Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 23, 1956 · Page 15
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, July 23, 1956
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Page 15
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MONDAY, JULY 23, 195fi ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE FIFTEEN TAKING A VACATION THIS YEAR? Keep up with the news at home while you are away! Order a "Vacation Special" of the Alton Evening Telegraph It's real BIG NEWS When Your Alton graph Arrives Home town news is BIG NEWS ... especially when you're far away! It's a bright spot in every vacation day when your Alton Evening Telegraph arrives to tell you who's doing what and when and where ... to give you the town talk on this and that ... to fill you in on the "latest" about your friends and neighbors. No matter where you are or what you are doing . . . you'll drop everything to spend o refreshing half-hour or so "keeping in touch" with home! Before you leave . . . arrange for a vacation subscription to the Alton Evening Telegraph. It will follow you anywhere to keep you "in the know" while you're on the go! "VACATION SPECIAL" SUBSCRIPTION RATE You mutt UM this coupon to take advantage of Hits ratt. 1 Week 2 Weeks 35c 70c 3 Weeks . $1.00 4 Weeks . $1.30 Maximum subscription 4 wttfcs. Clip Out the Coupon Check Below Number of Weeks TMs •Nor •,oo4 until September 1st Only! MAIL TO: ALTON IVlNINO TELEGRAPH •/o VACATION. ALTON, ILL. PLEASE SEND THE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WHILE I AM ON VACATION STARTING DATE MY NAME VACATION ADDRESS patt f•• W»»« •» Ifert) Q ONE WEEK Q TWO WEEKS O THREE WEEKS Q FOUR WEEKS CITY I Have Enclosed Cents for a («<••••*> (Nvmbtrl MAIL TO: ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH ... % STATE Weeks Subscription VACATION, ALTON, ILL. Obituary G. M. Seago .IKRSKYVILLK - <icor.ee M. Seago. retired atlo--ney, and former stale's attorney of Jersey County, died this morning in Watson Nursing Home. He was 85 years old. Mr. Seago, who began the praelieo of law in Jerseyville in 189'}, had been twice elected lo Cartridge Co., predecessor of Olin! Chemical Corporation Inc. Aftei j he retired from the mnnilions plant | lie worked at the Snyder store. i Surviving -ire his widow, the former Miss Ethel M. >Knapp. to whom he wns married in 1908; a dKiiuJiler, Mrs. Ciarenee (Lillian) Aldingor: a brother. \Villiam I.. Crofton. Alton, and -,\ sister, Mrs. i p|nn-s ( as i ,lnlv '21. K. I). Kgaleston, St. Louis. Mo., j and one grandchild. $60,000 Sought In Dramshop Suit T-;i>\VAHI>SVIU,K—Operators of two Madison taverns and the owner of on" of the promise's were named defendants in n dramshop suit filed today in Circuit Court by I ho widow and two small sons of a man fatally injured at one of the Aries of Grains Prices Given Beating on Board n.v WILMAM FttlllllS CHICAGO art — Crains look a drubbing on (he Hoard of Trade today in reflection of heavy cash ijrriin arrivals and favorable prop the office of stale's attorney. He ] Funeral rites ulll be hold Tues- was elected to his first term in 1900 and was re-elected in He began the study of law in 1892 in the law offices of O. IX Loach, and was admitted to Illinois Bar Associalon in :1894. He l was elected to the office of city attorney in Jcrseyvllle in 18519 and had served in that office for a number of years. In 1942 he marked his fiftieth year as secretary of Jerscyville Building, Loan & Homestead Association, Al. that time his 50 j years of service constituted a' record in that section of Illinois. Mr. Seago also had served as president, of Ilie boafd of education of Jerseyville High School, and Jersey Township High School for eight years. He was born in Jersey County, Aug. 21, 1870, a son of the late James and Achsah Carrico Seago. Surviving are two sons, Harold M., Collinsville, and James L., Alton; a daughter, Mrs. Helen