Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 6, 1963 · Page 7
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August 6, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 6, 1963
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TttfiSEAV, ADfjUSf «, liBB * ALTON EVENING MMES FMMIS WASHINGTON lAt*)~r« Louis ntilt there's an old Saying! "Got holes ugly." It moans you'll gc yours U) time, If you're a hoc oi' you liui'l people. Yet Franco! (Pnpn Doc) Duvallor, who Isn pretty, is still Haiti's dictator.' But time' Is running out. He' had trouble a-plenty. He's mad plenly. Monday before daw about 500 oxlled Haitian officer nnd soldiers reportedly landec and started an Invasion ot this Is Imid which Columbus liked. tf this flops, Duvnller can ex peel something else. Ills opposi tlon within Haiti has been chopper to pieces by mass arrests, exile murder, and. political blackmail He's loo haled to sloop Well. Last month young rebels fough his regime In the mountains tint) I hey were crushed. He had a cri sis in April with an army plo against him. It fulled. Bui hi; army suffered. Top officers fled He doesn't trust his army, abou 5,000 men trained mainly in police work. He bus his own mil illu, the dreaded Ton-Ton Mn coul.es (Creole for bogeymen). He had a crisis .with the Unilcd Slate.' loo, .Sovoln-Yoiir Turin He WHS elected in 1957, suppos edly for seven years, not because he was loved but because Haiti's Negro masses had lo choose be I ween Duvnlier, a Negro, uiid hih opponent, a mulatto. The bitter ness between Negroes, mostly il literate, and the better-educated mulnttoes goes back almost to the beginning of'the 1 country. But When his term was up May If), he decided lo slay u few years more. He claimed Hint an election two years ago legally extender his 'rule. This country was self- conscious anyway for having supported this dictator, the worst in Latin America. So it suspended diplomatic relations with him. This was an empty gesture. He crushed his opponents and kept office. Then, even though Ihe Stale Deparlmenl said he had imposed a reign of terror, il resumed relalions with him June 3. But Duvalier pulled Uncle Sam's whiskers, a popular taclic in Halli which remembers that U.S. Marines occupied the country from 1915 lo 1931 Duvalier demanded that Ambassador Raymond L. Thurston be withdrawn. The United States withdrew him. Duvalier had had trouble with the United States before that. Lust March be threw out Marine Col. Robert HeinJ, former boss of the U.S. military mission in Haiti. Angered Duvnlier Heinl angered Duvalier a year ago by writing a letter—which leaked out—lo army chief of slaff Col. Jean Rene Boucicaul. Helnl allegedly deplored Duvalier's downgrading of Ihe regular army in favor of a civilian militia and demanded thai the mililia be dissolved. II wasn't. Duvalier began a purge thai ousled or exiled almost all his pro-U.S, officers, who could have led a move to overthrow him. He got even tougher. He ordered the U.S. Navy and Air Force missions to leave Haili. The last left July 2fi. Remaining in Port au Prince are only the U.S. military attache, Major John Warren, and seven Marine guards. The country is in bad shape. Its finances are suffering. Government employes are discontented with their pay cu(. Private and public investment lias disappeared in the pasl Iwo years. So has tourism, which produced roughly $8 million a year, aboul a quarter of the nallonal budgel. American dollar aid has been withdrawn. Beggars are everywhere. Haiti's 4 million people, in a country the size of Maryland, live 300 to a square mile. Hlsponlolu Columbus called Ihe island- now divided into Haiti and the Dominican' Republic — Hispanlola, Bui 'Haiti, the Indian word for Place of Mountains, stuck. Columbus loved the simple, gentle Indians he •• found there. He said "they love their, neighbors as themselves," Within 30 years .most of the Indian? were dead, When the Span, lards moved out, the French mo\'r ed in. So did pirates, and Haiti was used as an unloading wharf for slaves (roni