Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 16, 1953 · Page 34
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April 16, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 34

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, April 16, 1953
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THVKfDAY, APRIL 16, 1983 ALTON SVBN1NO TM.BORAPH PA01 . MONtlCiLLO COLLEdE ORGAN near§ ( completion as workmen install pipes in "pdsitiv" chest, which projects from center of balcony. "P.ositiv" means transparent, and refers to tone quality. Unit, which was made to order in Germany, projects over audience to provide background for congregational singing. Swell and great chests are mounted behind adjustable louvres at north and south ends of balcony. The hew organ was played publicly the first time this week during Benjamin Godfrey memorial services. •—Photo by Joseph A. Russo. Alton Area Deaths Miss Grace Heck Miss Grace Marie Heck, 46, died unexpectedly Wednesday at 5:05 p. rm in Wood River Township Hospital where she had been moved earlier In the afternoon following a paralytic stroke suffered at the home of her father and step-mother, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Heck, 3479 E. Broadway. Miss Heck, who, had been making her home with relatives in the Wood River area recently, had returned a few days ago from a visit with relatives at Marion, 111., and with friends at Grayville. She was at the lUnchetm table when she suffered the stroke and was moved later to the hospital. Miss Heck had suffered from high blood pressure for several years, but had been active and haf been telling her relatives of the fine time she had had'on'her trip when she was strickan ill. Miss Heck was born at Norr's City where she spent her early life. Surviving In addition to her father and step-mother are two brothers, Roy of Rt. 1, East Alton, and Cecil of New Albany. Ind., and, tw« Sisters, Mrs. Leland Lee. Marion, and Mrs. William Smith, St. Louis, Mo. The body Is at Streeper funeral home. Wood River, where friends rrtay call after 5 p. m. today And until 1 p. m. Friday when it will be taken to Norris City for funeral rites at 11 a. m. Saturday in the Baptist Church there. Burial will be in Ml. Oval cemetery, White County. Chicago newspaper In 1948, was 3orn in Grafton, July, 26, 1879, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Chris- ophet- J. Slatdrt. Following his retirement he returned to Grafton :o make his home. He is survived by his widow, Mrs Stella Slaten. The body Is at Jacoby Bros., funeral home where funeral rites will be conducted at 2 p. m. Saturday by the Rev. Robert Brown of Grafton. Friends may visit the funeral home after 7 p. m. Friday. Rector Reynolds Rector Reynolds, 70, of 348 Acton AVP., Wood River, retired Standard Oil Co., employe, died at 3:45 a. in. today in Wood River Township Hospital shortly after he had been moved there following a heart attack at his home. Reynolds had been In failing health for several years, but his condition had been serious only 10 months. Reynolds, welder, retired at the oil refinery in 1947, after 40 years service there. He was born in Grafton, Sept. 28, 1882, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Reynolds. He was mar rled Sept. 1, 1928, in'the rectory of St. Bernard's Church, Wood River, to Miss Sophia Krauss. He was a member of Wood River Masonic lodge. Surviving in addition to his wife are a son, Marcell Reynolds, Wood River; two daughters, Mrs. R. B. Kruse, Edwardsville, and Miss Eleda Reynolds, Wood River; a brother, John, Wood River; a sis- Faivre, Alex ter, Mrs. Margaret Grafton; a half-brother, Jones, Wood River, and eight grandchildren. The body is at Gent funeral home where friends may call