Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 21, 1953 · Page 2
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April 21, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, April 21, 1953
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PAOBTWO ALTON EVEN1NO TKLEQRAPH TURSDAY/APRIL 21, JohnJ.Maloney Funeral Rites Thursday At Wood Rivrr John J. Mftlonry, 6R, of 73? Madison Ave., Wood River, a retired Stanfllffl Oil Co., foreman, who compTlfet! 42 years servire with the refinery as general foreman of pipefitters, in 1!M9, died Monday afternoon in St. Anthony's Infirmary where he had been a patient for 18 days. Previously he had been a patient In St. Joseph's Hospital for three weeks for treatment of a heart ailment. Malonry, who retired In July of 5949 when he reached the age of B5, was paid special recognition In 3947 when he^rompleted 40 years of continuous service with the company and at thft time, in token of his outstanding record was presented with an emblem of six stars and a diamond, each star representing five years of employment. and the diamond, an additional 10 years. A native of Plymouth, fa., Maloney was born July 5, 3884, a son Of the late Mr. and Mrs. David E. Maloney. He began work as a coal miner, but came to East. SI. Louis at the age of 21 at the invitation of an aunt, and while there heard that a new oil refinery was being built at Wood River. , Later Maloney applied for work at the refinery and since Sept. 1, 1917, had been employed as supervisor of the pipefitters. He also had been active for many years in pant fire prevention, and until _a short time before his re- tir,ement, had charge of all refinery fire fighting equipment. He had resided in Alton prior to moving to Wood River in 1917, and while in Alton was married on Dec. 31, 3908 to Miss Roxie Ann Blackburn, who survives him. Mr. Maloney was a charter member of St. Bernard's Church, Wood River, and had been- a member of Knights of Columbus for 50 years, affiliating first with Alton Council, and later with, the Wood River lodge. He a,lso belonged to the Elk's and Modern Woodman lodges in Alton. Surviving In additin to his widow are three children, David W. Maloney, Springfield; Mrs. K. V. Hegeman and John J. Maloney Jr., Wood River; a sisler, Mrs. James Mayer, Ellwood City, Pa., and 30 grandchildren. Funeral rites will be conducted ( at 9 a. m. Thursday in St. Ber- jiard's Church, Wood River. The rosary will be recited at 8 p.m., Wednesday at Marks mortuary, Wood River. Friends may call at the mortuary after 7 p. rn. today. Heavy Voting AtEdwardsville Planes Smash Red Positions JOHN [. MALONEY DorothyColonius Speaks to Little Theater Group •. EDWARDSVILLE — Heavy voting during the forenoon in ail five wards raised speculation that a near-record vote may be cast today in Edwardsville's municipal election. The all-time record here was In 1937, when 4,402 votes were cast. Four years ago, in a six-sided race, incumbent Mayor William C. Straube was circled hy a margin of nearly half the 4,275 total vole cast. Straube was opposed for er-elee- tion toriay by two ret (ring aldermen, George L. Moorman Jr., and Louis II. Harking. The vote cast by noon today totaled about 2.000. averaging nearly 400 for each of the five wards. In addition to the mayoral race, contests for six aldermanic posts, as well as for city clerk and police magistrate, wore expected 1o swell the city-wide vote total to over 4,000. Mrs. Lillian Hoyt Riles Were on Monday Funeral services for Mrs. Lillian Hoyt, 64, former Allnnian, who died last Thursday at Los Angeles. Calif., were conducted «t 3 p.m. Monday in Streeper Funeral Home by the Rev. William F. Rohn, pastor of First Baptist Church. East Alton. Burial was in Valhalla Memorial Park. Shirley Bohn. accompanied by Mrs. A. J. Rosenherger, sang tuo hymns. Pallbearers were William Fessler, Kenneth Cook. Edward I'elot, Charles Schriber, Howard Boxley, and Dale Bryant. George C,. Sweeney Services \\ ere Monday The Rev. P. S. Krebs, pastor I>| 12th St. Presbyterian church conducted funeral services Monday at 2 p.m. in Staten's funeral home for George Gordon Sweeney, who died in Villa Terrace nursing home. ! Mrs. Fred Middlecolf sang two hymns, accompanied by Mis. Alfred Clayton at 1he organ. Ralph Spooner, Harold Wolf brand!. Alo\ Zerwas, John Feycrahend, EvereM Carrico. and Orville Berry served at, pallbearers with burial in the family lot at Oakgrove cemetery. at Jerspyville. Plead* Cuilty to Reckless Homicide