Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 29, 1960 · Page 2
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June 29, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 29, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JUNE 39, 1000 OCCASIONAL THUHDERSHOWERS Showers Md thundcfshowers arc the eastern portion of the^Ohlp Valley, forecast tonight over the north Atlantic states, central and southern Appala chlans, Ohio and Tennessee valleys and western portion of the Rockies, New Mexico, Nebraska and Oklahoma. It will be cooler in the northern plans, up- southern Lakes region. A continued ' per Mississippi Valley and upper Lakes wanning trend is expected for the At- region. (AP Wlrephoto Map) lantlc Coast down to South Carolina, Red Chinese Attack Nepalese Patrol, Report KATMANDU, Nepal (AP)-Premier B. P. Koirala said today mat a Nepali border patrol officer has been killed and 15 Ne- palis captured by Chinese Communist forces operating on the border of Tibet. His statement corrected an earlier official announcement that 15 had been killed and 12 captured in the incident last week at Mustang. Mustang lies in a valley of northwest Nepal projecting into Tibet The government said (he Chinese fired without provocation. Home Minister H. P. Upadhaya told the lower house of Parliament that a strong protest has been filed with Peiping, which signed a treaty of friendship with Koirala's government in March. Koirala 'was interviewed after the announcement of the incident. Referring to the latest message from Mustang he said: "Only one man, a Nepali checkpost officer, was killed by Chinese bullets and 15 Nepali nationals were arrested. Last August the Chinese captured a checkpost in the Indian Northeast Frontier Agency, killing 'three men. The Reds claimed the post was in Tibet. In October an Indian patrol was ambushed inside territory claimed by India. But Red China said the patrol invaded Tibetan territory and attacked. One report several months ago said Chinese troops had penetrated the Mustang area and had tried to collect taxes from peasants. Mustang was once a semi-independent feudal holding with only a loose tie to Nepal. The Nepal government announced Tuesday night it had received a note from Peiping admitting the first time the renewal ol rebellion in Tibet. The note said it had been necessary to send troops into the 12%-mile zone along the Tibetan-Nepalese border which a temporary border agreement on March 21 had demilitarized. Peiping assured Katmandu the Chinese troops would not violate Nepal's territory and would be withdrawn when the rebellion was crushed. In New Delhi, the Times of India today reported that an Meeting on Zoning Set ForFileGym BETHALTO — A meeting at the File Gymnasium in Bethai- to at 7:30 p.m. Thursday will end a series of five sessions planned to acquaint Madison County residents with a proposal for land use and zoning controls in unincorporated areas. Residents of six town' ships have been invited to attend the public information meeting. Included are Fort Russell, Godfrey, Foster, Moro, Wood River and Alton Town ships. ' Speakers will include William Owens, representing the planning staff of Everett Kincaid and Associates; Thomas Butler of Alton, president of the Madison County Plan Commission, and Alton May of Alton, chairman of the zoning and subdivi. sion control committee of the Madison County Board of Supervisors. In Illinois 13 counties have adopted county zoning. In 1935 the present general county zoning act was passed by State Legislation enabling county boards to adopt comprehensive zoning restrictions on the use of land and buildings in the county areas outside the jurisdiction of incorporated areas. At a recent meeting similar to the one scheduled in Bethalto William Lawrence of Kincaid and Associates told an audience that years ago "industry located where it pleased, produced any amount of noise and smoke without regard for neighbors." "Under land use and zoning, industries could easily be mistaken for public libraries," he said. The Madison County Board oi Supervisors contracted Kincaid and Associates of Chicago to complete a land use study and provide the board with /oning recommendations. Law -requires the Board of Supervisors to conduct public hearings in each of the county's municipalities Weather Forecast Alton and vicinity — Considerable sunshine, hot and humid with chance of thundershowers late this afternoon or evening, high in the low 90s; considerable cloudiness with occasional thundershowers tonight, and Thursday. Low Thursday about 70. Extended Forecast Illinois — Temperatures will average near normal. Normal high is 82-87 degrees north, 86-90 degrees south. Normal low is 6065 north, 65-71 south. Turning a little cooler in most of the state Thursday with only minor fluctuations Friday through Monday. Rainfall will average Vi inch up to locally two inches. Chance of showers in the ''extreme southern portions Thursday. Scattered showers or thundershowers Saturday or Sunday. Officers Elected By MCARC timated 200.000 Tibetan nomads—| before it c . an tH |<e action on the about half of them armed—are! ,. e commendations. However, Ihe ' werp ^ supervisors can pass tho/.omnfi i who ordinance without a public vote.