Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 16, 1963 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 16, 1963
Page 2
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH , AUGUST W, 1963 THUNDERSHOWERS LIKELY Scattered showers and thundershow- partly cloudy weather elsewhere. It will ers are expected Friday night over parts bo cooler in the Northeast and over of the central and southern Plateau, the parts of the central and northern Pla- tipper and middle Mississippi valley and teau and Plains. (AP Wirephoto Map) ! WeatherForecast ALTON and vicinity: Considerable cloudiness late tonight and Saturday, with a brief period of thundershowers likely late tonight or early Saturday. Low tonight in the mid 60s. High Saturday 80-83. the Lakes region with mostly fair to A Pet or Mad? Squirrel Ran Up His Leg and Arm The case of the aggressive squirrel which caused excitement in Upper Alton Thursday afternoon-may be solved with a report from the public health laboratory today. The furor started with a man being "attacked" by a squirrel in his yard, and the excitement ended with a fast trip to East St. Louis when an Alton Policeman took the head of the squirrel to the laboratory. Charles Richmond, 43, 2334 Max- was passing along at this time and saw the squirrel, atacked it,i •* i Extended Forecast Southern Illinois — .Tempera- i tures will average three to six de- and killed It. Count is owned by Chet Boulris of Burlington, Vermont, who is visiting his father-in-law, J. B. j grees below normal, turning cooler Saturday with little change thereafter. Normal highs, 84 to 89. Normal lows, 63 to 70. Precipitation will total one-half to three- Johnson, Alton Superintendent of 1U " «"»«*•«. ™<"< lu «»«*• c , , fourths of an inch in a period of Schools. Cpl. Ray Parton of the Alton Police Department raced the head of the squirrel to the East St. Louis Laboratory at 4 p.m. in a patrol car to beat the lab's closing time of 4:30. ey St. was returning home with Cp. Parton was met at the East a sack of groceries when a squirrel started to run up his leg as he reached his front yard. Richmond said he put the groceries down on the ground and the squirrel than run up his arm. Richmond flung the squirrel away and was scratched on the arm in the process. Count, a German Shepherd dog, Tell of ~~ Island Kidnap By THEODORE A. EDIGER MIAMI, Fla. (AP)—"Our only arms were Bibles," said Julio Fernandez, one of 10 fugitives from Cuba who escaped kidnap- ing by Fidel Castro's'men on the British island of Aguilla Bay. "We carried no guns. They came firing from two gunboats," said Fernandez, 27, a Havana construction worker. "About 15 heavily armed militiamen disembarked and came at us cursing and using foul language," he said. "They said they would shoot us on the spot if we didn't surrender." Among 19 who gave up and were taken back to Cuba, Fernandez said, were four women, including his wife. Their two small children went with her. U.S. fighter jets and a boast Guard seaplane circled the tiny, uninhabited island helplessly and watched the strafing and kidnap- ing, according to Lt. J. E. Mitts, 30, of Denver. He was making a routine Coast Guard check of the island Tuesday afternoon, under the provisions of a contract with the British government. The 100-foot Cuban gunboats, Mitts reported, "trained guns on Five Charged In Britain Rail Robbery ft} JOHN GALE Associated Press Staff WfHcr LONDON <AP) - Five hooded figures were hustled into a small country courthouse today and formally charged with participation In Britain's great train robbery or receiving part of the $7.2 million in loot. Three men and two women were arraigned. One of the men charged with robbery, William Boat, denied the charges. A detective told the court that Boal had told him during questioning: "I am silly to get involved with this. I should have known better." The five suspects, two of them sisters, appeared before a magistrate in Linslade, a village 42 miles northwest of London. Near Ambush The village is four miles from Cheddington, where a gang of bandits ambushed the night mail train from Glasgow eight days ago and escaped with 2.5 million pounds ($7.2 million). The amount of the money recovered rose today, with a police announcement that it totaled 141,000 pounds ($394,800). Two suitcases stuffed with money were found this morning in a wood south of London in Surrey, and police began checking whether it was loot from the mail holdup. • County Nets $2,000 in * Back Amusement Fees St. Louis city limits by an East St. Louis motorcycle patrolman and made it to the lab in time. Richmond was taken to Alton Memorial Hospital for treatment for the scratches. Richmond is now awaiting the