Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 13, 1950 · Page 16
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January 13, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, January 13, 1950
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Page 16
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PAGE 1IXTEBN ALTON EVENING TELHORAPH FRIDAY, JANUARY II, 1550 Drama Found In British Vote MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affair* Annl.vit An atmosphere of nostalgic dra ttift surrounds the marshalling o England's political forces for nex month's general election. That election will determine Whether the country shall give approval to its_ five-year experl ment in Socialism and continue along the road into new fields, or whether It shall return to the capitalistic system under which I reached Its peak of Imperial great ness. As a leading actor In this grcn drama Winston Churchill ha: rushed hack from his winter vaca (ion In Island of Madeira to guide his Conservative forces in wha may be 'his last major pollllca battle. Here is one of the grcntes' figures In the long history of En« land — statesman, literary ginnt orator—the man who led the na tlon through "blood, toil, swen and tears" to victory In the work conflict—a 75-year-old war-horse charging headlong Into the fray once more. It is fitllnc Mini, Church il should play this role. He Is the bluest blood of the nobility — die-hard Tory who symboll/es England at the peak of her Imperla greatness. To his more elderly followers in particular, Churchill Is a lriil.\ heroic figure who conjures up visions of the "good old days". Churchill has rffllrgcrl the Socialists wilh throwing away that empire, and ho would halt thcii nationalization program which to him Is hateful and harmful. He would return to the days o£ private Initiative. Churchill would re-establish the theories o£ private enterprise. He has promised'to repeal the Socialist steel nationalization bill, and not to permit state ownership to go any further. Whether he would be able to achieve all his heart's desire If elected is perhaps open to doubt. One of the immutable iaws of Jlfe Is that you can't turn back the clock. And time has made in England's way of llfo many changes which can't be turned back. Neither Churchill nor anyone else could restore the empire to Its greatness of the days when India was the brightest jewel in the imperial crown. And nothing can restore to England I he days when the waxed rich by the simple expedient of importing raw materials from foreign countries, manufacturing those materials, and re-exporting the finished products at a ncut profit. Industrialization of those foreign countries has changed nil Uial. • However, this doesn't mean that Britain can't be pulled out of her present economic crisis and restored to prosperity. The eco- franklin March Is President Of Greene Fair Association CARROLLTON, Jan. 13. (Special)—Franklin March' of this city was named president of the Greene County Agricultural Fair Association at a meeting of the board of directors and stockholders, Wednesday evening, in the court house. Other officers elected were R. D. Lemons, vice president; Elmer Lukeman, secretary, and Ted Fehl, treasurer. All the officers are Car- rolllon residents. The by-laws were also amended in order that It would be possible to have 16 members on the board of directors, instead of the customary 12. The new members of the board who were elected in compliance with the amended by-laws are Dewey Maholland, Elmer Lukemnn, and Maurice Fltzslm- mons of Carrollton; L. Kinser, Greenfield, and Russell Painter, White Hall. The officers and directors of the organization are planning to attend the meeting of the Illinois Association of Agricultural Fairs to be held in Springfield, .Tan. 2224. Plans were also made Wednesday ovoninK to have the Greene County Agricultural Fair the last week in July. Minlfttrrlal Mrrtins; CARROLLTON.