Evertts, Broomall, Pa.; ]f> grandchildren, and four great- grandchildren. He. also leaves a brother, Charles Seago, Jackson, Miss. His wife preceded him in death. . The body is at Jacoby Bros. Funeral Home where services will be conducted Wednesday at 2 p. m. by the Rev. M. Edwards Breed, pastor of First Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery, under Masonic auspices. Friends may call at the funeral home after 5 p.m. Tuesday. Mrs. L Chessen Mrs. Lillian May Chessen, 73, who had been a patient in Mather Nursing Home for 18 days, died there at 1:30 a.m. Sunday. She was the widow of Charles Chessen, whose death occurred in 1941. Mrs. with a sister-in-law, Mrs. Mary Sutton of 1217 Victory St., has only a niece an dnephew, Patricia Davis and Walter Walls, as survivors. She "was born in East Alton, Jan. 12, 1883. Funeral rites will be conducted at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday in Streep- j er Funeral Home, 2004 State St., by the Rev. W. Freeman Privett, pastor of Cherry Street Baptist Church. Burial will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. J. E. Crof ton James E. Crolton, 76, of 2010 Johnson St., a former glassblower, and an employe for 25 years at Beall Tool Co., died at 5:10 p.m. Saturday in St. Anthony's Hospital. He had been in failing health for the past seven months. Mr. Crofton, who was a native and life-long resident of Alton, was born Oct. 18,1880, a son of the late Jamel E., and Catherine Schaf- fery Crofton, and one of seven children. During his early working life he was employed as a glassblower at Illinois Glass Co., predecessor of Owens Illinois. After hand blowers were replaced by machines he I worked as a foreman at Beall Tool Co. for 25 years and then was employed for 10 years at Western day at il a.m. in SI. Patrick's Church after which interment will be made in (lie church cemetery. The body is nl Rurke Funeral Home where friends may call. The rosor.v will be recited at S p.m. to- Mrs. M. Hartwick Mrs. Mary HarUvick. 78, wile of P. A. Hartwick of 113 W. Eckhard St., Wood River, died at her home Saturday at 2:15 p.m. ThirHiiTt- wicks had resided in the vi- Tho plaintiffs wore Mrs. Margaret Johnson and her two sons. \Vade 0. Jr.. a.iiod ,'i and David Michael, 'i. They named as defendants John Bessennan as operator and owner of the Crystal Ballroom at Madison, and George Goorgoff. as owner of tho property, also Stanley F. Kowalski and Hoy Rctts as partners in operation of "Ikey and Ski's" tavern at Madison. Mrs. Johnson, who failed lo list her address, alleged she was present with her husband. Wade 0. Johnson Sr.. at both places early on the morning of last July 27 and he had become intoxicated. About li a.m. on that date her husband cither "fell from or was forcibly weather. Soybeans lost I he mosl. selling down around five cents much of the day. September corn fdso was quite weak and the new crop months lost more than a cent. Wheat displayed considerable re- istance to the selling, fi few eon- rnels nt times getting back lo iround lite previous closing level, Kstimated carlo! receipts at Chicago: wheat 4GO, corn 288, onls107, •ye 1, barley <tf>. soybeans 34. CHICAGO i/n - Wheat No 2 red 2.31 U; No 2 red (garlicky) 2.07-%; No 1 hard 2.M; No 2 hard 2 13%. Corn No I yellow 1.58'a; sample ;rade yellow 1.49-1.55, Oats No 1 mixed heavy 74*4-75!3: No 3 mixed heavy 74; No I white leavy 75-77 a .j; No 3 while heavy and illegally shoved out of Hie front entrance of Ikey and Ski's cinitv for Ti i lllv( ''' n - inciirrins a skull fracture years. Mrs. Hartwick, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. •lames Kimbro, was born March 1, .1878, in Greenfield. She was a member of First Christian Church, Alton, and last: December the Harlwicks had observed their 60th wedding anniversary. Surviving besides her husband are three children, Mrs. Roy E. (Beulah) Wankel of Wood River; Glen Hartwick of Momence, and