Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 24, 1953 · Page 13
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, April 24, 1953
Page 13
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Page 13 article text (OCR)

ALTON TELEGRAPH Mwntow of Tlit Awwtattd Prm, Sc Ptr Copy ALTON, ILL,, FRIDAY, APRIL 24,1983 BttiWiitwf Jitiutff I*, IS* Proiw fmtiwtry A imalt new plant in Nassau, the Bahamas, has started ft new Industry by canning California dried prunes for sale in the United Kingdom. The firm imported $50,* 000 worth of dried prunes from San Francisr.o, cooked them and canned them in syrup, producing 75,000 No, 1 can*,' said to be worth $420,000, f ft iififf onf of fterefee Wlfft of Read telegraph Want Adv. STONE SRflS CRFDI1 JEWtlFRS FIND OUT FOR YOURSELF SATURDAY ALL DAY A FACTORY IXPIRT will «how you how you con thovo closer ond cloonor with SHAVE/MASTER • ENTIRELY NEW SHAPE—Easier-to-honcu* • Single TWICE-AS-WIDE Head • Compact, Powerful REAL Motor Find out for yourself how you can get a faster, dose* •have in less time than any other way, Doubt it? Skip your next shave and visit our store. TRY ONE! BUY ONE! PAY ONLY $1.00 WEEK NO INTEREST! NO CARRYING CHARGE! SHAWM ASTIR OWNERS! FREE mynMNiNO AND OILINO SIIVICII Let A factory trained expert hone your Shavemaster using the exclusive Sunbeam compound. He'll also oil your Sharemaster at no cost. Hi d COME IN AND ENJOY A TREAT SATURDAY FREE COFFEE BREWED IN THE SUNBEAM COFFEEMAKER WILL BE SERVED TO ALL VISJTORS f AY THE STONE BROS. .WAY TONE BROS k CREDIT JEWELERS f 118 W 3rd St STORK HOURS: OPEN DAILY 9 TO 5 P.M. FRIDAY 9 TO 9 P.M. Pvt, Werner Back to tarty PVT. EM1L R. WERNER, 20, whose parents, Mr, and Mrs, Emtl Werner reside at 2315 Birch St., re- celved treatment at the base hospital, Camp At- ernury, tor pneumonia and sinus nfectlon, recent- y. He hns now returned to at> ivc duty and is aking basic training. Crafted Feb. 18, 1953, Pvt Werner was inducted at Ft. Cuftter, Mich., prior to assignment to the Indiana camp. A -student at Alton High School, Pvt. Werner was a drummer and member of a band which made several local appearances. For awhile he studied at the Conservatory of Music in St. j Louis. Pfr. Springman En Route Home Word has been received by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Springman, Wrrner PITTSBURGH'S UNBEATABLE PAINT TEAM WALLHIDE Rubber/zed SATIN FINISH SATINHIDE Enamel Now . . . refinish §11 paintable surfaces 'in your home with th« twin paints—Wallhide Rubberized Satin Finish for walls . . . Satinhide Enamel for trim! Both glide on iwiftly, evenly, dry quickly, wash easily! No usual paint odor! YOLTON'S Slate at Dchnar — North Alton DIAL 2-30IB •KM Prospect St., that tfieir son, Pfc. Joseph J. Sprlngtnnn, is en route from Kaesong, Korea, for Inchon where he will embark for home after serving with the 233th Field Artillery. He has been with the Eighth Army at the front Since December of 1952, having entered service In June, 1951, at Ft. Sill, Oklst. There he was an instructor, later attending leadership school at Camp Chaffee, Ark. Pfc. Sprtfigman Is the fifth arm of the Springmans to have served overseas. . Pvt. Wllltnmftnn Kmln Bnnlc DONALD R. WILLIAMSON, 20, husband of Lois [lean Williamson laf Second St., [Cottage Hills, has [completed basic [paining at the frhlrd Armored •Division quarters, JFt. Knox, Ky. |Me entered serv- Pice Nov. 25, 1952. Williamson Pvt. Cottlnjtham Km!* Basic PVT. GARL E. COTTINGHAM, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester A. Cottingharrri of Shipman, has completed basic training at the Medical Replacement Training center at Camp Pickclt, Va. He will have eight more weeks of training, « R. D. Hudmit at Larkldml ROBERT D. HUDNUT, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. |E. C. Hudnut who [reside at 907 Rix- lon St., is com- •pleting his Air Force basic airmen indoctrination course at sLackland Air * Force Base, near San Antonio, Tex. Hudnut A/fcC Vannoy to Texas A/l-C JAMES VANNOY, 20, husband of former Jean Grason, and son of Mr. and Mrs. George Vannoy of 94 Eckhard St., Wood River, who has been in basic airman training at Lackland A i r Force Base, San Antonio, Tex., will transfer this vveekend to Am- Vannoy marillo, Tex., for advanced training. He entered service in mid January from his employment nt Standard Oil Co. Vannoy was graduated from East Alton-Wood River High School in 1950. Mrs. Vannoy resides