Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 3, 1968 · Page 17
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July 3, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

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Wednesday, July 3, 1968
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1968 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE B*5 Viewers Protest Removal Of Garrison's Gorillas •y CLARKE WILLIAMSON Readers are "ape" over "Garrison's Gorillas." They strongly protest ABC's removal of it. But they agree wholeheartedly about discontinuing "Dream House." Here's the way TOP VIEWers voted on ABC's decision to axe the following (percentages favor keeping): Garrison's Gorillas, 72.9 Cowboy in Africa, 84.7 Second Hundred Years, 59.0 The Invaders, St.8 Off to See the Wizard, 47.9 Dream House, 28.3 READERS SPEAK Dear TOP VIEW: We get far too much news coverage of assassinations. The news media repeats itself and all TV channels cram it into everybody's home. One channel should cover the whole thing and only one. * * Other channels should have regular programming so people would not have to put up with boring details. — Robert Hoi- lenbeck, Indio, Calif. Dear TOP VIEW: I'm certainly interested in national events, but I don't have to be told why I should mourn a great person's passing or shown grieving relatives. Can't they suffer in private? Can't the major national TV stations get together so one station would handle this? A compromise between the major networks would be a masterpiece of arbitration, a reward to all mankind. Rat ings for all stations would positively SOAR! - Pat Clayton, Blythe, Calif. Dear TOP VIEW: pie to other watching. — was not turned days. — Mrs. TV LOG (R) Denotes Rebroadcast (C) Denotes Color KTVI (ABC) 2, KMOX (CBS) 4, KSD (NBC) 5, KPLR 11 l:M-2 Wells Fargo (R) 6:30—2 The Avengers (C) (R) MOVIES WED. EVE 8:00—2—"It Started in Naples" (1960) (C) Sophia Loren, Clark Gable 10:30-4—"Sayonara" (1957) Marion Brando, Red Buttons 11—"Wicked Lady" (1946) Margaret Lockwood, James Mason 12:00—2—"The Island" (1962) Taiji Tonomu- ra, Nobuko Otowa 1:15-4—"The Gun That Won the West" (1955) (C) Paula Raymond, Dennis Morgan THURSDAY 10:30 Darl- 10:00-ll-See Wed., p.m., Ch. 11 3:30-2—"Jupiter's ing" (1955) (C) Esther Williams, Howard Keel 4—"Fun for the Sun" (1956) (C) Jane Greer, Richard Widmark 8:00_4_«Fiight From Ashiya" (1964) (C) Yul Brynner, Richard Widmark 10:30-4—"Story of Dr. Wassell" (1944) (C) Laraine Day, Gary Cooper 11—"Seven Angry Men" (1955) Debra Paget, Raymond Massey 12:00-2-"The Red Cloak" (1961) (C) Patricia Medina, Bruce Cabot 1:05-4—"The Girl in Black Stockings" (1962) Anne Bancroft, Lex Barker FBI. DAY 10:00—11—See Thurs., 10:30 p.m., Ch. 11 Hell" (1957) (C) Fran- 3:30-2—"Walk Into c o i s e Christophe, Chips Rafferty 4—"Fort Dobbs" (1958) Virginia Mayo, Clint Walker Our set on for three Arron Smith, Memphis, Tenn. Dear TOP VIEW: We, the old- * * 4 Lost in Space (C) (R) 4 5 News Report (C) 5 Virginian (C) (R) 11 Truth or Consequences (C) 7:00—11 Passport (C) 7:30—2 Dream House (C) 4 Beverly Hillbillies (C) (R) 11 Of Lands & Seas (C) 8:00-2 Movie (C) 4 Green Acres (C) (R) 5 Music Hall (C) 8:30-4 He & She (C) (R) 11 Steve Allen (C) 9:00—4 Dom DeLuise (C) 5 Run for Your Life (C) (R) 0:00—2 4 5 News Report (C) 11 Hitchcock Hour (R) 0:30-2 Joey Bishop (C) 4 Movie 5 Johnny Carson (C) 11 Movie 2:00-2 Movie 5 News (C) 2:10—5 Panorama '68 2:30-11 News 2:45-5 Weather 1:15-4 Movie (C) 1:35—2 News/Sports 1:40—2 Thought for Today 2:35-4 News/Religion (C) er set, are toed of kid commercials, especially the one where the child hates all kinds of food. This does not set a good exam- children who are Ellen R. Elton, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Dear ground TOP music VIEW: is a relic Backo! silent movie days. When will we emerge from the past? — Mrs. Bill Small, Mema, Nebr. Please vote today on the question of summer TV: WHAT WOULD YOU DO ABOUT SUMMER TV PROGRAMMING? Circle the one choice with which you most agree: 1. Make more new episodes of regular programs. Have fewer repeats. Rerun only best episodes. 