Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 10, 1960 · Page 12
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June 10, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 10, 1960
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Page 12
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 10,1960 of Area Men and in Armed Forces MARINE: PVT. RONALD p. MAftER, son of Francis L. Ma* her of 221 W. 12th St.. Alton, completed four weeks of individual combat training May 27 at the Marine Corps Base, Camp PendJeton, Calif. The course included the latest infantry tactics, first aid, demolitions, field fortifications and advanced schooling on \vea< pons. Trainees learn that all Marines are basically infantrymen, whether they serve as cooks, typists, truck drivers, or with aviation units. Paul Thomas Smith, who visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William J. Smith, 35 N. Main St., Wood Riv- while he was on leave from Great Lakes, 111., boot re- his 19 camp, has turned to base for chemical • biological • radiological warfare, first aid, field sanitation, map and compass read* ing, military intelligence, infantry weapons and night patrol- ing. He is a scout observer In Headquarters Company of the infantry In Ulm. Bourland entered the Army in October 1958, completed basic training at Fort Hood, Tex., and arrived overseas the following April. He is a 1955 graduate of Roxana Community High School and attended the Southern Illinois University. Bourland was employed by the McDonnell Aircraft Co. m St. Louis before entering the Army, Officers Installed By Eagles Alton Eagles Aerie No. 254 installed officers at Thursday night meeting. Installed were: Norman Bertagnolli, Jr., past president; Norman Elrod, president; Ernest Whetzel, vice-president; Loyal Thurman, chaplain; Thomas J. Gavin, secretary; Charles Leonard, treasurer; Jesse Stone, conductor; Jack Ferguson, inside guard; and Felix Yost, trustee. Past presidents Carl Rosa and Alfred Westerhold were the installing officers. Norman Bertagnolli, retiring president, was presented with a watch, by the membership, for his outstanding work for the past year. Committee chairmen named by the new president were: George Few Political Candidates Rockefeller i Make Policies Clear By IAMBS 1MABLOW Pren Jtewi Amty* WASHINGTON (AP) - Twice in a row, with no one in sight likely to take the Republican nomination away from him, Vice President Richard M. Nixon got jabbedVlth a red-hot needle. Both times he stayed quiet 24 hours. Both times this happened to be just long enough to let the Re- tmblican leaders in Congress rush to his defense against the need- !ers — as they did — before he did any talking. The first time it was lafs more right away. Nixon says defenses are just flue but this country must spend whatever it costs to retain its strength. Foreign Policy: Rockefeller did not say much more than that we are losing ground and must do something about it. Nixon doesn't concede any losses but he hasn't RocKefelttr er's White ftowe on ita/f RappedBoth Nixon, Ike By MARVfft L. ABBOWSMITH WASHINGTON f AP)-In hitting at Vice FMMM Richard M. NLv! tor _ U ' osr and taw served M Under Store- teryof Health. Education and Wei- tart. the New York foVttfinor *id *»me nice things about iBfenhow- «• In general terms, but then proceeded to let fly in detail at administration policies. And Rockefeller well knows that as President. Eisenhower <• responsible on, New York's Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller struck perhaps even been any more specific than j more resoundingly at President Rockefeller In this field. (Eisenhower. Arms Control: Everybody! g^ of ^ President's aides seems to be for this, Including ( reportedly feel there is no ques- Rockefeller and Nixon. tion about it . However, most of National Economy: Rockefeller PLOT SWIMMING POOL William C. Taylor, right president of the board of directors of a proposed swimming pool to be constructed In Bethalto plots an area of land for the pool with Carl Erwin, left, and J. D. Evans, center, recreational consultants from Memphis, Tennessee. The land Is located In the northeast corner of Bethalto Park.