Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 3, 1968 · Page 18
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July 3, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

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Wednesday, July 3, 1968
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PAGE. B-6 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1988 Extension Services at Edwardsville SIU Boom By T>ALF, ARMSTRONG Telegraph Staff Writer E D W A R 1) S V I L L E Proudly boasting a role in statewide as well as community services. Southern Illinois University offers some of Its best evidence for the rbim in its Extension Services program. The recent and rapidly growing program on t. h e SIU campus here ranges from course offerings in Springfield and nearer locations such as Belleville, to state and regional conferences nr>d workshops. Enrolment in courses offered -uvay from the campus leaped from (id students in the fall quarter of lflf>5 to a recerd 42S students in the winter quarter of this year. Since, the establishment of an Of f i"c of University Extension Services at Ed- wardsvlle. in HMtf, a shift has been laking place "from a seller's market to a buyer's market," according to Dr. H. Bruce l.rubaker, assistant dean of Extension Services. An alt-university agency, Exten ei on Services operates programs from its Carbondale and Edwardsville campuses. As assistant dean, however, Dr. Brubaker is almost totally responsible for proje£.s on the Edwardsville Campus, because the offices of his "boss," Dean Raymond Dey, are located at CarbO'K'ale. The primary goal of Extension Services. Dr. Brubaker said is "to impart knowledge, to persons not in regular Attendance at the un- ivcrsi';' " The two major functions of iho program operate through Extension classes offered <>ff campus, and educational conferences. Mo--» educational conferences arc offered on campus — some sponsored by the university and some by outside groups — but others are occasionally held in nearbv cities and towns, with a^istance provided on oi her conferences throughout I lie country and in some eases around the world. Exl.-r.sion classes, which range from driver education :ind children's literature 1o psychology and in- dopen>'''Mit study, were offered during the past quarter in Belleville. Carrollton. Centralia, (ireenville, Hardin. Highland, Hillsboro, Jacksonville. Jcrseyville, Litchfield. Piasa, Salem, Springfield and Vandalia. When the Extension program was enlarged to include an office at Edwardsville in the fall of 1965, three courses were offered off campus, with an enrollment of Gfi students. A ya p ar later, in the fall of 19(55 16 courses were being offered, with an enrollment of 412 students. In the past winter quarter, 24 classes wet-e attended by a record 4?S students. • Enrollment dropped slightly this past spring quarter, to 413 students. Only 19 courses were offered, however, making the average enrollment 22 students per class, compared to less than 18 students per class during the winter quarter One reason for fewer courses being offered last quarter is an apparent general shortage of teachers available to teach off campus. With the exception of the Education Division, regular members of the faculty are not generally available, Brubaker s.iid. Faculty chairmen and deans of other divisions, according to Brubaker, "with few exceptions report that they are understaffed and therefore cannot supply faculty members to teach Extension." Brubaker feels that part of th° problem may be attributed to university policy, which does not permit faculty members to teach Extension classes as an overload for extra pay, but requires Extension teaching, if any is done, to be included as part of the teacher's regular load. Should a teacher conduct Extension courses, he would consequently be forced to reduce f he number of cours- TEACHERS' TEACHER — Ed -Johnson, holding folder, teaches driver training at Belleville West High School under (lie auspices of Southern Illinois University's Extension Division at Ed- wardsville. Most of the participants are high schooi instructors who, in turn, teach driver education in their respective schools. Wood River Township ADMISSIONS Mrs. Evelyn Geucks, S. Roxana Theodore