2. Have reruns as now (repeats of nearly all episodes). This gives us chance to watch shows not seen before. 3. Make more new summer replacement series. Have few or no reruns. 4. Make all summer replacement programming appeal to children and teenagers to keep them off the streets. 5. Have a variety of cultural replacement programs (extended news and sports coverage, concerts, documentaries, specials, etc.). Circle your age bracket: Under 21; 21-49; 50 or over. Clip box and mail promptly to TOP VIEW BALLOT 140, Alton Evening Telegraph, 111 E. Broadway, Alton, Illinois 62002. Lively Trade Gives Stocks Brisk Boost NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market put Oil a brisk, preweek- end rally, widening its gains this afternoon in lively trading. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 4.81 at 001.65. Gains fan from fractions to six points among leading issues. Analysts ascribed the strength to the ability of the market to rally Tuesday on Increasing vol- * * * * Thursday July 4 5:15-4 Religion/News (C) 5:30—4 Summer Semester (C) t:M-4 Town & Country (C) 6:30-4 P.S. 4 (C) 6:45—2 Thought for Today 6:50—2 Farm Report 6:55—2 Newsbreak 7:W— 2 Lone Ranger (R) 4 News (C) 5 Today (C) 7:05-4 CBS News (C) 7:30-2 Fury (R) 4 Cartoons (C) 8:00-2 Winchell-Mahoney (C) 4 Capt. Kangaroo (C) 8:45—11 Modern Almanac 9:00—2 Romper Room (C) 4 Candid Camera (R) 5 Snap Judgment (C) 11 Ed Allen Time 9:25-5 NBC News (C) 9:30-4 Beverly Hillbillies (C) (R) 5 Concentration (C) 11 Superman (R) 10:00-2 Dick Cavett (C) 4 Andy of Mayberry (R) 5 Personality (C) 11 Movie 10:30-4 Dick Van Dyke (R) Hollywood Squares (C) Bewitched (C) (R) Love of Life (C) Jeopardy (C) CBS News (C) Treasure Isle (C) Search for Tomorrow 5 11:00-2 4 5 11:25-4 11:30-2 4 (C) 5 Eye Guess (C) 11 Cartoons & Comics 11:45-4 Guiding Light (C) 11 King & Odie 11:55-5 NBC News (C) Noon—2 Charlotte Peters (C) 4 Dennis the Menace (R 5 Mike Douglas (C) 2:30-2 4 5 2:45-5 3:00-2 4 5 11 Dream House (C) 2:30—4 As World Turns (C) 11 Wedding Party (C) 1:00—2 Newly wed Game (C) 4 Love Is A Many Splen- dored Thing (C) 5 Days of Our Lives (C) 11 The Texan (R) 1:30—2 Baby Game (C) 4 House Party (C) 5 The Doctors (C) 11 Love That Bob (R) 1:55-2 Children's Doctor (C) 2:00-2 General Hospital (C) 4 To Tell the Truth (C) 5 Another World (C) 11 Woody Woodbury (C) 2:25-4 CBS News (C) Dark Shadows (C) Edge of Night (C) Bob Broeg Show (C) Dugout (C) Dating Game (C) Secret Storm (C) SPECIAL: Baseball- Cards vs Los Angeles Dodgers (C) 3:30—2 4 Movie ,(C) 11 Captain 11 (C) 4:45—11 Cartoon Cutups (C) 5:00-2 ABC News (C) 4 Leave It to Beaver (R) 11 Room for Daddy (R) 5:15—5 Scoreboard (C) 5:30—2 News Report (C) 4 CBS News (C) 5 Huntley-Brinkley (C) 11 Perry Mason (R) 5:50—2 Weather/Sports (C) THURSDAY EVENING 6:00-2 Wells Fargo (R) 4 5 News Report (C) 6:30—2 All-American College Show (C) 4 Cimarron Strip (C) (R) 5 Daniel Boone (C) (R) 11 Truth Or Consequences (C) 7:00-2 Flying Nun (C) (R) 11 Passport (C) 7:30-2 Bewitched (C) (R) 5 Ironside (C) (R) 11 Of Lands & Seas 8:00-2 That Girl (C) (R) 4 Movie (C) 8:30-2 Peyton Place (C) 5 Dragnet (C) (R) 11 Steve Allen (C) 9:00-2 Hollywood Palace (C) (R) 5 Dean Martin Presents the Golddiggers (C) 10:00-2 4 5 News Report (C) 11 Hitchcock Presents (R) 10:30—2 Joey Bishop (C) 4 Movie (C) 5 Johnny Carson (C) 11 Movie 12:00-2 Movie (C) 5 News (C) 12:10—5 Panorama '68 (C) 12:15-11 News 12:45-5 Weather Movie News/Sports Thought for Today News/Religion (C) (C) 1:05-4 1:35-2 1:40-2 2:30-4 Friday July 5 9:15-4 Religion/News (C) Summer Semester (C) (C) 5:30-4 6:00—4 Town & Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 (C) 6:45—2 Thought for Today 6:50—2 Farm Report 6:55—2 Newsbreak 7:00—2 Lone Ranger (R) 4 News (C) 5 Today (C) 7:05-4 CBS News (C) 7:30-2 Fury (R) 4 Cartoons (C) 8:00—2 Winchell-Mahoney (C) 4 Capt. Kangaroo (C) 8:45—11 Modern Almanac 9:00—2 Romper Room (C) 4 Candid Camera (R) 5 Snap Judgment (C) 11 Ed Allen Time 9:25-5 NBC News (C) 9:30—4 Beverly Hillbillies (C) (R) 5 Concentration (C) 11 Superman (R) 0:00—2 Dick Cavett (C) 4 Andy of Mayberry (R) 5 Personality (C) 11 Movie 0:30—4 Dick Van Dyke (R) Hollywood Squares (C) Bewitched (C) (R) Love of Life (C) Jeopardy (C) CBS News (C) Treasure Isle (C) Search for Tomorrow ume- after a series of four straight daily declines. Among some of the high - multiple glamor stocks, part of the strength was attributed to precautionary short covering prior to the four-day gap in trading. The markets will be closed for Independence Day and also Friday. Short covering is the purchase of shares to replace stock borrowed and sold short in the hope that a future decline would enable the buyer to purchase replacement stock at a lower price, thus making a profit. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up 2.6 at 343.4 with industrials up 2.9, rails up 2.8 and utilities up .4. U.S. Industries became the most-active stock when it was traded on a block of 138,900 shares at 33, off 1%. Later the stock cut a point from its loss. Wall Streeters noted that the market usually shows strength in early July as it mounts the "traditional summer rally." Prices advanced on the American Stock Exchange. 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1 p.m. quotations of New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area as supplied to the Alton Telegraph by Newhard Cook & Co., from its Alton branch office. The New 1 York Exchange closes daily at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations: AT&T General Motors 80 Granite City Steel 22% Oliri Mathieson 36% Owens-Illinois - 59% Shell Oil 65 Sinclair Oil 81 46% 54i/ 4 68% 39% 703/ 8 Clark Oil 62% Squibb Beechnut 46 Mobil Oil Standard Oil (Ind.)... Standard Oil (NJ) U.S. Steel Sears 5 1:00—2 4 5 1:25—4 1:30-2 4 (C) 5 Eye Guess (C) 11 Cartoons & Comics 1:45-4 Guiding Light (C) 11 King & Odie 1:55—5 NBC News (C) Noon—2 Charlotte Peters (C) 4 Dennis the Menace (R) 5 Mike Douglas (C) 11 Dream House (C) 2:30-4 As World Turns (C) 11 Wedding Party (C) 1:00—2 Newlywed Game (C) 4 Love Is A Many Splen- dored Thing (C) 5 Days of Our Lives (C) 11 The Texan (R) 1:30-2 Baby Game (C) 4 House Party (C) 5 The Doctors (C) 11 Love That Bob (R) 1:55-2 Children's Doctor (C) 2:00-2 General Hospital (C) 4 To Tell the Truth (C) 5 Another World (C) 11 Woody Woodbury (C) 2:25—4 CBS News (C) 2:30—2 Dark Shadows (C) 4 Edge of Night (C) 5 You Don't Say (C) 3:00-2 Dating Game (C) 4 Secret Storm (C) 5 Hatch Game (C) 3:25-5 NBC News (C) 3:30-2 Movie (C) 4 Movie 5 Merv Griffin (C) 11 Captain 11 (C) 4:45—11 Cartoon Cutups (C) 5:00-2 ABC News (C) 4 Leave It to Beaver (R) 5 News Report (C) 11 Room for Daddy (R) 5:30-2 News Report (C) 4 CBS News (C) I Huntley-Brinkley (C) II Perry Mason (R) 5:50-2 Weather/Sports (C) Wheat, Oats, Corn Set New Lows CHICAGO (AP) — Luquida- tion sent soybeans and grain futures prices lower today on the Chicago Board of Trade, with wheat, corn and oats setting seasonal lows. The principal factors in the decline was a generally tired feeling by longs, those who expect prices to make a sizable advance, a small grains report indicating that all crops are in excellent growing condition and an apparent slowdown in export trade. Soybean meal and soybean oil prices were weak and this reflected, to a degree, on soybeans prices. Wheat was % to % cent a bushel lower, July 1.25%; corn was % to % lower, July 1.10%; oats were % to % lower, July 67% cents; rye was % to *4 lower, July 1.09% and soybeans were % to % lower, July 2.65%. FRANK LAURCIELLA — 2723 Harvey Place, Granite City, retired as manager of the East St. Louis District Office of Monumental Life Insurance Co., July 1. A dinner will be given in his honor July 6 in the Oak Room of Schneithorst's Restaurant, Sunset Hills, at Edwardsville. The firm has agencies in Alton and Wood River employing three men. Laurciella was supervisor for these offices. Rail Line Merger Becomes Effective Apartment Damaged By Vandals Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP) — Estimates for Friday. Hogs 4,500; cattle 100; calves 25; sheep 