Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 10, 1963 · Page 20
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, June 10, 1963
Page 20
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PAGE TWENTY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 10,1963 Apartment Livestock Prices At East St. Louis Buildings ~ Due Soon The duplex apartment NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 1)1. <APi —iliSn.Ai—Hops 10.500: barrows and uills 1-2 100-2)0 Ih li.l.v 30: about Til head around 220-230 ih 17.HH: niixpd 1-.'! ISO-250 Ih : lli.T.VIT.L'.i: :.•-;•! 2.iO-27.i Ih 1K.?J- 17.011: 1-2 Kill-170 Ih l.'i.M-HiT.",: sous l-.'i 27.i-.ioO Ih 14.30-1."i.2,i: building, now under construction[ s -,, Mon ih n.T.VM/M: -lOd-WKl Ih i:i.2.VM.OO: 5(XMi5(l Hi 12.7.1-1H.2.K boars 11.0n-lL'..'it>: few I'J.75. on Central AVP. between \V;ill;ice and St. Joseph's Slrrrls. will be completed by the middle of August. Telegraph Reports News of Business, Industry in Area Architects Honor Goedrle Six to State Teachers College Nine Scholarships Listed at AHS 75 Albert M. Goedde, we)] known area architect, has rattle iuoo: calves M: •Mmifih- ,. ecen (] y been elected Illinois regional director of the i steers few loads and sniiiil American Instilule of Architects. He will serve a three Frank Yinger. who is the gen- ^^^ ^f £? '"" ;y<?a '' tei>m succeedln & William Bachman of Hammond, era I contractor and owner of the: <aid i total of three ' 2 1.00-L>2.00; load nd. sliinrli "' ri '""" """ Goedde was unanimously elected to the post during | buiidine<i arp nlannori for ' ,' ,"".'; , "Jithe professional organization's 95th annual convention: b.nid,ngs picmnoci ,,,.,. «,, hP ,fors '^) at Mi ami Beach. Fla. The American Institute of Archi-, " 1L aiea - choice WO II) 22..!.i: Rood anrl Tlic structures are one-story r |, OKr 21.00.22.iX): standard .im> buildings that "ill house two fani-| ou a 0 od 2n.DO-21.00: cows tili'itv ilies. Prices on 16 Mutual Funds ;md rommercKi! M..iO-lii.OO; few commercial Hi.."id: runner nnd ruller l.'l Meets was founded in 1857, has 15,000 members with headquarters in Washington, D.C. A native of East St. Louis, he graduated from the School of Architecture al University of Illinois in 193(>. I tit M1..MP, ( i-f IN l< I •! Ill I , t T I t • * i ii i • < i 1 * • •-'oo nun- io" vipHinu' He as licenses in both architecture and engineering.: i'ioo-poo- hulls uti'litv ; ^' s P l>esen t fii'in, Albert M. Goedde and Associates wasj,. formed in 1940. and commercial 17.00- 19.; 50: ,'rwl and choirp vealers 2:i.Ofl--iP.OO: Following is a list of 16 mutual standard and low soori l!).00-2i.OO: investment fund stock quotations, | f , u cull and utility; Hadley-Dean Glass Co., Ray Booker, manager, is provided to the Tplegraph by j good and choice slaughter calv?s, having its Grand Opening Wednesday, at 2615 East! Newhard. Cook Co.. through itsjin.on-2.vnn. ; Bl'Oachvay. Alton of/ice. These stocks are sheep i.ioo: opening slow mar-, The firm has been in the area a while and just corn- selected on the basis of their \ <r \ m \ rstahiished. 'pleted remodeling the former Rexroat building to its! sales and ownership in the area. needs. The quotations are yesterdays s P /,, r / Pf / Storks ' Hadley-Dean is a branch of St. Louis, where it has k l ' been in business since 189B. ; Following are today's 1:3(1 p.m. quotations of 12 New York Stock To Advertise Kxchange issues research ha uichca.ed a,-e widely held ,n closing. Issue. Afl'il. Fund .. Broad St. ... Bullock Capit. Shrs. .. Divid Shrs. .. Fid. Cap Fid. Fund ... Fid. Tr Fund Inv. ... Keystone K-2 . Keystone S-<1 . Mass. Tr Mass. Grth. ... Nation W. Sec. Nat. Jnves. ... Kid. S.-.M 1-I.IW Asked. S.P2 lO.fl.i 1(5.23 1-1.2S 9.87 .V23 4.32 1-1.94 S.22 22.97 15..i-1 14.95 12.00 .1.V52 10.82 5.72 •1.72 16. P. S.flS 2-1.S5 16. SO s.33 A series of illustrated Bible riddles will appear 0 \\-eekly in the Alton Evening Telegraph, sponsored by' s ; the Alton Bible and Book Store. The first one appeal's I . rT't'iHa \* Co.. from its Alton office. <ThpJ r ' JUAri -;'• ,.