Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 21, 1960 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 21, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 21, 1960
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

4^_*^g|g|^||^|||. FMwBTWv ALTOff 1V1OTNO THJX3RAPH TUESDAY, JUNK 31,1WO OCCASIONAL SHOWERS Mowers and thundershowers are Into portions of the northern and cen- tonltht for the Great Plains, tral Rockies, where there may be an oc- * Valley and through the Ap- cailonal snow flurry. Most of the area . T-rat .- . -».. . . wegt of the 1^1^ (AP Wirephoto Map) ftito Florida. A codling trend expected thronght the central plains Nixon Sees Tremendous * Growth of Economy Census Blanks Available Were you counted in the recent federal census? If you weren't, you have a chance to let the government know. the city manager and the Greater Alton Assn. of Commerce both have blanks for just this sort of thing. And the blanks can be obtain ed by a telephone call to either the GAAC or the office of City Manager Graham W. Watt. The blanks asked for by telephone will be mailed to those desiring them, Francis M. Kaar, executive director of the GAAC, said today. Both offices will want to ask their callers their names and addresses with a view to following up witt callbacks to make sure the blanks were received. '• The blanks are accompanied by self - addressed envelopes which will take them to the proper office of the Census Bureau. Comparisons of the city's 1960 Census with other statistics such as those on utilities service connections and residential property assessments pose a question as to the census' completeness. Kaar said persons mailing the blanks to the Census Bureau would be added to Alton's census if checking of the records showed they had not been counted originally. An upturn during the last decade in the population in the central part of Alton is indicated by school enrollment figures released today at Haskell House. The upturn reflected is sharper apparently, than that indicated by preliminary general crews announcements. School serving the major central section of the city show these enrollments for 1950 and 1960, which may be compared to general population trends: School Humboldt Irving Lincoln Rufus Easton Washington Douglass Lovejoy McKinley Eunice Smith Central ' Garfleld Roosevelt West Junior Alton High TOTALS 1950 360 220 265 169 185 132 406 422 •0-0- -0636 -01300 4095 1960 346 327 338 170 221 111 705 320 250 100 •0805 1831 5524 By ARTHUR BD8ON ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) - Vice President Richard M. Nixon said today that despite Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev's boasts this country should stay well ahead of the Soviet Union economically through the year 2000. In a speech prepared for delivery at the 40th annual convention of the National Junior Chamber of Commerce, Nixon said: "Mr. Khrushchev boasts that he will catch us and pass us economically in 7 or 10 years. By any projection that can be applied, there is not a possibility that the Soviet economy will over take our own at any time in this century." Nixon said this government to prevent lopsided growth should help out whenever the job was too big for private industry. "We must not hesitate," said the man who expects to be the Republican candidate for president, "to resort to government action where it provides the best road to progress." Major Speech This was billed by Nixon as a major speech on this nation's economic growth. But, typically of speeches at this stage of the presidential campaign, Nixon offered few specifics. Mostly the vice president hit out at critics of the administration who say the Soviet Union is growing at a much faster rate than is the United States—and that the government should take steps to correct this lag. "The critics," Nixon said, "argue that if we would just adopt their pet economic philosophy we too would grow like the Soviets. They invited us to join them in playing what is rapidly becoming the most fashionable political parlor game of our time—a game we might well "growthmanship'." It's unfair, Nixon said, to compare the two systems. The Soviets he said, are rebuilding after the war. "Their economy is sttll primitive," he said, "in comparison with our own." Comments on Polideft He took a dim view of those who say the nation is more in terested in tail fins than in more solid economic growth. But when it came to putting down his own program, Nixon contented himself with comments like these: "The government must pursue a sound fiscal policy, so that values remain stable and upward pressure is toward true growth and not inflation." And: "Government should avoid as much as possible, interference with the decisions that are made in the private sector of the economy." Nixon came out strongest in the field of government helping pri vale industry, although here