Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 18, 1963 · Page 5
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 5

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 18, 1963
Page 5
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TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE FIVE Farm Column Heat Can Greatly Cut Production of Milk By tlltJMAN W, MAY Madlfon County Farm Advisor High-producing dairy cows are extremely hard-working animals. High temperatures can limit the amount of work they do, especially If dairymen don't provide some type of shade during hot weather. Cows on short pastures and not i gtven access to i shade ran body temperatures a a high as 109° F. on hot midsum- i mer days in a [University of 1111] nois study. Milk I production drop- T. W. May ped severely. An Inexpensive sunshade pays big dividends if no shade trees are growing in the pasture. Pole construction with a top to break the rays of the sun allows free air movement and helps to keep cows comfortable. On hot midsummer days, cows do most of their grazing at night. Therefore, it's a good idea to provide the most luxuriant pasture available during this period. Cows will also drink from 15 to 20 gallons of water a day in hot weather. High - producing cows may drink considerably more. Dairymen should have water available in pastures located some distance from the farmstead. The EKB Business To make a good return in the egg business, a producer must get high production and sell for a good price. At their peak production rate hens may lay about 90 per cent, but a yearly average of 66 per cent would be a good record. Method of marketing also affects returns. Those who sell direct to consumer must expect to use more labor and be ready to accept complaints. A producer who processes and delivers eggs will need at least 10 cents a dozen above the wholesale price to pay for the added costs and make a small profit. Generally a producer should try to keep his production costs, not counting labor, down to 25 or 2(i cents a dozen. Feed Is about half this cost. Hen depreciation is the second largest cost, averaging about IVx cents per dozen eggs produced. Other costs include building and equipment depreciation and maintenance, interest on investment and miscellaneous costs, such as lights, water, litter, taxes and drugs. A new University of Illinois publication, Circular 870, "Expected Costs and Returns in Your Egg Business," is now available. Written by H. S. Johnson and S. F. Ridlen, extension poultry specialists, it offers helpful suggestions to those who are now producing eggs or those who may think they would like to get into the egg business. Copies are available at the farm adviser's office. Corn Flea Beetles Low winter temperatures usually limit the number of corn flea beetles thai spread bacterial wilt in sweet corn, so the disease shouldn't be too widepsread in Madison county this year. But you can still do something about mis problem even if you didn't plant resistant varieties. While sweel corn varieties are more resistant than yellow, and late varieties are more resistant, than early ones. But the most wilt-resistant varieties may be damaged in wet, cool seasons that favor wilt. If the soil was not treated with dieldrin at planting time and flea beetles appear, apply IVit pounds of actual DDT or % pound of actu al dieldrin in a band over the row as a foliage spray. Apply additional treatments if beetle populations persist. Bacterial wilt may attack sweet corn at any stage of growth. It usually shows up in your plants less than two feet tall. Then it often becomes systemic and spreads throughout the entire plant. The older leaves of young plants wilt first and appear to have been damaged by frost. The stunted plant may develop a premature white tassel. Some plants die early in the season, while others may live to produce ears. Dying begins at the leaf tip and progresses from the margins inward. Leaf lesions are irregularly shaped and may appear as light green to yellowish-brown streaks, sometimes extending the entire length of the leaf. Lesions are the most common symptoms in many fields. Dr. Hurold Gehrlg Harold Gehrig of Alhambra was one of 31 students granted the Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree from the University of Illinois during commencement exercises on June 