Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 15, 1953 · Page 30
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 30

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 15, 1953
Page 30
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V ynti ALTON EVfiNINO TBLSQRAPH WSDNRfDAY, APRIL II, 1951 Government Gets Out of Business livemck Prices el Etui St, tmh NATIONAL STOCK f AftfeS, III! f— (USDA) -- Ifogs 7,300; bulk rholre 1SV230 Ih harrows and gills 21.75-22.00; most 240-2TO Jbs 21.157.1; heavier weights scarce; 150-170 In* 20.25-21.50; 120-140 Ihs 17.2519.25: sows -100 Ihs down 20.00-50; sous .18.00-19.75; hoars Scientists May Quit in Protest Of Astin Firing WASHINGTON /P-Sclenllsts on- 700; high | gaged In *ome of the nation's most By SAM tJAWSO* NEW YORK ff - Tho move to i heavier get government out of business is 13.00-15.50. letting up steam. And at the san» caitle 2.500, ralvrs . .....,., time the move to encourage bust- ( , n oice medium weight steers 22.75; j important research have Indicated f!«ss by Incentive tax-cuts seems a !0 )h rr R00r j and choice steers 18.25- j they are considering mass reslg- little Closer to reality. 121.00; utility and commercial cows j nations In protest against dismiss- Action on both sides of the Allan-<13.50-15.00;' cnnnrrs and cutlers | at of Dr. Allen V. Aslin as ditto this week point up lhe trend I io,50-l:}.50: utility and commercial i rector of the Bureau of Standards. ?4B' rnb , ftway from big government and to- j bu) | S ward more reliance on individuals iftd private business to do the job when the Incentives are there. The rMbbery Industry and fhe private electric power industry are the latest to have their hopes aroused. Ike Olvrs Blessing good yearling 1 Aslin resigned 10 days ago at bulls 18.00-19.00; canner and cutter i the request of Secretary of Corn- bulls 13.00-14.00; good and choice: merer Weeks, following a dispute vealers 19.00-25.00;-Individual heart! over the testing of a commercial prime to 28.00; utility arid com-. product. Craig Shenffer. assistant mercial vealers 14.00-18.00. secretary, bus snid there Were nth- President Eisenhower has given, wn | rn mfl \ n | 0 23.75 lambs Tues- his blessing to the plan to sell thc| day bul soW today W |thout sort; government-owned synthetic rub- 'bef plants to private companies for production of this wartime essential and highly successful peacetime commodity. Former President Hoover is urg- Shcep 200; choice and choice to; or reasons which he did not dis- prime wooled lambs from 23.50-1 close. 2-1.25, Including load 107 Ibs 23.50,1 Sen. Kllender fD-f,a) proposed 750 Chinese Stage Si Onnepatrtation PUSAN, Korea ^P-About 750 disabled Chinese Communist prisoners today staged a 2li-hoi)r sit- down strike aboard a tJ. S. landing ship which brought them here on the first leg of a journey to Panmunjom for repatriation home. | is not over, a Chicago lawyer says. A reliable source said North Ko-' Albert J. Meserow said Tuesday rean prisoners on Koje Island also j he will ask the tJ. S. Supreme have balked. No figures were men- \ Court to reconsider its refusal to Court Fight on Cigarette Tax la Not Over' CTfTCAOO /P — The court fight over the Illinois three cent tax on cigarettes bought outside the state tionod, but two more landing ships carrying North Korean disabled prisoners from Koje were due here this afternoon. review an Illinois Supreme Court decision upholding the tax. The IT. S. court refused April 6 to intervene. Electric Overlaid Blamed te Prison Fire JOL1ET, III, K — A corwitr's Jury ruled Tuesday that tn owe* loaded electric fuse box caused a 1150,000 fire in Stateville Penitentiary last Friday In which two prisoners died. The jury also found that the victims, John Johnson, 52, and John Plotrowskl, 43, both of Chicago died of asphyxiation and third degree burns. They were trapped In the basement of the furniture factory when the fire broke out. Deputy State Fire Marshal Frank W. Seeger said he found a fuse box In the basement of the •building with 30 ampere fuses In them instead of 20 ampere fuses. He said he thought the circuits be- H BUimil ANN0UM6MMfl wwfc in egjrifjnct Oppofltffll Coo* Pi WAif WHWTBP—^Jror_ •nip nin Bfoi.i fofnitufg, 300 E. Bflwy., Alton. MAN—Age n-4B witn ear to nrvm w«n Mtabltihetf route tor fiitiomn eofl- cern. nrn BOjpw wmft wfillt train- int. Phent a-otw. 8 - 8 p. m., 7-8 a.m. WANffB-¥m fctttmn of 91 - 30. (Bx-Strvieemani to train for dairy plant work. Orant-Young Dttry Granite City, hi. HaAB sAWVlfl-fa operate «aw mill'. Dial Alton S-BB83. AFTERNOON « BVBnUlU BBliUHOPD —Wanted, Apply IB person. Mineral Spring* Hotel. ^^^ The Chinese filed slowly off the, .Meserow, counsel for the Nation- came overloaded and caught fire. I£T wh>h brought them from nl Cigarette Mail Order Association ; Warden Joseph E. Ragen csti- Cheju Island only after American ; of Hammond, Ind., said he also Is I mated the damage at $150,000. guards carrying bayoneted rifles I considering a new lawsuit chal- 1 Johnson was serving a 14 • 15 and wearing gas masks boarded longing the law's constitutionality. 