Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 17, 1960 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 17, 1960
Page 2
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WARMER SATURDAY Clearing sktes are forecast In the ern Oklahoma, over the south AtUin- northetwt tonight but some showers Me stales, in northern portions of Golf and thunderstorms wiO continue from eastern Ohio into New York and Maine. Showers and thunderstorms are also expected from Minnesota and eastern Dakota* southwest into west- Red Chinese Bombard Quemoy; Note Ike's Visit TOKYO (AP)—Peiping Radio (show island. reported , thousands of Chinese) Big guns in Fukien province on States and from Northwest Pacific into northern and central Rockies. Western states will be cooler. (AP Wirephoto Map) Communist guns bombarded Quemoy today in a display of "con. tempt and scorn" Elsenhower. The guns on for President the mainland Opened up at 8 p.m. local time. •Hie Nationalist Chinese Defense Ministry in Taipei said they eased their fire 55 minutes later. There were no reports of coun- terfire by the Nationalists, suggesting that the Communist shell- Ing was not heavy enough to warrant retaliation. The last time the Communists fired more man 1,000 shells at the offshore islands was on Jan. 7, 1959. Peiping Radio, 'however, said Communist mainland lobbed "a furious rain of shells" at Quemoy, as well as the smaller Nationalist Islands of Little Quemoy and the Tan Islets. The President is on his way to visit Formosa, 110 miles to the east of the Nationalist-held off- the Communist mainland opened up at 8 p.m. local time on Que- WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity—Sunny and cooler today with the high in the middle or upper 70s. Fair and cool tonight with the low 55-80. Increasing cloudiness and a little warmer Saturday with i the high near 80. Extended Forecast HousingBill Approved By Senate Bv JOE HAM, WASHINGTON fAPi — Passing It* third major measure in a sin- glr flay, thf> Senate has sent to tfle Housf a $1,247,900,000 omnibw housing hill trimmed fo meet some) objections of President Eisenhow- rr. Three more pieces of major legislation were on today's schedule as the legislator! 1 ! gave their first solid evidence they are anxious to adjourn before the national nolWcnl conventions nexti- month. The housing bill was passed 6416 just before midnight Thursday. The action capped a U-hour day which also brought passage of a 40-bilHon-dollar defense money bill and submission to the states of a constitutional amendment proposal to permit District of Columbia residents to vote for presidential electors. Ratification within seven years by at least 38 states is necessary moy as well as the smaller Na-j I1Unolg _ Temperatures will ' tionalist islands of uttic' Wuemoyj neaf nomla , j,, north . and the Tan Islets, the broadcast . . * , ftlif , H porees above said. It was an odd-numbered day of the month, meaning that Peiping was sticking to its self-imposed schedule of shooting at the offshore islands only on such days. Today's announcement of the firing to greet Eisenhower omitted mention of firing Saturday, an even-numbered day. Peiping radio said that today and again Sunday "a demonstration of arms against the United States—shelling to 'welcome and see off Eisenhower—will be conducted at the Quemoy front." Inhabitants were warned to take cover. To Arrive Saturday The President is scheduled to arrive off Formosa at 9 a. m. Saturday and leave at 10:10 a.m. Sunday. Thus the bulk of the announced shelling would not take place when he is on the Nationalist Chinese stronghold of Formosa. The broadcast raised to a fever pitch Communist China's denunciation of Eisenhower's Far Eastern journey. ! It branded Elsenhower a "God |of plague" who has "crossed from the east side of the Pacific to its west side." "Waves of opposition have risen everywhere it has been announced he will visit. Eisenhower has been declared persona non grata by the courageous Japanese people," the broadcast said. "The reputation of U. S. imperialism stinks more and more." Glvo Advance Notice A New China News Agency broadcast heard here declared: 'This decision of ours is solely Sergeants Set Mark On Hike NEW YORK (AP)-Two doughty British sergeants strode into New York today after hoofing it across the United States in 67 days—10 less than a transcontinental mark set in 1910. The sergeants, Patrick Moloney, 34, and Mervyn Evans, 33, emerged from the Lincoln