Africa, ., In 1804 the slaves rose up, Wiled or drove out the whites, set up their own government; and choqe an illiterate slave who had led them, Gen. Jean Jacques Dessalines, governor ifor life.'He had himself crowned emperey, sat4 "I, only I, ; am noble." >'• The Island has, )$4 a bjoody history of dlctatoSrshlp, ,'wlth very few good intervals, ever since, In W, president Wilson sent, the Marines jn and took over the country. Various reasons have bm given, Mo. vpitlng to J*eep the Germans from setting up a bale there, President , ftposevelt withdrew the lilai-Jnes in 1934. The Amerjoaip practiced racial diicrinUnatiffl.^nol, only agataft; the Negro musses but also against the mulutloes, who considered themselves the elite. If ail Haiti- onj 4o not love % Vnlled States, iti'ho 'wtader.' ' '" Obituaries Allen William B. Allen, retired Alto banker, died at 2:30 p.m. Mon day In St. Anthony's Hospital. M had been 111 for .18 months an a patient In Ihe hospital for tw months. Mr. Allen, who was 77, lived a 523 Summit St. Prior lo lils retirement 12 year flgo he had been vice president First National Bank & Trust Co He had lived In Alton for 5 years and In earlier years hat been active In civic organizations He WHS an elder and longtlm member ot First Presbyleria Church. Before coming lo Alton ho hat Ived in Lilehfleld where he wa born Aug. 18, 1885. His parent were the late Lotils and Sophlr Bond Allen. While residing in Lilchfield he was married to Ihe former Elslt Schumacher on June 7, 191.0. The! 'iOl.h wedding anniversary in 196C Was observed with a reception a ho home of a son-in-law a n t laughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry J Slock. Surviving beside his widow, anc laughter, Mrs. Sleek, arc anothei laughter, Mrs. Kraut T. Cnnlrlll Detroit, Mich., a sister, Mrs. Win fred Rose, Jacksonville; foui grandchildren, and nieces ant icphews. Dr. Cortley II. Burroughs, pas or of First Presbyterian Church, vill conduct rites al 3 p.m. Thurs- lay in Morrow-Quinn Mortuary. Jtirlal will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. Visiting hours al Ihe mortuary vill bo /iftcr -I p.m. Wednesday The building fund of First Pres- lyleriun Church has been desig- wted by the.family of Mr. Allen is a memorial fund. Eckhouse Area relatives will attend fu- icral services Wednesday al rtaryville, Mo., for Albert Eck- lousc, a former Allonian, who lied Monday at 5 p.m. in a Mary- •ille hospital. Before going to Maryville, five ears ago, Mr. Eckhouse had nade his home with a brother, Vrthur, in Alton for Iwo years, nd prior lo lhal had been in Brighton for eight years. He was born Feb. 6, 1892, al inception, Mo. Mr. Eckhouse, who was un tarried, is survived by four sis- ers, Mrs. Bernard Bicketl, Shen- ndoah, Iowa; Mrs. George Cleye- and, St. Joseph, Mo., and Mrs jimder Flow and Mrs. George awson, Wilhelmina, Ore., and is brother, Arthur. The funeral is scheduled for .m. Billings WHITE HALL — Miss Harriett ngeline Billings, 85, died Moiv ay at 6 a.m. at the Hilltop Haven ursing Home. Born In Manchester, 111., on Jan. ), 1878, she was the daughter of he lale Mr. and Mrs, James Illings. The only survivors are nieces nd nephews, Fay Hazelwood, Alin, Ruth Barnard, Ray Fwarp ood, San Diego, and Earl Black urn, Murrayville. The body is al Ihe Dawdy, Fu- eral Home in While Hall where •lends may call afler 7 p.m. lo ay. Services will be conducted /ednesday at 2:30 p.m. by the ev. Paul Paulson. Edmiston GREENFIELD - Miss Mildred ""dmislon, retired piano teacher, led Monday in Weatherford Nurs- ig Home, Carlinville, where she ad been a patient for five months, he was 77. Miss Edmislon was born in Barr ownshlp, Macoupin County, Jan. 1886. She was one of six chil- ALTON MARION J. CHRISTY Services 10 a.m. Wednesday St. Matthew,'* i Catholic Church Rosary recited at 8 p.m, Tuesday dren of the late Mr. and Airs. Rdbert Edmiston. She had lived In Greenfield for 35 years before entering the nufs- Ing home, and was a member of Ashbury church. Two brothers, Italph of Hettick, and Daniel of Aubiirn, survive