15. He is the son of Mr and Mrs. Russell W. Gehrig. Dr. Gehrig received his degree upon fulfillment of a six-yeui course of study which is similar to that required for human medi cine. Education and training ia volve surgery, general and specia 1 diseases, breeding problems and obstetrics, public health, pharmacology, biomedical sciences and other courses related to medicine In addition to this training, veteri narianB, like physicians, must pass state board examinations before they are qualified to practice with in the state. Storm Damage Heavy rains, hail and wind did considerable damage In the county last week, although the damage was less severe than in some areas to the north. One insurance company alone reports 150 Claims for hall damage to corps and 50 claims for wind-storm damage to buildings, mostly across the north side of the county. Sortie farmers have had to replant com and soybeans — one nan says he will plant one soybean field the fourth time this week, Weather permitting. A lot of cut hay got soaked. Most Wheat fields have stood up remarkably well in all' the rain and wind. The start of harvesting Is being somewhat delayed, of course, but maturing of the crop still about a week earlier than average. Wheat straw stiffens as the plants mature, while oats and barley straw becomes softer and weaker, so some oats and barley lave gone down. Armyworms may ncrease rapidly in this down grain. Crops have been growing fast with so much moisture and warm weather and so have the weeds. More spraying of corn may be necessary to kill weeds and grass in the rows. Don't spray soybeans 'or weeds, unless you want to kill the beans too.. The Illinois peach crop is esti- nated al 120,000 bushels this year, 82 per cent below last year, and 86 per cent below the 1957-61 aver- ige. Extremely low temperatures for a prolonged period this past winter wiped out most of the Illi- lois peach crop. Calhoun 4-H Clubs Have Judging Day HARDIN — About 35 4-H agri- .'ullure club members participat- >& in a county livestock training and .judging school Monday morning. The young people judged three rings of cattle, three rings of hogs and three rings of sheep at the farms of Joe Ingle, Walter Mortland and Wilson Mortland. Six top judges will be selected Vom the judging cards to represent Calhoun County at he state judging contest at the University of Illinois in July. The judging our was arranged by Robert farm adviser. To Girls' State HARDIN — Miss Tina Holloway left Hardin this morning to attend the one-week session of II- lini Girls State on the campus of MacMurray College in Jacksonville. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Holloway, she was chosen from among the junior girls al Calhoun High School to •Utend the citizenship training program. Miss Holloway is sponsored at iris State by Calhoun Unit 636, American Legion Auxiliary. 4-H Club Week HARDIN — Miss Gerri Pohl, laughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Pohl, left today to attend the inniial state "4-H Club Week" al University of Illinois. Miss Pohl, who is a member of the Hardin Busy Bees 4-H Club, was ae companied to Champaign by Miss Mary Alice Resor, summer youth issistant in Calhoun County. Returns from Cump HARDIN — Miss Patty Hanks returned Saturday nighl from Du- Quoin, where she had attended a one-week session of Egyptian Music Camp. Mrs. Paul B. Hanks and Beth, Mrs. E. C. Baker and Mrs. Loyal Linthicum drove to DuQuoin to bring her home, fol lowing the closing concert Saturday evening. Patty played first flute in the 125 piece high school band al the camp. She also played in the pi- uno ensemble program on Friday evening. llurdln Notes HARDIN — William Caselton was dismissed from Jersey Community Hospital Monday and was brought by ambulance to Montreal Nursing Home here. He had been a patient at the hospital for several weeks following a stroke. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Bader of Nevada, Iowa, spent several days last week with Mr. and Mrs. Philip Aderton. Baker is a nephew of Mrs. Aderton. Past Matrons at Grafton Plan Dinner GRAFTON — Mrs. Avery Gisy, President of the Past Matrons Club of Grafton Chapter of Eastern Stars has announced lhat the members will go to Marquette DIP REMOVED Dip in front of the Children's Clinic thanks to repair work being done all on Brown street in Alton near the along Brown. Jersey street and Highbridge over Shield's branch has been lift- land avenue intersections have been ed to level of pavement on each side, smoothed, and curb repair is underway. June 28-29 Program Planned at Carrollton CARROLLTON — The "Cuntry Cu/ins Club" of White Hall will present a square dance program Saturday evening, June 29, at the close of Sidewalk Days to be sponsored by Carrollton merchants Friday, June 28, and Saturday, June 29. Thirty five couples who are members of the club will square dnnce on the bandstand on the south west, corner of the courthouse lawn Saturday evening and the caller will be Max Roberts of Griggsville. Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Farnbach of White Hall are managers of the "Cuntry Cuzins" group and they have presented programs in various parts of the state. Other entertaining events especially for the children during Sidewalk Days will be a stage coach which will be on the square and pulled by ponies, a train large enough for children to ride, ponies that the children may ride and other rides. "Sidewalk Days" in Carrollton mean that the participating merchants will display merchandise on the sidewalk at sale prices. Hospital Notes CARROLLTON — Admitted to Boyd Memorial Hospital Sunday as medical patients were Mrs. Ada Thiel of Rockbridge and Paul Dale of Eldred. Dismissed Monday were Miss Mary Kathleen Baker of Jerseyville, Mrs. Margaret Gansz of White Hall and Mrs. Vivian Hunn and son of Medora. Hurt in Pull CARROLLTON — Kenneth Harms, director of organization in the Greene County Farm Bureau who is a member of the U.S. Army Reserves, suffered a leg injury Sunday when he fell from a truck while in training in Springfield. He was scheduled to go to an army hospital Monday for examination and treatment. Ourrollton Notes CARROLLTON — Miss Margaret Hardcastle returned home Friday from St. Louis where she had been a guest, since Sunday of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hardcastle. Miss Donna Hindelang, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hindelang, who will be a junior next year at Eastern Illinois University at Charleston, is spending the summer at Gloucester Point, Va., where she is doing research work in science at the Virginia Insti- tue of Marine Science under the National Science Pogram. Miss Elizabeth Meyer and Miss Mary Meyer, both students at the Holy Cross Central School of Nursing at Kokomo, Ind., returned to school Sunday after spending a vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Meyer. They were accompanied to Kokomo by Mr. and Mrs. Meyer and their son, Paul. A marriage license was issued June 13 in the office of Richard McLane, Greene County clerk, to William H. McLaughlin of Winchester and Miss Vera Young of Alsey. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sackman of St. Petersburg, Fla., who are visiting relatives in this area, had been spending a few days in Detroit, Mich., and enroute to Carrollton spent the weekend in Springfield at the home of Mrs. Sackman's brother and sister-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Green. They were joined Sunday at the Green home by Mrs. L. E. Raper and Mrs. Harry Hoots of this city and the Sackmans accompanied hem to Carrollton for a further visit at the Raper home here. Mr. and Mrs. Emmert Evans •md Mr. and Mrs. Lanny Love- tamp spent Thursday in Carbondale where they were guests of the Evans' son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jon Geerlings. Mrs. Geerlings, the former Lou Evans, was a member of the graduating class of Southern Illinois University at ceremonies held Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Speck- lard and family of Hickory, N.C., spent Sunday and Monday with Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Jung enroute to Aurora to attend the wedding of their son, Roy Speckhard. Wants Macoupin Chiropractor Enjoined CARLINVILLE — A permanent injunction is sought against Gerald R. Russell, formerly of Gillespie, to prevent him from the practice of chiropractic, in action brought in Macoupin Co. Circuit Court here Monday by William S. White, director of the state Department of Registration and Education. The complaint charges that Russell "lias never been licensed franchised or admitted to practice" chiropractic in Illinois. It further charges