100. Hogs 5,000; 150 head U.S. 2 210-230 Ibs 23.25; U.S. 2-3 210-240 Ibs 22.75-23.00; 190-210 Ibs 22.0022.75; U.S. 3 220-250 Ibs 22.2522.75; U.S. 3-4 230-300 Ibs 20.5622.50; sows; U.S. 1-2 300-350 Ibs 18.75-19.50; 350-450 Ibs 18.00-18.75 U.S. 2-3 450-650 Ibs 17.25-18.00; boars 16.00-18.25. Cattle 1,200; calves 150; slaughter steers low choice with end prime near 1,075 Ibs 28.00; couple lots choice and prime 1,050-1,175 Ibs 27.75; choice 9251,100 Ibs 27.00-27.25; mixed good and choice 950-1,150 Ibs 26.5027.00; good 25.00-26.50; slaughter heifers couple loads choice 800900 Ibs 26.00-26.25; few high good and choice 759-950 Ibs 25.00-25.75 good 23.00-25.00; choice vealers 30.00-34.00; good 26.00-30.00; choice slaughter calves 21.0024.00; good 19.00-21.00. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs, consumer grades: A large 29-32, A medium 21-24, A small 13-15, B large 21-23; wholesale grades, standard 19-21, unclassified 1819. Hens, heavy 11-12; light over 5% Ibs 8; under 5% Ibs 5; broilers and fryers 28-28%. Youth Charged With Illegal Use. Of Fireworks Charges of illegal use of fireworks have been signed against an Alton juvenile by the father of a 7-year-old girl who was reportedly struck in the left eye with a firecracker thrown by the youth. Pamela Hartnett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William 1 Hartnett, 818 Spruce St., Alton, was playing in Haskell Park Tuesday evening when the incident occurred. Alton police remanded 16- year-old Richard Mihalich, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Mihalich, 820 Spruce St., Alton, to a juvenile officer. Mihalich will be.required to appear before juvenile authorities, Saturday, in connection with the incident. In other police action vandalism was reported at the baseball diamond of East Junior High School, where the base bags were ripped with a knife and the contents thrown across the field/ A construction site in the area of Belt Line Highway and Seminary Street, was also vandalized recently. A major step toward improved and more efficient service in an 11-state midwestern area occurred today with the merger of the Chicago Great Western Railway and the Chicago and North Western Railway. The long-awaited merger, first proposed in 1964, will consolidate the facilities and operations of the 1,415-mile Great Western and the 10,200-mle North Western. Ben W. Heineman, chairman of the North Western, said the merger is "an important move toward the development of a strong regional transportation system that will contribute to and keep pace with the economic growth of the Middle West. One objective is to meet the modern requirements of hundreds of shippers and communities by building a healthy regional rail system which will also enhance the importance of the midwestern transportation gateways." For hundreds of midwestern shippers and communities along the combined lines the merger will mean improvements in rail service, according to Larry S. Provo, North Western's president. Provo said that to North Western's shippers the merger will bring benefits of direct, more efficient service to points on the Great Western where the North Western presently does not operate, particularly to Kansas City, an important gateway to the south and southwest. Conversely, Great West ern shippers will have substantially expanded single line serv ice to all points on the nine state North Western system, es pecially in Wisconsin, Nebraska South Dakota and Wyoming. Under the combined opera tion, new freight service on regular schedules Will go into ef feet between Kansas City and Minnesota's Twin Cities, Kansa City and Chicago and many other midwestern points. Provo explained that service at least 10 hours faster than provided by either of the t roads separately will be oper ated between Chicago and Kan* sas City. The service, he said, will be coordinated with North Western's extensive operations between Chicago, Milwaukee, Green Bay and the industrial Fox River Valley of Wisconsin. He said this will result in ex- editing service by approximately 24 hours to