Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 13, 1963 · Page 7
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July 13, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 13, 1963
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-, JULY 13,1963 AL1t)N EVEtttNG <TfcLEGRA£>H Experts Say Flaws in Laws on .'•' • *' • *'' Judicial Article tAttRV KttAMP 111. perls tlilnlc there are flaws lurking In" the tight package of laws ettncteU by the V3rd ticneral Assembly to help start the new Illinois judicial article working Jan. 1. Sen, Alan blxon, D-Belleville, chairman of the Judicial Advisory Council which served ns architect of the package and guide of its passage through the assembly, snld, "I'm sure we erred some place," Errors arc expected because Ihe legislature was working on some areas uncharted for Illinois. A Judge can reti for re-election on his 'record without an 'antagonist, ; A brand new system of appellate courts Is set upi For the first lime,.judges will be elected wilh the title' of Appellate Court judge, When Ihc- new judicial system starts, however, the public is nol likely to notice a difference in the courts. AfllT.ll'll Lawyej's will be able to spot the change more quickly. Judges will be most•'.'affected by, the legislation at the start. "The/system will be so tremendously Improved in five years, you won't remember how bad it is now,",'plx6n said. "It tqok l.QO years to get fouled up," he added. "Give it five years to get straightened up. By 1968, we'll have the best-court system in the. nation." ' Now that thfi legislature has finished its preliminaries lo introduction of the long-awaited- system, the pourls will lake hold as rule-makers .to carry the ball. The Sjiipreme Court is certain lo recommend a new package of laws, to, the 1965 General Assembly after a year of experience in working wilh the new system. The'.aim of the new judicial article of the Illinois; constitution j!j to unify all courts in a. streamlined system; to use judges more efficiently; to take .them out of politics; lo eliminate 'friction and controversy between courts and the consequent expense to citizen suits of justice. - . Administrative control of the new framework goes to the state Supreme Court. More of its work will fall to the new appellate system. Into the circuit courts will be assimilated all other minor courts: probate, county, city, po- " lice magistrate and justice of the peace. Judges of the minor courts become associated judges of the circuit courts. Police magislrate and justices of the peace become magistrates. Agreement Difficult Where might flaws be? Natur ally, the experts look at areas where ' controversy made agreement difficult or impossible. A savings clause in the new article has retained the status of courts and their operations if the 1963 assembly failed to make changes. "There is some concern about the rcquiremenl that judges resign if they wish to run for a higher seat on the bench. They have already lost their law business because they became judges. They will lose their pension rights. I'm wondering whether we have treated them too strictly," Dixon. said. Besides providing for election of judges and their tenure, the assembly set salaries and tried to prevent increases in an overstaffed corps of minor judges. Eventually the system is expected to employ about 100 associate judges and 250 magistrates Now there are 207 associates anc :i,000 magistrates and justices of the peace/ One of the aims of the program submitted by the council to the legislature was to reduce the number of judges to go on state payrolls. The slate Supreme Court administrator's offjce- estimates the total cost of the, 1 new article to the state for 'the next two years at about -$9.5 million. About $2.3 million is expected to be new cost. High Salaries One of the tools sought to re duce numbers of judges in lowet levels was a schedule of salaries high enough to adequately com pensate them, since they could no longer practice law, and yet no so high in the areas of low pop ulation as to hold-judges who had few duties. The schedule finally established has as its celling the $30,000 no\\ paid to Supreme Court justices Appellate Court judges will ge $25,000 Avitli $4,500 more in Cook Circuit/judges' will .got $20,000 wilh up/to $9,000 more in Cool County^ „ . «n Associate judges will get $12 000 to $17,500, depending on -th cpunty stee. Larger counties may pay