his practice is "inmical to public health and constitutes a public nuisance and is illegal." License Granted CARLINVILLE — Macoupin County Clerk Edward Young issued a marriage license to William J. Bain, 19, of Buner Hill and Lois G. Brackman, 19, of Bunker Hill. Woodburn WOODBURN — Mr. and Mrs Mi Hard Johnson have received word of the birth of twin sons Friday to their daughter and son- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Whiteworth of Bunker Hill, at St. Francis Hospital in Litchfield. John Thyer was dismissed Saturday from the Carlinville Aret Hospital where he had been a medical patient for two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Hardison and family motored to Merom Ind., Sunday where their daughter, Clarine, will spend a week at the United Church of Christ Camp, The Junior Women's Fellowship of the Congregational Churchwill meet Thursday evening ai the home of Mrs, Elmer Orban, Mrs. Glenn Jones and daughter, Corinne, are visiting her mother, Mrs, Corrine Paic, in Park Thursday for a pot-1 u d k picnic dinner. Asthma Formula Prescribed Most By Doctors-Available Now Without Prescription Stops Attacks in Minutes ... Relief Lasts for Hours! M,w York, N. Y. <»«M>-The asthma formula prescribed more than any other by doctors for their private patienU is now available to asthma sufferers without prescription. Medical teats proved this formula stop* asthma attacks in minutes and give* hours of fraedom from recurrence of painful asthma spasms. This formula is so effective that U is the physician's leading asthma prescription—so safe when used as directed that now it can be sold without prescription in »o*T states -in tiny tablets called jPr»mot«n«». These Primatene Tablets open bronchial tubes, loosen congestion, relieve taut nervous tension. All without painful injections. The secret is—Primatene combines 8 medicines (in full prescription strength) found most effective in combination for asthma distress. Each performs a special purpose. So look forward to sleep at night, and freedom from asthma spasms. Get Primatene at any drugstore. Loses Daughter, Gains Two Nieces CARLINVILLE — Dr. Jack A. Campbell, ol the Blackburn College faculty, commenting on the recent marriage of his daughter Jane A. Campbell, said "I didn't loose a daughter, I gained two nieces." His daughter married Ronald L. Niece, of Lakeview, Ohio. Musical Group To Perform at Brown Baptist The Ambassadors, an instrumental and singing group fron Cedarville College, Cedarville Ohio, will perform at the Brown Street Baptist Church, 7 p.m Wednesday. Following the performance the group will join with the young people for fellowship and refresh ments. The Dorcas Missionary Circle will meet at the church at 7 p.m tonight. Hostesses will be Mrs Arnold Hon, Mrs. Warren Brown and Mrs. Hazel Thomure. Bunker Hill Girl Awarded Degree BUNKER HILL — Miss Shar on K. Myers, daughter of Mr. an Mrs. Glenn Myers, received he bachelor of science degree in ed University at commencement ex ercises Friday evening at EC wardsville. Home Unit to Meet BUNKER HILL — The Homemakers Extension Unit will mee Wednesday, at 1:30 p.m. at th home of Mrs. Kenneth Oldenettel The major lesson will be "Fa Controlled Cooking" and the shor feature will be "Caesar Salad. Kane Man Gets Degree at SIU Kane — Benny Ray Abbott re ceived his bachelor ol science de gree in business at SIU in EC wardsville Friday. Attending the ceremonies frorr here were: Mrs. Benny Ray Ab bott, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Abbott Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Abbott an Mr. and Mrs. Frank Abbott. St. Anthony's MEDICAL ATS. Grace Henry, 605 Northdale. . Mary Brooks, Shipman. ATS. Millie Perkins, 1121 Putnam ATS. Bertha Thomas, 205 Seventh ATS. Irma Overmier, Edwardsville. Ars. Lela Green. 2300 Moore. ATS. Sadie Vetter, 311 East Drive, East Alton. ATS. Bertha Sheff, 1637 Rodgers. Irs. Beatrice Stallings, 305 Hollywood. DISMISSALS Mrs. Marie Shankland, 325 Third. .Irs. Ida Ames, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Alberta Bigham, Collinsville Mrs. Patsy Vinyard, East Alton. Mrs. Shirley Liley, 2455 Alby. Miss Cynthia Jett, 433 Bluff. xniis Brenner. 337 Dry. VIrs. Velma Wilson, 1322 Fourth. St. Joseph's MEDICAL ATS. Clara M. Payne, 237 Wood River Ave., Wood River. Ucius Nicholson. Edwardsville. Mrs. Willie Greer, 2609 Powhatan Harold Prater, 716 Langdon. 