dry rotted wood. A wad of cotton with a light mixture of gunpowder was sometimes used. The starting spark was gently blown to a blaze. Dry slicks might be rubbed together somewhat after the Boy Scout method of today. All this held welt into the 1800s before cooksloves became at all common. The first cook stoves of record came Into Little Egypt shortly after 1800 but cooking at fireplaces continued for another long lifetime. Occasionally, you can find an old fireplace jamb where a crane once hung. Naturally no one would want to revert to their use but they should not be forgotten. Did you ever eat mush made in an iron pot swinging from a crane above a hearth fire? If not, thing. you've missed some- ANNOUNCEMENTS LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF CLAIM DATE Notice Is hereby given to all persons that the first Monday In August, 1080, is the Claim Date In the estate of EDWARD J. McPHILLIPS. Deceased, pending In the Probate Court of Madison County, Illinois, and that claims may be filed against the said estate on or before said date without issuance of summons. Dated this 21st day of June, 1960. EMILY McPHILLIPS ME1STER. Executrix Attest: DALE HILT. Probate Clerk. COPPINGER * XANDERS. By: JOHN B. COPPINGER. ANNOUNCEMENTS mtu o* ILLINOIS i cotmrv w MAOISCW \ m TUB CIRCUIT COURT CfeSSlB MAft HMOWtt, Pleintfff VI. L. B. BROWN, Defendant ) CHANCERY NO. W-C-381 TO: L. B. BROWN. The requisite affidavit haylnt jrou, t. B. 'BROWN. Defendant la the •Mve entitled e«u*e. that the above ery. . B. suit h*« been commenced in the Circuit Court of Madtton county. Illinois, by the »aid Pi«intiff. CES9IE MAE BROWN, against you. praying for divorce: that *ald suit i* numbered eo-c-asi in cnanci— and I* still pendlnt. And that L BROWN, Defendant, I* to be served by publication. Now therefore, unies* you. L. B. BROWN, said Defendant, file your Answer to the Complaint or otherwise appear In said suit In the said Circuit Court of Madison County. Illinois, held In the Court House In the City of Edwardsvllle. Illinois, on or before July 27. I960, default may be entered against you at any time after that date, and a Decree entered in accordance with the prayer of said complaint. Dated this 24th day of June, A D., I960. EUGENE BERGHOFF, Clerk of the Circuit Pro Tern of Madison County. Illinois. MONDHINK, MOSELE A WISEMAN. By: HARRY R. MONDHINK Attorneys for Plaintiff 642 East Broadway, Alton. Illinois. June 27. July 5, II MONDAY. JULY 11, ANNOUNCEMENTS . t TAXTB* B, Broadway 8M B. Hfoaawty. TftO CUSTOM HAY BALWO-W LAWN MOW1NO 9ERVICB - Call HO 5-ftW between « e.m. and 2 p. m. only; «»* for Kenny. . Noncfi-Thmnj* limb* e«d rubWrt Dial HO 2-JM6. TREES TRIMMED A Removed. Pret titlmatei. 10 yean experience. Cell Herman Pflte CL 4-4766 TREES TRIMMED—Topped end removed. Reasonable rates. Free estimates. CL M3U. WANT TO " RENf MOVIB CARTOONS for the chlldrea-iblttWay partyt see Foster's for brand eew stocfc of Welt Disney 1 * eartowu Foster's Drug Store. "Alter* Camera Headquarter*." MO B. Broadway. HO 5-28M. _____ MA RIDERS RIDER WANTED—TO 12th_and Del mar. Work 8-5. HO ' "*" 12th an 2-»T7«. EDUCATIONAL INSTRUCTIONS INVITATION FOR BIDS The Housing Authority of the City i QUALIFIED TEACHER will of Alton. Alton. Illinois, will receive] private tutoring In Spanish bids for the complete construction) high school contract for the construction of! 6-39.12 Housing Project ILL-55-1. at Alton. Illinois, (consisting of a Malnten- ance Management and Community! Building. 58 dwelling buildings of 100 dwelling units) until 2 oo p. M (C. D. T.) on the 4th day of August. I860 at the City Hall. Alton, Illinois. IIA FiEsmL! Practical spare-time train- Inc. Include* maintenance, repair, scientific motor tune-up, all phases of bid pay work. If IS to 55. mechanically Inclined, write for FREE book Utilities Engineering Institute Drpl. 90 CD. box 1160 C«r« Telegraph. MOTEL" MANAGEMENT — MEN WOMEN and COUPLES to train for MOTF.I. MANAGEMENT and OPHRATION Only matured will be considered Age over 25. Write NATIONAL MOTEI. TRAINING INC Write box 1200 care Telegraph give and «ubj«cis. Call HO 17 HELP WANTED — MALE_ _ REPRl-SENTATIVE^I. 2 or .1 year's college Salary open. Age 23 to 30. American Employment, 205 Plasa. __ ' HELP WANTED— Salesman on corn- Proposed forms of contract docu-l mission basis to sell water softener at which time and place all bid*, will be publicly opened and read! aloud. ments. plans and speclfl | le at the office of' of the City of j Alton, Alton, III., at the office of! Lee Potter Smith & Associates. | 2221 Broadway. Paducah. Ky.. and j at the office of William L. Hippo : . 