Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 16, 1950 · Page 2
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January 16, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, January 16, 1950
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*AOi TWO ALTON IVBNINO TfiLfiORAPM Wounded Man Found in Auto Had Shot Himself ,He Tells Police Suffering from an abdominal gunshot wound, a man found collapsed In his sedan at the roadside on Route 67, ten milt's north of Alton, at 3 p. m. Sunday was moved through action of slate highway patrolmen to St. Joseph's Hospital, here, for surgical attention. Victim of the wound was Identified in a report of the state patrolmen to Alton police department as Edward Paul Harris, 30, of Cottage Hills. He remained under hospital care today. Police were informed In a report from Patrolmen Rutger Peters and Wnyne Rawllngs that a statement by the wounded man Indicated his Injury self-inflicted. In his car, on the scat, was found a combination .22 caliber and 410 shotgun, and the wound, they said, appeared to have been Inflicted by a .22 caliber bullet. Peters reported that when he was driving north on Route 87 near the Stop * Shop store In the Delhi vicinity he observed a car at the roadside from which a small group stepped out to flag him down. He quickly confirmed their excited report that there was a wounded man In the automobile, then, by the radio In the state car, . had Alton police department requested to send nn ambulance and notify St. Joseph's Hospital that the 'injured motorist would he rushed to Alton for nt.tent.lon. Pet- rrs also called Patrolman Rowlings, who was in the same vicinity. Patrol Rawllngs said that he arrived before the wounded man was moved. The man was conscious and able to give his name and ask that his wife at Cottage Hills be notified. To his question, "Who shot you?", the patrolman said Harris replied: "Guess I done It myself." Because of the man's condition, • further questioning was dropped, Rawllngs explained, and to speed him to the hospital It was decided to have him moved Immediately In ' a passing car Instead of waiting for the ambulance. Persons who were at the sedan when Patrolman Peters drove up, said Rawlings, informed him that. they had observed the car swerve to the roadside and stop, and that their attention was attracted when FIGURES KIDNAPING CHARGES — Two-year-old Robert Puckctr (above), whose father, j. R. Puckett, of Roswcll, N. M., has charged his former w.fe and mother of the boy, Mrs. Yolanda Lopez Puckett, with kid- naping. — AP Wirephoto. Rubber Law Conlliiiirit From I'Hgc I. under conditions which will protect the national security and promote effective competition." Monopolistic concentration should be avoided. Mr. Truman said, and the government must see that synthetic rubber is available on fair and reasonable terms to those who need It. There are several kinds of synthetic rubber, some of them best suited for special purposes, like Inner tubes. Most of the production capacity—800,000 tons—Is devoted to general purpose rubber, Mr. Trurnnn said he believes at. present thnt. general service synthetic should constitute at, least a fourth of total rubber consumption, and "ndt less than 200,000 long tons annually." So, he sold, he should have their ntienvion WHS una**^^** **»!._.• ~.*, — .,~..,, — ~.- .-- ...... the occupant opened the door, power to set from time to time a started to wave, then collapsed minimum level of- production and back onto the front seat. He consumption "necessary to the na- chanced to arrive just as the in- llona | gecur jt y ." vestlgating group Discovered the ^ S^^J^^SFS authority to reuuire thnt genera, where th« shooting occurred. The purpose synthetic be used In eer- Harris car, a 1940 sedan, was tain products — he didn't name towed to Alton for storage by the them — to the extent needed to as- Haper service. The Cottage Hills sure sufficient production and con- directory lists Harris as a steamfit- sump ti 0 n. He noted that it Is not practical to build up a natural rubber stockpile large enough to meet all emergency needs. Therefore, he ter. Girl Wounded Admitted for treatment at 3 p m Sunday at Alton Memorial Hos nday at Aiion m-morm, «».- . pa because of an accidental eye said, "we must be equipped to meet fnlurv due to an alrgun pellet the bulk of our needs from domes- •"J V **V ... __ Vv^^-AU.. M7W.A1- AI~.11.. »««,*. .