Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 27, 1963 · Page 8
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1963
Page 8
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Al/PON on ituarms McKee ftllssell <31lne Hamilton, a Car- jJeflter at Shell Oil Co., for 15 yeftl'S, died at 8:40 a.m. today in Altftft Memorial Hospital. H6 had beeh ill for nine months and a patient itt the hdspital only a short tittle before his death, Mr, Hamilton, who \vas 40, lived at It Greet Ave., Rosewood Heights. He was born in Roxana, April 21, 1923, and had resided there previous to moving to Rosewood Heights five years ago. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cline Hamilton, live in Roxana. He was a veteran of World War II and a member of the Wood RlVer Post 204, American Legion. He also belonged to St. Paul's Methodist, Church, Rosewood Heights, and to Carpenter's Local of Wood River, and the Alton-Wood River Sportsman Club. Survivors are his widow, the former Wanda Storey I-Ieidinger, to whom he was married June 14, 1958, in Bethalto; two sons, Mike Hamilton and Gary Heid- ingerj three daughters, Barbara and Phyllis Heidinger and Sandy Hamilton; his parents, and a sister, Jean, Roxana. Funeral rites will be conducted Thursday at 2 p.m. in Marks Mortuary, Wood River, by the Rev. Jack Adams, pastor of St. Paul's Methodist Church, Rosewood Heights. Burial will be in Valhalla Memorial Park. Visiting hours at the mortuary will be after 4 p.m. Wednesday. In failing health for several years, Mrs. Amanda McKee, 75, died Monday at 10:15 p.m. at St. Joseph's Hospital where she had been a patient since Aug. 14. Before entering \ the hospital she had made her home with a son, John, at Rte. 1, Bethalto. Previously she had lived for a number of years on Alton - Jerseyville road, near Godfrey. The former Amanda Smith, she was born Sept. 13, 1887, in Jersey County. Her parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith. She was married in 1913 to John C. McKee, who died in 1954. Mrs. McKee was a member of Melville Congregational Church and of Alton Horticultural Society. She had been active in church work and in the horticultural society until several years ago when her health began to fail. Survivors beside her son, John, are a daughter, Mrs. Finley (Martha) Williams, Edwards- villc; two sons, William D., Alton, and Nicholas C., Edwardsville; a sister, Mrs. Clarence B. Reed, Oklahoma City, Okla., a brother, Robert G. Smith, Chica;o; nine grandchildren, and five great-grandchildren. Beside her parents she was preceded in death by a sister. The body is at Gent Chapel where friends may call after 2 p.m. Wednesday. Time of the funeral will be announced later. Cotter Mrs. Henrietta Cotter, widow of former Police Magistrate Henry Cotter, died at 5 a.m. today in Riverview Nursing Home where she had been a patient for more than two years. She was 89. Before entering the nursing home Mrs. Cotter lived at 506 Bond St., for a number of years. The former Henrietta Sworts, she was bom Nov. 19, 1873, in Bunker Hill. Her parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sworts. Bliss James E. Bliss of Union City, Calif., husband of the former June Kessler of Wood River, died unexpectedly Monday of a heart ailment. News of his death was received by his wife, who was visiting at the home of a brother, O. C. Kessler, 54 Marquerite Ave., Wood River. Mrs. Bliss, accompanied by her brothers, John and Joseph Kessler, left Monday night by plane for California. Mr. Bliss was born at Bliss, Idaho, in 1910, where he lived during his early life. He had been> in California for 20 years. Survivors beside his widow are three children, Sharon, Timothy, and Naomi; his mother, and a brother. Arrangements for the funeral will await the arrival of Mrs. Bliss in California. Burial will be in Prairietown Cemetery* Mr. Heine, a Soil of the late Mr. and Mrs. Henry Heine, was a veteran of World War 1. in addition to his daughter, Mrs. Bertels, Mr. Heine is survived by another daughter, Mrs. Lewis Ricks, Bethalto; a sister, Miss Marie Heltte, Edwardsville; eight, grandchildren, and one great-grandchild. His wife, four brothers, and a sister, died previously. Connors Funeral services for Mrs. Elinor Connors, wife of George Connors of 1433 Cyrus St., will be conducted Thursday at 1.0 a.m. in St. James Baptist Church by the Rev. C. G. Buchanan. Burial