Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 23, 1963 · Page 19
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 19

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, September 23, 1963
Page 19
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1983 ALTON EVENING' TELEGRAPH Obituaries Harvotich John HarvoHcn, retired American Oil Co., employe, died at 1 a.m. Sunday in Alton Memorial Hospital where he had been a patient irtnce July 5. He was 70. Mr. Harvotich, who lived at 469 Evans St., Wood River, had been in failing health since 1955, and seriously ill for six months. He had completed 30 years as an insulator at the oil refinery at time of his retirement in 1955. Born in Yugoslavia, April 13, 1893, he was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Harvotich. His wife, the former Mary Juronto- vac, to whom he was married July 23,1924, in Wood River, died In 1959. He was a member of St. Bernard's Parish, Wood River, and the Creation Fraternal Order. Two sons, Walter, Wood River, and August, St. Louis; two brothers, Frank and Joseph, Europe, and three grandchildren, survive him. A brother died previously. Funeral rites will be conducted Tuesday at 10 a.m. in St. Bernard's Church, Wood River, followed by burial in Woodlawn Hill Cemetery. The body is at Smith Funeral Home, Wood River, where friends may call after 1 p.m. today. The Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. today. Ressman Mrs. Helen E. Ressman, wife of John Ressman of 3402 Come-In- Place, died at 3:15 a.m. Sunday in St. Anthony's Hospital. She had been in ill health for a year and a patient In Mather - Yinger Nursing Home before entering St. Anthony's Hospital Saturday. Mrs. Ressman, 81, was bom at Fosterburg, Sept.-11, 1882, to the late Mr. and Mrs. Louis Masulla. She attended' the Fosterburg and Godfrey schools and was married to John Ressman, May 4, 1904, in SS. Peter & Paul's Church. Mrs. Ressman was a member of St. Matthew's Parish and belonged to Royal Neighbors Lodge. In addition to her husband she is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Edith Nolan, Bethalto, and Mrs. Elizabeth Reese, Edwarde- ville; a son, John, Alton; a brother, Harry Masulla, St. Louis; Four sisters, Mrs. D. R. Crabtree, and Mrs. Elizabeth Stanhope, Alton; Mrs. John Silliner, Edwardsville, and Mrs. Rachelle Semington, California, and two grandchildren. A brother and two sisters died previously. Funeral rites will be conducted Tuesday at 10 a.m. in St. Matthew's Church followed by burial in St. Joseph's Cemetery. The body Is at Staten Chapel where friends may call after 4 p.m. Monday. The Rosary-will be recited Monday at 8:15 p.m. Shoemaker Private funeral rites will be conducted Tuesday at noon in Woodland Hill Cemetery for Samuel Joseph Shoemaker, day - old • son of Mr. and Mrs. Larry W. Shoemaker of Champaign, former Wood River residents. The Rev. Manley Mace, pastor of First Presbyterian Church, Wood River, will conduct the committal rites. Samuel Joseph, one of four children of Mr. and Mrs. Shoemaker, died Saturday in Carle Clinic, Champaign. Survivors beside his parents, who moved three weeks ago from Wood River, are two brothers, Larry William, 6, and Macy Alan, 2%; a sister, Debra, 4; paternal grandparents, Mr. end Mrs. Samuel Shoemaker, Salem, and maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Macy Berry, Wood River. in St. Barbaras Church, Wednesday at 10 a.m. by the Rev. Father Henry Mack. Burial will be in St. Barbaras Church Cemetery. The body is at the C. C. Hanks Funeral Home where friends may call after 7 p.m. today. Williams Cascllon In ill health for three months, Mrs. Misha Williams, 75, died at 6:30 p.m. Saturday at her home, 84 Sullivan Drive. She was the widow of Thomas Williams. A former resident of Mississippi, Mrs. Williams was bom at Friars Poin, Aug. 22, 1888. She had lived in Alton for 35 years. Survivors are a daughter, Mrs. Daisy Holman; a son, Timothy, Norfolk, Va., four sisters, Mrs. Joseph Thomas, Mrs. Mary King, Mrs. Ethel Flagg, and Mrs. Artencie Williams, all of Chicago; a brother, Hamp, Shelby, Miss., and six grandchildren. Her husband died in 1946. The body will be moved from Russell Chapel to Pentecostal Power Church, Missouri Avenue, at 4 p.m. Wednesday. Funeral rites will be conducted at 8 p.m. Wednesday in the church by Elder Vinson. Burial will be Thursday morning in Upper Alton Cemetery. Mrs. Olinda Neunaber Rites at Bethlato Following services Sunday at Zion Lutheran Church, Bethalto, the body of Mrs. Olinda Weseman Neunaber of Bethalto, was interred in the church cemetery. The Rev. Duane Brunette, pastor, officiated at the rites. Pallbearers were Les Prehn, Elmer Schoeneweis, I r w 1 n Plegge, Charles Aghetta, Pete St. Cin, and George Newmann. Rites Conducted For Mrs. Ashlock Funeral rites for Mrs. Florence Ashlocki who died Thursday at Durham, N. C,, were conducted at 10 a.m. today in Gent Chapel by the Rev. Robert Kemper, pastor of First Congregational Church. Burial was in Valhalla Memorial Park. Pallbearers were Charles