Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 12, 1971 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, January 12, 1971
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Page 14
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Aftdh Evenlfig Telegraph Tuesday, Jan. 12, 1971 Alton area people receiving cash discounts? International Purchasing Corp. {IPC) believes that. people who pay cash should pay less. Cash customers Save the merchant the cost of extra bookkeeping and ct^dit losses. These extra business expenses, due to Credit buying, should not be inflicted upon the cash Customer. At this time over 50 Alton area businesses are giving cash discounts to IPC members. Any customer who presents an IPC membership card automatically receives a 10% or more discount on their purchase. IPC membership offers you many advantages. To understand how and why this works so well, read the following questions and answers: Q— Is this a new idea? A—No. This is already working on the west, coast and there have been articles written about it. in national magazines. It is working in St. Louis and is starting in Belleville. Q—Why does IPC \vork? A—For a change, you have a group of businesses and a group of families that are working together to help each other. New customers for the merchant and cash savings for the customer. Q—How can these businesses afford to give an honest 10% discount? A—It's very simple. If you have an IPC card you will change your buying habits. Instead of buying where you normally do you will buy where you can receive a cash discount. Any merchant can well afford to give a cash discount to a customer who normally would have made the same purchase elsewhere. This is plus business to him with no increase in overhead. Q—Do these businesses have competitive prices? A—Yes. If they weren't competitive, they would have gone out of business years ago. Q—What should IPC membership save me? A—IPC membership can save the average family $150.00 or more per year. Have you ever added up your family expenses for one year on the following items: dry cleaning, prescription, automobile service or repair, automobile parts, TV repair, optical service, lumber, hardware, paint, mens clothing, lawn or garden supplies, equipment or repair? These are just a few, but if you will add what you spent last year on these items alone and deduct 10% you will see what IPC could have saved you. Q—When do I show my IPC card? A—On merchandise that has a price tag, it doesn't matter. On service calls or repairs, wait until the bill is made out, then show your card and deduct your discount. Q—Will there be more busineses later who will honor IPC cards? A—Yes, as they join we will keep our members in- lormed. Q—What else does IPC offer family card members? A—IPC businesses from time to time will offer special sales for IPC members. All of these sales m Jii offer ed at an excellent savings or IPC will not accept it as an IPC special offer In the future IPC hopes to offer discounts on travel rates and free checking accounts. TO .h ,? ards Can be ^ sed by ttny member of the family To Introduce you to the money-saving advantages of IPC International Purchasing Corp. makes* you Ste trial oKer' Apply for a trial IPC membership which will be Eood for I^ ee v^° n Tp% The , CO / t ° f ? ls trlal «embon* p is o$ 55.00. Use your IPC card for this period of time, and if you HIP not completely satisfied, return your card and the M i 00 will be .refunded ,„ fu n. At tho nryleufi, this offer will let you ^l a<J w ntag ° ° f ^ ash savings for thrce month*, at no cos ™J?h P We . know t hat after you use tho IPC card for throo months and see how much money you have saved, you will ! vm 8 " 18 ? mie , mber °' IPC. At the end of three ft t: mJ y ?i lforthe , ba!ance of theflrst y«w mem- fee ($15.00). If you wish to continue your member- Introducto ?y F C card nlon * wlth $15-00 and w i o™ I 5, BU I BP IPC mem bershlp card. IPC mom- b ?5 snl P I s , $ ?