Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 19, 1963 · Page 9
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 19, 1963
Page 9
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> Ji ALTON Work Day, Picnic, Prayer Meeting at Baptist Church ^*-' J|, . - * ' j • A etJffibittftUon'Work and pic tile day. md ah all-night praye -- l «-* t ft/hehf ever k Hduthera . Washington afar, thi ftev, Mow to day. "*t"~ij'l "«" *""*"" w *«»** TY«J Dfigil at 8 aim. Saturday with the men and.'twys working outside beau tlfylhf ,the church grounds am clefthlftg up. The Wotnen ant girls will dean the interior o the church buildings. At noon a picnic lunch will be served. The all-night player meeting will begin at 6 6'clook Saturday and,Is in preparation for the seventh annual brotherhood re* vlvftl which starts Sunday, Ev* cry; half-hour from 6 p.m, Saturday until 6 a.m. Sunday, families and individuals will come to ihe ohureh/for: a continuous chain, of prayer. ; • Evangelist/Jack Blankenshlp pastor Of the Centlnela Baptist Church.. in / West Los Angeles; Calif., will conduct the revival. The music will be under the direction of Rayford Raby, the ohurch music director. Various men of the church will direct the singing each night. An all-male choir of 30 voices will be featured nightly, with special music presented by various Individuals. Services Will begin each night at 7:30 through July 28. Hamel Women to Solicit tor Fund HAMEL — Volunteers represent- in Hamel Women's Club will solicit this week for the Madison County,Historical .Society Museum Fund to help raise funds' to purchase the Weir home as a permanent site for the museum. Mrs. Shirley Mulach is chairman for Hamel. Women who will .be collecting will be Mrs. Laverne Halbe, Mrs. Wilma Henke, Mrs. Marlene Brunnworth, Mrs. Lucille Martin, Mrs. Ricky Miller, Mrs. Belva Martin, Mrs. Margie Boeker, Mrs. Evelyn Schumacher, Mrs. Florence Kurman, Mrs. Julanne Hastings, Mrs. Elsie Stelnman and Mrs. Hilda Turner. Extension Unit .HAMEL — The Hamel Ladies Home Extension Unit met Wednesday at Quercus Grove School for a floon potluck. Donna Speckman and Betty Jo Brurthworth from the Hamel 4-H Club, gave a demonstration on tray meals for hot,weather. Mrs. Nora Speckman and Mrs. Harold Halbe accompanied them. Mrs, 'Lucille Martin' ; and Mrs. Jesse HOsto gave the major lesson. Mrs. Viola Baumann, Mrs. Fred Schillinger and Mrs. Lucille Martin are on a committee to work out the entertainment the unit must give at the November district Meeting. There will be no meeting next'month. "'•' r' Roxana Library Is Open Again ROXANA — Roxana Public Library opened Wednesday after annual cleaning. According to the librarian, Mrs. Robert Little, the library Is open from 1 to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. to noon on Saturday. Mrs. Little reports several new children's books have been received in addition to. "Joy In the Morning," by Betty Smith; "The Far Side of Home," by Maggie Davis and "Grandmother and the Priest," by Taylor Caldwell. .Cancel Paper Drive ROXANA — Boy Scouts of Troop 25 haye cancelled a paper drive for this month because scouts are ./at Camp Warren Levis this week. The next drive Is scheduled , tor the third Saturday in August, according to Scoutmaster Dewey Bail. Programs for Roxana Club / Scheduled ROXANA,- Officers and board members 6f ftoxana Woman's Club met Thursday evening at the (tome of the president, Mrs. Allen Rhea, 67 Rosewood Drive, Rose wood Heights, to select, committee heads and to plan activities of the club for the coming year. Those attending were Mrs, Rhea, Mrs. -LeRoy Wood, vice president,' Mrs. fcisle Johnson, secretary) Mrs. Richard Duhrkop, treasurer and the executive board Mrs. Roy Fraser, Mrs, Roy Han- neker and Mrs,'Cecil Zumwatt. Returns <o Fort Rlley ROXANA - Todd;Norvell of W. First St, returned to, Ft. Riley, Kansas, Wednesday where he s attending ROTC summer camp. He was called home Friday due :o the death of his father, Gerald 0. Norvell.' Todd will complete his six weeks of service and return home on July 27. Roxana Notes ROXANA — Mr. and Mrs. -harles R. Lasater of Si Thirteenth Street have returned from a Vacation trip to Niagara Falls, N.Y. ; Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. (Red) Dren- mn of Sarasota, Fa., visited with several friends, in Roxana Thursday. They were called to Gillespie by the-, death of his brother- n-law, Elmer Kaegle,: and will also visit in St. Louis with Mrs. Jr'ennan's mother before return- ng home. The Drennans formerly resided here. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hammer and children, Pam, Mike, Mark and Tim of 416 Doerr Avenue and tylr. and Mrs. Orval Keck and laughters Kathy, Jeannie~~~ and Carol of 510 Doerr Avenue have returned after an 11-day vacation at Clearwater, Fla. En route home hey visited the Smoky Mountains. Mr. and Mrs. John Metcalf and amily of 1465 Williams have re- urned after visiting his mother, Mrs. Myrtle Metcalf, in Streator. TemporaryDeficiency In Musso's Office EDWARDSVILLE — Because ax collection commissions earned iad not been credited in time for nclusion, the first six-month re- x>rt of County Treasurer?.George Musso shows an operating defic- ency of $33,175.22 for the half- ar ending May 31. , County Auditor John L. Kray- lak said the treasurer's office is expected to show 'a substantial 'profit" for the current six-month eriod ending next Nov. 30, since 221,378 in tax collection commis- ions earned will be reflected in hat period. • Hospital News ' EDWARDSVILLE — One area >atient was discharged Thursday rom St. Joseph's Hospital Hlgh- and, and one birth was recorded. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Willis Wilson, 223 Chestnust, a son at :49 a.m. today, weight eight xninds. Mrs. David Carnaghi and son, 06 Ramey, were discharged. Autos Collide At East Alton EAST ALTON.— An automobile riven by John Drexellum, 66,1116 Logan St., Alton, was knocked ideways about 60 feet Thursday .vhen It and' a car driven by Calin Holder, 717 Fifth St., East .Iton, collided at First and Monoe. Passengers in Holder's car were Calvin Smith, 872 E. Third St., Galesburg; and Ronnie Garis, 5, 00 Kingdom St., Bethalto. Mrs. Drexelius, 60, was a passenger in Drexelius' automobile. Missionary Society EAST ALTON — Gary Gates, Untei'brink, 3 Others at Olin Retired f<nir Olfn MatftlesoH employ have recently retired. They we Victor M. Uflterbftok, Burley rf, Clyde Jotiei and James Dalan. Uflterbriflk Joined the fdrmef Western Cartridge Co. as a draftsman In 1917. Me left the company tor brief period ant returned in 1923 as a structural en* g i n e e r. Shortly thereafter, he was named asslstattl to the chief plant engineer. He hag been plant engineer since 1953. Untei-brlnk. Unterbrink, wh6 resides at 1101 Liberty St., has been active in community and fraternal affairs. He has been honored by colleagues and friends at dinners and farewell parties in the past few weeks. ' Corder began his company service July 22, 1942, as a mold scraper In the cast shop. *He later held the jobs of mold ten der, loader, crane hooker and. scrap man. In 1949 he transferred to the metallic manufactur- i n g department for a short time and then to the rolling mill before returning to the Corder. cast shop as a loader. He remained in that department until retirement except for short periods in the metallic loading, shipping and empty shot shell departments. Corder and his wife, Frances, live in Hettick. They are parents of two sons and two daughters. He plans to do some hunting, fishing and gardening. J. Clyde Jones began his Olin employment Nov. 7, 1942, as a loader in the brass mill scrap department. He later held the jobs of mold scraper, and furnace and mold repairmain. I n 1945 he went to the brass special- n .ties department !> where he held the jobs of shell washing helper, finish helper and hopper filler. The next year he trans- Jones, ferred to the cast shop where he remained until retirement. He had been a crane Hooker since 1948. Jones and his wife, Virginia, are parents .of. four daughters. They reside at 1045 Old Oak Rd., East Alton. They plan to move to southern Illinois and purchase a small farm. ;' James Dolan's company serv- ce began Jan. 26, 1943, when he started work as a shell washing >•< helper in the brass "specialties depart'* ment (which later became the fabricating depart- meht). His entire service was In that department. He held the jobs Dolnn. of adjuster, rout- ng clerk and weigher. He re- ired as a machine operator. Dolan and his wife, Grace, ive at 201 E. Prairie St., Jerseyville. They have ,three children. Texas has only one trout stream, stocked four-mile waterway lowing through McKittrick Can- r on. youth counselor of First Baptist Church, will