Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on August 3, 1963 · Page 2
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

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Saturday, August 3, 1963
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THE REGISTER NEWS — MT. VERNON. ILLINOIS SATURDAY, UST 3, 1963 DEATHS Funeral Sunday At Sesser For Mrs. Lydia Prior Mrs. Lydia Prior, 61, died at 3:00 p .m. Friday at her home .i 2833 Circle Drive in Granite City, I I l i, *£ h ?r was a f 9"T er resident!Kennedy's civil riglils program of Mt Vernon and Sesser. (has passed the Hirst turn in the Funeral services will be held long, winding road toward enact- at 2:00 p. m. Sunday at _the, ment-TCompletion of lengthy hear- Start Writing Bills End Hearings Marathon On Civil Rights By JOHN OHADWICK Assoclnted Press Staff Writer WASHINGTON (AP)-President Brayfield Funeral Home in Ses ser with the Rev. Wallace Malone officiating. Burial will be ings by two congressional committees. The committees are expected to in Bethel cemetery at Mt Ver- jstart writing tlieir bills soon, non. The prospect in the House is The body will lie in state at \ that the floor battle over civil the Brayfield Funeral Home rights legislation won't be joined where friends may call after | until after Labor Day. The out- 6:00 p.m. today, Mrs. Prior was bom Mar. 3, 1902, in Jefferson county, the | daughter of J. 0. and Mary (As-' ings on t!he President's seven-point look in the Senate is even cloudier The House Judiciary Committee concluded three months of hear bury) Wells. She was married to Alfred Prior, who survives, program Friday while the Senate Commerce Committee was winding up five weeks of hearings on She is also survived by one one plank—a bill to prohibit ra- son, Darrel Prior of Bunker Hill, ;cial discrimination in places of 111.; two brothers, Bert Wells of • Ft. Branch, Ind., and Leonard Wells of Mt Vernon; three sisters, Mrs. Lily Ulrey and Mrs. Grace Roy, both of Christopher, and Mrs. Alice Wlaker of Peoria; five grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents. Lulu Kingsbury Dies In St. Louis; •* Wayne City Rites Mrs. Lulu C. Kingsbury, 67, of St. Louis, died at 3:45 a.m. Friday in that city. She was a - former Wayne City resident. - Funeral services will be held at 4:00 pjn. Sunday at the Richardson Chapel in Wayne "City with the Rev. William ; Kunst officiating. Burial will be r* in Thomason cemetery. * The body will lie in state, at V the Richardson Chapel where friends may call after 2:00 p.m. Z. today. z Mrs. Kingsbury was born Nov. • B, 1895, in Wayne county, the daughter of F. M. and Amy = (Talbert) Lappin. ~ On Sept. 21, 1318, she was - married to Vern Kingsbury, who - survives. Z She is also survived by a r daughter, Mrs. Vera Laverne • Brown of Benton, Ark.; two - brothers, Huber Lappin of Los Angeles, Calif and Frank Lappin ^ of Wayne City; three sisters, - Mrs. Ruby Miller of Mt Carmel, J-' Mrs. Edith Murphy of Wayne City, and Mrs. Beulah Barcelone . of Hollister, Calif.; and three ; grandchildren. I Ora Coleman ? Funeral Sunday Funeral services for Mrs. Ora Coleman will be held at 2:00 ~ pjn. Sunday at the Pulley-Gutzler Funeral Chapel with the ' Rev. Paul Bellamy officiating, r Burial will be in Oakwood cem t;- etery. The body will He in state at - the Pulley-Gutzler Funeral ~ Home where friends may call ~ after 4:00 p.m. today. :. Mrs. Coleman, 73, of Spring' : field, HI., died at 1:00 a.m. Friday at St John's Hospital in that city. She was a former resident of Mt Vernon. - She was born in Mt. Vernon, - the daughter of John and Dicey - (Wells) Pasley. In 1916, she was married, in Belleville, to John Coleman, who preceded her in death in 1959. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Mary Wheeler of • Springfield; four sisters, Mrs Lilliam Hill of Greeley, Colo., Mrs. Pearl Scheele of Baltimore, Md., Mrs. Carrie Rutherford and Mrs. Suda Hicks, both . of Mt Vernon; and one grandchild. She was preceded in death by her parents, three sisters, and two brothers. public accommodations The accommodations section was separated from the rest of the program in the Senate in an effort for quicker action than could be expected from the Senate Judiciary Committee, long the burial ground for civil rights measures. The committee has been holding hearings on the other points with no sign of a windup in view. Commerce Chairman Warren G. Magnuson, D-Wash., will decide when his group is to start its closed deliberations. Magnuson, who has been ill, is expected to set an early date On the House side, Judiciary Chairman Emanuel Celler, D- N.Y., said