'years for three sex offenses. Pio- IPPORTUNlTY TO TRAVEL—3 yotinj men, under 80. Must be neat, tingle, free to travel immediately If accepted. Transportation paid. Liberal drawing account. Apply Wednesday 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. only. Mineral Spring* Motel, Mr. Riley. uiwitt ittcfc Bointiftff. ATM focft ia*iii*. Pinter pitching, V L. Hemfwton, . OHK -• OT JH ^^Q*j JJHnMMfc FfitWf. PMM rftnHtiing; PfniiB ifln. GOtttraetof small lots choice and prime up to 24.50; one lot: choice and prime 95- Ib new crop lambs 25.00; few sales cull to utility grade wooled ewes 6.00-7.00; choice light ewes quotable to 8.50. Ing that the government halt its inroads Into the electric power business and put its reliance on private ; /y pn ., o f (; ra i ns initiative and competition. i ready kC seen ai1 « d he n relaxing oT the U. S. Treasury's hold on interest rates and cheap money, and the return of the management of the money and credit supply to the Federal Reserve Banks. The heavily oversubscribed new long - term government bond offered Ibis week Selling Inflicts Wheat By WILLIAM T-'KRRTS CHICAGO /P — Wheat suffered is but the latest in several steps in this direction. Earlier, too, were the ending of price and wage controls, and the yelaxing of most material controls. Work To Free Economy Business, finance and industry thu* are working back toward the free economy of an earlier period. The switch back may be slow, but it Is steady and those businessmen who criticized the former trend toward big government are now taking heart. Another step eagerly urged by many businessmen is the pro- missed cut in taxes to provide incentives for more efficient business management and increased investments. Americans note today that the British have beat them to it. London is cutting taxes. Personal and corporate income taxes are going down. Businessmen are getting more liberal depreciation allowances. And the excess profits tax is to end January 1. The London government aims at higher and more efficient indus trial production and says that lower taxes will furnish the incentive Chancellor of the Exchequer Butler says: "We must banish the Jsopeless feeling that extra effort Is not worthwhile." The American taxpayer's day of relief hasn't yet dawned. Bunker Hill CORRESPONDENCE By MRS. R. C. NOBLE BUNKER HILL — The Rev. and Mrs. Victor Frank and their adopted Chinese daughter, Joyce, will be guest speaker at the Centerville Baptist Church Thursday evening at 7:30. The Franks, mis- sionarys to China, are home on from steady selling pressure right -from the start on the Board of Trade today, the May contract slipping to a new seasonal low. Other cereals eased a little with only soybeans, showing occasional flashes of strength. Dealings became quite active on the decline. Wheat, was sold early on reports the government was offering its stocks of wheat in the Southwest for export at the market price, coupled with receipt of light rain in parts of Oklahoma overnight. Selling increased, and new lows were recorded, following news from London that Great Britain definitely would not. join the new International Wheat Agreement. That country is a large importer of Canadian and American wheat. Estimated carlot grain receipts at Chicago-wheat 2, corn 121, oats 30, barley 2, soybeans 12. CHICAGO /P -No cash wheat; Corn No. 2 yellow 1.60-60?*; No. 3 yellow 1.55! i-59; No. 4 yellow i.52!i-58!i; No. 5 yellow 1.45-fi7; sample grade yellow 1.5114-54%. Oats sample grade medium l^eavy white 78; sample grade mixe'd heavy 77; No. 3 heavy white 79. Barley nominal: malting 1.35-81; feed 1.25-45. High Low Close Prev.close Wheat May 2.21»g 2.19'i 2.20U 2.21% 2.24V» 2.221i 2.23 2.24-24^ today that President Eisenhower "undertake a personal investigation" of the Astlri llsmisnal. Asked about reports that many scientists at the bureau had turned in resignations to take effect If Astin is forced out of his 515,000 ,K»b on schedule April 18, Sheaffor replied: "We are not aware of any mass resignations and we do not think those people would treat their obligations in that manner." 4 No One Talking; No one -at the bureau was talking for publication, at leasl^ by name. But a senior staff member is known; to have told a (riend; "Under the circumstances the appointment of any new director, from inside or outside the bureau, would not be acceptable to the staff and would result in irreplac- able losses." the ship. ! It would be based on additional Allies rather than to avoid being repatriated. All the Chinese previously had said they wanted to go home. Most of the prisoners were sick with tuberculosis and other diseases. Here and there was a man who had lost one or more limbs. Cannot Expect Ike to Produce 'War' Miracle The sitdown strike apparently grounds which he declined to dls- wns an attempt to embarrass the | close. Mcserovv brought the original suit two years a^o. Meserow estimates 800,000 Illi-] noisans have been buying cigarettes by mail from Indiana, which does not have the tax. Illinois is able to assess a tax on these ciga- trowski was serving a life sentence for murder. rcllos dealers arc re- By .TA.MES MARLOW quired by federal law to report the purchases to the buyer's own stale. Bowler Seems Set to Succeed Adolph Sabath Jiy Sep Dec Mar Corn May 1,58% 1.57 2.27>,i 2.26 2.26 1 /a 2.27','a 2.33 2.31'i 2.31 7 /g 2.32«i 2.37 2.35% 2.36 2.36^ 1.57 T /k 1.58%-H Jly 1.61% 1,5974 1.60 3 ; 1.61"«-',; Sep 1.59% 1.58! 