'erry Davis, 2518 Rodgers. Mrs. Nora Bauer, 111 McCasland, East Alton. fenry Held, Brussels. Vilmer Ramsey, 2609 Clawson. Raymond Krotz, 413 Augusta. Miss Janet Anderson, 519 Elfgen. SURGICAL Berrey Davis, Carrollton. Miss Joan Powers, Fieldon. Mrs. Hazel Glaeser, Edwardsville Barney Middlecoff, 1203 Wesley. DISMISSALS Mrs. Ethel Fox, 815 Union. Miss Lori Kroeger, Roxana. Mrs. JoAnn Mullink, Bunker Hill Marilyn Schroeder, 1216 Garden Claude Sturgill, Moro. Jerome Vollmer, 819 McPherson Thurman Hulse, Edwardsville. Miss Barbara Wholy, Grafton. Mrs. Rosemary Williams, Carrollton. Mrs. Linda Carter, Jerseyville. SINGAPORE — These Chines population of Singapore is now estimated at 1.3 million. Vienna, Austria. Wilford Raymond of Bell, Calif. Mrs. Anna Marie Weisenberge and Mrs. Donald Robbins anc daughter, Sheryl, of Inglewood Calif., have returned home afte being called here on account o the death of Mrs. Martha Ray mond. m You're welcome to our money. .. for sports equipment, ear repairs, travel—or whatever you need to make your vacation trip a safe and happy one. Or maybe you've decided to uw the time to work around the house. You can paint, redecorate—even plant tree* and shrub* with cash from The Associates. So enjoy the summer with an Associates loan. For prompt service, phone or come in today. LOANS $25 TO $800 LOAN COMPANY 1828 East Broadway Phone: HO 3-9715 ALTON 68 E»»t Ferguson Street Phone: OL 4-8819 and OL 4-3870 WOOD RIVER Listen 10 Associates Weather Report on WBBY Radio 59 7:15 a.m. Monday thru Friday Hospital Notes Jersey Community MEDICAL Mrs. Cecilia Rose. Marshall Fry, Jerseyville. Miss Lorrain Tucker, Jerseyville Charles Simon, Jerseyville. Mrs. Ruth Eberlin, Hardin. SURGICAL Roger Beiermann, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS Mrs. Mary Breden, Hardin. Mrs. Ralph Blackwell, Fieldon. William Mefford, Hardin. Mrs. Edward Fry, Grafton. Gary Kronable, Meppen. George Woelfel, Jerseyville. Boede Caselton, Batchtown. Elmer Kirchner. Grafton. Mrs. Ralph Brangenberg, Kamps ville. Richard Murray, Jerseyville. Lewis Krapnovick, Hamburg. Wood River Township MEDICAL Mrs. Betty Yost, 40 Walcott Mrs. Hulda DeSherlia, S. Roxana Finis Lee Jr., Eldorado, Ark. Clinton L. Middleton, Rte. 1, Eas Alton. John Phipps, 2349 Virden. SVROICAL Mrs. Rena Allen, 196 Lindenwood, East Alton. David Voracek, 206 Carolina. •Irs. Delores Brooks, Cottage Hill. Irs. Mabel Curry. S. Roxana. Irs. Maude Jones, Hartford. Irs. Pauline Schnaufer, 105 Jennings, lobert Bennett. Bethalto. DISMISSALS Irs. Verna Fenton, 4026 Seminary /Irs. Cedela Follis. 110 S. Main, firs. Louise Duncan, Bethalto. rtrs. Mary Elliott, Cottage Hills. Irs. Jewel Boomershine, 2801 North St. ,ucien Kremer, 19 N. Haller. Alton Memorial MEDICAL •Irs. Frieda Graham, Wood River ATS. Rita Schmidt, Alton, 'aul Southard, Edwardsville. Vlarilyn Brown, 2109 Country Club. Brenda Ballard, Wood River, drian Washington, 910 Market. Samuel Roberts, Brighton. Sddie Smiley, Edwardsville. Susan Mormino, Wood River, ack Cherry, Wood River, jarry Oseland, 733 Seventh, .izzie Summers, Hartford. Stella Jackson, 625 Williams. Lois Pearson, 2106 Femwood. Melba King, Wood River. Paul Wolfe, 2623 Plainview. Charles Baker, 25 Delmar. <erry Scoggins, 493 Westerholdt SURGICAL iVanetta Bodine, 1524 Jersey. Mrs. Nora DeWitt. East Alton. Wilbert Stevens. 1020 Union. Herbert Cope, 3516 Wickenhauser Patricia Moore, 319 Fourth, Herman Junn, 922 Washington. John Moreland, Jerseyville. Louise Harp, East Alton. Alice Berrey, Wood River. Floyd Klaus, Highland. Minnie Hutchens, Fidelity. Nancy Yates, 2114 Amelia. Mina Abraham, Alton. Clyde Fruit, Edwardsville. Nathan Zimmerman, Grafton. DISMISSALS Mrs. Stella Greer, 3fi02 Amelia. Mrs. Lena Thomas, Jerseyville. Mrs. Sharon Allen, Bethalto. Mrs. Naomi Cannon, East Alton Mrs. Mary Wiseman, 637 Mildrec Vickey Davis. Dow. Mrs. Mary Curseceil, 3601 Hum bert Road. Harry Elwell, 2120 Main. Freamon Warren, East Alton. Mrs. Rose Rolla, 839 McPherson Mrs. Hazel Whitlock, 2124 Wyckoff. Robert Stewart, 2769 Sanford. Mildred Hudson, 617 Belle. OSLO — Norwegian newspaper report: a shortage of reporters. J & A Springman HAS ALL KINDS OF PANELING! Godfrey. III. Ph. 468-3431 At Bunker Hill Historical Group Hears Kin of Famed Explorer WOOD RIVER — William Clsirkjcould rr-enact a scene