flexing, 433 State Aid. Melvin Hoffman, 240 Central. Mrs. Darlene Roja, East Alton. Charles Gordon, Boxami. Mrs. Sandra Lawy, Alton. Warren Groppel. East Alton. Homer Payne. Beihaltn. Mrs. Velrna Hans, Granite City. DISMISSALS Mrs. Betty Hoffman, 240 Central Mrs. Wanda Velei;, East Alton. Darold Wilson, lioxana. Mrs. Yvonne Wise-man, East Alton. George Osborn, Cottage Hills. Bonnetta Shell on, 'JOG Penning. Mrs. Margie Mayabb, Edwardsville. Mrs. Grace Heathman, 8H4 N. Halter. John Stassi, 11 N. Main. Crystal Niswander, 114 Acton. Mrs. Maggie Shellon, 129 Eckhard. James O'Dell, East Alton. Russell Bic'k, South Iloxana. Dianna Waist on. Hartford. Mrs. Clover Buckner, 7(il Purvis Jeffery Landreth, East Alton. (Mark Brangenberg, Kampsville. Jonathan Vail, Moro. Mrs. Ruby Warix. 1214 W. Ninth .Mrs. Helen Georgcvits, 212 Mourner. Joseph Tarantino. Bethalto. 'Mrs. Wilma Ellington, 2336 Rrov.'n. Loui'-: jMorrnino. Wood River. Mrs. Bettv Thompson, Wood ! liivcr. i.Micbiii'liiH' Burke. Godfrey. ! DISMISSALS !Camilla Mason, 3223 Edsal. hlrs. f.oh; Markham, Moro. JTiiorna.s Mackelden, Jerseyville. I Marsha Favre. Bethalto. '-Mrs. Carrie Turner, 1204 Belle. Brenda Coleman, 2425 Main. Mi'.s. Myrtle Nuehs, East Alton. Willie Coleman, 2425 Main. Clarence Peters, Bethalto. Nathan Gordon, C26 Adams Ct. , i Robert Milligan, Roxana. Ii's St. Josepl ADMISSIONS Richard Sisk, 2fil2 Davis. Mrs. Doris Depper, Jersey ville. Donald Atwood, fllH Logan. Albert Brown, 1110 Eastori. Jeremiah Perry, Godfrey. DISMISSALS Mrs. Errna Armstead, 2209 Powhatan. Mrs. Julia Byrcl, «24 Union. Lorene Caldwell, Sullivan Dr. William Dover, 51K Ridge. Mrs. Mary DoWitl, East AlUm. Mrs. Mattie Gon-e, 2G1U Powhatan. Mrs. Carol Han, 618 Washington, Robert Lsom Sr., 471 Brookside. Mrs. Madeline Ralle, Edwardsville. Edward Smith, 1123 Hampton. Catherine Williams, 2509 Hardy. Si. Anthony's ADMISSIONS Mrs. Lorolta Newman, 3539 Oscar. Alton Memorial ADMISSIONS ( Mrs. Louise Thayer, Greenfield. ; Michael and Mark Swarringin, 1)05 Liberty. James Ww;den, 1714 Oakwood. i'j'ohy Thiel. East Alton. ;Mr.s. Violet Clayton, Godfrey. i Mrs. Louise liusch, Jerseyville. I.James Fessler, Dow. Misty and James Stewart, 1138 Putnam. Orvilk: Catt, 71G Euclid. i diaries McDanel, 820 Douglas. JEdViin Langedorf, Moro. .Mrs. Marj'ie Plotner, Rovana. Mrs. Clarissa Rook, Fairmount. \ViIliam Luman, Wood River. Mrs. Ruby Ghere. Brighton. Mr.v Donna Campbell, Graf ton. .Mrs. Sybilla Flackus, Bunker ! Hill. i DISMISSALS |Mr-. Janice; Whilehead, Godfrey. i.Mrs, lV}'.j/,y Tucker. East Alton. liVlrs. Henikv Ward. Edwards- villf. Charles Brown, Godfrey. Mrs. Rinda Rambo, Hartford. Harry Skiff, 2805 Edwards. Mrs.'lone llavtiieU, 42'J Cliff. Jeffrey Wheeler, Graf I on. Mrs. Ruth Unite. 1108 A!by. Mrs. Margaret Bernlwrd, Bethalto. Mrs. lOliuabuth Drainer, Jersey- villc. Mrs. Fairy Gerecke, Grafton. Abraham Stoner, 626 Washington. Mrs. Mary Cato, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Betty Hosfelt, Bethalto. James Ricci, Bethalto. Mrs. Brenda Phillips, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Louisa Howell, Wood River Mrs. Ida Becker, Kampsville. Lloyd Cruse, East Alton. Nelson Harris, 2021 Chapin. Abbott Wittels, 418 Foulds. i Mrs. Elsie Ervin, 1524 Spaulding. Mrs. Pearl Walker, 1319 Central Jersey Community ADMISSIONS Mrs. Vera Hearn, Jerseyville. Donna Heitzig, Fieldon. Paula Long, Jerseyville. George Allen, Hamburg. Mrs. Sina Bruns, Jerseyville. Mrs. Mary Barrett, Dow. DISMISSALS j Bernard Kiel, Meppen. I Hubert Drainer, Kane. Raymond Funk, Fieldon. Franklin Cazaies, Grafton, |Mrs. Betty Johnson, Kane. Boycl Memorial Carrollton ADMISSIONS Mrs. Lesa Goodall, Rockbridge, Mrs. Edith Herron, White Hall DISMISSALS Mrs. Cary Lsringhausen, Kane, Mrs. Gertie Ferguson, Kane. Mrs. Carolyn Steinbach, Car rollton. Marion Koyles, Kemper. Mrs. Mae Daughterly, Carrollton St. Joseph's Highland ADMISSIONS Lee Gears, Edwardsville. Phillip Terry, Edwardsville. DISMISSALS Mrs. Charles Meyer, Edwards ville. Mrs. Jane Kohll, Edwardsville Mrs. Robert Siedhoff, Edwards ville. Mrs. Betty Coppedge, Edwards ville. 