her. Funeral rites will be conducted Wednesday fit 3:30 p.m. In Shields Memorial by the Rev. S. W. Thorlon. Burial will be In Asbury Cemetery, northeast of Greenfield. The family will meet friends at Hie funeral home from 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.,today. Downey JERSEYVILLE - Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Downey, widow of Jnmes Downey, died at 8 a.m. 10- day at her home, 506 W. Spruce St. She was 83. The former Mary Elizabeth Brokamp, she was bom June 18, 1880, in Jersey County. Survivors are four daughters, Mrs. Irene Gardiner, Harvey; Mrs. Keith Mundy and Mrs. Robert Reoso, Jersoyville, and Mrs. Raoitl A. Rmigeau, Houma, La., Iwo sons, Herbert G. Downey, Ml Vernon, and Ralph C., Rte. 3, Jer seyvlllu; 1(5 grandchildren, ant II great-grandchildren. Funeral riles will be conductor Thursday at 2 p.m. in Jacob> Bros. Funeral Home by the Rev Jiirold Lane, Burial will be it Oak Grove Cemetery. Visiting hours at the funeral lome will bo afler 7 p.m. Wednesday. Nov. 28, 1945, at feast St. Lfflils, a son of Lester nfld VJaste HraS Slemef of Glen Cnrlm in addition to his parents, he Is survived by a brother nnd sister/ William David and Vlckl Lyrin; maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Mrasky of East Si, Louis; and paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joscph'F. Slemer of EclMirdsvllIe. He was a member of Lodge Eastllen No. 404, CSA. Baker The heart association has been innounccd as a memorial fund. Budde Funeral services for Henry F. Judde, 67, retired Alton Box Board employe, will be conducted Wed- lesday at 9 a.m. in SI. Mary's Church. The body is al Staten Chapel vhere • friends may call after 7 p.m. today.. The Rosary will be •ecited al 8 p.m. A life-long resident of Hie Alon-Godfrey area, Mr. Budde was born Sepl. 5, 1895, in Godfrey, •lis parents were the late Mr. and VIrs. John Budde, During his early life he had vorked on his father's farm in lodfrey area and from 1938 until .958 had been employed in I h e shipping department of Alton Box Board. He was a member of the Alton 'aper Workers Local and a life- ong member of St. Mary's Parsh. He also belonged to Western ^alholic Union. Mr. Budde, whose only survi- ors are cousins, died Sunday in Vlalher-Yinger Nursing H o m e. •le entered the nursing home June 14. Slemer EDWARDSVILLE — Funeral iervices for Richard Slemer, 17, if Glen Carbon, one of three boys eleclroculed aboul 1:30 p.m. Monlay al the Vernon Keller farm, vill be held at 2:30 p.m. Thursday from the Kassly Funeral Chapel, 1101 North Ninth, East St. xmis. Friends may call at t h e uneral home after 5 p.m. today, ntermenl will be in Glen Carbon Cemetery. A June graduate of Edwards- ille High School, he was born STREEPER FUNERAL HOME 1020 WASHINGTON EAGER TO SERVE DEDICATED TO PLEASE. ' MODERATE CHARGES DORA MARY DARNELL Services 9:00 tt m. Wednesday al SS. Petei- & PauVs Catholic Church Burial In St. Noi'berl's Cemetery, ' ffcydtn, III. Ll state at the Chapel, recited at 8:00 p.m. Tuesday. EDWARDSVtLLE — Funeral services tor Mrs. Winifred Baker of Charleston, sister of Dallas Harrel of EdWardsville, will be conducted Wednesday afternoon at Charleston. The Caudlll Funeral Home will be In charge of ar- rangemenls. Schultz EDWARDSVILLE - Funeral services for Martin W, Schultz Sr., 74, ot St. Louis, a native of Madison County, will be hold at 'i p.m. Wednesday from St. John's Lutheran Church, Pleasant Ridge, near Maryvllle. The Beiderwicden Funeral Home of 1936 St. Louis Avo., St. Louis, is in charge. Mr. Schultz, who died Sunday evening in a St. Louis Hospital, is survived by a son, Martin W. Schultz Jr., of Edwa'rdsville. Henry EDWARDSVILLE — Services for William C. Henry Jr., 20, of Glen Carbon, will be held at 9 a.m. Wednesday from SI. Cecelia's Church, Glen Carbon. The Rev. John Morris, pastor, will read the be in Calvary Cemetery. Friends may call at the Straube Funeral Home afler 7 p.m. today and Ihe rosary will be reciled at 8 p.m. Henry, wlio was one of Ihree youlhs eleclrocuted Monday afternoon at the Vernon Keller farm near Edwardsville, was born Dec. 26, 1942 at Glen Carbon, a son of William C. and Leona Vieres Henry, Sr. In addition to his parents, he is survived by four sisters and a brother: Mrs. Patty Ann Conreaux, Mary Jo, Margaret Rose, Elizabeth Marie and H. Maurice, all of Glen Carbon; maternal grandmother, Mrs. Margaret Vieres and paternal grandmother, Mrs. Augusta Henry, both of Glen Carbon. He was a member of St. Cecelia's Church, Glen Carbon,. J. O. Craft Funeral To Be Wednesday Funeral services for John 0. 