report from the lab to see if he has to take the Pasteur Treatment. Richmond learned today a neighbor has a pet squirrel and! the pet may have been the one' with which he tangled. Plans Anti-Religion Fight i'n Kansas STOCKTON, Kan. (AP) — Mrs. Madalyn Murray of Baltimore, who plans to start an atheist center near Stockton, said today she is going to start a court fight against Catholic nuns teaching in Kansas public schools. Mrs. Murray's eldest son, Wil liam, 17, was the subject of Maryland litigation which result ed in the U.S. Supreme Court ruling against required Bible reading in public schools. Her youngest son, Garth, 8, wil be enrolled in public school thi! fall at Hayes, 40 miles south of Stockton, Mrs. Murray said. "I understand there is a practice in Hayes of having Catholic nuns, in uniform, teach in public schools," she said. "And within 2* 1 hours after Garth starts school there, I wil! file a suit challenging that practice." Mrs. Murray also said she plans to file another suit challenging the tax exemption of churches. She did not make clear where that would be done. Woman Furnishes Much of Rail Staff MARBLE, N.C. (AP) — Wha would the Southern Railway ever have done without Dovie Hall? Mrs. Hall, who observes her showers or thundershowers tonight or Saturday. Plan Stocking of White House Library WASHINGTON (AP)—Scholars and librarians have finally decided, after a year of study, what books will go into the White House library. James T. Babb, Yale University's librarian and overseer of the project, has.settled on 1,780 titles in almost 2,600 volumes. Babb was chosen to direct the project by the First Lady, Jacqueline Kennedy. He had the assistance^ two renowned historians, Lyman Buterfield of Boston, editor.,of the Adams Papers, and Julian Boyd Princeton University, editor of he Jefferson Papers, among others. The collection will include Americans of every period, style and point of view. Subjects include history, literature, society, geography, science, sporls, re- igion, folklore, music, art, politics, journalism, and many oth- us, aircraft and small arms. It looked like each torpedo boat had a 20-millirneter gun mounted on it." In Washington, the State Department press officer, Richard Phillips, said Thursday that U.S. aircraft were helpless to intervene because the action was on British territory- After the gunboats and helicopter left, a Coast Guard vessel picked up the refugees who had hidden. They were brought to Key West, Fla,, and then Miami. Rep. Paul Rogers, D-Fla., called for action by U.S. and British naval forces to prevent a recurrence. "It is a stated policy of the United States not to permit Cuban military action outside of ' Cuba," he said. "This is a violation of both British territory and U,S. policy." Also among the kidnaped, Fernandez related, was the Rev. Mario Raul Alonso Fambrana, pastor of the Matanzas Presbyterian Church. All 29 of the refugees are Presbyterians, Fernan- 92nd birthday today, is the widow of J, B. Hall, a Southern section foreman. She is the mother of Vincon Hall, Southern freight agent at Marble, and Olson Hall, Southern freight agent at Andrews. She is the grandmother of Harold H. Hall, superintendent of the Southern's Asheville Division, and Maurice Hall, Southern freight agent at Cincinnati. Gov. Wallace to Seek Civil Rights Attack MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) — Gov. George Wallace is going to the Southern Governors Conference with plans to spearhead an attack on virtually every phase of President Kennedy's civil rights program. The conference opens Sunday at White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Wallace's office said Thursday he will introduce a resolution "to try to get the President and attorney general of the Unitec States to withdraw their support" of the planned civil rights demonstration in Washington Aug. 28. State Employes Kise 3,807AboveYearAgo SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) — State employes totaled 69,268 in June, an increase of 3,807 over a year ago, State Auditor Michael J. Hewlett reported today. Payroll costs for all agencies amounted to $28 million. LeMay The three men and two women were ordered held by police until Aug. 24.while the nationwide hunt continued for cash and confederates. Reliable reports said nearly 100 detectives were combing the Lon don area for members of the gang. Officially, police said no further arrests were imminent. But there was reason to believe the net was tightening. Authorities indicated they believed the gang was still in Britain. There was an unconfirmed report, however, that Scotland Yard had asked French police to watch for a 20-ton British yacht believed