Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 21, 1953 · Page 6
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April 21, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, April 21, 1953
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Page 6
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V mosstx ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, APRIL 21, Sewer Contractor. Woodfciver Board Agreement f Firm to Begin Work in i 10'Days After Suit - Has Been Filed WOOD RIVER — Eight reluctant ildermeri here voted at a regular •Council meeting Monday night to adopt a written agreement, entered Into With 0. T. Dunlap of the Madison Construction Company, Kd- wardsvllle, whereby the construction firm will begin work on the sewer project on Madison Ave. within 10 days after a declaratory judgment suit Is filed In the Circuit CourJ which would clear up several controversies In the whole, gigantic $1,800,000 job. The supplemental agreement had been drawn up Monday by City Attorney Thomas Holland shortly 1 after a meeting between city officials and Dunlap, with the executive committee of the Township Chamber of Commerce serving as a "liaison team." It was t held In the Chamber of. i flcei here, lasting for more than I tfifree hours! ; ' Dunlap signs : ^After Holland had drawn the paper up, It was turned over to • tHe Chamber officials, who went to Edwardsville and secured Dun; lap's signature on it. • :Essential]y, the agreement stipulates that if the Madison Construction Company wins a declar- afary judgment suit before a c.ir- caft judge in clarification of the ; lengthy pact, the city will pay an estimated $18,000 extra to Dun! lap" for work on the sewer project 1 on Madison Ave. between 6th St., easterly to where the sewer line terminates. The money would be for alleged extra labor and materials involved in restoring gutters, curbs and sidewalks in the i area. ; ; The city has contended that they • would not have to pay any extra ' f amounts for restoration of the : curbs, etc., if a straight open cut • was used to lay the sewer, "as i specified in the contract." I Dunlap has repeatedly claimed I the city would have to do so, and ,; work on the whole project had i lain practically idle for a long • period of time. } The declaratory Judgment suit. C^Xyas considered the most practical answer. "This matter will get into court one way or another," Holland told the dubious councilmen, "and it is the easiest and quickest way to get the job done." Even if a suit were not filed at this time, one would be filed at a *Jater date, and the city may still owfe Dunlap the $18,000, it was brought out. Filing of the suit appears the quickest way to settle the matter. . "We are losing revenue in the southeast end of town, so we want to, get the project finished," Holland commented. Alderman Byron Killam, who was present at Monday morning's meeting with Dunlap, said "we owe a certain obligation to the people to finish." Start Work In 10 Days Dunlap .according to the agreement with the city, said he would start work within 10 days after filing of the suit and would "work diligently to finish Madison Ave. within six months." It appears that Dunlap intends to use the jacking method of trenching for Ihe sewer line which must go to a depth of •about 28 feet on Madison Ave. This method, it was said, probably will not disturb or destroy gutters, curbs or sidewalks. Alderman Jess Ford said he was going to "vote to sign,this thing under duress." 'Upon a roll call by City Clerk Emmet P. Howard, all of the aldermen present pronounced a hes- • Mating "yes" to a motion made.by Killam, seconded by A. R. House'r to adopt the agreement. About one month ago. the aldermen had voted to file a declaratory judgment suit, but the move was held up. because Holland said j at that particular time nothiiiK would be gained by it. At their last meeting, the city fathers approved a move that! called for sending a letter to the construction company that It was in breach of contract, and to terminate the work and be off the job within 10 days. Yesterday was the 10th day after the letter was mailed but the new agreement apparently voids that