Tunnel into Manhattan at 9:58 a.m., maintaining their cross-country stride of 4 l 't miles an hour. Their long jaunt carried them """« uefllslon OI UU ' 4S 1S T^ * .u-_ ,r™ «iio. *^m son to make a demonstration against IKE Personal Diplomacy May End B.v JON* SCAM EN ROUTE WITH EISENHOWER (API—A Mwie* of staggering | • propaganda blows within a month, I topped off by the blowup of Pfpsl- |: dent Elsenhower's trip to Japan, i | may spell the end of American I top-lovel personal diplomacy for a j long time. ! The unhappy chain of events, ! resulting at least in part from ! faulty estimates and mlscalcula- ' tions by U.S. officials, could also I curb the desire of a future presi- | dent to embark on goodwill visits abroad. The latest setback, with its pos! sihility of grave repercussions on i Japan's fragile democracy, could I also lead to a sweeping review of i fundamental American strategy i for countering the Moscow-Peip- ing "hate America" campaign. i Seldom in diplomatic history has a. V. S. president been buffeted CAPTURED SHREVEPORT, LA.— Roy Ftilghum, 83, was apprehended by Shreveport police Thursday after a shootin at his home. He was captured as he at- oy at leasi M siaies IB necessary 'a u. &. pieniucui vccai uu^tv.-v.i .. "9 . — ~ —. «_ V u u „!.„* to make the amendment effective. Vice Admiral Charles D. by three successive reverses of | tempted to return home where police said he shot District residents now have noj Griffin commands the j the magnitude Dwight D. Eisen-| his wife and mother-in-law to death after a family argument. Juvenile Sgt. Joe Russell, rear, who captured Fulghum, holds Fulchum's son In his arms. Officer at left, unidentified. (AP Wirephoto) west and about 3 degrees above normal in southeast Normal highs 75-84 in north and 84-89 in south. Normal lows 59-62, north, 63-70 in south. Warmer Saturday with only minor changes in temperature expected Sunday through Wednesday. Precipitation will total one to two-tenths inch in a few showers likely in northern sections Saturday and in scattered showers over most of area about Monday or Tuesday. 4 Y' Drive Supported By Many Workers in the $1,250,000 building fund campaign of the YMCA Thursday night heard a variety of reasons for supporting the campaign. E)r. James B. Johnson, public j school superintendent, saidj WOOD RIVER - What was vote. First on today's schedule was a House-passed bill to provide a 7Ya per cent pay raise for more more than 1% million federal employes. Also up for action today are a IVa billion-dollar water projects authorization bill and a money measure carrying more than four billion dollars for the health-edu cation-welfare and labor depart ments. The Senate housing bill carries funds for college dormitory loans, slum clearance, and a variety of programs designed to help provide housing for veterans and other citizens. It Is similar to a $1,365,000,000 omnibus housing measure already approved by the House Banking committee. Sen. John Sparkman (D-Ala), sponsor of the bill, accepted Republican amendments chopping out of the measure 134 million in federal loan and grant funds. He refused to go along with a ;OP move to cut 50 million off the 350 million in the bill for urban renewal. This was beaten. Roxana Area Hit by Small U. S. 7th Fleet, which is jhower has had to endure. charged with guarding against any Chinese Com- j n 31 days of repeated crisis, e President has been hit by 1. munist threat as he steams j the furor over American spy plane toward Formosa. The j flights and the subsequent col- president is aboard the i lapse of the summit conference, heavy cruiser USS St. \z. Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush- Paul, flagshi of the 7th jchev's withdrawal of his invita- Fleet. (AP Wirephoto) Twister' 'Wait, See' U.S. Stand On Japan By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP> — Officials said today the United States will do everything possible to minimize the damage to U.S.-Japanese relations resulting from Tokyo's riotous uproar over a new security pact and dramatized by cancellation of President Eisenhower's visit. Eiut for the moment no one in authority here seems to have any clear idea of what is possible. The prevailing attitude is "wait and see" what the Japanese do next. Washington's hope is that Prime Minister Nobusuke Kishi will be iable to remain in power long : enough to complete his country's ; ratification of the new U.S.