°- 00 the flrst y ear and °nly $10.00 per year thereafter. This Is a llmted offer, BO apply for your IPC membership card today and start saving money tomorrow. AREA BUSINESSES THAT HONOR IPC CARDS: ALTON AND EAST ALTON Alton Plumbing & Heating Artsco Television Repair Bill's Hobby Center Bob's Shell Service Bowl Haven Pro Shop Buck's Decorating Center Caperton's Jewelry Central Ave. Conoco Gravemann Photography Kale's Standard Service Home Nursery Greenhouses Honke Pharmacy Illinois Auto Supply Lewis & Clark Restaurant McClintook's Optical Service McKlnney's ABC TV Milton Cleaners Milton Road Power Mower Repair Modern Plumbing & Heating Rock Poole Pharmacy Russell's Home Improvement Ruyle TV Sales & Service Sprlngman Lumber Co. The Orchid Shop Toggery Men's Clothing Tucker's Auto Repair Wacdeln Cleaners Wedge Prescription Pharmacy WOOD RIVER Bill's Custom Maid Products Don's Painting & Decorating Home Nursery Greenhouses Honke Wood River Pharmacy J 13 & R Standard Service- Turner Cleaners & Laundry BETHALTO & MEADOWBROOK Cliff Stewart Standard Servico Bethalto Rexall Drugs Nagel & Taylor Racing Equipment GODFREY McAteer's House of Lights Paulene's Fashions Sam's Shell Service Tucker-Murphy Godfrey Servico KDWARDSVTLLE Buhrmesler Wallpaper & Paint Edwardsvllle Lumber Co. Home Nursery Greenhouses Hudson's Jewelry Jack's Texaco Service Madison County Appliance Merle's Auto Supply Merle's Sinclair Service Mike's Carpet & Furniture Mindrup Tire & Muffler Center Rusvy's Restaurant Turner Cleaners & Laundry Union 76 Service Trial offer coupon ^•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• • Please send me a three-month IPC membership card. J • understand that at the end of this period, If I am not 5 completely satisfied I can return my IPC card and my H money wiU be refunded In full. • Enclosed pletse find $5.00 for my trial offer IPC mem' • bershlp card. •NAME . • STREET STATE PHONE ZIP Corp. -^^^^V™R ^W^^^W^ ^*F. . ^ Stock market forges advance despite pressures NEW YORK (AP)-Stock market prices turnded down the bid of the profit takers and forged whead in active trading Tuesday. At. noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks gained 5.48 to 842.60. The New York Stock Exchange tape had been running a bit late in earlier trading. Advances led declines the New York Stock change by more than 2 to 1. Analysts called the market's performance encouraging in the light of the profit taking, which so far has been mild and easily contained. They said the market was drawing strength from the ad- on Ex- Soyhean futures CHICAGO (AP) - Wheat, soybeans and corn futures advanced from 1 to !',£ cents a bushel on the Chicago Board of Trade today. Prices in the three major pits were sharply higher on the opening for several reasons. There appeared to be an accumulation of purchase orders) from the previous session, when all three commodity futures closed sharply higher. 'Die government also reported improved exports in the week ended Jan. 8. Another factor in the early buying was the release of a private statistical report. It indicated that, nationwide, farmers this year would increase acreage planted to soybean by about 8 per cent over last year's 42.4 million acres but that -:orn acreage would remain at around the same figuge of 57.3 million acres. The trade construed the statistical report as bullish. However, after soybeans and wheat had moved ahead I'/i cents and com 1 cent there followed some profit- taking and early advances were about halved. After about an hour, wheat was unchanged to % cent a bushel higher. March 1.70%; corn was unchanged to % higher, March 1.57%; oats were unchanged In '/, higher, March 78 1 /, cents and soybeans were l!» to % higher, January 3.00. ministration's revision of business equipment depreciation rules to provide tax relief for businesses. The measure would result in a $2.8 billion tax reduction for business next year, they added. In response, machine tool stocks are climbing higher for the second day. At noon The Associated Press 60-stock average was up 1.3 at 293.9, with industrials up 2.2, rails up 0.4, and utilities up 0.6. The Associated Press bond averages held steady. 