| me we) . p im/i(ed The meeting in Bethalto .s fighting their way through Chinese forces from eastern to western Tibet. The report, for which there wasischeduled simply to inform no official confirmation, said the (township residents with zoning nomad force from northeast Tibet| plans for Madison County. included an estimated 100,000 A series of at least 22 hear- fighting men, mainly cavalry and; ings on zoning plans is slated armed with American, Japanese j for next year. Butler said. William B. Huish of Alton was elected president of the Madison County Assn. for Retarded Children at the organization's meeting Tuesday night. Other officers elected were: D. N. Blodgett, Alton, vice president; and Mrs. Harry Cass, Rosewood Heights, secretary- treasurer. Mrs. Erie A. Sturley of Alton will continue to serve as corresponding secretary. Mrs. Blodgett described a new life insurance plan for parents of mentally handicapped chil dren which the National Assn. for Retarded Children has developed in cooperation with the Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States. Parents were requested to register for nformation kits which the NARC will make available soon. Parents were reminded that mem ership in their local association is necessary to be eligible for the group insurance plan. A. Y. Arrhstead, recreation committee chairman, announcec Day Camp dates for retarded children are July 25 through Aug. 5. This is the third year the Alton Recreation and the MCARC have offered a two- week Day Camp to mentally handicapped children in tho area. Camp application blanks were distributed and parents $15,000 Suit Called To Trial A $15,000 personal Injury tult of Nancy Malson against Jostph Klenntra and Ktenstra Concrete Co,, bdMd on an automobile Collision June 12. was called to trial before a Jury In Alton City Court by Judge I. H. Streeper at 11 a.m. today. The plaintiff in her complaint avers that she incurred injury when her car, was struck in the rear by a truck of the'de- fendants after she stopped on E. Broadway at Cut street. She alleges negligence on part of the plaintiff's truck operator. The defendants, In a formal answer, denied all major averments of the plaintiff. Through a "friendly suit", requiring jury action because the plaintiff was a minor at time of injury, a father and son were awarded • damages In verdicts returned Tuesday. Michael J. Maher, 20, through his father, 'rancis L. Maher, sought to re- jover for a right hand injury incurred last Feb. 18 when he was laving a tire changed at a serv- ce station. He father sought to recover for expense and loss of services of his son which the accident caused him. Named de- endant was Charles Wood, dong business as Woody's Standard Service. The Jury in separate directed verdicts awarded Michael $975 and awarded Francis L. Maher, $525. Marie Kopsie, through a suit bused on averments of cruelty, was granted divorce today from Kenneth L. Kopsie. Under the degree, Mrs. Kopsie was given custody of their three children, and the defendant was directed to pay $25 a week for the children's support. The decree also provides a property settlement by which Mrs. Kopsie retains their real estate at 3207 Duco St. and household furnishings, and the defendant retains an automobile. Given to a jury at 10:30 a.m. today was the suit of Harold K. Hard Jr., against C. R. Vaught of Hartford based on an alleged collision between automobiles of the litigants last Dec. 17 on E. Broadway at Cut street. The plaintiff claimed permanent injury and asked $20,000, and the defendant denied all the plaintiff's averments. Compromise Defense Bill $40 Billion By EDWIN B. HAAKKVSOJV WASHINGTON (AP) — A compromise defense bill of Just under 40 billion dollars today offered the Eisenhower administration most of its major military requests, plus some 650 million it opposed. A Senate-House conference committee, compromising differences between the two bodies, gave the bill its final form late Tuesday. The House will talte up the revised measure Friday. Senate action also is required. House spokesmen agreed to 