Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 2, 1960 · Page 12
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August 2, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 2, 1960
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PAGE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, AUGUST 2,1WO Obituaries F. A, Lawless Fred A. Lawless. 74, • retired mrppntpr and life long St. .Tame* Baptist Church. The RPV. E. N. Nelson, pastor of the church, will officiate at the rltps. The body will he broughi Nen-s of Stocks Sliding Prices Widen Losses NEW YORK (AP) - Sliding resident of trie Melville area. f| . nm Wa(1e jr,, ne , ra | Home, 9t'Mock market prices widened their died Thursday In St. Anthony* Ho.«r»lt»). He had been In fatlsns health for the past year and a P«i!ent In the hospital (or 24 dnys. In addition' to his trade of carpenter, Mr. Lawless had farmed and was widely known AH a frurk gardner In the Mel- vlllp vicinity. Born near Melville, March 18, 1886, he was n son of in* Into Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Law- Irsv HP was unmarried and his only immediate survivors are a sister. Mrs. Wilbur McKee, Alton, and a half-brother, George Pierce, Brighton, and nieces and nephews. , The body is at Gent Chapel where the Rev. Paul S. Krebs, pastor of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church, will conduct rites Wednesday at 2 p.m.. Burial will be In Melville Cemetery. Friends may visit the chapel after 7 p.m. today. Zini Infant Graveside rites for James Bryant Zini, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. John Zini Sr., of 2754 Seminary St.. were conducted at 9 a.m. today in St. Joseph's Cemetery. The Rev. Father Thomas Gallenbach officiated at the service. The baby was pronounced dead at birth Monday in St. Joseph's Hospital. Surviving, in addition to his parents, are four sisters, two- brothers, and his maternal grandmother, Mrs. Grace Moore, Rockford. T. T. Crawford CARROLLTON — T. T. Crawford, 87, father of James Crawford of this city, died Monday at 2 p.m. at his home in Tenaha, Tex. He had been engaged in farming, and had -resided in Tenaha all his life. Mr. Crawford, who was born on July 14, 1883, is survived by, in addition to his son James, his widow, Anna Mae; two daughters, Mrs. Ruby White, Wichita Falls, Tex.; Mrs. Nora Robinson, Oklahoma City, Okla., and three other sons, Forest and Thomas of Houston, Tex., and Marion of Tenaha. Funeral rites were conducted at 2 p.m. today in Tenaha Methodist Church, followed by interment in the Tenaha Cemetery. G. E Van Tine Word has been received by the Rev. Gerald VanTine, pastor of the Rosewood Heights Church of the Nazarene, of the unexpected death of his father, Gerald M. VanTine. Mr. Van Tine, 51, died of an apparent heart seizure at 7 p.m. Monday at his home in Ellisville. He is survived, in addition to his son, the Rev. VanTine, by his widow; another son and two daughters. Funeral arrangements are pending. EmileBuchmann Emile Buchmann, supervisor of District 7, Illinois Youth Commis sion Division of Community Service, died Saturday at San Francisco, Calif., according to word received here Monday. Mr. Buchmann resided in Belleville and the body will be returned there for funeral rites Thursday at 1:30 p.m. in Baldus Funeral Home, 3416 W. Main St. He had maintained offices in East St. Louis and had made weekly visits to Alton previous to the beginning of his illness last March. L McClendon Funeral rites for Lloyd Me. Clendon. 