12 selected stocl-.* Following are today's noon 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 York Exchange closes daily at 2:30 p.m. (Alton Time), so these are not the closing quotations: AT & T 51 Clark Oil 203^ General Motors 79 Granite City Steel 13^ Mobil Oil 521/a Olin Corp 20 Owens-Illinois 55 Sears 77^ Shell Oil Co 49% Squibb Beechnut 69% Standard Oil (Ind.) .... 54^ Standard Oil (N.J.) .... 69% U.S. Steel 34 Livestock prices at East St. Louis STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP) — Estimates for Wed- Nesday: Hogs 6,000; cattle 800; calves 50; sheep 200. Hogs 7,000; barrows and gilts mostly 25 higher"; 1-2 200230 Ibs 16.25-16.50; 1-3 200-230 Ibs 16.00-16.25; 230-250 Ibs 15.75-16.00; 2-4 210-240 Ibs 15.5015.75; sows steady to 25 higher; 1-3 300-400 Ibs 12.2513.00; boars over 250 Ibs 12.5013.25. Cattle 2,50,0; calves 100; steers steady, heifers steady to to 50 higher; slaughter steers, mostly prime 1,1001,150 Ibs 28.75;c hoice 950-1,200 Ibs 27.50-28.00; heifers high 26.75-27.00, choice 800-1,000 Ibs 26.00-26.50; cows commercial 25.00; choice vealers 38.0040.00. Sheep 400; lambs, choice and prime 00-105 Ibs 24.5025.00, choice 80-110 Ibs 23.5024.50; ewes 3.00-5.00, Kennedy Obituaries Want peace of mind and high current income, too? A. A. Schweighauser Laclede executive retires A. A. Schweighauser, vice president - industrial relations and assistant secretary for Laclede Steel Co. will retire Jan. 31. Schweighauser's career covers 44 years, and he has been a Laclede vice president since 1964. He joined Laclede in the accounting department in 1927, and works auditor at the Alton plant until 1940 when he was promoted to assistant general auditor. On July 1, 1947, he was named manager of industrial relations until he. was elected vice president on Jan. 31, 1964. He was elected assistant secretary in 1966. Big switch for Rudi AARHUS, Denmark (AP) — Rudi Dutschke, the former West German student rouser, hopes to become an assistant teacher at the University of Aarhus. Prof. Johanes Sloek of the history of ideas department said Sunday Dutschke, now facing deportation from England, had accepted the post and was expected to arrive next month. The British immigration tribunal has rejected an appeal by Dutschke against a decision by the home office not to renew his residence permit. Homage to Krishna MATHURA, India (AP) Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau of Canada, en route to a meetinp of British Commonwealth leaders in Singapore, stopped over for a visit to the birth place of the Hindu god Lord Krishna. Trudeau was welcomed into the inner sanctum of a temple Sunday by priests who applied sandalwood paste to his forehead and put a saffron scarf around his neck. Eggs & poultry at St. Louis ST. LOUIS -(AP)-Eggs, consumer grades: A large 3340, A medium 29-37, A small 16-27, B large 32-36; wholesale grades: standard 22-24, medium 18-20, unclassified 1719. Ready to Cook Bnoilers and fryers 24.00-26.25, this week's delivery. Consider the wisdom of investing in B. C. Ziegler and Company institutional bond issues. Since 1913, we have underwritten more than one and one-half billion dollars' worth . . . with an impeccable record of safety. That's one reason why prudent investors are attracted to the bond issues we offer. Another reason is the dependably high income they provide . . . currently as high as B'/j% and 8^4%. Interested? Phone or mail coupon today. B. C. ZIEGLER and COMPANY A Qutllty Name in Investment Serv/ee Cnri H, Hunge, lies. Mgr.