plying between the English South Coast and the north coast of France. Police fanned out along the Coast, keeping a watch on little-used harbors. Arrests The two men arrested in Bournemouth after a fight with police were identified as, Roger John Boar and . Cordrey offered hei of London. They were charged with being concerned "with others' unknown" in the predawn robbery. Boal's wife, Rene, and Alfrec and Mary Pilgrim, who run a London florist shop, were charged with receiving 1,190 pound: ($3,332) in stolen banknotes. The two women were said to be sisters. Emily Clark, the Bournemouth widow who tipped police when Cordrey and' William Boal, boll three months rent in advance for a garage, went into hiding. "I don't want to say anything about it at all," Mrs. Clark told reporters'as she left for a secre address. "It's all very frighten ing." A contest appeared to be de veloping for the 260,000 pounds ($728,000) in reward for informa tion leading to apprehension of the gang. Most of the reward mone> will be paid only if a "substantia part" of the loot is recovered. Mrs. Clark had a claim. So die John Maris, 33, a herdsman wh led detectives to the gang's farm hideout 18 miles from the scene of the robbery. "I foresee complications," sail Cecil Hart, head of the London firm of insurance assessors. Toivboat and Barge Next City Auto Stickers To Feature River Scene (Continued from Page 1) clear laboratory facilities and programs to insure continued application of human scientific resources to these programs. 3. Maintenance of facilities and resources to institute atmospheric- tests promptly if needed for national security or if the Soviet Union should abrogate the treaty. 4. Improvement of capability to detect any violaUons of the treaty and to maintain knowledge of Sino-Soviet "nuclear activity, capabilities, and achievements." Alton's location on the Mississippi-Illinois inland waterway will be reflected in the design for next year's Alton automobile license slickers. The design for the stickers, it vas announced today by City Comptroller H. B. Ramey, will nclude a stylized sketch of a :owboat and loaded barge. The 196 windshield stickers will be small, like the present ones, >nd this restricts the boating device to the size of a 25-cent piece. Because of the small space for the picture, a photograph couldn't bo used and a pen-and-ink sketch Attention All Members of the Hotel & Restaurant * - • ft lartena-ers Unlon-Ucal 243 M,* ft ooord<nu>e with Article 8, Section I of the local I ' ;jyjftw*. meeting* will be held the iy mwnlnf etlO a,m, and the et I p,m, of each month Manning AufUit 1*. Wl '*Vv ifiynw* B9bert*o»i Pre«Wen,t was obtained instead. The city treasurer already ha issued almost 14,200 city motoi vehicle licenses for the curren year and has used more than 1,00 replacement stickers. Alton city licenses go on sai Dec. 1 or a little earlier. RCA WHIRLPOOL AIR CONDITIONERS Installation and Ucpuir MARTIN SAUliS & SUKV1CE 258-1011 Clip and Save for Frew filfi! Wo were jwt commoa fuhermeo Who were lifting our p«ti igiin. When Jem Mid, "Folio 1 will milke yon fithert o . 4i ALTON BIBLE & BOOK STORE 2800 E. BROADWAY Gifts and Religious Itemt EDWARDSVILLE - An estimated $2,000 was added to Madison County's general fund in the last three months in a conceded drive by the county board's License and Investigation committee to collect delinquent amusement licenses. The amount of collected In the iree-month period since May early tops the mark collected ach year over a five-year period nee 1958, records of county Andor John Kraynak show. Businesses providing entertain- lent or recreation in unincorpor- ted areas of Madison County, jgether with establishments pro- ding lodging for transients, are iquired to pay a yearly $25 11- ense fee. A three-man team of the icense and Investigation com- ittee, working in the field, began personal checks of establishment ersonal checks of establishment ast May to recover delinquent cense fees. Collected from 70 Alton Assistant Supervisor Bery Harris, together with Granite ity Assistant Supervisor Robert aughan, and Alton Supervisor tephen Kennedy, on personal vis- s to a number of establishments ave collected the $25 fee from ver 70 places in the county. Nearly 200 places remain de- nquent in payment of their ces, Supervisor Kennedy said ere today. Kennedy is chairman f the committee spearheading ie drive to recover delinquent :es. ' An estimated potential of near- y $7,500 in revenue would be dded to the county's general op- rating fund each year from the musement and lodging license «. However in the last five years otal collections have only reach- d around $2,500 each year, rec- rds of the county