—Staff Photo. weeks electron-{Carpenter, membership; Jack News of Grains. . Corn, Soybean Futures Slip CHICAGO (AP) — Com and soybean futures slipped into weakness today in dull dealings on the Board of Trade. Other grains were unchanged or within minimum fractions of previous closes most of the time. Trade volume again dropped to its lowest levels of the year as dealers awaited the government June crop report before extending commitments in wheat. The report was to be released after Livestock Prices I At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, T&.\ (API—(USDA)—Hogs 8,000; bulk 1-2 180-230 Ib 17.75-18.00; several loads 2 and 1-2 190-220 Ib 18.10; about 65 head 1 200-220 Ib 18.25;j mixed grade 1-3 and 2-3 180-249 Ib 16.75-17.75, mostly 17.00 up; 2-3, NEW YORK ( AP )_Tired from 240-270 Ib 16.25-17.25; 1-3 240 lb; |ts bullish upsurge Ms week( News of Stocks Late Market Turns Mixed By ED MORSE AP Buftlncss News Writer this group is said to believe that Thruston B. Morton, the Republican national chairman, was asked Thursday whether he thought Rockefeller's statement added up to an attach « the Eisenhower record. Morton replied he did think so. Rockefeller conferred wHb Ei- nun gixmp JB netiu lu uciicvc uiatt *^ *ntjt Rockefeller's intent was to trainfsenhower for an «»ir«» his main fire on Nixon in a long| at me v shot effort to keep him from win-! 10 New » -» * Harold |Ca " 8 for tax chan * e * to enom ' f - SSSsSisl ""*£ 'sis. sLst" cinched, although Rockefeller j u) ^ t h p ™|[ .. mea t AeD . ; in advance of the Republican nom- TeMtt Gnana - s ne^y completed would like to get it. itial nomination !lnatlng conve »«°" ;port. will have the country's firs. Rockefeller said it was about; Labor: Rockefeller is for com-i But in underscoring his own an- assembly plant, to turn ottt a time Nixon started saying pre-lpuigopy arbitration, if necessary, I nounced availability for a draft,: British make of trucks. cisely where he stands on the | to end big, damaging strikes. Nix-j Rockefeller sw a lted hard at Ei- — big issues. Nixon replied that he| on j s against compulsory control j sen h°v.-er administration policies, | Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily not only has talked on them but! Bu t how' he'd cope with such a ~~' has been more precise than j problem isn't clear at Rockefeller. j Qvil Rights: Rockefeller says The fact is: Neither has beenj|j e ls for racjal e «niality but completely precise at all. Few| vague on how to acnje ve It. Nix- ( 17.50; few 2-3 270-290 Ib 15.50- | stock market turned mixed wlth 16.50; mixed grade 150-170 lbi trading s]ack late Ws afternoon. in 02: -tt ne. *nn -\ An iu -10 TO: -ic n/». e Volume for the day was esti- 16.25-17.25; 120-140 Ib 13.75-16.00; 1-3 sows 400 Ib down 14.50-15.25; sows over 400 Ib 13.00-14.00; boars mated at 2,800,000 shares compared with 3.820,000 Thursday. over 250 Ib 11.00-25, lighter! Gains and losses of fractions to weights 12.00-25. Cattle 400; calves 200; small j ke y stocks, supply of cattle included one load a point or so prevailed among Wall Street had ample reason Paul T. Smith b 0 „ t trainlng( was recruit chief petty officer. He is a 1959 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School. His Navy address is Barracks 401 Billet. E & E "P" School, Great Lakes, 111. ARMY PFC JERRY F. BOURLAND, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph F. Bourland, 162 Airline Dr., East Alton, recently was awarded the Expert Infantryman Badge while assigned to the 4th Armored Division's 51st Infantry at Ulm, Germany. Bourland completed a series of difficult tests concerning his knowledge of such military subjects as signal communications, ,*~c»i«;..