51, of 1605 Market St., who died last Friday in Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, will be conducted Thursday at 1 p.m. in Louis, to the church Wednesday where friends may call after fi p.m. Burial will be In Upper Alton Cemetery. Mr. McClendon is survived by his wife, Ethel; hit father, James McClendon; two song, a daughter, five sister* and three brothers. Edward Hawkins Rite* Conducted Following rites Saturday in Tab-, ernaclp Baptist Church the body of Edward Hawkins was interred in Upper Alton Cemetery. The Rev. A C. Hall officiated at the rites. Pallbearers were Henry Price, Uriece Matlock, James BlacK, Wesley Collins, Oscar Price and Ellison Connors. losses late this afternoon as trading slowed perceptibly. Volume for the day was estimated at 2.20D.OOO shares compared with 2,440,000 Monday. Key stocks were down fractirmg to a point or so. although many showed drops running to 2 and 3 points as they slipped to their lows for the day. Bullish elements were heart- Olin Reports Increase in Sales, Earnings, News of Grain* Soybeans Lead Price Setback CHICAGO (AP) - Soybean fu- An increase in sales and earn-j turps led a general setback today pncd by the reduction in volume as prices rasrd. This is usually taken as n favorable sign, just as ex- Frcil Jenkins Rites Conducted With the Rev. Webb Largent of East Alton officiating, funor- al rites for Fred Jenkins, were :onducted at 1:30 p.m. Monday in t h e First General Baptist Church, East Alton. Interment was in Valhalla Memorial Park. The pallbearers were Houston Smith, Myron Starbuck, John Hayes, Dorts Zumwalt, William Tate, Elbert Thomas, Otto Ro- luff and J. R. Thompson. Walter H. Rushton / t Rites Conducted With the Rev. Roy B. Warner officiating, funeral rites for Walter Harvel Rushton, 47, of Roxana, were conducted Saturday at 2:30 p.m. in the Assembly of God Church, Hartford. Burial was in Roselawn Memory Gardens, Bethalto. Pallbearers were Damon Miller, Nelson Pyle, George Miles, Frank Langswlch, Earl Needham, and W. L. Robblns. ings for the first six months of 1960 was reported today by Olin Mathlenon Chemical Corp. In its quarterly statement to stockholders, the corporation reported sales and operating revenues in the United States and Canada totaled $348.281,000 in the six-month period ended Tune 30. compared with $347, 296.000 in the first half of 1959. Net profits in the first half ol this year amounted to $18,666.000, or $1.40 per share, compared with $17,504,000, or $1.32 paneling volume would be inter- per share| in tne first ha , f 0 , ,,prptpd HS a bad omen. Thp market seemed to be resuming the long, slow decline in effect for most of the summer. Procter & Gamble ran against the trend with a gain of more than 3 points. Wide declines were noticeable in many blue chip issues such as General Electric, off around 4; DuPont, down about 3; Eastman Kodak, off 2 and U.S. Gypsum, lower by nearly 2 points. Good rich, too, was down nearly 2, while Chrysler was down better than a point and Ford about a point. U.S. Steel, down around 14, led a lower steel section. U.S. government bonds eased. Corporate prices held mixed. John A. Roberts Rites Conducted Funeral rites for John Adron Roberts, 49, of 2805 Sanford Ave., were conducted at 2 p.m. Saturday in Smith Funeral Home, Alton, by the Rev. Vernon Schutz, pastor of Berean Bible Church. Burial was in Melville Cemetery. Pallbearers were James T. Higgins, Sherman Barnett, William Tate, F. R. Gray, J. F. Hackethal and Elwood Maguire. A sister, Mrs. Clifford Neal of Chicago, survives in addition to relatives listed in the death announcement. Frank Felchin Rites Conducted Following services Monday at 2 p.m. In Smith Funeral Home, Wood River, the body of Frank Felchlin was taken to Bethalto for interment in Roselawn Memory Gardens. The Rev. Jack Travelstead, pastor of First Methodist Church, East Alton, officiated at the rites. Casketbearers were Glen Colley. Glen Steinberg, Clyde De- Gerlla, Paul Holder, Robert Owens, and John Perlca. Charles Weaver Rites