and from Kansas City for North Western nippers in Wisconsin. Also, Provo said, new through egular service between Kansas :ity and Minnesota's Twin Cities be at least 10 hours faster han presently provided by either of the two roads, while serv- ce between Des Moines and the Twin Cities will be expedited by about six hours. Kansas City, St. Joseph, Mo., as well as Des Moines will receive more frequent service designed b make important connections with other lines at all gateways served by the merged roads. The entry into Kansas City by the North Western which serves a substantial grain producing area should enhance the )osition of Kansas City as an mportant grain market center," said Provo. "At the same time, because North Western serves every major western terminal port on the St. Lawrence Sea- w'ay, which includes other major grain marketing centers, ;here will be new foreign trade possibilities for Kansas City and other points presently served by the Great Western." Vast Litter Anticipated NEW YORK (AP) - Keep America Beautiful, Inc., estimated today that a holiday litter "explosion" during the Fourth of July weekend would cause enough fallout—13^ million cubic feet of litter on highways and other public areas of the nation—to fill a firecracker taller than the Empire State Building. Wardein-Lauschke, Realtors 601 E. Third Street, Elfgen Bldg. DIAL 465-2966 ... offer their experience In Appraising, Buying and Selling . . . Residential, Commercial and Industrial Properties The Small Crowds Greet Hubert apartment of an Alton woman at 1003D Washington Ave. was ransacked sometime Tuesday by a vandal who obtained entry with a key, then systematically damaged the apartment contents. Mrs. Jean Kauble told police she had been gone from her apartment from 9 a.m. until 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Police reports indicated someone had used a knife to mar all the furniture in the dwelling. Contents of drawers were thrown on the floor, lipstick had been used to write obscenities on a bathroom mirror and bedroom dresser. In the apartment kitchen, the vandal had poured coffee over the table and then poured cooking oil over the coffee. Canned goods were opened and left standing on a sink counter. Then a knife had been used to cut cushions in the living room, as well as lamp shades, and even the cords to the lamps and television. Entry to the By CARL P. LEUBSDORF Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Some advisers to Vice President Hubert H, Humphrey are urging abandonment until fall of any effort to drum up big campaign crowds. And some lackluster performances during a seven-day Western trip "have their argument strengthened These advisers say, in private conversations, that it takes too much effort at this stage of the campaign to bring out tbe kind of crowds considered large enough to make a good impres sion. They (eel Humphrey should concentrate now on discussing issues and winning national con phrey's visit were conspicuously unsuccessful, In both places, despite public!y buildups, fewer than 500 persons greeted Humphrey at the airports, and other crowds along his way were even smaller. In Cleveland, a visit by Humphrey to antlpoverty projects wound up half an hour ahead of schedule, something most unusual for Humphrey, largely because of the small crowds. Democratic leaders in the predominantly Democratic city expressed concern about the lack of enthusiasm, which was also seen later In the day when venUon delegates. In Denver last Wednesday and again In Cleveland Monday and Tuesday, efforts by local Democratic leaders to stir up popular enthusiasm for Hum' might go Republican this November unless Democrats made differences with Nixon, whom he party workers started drifting away from a reception even wnile Humphrey was still sneaking. Former Rep. John K. Gilli gan, the Democratic senatorial nominee who aceompaneic Humpbrey on Ms rounds, told reporters he feared tbe state viible their Richard M. called the likely Republican residential nominee. Humphrey, however, was in his usual