Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 19, 1963 · Page 39
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September 19, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 39

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, September 19, 1963
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19,1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE mid Outdoors with Ifnrold Brand Gnu Safety Tips Th% American Medical Assn. points out that many millions ol Americans will take to the fields and forests this fall to hunt everything from cotton-tail rabbits to Canadian moose. At least 200 of these hunters will be brought back' dead. They'll be killed in accidents involving guns. And back of almost every hunting accident is one cause, carelessness. Today's Health, the magazine of the Medical Assn., offers some basic pointers that will help you both to return unwounded from your hunting trip and to avoid bagging a fellow hunter. Know what you are firing at before you pull the trigger. Be cer- .tain that the rustle In the brush actually is a deer and not another hunter. Lay Gun Down Never climb through or over a fence with a loaded gun. Unload the gun, then reload after you've crossed. Don't shoot at a flat, hard surface. Ricocheting bullets can kill or wound at long distance. Avoid looking down the barrel of a gun to see whether it's loaded. You can't tell by looking down the barrel anyway, and there's always the chance of an accident. Control Muzzle Direction Always carry a gun so that you control the direction of the muzzle even if you stumble. Keep the safety on until you're ready to shoot. Keep guns away from children. Never leave a weapon unattended without first unloading it. Store guns and ammunition safely out of the reach of children. Unload guns carried into camp or home. Keep guns cased unti driving to the hunting area which is also the law. Always be sure the barrel is clear of obstructions such as mud or snow. Alcohol and guns definitely don't mix. Avoid drinking while carrying a loaded gun. Above all, treat a gun with "respect. Never point it at a human It might go off. Teach Children About Guns Most boys have a natural in terest in guns. From the time they can walk, they usually have a cap pistol and other toy weapons. Fathers should teach their sons, and daughters too if interested, in how to handle a gun. Taking them out for target practice and along on hunting trips is excellent training for them. When this writer's son, Harold Jr., was eight years old, we took him afield and let him carry an unloaded .22 caliber rifle while we carrried a shotgun. We instructed him in how to carry the gun to avoid pointing it at anyone. He was a most eager pupil and was extremely careful. He did quite well at target shooting also. We took our daughter, Diane along on target practice when she was six years old. However, we let her use an air rifle with BB's. She was unable to cock'the gun and had to have help. She made sure that she hit the target because she held the gun about six inches away. Shooting is a great sport whether its hunting, trapshooting, skeet shooting or just target practice. We believe in teaching children about guns while they are young so they can enjoy the sport better and safely when they grow up Substitution Rule i Proves Confusing By FRANK ECK AP Newsfeatures Sports Editor Confusion! Contradiction! These two words best describe what's in store for the college football coach, the player and the fan this fall. The new substitution rule is to blame for what promises to be 1 one of the wackiest seasons ever It was put on the books last Jan uary by the 18-man Football Rules Committee appointed by the National Collegiate Athletic Association. The rules were "amended to permit unlimited substitutions by each team when the clock is stopped except on 4th down and on the (first) down when Team B becomes Team A then each team is limited to two substitutions whether or not the game clock is running.' In simple language each team can platoon (1 to 11 men) only on the second and third downs when the clock Is stopped. With the clock stopped or running only one or two players for each team may enter a game on first and fourth downs. Time-outs per half have been cut from five to four for each team. The Big Ten interprets the new rule as "giving the college game more freedom in substitution than at any time since the days of unlimited substitution." Yet Big Ten coaches disagree with this reasoning. Northwestern Coach Ara Parseghian says: "Who wants to platoon on second or third down?" Michigan State Coach Duffy Daugherty says: "I hope the public puts up ' Buch a clamor against the new rules that they will have ' to be changed." (This cannot be done until the rules committee meets next January ). Indiana Coach Phil Dickens says: "It was difficult enough under the old rule to manage a squad on the sideline. This complicates it (coaching) even further." Purdue Coa^h Jack Mollenkopf says: "Too many limitations." The Big Ten also believes tiie change "eliminates the •o-called messenger system of sending In a player each play to call the shots." Actually, the "wild card" player is eliminated only when the clock is running on 2nd and 3rd down, On all other occasions two "wild card" men could ALTON HARRIET LEA STOVE Services }0:30 a,m. Friday Funeral Home bring in plays from the bench. Long before spring practice a number of coaches admitted they were confused. For 10 years most of them have been teaching two-platoon football, meaning that Player A was taught to play only on offense and Player B only on defense. The 60-minute player was a rarity. The Ivy League is BO incensed that this deempha- sized football group petitioned the NCAA in an effort to use the 1962 rules this season. The Ivies were rejected like a mongrel limping home with his tall between his legs. It appears that the Ivy League may fear a raft of injuries to players who now must be taught literally overnight to play offense and defense. There is no spring practice in the Ivy League and most of its teams practice only 90 minutes a day. Veteran football coaches in every conference are against the rule change. Only a few are for it. "Probably the best rule we've ever had/' says Coach Rip Engle of Independent Penn State, "A better rule than in 1962," says "Clemson's Frank Howard. Engle and Howard are two of the eight active coaches on the 18-man rules committee. Some coaches undoubtedly will try to circumvent the new rule. We may find that first downs will bring intentional grounding of the ball so that the offensive team can get its full attacking force into the game on second down. There may be more punting on third down to catch the defense with its best runback man on the bench. Bud Wilkinson of Oklahoma says: "A direct slap at the expressed desires of the college coaches." Bobby Dodd of Georgia Tech says: "The rule changes are the greatest example of a minority ruling a majority in sports that I know of." John McKay of defending national champion Southern California Bays: "I am confused, and so are the other coaches I have talked to." Buff Donelli of Columbia says: "The new rule is a halfway measure. It eliminates only bookkeeping (officials' check- off system). I'd like to see uniform rules for the professionals, colleges and high schools." Which brings up a good point. Most high schools normally use college rules. If the new rule outs down Injuries it will be like Rip Engle nays: "The best rule we ever bad." But if high school players find two-way football too rugged and t leads to injuries, the protest 'rom parents with teenage foot)all phenoms could be heard from coast to coast. MANCHESTER ~r A British shoe factory .worker is out of a job because his boss told him to shave off his beard and he quit rather than follow the order. > Obituaries Walters Leo Edward Walters, of 350 Degenhardt St., a construction worker, was pronounced dead on arrival at St. Joseph's Hospital at 8:30 a.m. today after becoming ill at work. Death apparently was due to a heart attack. Mr. Walters, who was 39, was employed by R & R Construction Co., and was working at the Elm Street Housing Project when he became ill. He was a member ol Labor Local 218. A veteran of World War II, Mr. Walters had been in military service from March of 1943 until December Of 1945. He was given the Silver Star for extraordinary heroism in the Philippines where he was wounded while serving as an artilleryman with the 24th Division. He also was holder of the Purple Heart and three Bronze Stars. A son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Walters, he was born Jan. 18, 1924, in Alton. He attended SS. Peter & Paul's school, and was a member of the Eagles and Moose Lodges, Survivors are his widow, the former Mrs. Anna Porter Schaefer, to whom he was married, May 27, 1960; two step-sons; Eward A. Schaefer, who is serving with the U.S. Marine Corps, and James M. Schaefer, Alton; a step-daughter, Mrs.' Stanley C. Kelley Jr., Pasadena, Tex., brother, William, Alton, and a sister, Mrs. Evelyn W. Baker, Alton. The body is at Staten Chapel. Funeral arrangements are pending, awaiting word from the stepson in military service. Tu^y CARROLLTON — Thomas A. Tuey, 12, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clement Tuey of Staunton, formerly of Carrollton, died Wednesday in Memorial Hospital, Staunton, following an appendix operation. Thomas, who was born Feb. 18, 1951, in Carrollton, is survived by three brothers, John, Joseph, Robert and Ronnie, and two sisters, Theresa and Kaye, '-in