Conducted Funeral services for Charles Weaver, victim of a tractor accident, were conducted Monday in Russell Funeral Home by the Rev. T. P. Wright, pus- tor of St. John's Baptist Church. Burial was In Upper Alton Cemetery. Pallbearers were Herbert Davis, Leroy Williams, William Coleman, T. J. Watson. Otha Snipes, and Edward Hickman. It Timt '• Canning At Broadway & Main ElberU Fw»lonc PEACHES M*t lushel m imktt No. 1 Quolity CANNING TOMATOES || fin ttuafati ItUU Asuliot BROADWAY ft MAIN Brlvt*b EinduM Mkf< When a neighbor complained, Mrs. Margaret Curran. tenant of a municipally-owned house in Londonderry, Northern Ireland, was ordered to dispose of a pet lamb., It bleats at night. 12 Selected Stocks Following are today'* 1:30 p. m. quotations on 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area, as supplied to the Alton Evening Telegraph by Ncnvhard, Cook & Co., from its Alton branch office. (The New Ycrk Exchange closes daily at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations): AT&T 88%, Gen. Motors 43%, Granite City Steel 36%, Olin Math. Cheni. 39%, Owens-Ill. 102%, Shell 32%, Sinclair 36Vi, Socony'36%, Standard Oil (Inrl.) 37, Standard (NJ) 40%, U. S. Steel 80'/i (ex-div.), Sears 43%. North Alton News EARLY MORNING PROWLER' CHASE XNurinaide business district, scene of a recent stove burglary, was scene of a "prowler" chase al 3:15 a.m. toduy ihut may have acerted another Dreak-in. From a distance of almost a block, a policeman saw Iwo tall men emerge from an alley and duck into the froril entryway of Norb's Tavern at 2505 Stale. He paused to watch if anything further occurred, but one of the two men evidently caught sight of the policeman. Suddenly both dashed from the entrance of the business place and ran back through the alleyway whence they had come. The policeman "pursued but the prowlers were out of sight by time he 'jould reach the rear of the business building. Other police cars were dispatched in response to the patrolman's call by radio, but search of the area yielded no trace of the two men. Apparently they had no car. VFVV AUXILIARY TO HAVE MEETING Ladies' Auxiliary of VFW Post 1308 will hold its regular business meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. In the Veteran's Me- modal Center on Delmar Ave. CRAIGS RETURN FROM COLORADO Mr. and Mrs. E d wa r d C. Craig of 238 W. 19th St. returned recently from a vacation visit with their son and his wife and four children in Denver, Colo. Their son, Calvin, was a for- met Alton resident who worked for Sears Roedu"k & Co. He was transferred to Denver sev. eral years ago. While In Colorado the Cralgs visited Rocky Ml. National Park, Estes Perk, Will Rogers Shrine, Garden of the Gods, Buffalo Bill's Grave 8 nd the |1959. Second quarter sales and op erating revenues totaled $185,150,000, compared with $187,387,000 in the same 1959 period. Net profits in the quarter amounted to $10.099,000 or $0.76 per share, compared with $11,109,000, or $0.84 per share, a year ago. Thomas S. Nichols, chairman, and Stanley de J. Osborne, president and chief executive officer, reported alunrnum operations continued to pi ogress despite the unsatisfactory market conditions in the aluminum industry. In their letter to shareholders they pointed out. that Ormet Corporation's alum- ina and reduction plants are operating at "most satisfactory levels," while the efficiency of the corporation's own fabricating plants was improved. The corporation's losses from aluminum were-reduced to $0.03 per share for the quarter and 50.07 for the first half-year. This compares with $0.22 for the first half of 1959. Included in the losses for both years ere heavy charges for special accelerated amortization which have been used to repay 30 per cent of Ormet's short-term