„..,, . . .,, . , , i Now York Kx-chance closes at A leading Bible character or event is illustrated each 2-.-,n pm 'Alton timei. so thesel xveek . with a brief verse posing the riddle. The answer arc not ihe closing quotations).-''« given in a Bible reference, ancl appears with the AT&T i22-\. General Motors "i, j riddle the following week. City steel L'9'4, Olin! Mrs. Alice Miller, owner of the Alton Bible and Book n -in 3 .,, Owens-Til. S2'i,'Store believes that most people will enjoy this test of Shell Oil t2 T s. Sinclair -H'i. So-i their Bible memory, and that it will stimulate Bible Tevev. El 7.64 Produce Prices At St. Louis St. Louis (APi—Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades. Ai° large 28-29, A medium 24-25. A. a small 18-19, B large 26-27. whole- cony 6S ; V. Standard Oil .iS'o, Standard iN,T) 67U. Steel 49U, Sears S8«i. Ond.l reading among the children. U. s. The riddles can be clipped and mounted in a scrap- Ibook. SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS This is a group of nine winners of college scholar- and Dawn Waidmann. Second row: Kosemarie ships at Alton High School. First row, from the left, Maneke, Barbara Twetken, Don Christy, Charles Laare: Jane Fichtel, Patricia Arnold, Carol Burleson Marsh and Dale Bower. Eld red Youth to Go to BOYS' Stale T. L. Marquis Member of Captain's Club Thomas L. Marquis, 2452 Alby Street, recently became a member of the Captain's Club of The Fidelity | Mutual Life Insurance Co. of Philadelphia. Marquis ELDRED -Wesley Martin, son j o i nec } the E. C. Norton Agency in the Alton Banking and Mrs. Carl Martin ancl & Trust Co. building in July, 1962. Membership in this Club is limited to agents who News of Grains Soybeans, Wheat Firm the P ast ypar at Car ' rollton Community High School. sale grades, standard 2o-2K'o. nn-." 1 classified farm run 24-25, checks!*' 9 ' 0 ." lls has boon chosen to attend Bov's month at the fair- 20-21. Hens. grounds in Springfield. He is spon- heavv 15-16. light ovpr 5 Ibs 10-11, under 5 Ibs 7-8. commercial broilers and fryers 17. sored by Eld red -•' Post. Legion Give your expandable blood to save an unexpendable American. LOOKING AN INVESTMENT THAT PAYS OFF? CHICAGO (AP> — Wheat and chair. produce over one-half million dollars in life insurance soybean futures were in good de- sales during their contract year with the company, jmand at firm prices in the early In recognition of his outstanding record in life insur-i afternoon today on the Board of ance sales and service he was presented with a captain's Trade but other grains ranged from easier to firm in mixed dealings. Wheat was up more than two cents on the May delivery and major fractions to more* than a cent on others. The support was credited to short covering against the possiblity of a bullish month- Marquis attended Shurtleff College and played baseball in the minor league in the Baltimore Oriole's farm system before entering the life insurance field. Whyers at Institute Albert E. Whyers, 32 Holly Hills, local representative for Mutual of Omaha and United of Omaha, is at- 1 tending a Management Institute at the home office in i Omaha, Neb. j Concentrated courses in all phases of agency man-j ra ^ om . the weekend as agement tor both life insurance and health and acci- bu|ljsh and bearish in beans> ly crop report by the government after trading closes. Specualtors construed reports of I An pair at 8 and "f DIVIDENDS PAID @ T / CONSECUTIVELY l ^ FOR OVER \ 75 YEARS this Hue chip does! (and quarterly, too!) CURRENT DIVIDEND PEH ANNUM I dent insurance are carried on by top flight instructors j and sales authorities of the two Companies. I To qualify for the institute, a representative must jhave displayed the necessary leadership