«,i, ...^...«^o... K , —.... - t ~.M na «nrinv 8°od and choice 875-900 Ib heifers ics schooling, j Ferguson, entertainment; Charles I" 16 close of trading toaay. | at 25.00; low utility cows down to . . . , Smith, mlLeonard, patron Eagle; Harryi Carlo! receipts were estimated ]OQ ' „ , £ ^ .huge previous advance and also 1 - — i ...t___t t ... ,.,-.»** <M9 j%rt+« 1v ' ' •* nu ••» r»t»«fifjiitinn nafnvet ft uraaLr. ;to take profits because of the Kocher, auditing; Jesse Stone,;at wheat 5 cars, corn 243, oats 17, memorial foundation; William rye none, barley 8 and soybeans Gillispie, sick committee; Felix Yost, youth guidance; and Lloy- Spray COLOR bock Into old fobricsl with amazing TAUOT'S FABRIC COLOR 2" NEW KING SIZE Now you ckn change the color of plastic chairs and seat covers! Just spray it on I Never before a product like T A L BOT ' S. Dries in 90 minutes. 14 Mfera nlin BUCK'S Paint A Floor Covering Store MS E. Brnadwav HO 8-2J81 15. CHICAGO (AP) — No wheat or al Thurman Clyde Morris, Frank soybean sajes . C orn No. 1 yellow 13n«*t««%** ^t^r»**l«rt TI7tl1inw%e>j-tn rtn*4 .... _ .. .• ^*n« i mt Parker, Charles Williamson and Norman Bertagnolli, judiciary. Following the installation a buffet dinner was served under the supervision of chairman John Riggi. 1.23%-Vb; No. 2 yellow 1.23>i-%; No. 3 yellow 1.22% - 23 1 /( ! . Oats sample grade extra heavy white 74V 3 . Trinity Lutheran Bible! wheat School to OpenMonday Soybean oil 8 D sn. Barley: malting choice !l.25n; feed 92-l,02n. 1.15- Trinity Lutheran vacation Bible school will open Monday, 9:30 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. and extend those hours, Monday Jly Sep High Low Close Prev.close 1.85% 1.85 1.85 1.85% 1.8814 1.87% 1.88 1.88'.» Dec 1.93% 1.93% 1.93% 1.93<j» Mar 1.97% 1.97% 1.97% 1.97% May 1.96V& 1.96% 1.96% 1.96% through Friday, for two weeks, Corn according to Mrs. Edward Pfeifer, Bible school superintendent. Those active in the program, in addition to the pastor, the Rev. Reuben Baenvald, are: Mrs. Victor Amschler, Mrs. Harold Wilken, Mrs. Victor Ohm, Miss Janice Brenner, Mrs. E. J. Roen- Jiy Sep Dec 1.19% 1.18% 118% 1.19% 1.18 1.17% 1.17% 1.18 1.11% 1.11% 1.11% 1.12 Mar 1.15% 1.15% 1.15% 1.15% Oats Jly Sep Dec nigke, Mrs. 0. E. Bude, Mrs. ! Mar Paul Isenberg, Mrs. N. Bovver, i Rye Miss Kathi Poppe, Mi's. Paul • Jly Stilwell, Mrs. G. Ocock, Mrs. 0. Sep .T! .71% .7-1^8 .76'i .71 .74Vi .75?* .70 r -s .TIVs .74'i .73 a i .70% .74 .75% mercial to 17.50; canners and cutters 13.50-16.50; bulls, few utility and commercial 18.50-20,00; veal- ers very few high choice Individ-' jus a precaution before a weekend which could bring surprises in the news. The market declined at the uals 28.00-29.00; good and choice i opening in heavy trading then re- 24.00-27.00; standard and low good I covered some losses to show an ' irregular pattern which prevailed, with some further improvement, late in the session. 18.00-23.00: cull 14.00-15.00; good and choice slaughter calves 20.0024.00. Sheep 200; seekers of political office ever are. It was only July 23, just a few weeks before the 1956 Republican ; convention, that Stassen started l his dump-Nixon campaign, arguing Nixon would lose the party votes. Stassen suggested Christian A. Herter of Massachusetts for the vice presidential nomination. Republicans in Congress, with visions of Stassen splitting the party, rallied around Nixon. Herter didn't have a chance. In fact, he said he not only didn't want the nomination but would nominate Nixon himself. Nixon came out of silence then. He didn't waste any time on Stassen. He just praised Herter. But he reacted far more energetically to Rockefeller. Rockefeller, who got out of the Republican presidential race last December and jumped back in in May, fired his blast at Nixon no test, good and choice spring lambs 21.50-24.00; utility and good 17.00-21.00; culls this week down to 11.00; most cull to shorn slaughter ewes this week 4.50-5.50, few down to 3.50. 