auditor's office how. Meeting in a general session at le courthouse here today, the -icense and Investigation com- nittee reported it will request tale's attorney Dick H. Mudge o intiate. action against establishments delinquent in license payments. Airport Here to Get $42,000 from U. S. Will Call Back "We are going to call back at he places reportedly delinquent nd if they fail to pay the $25 ee we will ask .the state's at- orney to take action," the com- nittee chairman said today. On action by the state's at- orney's office, establishments delinquent in license fees are ubject to a $200 fine and failure o pay the fine could result in a ail sentence of one day of confinement for/each $2 of the fine. Some of the establishments in unincorporated areas affected by he amusement license fee are: places with coin operated j u k e- xjxes, theaters, bowling alleys, xx>l and billiard rooms, carni- r als and circuses, riding stables, airports, golf courses, swimming pools, .fishing resorts. Skating arenas, places with deices and games operated £ o r amusement or skill, cycle races, lorse races, midget auto races, rodeos, expositions, air altract- ons, and dance halls. Hotels, rooming and boarding louses that provide for lodging of ransients are also subject to the 125 license fee.' Amusement and edging licenses are paid at the office of County Clerk Eulalia Hotz. Hong Kong Police Launch Fired on HONG KONG (AP) -An exchange of fire took place 10 days ago between a Hong Kong police aunch and what was believed to se an armed Chinese Communist motor junk near Mirs Bay, east of Hong Kong. A belated Hong Kong government statement today said three police constables were wounded by gunshots fired from the unidentified vessel. The shooting occurred in British territorial waters, the statement said. Injunction Bans Bank Picketing BELLEVILLE, 111, (AP) — The St. Clair County Circuit Court issued a temporary injunction today against several integration groups, restraining them from demonstrating at an East St. Louis bank. The request for an injunction, filed today by the First National Bank of East St. Louis, named the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, its' Youth Council and several individual leaders. In East St. Louis, James Peake of the NAACP said, "We wil continue our fight for freedom in East St. Louis despite the injunction." Peake said he had not yet been served with the "injunction but several others named had been He declined to. comment on spe cific plans until NAACP lawyers studied the injunction'. Negro leaders were not immediately available for comment. Circut Court Judge Joseph E Flemming accepted the petition and ordered the temporary in junction, a court spokesman said Arrests Thursday, about 170 demonstra tors, mostly Negroes, demonstrat ed at the bank and several othei financial institutions in East St Louis. Police . arrested most o them, and charged several adults with unlawful assembly. Among those named in the suit were James Peake, a white man who is a Midwest field represent ative for the NAACP. The injunction prevents the de fendants from threatening, or at tempting to threaten. bank offi cials in any way which has beei declared in violation of the Illi nois Fair Employment Practice Act. In addition, the defendants ari >rohibited from entering on o near the bank's property or con ;regating near the property in an attempt to molest bank official or customers. A sourt spokesman said the de fendants must be informed of th courts action and a hearing mus 3e set up before a permanent in iunetion can be set. Negro leaders said yesterday 'the demonstrations will go 01 until our demands are met." • NOW I'M GOING TO PAY ALL MY OVERDUE BILLS l'v» bttn we"l«d btcovit I ewt mart bllli than I rwllMdw-wUn't peythin promptly, I'm kfiplnj my t/»dit e«°d by borrowing thi raen^y to psy oil of th<yn at ont lint, My Uan (orjpqny orrongtd (tpoyownt In mush p«ymtnti. St« 'th» toon dtall with- HOWARD FINANCE 626 E."BROADWAY*ALTON •/%>*£ HOWARD 2-9218 TOM HOWARD, Ittq*. The Protest demonstrations, startinj Monday, have been in protest o alleged discriminatory employ ment practices by financial insti tutions in East St. Louis. Peake said yesterday "Ther will be larger demonstrations to day in both size and intensity. He said, "If it's a matter o putting two, three or five thou sand people in jail, we're pre jared to do that." The demonstrators met at Cit at noon, then marched i ?airs to five banks and saving and loan institutions. About a lour later they converged on th First National Bank. They la down on the floor, virtually cove ng the bank's lobby, blockin customers from teller's, windows Illinois State Police and S Clair County