Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 12, 1961 · Page 20
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 12, 1961
Page 20
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ALTCW BVKN1NO TSLSORAPH maB9mM*,**W**w ^Obituaries *t.fifcfln H WtHt/t AftuMMtt Ottt W, Wfl HI, H * 0*m t*., Art Tawai tt:H I Jfc^^» £^^^^^^^ SBR iUIIIMM, IB .vfftf by Alton wfc- (rtw trmSft The ftev pastor of <»it* *»n Township, a ao Chart* H, Mid KWHMI Battels, n* fe survived by two brothers and two sisters, William r. Bartete. Bethalto: Mrs. Rmitw Kngelman. Wood River; AlttH H. Bands and Miss Lydla BUT Onm*. wffl offldat* al funeral I ^P- rites Friday at 2 p.m., ft Jacob* "* *«* * mmlr of Mrs. Stagner fe Hit bwn In fl twaifh fw ttveml yean> and in and cut of flte hospital Sevwill HIIIHJ* durum the past.year. flit body wffi be brought to Alton for funeral rites and burial and Mrs. Beulah Stagner. won arrival here will be taken'Artie Stagner of 408 Broadway. 10 Smith Funeral Home. East Alton, died at 7:30 p.m. Mr Wilton, a former Prudential Tuesday in Wood River Town- tow-am* agent, has been re-^hip Hospital where she had feed tor approximately 15 years. I heen admitted earlier In the and Store Ms retirement ha? re-; evening. She was 83 years old. Sided away from Alton. He moved i A resident of East Alton for from Alton to St. Louis and fromi 12 years, Mrs. Stagner moved ftere to Texas. ! there from West Frankfort .., , Bros. Funeral Home. Burial will i r»n*Hteal and Re formed be in rsekfan Cemetery. Friends may can at the funeral 7 p.m.. Wedn^ay. Church. Funeral servkws will be eon- at Eden (formed Church by the pastor, the Rev. R. F. Tormohlen. with burial in '•St. James Cemetery. Ft. Russell . Township. Friends may call ;il OT ... . „ . Honw nf(er 7..^ Mm, Murphy's Rite* ««• Nc '» e Hoff m » n Wilton: three sons, Floyd. Green fleW, Dorris W.. and Lorraine M Wltton, Alton; two brothers, a sis- j Folks Home. St. Louis. ter: tour grandchildren, andthreej Born in Saline County-. Oct. ill. 1898. she was a daughter of I. (he late Mr. and Mrs. David i m for "two years at'owlstiaiToSd j '"* *° "TLiT?'?.!. w «* i Florence Ashlock of 98 W. Elm St. . JERSEYVILUE - Itinml iff* l.*^Mi AK« A4I^M Ml^^^* f^ ttSfefefcldlM* ICW IW Mrs. name v.. l»lnrp«Vr« wMow of the tale Tom Mnrptlv. will be conducted Thimiday at 30 a.m. from ft. Francis Xavl- er's Church in this city. fl» Rev. Father WllHam Matil will officiate, and interment win be in the Sf Francis Cemetery. She was the daughter of the late Martin and Barbara Hagnitast Wuswein and was born Jan. 12, 1887. She died at a Jacksonville hospital April 10 at 8 p.m. She is survived by two sons. ; William Murphy of Springfield. J III., and Harry Murphy of Lincoln, 'Neb. She is also survived by one : granddaughter and a number of i nieces and nephews. Friends may call ai the Jacoby Funeral Home In this 7 p.m. today. Frank R. Dehner Rites Conducted Funeral rites for Frank R. Soybean Futures Shift Widely CHICAGO (AP) - Soybean hi- lures shifted owr • range of more than 10 eeflfi I htishe! today in active dealings on the Board of Trade, hut mostly well below previous doses. After having been as much as 4 cents or so higher during one short-lived rally around mid-day. selling pressure hit In heavy volume and in the early afternoon old crop months were off as much as 6 cents from Tuesday's finish. Comments Vary on Film For 2 Education Bodies 9) DOW Cft to Kerner's n. ~ ptflposal ror 01- flit creation of two jjruupB "for nwre effective untfteafton of tosfltuttons for higher education" drew varying comments today from Anon area legislators. Alt wet* sympathetic with the objective^ but^not all were in complete agreement with the governor's plan. The governor, in the message he personally delivered to a Joint arlvely dull trade. 147, oats 2, soybeans 5. rye none, barley er Education" as one of his principal aims. He told the lawmakers _,,_.„_. /Am „ . t they "must take steps to provide CHICAGO (AP) - No wheat | fa,. more effective unification of C R Green , . . married to at Benton, to j Price. She was | Arlie H. Stagner (Nov. 30. 1923. JERSEYVILLE — Charles R. Surviving in addition Green. 