qualities, have j completed both the life and health and accident basic (schools, and proven himself in actual field production. j Whyers is associated with the L. Earl Cutler Agency I in East St. Louis. j Olin Develops Fasteners 1 An Olin research development—a unique austemper- jing cycle in combination with a special steel—is bring- ling to the construction industry new steel fasteners that j are stronger, harder and more resistant to corrosion ithan any fastener now available on the market. Building contractors and craftsmen will be able to fasten into steel or concrete with threaded studs and ! drive pins that will cost the same as the former line but 'have at least 20 per cent more built-in "muscle." The 'new Tru-Set line of fasteners, for use with powder- i actuated tools, will be introduced on July 1 by the :Ramset operations of the Winchester-Western Division, :Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. , M "Olin is pleased to offer the construction industry] ^ —at no increase in price—an improved line of fasteners •with characteristics superior to any fasteners now sold," F. M. Taylor Jr., Ramset sales manager, said. The fasteners are made of a new Ramaloy steel, ; which has a particular composition alloyed to rigid • specifications established by Olin's research specialists. The new fasteners are gold-colored in a special chromate 'process that provides a long-lasting protective shield. |This coating meets federal requirements of a salt spray j jtest that apply to corrosion. i Whaley lo Present Paper ' R ' ye Richard E. Whaley, 2308 Brown St., of McDonnell j Jul' In early transactions, they were believed to have induced somej selling. Later, traders said it was not as widespread as first believed and demand revived. Estimated carlot receipts were wheat 10, corn 308, oats 13, barley 23, soybeans 21 and rye nont=. CHICAGO (AP) — No wheat sales. Corn No 2 yellow L28V6- 29'4 ; No 3 yellow 1.26^-28; Sample grade yellow 1.20-26 3 i; Oats No 1 extra heavy white 73; No 2 extra heavy white 72 la . Soybeans No 1 yellow 2.64; No 2 yellow 2.62?i. Prev. High Low Close close 1.87% l.SBMs 1.89% l.SSli 1.88% 1.88 1.94% L93& 1.94 1.9396 Wheat Jul Sep Dec- Mar 1.92 1.89% 1.91% 1.89% Corn Jul Sep Dee. Mai- May Oats Jul Sep 1.25V8 1.24% 1.24% 1.24% 1.22% 1.22% 1.22% 1.22% 1.16% 1.16% 1.16% 1.16% 1.19% 1.18% 1.19V 4 1.19% 1.21% 1.21% 1.21% 1.21«i .68% .71 .66% .67*4 .70 5 s .71% .72 .67% .68 .71 .72H .72 .72'.i .71^. .68% -V0% A deposit at Piasa is an investment—one of the best protected investments you can make. Your money is insured against loss up to $10,000. And Piasa pays big-4.6%. Piasa pays often—every three months. Savings in by the 20th earn from the 1st of the month. Your money earns more money— more often at Piasa. Save by mail—Piasa pays (he postage. Shouldn't you be enjoying these advantages, too? Piasa First Federal, State & Wall Sis,, Alton, III. For time and temperature, dial 465-4431. Aircraft Corp., will present a paper entitled "Improve- Sep iment in Aluminum Alloy Fatigue Life by Cold-Work- Dec • ing" at the session on Fatigue June 25 during the 66th Mai- annual meeting of the American Society for Testing May •and Materials. Soybeans The meeting will be held in Chalfonte-Haddon Hall, Jul .Atlantic City. N.J., from June 23 through June 28.jAug ;More than 4,000 of the country's leading engineers and I S j scientists will attend the week long meeting at which 'AS formal technical sessions will be presented on 19 subjects in the field of engineering materials. More than 1,100 technical committee and sub-committee meetings will be held concurrently. 1.28'.:i 1,27% 1.277s 1.2SV4 1.29?i 1.28'/ 2 1.2914 1.29 1.32% 1.31% 1.3294 1.32 1.35% 1.34 1.35Vg 1.34 ',4 PIASA FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Accounts Insmfd lo $10.000 by Fedital Savings & loan Insurance Corporation Qfvidends paid for over 75 consecutive yaarsf OWN YOUR SHARE OF AMERICAN BUSINESS An investment with Q chance to increase in value and contribute to your family's security and happiness. Serving Alton Investors lor Over 31 Years NEWHARD, COOK 6? Co, MCMBCAf NCW YORK STOCK EXCHANQI Ml ftrtt K»OonU Bulk Bld|.