„*.,! »nUU A « '» Ilijuij ***••*• »-w ' •*. ••*•. i wound was Miss Dorothy Whel cher. IS, of ottage Hills, a daugh. Cher, IB, 01 ottage nm», n u«un»- sieeiman • repon eiinjim»i«Bu ter of Mrs. Jewel Scrogglns. At the (nat tne united States "is a nation ,_..u .„,*_., u •»•« *nt<i on > tlrWi » j^ore thnn two-thirds of all rubber consumed here, It said, goes into tires, tubes and re- I vl V* i'*i •' *f w T» *•• w- • — oic*——- - - -. Scrogglns 'home today It WM 'said . that Miss Whelcher had been moved home In forenoon after at- left eyeball had been struck, it was said, after a Christmas alrgun with which children had been at play In the yard was brought Into the house. The gun had Inadvertently been left cocked, and WHS said to have discharged Itself from unknown cause when being handled. Two men received treatment In Memorial Hospital Saturday after accidental shot, wounds, one of them having suffered an eye Injury.^ Curt Cochran, Greenfield, Dies GREENFIELD, Jan. 16. (Special)—Curt Cochran, 65, a farmer, who waa born north of Alsey, died unexpectedly at 1:30 a. m. today In Our Savior's Hospital, Jacksonville, where h* had been a patient for 10 days following major surgery. A ton of the late Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cochran, he wa» born May 12, 1884. He had been married twice, the first time to Miss Grace Howard, who died In 1900, and the second time to Miss Anna Murray, who survives him. Surviving In addition to his wife •re two daughters, Mrs. A. O. Grummet of Carrollton, and Mrs. Virgil Sykes, White Hall; four •oni. Lynn, Alton; Leroy, Dean , and Gene, Greenfield; two sisters, Mrs. Effte Readls, Winchester, and Mrs. Emma Dorst, California; three brothers, Kent, Hollywood, Calif., Clyde, Hettick, and Cody, Alton, and two grandchildren. The body is at the residence where friends may call until time It Is moved to the Baptist Church for funeral rites Wednesday at 2 p. m. Burial will be In Rose Hill- cemetery. Bethalto Women Add 2 Members BETHALTO, Jan. 16. (Special) —Two persons, Mrs, Virginia Mlt» cheli and Miss Luna Bowman, were received into membership of the Woman's Club at a mMtlng of the group Friday evening In the town nail. A membership drive, hwda ol which are Mrs, Alice Miller and Mrs. Darrelk Smith, WM planned. Announcement was made that mcmberi of tht Wood River Juni lor Woman's Onto will N gueiti : of tha local orBanUitlMi Jan. 37 »n<Mh*t white tiephant MUM will b» conduct* during five future Barn«J. haa* of the garaa (arm at Alum SUie Hoapu tal, dUcuatad effort** being made ; by hU dtpartrotflt Ao provide ade- quat* kuntlng In this . rea, "~ Wait«y> Erode, music chair- atvaral recording! Maria n * Anil tically produced rubber." Steelman's report emphasized , n othel . . Instance, it said, It is Included in hundreds of items of military total weight of a modern submarine Is rubber." The report says It wouldn't serve national security If develop Ing our synthetic rubber should "Impoverish natural rubber producing countries and thus make them more susceptible to propaganda adverse to the interests of the United States." It ii to this country's Interest, It said, to Import natural rubber "on a freely competitive basis to the maximum extent consistent with the need for preserving a domestic synthetic rubber producing Industry." General Arnold Continued from Page I. Kan., and Capt. William B. Ar nold, stationed.«t Banana River, Fla., were expected today. Air force officers said a daughter, Lois, wife of naval commander Ernest Snowden, may not be able to come here from Corpus Christ!, Tex. The straight-backed, white-hair Woman, 32, Found Hanged Mothfr of 3 Was* Visiting in Wood River Hanged by Uio boll of » new gabardine cost, the body of Mrs. Alice Joyce Brown, 32, was found Sundny morning at the home nf her husband's parents, Mr, and Mrs. W. R. Brown, 458 Prospect, Wood Rlvrr, where- she hnd been visiting *in (1 « N<?w Year's Day, Her husband, Claude Brown, an employe of an Evansvllle electrical company, had joined her In Wood Hiver Saturday. Mrs. Brown had been suffering from a nervous ailment for several months, relatives said, and had visited doctors in Evansvllle, and aft or coming to Wood River had consulted « doctor there. She had believed herself to be sutferlnR from some physical ailment, but. upon examination by the doctors Ihoy hod found nothing seriously wrong with her. Body In Clothe* Closet Her body was found about 8 a. m. in a clothes closet after her husband had awakened and noticed she WHS missing from the bed. Relatives said she had looped the belt of the newly purchased gabardine cnat over a board that projected from a