Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 11, 1958 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 5

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 11, 1958
Page 5
Start Free Trial

FRIDAY, JUL* 11, »5S ALTON fEUBBRAPH Mrs.LCKcttlcr M», Sfcttita Heftier, M, «t Collintvifle, i former dent tor 28 yean of the Alton- Wood Rivw am, died Thunday it 10 i.m, In a fiUSftbettts Hospital, Belleville, Mrt. Ketttet, who wai the wiferf Wfflltift K«t« tef, had been § t»ti«it in the hospital tor tow months. Following (unerai lervictt Mm* day afternoon in Kastley funeral Home, Gollimvfile, the body will be brought to Alton for interment in Upper Alton Cemetery, Friend* may call at the funeral home at* ter i p.m. Saturday, A daughter of the late Mr, and Mrs, Sterling Stuart, Mrs. Kettler was born in Valley View, Mo., in 1803, Her husband, a itep<daughter, Mn. Hester Crandall of Wood River; a step-son, Therm Cor- rtngton.of Forrest Homes; three brothers, Brian and Jesse Stuart of Valley Park, Mo., and William of Ellisville; two sisters, Mrs. Cecelia Gee of Kokomo, tad., and Mrs. Clara Gissolo of Collins* ville; six grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren, survive her. She was preceded ir. death by a brother, Clay; a sJster, Mrs. Mary Roberts, and a step-daughter, Mrs. Genevieve Sheneman. Mrs. P.P. Thursby Mrs. Florence P. Thursby, 69, a former resident of Wood River, and the mother of Mrs. Harold (Wilma) Lamm, Mrs. Louise Brockman, and Marvin Thursby of Wood River, died Thursday in Schmidt Memorial Hospital, Beardstown. She had been a patient in . the hospital for three weeks following a heart attack. Before moving to , Beardstown a little more than a year ago, Mrs. Thursby had resided for 15 years in Wood River where she made her home with her daughter, Mrs. Lamm. In addition to her Wood River chjldren, she is survived by four other sons and a daughter; 16 OdinM.Scholl JEftSEYVlLLE-Odln Melford Schell, 44, an employe of She: oil Co., died at 8 a.m. today if Jersey Community Hosptta whew he had been a patient lor low weeks. Scholl had been employed a the oil refinery since Aug* 15 IMS, as a recovery operator i the lubricating department, He .was a son of Ascar Sehol of Long Beach, Calif., and the late Mrs. Clara Steen Scholl, He is survived by his widow Mrs. Esther Scholl; a son, Wil Ham 6., four daughters, Ann Betty, Rosemary, and Patsy, al at home; his father, and a broth er, Orlando, of Long Beach Calif. The body is at Jacoby Bros Funeral Home where friend may call after S p.m. Saturday Funeral services will be eon ducted Sunday at 2 p.m. (DST in Peace Evangelical Church Jerseyville, by the Rev. Alton Loar, Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. Mrs, Ruth McCoy Services Conducted Funeral services for Mrs. Rutf Alice McCoy, wife of Roy Me Coy of Rt. 3, Godfrey, were con ducted at 2 p.m. Thursday i Gent Chapel by the Rev. A. A Capron, pastor of Whitelaw Ave nue Baptist Church, Wood River Interment was in Valhalla Me mortal Park. Fred Hamel sang two hymns accompanied by Mrs. Alfre Clayton. Casketbearers were Jame Trout, Arthur Fields, Charle Dickinson, Robert Steams, Stan ley Leucht, and Marvin Hay worth. grandchildren, and one great- grandchild. The body was taken to Franklin, her former home for funeral services Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Methodist Church. Prior to the funeral the body will be at Neect> Funeral home in Franklin. Harry Hoffman Rites Held Today if YOUR CAR REFINANCE YOUR CAR... REDUCE YOUR PAYMENTS Funeral services for Harry Hoffman were held today at I a.m. in St. Mary's Catholic Church, with the Rev. Thoma: Gallenbach officiating. The Rev James Suddes was in charge of services at St. Joseph's Cemetery, where the body was in terred. Pallbearers were James E