addition to tiis parents. Pending time of the funeral Saturday the body will be at Mehl Funeral Home. Rites will be conducted at 9 a.m. in St. John's Catholic Church, followed by burial in St. John's Cemetery. Williams CARROLLTON — A former Kane resident, Quentin Williams, died Wednesday in Lutheran Hospital, St. Louis. He was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Williams. The body has been brought to Mehl Funeral Home. Syddall Interment In Upper Alton Funeral services for William D. Syddall were conducted Wednesday at 2:30 p.m. in Smith Funeral Home, Alton, by the Rev, Henry Moore, pastor of College Avenue Presbyterian Church. Burial was in Upper Alton Ceme- :ery. Claud House, Sheridan and Bernard Jones, Paul Grissom, Wiliam Bligh and Woodrow Bester- leldt were pallbearers. Paynter Services; Upper Alton Burial Funeral rites for Edgar A. Paynter, 2809 Fernwood Ave., were conducted Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. in Calvary Southern 3apb'st Church by the Rev. Owen Hamilton and the Rev. Howard Todd Taylor. Burial was in Up- jer Alton Cemetery, Serving as pallbearers were Robert Paynter, William J. Brown, Robert and Gerald Winson, and Lester and Raymond Brown. Hopkins Burial in Chicago Cemetery Following services Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. in Morrow-Quinn Mortuary the body of Mrs. Harriett Borden Hopkins, 1007 State St., s taken to Chicago for interment in Oakwood Cemetery. The Rev. Henry 0. Moore, pas:or of College Avenue Presbyter- an Church, officiated at the rites'. Blrown Jug For Winner DELAWARE, Ohio (AP)-Ten of America's premier harness racing horses, and one from Can ada, were set to gp after the second jewel of pacing's triple crown todayAhe Little Brown Jug. Ideal weather and a crowd of 35,000 were in prospect. Overtriqk, 5-2 favorite on the early line; and MeWow Skipper, winner of the Cane'Futurity—first of the triple—were rated the torses to watch in the classic for 3-year-olds, Canada's Country Don was rated at 3-1 along with Meadow Skipper. The winner could be known any ime from m)dafternpon to near dusk. That's because the winner must prevail in two heats H two News of Stocks Key Issues Advance NEW YORK (AP)-Steels, motors, tobaccos and selected issues advanced today as the stock market posted a moderate rise. Trading was quiet early this afternoon. Trading dullness was ascribed to the' start of the Jewish high holidays combined with normal pre-weekend caution. Key stocks made gains of fractions to a point or so. An assort- men of high-flyers rebounded 1 to 3 points from recent losses. Airlines and aerospace issues were among losers. Oils were irregular. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .8 at 280.2 with industrials up 1.3, rails up .2 and utilities up .4. American Motors added a full point. Ford advanced nearly a point, Chrysler and General Motors fractions. Steels perked up after a ragged start, Jones & Laugblin and U.S. Steel rising about a point each. Lorillard and Liggett & Myers added nearly a point, Reynolds and American Tobacco fractions. Du Pont beefed up the averages with a 2-point gain. Pan American World Airways rose more than a point while others in the group lost fractions. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 1.88 at 739.74. Polaroid rose 3, Control Data more than 2, IBM and Electronic Associates about a point each. Prices were mixed on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds declined. U.S. government bonds were generally strong. News of Grains Wheat In Demand CHICAGO (AP) - New developments in the Russian grain situation brought increased demand for wheat futures on the Board of Trade today. Reports that Russia was attempting to negotiate for U.S. wheat and possibly other grains as well, erupted into a rally in the wheat and rye pits shortly after the opening bell. The expiring September wheat contract advanced nearly 2 cents on the. new developments. The December contract advanced more than 2 cents and other contracts also moved higher as demand increased. Nearby rye contracts were up as much as 3 cents. Demand< for the bread grains stemmed from reports that Russia was attempting to negotiate grain purchases from this country as a result of crop failures in the Soviet Union. Earlier this week, Russia purchased 228 million bushels of wheat from Canada and 58.5 mill- lilon bushels from Australia to help alleviate the expected grain shortage behind the Iron Curtain. Wheat was % to 2% higher, September $1.95; corn Vs to l ] /4 higher, September $1.33; oats % ligher to % lower, September 66 % cents; rye 1 to 3% cents higher, September $IA7%; and soybeans % to % higher, September $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 8.44 9,13 Broad St 14.63 15.82 Bullock 14.06 15.41 Capit. Shrs 12.06 13.22 Divid. Shrs 3.55 3.90 Fid. Cap 9.41 10.23 Fid. Fund 16.87 18.24 Fid. Tr 15.73 17.10 Fund Inv 10.24 11,22 Keystone K-2 .... 