-Japanese defense treaty. That will i tion to Eisenhower to visit the So- "iviet Union, and 3. the riot-scarred '.end of his plan to visit friendly i Japan. ' The President's aides may ar- j gue that Eisenhower emerged with an untarnished reputation because the Communists so obviously ex- jploited developments to their <own ends. But in Eisenhower's own words, the collapse of his Tokyo visit is a blow to his announced quest for peace. Newspapers throughout the Defense Departments Gets Secret Assessment FRIDAY, JUNE 17,1960 •MHMi »* Contractor Granted Members of Alton Board of Appeals following a public Hearing in Qty Hall Thursday «ve- jnirig. granted the appeal of Ed[round Morrissey and Morrtwey Construction Co. from an order of the city building Inspection division which would have required two rest rooms to a self- service laundry building which Morrissey is completing at 2314 State St. The ruling in effect approves provision of a single rest room in the business place as in compliance with the city building code. In connection with its action, the board commended the step taken by the chief city building inspector James Bennett to call for two separate rest rooms, and inferential^ indicated that any stiffening of the code provisions would be a matter for City Council action. The city building division was i represented at the hearing by iCity Attorney John T. Roach, !and the appellant was represented by Judge Patrick O'Neill. Illinois Seeks Boat For River Museum free world viewed ««- By ELTON C. FAY QUANTICO, Va. (AP)—The Defense Department's high command receives today the secret assessments by the intelligence and diplomatic services on trends abroad, including the grave turn of affairs in Japan. Secretary o£ Defense Thomas S. Gates Jr. described as "extremely disturbing" the situation arising of highly organized leftist op- Tokyo as .victory ,or r^!^totod» JfT^e itmS- ZSTSfSSt £™ir;°' *;»» u s - - Jap " n blow. Both the Soviet Union andi cuniy ireaty> Red China are gloating at the pic- . Arriving Thursday night to pre-, j SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Illi- j nos )s looking a new for a boat to naval bases, seven major air bases; use as a memorial and river mu- and a naval air facility now in|seum in Southern Illinois State Japan, and considers them import- ! " along the Ohio River. I ' . , .. - I 'j State officials thought they had ant to defense of the Far onp ^ up , n ^ ^ ^^ Here to report on the intel-|.. Homestead -- wnicn ls being re- ligence and diplomatic outlook I tired from service by the United were Gen. C. P. Cabell, deputy di- 1 States Steel Corp. rector of the Central Intelligence i But State Conservation Director Agency, and Raymond A. Hare, j Glen Palmer said Thursday he is deputy undersecretary of state, acceding to requests of, Pitts- Various military commanders also were expected to help fill in burgh, Pa., interests that the boat remain there. He said an attempt the picture along with specialists will be made to obtain another in other fields. I river boat for the park project. more than 3,000 miles San Francisco here and was a feat no one had attempted in 34 years. Asked how his feet felt, Sgt. Moloney replied: "They sure feel fine now." Both told newsmen that they were "happy" to be in New York at last. They didn't break their pace as they headed for the end of their journey, the British Trade Fair in the New York Coliseum. The last to tackle a transconti- United States imperialism. For your safety, advance notice is hereby given." The Communists have been shelling Quemoy sporadically on odd-numbered days for 20 months in accordance with a self-proclaimed partial cease-fire. Presumably the broadcast meant the barrages would be heavier than the 10 to 60 or 70 shells usually fired by the Red guns a few miles away on the nental walk was Abraham L. Communist-held mainland. Monteverde of Mays Landing, 1 The Communist shelling was not N.J. He did it in 79 days. 10 hours' p *P ected »" ™ USP undue alarm on and 10 minutes in 1926. However, the record up to now Formosa, since the wording of the ,! broadcast indicated the barrage prelude to an Since the Communists' massive generally was credited to Edward !would not Weston.'ln 1910, at the age of 7lJ inv ;; 1 _T\u a _ tt !I n fL 0 . n . ! ^" e ^° > l ! . Weston strolled from Los Angeles j to New York in 77 days. The distance was listed then as 3,483. ,. The sergeants voiced praise for I"* 8 have stron e'y fortlflpd the 1S " there is the "possibility in our community that schools in the next decade might be operated on a half-day basis. We might be unable to build schools fast enough to take care of the Increasing population. When children have additional ( leisure time, it will be up to the YMCA and others to help take care of them." A statement signed by members of the campaign labor .