Staten, Fern Peipert, Edward Long, Richard Staten, Norvel Lathrom, and Lawrence Green well. Ellis Bryon Clark Funeral Thursday With the Rev. \V. Freeman Privett, pastor of Cherry Street Baptist Church, officiating, fun eral rites for JSllis Bryan Clark were conducted Thursday at 1! a.m. in Morrow-Quinn Mortuary Interment was in Valhalla Memorial Park. Fred Hamel, minister of music at Cherry Street Baptist KENNY KLOOS MISSTATES FINANCE CO. Ml RMS*. NMr BroMww i-nu ALTON Main and Edwards Sts Saturday 2:00 P. M. Funeral Home SPECIAL NOTICE! TIM FwwwMf MeMMMtt WIN Qbierve.. • NEW SUMMER STORE HOURS THRU JULY AND AUGUST Serwdoyt f A.M. to 1 :M P.M. CLOSED EVERY SAT. AFTERNOON MJ^A £AA| ftijAOlA OftAUf RftAIIVt WJH BAA flOl AABAf) m wWwi ipvpv nvw ipojppjfnRt WHV w tjpf OJBPMPT W Wvpl VH* ^•JBjfRJIMIfip rJMV BjMBJplvyWv > ' BRANDENBER6ER JEWELRY 111 PleM St, Powntowii AHop NVBSON JEWELRY itt BtNt It. Ppwitowt Alton MNJNhTS JEWELRY (•WWR* vf'9 • (BJNnRjl ll^tt ^WWIwBWpP^"^ PWPWIR^P EOWARB OH, JEWELER £•£ B^Bl^Ml^Aft Cft ' B^BAftMIRf^^tJB AB^^RA 4RpiuB9 PMRJRVBMB;* vve , ' wBRfflRR^Rl^PPp OnBWNlP BR. E. W. WEATNEIBV •ve Wt THW »f« W VPWPip|| PH( • HENRYLBEROER, JEWELER LABOR ASSEMBLY RECEIVES CHARTER The 60-year-old Alton Trades ft LA* bor Assembly received Its AFL-CI0 charter, at a meeting in Laborers Hall at 1001 Union St. First row, from left, Rudolph Eskovitz, AFL-CIO staff representative; John Lyons, assembly vice president; Fred O. King, president; Connie Winslow, recording secretary; Guy O. Beets, treasurer; back row, Everett Auer, Paul H. Jones, Harry Laun, trustees; William Pfaff, sergeant-alarms.— Staff Photo. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCK YARDS, 111. (AP)-(USDA)-Hoge 8,000; bulk U. S. 1-3 mixed weight and grade 180-240 Ib 23.25-75; later 23.50 down with some down to 23,00; moderate number 1-2 190-230 Ib 23.50-24.00; limited number 2-3 240-270 Ib 22.50-23.50; mixed grade 150-170 Ib 21.25-22.50; 120-140 Ib 19.75-20.75; sows 1-3 400 Ib down 20.50 - 21.50; few 20-25; heavier sows 19.50-20.00; boars over 250 .b 16.00-50; lighter weights 17.2550. Cattle 400; calves 200; small lots standard and good 24.00-25.25; tew 26.00 or better; cows, utility and commercial 18.00-20.00; can. ners and cutters 14.00-18.00; shel- y canners 12.00-13.50; bulls, util- ty and commercial 21.00-23.50; canner and cutters 16.00-20.00; good and choice vealers 26.00- S8.00; high choice and prime 29.00; standard and low good 19.00-25.00; few good and choice slaughter calves 24.00-27.00. 11 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m. quotations of twelve New York Stock Exchange issues research las indicated are widely held n the Alton area, as supplied to the Alton Evening Telegraph by Newhard, Cook & Co., from its Alton branch office. (The New York Exchange closes daily at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations): AT&T 179%, Gen. Motors 40%, Granite City Steel 39%, O!in- Mat h. Chem. 33%, Owens-El. 70, Shell Oil 76%, Sinclair Oil 58%, News of Grains Wheat Futures Prices Higher CHICAGO (AP)-Wheat futures traders took the buying side without any hesitation today and boosted prices substantially most of the time on the Board of Trade. At times, the July delivery was up as much as two cents a bushel as short interests bid aggressively to cover commitments which come due on July 22. Dealers said the movement appeared to be general in view of the limited cash offerings coming to market from the newly harvested crop. Rye, however, was under broad selling pressure and prices agged sharply. The liquidation of that grain was hinged to the government report of Thursday that on the basis of conditions on July 1 a yield of more than 31 million bushels is expected. This would be almost 5 million more than last year and well above trade