will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. The body will be moved from Russell Chapel to the church at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Mrs. Connors was born in Haton Rouge, La., Nov. 16, 1922. She moved with her parents, the late Mr. and Mrs. Hymes Miller, to Alton in childhood, and attended the Alton schools. She was married to George Connors Dec. 21, 1940. Survivors beside her husband are a daughter, Karen; three sisters, Mrs. Darlene Madison, Milwaukee, Wis., Mrs. Reasie Jones, Alton, and Patricia Mil» ler, who is in the WAVES, stationed at Bainbridgc, Md., and seven brothers, Patrick, U. S. Navy, Great Lakes; John, U.S. Navy, Norfolk, Va., Andy, U.S. Navy, Washington, D.C., Hymes and Leo, St. Louis; William, East St. Louis, and Ralph, Harvey. Munsterman News of Grain* Soybeans In Demand CHICAGO (AP)-Crop reports, which were viewed as slightly bullish, attracted a broadened speculative demand for soybean and new crop corn futures on the Boa i-d of Trade and prices turned loward firmness today. Other grains continued steady to easier in a draggy trade. Brokers said the government weekly crop had not shown any significant improvement in the outlook for soybeans in Northern Arkansas, Southwestern Missouri and some other localities. Soybeans moved up more than a cent on all deliveries, corn major fractions. Receipts were: Wheat 2 cars, corn 28, oats none, rye none, barley 14, and soybeans none. Leady MRS. COTTER She moved with her parents to •Alton when she was a child and attended the Alton schools. She was graduated from the old Ursuline Convent in June of 1891, with honors, and was honored at the Ursuline Academy alumnae centennial banquet in 1950, as one of two living members of the 1891 class. Surviving are a son, Henry L. Cotter, Alton; Jour sisters, Mrs. Thomas Gavin, Mrs. Ned Cotter, Mrs. George Thomas, and Miss Helen Sworts, Alton; two granddaughters, Susan and Elizabeth Cotter, and a grandson, Arthur L. Cotter. Her husband died in 1945. Funeral services will be conducted Thursday at 11 a.m. in SS. Peter & Paul's Church. Burial will be in St. Patrick's Cemetery. The body is at Staten Chapel where friends may call after 4 p.m. Wednesday. The Rosary will be recited Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. Funeral services for Vincent Michael Leady, nine-week - old son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent M. Leady, 2809 Residence St., were conducted at 9:30 a.m. today in Burke Funeral Home. The Rev. Father John Stewart of St. Matthew's Church officiated at the funeral home and at committal rites in St. Joseph's Cemetery. The baby was born June 22, 1963, in Alton, and died Monday at 5:25 p.m. Surviving beside the parents are a sister, Kim Renee; the maternal grandmother, Mrs. Mabel Tanner, and the paternal ;randparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Leady, Alton. AMPLE PARKING FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE Heine BUNKER HILL — Ford L. Heine, 71, of Dorsey, died Monday at 3 p.m. at Houston, Tex., where he had been visiting a daughter, Mrs. Leonard Bertels. He had been in Houston for seven months. The body will be brought to Jacoby - Wise Funeral Home where friends may call after 3 p.m. Thursday and until noon Friday when the body will be taken to Dorsey Lutheran Church for services at 2 p.m JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Catherine Munsterman, 91, died this morning at her home. She was the widow of Frank J. Munsterman. Born Feb. 27, 1872, she was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. James P. Fleming, natives of Cork, Ireland. Funeral services will be Thursday at 11 a.m. in St. Francis Xaver Church, with the Rev. Father William Maul conducting serv- ces. Friends may call at Jacoby Brothers funeral home after 3 ).m. Wednesday. The Rosary will 3e recited at the funeral home at 8:20 p.m. Wednesday. Burial will be in St. Francis Cemetery. She is survived by two sons, Francis A. and Eugene Munsterman, both of Jerseyville; and a daughter, Mrs. Loretta C. Barry, Kirkwood, Mo.; and a sister, Sister Mary Expedita of Nazareth, Ky. One daughter preceded hei in death. There are 11 grandchildren. Grossheim Rites This Morning A Solemn Requiem High Mass was sung at 9 a.m. today in St Mary's Church for Mrs. Clara Elizabeth Grossheim, widow of John Grossheim. The Rev. Joseph