5.46 5.96 Keystone S-4 .... 4.43 4.84 Mass. Tr. ...,..., 15.55 16.99 Mass. Grth 8.55 9.34 Nation W. Sec. .. 22.37 24.19 Nat. Inves. 15.99 17.29 Tevev. El 7.68 8.37 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. (AP) - (USDA) - Hogs 8,500; stronger to 25 higher; mixed 1-3 grades 190-260 lb barrows and gilts 15.75-16,35; sows 1-3 grade 275-600 lb 13,00-15,25, Cattle 1,100; calves 250; good to low choice steers 21.50-23.75; utility and commercial cows 13.5016.50; utility to good bulls 15.0017.50; vealers, few head choice 30.00. Sheep 500; about steady; good to prime lambs 18.00-20.50; cull to good ewes 5.00-6.00. heats produce two victors, a thifd heat ensues. If yet a third horse finishes in front, the three heat leaders stage a deciding raceoff. TO SPEAK True D. Morse, assistant to the president of the Alton Box Board Co., will speak at the 58th annual American Meat Institute meeting in Chicago Monday. Morse, a former under secretary of agriculture, during the Eisenhower administration, will talk on emerging trends in the marketing of farm products. Jackson School Peaceful By KEN SINER JACKSON,-Mich. (AP)-Classes resumed peaceably at police- guarded Parkside High School today after troubles Wednesday during which stones were flung at police and nearly a score ol white and Negro youths were ta ken into custody. Fifteen policemen, in contrast to the customary one officer, were stationed in the 'immediate area of the newly opened $3 million school. After a few uneasy moments in a crowded hallway of the school, all students went to their rooms without incident. To to Rooms A Negro girl walked into a crowd of Negro students blocking the hall and told them to go to their home rooms. Most did so promptly. A few stayed to jeer the others .but then also went' to their rooms. Negro teen-agers threw stones at police Wednesday after an incident iii the 'school "patldng lot Some shouted references to "Alabama." Wednesday night police broke up a crowd of 100 to 150 Negro adults who had massed at a. residential street corner. Principal George Kiesel indicated he felt the racial troubles in Birmingham, including Sunday's church bombing in which four children were killed, contributed to unrest here. Parkside had 205 absentees to day, compared to an 86 daily average. Kiesel said the absences were hardly noticeable. Ten students, including a white girl, were arrested after the hour- long disturbance Wednesday afternoon. Seven white youths were picked up later and released after questioning. Assaulted Four policemen were assaulted by a mob of Negro students which also hurled rocks at the patrolmen and at passing cars. Police Chief Roscoe Gray, who said his "show of force didn't work," dispersed about 18 Negro youths at one point with a fire extinguisher. The president of the Jackson chapter of the National Associa tion for the Advancement of Colored People, Harold White, asked Gov. George Romney to investigate. School officials scheduled class es as usual today at the Parkside High School, starting point of thf flareups. Police ordered extra pa trols for the day. Dr. Elven Duvall, Jackson school superintendent, planned to appeal to the students in an assembly for an end to the incidents and tension. The school is located on the southwest side of Jackson, a Southern Michigan city of 56,000. After classes ended Wednesday several hundred students—mostly Negroes—gathered in the parking lot. About six Negro and white girls began shoving each other, witnesses said. Hurled Rocks Some 200 Negroes began walk' Ing away from the lot, some of them throwing rocks at passing cars and at homes, Others shouted, "This isn't Alabama." Police said the stones were hurled at them when they tried to disperse the mob. None of the officers reported being hit by the rocks. The nine Negroes and one white student arrested were released to their parents. They were charged with disorderly conduct and ordered to appear in Juvenile Court. Earkside High School opened for the first time Sept. 4. Its enrollment of 1,500 students was about evenly divided between whites and Negroes, officials said. Most of the 307,000 residents ol Zanzibar earn their living, picking and processing the unopened aromatic flower buds of the clove tree. The buds, when dried, become the familiar kitchen spice. Says Children Did Not Die in Vain BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (AP) "They did not die in vain," said Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. before grieving thousands buried three Negro girls killed in a bomb blast during Sunday school. "God still has a way of bringing good out of evil," he assured the parents