Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 5, 1963 · Page 16
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July 5, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, July 5, 1963
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Page 16
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i JULY B» 1MB Friday Evening TV Digest KtV! (ABU) «/ R RMOX fiOMI 4 & New* 11 three Stooges &KW & Wefither ftiS»*2 (5ty Camera A Weather 4 NfiWS' (Jronklte 8 Mutitley-Brinkley 11 Rocky A His Friend.* 6:130—2 Cheyenne (ft) 4 Rawhide (R) 5 Special — JFK European Trip 11 People Are Fdhny 7! 00-41 Best of Groucho (R) 7! 30-2 Fllntstones (R) 4 Route 66 (R) 5 Sing With Mitch (R) g P.S. 4 11 High Road to Danger 8100-2 I'm Dickens (R) 9 What's New? 111 Search 'or Adventure 8s 30-2 77 Sunset Strip (R) 4 Alfred Hitchcock (R) 5 Price Is Right 9 Book House 11 Jeff's Collie (R) 8:45—9 Book Review >»00-5 Jack Paar (R) *, 11 9 Drama Festival 11 Movie - "China Girl' (1943) Gene Tierney, George Montgomery 9:30-2 Third Man 4 Eyewitness 10:00-2 4 5 NewS 10:15-2 4 5 Weather 10:15—2 Steve Allen 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 Johnny Carson 10:30-4 Movie — "Sirocco" (1951) Marta Toren, Humph rey Bogart 10:55-11 Movie - "Gateway" (1938) Arleen Whelan, Don Ameche Ilt46—2 Movie — "King Kong" (1933) Fay Wray, Bruce Cabol 12:00—5 Tonight in St. Louis 12:30-5.11 News 12:35—5 Almanac 12:25-4 Movie - "Phffft!" (1954) Kim Novak, Jack Lemon 12:40—5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion U1&—2 News & Sports 2:06—4 News & Religion Saturday Daytime, July 6 514ft—4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News 6100—4 Town and Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Landscaping Your Home 5 Modern Farming 7:30—4 Cartoon Corner 5 Ruff 'n Reddv 7:45—2 Mahalia Jackson 7:50—2 Farm Report 7:55—2 News Break 8:00—2 Spotlight on KETC 4 Capt Kangaroo 5 Corky the Clown 9:00—2 Crusader Rabbit 4 Alvin 5 Shari Lewis 9:30—2 Casper & Co. 4 Might Mouse (R) 5 King Leonardo 10:00—2 Cartoonies 4 Rin Tin Tin (R) 5 Fury 10:30—2 Beany & Cecil 4 Roy Rogers (R) 5 Make Room for Daddy (R) 11:00—2 Bugs Bunny 4 Sky King (R) 5 Annie Oakley (R) 11:30—2 Allakazam 4 Story Shop 5 Lone Ranger (R) Noon—2 My Friend Flicka (R) 4 Friendship Show 5 St. Louis Hop 11 Modern Almanac 12:30—2 Brave Eagle (R) 5 St. Louis Hop 4 Movie — "River Gang" (1945) Gloria Jean, Bill Goodwin 11 Education 1:00—2 Highway Patrol (R) 5 Top Star Bowling LI Newsreels 1:30—2 Waterfront (R) 4 Ch. 4 Views the Press 11 Foreign Legionnaire 1:45—4 News: Carmichaei 2:00—2 Peter Gunn (R) 4 Freedom on Trial 5 Robin Hood (R) 11 Suspense Theater 2:30—2 Movie — "Flight for Freedom" (1943) Rosalind Russell, Fred MacMurray 4 Challenge 5 Hopalong Cassidy (R) 3:00—4 Close-Up 3:15—11 Movie — See Fri., 10:55 p.m., Ch. n 3:30—4 Repertoire Workshop 5 Movie — "Rusty Saves a Life" (1949) Ted Donaldson 4:00-2 Wide World of Sports ' 4 SS Popeye 4:30-4 Movie - "Air Force" (1942) John Garfield, Gig Young 11 Shirley Temple Theater 5:00—2 Strike It Lucky 5 Wrestling Plan Party For Youths at Bethalto Pool BETHALTO — Young people in the Bethalto area will be treated to a splatter-platter party later this -month at Town and Country Swimming Pool, it was announced following the pool's board meeting Wednesday night. The board will contact a local radio station disc-jocky who will play records at the pool for teenagers to dance to arid then swim. Charles W. Taylor, chairman of the event.will announce the date and name of the disc-jocky later, The board approved the purchase of new $194 aluminum diving board to replace the one recently broken. Vandals Damage Home at Godfrey EDWARDSVILL E—Mrs. Hazel Gowens, 2600 Tulane Ave., Godfrey, reported to the sheriff's office Wednesday evening that vandals had entered her home while she was away from 3 to 4:30 p.m. and poured a mixture of corn meal, sugar, vinegar, detergent powder and disinfectant on a dozen small rugs in four rooms of the residence. Entry to the home was ;ained through a rear kitchen window. INSTANT ACCIDENT SAN FRANCISCO Iff) — Maria Casaurang, 70, drove downtown to see about her insurance and crashed through the AAA's plate glass window. She escaped injury. