Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 27, 1953 · Page 19
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April 27, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 19

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, April 27, 1953
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Page 19
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MONDA?, APRIL 17, 1933 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Alton Area Deaths Clarence Miller In failing health sine* 1948, Clar* «tet Seamor Miller, 68, an Owen* Illinois Glass Co. employe for 3S years, died Saturday at 2:30 p.m. at his residence, 868 Washington Ave., where he made his home «vlth his stepmother, Mrs, Peachie Miller, Miller, who was born Stpt, 11, 1884, at Rosedale, was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William D, Mill* er. His mother died when he was a child and he was reared by his atep-mother to whom he had been devoted. Miller had resided in Alton since 1911 and had been employed In the chemical department of Owens-Mil- nois Glass Co., from 1913 until 1948, He had never married and hli only survivor is his step-mother. The body was moved Sunday from Staten Funeral Home to the Miller residence, where funeral rites will be conducted f uesday at 2 p.m. by the Rev. James Shields, pastor of Jameson Baptist Church, Burial will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. Miss Evelyn Gent Miss Evelyn M. Gent, former resident of Alton, died at 1:30 p.m. Sunday fei Suburban Hospital, Oak Park, where she had been a patient Since March 6. A daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gent, she was born ' May 28, 1895, at Bunker Hill. She attendedJhe Alton schools and was graduated from Illinois State Teachers College, Normal, and took post-graduate work at Chicago and Northwestern Universities. Miss Gent taught in the public schools of Bethalto and Alton prior to going to Oak Park where she taught af the Whittier School until she became ill and entered the hospital. She was a member of First Methodist Church of Oak Park and was active in the various organizations of the church. She had been affiliated with the Girl Scouts in Oak Park area and had served as director of Camp Lone Tree, at Three Rivers, Mich. Surviving are a sister, Mrs. Cleda Baker of Springfield, two brothers, Laurence of Pana, and Melvin of Alton, and one niece and a nephew. Funeral rites will be held at Oak Park Tuesday aflernoon after which the body will be brought to Gent funeral home, Alton, where friends may call after 7 p.m. Wednesday. Services will be held at the funeral home Thursday at 2 p.m. by the Rev. Otto Horsley of East St. Louis. Burial will be in Upper Alton cemetery. Mrs. Martha Hill Mrs. Martha Frances Hill. $6, a pioneer resident of Wood River and the oldest member of First Baptist Church, East Alton, died at Mather Home for the Aged at 7 p.m. Saturday. Before entering the nursing home, eight days ago, she had resided at 201 Picker St., Wood River. A native of Foley, Mo., Mrs. Hill was born July 22, 1866. She had resided in Wood River since 1909. Surviving are four sons, Benjamin of Godfrey; Burten I., of Chicago; Rolla, Detroit, Mich.; and Doren M., of Wood River; a daughter, Mrs. Mollie D. Parker of Detroit; 18 grandchildren, and 32 great grandchildren. The body is at Streeper funeral home, Alton, where friends may call after 3 p.m. today and until 11 a.m. Tuesday when it will he takeh to First Baptist Church, East Alton, for rites at 1 p.m. Burial will be in Upper Alton cemetery. Miss Mary Lahr GREENFIELD. — Funeral rites Lahr, southwtft of Greenfield. Surviving are two brothers, O. William, and Harold Lahr, of Greenfield, ' and two nephewi, James, In Korea, and George of Greenfield. James G. Lamb EDWARDSVlLLE-James Grover Lamb, 78, died Sunday morning at an Alton hospital, where he,had been- a patient the past five months. A native of New York City, Lamb came to Madison County as a young man ftnjl for a time resided with the late Ernst Kriege, father of Mrs. Tony Oerhart of Edwards- vllle on a farm, near Goshen school, Hfl followed the plumbing trade over the country, returning here In 1947 to reside