expectations. Carlot grain receipts in Chicago were estimated at: wheat 64 cars, corn 137, oats 11, rye none, barley 17 and soybeans 6. CHICAGO (AP)— No wheat, oats or soybeans. Corn No 3 yellow No 4 yellow 1.33V*; No 5 yellow 1.32%; sample grade yellow 1.36*4. Soybean oil meal 67.50-68.00. Wheat • soybean Man Injured In Fall From Scaffold Edward A. Allen, 72, was taken to St. Joseph's Hospital this morn ing about 10:45, by Gent's ambu lance, after he had fallen from a scaffold while working with a construction company at the Mont Clair Housing Development on Rts. Ill & 67. Allen, who resides on Rt. 2, Brighton, suffered back and othei injuries, but the extent of them is not known, the hospital reported. News of Stocks Market Nudges to New High NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market nudged into new high ground for the year under the leadership of steels and rails late this afternoon. Volume for the day was estimated at 2.300,000 shares compared with 2,510,000 Thursday. Gains of pivotal stocks ent from fractions to about a point. The entire industrial group performed better as steels set the pace. Rails made another new high for this section of the list Aircraft-missile stocks continued i Senior Life Saving Classes Begin July 14 at Highland EDWARMVlLLE - Red Cross senior life saving classes will be gin July 14 In the Highland swim mlng pool (Lindenthal Park), ac cording to announcement here Thursday by Quentin Nungesser. Red Cross water safety chairman for the Madison County chapter. There will be two weeks of classes, all classes to be conducted on a Monday through Friday basis for three hours each evening, starting at 7 p.m. Requirements for entrance Into the classes are: ability to swim a quarter of a mile, float and tread water for two minutes each, ability to surface dive Into eight feet of water, and be 16 years of age or older. Instructors for the classes will be Miss Berta Manser and Gus SU- va, both of Edwardsvllle. Girl, 2, Suffers Head Injury In Fall Dotvn Steps On her way to tell her father "Good night," Michelle Grant, 2, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Grant, fell down the basement steps of her home Thursday evening and incurred a head injury for which she underwent examination and treatment in Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Grant said the mishap occurred just before the tot was getting ready for bed. She had wanted to go to the basemen] where her father was working to kiss him "good night" when she lost her balance and fell from the top step to the concrete floor below. A bump, under the stimulus of of defense contracts. a stream \ Oils andi the size of a golf ball, raised on her forehead, and she bled profusely, Mrs. Grant said. Upon her release from the hospital Michelle was kept under close surveillance during the night, but today appeared to have recovered from the injury and was playing about the house, her mother stated. Also treated at the hospital for an injury suffered in a fall through a window, was Joyce Savage, 11, of Cottage Hills. Joyce suffered a severe laceration of her right arm, which narrowly missed the tendon. She returned home after treatment. Robert L. Simmons, Cape Girardeau, a barge line employe, was treated for a hand injury, and Susan Herbstreit, 6, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Herbstreit of 2139 Dunnagan St., an arm injury, sustained in a (all. One Auto Recovered, Socony 50%, Std. Oil (Ind) 46%, :td. Oil (N.J.) 54%, U.S. Steel Sears 29%. Prod lire Prices At St. Louis Corn Jiy Sep Dec Mai- May Corn Dec Produce !Mar ! Oats chemicals did well and nonferrous* Another Reported Stolen metals were generally up. Motor._ HighLow Close Prev.closei showed a higher tendency on bal- 1.85% 1.83% 1.85%-% 1.83% ancc 1.87% 1.86 1.87%-% 1.86 Jly Sep Dec 1.93 1.91% 1.92%-93 1.91% Mar 1.961-4 1.95V, 1.96%-y* 1.95% May 1.95H 1.94% 1.95%-% l.l (old) 1.31 1.29% 1.29%-% 1.30% 1.27 1.26 1.26% 1.26% 1.20% 1.19% 1.20%-% 1.20% ST. LOUIS (AP) and live poultry: Eggs, wholesale grades, extras arge 38-39, mediums 35-36, standards 33, pullets 22-24: consumer grades, AA large 39-42, A large 38-42, B large 33-35. Poultry, fowl, heavy breeds 17; mrebacks 15; hybrids 15; fryers and broilers, white crosses 19H- 20; old roosters 11%. 