85. died Tuesday at 8:45 husband are a daughte p.m.. in Greenlawn Nursing Home.; tmal June Egan. East Alton: His death occurred 11 days before n son, Clayton Greer. Sullivan. kepf his eighty-sixth birthday anniver- Ind., a child of a previous mar- sary. iriage: a brother, Everett Price. A son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Pawnee, and five sisters. Mrs. John W. Green, he was born May j Nellie Mayberry, McHenry: 22, 1875. Airs. Blanche Cook. Harrisburg: hospitalized fori Dchn «'. wno w» s fatally burned in some time. She was the widow!a "re Sunday at Alexander, were Edward Hoffman, who died! conducted at 10 a.m. today in two years ago. Gcnt Crmpel The Rev. Robert J. While she and her husband ?° hran offlctated af the rites al of 3 number of years they hud: oats or soybean sales. Corn No 2 yellow 1.08»»; No 3 yellow 1.07H; No 4 yellow 1.05«4; No 5 yellow 99 l i-1.0m; sample /grade yellow 96'i. Soybean oil l3.55n. Barley: malting choice 1.10- 1.20n; feed 93-l.OOn. Wheat High Low Close close institutions for higher education," then went on nearly four minutes to outline a program for carry- Ing out his thinking. "Coordination of higher education," the governor said, "will make it possible for the state to i support its universities adequate- [ly without unplanned duplication of services and facilities. The goal however, is coordination, not repression. However, coordination alone Is useless without a defined 1.90% 1.90K 1.90% p ^, cet . ,. Caetbrers r> c , . . i Joh " A in contact with friends here and Mrs. Hoffman and a,. , ,. u » r. w * m AI Mrs. O. R. Root, had^ enne * r ' *"*?. **"£ ^ May Cox. Robert. Lloyd and Elmer j™^ Dehner. 1.96H 1.96<4 1.96'i daughter, \-isited here a year ago. The former Nellie Freark. she was born in Alton, a daugh- Survivors are a son. Elmer H.jMrs. Ethel Stratman, Espitwla.lter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Green, Jerseyville; three daugh-lN.M.. Mrs. Agnes Harrell, West; Henry Freark. A brother. Elen, Mrs. Thomas Zerby and Mrs. i Frankfort, and Mrs. Lorraine j^er, preceded her in death. Robert Albrecht Jerseyville, and jVanne, Pasadena. Tex. ; The body is at Gantrier- Mrs. Lily Oyler Rites Conducted A Requiem High Mass with the Mo., a sister, Mrs. Isaac Farmer, frorn Marks Mortuary, j River, to Courtney Funeral: I Home, Galatia, where friends; ] may call after 7 p.m., today! | and until 11 a.m., Friday whe.n< 1 the body will be taken to Church: JOHX HEXRT HUNTER R. D. Cope In ill health since birth. Ron- iof God, Benton. for services atiard Duane Cope, 4. son of Mr. | of O'FaJlon. Mo., as celebrant, 'was sung at 10 a.m., today in St. i Mary's Church for Mrs. Lily Oyl ;er. former Altonian who died Friday in Denver. Colo. Burial was in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Grandsons were pallbearers. jJul ISep !Dec JMar j Oats iMay JJul Sep Dec- Rye May Jul Sep 2.00% 2.00M, 2.00% 2.00^4 1.09W 1.08% l.OBH 1.09to 1.13 1.12 1.12V6 1.13»4 1.16 1.14% 1.15U 1.15*4 1.18% 1.16% 1.17H 1.18% 1.22% 1.21% 1.21% 1.22% .61% .63% 1 p.m. Burial will be in Odd,and Mrs. Everett Cope of 1433Jxhey were Vincent James and i Fellows Cemetery, at Benton. j4th St.. Cottage Hills, died at!George Arter Jr., Raymond, Her- E. C Bartels EDWARDSVILLE —Edward C. Bartels, 68, a Ft. Russell Township farmer, died at 6:33 p.m. Tuesday at Alton Memorial Hospital, where he had been a patient three weeks. 6:55 p.m.. Tuesday in Wood ! River Township Hospital where he had been a patient since Monday. Born in Wood River, Sept. 22. 1956. Ronard moved with his parents to Cottage Hills three j years ago. bert. and Frank Kmucha, and Jerry Dustman. U. S. Center Didn't Get Soviet Signal FT. MONMOUTH, N.J. (API- Surviving in addition to his i The Astro observation Center did parents are a brother, James not receive any radio • signals _ Born Jan. 14. 1893. in Ft. RUE- j Richard. 