0;,car Davis, Edwardsville. es he is teaching on campus. The shortage presents a serious problem, Brubaker said, pointing out that Extension Services has been unable to fill requests for undergraduate courses at Scott AFB, Springfield, Montgomery County and the U.S. Army Mobility Equipment Command in St. Louis. On the brighter side, however, Brubaker points out that teachers from the Faculty of Teacher Education and Curriculum have been made readily available, and the majority of Extension courses are in the area of education. The biggest demand for Extension courses is from teachers in outlying areas who are working toward graduate degrees, Brubaker said. Other reasons for enrolling in Extension courses, he said, fab 1 in two general categories. Some students take Extension courses "for their own enlightenment," while others enroll in courses to improve or maintain their status on the salary scale. A smaller percentage of students, he said, are work- Ing in Extension courses as part of then- undergraduate degrees, although they will eventually have to attend classes on campus to complete their requirements. Like most administrators, Brubaker complains that his own office is understaffed. Assisted by two secretaries and one student worker, he hopes part of the problem will be solved this fall, when he expects additional personnel in his office. One area which particularly calls for extra personnel is the workshops and conferences held on and off campus. From July 1, 1965, to June 30, 1966, Extension Services assisted with 46 conferences and special events attended by approximately 3,600 persons. In comparison, the office assisted with 147 conferences and special events, attended by 11,500 persons, from July 1, 1966, through June 30, 1967. The conference, almost always well attended, may run from one hour in some cases to several days in others. Recent conferences have covered such areas as school law, clinics for flight instructors, Mormons in Illinois, physical education and music workshops and crime and delinquency. The conferences and the Extension classes, Brubaker said, are both examples of the university's "effort to fulfill its commitment of service to the community." While both programs are time consuming in themselves, they are only part of the job performed by Extension Services. Another project recently completed was to help coordinate plans with Carbondale for a summer study program in Europe. The program offers SIU students a chance to study courses applicable to various countries in Europe, while visiting those countries. The courses are taught by SIU faculty members and include regular college credit. While each student pays a proportionate share of the expenses, a round-trip flight to Europe was scheduled at group rates, and some of the seats were bought by students planning to tour Europe without enrolling in courses. A second project recently completed involved coordinating various activities in connection with graduation exercises June 8, when more than 750 students were awarded degrees. Because of the shortage of space in the main building complex of the Edwardsville Campus, Extension Services has occupied offices in farm houses purchased along with land for the campus. Brubaker anticipates moving into a section of the new administration building to be completed In January, however, where the Extension Services office will be In closer contact with the rest of the campus. The new structure will become the sixth major building on the Edwards- Campus. Mrs. Mary E. Chester, 53, of 508 Chewy St.,, a lifelong resi- ent of AHon, died at 8:10 a.m. oday at Ft. Joseph's Hospital. An employe of St. Joseph's Hospital ift the dietary division or four years, she had been in 1 health for one month and a short time. x>rn July 22, iprings, 111. RISING MARKET — Dr. H. Bruce Brubaker, assistant dean, shown here, says off-campus classes offered by Southern Illinois University are on an increase creating a "buyer's market." Ex-Convict Fails To Teach Judge His Points of Law By BILL LHOTKA Telegraph Staff Writer EDWARDSVILLE — A 67-year-old ex - convict's attempts to teach his version of constitutional law to Magistrate Judge Thomas Welch at a preliminary hearing here Tuesday afternoon failed — he was bound over to the grand jury on a charge of theft. Arrested by Alton police early Saturday morning and subsequently charged with theft in connection with a burglary of