sheriff's officei were called when they refused t BETHALTO — The Federal viatlon Agency's allocation of 2,476,780 for •'construction and nprovement of civil airports in llnols includes $42,400 to Civic lemorlal Airport, to be applied o widening of taxiways and the ullding of a firehouse. Illinois airports are'among 452 n the U.S. for which the FAA as allocated $75,911,216 for con- truction improvements. The funds ome under the federal aid alr- x>rt program. Local project sponsors in most nstances will match. the federal unds on a 50-50 basis. At Civic Memorial, the widen- tig of the taxiways Is near com- )letion — but a date for construc- ion of the firehouse hasn't been et. Widening of taxiways will ost approximately $42,500. The irehouse, which will house the airport crash truck and fire equipment, will cost an estimated $45,00. Thursday night, the Civic Me- norial Airport Authority approved he low bid of $10,105 for installa- ion of a new heating plant for he large hangar at the airport Thomas Fleming Co. of Alton submitted the low bid. Four bids vere submitted last week. The Authority had taken them under advisement. Clyde DeGerlia, an authority member, reported the fire system at the airport has been set up m a 24-hour, seven-day a week basis, with Leeman Stilts as fire chief. DeGerlia reported the board s planning an alarm system to alert everyone on the airport ;rounds. Arthur Laughlin of the C. J ichlosser accounting firm presented the audit of the books for the jast year. An automatic directional find ings device (ADF) has been in spected by the FAA and the Fed eral Communications Commissior and has been okayed for use With final approval of the FAA in Washington, D.C., the ADF wil e listed on maps and charts. Pilots may tune in on the device to determine course. The u n i sends out a signal to 263 kc. :eave. The demonstrators were carried to police cars, and sever al bi-state transit buses were pressed into service to carry them to police headquarters. Peake was released on $25,00 bond. NAACP Ofticial Alfred Williams, national fielc secretary of the NAACP; Home Randolph, chairman of the Con gress of Racial Equality of Eaj St. Louis, and David Owens, Eas St. Louis NAACP .chapter presi dent, were released on $5,00 bond. Clyde Jordan, publisher of weekly Negro newspaper, als was charged with obstructing jus tice. His bond was set at $15,000 Patrolman Jack McNutt said Jor dan hit him as he carried a dem onstrator into the police building Randolph and the Rev. C. Malloyd were treated at a hosp tal and released. Randolp claimed police struck him an Malloyd said he was dropped o the sidewalk. Rex Carr, an attorney for th banks, said an offer by the bank to hire 20 Negroes as part-Urn trainees was rejected by Negr leaders who demanded that 5 Negroes be hired immediately, Carr said bank representative replied they would not fire whit employes to make room for Ne groes. Dividend Tax Provisions Under Study B.V KI1MONI) LKBKMTON WASHINGTON (API — Tighter ulcs on dividend taxation have een written into a sweeping lax eduction bill which asks Congress o provide bigger and faster cuts han President Kennedy proposed Tf it gets a stamp of approva fter an uncertain journey hrough Congress, Ihe bill woulr irovide a net tax relief of close o $11 billion. Kennedy originally uggcstcd $10.3 billion. Reductions or most income taxpayers woulc iverage about 15',i per cent. But key members of the House nd Senate have already ex ressed doubts about passage this ear. Completed The House Ways and Mean? Committee completed work on the bill and will meet again in abou 10 days for a final review aftei he measure has been drafted into egislative language. The first test for the bill wil come in the House, probably ear y next month. The proposed new dividend ules would trim somewhat thi over-all tax benefits for person vho have a substantial inconn 'rom yields on stocks. For thi 'amily holding a few shares then might be no difference or even : tax advantage. But the cpmmittee's action o dividend tax benefits, taken on 13-12 vote after a cliff-hangin contest behind closed doors, prob ably will meet a determined Re publican counterattack. The present special treatment o dividend income was voted in 195< by a Republican-controlled Con ;ress during the Eisenhower ad ministration. Republicans conten the provision corrected only par tially what they say is double tax ation of dividends. Approval The committee also approve the Treasury's proposed to spec up by degrees the collection of th corporate income tax. Under th Treasury plan, at the end of sev en years the collections would b current. The proposed new dividend nil would eliminate, in two stage? the present 