action. Visit In Cbambersburg WOOD RIVER - Mr. and Mrs. Tory Miller of 619 First St. and their daughter, Mrs. G. H. Mek and daughter, Linda Sue of Tyler, Texai, spent the weekend with their daughter and sister, Mrs Verlin Lanier of Chambersbu-g. Mrs. Meek, who has visited here .for two weeks, will lease Sunday tar her home in Texas. .,r«5f* rd * H * to Vi * u Hew WOOD RIVER _ L t. Duane Warden is expected to arrive here Thursday with his wife and year old son, Jon Duane. to spend two or three days with his wife's moth- w, Mrs. Nsemi Wieeand, and grandmother, Mrs. Edith Goodwin 40 Eekhard Ave. Mrs. Warden »nd Jon Duane Wt here Sunday to join the lieuten- W»t at Kansas City, Mo , then they were to spend some time with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fay B. Warden, at Grant City, Mo., before . caminc here. U. Warden enlisted In the U.S. Aciny i» March «nd has been sta- «**•« Fart S«m Houston, Texas. •w *«• iaA &QII hgvf been re_ b»r» tltf*put $i» week*. «itt l*tvf Saturday for Vu-- 3 Wond River Girl* Gmdnnle At St. Luke's WOOD RIVER — Three girls I who graduated from East Alton- i Wood . River Community- High i School in 1950 will graduate from i the St. Luke's Hospital School of Nursing in exercises at the Christ Church Cathedral, St. Louis, at 8 | p. m. Thursday. i They are Mrs. Martin Bolt, the i former Miss Rhea McOuirr, Miss (Marilyn Juhlin and Miss Patricia i Sehlceper. The girls nee daughters ': of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McGuire, i 77 Cnrslens St., Mr. and Mrs. Har;old Juhlin, Lincoln Place, and Mrs. Doris Schlcppcr, 559 Metxgnr Ave. Miss Juhlin has been active in extra cnrricular activities. She is president of the student group nnd has attended conventions at Jefferson City, Mo., and Atlantic City, N. J. as a delegate. The three graduates will continue nursing at the hospital until September in order to complete their work. Day f!lrrle» to Meet WOOD RIVER — Day Circles of Presbyterian Woman's Organixa- tion will meet at Ihe First Presbyterian Church at 10 a. m. Wednesday to sew cancer dressing and make hospital tray cards. Sack lunches will provide the noon meal. At one o'clock the circles will have tbeir business meetings and programs. T i 11 e of the programs will be "Minorities in Our Midst". Circle chairmen are Mrs. Wallace Stevenson, Mrs. R. E. Weihe, and Mrs. Fred Meyer. Bby sitters will be provided during the business meetings and programs. Undergoes Surgery WOOD RIVER — Mrs. J. R. Chandler, 252 Norwood PI.,, underwent eye surgery today at McMillan Hospital 600 S. Kingshigh- way, St. Louis. She entered the hospital Monday. BISHOP O'CONNOR CIRCLE of Daughters of Isabella wore entertained with a hat show and pantomime ar the regular Thursday evenings/neeting at KC Hall, Wood River. The entertainment was presented-by the losing team in a recent membpr'.lrp contest captam«d by Mrs. Charles Corrigan. More than 100 new members were signed during the contest.—Staff photo. At Wood River RoxanaRecreation Schedule Listed ROXANA—The recreation schedule for the council room and council room of the Community building for April 21 through April 27 is as follows: Council room, no ctivities scheduled except the regular Presbyterian Church services Sunday, April 2ff. Gymnasium, Tuesday, election day, closed to other activities; Wednesday, free play 3 to 5 p. m., tap dancing instructions 5 to 7 p. m. and casting club 7 to 9:30 p. m.; Thursday, free play 3 to 5 p. m., tap dancing instruction 5 to 7 p. m. and free play 7 to 9 p. m. • Friday, free play 3 to 5 p. m., Boy Scout court of honor 7:30 to 10 p. m.! Saturday, free play 10 a. m. to noon, Junior High and below, free play 1 to 4 p. m. Senior High and above, Junior Teepee 7:30 to 10 p. m.; Sunday, regular Presbyterian Church service; Monday free play 3 to 5 p. m.; lap dancing instruction 5 to 7 p. m. and free play 7 to 9 p. m. Girl Scouts Meet ROXANA — Intermdiate Girl Scouts of Troop 67 met Monday afternoon at the Little House and elected new officers. The officers are Judy Kroeger* president; Sandra Lovell, vice president; and Joey Hughes, secretary. The girls enjoyed singing songs and discussed Ihe sewing badge. Snacks were served