EPWARDSVILLK - - Ernest Jarvis, Troy Route 1, was fined $250 and placed on probation for a yea* after pleading guilty to reckless homicide Monday in County Court. The charge grew out of an automobile accident west of Troy on April J. 1851. when Miss Henrietta K. Albers, 63, was fatally injured. Jarvls' plea of ijuiJiy was accepted Monday by Judge Kdward F. BereU, Mho imposed the fine and (ranted bench probation upon {•commendation o/ the ctate'i attorney'! office. Miss Dorolhy Colonlus, director j of Alton Litlle Thenler, on a year's leave of absence, arrived by plane from Tulsa, Okla., Monday night in time to attend R meeting of the Little Theater group nl the Young Men's Christian Association. Kdmond Young presided nt n business meeting during which it was decided lo postpone the annual May picnic-meeling until June, «t which time Miss Colonius would be in Alton. Miss Colonius spoke nboul her travels 'under Ihe auspices of Ihe Ford Foundation Fellowship which she received last, summer. In the fall she studied at the University of fowa in the drama department. and since the first of Ihe year she has traveled in Ihe northwest: and soulhwest, visiting nearly all Ihe major university and college "(heaters. She has viewed more than P.O stage productions in various parls of the country, has consulted with the heads of drama departments, and has been introduced to authors of stage craft: text hooks. A few of the places of note visil- ed by Miss Colonius were the Showboat Theater, Ihe Arena Stage, find the Penlhouse Theater, Seattle, Wash.; Civic Theater, Port land, Ore.; University Theater, Eugene, Ore.; a production given by the "Straw Hatters" in Snn Francisco; the Reno, Nev., Little Theater; the University Theater at Berkeley, Calif.; the Pasadena Playhouse, the theaters at the University of Southern California, Palo Alto, Sun Diego, and La Jolln. In the Southwest, she made stops at Tucson, Phoenix, Austin, San Antonio, Waco, Houston, and Dallas, Tex-., and in Dallas she viewed a produclion by the Margo Jones group. Miss Colonius was on Ihe campus of the University of Oklahoma, Tulsa, Monday, before coming to Alton. After a visit with friends and relatives, she will leave Sunday for Jowa City and from there she will start: on the final phase of her studies. She will visit theaters of note in Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, New York, Virginia, and Morlh Carolina. She plans lo return lo Allon in June, after visiting as many theaters as possible. Afler the program, relreshmenls were served by Miss Alice Horn and Miss Jane Black. Sally, Grix/ly Bear, Mother of Year Entry CHICAGO A> Sally, a 700-pound grizzly bear at Lincoln Park Zoo, has been nominated by Ihe Chicago Park District as its contestant in the Slate Street Council's annual Mother of Ihe Year contest . Sally has provided Ihe city parks with eight cubs in Ihe last live years. Strike T,RM Than Mile From Allied T,inw SKOUL /P-U. S. currier planes today smashed Communist positions less than a mile ahead of Allied lines In the Heartbreak and Sniper nidge sector of Eastern Ko* ren. Ground-based tr. N. warplanes struck deep Into North Korea, attacking a Red airfield and supply linns. Only light pnfrol contacts were reported along the 155-mile ground front as another group of sick and wounded prisoners of war were exchanged at Panmun.iom. The Navy said plnnns from the carriers Oriskany and Princeton near Sniper CO-PILOT AND STEWARPESS of erased plane were Robert to break i c. Jacobson of Whither, Calif., "at Ht, and Barbara Brow of Holly- p . ng jwood, Cahf. Both are nnarrounte-d for after the plane crashed Eleven Okinawa-based B29 Su- 1 irUc L Sdn ..^ dnci '' co Bd V Mon ' ld y night.—AP Wirepholo. perforts hit. the repaired Taechon | ~ ~ ~~~ airfield 12 miles southeast of Ku- f"l I • /"* •• ffl* 11 1 song and the Narmi airfield in UCOflte LOntinUCS Oil 1 WC 1(111(1 Northwestern Korea. Three Super- -r*»*i -mm » fo»ts unloaded their bombs on Sin- Hill 1\i /IV Jtt1inlc/> f Infill*/* gi, a supply base in the same gen- MJlll) IVMUj I llVUtlU I^IULUTC eral area. - , __ Jury Indicts Union Leader Mnnhall Acker Honored by OUn Company Force i tacked two Rod supply and person- 1 nel buildup areas 20 miles north JTON /P Sen said today "we may have to get out the cols" for nil-night sessions of the Senate on the controversial and long-debated submerged lands bill. With the administration's legis- ' of Chorwon on the Central Front. | Returning pilots said they flat- I