after 7:3 p. m. Friday. Funeral rites wil be conducted at 2 p. rn. Sunday nt the funeral home after which the body will be taken to Grafton foi burial In Scenic Hill cemetery. W, C. Slaten John Peters BUNKER HILL — John Peters, 77, died at 9:10 a. m. today in Alton Memorial Hospital, Alton, where he had been a patient for a month. Peters, who was born in Bunker Hill, had worked in St. Louis, previous to his retirement. Among survivors are his widow. • The body is at Jacoby funeral home pending funeral arrangements. Miss Mary Budde Miss Mary Budde, 8f, the last of the family of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Budde, died Wednesday at 2:05 p. m. In Edwardsville where she had resided for two and one-half years. Previously Miss Budde had resided 'at 818 Arch St. for many years. The body is at Staten funeral home where friends may call after 7 p. m. Saturday. Funeral rites will be conducted at 9 a.m. Monday in St. Mary's Church after which the tody will be interred In St. Joseph's cemetery. The rosary will be recited Sunday. Wiliain 0. Wilson Migrant Mexican Work 'Train 9 Is Uncoupled Here Someone should catch this come somewhere and tell it it's lost It? tail. For sometime soon a carload o American-Mexican field workers i going to end up someplace in Indi ana and wonder what became o the carload of fellow field workers that was following. And the one carload of Ameri can-Mexican farm Workers would like to know where the other oh has gone—even where it's sUppos ed to go. The problem came (o the atten lion of the Illinois Employ men Service this morhIHg. Mr. and Mrs. Jose Rangel from Crystal City, Tex., and their fam ily of seven children, ranging from 2 weeks, (o 1.4 year's of age, trailed into the office. They had. they said, been on.the road from Crystal City since Moh day. They were driving on their waj to Some place in Indiana • the; didn't know where — to do som field work. Loading them was a car driven by one Rogelio Alcortez, who knev where the troupe was going. Somehow, in the confusion of th Clark bridge turnoff here, the Ran gels' lost sight of the AlcorteZ's And that was that. The Rangels didn't know where they were go ing. So how could they go there When the Rangels' reported t the Employment office t r.hey'i been wandering about town Al night in their car. The children hai no wraps and were thinly clad. The Employment office to n nearby farmer who employ -transient field hands, and tjien t the police here for guidance. Th police said they had not had an query from the other family o field workers as to the where i Rbouts of the Rangels'. Apparent! William O. (Bill) Wilson. 30. an j the Alcortez's hadn't noticed the employe of an electric company at Buckeye, Ariy.., and formerly employed hy Union Pilot-trie In Alton, was accidentally electrocuted Wednesday at 4 p. rn. according to word received hy his mother, Mrs. Robert Goode of 1725'i Feldwisch Ave. Details of the accident are unknown. , were missing a carload ool of thel train until too late to trace-hack t the point where they'd lost it. They suggested, however, tha the case hr referred to Catholi Charities, since the Rangels' re ported they were flat broke. Catholic Charities told the Tele graph it was referring the matte Wilson, who went to Buckeye last I to its case worker immediately. August, was born In Tennessee. He had resided in Alton for about seven years prior to going to Ail- Mrs, Shah of Iran Keeps Control Df Army, Navy TRttttAN, tfftn /t» — Parliament iteptitltii oflpoiifts Premier Mohammed MeWRdeRh todny successfully locMtfl a fthowdowti TTIOVP by the tged Nationalist tender In hi* fight to ttetjrlve Iran's, Shah of control f the urmert fofrM. Eight opt»«lflen deputies left town, preventing the