Wednesday. "The innocent blood of these little girls may well serve as a redemptive force for this city." Denise McNair, 11, Addie Me Collins and Cynthia Wesley, both 14, were buried a day following the funeral of the fourth victim of Sunday's unsolved bombing, Carole Robertson, 14. Still to be buried, next Sunday, are two young Negro victims of violence that broke out a few hours after the bombing of the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church. Police estimated that 4,000, including numerous white persons, went to the funeral although only about half that number could get inside the Sixth Avenue Baptist Church, across town from the church where the girls met their deaths while studying a lesson on "the love that forgives." Two of the 23 persons injured when the bomb went off were still hospitalized, as was a 16-year-old white boy struck in the head by a brick. FBI bomb experts and city and state authorities continued to seek clues leading to the person who placed the fatal bomb, while re wards for his capture climbed to $76,000. Banks Stocked With CD Supplies at County Seat EDWARDSVILLE — Two Edwardsville banks are stocked with supplies and designated as community fallout shelters in connection with the local civil defense readiness program, Civil Defense Director John Hair said today. Supplies of food, water and medical kits were moved into the Bank of Edwardsville and the Edwardsville National Bank and Trust Co., the civil defense director said. Civil defense signs are located outside each bank designating them as community fallout shelters in the event of a nuclear attack. Janitors at each bank are authorized to distribute the food, water and medical supplies in the event the two financial institutions are used as shelters in case of an attack. Classes will be organized to train personnel in custody of the fallout shelter supplies, Hair said. He said the post office here will Fischer Quints Do Well 7 PERSONALS LICENSED DETECTIVE — Legal photography. W. E, Burt, 2006 Washington Ave., Alton. 465-7350. 7 _ 10 - TAV ERNJKTripJe atfipney. bae;^ It REEDEK .ABERDEEN, S. .D. Iff) — The Fischer quintuplets squirmed and squalled in their hospital nursery today while their fortunes and chances for survival continued to mount. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Fischer, parents of the four girls and a boy, got good news from several directions Wednesday: They will someday live in a new house costing up to $100,000. A potful of money (some say about $50,000) is coming their way for an exclusive contract signed with the Curtis Publishing Co. Authorities at St. Luke's Hospital reported the quints still improving, eating more and showing lots of life in their Isolettes. It is estimated that gifts and money received by the family so far total some $250,000. E. C. Pieplow, president of the Aberdeen Chamber of Commerce, told a news conference Wednesday night that the Fischer famHy has accepted the chamber offer to build the home, which may cost up to the $100,000 mark. The site and size of the home have yet to be determined. Don Schanche, managing editor of the Saturday Evening Post, announced that Curtis has secured radio, television and publishing rights to stories and pictures about the famous quints. He refused to disclose any details of the agreement. Unofficial reports set the purchase price at about $50,000 for rights to the story for a few issues of the Post and Curtis' Ladies Homes Journal. Schanche said his company was "very happy to have concluded the agreement and thinks it is the best thing for all concerned." He pledged the story of the quints would be handled "with dignity and decorum." A hospital bulletin reported the quints were "still tolerating their food well" and the food intake has been increased beyond the teaspoonful or so of artificial milk formula and water being received every two hours. The boy, James Andrew, remained the most active of the infants. "He lets you know he's a boy," one nurse reported. Also reported highly active and healthy were the four girls— Mary Margaret, Mary Magdalene, Mary Catherine and Mary Ann, Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP)-Eggs and Jive poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 38-39, A medium 35-36, A small 20-21, B large 33-34, wholesale grades, standard 33-34, unclassified farm run 28-27, checks 20-24. Hens, heavy 15-16, light over 5 Ibs 8-9, under 5 IDS 6'/i-7Vi, commercial broilers and fryers 15H-16H. also be authorized as a falloui shelter when supplies arrive foi use in the shelter. ANNOUNCEMENTS LEGAL NOTICES Legal — 19- ANNOUNCEMENTS PERSONAL SERVICE II NOTICES 11 — 20 CARS WASHED, l2--C«rs washed. waxed, vacuumed Inside, $8. Pn. 284-3673. 11 - 10/15 OLD FASHION HAYR1DES — Cat! Holiday Hills Ranch. 