tened five buildings and shelters, touched off four secondary explosions among ammunition stores lnlivc ProR™™ faring indefinite dc, and started six big fires. '«.V- Republican Leader Taft of i Night-flying B26 bombers touched Ohio Sllkl he was <™*idprini? a off 12 "very large" explosions and movp lo invokr> ''loHire a limit on 50 to 60 smaller ones before dawn ' lh(> torrpnl of lalk ' on lhp hi " which in a slrike against a" Communist has tieri "P lhf> Sonale for 13 ****• vehicle assembly area southwest Bul Taft said '""'• al |pasl for Kiwanis Kapers In Final Rehearsals Shrtw Is Scheduled for Thursday, April 30 The annual Kiwanis club show, Kiwanis Kapers, is moving into of Kili-hu in Northeastern Korea, the Air .Force said. Douglass School Lists the present, he believed any such; -. move was doomed to failure. the final days of rehearsal for the 75 participants, who will present ; the show at Alton High School au- JVlillikin. chairman of the Con- ditorium, April 30, at 8:15 p. m. frrence of all Republican Sena-1 tors, said in an interview he fears Headlining the presentation. 1 continuous sessions may be the | ] which this year will be a take-off On«, House We,l,,,,,lav ™™',,,™\ S3 £.- - =,^^1"™;-;.-» "Open House" is slated at Doug- I the measure, backed by the Eisen- lass School, Wednesday, 9 a. m. to ' hower administration. <t:30 p. m., according to a joint, an- I Other measures are piling up nouncement 1 of Mrs. Rosemary while the Senate debates the bill Richardson, PTA president, and i to establish state title to sub- Mrs. Flora Hawkins, roundup • merged lands within their historic 2" Is Your Life." A parade patterned after Ihe Veiled Prophet parade will be a feature with HR T.irrl About His Red Membership SILVER CTTY, N. M. *»-tJnl«n leadnr Clinton Jencks wns arrested i by the FBI Monday night after a ! federal grand Jury indicted him \ on charges he lied about whether! he was a Communist. James C. Ellsworth, agent In charge of the Albuquerque FB^.I office, said Jencks Is charged with violating provisions of the Taft. Hartley Act requiring union officers lo swear they are not Communists. Jencks Is an international representative hero for the International Union of Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers, which was expelled from the CTO in 1950 for alleged Communist domination. The indictment accuses Jeneks of making a false statement to the National Labor Relations Board April 28. 1950, that he was not a Communist and making a false affidavit the same date that he was not affiliated with the Communist party. Spokesmen for the union here and at its Denver, Colo., headquarters declined comment. Jencks. 35, held in lieu of $5,000 ; bond in the Grant County Jail, was I not. available for comment. , Last October, Jencks refused to i tell the McCarran committee at! a hearing in Salt Lake City If he i w^as a Communist. ' i The FBI began checking into the ; activities of Jencks and the mine- • mill union locally recently when '• production was smarted here on a; controversial movie depicting the life of focal miners. The film was ! branded as Communist-inspired on ' the floor of Congress. Joncks was the spokesman for a group of blacklisted Hollywood i figures who were producing the picture jointly with the union. The leaders of the movie group had been barred from major Hollywood ; studios for refusing to tell congressional 'committees if they were j Communists. Forty member* of the sales and office force of the metnls division o! Olln Industries, Inc., honored Marshall W. Acker, retired general manager, Monday evening at Selhlme's. On behalf of the field force and branch office workers, J. S. Allen, presented Acker with ft sterling silver tray bearing facsimile signatures of the donors. Allen, Chicago salesman, Is a veteran of the sales force with 27 years' service. The brass sales group at F.ast Alton gave Acker a movie camera, presented by F. M. Meissner, Acker's successor as general manager of the metals division. Acker, whose home Is In Fairmount Addition, completed 35 years of active service with Olln on April I, and though retired as general manager will remain as a director of the corporation. floats depicting popular songs. The closing portion of the show will be chairman. Parents and friendsare bounda-le«. devoted to singing old tunes, with ! invited, they stated. j During Mortday night's session. * ncs about lhe snow The summer roundup program is • which lasted until 9:51 p. m., Taft j Also