at the County Home, The body is at Weber funeral home, where funeral services are scheduled for 2 p.m. Tuesday, followed by burial in Valley View cemetery. Friends may call nt the funeral home after 7 p.m. this evening. Uroy R. Hill Leroy R. Hill, 59, of Ramona PI., Godfrey, an employe and foreman at Shell Oil Co., for 25 years, died unexpectedly at 1:47 a.m. Snot Cft., WTrtrt tw bwttw Ot its had been miployvd for Bom May 6, 1903 in Poplar Mo., ftnd wt a a wn of tftt late Mr. am! Mn, William ftnti, A itatar and two brotfitn alM preceded Mm in death. ' A resident of the vicinity, for 13 years, Read is survived by his widow, Ellcabeth, a §<m, Elvis Of Forest City, Ark,, thnt daughter, Mrs. Elberta Settles, Edwardsville, Mrs. Jamie Lewis, Alton, and Elisabeth at home, in Cottage Hills; a brother,, Joseph of East Alton; five sisters, 'Mrs. Ann Powers, ler, Okla., Mrs. * Mary Beaumont, Tex., Mrs. C. L, Wood* ford, Phoenix, Ariz., Mrs. William atltes, Alton, and Mrs, H, L, Hensley, East Alton, 'and four grand* children. Cnajd. WeemB, The body is at Streeper funeral home where arrangements are pending word from relatives. R Frccsmcycr HARD1N — Rotger Freesmeyer, 90, a prominent farmer, who i-e- sided at the family home in Hillcrest Community, Calhoun County, died there at 10:30 a .m. Sunday. His son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Long, made their home with Mr. Freesmeyer. His parents were the late Rotger and Elizabeth Dlrksmeyer Freesmeyer, and parents of eight children, one of whom, John, survives. Sunday in St. Joseph's Hospital i Mr. Freesmeyer leaves besides following a heart attack. Hill had been in failing health for more than two years but had continued at work and had been at his place of duty Friday. .He became ill Saturday night and was taken to the hospital where he died a short time after his arrival there. Born Dec. 20, 1893, at Fosterburg, Hill had resided nearly all of his life in this area. He had been his brother, John, three children, Floyd, Mrs. Long and Mrs. John Nelson, two, grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren, all of the nearby community. His wife, the former Miss Hannah Quiller, died in 1933. . ... The body is at the family home where friends may fall until 11 a. m. Tuesday and at noon will be taken to Summit Grove Presbyter* ian Church at Summit Grove where in Wood River before moving to the Rev. E. J. Cockrell of the Ham- Ramona PL, 10 years ago. Hill was a member of Rose Hill Masoftic lodge. He is survived by his widow, the former Ella Davis, to whom he was married April 2, 1921, in St. Louis; a son, Roy James of St. Louis; a step-son, Norman Beals; a sister, Mrs. Maude Hoehn, Wood River; four brothers, Earl and Lester Hill, East Alton; Floyd of New York City, and James of Alton, and a grandson, Norman Beals Jr., being reared in the Hill home. Funeral rites will be conducted at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday in Gent funeral home by the Rev. William F. Bohn, pastor of First Baptist Church, East Alton. Burial will be in Bellefontaine cemetery, St. Louis. Friends may call at the funeral home. Mrs. Nell Wordfen Mrs, Nell Worden, 83, widow of Grant Worden, and an aunt Of Dr. George K. Worden, died Sunday at 9 p. m. in Villa Ten-ace Convalescent home where she had been a patient since last March 5. Mrs. Worden had resided at 1606 Clawson St. before entering the nursing home. She had been a patient for a while in Alton Memorial Hospital following a fall at the nursing home in which she incurred a leg fracture. Born Sept. 8. 1869, at Gillespie, Mrs. Worden was an only child of the late John B., and Jennie Truesdale Johnson. She had resided for more than 50 years in Upper Alton and was a member for many years of College Avenue Pesbyterian Church. Her husband preceded her in death in 1940 and her only survivors in addition to Dr. Worden, are four cousins, Mrs. Ann Dorsey, Mrs. Maude Cannell, Mrs. Clare Pettengill, and Donald Johnson all of Alton. Funeral rites will be conducted Wednesday at 2 p. m. in Streeper funeral home by the Rev. Paul S. Krebs, pastor of Twelfth Street Presybterian Church. Burial will for Miss Mary M. Lahr, 56, who!?. '", Upper