speak on the topic, 'Dedication of Youth," as the program highlight at the meeting of he Woman's Missionary Society at 7:30 p.m. today In the church educational building. Marlow Report! Kennedy Not Getting Tough on Congress By MMfcS MARLOW Pfe4d News Aml.yirt WASHINGTON (AP)-TwO afid a half years ago Saturday Presi dent Kennedy moved into the White House, tn that time he has consistently followed a policy ol trying to get nlong with Congress. This Is an exact duplicate ol President Elsenhower's policy and the exact opposite of that of Presidents Roosevelt and Truman who tried to get along until they got mad. tn Kennedy's case trying to get along with a Congress run by his own Democrats has meant avoid Ing fights with 'members of the House and Senate even when they Ignored his pleas and his programs. The result has been less than all-out fighting, on his part, for what he asked. He has reserved his get-tough tactics for problems outside Congress, particularly when they meant big domestic crises, When the governors of Mississippi and Alabama defied federal court orders to let Negroes Into their state universities, Kennedy used troops to back up the courts and brush the governors aside. And he used the prestige of the presidency—by denouncing them —to force the steelmakers to withdraw a price increase when they tried to effect one contrary to his understanding that they wouldn't. And in the foreign field Kennedy got about as tough as a President can get, since defiance might have meant war, when he told Premier Khrushchev to get his missiles out of Cuba. Khrushchev melted. But Kennedy hasn't been that way with Congress. He proposed medical care for the aged and made a total of one speech for it. The American Medical Association led the fight against it and Congress did nothing. He asked for federal aid to public schools. Congress did nothing and Kennedy didn't try to knock any heads together. He asked for a tax cut. Judging from the way Congress is going, that, too, may land in the ash bin. In none of these three instances did Kennedy 6r Congress show sighs of feeling pursued by a sense of urgency or danger or the unpredictable if nothing was done. Individuals might suffer from inaction, but there was no concern about explosions. The older people weren't going to riot in the street, the schools weren't going to close, and the economy wasn't going to .collapse if taxes, weren't reduced. But it is different,now with Negroes' demands for equal treatment and Kennedy's proposal to Congress to pass a law to protect their civil rights. Now Kennedy is confronted with a critical problem which may become a crisis and truly involves Congress, for what will happen if !ongress doesn't act, or simply passes a half-baked bill, is definitely unpredictable. Kennedy has shown—in his public speeches, his broadcast to the nation, his news conference remarks and his civil rights message to Congress—that he is aware of the militant mood of Negroes and its implicit dangers if, frustrated. Even so he became aware late, He didn't send his big civil rights message to Congress until Ne- roes through their demonstrations forced upon the country's consciousness their determination to get equal treatment at last. But it isn't clear yet that Congress feels the same sense of ur- ;ency he now exhibits. There Kennedy faces from his own Southern Democrats and others the most intense opposition of his 30 mpnths as President. Talking may not be enough. He nay have to do in-fighting. If now he gets into a slugging match with congressional toe* of civil righto tegiBlaHofl-Mfl osier t get a law with any teeth in it a all-he will havt to break the pit torn of pleasant dealings he has established with congress. Already he may have jeopar dized the support of the Southern states when he runs for fe-elec tion next year, tf he gets trub tough, he may make their losj certain, a loss which might cos him the presidency in a tigh race. if he doesn't put all he has int< this fight, that in turn may cost him heavily among those who wil be aware of his reticence in a domestic dilemma whose outcom is unpredictable. CJtarge Woman Kidnaped Grandchildren SHELBYVILLE, HI. (AP) — k Shelbyville woman has been charged with kidnaping two o her grandchildren, who had re turned to Illinois from California to attend the funeral of thel mother. Mrs. Irene Denning, about 50 was arraigned