Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 22, 1960 · Page 16
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June 22, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 22, 1960
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Page 16
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IftQv VDPTSBf ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Obituaries Mrs, Harmon Mr». VWim W. Harmon, 46, of William D. Harmon of Corbln St., Bettialto. dl«d this morning in Wood River Township Hospital shortly after her Arrival there by ambulance. She had been 111 for three weeks, but her death this morning was unexpected. Born In Macoujpin County. Oct. 21, 1913, she was a daughter of the late Henry Bterbaum and Mrs. Lydla Blerbaum Seller. She had resided In Bethalto for the past two years and previous to that resided in the East Alton-Wood River area for nine years. She moved to this areaj from Gillespie. During World War n Mrs. Harmon had been employed at OUn Mathteson Chemical Corp. She was a member of Zion Lutheran Church. She is survived by her husband to whom she was married in 1944 at Gillespie; her mother. who resides in Sawyerville; a son, Jackie William. Bethalto; three brothers, Leroy. St. Louis, and Harold and Ervin, Benld. and a sister, Mrs. Rose McKee, St. Louis. The body is at Smith Funeral Home, Bethalto, where rites will be conducted Friday at 1 p.m. Friends may call at the funeral home after ^ p.m. Thursday. Frank Mitchell Area relatives have been informed of the death of Frank Mitchell, 77, in Wisconsin. Mr. Mitchell, a former resident of Alton, and former glassblower, died Monday. A son of the late Mr. and Mrs. James Mitchell of Alton, he was born Nov. 14, 1883, at Carlinville. He moved with his parents to Alton in childhood, and worked for a number of years at Illinois Glass Co.. predecessor of Owens-Illinois. He was transferred by the glass company to Wisconsin. His wife, the former Ida Taylor of Alton, died four years ago. Surviving are four daughters; two sisters, Mrs. George Weber, East Alton, and Mrs. William Moore Sr., Bethalto, and two brothers, William Mitchell, Wood River, and Walter of Tucson, Ariz. Funeral rites will be conducted Thursday in Wisconsin. James Sherwood Rites Conducted Following services Tuesday at 2 p.m. In Streeper Funeral Home the body of James Slier- wood was Interred in Upper Alton Cemetery. The Rev. Howard Todd Taylor, pastor of Calvary Baptist Church, officiated at the rites. Casketbearen were Gene Perkins, M. McCormick, Ted Ncii» of Groins Futures Port New Setback CHICAGO (AP)-The grain futures market posted its third general setback of the week today as moderate liquidation ruled all pits in the early afternoon. July corn and soybeans and July and December rye traded at their lowest level* of at times. Most losses were in small fractions heaviest Sherman, Sanford Long, and Robert Barton. Leo Allen Honored In Capital WASHINGTON R — The Illinois Republican delegation and other GOP leaders gathered Tuesday night to honor retiring Rep. Leo Allen fR-Ill.). Allen, of Galena. 111., is retiring from Congress after serving 14 consecutive terms. He was first elected from the 1.6th Illinois District in 1932. Highlight of the affair was an} open letter from Vice President| JIV Richard M. Nixon which said in| Se P part: "... you will be greatly I Dec missed by your friends and co.'-j Mar leagues in the Congress, for wejM»y have long looked to you for thei 0 ;its leadership and support in thejJ'. v House which you have given so'&'P generously, so ably, and wholeheartedly . . . . " Rep. Elmer J. Hoifman 111.), host for the party, composed a poem for the occasion, although pressure, corn, was under down about a cent in spots. Trade was hot more titan average volume with commercial business continuing slack. Carlot receipts were estimated at wheat 2 cars, corn 96, oats 5, rye none, barley 9 and soybeans 7. CHICAGO (AP)—No wheat or ! soybean sales. Corn No. 2 yellow i 1.19-19%; No. 4 yellow 1.17; No. 5 yellow 1.13%. Oat* No. 3 extra i heavy white 73%. i Soybean oil 8%b-9ia. Barley: malting choice .1.15- 1.25n; feed 92-1.02n. High Low Clone close Wheat Jly 1.82% 1.82% 1.82% 1.82% Sep l.