293 million to build a new attack aircraft carrier for the Navy; 244 million to produce Bomarc antiaircraft missiles; and 190 million to speed development of the Air DogWarden To Work *•*••»«* „» DEMOLISHED HOME QUINCY—This home was almost cut in half by struck from the north to northwest and caused severe large tree which was uprooted during storm that damage across entire city. (AP Wirephoto) struck Quincy about 8:00 p.m. Tuesday night. Storm Storms Hit Five States In Midwest Third of Series Installment Buying One Capitalistic Soviet Plan By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Pres* News Analyst In a" corner of the enormous, sprawling building of GUM, Mos- By THfc ASSOCIATED PRESS Thunderstorms, striking with hurricane-like ferocity, pounded the Midwest Tuesday night and today and carved a wide path of j facing Red Square and the gloomy destruction across parts of five Lenin-Stalin tomb, a sign adver- states. tises items that can be bought on Southeastern Iowa alone counted plain and even balk about accepting shipments of shabby consumer goods from factories. The prospective buyers are showing sales re- By KELMAN MORIN FARGO, N.D. (AP) — RepUbli- „ = . ,can Gov. John E. Davis' razor- cow's central department store sistance, and such goods collects | thjn |ead QVer Q Uentin Burdick, Davis' Lead • Dwindles In Dakota installments. its damage in millions of dollars. These include photography dust for months. The consumer often hoards his rubles to compete for better—and thus scarcer —items. To attack merchandising prob- Democratic congressman, was dwindling steadily today in the North Dakota special senatorial i flection. The storms broke out first in i equipment, motor bikes, electric i lcms in a rigidly controlled Corn- Minnesota, ranged into Iowa, II-1 sewing machines, refrigerators, munist economy, authorities re- linois and Missouri and roared J other high-priced goods. sort to capitalist methods: install- over the Ohio River into Kentucky! The ordinary RusS i an would i ment selling, credit, more and his mpney for a long!--advert.sing, store windows before dawn. They left one person dead and numerous others nursing injuries. Winds clocked up to 125 miles an hour buffeted Ottumwa, Iowa, and uprooted trees, smashed ihave to save time in order to be able 10 pay cash. Now all he has to do is to bring a statement signed by his superior, testifying to his employ- buildings and caused minor in- be made automatically from his juries. Hail and heavy rain lashed the city of 35,000—1.32 inches fell in half an hour. Also bard hit were the southeastern Iowa communities of Oskaloosa, Falrfleld and Keokuk. blossoming with special sales announcements and slashed list prices, new neon signs flickering over Moscow proclaiming the vir- ment Sill*"" of a variety of products. wages. The stores all are operated by the government. This is only one of the multiplying manifestations of what may be a burgeoning Soviet problem: What to do about creeping cap- The storm picked up trees and italism heaved them against homes, buildings and cars. Hail up to three inches in diameter pulverized field crops. It shattered skylights, greenhouses and neon signs at Boone, Iowa. Winds up to 80 miles an hour ripped into Quincy, 111., on the Mississippi River. Falling trees knocked out power and telephone service and left most of the city of 42,000 without electricity. Heavy rains flooded streets and slowed cleanup work in the west central Illinois community. The rains produced a landslide on Capitalist Methods Capitalist methods edge into the Soviet internal trade picture for a variety of reasons. Extremely high-p r i c e d hard goods normally move slowly, since they are out of range of most Soviet pockets. Everyday items like clothing, shoes and appliances are almost invariably shoddy. The shelves of the stores are becoming clogged. Store managers begin to corn- Dr. Moore Changes Highway 96 between Nauvoo and! ,.. » • P * UamiUnn noni- fhc MissiBKinni IVlOUlltaill 1X01116 Other public meetings have been held in Alhambra, Highland and Edwardsville. The Bethalto meeting is sponsored by the Wood River To\\ nship Chamber of Commerce and the and Chinese rifles. City Employes Discuss Group Provident Fund Nineteen city employes, representative of all but one department of the city, were present in City HWr Tuesday evening for initial discussion of a suggestion to create 8 group provident fund from which fcroup donations would be made to charitable and benevolent fund Appeals. Purpose of the meeting was to 1 a 15 day waiting period between determine if there were sufficient n creating tact Armstead at his home if they are