9: his paternal grand- from the Soviet satellite contain- parents. Mr. and Mrs. Warding the first space navigator, a Cope, Fieldon; his maternal spokesman said today. The center, operated by the RONARD DUANE COPE Services 2:00 P.M. Thursday In the Chapel, Rev. Hollis Brimer officiating. Burial in Upper Alton Cemetery- In state at the Chapel after 7:00 P.M. grandmother, Mrs. Irene Ad- j ams. Cottage Hills, and his j g r e a t - grandmother, M r s. Charles Patterson, Alton. U.S. Army Signal Engineering Laboratories, attempted to monitor radio transmissions from the The body is at Gent Chapel j space ship. Officials said the Soviet spaceman "probably would not be transmitting on this side of the hemisphere. He would be sending only when he was near CUT FLOWERS Floral Arranjimtnts Member Florist's Telegraph Delivery. Association LEO WILLIS SR. LEO WILLIS JR. Alton Floral Phone HO 2-4111 Evenings HO 6-3617 Russia to conserve electrical energy." the vehicle's where services will be conducted Thursday at 2 p.m., by the .70',* .60% .62% .65% .69% .61% .60% .63 .65% .69% CBnnOt, hOWCVW Sfroru, ,uM **^»« ^t I^^^^M^^^^^ UTy n ompmunn gctng thgfr ttdMdmi ways." "CompetUten tnd clftsltti ft* town hfetwretfocattoual tnHto* U0H8 10M u) drive 09 certs and cMRpnt fln pTOUUCt," fM JJOVHfTIOr VMtlWQ. "I believe we can eliminate this by developing and continuing the activity of the proposed board. The existing CommlMton of Higher Education, which has done ex* cellent work In considering coordination, should now be abolished." Harris, who as chairman ef the House Appropriations Committee wields some considerable power in the House, said "The governor's program for coordinating higher education in the state is a step In the right direction." Simon commented: "No one can miestion the desirability of greater coordination." Smith, who has substantial influence on the Republican side, said: "With regard to the governor's proposal concerning higher education. 1 first agree whole- objective towards which a coordl- heartedly that a plan for coordl- tiat£u4 nffnrt r»ttr» tmtnt ** ' *;__ _..-. .. H *UMI«A l**0Mfriitlf\Me .63% .69% 1.15 1.13% 1.13% 1.15& l.WA 1.16% 1.17 1.20% 1.18% 1.19 1.18% Dec 1.23% 1.22 1.22% 1.23% Soybeans May 3.34% 3.23% 3.24% 3.30% Jul 3.36% 3.25 3.27 3.32% Sep 2.70% 2.61% 2.62% 2.70% Nav 2.49% 2.45% 2.46 2.48 Jan 2.53 2.49% 2.50% 2.53 Mar 2.56 2.52% 2.53% 2.57 News of Stocks Market Sags Irregularly NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market sagged irregularly late this afternoon under further profit taking. Trading slowed after an active start. Volume for the day was estimated at 4.9 million shares compared with 5.23 million Tuesday. Steels still kept a ragged upside edge but nonferrous metals, chemicals, airlines and drugs were mainly lower. Motors, oils, electrical equipments and rubbers were mixed. Aircraft - missiles Rev. Hollis Brimer, pastor of were up a bit on balance. Full Gospel Tabernacle, Wood River. Burial will be In Upper Alton Cemetery. Visitation hours at the chapel will be from 7 p.m., today until time of the funeral. Lurnfoer dealer increases sales by two carloads a week with a plan suggested by an Illinois Bell Communications Consultant When a well-known Chicago retailer decided to open new accounts, one of our consultants recommended the Sequence Calling Long Distance Telephone Plan. Thanks to this speedy, systematic handling of Long Distance calls, sales of lumber increased by tivo carloads a week! Now all sales calls are placed through Sequence Calling Plan on a once-a-\veek basis. And plans are being made to solicit all of the firm's 6,000 customers by telephone! Chances are, an Illinois Bell man can help you •with your sales program. He can show you how to use Long Distance more effectively —with proven plans that can be fitted to your particular business. Just call any Bell Telephone business office and ask to have a consultant call on you at your convenience. There is no obligation. TELEPHONE Magnavox skipped ahead more than 5 points. Polaroid dropped about 3. American Home Products lost a half dozen points. Jones & Laughlin kept a gain exceeding a point and Bethlehem and Republic Steel were fractionally higher. U.S. Steel showed a fractional loss. Lukens was down about a point. American Photocopy ran up around 6 points. Up a point or so were Raytheon, Hewlett-Packard, Martin, Sobering and DuPont. Allied Chemical, Kennecott, American Airlines and Liggett & Myers dropped around a point each. American Stock Exchange prices were mixed with volume heavy. Corporate bonds were irregular. U.S. government bonds were unchanged. 