'Dutch" .Craft, a former Alton resident, will be conducted Wednesday, al 3 p.m. DST at Ihe Les- lerville (Mo.) Baplist Church. The body is at White's Funeral rlome in Ironton, Mo., where "riends may call this evening. George Perry Burial In Upper Alton Funeral rites for George H. Perry were conducted Monday at 1 p.m. in Russell Chapel by the Rev. Thomas P. Wright. Burial Prices oti 16 Mutual Funds Following Is a list of 16 mutual Investment fund stock quotations provided to the Telegraph by Ncwhafd, Cook Co. through It: Alton office. These stocks are selected on the basis of their sales and ownership In the area. The quotations are yesterday's closing. Issue. tild. Askort. Affll. Fund 8.12 8.78 Broad St 14.16 15.31 Bullock 13.38 14.67 Capit. Shfs. •.... 11.12 12.19 Fid. Cap 8.74 9.50 Fid. Fund 16.16 17.47 Fid. Tr. ..... Fund Inv. Keystone K-2 Keystone S-4 14.49 9,86 5.18 4.17 Mass. Tr 14.86 Mass. Grth 8.19 Nat. Invcs 15.26 Tevev. El 7.36 Produce Prices 15.78 10.81 5.66 4.56 16.24 8.95 16.50 8.06 Al Si. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP)—Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 31-32, A medium 25-27, A small 16-17, B large 26-27, wholesale grades, standard 26-27, unclassified farm run 23^-24, checks 1821. Hens, heavy 12-13, light over 5 Ibs 8-9, under 5 Ibs 7-8, commercial broilers and fryers 15-16. Wood River Legion Conducts Trent Rites Members of Wood River American Legion post conducted mill, tary riles Monday for Gilbert Trent, World War I Veteran, and members of the post were pallbearers. The Rev. Walter C. Burk, pastor of First Baptist Church, Wood River, officiated at rites at Marks Mortuary at 1:30 p.m. Burial was in Roselawn Memory Gardens. " Pallbearers were Omar Lyon, Dan Halloran, Gus Bangart, Frank Kohnen, Joe Lamm, and Russell Durham. Christy Interment In St. Joseph's Funeral riles for Marion J. Christy, World War II veteran, will be conducted Wednesday at 10 a.m. in St. Matthew's Church. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. The body is at Smith Funeral Home, Alton, where friends may call. The Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. today. Irby Funeral Rites Monday AtetD* of Gf Soybeans Hard Hit CHICAGO (AP)-The grain fu- lures market was strongly influenced today be a bearish private monthly crop report on corn and soybeans and prices of both commodities came under steady selling pressure on the Board of Trade. Soybeans, hardest hit, backed down almost four cents a bushel Irt spots in the early afternoon and corn was off a cent or more without attracting more than scattered buying. Carlot rocipls today were estimated at: wheat 19 cars, corn 36, oats 6, rye 1 barley 54 and soybeans 10. CHICAGO (AP) - Wheat No 1 red 1.84-84%; No 2 red 1.84%; No 1 hard 1.990 No 1 yellow hard 1.98'/2-99. Corn No 1 yellow 1.13Vz; No 2 yellow 1.32%-33 1 / Z . Oats No 1 heavy while 68%; No 1 extra heavy while 68Vs-%; No 2 exlra heavy while 68%; No 1 while 68'/4; No 1 exlra heavy mixed 67%. No soybean sales. Soybean oil 8% n. Livestock Prices Al East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP)-(USDA)-Hogs 8,500, 15 lo 25 lower; barrows and gilts 190250 Ib 17.25-18.50; sows 275-625 Ib 13.00-16.85; boars 11.00-13.50. Cattle 4,000; calves 400; steady; slaughter steers good and choice 22.50-25.00; heifers good and choice 22.00-24.25; cows utility 14.00-16.00; bulls utility to good 16.50-18.50; vealers good and choice 24.00-29.00; calves good and choice 18.00-22.00. Sheep 1,100; choice and prime spring Iambs 18.50-21.00; cull 10.00-15.00; utility and good 15.0018.00; cull to good shorn ewes 4.50-5.00. 