interested. Edward J. Stehlin, director of the handicapped workshop survey, presented a progress report on activities of the workshop steering committee. Stehlin stated that since his last report additional agencies have indicated an interest in the establishment of such a facility ', and a willingness to be jsented on the steering jmittee with the Alton Soropti- mist Club and the MCARC. These additional agencies and organizations are the Council jfor Exceptional Children. Cer- lebral Palsy Assn. of Madison land St. Clair counties. Alton Hamilton near the Mississippi. Edna Gnuse, was killed when a portion of the apartment building where she lived in Quincy was caved in by the winds. The city of Macomb, also in west central Illinois, was hit by winds in excess of 90 miles an hour. Considerable tree and utility damage was reported. The northeastern Missouri communities of Louisiana, Clarksville, Kahoka, Canton and Lewiston were raked by winds and rain. CUMBERLAND, Md. (AP) — Dr. Barbara Moore, changing her plans today, chose to take a less mountainous route on her walk to Washington, D. C. The 56-year-old British vegetarian elected to walk here from Sick of Shoddy Goods In short, many a consumer is sick of shoddy goods. He would rather have quality goods than mere money. On the books, consumer production is there, but it is far from the quality the Soviet citizen is beginning to demand. The attitude apparently has been transmitted to the Kremlki. Seeking remedies, however, is difficult, since the remedies often can be contrary to Communist dogma. Capitalist-like measures bave been an outgrowth of Premier Nikita Khrushchev's policies, and probably are among the 'many factors that provoke annoyance among hidebound, reactionary Stalinists in high places. Khrushchev has tried to follow a line of persuastion, rather than coercion, in keeping the Soviet public in line. But persuasion implies incentives and rewards. The consumer industry does not produce quality sufficient lor rewards, nor can it without upsetting Soviet dogma. Middle Class Building Up The Soviet Premier soon may be, if he is not now, in an un- 1 lO.ll CIC»-ICV* IU »TO.«n. *«i-* v. *• v»»» i . - . Frostburg, Md., travel down West enviable position, so far_ as his Virginia Route 28 to Romney, W. Va., and then follow U.S. 50 into the District of Columbia. popularity is concerned. The process of social change that has been going on for years in the Her original plans called for her j Soviet Union has been building to follow U.S. 40 in Maryland t o! someth ' n S siml& * tof a ™ ddle Considerable damage to trees and I Frederick and then U.S. 240 to I dass—sober, intelligent and eager ! interruptions in power service j Washington ' to better itseU Dr. Moore, who has been troub-! Relaxations, veering away from led by an injured left ankle, rnade!^ 6 P°'' ce stat f *™* Stalln dled ; -_,.. K _.:,-..• ™. j_.. t »«„„!, i hastened social change to a pomt Force's B70 jet aircraff weapons system. The House had voted these down. In exchange Senate negotiators j were reported, accepted a slash of more than 400 j Strong winds drove the storm million in military procurement! into Kentucky funds—a reduction the Senate had;delivered rejected. The House said this 31Henderson. Some buildings were I f O re"caIling it a'day. per cent across-the-board'cut was unroofed and numerous trees were) Q,. needed to improve military con-i toppled. cky after midnight and on , 35 miles Tuesday from'Mark- hastened social change to a p a damaging blow ?tj, b P to Frostb ur g be- where " s£ * medu l ° be 8 ettin B o i 11 _i: ___ „*»• " & nfl*<-mj-i liT-nMif H/-ilt t*t i trt ortit^ trading and carve out waste. President Eisenhower had asked storms a military outlay of about 39 1-3 > middle The early morning ranged throughout Mississippi Valley, began her hike 2 l i ' months ago in San Francisco. In thunder-i ad(litjon , 0 Uie ank)e j n j u ,. yi su f po.'t out of hand. Khrushchev, in spite of himself, may be forced to try to halt the process. The planned Soviet With returns reported from 1,525 •of the state's 2,310 precincts, the unofficial tabulations showed: Davis—80,082. Burdick-76,764. Returns from the farm areas, reporting hours after the cities, cut deeply into the governor's early lead. At one time, he was more than 8,000 votes ahead of Burdick and coasting along with a comfortable 56 per cent of the total ballot. But as the figures from the outlying rural areas came in, Democrats predicted a Burdick victory by as much as 5,000 votes. Claims Victory "We've got it in the bag," said Scott Anderson, Democratic campaign director. "It's only a matter of time." Davis, however, said