featured will be the "Willy slated to start at 1 p. m. Parents j told newsmen off the Senate floor' Williams" quartet; the "Kiwanis are to bring youngsters who will ! that a clolure petition had been Vagabond Trio" (commonly called enter Douglas kindergarten or j first grade in September. The pro- drafted, and he added: "We've got 60, 61 or 62 votes for gram of entertainment is slated i the bil l- hut not tne 64 necessary for 3 p. m. Mrs. Nellie Lee Rites Held at Chesterfield CHESTKRFIKLD. - - Funeral were-held' Sunday at 2 p.m. from the St. Peter's Episcopal Church. wilh the pastor, the Rev. W. \V. to invoke cloture at this time.' Sen. Lehman (D-Lib-NY) denied Taft's charge that the current debate is a filibuster. Declaring the main purpose is to bring out all the issues, Lehman said his mail Is of his posi- ' ownership legislation. Lehman finished speaking at the "Agony Three") "Music Depreciation" by Clyde Borman; "Music as you Like It" by Bill Reed and "Piano Interpretations" by Art Brubaker. -Attendance prizes will be given. General manager for the show is Anthony J. "Tony" Crivello, assisted by William M. Dorgan, Ken 8:ll p . m . , ast nignt; and W as fol- Swift, officiating. Burial was in the ]fnv0( j [, y Spn j ac kson (D-Wash). '' Keller. Cemetery. Pallbearers were Gilson James and Charles Lee, of Springfield; Evans Billiard, Plainview; Oscar Emery, of Carlinville, and Ed Bui- lard and Hayden Duckels, of Chesterfield. Maas, f]arl Hicks, Allan Riehl and II. John Thayer, the steering committee. Robert Muehlman Is chairman Council of .Clubs Meets At Mount Nebo Baptist Council of Clubs of St. Louis and I Vicinity hfirl a Participation Day celebration Sunday at Mount Neho Baptist Church. Madison. Edwards-1 villo, Lebanon, East St. Louis. The Washinelonian, opposing the of ticket sales, Arthur Brubakcr ; bill, called it "a betrayal of a; is in charge of production; Harold j great public trust." He held the ! M. Carter, chairman of advertis- floor overnight, under an agree- ing with Julius Schaeffer and Harment to finish his speech no later ry J. Slack as committeemen. than 11:30 a. m. today. Homer Adams is promotion manager. Tickets may be secured from any member of the Kiwanis club, proceeds being used to promoie j work and activity for boys' and girls' programs sponsored by the club. Four Homes 9 Tiv6 Stores Looted At East Alton of the Council. The 35th annual Southern Illinois meeting ofjhe Association of Colored Women and Girls will be held at Edwardsville April 24 and 25. Returning o Vole Tmltiy COPKNIIACiKN, Denmark ,T — Danes votes today for members of a special Parliament called to approve a new national Constitution. One provision of the draft code of laws would put King Frederik's Tt year old daughter. Princes Mar- grelhe, in line for Ihe throne. Present law bars women from reigning and the King has no sons. The present heir presumptive is his brother, Prince Knud. Settlement ronllnupd From I'm-p 1. hind: "Medical attention was no good al all. Very few guys got any." His story was confirmed hy Pvt. Louis Kerkslra of Byron Center. Mich., who contracted tuberculosis. "Some of Ihe TB patients in my hospital were in worse condition than I was," he said. Continued From Page 1, Ihe number of workers on a production line, Ihe first men takeiv^ off art- those with least seniority and they are sent lo the npxl low-1 cr-paid operation where they arc' "competent" and where there is a place not occupied by a worker with greater seniority. | This \\ould mean the man "bumped" from a hieher-paid lini 1! would "bump" a worker of lesse,-j seniority from the nrxt lower-paid 1 line within the scope of ihi» "bumped" worker's training and i experience. j The union, according to the company, seeks to permit any worker "bumped" from one operation to have a choice of any other opera-1 lion in the plant where he can "bump" a worker with less seniority This, ffee company points out would mean constant training of workers for jobs in which workers may have no aptitude or experience and the chain of "humping" would create a multiple situation requiring endless training. Summed up, the company seeks depart mental seniority as opposed to the union's demand for plant- wide seniority. shape and knew we would hit the press first " EAST ALTON 6hief of Police the Tele- his department has some definite clues on. six break-ins in this area either late Monday night or early Tuesday morning. In all of the' six cases, the thieves gained admittance