3 1.59-% 1.59'i-Ts Dec 1.56' /a 1.55'.» 1.5614 1.56l a Oats May Jly. Sop furlough. ! Dec Robert Griffin, teacher in the', Rye seventh and eighth grade, returned ^\ ay to school Tuesday after being out j| v over a week suffering with pnou- ; Sep monia. Vasil Eftimoif. former ! Dec .74 ii .73' 2 .74 U .77 .73 3 i .73'i .76'g .74'i- 1 * .73'i-«i .7:i a i .74'g .76*4, .77-76Jg .74 'a .73 Aslin has tufned over operations WASHINGTON /P No one could to Associate Director Wallace j'" fairness expect President Eisen- Brode. Both Astin and Brorle de-j bower, in his less than three nied official knowledge of threat-1 months in office, to produce any ened mass resignations. I sensations in the cola war %vitb However, another informed Russia or the hot war in Korea. llo has produced none, and can source said he knew many resignations were being held for the time being on the desks of division and staff chiefs, and srt had not come to the official attention of Astin or Erode. Astin said he was counseling his associates to ~do nothing to disrupt the bureau's work. The dispute which led to Astin's dismissal arose from the bureau's testing and unfavorable report on a powder made by a California firm which claims it will rejuvenate tired batteries. J,nok» Objectivity? Weeks told the Senate CHICAGO /P- James B. Bowler, a Democratic alderman, is the apparent successor to seat of the late Rep. A. J. Sabath. dean of the U. S. House of Representatives. point to some obvious reasons. In I Bowler polled 27,886 votes Tues- A hen at Stradishall, England, has laid a 9'i-in-rcund egg weighing eight ounces. Read Telegraph Want Ads. NOTICF ~NbftCB of 1 NttW (iLAtte bAtl Nolce IB hereby given to all persons that the first Monday In June, 1983, IB the New Claim Date In the estate of Bmll G. Mook, Deceased, pending In the Probate Court of MadlBon County, Illinois, and that claims mal be filed agamst the said estate on or before said date without Issuance of summons. Dated this 10th day of April, IBM. LOTTIE BELLE MOOK. Administratrix. Attest: DALE HILT. Probate Clerk. RALPH T. SMITH, Attorney. April IS. 82. JB. J CARD OF THANKS CARD OF THANKS-^Fwish to express" my appreciation to all members of the staff of the Alton Memorial Hospital for their many kindnesses to me while I was a patient there. I also wish to thank my friends for their cards, letters and other remembrances during my hoapltalizatlon. Georga Sandlfcr. Jerseyvflle. JOHN J. THOMAS—We would like* to take this means of thanking all our friends, relatives, and neighbors, who were so kind during our recent bereavement; especially - Rev. Harley Korea, for instance, the troops have been tied down by winter. The Communists could forestall any bold plans the President has by pretending to want settlements. He would want to exhaust every reasonable means before going further. That may be one of their reasons for talking peace now. By pretending peace is close and possible they might kid the Allies into slowing down armaments while they built up their own strength. Small i ^ u ' " " ie Communists lost their Business Committee the bureau i own momentum during prolonged discussions while lhe Allies kept on arming, the West might have the edge. Eisenhower has not taken any publicly known steps which are basically different from the strategy and programs laid down in the Truman - Acheson "containment" policy so roundly criticized by Republicans in the campaign. But Secretary of Stale Dulles recently claimed a strong position taken by the Kisenhower administration was partly the cause of the Communist peace moves. He cited (1) Eisenhower's order to the Seventh Fleet off Formosa, put there by former President Truman, to let Chiang Kai-shek attack the Chinese mainland; (2) a joint French-American warning to the Communists not to start new Asian attacks; CD the building up of South Korean forces, which was being done under Truman; and (4) had not been sufficiently objective in its tests of the substance. That group plans full hearings on the dispute next week, with Astin as the first witness. Erode, the acting director, told a Senate appropriations subcommittee Tuesday the bureau had been under terrific 1 pressure in an apparent attempt to have it endorse the, battery substance. He said 24 senators had written letters about it. Ellender, a member of the subcommittee, said in an interview: "It was a.shame the President Himself should look into the full story behind Secretary Weeks' dismissal of Astin. "Jt is a dangerous thing when politicians can bring such pressure on a, scientific bureau that it leads to the dismissal of a scientist and injures the reputation of such a bureau. I'm going to get to the bottom of it." I.fi6' 2 1.65 1.69' 2 1.68 1.73 1.71 s 1.76 s ; 1.76 teacher, subtituted for him. Miss : Soybeans Nellie Mize, sixth grade teacher 'May 3.06-% XO-l'i 3.06 1.65^ 1.66 3 * 1.68 s ; 1.69»;-70 1.72» 3 1.73>i 1.76'a 1.77 s ; was also out last week due to ill-1 ji v ness, Mrs. Carl Lueking taught for ! S o'|> her and taught Monday and TUPS- Nov day of this week for Mrs, Oren ,j atl Smith, fifth grade teacher. The Rev. Hans Bruss left Tuesday for the Lutheran district pas- J\' Pll - s () ( toral conference at Red Bud, III. j ' Mr. and Mrs. C. S t o c k w e 11 Janesville, \Yis., visited over HIP weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Luther j Mason. Additional Sunday guests • were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shuman and Janet. Sulli\an, Mo. Mrs. Nelle Coleman, dHlespie, .1.05U-4 3.02! 