the D'Adrian Medical Park in Godfrey was Walter Nolan of 5206 Washington Ave., St. Louis. Nolan appeared in court here Tuesday and charged that the proceedings against him were unconstitutional because he was not represented by counsel. "I make a motion orally to the court that I be allowed to consult with a public defender before proceeding," Nolan said. An earlier attempt by Nolan to procure an attorney failed when no lawyer appeared Tuesday in his behalf. Judge Welch continued a hearing on the public defender motion until after the preliminary hearing, an action which brought further charges of procedural illegality from Nolan. Later, the ex-convict who has served four sentences for armed robbery in two states while six other armed robbery charges against him in the past 30 years were dismissed, claimed a search warrant for his car was unconstitutional be- cuase there was no probable cause for the search. Alton police officers Ronald Cowan and Larry Parks Obituaries Chester The daughter of the late Mr. nd Mrs. Thomas Suit, she was 1914, In Creal Widow of Ronald P. Chester, he was a member of the Spring Street Assembly of God Church and the Royal Neighbors Lodge. Surviving are a daughter, Miss Mary Patricia Chester, Alon; six sons, Ronald E., Spokane, Wash.; C. Richard, Godrey; James R., Phoenix, Ariz.; Perry E, Godfrey; David M. Alton; Frank E., Alton; three grandchildren; a brother, Carl Alton; and six sisters, Mrs lelen Kravanek, Roxana; Mrs Hazel Giatris, Alton; Mrs. Ruth 3oss, Alton; Mrs. Edna Mount :arlyle; Mrs. Gladys Hiller, Al .on; an-1 Mrs. Alma Mayers, De catur. Beside her husband a n c jarents, she was also precetlec n death by a brother and a sis ter. Funeral arrangements an pending at Smith Funera Home, Aiton. ntl A. T)., Kankakoe. III.: Cimball i.os Angeles. Calif.; 45 ramlchilcren: 32 great-grand- hildrei, two brothers; four steers, -an aunt, find several cous- ns, niojes. and nephews. Harris Funeral services for Mrs. Ev- erleaner Harris. 77, who died unexpectedly Sunday, will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday at the Tabernacle Baptist Church, fol- owed by burial in Upper Alton Cemetery. Friends may call from 7 'til 9 p.m. Friday at the Tabernacle Baptist Church. She was bnrn Jan. 25, 1891 in Gillette, Ark. Her marriage to Arthur Har ris, who preceded her in death took place April '25. 1920. It 1925. they came to Alton anc became members of the Taber nacle Church. Surviving Mrs. Harris, arc three stepsons, Matt, .Tamer- and Wilberl: four grandchil dren. Mrs. Betty Koss; Mrs Shirlev Johnson: Mrs. Barbar; nd Paul. The body is at Smith Funeral lome, Bethalto, where Minds may cad after 2 p.m. Tttirs* day. Rev. W.nyne Hoxsie tf411 Offic- ate at services at 2:30 p.m. Friday at Smith Funeral Home fol- owed by burial in Bethalto City Cemetery. James, of Alton: l.nfnvelt Lockhart. San Krancisco. Calif. and 17 creat-<:r;tmk'hil(liv!i. An only child, Flayvcli .lames, also preceded her i death. Carstens Wohlert 1893 in Bethalto. He was married Presbyetrian Church, at 10 a.m. Friday, with burial in Upper Al- Davis Thieves Loot Air Force Officer's Car EDWARDSVILLE — Thieves broke into an air force lieutenant's automobile at the Holiday Inn on Rte. 157 near here and stole items valued at almost $500 sometime Monday night or early Tuesday morning. The theft was reported to the Madison County sheriff's office at 7:17 a.m. Tuesday by a night clerk at the motel. Entry to the 1968 Ford of Lt. Robert P. Cole, of Carmel, N.Y., was gained by inserting a wire between the windows and lifting the lock button, the sheriff's office said. The stolen items, valued at $492, included 4 uniforms, 2 sport coats, 10 shirts, 1 raincoat, 5 dresses, 2 shirts and $100 in cash. The sheriff's office also reported this morning a burglary at the Alton Wrecking Co., on Stutz Lane In Forest Homes, where $170 In cash a transistor radio valued at $15 were stolen. The burglary was rpeorted to the sheriff's office at 7:47 a.m. today by owner BUI Stutz. Entry had been gained by breaking a door window on the north side of the building. testified that Nolan was stopped after running a stopsign on State Street at the north edge of Alton. Failing to post $25 bond for the traffic offense, Nolan was taken to Alton