he was still confident'of victory. "We were worried for a while," he said, "but now we're standing up straight. It looks like it will go down to the wire." This is the nation's first head-on collision between the two major parties in a farm state. As such, it may indicate dissatisfaction throughout the farm belt with the agriculture program as administered by Secretary Ezra Taft Benson. Analysts in both parties are watching the North Dakota election with an eye on the November battle for the presidency. Davis, as expected, rolled up a commanding lead in the cities. He did not, however, do as well in this election as he did in 1958 when he defeated John Lord, a Democratic attorney, for the governorship. Margin Cut Two years ago, Davis carried Fargo, the largest city, by 64 per cent; today his margin is 58 per cent. He carried Minot by 58 per cent in 1958, and 51 per cent today. In Bismarck, the capital, his 1958 edge was 64 per cent as against 62 per cent today. In short, the governor did not come out of the cities with as economy i long a lead as he was expected 1 {addition to uie anme injury, sui- — .. . , L , . .,»*,_ . Altered when struck by a car at I 1 *** lts f" on quantity produc- to need to offset the farm vote the I Brazil, Ind., she has been slowed I tlon - « uaht y ^^^ to *e apex | Burdick was expected to pull - where the talents, ! of the j riches and energy of the state are billion for the fiscal year that be- lower Great Lakes and the east-| down ' by fteat and humidity gins July 1. The House kept near em Ohio Valley. i __________________ - - -- — this total but cut out more than a Temperatures were on the mug- \ Capture 3 Loose Horses poured into massive heavy indus- billion of Pentagon requests andigy side from the central plains; T h,. O ugh a report of state pa- try - arms ' missiles - Sputniks and then added an equal sum for its into the Southeast. Readings in- trolmen poij ce were informed I otner means of enhancing political nivti tHauc ! tU.-, TIV. ..««J OA.. •.t*v.. n , .A «*»•»» n < *^ . -i i ith/~\t»iiij own ideas. The Senate restored many of,The 50s and 60s were reported the House cuts and approved its s along the northern border, own additions to push the amount {- Alton Assn. of Commerce. Revisions Urged (Continued Prom Page 1.) and Dr. George Basstoi'd. The public hearing set on thei Communit y Service League, zoning of the Eligen property 0 n! Mj "li$on County Katstpr Seal So- i Main street was declared illegal 1 l ' iet y' Alt °n Handicapped Club,: An inquest into the death of by Corporation Counselor John Illinois Heart Assn., Region 11,! Mrs. Ralph Narup, fatally in-| Hoefert, because there has to boi and 'he United Commercial 11 """' 1 '"-•* c J " u ~ -- 1 lllUlllldl) UW.|1\S«^ TT V.» %• •••*»* *f IVrX* , . i the 70s and 80s were common. | at 5;45 am today of two ho ,. 8es |authority, of .The 50s and 60s were reported a , , arge |n the ^oo-block of State St. A roundup was speedily billion above the House The lf « cow lives »» a ripe old age, j effected when policemen found cuts this back about il wi " be more a result of l" ek : the owner to ** a f esldent of ol)e .half. !»nd good management than gen-; Rodemryer avenue. The horses jetics. says Prof. R. W. Spaulding were returned to the lot whence of Cornell University. ithey had escaped. Inquest Set — — •— Thursday Nitjht Next: Life among the students. heavily in the rural areas. He beamed his campaign to sharp and unremitting criticism of Secretary Benson, the farm program, and particularly the soil bank. One of his campaign slogans was "Beat Benson with Burdick." With Police Under a plan for close liatfon between the police departritnt aHH the dty dog warden, WtfMam M. Tueth, arrangement* were PWtin effect today whereby the wtrdw while on his twuid» of (ht dty will make hourly telephone calls to the police desk. In this way, he will b* available to give quick letpooM on earn- plaints about dogs wWdi come to the police department, It wai explained. -The total of licensed dap in the city was expected to reach 2,000 by tonight. As of 10 a.m., according to records at the office of City er M. 0. Elliott, 1,948 doga hid been licensed for the current license year which opened June 1. The listing showed 1,700 male or neuter dogs, and 248 females. Thursday is the last day for owners to license dogs without incurring a penalty for delay, and there has been a license rush in progress since last Friday when it was anonunced full enforcement of the dog control code would begin this week. In the past three days, 180 dogs were licensed. Yesterday 45 were licensed. Two reports of persons being bitten by dogs were recorded by