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" N < O ALTON-WOOD RIVER AREA'S LARGEST COLOR TV DEALER Now showing 8 models of fhe new 1964 RCA VICTOR COLOR TV SPARKS TV & MUSIC Sales and Service Rt. Ill, Just off Rt. 159, Wood River U.S. Needs Increase In Exports By SAM DAWSOtt A I* BuMncs* New* Anfll.vsf NEW YORK (AP) - Mending American trade and financia fences with Europe doubtless goi attention from President Kennedy on his recent trip along with hi preoccupation with political and nuclear arms pacts. The United States needs in creased exports to fight Its loss of dollars and gold to foreigners Put the other way around, the United States heeds to have European trade barriers low ered rather than raised, if our exports are to flourish. But the European Common Mar ket Is moving toward uniform tar ffs against outside goods including American. In some Europeai countries this uniform wall coulc mean higher tariffs on American products, rather than lower, be cause at present the levies vary markedly from country to coun try. President Kennedy and Presi dent Antonio Segni of Italy an nounced their two nations woult work toward greater volume o trade between the two countries Much of the outcome of U.S. at tempts to lower trade barriers still depends on the attitude o, President Charles de Gaulle of France. On his upcoming visit to Germany, De Gaulle may discuss with German officials how Ihey reacted during the presidential rip to any American proposals for lowering trade barriers. Along with improving trade re ations with Europe, President Kennpdy's trip may have had some bearing on building still higher the defenses of this and othe- Western nations against any speculative runs on their currencies. The United States, powerful nnd prosperous as it is, needs such defenses now. The pe??;stir,& growth of dollar assets held by breigners puts pressure on the dollar and increases the potentia threat on our grid reserves, dwindling from time to time as foreign banks turn in their dollars for gold. European central banks and ihn U.S. Treasury and Federal ,erve Board have a pact that so ar chis year has held these gold osses to a minimum despiie a •ise in the trade deficit. But evc:n Ins c'un couHnt hold fo.--.wr, if U.S. deficits build the dollar re- erves abroa.1 ever higner and gher. Bomb Rocks Tavern in East St. Louis EAST ST. LOUIS, 111. (AP) — A small dynamite bomb ripped a hole in the roof of a two-story building in East St. Louis Thurs[ay morning. Several patrons of tavern on the first floor escaped njury. Police said they did not believe the incident was< connected with the bombings of a grocery store n East St, Louis and another in St. Louis Wednesday morning. The two-story brick building houses the Paramount Club tav- >rn on the ground floor and sev- •ral law offices in the second itory. The blast caused some damage o the. law office of Frank Summers. Detectives said someone apparently standing at ground level pitched one stick of dynamite up on the roof. The Moslem warrior, Saladin, urnished ice to cool the tent of a fever-ridden enemy eight cen- ;uries before air conditioning was invented by an American Willis Carrier. COLD AIR SALE! PLENTY OF HOT DAYS AHEAD! BEAT THE HEAT WITH FINE QUALITY PHILCO MODSL70ACUI AIR CONDITIONERS 6300 BTU $ 115 Volt ¥ 179 95 9200 BTU 115 Volt $ 229 95 11.300BTU 115 Volt 239 95 M.2QOBTU * 2«Yo!t w 259 95 16,000 BTU C 220 V«lt * 279 95 Complete Home Furnishers 2606 STATE $T, (Niit T* Trl-Plty) PHONE HO $-7588 OPEN MQN,.TU!