602 Ridge St.. Alton. III., and mayj service Call CL 4 0285 after g p.m. employed ______ . Car. seeking opening to better hlmielf. No experience necessary. We will asilst Only men Interested In over J125 per week need apply. Edwardsvllle 3575 be obtained In person from the of- flee of William L. Fllppo. 602 Ridge! St.. Alton. III., or by mall from the; office of Lee Potter Smith * Asso-. elates. 2221 Broadway. Paducah. i Ky.. on and after 7 July I960. Copies; of the documents will also be on file at the following locations for! examination by Interested parties, j F. W. Dodge Corporation Plan i rooms In the Cities of St. Louis. : Missouri; Springfield, Illinois: I Evansvllle. Indiana; Associated ; General Contractors. Paducah. , Ky.; Southern Illinois Builders | Association. East St. Louis. • Illinois and Alton. Illinois. MAN TO MANAGE small business. Good background. High school or better. SI08 weekly plus expense. See Mr. Golinveaux, III Slate Employment 87 Henry. Wed.. 1-3 p.m. " ~wlth car! Sefall sales route. 5>» day weekly. $125 week guaranteed to atari. Phone tdwardsville 3575 3 MEN WANTED For local positions to sell and service our appliances Car helpful Write Employment Manager. 814 Illinois Ave.. E. St. Louis. Ill HELP WATflEP — FEMALE . , fjf-in\j i iv-i/M^f TTr\i* i c.IW/^~*_**M] G^.J-TT Copies of the documents may be; days or 386-W evenings. Jerseyvllle obtained by depositing a certified i ——--—-—-—„ —,-,•.—— check In the amount of $50.00 with DAY COOK—Hours 3-11 p.m.; ex- Housing Authority of the City of Alton for each tet of documents so obtained. Such deposit wilt be refunded to each person who returns the plans, specifications and other documents In good condition to the Housing Authority Alton, Room 604, Attorney. June 27. Julys, 11 REQUEST FOR BIDS Sealed bids will be received at the office of the City Comptroller, inA floor. City Hall, until 2 p.m. July 19, I860 for One Tractor and Mower Bar Specifications and proposal forms may be secured from thli office. City of Alton, Illinois Graham W. Watt, City Manager. STATE OF ILLINOIS ) >S*. COUNTY OF MADISON ) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT DAVID R. JOHNSON. ) Plaintiff ) of the City of „ First National Bank Building. Alton. Illinois, with In ten (10) days after bid opening A certified check or bank draft, payable to the Housing Authority of the City of Alton. U. S. Government bonds or a satisfactory bid bond executed by the bidder and acceptable sureties in an amount equal to five per cent (5%) of the bid shall be submitted with each bid. The successful bidder will be re quired to furnish and pay for satii factory performance and payment bond or bonds. Attention is called to the fact that not less than the minimum salaries and wages as set forth In the specifications must be paid on this project. The Housing Authority of the City of Alton reserves the right to reject any or all bids or to waive any informalities In the bidding. No bid shall be withdrawn for a period of forty-five (45) days subsequent to the opening of bids wijhoul the consent of the Housing Authority of the City of Alton. Date 7 July. 1960. HOUSING AUTHORITY OF THE CITY OF ALTON By: Dute F. Braner, Executive Director. July 11,21. 28 CARD OF THANKS. The John H. Barton family wishes to thank all our relatives, friends, and neighbors for the kindness and sympathy shown during our recent bereavement of Mrs. Annie Barton. The Barton Family. IN MEMOR1AM IN LOVNG MEMORY of Donald Douglas Campbell, who passed away 6 years ago today: We'd bad him such a little while, When came that summons dire. Yet In our hearts his memory' Will last and e'er inspire The ones he left behind to live A better life while here. In hopes of clasping once again, With hungry arms, our baby dear Sadly Missed by Mother, Daddy and Sisters. perienced. Apply Shop, 2518 State. Northtlde Sweet LICENSED practical nur»e for mid night shift. S nights weekly Write Box 1S2. Hardln. 