Miller of Springfield, a nephew of Mrs Grossheim was celebrant of the Mass; Msgr. James Suddes, dea con, and the Rev. Father Richard Peradotto, was sub-deacon Father Miller delivered the sermon and Msgr. Suddes anc Father Miller officiated at com mittal rites in St. Joseph's Cem etery. Pallbearers were John Gross heim, Jack Keller, Herbert Mil ler, Larry Frohock, John Rich ardson and Paul Dvorchak. Wheat Sep Dec Vlar Vlay ul 1964 Sep Corn Sep 3ec Mar May ul Oats Sep Dec Mar May Rye Three Ambulances • Oxygen Equipped — Constantly At Your Command ALTON-WOOD HIVUH BlilHALIO AMANDA E. McKEE Arrangements pending. Kane KANE — The annual homecom ing was held Sunday at the Bethany Baptist Church. A baske dinner was served at noon and a program was presented in the af ternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Guilande had as Sunday guests, Mr. anc Mrs. Robert Spargo and mmilj of Springfield, and Mr. and Mrs Roy Turpening of Jersey Coun ty. Rev. and Mrs. Hilton Longberry had as guests over the week end, their foster son and family Mr. and Mrs. Normal F. Hill anc sons, Stephen and Mark, of Downers Grove, 111. , Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Clark are parents of a son born Saturday The baby weighed 8 pounds and 9 ounces. He has been namec Kenneth David. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs, Tom Clark and Mr. and Mrs. George Amon o Alton. Evangelist and Mrs. Charlei Suoggins and family of Alton were dinner guests Sunday of Mr and Mrs. Joe Bell, 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research lias 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 121%, Gen. Motors 74* Granite City Steel 28%, Olin Matheison 42%, Oyens-Illinois 81K Shell Oil 45 7 / 8l Sinclair Oil 48 7 / 8 Socony 72%, Standard Oil (Ind.) 63%, Standard (NJ( 70%, U. S Steel 50%, Sears 93%, Wheat No 2 yellow hard CHICAGO (AP) 'ed 1.82%; No 3 98%. Corn No 1 yellow 35%. No oats or soybean sales. Soybean oil 8b. CHICAGO (AP)— Prev. High Low Close close 1.78% 1.78 1.78 1.787s 1.84% 1.83% 1.83% 1.84% 1.87% 1.867s 1.86y 8 1.88 1.83% 1.82% 1.827 8 1.83% 1.571/2 1.56% 1.56% 1.57% 1.59>, 2 1.58% 1.58% 1.59% 1.26 1.14 1.17 1.19 1.24% 1.25% 1.25% 1.13 1.137s 1.13% 1.16 1.17 1.18% 1.19 1.16% 1.18% 1.21% 1.20% 1.21% 1.20% .63 .67% .69% .69% .63% .64 .667s .67% .63% .67% .69% .69% .69% ..69% .69% .69% Sep Dec Mar 1.297s 1.29 1.297s 1.29% 1.34 1.33% 1.337s 1.33% 1.36% 1.35% 1.36% 1.35% May 1.36% 1.35% 1.36% 1.35% Jul 1.31% 1.30% 1.31% 1.30% Soybeans Sep Nov Jan Mar May Jul 2.60 2.57% 2.60 2.58% 2.54% 2.58 2.58% 2.55% 2.62 2.58% 2.61% 2.587s 2.65 2.61% 1.65 2.617s 2.67% 2.637s 2.67% 2.64% 2.68% 2.64% 2.68% 2.65% Prices on 16 Mutual Funds Following is a list of 16 mutual investment fund stock quotations provided to the Telegraph by Newhard, Cook Co. through its Alton office. These stocks are selected on the basis of their sales and ownership in the area The quotations are yesterday's closing. Issue. Bid. Asked Affil. Fund 8.38 9.06 Broad St 14.64 15.83 Bullock 13.83 15.15 Capit Shrs 11.87 13.01 Divid Shrs 3.51 3.85 Fid. Cap. ....... 9.16 9.96 Fid. Fund 16.81 18.17 Fid. Tr 15.18 16.50 Fund Inv 10.20 11.18 Keystone K-2 .... 5.38 ' 5.88 Keystone S-4 .... 4.31 4.71 Mass. Tr 15.41 16.84 Mass. Grth 8.51 9.30 Nation W. Sec. .. 23.10 24.99 Nat. Inves 15.82 17.10 Tevev. El 7.56 8.24 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 (AP) - (USDA) - Hogs 9,500 25-50 lower; barrows and gilts 190-260 Ib 16.75-17.16; sows 275-625 Ib 13.00-16.25. Cattle 3,500; calves 400: aboui steady; good and choice steers 22.00-24.50; standard and good heifers 21.00-23.00; utility cows 14.50-16.50; utility to good bulls 16.50-18.75; good and choice veal ers 24.00-31.00. Sheep 1,000: weak to mostly 5C lower; good and choice spring lambs 18.50-21.00; prime 21.00-50. choice anc Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) - Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consume! grades, A large 38-39, A mediun 29-31, A small 18-20, B large 32 33, wholesale grades, standard 31 32, unclassified farm run 24-26 checks 18-21. Hens, heavy 14% 15%, light over 5 Ibs 8-9, under 5 Ibs 6%-7%, commercial broiler., and fryers 16-17. Hearing on Suit Against Sheriff Fraundorf Reset Rails Asked To Delay New Rules WASHINGTON (AP) - Senate democratic and Republican lead rs today called on the railroads o delay imposition of new Work rules so that Congress can act on egislatlon to avoid a nationwide strike. Democratic Leader Mike Mans- ield of Montana, made the plea 36 hours before the early Thurs- lay deadline for putting into cf- eel the rules which the unions lave said would bring an immediate walkout. Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois urged that Vlansfield's plea be heeded. Mansfield said in a Senate speech that he was sure Congress would pass a bill promptly. He lad told newsmen before the Sen ite convened, however, that he did not think the Senate could pass the measure today. This raised a possibility that he bill could not become law by he deadline. House leaders have said they would not take up the egislation until the Senate acted. Pending in the Senate is a bill :o require binding arbitration ol the major issues in the dispute. Mansfield said that in view of the fact Congress is now strug- ;ling with the problem, "the national responsibilities of both carriers and unions are clear and it is incumbent upon both to accep them. "The Senate and the Congress will legislate as fairly and as promptly as possible. But the Senate will not legislate under pressure." Dirksen said that experience had shown that any attempt to ram through a bill under intense pressure led to faulty legislation Through the morning, both rail road management and the unions lad been going ahead with plan ning on the basis that a shutdown was to be expected early Thursday. The railroads announced an em bargo on acceptance of freight ef fective at 12:01 a.m. Thursday. A spokesman said some individua railroads would decline to accep freight at earlier times. A union sppkesman said that strike headquarters would be se up at Cleveland, Ohio. He said this would be for all five unions EDWARDSVILLE - Circuit udge Harold R. Clark, today fol- owing a conference with oppos- ng counsel, set Sept. 11 for hear- ng on an injunction suit brought igainst Sheriff Barney Fraundorf iy operators of five taverns seek- ng to bar him from their premis- suit, which charged Chesterfield Church Plans Picnic Sept. 2 CHESTERFIELD — The an nual Labor Day picnic sponsorec by the United Church Sunda; School will be held Monday in thi grade school yard. A basket dinner will be served at noon. Those attending are ask ed to bring their own table serv ice. William Kahle, Sunday Schoo superintendent', will be in charg of the dinner. Shower Planned CHESTERFIELD — A miscel laneous shower will be given FT; day at 7:30 p.m. for Miss Karei Snell who will be married i: September. The shower will b held in the Masonic Hall. Chesterfield Notes CHESTERFIELD — Major Grace Snell, daughter of Mrs. Mabel Snell has been visiting here. She will leave Sept. 1 for a three - year tour of duty in England. Harold Davis is a surgical patient at Carlinville Area Hospital. Mrs. Henry E. Heuiser of Alton moved here Saturday to make her home with her daughter, Mrs. Lloyd Griffith. Mrs. Charlotte Griffith Walton, has returned from a visit with her husband at Norfolk, Virginia, Salvation Army Drive at Piasa SHIPMAN — The annual Salvation Army service drive is scheduled for Piasa on Sept. 30 to Oct. 12. Sgt, Major Carl Rode- kamp has made arrangements with Mrs. Howard Reno, chairman and Mrs. Mary Blotna, treasurer. es. The 'raundorf and his deputies with larrassment and intimidation by inlawful entry and illegal search of the premises, was filed Aug. . In Circuit Court by licensees of he following five taverns in un- ncorporated areas of the county: Mrs. Hester Yates, The Flame Club, north of Edwardsvllle off 159; Otis Scholebo, Diamond inn, Maryville Road; Pearl Sta- jile, Horseshoe Lounge; Joseph ,esko of Lesko's Tavern, near Vladison, and Jordan Rapoff, Orchid Inn LoUnge. Summons on Fraundorf to ap pear this morning before Judge -lark in response to the injunc ion complaint was obtained Monday by a special process server designated last Friday by Judge Clark on application of the tavern operators' attorney, J a m c s Vlassa of Collinsville. In a docket entry dictated in open court this morning, setting a hearing for 9:30 a.m. Sept. 11 on the injunction complaint, Judge Clark noted that service had been obtained yesterday on the sheriff and that the state's attorney indicated he was not ready for a full hearing in the case this morning. In a conference before the bench, Mudge explained that the recalled May term