police Tuesday evening. John Henkhaus, 72, of 209 Oak St., Bethalto was treated in St. Joseph's Hospital at 8 p.m. after being bitten on the left knee when at E. 6th and Oak streets. Earlier, Mrs. Franklin Gray of 511 Brookside Ave. reported her son, Dwayne Gray, 13, a newspaper carrier, had suffered a dog bite. He was treated at Memorial Hospital. Police ordered the dogs restrained for a two-week observation period as the dog code provides. CastroAgain Threatens Business By ROBERT BERRELLEZ HAVANA (AP) — Prime Minister Fidel Castro threatened in a towering rage today to seize American investments in Cuba "penny by penny until nothing is left" if the United States cuts its purchases of Cuban sugar. Castro made this threat to a cheering, post-midnight rally of the giant Sugar Workers' Federation held in Artemisa, 60 miles southwest of Havana. It was his 10th major speech in 24 days and the bitterest anti - American dja- tribe he has yet delivered. Stung by the bill now before the U.S. Congress to authorize the President to cut the U.S. quota of Cuban sugar at will, Castro shouted that for every pound of sugar removed from the quota, his regime would take over an American-owned sugar mill. U. S. interests own 36 sugar mills in Cuba, but Castro made clear his threats extended to all other American interests in Cuba, valued at more than a half billion dollars. "We'll take and take until not even the nails of their soles are left," he told his cheering audience. The bearded Prime Minister denounced the new U.S. sugar bill— which was unanimously approved by the House Agriculture Committee Monday—as "stupid and criminal" and called the U.S. government decadent. He repeatedly referred to Americans as "gringos." Castro indicated his government might turn sugar land to other uses if it cannot sell sugar to the United States at the premium price it now gets under the sugar quota act. "If sugar cane is left over," he said, "we will devote that land to other purposes, to grains, vegetables and other products." Europe expects 770,000 American tourists in 1960. the passage of the rezoning and , In summarizing his «*., » .U..M the public hearing. There were Stehlm .said. "The steering com-i I'urk. be justified tolonlv " days in between, so that " ullee fof the handicapped ai 7 p.m. ,,.ti,mK fnr it>.-a new date of July 26 has been:workshop survey and 1 am very Coroner T ic city permit payroll deductions for its' a — —•• — — „, , , support :set f01 the publlc "earing. The, Pleased and encouraged with No decision was made, and the hearing last Saturday when an it i i KM nubile in which she was a report,! r;>ssenger collided with a fire will bo held Thursday in City Hall, Deputy Thomas J. Burke has matter was left for further consideration at another meeting next Tuesday after department representatives have tune to center with others of their departments M- 0. EJUott. city treasurer, who will be held at announced. Hall. 7 p.m. lne response so far to ou'r efforts i ., • . (o plan for the establishment of .. " Um ° m I there are t „ Ben * s *' d classes of fund <fwh fts planned would bt wholly voluntary and, if adopted, no one would be required to join. An organization of member em- be net up to adminis- include: The newly annexed ar- Handicapped." He also added eas of the Fairview Addition 'hat Mt-ps are now being taken and the property in back oi Al- t° berome incorporated as a ton High School; amendments ion-profit oiganization so that to the zoning ordinance; zoning;the steering committee can of the Curran property on Elm j Proceed with future plans, street; and reclassifying a C-4| The association will no( meet ter tuad. area to include light manufacturing businesses such as clothing manufacturers. Gandhi, in India, said: "Moat Elliott's own city ] uoUuiy is the law ol nature. Look d*wirt«fMt already have such group fund plan in operation at the monotonous manner in ullldl the bUI! rises " during July <ind August. The next meeting will be the second) Tuesday in September. | The beaches in Bermuda are pnik because small slivers oJ ruse colored siiells wash ashou and mix with the saiioV COMFORTABLI RIDI CITIZENS COACH CO. BUS Inventory June 30th PRE-INVENTORY SALE OF ALL MERCHANDISE NOW ON! twi up ti /4 lilin JUM 10 ALTON NOTICE — INDEPENDENCE DAY, JULY 4, LEGAL HOLIDAY The Following Banks will Observe Monday, July 4, as a Legal Holiday and Will Not Be Opeji ioi Business. Alton Banking and Trust Co,, Alton Bethalto National Bank, Bethalto First National Bank and Trust Co.. Alton First National Bank, Wood River Illinois State Bank, East Alton The Bank oi Alton, Alton

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