— Ministers and wives of the West Central Baptist Association were entertained Tues day at n covered dish luncheon am! business meeting at the White Hall Baptist Church, the host and hostess being the Rev. and Mrs. Ben Bohn. The next meeting of the group will be March 6 when the Rev. and Mrs. Laurel Grlgg of this city will entertain. The Rev. and Mrs. Grlgg went to White Hail Tuesday tr> attend the meeting. Service Company Dinner CARROLLTON. — Employes of the Greene County Service Co., and their husbands nnri wives, members of the board of directors and Ilielr wives; Farm Adviser and Mrs. W. H. Brown, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Jnsper DcMonbrun, Ralph I'm-ncr, and John Rowlings attend ed n dinner given Thursday eve ling In the Methodist Church. The llnner honored salesmen of thu ocal company, who completed the year with the lowest amount of iccounts receivable on their books. Carrollton Notes CARROLLTON. — Mrs. Ray -llpldns rind Mrs. Byron Rhoades ntertnlned members of their sew- ng club Thursday evening at the fipklns' home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Granqulst cturned to (heir home in Chicago, Thursday. Mrs. Granqulst has been guest of her parents, Mr. and rtrs. Frank Nims since Christmas nd Granqulst had been visiting at he Nims' home and also spending everal days In St. Louis and sur- oundtng territory on business. New Zealand has relaxed bulld- ng controls and allows more floor pace for big families. Pralrtetown hour of service- fh Church this week tffe Chrlltlan and Sunday school will again be held at 9:30 a. m., followed by the worihip and communion service at 10:45 a. m. with the Rev. Elmer Johnston delivering ihe sermon. At the close of the service, there will be • cov- ered dlih luncheon in the tld rooms, followed by th« anntia.1 re* ports of officer! of the church. Dr. C. C. Benedict, putOf of the local Presbyterian Churfert, win speak Sunday at the morning worship service on the topic, 'Christ's Plan for His Church," taken Ifom the Book of Acts. nomlc experts say she can be if he proper methods are followed. The task of the British voter B to decide which party has the proper methods. PRA1IUETOWN. — Kenneth Wood, Moro, was a visitor here Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Dlllow visited their nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. Walter P. Knoche, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lesemfcnn and son recently purchased the local grocery store from Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Dustmann. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Isenberg are the parents of a son, born Tuesday. Joe Aullch and Mrs. Frieda Knoche visited Mrs. Knoche's daughter, Miss Mabel Knoche, Alton, Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Lulu Nelson, Carrollton, Dies Homecoming at Greenfield Is Scheduled for Aug. CARROLLTON, Jan. 13. fSpe cial)—Mrs. Lulu Nelson, 89, widow of Howard Nelson, died, Thursday at 8 p. m. at her home In Carroll ton. She had been ill for the past year. A daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. George Burruss, Mrs. Nelson was born In Greene County and had resided there all of her life. Following her marriage she resid ed on a farm in Under township, but for the past 25 years had made her home in Carrollton. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Ritchie Lnntlis, Chicago; a sister, Miss Marie Burruss, Hinsdale; a brother, Dr. Ned Burruss, Denver, Colo., and a granddaughter. The body is at Mehl funeral home pending funeral arrangements. List Carrollton Church Services CARROLLTON, Jan. 13. (Special)—"The Healer of Body and Soul" Is the theme of the sermon to be given Sunday morning at the Baptist Church by the Rev. Laurel Grigg. The topic for the BYF meeting at 6:30 p. m. will be "Unshakable Foundations." The Rev, Grlgg will speak at the Sunday evening union service on "Fainting." The annual roll call service will he held Sunday, Jan. 22. A covered dish luncheon will be served at noon, fol- owed by a program In the afternoon. The speaker will be announced later. The stewardship advance program will be launched Sunday evening, Feb. 5, and will continue for five weeks. The Rev. Marshall D. Ulm, pas- or of the Methodist Church, will speak Sunday morning on the topic "The Bible a Picture Book." The Methodist Youth Fellowship will meet at 5 p. m. Sunday. Monday evening, Jan. 16, the Methodist Men's Brotherhood will meet in the church basement at 