police station where Cowan said he saw a gun barrel protruding from under the front seat. The Madison County sheriff's office was duly notified and Chief Deputy Frank Schmidt, and deputies Demos Nicholas, Har- Ian Voumard and Randy Robbs arrived at the station later that morning. A search warrant signed by Magistrate Judge Harold 0. Gwillim was obtained and read to Nolan, Nicholas testified. Nolan was advised of his rights. "Any evidence they claimed to have secured is a violation of my constitutional rights," Nolan interjected at the hearing and was overruled by Judge Welch. Nicholas said that the search produced several radios, office equipments, a loaded .38 - caliber pistol, and "dangerous drugs" including "Demeral, a narcotic." Under questioning by Asst. State's Attorney Larry Keshner, Nicholas said the equipment and drugs were in the truck while four inches of the gun barrel was ton Cemetery, exposed under the right front seat. Robbs and Voumard took the stand and corroborated Nicholas' testimony. Nicholas said that two doctors for from the Medical Park identified some of the items that were taken from their offices. Nolan in his own defense said, "I have had no opportunity to prepare . . . and have no counsel to prepare for me." The ex - convict demanded that both the $15,000 bond be reduced and he be appointed a public defender. Judge Welch scheduled an indigency hearing as to whether Nolan could afford to pay for an attorney or not for Wednesday afternoon. The judge did not reduce bond. The ex-convict also questioned the police officers and sheriff's deputies when they were on the stand, all the while objecting to the so-called illegality of the proceedings. "I will file a petition for habeas corpus if I have to do it myself," Nolan said in departing for his jail cell. Allen Chapel Society Honors Joseph Berry Joseph N. Berry of Alton has been honored for his efforts in fostering a better race relationship in labor, industry, with the police, and in the schools. Berry, president of the Alton Branch of the NAACP, was presented a desk organizer by the Cecelia Gregg Missionary Society of the Allen Chapel AME Church. His wcrk was listed by the pastor, Rey E. C. Allen, and the prestntion was made by Miller Johnson, a trustee of the church. William H. Wohlert Sr., 75, 922 McPherson, a resident of Alton for 60 years, died at 10:45 p.m. Tuesday at Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. Wohlert had been in ill health for the last two years and hospitalized six hours before his death. An employe of Duncan Foundry as traffic manager for 52 years, he was born March 12, Sullivan. March 12, 1919, in Alton to the former Pearl Gray, who survives. Mr. Wohlert, who served in World War I, was wounded in Sullivan CARROLLTON - Robert J. former reisdenl JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Alice Cars! ens, 85, died in Pasadena, Texas. Tuesday. She was the daughter of the late William Gaffney and Nancy Antrobus. Surviving are one daughter, Mrs. Ruth Kopp of Pasadena, Texas; one grandson; two sls« ters, Mrs. Rose Wade and Mrs. Frances Brown, both of Jerseyville: and one brother, Thomas Gaffney of Medora. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 10 a.m. from the Jacoby Brothers Funeral Home here with burial in Mt. Gilead Cemetery, with the Rev. William Boston of Jacksonville officiating. Friends may call at the funeral home after 7:30 p.m. Friday. Ghent Funeral The body of Mrs. Florence Ghent, who died Tuesday at St. Hospital, after a two of Granite City and Currolllon, died Monday at Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. Mr. Sullivan had resided in Iowa for a number of years, after he moved from Carrollton where he was 1911. His survivors include live daughters: Mrs. Katherine Pul- action and gassed in France.! ley, MtinfW. Granite City: clyn Mrs. ville: ter. ?.!r- F.v- McDov.vil, Green- Jean Mrs. Mrnlis;i:i: a si>'i'T. r Slix'n, Greenfield; month illness, was taken to Upper Alton Cemetery for burial. The RPV. Paul S. Krebs officiated at services today at 3 p.m. in Gent Chapel. Pallbearers were David Erwin, Thomas Envin, Richard Ghent, Randal Ghent, Darrell McGibany, and Joseph Magilson. Seeing action in the Lorraine three brother sector, he was transferred to Eimene, both of East St. Louis: the Verdun sector in the Ar-j an{ ]' K-jith, .Inn'.