*5!i 1.85% 1.85% 1.85% Dec 1.91*4 1.91% 1.91% 1.91% Mai- May Corn 1.95% 1.95% 1.95% 1.95% 1.94% 1.94% 1.94% 1.94% 1.16% 1.15% 1.15% 1.16% 1.16»J 1.16 1.16% 1.16% 1.12% 1.11% 1.11% 1.12% 1.16% 1.15% 1.15% 1.16 1.17% 1.17% 1.17% 1.18% By WILLIAM fBRIUS Af BmhteM News Writer NEW YORK fAP)-A little rally late this afternoon. Volume picked up on the rally, but not in a spectacular fashion. Prior to the advance the market had drifted along in a mixed pattern. Baltimore & Ohio gained more than 1 and New York Central advanced 1. Chesapeake & Ohio lost a small fraction. Battle Lines Drawn Over Nuclear Safety By LILLIAN LEW Science Service Writer WASHINGTON - -Government! centering in rail.-; and steels left| agencies, labor leaders and spe- the stock market slightly clalista tit nuclear medicine appear headed for a major conflict over Industrial nuclear installations «« a potential public hazartt. The Atomic Energy Commission (AEC), the agency of government responsible for the industrial development of nuclear energy, has taken the position that "the probability of reactor accidents having major effects on the public ranged from a chance, of one In 100,000 to one In one billion per year for every large reactor." Labor's position, that of the AFL-CIO, is that the AEC tends to "minimize" the danger and thus weakens efforts to prevent accidents. In testimony before the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy, a spokesman for the AFLrCIO said, "AEC. in our judgment, has not taken adequate steps to meet the radiation hazard problems which we know continue to he serious." The AFLrCIO charged the AEC with neglect in this area and .accused the Commission of withholding "Ihe full truth" of the dangers resulting from accidents that have occurred. By MAX UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) -Arg^mna told the U. N. today that Israel's attitude on the Adolf Elchmnnn case had caused the collapse of proposed direct negotiations between the heads of the two governments. Negotiations, Argentina said, would be useless under present circumstances. Mario Amadeo, Argentine dele- Pennsylvania and Illinois Cen- j gate, called on the 11-nation Secu- tral were other strong rails. trlty Council to find that Israel Thp upturn in steels was led by j had violated Argentina's sov- Lukens. which jumped ?,. Jones & ereignty when it transferred the Laughlin was ahead 2 and Beth- former Nazi official last month Inhem nearly 1. ifrom Buenos Aires to Israel. Motors also moved ahead. ForcT He also urged the council to call wiped out an early loss of about 1. ;on Israel for reparations. Chrysler, American Motors and! The Argentine demands were in General Motors showed gains. a resolution which Amadeo sub- NAFI and Universal Match rose)mltted at the conclusion of a more than 3. But Standard Kolls- j blistering indictment of Israel, man, again actively traded, lost; Amadeo said efforts had been a small fraction. {made to arrange negotiations be- Otis Elevator jumped more | tween Israeli Premier David Ben< than 4 on news it would manufac- j Gurion and Argentine President ture automatic pinspotters for bowling. Arturo Frondizi, but that statements by Ben-Gurion led to the American Airlines gained but | failure of the efforts. others in the group eased. In a mostly lower oil section, Royal Dutch scored a modest advance. Metals were mixed. Radio Corp. gained more than 1. Pfizer moved ahead on reports *„»„! stock, Eichmann Fattout Rally Leaves - Near , Market Higher Negotiation* Rai J, O «t Collapse JlUNE M, 1WU _ ••__•••«•••••••••. like the interference of statte on a radio. You may be