Alto " <*n«tery. died at her home in Fayette, were held today at 2 p.m. in Shields Memorial Home by the Rev. Edith Swope, pastor of a church in Macomb. Interment was in the Oakwood Cemetery, Greenfield. Miss Lahr, who had been an em- ploye of Monticello College for 17 years, retired Feb. 14, because of ill health, She was bom March 19, 1897 to George ^d Daisy Propst burg Methodist Church will conduct rites at 2 p. m. Interment will be in the HUlcrest Lutheran cemetery. Mrs. Honora Boyle Mrs. Honora McCarthy Boyle, widow of Daniel L. Boyle, died Saturday at 8:50 p.m. at the home of her son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Harmon, 458 N. Sixth St., Wood River. Mrs. Boyle, who has resided at the Harmon home since 1942, was 79 last November. During her residence in Wood River she made a wide acquaintance. She suffered a fractured hip In December, 1951, and since that time was confined to her home. A native of Rockford, 111., Mrs. Boyle went to Ogden, Utah, immediately following her marriage in 1898 in Rockford, and remained a resident of that city until she came to Wood River in 1942. Boyle's death occurred in 1935. Besides her daughter, she leaves two grandchildren, Dan and Catherine Elizabeth Harmon. Mrs. Harmon left this afternoon for Ogden, accompanying her mother's body, and funeral services will be held at St. Joseph's Church in that city Thursday morning. The body will be taken to the Meyer-Folger Funeral Home upon arrival in Ogden, and burial will be in Mountain View Cemetery. L. J. Hartman Leonard J. Hartoman, 39, of 2605 Rutledge St., died at 4:30 a. m. today in Altoh Memorial Hospital of injuries suffered last Wednesday in an automobile accident in Jersey County, near the Nutwood junction, when he was returning to Alton from Hardin. Hartman, an automobile mechanic, employed at Robinson, Mo., had been working on an automobile at Hardin, it was said, and was on his way home when the accident occurred. He incurred multiple fractures, including three of the neck, and contusions to his chest. Hartman, who was born Nov. 17, 1913, at Ft. Russey, is the son of Mr. and" Mrs. Charles J. Hartman of near Edwardsville. His TUT> J= , L u Jt . mother has been employed for a Irby Read, 51. wh had been in | number of years in the dietary de- ill health for two years, was pro. j p ar tment of Alton Memorial Hos. Nem of Stocks General Advance Boosts Market NEW VORK #-A general id- vtnee today carried the stock market moderately higher. Gains were well spread through* out the IMt and went to between 1 and 3 points at the best. No area of the list was especially de- prated. Volume failed to measure up to many recent sessions and came to an estimated million and a half shares, That compared with 1,780,000 shares traded Friday. Steels, motors and railroads were In the forefront of the advance. Stocks advancing included republic Steel, Studebaker, International Harvester, United Aircraft, Phelpi Dodge, Eastman Kodak, International Paper, Ashland Oil, Southern Railway, and Texas Co. U. S. government fands in the over fhe counter market were steady. News of Grains Wheat Futures Prices Climbing By W1LLARD ROBERTSON CHICAGO 0? — Wheat futures prices climbed around two cents a bushel today but profit-taking cut down the advance at times. Bullish influences causing buy- Ing included the deadlock in Korean truce negotiations, improved export business and flour buying. Other grains and soybeans also were firm. The main buying prop in the corn pit was a government announcement that farmers may obtain a one,-year extension on their 1952 corn crop loans. Offsetting this somewhat was a report of heavy corn stock on farms as of April 1. Estimated carlot receipts of grain at Chicago — wheat 12, corn 332, oats 37, rye 1, barley 43, soybeans 78. CHICAGO 3»— Cash wheat: none. Corn: No. 1 yellow 1.61 ?4; No. 2, l'6Us!-62; NO, 3, 1.58Va. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 8214; No. 2 heavy white 81^-8214. Barley nominal: malting 1.35-81; feed 1.25-45. High Low Close Prev.Close Wheat May Jly Sep Dec Mar 2.21% 2.22 2.20U 2.19%-«4 2.23 2.21% 2.21 7 / 8 -6 2.21%-% 2.26»,i 2.25^i 2.25la 2.25»,i 2.31% 2.30 1 /i 2.30'i 2.30%-% 2.35?4 2.3414 2.34V4 2.34%- Corn May 1.59i,i 1.58% 1.5*9% 1.58%-% Jly 1.62^4 1.61% 1.61%-% 1.61%-Va Sep 1.61% 1.61% 1.61% 1.61-60% Dec 1.57% 1.57% 1.57% 1.56-%-57 Oats .7514 .74% .75 .74%-% .74»i .74 .74»4 .73%-% .7514 .74% .75-74% .74% .78% .77% .77% .77% ! Friends may visit the funeral home after 5 p. m. Tusday. Irby Read nounced dead on arrival at 10:10 a. m. today in Wood River Township Hospital, He was brought to the hospital from International POTATOES $2*19 5 in • • bun4J« I 25o Wa»b. 8UU Box Amis . , a lit. Strawberries 39c BROADWAY & MAIN 0BfY«*iN pital. He had resided in Alton for the past 17 years. He was a member of the Moose Lodge and of International Association of Mechanics Local 777, St. Louis, and belonged to the Stock Car Association. Surviving in addition to his parents are his widow the former Pauline Bass, wo whom he was married Oct. 11, 1947; » set), May Jly Sep Dec Rye May 1.63% 1.62»/ £ 1.62%-% 1.62%-i4 Jly 1.67 .166% .166%-% 1.66-66% Sep 1.70% 1.69% 1.69% 1.69% Dec 1.75% 1.74% 1.75 1.74% Soybeans May 3.07% 3.06 3.07-07% 3.05-05% Jly 3.04 3.02% 3.03% 3.01%-% Sep. 2.84 3 4 2.83% 2.84% 2.83-83% Nov 2.75% 2.74% 2.74%-75 2.73% Jan 2.78% 2.77% 2.77% 2.76% Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS /P— Produce and live poultry: Eggs: extras 48-49, standards 46-47, unclassifed 43-44, no grades 39-42, AA large 49-50; A large 74-48, A mediums 44-45, B large 4445. Butter: 92 score 65-66, 90 score 62-63, 89 score 61-61%. Butter fat: Missouri, Illinois and Arkansas points No.l 55, No. 2 W. Cheese (Wisconsin"! : cheddars 41%-42%, twins 42%-%, flats 4343%, longhoms 42%-43%. daisies 42-42%, rindless prints (current) 4747 1 :, nndlegs prints (60 day) 5050%, process 41%-42%, brick 4141%, swiss 48-49, nearby cheese 1 ' cent less. Gary Gene, and two brothers, Or- viile of Maltoon, and Virgii of Vandalia. The body is at Gent funeral home where friends may call after 3 p. m. Tuesday. Funeral rites will be conducted Wednesday at 2 p. m. at the funeral home by the Rev. William F. Bohn. pastor of First Baptist Church, fast Alton. Burial will be in Valhalla Memorial Park. • * • THE MUTUAL INVESTMENT FUND U design«4 to mmt the needs of the prudent investor. It offers him safety of principal and a good yield as well ss diversified risk, professional supervision of hie investment snd ready marketability. Complttt information on all funds available upon request NlWHARD, COOH fit CO. fUGIN! |. SHULT2 JOHN |. CIUNWOOO tiwtoch Print at EmtSt.lonh NATIONAL STOCK VAHD8, 01. * - (USDA) - Hogs 13,800! bulle choice 1&930 Ibs 24.10-23; ievera] lots mostly choice Nos, 1 and 1 2 230-228 Ibi 24.35; 240-270 Ibs 33,3624.00; ,1SM70 Ibs 22.50-M.75; few 24,00; 180-140 Ibs 19.50-21,75; lows 400 Ibs down 21.50-22.00; Iwavltr sows 19.50-21.25; boars 14.00-17.00. Cattle 8,000, oalvea 1,000; good and choice largely 19.75-22.00; few 22.38; utility and commercial coi» 13.00»iB.(IO ilthough some cutters ranging up to 14.00; canner and cutter cowi largely 10.50 -13.00; utility and commercial bulls M.50- 18.50; canner and cutter bulls 13.00-14.00; good and choice veal- ers 19.00-25.00; few prime up to 28.00; utility and commercial veal- ers 14.00*18.00; culls 10.00*13.00. Sheep BOO; deck good to choice No. 1 skins 22.50; one lot choice to prime No. 2 skins 23.50; few Utility to choice wooled lambs 19.00-24.0Q; few cull to good shorn slaughter ewes 5.00-7.00; wooled ewes occasionally to 8.00; aged bucks 6.00. VFW, Auxiliary Install Officers An estimated 500 persons Sunday night at Veterans Memorial Center attended the buffet dinner, installation and dance of Veterans of Foreign Wars local post and auxiliary. The post officers were Installed by Joseph Carnella of Edwardsville, department senior vice-commander, and the auxiliary officers by Mrs. Carnella, who is Ninth District auxiliary president. Officers of the VFW post are: William Petersen, commander; Fred Hensler, senior vice-commander; John Edmondson, junior vice-commander; Harry Lessner, chaplain; Vestle Kelly, adjutant; Kenneth Porter, quartermaster; Paul Gottlpb, officer-of-day; Ralph T. Smith, judge advocate; Dr. James T. Nunn, post surgeon; Neil Gray, service officer; William