4-per cent credit a lowed on taxes for dividend ir come. This would be cut to 2 pc cent on dividends paid during 19B and would be eliminated at th end of that year. But the preset provision for excluding from la the first $50 of dividends-$100 the case of stocks jointly owne by husband and wife—would b modified to double the amount. Edwardsville Boy Remains in Coma EDWARDSVILLE Rand Russell, 11, son of Mr. and Mr Lay ton Russell of 195 East "J St., remains in a coma today a St. Luke's Hospital, St. Loui where he underwent brain surg ery Thursday morning. The boj critically injured Wednesday e ning when he was struck by a auto here, is reported by his fall er to still be in extremely critica condition at the hospital. Injurie included a skull fracture and se- ere concussion. NEWS BULLETIN Girls love being girls, especially when going to sphool Jor the important First day. If your girl's First day is the First-«ver school day, like kindergarten< she'll want a dress like mother's, and Snyder's has many styles from $2,98 which are cute and iresh. If your girl's First day is the First day of a new semester, she, too, will want something nice, like a new skirt and blouse, or a jumper, or a new dress. Whatever her choice, Snyder's can give her what she likes, at prices mother and dad approve. Skirts from $2.98 ("Budget Buy"), blouses from $1.69 (smaller sises less), lumper and blouse set at $5,98, dresses from $1.99. Day Signs 6th Street GMO Pact Mayor t'. W. Day Is still seek- ig to get the W. 6lh Street e** >nslon project slinfjed to a point >hore construction may be com* leled this year. Tmlhy he signed and mailed to V. iiodlc, general manager of lie OM&O Railroad, the revised grocmcnt on the right-of-way be- ig grniited by the railroad lor 10 Improvement. With It was ic'lnsed n certified copy of the ity council resolution of Wed- esdny night approving the re- islon, The agreement will be tfcclive wllli signature of tho intiagemenl, of the railroad. Day said this morning that he Iso has taken steps to close the Dirndl-approved projcdl for pur- hnse from Allon Progress, Inc., $5,000, property at 519 Belle or another needed piece of right f way. The description of the iroperly lo be acquired was being .Irawn tip today. Us use will require demolition of the existing niilding al 51!) Bollc, a former in rdware sloro. The right-of-way adjustments inw being completed at suggestion jf Ihe mayor will permit the VV. jlh exlenslon from Plasa to Belle 0 intersect Belle at n right angle. The change in the alignment is )oing made, Day explained, to 'llmlnulo what he felt would be uizard al Us connection with Jolle. Original plans would have uid the new street enter Belle at 1 somewhat acute angle, and the ;liangc shifts the street southward it Bt-llc. Kurly in the project, the city ibltiinccl property to the north of he projected inlcrsoction, and a jortion of this will now be un- locdecl for Ihe street and mo.y ;ater be sold, or reserved for off-street parking. As soon as the railroad's re- ,'iscd agreement is cxcuted and •eturned, and deed has been received for the Belle Street property ,said Day, the plans for the paving as a motor fuel tax project will be finalized. Then with final approval of the Division of Highways, bids for the pavement can be called. Alton's August MFT Share Will Shoiv a, Decline Alton will receive $1,830 less in motor fuel tax this month than was received in August last year. Through Ihe Division of Highways, City Clerk Paul Price was notified today that the city's allotment this month is $21,127. In August last year, its allocation was $22,957. In July this year, Alton received $23,566-from, the-MFT collection. The August allocation is from collections for the month of July. The July allotment reflected the June collection of '.the tax. Nehru Warns of Red Chinese Buildup NEW DELHI (AP)-The Chin.' eso Communists are making offensive probes along the Indian border and building up strength in Tibet but tholr intentions are not clear, Prime Minister Nehru said today. "They might even be contemplating using these forward bases that they have been consolidating for another thrust into India," he told Parliament, FARMERS SPECIAL GASOLINE AND OIL PRODUCTS ACME OIL CO. Phono 102-3000 or 40B-5883 VV. P. GOSSETT, Owner MORE PROTECTION BUT YOUR COST IS LOWER! For more than 85.years Millers' Mutual has provided sound insurance protection at a substantial savings In cost. It will pay y°U M to check with MILLERS' MUIUAL baforo you renew your present HOME, 1HJSINESS and AUTO INSUHANCK. No Membership Feo * JERRY LAMAR East Alton- Wood Rlvor Phone 264-8038 N3URANCB i$>,itt9«| iUflNfii

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