with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Wesley Grason, Washington Ave., East Cottlngham Alton* ife. Honk, in Charge of Firing Sit!. EUGENE S. HOOK, 22, sen of Mr, and Mrs. Alfred Hook, of 3219 Edsall, Alton, recently spent five days in Tokyo on rest and recuperation leave. He Is with the 999th Armd. Field Artillery Bn. Dlv. and Is In charge of all the tL-ing of Battery B of the; ttnnk Div. He joined Ihe division last Oct. 5. Before entering the Army last Jan, 3, 19B2, he wns employed at Union Electrk; Co., and was a member of the ING Div. A graduate of Alton High School, Sfc. Hook trained at Camp Cooke, Calif. Cpl, Booher Rotated Cpl. Wilbur Booher, son of Mr. and Mrs. Van Booher, 301 E. 20th St., Is returning to the United States under the Army's rotation program after 22 months In the Far East. Cpl. Booher was a driver in the :15th Quartermaster Company. He spent six months in Korea. Booher, who entored the Army in February 1951, is a graduate of Alton High School. Pvt. Tucy In Korrn Army Pvt. Morris E. Tuey, whose wife, Betty, lives in Eldred, recently arrived in Korea and is now serving with the 25th Infantry Division. Pvt. Tuey, a combat engineer, was stationed at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., before his assignment in "the Far East. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Tuey of Carrollton. Pfc. Lambert Given Leave Marine Eldon D. Lambert, 17, son of Mrs. Helen R. Arnold of 227 Mpunler St., will arrive in Alton on leave early next month. He has finished recruit training and has been assigned to the advanced school at. Camp Pendleton. As a recruit, Pfc. Lambert was named highest of his platoon, with a score of 228. Pvt. H. E. Bowman in Korea Pvt. Harold E. Bowman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Bowman of Clifton Terrace, Godfrey, who is with Battery C, 300th AFA Bn., has been in eastern Korea since mid January. Sgt. Galvey Reenlists Mrs. Nonie Calvey of 1423 Monroe St. received word this week that her son, Sfc. Allen L. Calvey had reenlisted in service. He is now stationed In Japan, and is married to a Japanese girl, whose name in Momoko. The sergeant, who was 21 in March, first entered service in May 1949, as a member of Illinois National Guard, and 10 months later joined the regular army. For the next three years, Sfc, Calvey was with an infantry regiment part of which time was spent in Korea where he won the nation's fourth highest axvurd, the! Silver Star. Me also holds the Purple Heart, tor wounds received Nov. 28, 1950, two Oak Leaf Clusters, Korean Service Medal, UN Medal, Combat Infantry Badge, Japanese* Occupation Ribbon and Good Conduct >Medal with five stripes. At present he Is with Btry C, 97th AAA Gun Bn,, and the letter telling of his reenllstement was signed by Herbert J. Kronback, W05o, US Army, assistant adjutant. I.I. Marshall Liaison Officer. Army 2nd LI. Jnmrs L. Marshall, whose parents live at 600 K. First St., Carlinville. Is now a liaison officer in Battery A of the 2d infantry Division's 38(h Field Artillery Battalion in Korea. _ Lt. Marshall was motor officer In his unit before becoming liaison officer. He attended Artillery Officers Candidate School at Ford Sill, Okla., and was stationed at Camp Cooke, Calif., before arriving in the combat zone last October. Marshall attended the University of Illinois and graduated from Me- Kendree College in Labnnon, 111. He is a holder of the Korean and UN Service Ribbons. • Sgt. Daughnrty Hotntoil Sgt._ Forest A. Daugherty, son of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Daugherty of Sccittsville, is returning to the U. S. after serving in Japan with Ihe 1st Cavalry Division. Sgt. Daugherty, a combat construction specialist with Medical Detachment of the 8th Engineer Combat Battalion, has served 21 months overseas. He served six months in Korea and has been awarded the Korean Service Ribbon with three campaign stars, United Nations Service Ribbon and the Army of Occupation Medal for service in Japan. Daugherty entered the Army in December 1950. 