111., or call Hardin 44-R2. MAKE $50 SPARE TIME CASH on 50 boxes new LUSTRECOLOR name-Imprinted Christmas Card* other money-makeri. Profits to 100% plus bonus. Samples sent on approval. FREE Sample Album FREE promptness gift SOUTHERN, 478 N. Hollywood. Dept. 701. Memphis. Tenn. SAL ESL A DY~~— ~2 1 workpa r t time. Apply Biedermans Jewelry. downtown Alton. SALESWOMEN — 30-65, excellent earnings. Call AVON. HO 2-4278. WAITRESS—Claude & Mary's Cafe. 1002 Belle. Apply after :i p m. WANTED — Construction estimator Medical technician, collector, room clerk, communication equipment salesman, nurses aid, alterer. truck and boat mechanic, housekeepers (slay or go). Apply tn person, III. State Employment Service. »7 Henry, Alton. YOUNG WHITE LADY—To care for 2 girls, straight days. $2 dav plus room and board. Stay on J^Pl'JL.!?^ off '.J!P. *>- U7 3 2 NEAT APPEARING LADIES Vor unusual work: not house to house selling. Permanent, weekly pay Advancement. CL 4-2276. ie HELP WTD.—Male * Female LEAD GUITAR jTsiNGER '— For band. CL 4-3794, STUDENTS^Earn portrait special. W. 3rd. Alton. hour with our Studll, 217 »e SALESMEN NEEDED—4 part lime men. Must be married. Call DU 4-1178. stone ith a depression worn by long se or often on one some young' er had found that had been *'ed by the Indians lor the purpose. Hulls from the kernel* had been ame hich eked were thrown Into the dge ol the fire and their sput- ring flames watched. The tadied sap exuding from the nd ol a well-burned hickory backlog was scraped away and aten by many a boy. Ptrhan* would be safe to uy that there never was a dull moment beside a kitchen fireplace. Fire AUve Tbrougb Your Hot or cold weather, kitchen res were kept «live through- the year, If periuy* one burn put, the problem ol mm not w Simula. v*. DOROTHY M. JOHNSON. > Defendant ) CHANCERY NO. 60-C-330 To: DOROTHY M. JOHNSON. The requisite affidavit having been filed. Notice U ber^ reby given NSON. Da '9911 lllVUi iVVllVV 4V **«i you, DOROTHY M. JOH fondant In the above entitled cause. that th* abova suit ha* bean commenced In the Circuit Court of Mad- Uoo County. Illinois, by the said . Plaintiff, DAVID R. that _,... in Chan. And that _ _. Defendant U to lleawra. .HY M. . . be tervad JOHNSON, divorce: 60-C-330 pub IN MEMORY—Of our son an daughter, Kenney and Peggy Wil Hams, who passed away 8 year ago, July 11. 1954: No pen can write, no tongue U.n tell My sud and bitter loss. But God alone has helped to well To bear our heavy cross. Sadly missed by Mother. Father. Brothers. Sisters, all who loved them. IN LOVING MEMORY—Of wife and mother. Mr*. Emma L. O'Nell who passed away 1 year ago Mon day. July U. 1959: No one know* bow much wa ml*| you. No one know* the bitter pain, We have suffered since we lo*t you Life has never been the same. In our hearts your memory linger* Sweetly, tender, fond and true; There is not a day dear wife (mother), That we do not think of you. Sadly mUsed by Husband, Children and Grandchildren MONUMENTS ~ OEM. LOTi GRAVB CEMETERY Roifllawn. Price 1300* C — At aociETlBS end IOOOBI P.: i IBftGHOFF, Clerk of tk4 Circuit Pro Tern of Medium County, juinoii. MOSELE * «or iUiOOig. P1ASA LODGE—No. 37, A. F. ft A. M. Tueiday. July 12. 7:30 .m. Work in E. brethren we ,, ... „ Perklo*. W. M. I drafts from in govwrnmeat en OW7. Jiue l». July 0.11 m iB Mlddl*town. wnite , twelve week* oW ward. PART TIME FOR SHIFT WORKERS $.10 • $50 for 20 hours. Morning* or evenings: can rotate hours; must have good work record, be permanent resident of this area, settled married: need not Interfere with present employment, interview Monday, July 11, 7 p.m. only. ASK FOR RALPH MILLER PERSONNEL OFFICE 6l5'/j E. Broadway Alton SALES TRAINEE— 21-30, married with car. Start $90 week. $128 In 3 Snly. L 4 ' 7 ° 37 be ' Ween 7 " • P m tmjATIONS WTD. ^ MAN wants fai^ work. DU SITU A HUNS VvTD.-.FEMAn" HO COLORED WOMAN wants house work, taking care of children itay on place. HO S-sioi. v "" or011 ' >l * y FINANCIAL" BUSINESS OHPORTUNITJBI~ BARBER SHOP (or^ajeig7tia CAFE FOR LEASE tar *•!*. Downtown Wood Ferguson Hotel buildlni M" ~ Feriuaon. Exceptional opportunity' John B«rt«an, CL 4-01M. UNDRY available in River Area. A-l loca &•» /" p «L mBr *», TO* or LBASE-ReiUurant. Onen rs. Doing good busineVs ocation for drive In Write ' C " r * Alto » E '••>'»• Tele* 4 ,, 'ALUAflLE FRANCHISE Available for appointed pwion. fix iBh celltnt opportunity to »xp profit margin field. Select will be part of an Indu i MUI extending 11 £• in isoTrnbfoo Up iros* profit lit i T lraum aaie*. For comalei* %»> «WS milli PERSONAL SERVICE covert

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