quorum necessary to? a meetrh'8 of Parliament's lower house flt which Mos- adeRh had planned to demand approval for hi* hill to cut the Shun'* rower. The opposition move also mocked the wind out of a maaslvfc demonstration this rtiomlnR supporting the Premier by some 20,000 jcrsons—nt least 5,000 of them rom the Communist tudeh. From early mornlnR, Tehran was keyed to a high pitch of excitement aft crowds conversed on the Majlis Sq. Sixteen persons were reported In- lured In scattered clashes but the ihrong generally was orderly and promptly obeyed its leaders' instructions to disperse shortly after noon. Nationalist deputies soon after issued a communique declaring ;hat the opposition's move to block today's session would not weaken their determination to push through the Premier's hill. The deputies who left said they wouldn't be back until Tehran calmed down. Reports reached Tehran, moan while, thai the U. S. Point Four office at Shirax, In southwestern Iran, was raided Wednesday night hy a mob which destroyed desks, lies and equipment. It was assumed that the raid was stayed by Tudeh party mem bers. The party has charged that the Point Four organization is a spy center. The Communist demonstrators in Tehran today also mingled denunciations of "Anglo-American Imperialism" With their cheering for Mossadegh. American govern ment offices in the city's center were closed fbr the day, however, and American Embassy cars stayed off the street. The Shah's palace and Mossa- degh's home nearby were heavily guarded. lizulu'th Hellniug Is Granted Divorce s t e p-brother, Curtis Good*' of j Divorce was granted In the city zona. The body, accompanied hy a Buckeye, and his wife, will he brought to Alton, but time of arrival here is unknown. Surviving in addition to his mother and step-father, with whom he had made his home previous to going to Arizona, are a sister, Mrs, Melvin Griffith, of Alton, and a brother, James of Tennessee, Clyde Galloway Rites Pending, Await Mother The body of Clyde Galloway, 41, of L'506 Johnson St., a veteran of World War II, with service in In- court by Judge Streeper Wednesday to Mrs. Elizabeth M. Heilrung from Joseph W. Heilrung of 21)8 Mather St. the plaintiff pressing suit on an allegation of cruelty. Soviets Pushing Communism in East Germany By ttftAG't! CURRf BONN. Germany /P -- Western Allied officials say that despite the new Soviet campaign for a four poyer conference to reunify Oer many, the Russians are pushing as hard as ever for a fully bolshe vized East Germany with its own powerful Red army. The top East German Commu nist, Deputy Premier and Partj Secretary Gehet-al Walter Ulbricht made big headlines in the- Rec press Wednesday with his state ment that Moscow wants to talk re unification with the United States France and Briain. Allied officials said today, how ever, that there Is not the slight est sign in East Germany that the Russians expect an early agree ment with the West on (.let-many o Intend to relax their grip on tht 18 million East Germans. The state-directed rural revolu tion, the purging of anit-Commu nists from political and cultura groups, the terror campaign against the church, the expansion of the Communist "people's army' —all these are moving ahead i East Germany, these officials said And the Kremlin's propaganda organization still Is pouring ou "hate the West" broadcasts an newspaper stories to the East Gei man population: Officials manning the West's front-line diplomatic posts here said latest reports show; v Military construction for both the Soviet occupation forces and the new East Gorman army is being rushed. The young East German Communist army now exceeds 100,000 men and is growing. Large and small farms are being herded into "production