hat. shelf in tho closet. Upon finding of the body, the Wood River fire department, was summoned an an Inhalnt.or was used in nn effort to revive her. A doctor who hnd been called pronounced her dead about fl a. m. Born in Logan County, Ky., June 15, 1917, Mrs. Brown was a daughter of Mrs, ,1. R. Gorman and the late Mr. Gorman. She was one of 10 children. leaven 8 Children Surviving In addition to her hus- and sisters and are three children; Michael, 4, Jerry, 6, and Fay Joyce, 14. Michael and Jerry had accompanied Mrs. Brown to Wood River, but. Faye Joyce had remained in EvansviMe to continue in school. The body is at. Marks mortuary, Wood River, where friends may call until 8 p. m. today, when it will be sent, to Dripping Springs, Ky., for burial beside the grave of her father. Arnold AlmoitQuitAr my W lien ItWouldn'tLetHimRide a Hone Probe $2217 Artned Robbery Near Nameoki hand, mother, brothers, Betsold Seeks GOP Nod for State Assembly EDWARDSVILLE, Jan. 16. — E. P. Betzold, 609 North Main street, today announced his candidacy for the office of state representative from the forty-seventh district. He will Reek the Republican nomination in the April primary. A resident of Edwardsvllle for many years, Betzold formerly was employed by the state in the department of public works and buildings as an auditor. Betzold has long been active in Republican affairs In Madison County, having served as first vice chairman and also secretary of the nunurtmB u» ILCIIIO u* ,itii»,.«*j chairman ana also aecieinij ui n»« eulpment and "over 10 percent of Madison .County Republican Cen«•**•! •nolfvtit fit • mnHnrn Cllh- . i /-t__. .!«**.«. tral Committee. Ramon Lambert Dies At East St. Louis Ramon Lambert, a former resident of Alton, died unexpectedly at 12:40 p. m. today. Lambert, who was murried to the former Miss Juctiueline Schneider of Alton, was pronounced ciend on wrivtU i't St. Mary's Hospital, Kast St. Louis, at 12:40 p. m. He was manager of a shoe store. Mrs. Lambert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Schneider of 611 Ridge, and two sons, one an infant of seven months, and the other five years old, survive. Edwardsville Home Damaged by Blaze EDWARDSVILLE, Jan. 16 — EDWARDSV1LLE, Jan. 16 — Nlghtrlder-deputlcs from the .of* flee of Sheriff Dallas T. Harrell were called at 12:50 a. m. today to Investigate a $2217 armed robbery reported at the Harry Brlgfs tavern at Pontoon Beach, near Nameoki. A lone bandit, armed with a 20- gauge sawed-off shotgun and with a handkerchief covering the lower part of his face, entered the tavern shortly before closing time hnd escaped with the $2217 loot, which Included two $1000 bills, the sheriff's office was notified. The remainder of the loot was In $10, $5, and $1 bills. The bandit was described as a young man about 5 feet 11 Inches tall, weighing about 170 pounds, with blond hair and blue eyes. He wore a grap hat and topcoat, patrons in the tavern observed, and appeared nervous. His handkerchief-mask slipped from his face during the robbery, the sheriff's office was Informed. Mass Meeting of Negroes Tonight School Question to Be Discussed Sponsored by eight Negro organizations, a mass meeting Is scheduled for 8 o'clock this evening at St. Paul's Baptist Church, Gold and Pearl streets. Handbills announcing the meeting pose the question "Do our children have the right to attend Alton schools?" Speakers are announced as John Kirkpatrick, East St. Louis editor; Attorney Billy Jones of East St. Louis, Attorney David M, Grant, St. Louis; David Owens, president of the East St. Louis Branch, National Association for the Advancement of Colored People; and Dr. John E. Eubanks. Sponsoring groups are listed as: Zion Lodge Elks 848, Negro Business Men's League, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 3899, La Samltas Speech Club, Dunbar Lodge No. 97, American Legion Allen Bevenue Post No. 354, American Woodman Camp 14, and the Alton Inter. Dem. Ministerial Alliance. "The future of our children's education is at stake," the handbills state. The mass meeting follows on the heels of demands from several spokesmen for Alton Negroes that the public schools end "segrega- tional" policies. The board of education has adopted the stand, to date, that the Alton schools' policy does not constitute discriminatory segregation. Leverage used Is the state school fund—Alton's share of which would amount to between $280,000 and $310,000 a year over the next two years. State law forbids distribution of this fund to school districts