0ttd, Son Enter Service on Same Date in March An unusual coincidence' of an Alton father and son being inducted into the armed forces on the same date, March 27, but. with nine years intervening, was revealed when Coroner Ben F. Stafen made Godfrey MYF Grtrttp Hijjt Banner «i Merlora Meet GODFREY - The Youth fellowship of the Godfrey charge won the attentf«w» totnwrr at the. monthly meeting of the MYF tn Metfora Mondaytvemng. Eleven young people attended from the Godfrey church and 11 from the Bethel church, making a total of 22 from the Godfrey n recent check of his service I charge, papers for World War tt. j The next meeting of the Jersey- Staten's son, James E. Staten.l vllle group will be on May 18 at who is stationed at Lackland Air 1 the Godfrey Methodist Church. Forre Bnsc, San Anlonio, Tex.,) Elected Association Officer was inducted inlo the Army Airi GODFREY - Misi Laura LJp» Force March 27, 19S3--Hls father ipoldt was elected secretary-treat* was Inducted inlr the U. S. Navy urer of the women's work of thi Moscow flats are being fitted with water and sewer pipes made of glass—cheaper and more durable, the Russians claim. A German chemist has developed a solution to keep roads and airplane, runways free from ice and snow Bonn reports. on March 27, 1944. The similarity of dates was confirmed by Coroner Staten when checked his service papers for World War n, on his return home from St. Louis where he had accompanied his son for his induction last. March 27. On the way horhe Slaten had commented to his wife that he be- Springfleld Association oMhe Con* gregational-Christian Churches at the spring meeting of the Association held in Beardstown earllW this week. Miss Liffoldt, Mrt. Amelia.Lewis, and the Rev. W. P, Primrose attended the meeting in Beardstown. News Notes GODFREY - The Rev. and Mrs. lelved the date of his son's indue-! Edward Souders and Mrs. Willis lion to be the same as that of his own. His discharge papers showed him to be right. James Staten in a recent letter to his parents told of a pleasant surprise that occurred Easter Sunday. When James enlisted he had hoped to be stationed at the same air base as his friend, Francis Nordyke of*Alton, but the youths, were separated following their Induction and James feared that his friend would be sent to a different air base. Easter Sunday while kneeling in a San Antonio chapel James: saw hla friend Francis. After the serv- Dorsett 1 of Cairo were visitors at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. Luther Brookman Thursday. VThi group attended funeral services in Salem for. Clarence Cornelius and stopped to visit in Godfrey on their return trip to Cairo. Miss Ruth Toomey and Mill Mildred Toomey*left today fir Chicago to attend a district meeting of the National Education Association. They will return Home Sunday. • • \ ...:;;;.^_ ice James learned that his frWriC Francis, too, had been; ieht totfie San Antonio base. Neither knew the whereabouts of the other until the Easter Sunday service. THANKS To the Voters of Bethalto ior Electing Me Mayor Denim Divisibles! *• outer OK us wow- Big travelers, be seated rpnis is an invitation to you who need J_ and like room when you travel— and are wondering where to get it. This is an invitation to take your ease in a sampling of the 1953 Buick SUPER Riviera Sedan. Talk about room (and you will!)-here if the roomiest six*passenger sedan made in America. Here you will find headroom, hiproom, fegroom and kneeroom so generous big people beam. The tail the portly-and the in.between -they can all spread out and stretch out, and really fed unlettered. But the marvel of this Buick roominess is the wondrous ease of handling that goes with it* The world's newest V8 Engine is one reason— an engine so compact it permits a chassis with short turning radius, wider front tread, easier steering, better balance. Twin .Turbine Dynaflow* with its daz zlin'g new getaway and silky smoothness is another. Power Steering* is still another. And there's an AiRCONumoN'ER.t too! I he thing to do, of course, is to visit us and try one of these great Buicks for room, for ride, for power -and for sheer comfort and pleasure. Why not make it soon? *St<t»d4f4 on Roadma'tet opttonal at othet Settei -tOpttoHjt 41 extut con i« Sed<t* 4*4 £M«W« models. »n Til iiuntr BUICK IN M IIUTYU1I MTTft 4UTOMO*UIS All IUUI NIC* WU UilQ THfM PHIL L. REILLEY BUICK CO. J°COLLINS Jo Collins does exciting things with Dublin denim ... a brand-new denim, lightweight, cool and sturdy! The switch- abouts in natural, brown, light blue and sailor blue with contrasting stitching. The sleeveless cotton blouse in natural with green stripes. Sixes 7 to 15. FOUR-PIECE PLAY SUIT (Blouse • Skirt 98 927 I. IROADWAY ALTON PHONE 2-2612 till 9s<M» Tomorrow 9 (o

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