Summers, Harry E. Dewey, Earl Whiteman, Dick Wuellner, Harry Boyer, and C. R. Duckies. Meier Funeral Set for Tuesday Funeral services for Mrs. Myrtle Meier of Gillespie, formerly of Shlpman, will be conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m. in Shipman Metho dist Church. Pending time of the funeral, the body will be at Wlese Funeral Home, Gillespie. Upper Alton Burial For F. E. McGee Funeral services for Frank E. McGee were held at 1 p.m. today in Gent Chapel, with the Rev. C. H. Collisson in charge. Burial was in Upper Alton Cemetery. Pallbearers were Fred McManus, John Drexelius, E. R. Turner, Andrew Craig, Harry Todd and Dean Smith. Glassmeyer Burial in Rose Lawn Gardens Funeral rites for Gerald Glass meyer, 28, of Rte. 1, Alton were conducted at 11 a.m. today in Staten Chapel by the Rev. Father Frank J. O'Hara, pastor oi St. Kevin's Church Rosewood Heights. Burial was in Roselawn Memory Gardens. Pallbearers were Glennon Heflin, Albert Heflin, Thomas Lebro, William Schuette, Edward Heal, and Orlan Heal. Schwegel Burial HARDIN — In ill health for several years, William M. Caselton, 80, a retired farmer of near Batchtown, died at 2:35 p.m. Sunday in Montreal Nursing Home. He was 80. Born Sept. 9, 1883, in Calhoun County, he was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Caselton. His wife, the former Teresa Snyders, died last May 6. Survivors are two daughters, Mrs. Leattia Simon, Hardin, and Mre. Rosemary Siemer, Meppen; a son, William Lyndle, Batchtown; a brother, Peter, Carroll ton, and 11 grandchildren. Funeral rites will be conducted WOODRIVJOR JOHN HABVQTICH Service 10 a.m. Tuesday St. Bernard's Catholic Church Howry recited 8 p.m. Monday In St. Joseph's A Solemn Requiem High Mass with Msgr. James Suddes as celebrant was sung at 9 a.m. today in St. Mary's Church for Edward N Schwegel, 4002 Alby St. The Rev. Father Richard Niebrugge was deacon of the mass and the Rev. Father Vincent Wor. land, sub-deacon. Msgr. Suddo? officiated at committal rites in St. Joseph's Cemetery, assisted by the Rev. Fathers Nlebrugge and Worland. Pallbearer* were Patrick 0' Neill, William Haas, Allen Haas Milo Haas, Robert Schwegel, and Samuel Banner. iven CENTRALLY LOCATED TO MORE CONVENIENTLY SERVE OUR ENTIRE AREA- 462'f3f* Memorials Held for Dead Girls High Court Has Troubled History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thousands marched, rallied and •rayed across the land Sunday in memorial services for six Negro Children slain in Birmingham, Ala., racial disorders. Some expressed bitterness, some charity. There were calls for a "nonviolent uprising" and a "massive nationwide campaign of civil dis- bedience" to protest what one speaker called "the last crime against the spirit of brotherhood —the senseless slaughter of the children." The largest demonstrations were held in New York City and Washington. In Shreveport, La., police riot squads and mounted sheriff's deputies broke up an attempt by ,000 Negroes to hold a memorial parade. That was followed by a trief clash between Negroes and police outside a church. A group of prominent Americans, headed by Gov. Edmund G. Brown of California and Charles :*aft of Cincinnati, announced formation of "America's Conscience Fund" to rebuild the bombed 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham. Four of the Negro children died n that bombing a week ago Sunday. Two Negro boys were shot o death in separate incidents hat day. Funeral services for the boys were held Sunday. "There should be no malice in anyone's heart toward anyone else," said a Negro minister, the Rev. J. R. Hicks, at one funeral. "The Lord giveth and the Lord aketh away." Key Votes By Senate This Week By WILLIAM F. ARBOGA8T WASHINGTON (AP)—Two key measures in President Kennedy's foreign and domestic legislative programs come to votes this week n the Senate and the House. After two. weeks of debate, the Senate will vote Tuesday on the imited nuclear test-ban treaty Ratification requires two-thirds approval -- 67 if all 100 senators vote. Administration leaders believe they will do better than that. No House action is required The big battle of the week wil be fought in the House, which plans to vote Wednesday on the Kennedy-backed bill to cut taxes about $11 billlion over the next two years. This measure is the corner stone of the administration's economic program. Republicans are supporting al most solidly a proposal to tie the proposed tax cut to reduced fed eral spending. Theoir plan would make tax relief contingent on an official statement by the Presi dent that spending this year wil not exceed $97 billion and $98 bil lion next year. This would require cut in planned expenditures for both years. Many Southern Democrats are expected to support the Republi can plan. The latest unofficia nose-count indicated the margin of victory or defeat would be onlj a handful of votes, with both sides claiming the edge. The Senate crime investigating committee headed by Sen. John L. McClellan, D-Ark., will reopen hearings Wednesday with