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m. quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in 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 1!:30 p.m. (Alton time*, so these Off about 2 were DuPont and Eastman Kodak. International Business Machines lost more than 4. Down about a point were Ford, International Harvester and International Paper. Zenith rose about 2 and Texas Instruments dropped 2. Government bonds continued higher. Corporates turned mixed. are not the closing quotations): AT&T 90%, Gen Motors 45%, Granite City Math. Chem. Steel 46%, 36, Olin Owens-Hi. on is for protecting civil rights but hasn't gone beyond the Eisenhower program, only part of which got accepted this year by Congress. Federal Aid to Education: Rockefeller is for federal aid for school construction and for scholarships. Nixon is for federal aid to school construction. Medical Help for the Aged: Rockefeller is for a medical pn> gram paid for through Social Se-j curity taxes. Nixon is against this way of paying the cost, but is supporting a federal-state sharing | lof part of the cost of voluntary; health insurance. Both nit'i) have a long way to before they spell out in complete detail just where they stand on the issues. Nixon, for instance, has said he will stand on the Eisenhower administration's record but he will build on it. He also says he differs with the on Wednesday. The Republicans I administration on some major in Congress closed ranks around poises but won't spell then: out Nixon. Then Nixon went to New Jer-t until after he is nominated. sey Thursday and at a news conference said he had talked on the issues and had been more precise than Rockefeller. He challenged the governor to a "discussion in depth," perhaps on television Rockefeller said Nixon "doesn't need me to interrogate him on television." What follows is a run-down on DEFENSE LEAGUE ROWS OVER DEAD FOXHOUND Court action against a man who shot a stray foxhound being pressed by the National Canine Defense League in Henley, England. Bernard Workman, chairman of the league, said, "We spent several claysj the positions Rockefeller took on! tl 'ying to catch the hound to the issues in his Wednesday at-|P ut il in a dogs' home where tack against Nixon and the vice 3t wou]d be happy. This is a president's statements in the past shbckine incident." on those same problems. National Defense: Rockefeller!I 106%, Shell Oil 36%, Sinclair Oil 38U, Socony 37%, Std. Oil (Ind.) 38%, Std. Oil (N.J.) 42%,!says defense is not good enough, I U. S. Steel 85, Sears 56V a . 'suggests spending 3^ billion dol-;[ B.F.Goodrich W. Reinhardt. Mrs. H. Schilling, NOTICE! We made a special purchase of 78 pairs Ladles' — Misses' WHITE DRESS SHOES Wltti the new midway and high heels. Irregular of $7.95 to $8.95 sellers. Sizes 4 to 0. $ It .88 Not all sizes In *» all styles. WESTERN SHOE STORES S04-M East Broadway 1.2Ua l.'-'l 1 '* 1.21% 1.21% 1.22% 1.22 1.22% 1.22X4 1.247'g 1.24% 1.24% 1.25 1.26% 1.26& 1.26% 1.26^4 - - 1.27% Dec- Mar May — Soybeans Jly 2.12«j 2.11% 2.12 2.121& Sep 2.10% 2.09% 2.09% 2.10& Nov 2.09% 2.08',4 2.08^4 2.09 Jan 2.12% 2.11% 2.12 2.12^ Mtu- 2.1594 2.14?4 2.147s 2.15V 3 Mrs. R. Barnes, Miss Mariann Barnes, Mrs. E. Fritz, Miss Marilyn Frit*. Mrs. C. Veihe, Mrs. D. Reid. Mrs. L. Furtwengler, Mrs. A. Neuhaus, Mrs. J. Brenner, Mrs. 0. 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Get the blooms you planted for, this new easy way with ISO- TOX Garden Spray and your FREE 2-Gal- Ion ORTHO Spray-ette. SPRAY AWAY GARDEN PESTS! See Our Wonderful Selection of Ready-to-Plant POTTED ROSES Frtm Home Nursery, Inc. D'Adriwi <Urd«*if Subd., Oodfrey-Prione HO 2-9236 HOME NUMSEKY HOME NUMIERY Mil St» 90d tJdWByiJBvilift Bd» Wood Bive/. {% CH-1IHI m Wect vUie. OPEN SUNDAY I A.M. !• 12 NOON WOOD RIVER FLOWER SHOP ... « H ood Biter. Fh. Cl 4-483*

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