• which is hearted by William C. Hamblet.on, business representative of the International Assn. of Machinists, read: "Unless generous support for this campaign is forthcoming from foundations, estates, organizations, and Individuals the result will be not only failure to provide a new building, but to inevitably kill the YMCA here." Mary T. Vowel), district supervisor of Illinois Children's Home and Aid Society, wrote campaign leaders, "Most of the boys who come to the attention! of child placing agencies come; from disintegrating or broken attacks on Quemoy in the I late summer of 1958, the National considered a small tornado at tree top heighth Thursday afternoon stripped the shingles off the Roxana municipal garage roof, knocked over a number of trees and broke a power line on Old U. S. Rt. Ill there. Roscoe Duncan, Roxana police chief, who was cruising in the police car at the time the "twister" hit, said he and another officer heard the noise and feel sure it was a small tornado. "It was apparently raising when it struck this area," the chief said. Police Chief Jacoby at Hartford reported the winds knocked down several trees, numerous branches and a power line and telephone wires. The power line was blown , down on West Seventh street in ithe same location as the tele- ture of Eisenhower cruising the Pacific with the door to Japan slammed in his face. Post-Mortems Inevitable Post-mortems are inevitable. All the evidence is not in but enough of the behind-scenes happenings is known to cite these examples of what appears to be a series of miscalculations: 1. Ambassador Douglas MacArthur II in Tokyo was wrong, along with top administration officials, in believing a wave of pop- side over the eighth annual con-| ference of civilian and military leaders from Washington and overseas, Gates told newsmen he thought it "very important to get the treaty ratified." It was obvious that Gates was concerned about what could happen to U. S. military positions in! strategically important Japan ifi the policies of the conservative Ki- ' shi government were canceled out I by the Communist-inspired opposition. occur automatically on Sunday, j ular revulsion in Japan would de- Japanese time— Saturday, Wash- velop and force fanatic leftists to! _ ington time — unless the Parlia- ease off their demonstrations be- 1 pf IHCl United States has two big ington ment is disolved in the meantime. | fore Eisenhower's arrival. Kishi Holds Fast In Tokyo, Kishi held fast to his plans for bringing about ratification despite an opposition announcement of stepped-up plans to block the treaty and topple Kishi before that time. The treaty, replacing a 1951 pact which gave the United States much greater authority in Japan, would recognize Japan as an 2. It was an error to conclude! that Japanese police could control the demonstrators. This view was not shared by Secret Service Chief U. E. Baughman, who was alarmed three weeks before the trip began. Damage to Area Trees Winds that followed Friday af- jternoon's two - phase rainstorm 3. Lower-ranking aides warned, . {o trees in it would be courting disaster for .. . . Eisenhower to arrive in Japan on I the Alton area, particularly in June 19, the day the ratification the Hartford area. equal partner, provide for mutual (of the controversial U. S.-Japan At Alton dam, the rain totaled defense within Japan and require isecurity treaty took effect. -..--...... U.S.-Japnncse consultations on use of U.S. troops stationed there. But for various reasons many Japanese have objected to the treaty provision which permits j U.S. use of military bases in Japan for at least another 11 years. lite* Stalk Buffalo „ . , « "" AZTEC, N.M. (AP)—A band of a half-inch. More than twice that ^much fell at Hartford. Included among the incidents ; of the storm was a report of a tree falling across a power line to the Ohio Oil Co. docks at Hartford. ; Present rights to the bases havei {a]o across the , ow mounta in no time limit. country of northwest New Mex- Despite the uproar in Japan, Ute Indians today stalked a buf- In Jersey County, hail fell. The hailstones were huge, residents of some sections reported. One; instance of a hailstone five inch-! inP mi ITU* lOUUHUil e*3 me iv;»*i « . -, . **.