debt of $100,000,000. Sales and profits from brass mill operations in the second quarter declined sharply because of lower operating levels in the appliance, automotive and electrical industries. Activities in other areas of the corporation were noted in the report: "Industrial and agricultural chemicals continued to do well. Lower prices and reduced activity in some of the more important chemical consuming industries affected sales and profits in the other operations of the chemicals division. "Sales of the packaging division were slightly higher. Lower prices, particularly in kraft products, and rising costs reduced the profits of this division. "Squibb division sales improved. Profits declined slightly in the second quarter due to heavier expenditures for the expanded pharmaceutical research program and increased selling expenses for Squibb Laboratories, the division's new consumer products marketing organization. Squibb profits for the six months were ahead of a year ago." While Winchester-Western sales were at approximately the same level as a year ago, profits were reduced because of the expenses nvolved in beginning production of new products. The Winchester- Western Division introduced several new sporting firearms during the quarter, including the Model 59 shotgun with a unique fiberglass barrel, the Model 70 "Westerner" 264 Magnum, the Model 61 Magnum 22 rimfire and the Model on the Board of Trade as profll Inkers clipped away about half the broad advanres of Monday. Soybeans were off about two cents on all contracts In the early afternoon while rye slipped about a cent in spots and other grains mostly small fractions. Carlot receipts today were ««H. mated at: wheat 66 cars, corn 77. oats 63, rye 9, barley 16, *ov- beans 3. CHICAGO (AP) — Whrat No. 1 yellow hard 1.95; No. 2 mixed 1.92; No. 3 red 1.85. Corn No. 2 yellow 1.1914-20; No. 3 yellow 1.18' 2 -19; No. 4 yellow 1.14'4; No. 5 yellow 1.12V6; sample grade yellow 1.09-17^. Oats No. 2 heavy white 70%-%; No. 4 heavy white 66; No. 1 extra heavy white 71; No. 2 heavy white mixed 70%. No soybean sales. Soybean oil Barley: malting choice 1.15- l.25n; feed 85-1.02n. Wheat Sep Dec Mar May Jiy Corn Sep Dec Mai- May Oats Sep Dec Mar May' Rye High Low Close close 1.83V. 1.841/z 1.83 1.84% 1.9114 1.90% 1.90V4 1.91*4 1.96^ 1.95% 1.96 1.95% 1.95% 1.95Vi 1.95ii 1.35 1.88Va 1.86% 1.88 1.87% 1.16 B J, 1.16% 1.16M. 1.16*4 1.13*4 1.124 1.12»,i 1.13*4 1.17V4 1.16V4 1.16V 4 i. 17 i4 1.194 1.184 1.184 1.19*4 .684 .72 .744 .744 .67 s ,i .67 B i, .714 .714 .724 .744 .7414 .74% .74 .744 .74 W Sep Dec Mar May 1.17'xi 1.16 1.164 1.174 1.22'/* 1.20% 1.21 1.224 1.254 1.24% 1.25*4 1.25% 1.26% 1.25% 1.264 1.27 Soybeans Sep 2.19V* 2.16% 2.17 2.194 Nov 2.18% 2.16% 2.17 2.19*4 Jan 2.23% 2.21 2.21*4 2.23*4 Mar 2.26% 2.244 2.244 2.27 May 2.294 2.27 2.27 2.294 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. (AP) — (USDA)-Hogs 10,500; opened slow, later moderately active; barrows and gilts 180 Ib up steady to weak; some later 10-15 lower; 170 Ib down unchanged; sows steady to 25 higher; bulk U.S. No. 1-2 190-230 ib barrows and gilts 18.25-50; mixed No 1-3 and 2-3 180-250 Ib 18.00-25; some No. 1-3 to 18.35; few 2-3 180 Ib down to 17.75; No. 2-3 250-270 Ib 17.5018.00, largely 17.75 up; No. 3 325 Ib 16.50-75; mixed grade 150-170 Ib 16.50-17.50; 120-140 Ib 14.0016.25; No. 1-3 sows 400 Ib down 15.50-16.50, few 16.75; sows over 400 Ib 14.0045.00; boars over 250 Ib 10.50, few 10.75, lighter weights 12.50. Cattle 3,800, calves 500; moderately active, fully steady to strong on steers, heifers and cows with bulls very slow and weak; good and choice steers 24.00-25.50; lot 975 Ib 26.00; good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 23.0025.00; load cutter and utility hoi- stein