Whitman, legislative officer; Adolph Youngblood, post historian; L6roy Sullivan, guard;, Wayland Britt, trustee; Kenneth Brown, sergeant-major; W. P. Fenton, quartermaster sergeant, Auxiliary officers are: Mrs. Leo (Alice) Beneze, president; Mrs. William (Lois) Petersen, senior vice-president; Mrs. Patsy Mitchell, junior vice president; Mrs. Nora Pfaff, treasurer; Mrs. Anna Short, secretary; Mrs. Hattie Frey, conductress and retiring president; Mrs. John (Bertie) Parker, Mrs. Neil (Helen) Gray, Mrs. Joseph (Margaret) Schaller and Mrs. Cord (Martha) Meyers, color bearers; Mrs. Neil Gray and Mrs. Samuel (Priscilla) Hardiss, trustees; Mrs. Fred (Lucinda) Radcliff, bartner bearer; Mrs. Edward (Dorothy) Wulf, flag bearer. Employers Continued From Page 1. and to this letter to the end that the readers of your newspaper are correctly informed that (1) it is the Construction Employers Council and not Local Union No. 218 that lias refused to negotiate a new contract to replace a contract now over two years old and that (2) the request of Local No. 218 for a new contract was made on Dec. 10, 1952, long before the school bond issue election and had and has no connection therewith. If, however, you prefer to do so, you may publish the enclosed statement covering such points." *, Struif Clears His Stand on ^ Labor Strike Mayor-elect Leo J. Struif "in reply" to a Telegraph editorial of last Saturday regarding the threatened building laborers' strike, is sued this statement today: "The present situation between the Laborers' Local and the Construction Employers' Council has come to my attention through at;tides and editorials in the Alton Evening Telegraph. I have not discussed this affair with anyone as a private citizen, and, of course, U would not be proper for me to presume to act before taking office as mayor. "Contrary to rumor and election campaign gossip, I have made no deais with any person or any group in return for their support in the election. This includes members of the Laborers' Union and of the contractors' group who supported me. "My only concern as mayor will be to accomplish the very best that can be done for our city. I said on the night before election, and I repeat now, that this cannot bo done without the help and vipport of all the people -federal Matt- and county authorities, labor and industry, businessmen and civic or- ganuations public oiiuials and tive public in general. "i believe a ^reat many of the acute and pressing present-day problems'confronting our city can be solved by coordinating all these various agencies into a smooth- working resurt-producing unit which will get things done in Alton." Awards Listed in Camera Club Show Alton Onlced Camera Club met Friday, April 24, for the Spring IB* ion Judging of prints and slides. Eleven membew titt 13 visitors were present. Paul Qllfetand, Norman firice and Ralph Ross of St. Louis judged the salon. Thirty-nine monochrome prints and 48 color slidis were entered, Monochrome print awards WM»: lst.-"R«pper-v'ack Dietschy. 2nd.-"Fait Way'Wack Diet, schy. 3rd.-'Tm Mad"-Marold Biggs. 4th.-"Lake St. Mary" Jack Dietschy. 5th.-"High Towers" (Bas R«« lleO-J&ck DUtiohy. Honorable Mention: "Across the Bridge," Edythe Biggs. "Steps and Shadows," Bob Qraul "Colonnade Pattern," Harold Biggs. "Affection," Harold Biggs. "Grand Finale," Ned Whltcomb. Color awards 1st "Fern Patterni" Jack Dietschy. 2nd "Gift Shop Window," Robert Graul. ;. 3rd "Red Sumac,," Robert Graul. 4th "Swift Current Lake," Mildred Meyer. 5th "Confirmation Scene," Mary Margaret Qulnn. Honorable Mention "Resting Place," Jack Dietschy. "Open View," Jack Dietschy. "Jenny Lake," Mildred Meyer. "Street Scene," Robert Graul. "Popacateptl Iztachuatl," Mary Margaret Qulnn. The prints will be on exhibit at First National Bank this week until Saturday. UEOAL NOTIOS NOTICE Of CLAIM DATE Notice u hereby liven to all penont that the ftrat Monday in June, 1953, n the Claim Date in the eitate of Harrit Smith Weld, Deoeaied, pending in the Probate Court Of Madison County, Illinois, and that claim* may be filed agalntt the aald ertate on or before laid date without iiiuanee of summons, Dated thli 6th day of Aorjl, 1993 - RUTH DEMUTH WELD. . Executrix, Attest: DALE HILT, Probate Clerk. JESSE J. MIDDLETON, Attorney. April 13, 30. 97. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF MADISON COUNTY, ILLINOIS IN THE MATTER OF THE ) APPLICATION FOR CHANGE ) , OF NAME OF BBTELLE FARRI8) LASHLBY, - ) Petitioner. ) LAW NO. 8867 NOTICE Publication Notice U hereby given that on or after June 18, A. D. 1683, the undersigned will present her petition in said Court asking that she be given the legal right to change her name from E8TELLE FARRIS LASHLEY to CALLIE FARRIS LASHLEY, and of assuming and thereafter being known by the name of CAULIE FARRIS LASHLEY. Dated this 27th day df April, A. D. 1983. ESTELLE FARRIS LASHLEY, Estelle Farris Lashley, Petitioner. SIMON KtiLLERMANN. Jr. Cleric of the Circuit Court of Madison County, Illinois, WISEMAN AND MONDHINK, ATTORNEYS FOR PETITIONER, 649 East Broadway, Alton, Illinois. April 37. May 4, U ANNOUNCEMENTS CARD OP THANKS JANE O'BRIEN — We wiih to expr«M our tlnubre thank* and appreciation to all our relative*, friend* and neighbor* (or their klndnes* and cympathy ihown during our recent bereavement. CHILDREN WILLIS OTTO CLARK — I wlih to expreu my thankt to all my friend*, prleit*. Sliter* of St. Joieph'i Hoipital, pallbearers, Burke Funeral Home, for their kind new during my, recent bereavement. WIFE—MRS. MARY PEARL CLARK J. J. MALONKY—We wiih to thank all thoie who in any way remembered u* in our hour of forrow. We the family wiih to extend our heartfelt thankt Especially the Rev. Father E. J. Dougla*, John J. Freeman, BIrt Gallagher, and the personnel of St. Joseph'* Hoi- pital and St. Anthony'* Infirmary. Mr*. J. J. Maloney, ' David, Bernadlne. Jack. IN MEMORIAM «... ttQnM.MHbifnattfMM —r INSTRUCTIONS a. B. crviLjHiHVttl JOBS: MM. Worn- ff fc& 8 *£& 8urt h ll h •• WM-00 month. 88,000 jo«t men. Experience often un- SKa*"Zi Q"«l"y NOWl Write tor fRM 33-pife bdok snowing job*, uiaria, simple tests, requirements, Box 770 care of Telegraph. 14 MUSIC, DANCING. DHAKA ACCOIUHOR — Spanish and Hawaiian ittenti rented. Royal Bonool of Music. -Tiltaf instruction. Beginners' inttru 3UITAR Ameripa' Leiioni m LESSONS — Learn to pliy 'j fivorlte folk instrument. |1.60. Instrument rented with _._ purchase. CO. River, 4-41SO $150-9280 Per Week WB WANT 8 neat appearing men with ears, In our East St. Louis, Alton and Granite City offices, to, represent an old national concern, one of the largest of Its kind In the country with offices established throughout the state. If you are willing to work hard for $180 and up per week and you are able to work In any of the area* listed above. Monday thru Friday, don't pass up this ad, IF YOU are a man of average intelligence, I want to talk ,to you. I know what you .are thinking »i you read thl* ad, the fame I thought to myMll many ttmet when I was out job hunting, that this i* jutt another ad with a lot of promise*. BBLUDVK MIS, fellow*, It it not. It ii eleven month* since I joined this firm and I regret to thi* day it wasn't eleven year* ago. t have made more money in the past eleven month* with thl* firm than I earned with other firm* In the previous two year*. I DON'T CARK WHAT YOUR PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE HAS BEEN, whether It wa* telling magatlne*. book*, vacuum cleaner*, appliance*, picture coupon*, or any other type of work. If you are able to open up your mouth and talk to me, I will show you how easy it i* to earn up to 99BO a week with a commission or commission and salary basis. Experience i* not necessary. We give you complete training. If accepted, you will be employed by one of the largett hoapltailsatlon concerns in the country. YOU Wttii BE BACKED by million* of dollar* in advance advertising. Thi* advertising will keep you busy constantly, calling ion prospect* In your territory with qualified lead* from people demanding that our represent*, tive call on them. Thi* i* a job with a security for the rest of your life Get in on the ground floor. YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF to antwe. th.1* ad. You have nothing to lose and everything to gain. Come In and le us .prove to you that thi* i* wha you've been waiting for. For interview see A, Van Wormer at the Stratford Hotel between 3.00 p.m. and fliOO p.m. Tuesday, April 38 only. JOBS 6PEN IN U. 8.