••.--boro. Hi. gonne region. | visitation v.il! b\u He was the first drum major!p,m. Thnri-ciav ;,i ihe M in the Alton Dram and Buglejneral Home. Carrollton.- Corps, a member of the Alton Funernl services w!M be hHcl Mrs i,::!icr Belauger Funeral Func r al services were held at 1 p.m. today at Gent Chapel for Albert Belanger, a retired industrial engineer at the Alton j Box Bo;>rd Co., with Rev. Paul 's. Krebs presiding. after :•';! !'• at 2 p.m. American Legion Post 120, foi which he served as service officer for a number of years, and a member of the Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church. In addition to his widow, he also leaves a daughter, Helen Wohlert, St. Louis; a son, Wil-j ^liss liam H. Jr., Alton; two grand-jg^ 20S children; two brothers, Calvin, j 0 f Interment was in Valhalla Memorial'Park. ,j| Servir-u as pallbearers were 'Mr. I. W. Pitts, Howard Eichen. .1. R. Gwillim, James A. Wilson, C. H. Maxeiner, and Fu- Ronald Davenport. nera! Home?, vvnh bivial in Barter Cemetery. Zimniermann Kansas City, Mo.; Charles Al(Mac) L Pearl /imrncrmann, | \V. Central, a resident! al'o all of her life, died ,at 5:2'' p.m. Tuesday at Alton. ton; a sister, Mrs. Al (Mac) Memorial Hospital, after being j Riley, Maplewood, Mo. !j n \\\ h- 'Uli one week and hos- Friends may call after 4 p.m.| p jtnli7.e.l iv,o day.s. Thursday at Morrow - Quinn| Miss Z-mmennann, who at-, Mortuary, where services will j tended Betlnlto schools and was! be conducted by Rev. James I a member of First Presbyter- j Thomson, pastor of 12th Street j an ciuu-ch of Bethalto. was a STREEPER Funeral Home 1620 Washington daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zimmerimmn. She was born Feb. 25, 1990 in lU.'lhal- The Memorial Fund of 12th I to. Street Presbyterian Church has! only survivors are a sister, been designated as a Memorial, j Miss I»-ih Zmimermann, Bethalto; a brother, Lyman C., also of Bethalto: ami several cousins, ai-.fl nieces and nephews. Beside h'-r parents, she was also preceded in death by two sisters, H:>.'>.el and Hallio; and liree brothers, James, Henry, Robert (Tode) Davis Jr., 5S. who had been in failing health for the last 10 years, died at 3:30 p.m. Tuesday at St. Joseph's Hospital where he had been a patient for one day. Mr. Davis had resided at 1907 Oakwood Ave. before entering Yinger Nursing Home, where he had been for sometime. Born June 10, 1910, in Carle, y, 111., his parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Davis. Survivors include four brothers, John and Herbert, both of Alton, Clifford of Chicago, Everett of St. Louis; three sistres, Mrs. Tressia Ernest of St. Louis, Miss Ethel Davis of San Francisco, Calif., and Mrs. Flossie Smith, Alton. Funeral arrangements arc pending at the Russell-Anderson Funeral Home. Campbell Funera 1 services for Mrs. Sutle Campbell, a former Altonian, will be held Friday at noon in Chicago, where she died unexpectedly June 28. Mrs. Campbell, born April 25 1891, in Coffeeville, Miss., wa.' the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. APIOS Williams. She came to Alton In 1936, where she was a member of the True Church House of Prayer, To All Na Uons, and was active in church work. The widow of Shep Camp bell, she moved to Chicago in 1947, where she was also active in church work. Survivors are three daughters Mrs. Esuie Holt, Los Angeles Calif.; Mrs. Ruth Alexander Chicago; Mrs. Ruby Robinson Alton; » stepdaughter, Mrs Neanle K'ng, Wyatt, Mo.; foui sons, R:»nce, and Amos, Chica go; Leon. Chicago; Jack, De troit; four step-sons, Emmjtt Coffeeville, Miss.; John W. ^•• 1111M - **--iy^! /&/•//// Occasions For Sympathy. for Congratulations or Just lor love. Flowers ore ihe n I cos i way of say- Inn what you feel, wlihmit putting a strain on your budget. PH. 377-8439 SMITTY'S Lawn & Garden Supply Route No. 140— Ilcthnlto, 111. ALTON MAKY E. CHESTER Arruiigoments Pending liKTHALTO PliiARL ZIMMEBMANN Visitation 2 p.m. Thucsday Smith Funeral Home. Services 2:30 p.m. Friday Smith Funeral Home. V ALTON-WOOD WVEU i i T^TOWMFSTR! mt-.^....— . - nn..li?!^13 ffli*ffiwHWWiiattii«u»w i< )

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