practicing discrlmlnaatory racial segregation. Alton school officials point out that Negroes and Caucasians both attend Alton High School; that buildings and facilities provided for Negro pupils are as good as I those provided for others; that a new junior high school is now being built for Negroes, contracted i for even before the board undertook to start a whites' junior high building on State street; that while In some cases bus transportation has to be provided for Negro pupils to reach their schools, the same condition hold* true for whites. PMW President By HAL HOVtl! NEW YORK. «P)—Gen. "Map" Arnold, dead at 63, one* almost tiu1t the U. 9. Army because they wouldn't let him ride a horn. This is one 'of the many odd qulrrks In the career of the genial airman who never fired a gun in anger himself but commanded the mightiest armada In history-the globe-ranging U. 8. Army Airforce In the second World War. And the American alrforcc of today stands as a monument to his pioneer courage aloft and his cheerful but diplomatic toughness winning a .top place for air power in Washington's behind-the-scenes military struggles. Two examples of his pioneering: 1. As a young flier Arnold neatly zoomed down and plopped a bag of mall In the front yard of a post- office to prove the ramy could deliver airmail. 2. In 1945 he commanded the alrforce that opened a new era of war and peace by dropping two atbm bombs on Japan. It was a force that had grown to 2,200,000 men and 70,000 planes. The story of "Hap's" adult life parallels the growth of the airplane as a chief Instrument of military decision. But when he was graduated from West Point the big lleuten- aut—he stood six feel, weighed 185 pounds—was so crazy obout horses rm threatened to quit the army if , he was assigned to the Infantry i instead of the cavalry. Naturally, ! the army assigned him to—the infantry. Four years later, in 1911, he was the fourth'man in the army chosen to study flying at Dayton, O., under the Wright brothers. Two months after he took his first lesson he was a flight instructor. Throughout his career "Hap" was aligned with "Billy Mitchell and the other army rebels of the years between the wars who sought a more important role for airpower. His victory came when the American airforce was permitted to practice daylight precision bombing against Germany, which he had advocated as against area bombing by night. His vindication came after the war when prisoner Herman Goering, asked by the U. S. strategic bombing survey whether area or precision bombing had been.more effective, replied: "The precision bombing, because it was decisive. Destroyed cities could be evacuated, but destroyed industries • were difficult to replace." In 1943 he became the first American airman to win four-star general's rank, and later was promoted to five stars. After retirement Arnold criticized the United Nations as ineffective because it has no power to enforce decisions. He expressed belief that there would be no immediate war, but said the only thing that would stop Russian expansion was the threat of retaliation—from an airforce mightier than her own. At the Potsdam conference, "Hap" Arnold wrote in his me-moires, a number of chief British and American commanders, thought there would be another war in 20 years. But this was his thought: "There must not be any more wars. We must not just arm for defense, but we must be strong enough to make sure there are no more wars. "We should have sent a big stick into the Munich conference instead of an umbrella. The same applies to the future." Field Calif. Col Henry H. Arnold, T1 ^cdwaVrisvi fo Fire Department jr., stationed «t the comm«id and Saturday staff school, Fort Leavenworth, „„„„_..,..,, . „,.£.. „. th . N ', to extinguish n bla/c at the Neal Morrison residence, 601 North Main, which apparently originated from wiring'tn a bedroom. Members of the household were absent at the time. The fire, discovered by a passerby who noticed smoke seeping from the residence, was confined to the bedroom, but the interior me simiRu.-uBL".., ~............ to (ne OC(1 ,. oomi DUt the interior ed general obviously enjoyed h s 0 , , he home and (u ,. nilure gu (f ered role as gentleman farmer In «hl»i ne Qnmaged from W ater an valley made famous by novelist mM ^ Jack London. Arnold spent most of his taking care of SO-acrc Rancho Fellz (happy ranch) with its white- faced cattle and chickens. Two caretakers helped him. He took pride In his title, "first * W hu***« f-« w-«w -•- — ' t-XJUIIII citizen" of Sonoma and was active man< « in civic affairs. He liked to play 1 coif, hunt and fish. Arnold wrote occasional articles on world affairs for the Sonoma Tribune-Index, but accepted no pay. He described himself as "the country's poorest paid newspaper- Continued From Page 1. (ion of the son's health I would do everything In my power to see he could have gas Installed," Marchiando said. "There are many hospitals and schools which burn nothing but coal and never has there been any complaint that the fumes from coal have been injurious to the health of patients and students." Marchiando said Waichekauskas can appeal the local union's suspension action to the Colllnsville district board member. Closed for Kepairs LOCKPORT, Jan. 16. Uf>— The Illinois Waterway lock here closed today for, the first underwater repairs to the huge structure since It opened In IMS. Lt. Col. J. P. Campbell, Chicago district engineer, said the lock will be closed for about six weeks. He said re- nalrs are being made lit this time I to cause least Inconvenience to 1 waterway users. Traffic statistics show that only 40 to 50 pcrcant of normal tonnage moves over the waterway In late January and February. SWEEPS HOCK — Fire sweeps through a business block It Springfield, Mo , destroying a large farm implement building* an , oil company warehouse anci a filling station. Damage was estimated unofficially it $300,000.— AP Wirephoto. 2 Kansas Couples Die In Alabama Plane Crash LEEDS, Ala., Jan. 16. (A 1 )—Two Kansas couples died yesterday in the flaming wreckage of their private plane, which rammed a fog- shrouded Alabama mountainside. The four victims were flying to Florida on a vacation when their four-seat craft plunged to death in the wild, rocky hills 20 miles southeast of Birmingham. Dead were Mr, and Mrs. E. L. Collins, and Mr. and Mrs. Bedford Miley, all of Chanute, Kans. Concentration Gumps Cloned BERLIN, Jan. 16, UP)—Gen. Vis- slly Chuikov, chief of the Soviet control commission in Germany, notified East German authorities tonight that all concentration camps in the east zone will be liquidated immediately. Tribesmen Kill 2 Teachers Professor Sought for 2 Weeks in Philippine! MANILA, Jan. 18 <** —Spears of onetime headhunters ended the lives of two American unlverilty professors on a hike in rugged mountains in the Philippines, Their bodies were found In a shallow grave. Discovery of the bodies of Dr. Robert F. Conklln and Prof. Marvin Plttman was announced today by Col. James L. Moader of the United States embassy. His information came from n U. S. 13th Air Force patrol which took part in a two-week ground and air search for the missing men. The bodies of the two hikers were found In the wild mountains of northern Luzon about 75 miles northeast of Baguio, summer capital of the Philippines. It Is the country of the Ifugao, tribesmen of mixed Malay origin who used to be headhunters. The patrol said three Itugao admitted robbing the professors, killing them with spears and burying the bodies. The tribesmen sail three others helped them. Philippine constabularymen are hunting the other three. Conklln and Plttman were exchange professors at the University of the Philippines. Dr. Conklln, a professor 'of English, was on leave from Springfield College, Springfield, Mass. Prof. Pittman, formerly of Chicago was assistant professor of geography at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, before coming to the Philippines. The patrol said they were killed on Christmas Day. They . had set out on a 10-day trip, scheduled to end at Baguio on New Year's Day. A widespread search by ground patrols, airplanes and helicopter was launched Jan. 5. Igorot trackers with the air force patrol found the grave yesterday. They led American patrol members through dark jungle to the bottom of a deep canyon seven air miles east of Tokukan. The Americans uncovered the educators' bodies but did not move them. Philippine law requires an inquest on the spot. This may take two days. The grave was about a third of the way along the hikers' trail from Loo to Hungduan. The Igorot trackers earlier had tracked the men's progress up to Christmas Day. Then they were within a day's walk of Hungduan. Pittman, a veteran of the air war in Europe, twice escaped from German prison camps. He was reported dead for more than a year until he was picked up by the Russians outside of Vienna near the war's end. His father is president emeritus of Georgia State Teachers College, Statesboro, Ga. Senatorial Race Coutinued From Page 