Thursday befon Justice of the Peace Orval Hudson and freed on a total of $8,OOC bond. Her husband, Charles, 59 was released on $3,000 bond. The charges of kidnaping am conspiracy to commit a kidnaping against Mrs. Denning, and con spiracy to commit a kidnaping against her husband were filed by the children's step-mother, Mrs Delores Mattlngly of Santa Ana Calif. The children are Steve Matting ly, 11, and Linda Mattingly, 8. Their mother, Mrs. Jolene Walk er of Shelbyville, drowned Satur day in the Kaskaskia River a Shelbyville. Mrs. Walker had, been divorced from the children's fa ther, William Mattingly. He wa awarded custody of the children and moved to California. Shelby County Sheriff Lyle Me Donald said Mattingly had agreed to let the children return to She! byville for the funeral. Mrs. Mat tingly accompanied them. After the funeral Monday, the children disappeared, and when Mrs. Mattingly was unable to locate them, she filed charges. Sheriff McDonald said that after the arraignment a deputy traile< the Dennings to nearby Windsor where a motorist blocked his view and he lost sight of the Dennings McDonald saic. Mrs. Denning re fused to say anything as to thi whereabouts of the children. Sister Talks to Wood River Circle WOOD RIVER - Sister Scholas tria of the Provincial House o the Sisters, Adorers of the Prec ious Blood, Ruma, III., spoke on the new standards and programs of education for the teachers o: the Order at the Thursday Daughters of Isabella meeting. Circle members were entertained at the Alton Catholic Children's Home as guests of the sisters who served refreshments at the close of the evening. A silver donation was collectec during the business meeting, as a contribution to the project 01 establishing the Madison County museum in Weir House. Appointed .by Mrs. Nina Henk haus, president, to serve as t h e nominating committee are: Mrs Emma Glannini, Mrs. Anthony .Tomlovic, and Mrs. Martin Hayn es. On a map Norway appears almost as one great mountain, culminating in 8,097-foot Galdhopig- ;en. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily How to wear Admiring glances come naturally tp the . pretty miss who iccenU her lovellneas with flattering glasses from Ostcrtag. For at Oitf rtag we npK« ft »R«9lijty 9* helping you look your best while you ««i your best with glasw* carefully selected to compliment your facial inapt, your costume,,,even your per< lonality, To see what we mean. cpm» In for a "toy on" tesjlon won, It's the only way you'll discover what an exciting different th«. f||M item miki In your IW>K»,Mand your Hfil .. wdlw if/ .-!.»' The Latest Fashions In Sight Come From 606 East Broadway t HO 2-2532 Other stores in St Louis, W9» Cpluml?!^ MQ'i .OWahomi Qity, QWa,, I Tulsa, Qkls,, tnd purHogton! lows. , , We <te net examine eyei«*we iii optleiirts Hrvlni thi modlcii Kidnaped Baby Back With Parents MfiWtOWLW, W. (AP) « A 3-weeMd baby that wai the 6b- ject of a tiibther't fraJitlt: feaf* fthd of another woman's desire for i-'sornethlfig to love*' is back safely In care of hef patents. . L0M Ann Buttiham was abducted fftrtii her home in Metropolis Wednesday under pretense of having a picture made for a hospital photo contest. • the woman who had the baby was Identified as Mrs. Mary Anne Dunlap, 39, of Chicago. FBI agents, acting on a telephone tip to recover the infant, arrested her In Chicago and charged her with violation of the Lindbergh law, the federal kidnaping statute. The FBI said Mrs. Dunlap took the baby across the Ohio River to Paducuh, Ky., before bringing the infant to Chicago, thus violating federal statutes. Mrs. Dunlap told authorities that "I just wanted something to love." Her husband, Lawrence, a Chicago policeman, died June 20. Several days later, her father died in Southern Illinois, and she went there for the funeral. Mrs. Dunlap, who has no children of her own, suffered a miscarriage after her h u s b a n d's death, the FBI said. Mrs. Dunlap was left with four children from her husband's previous marriage. The infant's mother, Mrs. Rose Burnham, 18, Joyfully identified the tot Thursday in Chicago, where FBI agents found the baby. The father, Pfc. Larry Burnham, a Ft. Campbell, Ky., paratrooper given emergency leave to fly to Chicago, was present for the identification. The Burnhams left for Metropolis, an Ohio River town in extreme Southern Illinois. "From now