by P a m Crawford. Brownie Scouts of Troop 132 met Monday afternoon at the Burbank building. Mrs. Marvin Wilson, leader, announced the play day activities Saturday from noon to 3 p.m. for all Girl Scouts in the area at the Dads' Club Park in South Roxana. Each girl is to bring a sack lunch. ' The Brownies made May baskets at the meeting and birthday cupcakes were served by Gloria Kra- venek and Mrs. Orville Kerr, co- leader. Varieties Postponed ROXANA-- Because of inclement weather Friday, it was impossible to have the Roxana invitational track meet and the only date all schools involved could attend is April 23, therefore the PTA variety show scheduled for that date has been postponed until April 30, according to program manager Latham Harris. Sgt. LoyU Graduate* ROXANA — Mr. and Mrs. Ira Loyd. 230 Thomas St. have received word that their son, Jack T. Loyd. recently graduated in the top 10 of his class from the non-commissioned officers school at Camp PendlPton, Calif., where he is stationed with the Third Marine Div ! - sion. Sgt. 1.0yd competed with 142 marines. Sgt. Loyd graduated in 1949 from the Roxana High School and was employed by Emerson Electric Mfg. Co. before entering service. He is married to tfae former Miss Shirley Robertson of Wood River, who resides with Sgt. Loyd at Carlsbad, Calif. Penning Ave. Curb, Guttering Project Nears Completion i — '~ Wood River Troop Visits Camp Levis Mutual Workers Civ* $115 in Cancer PriVf Miss Betty Bassett of Millers Mutual Insurance Co. reported that $115 was collected in the recently completed cancer fund drive at that office. The employe participation was about tt) out of 105. Telegraph Want Ads "Click." WOOD RIVER — At. least: one construction project here will bo finished in relatively short, ordrr, weather permitting,- councilmen were told Monday night at a regular meeting here. That is Penning Ave. curb and guttering program, which will be terminated in about five weeks according to Wilbur Stevens, former city engineer, who remained as the city's boss on the job. .•*"" ^Because two sewer inlets (manholes) had either been destroyed or damaged in recent days, Stevens asked for police protection on the project. The contractor will put up barricades, warning lights, etc., councilmen were told. "Unless the council objects, I will tell the police to give protection," Mayor William R. Stoneham said. There were no objections. The mayor said his orders would read that police "strictly enforce" the law if people in cars drive over barricades or new parts of the project. Police will be asked to patrol the streets involved heavily, Stoneham remarked. 32 Manholes Installed ' Thirty-two of 38 manholes have been installed to date, Stevens said, trees have been removed, and the project was progressing easterly from Haller and Penning Aves. this week, it was stated, with curb and guttering being installed. Stevens noted an apparent oversight of the contractor at 9th and Penning Aves. where a manhole for the new sewer has never been installed. The problem of whom to give water service again reared its ugly head at the meeting Monday night. An applicant for water lives in an area that is surrounded by the city limits, but the small area itself is not in the city. The City Water Commission, in a ruling, said they would not give the applicant water. However, applicants seeking water who live outside the present boundaries may receive water service if they desire. "That's a silly ruling," piped Mayor Stoneham. "I can't feature one like that. The ruling is unfair, it is discriminatory, not to give this man water even though he has lived in the city limits and has paid taxes, yet give it to others who have never lived inside the limits." "The idea," commented Earl Krenz, city engineer, who is also head of the water; commission, "is why he should not come into the city. He's getting all the advantages (of living inside a cify limits) hut none of the disadvantages." Stoneham said it was his understanding if the city surrounds an area, the area can be absorbed into the city without much trouble. Alderman Jesse Ford said: "We're in an untenable position. We've allowed others outside to tie on at the higher rates. So we can't hardly refuse this man." Krenz is expected to report the sentiment of the council to the members of the water commission at their next meeting. , Hamilton Resigns In other action Monday night, the council: (1) Accepted the resignation of John Hamilton as street commissioner, effective April 30. .