supplements.'Associate jud£ es who are transferred to wor in counties paying a higher sa ary must be paid a dally salarj to make UP, tho difference. Magistrates who are appointe< uUer Jan. 1 and after their pros ent terms expire will receive $10 000, with up to $0,000 more 1 Cook County. One current tion is whether $10,000 will a tract competent lawyers. To Continue Sulttries Easting police magistrates an oj the. y\m& 6 not expire until 1905 wjll con- nue id receive their present sal- rles. fhese 'range from $600 a ear tip to $11,000. The 1965 legislative session may ave some problems which the 163 session sidestepped/ For one nlhg, the quetlon of compulsory ctirement of judges at the age 70 was dropped, However, the rtlcle contains a new commis- on system to rule on retirement, Circuit Courts retain their pros-' nt powers to appoint certain 6f' ces and commissions. ( Functions df maglslates and ustlccs of the peace will be rc- alned by the new magistrates. cstdcs, the magistrates will be Iven authority to hear some civil amage cases up to $5,000 and /111 have some expanded probate ullos. To take some of the local bur- ens where magistrates are not vallable, police will accept bail some cases. The practice will c limited to police stations In mounts fixed by the court in ohedulcs applying only to truffle nd oilier minor city ordinance iolallons. 12 Divorces Granted in Circuit C6urt EDWARDSVILLE — Granite Ci- Courl Judge Fred P. Schuman, residing as an acting circuit idge, entered decrees in nine of 10 1.2 uncontested divorce cases card Friday in Circuit Court. Divorces granted on grounds of •uelly were: Mary Lou Harsh- arger of East Alton, from Robert eon Harshbarger, and the plain- ff awarded custody of a child; liaron Lea Eby of Roxuna, from 1 1 o y d Earl Eby, with the laintiff's maiden name of End- rs restored; Gertrude R. Crow, •om Charles L. Crow; William erkins Love of Godfrey, from /larlanna Ford Love, and the lother given custody of two chil- ren during the school year; Denna L. Qulnn of Alton, from /illiam P. Quinn, with the plain- ff retaining custody of three lildren, Linda'Carol Payne of last Alton, from W ar ner Howard 'ayne, and the plaintiff's maid- n name of Witt restored. Granted divorces on grounds of esertion were: Robert Northern, n his counterclaim, from Beulah (orthern, and Ihe mother award- el custody of six children; Orland lubemeyer, Freda M. Rubemeycr ' o . , J I . . '. , . ' -. Charlotte 'an Duker of Wood River, from lobert E. Van Duker, wilh the lother retaining custody of four hildren; Linda McCormick of Vood River from Donald McCor- •nick, and the plaintiff given cus- ody of a child; Weston W. I-Iaskell f Edwarclsville Rtc. 3, from Dorother J. Haskell, wilh Ihe plaint- : f awarded custody of two chil ren. Harold W. Kclley of Brighton TEEN-AGE CLUE OFFICERS Now officers of 'the Godfrey Teen Club, sponsored by the Godfrey Lions and Civic Center Assn., are shown here discussing plans for future events. Seated left to right are: Jane Adair, vice president; Lynn Varncr, secretary, and Larry Mills, treasurer. Standing left to right are: Dave Clugsten, Trudi Sutton and Danny Dix, board members. Dave, Jpehl, president, was not present when picture was taken. Hospital Notes as granted a divorce f r o m Dorothy Kelley and obtained cus- ody of two children. Church Circles Meet at Roxana ROXANA — Hannah circle of he United Presbyterian Women f First Presbyterian Church met Pliursday morning at the home of Vlrs. Mikkelson on Maple Avenue. Mrs. Oscar Kleinerl: gave the les- on and Mrs. Mikkelson read the levotionals and served. The Priscilla circle met Thurs- lay afternoon at the home of Mrs. J.'G. Cuddy on W. First Street. Irs. Juanila Wiegand gave the esson and Mrs. Cuddy read tin- 1 devotionals. The Ruth circle met at t h e church in the evening. The lesson vas presented by Mrs. Gene Morgan and Mrs. A. G. Buchanan, virs. Duane DeCoHa was hostess. KOXOIIII Notes ROAXNA — The Misses Joyce ind Janet Kramer and John Kramer of Chicago are visiting their incle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. T. _. O'Neil at Wanda. They visited Thursday in Collinsville with their O randparents, Mr. and Mrs. B. <ramer, and will later visit their ather, Jack Kramer, in Texas. Mrs. E m m a Fahnestock of North Brook, 111., is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson, of Wanda. Junior boys from the Church of he Nazarene spent the week at church camp at