on," Mrs. Burriham told newsmen, "I'll make sure and lock all my doors." Mrs. Burnham said that a woman identifying herself as "Mrs. Kruger of the auxiliary of Massac Memorial Hospital" came to the door of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fiorentini, with whom she resides, and said the Burnham baby has been selected "baby-of- the-month." She said she wanted to take it to the hospital lor a photograph. "The mother said she. agreed, and the woman came by Wednesday and took the baby, agreeing to return it in about an hour. When she hadn't returned two hours later, Mrs. Burnham contacted the hospital, then authorities. Lori Ann, the Burnham's first, was born in Massac Memorial. The hospital, however, does not have a baby contest. After the child was recovered, she was looked after at St. Vincent's Hospital where Miss Bernadine Healy,. director of social service, said the baby appeared well cared for. The Burnhams were flown to Chicago Thursday with their baby's footprint records. The anonymous telephone call that led to finding Lori Ann was received at state police headquarters in Springfield, the FBI said. State troopers notified the FBI. The source and nature of the call were not disclosed. Mrs. Dunlap was arraigned People in News American Bullfighter Full-Fledged Matador ny fflti ASSOCIATED SEVILLE, Spain (AP) « John Fulton, 31, Phiiadelphla-bom bull fighter, won two fights in Seville Thursday and was Invested as a full-fledged matodor. Fulton took two thrusts to kill his first bull and three thrusts to dispose of the second one. SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP)Actor Marlon Brando will remain Indefinitely in St. John's Hospital, where he is being treated for recurrence of a kidney infection. Brando's physician, Dr. Robert Kositchek, said the 39-year-old Brando's condition was "about the same." TEHRAN, Iran (AP) - U.S. Chief Justice Earl Warren was received in Tehran by the shah of Iran and Empress Farah. Also present were Mrs. Warren and U.S. Ambassador and Mrs. J.C. Holmes. NEW YORK (AP) - Actress Shelley Winters, just returned from Moscow, said Russian teenagers treat movie stars about the same as young Americans do. "They practically tear your clothes off to get an autograph," she said. Miss Winters attended the Moscow Film Festival. Wood River Woman Fined on 2 Charges WOOD RIVER - Imogene Hubbard, 217 Madison St., was arrested at 10:48 p.m. Thursday on charges of disorderly conduct and intoxication after it was reported she was fighting with an- oother woman on Ferguson Avenue. Upon pleas of guilty on both charges before police magistrate O. W. Vernor this morning she was fined $25 on the disorderly conduct charge and $15 and costs for intoxication. Gets Head Bumped As Bed Collapses A six-month old Alton boy received a large bump on his head Thursday evening when the bed he was in collapsed and he was struck by a section of the headboard. Mrs. Leo Huntsman, 2920 Hillcrest, said she was sitting on the edge of the bed when the accident occurred. She took her son, Leon, to Alton Memorial Hospital where 'x-rays were taken and the boy released. Thursday before U.C. Commissioner C;S. Bentley Pike. She was released on $1,000 bond pending a hearing Aug. 1. Robert S. Atkins, assistant U.S. attorney, said he will recommend psychiatric treatment for Mrs. Dunlap. '•••••••••••••••H SATURDAY, JULY 20th "Khouryburger" Day In Wood River at the Dari Castle Drive In EASTGATE PLAZA 9 a-m. till 1 a.m. •••••••••••••••C Juarez Will Get Section Of El Paso EL PASO, Tex. (AP) - With mingled emotions, residents on both sides of the border here learned Thursday that Mexico is going to recover El Paso's stockyards district in settlement of a century-old boundary dispute. Under an agreement made public by presidents of both countries, the United States is pledged to return the 437-acre Chamlzal strip. This is a sliver of .land taken from Mexico in a shift of course by the flooding Rio Grande, which divides the two nations elsewhere. Once a worthless stretch of brush, the Chamizal sector lies between the El Paso business district and the city of Juarez, across the river. Since the stream chose a new route in 1864 the area has acquired 3,750 residents, nearly all of Mexican descent, and 382 buildings. In common with the two heads of state, El Paso leaders applauded the international pact as long overdue in