by breaking windows in the rear of buildings. Two of the six were business establishments and the other four, residences. About $<I6 in cash, plus some men's clothing was the total "lake" of the burglars. Al Just Rile Cleaners, ti()\ W. St. Louis Rd., $40 in cash was taken. At Ringerinc's Garage, 207 E. Si. Louis Ave., nothing was apparently missing, it was reported. Nothing was found missing at the home of Herman W. Gehlert, G64 Washington, or at Ihe Richard Welch home, 400 Oak Dr. At the Charles Newby residence, a piggy bank con- missing, plus Jl in a Architects' Dinner Southern Illinois Chapter of the Association of Architects will meet at dinner tonight at the Mineral Hotel. GIVES BLOOD? , , peanut jar and another $1 from a Treatment of the prisoners vn j similar jar, all in change. rled widely from place to place Al thc Howard Powell residence, ' and time to time 707 Willoway, a man'* suit was | Pfc. Tihor Rubin of Long Beach take "' also four S» nait * ilie s b'' -ls ' Calif., a Hungarian who spent 14 lhrpe P airs of < |10U « W< « ancl some months in a Nazi prison camp in men's underwear. World War U. said Red treatment "~" was better than the Nazi* B ave 7(J() MarqupUe p r i ve <'oni|wr»i with \tui« Leaders in Meeting "The Chinese treated us much belter I'm not Communist, Seven hundred leaders and team but members of the Marquette High i they did treat me better than the School campaign received instruc-' CJennans." he said. t j 0 ns, at a meeting Mondy night | Cpl. Pedro Hen-era of Mama- j n si. Mary's School hall. i dera, N. M.. said he was bayo- Between now and May 3, meet-, neted in the head by a prison ings of parish and area leaders j guard but blamed it on a inisun- and workers will he held, climax- del-standing caused by the Ian- ed by two dinners. (Joal of the KUage barriei'. parishes in the campaign is $350,He was captured in November, OOP. 1950. On an eight-day march north, ; J o h n J. Springman, general he said, "th* wounded died from chairman, presided at Monday lack of medical treatment. night's meeting. Speakers included "The guards would take them J. K. Suhlafly Jr., John C. FaUon, off and give them hot water --about and Hugo all the medicine they had." Sgt. Albert L. Howard of Nash-, l^buuuu NU»* " ville, Tenn., said life in the camps BEIRUT, Lebanon #- L*banon's "wag pretty rough at first but taard of film censors Ivas ret-om- later on it got pretty good when the mended that the U. S. film "Ivan- peace talks started." hoe" be cut to remov* "pro- Howard and Cpl. Harry Purvis Zionist" Leanings, of York, S. C., agreed tliat more The hoard mad* the r«comme»- sii-k and wounded remain in prison dation after Ifee film was blasted In can , lps - Lebanon'* press tor depicting J»ws 'I guess it's because of ihe rid*, as "admirable, hjwnan* pwsojis They were too «kk to come," Fur- who had lost their homeland and V1S 5ai( *- j wander persecuted over the earth." " | VIR YIO D YI" an»w««d pilalnurte, Dorothy Newman, when the question was put to her at a local Blood Donor Center. "Veterans, buunewunen, stenographer*. Ye«, everybody share* thia great «*• periencp together. 'The reason*? 'An older brother in Korea'... or • buddy 'lying forgotten in a hoapital hen'... a houae- wife who heard 'it would be needed in ctae we were suddenly attacked.' That's what they say when they give blood." YOU! HOOD may go to a coronal area, a local hospital, or for Civil Defenae need*- But wherever it goea, thi* priceless, painless gift will some day save an American life! OIVE BLOOD NOW llorinobili Will Bi At ROUNDHOUSE WOOD RIVER MhHliy, April 22 CALL 9-7704 FOR AWOtimiINT Fines for East Alton Man Totalled $75, Not $40 ! Fines imposed in police court on : Avery Karl Randolph of K a s ' | Alton as the aftermath of an early | Sunday traffic crash amounted to | $75 and costs. Police ra«Kislrate Schreiber said today, and the amount of $40, quoted it) a story in the Telegraph, was in error. Four complaints were pressed against the East ( Alton man. Schreiber said, and he paid a total of $9f) in mines and costs yesterday to gain his release. Randolph's automobile was one of two which struck whitewayj standards, and in addition to the.i court penalty, he has been supplied'}' with a bill from the city in amount j of $27.26 which City Electrical In-! spoctor Alexander determined was! the cost to the city of making repairs to the post and lights. Rotary Hears Talk By Dr. Weaver Alton Rotarians met at Shurtleff College, Monday night, ate