his group would not start its work on the legislation for a couple of weeks. And the word from House leaders was that the tax reduction and revision bill would be brought up for action ahead of civil rights When the Commerce Committee began its hearings on July 1, its members were told by the Presi dent's brother, Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, that passage of the accommodations measure is im perative "to remove a daily in suit to Negroes." Opponents, including five South- era governors, attacked the bill as unconstitutional, as an invasion of property rights and as likely to worsen rather than improve race relations. The public accommodations measure would apply to hotels, motels, theaters, restaurants, retail stores and other privately owned businesses serving the general public and having a substantial effect on interstate commerce. The measure refers to the 14th Amendment's guarantee of equal protection under law, but relies chiefly on the power of Congress to regulate interstate commerce, Detailed Weather Report MT. VERNON FATHER Friday high 95, low 74. Rainfall 1963 to date 22.25 inches. One year ago high 90, low 70. Five years ago high 92, low 72. Ten years ago high 96, low 74. Sunday sunrise 5:00, sunset 7:11 Monday sunrise 5:01, sunset 7:10 (CST). ILLINOIS TEMPERATURES Belleville 97 Moline 97 Peoria 95 Quincy 100 Rantoul 94 Rockford 94 Springfield 93 Vandalia 98 East Dubuque 91 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, cloudy _ 76 58 .... Albuquerque, clear 94 64 Atlanta, clear „ 86 M Bismarck, clear . 75 52 Boise, clear 91 62 Boston, clear 75 63 Buffalo, cloudy , 80 64 Chicago, cloudy 91 681.63 Cleveland, rain - 81 68 .03 Denver, cloudy 84 58 .02 Des Moines, cloudy « 97 70 Detroit, cloudy _ 79 70 .02 Fairbanks, cloudy _. 69 49 .01 Fort Worth, clear „ 100 76 Helena, clear 80 49 Honolulu, clear M M Indianapolis, cloudy _ 88 74 Juneau, cloudy _. 66 52 Kansas City, cloudy _ 101 80 Los Angeles, cloudy _ 83 64 Louisville, clear 88 69 Memphis, clear 94 74 Miami, clear «. 90 82 Milwaukee, cloudy _ 86 65 .67 Mp.s.,St. Paul, clear 86 62 New Orleans, clear _ 89 73 New York, clear 79 66 Oklahoma City, clear 98 70 Omaha, cloudy 96 66 Philadelphia, cloudy _ 85 66 Phoenix, clear 100 78 Pittsburgh, cloudy .... 82 68 Portland, Me., cloudy 65 58 Portland, Ore., clear _ 83 57 Rapid City, cloudy „ 83 57 Richmond, cloudy „ 90 64 St. Louis, clear 100 76 Salt Lake City, clear .. 93 65 San Diego, cloudy .... 77 66 San Francisco, cloudy 58 54 Seattle, clear _ „ 75 54 Tampa, cloudy ._ 92 74 Washington, cloudy .. 90 70 (M-Missing) (T-Trace) Landis To Be Sentenced On August 30 Charge Boy Was Attacked By Dog; File $10,000 Suit M 7 t ,81 .03 .49 CLUTCHING MOMENT—Argentine President-elect Arturo Ulia walks Into an embrace from a follower, Esther Marquee, 16, on leaving headqunrters of his Radical People 's Party Wednesday night in Cordoba, Argentina. Illia, 62-year-oUl country doctor, visited his moderate liberal organization nftcr news of his election to the Argentine presidency by the electoral college earlier. His election is to be certified by Congress August 12. (AP Wire- photo) First Step On Way To Peace — Rusk Stunt Pilot And One Other Die In Biplane Crah Hospital Notes Jefferson Memorial Admitted: Eula Fay Book of Bonnie; Jacqueline Joy Donoho of Texico. Discharged: Mary Cecelia Smith; Ralph Marteeny. Good Samaritan Admitted: Lucy McCartney; Irene Belle Morlan; Earl Bishop Somers; William Elmer Riley; Robert Damin Surdyke; Helena Faye Boyd; Velma Myers; Minda Crawford Reed; Jerry Newton Hughey; Clifford L. Murphy. Discharged: Joseph R. Monical; Charles Homer Shannon; Wilma Beatrice Donoho. BIRTHS ROCKFORD. 111. (AP) — Roily G. Cole, member of a famous flying family and one of the nation's top stunt pilots, was one of two persons killed Friday in the crash of a souped-up biplane. Cole, 23-year-old pilot in his first year as a professional stunt flier, apparently was piloting the Stearman biplane when it plunged into a field about eight miles south of Greater Rockford Airport. The other victim was Melvin H. Stickney, 39, of Emerson, N.J., identified as a flight instructor for Pan American Airways. Witnesses said one wing folded back before the small craft hit the ground. The cause of the crash was not immediately determined. Both men were in Rockford for this week's annual fly-in of the Experimental Aircraft Association. Cole's father, Duane, was one of four brothers who organized the Cole Flying Circus at Kewanee, HI., in 1947. It was broken up 10 years later and the Duane Cole family moved to Fort Wayne, Ind. Roily was a 1957 graduate of Wethersfield High School in Kewanee. Duane Cole placed first in the EAA's national aerobatic championships at Phoenix, Ariz., last year. Roily placed third. Rolly's mother, Mrs. Judy Cole, participated in the family act by standing on top of the biplane 's wing as Roily piloted it through acrobatic maneuvers. The family had planned to attend a show in Wyoming today. The Stearman biplane was used to train cadets during World War H. It originally was designed for a 220 horsepower engine but the Coles, and other stunt flyers, used a 450 horsepower engine. 