co-operatives," another name for the Soviet-type collective farm. Communist government is reported planning to outlaw Proles-, tant youth activities and to seize church welfare and cultural properties not being used for religious services. Hoy Drowns When R(tirlnHit Flip* in Hirer , _ i ffttflCT w Iw fimfnANt _____ .. BMH SimffHJro W MB? JPtttrV Hri In 8*lisvfnt, • 8fi AWOL front fBft Kan., *N wnttnea! Wednw _ Circuit .tiKfffs sttchstt 3> Sflflft HP '- E" MBt 1 ' is the title of the play to dll April 23-24. Pictured by i-js Mary Lou Miller, left, and Miss Diana Huskamp. — Staff photo. presented by Marquette High School senors in SS. Peter and Paul's Hdll April 23-24. Pictured by packages for the bride in the play are er he pleaded guffly to t dWP|t • of mamttogMlF , BeflevtIJe §toe was itntftati to : fouf ytsftfi OR t cfiw^s of tow theft, With tut teTflll W fUH WIP 1 currently, diaries P. Wlcholi *ti killed in tM CM, 18 teddiW wjflfe f0futfiifl& horns drtfif CnflitHMM •hopping for Mi LftML NOTfOI Tinsmith Slays Family,, Then Himself LAVVRfcNCE, Mass. A' A mad tinsmith butchered and shot to dealh seven rtrld possibly members of his family and thert killed himself Wednesday In a seven-hour slaughter. Peter Akulonla, ,19, took his own life as police closefl In on him outside his home" In nearby Methuen. Akulonls used a carpenter's ax to kill his Wife Madeline Akulonis, 32; son Michael, 5; widowed mother, Mrs. Mary Akulonis, 72; brother Alphohse, 32; and two nephews, James, S, and Paul, 2, both sons of Alphonse. He killed his brother Raymond, 37, with a .22-caliber rifle before turning the gun on himself. A second son, Peter Jr., 9, was missing and feared to be another victim. Akulonis took the boy out of school early in the afternoon. Police said Akulohls' suicide may have saved the lives of several other relatives living nearby. Three blood-stained notes were found In the killer's pockets. "Damn all the rats," one said. "Thanks to the tin gods," said another. The bodies of his mother, Alphonse and the hitter's two sons were found by Alphonse's wife Glair, 30, when she returned from work Ih midafternoon to her Lawrence tenement apartment. She ran from the house screamIng: "My family is dead. My whole family is dead." The bodies of the killer's wife and son Michael were found later in their Methuen home three miles away. In front of the house, Peter shot his brother Raymond and then fired a bullet into himself when police approached as the brothers sat talking in Raymond's car. Peter lost his job with a boiler- making firm last week. Co-workers described him as soft-spoken and mild - mannered. However, they said he appeared to have a "persecution complex." "He seemed to fool lhat the whole world was against him," one told police. Luivrence Pleads Guilty; Given 1-7 Year Term KDWARDSV1LLH The Circuit Court murder trial of Thomas Lindell Lawrence ended abruptly this morning when the defendant, in a surprise move, pleaded guilty to a reduced charge of manslaughter and was sentenced to a I-to-7-year prison term for the fatal shooting last April '11 of Thaddcu* Skew, 51, better known as Jack Kelly, at his Hi-Ho nu;ht club on the outskirts of Madison. Lawrence, a .'ifi-year-old St. Ixniisnn, went on trial on the murder charge Tuesday. Testimony of 12 slate's witnesses had been heard by the jury of six men and six women when court recessed Wednesday afternoon. Then, at 9 this morning, just as the state's key witness in the case Madison Police Sgt. Kmmett (Leftyi Pa/.ia was Vailed to testify, defense counsel asked for a consultation with the prosecution and presiding .fudge William G. 