2 3.00'a 3.02'i 3.01i a - a i 2.84»a 2.82 3 4 2.84'i 2.84«i- 1 a L'.75'.j 2.74 2.7f>'4 2.75!4- 8 4 2.78 2.76'i 2.77'; 2.78 accompanied Mrs. Chester Burk- Steels' Popularity Advances Market General Relates Ammunition Production Stop WASHINGTON .1' Lt. Gen. George H. Decker told senators today that ammunition production for the Army was "at a virtual standstill" between the end of; World War II in August 194") and j day in a special primary election! smith, streeper-s tunerni home, sing- i« «.!,„ ^»,i« m i n «,f-K, r>o«,« „ ers, organist and V'lbearers: those who in the predominately Democratic West Side 7th Congressional District. His primary opponent, Samuel J. Simon, a former city and state employe, got 1.289. Bowler, 78, received nearly three times as many votes as the combined total for the two Republicans and Simon. The runoff election will be held July 7. Neighbors Takq Time to Help Injured Fanner It's possible the points he mentioned were factors In inducing the Communists to talk peace, even if they never go beyond mumbling about it. It's also possible they had other and more compelling reasons. GRAND RIDGE, 111. ff— Despite the machine marvels that have eased the burden of a farmer's life, a man's hand still is needed to turn the soil-to run the machines that make the land productive. * And the land needs tending— whether the man who works it feels strong enough to draw a plough with his own hands or whether he lies under an oxygen tent like farmer William Buckley, 57. The 140 acres Buckley owns at Grand Ridge, a farming community near Ottawa in Northern Illinois, had to be readied for spring planting, and his nearby neighbor, ! Monty Graham, 29, knew that it couldn't be put off for long. Graham passed the word around and Tuesday some 80 neighbors — most of them farmers—came out to Buckley's farm to set things to rights. There were 30 women among them, for a body knows that when a man works he works up a hig appetite, and the ladies rT'.. * f t ioa... Tho -RIIS wanted to be ready. Three big But one fact is clear: The mis- n .,i, nnt , „, „„»»„„ sians and after them the Chinese hams, five cakes, gallons of coffee and a potpurri of casseroles were put on the table board. The men, manning 40 tractors, disced and turned the 140-acres of n . /, . TJ ,. • „' Buckley's farm in two hours. City Court Kevaiupmg nlllTVing the joh in. dark and have started a peace offensive. Five Lawyers to Aid outbreak of the Korean War in city iT ' dRe strcoper announced i , ni . ( , aU , n jng weather. JIIIIP 1950. today (hat he has appointed a Tne Buckley house was taken This, plus the fact that it re- j K roup of five attorneys as a com- OVO| , hy , ne neighbors as Mrs. quires from 18 months to two years | mittee from Alton Bar Association > n Ul .k| PV maintained vigil at her to get production lines moving, were chief causes of ammunition shortages in Korea, Docker said. NK\V YORK /P Popularity of: Hecker, Army comptroller, was of Korean Mrs 'steels among buyers today set the ! first of three general officers •s ' Annie ! stage for a general stock market lo lpstif y tOf 'ay hpfoi ' e a Senate Stone to Maryviile Sunrta'v to at- \ advance. ; armed services subcommittee Intend the "Day of Recollection" ' The rise went lo around 2 points vestigalmg charges services at the Catholic Church. «t the best. Losses were negligible. MioitaKes. The Warmer League \\ill sponsor Business hit lhe best pace of the) Chairman Margaret Chase Smith their monthly movie Thursday e\ e- past \\eek and came to an esti-jiR-Mei said the live-senator group nine. Refreshemtns will be sold mated l.b'UO.uoo shares for the day. hoped lo wind up testimony this Tuesday's tqlal was 1,480,000 week by all-day hearings today, shares. j Thursday anil Friday. This is tlic second straight clay ; Testifying svith Decker were Lt. of lhe advance. Steels, railroads and motors ucrc .sought by buyers. after the movie. Henry Richard Heuer Services Set for Frida> Funeral services for Hen r'y Tllp sli; "'l>ly higher move by the to work with him in I'evamping j hus h anr c s bedside in Ryburn-King and reviewing the rules of proce-; Hospjla | in Ottawa. dure of his court. On the commjt-, Tho n U( ,ki ey ' s have six children, sent cards or assisted In any way. Thomas Sc Hensley Family. JOHN J. THOMAS—May we take this means of thanking all our friends, neighbors and relatives for the beautiful flowers they sent our father and uncle John. Your kindness will never be forgotten. Thomas tc Hensley Tamtly. PERSONALS ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS — Gives help to problem drinkers. Dial 2-7229, or write P. O. Box 197. WE SPECIALIZE IN OBTAINING BIRTH CERV.FICATKS 60S Cast Broadway Phone 3-6321 S RUMMAGE AND PAS-RV SALE RUMMAGE SALE—1517 Belle St., 10 a. m., Friday. April 17. Given by Messiah Lutheran Ladles Ald.