Atty Gen. Robert F. Kennedy as th leadoff witness. Ex-mobster Jo seph Valachi, who has told Justice Department officials abou the inner workings of the nation's organized crime, is scheduled to testify later. Resistance Seen to Changes in Curia VATICAN 6lTY (AP)~A subtl< sign of resistance to Pope Paul' call for reforms in the Vatican Curia appeared over the week end. II Tempo, a major Rome news paper whose Vatican news re fleets the thinking of conservativi Vatican officials omitted all men tion of the pontiff's call Saturday for internationalization of me Itall an - dominated Curia, powerfu central administration of the Roman Catholic Church. In its story on the pontiff's ad dress to an audience for th Curia, II Tempo quoted only passages in which Pope Paul praiset the Curia's devotion and ability Nowhere did it use the word "reform" or "criticism of the Curia," which the Pope discussed at length. Requiem High Mass For Leo E. Walters A Requiem High Maw wa sung *t 9 a.m. today jn St. Mary' Church for Leo Edward Walters of 350 Degenhardt St. Ths Rev. Father Richard Nie brugge was celebrant of th Maw and officiated at commltta rites in St. Patrick's Cemetery. Serving aj paJJbeareri wer Anthony Stolze, John Dick, Pa rick John, C, H. Dycus, Virgi Dover, and Martin Porter. By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — Earl Van-en, now 72, will be honored his week in San Francisco for his 0 years as chief justice of the Jnited States. He has been one of he strongest chief justices In American history. In this past decade, one of the ourt's most tremendous, he has >een eulogized for decisions that were social and political marks. For exactly the same de- Isions there have been demands to impeach him and calls to lynch •dm. The attacks are not new. The great Chief Justice John Marshall was reviled, too. Throughout hls- ory attacks on the court have wen In proportion to special in- erests frustrated or public feeling stirred. Not all have been un- ustified. 170 Years A collection of those attacks over more than 170 years, and this writer has made a colllectlon, 3 often a bewildlering sight. The court, created in 1789, was .ttacked before it came into ex- stence. Just the thought of It was nough to arouse some antagonism. No wonder it started off in sad repute. Even John Jay, the first chief ustice, was convinced when he esigned from the bench in 1795 hat the court lacked weight and ignity. He declined reappointment. Marshall, secretary of state un- [er President John Adams when ie was appointed chief justice in 801, was extraordinarily strong and articulate and a great con- titutional lawyer. He changed the history of the court and the ountry. He remained chief justice 34 ears. No one has served longer, n those years he was responsible for decisions under which, by as- erting the power of the court and the government, he made the ederal system strong. Most memorable was the deci- ion in which Marshall declared the court had the power to rule iut any act of Congress or a leg- slature which the court consid- ired unconstitutional. Unclear This was not something tha had been clearly spelleld out by the framers of the Constitution Marshall spelled it out and made t stick. He was repeatedly at tacked. President Jefferson raged at him. These were the three single decisions which, perhaps, got the most violent reaction in the court's history: 1857—Under Chief Justice Rog er B. Taney, one of the strongest chief justices, the court ruled in the case of a fugitive slave, Dred Scott, that a slave was not a dt izen and not entitled to a citizen's protections. This upset the federal govern ment's effort to settle the slavery issue and was a factor in bring ing on the Civil War. For years 4 Drown •• In Lake Michigan CHICAGO (AP) — Four of six persons who braved a bucking choppy Lake Michigan in a 16- !oot outboard motor boat have lost their lives in its bitter cold waters. There might not have been any survivors Sunday if a motorist on Chicago's Lake Shore Drive hac not seen the' craft capsize and promptly notified a patrolman who alerted police marine units Responding water borne poli& rescued Mrs. Mary Chipiantis, 33 of Chicago and John Portipilo Jr. 14, of suburban Palos Park. The unit also pulled the body o Mrs. Caroline Shumard, 55, from he water and firemen found tb body of Theodore Chipiantis, 7. A search for the bodies of Peter Chipiantis, husband of Mrs. Chip- iantis, 35, and Robert E. Shum ard, 55, spouse of Mrs. Shumard had to be called off later in the day because of rough water anc a strong southerly current. The boat apparently fell prey to a large wave. The motorist wh< witnessed the tragedy, who IB unidentified, told police the boa tipped over after turning broac side to the waves and that four persons were clinging to the crafl John Portipilo Jr. told police h tried to keep Theordore Chlpian- tie afloat but that his hand became numb from the cold. Mrs. Chipiantis told police tha shortly after the boat was launched it developed a leak ani that she remembers nothing more She and Portipilo were hospital ized. The Coast Guard said that sma craft warnings were flying at th time of the accident. The drownings occurred aboi 200 yards from ihow on the South Side. Another victim of the mlsha was the Shumard'' dog whole body was washed ashore. Partner Bought BOGOTA — A Colombian air conditioning equipment builder to expand hit activities il he findj an American partner. ANNOUNCEMENTS UIUAI wtmcB* Legal — J6-23_-80 : 6> ftefwafd the court played a sub- ued and eclipsed role to the na- on's affairs. 