again he dealt only in generalities. He said this government should continue to help "in our public education establishment, in our national transportation system," I in slum clearance. The entire school district showed an enrollment of 6,937 in 1950 as compared with 10,410 in 1960. Italian Actors' Union Boycotts Film Festival , _ . . _ .... freighters Lollule ROME (AP) - The Italian At- p tow' Union Monday night asked i | u Canal: Two Dead its members turn foreign actors to boycott the Venice Film Festival! KIEL, Germany tAP.i — Two this year to protest the naming of j Dutch freighters collided in the a Roman Catholic fUm censor as {Kiel Canal today, and one weirt Senate Votes to Increase i Revenue From Taxes WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity: Sunny today with increasing cloudiness this afternoon and scattered shower or thundershowers by evening. Continued warm. High around 90. Considerable cloudiness with occasional showers and thundershowers tonight and Wednesday. Cooler. Low Tues. day night 65-70. High Wednesday around 80. Pedestrian Injured By Auto A disabled veteran of World War I was critically Injured shortly after 9 a.m. today when he was struck by an automobile at Union and Spring streets. William P. Richardson, about 70. of 1030 Union St., is in St. Joseph's Hospital, with possible fractures of the ribs and hip, severe head lacerations and injuries to both ankles. He was struck, police said, as he was crossing Union street, by the westbound car of Charles W. Miller, 76, of 466 Whitelaw Ave., Wood River. Patrolmen Charles Meyers and Leo Glassmeyer found two witnesses, they reported, who had been drivers of cars ahead of Miller's and had steered around Richardson in the mid- dip of the street. As a result of his war injury, Richardson's hearing and sight are impaired, said Meyers. Miller was charged with cave- less driving, Meyers said, and is to appear at 9 a.m. Wednesday before Police Magistrate Fred Schreiber. 3 Youths Injured in AutoMishap Three teen-age boys were in jured at 5 a.m. today when the 1960 model car driven by Gary Beck, 16, failed to make a turn west on lo Humbert road from Alby road, and overturned. Admitted to St. Joseph's Hospital were: Harold Cole, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cole, Jackson Place, Godfrey; Roger Allen Georgewitz, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Georgewitz, Rt. 2, Godfrey, and Beck, a grandson of Harry Beck, Enos lane, Godfrey. A fourth boy, Michael Hartman, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hartmnn, Southmoor place, Godfrey, escaped injury in the accident. The car was apparently going too fast to make the turn, the driver's grandfather told the Telegraph. The Georgevvitz boy is undergoing treatment for head injuries; Cole suffered a bruised right arm; and Beck, undergoing treatment for shook, remained in the hospital for X- rays ttud observation, the grand[father said. Facilities For Nurses Explained Shrinking facilities for training names are faced with the task of producing personnel to meet an ever-expanding demand in this area, Rotariann were told Monday night. Charles R. Freeman, adminls. trator for Alton Memorial Hospital, outlined to the club a situation in which the number of hospital nursing schools in southern Illinois had shrunk from five to two since 1953. Some relief may be gained, he indicated, in a new trend for nursing education now develop* ing. Southern Illinois University has launched a course in nursing at its Carbondale campus, and sinv ilar programs have been started at Belleville's junior college. An* other possible source of relief is Olin Vocational School's prac tlcal nursing course, Why have other hospitals in the area on the Illinois side closed their nursing schools? j To begin with the operation of [such schools is expensive. Roughly the gross cost is $1,800 per student nurse annually. Obviously, he pointed out, this cannot be met by matriculation fees, which would rise to a point that would dry up the supply of students. Inadequate physical plants, particularly the need for dormitories, was another factor in closing of three other nursing schools in the area, said Freeman. Further, he said, the recruitment program met too stiff a competition from hospitals in St. Louis. i A further factor was the diffi-! repeal both the telephone and culty of obtaining personnel to By JOB BALL WASHINGTON (AP) Senate haa ended its annual tax tight by voting to increase revenues rather than cut them as it did a year ago. The tax bill, passed M-0 Monday right, not only extended present rates on corporation Income and excise taxes yielding 41 billion dollars, but added on an estimated 660 minion of additional revenues. President Eisenhower had tsked extension of present taxes for another year. A worsening international situation combined with recent Senate votes to increase money for