466-1830. II — 19 NOTICE — Prom this day forward I will no longer be responsible for any debts contracted by anyone other than rnyself. Dated this 18th day of September 1963. Sharon Y. Coates R. R. No. 2 Brighton, Illinois. 11 — 28 TERATIONS — Dr«*«tB»W*t.»j- p«rlenced. Rea*on*We, RntJ DM*. Ro*«wood HeWitt. 259-1770. iRESSMAKlNO— Alteration*. pantt cuffed. Reasonable. RefrencM. 1« my home. CL 4-4034. DRESSMAKING ft ALTEftATIONS -Experienced. . . Jonnotte King. Upper Alton. 462-2052. _______ NOTICE $1 SPECIAL We will deep clean A pile comb your carpet for the lowest prices ever offered. This week only. Call 461/1823. » BUS. ANNOUNCEMENTS 7 PERSONALS 7 — 10/8 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS - Help for the problem drinkers. Men and women. HO 5-1612. 11 — 23 DUE TO ILLNESS—Merry Grace's Beauty Shop will be closed until Oct. 1. EDUCATIONAL I2A INSTRUCTIONS 12A — TF Mon. thru Frl. IBM KEY PUNCH — Burrought, N.C.R. Bookkeeping Machines ST. LOUIS SCHOOL OF AUTOMATION (As Seen on TV) 6427 Hampton, 508 N. Grand CALL COLLECT FL 1-1197 or OL 2-5454 LAWN MOWERS REPAIRED — SHARPINED Authorized Toro S«r»«e Complete stock Toro, L»wj-BW mowers, riding mower*, «»rd*n tillers. Used mowers^, STOBBS TIRE SALES 3528 College. HO 2-73# \J ^_ 2fl -..I_L. i i -'--'' *~*—'—*"*•* DRIVEWAY fc yard leveling. AIM weeds mowed with tractor rotary mower. 259-1567. 2 — 28 ' ——-—• AUTO—And furniture upholstering. Bill's Upholstering. 4-lane highway, Godfrey. Open Sat, 466-1710., 32 — 9-26-63 "<" '' ELECTRICAL WIRING -*' Meter service, installation, repairs, part*. Berry & Son Electric. 377-9288. ?ARTS F * SERVICE - Washing Machines and Vacuum CieaMrt. 838 E. 7th — HO 2-4423 MIDDLECOPF'S FACTORY AUTHORIZED HOOVER CLEANER SERVICE EMPLOYMEN1 17 HELP WANTED — MALE 17 _ 21 AUTO MECHANIC— 1st class auto body man. Write Box 580, care Telegraph. 17 — TF EXPEPIENCED CANVASSERS — good Commissions 462-0386. Nine to five. 17 — 19-24-30 NOTICE OF REDEMPTION OF 80 BONDS OF SUMMERS-PORT, INC. To the owners of SUMMERS-PORT INC. 5% Registered Bonds Number ed 17, 34, 42, 50, 91, 95, 98, 119, 160 177, 196, 197, 203, 216, 220, 234, 241 245, 292, 299, 330, 331. 361, 380, 381 387, 394, 408, 462, 485, 490, 494, 497 525, 535, 555, 572, 574, 608, 626, 630 639, 643, 658, 661, 665, 667, 691, 698 700, dated October 1, 1956: Notice Is hereby given that SUM MERS-PORT, INC. has elected to redeem the above numbered $100.00 denomination bonds on October 1, 1963. Conditioned upon timely presentation and surrender of the above numbered bonds on and after Octo her 1, 1963 at the Trust Department of the First National Bank & Trust Company in Alton, as Registrar and Disbursing Agent for said bonds, 200 West Third Street, Alton, Illinois, the par value of said bonds and interest thereon to October 1, 1983, shall be paid to the registered owners thereof. All of the above numbered bonds shall cease to earn Interest after October 1, 1963. Dated September 6, 1963 SUMMERS-PORT INC. By: H. E. King Treasurer 3 IN LOVING MEMORY 3 — 19 IN LOVING MEMORY of Charles E. Parker Sr., who passed away 1 year ago, Sept. 19, 1962. Gone Is the face we loved so dear. Silent is the voice we loved to hear. Too far away for sight or speech. But not too far for thought to reach. Sadly missed by, The Family. I /\ y jc,x\«er^r i * ifio ^ftivuvy M«vn. . »». Rleseh Clear 'Glass IB not the best bar, back- bar, bottle, mirror, table, and glass cleaner -for less CROWN. 465-5503. 8 RUMMAGE * PASTRY SALES 8 — 10/21' RUMMAGE SALE—1714 Washington Monday thru Saturday, 9-5, Friday, 9-9. 8 — 19 RUMMAGE SALE — Friday. Sept. 20, Masonic Temple, 4th & Lorena, WooJ River. Sponsored by Wood River Eastern Star. 8 — 20 RUMMAGE SALE — 604 Belle, by Daughters of Isabella, Sat., Sept. 21st, 9 a.m. 8—20 RUMMAGE SALE—at 513 Belle St. Saturday, Sept. 21, benefit for Praa tlcal Nurses Registry. 10 LOST— STRAYED— STOLEN 10 — 21 LOST — Pair of glasses on Mather St., North Alton, August 4, Reward, 465-6020. 10 — 21 LOST — Fawn Chlhauhau male, vicinity of Johnson St. & Central Ave. Wearing harness. Answers to "Tinker". Call 262-8207 or 465-9280. 10 _ 20 LOST — White male poodle, 5 months Answers to "Prince." Glendale Gardens vicinity. Reward. 254-4024 or 254-7096. 10 — 19 LOST — Red plaid car bag, ID: Charles 1-ee, 248 N. Payson, Baltimore, Md. Contains necessary school clothes. Reward. Contact owner, Blackburn College, Carlln vllle. 10 — 20 STRAY WEIMERANER PUP— VI clnlty Melville, Route 100. 466-1152. 10 — 19 STRAYED KITTEN — Grey, white, tan, from 8th and Langdon 465-3244 20 NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE William E. Hcndricks Is no longer affiliated with the Ted Price Real Estate Agency. (Formerly known as the Price-Hale Agency). 