1895—The court declared the in- ome tax unconstitutional al- hough in 1881 the court had up- eld the constitutionality of the mporary Civil War income tax. This got an enormously bad re- ction. Ignored Need It ignored the country's need for revenue. It took years for the ountry to undo this decision. It as finally accomplished in 1913 ut only through adoption of the 6th Amendment which author- zed an income tax. 1954—The court, reversing a revious decision of 1896 which laid Segregating Negroes was institutional outlawed public chool segregation and said the rlnciple of segregation was un- onstitutional. This decision, reflecting the rorld's midcentury attitude gainst the suppression of colored eoples, opened the gates to an American social revolution still oing on. It gave Negroes the le- al right to fight segregation verywhere. Through history the court has eflected the mood_of the times, r thought it did, for sometimes has lagged behind the change n mood and attitude. For more than half a century after the Civil War, in the time f American expansion when the hilosophy of rugged individual sm and no-government-interfer- nce dominated and there was cant concern for public welfare, he court followed that thinking. As the 20th Century grew, and x)th the mood and needs of the ration changed, the court was still thinking in 19th Century erms, as it showed by knocking ut President Roosevelt's emer- ency New Deal legislation. About Face It did a quick about-face after e forced it to face public glare y trying to "pack" it. The Warren court, besides In- uriating many white Southerners vith its desegregation ruling, has .ngered other groups with its de- isions over the past 10 years. Politicians didnSt like it when the court said it had a right to tep in if states, many of them dominated by rural politicians, re fused to give their voters fair representation in their state legisla hire by giving city dwellers more seats there. And the court in the past cou pie of years antagonized variou religious groups, or at least in dividuals within the groups, b> banning the requirement of reli gious exercises in public school although this decision is rooted in the historic princple of keepin state and church, any church separate. NOTICE OF CLAIM DATE Notice Is hereby given to all persons that the First Monday In NOVEMBER. 1963 Is the Claim Date In the estate of JOSEPH J. KELLY, Deceased, bending 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. ALICE E. KELLY Executrix ttest: ALE HILT rebate Clerk OPPINGER. XANDERS AND — ARTER OHM B. COPPINOER, Attorney roposed work Is officially known s Section 78 C.S. begins at Station -I 00, a point two feet (2') east of he east line of Plasa Street and ex- ends In a westerly direction to Sta- on 3 + 00.35, a point In the east urb line of Belle Street a total (Us- ance of 300.35 feet, of which 263.26 eet, (0.0498 miles) are to be Im- roved, (b) The proposed Improvement Is o be P.C. Concrete Pavement, Type Curb, P. C. Concrete Sidewalk, ralnage Structures and Incidental ons'.ructlon. 3. Instructions to Bidders, (a) lans and proposal forms may be btalned from the Municipal Engl- eer upon deposit of $10.00 which 111 be refunded to actual bidders ho return plans and documents Ithln five (5) days of bid opening, (b) All proposals must be accom- anled by a bank cashier's check, or ank draft, or certified check for ot l4ss than ten (10) per cent of the mount of the bid, or as provided In rtlcle 2.7 of the "Standard Sped- cations for Road and Bridge Contraction," prepared by the Department of Public Works and Buildings f the State of Illinois, 4. Refection of Bids. The Council r President and Board of Trustees eserves the right to reject any or 11 proposals and to waive technl alitles. By order of, The Council of City of Alton PAUL A. BENZ, Director of Public Works, eptember 23, 1963. ANNOUNCEMENTS LEGAL NOTICES Legal — 16-23-30-63 Notice of Petition to Probate Will State of Illinois ) County of Madison,) THE PROBATE COURT OF MADISON COUNTY . To the September, Term, A. D. 1963 In the Matter of the Petltlor or the Probate of the Last Wil and Testament of KATHARINE T MILLER, Deceased. To all persons whom this maj concern—GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that on he 9th day of September, 1963 an Instrument in writing purporting o be the last will and testament o KATHARINE T. MILLER, deceased was filed in the Probate Cour of Madison County, Illinois, and hat also on the same date wa lied a petition asking that the