$,.THURS, ANP FRI, NI6HTSI Obituaries Long Mrs. Saretta Long, 82, died Thursday morning in Jerseyville Hospital, where she had been a patient since Sunday. She lived in the Carrollton area, where she was born. Her husband, Walter, died 2fi years ago. Mrs. Long Is survived by seven children, Mrs. Lawtertce Moore, Mrs. Lloyd Jackson and Wayne Long, JerseyVllle, Mrs. Seller Stevens, Harry Long and Miss Alfreda Long, Carrollton and Mrs. Lee Young, Godfrey; a sister, Mrs. Owns Plato, Kane; seven grandchildren and 12 great- grandchildren. Friends may call at the Mehl Funeral Home after 2 p.m. Service will be held at the funeral home at 2 p.m. Saturday, with the Rev. Harry Patton officiating. Burial will be in Carrollton City Cemetery. McPherson Funeral services for Mrs. lone M. McPherson, wife of 0 s s i e McPherson, 3409 Leo St., will be conducted Saturday at 2 p.m. in East Alton Pentecostal Church by the Rev. Harold Urich. Burial will be at Jerseyville in Oak Grove Cemetery. Visitation hours at Gent Chapel will be until time of the funeral. Mrs. McPherson, who had been in failing health for five years, was an employe of Olln Mathieson Chemical Corp., with 32 years of service. She had worked at the slant where she was an operator until last March. She was born July 6, 1912 in Godfrey Township, a daughter of Mrs. Flora Gisy and the late John Gisy. She had resided in Godfrey Township previous to moving to Alton 4 years ago. In addition to her husband and mother she is survived by a stepdaughter, Mrs. Wanda Massey, Alton and a brother, Glen Gisey, Belleville. Ross Mormiiio Rites at Wood River A Requiem High Mass was sung at 9 a.m. today in St. Bernard's Church, Wooc River, for loss Mormino, retired American Oil Co. employe. The Rev. Father Patrick Morrow was celebrant of the Mass and the Rev. Father Robert Rebert officiated at committal rites n St. Joseph's Cemetery. Pallbearers were Frank Scalise, Russell Guarino, Sam Guarino, Sam Biondolillo, Gary Mormino and Leonard Mormino. DeVous Burial in Rose Lawn Gardens Following services Wednesday at 2 p.m. in First Church of Chirst, Christian, Wood River, the x)dy of Louis De Vou£ was taken to Rose Lawn Memory Gardens lor burial. The Rev. E. Porter Estes of ficiated at the rites. Pallbearers were Leroy French, Robert and Louis DeVous, Dean Elmore, Lee Maberry, and Robtert Cahl. Rites Conducted For Mrs. Kiel BRUSSELS — Funeral services for Mrs. Caroline Kiel of Meppen, who died Wednesday morning in St. Anthony's Hospital in Alton, were held this morning in St. Joseph's Church in Meppen. Rev. Father Donhue officiated. Surviving are her husband, John; two sons, Bernard of St. Louis and Richard of Springfield; one daughter, Catherine of Taylorville; four brothers, John, Joseph, Ray and Steve Droege of Meppen, and one sister, Mrs, Harry Imming of Jerseyville. Cut Flowers Floral Arrangements Member F.T.D. LEO WILLIS JR. Alton Floral Phone 4WJ-1238 Evening 486-8017 Nenl Infant In Valhalla Park Funeral rites for Patricia Marie Neal, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Neal of East Alton, were inducted Wednesday in Marks Mortuary, Wo«rt River, by Wayne Halt, pastof of Church of Christ Wood River. Burial was ifl Valhalla Memorial Park. Ralin Interment In Evansville Funeral services for Mrs. Louise M. Rahn, 81, of Hartford, were conducted Wednesday at 2 p.m. in St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Wood River, by the Rev. R. W. Meyer. Burial was at Evansville. Palbearers were Marvin, Earl, Orville, Harold and George Rahn and Robert Lampen. Hearing on Krebiozen Set July 29 CHICAGO (AP) - A federal court hearing is set for July 29 on a suit brought by the developer of the controversial cancer drug Krebiozen seeking a permanent Injunction against the Food and Drug Administration. Judge Julius Hoffman of U. S. District Court set the hearing date after denying Wednesday a petition by the developer, Dr. Stevan Durovic, for a temporary injunction. Durovic accuses the FDA of harassing him and members of his