7:30. The WSCS of the church will have a rummage sale Saturday, Jan. 21. A change is being made in the GREENFIELD, Jan. 13 (Special) —A meeting in the interest of the triennial homecoming this year was held at. the Lyric theater Tuesday night. Minor Barton, president of the 1947 homecoming association, presided. New officers will be elected at the next meeting, Jan. 24. The dates of Aug. 0-11 were set for .the event, The first homecoming was held in 191.1 and almost every state In the union has been represented at every celebration since then when hundreds of former residents re' turn to Greenfield. Jesse Dale Rites GREENFIELD. — The Rev. Richard Monroe, White Hall, conducted funeral services for Jesse Dale at Shields memorial home, Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Martin Rolh and Frank Henderson sang accompanied by Bill'Shields. Paul, Lynn and Harvey Roberts, George Dale, East. Alton, Howard Dale and Robert Pruitt, Carrollton, served as pallbearers. Burial was In Oakwood cemetery. Host at Duck Dinner GREENFIELD. — Verne Rice entertained a group of friends at a duck dinner Tuesday night. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. George Rives jr. and Earlom, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Shanahan and Michael, Mr. and Mrs. Finice ' Doyel, Nell Houlette and Jimmy Houlette, John Shanahan, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bowman, Mrs. Verna Andrews and Mrs. Russell Morrow. Host* at Party . GREENFIELD. — Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Long, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bowman, Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Bowman and family and Mr. and Mrs. Bob'Brown attended a rabbit, supper and Canasta party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Woods Mon- day night. Greenfield Notes GREENFIELD. — Mrs. Lester Prather and son of Medora visited recently with her mother, Mrs, Peter Scott. Mr. and Mtt. Edward Scott and family, Wood River, visited at the Scott home Wednesday. Kehneth Shanahan and Jesse Tudor left Wednesday on a business trip to Tennessee. Grover Bauer attended a dinner meeting of Standard Oil agents at the Broadview hotel, East St. Louis, Thursday. He was accom- panifd by Mrs. Bauer. Frank Parks spent Friday in Springfield on business. Mrs. E. E. Asbury and small son, Tim, Bloomlngton, are spending two weeks nt the home of Mrs. Asbury's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Carstens. The group visited with Mrs. Carstens' mother, Mrs. Sara McCrellis, and sister, Mrs, Elmer Barnett, in Wood River Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Dupree Strang visited recently with friends In Jacksonville. Mrs. J. T. Linder accompanied her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John Linder, to their home in Wood River Thursday, where she will spend a week. Durward Dixon, 50, Kane, Dies KANE, Jan. 13. Special)— Durward 'B. Dlxon, 50, a farmer of near Kane, died Thursday at. 4 p. in. in Macoupin County Hospital, Carlinville, where he had been a patient following surgical treatment a week ago. ' . Born Aug. 31, 1899, near Roches- SAVE UP TO 50% SHOE SALE MOST SIZES IN LOT FOR MISSES AND WOMEN $6.95 Dress Shoes SO.99 2 $4.95 Casuals SO.99 <' <' 2 All Women's Rubber Goods Reduced! WESTERN SHOE STORES fi 804 EAST BROADWAY r.23rd Year i Between Oak and Spring Streets ter, he WM • «m of Mr. Mid Mri. M*td trtxon. Mis father, who is water collector at Carrollton, and hi* mother, turvlve him. Surviving in addition to,his parents are his wife, the former Mildred Rathgeb; two daughters, Mr*. W. L. Elrnor* Jr., RockfcrMgt, and Mrs. Thomas O. Ro*«y,Jf., Alefli, Tenn., a son, £>. B. Olson jr., Kane, and t tftrter, Mw. Cttl Wright, Rockbrldge. The body Is at Mehl funeral home pending funeral arrange- ment*. The Surinam Railroad Is reported to have purchased three new locomotives and IB freight cars from a United States car builder. TENTATIVE SCHEDULE OF SHDKllEFF COUHE EVENING DIVISION WINTER TERM BEGINS JANUARY 30, 19SO TUISDAY » WEDNESDAY THURSDAY MONDAY Mental Hygiene 301E Prin. ofAcc't'g . 201E Business Law 303E Business Cycles 410E Salesmanship 307E Algebra lOlaE Personnel Manage. 420E Eng. Comp. 101E Bus fir Prof. Speak. 