said nstrument In writing be admitted tc probate as and for the last wil and testament of KATHARINE T MILLER, deceased. Said petition states that the fo! owing named persons are the a. known heirs at law, legatees and de vlsees of the said deceased, to-wlt:— Rev. James Suddes, Pastor o St. Mary's Catholic Church, o Alton, Illinois, as Trustee Florence Schlitt, Genevieve E Schulz. Agnes Hans, Henry Hell rung, Jr., Elmer Franke, Alvl Franke. Lena Crabtree, Loul Franke, Jr., Mary Hellrun Schrameck, Nils Ohlson, Jr., Her tha Hellrung Oetken, Mlldre Hellrung Volz, Bart Heilrung. Jr Berry Hellrung Lockhardt, Erwl Hellrung. Kermlt Hellrung, Job B. Schulz, Genevieve C. Schulz Rose Schulz Scogglns, Dominic Schulz, Jane Flaherty, now Slste Mary Fldells, SSND, Mary Ann Flaherty, Helen Schulz Fitzgerald Fred Schulz, Jr., Eunice Schul McDonald, and also, JULIA MARIE HELLRUNG, whose ac dress and place of residence I unknown; And that the other heirs at law f any, of said deceased are un known to said petitioner. You are further notified that th hearing of the proof of the sal ast will and testament has bee get by said court for the 21s day of October. 1963 at the hour o 8:30 O'clock, A.M.. In the Probat Court, at the Court House In Ed wardsvllle, Illinois, in the count aforesaid, when and where you ma appear and show cause, If any yo have why said Instrument In wrltln should not be admitted to probat as the last will and testament o said Katharine T. Miller, deceased Clerk of the Probat Court Dated at Edwardsville, Illinois, thl 9th day of September, 1963. DATE Notice Is hereby given to n persons that the First Monday I NOVEMBER, 1863 is the claim Date in the estate of GEORG RUSSELL RILEY, Deceased, pend Ing in the Probate Court of Madiso County, Illinois, and that claim may be filed against the said es tate on or before said date with out issuance of summons. Dated this 6th day of SEPTEM BER. 1963. BILLIB L. MOYER Administratrix Attest: DALE HILT, Probate Clerk. HAMILTON C, JONES Attorney. EDUCATIONAL REOUTER NOW WEERINO For . la car* f MAKING-DESIGN SCREW MACHINEJ MBCHANICS , ^ Zxperleac* r orae or ft I out Alton T«l*«r AUTOMATIC AUTO _____________ No Previous Experience Required .talc. egal — 9/23 24 '63 STATE OF ILLINOIS NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS or Work to be Constructed Under The Illinois Highway Code. 1. Time and Place of Opening Ids. Sealed proposals for the Im rovement of the thoroughfare de crlbed herein will be received at ie office of the Council of City of Iton, Madison County, Illinois, 11- I 10:00 o'clock A.M., CDT, October 1963 and at that time publicly )ened and read. 2. Description of Work <a) The ANNOUNCEMENTS 10 LOST—STRAYED—STOLEN 10 — 96 FOR INFORMATION on registered redbone female that was lost In July or August, please call 254-0071. 10 — 25 NATIONAL LOST—Pekingese, blond with black mask. Collar and chain, Rosewood Heights. Child's pet. 259-3611. 20 0 — 23 O REPRESENT SALES organization. Leads. No night work. Age 25-35. Earn $1*0 to $:oo per week. Management op- portunitv. For personal Interview call collect between 6 and 9 p.m. Carl Colvln, AD 3-2493. 0 — 25 NOTICES II II _ 28 NOTICE $1 SPECIAL We will deep clean & pile comb your carpet for the lowest prices ever offered. This week only. Call 46L-1823. 11 — 10/15 2 SITUATIONS WTD.—FEMALE 2 — 23 ALL LOUISE to do your fall housecleaning. Any type. 462-4527. 2 — 23 OLD FASHION HAYRIDES — Call Holiday Hills Ranch. 466-183(1. 11 — TF MON. & PRI. PROJECTOR BULB BURNED OUT? FOSTER'S DRUG STORE Carrys most all kinds. 230 E. Broadway. Open 'til 10 every night INCLUDING SUNDAYS. ALTON'S PHOTO CENTER. RIDERS 23 CARD OF THANKS OHN R. EWING I wish to express my heartfelt thanks and ap preelatlon to all our friends and relatives, especially to Smith Funeral Home. Dr. Hayes and nurses at Alton Memorial Hospital for their kindness and consideration shown me during my recent bereavement; Wife, Mary Ewlng. IIA 11A — 27- RIDE WANTED TO DELMAR BANK, St. Louis. 377-9763. MA — 25 WANTS RIDE — To McDonnell. 465-1977. EDUCATIONAL FOR RENT — Boarding or room- Ing house. Fully equipped, $150 per month. For details call Homer Adams. 466-3227. 3 — 25 IIA INSTRUCTIONS 12A — TF Mon. thru Frl. IBM KEY PUNCH — Burroughs N.C.R. Bookkeeping Machines ST. LOUIS SCHOOL OF AUTOMATION (As Seen on TV) 6427 Hampton, 508 N. Grand CALL COLLECT FL I-1197 or OL 2-5454 EMPLOYMENT 17 HELP WANTED — MALE 17 — TF EXPEPIENCED CANVASSERS good commissions 462-0386. Nine to five. 17—10—16 — 23 MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR for the Park/Recreation Dept., City oi Alton. Salary $6,000 per year. Work will include the supervision of Foremen and Laborers, planning oi maintenance program and securing necessary supplies and equipment. High school education or equlva lent. Resident ot Alton. Five years experience as a maintenance super visor In parks or related field Written examination scheduled for 9:00 A.M. September 27, 1963. Se cure application from Civil Serv ice Office, Room 204A, Alton City Hall, between 11 A.M. and 3 P.M Monday, Wednesday, or Friday No application accepted after 3:00 P.M. September 25, 1963. Civil Service Commission Don -Koppenhaver, Chairman 17 — 23 IN LOVING MEMORY _ 23 N LOVING MEMORY Of Louis A. Lagemann. Sadly missed by, Son, Walter Lagemann & Family. — 10/8 PERSONALS ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS - Help for the problem drinkers. Men and women. HO 5-1612. 