55 -Mile Limit For Pickup Trucks By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State Dean Rusk winged toward Moscow today to sign a nuclear test-ban treaty and to try to learn if "it will prove to be the first of a series of steps leading toward peace." Before leading a 12-man American delegation aboard the Russia- bound military jet airliner Friday night, Rusk told newsmen at Andrews Air Force Base, Md: "This treat;/ is an important one. We hope it will prove to be the first of a series of steps leading toward peace. But that we cannot tell for certain. There's much unfinished business ahead of us. Perhaps during this visit we shall find out. We hope so." Rusk expects to find it out in talks with Premier Khrushchev and other Soviet officials after the ceremonial signing of the treaty Monday. While the test-ban negotiations were still under way i nMoscow, Khrushchev proposed other steps for easing East-West tensions Rusk hopes the Russians will spell out precisely what Khrushchev had in mind in his sugges tions for a nonaggression pact, stationing of inspectors on each side of the Iron Curtain to prevent a sneak attack, freezing or reducing military budgets, and reducing forces in Germany. Accompanying Rusk to the treaty ceremony were half a dozen senators—four Democrats and two Republicans. Rusk noted it will be up to the Senate to ratify the American, British and Soviet agreement to ban all nuclear tests except those underground. Democratic supporters of the treaty Friday voiced their belief that the forthcoming Senate hearings will clear away most Republican doubts about the wisdom of ratifying it. After a meeting of Senate and House Republicans, GOP leaders said the treaty would be in the interest of all Americans only "if it can be had without endangering our safety or security." Comedian's Daughter In TV Plays By JAMES BACON AP Movie-Television Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) — Mario Thomas is finding out that a good role in a showcase play can do more for you than a famous father. The actress, 23, is starring in "Sunday in New York" at the Civic Playhouse. The other day she was signed for an episode on television's "Wagon Train" after a casting director had spotted her in the play. "Everything is opening up for me in show business since I went into the play four months ago," says the pretty daughter of Danny Thomas. 'Before that, things were tough." Mario started out to be an English teacher. For her thesis at the University of Southern California, she did a paper on "Acting, as an approach to teaching." Her logic was so convincing that she gave up the idea of teaching—and has been in show business ever since. Of course, I have never been out of the business—not in our house," Mario says. 'For years I was the only teen-ager who regularly received lectures from her father on a coast-to-coast television show." When she was 15, she was tomboy and consistently beat her boy friends at tennis and golf. A few weeks later, she tuned in her father's show and heard him lecturing his teen-age daughter (then played by Sherry Jackson) "Worst mistake a teen-age girl can make is to beat her boy friend at sports. She can turn him into a compulsive chocolate milk drinker." Mario got the message — and went on a dress-buying spree, She next wound up in Danny's night club act as 'Charge Account Susie," in one of his funniest routines. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hayse of itoute Three Mt Vernon are the parents of a son born at 7:53 SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) — o'clock last night in Good Sa- pj^p trucks must remain with- maritan hospital. He weighed seven pounds five ounces, in speed limits set for all trucks even though they may not be carrying freight, Atty. Gen. William G. Clark held today. The opinion answered a query from State's Atty. William B Lawrence of McLean County. He informed Clark that a McLean County justice of the peace had dismissed complaints against pick-up trucks operators charged with exceeding a 55 mile speed limited for trucks on U.S. 66, SIGN UP TO DONATE BLOOD TODAY ,f J >___^___ DANCE Saturday Night, Aug. 3 9:00 to 1:00 CLOVER CLUB Benton, III. Fred Harrell and his 5 piece band from Cap* Girardeau, SAM SWEET, Prop. ts Ballistics, Electronics Antimissile Problem Not Warheads 1 . >*: OS****. CHAMPIONSHIP FORM— Mary Mills, 23-year-old professional par pulverizer from Gulf Hills, Miss., won the United States Women's Open Golf Championship at Kenwood, near Cincinnati. By FRANK CAREY Associated Press Science Writer GoSf And Water Play For Jack Tax Revenue Down In June SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Col- SSS £L ma ?? r ^lEed attend aSTSho SET. Xfe of & SmVn^-^-mpletely escapes from Mrs. Kennedy Man And Wife Die In Collision DOWNERS GROVE, 111. (AP) A collision of an auto and a truck Friday killed Frank Ulreich, 59, village treasurer of Olympia Fields, and his wife, Agnes, 59. Rtonald Graf, 21, of Bridgeview, driver of the truck, suffered minor cuts. Ulreich had served three years as treasurer of Olympia Fields a suburb south of Chicago. He had worked for the Illinois Central ailroad since 1922 and was assistant auditor of revenue. a year ago, me state revenue department announced today. I Sales tax revenue was down 51.7 million. Despite the decline, a revenue department spokesman predicted sales tax collections for the current two-year fiscal period would yield an estimated $70 million more than in the past biennium. Albert Imle, assistant state revenue director, said new legislation permitting small retailers to file quarterly or annual reports instead of monthly reports accounted for the drop. Imle said approximately 61,000 of the 132,000 registered retailers are now paying sales taxes on a quarterly or annual basis because their payments would amount to less than $100 a month. Junes sales tax collections totaled 44.2 million compared with $45.9 million in June last year and $32.4 million in June 1961. WANT ADS DO THE JOB! DIAL 242-0118 HYANNIS PORT, Mass. (AP) President Kennedy settled today into a summertime swing of golf and water spoils at picturesque Cape Cod. He didn't wait long to get started on a few holes of golf after flying up from Washington Friday, even though a heavy rainstorm had just swept the area. Aides said Kennedy hopes to get in more golf and a cruise on Nantucket Sound today, plus whatever odds and ends of official business WASHINGTON (AP) — More nuclear explosions in the atmosphere would not help significantly in the effort to build an antimissile missile, a U.S. nuclear physicist said today. The problem is not one of developing nuclear warheads," said Dr. Ralph Lapp. "The problem is still one of ballistics and electronics. And all these problems can be pursued without atmospheric tests." Nevertheless Papp, who worked on the development of the first atom bomb but is no longer associated with the government's nuclear or missile projects, said these ballistics and electronic problems would be difficult to solve. President Kennedy went even further at his news conference Thursday, saying: "The problem of developing defense against a missile is beyond us, and beyond the Soviets, technically. And I think many who work in it feel that perhaps It can never be successfully accomplished." The President's remarks rang alarm bells in some Pentagon cir cles, particularly the army which has been pushing its Nike Zeus antimissile project for eight years. Views among Pentagon officials range from the Army's unflagging optimism to severe skepticism of some Defense Department scientists and officials who also believe the technical problems may be insurmountable. The debate over development of an antimissile system has quickened again with the prospects of a U.S., British and Russian treaty banning nuclear tests in the atmosphere, as well as in outer space and under water. Some critics of the agreement military and congressional, have expressed fears the Soviet Union may be ahead of the United States in development of a defense against intercontinental ballistic missiles. | NEW YORK (AP)-James M. Landis, adviser to presidents and outspoken critic of unethical practices by heads of government agencies, will be sentenced Aug, 30 on federal charges of not filing income tax returns. The former Harvard University Law School dean, who headed three federal agencies at various times, pleaded guilty Friday to charges that he had failed to file returns from 195640, a period when his income was said to exceed $360,000. Landis, 63, has paid the government $94,492—three-fourths of it the taxes due and the rest penalties and interest. He could draw as