payment of a just claim. Not all the reaction was favorable. Some Chamizal residents don't want to see their homes cross the border and said they're dubious about obtaining fair compensation. Tourists who cross the international bridges from El Paso to eat, drink, shop and see the bullfights in Juarez know the Chamizal strip as a largely drab section mingling $5,000 to $10,000 homes, shacks, apartments and business structures—office buildings, a public school, a met packing plant and two stockyards. There was no great surprise a( the Chamizal plans, announced simultaneously by Presidents Kennedy and Lopez Mateos. They first talked about the matter in June of 'last year when Kennedy went to Mexico. In addition to restoring 437 acres to Mexico, the settlement calls for rerouting the Rio Grande in a concreted channel to make it the border line again at all points here. This will cost an estimated $6 million and the two nations will split the cost. Mexico, for its part, will cede to the United States half of an area named Cordova Island, an untenanted peninsula extending 4 Area Girls • • Vr >' Are Awarded • >> Scholarships Four scholarships to Alton «nd Wood River girls wereawttted Thursday at tta meeihig d!-The NattoHal Foundation, jMftiiisin County chapter. ,. i! 'Scholarship winBefK' nttncd were: Miss Capitol* fclartle$>Wood River, $300 in the field of Wlrs- ng; Miss fefrah tteech, Alton, 5300 in nursing, 1 Miss Marilyn Stobbs, Altbh $200 In physical iherapyj and MISS Barbara r White, Alton, $200 in nursing. D. R. Kamm, Collirtsvilte, was lected chairman of the chapter at the meeting. W, C, Hllderisttln, Highland, was named vice chairman. Mrs. Kamm U secretary and Mrs. Parker Blbley of ^ante City will be drive chalrftian for tiie 1904 March of Dime^rs. Dale Ragus of Wood RIveHsjpxe- cutive secretary. • :'$ Patirnt aid bills in the atnpjnt of $741 were approved. th" eluded ?35 for arthritis, $204.9$for birth defects and $501.40 for polio. Tense Nerves Block Bowels Your colon bu nenwt that control regularity. When you are tense or nervous, normal bowel impulses may be blocked—and you become constipated. New COLONAID tablets relieve this misery with a new principle—a unique colontc nerve stimulant plus special bulking action as recommended by many doctors. Result? COLONAID puts your colon back to work—gently relieves constipation overnight. You feel great! Get clinically-proved COLONAID today, Introductory size 43* 78th Birthday BUNKER HILL — Mrs. .Carrie Braasch was honored Tuesday evening on her 78th birthday anniversary with a pot-luck supper. Those present included Mr. 'and Mrs. Charles Foehse of Madison, Miss Emma Schoenewey and Allen Schoenewey of Dorsey, Mr*.:; and Mrs. Marlon Melnecke of Bethalto, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Braasch and sons of Worden, Mrs. Annie Kampwerth, Mrs. Lena Bunte, Mr:, and Mrs. Joel DuFraln, and : >'lMrs. Dorothy Mahoney all of Bunker Hill. •. ' • ' .'A" into this country. It contain^; 396 acres of pastures and fields^ Each government .will tuni over land and other property to the other free of private claim. To prevent Juarez bars and night spots from moving closer to the new international boundary, the Chamizal strip will become a federal zone. Mexican leaders have voiced dreams of making it the campus for a huge international university, graced by scores of fine buildings. '. • r ) Mechanics of transferring £the land, at a cost of about J28 million to this country, are expected to require at least four years. Congress must give final approval. Six new bridges will be required. plugged KERID* Dropsl THRIFTY DRUG COMPLETE KITCHEN SPECIALISTS Stop In — See Our Scheirich Bronzeglow Displays. WISEMAN'S Home Modernization Center 1200 E. Broadway, HO 2-9204 ^•^^^^^•^^^^•••i^i^i^iBMii^MHiiMHIiH 13*2 cu.ft ]ina tic Defrosting REFRIGERATOR Big 13.2 cu. ft. 2-DOOR Automatic Defrosting Refrigerator with 108- Ib. zero-degree Food Freezer. Over 20 sq. ft. of shelf space and two big vegetable drawers, each holds 1/3 bushel. Under G-E "Valid Value" Trade-in Plan You pay only th« difference in price between the valid-value trade-In allowance and the price of the new Q-E model you select FREE PARKING AT IOTH STORIS Model TB-8g4X ALTON HOME 1? I, FERGUSON WOOP RIVER, IU, 9101 254-0601 •52 1, IROAPWAY ALTON, IU, Dial HO 2.IW M'f

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