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m. quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area, as supplied to the Alton Evening Telegraph by Newhard, Cook & Co., from its Alton branch office. (The New York Exchange closes daily at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations I: AT&T 126V,. Gen. Motors 47%, Granite City Steel 45%, OUn Math. Chem. Owens III. 103, Shell Oil 44%, Sinclair 43*4 Socony 46%, Std. OH (Ind.) Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP»—(USDA)—Hogg 9,000; No 12 185-230 Ib barrows and gilts 17.25-50; about 110 head No 1-2 mostly No 1 around 200-220 Ib 17.60; mixed No 1-3 180-240 Ib 17.00-35; No 2-3 240-290 Ib lfi.75- 17.10; No 1-3 around 240 Ib 17.25; mixed grade 140-170 Ib 15.00-17.00; 100-130 Ib 11.00-14.00; No 1-3 sows 400 Ib down 16.00-75; over 40 Ib 15.5-75; (ew 16.00; boars over 250 Ib 12.50-75; lighter weights 13.5075. Cattle 1,700, calves 250; good and choice slaughter steers 22.5024.75. including load good 23.25; load low to average good 22.75; standard and good 19.50-22.00; part load choice mixed steers and heilers 25.00: good and choice heili>rt> and mixed yearlings 21.5024.00; utility and commercial cows 16.30-18.00; few high commercial and standard 18.50; canner and cutter 14.00-17.00; shelly manners down to 12.00; utility and commercial bulls 18.00-20.50; can ner and cutter 15.00-18.00; vealers and slaughter calves generally steady: good and choice vealers •24 00-30.00; high choice 31.00-32.00; standard and good 18.00-24.00; cull and .utility 14.00-18.00, good and choice slaughter calves 19.00 24.00; utility and standard 14.00- [ a «ls minimum 80 per cent B 18.00. 30%-32, unclassified country Sheep 1,000; about 30 head^un 29%-31, dirties and check*, choice and prime wouled slaugh- 24-26. lambs 18.25; small lot 18.90: nated effort can point. Planning Board HP then went to recommend the creation of a Higher Education Board, which, he said would be "responsible for the preparation and continuous revision of a mas ter plan for public higher educa ton. Approval from the planning board should be necessary for the creation of any new major uni at any of the higher educational institutions." State Rep. Paul Simon (D. Troy), and Lloyd C. Harris (D. Granite City), commended the governor's proposal and indicated they will give it, at least most of it, warm support. Rep. Ralph T. Smith (R. Alton) agreed "wholeheartedly" that a plan for coordination was worth while but could "see no reason why a single board" could not perform the necessary functions." Sen. James 0. Monroe (D., Collinsville) said he thought "it might be a pretty good idea, that is if some jealousies don't develop. The members from the bigger schools might think they should have more to say than the members from the smaller schools. 1 really don't see anything intrinsically wrong with the governor's proposal however." Two Boards Kerner, in a speech to a joint session of the legislature, described the two bodies as a planning board" to funrish the General Assembly and the governor with comments on budget proposals of each of the public universities," a Higher Education Advisory Committee (advisory to the plan- ing board) to reflect "views of public junior and private colleges and universities. "The planning board members," he said, "should include the chairman of each of the existing boards together with six public members. In addition we should create a Higher Education Advisory Committee to the planning board. This committee will reflect the attitudes and problems of. public junior colleges, private colleges and universities and .other higher educational groups, including faculty. The'General Assembly should adopt such a master plan and make it a matter of state policy. This could be accomplished by 1963, assuming the planning board builds on existing information and acts vigorously. A master plan is a necessity if we are going end the creation of professional schools by political log-rolling." The long period of harmonious relationships between state government and state universities in Illinois should be continued, Kerner told the