Na/arene Acres near Springfield and the junior jirls will attend next week. Boys who attended were Stanley Floyd, Salcn Scummahorn, Steve Walls, Jeff Dyer, Mark. Allison, Leslie Cook, Jinl Cox and K. Taulbee. Mr, and Mrs, William Hubbard St., of 145 E. Fourth, St., had as their guests the past week, Hubbard's daughter and, family, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Starke, and four sons of Nunsey, N.Y- Attaining Car Entry Charles M- Wilson, 20, of 614 Sheppard Ave., was found guilty in Alton Police Magistrate Court tocjay on charges of disorderly conduct. He was arrested by police while attempting to break into a car parked oh Pearl St., owned by Lu\vren.ce Johnson ol Me- d,ora. Alton Memorial MEDICAL Mrs. Jewell Grable, Wood River Hubert Devine, Brussels David Lawrence, Collage Hills. Regan Carpenter, 2621 Walnut Henry Klopmeier, Wood River Robert Gasklll, 226 McClure Lamkin Brown, East Allon SURGICAL Calvin Reynolds, Wilsonville Mrs. Bertha Lee, East Allon John L. Marshall, Cottage Mills E. Crawford, Roxana Miss Sue Hayes, 1600-A Greenwood Mrs. Glodene Winklcr, 1118 Seller Minnie Stewart, 1718 Market George Northway, Belhallo DISMISSALS Robert Goodwin, 507 Marsh Ruth Heater, Godfrey Pamela Carroll, Roxana Mrs. Hazel Walker, East Alton Thomas Jones, 2026 N. Henry Mrs. Margaret Douglas, East Alton Sharon Sauls, Godfrey Mrs. Helen Kaveler, 914 McPherson Mrs. Dorolhy Ridder, 3021 Fernwood Sherman Nelson, 3603 Thomas Mrs. Dorothy Hodge, Grafton Mrs. Laverna Baker, 2625 Plainview Mrs. Laverne Neumann, Bethallo Mrs. Carole Gross, Brighton Mrs. Peggy Wilson, Roxana Miss Mary Ann Carrick, Bunker Hill James Adams, Granite Cily Orville Rhodes, Easl Allon Mrs. Irene Hartwick, Jerseyville Wood River Township MEDICAL Mrs. Ophelia Smith, Cottage Hills SURGICAL LeRoy D. Sulton, South Roxana Randolph B. Bailey, Godfrey DISMISSALS Herbert M. Davis, Rle. No. 1, Belhallo Mrs. Elizabeth E. I-Ioehn, 281 West Haller, Drive, East Alton Roger Ray Raines, 346 Central St. Joseph's MEDICAL Harry Boals, 2707 Brown Vernon Slockard, 2808 Salu Mrs. Alice F. Kite, 1126 Brown Mrs. Ella Mae Swain, 105 East Ninth Mark A. Berkel, 2510 Francis DISMISSALS Mrs. Etta H. Arnold, Cottage Hills Mrs. Joan H. Bacus, 3447 Fullerton Mrs. Marilyn Barr, Roxana Miss Denice K, Busch, Edwardsville Mrs. Sharon J. Cannon, South Roxana Mrs. Mary E. Connoyer, 2918 Fredrick Marks, 627 East Lorena, Wood River James Moneyhun, Bethalto Mrs. Carolyn K. Sumner, 116 Easl Elm Mrs. Norma L. Welch, 604 Slowell Maurice Zimmerman, 415 Cobb, East. Alton Mrs. Maude Jotiett, 2501 Kohler Jersey Community 3IEDICAL Mrs. John Saunders, Medora. Earl Legale, Grafton. Clarence Jennings, Kampsville. SURGICAL David Van Walleghan, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS Pete Ulery, Hardin. Mrs. Ervin Hancock, Rockbridge. Max Tate. Jerseyville. Mrs. Joe Arnold, Jerseyville. Richard Branhan, Fieldon. Bids Let For State Road Jobs SPRINGFIELD (Scpcial) — In the biggest letting of the year th<? Illinois Division of Highways loday received low bids totaling more than J2f) million for construction and related projects on the state's 1963 road program. The letting was the fifth of eight scheduled for the year wilh the nexl one to be held in Spring field on August 20. A number of Interstate projects were listed for bids along with work on other stale highways and federal aid secondary roads. A total of 426 bids was submitted on the 13 projects listed. Projects and apparent low bidders in the Telegraph area includ ed: Pike and Calhoun Counties — 8.1 miles of concrete resurfacing on Great River Road between Pleasant Hill and Bellview Payne & Dolan, Inc., Glenview $'131,155. 2 Bond County — Repairs lo a 21-span bridge over Shoal Creel' on III. Rle. 143 approximately ono mile casl of Pierron. Madison Co., Edwardsville Werges David W. Cook, Jerseyvillc Stanley Hauschild, {lie. 2 Gillespie Gerald Herron, 322 McClure Joseph V. Johnson, 1721 Rodgers Mrs. Betty L. McBride, Hartford Mrs, Mary Alice McCleish, Rox ana Mrs. Betty Mae Manor, Rte. 1, Jerseyville Chesterfield CHESTERFIELD - A miscellaneous shower will be given Tues day evening at Keller school hon oring Mrs. Barbara Bilbruck Greaves. Mrs. Greaves, daughtci of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bilbruck o. Carlinvillc is a former Chester field resident. The nnnuol Dowland reunioi will be held at Terry Park July 21 Lloyd Griffith of Chesterfield is paresient, Mr .and Mrs. Dee Foster anc daughter, Shcelia of Loda, III, have been guests this week of he parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claudi Brunan. Mrs. Bill Bramley and daugh ter of Jacksonville, Fla. cam Wednesday to visit her parent at Medora and his parents, Mr and Mrs. Horace Brumley, here Mr. Bramley has been sent t Supin foy several months. Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Adam h,ave purchased the property p 52 Civil Cases Up For Non-Jury Trial EDWARDSVILLE — Fifty-two civil cases, many of them appeals from justice of the peace or police magistrate courts in traffic violation actions, are scheduled for non-jury trial the second'..week in September before 'County Judge Michael Kinney. The three day setting — foi Sept. 9, 11 and 13 —includes six driving while intoxicated case appeals, two of them from Alton and one each from Wood River, East Alton, Glen Carbon and Granite City. Two Alton gambling case appeals are on the three-day setting. A majority of the cases set involve traffic violations such as exceeding speed restrictions, careless driving, etc. Seven paternity cases are on the selling. Hospital Notes EDWARDSVILLE — One ar- resident was admitted Friday 1 St. Joseph's Hospital, High- nd, Iwo patients were discharg- d and two births recorded. Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Jelen, 315 West Linden, a son at :29 p.m. Friday, weight 5 pounds 2 ounces. The mother is the for- icr Gloria Smith. Born to Mr. and Mrs. David -arnaghi, 506 Ramey, a son, at :50 a.m. today, weight 5 pounds 1 ounces. The mother is the for- icr Barbara Israel. Otto Bartels, 818 Prickett, was dmitted, Discharged were: John Daven>ort, 453 Cass; Robert Harmon, 1105 Ilinois Ave. Wanda Methodist Church Women Meet SOUTH ROXANA - The Wonen's Society of Christian Serv- ce of Wanda Methodist Church met Thursday evening and M r s. lulda Smith was in charge of the program. Refreshments we re erved by Mrs, Hertha Southard and Mrs. Ruth Littleton. Greenback's Bank Held Up 3rd Time By BOB HORTON GREENBACK, Tenn. (AP) — The man stuck a gun in Mrs. Nola Elam's face, and demanded the money. "I hesitated," Mrs. Elam said. "And I thought to myself—'I just don't believe I'll give it to him. This is getting too commonplace. . . .' " But hand over the money she did Friday, and for the third time in the last eight months the little farm town's Merchants and Farmers Bank — operated solely iy women—had been robbed. This time, through quick action which has become habit wilh the women, police arrested two men at a roadblock less than 35 minutes later and recovered $7,200. Last December it was $54,000, recovered in an hour. In March it was $44,470, which hasn't been found. Six men are serving prison terms for those holdups; four convicted of robbery, two of conspir- Belk Park Shelter House Completed Griffith in the north of town, T|io Griffith - family ha purchased the property of Mr. an Mrs. Howard Sniclle. HARTFORD COIN LAUNDRY Area's most complete (iqln laundry, #Q,W entirely . Alr-Opuaitlonedl • I 1 i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiR acy. Mrs. Elam, executive,vice, president and cashier, has a bookkeeper and two tellers, all women she considers calmer than men. The bank has no alarm syslem; there is no police force to alert. Greenback, which got its name not from cash but a political party, has a population of 400. Con sequently, strangers are noticed. "They looked suspicious to me when they walked in," Mrs. Elam said. Then began the somewhat familiar routine: the gun, the sack, the warning. Mrs. Elam and Mrs. Cleo Mills, bookkeeper, followed orders of the nervous bandits and filled the bag with cash. As the pair fled in a car, a teller noted the color of the license plates, and a hometown girl ;ot the number. A few miles down the highway, officers arrested Merrill Mack Moser, 42, and Jack Fee, 39, Give your expandable blood to save an unexpendable American Construction $32,471. Greene County — Repairs to ai existing culvert on Federal Aic Rte. 155, 2.5 miles north of the intersection with 111. Rle. 108 at Eldred. McCann &. Co., Springfield, $8,426. For about five miles of paving on Interslate 57 in Cumberland County, Parro Contruclion Corp., Urbana, was Ihc apparent 1 o w bidder with $2,037,076. Berry Construction Co., and Burgett Construction Co., Decatur, entered a joint bid of $1,050,864 for paving about five and onc- ialf miles on the Taylorville bypass in Christian County. Three projects for construction on the Southwest Expressway in Cook . County allracted low bids totaling $4,421,584. Another project on Interslate 55 nvolving work on the Bloomington Belt Line atlracled a number of bids. Hugh Boyles & Soil! and R. A. CuUinan & Son, Tremont, were apparent low bidders with a joint bid of $1,169,809. All bids will be analyzed by mgineers of the Division of Highways before action is taken on Ihe awarding of contracts. 