steers 19.00; utility and commercial bulls 14.50-15.00, few 15.50; some low utility as low as 14.00; canners and cutters 12.5014.50; utility and commercial bulls 17.00-18.50; vealers and slaughter calves steady, slightly improved; good and choice vealers 20.0024.00, few 25.00; standard and good 17.00-20.00; good and choice 250-500 Ib slaughter calves 17.0022.00; utility and standard 15.0018.00. Sheep 1,100; not fully estab- The Telegraph's Dnil\ Rndfa Chart TUESDAY #—WMtMf *—Soortl USD •MRO (MM) to KMOX C«M) im ic *« THE GREAT DEBATE: The Presidential nominees are being urged by all three networks to appear in a series of debates on the issues during prime evening timp this fall. Leonard H. Goldenson. President of American Broadcasting-Paramount Theatres, inc., has sent telegrams to each | of thr nominees Richard M. Nixon J and John F. Kennedy to reappraise the proposal made by Oliver Trpyz. ABC-TV Network President under which each of the three major tv networks would voluntarily allocate in prime evening time during the nine week period preceding election day three different time periods representing the three maximum audience hours on each network on a rotating basis for the'use of the Presidential candidates of the two major parlies. In this nine week period, each network would alternately make available onp of these hours. This plan like the NBC-TV and CBS-TV plans assumes H waiver by Congress of the requirements of Spc-tion 313 of the Communications Act. as is now pending before Congress in SJ Resolution 207, to make clear that thp nets would not be required to afford equal time to the candidates of splinter parties. ABC's proposal would of course have to be approved by the other two nets. The proposal of the waiver of Section! 315 has already met with Senate j approval and the House is scheduled for vote on it when Congress returns this month for a three week session. ABC's proposal of all three networks carrying the GREAT DEBATE seems to us to be the most logical and of greatest benefit to the viewers and voters. Bold face denotes highlights — (R) repeat. > TUESDAY EVENING 6:00— (2) Woody Woodpecker (4i News; Spencer Allen (5) News: John Roedel 6:10—Weather: Fontaine (5) Weather: Armand 6:15-(4) CBS News: Edwards (5) Sports: Ingham 6:25—(5) Spotlight with Nancy 6:30—12) Sugarfoot: By trying to make peace between two feuding brothers, Brewster jeopardizes his own life in "The Corsican". (R) (4) Phil Silver Show (5) Laramie: A man takes money from a robber and his victim who have killed each other and the blame falls on Jonesy 'and Slim in "Rope of Steel" (R) (11) Bold Journey: "Race to Tahiti". 7:00—(4) Peck's Bad Girl: Torey has a school-girl crush on her art teacher in "The Large Charge". (R) (11) Don Cunningham Show 7:30—(21 Wyatt Earp: A highwayman who robs the rich but ignores the poor tries to elude Marshal Earp in "The Imitation Jesse James". (R) (4) Dobbie Gillis; Dobbie regrets asking his brother to get him out of a social triangle. Dwayne and Darryl Hickman. .lit .41 100 Automatic big game rifle. In lished; few early sales good and Boy Seoul Jamboree. addition, Winchester-Western received a contract for increased production of the new M-14 military rifle. Two major chemicals division expansions were completed during the quarter. A 40 per cent enlargement of the high analysis fertilizer plant at Pasadena, Tex., completed in May, made this plant the largest of its kind in the country. AEC Will Lie-ease U. of f. Reactor WASHINGTON (AP) '- The Atomic Energy Commission says it will license the University of Illinois' Triga Mark II reactor for operation. The reactor was constructed recently on the Urbana campus. Before the operating license is issued, the AEC said Monday, the choice spring lambs barely steady at 17.50-20.00. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS - Eggs and live! poultry: Eggs, wholesale grades, large extras, 60-79 per cent A 30-31; 40-59 per cent A 28-30; mediums '.'6-27; standards 25-26; country jrun 23*/ a -25; dirties and checks 20-22; consumer grades, AA large 34; A large 31-33; A medium 2830; A small 20-22; B large 24-27. Fowl, heavy 15-17; light over 5 Ibs 12-13; under 5 Ib 10-12; fryers and broilers, commercial whites and crosses 17V4-18; old roosters 9-11. (R) (5) Gas Company Playhouse: Jane Powell stars in "Fix a Frame for Mourning" as a widow who receives a series of letters threatening the life of her husband who has been dead for years. (R) (111 Movie: Don Ameche, Claudette Colbert: "Guest Wife" (1945) Comedy. 8:00—(12) The Rifleman: Glor- Kano Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" Kane Wet KANE — Mr. and Mr«, Curtis FRED A. LAWLESS Service* 2:00 P.M. Wednesday in the chapel, R«v. Paul S. Krebs officiating. Burial in Melville Cemetery. In ttate at th» reactor will be inspected to deter- I mine whether it has been built in I accordance with a construction! Pregler were hosts Sunday to a i permit issued April 5. i dinner'Those attending were: Mr and Mrs. John Wehrly Sr., St. Louis; and Mr. and Mrs. William Bartellg and son Billy of Springhill, Kan. The Bartells will remain as guests for several days. Frank Cummlngs and daughters, Barbara and Beverly spent the weekend in Champaign visiting his brother, Roy Cummings, and family. Miss Pamela Cummings accompanied them home lor an extended visit with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mowrey. Mr. and Mri». Paul Carlton spent the pwi weekend in Paorte with Mr. and Mrs. William Witt. ia De Haven is guest star in "Eddie's Daughter. For a reason unknown to her, two robbers follow a girl to North Fork and threaten her life. (R) (4) Tightrope: Connors completes a perfect circle when he goes undercover in an attempt to save Die reputation as well as the life of a police officer framed for a train robbery. (R) (5) Richard Diamond: Diamond exposes a phony passport gang in "Coat of Arms" (R) 8:30-(2) Colt .45: An incident in the life of bandit Jesse James is told in "Alias Mi 1 . Howard". (R) (4) Comedy Spot: Ernie Kovacs plays a private eye with an unusually keen sense of smell in "I Was a Bloodhound". N; S; Lair Buslnetl; Wtift N Cotno; N »• "P*" 8: « N 9i N Oorme; S; N Ml I N: 8 Man on GO World N E. Mown p. Ltwu Jr. D. Gordon N; Gordon Gordon; N in Person B. Burn** Burnei; N 8: ft '*•&: jCMf efttn N; Muilc Music D. Oordoa ti *i S: Oordofl Gordon; N Amot-Andf Fan In Standi Interview N: McMrf K. RleMfo S; JenkllW B Jen HIM N; MuMC Music Sign Off Curds Brave* (at St. Loult) * * * . * Image ' Metronome » t M f I f» • » »I N; Jenkini B. Jenklnt N; Jenklnt B. Jenklnt N; R. Shop Record Snof> N; R. «IO» Record Shot N MenjorU N; P.. IHOB Record Sko* S; ft. MM Record Me* N: Memorise Menjorltt MemorlM: M N; Buck .1. Buck N; R. IMP Record i BOP KI > • ii fc^«K PI I n. MH99 fUcord ffco* WEDNESDAY H. Ounther N n Gnnther N oofner N; Farm vo*el Firm N; wiillanu G. wniiamf OockwatcMr G. Newiome N; Newiom* G. Ncwtom* H: Da? Bob D*f N; Da/ Bofc Day N: Gunthtr H. Gunther N; S T. DalUv N. Daflty T. Dalley N: W R«x Clockwatcher N: Nawioma G. N«w*om* N; N*w«om« G. Ncwioma *; Day A/: Day Bob Day World N H. Gunthtr N; Gunther H. Gunthtr N: Dalley T. Dalley N: Dalley Datley; N Rex Davli Clockwatcher N; Newiom* G. New torn* N: Newiom* G. New*om* N Bob Day N: Wilton Ed wiiion Dr. Eberhardt Unliy; Dee (>. Cantrell H. Chrtitlaa N Clockwatcher N: Newsoma G. Newioma M; Newiom* G. Newiom* N; Walter H. Walter reiio QtM R. Beniee N: Wllion Rd Wllion B fait Club N: Godfrey A. Godfrey N; G. N: ft Oavli Davli Davli Davli N; Beam R. Braaoa