—1200 Ambusudor Bldg. (II N. 7th Street, St. Louis 83101—I'liouo: «2I-5313 I'd Ilk* facts about current Institutional Bonds, without obligation. I expect to have about $ . to invest. Ntmt. Addrtll. City— _. Phont. .IUti -Ztp. Eileen Kennedy, 79, of 2120 Central Ave., Alton, died at 11 a.m. Monday at the St. Anthony's Hospital. Her health had been seriously failing since August. She had been a school teacher in the St. Louis School District several years ago. She was born Oct. 7, 1891, In St. Louis. On July 12, 1921, she married Harrison James Kennedy at the St. Catherine Padula Church in Chicago. He died Jan. 29,1939. She was one of eight children of which none survive. Her only survivor is a nephew John Glennon Chandler of Jerseyville. Mrs. Kennedy was past president of the American Legion Post in West Allis, Wis. A funeral mass will be celebrated at 9 a.m. Wednesday at t h e SS. Peter & Paul's Catholic Church and burial will be in the Calvary Cemetery in St. Louis. Visitation will be from 7 to 9 p.m. today at the Burke Funeral Home, where a prayer service will be held at 8 o'clock tonight. Beverly Kiel of Springfield: a brother, Urban of Arizona; and three sisters. Mrs. Julie Zoll of California, Mrs. Genevieve Phillips of Granite City, and Mrs. Emma Seago of Alton. Friends may call after 2 p.m. today at the C. C. Hanks Funeral Home in Hardin. where the rosary will be recited at 7:30 p.m. today. The Kev. Father Walter Deppish, pastor of the St. Norbert's Catholic Church will conduct funeral services at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. Burial will be in the St. Michael's Cemetery in Michael. where the Rev. Robert Wagener will conduct funeral services at, 2 p.m. Wednesday. Burial will be in the Carrollton City Cemetery. Lister Burks Bilyeu A former Altonian, Thomas S. Bilyeu, 69, of Anna, 111., died Monday evening in a hospital in Anna. His health had been failing for a year. He was born Sept. 16 1901 in Sorento, 111., and married the former Binetta L. Dillard in 1933. She preceded him in death in 1960. Later he married the former Gladys Hood in 1961 in Anna. in addition to his widow, he leaves a stepdaughter, Mrs. Ruby Vidakovich of East Alton; two grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday at the Methodist Church in Anna and burial will be in Anna. Monroe BRIGHTON - Mrs. Ruth D. Burks, 35, of Brighton, died at 7:15 a.m. Monday at the Wood River Township Hospital. Her health had been, failing for several months. She was born in Brighton, Nov. 1, 1935, the daughter of Mrs. Anna Hughes of Brighton and the late Thomas Hughes. She attended the Brighton schools and was a member of the First Presbyterian Church in Brighton. Mrs. Burks had been employed at Beverly Farms in Godfrey for the past several years. Surviving are her husband, O'Neal Burks, whom she married April 7, 1956; a daughter,' Linda, at home; four sisters, Mrs. Robert Eveland of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Mrs. Guy Northcutt and Mrs. Floyd Lewis, both of Brighton, and Mrs. Kenneth Roberts of Detroit, Mich.; and three brothers, James (Bud) and Albert (Butch) Hughes, both of Brighton, and Thomas J. Hughes of Medora. The Rev. Jack Feldbusch of Pacific, Mo. will conduct funeral services at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Warner Funeral Home in Brighton, and burial will beo in t h e Brighton Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. today at the funeral home. Mrs. Lula E. Lister, 89, who resided with her daughter, Mrs. Bernadine Hardin at 1905 Burling in Alton for the past two years, died at 4:35 p.m. Monday at Alton Memorial Hospital, where she had been a patient since Nov. 5. . Previously she had lived at 214 Mather St., Alton for several, years. She was born in Pittsfield, July 12, 1881, and married Melva , A. Lister March 18, 1902, in Pittsfield. He died May 5, 1966. Surviving are her daughter; a son, Maynard of Alton; 11 grandchildren; 11 great- grandchildren; a brother, Harvey Coultas of Pittsfield; and a sister, Mrs. Clara Finson of Alton. Two sons, a daughter, three children