defense, health research, education and federal pay led the Senate to swell the Treasury's income in the bill. The 650 million was added through adoption of three of a series of what their sponsors called loophole-dosing amendments advocated by Democrats seeking to avoid a tag of fiscal irresponsibility for their party. Future Dnbkms The fate of these in conference with the Mouse is dubious, since that branch had given advance notice it was not inclined to accept any tax. amendments. The House originates revenue legislation under the Constitution. .In disposing-of the bill in a 14- hour session, the Senate passed one of the major items it had to handle before final adjournment. The bill extends for another year the corporation income tax and excises on liquor, wine, beer, cigarettes, autos, and auto parts and accessories. These all are Korean War rates. They have been extended each year since 1954. The bill also continues for another year 10 per cent levies on local telephone service, telegrams and passenger fares made effective during World War n. The Senate Finance Committee had recommended these be allowed to die June 30, at a cost of 752 million a year. Last year the Senate voted to staff facilities for such schools. Alton hospitals were fortunate, he said, in already having good physical plants. He felt they had good staffs for the schools, too. Nationwide, he said, nursing schools of all kinds are producing but 40,000 graduates a year. Sfinety per cent of these are graduated by hospitals. They are about 50 per cent behind the needs, hr? said. One possible remedy for the situation he saw was affiliation of hospital nursing schools with j existing nearby colleges, to provide the college students clinical experience. Additional remedial possibilities he listed were seeking more funds from private sources and possibly government aid Meanwhile, he pointed out, hospitals in six counties surrounding Alton had expanded their facilities by 1,167 beds since 1949. The counties covered are Madison, St. Clair, Jersey, Greene, Macoupin and Fayette. Rate of attrition, especially through marriage, is naturally high in a field where women dominate the personnel, Freeman pointed out. Some return to the field after rearing their families, but the loss remains high. There is an increasing need for men in the nursing field, but they usually move into specialties such as urology, psychiatric work, instruction, and administration, he said. Rate of income for full-time hospital staff nurses in this area ranges from $305 to $310 per month for a 40-hour week. He traced the history of pro- f e s s i o n a 1 nursing education, which began shortly after the Civil War. Until then, he said, nursing had been done by volunteers, paid servants, or woman prisoners. Shortly after the war the America Medical Assn. named a committee to study the care of pa- tiets and by 1873 the first one- year courses had beAi establish- festival director. ! dovui, taking the captain's wife An actors meeting in Rome also j and an engineer with it. registered a protest against Um-i Harbor police said the 500-ton faerto Tupini. minister of specU- • freighter Uranus rammed into the cles. They said he had "tried to:side of the canal and bounced off limit the Liberty ol expression in into me tbe cinema." i Themis. path ut the 3,200-ton Alton High Graduate Flared oa Dean's List James H Keeling, a 1937 Alton High graduate, was plat-pci on the dean's list of honor stti- ed in hospitals. In those days girls I ment. travel levies. In the conference with the House the effective date I was moved up to July 1,1960. Loophole Amendments These were the loophole amendments adopted by the Senate: By Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy (D-JTinn), to repeal the 4 per cent tax credit on stock dividend income, bringing in 350 million a year. By Sen. Joseph S. dark (D-Pa), to outlaw many entertainment items now eligible as business deductions, bringing in 260 million annually. By Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn), to provide that the percentage depletion allowance may apply only to the raw mineral value and not the finished product. This would cut off a present 50-million Treasury loss. The potential cost of this loophole has been estimated at 600 million annually if the Supreme Court upholds lower court decisions and more businesses take advantage of the rulings. Defeated were amendments to boost revenue by putting In an income tax withholding system on dividends and interest, to cut the oil and gas depletion allowance, and to prevent the use of capital gains tax treatment for depreciable property. OK Plans for Developing SIU Campus EDWARDSVILLE — T h e Southern Illinois University board of trustees last week approved the genera] outlines of contracts with three planning firms for developing plans for the university's Southwestern Illinois Campus at