1.24% 1.23% 1.24% 1.27%'1.27% 1.27% (new) 1.21% 1.20% 1.21 1,24% 1.24 1.24% 1.23% 1.27% ance. International Business Machines added around four points to its high price following news of improved earnings. Lorillard lost a bit on profit taking. Gains of bout a point wore made by Lukens Steel, Goodrich, Douglas Aircraft, United Aircraft, Recovery of one stolen automobile and theft of another were listed in Thursday evening notations at the police station. Recovered where it had been abandoned in the 3000-block of Washington Avenue was a station-wagon which Harold Eddington of Brighton, Route 2, reported stolen from a Pearl Street parking lot, near Bozza, Wednes- Stock Split For Hcllrung Firm Okayed An i n c r e s e In authorized shares of Hellrung Construction Co., from 150 shares to 20,000 shares with reduction in par value, was announced today In a release from the office of Charles Carpentier, secretary of state. The increase is, In effect, a 20-1 stocK split for stockholders of record and Its purpose is to finance enlarged operations, Herbert R. rlellrung, president, informed the Telegraph today in response to a query. The new stock Is not on the open market at the present time." said Hellrung. Four weeks ago, the firm established divisions In Miami and Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., under di visional manager David Saylor II, former manager here of Luer's Packing Co. Hellrung Construction Co. was established in Alton in 1922 by the late Herbert C. Hellrung. In recent times, the firm lias expanded operations to include bids for construction jobs out-of-state such as at Columbia, Mo., and Memphis, Tenn. In Florida, the company's operations will be extended throughout the south-central area, coast-to-coast in the state, where the heavy concentration of national tourist trade has brought a boom in population, wealth and land developments. Robert Farley 's vice president of the Hellrung Co. and Richard Mattingly is secretary. 'Our aim is to bid on the work where it is," said 33-year-old President Hellrung today. Wreckage of U.S. Destroyer Is Sold DARWIN, Australia (AP)-The submerged wreckage of the U.S. destroyer Peary and three troopships, sunk by Japanese bombers in 1942, has been sold to a Japanese salvage company. Two of the troopers were American, the third Australian, Their superstructures can be seen in the harbor at low tide but the Peary lies in deeper water. Eighty of the Peary's crew went down with the ship. Customer Finally Pays 28-Year-old Bill TULSA, Okla. (AP)-A clothing store got an unexpected $39 bonus when a former credit customer I paid off a 28-year-old bill and attached a note saying, "You've been more than patient." William S. Chick, manager, said the money and note had been mailed from Maryland, Tex., by a man who had bought $39 worth of clothes back in 1930, but be-i cause of financial problems, had been unable to pay off the bill until now. 1 WEEPS IN COURT Jo Ann Taylor, 17, left, clutches a handkerchief and sobs as she Is comforted by her mother, Mrs. Mildred Taylor, Thursday at Fulton, Mo., at a preliminary hearing in which Jo Ann was charged with the murder of her father, Joseph M. Taylor of Mokane, Mo., June 12. A witness, not shown, had used a revolver to demonstrate his testimony Just before the girl broke into tears. The