1 — 23- PHAHMACIST, REGISTERED—Sub urban drug store. Top salary, Insur ance, paid vacation, Blue Cros available. All replies confidential Earl W. Gsell & Co.. Hlghlan< Park, III. 17 — 10 — 16 — 23 )UE TO ILLNESS—Merry Grace's Beauty Shop will be closed until Oct. 1. LICENSED DETECTIVE — Legal photography. W. E. Burt, 2006 Washington Ave., Alton. 465-7350. 8 RUMMAGE * PASTRY SALES 8 — 10/21 RUMMAGE SALE—1714 Washington. Monday thru Saturday, 9-5, Friday, 9-9. 8 — 25 • • RUMMAGE SALE—Thursday, Sept. 26, 10 a.m. 604 Belle St. Sponsored by Meadowbrook Church of God. 23 POLICE CADET for the City o Alton. Salary $285/$300 per month Must be 18 or 19 years of age High school graduate. Resident o Alton. Minimum height require ment, 5'8", maximum, 6'4". Mln mum weight, .145 Ibs., maximum 235 Ibs. Secure application from Civil Service Office. Room 204A Alton City Hall, between 11 A.M and 3 P.M. on Monday, Wednesday or Friday. Written examlnatlo scheduled for 9:30 A.M. Septem her 26, 1963. Any Interested boy may contact the above office fo further Information. Civil Service Commission Don Koppenhaver, Chalrma 17 — 24 EMPLOYMENT SALESMEN PART-TIME MEN—Must be neat and have a car. Over 21. 485-2879. RON1NGS WANTED — Free pickup and delivery, 12 mile radius of Wood River. Reference*. 254-0919, 28 ANTED — Ironings. Experienced. $1 hour. 259-2063. 24 VANTED—Ironings In my home, 254-1168. - 9/23 WILL CARE FOR CHILDREN — Located near downtown Alton. 465-4015. FINANCIAL S BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 3 — TF Neighborhood Grocery Store n good location, building with stock & fixtures, 4-room living quarters. Also 2-room home In rear. Doing a nice business, but illness makes It necessary to sell. Priced to sell. Harry F. Hemphill Agency Dial 465-3584 Evenings: 462-8390 3 — 23 LOW PRICE BEVERAGE VENDING MACHINES $600.00 Starts Your Route NO PLUMBING—Specially designed for small plants, offices, etc. Serves 6 name - brand quality products. Coffee, Choc., Tea, Soups. $600 starts your 5-machlne route, balance financed. Steady weekly earnings enable you to expand rapidly. Excellent for part, full time. ILLINOIS VALLEY SUPPLY CO. CARROLLTON, ILL. CALL COLLECT — WI 2-6891. 23 — 27 BUSINESS SERVICE AINTING. DEO*! MATING ma . . Free estimates. 496-'. 34 - l<3—ROM*. 100 JJHW. 442-9N7. FURNITURE WORK BOLSTERIN 462-823S, STORAOB - MOVINff" M 40 ~"wO / RLrrwiDH MOVERS VON DER AHL VAN LINES CALL PRES BELCHER AGENCY FREE ESTIMATE ALTON. ILL. MO 24MO RENTALS 41 SLEEPING ROOMS CLOSE-IN — Living room. Ulfl' jLl\JiJd*t 1^ ~™ *** » »*•» • • • *A phone privilege. 123 B. 8th. Alton. COMFORTABLE ROOM-Wlth prtvl- leges, for lady. 462-3674. 41 — 25 • ' ONE OR TWO working ladles to share home with widow. Set at 2707 Vlewland Ave. Evenings B:30 to 9. __„..... ROOM — 2 blocks from downtown Wood River. Private entrance. phone privileges. 284-7288. SLEEPING ROOM — And share kitchen. On second floor. All facllU ties furnished. Ladles only. Call 465-8658. 1702 Maple. SLEEPING ROOM FOR RENT—At 401 Alby. 482-6507. SLEEPING ROOMS FOR RENT| -$8.50 weekly. Includes physical dept. privileges. V.M.C.A., No. 2 W. 3rd. 41 — 25 i i i TWO modern sleeping rooms. Ph. 259-8337. . OPPORTUNITY BODY MAN — Mechanic; good building and equipment, plenty work, will sell cheap. Write Box 620, care Alton Telegraph. 23 — 24 TERMITE and pest control equip ment, also some monthly accounts. Write Box 630, care Alton Telegraph. 23 — 24 42 ROOM ami BOARD _L._ ___ _ ROOM & BOARD — Soc-Security. 2 single rooms $75 per mo. 2221 College Ave. A 1 ) —~ y\ __ __ „„-- ____ -,— ! - — WILL CARE FOR 2 elderly ladles or gentlemen, private home. decorated, newly furnished. 4 blJw. to St. Mary's. Meals, laundry, personal Incidental care, 14 years experience serving the aged, mildly confused, senile. Private paid only. Two bedroom $100 monthly, single $150 monthly. 520 Seminary Square, at 6th & Mechanic. Alton, ask for Mrs. Stahl, 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Telephone 462-4865. __ TRUCKERS with tractors and tractor-trailer to run our system. Year around work. Contact Pre-Fab Transit Co., 17th & Grand Ave., Granite City. 111. Phone 1-452-5164. 23 — 25 $18,000 PER YEAR Certified profit statments show you can net $18,000 per year by properly operating a Little Pigs Barbecue House, More than 1000 units being opened. Company training and assistance guaranteed. About $6,000 cash will handle, (only $2,950 down). Send name, address and phone number to Little Pigs of America, 1715 Sterlck Bldg., Memphis, Tenn. PERSONAL SERVICE Wi DREHSMAKING—TAILORING 30 — 26- WANTED — Welder: combination ALTERATIONS — Dressmaking. Experienced. Reasonable. Ruth Dana. Rosewood Heights, 259-1770. 