205E El. Typing 102E Children's Lit. 308E Clothing Const. •203E Arts & Crafts 305E Religion—4 Hrs. 101-102E Music History 203 or 204E Gen. Psychology 201E Amer. Gov't. 201E Prin.'of Acc't'g 202E Investments 408E Transportation 406E Money & Banking 409E Plane & Sph. Trig. 101b-306E~4hrs. Sp. Meth. Teach. 312E Eng. Comp "102E Short Story 307E El. Shorthand 103E Marriaae & Family 304E Engr. Drawing ,. 101 E & 102E Pottery 303E Philosophy 201E Foods & Nutrition 314E Child Psychology 203E U. S. History 211E Coit Acc't'g 411-412E Business Law 304E Economics 201-202E Office Managem't 404E Analytic Geom. 102E-4 hrs. Ed. Psychology 202E Soph. Lit. 201E Elem. Spanish 101E Voc. Typing 212E Browning Eng. 41 IE Engr. Drawing 101E&102E II. Art Educ. 201E Logic 202E Music Apprecia. 103E Hygiene & Pub. Health--201E Insurance 401E Auditing 402E Prin. Mdrketim 305E Corp. Finance 404E Credits & Codec. 31OE Diff. Calculus 201E~4hrs. Hist. Amer. Ed. 203E Soph. Lit. 202E Elem. Spanish 102E Int. Shorthand 113E £lem. German 101E Commercial Art 231-232E Pottery 304E Audio-Visual Ed. 308E Private Ins true. Applied Music Criminology 302E NOTE: Refer to the regular catalogue for course description. Classes will be held in any of the subjects listed and in any other subject where there is a registration of ten or more students. REGISTRATION: Week of Jan. 23-28, DAYS—9iOO A. M,—4:30 P.M. EVENINGS—6:30 P. M,—9:30 P.M. DIAL 3-5431 310 Belle St., Alton, III. Phone 2-4712 Open Saturday 'Til 9 P.M. 2 BIG STORES SB E. Ferguson Ave. Wood River, Phone 4-8433 Open Friday 'Til 8 P.M. WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS, WENS SHOPI SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! Come In and tee (he many article* on SALE that not listed in this ml. Value* to *S.»5 In a large assortment of • colon and pattern*. Not each nut torn In every *iio but a luite «election In pitch •)**• Some white* mid *olld color*. Limit of six to a customer. ••Stripe* • Pattern* • White* • Color* Site* 14 to IT Nationally Known Manufacturer*. No phone call* or mall order*. Shop early for ln>»t televtion*. Buy for now and later. lomt sllthlly •uiisd. KefUUr HJ»» and 13.us values $1.00 and $1.60 TIES Closeouts of better Ties. Good assortment of patterns and colors. 3 -'1 00 LOWM! Salt Pr!c« In Yiars! men's clothing Nationally Advertised $50 and $55 SUITS Hard finished 100% virgin wool Worst«d«, Sharkskins mid all wanted fabric*. A large selection to choose from. Single and double - breasted model* In sixes 85 to 48. GABARDINE JACKETS A large assortment of styles. Water repellent and wind, resistant. All sitei In shades «l trey and tan. SPORT SHIRTS Values ta $7.05. Lan| sleeves. Sties, small, med- turn, large and extra lar»e. A large assortment of colors. You will want 2 or S of these Suit value*. Take advantage of our convenient LAY AWAY. Year 'Round All-Weather Coats! GABARDINE TOPCOATS Well tailored Gabardine Coats that are cravanetted. Grey and tan with fly fronts, set-in sleeves and slash pockets. Regular and long models in sizes 33 to 46. Use our Lay-Away. Every Garment Made to Fit ALTEKATIONS FREE SPECIAL GROUP OF SUITS Regular MS.M £ $88.50 Value*. Luxurious rayon lining. Regular $40.00 Suits. Only 84 Suit* In this group, KO HURRY for bokt selection. '28 .00 Every Suit 100% Virgin Wool OTHER TOPCOATS Broken sizes of better oouls. Quantity is limited, so HURRY. Every tout an outstanding value. $3,96 WHITE SPORT SHIRTS Long iliwvu suorl shirl* with 'Mt'AY willur. Oxford, broadcloth and pique. II JO bi. INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS tl.19 >l.tita. INITIAL HAHDKEHOHtfFt 11.47 tMI LEATHU DUES* CLOVES JUT tTJi fW LINED QLOVEt . . HJJ U.N SILK OR WOOL MUFFLEIS II M Value* to $8.03. 1'laid and •ejld color slipover sweater*. All •!»•». Ktiular ralllorula ilrlt wain Don't Wait Any Longir, Hin aro Allon'i Finwt BARGAINS IN SUCKS GabardUei aid hard Ililak trousers U slies '!» to M. Will tailored. Pleated and Pit-In fronts In * food •storimeitl •! colors. Reialar 17JJ values , • • $ 9.1$ VALUES. 9 7.88 $12.50 VALUES. .flO,88 $14.50 VALUIS .9*9.47 SI6.50 VALUIJ -914.47 HATS IT.U v.l... .Vots. slies

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