photograph, taken in natural light In the courtroom, was made by Roger Reynolds of the Kansas City Star. (AP Wirephoto) I 2 Bombs Explode In Central Nicosia NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP) — Two bombs exploded in central Nicosia today after six persons were killed in violence between Greek and Turkish Cypriots over this British island's future. Five Greeks were killed Thursday and a Turk died of bomb injuries. One person was slightly injured today by the bombs, which went off near the barbed wire barricade dividing the Greek and Turkish sectors of this capital. Indonesian Air Force Bombs Bivouacs JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — The Indonesian air force reported- y bombed bivouacs in central Sumatra Thursday believed occupied by ministers of the rebel government. Government forces have been pursuing the remnants of the rebels since their chief Sumatran holdings were overrun in April. Petition For E. Alton Crossing Dismissed SPRINGFIELD, 111, (Special)— The petition of Edward D. Groshong of East Alton, asking the New York Central Railroad to improve a crossing in East Alton, was dismissed tod?y by the Illinois Commerce Corr-mission. The dismissal was at the request of Edgar R. Kelly, East Alton, law partner and attorney ftr Groshong No explanation was given. A $67,000,000 steel plant is building at Whyalla, South Australia, a town of $8,700. FOR PRESCRIPTION HONKER PHARMACV '' Kennecott, Union Carbide. Du day. Police found a witness who Pont, Allied Chemical, \Vesting-!had seen someone leave the house Electric, Illinois Central and'stolen vehicle and enter a follow- Atlantic Coast Line. |ing car. Eddington was notified U.S. government bonds were;and claimed his automobile. CLOSED FOR VACATION WATCH THE TELEGRAPH FOR REOPENING DATE NEXT WEEK DUKE BAKERY Ninth and Htnry Struts Church, sang, accompanied by Mrs, Alfred Clayton. Casketbearers were Elmer leinmeyer, Charles, Gordon, Harold, and William Blacklock. and Thomas Byrnes. .6f> .65% .68?* .6412 .65?i .68 .69% .65 .65'i .68^4 ,7(H4 .65% .68 J ,s .70>i mostly unchanged. Dec Mar Rye Jly 1.2..'* 1.25% 125% 1.27% Sep 1.27% 1.26% 1.27%-H 1.29% Dec 1.31 1.30 1.30%-% 1.32 Mar 1.33% 1.32% 1.32%-33 1.34% May 1.33% 1.32% 1.32% 1.34% Soybeans Jly 2.26% 2.23% 2.26-26'/i 2.24% | Sep 2.24% 2.22% 2.24%-Vg 2.23 Nov 2.22 2.20% 2.21%-22 2.20% I Jan 2.26 2.42% 2.25% 2.24% | Mar 2.29% 2.27T4 2.29 2.28 The Fashion Play, next to be seen in 1960, has been performed in the small village of Obei-am- mergau, Germany, once every 10 years for 300 years. Theft of his sedan from a parking place in the 300-block of E. Broadway was listed with police at 10:30 p.m. by James Curlovic of 1101 McKinley Blvd. He had parked the car about 7:30 p.m., he reported. Don't Bs GonfiMdi! GET THE FACTS from FRIGIDAIRE ON AIR CONDITIONING DRESSEL-YOUNG DAIRY GRADE A HOMOGENIZED MILK •uy Right — liiy Sist liiy hill Power Get the Big Plus FULL ITU CAPACITY AND DRY COOLING IN ALL MODILS SII THI POPULAR 10,000 B.T.U. IMPERIAL MODIL SHOWN «rw» w w wHp^app- w v^^ w wnr < By leading Coiuumer Pujb/icafioa; SAVE for yours! The mort you poy down en a cor — thf lowtr tht monthly payment! .,, and tht lowtr Hit financing charftf. Save ot Pioio Building ond Loon for o solid down-poymtnt. SPECIAL THIS WEEK Vt HP FM6IDAIRE 71 Amp-IIOV«tt Rwlir S34I.M Prlw lucludt i Ptllvtry tMl $trvUt IT'S TRUE AIR* CONDITIONS I WAY! UTTER • Anuuinf DBHD* AUDI-COOL «* move* up t» » bwrel *f w»t«r » WMk. f TWDMWU1 WJFWI five* pe«k pcrfornMMf RjRpHMI? w ™ ^P^pR^B^I^ luy Two, Tferatir Mtii isffl Ah- GtfrfMin to* ;|Mt* Htiw Of BM HON. AN FRIDAY NlilM TIU-I HLTOn REFRIGERHTItin 0M»t*NI»«pi ITATi ft** AkaB'iOyMt WWWpwi 9 W^RPif ' i O C I A T I O N - HMO 1117 Tale, wd ItffJft"

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free