able to hear vour program, but not as dearly 90 resulting from nuclear testing are not sufficiently high to cause "'Meteirological research has de-'^*' might if the static termined (tart strontnim-90 levels j^ 1 '^ . are as much as Wfr higher in the) ^ ir]ster QMS' choir, Which United States, particularly on the:^,, Europe and America on "Under such circumstances," he said, "the goverment of Argentina does not believe there exists at the present the minimum foundation for negotiations. President Frondizi cannot'agree to a By LtLUAJI LfcVY Science Service- Writer WASHINOTON-The 1960 spring rains, besides bringing out the flowers, brought down from the high asmosphere considerably less radioactive strontium-90 than in 1959. The 1959 spring rains held the greatest amount of strontium-90 on record. Dr. Lester Machta of the U. S. Weather Bureau told an American Meteorological Society meeting here. He believes the maximum exposure to whatever hazards strontium-90 presents has already occurred. The radioactivity from this fallout product is now disappearing (decaying) at almost the same rate as it is being precipitated on the earth's surface as rain or snow. Strontiwn-90 is a long-lived element formed when nuclear weapons are exploded. It is hazardous to man and animals in that it acts like calcium and tends to concentrate and settle in bone. Strontium- 90 is recognized as a cause of leukemia and bone cancer. Authorities from the U. S. Public Health Service division of radiology and biology recently have stated that the levels of strontium- j Mar fR.'May Rye .70 .70*4 .73% .75% .70 .70% Referring to a serious radia-jjt had a new proprietary drug, meeting, the results of which have ! tion accident at Oak Ridge lAircrafts were mostly higher. been vitiated in advance." j which AEC officials had rte-j A block of 10.000 shares of: So-called Jewish volunteers cap- BOXSTORAGE FOR WINTER WOOLENS , East Coast, than anywhere else in | occasion, is wearing only Irish the world. According to Di'. Mach-ijjpg,, tn j s year, to promote ta, this may be attributed to wea-, Northcrn Ireland's product Bel- ther patterns and proximity to thei fagt reports. Nevada testing sites. Fifteen percent of the total world-wide fallout still is In the stratosphere or upper atmosphere. Within five years, effectively all of this will be down. In the absence of further atomic testing, fallout now on earth on In its atmosphere will decay. As it decays, the hazard it presents to public health will decline. Meteorologists will welcome thej absence of fallout from the upper j and lower atmospheres since it will enable them to use naturally radioactive substances to trace I weather patterns. I 'Fallout debris presents an un-| desirable background for natural! radioactive tracers that enables usj to achieve a better basic: under-1 standing of the atmosphere," explained Dr. Machta. "The radioactive debris now in our way is four Doetor to CtU W« Deliver. 15 REGISTERED PHARMACISTS Five convealmt Loeatlooi. Prompt. Aocnr»U Strvltt. atocfci. ft *H TTir ,'q .73% .73'i .75% .7594 in the meter of "Hiawatha," which included the stanza: "He ranked liigh in legislation "High in presidential estimation "High in argumentative presentation "Statesman, scholar, Leo Allen." Allen served as chairman of the House Rules Committee during the Republican - controlled 80th and 83rd Congresses. Jly Sep 1.18 1.17% 1.17 1.18 1.20% 1.19% 1.19% 1.20 Dec 1.23% 1.22% 1.22% 1.23% Mar 1.26 1.25% 1.23% 1.25% May 1.25% 1.25% 1.25% 1.25% Soybeans Jly 2.09% 2.08% 2.09% 2.09% Sep 2.09% 2.08% 2.08% 2.09% Nov 2.08 2.07% 2.07% 2.08 Jan 2.11% 2.11% 2.11% 2.11% Mai- 2.14% 2.14% 2.14% 2.14% 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. (AP)—(USDAl— Hogs 10,000: bulk U.S. No. 1-2 185-230 Ib barrows and gills 17.75-18.00; 45 head No. 1 220 jib 18.10; bulk mixed grade U.S. Ibadan, in Nigeria's Western ! No. 1-3 and 2-3 180-240 Ib 