(21 Approved a request by the Village of Roxana's water department that the Roxana water department be granted permission to supply water to Ihe Ohio Oil Company, which actually is inside the Wood River city limits. However. Wood River's nearest water main to the oil company if approximately 1,000 feet away. "It's a nice gesture on the part of Roxana. It will save us several thousand dollars," commented the mayor. (3) Heard a recommendation by Alderman Joe Stassi, «halrman of the street lighting committee, that a street light be placed on N. 9th St., near the northerly city limits, north, of Edwardsville Rd. (4) Instructed Stoneham to cojv Hold Court of Honor Sunday Afternoon WOOD RIVER Twenty-six were in attendance at a Father- Son overnight camp Saturday night and Sunday at Camp Warren Levis of local Scout Troop 70. A Court of Honor was held following church services at 2 p. m. Sunday at the camp. Those in attendance were: Vern Bramley and son, Gene; R. L. Waters and son, Darrell; Herman Rademacher and son, Bruce; Or r ville Smith and son, John; Casmer Zacny and son, James; Carl Worthy and son, Curtis; Virden LaMarsh and son, Jerry; Tom Skaggs and son, Dick; Stanley Adcock and son, James; Ralph Gentry and son David; Gary East, Jerry Heidler, Gerald Wray and Dick Husted. Arbra Coalson and John Duncan, assistant scoutmaster. At the court of honor, two boys, Gene Bramley and James Adcock, received star awards and Jerry LaMarsh received a first class award. Activity awards were also presented for the last district camp. Elizabeth Thallman In Hospital WOOD RIVER —'Miss Elizabeth Thallman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Thallman, 400 Sotier PJace, underwent nose surgery at McMillan Hospital, St. Louis, Monday. Miss Thallman is a clerk- typist at the Illinois State Employment Service, Alton. She expects to be confined at the hospital most of this week. Honored at Shower WOOD RIVER — Mrs. Tom Korbet was honored at a shower given Friday night at 644 E. Penning Ave., by Mrs. Paul Kladar and Mrs. Sam Biondolino. Tho stork shower was attended by 21 persons. Prizes were won by Miss Pauline Korbet, Mrs. Jerry Branham and Mrs. Philip Schoppet. Hartford CORRESPONDENCE By PATRICIA CAM3WELL u HARTFORD — Mr. and Mrs. Edward Knaggs and daughter of Litchficld visited with Mr. and Mrs. Luther Peterson of W. Bircli St. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frances Woolver- j ton of E. Fourth St. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Burk of Bunker Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Oren Rhoades and family of Carlinville; Mr. and Mrs. George Rhodes, Mrs. Marilyn Rogers and family of Bethalto, and Mr. and Mrs. James Jackson of Granite City spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moore of E. Watkins St. Mr. and Mrs. Benny Lawrence and family of Bethalto spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. William Doman of W. Forrest St. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Donaldson and Mr. and Mrs. William Walter and son of Alton visited with Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Branson of E. First St. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Starbuck of N. Delmar St. spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Branson of Tammsf i Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Tucker of Madison, Ohio accompanied by Mrs. Elvis Tucker and sons have returned home after visiting with Mr. and Mrs. William Doman of W. Forrest St. for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Caldwell of Meadowbrook visited with Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Caldwell of E. First St. Monday evening. fer with Del Bangert, chairman of the swimming pool board of directors regarding a suit that has been filed against the city for alleged injuries incurred at the pool last summer of a 