family. Judge Hoffman denied the temporary injunction on grounds that no emergency is involved, then set the hearing on the petition for a permanent order to be icard by Judge Michael L. Igoe. Judge Hoffman also took under advisement a motion by government attorneys to dismiss Durovic's assistant general counsel for the FDA, argued that the suit is an effort to hinder the agency's investigation of Krebiozen. Sponsors of the controversial drug maintain that many of the 5,000 patients with advanced cancer treated with the drug over the past 14 years have benefited torn it. The American Medical Associa- ion says the drug is valueless in the treatment of cancer. Durovic accuses FDA agents of larassing him by invading his aboratory in Chicago and demanding that he demonstrate cer- ain procedures in connection with development of the drug. He says it already has been fully explained to other FDA inspectors The FDA, he contends, has embarked upon a general program of harassment" by having agents appear frequently at his laboratory and "by lurking surreptitiously in the shadows of the hallway." These activities, Durovic says, have placed members of his family in a state of apprehension and alarm. In Washington this week, the FDA reported that it has record ed about 508 cases allegedly treated with Krebiozen and that about half have been investigated. FDA medical officers review completed cases, then physicians of the National Cancer Institution make a second review to determine whether any claim of benefit is justified. Sponsors of Krebiozen have requested clinical testing by the Institute. Engineers estimate that a single laser light ray could carry millions of telephone conversa tions or hundreds of television programs. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" STREEPER FUNERAL HOME 1620 WASHINGTON MILDRED WILD Services 10:00 a.m. Saturday in the Chapel. Rev. Paul S. Krebs officiating. Burial in Hiram Cemetery, St, Louis. In state at the Chapel. IONE M. MCPHERSON Services 2:00 P.M. Saturday in the East Alton Pentecostal Church Rev. Harold Urick officiating Burial in Oak Grove Cemetery, Jerseyville In State At the Chapel In the grain fututw fflftrttet wai at it* lowest pace 01 tttf week today nd prices turned generally lower on profit cashing for thi weekend. Broken laid some of the Mi. s ftppnmitly WAI linked with wports of rainfall over the holiday in parti «l the m«Jot com and soybean producing arena and orecarti of addlHdnal Mattered shower* during the weekend. Estimated carlot receipts were unavailable today, f AP) - Wheat No i hard lOOtti No. 1 yellow hard a.OOttj corn No. 1 yellow 1.33%; soybean oil 9Hb-9Ua, No oats sales. Prev. High Low Close close DRIVER INJURED Diana Lee Pryor, 21, lies injured in tree, traveled another 20 yards and her car after It crashed Into a tree on smashed into a second tree. She waits N, Rodgers Avenue just north of Col- here for an ambulance. She was not lege Avenue early Thursday, Her ma- seriously injured, authorities saw, chine, heading north, glanced off one . Computers Have Secret Night Life By BAYMOND E. PALMER MANCHESTER, England (AP) —Electronic computers have a secret night life. While mortals are asleep, the computers are humming away writing letters, poems, music, and playing games such as checkers or solving chess problems. They do these things by night because their time is scarce and expensive. Their daytime hours must be put to more practical uses. The latest British computer, Aflas, built by Ferranti and used by Manchester University, for instance, costs $2,000 an hour to hire. Electronic computers can cope with an amazing range of mathematical problems. They can calculate the stresses on an aircraft's wings while it is still on the drawing board, solve economic problems such as the most economic way of distributing goods irom a number of plants, calculate wages, produce life expectancy :ables for