'Jue'rgcns. After a 15-iniiiute conference in hamlieis. Laurence entered his Testimony showed the marriage of] SPRINGFIELD, 111. A' A 17 | plea of guilty in open court to Hw the couple took place on April 23, I .v pfl r old hoy drowned latp \Vwlnes- dia, is at Russell funeral home ] and cash. pending funeral arrangements. Galloway, died Tuesday in St. Joseph's Hospital following an illness of one week. His mother, Mrs. Ollie Callow ay, HI.Y7. The decree approved by the court ratifies an agreed property settlement. Mrs. Helloing is to retain an ice cream business, Hellrung the real estate, and, in con-. nection with this adjustment, Mrs. j '"ink and safety. Heilrung also will receive a inone- ' Drowned wax James Ixwry, 17, tary settlement of certain bonds a Riverton High School senior ced charge ol manslaughter, day when a rowhoat carrying him , ( , K ,,.,.,) )„ | )S stale's Attorney Fred and three companions capsi/ed in the Sangnmon River near Spaulding, eight miles northeast Springfield. i'. Schuman. Judge Juergens accepted the guilty pl (> ;i and, on Schuman s recommendation, .sentenced Lawrence to the l-to-7-yrai prison The others reached the river \ „,,.,„ „,„, (l i sm j,.<, 1(1 ,,(„, , lia | j,,,. y . Village STK. ANNK UKS MONTS, Que. High spring tides h;ue flooded Those who escaped were John Hanklcy. 1ti, and Komie Saner, 17. students at the same school, and Norman Tranquil!!. 16. of Hiverton. The survivors said the rowhoat. .Manslaughter, in Illinois, carries a n mdctiTmiiii'iti' penitentiary sentence of one to II years, vsith the eourj fixing the minimum and maximum tinn to be served. Business Mirror Cost of Money Coming tip Again ny SAM DAWSOft NKW YOHk # — the need for more money to run 'the wallah's ndustHds and farms urows. the ;ost of coming by the money is pushing Up again. Interest rates OH mortgages feel he upward pressure. So do bank loans to business and agrleultlifl SmaiMoan companies are paying •ilgher rates today td borrow from banks so they may get the money to lend to buyers of aUlos and .appliances. Rates that brokers and dealers must pay for bank loans to buy and carry corporate securities are up again. The U. S. Treasury Is paying more to borrow the money It needs to meet the growing deficit. And corporations find they must pay more interest on the securities theyi sell the public to finance plaht expansion or to carry their business operations. ' Here are the upward revisions in the cost of borrowing money made so far this week, and Other's that bankers say are ih the works: Three large consumer finance companies raised by % of a percentage point interest rates tin 1 the short-term, urisetufed notes they sell to banks. It was the second such hike in five weeks. The volume of battk loans to these small- loan companies went up by 52 million dollars this week, Indicating the high demand that Is pushing against the tight money market. New York banks lending call money to brokers and dealers on corporate securities collateral raised the minimum rate to 3 per cent, up by %. The larger New York banks are debating another hike In the rates on prime toahs — those made to big business firms with the highest credit ratings. This rate rose from 2 1 A to 3 per cent during 1951, held all last year, but may rise now to 3 l ,4 per cent. Commercial, Industrial and agricultural loans by banks now total billion dollars, two billion dollars higher than a year ago. The usual drop in the first part of the year fell far short of expectations this year.i The U. S. Treasury's rate on long-term bonds advanced this week from 2"2 to 3% per cent. To borrow on its 91-day bills the Treasury Is now paying the highest rate In nearly 20 years. a of Stocks Market Maintains Dead on Center' Livestock Price§ M East St, Louis NATIONAL STOCK YARDS, HI. - Hogs 8,500: bulk l bid* tnu«t b« in t«e Otfi8« Ii, Kfgynilu County.AUdHot, A fl tfi|TTWlfl« A. M. Aft 1983, «»ft«f and Ma - , choice 18r>23o Ibs 22,26-40, largely 22.38 down: several hundred head mostly uniform Nos< 1 and i 22.