601 E. Broadway, Alton, 111. Signed. TED PRICE. II — TF FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE You can place your classified ad, classified kill or classified corrections 24 hours a day. SPEAK SLOWLY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH DAYTIME 8 A.M. 465-6641 5 P.M. NIGHT CLASSIFIED NUMBER HO 5-6511 5 P,M. — 8 A.M. HINTS ON USING ELECTRONIC AD TAKER: t GIVE YOUR NAME <AND ADDRESS AND PHONE NUMBER. (Spell your name out). 2. Speak slowly and distinct* ly' 3. BE SURE TO STATE THE NUMBER OF DAYS YOU DESIRE YOUR AD TO BE PUBLISHED. (IF YOU DO NOT TELL US WE WILL AUTOMATICALLY RUN THREE DAYS). 4. Remember, this is a mechanical device. It will answer your call and give you recorded instructions on what to do, but other titan that cannot answer any question*. JUNIOR CIVIC. ENGINEER — for the City of Alton. Salary $500 pel month. Resident of Alton. Gradu ation from 4 year colcge with degree In Civil Engineering re quired. Two years' experience de slrable. Must secure Illinois E.I.T Certificate ,wlthln one year from date of employment. Written ex amlnatlon scheduled for 9:00 A.M. October 7, 1963. Secure application from Civil Service Office, Room 204A, Alton City Hall, between 1 A.M. and 3 P.M. on Monday, Wed nesday, or Friday. No application accepted after 3:00 P.M. Octobe 4, 1963. CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION Don Koppenhaver, Chairman 17 — 20 OFFICE MACHINE REPAIRMAN— High school graduate with minimum of three years successful experi ence In office machines repair and maintenance. To Inspect, repair clean, and service all types of of flee machines. Southern Illlnol University, Edwardsville. 656-2890 17 — 20 TAXI DRIVERS — Apply In per son. Ham & Merv. 15 E. Bdwy. 17 — 19 YOUNG MAN—Between 18-24, reli able, able to meet public, neat In appearance. $65 week. Apply in person. Pitman's One Hour Clean era, Godfrey, 111. (H lll-.I.P WAN1UD—FEMALb 18 — 20 Dental Receptionist Wanted SALARY OPEN—High school gradu ate. Provide own transportation Consider individual with no expe rience. Submit full resume, Box 590, care Telegraph. 18 — 21 HOUSEKEEPER — fc'care. school age children, 5 day week. Refer ence, 254-5619 between 8 & 8 p.m 18 — 20 — - - • LADY— To babysit and live In . Ref erences. For information call 254-0588. •'•.-'••'; 18 —^ OUTSTANDING OPPORTUNITIES • • -WALTON AREA Bookkeepers, stenographers, cler typist, general office. GREATER ALTON EMPLOYMEN 300 Plasa 19 — 16-18 TAP AND BALLET — Teache Call 259-7431. 18 — 19 WOMAN — TO take care of ol man, not Invalid. Write Box 500 Care of Alton Evening Telegraph 18 — 20 WANTED—Babysitter, live in. In quire 609 Reed, East Alton. 18 — 21 WANTED — Girl to Baby sit. Mus stay. 2 children, Write Box 61 care Telegraph. 18 — 20 WANTED — ... er. Apply In person at — Drive In, 505 Berkshire, East Alton, after 1 p.m. 18 — 19 WAITRESSES WANTED—318 East Broadway. Nellie's Keystone Coffee Shop. BUSINESS SERVICE 13 BUILDING — CONTRACTING A 3 -1~CARPENTER REPAIRS—Addl- tions, enclosures, roofing, concrete porches, garages, painting. Reasonable. 462-2901. 33 — 10-23-63 — CARPENTER WORK — Patch plat- tering, roof repair, plumbing work. blocks laid and cement work. Also Interior and exterior painting, Call Charles Stormer. 468-1437. 33 — 21 . — CONCRETE WORK—Residential only. Steps, walks, drives, floors, retaining walls. Free estimates. 462-r~8. 33 — 9/25 BOB WOOD—Basement waterproof- Ing ard cement work of all Kindt. 468-2407. 33 — 23 CARPENTER — Repair or painting. Experienced custodian for 14ft years. 254-0474. 33 — 10/9 CARPENTER REPAIR, block laying, concrete work, plumbing, new homes, painting. HO 5-2438. 33 — 9/25 •CONCRETE WORK OF ALL KINDS —Walls, floors, -valks, porches, etc. Free estimates. HO 5-1290 or HO 2-3483 any time. 33 — 10/9 • — GUTTERING — Roofing, painting, odd jobs, repairs. Reasonable. Prompt service. 254-3649. i4 :>t.COKAllNU 34—30 — - . A-l PAPER HANGING — $10 per room. 465-8764. 34 _ 21 ALL PAINTING — and carpenter repair. D. K. Cummlngs, 462-7419. 34 —. 10/3 i PAPER HANGlNG-kpalntlng, plaster repair, carpenter work. HO 2-0361. -; — 10/8 PAINTING, PLASTERING—Removing wallpaper. No job too small. Free estimates. 466-2852. 462-9657. 34 — 10-15 PLASTERING PAINTING. Wallpaper removing. Work guaranteed. Free estimate*. 254-8189 36 FURNITURE WORK 36 — 10/8/63 WINCHESTER'S CUSTOM RE-UPHOLSTERING — 132 E. Elm. <>h. 462-8235. 3» REPAIRING — ROOFING 39 _ 21 , WANTED ROOFING JOBS—Of all kinds. No jobs too big or too small. free estimates 462-8655. 40 _ 10/4 - - MOVING WORLD WIDE MOVERS VON DER AHE. VAN LINES CALL BELCHER AGENCY FREE ESTIMATE ALTON, ILL. HO 2-8240 RENTALS 41 SLEEPING ROOMS 41 — 10-17-63- 19 HELP WTD.. Male * Female 19 — 23 BOYS OR GIRLS — 16 or over, full time or part time, meals furnished. Apply In person Steak 'n Shake Drive In, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Personnel office 8128 Olive St. Road or No. 5 Hwy. 140 Florissant, Mo. NO I'HONE CALLS. 