insurance firms, ana- yze surveys and predict election results. Why then, should computers be used to write music, poems, letters and play games in their spare time? The late Prof. A'an M. Turing once said the principal motive was the sheer fun of the thing. But it could be justified if need be. For one thing, he sa'.d, the experts learn more about what tne machines can do and how they can be made to do it while playing. It was a predecessor of Atlas at Manchester University that was taught how to write love letters. Appropriate words were fed. into its memory by Christopher Stra- chey, now a leading computer consultant. He then showed the machine how to string the words together and left it to get on with the job. One of its efforts: "Honey dear: My sympathetic affection beautifully attracts your affectionate enthusiasm. You are my loving adoration; my, breathless adoration. My fellow feeling breathlessly hopes for your dear eagerness. My lovesick adoration cherishes your avid ardor. Yours wistfully, M.U.C." M.U.C., the signature, stands for Manchester University Computer. More recently the Stockholm Central Bureau of Statistics set a computer to work at night making up new surnames for people who want to change. It Is part of government sponsored scheme to surname diveisifica- computer produced encourage tion. The nearly a million new names in a night. Police Dog Rounds Up Stray Bison SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-Some. one opened a gate to the Golden Gate Park buffalo paddock Thursday and eight burly bison took the opportunity to head lor freedom. A posse of policemen in squad cars tried vainly to round them up. Then somebody thought of the police department's dog patrol. Sgt. Gus Brumeman and his dog, Tonka, answered a hasty summons for help. Within 20 minutes, Tonka had the unruly critters back in the paddock. EAGER TO SERVE DEDICATED TO News of Stocks Key Issues Show Gains NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market remained slightly higher ;ate this afternoon in dull post- lOllday trading. Volume for the day was estimated at 3 million shares compared with 4.02 million Wednesday. Gains of key stocks — ranging from fractions to a bit more — outnumbered losers in the same range. Steady investment demand for oils kept this section of the market well ahead. Big Three motors were all higher in early trading but began to fade. Rails were mixed. The possibility of :a nationwide strike loomed for next Thursday. Among the more widely-moving issues, IBM and Xerox each tacked on 3 points or so, Polaroid, Texas Gulf Producing and Control Data more' than a point. The averages were bolstered as American Smelling, Union Carside and Texaco advanced more than a point. Du Pont lost a small fraction. Merck was up nearly,2 points. Kennecott skidded a point or so. Prices on the American Stock Exchange were mixed. Corporate bonds were narrowly mixed. U.S. government bonds were mostly unchanged. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) - Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 30-32, A medium 24-25, A small 18-20, B large 26-27, wholesale grades, standard 25%-26, unclassified farm run 23-24, checks 18-20. Hens, heavy 12-13, light over 5 Ibs 9-10, under 5 Ibs 7-8, commercial broilers and fryers 16^-17. Vincennes Creates Aviation Authority VINCENNES, Ind. (AP) — The Vincennes City Council has voted to create a city department of aviation to help develop a joint municipal airport with Lawrenceville, HI., located nine miles west of Vincennes. The two cities plan improvements to George Field, midway between Vincennes and Lawrenceville. It was a military base during World War II. A joint board of directors will have the authority to raise revenue with a bond issue, but will not be able to levy taxes without two-thirds approval of both city councils. Writer Begins Pacific Ocean Raft Voyage LIMA, Peru (AP)—Writer-lecturer