N: Wllion Ed Wllion N: Dalley T Dallty N: Dall*y Datley: N : Party Houieparty G. Moor* Croiby-Clooney N: Davli G. Davli N; Davli G. Davli N: Time cty. M. GalBM N; Party P house ptjr. N; Farm Vonel Farm The World Rex Davli J. McCormiek 2 Next Door Rt. to Hap'notl N: Davta G. Davli N; Davli G. Davli N Farm-Mkt A. Grace Club Newi N; Party P'hou»* Pty. >* A N; Witt D. Witt N; Witt Witt; N Whispering Sti. Ma Perklni Dr. Malone Mn. Burton N: Jenkini B. Jenkini N; Jenkini B. Jenkini N: Day Bob Day B. Counter N; Burke J. Burke D. Witt N: WJH Witt; N N: Seller Beit Seller G. William* N: Jenkini B. Jenkini N; .Jenkini B. Jenkini N; Palea J. Palen N: Burke .1. Burke D. Witt N; Witt Witt; N N; Buck J. Buck N: Jetikini B. Jenkini N; Jenkini K. Richard N: Palen J. Pale* N; Burke J. Burke Burke: N N; Gordon D. Gordon N: Gordon Gordon: N N: Buck J. Buck I* It Buck: W N: Richard K. Richard N: Richard K. Richard N: Palen J. Palen (11) News, Bowling, Weath er. 10:00— (2) Top Pro-Football: Chi cago Cardinals vs New Yorl Gianfs. (4) News: Spencer Allen (5) Whirlybirds (11) Movie: Rod Cameron "Brimstone" (1949) Western 10:10—(4) Weather: Fontaine 10:15—(41 Eye on St. Louis 10:30—(4) Bette Davis, Paul Hen ried: "Now Voyager" (1942) woman flees her dominating mother. (5) News, Sports, Weather 10:45—(5) Jack Paar Show 11:00—(2) Movie: Marsha Hunt William Lundigan: "Inside Story" (1948) an old man tells a story of a Vermont village dur ing the bank holiday in '33. 11:30—<ll; Bedtime Stories: Ar lene Dahl and Larry Parks stai in "Wedding March". 12:00—(5) (11) News 12:05-(5) Night Court 12:30—14) Movie: Ruth Hussey Robert C'ummings: "Free am Easy" (1941) Two impoverish od men try to snare'wealthy society wives. 12:35-(5) 12:45-<2) Weather News Report 12:50—(2) Home Digest 12:55~(2) l:25-(2) Paris Precinct Daily Word IRVIN C. CUVIUND Australian firm* complain they gtt no answers when they try to trade with some American companies They "won't answer their mail," euro* amid to Sydney. (5) (Color) Arthur Murray Party: 1:30—(4) Late News Roundup 1:35—(4) Give Us This Day WEDNESDAY, AUG. 3 5:45—(4) Give Us This Day 5:50—(4) News: Tom Brooks 6:00—(4) P.S. 4: Government 7:00—14) Morning St. Louis: News-Weather 7:05, 7:2tf, 7:45. (5) Today: Newscasts at 7:25 and 8:25 a.m. 8:00—(2) Camera Two ('4) News: Grover. 8:15—(2) Cartoon Time (4) Capt. Kangaroo 9:00-12) Jack LaLaime Show (4) December Bride (5) Dough-Re-Mi 9:30-(21 Romper Room (4) Video Village (5i Play Your Hunch 10:00-(4) 1 Love Lucy (5) Price U Right (Color) Betty Comdon, Ann 10:30-(21 Topper Sheridan, Pat Carroll, Adolph Green guests. (R) 9:00—12) Alcoa Presents: Su- pranormal phenomena of the great San Francisco earthquake as seen through the eyes of 'a hotel bellboy is told in "Earthquake" (R) (4) Ptaiuottli Unknown: Jack Carter play* • kinlghl dittuiaUt) rule in "Main Couru —Murder" In wUub • UHBIIC- ler diet uiyktortuuitly at » •wauk dinner. (5) M Squad: An eye surgeon is kidnapped in the midst of a delicate eye operation on a young girl in "Let There Be Light 1 '. (R) 9:30-(2) Highway Patrol (ft Jt'« • Cimt Life Clear Horizon Concentration Janet Dean, R.N. Love of Life Truth or Consequence* Coffee Break Search (or Tomorrow It Could Be Voti. (Col- (4) (5) 1J:00— (8) (4) (5) 11:30-12) (4) (5) or) ll:45-(4i Guiding Ught ll:5e-(2> News: Hayward (11) Morning Chapel Noon— (2) Restless Gun (4) New*Weather Beat (5) Charlotte Peters (ID Cartoons 12: OS- (4) People's Choice • 12:30-<2) Love That Bob! <4» As The World Turns 12:5fl-(ll) News: Daust 1:<XM2) About Face TOOLS STOLEN Richard Hazen of 1118 Seller St., informed police at noon Monday that the glove compartment of his car had been ransacked while he was parked ANNOUNCEMENTS n NOTICES NOTICE OP CLAIM DATE Notice Is hereby given to all per- in the 2400-block of East Broad-j sons that the first Monday in s«p way and that a set of 10 wrenches and other tools were stolen. ANNOUNCEMENTS LEGAL NOTICES tember. 