17.00-75; Region, is to have West Africa's mixed grade 150-170 Ib 15.75-16.50; first skyscraper, a tipurpose building, ping Precinct. Over 400,000 pilgrims are expected to visit the Irish shrine at Knock, Eire, in 1960. WOOD RIVER ROSE ETTA COBB p.m. Tliurbday h uncrul Hume BfcTHAl/TO VERNA XV. HARMON 1:00 p.m. Friday Funeral Home ! p.m. quotations of 12 New York itock Exchange issues research has 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 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations): AT&T 89%. Gen. Motors 44%, most 120-140 Ib 13.25-15.25; No. 1-3 a sows 400 Ib down 14.75-15.50; few commercial area known as Shop- 15.75; over 400 Ib 13.25-14.25; boars over 250 Ib 10.50-75; lighter weights 11,00-75. Cattle 2,500, calves 300; average choice steers 26.25; good and choice 23.50-26.00; good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 23.0025.00; utility and commercial cows 15.50-17.00; relatively few above 16.50; canners and cutters 12.50-15.50; utility and commercia bulls 18.50-20.00: good and choice vealers 23.00-26.00; few 27.00; standard and low good 18.00 22.00. Sheep 600; | spring lambs choice and prime mostly over 9( good and choice early 18.00-21.00: WALLPAPER MONTICELLO COLOR CENTER Monticello Plaza, Godfrey scribed as "small." Walter Reuther, tomobile president, Workers, United Au- AFL-C1O, Commercial Solvents sold at 22, i tured the former Nazi official last! off 2. The stock pared the loss to (month and spirited him to Israel Granite City Steel 34%, Olin Math. Chem. 43%, Owens-Hi. 112\i, Shell 35Mi, Sinclair 39, Socony 36%, Standard (Ind.) 38 Standard (NJ) 41%, U.S. Steel 80%, Sears 59%. Raiuiers Arrive For Kelly Funeral PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Princess Grace and Prince Rainier of Monaco arrived here today to attend the funeral of the princess' father, John B. Kelly Sr. The Rev. Francis Tucker, spiritual adviser to the royal family of Monaco, and Phyllis Blum, secretary to the princess, accompanied the couple. Kelly, 70, a nationally known brick contractor, civic leader and former Olympic champion oarsman, died Monday of intestinal cancer. . with increasing more and more are assem- Ib 21.50; utility- and good 15.0017.30; others not established. r Do You Know? That Every Day Your Apartment or Home It Vacant It's Costing You Money! OTI/DY THIS CHART U Your Rental Per Month* I»: 150.00 55.00 10.00 15,00 TO.OO 75.00 10.00 TWSl IX I U.\V $1,66 1,83 2,00 2,16 2,33 2,50 2.66 8 THIS AMOUJ l> 3 DAYS $4,96 5,40 6.00 6,46 6.86 7,60 7.86 S'T A VACAAC LV 6 UAVS $ 8,86 10,86 12,00 12,96 13,88 18,00 15,86 f 18 COSTINC US' 15 DAYS . $26,00 27,50 30,00 32,50 35,00 37,50 40,00 \ YOU: IN 30 DAYS $50,00 65,00 60,00 65,00 70,00 75,00 80,00 Tho Surest. Quickest Way to Solve This Problem Is Thru A TELEGRAPH WANT-AD FO« AS UTTLE AS 45e Day 7.IIME CASH RATE I wrote Arthur Flemming, Secretary, Health, Education and Welfare, and Chairman of the Federal Radiation Council, "Efforts to seek full information in order to help develop policy to prevent the repetition of this type of accident revealed the fact that neither the Congress nor the agencies affiliated to the Federal Radiation Council had been advised of the seriousness of this accident nor of the steps necessary to prevent its repetition." And Capt. E. R. King, director, Department of Nuclear Medicine, National Naval Medical Center, Bethesda, Md., has stated, "It is doubtful if it is theoretically possible for a radiation disaster to occur of the magnitude described in the novel 'On the Beach.' "However, it is possible thai smallscale disasters will continue to occur . frequency as power reactors bled." Capt. King predicted trmtt every major city in the United i| States will have "in its vicinity' a potential source of radiation that could expose a large poi-- tion of the population -to detrimental doses of ionizing radiation." His prediction is contained in