—Alto» Phon*; BO. 5-5581 EUGENE B. SHULTI JOHN E. GREENWOOD Rtaident Mansg«r Registered Repre»«ntuiv« Our Office is Open Saturday Mornings Nov Jan Mar 2.IW 2.60'i 2.61 ] / 4 2.60*8 2.61% 2.GOV4 2.61% 2.80% 2.56 2.54% 2.55>4 2.54% 2.54% 2.52% 2.53% 2.52% 2.57% 2.56>4 2.57'/ 8 2.56',i 2.60 5 s 2.59'/ s 2.60 2.59'/ 2 May 2.63V4 2.61 % 2,62% 2.61% ArniyWormOulbreak Reported in Indiana LAKAYL"1TE, Ind. (API—Purdue University entomologists re- (xji-ted outbreaks of army worm infections in Southern Indiana which could spread to other parts of Ihe state. The worms, brownish green with striped backs, strip leaves from wheat and rye and sometimes clip off barley heads, Urgeis Liberal College Education Programs TKRRK HAUTE, Ind. (AP) - ROSP Polytechnic Institute inaugurated its 10th president at commencement Dxercises Saturday. Dr. John A. Logan, 57, Canadian-! born educator, said in his ac-j coptance speech the school's goal j .should not be to imitate state, universities but to offer a liberal, quality education in science and engineering at the undergraduate level. among baker tion. each. while ville, higher. V Tubes and ools Stolen lit of Truck undetermined number of ision tubes and television retools \\-ere taken from a i owned by Leach Electron- 826 E. Broadway, Saturday or early Sunday. n Leach, proprietor, said the i was parked behind the store p.m. Saturday. lice found a window vent on [river's side broken. The tubes tools were taken from the of the panel truck. sws of Stocks i i obaccos ^^ Jf«^*-* ^*S ^^/ ^^ **J how Weak IAV YORK (AP) Tobaccos weak in a generally lower < market late this afternoon. incr was fairly active. lume for the day was esti- sd at 5 million shares com- d with 5.12 million Friday. clines by pivotal stocks ng the tobaccos and other ps dragged down the market ages. The worst losses were le start, however, and some <s recovered. rysler, swamped by sellers at start, fell 1% on its delayed ing block, then canceled the and showed a net gain ex- ing a point. Ford and Stude- ;r were fractional gainers. 3raJ Motors was down a frac- e tobaccos sank on news that American Heart Association linked cigarette smoking with 1 disease. Philip Morris was 'ibout .'5, Liggett & Myers 2, riolds Tobacco a point. Oth- dipped fractionally. loss of nearly 4 by Du Pont a big drag on the market inters. Wool worth and Air Re- ion were off a couple points M also was down about 2 e Polaroid and Xerox re- ided from early losses and •ed gains of about 2 each, jst of the leading steels were illy lower. Zenith advanced it 2. Diitgomery Ward, Johns-Man, Illinois Central, and U.S. sum svere moderate gainers. rporate bonds were mixed J.S. government bonds inched PI- Capt. Ivanov Pushed for Summit Talks By ARTHUR GAVSHOX LONDON (AP)— Capt. Eugene M. Ivanov, handsome Soviet diplomat who shared a pretty redhead with Britain's war minister, tried to rally British support for an East-West summit meeting during the 1962 Cuba crisis, government officials reported today. Officials said the move was part of a carefully planned Soviet attempt to divide Britain and the United States over Cuba policy. Ivanov. assistant naval attache at the Soviet Embassy until his hurried recall late last year, has been a central figure in the sex scandal now threatening to topple Prime Minister Harold Macmillan's government. Profumo resigned as war minister after admitting an illicit relationship with the redhead, 22-year- old Christine Keeler. Government sources described how the Ivanov's social activities and political suggestions became a subject of correspondence between Foreign Secretary Lord Home and a fellow peer, the Earl of Arran, who