in infancy, and two brothers preceded her in death. The Rev. W. 0. Reinhardt, pastor of the Grace Methodist Church, and the Rev. Glen Creek, a former pastor- of the church, now of Gillespie, will conduct funeral services at 1 p.m. Thursday at the Gent Funeral Home. Burial will be in the Valhalla Memorial Park in Godfrey. Visitation will be after 3 p.m. today at the funeral home. The Grace Methodist Church, of which Mrs. Lister was a member, has been named as a memorial. Zirges Mrs. Myrtle Irene Monroe, 56, of Rte. 1, Godfrey, died at 4:20 a.m. today at St. Anthony's Hospital. She has lived in the area for 40 years. She was born in Sandoval, 111., Feb. 23,1914. Surviving are two sons, Virgil of Alton and Jerry of Godfrey; 16 grandchildren; and a brother, Harry Lafferty of Alton. One daughter preceded her in death. Friends may call after 6 p.m. today at the Smith Funeral Home in Alton, where funeral services< will be held at 1 p.m. Wednesday. The Rev. Mike Adams will officiate and burial will be in the Rose Lawn Memory Gardens in Bethalto. McManus Kiel former Mathias HARDIN — A Hardin resident, Henry Kiel, 46, died Monday at his home at 615 Winkler St. in Alton. He was born Jan. 21, 1924, in Meppen, the son of Mrs. Margaret Kiel of Hardin and the late Mathias Kiel. In addition to his mother, he leaves his widow, Eileen; two daughters, Mrs. Holly Plummer of Alton and Miss A former Alton resident, Martin Jay McManus of Belleville, died Sunday at the St. Elizabeth's Hospital in Belleville. While in Alton, he had been employed as a glass blower at Owens-Illinois Inc. He was'born Jan. 17, 1886, in Wellsburg, W. Va. His wife, the former Margaret Hannan, preceded him in death 16 years ago. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Rose Orwig of Clayton, Mo.; a son, Joseph of B e 11 e v i 1 le ; seven grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Pearl Yenny of Alton; and three brothers, Robert of Alton, Thomas of Elk Rapids, Mich., and Oswald of Tampa, Fla. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Brickler Funeral Home in Belleville, and buyal will be in the Alton City Cemetery. Wardein-Lauschke, Realtors 307 Henry Street- DIAL 465-2966 -Room 105, Alton ,. .offer fh«i/ experience In Appraising, Buying and Selling ... Residential, Commercial and Industrial Properties Would you Ilk* o Fret Pamphlet mailed to you on any of the following topics? Circle Hie pamphlets you desire & Mall to: CREDIT UNION P O lex 217 Alton, Illinois 62002 Money Management for Young Couples Managing Your Family 1 * Credit Help Your Child Learn About Money How to Save on Meat Purchases Your WU1 MeUioare for the Aged YOUR NAMI ADDRISS CITY Zip Cod* State A former Alton resident, Harry Gerber of St. Louis, died Monday at the DePaul Hospital in St. Louis. Surviving are his widow, the former Katie Nichols; eight children; numerous grandchildren and great grandchildren; a brother, William Gerber of Streator, 111.; and three sisters, Mrs. Alice Wagner of Streator, 111., Mrs. Lydia Pierson of St. Louis, and Mrs. Marian Curlovic of Alton. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Our Lady of Guadalupe Church in Ferguson, Mo., and burial will be in the Memorial Park in St. Louis. Visitation will be from 2 to 9 p.m. today at the White- Mullen Mortuary in Ferguson, Mo. WORDEN — George C. Zirges, 71, a lifelong resident of Worden, died at 11:15 p.m. Monday at the Stauntori Memorial Hospital after he had a heart attack at his home. He was born near Worden, Feb. 7, 1899. Mr. Zirges had been employed as a pipefitter at Shell Oil Co. until his retirement. On Janl, 20, 1923, he married the former Elizabeth' Behme in Worden. In addition to his widow, he leaves a son, Charles of Worden; a daughter, Mrs. Alice Madoux of Worden; four grandchildren; two brothers, William of Worden and Albert of East Alton; and a sister, Mrs. Lucy Quade of Edwardsville. Two brothers and three sisters preceded him in death. He was a member of the Christian Churh in Worden and the Pipefitters Local 553. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at the Christian Church in Worden with the Rev. Charles Richardson, pastor of the church, officiating. Burial will be in the Worden City Cemetery. Visitation will - be ' after 4 p.m. Wednesday at the Williamson Funeral Home in Worden. v Golf course building looted Several sets of golf clubs and 42 new golf balls were stolen in a burglary of the Municipal Golf Course bu i 1 d i n g sometime early Monday morning. In addition to the clubs and the golf balls, each valued at $1.25, an undetermined amount of cigarettes and change were taken from a cigarette machine. Darr Christeson divorce granted EDWARDSVILLE — Leslie T. Christeson of Godfrey has been granted a divorce from Mrs. Marjorle G. Christeson, Alton, who last week began serving a l-to-8-year penitentiary sentence on a 1968 burglary conviction. The decree, among 22 uncontested divorces granted recently in the family division of Madison County Circuit Court, was signed last Thursday by Circuit Judge James 0. Monroe — two days after Mrs. Christeson was transported to Dwight t from Carlinvflle to begin serving the term at the state reformatory for women. Mrs. Christeson, former operator of the Ham and Merv Cab Co. at Alton, and her boy friend, Jack Canady, had managed to stay out of the penitentiary for two years during appeals from their Macoupin County conviction and sentencing in 1968 for the 1967 burglary of Landreth Lumber Co.. Bunker Hill. Canady also was taken last Tuesday to Menard to begin serving a 2-to-10-year sentence imposed in the burglary conviction. Files in the divorce case showed the Christeson's were married Jan. 6, 1951, at East Alton, and separated in September, 1960. The divorce was granted on grounds of desertion. FHA, VA cut maximum interest rate WASHINGTON (AP) - Two federal agencies insuring new mortgage loans cut maximum allowable interest rates from 8 per cent to 7^ per cent today. The reductions announced by the Federal Housing Administration and the Veterans Administration were the second in little more than two months. The rate dropped from a record 8^ per cent to 8 per cent Dec. 1. The lowered rate will apply to all applications for mortgage insurance received by offices, of the agencies after close of business today. The new rate will not apply to the nearly $70 billio of outstanding FHA mortgages. The agency said also it will continue to honor all firm and conditional commitments for mortgage insurance at previously contracted rates. Correction In Monday's obituaries the name of Mrs. Lela Betz was inadvertently mispelled. ALTON MYRTLE IRENE MONROE Visitation 6 p.m. today. Services 1 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. Alton, Wood Rive* Bethalto CARHOLLTON - Wesley C. (Roger) Dan-, 83, a life-time resident of Rte. 3, Carrollton, died at 4:30 a.m. Monday at the Hilltop Nursing Home in, White Hall, where he had been a patient for a month. He was born April 19, 1887, in Greene County, Surviving are his widow, the former Cora Hoff; a daughter, Mrs. Elsie Behnen of Carrollton; 13 grandchildren; 38 great- grandchildren; and two great- great-grandchildren. One son, two brothers, and two sisters preceded him in death. Friends may call after 4 o'clock today at the Mehl Funeral Home in Carrollton, LUCILLE WHITE Services 40 am Thursday, St. Ambrose Church Burial St. Patrick's Cemetery In state at the chapel after 7 pm Tuesday Rosary 8 pm Wednesday MILDRED E.ROBERTS Sei-vlces 11 am Wednesday, Gent Chapel Rev. Doyle Miller officiating Burial Valhalla Memorial Park In state at the chapel after 7 pm Tuesday LULU C. LISTER Services _1 p.m. Thursday, Gent Chapel Rev. W. O. Reinhardt and Rev. Qlen Creek officiating Burial Valhalla Memorial Park In state at the chapel after 3 p.m. Wednesday x x v\ v v v Funeral Home

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