^0, highest since Aug. 20; 240-270 Ibs 21.50-22.25; bulk 190-170 Ibs 20,7922.00) 120-140 ibS 17.1N9.7S; IOWI 400 Ibs down mostly 20,23-75; heavier sows J8. 215-20.00; boars' i3>0(^ 15.50. , Cattle 2,m)0, calves 500; few small lots high good and choice steers and heifers 20.00-22.00; utility and commercial l5.B048.OOf utility and, ddhlmerelftl cows 18.9019.00; canners and cutters 10.8013.50) utility and commercial bulls 14 .50-16.50; very restricted outlet for heavy fat bulls: good and choice vealerS 19.00-25,00! individual prime to 2S.OO; Utility Bfld commercial veaiers 14,00-18.00. sheep 500: scattered lots good to prime \vooied lambs 22 1 6(M!4.50; load choice and ttflfflft 105 to 107 Ibs high yielding NO. 1 SltlnS $.00; ANNOUNCEMENT MlMOHT-^Of A! pilitfd aWa* %8 sad arid IflMljr Ifl itftftdt f M» today a one ** tfl»«a ift dearly '«¥», M«h caU«d away. sHof t deck mostly Na. 1 skins 102 Ibs 21.60; ciill td utility ewes 5.00-7.00. News of Grdint Wheat's Easiness Market Feature. Fpr We* thnk m iye« fltiy t»» \u BUt fniHf lfl«ht t<«N tt WhlH BiHM* art «l«tpi Hy WILLIAM FKRTttS CHICAdO #-A little easiness 1 In wheat and a slightly fit-Hie? totie 1 in old crop soybeans provided the only features of a dull session ah the Boat-d ot Trldd today. Heavy supplies ot cash wheat discouraged buying Ifl that commodity. Old crop soybeans attracted demand because of limited of* ferlngs of cash beans by the country. The market enjoyed a alight In* crease in demand, and a consequent small upturn in prices, immediately after President Elsen- hower's foreign policy speech. Estimated carlot grain receipts at Chicago today— wheat 2, corfl 121, oats 26, barley 3, soybeans &4. CHICAGO /P— No cash Wheat. Corn No. 1 yellow 1.61J NO. 2 yellow 1.59^4-60^ No. 3 yellow 1.54%58%; No. 4 yellow !53i4> Oats No. 1 mixed heavy 81Ui No. 3 mixed heavy 77U; No. 1 whit* heavy 82^-85; No. 2 white heavy No. 3 white heavy 80; sample grade White heavy 78; No. 1 White Barley nominal: malting 1.39-81; feed 1.25-45. High Low Close Prev.close Wheat: l May 2.20% 2.18% 2.19 2.20V»-20 2.23% 2.21% 2.21% 2.23-22% 2.27 2.25'i 2.25V a 2.28U-K 2,32% 2.3H/4 2.31M 2.31%-32 2.36% 2.35',1 2.35% 2.38 arrived in Alton today. Arrangements for the funeral had been de- JERSEYV1LLE - Walter Chris- j la>eil pending her arrival. topher Slaten. 73, of Grafton. a Surviving in addition to his moth- r*tlr»d Chicago Tribune employe. | er are a brother, Edward, of Cleve- at 10:55 p. m in St. Joseph's ; land, and two sisters, Mrs. Grace Hospital Alton Stcuart, Hrookl.Mi. N. Y., and Mrs. Sl»te», who had retired from the <;iai.l>i Smith, Alton. do/ens ol-village! on Gaspe Penin-i tmll( " 1 h > Sanpr *"» powered _by | Mi sula and the nouiii shore of th an '»«»•'"• wag being lower St. Lawrence River, causing i ' 1SP(1 '" '"", ;l »*«-»nii «-raft AH |-dr MoIorisU H '-Iran I In 1 li'cUhei nti a rum- seal. \\i|n- it nil' "itli a rag v, itti a te.v drops of am- NKW YORK /P The stock mar ket hung right around dead cenloi today with price changes seldom more than a small fraction eithei way. Most of the time the market leaned slightly higher. Trading was at a slow pace an estimated million and a third shares for the day. Wednesday's, total was 1,580,000 shares. Trading was stow as Wall Stree awaited the speech by President Eisenhower. The speech was released at 1 p. m. KST, but the stock market barely budged from its rut. Many brokers had expected the market to show a strong reaction to the President's talk with the Upside the direction favored for a move. Higher most of the time were Youngstown Sheet ft