30 — 23 man. Must be A-l, Write P. Box 117. Alton, 111. O. RUMMAGE SALE—St. Paul's Epls copal Church, 3rd & Market, by Mary C. Hayner Guild, Tuesday, Sept. 24, 10 a.m. SOCIETIES and LODGES HIBBARD LODGE NO. 249 AF&AM —Special meeting Wednesday, Sept. 25, 7:30 p.m. Work In second degree. Visiting brethren welcome. HAROLD ROBINSON, W.M. 9 — 24 SPECIAL NOTICE ALTON SHRINE CLUB Officers and members will meet Wed., Sept. 25, 7:25 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple, to attend Initiatory degree meeting of Alton Chapter Order of DeMolay. Please wear fez. HARRIS L. BALL. President NOTICES II =OR YOUR CONVENIENCE You can place your classified ad, classified kill or classified corrections 24 hours a day. SPEAK SLOWLY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH DAYTIME — 465-6641 8 A.M. — 5 P.M. NIGHT CLASSIFIED NUMBER HO 5.65M 5 P.M. — 8 A.M. HINTS ON USING ELECTRONIC AD TAKER: 1. GIVE YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS AND PHONE NUMBER. (Spell your name out). 2. Speak slowly and distinct' 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 than that cannot answer any questions. "* EMPT.OYMF.NT 17A — 23 ABLE CONSTRUCTION WORKERS — Overseas - U.S. projects. Al trades. Write Globe Application Service, Box 854, Baltimore 3, Md. 17A — 28 3 9 16. 23 FOREIGN EMPLOYMENT Information, ronstructlon. other work projects. Good paying overseas lobs with extras, travel expenses. Write only: Foreign Service Bureau. Dept. 348, Bradenton Beach, Fla, '« HFT.p WANTRIV-FEMAT V. 18 — 25 BABYSITTER 485-2019. 18 _ 25 Shiftwork. Stay. ELDERLY LADY—To stay, care for 6 mo. old babv. More for home. Call after 5, 254-4439. 18 — 25 EXPERIENCED—Combination fry cook and waitress. Apply In person. The Luncheonette, 102 E. Ferguson, Wood River. 18 — 24 LADY to work snack bar, 3 to 11 o.m. 466-3411, ext. 73. 18 — 24 MIDDLEAGED BABYSITTER to stay in home, light housework. 466-2307. 18 — 27 WANTED—Lady to sew In my home. 254-3676. 18 — 23. WANTED — Clerk Typist. Office of building official. Court House. Edwardsville, Illinois. Applications must be submitted prior to 4 p.m. September 26, 1963. Zoning,-and Subdivision Control Committee. 18 — 25 WOMAN—To stay pn place. References. Housework. Dial WY 3-2118, Creve Coeur, Mo. 19 HELP WTD.. Male * Female 19 — 23 BOYS OR GIRLS — 16 or over, full time or part time, mfials 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 HHONE CALLS. 20 minute drive from Alton. IBA SALESLADIES DUE~ TO OUR TREMENDOUS GROWTH .Tupperware home parties have openings for dealers In this area. Full or part-time. 377-8030 for Information. 19A — 23 25 —— — FREEI—Exciting new 1963 sample album "Name Imprinted" Christmas Cardsl Run spare time greeting card, gift shop at home. Invite friends, take orders, earn up to 100% profit. Experience unneces sary. Fund raising plans for or ganlzations. Rush name for free album, other samples, on approval. Regal Greetings, Dept. 314, Ferndale, Michigan. 19A — 23 YOURSI $75 to $175 EASY SPARE TIME MONEYI FREE GIFT offer proves you'll make money showing friends America's most beautiful Christmas cards. Earn this "Second Income from exquisite name-imprinted, religious greetings, plus other moneymakers. Gift album contains 59 money-makers. Write for Sample Outfit on approval, Southern Greetings, 478 No. Hollywood, Dept. 133, Memphis 12, Tenn, SALESMEN ANNOUNCEMENTS KNOWLIDOI k Power And the right training will give and hi' _yjng a fast *grow(ng 'Industry. Enroll you the power to vet and bold that Job In a high paying and now, train to be a grocery checker-stockman, self service cashier. Salaries to over $100 week. IBM key punch, NCR accounting machine, free aptitude tests, demonstration and trial. Short course, low tuition. Free placement service. Train now, pay later. Pay or night classes. WOULD fCHOOL 254-MS8, 613 Olive — CE 1-7637. 20 20 — 25 SERVICE WORK — Neat married man with car, 21 to 45 to work 49 hours per week. $2.14 per hr. p!'s usual fringe benefits. For informa- tlon, write E. V. Richardson, Rm. 402, Continental Towers. St. Louis, Mo. 63108. DRESSMAKING—Alteration of all kinds. Phone 462-8217. 30 — 10-10 DRESSMAKING—Alterations, pants cuffed. Reasonable. Retrences. In my home. CL 4-4034. SO — 10-2-63 U APARTMENTS — FLAT* 45 — TF '' 2 LARGE ROOMS—Private bath. On College near SIU. S47.50. Real Estate Exchange. 462-0797. 45 — 28 • 3 ROOMS & BATH—Downstairs apt. HWF. Venetian blinds. Heat, water furnished. Reasonable. Located at 1408 E. 4th. Call 462-7673 for appointment. 3 ROOMS & BATH — IN NICE NEIGHBORHOOD. PRIVATE. MODERN AND CONVENIENT. HEAT. WATER FURNISHED. $67.50. 465-3804 AFTER 5. 45 — 24 — 3-ROOM APT. — Ground floor, private entrance. Stove and refrigerator. 465-4180. 45 — 24 — — 3 ROOMS—Ground floor. Private entrance, bath and garage. For woman or elderly couple. Heat and water furnished. 462-5868 or 465-4455. 45 — 28' . 3 LARGE ROOMS and bath, plenty of closet space. 462-3983. 45 — 27 — FOUR ROOMS & BATH—Full basement. $05 a month. 