—So. Am., Europe Employment Information Center, Room $3,000 to *13,000. Travel paid. Write 382. 316 Stuart St., Boston. . GOOD MAN WANTED^ I plan to establish a feed dealership in this area; no capital required; it you are well acquainted and otherwise qualify) thl* i* an Unusual opportunity for you to start a thriving business; car netessary. Write, giving full Information, Lee Perrlne, Winchester, 111 4 MEN (white) for light factory work Ace 21-58, year 'round steady work for sober and reliable men. $1.30 per hour to start, 40-hour week. Write Manu- fatcurer,P. O. Box 337, Alton, HI., giving age and type work done in past and state' where last worked. If you are a temporary job hunter do not reply. DAY & NIQHT BELL HOP—Apply in person. Mineral Spring* Hotel. FOREIGN & DOMESTIC JOBS High pay to 8>4,000. Pare paid. Alaska, So, Am,, U. 8., etc. Stamped self-addressed envelope bring* reply. Foreign Opportunities, Waseca. Minn. TELEGRAPH ROUTES OPEN SOON Boys la year* or older. Place your name* now for route*., that will be open thl* summer. Apply between 4:30 and 6. Alton Evening Telegraph Office. No phone calls. MIDDLEAaED MAN—To work in sporting good* store. Pleasant work. Must be sober and: honest. No phone calls. Eno* Sporting Goods, 614 Oelmag, Alton WANTED—Male cook for tow-boat. Call Jerseyvllle 932-RX after 8 p. m. IN MEMORY OF LCWGU8TA LEWIS. who' passed away April 37, 1981. Two years have passed since that sad day, When one we loved was called away. 'Tie Ood alone who see* the tear*, As they fall in sweet remembrance For the one I loved so dear. I try not to be lonely And try to wear a smile Death Is a heartache nothing can heal. Some may forget you now that you are gone, But I shall remember no matter how long. The call was short, the shock severe, To part with one we loved so dear. SADLY MISSED BY MOTHER, JOANNA WHITE8IDE. FATHER, SISTER, BROTHERS, HUSBAND AND SON. ____ __ IN MEMORY— Of Mrs. Gladys M7 Frai^ els who passed away April 36, 1936; Nothing can take away The love our hearts hold dear, Fond memories linger day by day, Remembrance keeps you near. ____ _ The Children. TrTMEMORY— Of "Dennis Osborne on his birthday: If we could but call and »ay, Birthday wishes to you today, We cannot undo what Is done, Yet memory lingers with each one. We wish for you a restful sleep, While silently for you we weep. ___ _ The Family. TO LbvfNG~TrtEMORY — Of Oswald Stanka, who died April 37. 1947; Nothing can ever take away The love a heart holds dear. Fond memories linger every day, Remembrance keeps him dear. Mr. and Mr*. Waine Btanka. WANTED—Boy to pick up and cars, full time work. Apply in STUART MOTOR CO. 316 E. Ferguson Ave. Wood River deliver person. WANTED—Man for beverage truck; muat have chauffeur's license. Inquire at 712 East Fourth street. WANTED—Young man between 21-30. (Ex-Servlceman) to train for dairy plant work. Dressel-Young Dairy. Granite City. 111. AJvCQHOUCS ANONYMOUS -Give* help to problem drinker* Dial J-7J28. or write P O Bo» 197 ____ A CAY TOUCH- Will help 10 mucff Gleaming hi-luitre Glaxo for linoleum end* waxing. Buck'* Paint Store. WE SPECIALIZE IN OBTAINING BIRTH CERTIFICATES •M East Broadway Phone 3-fS3i SOCIETIES — lODCES FRANKLIN LODGE— No U Special meeting Tuesday. April 28th. 7.00 p m. Work in 3rd degree. Visiting brettuefc welcome. V. B Williams. W M YOUNG MEN Under 28. High school graduate, car required. Intensive training program precedes advancement to managerial position. Oldest and largest company in Its field. Plenty of advancement opportunity and job security. Good starting pay and employ* benefits. See MR K1TKO between • and 5 Evenings by Appointments. HOUSEHOLD FINANCE CORP. 123 West THIRD 1$ HELP WANTED—FEMAPt COOK WANTED — Stay on place if possible Dial 2-8336. WHITE 'WOMAN "—Housework, plain cooking neat, experienced. 