>.•• • -.."»—-- — — —— — nhone lines that were ripped t! 1P u - s - SenHte was ex P eoted to No bows and arrows for these| es in diameter was reported at! rom three "homes by the torna-j wte ratification of the treaty by, huntergi thoug h. They were armed i a farm west of Brighton. Hi, vvinrte Saturday—perhaps even late to- ; wjth a gun mat shoots tranquilizer The temperature fell to 56 de- day. If both countries complete rat- pellets. Uteg Wflnt the bu ff a j o cow grees between midnight and dawn today. homes, normal In addition gains from to thej const lie-1 the "wonderful people" they said they met on their way across thej nation. With plenty of time to look things over, they said they hadj , seen "everything" along the coun- ; and. The Communist broadcast said the shelling would "show the great Chin(>S( P e °P lc ' « mm P t tive recreational activities, many of them can be helped i greatly by the, guidance, and examples of youth leaders, compensating for the lacks in their own homes. Wo It said Friday and Sunday were DCCIJ CVcjyulUWi aiuil£ Mil- wi^wi- , , 'tryside. They summed up meir^osen "m accordance• with the impressions: "A fabulous country." For Injury In Mi shaft Named International ! relationship. Mrs Maggie Sipes, S3. of 119] I'nknown Factor !ification, Washington authorities . i)jw am , jn good shape She is ;hope the political turmoil in Ja- • mf> Q{ geven me tribe keaps f or pan will subside. It will then be m . emonial p urpos es. possible, they hope, to take a long ghe Jeft me triba , g^ds j nj t _ j 'and serious look at where the two , soumwes tern Colorado Thursday! \ eteriliarian DV hq\llt»D countries actually stand in their i anf) wan{ j e red to near the Cedar Dooley Dr. was moved by ambu- But at present there are vitally.' important unknown factors as of-| ^. . KT Dr. George M. Mueller has; I Hill community in northwest New; been named internationa i veter .| Mexico. inarian of Squibb Drug Co., with 1 Ah, Swept Memories offices in New York City. Dr. hope the community can de-, emergem , y treatment following lance to St. Joseph's Hospital f°r! fk .|j,j K here sec U ie situation. One NEWARK. N. J. <-T*—A bill! Mueller, a former Altonian who ruling of shelling on odd days" iand because Friday is the eve of i hie adult citi/enshlp." velop the kind of strong YMCA programs that will help these youngsters grow into responsi- They entered the 8,216-foot long! tunnel—which connects New Jersey i Eisenhower's arrival In Formosa, Judge Michael Kinney wrote, •i-wm™ cuiiiiwiii iww uc,-, J 0 . . . . -Arrests of persons under 18 with Manhattan under the! lands ' and Sunda >' ls the day of :»av,- increased about 10 pei his for Okinawa. during the last five years. an accident in the 600 block of E 1th St. at 9:10 a.m. today in which she was brushed by an automobile when attempting to cross the street. Police said she had suffered bruises and abrasions arms. of them is tht- extent to which the was found here recently which maintained an office here for violent demonstrations of recent | listed the cost of making homel sev eral years, will travel to days have set in motion Japanese j repairs i many foreign countries in his political forces hostile to close i The carpenter got 25 cents i new position. ' ties with this country. an hour. Four pounds of nails,' With Mrs. Mueller, who is the Another serious concern is with j eight feet of pine board and 21 former Peggy Sober o£ Alton, the practical effectiveness of the',hours of work totaled $45.80. and their daughter, he resides Hudson River—shortly after their ' final night's lodging at Newark, j "We're in good condition but! Population of Illinois it's a rough trip." they said before turning in Thursday night at j ; n j.j ^ p er ("] en { leiilion home in our county. A' st| .j (pt?d m , t jn(o tnr s " (rvt>t f ,. om : utioils i* the — Preli- -h-tention horn, is, however, at llpt ...., en hvo cars so unexpect-i leaders that i about her left hip and alliance with Japan, especially as! The bill was sent in 1886. in Levittown, Pa. ' :i 1-. A....... KM *Ur> n,*VMti>Mi arl n»«AC!cmr'<<) • - L -.i----. _ •• — *•—- —• •*•• —" ' "" ' it bears on the continued presence I while arrests of persons over "'^; automobi j e in the m jshupi there of U.S. air and naval bases, ;i« have none up only one P^ 1 was a ^g^ an driven east by Alii-i if thp hostility proves to be wide- jcent. This points up the i^" 1 ' T givens, 61, of 1008 Main'spread. 