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m. quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area, as supplied to the Telegraph by Newhard, Cook & Co., from its Alton office. (The New York Exchange closes at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations). AT&T 120%, Gen. Motors 71%, Granite City Steel 26%, Olin Mathieson 41%, .Owens-Ill, 82%, Shell Oil. 44%, Sinclair Oil 46%, Socony 70%, Standard Oil (Ind.) 63 7 / 8 , Standard (NJ) 71%, U. S. Steel 47%,. Sears 89%. Following services Monday a 2 p.m. in Smith Funeral Home the body of Harry Edward Irby was taken to Valhalla Memoria Park for interment. Capt. Leon Turner of the Sal vation Army officialed at Ihe riles Pallbearers were Elmer Middle- Ion, Elmer Evans., Forest Down ing, Paul Breck, Harley Grills and Virgil Anderson. was in Upper Alton Cemetery. Pallbearers were Maurice EC wards, Will Smith, H. B. Petty Charles Sheppard, James Logan and Richard Mills. IT'S LEADER'S FOR ... BACK-TO-COLLEGE SWEATERS THE BOLD LOOK OF CALIFORNIA In sweaters for MR. CATALINA "YQSEMITE", In an unusual textured stitch of 100% wool, features a sculptured pattern in this zippered cardigan with cadet neck and bold contrasting border trim. $19.95 S CATALINA SWIM TRUNKS AND MATCHING <9A0/ JACKETS NOW <3U /O OFF <l CHARCIIO ACCOUNTS LEADER'S PiPT. STORE WQ K, »«QA»WAV STOHKSJPK 1'AKIUNG NAIROBI — An English hunter claims he took on a Kenyan anteater in a wrestling match and was thrown for a loss three times. Early Treatment Usually Corrects Shade Tree Ills Home owners generally are unduly pessimistic when a prized shade tree show signs of poor health. Usually It is feared that the tree is being atlncked by destructive insects or a virulent disease, that il Is doomed, that the affliction will spread lo oilier trees. In most cases, such fears are unwarranled. Insects and all but n very few diseases can bo chocked by prompt treatment. And in many instances the tree's poor health stems from Unfavorable soil conditions, mechanical injury, atmospheric impurities, or olher non-parasitic sources. Soil moisture plays an Important role in the health of trees. Drought causes death of leaves and branches; an excess of water, such as often occurs in planting holes dug in clay soil, has much the same effect on the tree. Thorough watering is the remedy for drought injury, and providing subsurface drainage eliminates damage from flooding. Poor Soli a Factor Lack of soil fertility is a common source of Iree damage. Mosl Irees standing in lawn areas should be given fertilizer al leasl every second year; in many cases, an annual applicalion is preferable. The fertilizer should be distributed in the root zone some 10 to 20 inches below the soil surface, the National Arborisl Assn. advises. Often trees are injured by girdling roots. Obstructions in Ihe soil or improper planting technique may induce rools to grow in such manner thai Ihey encircle Ihe main stem of the tree below the ground line. Acting as a constricting band around the stem, these roots retard conduclion of moisture and nulrienls. Girdling roots should be removed. Excessive applicalions of weed- killing chemicals in Ihe lawn neai a tree can cause damage. Leaching down inlo Ihe soil, Ihese chemicals are absorbed by the roots and carried throughoul Ihe Iree. They cause a peculiar Ihickening and cupping of the leaves, distortion of succulent twigs anc death of branches. Soot and Cold Affect Trees Soot, dust and other atmospheric impurities may damage trees. So, too, may extremely cold weather. Often shade is a factor; no tree or ornamental shrub will thrive unless it has at least a few hours of direcl sunlight daily. In selection of trees and shrubs for planting, environmental conditions should be given due consideration; species vary in Iheir tolerance o adversities. When a tree begins showing signs of poor health, always it's wise to consult an expert on plan troubles. It may be suffering from a minor ailmenl, or