Edwardsville. Each contract will receive final approval when details are completed for each, since each contains a contingency agree- BELAFONTE WINS EMMY HOLLYWOOD—Harry Belafonte, the first Negro to win a Television Academy Emmy, kisses the goT en statuette he won in Hollywood Monday night for the "outstanding variety or musical performance" of the past television season. (AP Wirephoto) Olivier, Bergman, Stack Win TV Emmy Awards By JAMES BACON AP Movie-TV Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP)—A trio of : Olivier, Ingrid Bergman ane ! Robert Stack—in their first try j at television walked off with the t old movie pros — Sir Laurence | njght F awards Monday : Harry Belafonte became the j first Negro ever to win an Emmy. Jackie Gleason's former second banana, Art Carney, won an award for the best comedy show. Olivier, generally rated the greatest English-speaking actor, won his Emmy for his portrayal Annexation of 2 Islands May Be Required Legal difficulties are expected^™ ch'aract^baWon the artist to require-the Alton City Coun- |Gauguin jn .. The M(M)n ^ sjx . cil to annex two small "is- , pence. His award lands" of Wood River Township; lying entirely within Alton,' His awuar( * wa « ***&* City Counselor John Hoefert told Cha ^ on Heston ' this year's moy. councilmen Monday night. The « ° scal> winne wh ° ld: l council met as a committee of the whole. Hoefert told the councilmen that Illinois law require that voting prcincts be contiguous, and the small islands of Wood River Township cannot be contiguous say something that Larry would not say himself — he d serves it." Both Olivier and Miss Bergman, a two-time Oscar winner, were in Europe. The Swedish actress won her first TV award for the ohil- to any other Wood River Town- ling "Turn of the Screw." Eisenhower's Journey Was Personal Triumph Hoefert To Head LawDept. The city counselor Is to be made head of the city law department. Under an ordinance for revamping the legal department to have two members, both a city counselor and a dty attorney, no provision was made to than SCAU HONOLULU (AP) - Etwnhowefi iwtfl ftr tut tour added tip to another penoml triumph but something ten than a howling raceesi on the MMon- ridden international front A total of about three raflfeon spectators applauded, yened And Some councilmen felt that the divided authority was objectionable because It might result in future complications should the attorneys be of conflicting opinions. They urged there should be a head of the department in whom responsibility would center. Question was raised, however, whether this would Infringe on civil service provisions. City Counselor J. W. Hoefert told the Council members at the committee session Monday night that he finds neither of the legal department appointments, under purview of the city manager, come under civil service. Me was directed to submit an amendment Wednesday by which the city counselor will be designated to head the legal department. The city attorney is John T. Roach. The Council committee laid over a proposed ordinance for a loading zone on the south side of E. Broadway at Cut street pending an amendment to set daily hours the zone will be in effect. __ squealed with delight whenever he drove by to Mont, the Philippines, Formosa and Oktoa- Wft> But Eisenhower realized as well as anyone that the cbeen ol (he crowds will not solve MOM ol the critical foreign policy proWemt in the area. There are solid signs his brief Hawaiian rest is only an interlude for a fresh new look at some of the harsh problems that turned iup , weary from his 16,000-mile tour, has yet to sum up his personal reaction to hta Journey - the first that ended to a swirl of controversy. Outweighs Gains But, in balancing off the pluses and minuses, It' appeani that the sudden, embarrassing collapse of his visit to Japan outweighs the gains evident thus far. Diplomatic officials fear this single development, with its potentially explosive aftermath, in time could even dull the prestige Eisenhower added to the American name in Korea, the Philippines and Formosa. Japan with its highly industrialized society long haa been the kingpin around which American foreign policy revolves in the Far East, just as Germany served as the focal point for European policy. If Western-style democracy wavers In Japan, then Eisenhower's need to cancel his Tokyo visit for fear of left-wing student riots, will be remembered as the unhappy high point of his Far East travel. Several Successes For the time being, Eisenhower has succeeded in chalking up ithese successes: If approved test of an agree- j Korea _ Eisenhower appears to ment with Glore, Forgan & Co. for financial consultant services in connection with the city's water-sewer project, this clear- Ing the way to final approval Wednesday night at the Council's stated meeting. Discussion revealed an engineering feasibility report on