'lu-i'fl for a new juvenile d e -i F j jv( , nb gajd {he pedestrian' Balanced against such consider- a motel by Newark Airport. '' " iciuion home in our county. A! st(l((p(?d out jn(0 tnr S | ret >t fronr«tiom is the conviction of U.S. Earlier they had their first WASHINGTON <AP> — Preli- intention horn, is, however, at | )etween two cars so unexpect-j leaders that most of the people hairt-ui since leaving Wyoming, ininary 1960 census figures show hot. only H n.neotive measure.: t , d j v nf , was unable to avert the "' Japan HIV basically friendly to presented by Larry Pecorardo, a the imputation of Illinois has shelly based youth P'os'B""*. accident. '"'' United States and recognize Scotch Plains barber. jumped by 14.G per cent in the VV liirfi i>,..vid.> for all i-hilrtr-n. xralii*- collisions listed Thurs-:'bat their economic well-being in "We like our liair long.' said last 10 years. including those from broken :,j i(y b y the police included one ' e >• e n i years has been based Evans. "It keeps tht smi oil our' Figures released Tliursday hom ,.,, al) ., preventive men*- ,,,'ihe 300 block of Alby street, largely on extensive commercial necks." showed ttu- state's population as uie!( Tht , t . ()S , ot a ntHV YMCA According to the report the col- relations between the two ci.un- The sergeants lett San Francis- 9.981.W7 Ten years ago the cen-^ ini)degl wnen Compared with |i s j 0 n occurred as Julian Fried- tril '* Thi> I'nitwi States is Japan's CO April 32. Another transcomi- sus showed 8.712,176 residents |he t . os , of j m . t , t ,ij e delimiuen- man of 2232 Kdwards St. start- b^ 1 customer :*nd Japan is the nental trekker Dr. Barbara Preliminary figures for other Moore, 8 British vegetarian who Midwestern states, showing 1950; U the wife of wulptor Henry results in parentheses and the ner- Moore, started the same day us centage of gain: the sergeants but has fallen be- Wisconsin — 3.925.854 (3.434.375i hind. She is in Indiana. She was '—up 144. hospitalized briefly after being Indiana - 4,637.800 (3.934,224' mruck by a car earlier to week -up 17.9. but is oo her way agwn to*- 9,b36.M4 <T.9*.W7. - liv«> lovva '- 2.736.408 .2.821.073. - c-y. That ii why I heartily i-n- od durst.- the VMCA buildiny fund,and a si-dan driven by Cornelius 'campaign. a»rt stnmgly urge! Riu-Unun of Rt 1, Godfrey. came its wholehearted sui'port." Sl) uili in Alby The Rueknuui car Fini^ Rayburn. president ol.wu> it-nunvd by a towing »eiv- the AH on-Wood River Real,'<>' because of iront end dam- Boa.d, .-om.nented, "It'^e. Tt.e Friedman car incurred i, ohiiou> that alone with good:«'•"• e "d dama « e but was contu> - •connmic opiwi-iunities. peo t ,le:" ed in operation lik'- in live m communities that i will go tar to stabilize and en- Royal Air Force para-'up 44. '>»"'^ to the einii«|h«nce the value of piopeny.' ' Missouri - 4,'J07,l*ti (3.»i4.tJ53i 'annly i"< the bi-M use of'On this bask alone, at w«ll *»* to hack from a parking place, : «*-o"d lal 'g est purchaser of Aiuer- ican gouus. troos* They plan to mum to Wg,' dw't said I'U (4» i— up *>-9 i Keniut-ky — 3,012.051 1 2.944 I— up 2.3.' Ic-i-uie HUH'. Heiu'f, an\ loiigjior many other reasons. I *»- jik,mutiorial type im-ithusiastitaU> endorw the n*»*d as the YMCA tor tbis building." GOING SHOPPING? HIDE A CITIZENS COACH CO. BUS LEARN TO SWIM At The • •MiCtAi 2 West 3rd Street Summer Prog ram-June 1 Sib-Sept. 3rd BOYS Little Boys-Age 5, 6 Beginners-Age 9 to IS Also classes in sports, tumbling, trampoline, gym- nasties, advanced swimming and swim team, adventure trips. Learn to Swim class—6:30 Thursdays. Classes in handball, gymnastics, trampoline, individual work-outs and physical fitness. Steam room, gym, pool and workout rooms available. Ceil MM V.y.C-A, HO S4444 for for** d**tt». keep Up With the News While You Are Away • Order a "Vacation Special" Subscription to the ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH • • SPECIAL RATES 1 WEEK 35c 2 WEEKS 70c 3 WEEKS $1,00 4 WEEKS $1.30 f) CLIP COUPON BELOW Pleate stnd the Alton Evening Telegraph while I am en vacation. Starting Dite (writ* d»t« you want to itwt) Utt Copy to Bt M«ilod My Ntmo (pl«M« priat) Vacation Addrou .." City I h«vt onclotod MAIL TO: AJiw fvt^H To4ov«ffc, '/* VtMtiM, AlMt, W Stito ... . canti for « .... w«ek's »ub««ription. (ainouot) (Dtmiber) t

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