200 Grand Ave.. East Alton. 45 — 24 . 4 ROOMS — Private entrance, bath. Newly decorated. Heat, water, garage. Adults. 465-5720. DRESSMAKING & ALTERATIONS —Experienced. . . Johnette King. Upper Alton. 462-2052. BUSINESS SERVICE 32 BUS. ANNOUNCEMENTS 32 — 10/28 CHEMICALS — Scientific apparatus. schools, experimenters, businesses. Apollo Laboratories, 606A Main, Alton. 32 — 9/25 POWER LAWN MOWERS REPAIRED — SHARPENED Authorized Toro Service Complete stock Toro, Lawn-Boy mowers, riding mowers, garden tillers. Used mowers. STOBBS TIRE SALES 3525 College. HO 2-7326 32 — 26 DRIVEWAY & yard leveling. Also weeds mowed with tractor rotary mower. 259-1567. 32 — 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, parts. Berry & Son Electric. 377-9288. 32 _ TF ' PARTS * SERVICE — Washing Machines and Vacuum Cleaners. 838 E. 7th — HO 2-4423 MIDDLECOFF'S FACTORY AUTHORIZED HOOVER CLEANER SERVICE 32 — 30 WM. (Bill) HANDLING'S UPHOLSTERY SHOP — (Next to Godfrey Fire Dept.) Open—Ready for business. 466-1710. S3 BUILDING — CONTRACTING 33 — 30 AAA—Carpenter repairs, additions, porches, roofing, chimneys, patch plastering, painting. Reasonable. 462-2901. 33 — 10-23-63 CARPENTER WORK — Patch plastering, roof repair, plumbing work, blocks laid and cement work. Also Interior and exterior painting. Call Charles Stormer. 466-1437. 33 — 9/25 BOB WOOD—Basement waterproof- Ing ard cement work of all kinds. 466-2407. 33 — 23 CARPENTER — Repair or paint Ing. Experienced custodian for 14V& years. 254-0474. 33 — 10/9 CARPENTER REPAIR, block lay. Ing, concrete work, plumbing, new homes, painting. HO 5-2436. 32 — 23 45 23 CONCRETE WORK—Residential only. Steps, walks, drives, floors, retaining walls. Free estimates. 462-S938. 33 — 9/25 CONCRETE WORK OP ALL KINDS —Walls, floors, -valks. porches, etc. Free estimates. HO 5-1290 or HO 2-3483 any time. S3 — 10/9 GUTTERING — Roofing, painting, odd Jobs, repairs. Reasonable. Prompt service. 254-3S41 4 ROOM—Unfurnished apt. Newly decorated. Private entrance and bath. Heat & utilities furnished. 482-2072. 45 — 23 5 ROOMS—Newly decorated Inside & out. Adults only. 284-9632. 45 — 10-23 4 UNFURNISHED ROOM APT. — newly decorated heat and water furnished. State St. 465-9347, — 462-0323. 45 — TF ' 5 ROOM—Adults. $65. Heat and water. Close-in. 700 Alby. WlnWer Apts. 45 — 14-16-17-20-21-23 BETHALTO — 4 room, unfurnished, redecorated, private apartment. Obtain key for Inspection at 131 Central or 336 Mill, Bethalto. 45 — 25 . EAST ALTON — On East DrlV». Large living room, bedroom, bath. utility and kitchen. Rent $45. Call 254-8341. 45 — 24 FOR RENT—2 rooms. 911 Humboldt Court, 45 — 9/24 ' GODFREY—3 room, 2nd floor, newly decorated. 466-2712 after 6 p.m. 45 — TF . . WI Is hire Colonial Aptt. 1 or 2 bedroom, range, refrigerator, disposal, drapes. R. N. Dunn. 259-7113 or 259-2987. 45 — 23 _— 1619 SEMINARY—2 bedroom duplex apt. Large kitchen with built-in oven Se disposal Electric heat. Full basement. Air conditioned. Inquire 1615 Seminary or call 1-314-961-1438 (collect). 45 — 26 . LARGE MODERN 3 ROOM APT.— Near Eastgate Shopping Center. $50 monthly. 254-8655. 40 — 10-12-63 LINDEN APTS. ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS — 4 room*, bath. Utility room and garage. (Heat and water furnished). Dial 259-1663. 45 — 10/25 NICE 3-ROOM APT. — Stove, refrigerator available. Rosewood Heights. $70. 254-4493 evenings. 45 — TF NORTH ALTON—4-room apartment. Private front and back entrance. Large closets. Heat and water furnished. Extra nice. No small children. $90 Dial HO 2-0315 or — HO 2-0055. 45 — TF i . . ********************** .. SEVERAL APARTMENTS * * AND HOUSES available for * * Immediate occupancy In Al- tr ton. For further Information * * CALL 4W-92S3 * * Or Evenings 4*2.8680 * *******************>*? UNFURNISHED UPSTAIRS APT. for rent. B rooms * bath. 2407 Brown St. 4*2.0396 for appointment. 45 — 23 „ UNFURNISHED — All modern 3 rooms & dinette. Stoker heat, not it cold water furnished. No pets. Private entrance. 915 Royal. 34 A-l 30 DECORATING .. PAPER HANGING — $10 per room. 465-8764. 34 — 10/25 46 FURN18HED APARTMENT! 1 ROOM AND KITCHENETTE — BEST IN DECORATING, painting, Interior and exterior. Paper hang- Ing and removal. Free estimates. Reasonable prices, 466-1134. 10/3 PAPER HANGING—Painting, plas ter repair, carpenter work. HO 2-0361. EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT CREDIT MANAGER Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. has Immediate openings for credit managers between ages of 21-36. Company owned stores. Located within 100 mile radius ot St. Louis. Excellent starting salary. Group hospital insurance (or employei and Insurance, paid vacation and retirement program. Paid training period. A real opportunity for right man to make rapid advancement into management or MlM field. Call tot /nitrvitw MR. SPURGEON, 462-9229 Private bath, all utilities. Very nice, adults. *M. 485-3720. 46 — 24 ,,,.,...... 2 APTS. — Available. 3 room. 2 room, all utilities paid. 462-2994. FINANCIAL

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