Tube, Consolidated Kdison, Air Reduction. American Tobacco, Northern Pacific, and Gulf Oil. Ixmer were Gondrich, National Distillers, Iioine Mines, Westinghouse Electric, and Paramount Pictures. Jly Sep Dec Mar Corn May 1.58»i Jly Sep 1.57'i 1.57%-5« 1.B1U 1.60>» 1.60% 1.60%-% 1.. r >9% 1.58U 1.59 1.59% Dec 1.56% 1.55% 1.55% 1.5UV 4 -?i Oats May JI.V Sep Dec .75'A .73«» .74% .77'» .74 'i .74% .73 1 4 .73-7^ .73', i .76 .73% .73%-% .78% .76% Rye May 1.06 I 4 1.64% 1.65 1.65»i Jly 1.B9'.;, 1.68 1.68% 1.68%-89 Sep 1.73'4 1.71% 1.72 1.72H Dec 1.77 1.76 1.76 U6Vi Soybeans May 3.09 3.06% 3.06% 3.06-06% Jly 3.04*i 3.02H 3.03 3.02H-01% Sep 2.86H 2.84H 2.84»» 2.84H Nov 2.76% 2.75 2.75 2.75K-K Jan 2.78*4 2.77% 2.77% 3.7TH Uuvernor Takei Offic* TAIPEH, Formosa /^—Formo«a's new governor, O. K. Vul, was sworn in this morning. At a news c-onference Vui refused to dlscuiS reports that Washington might consider a U. N. trusteeship for Formosa. "1 can never .conceive of such an idea," he snapped. Yui, a banker, former National. t'. S. government bonds in the 1st finance minister and one-time mayor of Shanghai, was named to the governorship following the resignation of K. C. Wu. over the counter market were slightly lower 1 and quiet. Produce Prices monia and ilien rub II down wel with 'IMC a At St. Louis ._.,—, «^. ....,...,..,-,- ,,-.„„, -,_».,...p^, • i • - i|_ ••» I i WllII 7^1 lilt HillJI'i Mi', oai 11 .-, Wl C* damage estirna.ed in the hun.lrwls i fo ? lr 1wn-p ndin « , mt *h p Saner boat. j h(lllll .. ma ,, e ,„,.,,„ ,, mn of linseed , . ST. l.Ol US ,!• Produce and of dollars,. Many families had to evacuate their homes. uhhh uas struck hy a wave and } oil and , ia |,.- as , nll , h turpentine. upset. The four youths sought to -. . — (limb into the other craft, but it Greece has rlei-ted its first vvom- Uxi turned o\ei\ ; in Mfinbci ol J'm linmenl. Albens l<(j\\r> s l»«l> was i-e«-overeil. < reoils. live poultry unchanged. .Mexico's newly found sulphur deposit near Minitatlan is said to bt 1 extrusive. Old Craft The common barrel, or cask, Is used today In much the same* form as in the days ol antiquity. Coopering is one of the known crafts. wal ho watched n« That wHIfl B« . Atfil Work in 2nd degree. VUUing r«n -Wiicotn*; n ..... „.. ,., • V. a. wua>mtt..w. I&-. ,, II LOST - STEATEII — '—YaUril BUck Jw B wllM n* tif- rler. feWe" new College AV4: depot. 8-7918. »3Q« Jaempn. tOST-On st 't ond LOST-Monday, qhartte'urt . irfneoin ttacii Wood Btvett tin please call 4-3090. II (lOTIOBB ^ dbuP'S Btt-fo* ^ugJKat U. «o ellaJi the ippi With Fin* foaM. t*«v«l *6 tirig. Buck'* Paint;..8tqrt. GARDEI* PLoWtoai-Ahd y«W work it driveway work. Smoothing tfvet illl dirt. 1-3180. MINNOWS—Wormi and tackle. We |lve eagle Stamp*. Jim Baker Set-vie* lt§- tlon, 3rd and JBdWardiVWe ftoad, Wood River. STATE LICENSE AND NOTARY StAVICt CHAHLIB CLARK, 605 B. BDWY. _ ROSEWOOD HIIC ed with roto-iiller. CH1 Mdeni CUT CJLASS WANT chinaware, glai lampi, Iron toy*. GARDEN PUJWUIC!—! Key* mtjdt (or .-„-.. New Safe* tl8 BeUe StRlltS RIDER WANTED—Downtown lit. LflUli, Work B - S. UWU-CUrk.. «v8ff|. RIPBB8 WA wait, 4 to St. LouU, we*t endV da nntu Air- ATaV^JBrlW _« lly. Ph7 1-3407. WANTED—Ride to Qfafitte Oily, inTft. Phon* 3-OM8. INSTBUCTIONB — k**ri> , W »»V America's favorite folk iniifumeni. Leiioni il.ftO. Jnitrument rtntM wiw full credit MR'yl"!. Hfff 1 * purohw«> va g. Jennlngi, wood niver. i-4tao _ °* po> — •panUh «hd Hf guitar instruction. B»ginn»ri' ' menu rtntwt Royal Mhpol ol n »ale*m»n; alfo to b* 4 u» to manager. Outid* wi working cowllUofl*., Cty cement, til *Uf tinf t vancemeot. Britain has more ships afloat than any other nation, figures tree to trav Transportati at-coun

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