^ RUMMAGE SALE—Given by Ladles Aid Society of First Presbyterian Church, Friday evening, 7 p. m., church basement. " RUMMAGE SALE—Evangelical Church, 8th and Henry, Friday, April 17th, 2 p. m. " PASTRY SALE—AT SEARS-ROEBUCK. 4TH & PIASA. FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 17. GIVEN BY ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA. HOT LUNCHE3 AND COFFEE. SOCIETIES — LODGES EAGLES AUXILIARY—Wednesday night Mrs. Elmer Lflgeman. FRANKLIN LODGE—No. 2S. Special meeting Thursday, April 16th, at 7 p. m. Work in 2nd degree. Visiting brethren welcome. V. B. Williams. W. M. WOOD RIVER LODGE—No. 1062. Stated meeting Wednesday. April 15, 7:30 p.m Business. Visiting brethren welcome. C. H. Corzine. W. M. I* LOST — STRATEO — STOLEN LOST—Young black and white fox terrier, female, near College Ave. depot 3-7918. 3308 Jackson. LOST—On Main St., Spiedel bracelet with name "Shirley." Phone 2-7494 LOST—Monday, chartreuse parakeet Lincoln Place. Wood River. Finder please call 4-3090. MISSING—Brownish red and white dog part collie: answers to name o "Sandy.* Children's pet. Tag with owner's name on collar. Reward of fered. 2-7387. ' LOST—Dark brown French wallet «. in Upper Alton, Finder may keep money return other contents. Phone 3-3937. LOST—English setter bird dog, whit, with brown specks on face and" feet Answers to "Spec." Reward. 3-8769. WILL THE PERSON—Who found um prella at bus stop in East Alton cal 4-4889? Reward. tee land are Gilson Brown, Karl Hoag- |hp voungest " a five-year-old girl , Schaefer O'Neill, J. F. Mar ; ra ,. et . Three of the five boyi Schlafly Jr., and V. M. Jacoby. jn (he family are mai . r ied, and two Judge Streeper pointed out that | Qf thpm Kenneth and William, Jr., the court rules were adopted 1.); Sfljd (he t . ni i m .en were "over- or more years ago. Since that time j wne | mct j.. by the friendliness of the state practice act has been | lhejr neighbors . amended and somewhat revised.) Kenneth and William said they and it appears that the court rules should be reviewed in the light of any statute changes and brought up to date. S|(H k new budget cui taxes all around, evoked sympathetic repercussions Brokers were look- to the time when the in ing Richard Heuer, 88, who died Monday in Mather Home for the Aged, will be conducted Friday at 1 p. m. in Streeper funeral home alter which the body will be interred in Upper Alton cemetery. Friends may visit the funeral home after ' toUow SL1 "5 p. m. today. ! Higher prices ucre Heuer, who is a member of an l ! more . & O1 "°- (;ul . f old Fosterburg area horn May 9, 1879, in •hip. His wife, the former Clara Heyde, to whom he was married Dec. 13, 1894, preceded him in death. '" I-ondon, as the Gen. W. M. Palmer, chief supply ^ officer, and Maj. Gen. K. L. Ford, i (.OtllUy chief of ordnance which is responsible for production of ammunition and guns for the Army. The Senate inquiry was prompted by testimony of Gen. James A. Van Fleet, former commander of the tn PIU tO V HC Ontli UHUi* Kisenhouer administration may | Ejght ' n Amy (hat he was shoi ., of « , Bf »' ammunition all his ±.' months in Just as was the case after the election two years ago, newly- elected county board representatives from Alton Township must qualify locally before attending the reorganization session at Kd- April 29. Today Town ar. Iniernationa. Nickel. Al- hemual, United Auvratt. rLxM \ Koi ' ea ppnta K° n officials bave re- clork p rit;e eaUed w . J. (Bill) , IUH11.0U- j pUe( , tnej . e wm 0|l | y somo spot M reelected assistant super. 1 " -in ' file As lhe public testimony resumed, minding were sure it would help the elder Buckley get better in a hurry to learn of the deed. Buckley, meanwhile, remained in critical condition, much the same as when his car ran off a cpuntry road last Thursday and crashed into a tree. Police said it had skidded on some gravel. The accident left Buckley with fractures u^- ol the leg and chest, mullple head and body injuries and internal injuries. Oliu iuduitrifM Board Declare* Dividends The tioard of directors of Olin Industries, Inc., today declared i B of 20 cents per share LOST—Part beagle hound pupp.w, white with black and some brown spots, In vicinity of Humbert and Salu Sts. Re ward. Kenneth Travis, 2318 Humber St. Phone 2-2588 II NOTICES GARDEN PLOWING—And yard work I driveway work. Smoothing over, fill dirt.. 2-3780. MINNOWS—Worms and tackle. We givi Eagle Stamps. Jim Baker Service Sta lion, 3rd and Edwardsvlllt Road Wood River. STATE LICENSE AND NOTARY SERVICE CHARLIE CLARK. 609 E. BDWY. ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS—Gardens plow ed with roto-tiller. 4-4391. CUT GLASS WANTED—Antiques, ol chinaware, glassware, furniture, ol lamps, iron toys. 3-3876. WANTED—Bid to move tool shed, 0x19 50 ft. downhill. 