works as a newsman. They gave this account: When the Cuba crisis was at its height last October, Ivanov, through some of his society friends, met Arran and conveyed to him a proposal that the British government take the initiative to call a summit conference in London at once. The purpose of such talks was to enable Soviet Premier Khrushchev to get himself off the Cuba hook gracefully. Ivanov urged Arran, in the course of two meeting!;, to convey such a message to the British government as soon as possible. Arran, shortly afterward on Oct. 31, relayed the whole story of his talks with Ivanov to Lord Home. By that time, however, Khrushchev already had caved in to U.S. demands for a withdrawal of Soviet missiles from Cuba. St. Louis Integration Group Plans Rally ST. LOUIS (AP)— The bi-racial group that kept 500 students out of public schools in St. Louis Friday because of what it called racial segregation will hold a mass demonstration Tuesday nipht. "The demonstration will Edwardsville Unit Budget Hearing Set EDWARDSVILLE — A public hearing on the budget of Edwardsville Community Unit School District for the 1963-64 school year will be held today at 7:30 p.m. al Hadley House. The budget \vill be submitted to the board of education for ap- iroval at the regular meeting at 5 p.m. following the public hearing. The annual tax levy will also be submitted to the board at tonight's meeting. Hospital Notes EDWARDSVILLE - Five area residents , s were admitted to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, during the weekend, four patients were discharged and two birthb were recorded. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Primas, 948 Hillsboro Rd., a son at 4:41 p.m. Saturday, weight seven pounds, seven ounces. The mother is the former Harriet Luedde. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Davic Scheyer, 648 Frederick, a son at 3:04 p.m. Sunday, weight six pounds. The mother is the former Shirley Carson. Admitted were: Charles Jones 248 Lincoln; Derick Maguire, Rox ana; Mrs. Shirley Stahlhut, Rte 3; Herbert Kays, Rte. 1; Mrs Erlaine Kauffmann, 12 Biscaym Dr. Discharged were: Joel King 1362 Franklin; Miss Jill Coleman 319 State; Mrs. Kenneth Ingrair and daughter, 1326 Franklin Rd.; Robert Brendle, 229 South Buchan an. Burma Frees 400 Thailand Fishermen BANGKOK, Thailand (AP)Burma has freed about 400 Tha fishermen arrested in recen years for fishing in Burmese waters. Thai and Burmese border ofl'i cials ended five days of talks here today. The countries set uf border committees last month tc work for closer cooperation in ad ministering their 1,000-mile fron tier, which is plagued by banditry smuggling and illegal crossings, Historian Seeks Kndlng BERLIN — An American histor ian is probing the (Jet-man archives for information on the last days of the Second World War. be held at the regular meeting of the St. Louis board of education," said Simeon - Layne, cochairman of the Committee foi Ti-nnsuorted Public School Punils GUARDSMEN READY TUSCALOOSA, Ala.—Combat troops men ordered here to quell any disorder of the Alabama National Guard line that might arise when two Negroes are up after alighting from trucks in back- scheduled to enroll Tuesday at the Uni- ground. They are part of 500 guards- versity of Alabama. (AP Wirephoto) Nine students of Alton High School ate the recipients o! college scholarships, it was announced today. Jane Fichtel, Patricia Arnold, Rosemarie Maneke, Barbara Tuetken, Don Christy and Charles LaMarsh will receive the State Teachers' College Scholarships as the highest-ranking seniors who are entering training to become a teacher. Three others, Carol Burleson, Dawn Waldman and Dale Bower, will be recipients of State Special Education Scholarships. JANE FICHTEL, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Thomas Fichtel, 3605 Gary Ave., will major in special education. Her favorite school subjects are