12-year-old girl. (5) Heard a citizen, A. C. Hunt, speak against the removal of trees on Whitelaw Ave. between the sidewalk and street. Whitelaw Ave. is tentatively scheduled for a widening of about 10 feet. Hunt recommended Whitelaw be made a one-way street, or permit no parking on either side of the street, thereby saving the beautifying trees. Telegraph Want Ads "Click." It's GLIDDEN PAINT FESTIVAL TIME AMU ttitt 25th SAVE 31 Introductory O#ftr Giro kilns in vtnoyt ilMOOTU AS 1« $47 JOINER ill! CO. SM4 Bit* S<4ltt When you are ironing, remember that an iron heats more quickly than it cools. So first Iron the clothing and other pieces' that need low temperatures; iron cottons and linens that need high temperatures later. Revival Underway At East Alton Meetings Held Nightly at Assembly of God EAST ALTON - The Rev, tt. A. Hamilton, former radio pastor from Alton, is speaker at the revival meetings being conducted in the Full Gospel Assembly of God Church. The Rev. A. I. Sherman reports the revivals are held each night at 7:30 expect Monday and Saturday evenings. The meetings will continue through May 3. Rev. Sherman also reports that his church is planning to hold a vacation Bible School starting June 8 in the church. The school will be held for two weeks. Twins Rome. Over Weekend EAST ALTON — Pvt. Escel Beasley and Pvt. Estel Beasley, twin brothers who are now stationed at Fort Riley, Kan., spent the weekend visiting relatives here. They visited Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kearn, 107 Ferguson Ave., and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Porter, 114 Hanner Ave., and Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Beasley in Forest Homes. They have been in service since Feb. 1 and have completed eight weeks of training. Treated at Hospital EAST ALTON - Muriel McGee, 219 Goulding Ave., was given emergency treatment for a nose injury at Wood River Township Hospital Monday. He received the injury when a chest of drawers slipped, he was moving, and struck him in the face. Attend Meeting EAST ALTON — Five members of the Woman's Club attended the 22nd district auditions for program material held Monday in East St. Louis. They were Mrs. F. Edward Todd, president; Miss Marie Jerrells, president-elect; Mrs. Robert Vorman, Mrs. Herman Meyers and Mrs. John Dear Pirate Party Held EAST ALTON — Twenty five young people attended the pirate party held Saturday night in the First Methodist Church under sponsorship of the MYF. A scavenger hunt was held. Several who didn't bring the treasurer chests for the MYF fund were forced to walk the plank in old pirate fashion. Lucille Pritchard, Nancy Moore, and Marvin Menecke were in charge of decorations. Norma Huston, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hires and Gib Whitten were in charge of refreshments. Attend Sub-District Meeting EAST lALTON — A group of 13 from the First Methodist Church attended the Alton-Edwardsville district meeting held in Bethalto Monday night. Sponsors attending were: Marjorie Frye, Mrs. Darrell James and the Rev. Robert Simpson, i felts of New Refinery Standard Official Addressee Rotariam at Wood River Electronic scales buried under highways now can weigh trucks as fast as they speed by. The truck's gross weight, speed, axle weights, and axle spacings, all can be measured in a fraction of a second when a fast-moving , truck rolls across an inconspicuous platform laid into the ,road. Telegraph Want Ads Click! Godfrey Firemen's Auxiliary Completes Plans for Picnic GODFREY — The Godfrey Firemen's Auxiliary met at the town Hall Monday evening and made plans to assist the men at the firemen's picnic planned for June 11, chairman of the for the fireman, 12, and 13. Al Batchelor, food committee attended the meeting and outlined plans for the food booth. Sandwiches and soda will be sold at the booth and the women were asked to assist with the preparation of the food. Mrs. John Strasser was appointed general chairman for the Auxiliary's part in the picnic. Qulit blocks were distributed and the members embroidered them during the evening. The quilt is to be sold at the picnic. Quilt frames will be set up in the home of Mrs. William Roller and members are asked to assist with the quilting. Mrs. Mary Peters and Mrs. Al Batchelor were appointed as the committee in charge of the quilt sale at the picnic. A total profit of $42 was reported on the pastry sale held by the Auxiliary on April 10. Seventeen persons attended the meeting including two new members. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Kenyon Friedline. Legion Meets Tonight GODFREY — The American Legion will meet this evening at 8 o'clock in the town hall. The introduction of new members is planned for the meeting. The Post has already past its 100 per cent membership for the year as compared with last year's membership. There are not 57 paid members in the Post. The Legion Auxiliary will also meet this evening at C o'clock at the home of Mrs. Steve Healey. Property Not Sold GODFREY — William Waters said today there was no truth in the rumors that his place located near the junction of Rt. 67, and 111 had been sold. He said he had had nurmerous chances to sell the property but had rejected all offers. The Waters home was where Benjamin Godfrey once lived when he settled in this area. The Mark of Quality! ,*;•:,.> SHOES FOR CHILDREN Cure styles in tbecf cfaifncd to fit tiny feet and to provide long wear. *U NASA, ALTON Hartford Pupils Enter Exhibit at Science Fair HARTFORD — Third' and fourth grade students of Woodrmv Wilson School entered three exhibits at the Science Fair In St. Louis last week and won a first place profl* ciency award. The exhibits were a coal mine, how the coal was made, nnd plastic articles made out ot the coal. John Gucclone built a miner's office, Blllle Schllllnger built an elevator for a mine shaft with an erector set, and charts and drawings were, made by SheNo Nichols, Joyce Karns, Blllle ScHlllInger and Gary Cox. Miss Dorothy Mart is Ihe teacher of the third and fourth grade. , Observes Date HARTFORD — Mr. and Mrs. Carnnhan of W. Sixth St. observed their 25th wedding anniversary with an open house Sunday from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Bunker Hill FHA Group Attend Sectional Meet BUNKER HILL. — The Future Homemakers of America of this section met In 'Taylorville Saturday. Twenty-eight Future Homemakers, from here, and their teacher, Mrs. Lola Lavls, and Mrs. Fred C. Bort, attended. Sandra Hackney, lona Mansholt. Geraldine McElroy, and Janet Helmkamp tSok part in the style show which was part of the afternoon program. Young Adults Meet BUNKER HILL. — The Young Adult class of the Methodist Church staged a White Elephant sale and elected officers at their monthly meeting Thursday evening. Mrs. Dean Mize was elected President; Ralph Gerdt, vice president, and Mrs. Bill Jaynes, secretary-treasurer. Refreshments were served to the group by Mrs. Richard Moulton, Mrs. Dean Mize, and Mrs. Earl Taff. Attends Installation BUNKER HILL. — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griebel, Mrs. R. E. Bley Jr., Mrs. G. W. Behrens Sr.. and Mrs. F. E. Bauer attended the installation of officers of the Temple Shrine last Thursday evening at Gillespie. Mrs.' Griebel was master of ceremonies and Griebel was installed as King. News Notes BUNKER HILL. — Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lowe and children of Mulberry Grove were Sunday dinner guests of the Rev. %id Mrs. Donald LoWe. They attended church services Sunday morning with, the Lowes' in Dorchester. Mrs. Ed Oldenettel accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson, East Alton, to Decatur Sunday, where they visited with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mansholt. Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Haining Jr., Chicago, and Tom Haining m, student at Champaign, spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griebel and T. D. Haining Sr. Missionary Society Meets BUNKER HILL — Mrs. D. D. Trusdale Was re-elected president of the Baptist Missionary Society Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Ben Festerman. It was the monthly meeting of the society. Mountains were so obstructive to the enterprises of the men of the Middle Ages that they showed no appreciation of the beauty of mountain scenery. - Government engineers say the Rip Grande is becoming steadily smaller. WOOD RIVER - The great net* work of Standard Oil Companies, and its subsidiaries was explained and Illustrated with the use of slides by Frank Walter to local Rotarlans at their weekly luncheon Monday at the First Preiby terlan Cnurch. Rotarlan Walter, assistant superintendent of the mechanical division at the Standard Oil refinery here, also spoke of the new. Standard Oil refinery being built at Mandan, N. D., across the river from Bismarck, where he is being transferred in the near future. The Mandan refinery presently is scheduled to produce 30,000 barrels per day, and will have no intermediate i tankage, Walter said. Present output of the Wood River refinery is about 45,000 barrels per day, according to Walter. He was aided in the illustrations by T. J. Wlshlinskl, superintendent of training at the local refinery. Dr. Stan Pisarek was honored by the club on the occasion of his birthday. Visiting Rotarlans included Ray Maxfield, Walter Stobbs, Art Mahon, John Brown and Joa Homsey of Alton; Luther Harris and Sid Frey of Roxana; Clyde Fruit and Olin Wetzel of Ed- vvardsville, and Larry Meisel of Clayton, Mo. Alan Brown was Junior Rotarlan. Wishlinski was a guest of Walter. Members were reminded of the stag tonight at Clifton Terrace with membersof the Bethalto and Roxana clubs. Announcements included those of a district conference at Galesburg next Monday and,Tuesday; Jerseyville Rotary's charter banquet at 7 p. m. Thursday May 7; and a benefit turkey dinner at Skaggs April 29, the proceeds to go toward the cancer fund here. To Enter Service WOOD RIVER — W i 111 a m R. Hanselman, 201 Eighth St., will leave Friday for Aberdeen, Md., where he will be stationed in the ordinance division of the Aberdeen Proving Grounds. Hanselman was graduated In February from the University of Illinois with a business administration major. He was a imember of the ROTC while in school and will go into active duty with a lieutenants commission. Mrs. Hanselman and son, Jeff, will remain here until suitable housing can be found near the camp. Mrs. Parks at Convention WOOD RIVER — Mrs. Beaumont M. Parks, president-elect of American Association of University Women, attended the Illinois' State Division Convention of the AAUW at Peoria Friday and Saturday. Fifty of the 56 branches of the association were represented at the convention which was held at the Pere Marquette Hotel. There were 184 voting delegates and 150 non- voters in attendance. • The national president, Dr. Susan RUey, of Peabody College was main speaker at the Friday evening banquet. Her topic was "Challenge of the Future." Mrs. Parks attended as an official delegate of* the local association. ASTHMA COUGHS Don't let difficult breathing, coughing and wheezing, due to recurring apasms of Bronchial Asthma or simple Bronchitis ruin your sleep and energy without trying MENDACO. Works through your blood to help loosen and remove thick, strangling mucus. Thus usually allays coughing which permits freer breathing and sounder sleep. Oet MENDACO under money back «uar- ! anteo at druggists. Point now—Point BEST with ' New Pittsburgh WALLHIDE Rubberized SATIN FINISH t Olidoi on with Amazing last It'i fwitr to paint w»lli now with Vtllbidt Rubb«rii»d Satia Finiib. It glide* on imootbly tod Uavw no «pp»rei» UP or bruih aurki. Even miu*d ipeu nay b* nll»d in without damaging tb» final appearance. Uw roller, brush or iptay to apply thii tough, elaitic, beautiful new faith. • Cltoni In o Jiffy Duu, tool, great* and othtf uuhhoni mla» caaoo* peaewatf WaUUdc'i §ew rubher-UJt« poa-fwwu surface- Vtf* of inger uoean, tak ipou, wayoa, «K cur ochr on* or lipukk quickly, eauly, wuhout bum te th« ihe*» of tolat- • Wrthitondi MotHl Family UM Have lively youoguen arouod? No need to •wry about them ownag ar icuttoc the wall* whea they're |»UUM with Waflbid* Ruhhtroed fcain F iauh. Thu laM-drving o*w PUM ha* aa extra toughmi aad durability that retiui bard ve»f. weal pe*l. crids or tad won't rub af. 16 h*»uu!ul colon Fast Drying \ • Easy Clean/fig FISCHER VMMr WWBWBMWI ^P^Pwi^Pr ^^I^P ™ J4IU

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