Ihe disordei Advance Palls Off NEW YORK (AP)-The stock markol's advance slowed some- vhat late this afternoon but key ssues held most of their gains. The advance was in a contlnua- .ion of the rally that go going r ridny. Some profit taking crept nto Ihe nclion afler mid-day. The ilgh-priced specialty issues were mainly affected. Brokers indicated thai a slowdown in Ihe ralher rapid advance of the lasl three days was not .mexpected. Oils and tobaccos continued to sol Ihe pace wilh some gains among these issues ranging up to 1 point or more. IBM saw a gain of better than hree points pared to less than a x>int. Xerox, which had been up 2 points, was unchanged for the day. Polaroid's early gain of 2 points moiled to less than a point. Jersey Standard advanced a roint and Texaco, Royal Dutch and Standard Oil (Indiana) gained Lorillard and Reynolds Tobacco each gained better than a point and Liggett & Myers and Amert:an Tobacco were not far behind. Du Font's earlier gains of near a point faded to a minor fraction. Southern Railway held to its advance of aboul a point. Chrysler was in the vanguard of the motors with a climb of about a point. Pi-ices on the American Stock Exchange continued mixed. U.S. government bonds were unchanged. Corporates were slight ly higher. Macoupin VFW Council to Meet Macoupin County Council o: Veterans of Foreign Wars and Auxiliaries will meet Saturday a' 8 p.m. at Hillsboro. A meeting of the 12th Distric is scheduled for Sepl. 1 al Cot tage Hills. Bible School! Aug. 12-23 At Brighton BRIGHTON - First Ptesbytcr- lan Church Dally Vacation 8lbl6 School is scheduled for Atig. 12 through Aug. 23 at the clitifcli, the Rev. W. Kennhrd Lacy, pastor, has announced. Sessions will be frofti 6 a.m. lo 11:30 a.m. dally, Monday through Friday. There will be kindergarten, primary arid Junior departments. The Rev. Lacy will be director 1 and teachers will be Mrs, Marin Mauser, Mrs. Malcomb An* ders Jr., Miss Betsy Duncan, Mrt Bryon Bivens, Mrs. Joseph Mundy, Mrs. Melvin Rothe and Mrs. William McNear. Plan lo Elevate Cemetery for Lake Reservoir COFFEEN, III. (AP) - Lake builders near Ihis Montgomery Dounty lown are adding six feet in altitude to a cemetery's markers and gardens to avoid submerging them. Centra) Illinois Public Service Co. acquired the 100-year-old grave yard as part of a 1,100-acre reservoir- to serve a new power plant. Contraclors adopted an elevation technique to avoid the ex j pcnse of relocating graves. Tombstones are to be placed on six-foot pillars around which earth fill will be added raising the cemetery turf above water level. Markers, shrubbery and flowers are being removed, and will be replaced Jn their original locations atop the rew fill. may be of more serious nature In all cases, the chances of re storing the tree's health are bettered by prompt trealmenl. DUKE BAKERY 819 Henry —Dial HO 2-2922 FRESH BAKED GOODS DAILY We Specialize in Wedding and Party Cakes MILAN — An Ilalian chess champion has been divorced by his wife who charged he had no lime for her when playing matches. Avoid the Rush] Call Us Now for... ZEIGLER Furnace Lump and Stoker COAL Prompt Clean Delivery. Also Complete Fuel Oil Service. MISSISSIPPI VALLEY GOAL GO. HO 2-1841 „ DRAMATIC NEW |>YAL WALNUT TABLES b : ® with Genuine foRMIcS Tops Only Each! , - Indescribably lovely, the presence of a fine ^ table by Mersman in your home indicates -«. the most impeccable taste. Its elegant * refinement is unmistakably recognized and your pride of possession increases with each glowing compliment. Beautifully styled, flawlessly crafted, distinguished " Serenade" tables are truly "the costume jewelry of the home." Also available in Mahogany Traditional styling, Shop Now For Furniture and Accessories During Jacoby's AUGUST FURNITURE SALES! REDUCED PRICES IN ALL DEPARTMENTS TERMS NATIONALLY ADVERTISED ... "Me costume jewelry Charge It or Buy on Jacoby's Easily Arranged Time Payments Parting At Rear Entrance E, Broadway Alton Jacobys Since 1883 - '

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