3-6828. GARDEN PLOWING—2-8008. NATIONAL UOCKSMITH-Mirt Hiuh* Keys made (or Locks. Safe New SafM 718 Belle 3-0183. BIDKBB RIDERS WANTED—To McDonnell Air craft. 4 to 18 J .3Q shift. 8-9388. WANTED TO AJ/TKRNATB— Driva ti St. Louis, weit end, daily. Ph. 8-340T WANTKP—Bid* to Granite City, da shift. Phone 8-0808. RIDE FOR 8—To downtown St. Louii 8:30 to 5:30. 8-1808. RIDERS WANflB-To McDoniwll Air waft, 7:30 to 4 p. m. Phon« 4-4684. BS WANTED - For s.cond shift "" sum Hecir.c and I' S Civo- chahman Smith saift " We d ° not tivc oaths of office with him as : Q "common stock payable May 30, r.iinjH, aim L . a. my- | Ut) p 0se ( Q al - K ue lhe matter ot shortages of ammunition" because A son, Hillary Heuer of ion- In the over lhe counter market shp sairf par , jpl . wi , IU>ssl?s hail . |h • «. ff tt i . - . I ^J < i fit ' m>k* >hi AH* It/tnrlc is •*!»>>A 11 i'r« _.._-. . . »-*i*i II **•» Garden St., suffered' a heart at-, l ' s - K^ernment bonds were tirm oslahllshwl lhcy existed. S n lts «. ,L e \eelton were dedaiid Uck March 25, and his condinon '«»h the new :JU-year 3>« per cent .- NVe a ,. e , lere , o cOnsule ,. vvhat offjdal . (hp a , Coum .ii last hat been serious and he has noi issue going to a premium right ^ boitlenoi-ks. what red tape, what Wednesday night and certificates problems caused thftse shortages o f election to successful candidaiet to occur," she continued. "We vvere issued tjie next day from want, to know from these men Price's office. uhose organisations-are involved _ . ^ — \\hat wu^s \\ronu- -• I ttfb«*l li'fugu \V*tt'b*sil "If there was something wrong ' Step 0 are being taken to keep town clerk. ^953, | O Common stockholders of Clerk Price already has filed his ; ,. e «)rd at the close of business on HELP WANTED—FRMALI . 9-9693 after 4 p, m. 'WbftKIMt-For part time. AN YOU SEW?—Snyder's needan alteration iHdy. See Bert Wuellner at Snyder'* Store. l WOOL PBESSER—It«- tlonal Cleaners, Rait Alton. BOOKKKEfPIR - TYPIST Office located In Wood River. S'/t-day 44-hour per week. Salary $200-9339 per month depending on experience and ability. All replied strictly confidential. Write Box USD, care Telegraph. _ LICENSE) BEAUTICIAN— To manage shop. Phone 4-8083 or 4-2319. IECRETARIES—Several, attractive positions In local manufacturing concern; light or heavy dictation. 5-day •week. Experience desired. Salary $300 and up. commensurate with ability and experience. Write Bok 1140, care Telegraph. WANTED—Waitress for day work. Apply In person to Taystee Restaurant. VOMAN—To work In country home, 2 days per week. Dial 3-8953. ,EDOER CLERK — Good at figures; light office work. Give age, education, etc., In hand written reply. Write Box 1090, cate Telegraph. 'RACTICAL NURSE WANTED—Write Calhoun Nursing Home. Wm. Pros- kauer, Hardtn, Illinois. WOMAN—For cooking and general work* Stay on place. Own room and bath. 3-7381. - SM tn lor Oman an tit DIM MM! WUHH darn teen in Conenw tit-let Cement Worm, too. alto, DICOMTI1TO WAJJWAFI.H REMOVED—paper ranging, minting, wallpaper whoie»al«. Call after 6 p! m. Dial 9-0361. INTERI at BXTBHIOH PAINTINO— Property and workmen insured, union work. Free estimate. Sethalto Painting A Pewatlng.Be«i^o, Phone 3451. INTERIOR and EXTERIOR and decorating. 2-3141 — 3-0871. ixyisitiun A EATlSKiOn Paper hanging. 4-8030. INTERIOR • EXTERIOR DECOHATINO —Plastering, patch plastering, removing wallpaper. Free estimates. Dial 8-8684 _ -. --^ UHF CONVERTERS— For Admiral, ien- 1th, Westlnghouie. Channel 84, Installed S13.98. Wlteox Radio and Television 3613 State, Alton. Dial 3-7443. __ FOSTERADIO-TV— SERVICT 2-0442 Robert L. Poster— North Alby Road Conscientious Courteous Reliable RADIO & TfLEVISION SERVICE SQUARE DEAL SHOP 720 E. BROADWAY - 3-9411 SEVEN MEN TO SBRVt ; YOU ROBERSON RADIO & TELEVISION SfiRVICfi • 3011 State. Alton. Phone 2-421* GUARANTEED SERVICE RADIO ft TELEVISION SERVICE— We make night call*. -Work guaranteed. Ebbler Electric, 8518 State. Ph. 3-7888. . M STORAGE — WOMAN — For cooking and general work. Stay on place. Own room and bath. 3-73B1. _ WOMAN— To stay on place in Middletown; general housework, cooking; 3 children. 2-4933. _ _ _ 3IRL — For general office work; no bookkeeping; must have typing and dictation experience. Write Box 1090, care Alton Telegraph. WANTED—General office girl, 18 to 39. Efficient typist. Good salary. Pleasant Working conditions. Greater Alton Employment, 305 W. 3rd. 10 HELP WTD.—MALE A FEMALE MAKE $20.00 DAILY—SELL LUMINOUS NAME PLATES. WRITE REEVES CO., ATTLEBOR*. MASS. FREE SAMPLES AND DETAILS. •it SALESMEN FURNITURE SALESMAN EXPERIENCED ' FURNITURE—Floor salesman, furniture and appliances. Liberal drawing account. Top earnings guaranteed. STANDARD HOME FURNISHERS 900 East Broadway, Alton, 111. •SI SITUATIONS WANTED—MALK PART-TIME ACCOUNTING WORK — Wanted. Write Box 930, care Telegraph, .stating needs and salary. 2'J SITUATIONS WANTED—FEMALE WILL CLEAN OFF LOTS—Rake leaves, haul brush. 4-8437. COLORED LADY—Wants laundry or day work, 5 days per week. 2-0945. BABY SITTING—Experienced. Middle- age lady. 9 days per week. 309 Lampert, Alton. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES SERVICE STATION—For lease in Ed- wardsvllle. 111. Only necessary to buy stock and equipment. Low rental. Doing nice gallonage. Ph. Sterling 2211. Mr. Brown. SMITH BROS. MOVING LOCAL - LONG DISTANCE DIAL 4-6561 19 W. Ferguson, Wood River USED FURNITURE BOUGHT A SOLO FOR QUICK MOVING Phone 3-7630 9*H6 2-7464 ~ PRES BELCHE* MOVERS AGENTS FOB x VON-DER-AHE Van LINES ANYWHERE IN 48 STATES Also' quick mcSVtng ol stoves, refrigerators, pianos, trunks, boxes, or what bave you? Also storage. McCOY TRANSFER FREIGHT CALL 3-7791 FOR TflE ANSWER TO YOUR TRUCKING PROBLEMS 1 H. A. NEVLIN MOVING STORAGE ACROSS THE STREET OR ACROSS THE CONTINENT LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE 1688 Waslhngton Ave. Dial 2-2863 41 SLEEPING ROOMS LARGE SLEEPING ROOM—For gentleman, convenient, reasonable. Single or twin beds. 3-3453. ' SLEEPING ROOM—With kitchen privl- leges. 1/3 block from bus. Phone prlv- ileges. Lady. 2-5169. LARGE SLEEPING ROOM—In bustnesi district. 401 Wood River Ave., Wood River. LARGE SLEEPING ROOM—For rent for one or two ladies, close to bus. Phone 2-4378. PLEASANT ROOM—In lovely location. Phone 3-5853 for appointment. TWO-OPEBATOR BEAUTY SHOP — Price $700. Phone 4-8083 or 4-2319. WOOD RIVER BEAUTY SALON—For sale. Excellent business, 3. rooms available at rear of shop. Call 4-0277 or 3-9073. FOR SALE or RENT—Newly redecorated modern tavern in South Standard near Carlinviile. Apartment attached. Phone Carlinville 162. LICENSED NURSING HOME — Near Alton. 31-patient capacity. Good in- come,,,Write_BpxllOO,careTelegraph. WELL ESTABLISHED GROCERY AND MEAT MARKET Self-service market in • excellent location, doing $100,000 volume business per year. Modern fixtures, equipment. Owner retiring. For further information write Box 1080, care Telegraph. EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR RIGHT PARTY—To take over established beauty shop in downtown location; good following. Has always been good money maker. Dial 3-3022. After S p.m.. 2-5158. UPPER ALTON AREA Business building and connecting 3- room modern home. Gas heat, large lot. Cash, terms or 6-room home will be considered as part payment. WM. J. HERB AGENCY 2508 Brown. 3-3028 FOR SALE—Confectionery with new custard and Ice cream machine; good equipment. Owner engaged In other business. Box 1120. care Telegraph. RESTAURANT F.OR SALE—Doing good business, fully, equipped. Will sacrifice. Have other interests. Call 2-2784. SLEEPING ROOM—For gentleman. Automatic heat, hot water and shower. Private entrance. Hear Western and bus line. 806 State, Wood River. 4-1604. LARGE SLEEPING BOOM—Gentleman of working couple. 3-9678. * ROOH * BOARD OLD AGE COUPLE—Or pensioners. Private home. .2-2077. HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 2- LARGE ROOMS—On third floor, furnished for light housekeeping. Has refrigerator. No objection to small children. 310 Mill St. Call 2-1946. ONE LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING ROOM— Lights and water. Dial 3-8949. 2 LIGHT HOSUEKEEPING ROOMS— 430 Ferguson. 4-5606. 45 APARTMENTS t, FLATS 2 UNFURNISHED ROOMS — for rent. Apply 2258 Alby or phone 2-1700. 2 ROOM — Unfurnished apj. Private bath and entrance; very clean. Utilitiei furnished. Adults only. $40 per month. Phone 4-2943. Franklin Ave., Cottage Hills. 2 FURNISHED — And rooms. 2-3547. 3 unfurnished APARTMENT FOR RENT — 3 ROOMS. HEAT AND WATER FURNISHED. 1st FLOOR. IDEAL FOR ELDERLY COUPLE. DIAL 3-3881 OR 2-0315. 3 UNFRUNISHED ROOMS—And bath for rent; heat and water furnished. $50 • per month. Adults only. Dial 3-0018. 2~UNFURNISHED ROOMS—Bath, utlTT ittes furnished. Phone 2-8374. 2 ROOM APARTMENT—Private bath & entrance. Utilities, furnished, phone 4-9308. 4< FURNISHED APARTMENTS BARBER AND BEAUTY JOE FISCHER'S BERBER SHOP — 802 East 6th U now, open for business. '" W " OBES8MAK1NO—TAILORING " SEWING—Covered buttons, buckle* and buttonholes, Phone 4-8840. SUP COVERS—And draperies expertly made; free estimates & samples. 4-5242 COVERED BUTTONS — Belt* and button holes. 24-hour service. Central Sewing Supply Co., 14 W Broadway Dial S-5214. LAUNDERING WANTED—Washings and ironings. Call 2-6834, WANTED—Washing* and ironings; also men'« laundry; experienced. Dial 4-8834 »t BUSINESS ANNOUNCEMENTS WIU. CUT TREES DOWN—Top tree*, haul away. 4-8437. CARP1NTRY REPAIRS—Block i«r»»». electrical work, sewer repairs, eon- crete work. Dial 4-9091. FLAGSTONE BUILDING STONE—And driveway rock. OlUJtNWATER. Dial 3-8308. ||«t>n informed of his father's death afl£> i' H0 it denied visitors. , Surviving in addition to his son n i t six brothers. Otto, Alton: \\ill- rlOUUCC August, and Herman of Dor, St. Louis, Mo.; and Kd- 1 Johnson, Minn . i \\ o sis- 1 » *• 4"^*<"**W ' i My! Wtr4 ST IjOrIS v um .h an sed. and live board also deaf $1 per shave stock of Olin Industries, Inc., payable June 30, 1953, to stockholders of record at the close of business June 19, 1953. nata- Earn *10-*50 weekly- Free details Complete guaranteed plans M ALLIEP, Bo» 1148 BP, Knoxville. Tenn D. S. CIVIL SERVICE JOBS' Hen Women IB-ID Start high as $318 00 month 39,000 iobj open. Experience often un- A CRBAT CONVE>/IKNT'SERVtCi>-For the ptopl* of Alton; complete Homo Work Shop to servf you. W* repair appliances, broken furniture, etc. We make things to order. Lamps made from keepsakes. Free pickup and delivery. Call 8-8086. " RED & WHITE SANITARY / SERVICE CeMpoolf, Septic Tanks and Outside Vaults, cleaned, day or night. Call Wood River ^8088 or 4-3465. TREE SERVICE Have your tree* trimmed now. Free estimate. We devote our full time to tret service Phone 3-4B40 or 4-3870 M C. LOVE. Tree Service GUTTERING Spoutmf. metal chimney cover*. Free estimate* White's Tin Shop. 8-1434 2 ROOM MOpERN APT.