Stanley of Aruba, Dutch West tndies, who Friday arrived here with his family; a brother, Ben Kimbro of White Hall; five grandchildren and 12 great- grandchildren. The body is at. Marks Mortuary, where friends may call. Rites will be conducted at 2 p.m. Tuesday in the funeral home by the Rev. J. W. Jordan. which caused his death 75 minutes later in a hospital. Mrs. Johnson charged. She and her two sons asked Ambulance* Strategically Locikluil To Burial will be in Cemetery. Upper Alton Disclose Theft At Lithograph. Firm's Office With the finding; of n snmll metal cash bo.x, in nn incinerator in SI. Mary's Church yard by I ho Rev. Father James Suddes during tho forenoon today, « weekend burglary at Alton Lithograph & Printing Co., 515 Espt Third St.. wns disclosed, and reported to HIP police for Investigation. In (ho box were some checks flnd papers of the printing firm which disclosed ownership of the box, and the firm was notified by the tinder. An employe of Iho: company informed police $4(1 cash was gone from the box which had been taken from the firm's office sometime since Friday afternoon closing time. Nctcs of Stocks Market Plods E. B. Wilson WHITE HALL—Edward B. Wilson, 91, ol White Hall, died Sunday at 12:15 a.m. in Passavant Hospital, Jacksonville. He was born May 20, 1865, in Wisconsin. Surviving are a son, Theodore of Elkhart, Ind., and a brother, David, of Cai-bondale. His wife, Mrs. Lutie Wilson, died in 1931. The body is at Mackey Funeral Home in Roodhouse. Funeral rites will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the funeral home. Burial will be in White Hall Cemetery, Mrs. R. Stanley Mrs. Ruth Bell Stanley, 87, who lived with a daughter, Mrs. Eva Wilkerson, at 246 Lindenwood Dr., Rosewood Heights, died at her home Sunday at 12:50 p. m. A native of Gallatin County, Mrs. Stanley had been in the vicinity for four years. She was born Sept. 9, 1868. Surviving besides Mrs. Wilkerson, are two sons, Albert of Wood River, Amos, and another daughter, Mrs. Anna Logsdon of Shawneetown; a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Fatten, 'Shawneetown, 30 grandchildren and 33 great- grandchildren, and two great- great-grandchildren. The body was moved from Marks Mortuary, Wood Rixer. this afternoon lo the Wright Funeral Home, in Shawneetown, where rites will be conducted at 2 p.m. Wednesday. Burial will be in Stanley Cemetery, Gallatin County. Albert Caddy The body of Albert Lee Gaddy, 15, who was drowned .July 15 in Lake Michigan at Chicago, will be interred jn Alton City Cemetery, following funeral rites in Russell Chapel, Wednesday at 11 p.m. The Rev. Luther Simmons, pastor of Morning Star Baptist Church, will officiate. Friends may cull at Russell's after 7 p.m. Tuesday. Surviving are Caddy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Stout; two sisters, Mrs. Winifred Col- fey, Chicago, and Miss Lulu Bell Gaddy; five brothers, Otis, judgment for $15,000 each against each of the four defendants named in the suit. Report Navy Plans Sixth Bi«; Carrier V7 WASHINGTON W—The Navy was reported today to be planning to construct its sixth Forrestal type carrier in the New York naval shipyard at Brooklyn. Sen. Ives (R-NY) said he was advised also by the Navy that its construction program for the year started July 1 includes a nuclear- powered guided missile cruiser at. Quincy, Mass. Two nuclear powered submarines will be built also, one at Portsmouth, N. H., naval yard, and one at Mare Island Navy Yard, Calif,, Ives said he was informed. The construction program, he added, will include two guided •nissile frigates to be built at the Philadelphia shipyard. T'l-l'i-T,"); No 1 extra heavy 78 1 ,!