1960, U the Claim Date In the estate of WILLIAM ROHACEK also known as WILLIAM A. ROHACEK. Deceaced. pending In the Probate Conrt of Madison County. Illl- noU, andthat claim* may be filed against the said estate on or before said date without Issuance of summons. Dated this IBth day of July, 1660. ORVILLE S. CATT, I Administrator i Attest: \ DALE HILT, Probate Clerk. 'SCHAEFER O'NEILL. Attorney. , July 26. Aug. 2. 9 HERMAN LINGER — I would like ' to take this means of thanking my i -neighbors, friends and customer-, for their thoughtfulness during my recent bereavement. Especially those who sent cards, donations or assisted in any and every way. j Mrs. Herman Linger. ~IN MEMORIAM Date: July 26, 1960 INVITATION TO BID Bidders are Invited to deliver bids In person or by mall to the Madison County Housing Authority Market te Washington Streets Madison, Illinois until AUK. 16. I960 at 2:00 P. M.. local time for materials and labor etc., as described In the SPECIFICATIONS for Replacement of Furnaces and Related Propane Work at i Project III. 15-1. Fred A. Oaresc-he -Homes, Madison. Illinois > ; Immediately after the time and at' ALCOHOLIC "ANONYMOUS — Help the place first mentioned above.! for the problem drinker. P.O. Box the bids will be publicly opened i 185 - E» 51 Alton. HO 3-9237. HO and read aloud. ! 2-2712. Id !IN MEMORY — Of Arthur Austin. ! who passed away one year ago. i Aug 2, 1959: Time take* away the edge of grief. i Bui memory turns back every leaf. Sadly missed by the Family PERSONALS I D. F. 8RANER. Executive Director, Madison County Housing Authority. July 30. Aug. 1. 2 • SOCIETIES and LODGES The DE MOLA'Y MOTHERS of Franklin Masonic Temple Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p.m. tonight at Smith Funeral Home to view the rites of Irvin C. Cleveland. (4> Full Circle (5) Queen for a Day (11) Movie: Victor McLag- len, Binnie Barnes: "Magnifi cent Brute" (1936, Two tough steelmen battle over the atten- j J^f.*-. lion* of a woman. 1:30~(2) Susie" ! (4) House Party (5) Loretta Young 2:00-(2) Day in Cowl (4) Millionaire (5) Young Dr. Malone 2:30-(2) Gale Storm (4) Verdict is Yours (5l From These Roots n A P.& - -— -»--- for ntofn- their families, and other friends. Thursday. Aug. 4, 6 p.m Westerner Club Ground*. Bring covered dlth and iltver. Enter- tiinment. L, B. C1LLBLAND. W,M. (11) Micken Rooney Show 3:00-(2) Beat The Clock i " (4) Brighter Day (5) The Thin Man (11) Wild Bill Hiekok PIA6A LODOE NO. V A.F.4A M. Monday, Aug. t, 7 p.m. Brethren are requested to assemble Smith Funeral Home, Alton, to perform tast rite* for Brother Irvin C. Cleveland. W. C. PERKINS, W.M. 3: 15- (4) Secret Storm 3:30-(2) Who Do You Trust (4) Edge of Night (9) Buckskin American Bandstand S3 Popeyt You AsJttd For It ! STATED MEETING PIASA LODGE I NO. 37, A.P.tA.M, Tuesday. Aug. 2. 7:30 p.m. Regular order of bus"i nm. Visiting brethren welcome. _W, C. PERKINS, (4) (5) 4;30-(4> Movfe Edward G. Robinson: "Dnpatcb from Reuters" (1940) Story of the news gathering tervice. (5) Life of Riluy 5:00-(2) My Friend Flicka (5) Wrangler's dub: FirH 15 minute* in color (11) Sgt. Preston 5:30-<2i News: Huyward (11) Subpt'Qieville 5:40-12) Weather: Haywaid 5:45—12) Cartoon Time (5) Huntley • Brinkley Report. (ID Three Stooges. LOST-Blond Peitlnjwe itreetj child's pet. Ho LOST - ' udlei 1 wrlilwsiotr In liidl*»' room of Westerner Club Sunday, July 24. Reward, DU I OST ^vTeluiIy"Couidin'grEaiirAl"- ton: iinsll yellow and white tomcat Our pet. Call CL 4-7570. FOR THI HOUSE VOU OESIRi CONSULT CLASSIFICATION 89

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