legislators, who gave him their closest attention on this subject. The state, he said, nating our various institutions must be worked out (but) I do not concur with his suggestions as to how we can accomplish this purpose." "The governor suggests the creation of two boards," said Smith. "I can see no reason why a single board cannot perfrom the necessary functions. In the field of education we have precedent in the existence of the School Problems Commission. This group considers every aspect of the problems in our grade and high schools, without division of the problems into categories and does the job well. Composition of Board "Again, I take issue with the governor on the membership com position of such board. He suggests a 12-man board, including representatives of each of the present universities/ plus six public members, presumably to be appointed by the governor. It is my feel ing such a boar should be an arm of the General Assembly and should contain members of the House and Senate. "This is the pattern in all commissions or boards which consider important areas for potential legislation. It has worked well and I believe it would be foolish to change. I also object to the suggestion the agency have any authority to approve or disapprove proposals. Its function should be to recommend to the governor and the Assembly, the final arbi ters of the* course Pursued;" Simon said "Gov. Kerner undoubtedly . realized the needs of higher education when he made the proposals. Possibly having two boards is not as good as having one, to coordinate and plan. However I am sure that the governor studied this whole matter carefully before making the proposals, one: can question the desirability of greater coordination." "The governor's program for coordinating higher education in the state is a step in the right direction," siad Rep. Harris. "Coordination is unquestionably needed. I personally prefer the Commission on Higher Education proposal as a stronger proposal. That calls for one board, rather han two, and gives the board greater authority. The governor 'eels his bill is the strongest that can be passed. In this he may be correct. It is at least a step forward." Monroe was inclined to give the two-group idea som support. He said the planning board, "is going to be made up of the heads of the bigger universities, and that's one thing because they might be inclined to further their own individual interests. In this case a supplementing committee as suggested by the governor could supply some constructive thinking." Man Hoists Flag: WifeGetsOpenHouse ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP)—Robert Vlurch, in a burst of patriotism, loisted his American flag before he went to work Tuesday. After he left, Mrs. Murch went about preparing for a luncheon 'or 60 guests. By coincidence the St. Louis Priory Mother's Club had sched uled a tour of certain homes in St. Louis County and had marked >ach house to be visited with an American flag. Racial Fight • ; , •• ' .• • *» Cast* Shadow On CWG fly fflHL QflLHUMB 8.C. (AP) - A (JUtnwl CWt a ihWOW OW rmflontl Civil Wat Gmteimial Commlsakm procwdingi today. New Jtrwjr ftlojatei ctited for removal of tta chairman, MA), Gen. UtysMR S. Otwrt in (Ret.), few sponsoring & Southern "who grossly Intuited us." The threat to try to depose the 80-year-old grandson of the famed Union general came at die height of the three-day round of cen tennial luncheons, banquets, receptions and ceremonies, the firing on Ft Sumter, first battle of the Civil War 100 years ago, will be re-enacted tonight. The first oratorical bomb in the verbal civil war was exploded unexpectedly by Charleston-born Ashley Malsey, an associate editor of the Saturday Evening Post. Halsey's claim that New Jersey practices racial discrimination led to a New Jersey protest at the national commission's banquet Tuesday night. Vice chairman Joseph Dempsey of the New Jersey Centennial Commission said he wanted to ask the national commission "to determine who is responsible for this pathetic mismanagement and NOTiCfi — Prom this day Twill no lo longer be rwponsie _... dibti contracted by tar other«k A 0«.d rr OM, l any of April, iw; S. A. Mor HarrhOB St.. Jer»«yvlll«. NOTlCE-Frtm thU day forward I will not be responsible for any debts contracted by *nyon . nlng, Oa., April 10. 