20 minute drive from Alton. 1VA SALESLADIES 19A — 19 2 LADIES— To do pleasant Interviewing work from our office. Must be between ages 21-55. Pleasant personality, good speaking voice. Free to work 3-6 hours a day. Start- Ing rate of pay $1.25 per hour with Incentive raises. For personal Interview write Box 560, care Alton Telegraph. 19A — 2 2 WOMEN — To work from home making appointments by telephone, must have direct line, and good voice. 4 hrs. dally. 5 days week. Salary weekly. Write Box 600 in care of Telegraph. SAI.KSMKN MAN WANTED—If you can use your hands with some mechanical dexterity and are willing to work, have a grade school education and plenty of drive, we have an open- Ing In our sales and service department for you. Write Manager, P.O. Box 188 Belleville. III. 20 — 12 23 YOUR OWN BUSINESS—Rawlelgh dealers earn good profits. Products on credit. Exceptional opportunity for Industrious person in MEADOWBROOK, DEWEY PK. St ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS. See Harry Longwell. 601 Washington. Alton. Pn, 462-9009, or write Rawlelgh. Dept. ILI 690-170, Freeport, III. 21 SITUATIONS WTD. — MALE 21 — 19 STARTERS & GENERATORS REBUILT— $6 to $U>. Free pick-up and delivery. 254-0919. ••I SITUATIONS WID.-FEMALE 22 — 19- BABYSITTING WANTED — Prefer under age 3. North Alton area. Work nights, 465-6412. 22 — 20 BABYSITTING WANTED—Experl- enced, reliable. Bethalto-Moro area. Phone 377-8956. 22 — 20 BABY SITTING WANTED — Part or full time, day or night. 465-6538. 22 — 17-19-21 CHILD SITTING — 7 a.m. — 5:30 P.m., ages 3-5. Call 259-1542. 22 — 21 HOUSEWORK — Or care for elderly people. Own transportation. 377-9548. 22 — 10 IRONINOS WANTED—»3.SO bushel. Call between 9-5. 377.9058. 22 — 23 IRONINGS WANTED — Free pick up and delivery, 12 mile radius of Wood River. References. 254-0919. 22 — 9/23 WILL CARE FOR CHILDREN — Located near downtown Altai). 468-4015. FINANCIAL as BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 23 — TF FOR RENT — Boarding or room- Ing house. Fully equipped, $150 per month. For detail* call Homer Adams 466-3227. CLOSE-IN —" Living room, telephone privilege. 123 E. 5th, Alton. 41 _ n ONE LARGE ROOM — For one or two. 2 closets. 820 Aiby. 462-2369. 41 _ 21 '• : • NICE SLEEPING ROOM — for working girl. Telephone and wash- Ing facilities. Private entrance near Owens Illnols Glass, 1400 E: 4th. 465-8029. : : 41 — 21 —— T- NICELY FURNISHED — Private entrance. 2408 Sanford. 462-0578; 41 — 10-2L63 —i ROOM —• 2 blocks from downtown Wood . River. ' ,Pr ivafer entrance, phone privileges. 254-7259. • 4PAKIMKNIS - PI.A'1* 45 — 212-3 ROOM APT. — In Wood River ground floor, private entrance. Stove and refrigerator furnished $40. 254-9457. 45 - it 3 ROOM DUPLEX APT.—Stove and refrigerator. 462-4261. 45 — 19 3 ROOMS FOR RENT—Heat & water furnished. $55 mo. 450 E. 3rd. 465-1587. 45 — 21 —— 3 ROOMS & BATH—Very clean. Gas & water furnished. Private sn- trance & garage. 462-8110. 45 — 21 — 3 ROOMS & BATH—Heat and water furnished. Adults. No pets. 465-9389. 45 — 20 , 3 ROOM GARAGE APARTMENT— Refrigerator, stove and water furn- tnshed. 254-1710. 45 _ 20 3 ROOM APT.—Outskirts North Alton. Utilities furnished. $65. Phon« 462-6163. 45 _ 20 , 3 ROOM DUPLEX—Attached carport. Full private basement. Adults. 1816 Worden Ave. 462-0341. 45 _ 20 '• 4 ROOM APT. — full basement. $65 month, 200 Grand Ave. East Alton. 45 — 10-23 4 UNFURNISHED ROOM APT, — newly decorated heat and water furnished. State St. 465-9347, — 462-0323. 45 _ 20 4 ROOM APT. FOR RENT—$55 mo. Heat furnished. No. 2 So. Main. Wood River. Inquire No. 9 So. Main. 45 — 20 . ~ 5 ROOM APT.—All utilities paid. Private entrance and bath. Newly decorated. No pets. Will accept babysitting as part rent. 377-8686. 45 _ 25 . , . EAST ALTON — On East Drive. Large living room, bedroom, bath, utility and kitchen. Rent 945. Call 254-8341. 45 — 20 * 5 ROOMS — Upstairs. 503 i •k Ridge. Near churches. On v it busline. $67.50. 465-5417. 3 FOR RENT—3 rooms. 911 Humboldt Court. 45 — 9/24 , ———-— GODFREY—3 rcojn, 2nd floor, imply decorated. 466-2712 after 6 p.m. 45 — 20 i 3 ROOM—Modern upstairs. Apply In rear after 4: 1422A E. 4th. 45 — 19 THREE - ROOM APARTMENT — Modern, attractive. 140 • month. Phone 462-3983. 48 Wilthire Colonial Apti. 1 or 2 bedroom, range, refrigerator, disposal, drapes. H. N. Dunn. 259-7113 or 258-2987. 45 _ 21 913 HAWLEY — S rooms, modern, full basaraent. garage. Call r«*r, pJeeie. < 45 —• 23 i, .1 n 1818 SEMINARY—2 bedroom duptex apt. Large kitchen with built-in oven ft dTipoul Electric heat. Full basement. Air conditioned. Innulr* 1615 Seminary or call 1-314-961-14S8 (collect). Read Telegraph Want Adi Daily i

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