William Willis set sail aboard a raft Thursday on a solitary 12,000-mile Pacific Voyage. He is trying to prove that-older Americans are rugged and need not retire at 65, Willis is 70. Willis, of New York, expects to reach Sydney, Australia, In lour or five months aboard the Age Unlimited, a 32-by-20-foot steel pontoon raft powered only by sails, Want things? Watch the Want Ads and Peep Consideration Art Underlying 01 Our Stwct Prices on 16 Mutual Funds Following is a list of 16 mutual investment fund stock quotations provided to the Telegraph by Newhard, Cook Co., through its Alton office. These stocks are selected on the basis of their sales and ownership in the area. The quotations are yesterday's closing. Issue. Bid. Asked Affil. Fund 8.12 8.78 Broad St 14.20 Bullock 13.44 Capit. Shrs 10.94 Divid Shrs 3.43 Fid. Cap 8.70 Fid. Fund 16.19 Fid. Tr 14.20 Fund Inv 9.89 Keystone K-2 5.20 15.3! 14.73 11.99 3.76 9.46 17.50 15.43 10.84 5.68 Keystone S-4 ...... 4.21 4.61 Mass. Tr 14.80 Mass. Grth 8.21 Nation W. Sec. 22.65 Nat. Inves 15.32 Tevev, El 7.52 12 Selected Stocks i6.r 8.97 24.50 16.56 8.1! Following are today's 1:30 p.m quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area, as supplied to the Telegraph by Newhard, Cook & Co., from its Alton office. (The New. York Exchange closes a 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations) AT & T 122%, Gen. Motors 70%, Granite City Steel 28% Olin Mathieson Chem. 43% Owens Illinois 84%, Shell Oil 44% Sinclair Oil 45%, Sooony 70 Standard Oil (Ind.) 60, Standard Oil (N.J;) 69%, U.S. Steel 47% Sears 89%. Telegraph .Want Ads "CLICK" Selling at Slow Pace Wheat Jul Sop Dec Mai- May 1964 Jul Sep Corn Jul Sep Dec Mar May Oats Jul Sep Dec Mai- May Rye Jul Sep Dec Mai- May 1.8494 1.83U 1.83% 1.84% 1.86% 1.85U 1.8SU 1.86% 1.92% 1.9H4 1.9m 1.92% 1.95% 1.94% 1,94% 1.95% 1.90% 1.90 1.90 1.90% 1.68% 1.67% 1.67% 1.67'A 1.70 1.70 1.70 1.70 1.29% 1.28 1.28% 1.29% 1.25% 1.24% 1.25% 1.26% 1.22% 1.21% 1.22 1.22% 1.25% 1.24 2.25% 1.23% 1.27% 2.26% 1.27% 1.28% .67% .69% .72% .74% .74% .67 .69 .71% .74 .73% .67% .72 .74% .74% .67% .69% .72% .74% .74% 1.28% 1.27% 1.27% 1.28% 1.31% 1.30% 1.30% 1.31 1.33% 1.33% 1.33% 1.34 1.36 1.35% 1.35% 1.36 - - 1.33 1.34 Soybeans Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar May 2.71% 2.67% 2.70% 2.70% 2.73 2.68 2.73 2.71 2.73% 2.68% 2.72% 2.71 2.73% 2.67% 2.72% 2.71 2.76% 2.71% 2.78% 2.73% 2.79% 2.74 2.79 2.76% 2.82 2.76 2.80% 2.80 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 6,000; Barrows and gilts 1-2 190-240 Ib 18.50-19.00; 2-3 around 280-290 Ib 17.00; 1-3 170-190 Ib 16.75-18.25; 13 150-170 Ib 15.25-17.00; 120-150 Ib 13.25-15.50; sows 1-3 275-350 Ib 15.50-16.00; 350-400 Ib 14.50-17.50; 2-3 400-500 Ib 13.50-14.50; 500-625 Ib 13.00-50; boars 10.25-13.00. Cattle 650; calves 50; steers choice 1,050 Ib 24.15; good and Choice 1,050-1,200 Ib 22.00-23.50; heifers choice around 900 Ib 22.75; cows utility 14.00-15.50; few head 16.00-50; good and choice vealers 23.00-27.00; tew to 28.00; good and choice calves 19.00-23,00. Sheep 300; lambs good and choice 80-110 Ib 18.50-21.00; choice and prime around 85-100 Ib 21.50; ewes cull to good shorn mostly 4.50-6.00. to complete your vacation picture, enjoy the Telegraph every day you're away. Before you leave . . * arrange for a Vacation Subscription to the Alton Evening Telegraph. Reduced Rates Through Sept. 15 Only! "" U.S. and Possession!, 1 week .... SOc 3 weeks . . $130 2 weeks .. $1.00 4 weeks . . $2.00 CUP COUPON BELOW Pleas* send the Alton Telegraph while I am on vacation, Vacation Subscription Ratoi good through Sept. 16 only* Ratos apply to United St»t«» and poiea>- «lona. Starting Patt La»t Copy To Be Mailed My Namo (Pleaw Print) Vacation Addrti* City 5t«tt havt encloied for wtfkt (Afnount) (ffwmbei') M«1I f»; Alton Ivtnlng Ttfta,reph. e/o Vacation, - ^ w „, Jw*»w J

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