1961. ask the President of the States to remove him." NOTtCE — Prom this day forward I will no longer be responsible ror any debts contracted for by anyone other than myself. Dated llthi of April, 1961. Gary L. Hall, 29 Ray St., Cottage Hill?, W. work. United ! PLOWING —Discing, blade i Free estimates. HO 2-7271. Grant won applause when he adjourned the banquet withou yielding the floor to the New Jersey chairman, Donald Flamm Dempsey said the protest would be put in a formal resolution to the commission's business session today. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily ANNOUNCEMENTS LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF CLAIM DATE Notice Is hereby given to all per sons that the First Monday In June 1961, is the Claim Date In the estate of MINERVA HEAP. Deceased pending In the Probate Court o Madison County. Illinois, and tha claims may be filed against the said estate on or before said date without Issuance of summons. Dated this 6th day of April. 1961 OTTO D. HEAP. . Executor Attest: DALE HILT, Probate Clerk. THOMAS & MOTTAZ, Attorneys. April 11. 18, 25 ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed proposals will be recelvei by the Commissioners. Rosewood Heights Fire District. Madison County. Illinois until 8:00 P. Central Standard Time, Monday April 24, 1961. for the Alteration! and Remodeling of the Rosewood Heights Fire House. 45 East Airline Drive. Rosewood Heights. East Al ton, Illinois, all in accordance will plans and specifications prepared by Cecil E. Neunaber, Architect 183 W. Airline Dr.. East Alton, nil nots. Separate Bids will be received as follows: 1. General Construction 2. Plumbing and Heating Each • successful bidder will be required to furnish a performance and payment bond in the ful amount of the contract. The Commissioners, Rosewoot Heights Fire District reserves the right to reject any or all bids, to waive minor informalities In any bid, or to make award In the best Interest of the owner. Commissioners. Rosewood Heights Fire District R. C. OILMAN, Secretary. April 11, 12, 13 CARD OF THANKS WILLIAM DUPEE—We would like to take this means of thanking all our friends, relatives and neigh- bore who were so kind during our recent bereavement; especially Rev. Kllllon, Mrs. Klllion, the vocalist, pallbearers, those who sent cards, food, flowers, or assisted In any and every way. The Family of William Dupee LYDIA HEINE—We would like to take this opportunity to thank all our friends, relatives and neighbors who were so kind during our recent bereavement. Especially Pastor Stevenson, pallbearers, those whc sent cards, flowers, and assisted In any other way. Ferd Heine, Le Ora Ricks, Edna May Bertels JUDSON HUNT—We would like to take this means of thanking all our friends, relatives and neigh bors who were so kind during our recent bereavement. Especially Rev. Eurich, pallbearers; also all those who sent cards, flowers, or assisted In any and every way. The Family of Judson Hunt 53'4, Std. Oil (N.J.) 49%, U. S.! Much to Mrs. Murch's chagrin, Steel 89%, Sears 58%. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS * - Egg*, and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, AA large and A extra large 33-34. A large 31-32, A medium 29-30. A small 23-24, B large 29-30; wholesale grades, large extras, 60-79 per cent A 32-33. 40-59^ per crnt at 31-32, medium extras 29-30, small extras 21-23. stand- goad und choice 16.50-17.50. culls down to 10.00; tew good and choice shora l*unb« No 3 pelts Live poultry: hens, heavy 1718, light over 5 UM 14-16, imbr 5 IDS 8-9H. commercial broilers and fryer*, old Mxwtcn «>10. swarms of women began trooping through her house. Each time she opened the door in poured more guests, some invited, most not. Mrs. Murch finally got matters straightened out. Murch promised that from now on. he will check out the neighborhood program before he raises the flag. Believe Some Soviet Astronaut* Died Ry TUB AM8OCI4VB9 PBiStI Have san* Soviet astronauts been killed in space flight experiments before Yuri A. sensational No, 8ovi«t omatete test*. fttt Knae Westsnt sources tsy IwUsvt 9JM or » ftw Bus- did p°*tffh in ijnsunnsfu] attwopta, A* "Q.IW IN MEMORIAM IN MEMORY—Of Clarence (Mac) McCleery. A precious one from us Is gone. A voice we heard U still; A place Is vacant in our home, That never can be filled. Sadly missed by Mother. Daughter and Family. • MONUMENTS — CEM. LOTS 4 GRAVE LOTS in Valhalla Mem orial Park. Garden of Cbristui. 