of the tlrpon. St. Louis, a direct des-;Lewis-Gark historic trip by ar- >iitlanl of Col. William Clark, re-jriving at the celebration by boat, ted little known facts taken from j r>onnld Lewis, vice president, aniily records of the famous ex-i serv ed as program chairman, and lorer when he spoke Sunday nt| con ducted a brief business meet- he quarterly meeting of thejj nR . ewis-Clark Historical Society in le public library. Clark and his co-leader, Meri- •eather Lewis, had equal rank or the famed trip to the far west: lark as a soldier and Lewis as a •holar. William Clark was a rother of George Rogers Clark. The scienlific expedition has a iree fold purpose which was kept ecret, Adreon said. The two men ad definite instructions requiring xtensive scientific study of the errain, rivers, flora and fauna. The expedition could be said In e of commercial and economic ignificance and the political ini- x>rtance was not to be overlook d," he stated. Quoting from the journal of Col. Clark, Adreon said the expedition et out from the confluence ol Vood River and the Mississippi )n Monday, May 14, 1804. Those iving in the area gathered on the •iver banks to wave a farewell. He reviewed the personnel ol he exploring party and told of he advantage the group hf-.d with dealing with Indian Tribes by hav- ng an Indian girl traveling will hem. Photostatic copies of importaiv listoric papers pertaining to the xpedition, were present to the Society by Adreon, a great, great grandson of the famous explorer. The copies are reproductions ol ;he official orders of Clark, when le was authorized by Presiden 3eorge Washington to make the trip, and a letter written by Pres dent Thomas Jefferson to Cap tain Meriwether Lewis, pertain ng to details of the expedition. The two official papers wen placed on display today at the Wood River Public Library, Om;i Lyon, Lewis-Clark Society curat or reports. In closing Adreon invited the Society to take an active part in the forthcoming 200th anniversary celebration of the city of St. ,ouis, suggesting perhaps they It was reported the State of Illinois Highway and Historical Library will establish a new marker mcl picnic area park near Alt. . 67 west of Wood River in .964, moving the commemorative marker from its present site near the Standard Oil Office. Plans were made for a special meeting of the directors and of- icers to consider revisions to the constitution and by laws. Meetings of the group were adjourned for summer vacation and will be resumed in September. WALLS TUMBLE CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (Wl) — The Church of Jesus Christ of the Apostolic Faith was going strong until the building next door was razed for a parking lot. Then the wall came tumbling down. The church filed suit against the former owner of the old theater building which it bought in IPBO. Only at the time of the razing, the church said, did the congregation realize that the building liad no east wall. PORTRAIT OF YOU AND ELECTRO-AIR . » . cleaning housff In 3 minutes! ALTON PLAZA BARBER SHOP Complete Barbering Service Phone 465-1352 No Appointment Needed! Call us for a FREE DEMONSTRATION in your own home! ALTON BOTTLED GAS GO. Godfrey Road Phone 466-3461 Bet aboard the Rocket bandwagon, .. ~fepMM» EoingThlng! What a parade! Every 30 seconds a new owner •teps up to a value-packed Rocket Oldsmobile! Take this wagonload of beauty, for instance. It'§ priced to put you in the mood for going place* right now! With an easy-on-gas Rocket Engint that turns hauling into child's play. A cavernous 86.6 cubic feet of stowage space. And a choice of kid-proof vinyl or luxurious cloth interiors. Why not make tracks to your Old* Dealer's . . . and board the Oldsmobile bandwagon. Everyone else isl FREE 88-PAGE ROAD ATLAS at your Oldsmobile Dealer's! Complatc Rand McNally travel guide Includei detailed road maps of Canada, U.S. and Mexico . . . icenlc, recreational, historic and man-made point* of Interest . .. mileage chart and travel Hp»l Pick up yowr free tcpy while the wpply loitnl AT YOUR IOCAI AUTHORIZIP OlDSMOBIll QUAUTY OJAIISR'JI ITOP IN NOWI -- — — WALZ MOTOR CO. 1000 E. Broadway, Alton RAY MOTOR CO. Edwardsville Rd. at Whifelaw Ave., Wood River IOQKIN9 POf A 0000 WSID CARt IOOK >OR THI "VAlUi-RATlO" IION AT YOUR OlDI DCAll^'ll R

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