grand jury will be in session the week beginning Sept. 3 and that Chief Deputy Sheriff George Ramach, now on vacation, will not return to duty until that date. A hearing ' on the injunction complaint had not been anticipated today because of the lateness of service of summons on Fraundorf, who had been on vacation. Mudge told reporters he wanted to be fully prepared with evidence and witnesses for a hearing on the injunction complaint, as now set for Sept. 11. Class Confirmed at Bunker Hill Lutheran BUNKER HILL — A class of six adults were received into membership during the worship service at the Zion Lutheran Church Sunday morning. Members of the class were: Edward Brown, Joel Du Frain, Mrs. William Komnick Jr., Paul Lockyer, Charles Rust, and Mrs. Otto Smith. On Sept. 1 the worship service will begin at 10:30 a.m. and Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. Living Costs Reach New Record High WASHINGTON (Ap)^-fhe cost of living rbsc in July by one half of one per Cent to ft record high for the second consecutive month, the Labor Department reported today. With food and gasoline leading the way,' prices advanced for most major types of goods and services. the Bureau of Labor Statistics said the July consumer price dex Was 107.1, compared to the 1957*59 base of 100.. This menhs it cost $10.71 in July to buy the same Hems that could be bought for $10 in the 1957-59 period. The July index standing was 1.5 per cent above a year ago, primarily, the bureau said, because of higher prices for food, housing, medical care and tobacco. The July increase was the biggest since September of last year, Despite this, Arnold Chase, assistant commissioner of the bureau ions for an experimental educft- ion program aimed at cutting down the present high school dropout rate shifted into high ;ear this week at Quincy follow- ng public announcement of a S135.G41 federal grant for the project. The five - year program goes nto effect In September in junior and senior high schools in Quincy where staff members havd characterized the over-all situation of the past year as "reasonably stable." As a result of the July cost in crease, living allowances based on quarterly reviews were increasec by 1 to 3 cents an hour for nbou 1.025,000 workers, primarily in HIP automotive, aerospace, and thf farm and construction equlpmenl industries. Of these 775,000 will re ceive a 2-cents an hour increase in the automotive industry. Increases for 25,000 other workers, largely in the trucking and cartage industry, will range Iron- 1 to 8 cents. Sixteen thousand em ployes will receive 2.5 to 4.5 cenlb an hour based on reviews of city indexes. Worden Lodge Meets Sept. 3 WORDEN — Royal Neighbors Lodge will meet at 7:30 p.m Sept. 3 at the home of Mrs George S. Birmingham. Class Sitlc WORDEN — Class No. 7 of the Methodist Sunday School wil sponsor a white elephant sale anc bake sale at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 5. Murk Birthday WORDEN — Mr. and Mrs. Les ter Gusewelle entertained at their home Sunday in observance of the birthday of Mrs. Gusewelle's fa ther, Herman Behme. Postponement The anniversary celebration for the Rev. C. D. Buchanan, pastor of St. James Baptist Church, 1800 Market St., originally scheduled for Wednesday has been postponed until Thursday night, it was announced today. The postponement of the one-year anniversary as pastoi came because of the funeral of Mrs. Elinor Connors. Qtiincy Launches CARBONDALB Prepafa- )eeri working on the problem ot letter educating slow leattiers or the past decade, the federal grant covers the first two years Roxana Girl Home From Music Camp ROXANA — Miss Carolyn Fel- tbn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Felton of 303 Thorn as St., was awarded a music campers scholarship for 'the World Church Youth Music camp at Camp Manltou near Vandalla, Mich., and attended from Aug. 18 to 25. She won the scholarship at a recital at the Bellmor Church of the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in St. Louis In the vocal division. Miss Felton will be a junior at the Roxana High school next year. Mnry Smith Honored ROXANA — Miss Mary Jean Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Robert Smith of 209 Sinclair Ave., South Roxana, who will leave Sept. 14 to enter St. Louis University School of Nursing, was gues of honor at a going away parly Friday