1. MONDAY, JANUARY It, 1950 64,000 Stay Out of Mines NoritiilProductionReport. ed in Illinois, Indiana ft* TUB ASSOCIAtBB "f . At tent M,MO soft coal miner! HAPPY AGAIN — Michael Mason, 3, was a sad youngster last week when he found his dog dead at Oklahoma City. His picture, sobbing over the body of the dog, was carried by Wire- photo and immediately he received hundreds of offers of a new dog. Today he had made his pick, another black cocker called "Big." It was given him by Maj. Harold T. Neal, Midwest City, Okla. Above, the cocker is getting a big hug from Mike. — AP Wirephoto. , tn six states today »<«•« *° John L. Lewis' suggestion they re- turr to work after a one-week strike. Western Pennsylvania diggers led the strike Into Its second week, with 45,000 miners Idle out of a total of 56,000. Ov«r the nation, pits operated by steel companies and th« giant Pittsburgh-Consolidated Coal Co. were the principal targets as they were last week when 69,000 miners walked out In seven states. Alabama operators said 5500 men were Idel in that state. Ohio counted 4000 staying at home and Kentucky listed a total of 5000. In West Virginia, the nation's No. 1 soft coal producing state, 5000 more were not "willing to work." Most of the Idleness was In the northern fields. In wrath- em West Virginia, full scale production was reported. In Utah, Illinois, and Indiana, mines were working with normal shifts. „ . Coal production was virtually In full swing in southwest Virginia, with only 340 diggers Idle out of (he nrea'S 15,000 miners choosing not to work. There was not more official explanation for this week's walkouts than there was for last week's. Lewis, as president of the United Mine Workers, had suggested last week that, the striking miners return to the pits today. ChcssClubMovesSloivly, MayoMoatBeautifulof46 HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 16. W —The Hollywood chess groups today named Virginia Mayo the most beautiful' slrl of 1946. That's right—1946. Herman Steiner, United States champion and chess editor of the Los Angeles Times who heads the groups, said they decided to make the award In 1946 but just got around to it now. The delay? Well, they're chess players, after all. ating papei» must be submitted by j aspirants for U. S. senator, state i treasurer, state school superintend- I ent, supreme court clerk, state representative In all 51 districts, state senator in the 26 odd numbered districts, appellate court, clerks and state central commit- j teemen. i Republicans have decided not to; have a state primary ticket but the only major battle in prospect was that for state treasurer, with six GOP candidates already announced for the office. Election officials said they ex- . pect about 500 candidates to file j for state, congressional and legis- , lative offices -approximately the , same number as two years ago, Doctor Uses Plane to Take Patients to Hospital MT. CARMEL, Jan. 16. <*>-Flood waters haven't stopped Dr. Ernest Lowenstein of Mt. Carmel from getting' to his patients in a Princeton, Ind., hospital. With direct roads between the two towns flooded, a long detour would be necessary to travel by automobile. But the doctor arranged for. a private plane ride eachr day. Its just 11 miles by air. i Property Terms Worked , OutforRossellini'sEx-Wife TURIN, Italy, Jan. 16. </P)—Attorneys for Roberto Kossellini put finishing touches here last night on a property settlement for the Italian movie director's former wife, Mavcella De Marchis. Details were not disclosed. A court in Turin ruled Saturday that an Austrian annulment granted his former wife was valid in Italy. This paved the way for a marriage between Rosselinl and Ingrid Bergman, the Swedish fUm star who is planning to divorce Dr. Peter Llnd- strom, Hollywood surgeon. SPECIMEN BALLOT City of Alton, Illinoia SPECIAL ELECTION, Saturday, Jan. 21, 1950 Shall a public library and reading/ room b« establish* •4 in ttw City *f AtttnT YES NO (Saal af tfe City al Alton, PAUL PRICE, City CUrk of Alton, III. WHILE THEY LAST! Woman's CHENILLE ROIES Ktg. 15.90 VoJuM NOW 3? Five Colors to Choose From. ATfir Gately Bldg., W. Third, Alton REDUCED UP TO OFF LADIES' HIGH QUALITY Fancy or Tailored BRING NO MONEY! THHii'TY I I I P| I I N vi (. \1 1 1 * LACE TRIM TAILORED RAYON FOUR GORE BIAS CUT JERSEY 3.48 Values . . NOW 2.78 4.98 Values . . NOW 3.99 6.98 Values . . NOW 3.49 IT TAKES JUST 2 MINUTIS TO OPEN AN ACCOUNT AT GATCLY ILDG. W. THIRD ST. ALTON

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