2 Mishaps Reported To Wood River Police WOOD RIVER — Walter Lane 176 S. Pence, East Alton, wa charged with careless driving 2:20 a.m. today after his ca collided with one driven by Ralpl Kveutzberg, Edwardsville, on Eci wardsville Road. Police reported that Lane's ca was attempting to pull onto Ed wardsville Road from Phil's Tav ern and collided with the side o Kreutzberg's car which was trav eling west on Edwardsville Road Police also reported that a cai owned by Curtis Gilbert, 415 Wil son, South Roxana, and parked on Sixth Street, was struck by a hi and run drive sometime Friday night or early this morning. Marks left by the hit and rui nolorist showed the car pullec out of the Easlwood parking lo and ran across the sidewalk before striking Gilbert's car, police laid. WOOD RIVER - Construction of the shelter house In Belk Memorial Park has been com- plrlod, it was reported at Ihe Thursday dinner mrpling of the Optimists Club in HIP Lr.wis-Clark restaurant, East Alton. Erectod by volunteer Draftsmen and workmen of the club at a cosl of approximately $3,500, the 30 by 52 fool slnn-lurr was financed by Ihc Optimists. Constructed with a poured concrete base and an attractively designed double peaked roof, the shelter is located near the picnic and recreation area of the park. Plans were made to install electric lighting and water facilities, and equip the shelter with picnic tables and benches as the next projects of the club. C. W. Stevens was named chairman of general arrangements for Ihe formal dedication of the structure. Aug. 25 was selected as Ihe tentative date for Iho ceremonies. A $2,500 contribution was volcd lo help finance the construction of the golf course in the park. Jerome Podesva, newly installed president, and his staff of of- flcc-rs assumed duties at the meeting. former served Tennesseans terms in a who have California prison. In the car was $7,200, a pistol, shotgun and sunglasses like those the gunmen wore. The two were identified by Mrs. Elam and taken to Knoxville where t hey were arraigned on bank robbery charges and jailed in lieu of $25,000 bond each. Youth Burned By Hot Coffee WOOD RIVER—Edmund Cooper, 17, 937 Hawley, Alton, was treated and released from t h e Wood River Township Hospital Friday at 10:50 p.m. for thigh b u r n s received when he spilled hot coffee on himself at a drive- in on Edwardsville Road. Others trealed at the hospital included Laura Tague, 1, daugh- ler of Mr, and Mrs. Leonard Tague, 89 Eckard, Wood River, for an insect bite of the left thigh. Appointed as committee chairmen for the coming year are: Bob Howser, sergeanl at arms; Carl Smith, program; Jack Marcussen, club activities; John Dugar and Marvin Mallory, Christmas rees; Harold Carr, photography; nd Stevens, public relations. Plans were made to atlend the illy 21 District convention in De atur, and to charter a bus foi trip to St. Louis to atlend a erformance of Ihe Municipal Opra, when the wives of members vill be entertained as guests. Ice. Crcimi Social WOOD RIVER — An ice cream locial, open lo Ihe public, is bong sponsored by Ihe Couple's Hub from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. Sun day on the lawn of St. Paul's .utheran Church, Third a n c Jeach avenues. In case of rain the affair will be held in t h e church basement. In addition lo ice cream anc cake, Ihe menu will include sand viches, salads, coffee and sof drinks. The Walther League will be in charge of Ihe sale of soft drinks FISH BEWARE! ROME (a?) — Last year 11 Japanese fishing fleets totaling 400 boats sailed the seas of the world lo catch salmon, the Fooc and Agriculture Organization reports. Forty-five other Japanese fishing fleets, totaling 2,000 boats, fished for tuna. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily Highest temperature recorde> n the United States was 13 degrees, July 10, 1913, at Beat Valley, Calif. HELSINKI—Finland has an nounced the lifting of impor restrictions from 343 items. Services for South Roxana SOUTH ROXANA - The Rev. ob Jones, pastor of Bethel Free/ill Baptist Church will speak at he 10:45 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. serv- •es Sunday. The Rev. R. M. Mapes, pastor f First Southern Baptist Church, /ill use the subject "The Five real Powers of Life" at 10:45 .m. service and "Eternity" at 10 7:30 p.m. service. The Rev. Rickey George, pastor f Wanda and South Roxana Meth- disl Churches will speak at 9 .m. at Wanda and 11 a.m. at outh Roxana using the subject Redeeming Love." Sunday school t both churches is at 10 a.m. The 7:30 p.m. service will be at outli Roxana, The Senior MYF vill meel at 6 p.m. at South toxana and the Junior MYF at R .in. at Wanda. Women Voters Hope to Help In Rights Crisis WASHINGTON (AP) — The .eague of Women Voters has ong been active in behalf of civil and political rights and hopes it •an make a further contribution 'in this present crisis," its na- ional president told President Kennedy Friday. The league president, Mrs. J. Robert Phillips of St. Charles, II., wrote a letter to Kennedy in •esponse to his plea to women's groups to help solve racial prob- ems. She said, however, that the eague is "unable as an organization to support civil rights legis- ation now before Congress" because "we have not given this matter sustained attention on a lationwide basis." But, she added, "we are confident that many of our members as individuals will express themselves to their congressmen on this issue..." The league has 132,000 members in 1,100 local units throughout the country. Mrs. Phillips said it recently stepped up its grass roots program of voter service and in the field of race relations. East Alton Library Loans 3,474 Books During June EAST ALTON — Fifty two persons were registered as new borrowers at the public library dur- ng the month of June and circulation reached almost 3,500, Mrs. Olive McDonald, librarian, reports. Among new patrons of the library are six non-resident adults, uid six non-resident children; 20 children and 20 adult resident bor- •owers. Tho lolal of 3,474 books and naga/.inps circulated during the nonth exceeded the figures for the corresponding period last year by 206. Of the total, 1.938 were adult books, and 1,536 children's The annual summer story hour is being conducted each Thursday from 10 to 10:45 a.m. for children five through eight years of age, with Mrs. McDonald presiding as Ihe "story teller." Children do not need library cards to participate n the program, and all children of the area are welcome. Work is in progress re-arrang- ing the books on the shelves to make space for additional reference books fticluding the latest set of the Encyclopedia Briltanica. Mark Mittleman a senior student at the Country Day High School, Ladue, has been engaged to complete the work under the supervision of the library staff. Thirty new adult books and 121 children's books have been added during the month. Among the adult non-fiction are: "Outline of Metallurgical," "Coming of t h e New Deal," "The Longest Day," "Field Book of Insects," "Chemistry for Our Times," and "Complete Bridge Course." A few of the adult non-fiction editions are: "Elizabeth Appleton," 'The Far Side of Home," "When the Legends Die," "Sunset at Noon," and "Legacy for a Doctor;" Children's: "Amethyst Summer," "A Dog Called Scholar," "Walter the Lazy Mouse," "The King Who Could Not Smile," and "Bluey's Runaway Kangaroo." don't run off without Don't let the thought of losing your money ruin your vuoutlon this yeur. Take along the "Safe ftlo'noy" American Express ^C*! 0 !?™ Onc 'l" otl • • • »°- ceptttble anywhere and promptly refunded It lost or stolen. only M penny a dollar SPECIAL WON., TUES., WED. - JULY 15-16-17 MEN'S SPORT COATS . . . 49c | I SWEATERS 49c I • LONG COATS $1.09 • ALTON BANKING & TRUST CO. Wedcrt fianfr" 1ELUXE SHIRT SERVICE SHIRTS LAUNDERED TO CRISP PERFECTION STARCHED OR SOFT AS YOU PREFER ALTON FREE CASH Inquire at our Store. I I I mum 4th & STATE STS.~-POWNTOWN ALTON ..M^.: , : OUR ONLY LOCATION ^-v.. .. : I INQUIRE AT OUR CALL OFFICE Monthly payments are tailored to your income — responsibilities. >- Borrow up to 80% >~ Terms to 25 Years >- Prepay without Penalty >- Open End Feature INQUIRE TODAY We Aie As Near As Your Mail Box POSTAGE PAID BOTH WAYS itizens avings and LOAN ASSOCIATION 32$ Smith AVB, CAST ALTON DIAL CL 4-3842

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