a paper to be delivered in London, June 20-24, at a symposium on Total Body Radiation, Clinical and Investigative Problems. Forty American communities, from 1945 to 1959, already have H***^ bee"n exposed to the danger resulting from substantial radiation released by a nuclear accident, according to the AFL-CIO. The 40 accidents do not include those involving only single individuals or those which arc military in nature. In April this year, there was an accident at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory. According to the most recent AEC report, more than 100 persons were involved and exposed to radiation from the incident. The radioactive material was spread, through the "installation by the : air-conditioning system. Decontamination is not yetj complete and costs of cleaning! work are estimated at about! W9,500. As a result of another accident t\\o years ago, suit has been filed by eight workers, who suffered higher and more direct exposure to the released radia- jtion, for a total amount of close jto a million dollars for health damages including sterility, sexual impotence, and general physical deterioration. The effects of the lower level of radiation on the other workers cannot be immediately determined. Labor's position is that acei-j dents like this might have beenj prevented if the AEC had ade-| quately and openly analyzed the' I art* ami factors involved in previous accidents rather than r.iinimi/intj their extent and number. Sctentuu- that M.'u-e inherent :n \ in later dealings. U.S. government, bonds proved on light volume. Corporate bonds firmed somewhat after opening lower but remained narrowly on the minus side, however. to face trial on charges of major! im- ] responsibility in the extermination j of millions of Jews during World War n. An importer in Asmara, Eritrea, is buying American type camping equipment. "A film critic who gives away the plot of a thriller should be sent to review films at a drive- in in the Kalahari Desert," saidi a Johannesburg, South Africa, i theater, manager. Dial HO 5-8877 NOTHING TO PAY TILL FALL We are pleased to announce the opening of an office to better serve the Alton area. EDWARD D. JONES & CO. Member*, New York Stock Exchange Metropolitan Building 307 Henry St. Alton, 111. ' Telephone HOvvard 5-4015 JOHN J. MALONEY Registered Representative V** - OUR BOSS SAYS — CLEAR OUT ALL SUMMER MERCHANDISE AT ONCE REGARDLESS OF COST - HERE ARE A FEW RED HOT BARGAINS! tf • All Reg. $1.00 BLOUSES, All Cotton, Size 3-14 • All Girls' Jamaica SHORTS, All Sizes • All Ladies' Shorts and Jamaica Shorts, Size 10-18 • All Girls' Cabana Sets Sizes 2-8, Many Styles • Girls' Fancy Baby Doll PJ's, All Sizes \ QUANTITIES ARE LIMITED SHOP EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION! CHOICE ONLY EACH ALL GIRLS SANDALS AND CANVAS SHOES medical opinion is s-uch accidents are the development •>!' atomic energy and weapons. there should bt- mure and hette.' training and planning among ! doctors and nurses to enable ! them to cop? with such disas- '. ters. as well as a program aim- jeci at prevention. j The United States Court of [Appeals ruled on June 10 that a ("provisional" license issued by 'the AEC for the construction of a nuclear plant at Lagoona Beaph. Mich., was not justified from » standpoint ol public' health. The construction iiad been opposed by oi'^unued lao- ui on the abounds that -t -A.-I- uiisiiie; mid that iuc&ieii uitliui a 30^-mile radius of an a.va <Jj about 3,OW),000 people, it \\ouid create a public hazard. Save Now At [Clearance Prices MEN'S SANDALS Compare at $3.98 Discount Price Shop Fashion Lane Pint For Sdvingt! Black Bim< n ALL LADIES' AND GIRLS' WHITE DRESS SHOES Our SO77 4} $C°° tfl. *£ *£ for D NOW Come Early For These FASHION • IITCHMU0 • MNA • MIUMMO • WASHINGTON & COLLEGE AVES, ALTON f STAUNTON t 9IUESPIE t DECATUI t

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