much as five years in prison. U.S. Atty, Robert M. Morgen- thau, who brought the case against Landis, is the son of former Treasury Secretary Henry Morgenthau Jr., a colleague of the defendant during the New Deal days of the 1930s. Asked if Landis had paid his taxes before or after the government investigation of them, Mor­ genthau replied that prosecution usually does not result if delinquent taxes are paid before the Internal Revenue Service gets onto them. The federal grand jury's five- count information against Landis was announced to the press only after Landis had been arraigned before U.S. Dlst. Court Judge Edward C. McLean. McLean released Landis in his own custody on guilty pleas to each count. In a statement read to the court, Landis' attorney, William Warren, dean of the Columbia University Law School, said his I client had become so engrossed in public affairs he never got around to filing tax returns for the five years until after the IRS prompted him. Landis has headed the Securities and Exchange Commission, the Civil Aeronautics Board, and the wartime Office of Civilian De-] fense. He also was a member of the Federal Trade Commission. His last government post was as adviser to President Kennedy on government regulatory agencies. Landis resigned Sept. 7, 1961, the day he was named correspondent in a Washington divorce suit, later dropped. Adultery allegations against Landis were never substantiated. Local Banker Attends Natl Trust School The owner of a dog charged with attacking and biting a boy was sued for $10,000 here Friday. The suit, filed in circuit court, is Darrold Allen, a minor, by Leroy Allen, his father and next friend, vs. Charles Ed- w&rcls* The plaintiff resides at 2821 Fishers Lane, the defendant at 1313 south 28th, according to the suit. The plaintiffs ask for damages for injuries to the boy and demand a jury trial. Engineer And Fireman Slain FBI Seizes 100 Slot Machines HAMMOND, Ind. (AP)-An engineer and fireman aboard .a diesel locomotive preparing to pull out of a freight yard at Hammond were shot and killed early today, police reported. Cant. Ray Johnson of the Hammond police, said the two men were shot while waiting for a switchman to return with a clearance from the yard dispatcher's office. Capt. Johnson said the switch man, Virgil Terry, said he left the two crewmen in the cab of the diesel shortly after 1 a.m. When he returned from the dispatcher's office 15 minutes later, he found them both sprawled on the floor of the engine cab. Capt. Johnson identified the victims as Roy M. Vottoroff, 61, of Lansing, 111., the engineer, and Paul Overstreet, 45, of Hammond the fireman. Four spent .22 caliber pistol cartridges were found near the diesel cab. Johnson said that no motive or reason for the shooting had been found. Ask Annulment Of Marriage John W. Moore seeks an nulment of his marriage to Bonita S. Moore in a suit filed today in circuit court here. The suit states that they were married February 13, 1963. Papers with the suit indicate that her decree of divorce from a former husband was dated in March, 1963. The plaintiff alleges that the marriage is illegal. Marriage papers show. Moore Thomas D. Schwartz, vice president and trust officer of The First National Bank will attend the fourth annual session of The National Trust School, to be held at Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois, August 9 through 23. Mr. Schwartz is one of 216 bank officers who will attend the three- week session of the school, which is sponsored by the trust division of The American Bankers Association. He is the second representative of the bank to attend the school since its origin in 1959. The student body represents 43 states. The bankers range in age from 23 to 61. For tiie first nine days of this one-term school, all students will meet together for instruction in fundamentals of the trust business. For the remainder of the session, the student body will be divided between those majoring in trust administration and those majoring in trust new business. A distinguished faculty of 64 has been brought together, principally from banks, the bar, and from universities. Oklahoma State has an edge over only two of, its 1963 football rivals. The Cowboys lead Nebraska 2-1 and Kansas State 12-6. Pretoria is South Africa's administrative capital. ... *• V'.