1250. HO 2-1278. MMONAU ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS -Hell problem drinkers. P. 0. Box Its East Alton. HO 8-U12. I RUMMAGE * PASTRY SALES RUMMAGE SALE —Old Cathedral Hall. State St.. Saturday. April IS. 9 a.m. RUMMAGE SALE — Milton School Mother's Club. Friday, April 14th at • a.m. 518 Belle. t SOCIETIES art LODOM FRANKLIN LODGE NO. W A. F. 4) A. M. — Special meeting Thursday. April is: 7 p.m. Work In 2nd d»»r«« Visiting £r*tfcren welcome. R»fr«»hm«nts. L. 6. OIW.W,AND, W.M. ROSEWOOD AFRICAN VIOLET SOCIETY—Showing * Tea. April 22. noon to 9 p.m. April 23. 10 to 4 Hllcrest House 934 Main St. Public Invited. Free. TO OUR MANY friends and customers we are operating a full time radio and TV repair service and sales to give you better and more efftc'ent service. Member of IBEW 1473, Electronics service Technician. Hershal A. Smith, Smltty's TV Service, CL 4-6382. TREES TOPPED—Trimmed. Safely removed. Fully Insured HO 2-0150. FOR THE BEST In yard grading, aarden plowing. Rich Gvlllo. CL 9-3579. WANT TO RENT MOVIE CARTOONS for the children's birthday party? See Foster's for brand now stock of Walt Disney's cartoons. FOSTER'S DRUG STORE. "AHOB'e Camera , Headquarters." 230 H. Broadwav. HO 3-2585. WANTED—Ride to MacDonnell. let shift, from Humbert road by race track. HO 2-9496. \ WEDDING SUPPLIES. Invitations, Imprit napkins, bulk wedding paper plates, plastic forks, spoons, punch bowl rental. Baxter Distributing Co.. 554 E. Broadway. HO S-9347. FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE You eon plot* your classified ad, classified kill or clasti- fitd corrections 24 hours a day. CaH HO 5-6511 4p.m. to ta.m. HINTS ON USING ELECTRONIC AD TAKER: I. GIVE YOUR NAME AND AD' DRESS and PHONE NUMBER, (Spell your name out). ;. Be MTSJ to state the number of times you desire your ad to run ). Speak slowly and distinctly. '. Remember this la a mechanical device. It will answer your call and sjlve you recorded instructions on what to do. but other than that cannot answer nay qtaestlon you may Ha»e. ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH NIGHT CLASSIFIED NUMBER HO 5-6511 6 P.M. TO 8 A.M. I1A RIDERS RIDERS WANTED — From North Alton or Upper Alton to Union or West Florissant. 6:30 to 4:30. Ph. HO 2-6548 from 7 to 9 p.m. IIB INCOME TAX INCOME TAX — Evenings and Saturday by appointment. Charles WHrlch. formerly U.S. Internal revenue agent. HO 5-7429. INCOME TAX SERVICE 609 E. Broadway. HO 9-8023 Hour*: 9:00 A. M. - 3:00 P. M. Evenings—6:30 - 9:00 P. M. No Appointment Necessary Roger stumpe. Albert Belanger INCOME TAX — Bookkeeping serv Ice. Oarol D. Brokaw. For appoint ment HO 2-B3B1 or HO 2-73M. INCOME T\X — And bookkeeplBt service for Individuals or busf nets. Milton Business 'iervico. Marlon D. Keyser. Call HO 2-4371 for appointment. INCOME TAX SERVICE — S. O. Battle*. 472 S. Prairie. Bethalto. TAX SERVICE—At your hornt ta privacy. Don't wait In line. Carl Roberts.. CL 4-9800. EDUCATIONAL 1IA INSTRUCTIONS AIRLINE JOBS me commercial airlines need young men and women to4ay for: JET AGE expansion: hlgh-ptylng positions as SJ£P?...i ho f, tM f M ' '•••rv»tlonisu. communicatlonlsts « n d passenger — and ytffc¥'1HAVBirto Interesting placet, If you art blab SftS!$ b y«2v'^. l ,UVo? class now 'arming at »lr fttld. For Sb^i^enrWVajrs »«?,'• f °r.''•• »ptjtt«. Po»t omc« ^oe». liSn %ar» T&SP iT EMPLOYMENT HBl» WANTBD - MAtB* AIRLINE JOli See our School Class 12a Pilot Foster, collect call BOYS U-as-Frea to travel N«w York, summer resort, and return. Transportation furnisbeoV BO a* Pflwce necessary. We train y«u. National circulation work. Guaranteed drawing account. Sea C*»w. HoWtovoy CREDIT MANAGE! •M and reersac, .j <Ura 'AIT TIME 18 WJUt« men — wo

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