proposed city acquisition of Alton Water Co. properties has not yet been received although expected last March, The engineer ship precincts because the is- 1 Stack, who plays the gang-bust lands are surrounded by Alton. j ing Elliott Ness i in "The Untourh-j Township and county officials concerned with forming new pre- ables," would have won even if IIP had lost. cinct boundaries in the areai His boss. Desi Arna/., had a S12, have recommended that Alton annex the two islands to resolve 000 Mercedes Benz sports road-! ster waiting for him in the park- 1 the precincting difficulty, accord-i ing lot. ing to Hoefert, who added that' "i W as going to give it to youi neither area is 60 acres in j ^m or lose," Arnaz told the Dab- size and can therefore be annexed by Council action because they are surrounded by Alton. But such Council action, Hoefert continued, cannot come prior to July 8, which is the effective date for the annexation to Alton ofthe area which completes bergasted Stack. Stack won his Emmy as best actor in a series. The award for the best actress in a series went to Jane Wyatt, the wile and mother of the Anderson ePlily In "Father Knows Best." Belafonte won for the best per- the encirclement of the islands, i formance in a variety or musical One area contaihs both Bowl Haven and Logan drive-in, I Hoefert said, as well a several program. He accepted his Emmy from Fred Astaire, who also was nominated for the award. in charge of the report was reported to have been ill. Three Apply For Probation At County Seat EDWARDSVILLE — Arraigned two weeks ago on charges of burglary and larceny in connection with an alleged break - in May 6 at Edwardsville High School, three youths pleaded ?uHty and applied for probation .it a criminal setting Monday in Lhe court of Circuit Judge Harold R. Clark. have done some good in prodding Koreans rejoicing in the overthrow of ex-President Syngman Rhee's regime democracy. He toward genuine reassured them the United States would stand firmly in helping beat back any new attack by Red China or Communist North Korea. Formosa — Eisenhower eased worries about Red China by pledging to join with the Nationalists in defending embattled Quemoy if an attack on this island appears aimed at invasion of Formosa. Eisenhower also made some headway in urging Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek to push ahead with economic reforms. The Philippines — His appear- jance succeeded in convincing Imany the United States does n»t I take pro-American Filipinos tor ! granted. Eisenhower's Manila reception also may have blunted start of a potentially difficult Philippines-first movement. It also might have aroused greater expectations for American economic as well as military aid. Due to Irish protests over South Africa's racial problems, the invitation to a South African boxing team to visit Dublin next year may be with- 1 drawn. i homes, while the other contains Carney, competing with such jonly a couple of houses. itop bananas as Danny Thomas, ! One of the areas is north of! j ac k Benny and Red Skelton, won Claire avenue along Humbert his award for the "Art Carney road, an dthe other is south of j special Show—VIP." Agnes and Bloomer drive and! The show, staged and telecast east of Seminary road. i from both Hollywood and New Councilman Clyde Wiseman j York, gave other Emmys to: voiced the opinion that the: Playhouse 90 for the best drama I Council will be accused of purposely accepting annexations to surround the areas and thus be able to annex them and said he felt Madison County Court show. CBS' "Fabulous Fifties," test variety program. The Huntley-Brinkley Report, best news program. should not have allowed the pe- CBS 1 "20th Century," best pub tition for annexation. Hoefert pointed out lie affairs program, that the, Writer Rod Setting for his i,er- court determines only four points jj es "Twilight Zone," best written in connection with such petitions (drama. and if those points arc proper has j ac i< Benny's four writers, no discretion concerning annexation of such areas. The hearing was set for 1:301; p.m. Thursday, June 30. The; ihree youths are Earl J. Good-1 rich, 21, Perry F. Alberry Jr..j 21. and Robert J. Kocourek, 20. i Five Tri-Citieg youths were lined $100 and costs each after 'hey pleaded guilty to a charge Df aggravated assault. A charge )f robbery against the five was nolle pressed. They are: Carroll Kimbro, 26, John W. Stamps, 20, Carson Kimbro, 25, Jack R. McLean, 20, and Gene Boelling, il. Another defendant allegedly nvolved in the offense, Aubrey Ray Russell, was not present .n court because his attorney FREE OFFER tin.