psychology, sociology. English, algebra and foreign languages. Her special interests include music, particularly voice, dramatics and c h u r c h youth work. Jane's school activities included National Honor Society, Tatler staff, Dramatics Club, German Club, orchestra and chorus. PATRICIA ARNOLD, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Arnold, 635 Trube Ave., will major in elementary education at Alton SIU campus. Her favorite school subjects are history, world literature and sociology and her special interests included three years of cheerleading at high school. Her school activities included Pep Club, Commercial Art Club, National Honor Society, Tatler staff and a counselor's assistant. ROSEMARIE MANEKE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin H. Maneke 2717 Brown St., will major in elementary education. Her 'avorite school subjects are creative writing and math. She has special interest in swimming, music and Methodist Youth Fellowship. At school Rosemarie was a member of the National Honor Society, band and orchestra. BARBARA KAYE TUETKEN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tuetken, 2229 Central Ave., will major in home economics education. Her favorite school subjects are psychology, home economics and English ancl her special interests are swimming and sew- ng. Her school activities included Pep Club and Future Homemakers of America. DON CHRISTY, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Christy, 601 Edmond St., will major in French. His favorite school subjects are French and Latin. He was a member of the Latin Club, French Club, chorus, Thespian and National Honor Society at Alton High and his special interest is the piano. CHARLES B. LAMARSH, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sterling C. LaMarsh, 2302 Judson Ave., will major in mathematics at college. His favorite school subjects are math, economics, chemistry and physics and his special interests are music and tennis. At school Charles was a member of t h e Student Council, concert band, Marching 100, drill team, Pep Band and National Honor Society. CAROL BURLESON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Earl C. Burleson, 3234 Hawthorne Ave., will major in special education. Her favorite school subjects are creative writing, Spanish, physics and math. She has a special interest, in swimming, cooking, church choir and young woman's auxiliary. At school Carol was a member of the National Honor Society, Youth for Christ, Future Teachers of America, and she was a physics, library and counselor's assistant. DAWN WAIDMANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. E, Waidmann, Rte. 1, Godfrey, will major in special education. Her favorite school subject is math and she has a special interest in music, church youth groups and her church choir, Her school activities included National Honor Society, Pep Club and Future Teachers of America. DALE N. BOWER, son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Bower Jr., 4421 Wedgewood Drive, will major in special education (speech therapy). His favorite subjects are theater practice, drama, debate and Russian and he has a special interest in magic, dramatics and boy scouts. His activities Included thespians, honor society, Drama and Russian Clubs, Patrol, debate and Pep Club. IN mi lo Gel Firsl SIU Home Ee Ph. D CARBONDALE, 111. (AP)-Sister Mary Tolentine of the School Sisters of Notre Dame In St. Louis will receive next Thursday the first Ph.D degree ever awarded in home economics at Southern Illinois University. Sister Tolentine, who is now in Kyoto, Japan, creating a depait- ment of economics at the Notre Dame College for Women there, will receive the degree in absentia. Nicuruguanu See Boom MANAGUA — An unusually good cotton crop just harvested has set Nicaraguan businessmen to predicting another boom year.

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