2 adults, nice home, stay. Write Box 840. care Telegraph. WANTED — Woman, white only. Care for 2 children while parents work. 3-5958. %;; ,,»; AVON REPRESENTATIVES—Needed in several area*. Inquire by writing. AVON. 528 East 7th. EXPERIENCED. WAITRESS WANTED^ B & B Grill, East Alton Phone 4-7195. WHITE WOMAN—To care for children while parents work. Call 8-6848. WANTED-Lady to car*' fw children? Phone 8-W64 • UNUSUAL WOMAN—Age 35 to 48. who wishes to earn as much at $73 weekly, for (pedal position in uncrowdecj field. Good education, outstanding personality essential. No parties or canvassing. Car neceswy. Write Bo* 934. Sprinjlield, III., lor Interview. Demonstrator. Party Plan. Nylon Lin- «erle, children's wear, hosiery. 84 styles. Great earnings. Exclusive terrt- WAITRESS WANTKP-gastway t»J». __ STRAYED- From Ger»on Saturday, cock,«r tpaniel. rusty colored Name "Rutty." Call 3-7287 __ LOST— Billfold between llth 4 George and Utb and t«&ton. Keep money, pi**,** return billfold and papers. 3-M17 LOST— Bey's blue jacket, tlie 14., near Brown and Pearl Reward Ph. 3-3236 WluTpEiSOii— Taking |«0 and leaving uurbe on (VoaJway in Cast Alton. ple«Mt return money «& it is needed d*»BeJBtely 7 Reward Call 48080. LOST Bed billfold. Saturday evening between Betbatto end Cottage Hill*. Reward Phoat Bethalto 8841 WHITE TICKED- Fewal* pointer "with t>U<.li ears. Phooa B»th»Uo 4MJ. •XPCBIXNCED WAITRESS— Apply No/side Sweet Shop. M04 State. ___ WOMAN— For light housework and help with children; must stay on place. Prf- v»te room and bath. Phone 4-1377. EXPERIENCE? HELP— Steady * Mtra Uee Shop. 317 Belle __ WHITE WOMAlT=C»pMienc«4 few light houMWorlt. car* of children. No wa*b- *£!£ »» weekly. 4- me CURB HELP WANTTO-Aw»Jy U> to Cotatt Qrive In. ___ Uoa. ttsiJlJli ~gM Mr wi» wra— tun » WANTED - Wed fwtihti a«4 Silk Fiaislwr. Wo«l |B*ttfi. i MILTON IOAD C I CAN US 29231 iic—And .„ •ale. Doing good tnuiMlt. C other mtereita. WrittSw Telegraph. tonnoie*. 84-Bour *«xlofr IM Supply Co., 14 W. Wo — COVBR0—.And draperiee m made! free ettlmate* * MfflSleT LAUfCDBRIMQ 9-6034. waning* and ironing*, Call WAMTlft-fa horn*; . 2-7463) WAWTEU-—wiimnfi And irotunn geriemed. 708 Main St., ggttBi ana. 4-8352, O WAHTDD -*-:lB MU-fer and deliver. UB WAHTBD m my notne, fNOUnOEMBNTI TKEX BUnOKRl " "~ ' " ' VflAA ~fft —*-—^i . ^° AIE - oraate*. reasonable. Free e» 8-8470, LAWN MOWERS SHARPENED AND HBPAIRBD^A StUpptriAh, MM W l*U\Mrn* \JWgt JBUUt driveway rock. O: 94309. TREE SPECIALIST &1JB " Phon* 44348. RED & WHITE SANITAilY' SERVICE , Ceupooi*, septw Tank* and TREE SERVICE Rave your tree* trimmed *ow. free eaumate. We devote our, Hull time Jo tn. wrvtee, WWMLM840 «*r*«to. M. C LOVB. Tree Service . GUTTERING . ESSPOOLS . BLOCK, LA Chimneys tuck-pointed. woflc o' Jill fctntfte 4-7968 after 5 p.ttT electrical work, fewer J£^J**?[ k .'.S!* a '""" wiric. TAN&S — Ana ci pumped and cleaned. Also Host reasonable rates. Call 9-4195, BUILDING CONTRACTORS. CEMENT- WORK . See u* for modern id*** in Concrete Ornamental Hock te Cement Work** me. ROY WOOD. Mir, * 13 ' MASONRY CONTRACrma - wock, tuck pointiniend rock laying: Plaiter patching. «, L, washed; wallpaper removed. Interior _ free eitlma ^™ ^"»^^ m*mwm-*rtt* * «««*V »**^-*i and workmen insured. Union work. Free estimate. Bethalto Painting g PeeorsiUng. B«UM»Uo, Phone, 3481. IMTJUtlOR sum KXrKIUOR and decorating. 8-3141 — " IN'l'fcmuH . EXTtlU6R —Plastering,patch wallpaper. Free UAOIO T. V *igPAlilNO CONVERT YOUR PRESENT TV New UHF channel*, all 8) UHF convert with VHF and antenna, installed complete 477. down »9 per month. KBBLKR ELECTRIC 3-7888. _ 8918 State. HOaCnBON aoil State, Alton. e, Alton. Pho guaranteed Service Phone 94319 ACOCKS & WILKlNSOrT Radio and Television Swrvifl* 197 W. 8th. Roxana We convert to U. H. F. Open 9 to 9. except Saturday. 9 to I 4*9914 imr I~UNVEHTKHB—Tor Aomiral, Zenith, Westinghouse. Channels^ install, ed 913.98. Wilcox Radio end Telrvlsioa 8613 state. Alton. Dial J«44a. FOSTERADIO-TV-SERVICE 2*0442 Robert L. Fo»ter~Nortt AJby Road Conscientiou* Courteou* Reliable RADIO & TELEVISION SERVICE SQUARE DEAL SHOP 720 E. BROADWAY - 3.9411 MEM TO SlUltVl YOU job too for Pel. f» JK7813- Aak FOR QUICK MOVIt Phone 4-7980 9-9940 9-7444 PRES BELCHER MOVERS *aiHTs ro« VON-DEI-AH! VM LINES ANYWHERE IN 41 STATES 4l*o flUlvk aevtM 01 atW99. «« m. PtMM, tnwke. M*9aV 9f v* »OH* 41an ewig

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