- - • • • JOLIET, HI. (AP)-FBI agents have seized 100 slot marines from a Joliet warehouse where Justice Department officials said they had been stored because of recent law enforcement pressure against gambling. Marlin W. Johnson, special agent in charge of the FBI in Chicago, said the machines were taken Friday from a warehouse owned by the Al Conn Iron and Metal Co. He estimated their value at $50,000. Johnson said the raid was made on a warrant labeling the one- arm bandits as contraband under a federal law banning interstate movement of gambling devices He said many had been used in the Hammond, Ind., area. The slot machines were carted off pending a disposition order by the U.S. District Court. Johnson said an FBI investigation showed the machines had been operated under direction of Chicago underworld figures. A meteorite is a meteor that hits earth. LARRY SAYS: '60 "Starliner" Special $1495.00 Today sets a new low price as a resident of Belleville and precedent on popular '60 model his wife as a resident of South sport hardtops. This 1960 model Carolina. |Ford Starliner Hardtop Cmipo is equipped like you like it It has the T-Bird engine, automatic drive, power steering and power „, . . _ „ . .brakes. This stylish model is the Fines assessed by Police Magi- ^ that 8Ct tho | n(lustry styling strate Sherman Bullock included: | trend m tll0 .. fa8t back „ hard . Melvin and Virginia GiUemvaler,: top(l of 1B63> a one . 0Mner Chicago, $10 and costs each on^d lt>s top d rawer# • disturbance charges; Larry A.| Larry Medders POLICE COURT Brookman, Route 7, $5 and costs for disobeying a traffic sign.il. Charles R. Flanagan,. 21, Itoute 1, Mt. Vernon posted a $1,000 bond on a charge of contributing to the delinquency of a minor. W-G MOTORS Phone 242-6420 You Pay Less For The Best At Ray Optical Hundreds of latest style frames with highest quality Kryptok bifocal or single vision lenses. Our modern laboratory allows us to give d*Q Cft one day service on many prescriptions. ^7«Jv Thorough Eye Examinations $3.50 New Frames And Repairs While You Walt Hours: 9:00 to 5:30 Daily - FrL To 8:30 P. M. Gosed Wednesday Afternoons DR. RAY E. DALTON, O. D. No Appointment Necessary 117 N. Locust St. Phone: 632-1613 Central!*, I1L RAY OPTICAL CO. Study Quincy- Decarur Road is vacationing here until it is" time for her to return to the capital for the birth of her third child, expected later this month. He Wrote Best Lincoln Letter CHICAGO (AP)—Charles Bizarri, 12, of Coal Valley, was named winner today of a letter writing contest to find the best "letter to Lincoln." Charles and his parents, the James Bizarris, will be in Springfield and New Salem, 111., Saturday and Sunday as the guests of the Chicago Givdl War Round Table, civil war historians, who sponsored the contest. SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) -Elector Francis Lorenz of the State Public Works Department said Friday a final decision on the feasibility of a proposed Central Illinois expressway between Decatur and Quincy will be reached in several weeks. A preliminary report on the proposed 150-mile expressway has been submitted by a Chicago engineering firm, he said. Ths study is being revised by engineers of the State Division of Highways and the U. S. Bureau of Public Roads. STAN The Tire Man Says: By STAN KOZIARA Attention Mothers, Dads, Aunts, Uncles, Siste'rs and Brothers. The annual Kiwanis contest to crown a Little Miss Peanut Queen is taking place only about four short weeks from now. There must be a favorite gal, age five to eight, that you would like to see as Little Miss Peanut for the Mt. Vernon area. Give her name, address, and picture to amy Kiwanis Club member. If you're looking for the best tire bargain and the lowest cost per mile, see the premium DT-120 retread, the retread with the 36 month Road Hazard Guarantee, the one that is so good it is guaranteed from coast to coast. If you want to talk to a real specialist on tires, retreads, brake or front end work, just drive in to see Stan the Tire Man. TIRES ARB OUR BUSINESS...WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL U.S.ROYAL..TIRES TRAINED In the insurance field, the JOE MARTIN INSURANCE AGENCY, 1110 Main Street, can get to work quicker tbaa CAT in your interest. Oar services are so quick and competent, It just WASHES away memories of any other kind and our coverag- la so broad It will include everything from garden tools to fine china DISHES! "Fresh As A Flower In Just One Hour'' DC HOUR im/fmm- FREE SIZING All Summer Weight Garments Re-sized to Restore New Look and Feel. For Mon., Tues., Wed., Aug. 5,6,7 Ladies' and Men's SUITS FREE PARKING For Our Customers Convenience on the Griggs-Martinizing Lot. Reg. $1.25 Ladies' and Men's SLACKS Reg. 65c 54 At 1006 Main St. In Downtown Mt; Vernon Store Hours: 7 A.M. Till 6 P.M. Monday Thru Saturday

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