evening at Hie home of hei sister, Mrs. Barbara Lynn of 11' Central Ave. Wood River. Prizes for games were won by Mrs. Janice Freeman," Mrs. Fran We Smith, Miss VicklSmithnnd Mrs. Barbara Lynn, Hostesses were Mrs. Lynn, Miss Janice Ken and Miss Carol Voyles. Miss Smith will reside in Mar guerite Hall at 3811 W. Pin< Blvd. in St. Louis and will majoi in physical therapy. Itoxanu Notes ROXANA — Miss Terry Wil Hams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Robert Williams of Doerr Ave. returned home Sunday aftei spending more than two weekf visiting her grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Lynn Major in Steel ville, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Williams spent the weekend in Steelville and Terry returned home will them. Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Han baum and son, David, of 1233 W Fifth St. returned home Sunday after spending 10 days in Bay City, Mich., visiting Mrs. Han baum's mother, Mrs. Adan Schwab and family. The Atlantic City boardwall was the idea of Jacob Keim, a hotelkeeper, and Alex a>n d e Boardman, a conductor on the Camden and Atlantic Railroad They thought it would keep peppl from tracking sand into hotel I rooms and railroad cars. the project. Sponsoring the experimental program are Southern Illinois jnlverslty'8 Center for the Study of Crime, Delinquency and Coi> ( rectlons at the Edwardsville cam- . pus, the Quincy school board, of- Ice of the State Superintendent ' of Ptlblic Instruction and the U.S. Office of Educatlonr Project personnel are coming 1 ip with a course outline aimed at living the slow learner better vo- iatlonal preparation, keeping ilm In school Until graduation and helping him to develop adequate personal and emotional raits. Goal of the program is crea- lon of a curriculum better suited to the needs of slow learners who make 1 up a major portion of he drop - outs. Nationally, about 33 per cent of those entering jun- or high school never make it :hrough the 12th grade, educators report. The program, first conceived In 1961, is geared to slash the number of students . dropping out of school each year and to better fit slow learners to living in a constantly shrinking unskilled job market, according to Charles V. Matthews, director of Southern's Delinquency Study project at Ed- wardsvllle. This year the progam will ban-, die 120 students full - time and 120 students part - time. Officials plan to have 13 or 14 classes handling 260 to 280 students by the fifth year. This is about seven per cent of the students in the junior and senior high schools, Matthews said! 14.Month-OlclTot Gets Stomach Lavage WOOD RIVER — Dennis Allan Schneider, 14-month-old son o f Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schneider, 206 S. Pence, East Alton, was given a stomach layage at the Wood River Township Hospital Monday after eating a quantity of insecticide. Mrs. Schneider found the tot eating the insecticide in the kitchen when she returned from another room. The boy had pried open a cabinet door where the insecticide was stored. She washed the boy's mouth .out and then rushed him to the hospital. Eat 3 meals a day — lose 6-10-15 lbn. Delightfully dellolouB_8Um-JMint helps control appetite. Makes reducing easier, more enjoyable, Safe, Thrifty Drug SLIM-MINT GUM TIME BOMB! A cigarette carelessly cast aside in a forest ... a few sparks kindle dry brush ... a raging forest fire breaks out. This is not a unique case. Last year more than 100,000 forest fires were kindled by carelessness throughout the United States. You and ypur family can help save our valuable forest lands. Follow Smokey's ABC's. Always break matches in two. Be sure all fires are out. Crush, all smokes dead out in an ash tray. - °my YOU can PREVENT FOREST FIRES! Published if g public ,|f ryl?» In cooperitlon with The Advertising Council »nd th« Newipsp»r Adv*rtl»lng E**CMtly«f A«ocl»tl<w, 300 EAST BROADWAY AIR CONDITIONED FREE STORESIDE PARKING ******** ANOTHER FRANKLIN UNION BARGAIN! •PUCE COMPLETE IUP INCLUDES: * Twin or Bunk UeiU I Ooiy Mattresses g Sturdy.Springs Ladder and Guard Rail NO MONEY DOWN $5,00 A MONTH Just the thing for those young cowhands— sturdily constructed for long rouglj MSP, Finished in Salem Mople qnd Designed with the wagon wheel western motif, OPEN 'TIL 9 m MONDAY, THURSDAY

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