- comedy writing. "Huckleberry Hound," rlarry Mondhink, was busy in mother case. \ Charles Birminghan, 55, j car-1 Charged with forgery and mak- combined floor duty with their learning. Within a short time the course had been lengthened two years, so second year student nurses could be used as teachers for the first year girls. Regular ward duty still was carried by students, who did 90 per cent of the work, even through the "JO's, Freeman said. In recent years, however, the trend has been to put student nurses on a 40-hour week ol I dents at the University of New | combined clasu-time and floor Southern Route Okayed For New Highway 64 i Mexico at Albuquerque. Sduty. Emphasis has shifted to Bicycle Theft* Auto Damage Reported Incidents reported by Alton po-i lice today included a bicycle theft : and auto damage. Gary Cambron. 1130 E. 6th St.. _ _ informed police at 3:20 p.ru. Mon- Keeling attended the Missouri j tnVeducattonalprocess and floor with total fe * s not to exi ' e « d day that his German-made bicycle ; School of Mines al Roila for;d ut y is not allowed to interfere'* 50 ' 0110 was stolen while he was at Hell-' TWO years and made the Dean's, with mis, he pointed out. Warren and Van Praag, en-jnmgplayground. ;Libt each year. He transferred! Miss Virginia Cramlett, super-jtfineers, Pecatur, will do engi-i At 6:27 a.m. today. Lewis Stew- Architectural planning will be done by the St. Louis firm of Hellmuth, Obata and Kassabaum, to be paid on a time basis with a total less than $100,. 1)00. SIU'» plan calls for paying most of'the cost out of the new campus share in the $195 million state educational buildings bond issue if it i« approved by Illinois voters In November. City planning and landscape architect!), Hare and Hare of Kansas City, Mo., will do zone planning on a similar time basis The Council may have a speci- toon series, the first syndicated I '"8 a check to defraud, was al meeting July 11 to adopt ne- show ever to win an Enuuy, won [sentenced to six months at Van- eessary annexation o so that the action may pleted prior to a meeting of the Madison County Board of Supervisors on July 13. ordinances for the most outstanding chiW-jdalia State Farm, on his guilty! it One of the most im- ay be com- ren's program. . Iplea. portant, most talked WASHINGTON (AP)-The Bu- WU of Public Roads today approved a «outheru route for Uuer- ftel£ Highway 64 across Indiana bureau wud its regional eti- U> Cbkago and the two highway department* had ville. lad. and south of Mt Ver- uon. 111. to the University ol New Mex-lvisor of nurses and education ati |ieel ' in S plaiming on a payroll i ico in September of 1959. Keel- Memorial, joined Freeman in an-; basis P iv »s overhead costs with a ;mg \\as elected to Sigma Tau. lowering questions at the end ofj l °P limit fee of 180,000. (honorary engineering fraternity, j his discussion. < SIU has set a maxi land to Blue Key, scholastic so- Vem Keeney and Gene Krat- jciety His social fraternity is schmer. delegates from the dub ., , . , . ,. iiuwaiu a. rvfenii northward atMsing the Indiana- p , A]ton Mrg _ Uhnois border north of Vinceanes. J ing fonner)y wag , *nfl- . , ,*: All-,,, «!..„ ,«,, | Kappa Alpha. Howard S. Keeling, 2975 Shady J. H. Keeling, formerly was Lynda Howser Alton, also graduated trom in to the Rotary International con- by telegram of the! Protests over the proposed cation resulted in a series of pub- '"' administration* have: Ik hearing jfi the two states by Madagascar has financed a tkf •utnern route fofiEUu> Armxtslfi?, commissioner of'iuutun plan for irr^aUow, the a»JI>HlBt *$>erliigiiway, pJac-lthe bureau, earlier this >ear. iand sanitary improvements. reported on their observations before Freeman's talk. Britain's Air Force has ordered 10 Comet jets for u^i .ts high-speed ;"fire brigade" transport of troops maximum of $57,500 for the contract* from the university's current appropriations, meaning three-fourths uf the planning costs are contingent on the bond issue proposal. Sugar is fast becoming one al South Africa's important industries, Johannesburg reports. Last >eai 10.236.776 tuns of caue \\ere! art. 213 \V. 16th St.. informed po- r» lice that liis car. parked overnight "•"***in front of his residence, had bewi damaged on the ie/t' side, apparently by a westbound car mat failed to stop. M ewwfi •H *0 M* Ml iir Sacred Trust The funeral director who displays the Kaight and Shield—the symbol oi the Order ol the Golden Rule —is a funeral director in whom you moy safely place the utmost confidence. We are Alton's member of the Order. about events of 1960 will be the Presidential Elections. a compact study of the Presidency ana the coming elections, get your free copy of this book. * Ask for it at our Pay 'N Save Department. * Supply is limited. Come m this week to be sure to get your copy. SHOP IY CATALOftUf. If 9 few eee* Ceeveefcef &URKE *}.« "t |to trouble spots The> will be the!crushed yielding, for the luyt ••Western world's fastest military (Urn*, over 3,000.000 tons ol |»w transport." I sugar. ' 7)7 IANGVOU AtTON HOK4411 TmtOa, "ttt Mt.MBcR CORPORATION

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page