—With bath large closets and janitor service Schwartz building. Apply Schwartz Appliance Co., Edwardsvllle, Illinois. 2~~nfRNISHED~ROOMS—AduTti; 421 Monroe, East Alton. 2 MODERN ROOMS— Lights, heat, water, . electric refrigerator; girle or couple. Phone 3-3171. _ NEW — Modern 2-room apartment with bath; private entrance and garage Completely furnished. In country is miles from lower Alton. See by appointment. Write Box 1130, care Telegraph. _ 3 BOOM FURNISHED APT. — Private entrance: 180 W. 3th, Roxana. 3 ROOMS— And ',', bath. Private entrance, upstairs. No objections to l baby. Call, after fl. 684 West St. Louii Ave.. East Alton. MODERN— 2 room furnished efficiency Water and heat furnished. |8.79 week Working 'couple preferred, in Sham rock. East Alton. 4-9740. 8 ROOMS—Modern. Main floor. Auto matiP heat, front and rear entrance < Upper Alton, All utilities furnished D ROOMS—Modern. JOsTE 'ood River. $14 per week. a FUBN... Ferguson 4-7861. 3 FURNISHED ROOMS — 126 uTTnoli AVg.. Ea»t Alton: 3 FURNI8HW) RQQMS-^ 1~I5gKIE 8'84Qg. FURNISHED—8 room*; 8 bedrooms, with washer and mangle. Also tele- viaion. Apply 638 g. 8th street. a^yUBNIgHTO ROOMS—600 Brookiide, • "ton. Phone 3-3834. Alton. I NiWEy" Privaif NEWLV DKCOBATBP ^-3"roam "apt Privatj entrance and bath. Adulti only. 3-3713. 8 ROOM APT—Private entrance." 3-80M FOR BBNT—4 room modern, 10 mile* o« Alton. ReMonablrDiaJ 3-8133. Visit H»r» Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Degenhardt of Paris, France with their daugh- (Mid Mrs. Minnie Jolinwm. , Dl . yin6 up of the Washingi-n ' it we are here to look at _ „ .._ _,. . .... „. .. . mistakes in a critical manner t grandson. Leland Ueuer, j rj. c. area has so lowered the lesel lo, insure that they are never re, »vnd two granddaughters, of the Potomac, that areas which , pealed." v\nh the system we want to know i Burmese rebels Horn see k i ug tev, Jacqueline, are spending 3 , »'» the Parrot islands, Ran- j ( < ' • Mary Heuer. once were anchorages iur big ships now are dry land. mine jltmmt Unatstoi)* reduces th? *tpk>«k*>! by oeutraiw- Among other things, the chairman said her investigating group I'.S. Bureau of Mine* esii- fauvol ,' s "* * ys lf 1 ? 1 * reports and it h«s saved nearly 700 mil- i ch - et ' k * 'n* 1 *'M *«*? congress ad- Ulf 4v CM) dUft. dollars' \\orth of coal by con- ; visad a« to our ammunitioa trolling firei U Inactive deposit*, »»^iuiii an me ^»i»vi i»io.ui», «a«-, ( ew fa y& fa £j toj) w , t |,, re l a tiyes SUfrfeiihi? Is' in dilute "lie in !h£ ! and friends ' Mr - D** 6 "*"** ** s Naal River which form's the fron- Ion 8 been in charge of an Amey- tier between East Pakistan and ican National cemetery in Pans Burma. Officials ol the two na- and he is visited by practically all lions have agreed to fre- Alton people who from time to quent joint visits to the Parrots ; tinu! are in p al . i$ . Wh jie while negotiations continue tor formal ttntlement ol ownership. Ada is endeavoring to complete his rounds and visit most ot the pie who visited him in Franc*. 32-page book showing jobs, salaries, sample tests requirement*Box 770'care of Telegraph. 14 HTSiC. OAUCiKO. ACCOBOJON - Sp«oi«)> and Hawaiian guitar instruction. Beginoer«' instru- meots rented. Boyal School of Mmie. Dial 4-3851 or 8-41M • » • vwrmr ™-9^9ww* ^••^w*F CITWENS COACH v C0.-Bu» driven wanted- 306 Ptaaa. a a. m. to 4 p- « Monday through Fri4ay. _ _ __ _ _ VOUWG MAN -High wood graduatTIor tafvice and retail* ««!««. tire g, «*at cover and battery u>- stallaUoa 48-bAui week, p*id vacatioo. group in«urance and discount privUe(e* Firertooe Store*. 818 tut Broadway MiM-To work at i»w aaill. Dial 8-<M3 >i gr ai ^owartuIUy HOCK LAYING Chtaneyi tuck-point«4. 110 up- Concrete work ol all bind*, yard work- (UaJ 4-79fiB aftar » P m. _ _ SEPTIC TANKS - And caw parti ped and cleaned AU0 renau-» rMtoo«bi« rate* FOB BBNT—4 room modern bouie. 3S3f Wtckenhauser Ave. ON1!-BOQM ".,_. no children. SOI iid*. Ph 3-aa«7. NISHBD HOUSfr-Jn Bast to. Adults. 3-3737. 4 BOOHS-Uadcro. furniihidT 4-3QB7 after 3:30 p. m. > *" w ^"' wmOW-Wouid like coupl* to~shar« IfFII ROWUNO lViCI aad - 4od AUo build Md re«*U call tanlt« >4MS. Till WICUUST Trim To**. T«ie Qowa 4 H*uJ 4wa d Free EatinkAtaa, ED "~' *-M4i "" ™ OfFiPf 4MB PI8K VICC— In Faulctlcb Building; or unlit iu> at Call 3-8B18 ' sfioe . 8U Pi«w. IP «gaJ1 *4 • it^- ..., U3CAL PASTOB - Omlrw to rent . room modern houae In Alton. Call youMq COUPLC—NMda '4 room mod- C«U H F.

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