>; No .1 white 7.1 n .i-76'/.. No 2 while 75V,-76'..I: No 3 white 74>,i; No medium heavy white 73Vi-74',*! Soybean oil 12-12 Li; soybean meal 52.50-53.00. Barley nominal; mail 1.30-40; feed 93-1.05. High Low Close Prev.Close Wheat Sep 2.16U 2.15 1 ,* 2.15%-% 2.1GV* Dec 2.20',-8 2.19 2.19%-% 2.20% Mar 2.21% 2.20% 2.20%-% 2.21 % May 2.181.4 2.17'i 2.17% 2.18 Corn St ! p 1.49's 1.4GU 1,46'/i-% 1.49% Dee 1.37% 1.35% 1.3G-3G',{, 1.37% Mar 1.41% 1.40 1.40 1.41% May 1.44 Oats 1.42% 1,42% 1.44% See Tito Wooing (Jreece BELGRADE. Yugoslavia (31 — Foreign observers here believe President Tito will try to patch up differences between Greece Sep Dec- Mar May Rye .73% .75% .7, r )'% .75% .74 .74 . L3G>i 1.3G'/a ].41V 2 1.39% 1.39% 1.42 Sep Dee Mar 1.43V4 , .74 .75% .7514 .75% 1.3814 1.41% 1.43% 1.44 and Turkey during a nine-day vls- it with the Greek royal iamily. Tito and his wife sailed Sunday night for Corfu, where they will be guests of Greece's monarchs at the royal summer palace. May 1.44 1.42W 1.42% Soybeans Sep 2.47 2.40 2.40-40'4 2.47% Nov 2.42 2.36% 2.36%-37 2.42 1 /* Jan • 2.45 2.39K 2.39 ] /a-40 2.45% Mar . 2.47% 2.41Va 2.41%-42 2.49 Mav 2.49% 2.45 2.45%-45 2.49 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCK YARDS, 111. (SV-CUSDA) — Hogs 12,500; mixed U. S. No 1, 2, and 3 200-240 Ib 16.50-75; several hundred head mostly No 1 and 2, some more mixed, 17.00; about 150 head No 1 and 2, largely No 1, around 200-220 Bolivia has an Institute of National Aviation which will train mechanics, in La Paz. James, Calvin and David Gaddy, and Melvin Stout, and his maternal grandmother, Mrs. Carrie Williams of Chicago. Mrs. J. Dodds JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Jennie Dodds, 67, mother of Richard Dodds of Jerseyville, died Saturday at her home in Virginia. She was born Dec. 23. 1888. Surviving are four sons, Richard, Jerseyville; David and William, Virginia, and James of Springfield. She also leaves two brothers and two sisters. Funeral rites will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m. in Massey Funeral Home at Virginia. Cossett Baby Graveside rites were conducted at 1:30 p.m. today at Roselawn Memorial Gardens, Bothalto,. for Jo Ellen, Infant daughter of Mi. and Mrs. Wilfred Gossett, The infant died shortly after birth Saturday in Wood River Township Hospital. Besides the parents, the baby is survived by a brother, Jeffrey Paul; the en Is, Mr. maternal grandpar- anti Mrs. William Godsvin, and the paternal grandmother, Mrs. J. D. Gossett. The Rev. Paul S. Krebs, pastor of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church, officiated at the rites. ttrl:7^5;~m1?:ed"gTartc mostly No and 3 250-260 Ib 16.25-50; 170-190 Ib 15.50-16.25; few to 16.50 150-170 Ib 14.75-15.50; 120-140 Ib 13.00-14.50; sows 400 Ib down 13.25-14.50; few smooth under 310 Ib 14.75; heavier sows 11.25-13.00; boars over 250 Ib 7.00-9.00; lighter weights to 10.00. Cattle 7,800, calves 1,600; choice steers and mixed yearlings 22.0050; standard and good 18.00-21.25; utility and commercial cows steady; spots strong at 11.00-13.00; canners and cutters 8.50-11.00; util- iy and commercial bulls 12.00' 14.50; canners arid cutters 9.0012.00; choice vealers largely 18.00 21.00; few prime 22.00; commer cial and good 14.00-18.00; cull and low commercial 9.00-13.00. Sheep 2,300; good to prime spring lambs 20.00-23.00; choice and prime 23.50; others not established. ST. LOUIS (/w-Hay (per ton) Alfalfa, 1st and 2nd cutting greei 16.00, brown 12.00-14.00, old mill li'g quality 14.00-1G.OO, feed quail ty 18.00-22.00; timothy 25.00-28.00; straw, wheat 14.00-15.01). 11 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1430-p.m. quotations on eleven New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area, us supplied to the Alton Evening Telegraph by Newhard, Cook fr Co., from its Alton branch office. (The Now York Exchange closes daily at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so those are not tho closing quotations*: AT&T 184, General 47'i. Granite City Steel 4G!.i, Olin Mathieson Chemical 57%, Owens-Ill. 79, Shell Oil 84, Sinclair Oil 68%, Socony 59%, Sid. Oil Uncl.) 62, Std. Oil (NJ) (it) 1 ,,, U. S. Steel 61. Mixed Course NEW YORK m—The stock mar:et plodded a mixed course In. Iny, with utilities, mils and a few elected issues higher in the late iflernoon. Changes ranged from fraction! 