good spirits as he responded to a series of antagonis- ic questions from members of he City Club after he had outlined his program for revitalizing American cities. In response to a question about whether be would support Sen- Eugene J. Me earthy if tbe Minnesota senator defeated him for tbe party's presidential nom ination, be replied "I am a Democrat and I will support tbe nominee of my party." He added not everyone bad taken such a stand. When asked about tbe possibility of debating McCarthy before tbe Democratic National Convention, he said with a laugh that while "I may have to ac- him I really have too apartment was much affection for him" to want to defeat him in a debate. "I'm saving up my ammunition for Richard Nixon." Mean Coon Bites Man, Woman, Dog AZUSA, Calif. (AP) - Vivian Calvert stepped into her garage Tuesday, heard odd noises, and was bitten three times on tbe arm by a raccoon. Her son Steven, 23, ran to help her and was bitten on the arm, too. The family collie also was bitten. A police officer finally caught the raccoon and turned it over to the pound, gained through the front door on the east side, police investigation showed, and the door was opened with a key. Shipyard Pact On West Coast PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) Agreement was reached Tuesday on a new three-year contract for 20,000 West Coast shipyard workers. The settlement was reached after nine weeks of negotiations between representativs of the AFL-CIO Pacific Coast Metal Trades District Council and the Pacific Coast Shipbuilders Association. The old contract expired at midnight June 30. Spokesmen for both sides said details of the pact will not be released until the contract Is submitted to membership approval by referendum voting in California, Oregon and Washington. Results of the referendum are expected to be announced July 15. Laclede Job Plan ^Success' Laclede Steel Co., pronouncing as a success the results of its initial program to hire and train Alton's hard core unemployed and underemployed, will continue the effort, it has been announced. In early April of this year, Laclede, with the cooperation of the Alt in National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People launchel the first hard core em-' ploymeit program for the area. Laclede's program was somewhat experimental. Training Corporation of America, a private organization specializing in training hard core job applicants, was brought in by Laclede to provide "world of work" orientation, basic educational training and continual trainee counseling. The first program was a 90-day effort which terminated on June 30. A Laclede spokesman s a i d, "The results have been really gratifying. We were able to recruit about 65 applicants and out of that group 10 were ready to start work at our Alton plant immediately; 25 did not meet the necR?sary physical requirements 'or were not interested and 30 entered the training program. "Of that group of 30, only six have dropped out. That is a better than 80 per cent retention — good under the best of circumstances." The Lanlede spokesman was highly complimentary of the contributions made by the Training Corporation of America in the employment program. "When we started this effort, we knew little about the problems, what to expect or how to proceed, the spokesman said. TCA did a fine job and we now feel we can continue with a special employment program on you Did say Yes . . . Germania Savings is making a limited number of VA and FHA home loans to qualified applicants. Veterans eligible for VA loans and borrowers requiring FHA home loans may obtain information about these government guaranteed loans from the home loan counselors at Germania Savings. For your convenience, office hours at Germania are 9 to 4:30 Monday through Thursday, Friday, 9 to 7:30. VA and FHA HOME LOANS? our own. Final details of the continuing program, however, have not yet been firmed up." Germania Savings and Lorn Association 548 East Broadway Alton, Illinois 62QQ2 Phm

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