dinner served by students In Tolman Hall, and heard an address by the president of the college, Dr. David A. Weaver. Janice Dawson, Ruth Larson, and Sandra Smith acted as hostesses. Preceding the meal, Marjorie Johnson sang "A Heart That's Free", accompanied on the piano by Miss Wilma Linton. Dr. Weaver's subject was "Trend of Higher Education". He outlined plans for the future of Shurteff College and pointed out that institutions of higher education have problems just likej industry. He stated that by 1960 the college enrollment in this country would reach the 3 million mark and by 1965 it would possibly go to 4 million. Shurtleff College is also planning ahead by making plans to aceomo- date at least 1,500 student. We should feel proud of our institutions as we are proud of our industrial plants. Shurtleff is teaching the ideals of respect for work and is buiding character and res- ponsiblity in order that students will properly fit into our business atid professional life. Preident Leon O. Meyer announced that a number of members will attend the district convention at Galesb,urg, April 27 and 28, and that members had been invited to attend the charter night meeting of the Jerseyville Club, Thursday, May 7. Declare Resistance JOHANNESBURG, South Africa #>—Leaders of South Africa's ten million colored people were united todayibehind a declaration of resistance to Prime Minister Daniel Malan'S; race segregation policies. They indicated they might soon call a national worki stoppage by all non-whites. Henderson St. Job Is Pushed Saturday Session Set to Talk Improvement Alderman Parker, ehalfman ef ihe street repairs fcotnmltte* of City Council, said today that there is possibility that the projected Improvement of Henderson St. with curb, gutter, and bituminous concrete surfacing will bo done as a local improvement. The project is the first setup in which the city from motor fuel tax funds would pay half the cost of the improvement, but it was shaped up too late to be carried out last fall. Alderman Parker said today that In an effort to get an early start on the project this spring his committee has called a meeting with the property owners for nqjrt Saturday forenoon in the City Hall. As planned last year, the property owners were to put up In advance their half of the estimated cost of the Job. Now possibility looms that the job may be made a local improvement. Under this plan, said Parker, the property owners, and the city, if desired, would have 10 years in which to pay. This is to be considered at the Saturday conference. The local improvement plan would add a little tb the expense but this might be offset by desirability of a long-range payment plan. It had been estimated the city share in the job would be i $4.600. The stale highway depart- I ment already hns approved the 1 plan in which MFT money would i be used, said Parker. j . I Guest Night On May 4 Planned by Toastmasters Members of Alton Toastmastcr Club at their ineeling in Mineral Springs Hotel, Monday night, outlined plans for their May 4 session which is to be observed as "guest night." J. F. SchlafiyJr. was toastmaster. Wilton Hardy conducted the table topic feature, with Maynard Lister- speaking on "Block Manufacturing;" Ralph Hubbs on "News," and Lamoine Angel on "Light and Darker Sides of Police Work." The critics were Owen Crass, Allen Riehl, and George Springman. Wilbur Metzger served as general evaluator, Fred Dekano as timer, and Hardy as grammarian. C. Cornelius, of Dow, Dies on Way to, Hospital Clarence Cornelius, 67, of POW, was pronounced dead on arrival at Alton Memorial Hospital at 12:15 P. m. today. Cornelius, ap- par^ojly victim of a heart attack I was bi-ought by ambulance to the ! hospital, but he succumbed before i arrival here. : The body was taken to Jacoby iBros., funeral home, JerseyviUe. QATELY'S GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY GIFT FOR MOTHER i^ • T Mothers' Day May 10th ROGERS O N t I D A L Wi N»id 000 fete •I llooej fit* Mcatb All 4 Salt and Peppers p/wi IMPORTID WOOD COMPARTMINT CNIST INCLUDED to Thlf Amailitf M-PIECi SERVICE for 8 ftvri hr LIFE M It* U» 0* CMM1 •I K*JvN IN TM| TO* UCTION •»« itoteeeM •Itelec'fcAt •I leue ieeem »| l«*t*i tpteJe* •I «erk» H M« Kitf* i I lug 0' $B*M W TMf MAWIt '} r«bi« s»om »i G/mU* »l CeM Meal Mi «9 •«•% toil «»4 If You H U* t* Ofder by fiuM DIAL 3-MM MO MONEY DOWN, Tirm 2,00 Wnkly <59 Goldta Yws o/ Service Gittly

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