0 around two points in either di- 'ection. Union Pacific, Baltimore & Ohio and Southern Railway featured he rail division with gains of around a point. Steels were mixed as negotia- ions were to be resumed Tues- lay in an effort lo settle th« frike. Youngstown was up more han a point, and Bethlehem was head a fraction. U. S. Steel arid lepublic were off a shade. Moors were off slightly. • Lower by a point to two points (vere Kennecolt Copper, Du Pont, illied Chemical, and Internation- 1 Paper. U. S. government bonds wero "Aver. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (ft ~ Produce and ive poultry: Eggs, wholesale grades, larg* xtras 42%-43, medium extras 367, standards 35-36, unclassified 5-27, small 20, dirties and checks 2-25; consumer grades, AA large 4-45, A lai'ge .41-44, A mediums ;7-38, B large 33-35, A small 24. Fowl, heavy breeds 17, Leghorns 15; fryers and broilers, vhite commercial 21-22, nearby vhjtes and Plymouth Rocks 17-18, -eghorns 15, nearby rate 1647; ; roosters and Leghorn stags 13;i caponettes 5-8 Ib 30; turkey, breeder toms 30, breeder hens 25. House Sends Civil Rights To Senate WASHINGTON Wi — The House today passed tfuTEard-fought Civil Rights bill, sending it to almost certain death in the Senate. The roll call vote on passage wa» 279-126. Both Republican and northern Democratic supporters of tho bill, which would strengthen tho government's arm in dealing with vio- llnlion of voting and oilier rights, ! h.ive said they expect political advantage from today's vote. But Southerners who used all available weapons against the bill at every stage contended they luul achieved their purpose — fatal delay. There is little chnnce Ihc bill can get far in the Senate, whidt is trying hard for adjournment this week. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily OWN YOUR SHARE OF AMERICAN BUSINESS- Befor« you invert, get the facts. We will bt f lad to five you all available information. MCWHARD. COOIL & CO. •TOCN 50',' I'irot Nutiuuul Bunk I'Uulie 5-5085 -— Vlluu EUGENE I. SHULTZ ttetddcnt Manager JOHN E. GREENWOOD Union Store Good Eating Frtvttont Curnrr of ItrouUivuy and .Main If the measure to the Sen- Peaches Calif. Sunkist 59 Basket Half Peek LEMONS OR ORANGES 59 c Fresh and Juicy Fresh Picked SWEET CORN IIOZ. 29* BROADWAY & MAIN Driv«-In Froduc* Market ate floor, it would head inevitably lo a southern filibuster. Rep. Keating (R-NY) said h« will urge the House lo refuse lo adjourn until the Senate acts on the measure, but the odds wf-r« heavily against any ,-ucb House maneuver. Before the vote on final passage, the House defeated by a vote ot 275-131 a move to shelve the bill, Iruijui Airways now has weekly service Baghdad to London via Istanbul and Vienna. NOTICD: OK CLAIM DATE Notice in hereby viveri to till p«r- ncinn Hull f'uurlli Day Of hopleii)b«r, lusu, U the Claim Uatv In the «»{«<• of 1-KO THOMAS HOUNBTCUT, Df~ ceubtil. pending in the i'robut* CQHJ~> of Mtulinon County, illlnoUi, and ttiMt clutnu may bo tiled *g«in*t th« »i<i «-«Ut« on or brfore ttlil dat* without uuiiL'i- of •urnniun*. Put«d thin lod day of July, 10.%. l.KO FHANK J1OHNSTBDT, AUl-nl- UALK HILT, ProU»l« Cl«rk. UHKEN 6t IIOACil.ANO, AHoni»>l lELMKIl DEHNAHD. July l»,'U. /.9 NOTICK Of fl,AlM OATE Nutlet; 1^ Unicljy Mlvnti fo all vfC~ »on> that (lie lir»l Moncluy In h«iJl»rn- bcr. IUJU, it tin Claim l>»lt iu (U» ettatc of IVAN MAYNAKO WKUtt. Uv<c«tiA^U, pKitdiny lo thv I'fobal* Court ol MftdUoit County, llilncri*. uncl that vUluu may b« fU««l »M«in*t ih« i«td vitatu on or b*for* »Mtu d«t* withuut wMUwm-c til tuinmuat. tia« H»h d»y «il July. 1»*B, MILUUKV J. WK*k. Alle.l DAUB A ALAN liABT, 0»«%, Mr H M «• t.

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