Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 11, 1963 · Page 10
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June 11, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Tuesday, June 11, 1963
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 11,1963 Obituaries Burk In 111 health for two years, Mrs. Freda Rot ho Burk, 70, died nt her home, 26 E. Jennings, Wood River, at 4:40 a.m. todav. grandchildren. One brother preceded her in death. Friends may call at Marks Mortuary after 6 p.m. Thursday. Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Thursday. Funeral rites will be in SI. Bernard's Cafholic Church She was born Aug. IS. 1R90, in at !) a.m. Friday by the Rev. E. Jersey County to the late Mr.|.T. Douglas. Burial will be in SI. F r a n r. i s Cemclery of Jersey ville. Top Students Listed At Wood River High ~ and Mrs. Hoi-man Rofhe. Oi April 26, 1916, she married Ben Burk. She lind lived in Wood River for 48 yews. She was a member of St. John'? United Churrh of Chris! and flip Roya Neighbors Lodpo of Brighton. In addition to her husband she is survived by three children, Mrs. Merle Basset! of Rosewood Heights, Homer of East Alton, and Orv.il of Wood River; two brothers, Otto of Jerscyvillc and Herman of Sf, Charles; and three sisters, Mrs. Lydia Roberts of St. Fram-es- ville, Mrs. Ellen Muskepon. Mich., Clifton of and Mrs. Katheryn Darr of Mina, Ark. She had nine grandchildren. Two brothers and two sisters preceded her in death. Friends may call from 7 p.m Wednesday until 11 a.m. Frida.\ at Marks Mortuary. The bod.s will he moved to St. John's United Church of Christ for funeral riles at 2 p.m. Friday. Interment will be in Rose Lawn Memory Gardens. White Holbrook Word has been received by Henry Holbrook of 884 N. Haller Wood River, of the death of his brother, Bruce Holbrook of New Shawneetown. Mr. Holbrook, 85, died Monday morning at his home, following an illness of one year. A native of Hardin County, he was born on May 4, 1877, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Holbrook. In addition to his brother, Henry, he is survived by four sons, all of Hardin County, several grandchildren and great-grandchildren, and a number of nieces and nephews. The body is at the Rose Funeral Home, Cave-in-Rock, where friends may call until noon Wed- EDWARDSVILLE — Funeral services for Richard Art hi White, 16, of 225 South Main St ,vho drowned Sunday in Dunla Lake, will be conducted at ] i.m. Thursday from the Lesle Marks Funeral Home by th Rev. B. L. Moore, pastor 'ii-sl Baptist Church. Friend nay call at the funeral horn ifter 3:30 p.m. Wednesday unli inie of services. The body wil )e taken to the A. O. Gilli •"uneral Home at Terre Haute nd, for final services at 2 p.m Friday, with burial to be a Highland Lawn Cemetery, Terrc Haute. Richard White was born Jan 12, 1947 at Cincinnati, O., f son of Harold A. White of Cincinnati and Yvonne Shaw formerly of Cincinnati. In addition to his parents, he is survived by a brother, Robert Alan White, and a grandmother, Mrs. Hila E. While, with whom le made his home in Edwards- ,-ille. The boy was a student at Sdwardsville High School. vhere he ha(" just completed his sophomore year. Myers Mrs. Orplia Myers died at 10:10 p.m. Monday at Villa Terrace Nursing Home where she had been a patient for two years. She was born May 20, 1892 in Dallas City to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schulze. She moved to Burlington, Iowa, with her family and married Carl J. Myers in Burlington in 1920. She moved with her husband to 306 Lindenwood. She has resided in Alton for 11 years. She was a member of the WOOD RIVER - The secon semester honor and high hono rolls have been announced at Ea; Alton-Wood River Communit High School. On the high honor roll: Frcslnnen — Elizabeth Bean Charles Colclasure, Brcnda Df weso, Adella Dooley, Rodger El hie. Douglas Laycock, Joe Ritter Kathy Orban, Dianna Walston Leanna Walston. Sophomores — Carla Carpenter Ronnie Cunningham, Mike Laird David Poag, Anamary Staikoff Lynn Zacny. Juniors — Robert Bcasley Diane Brazier, Gerald Full, Joi Gimmy, Barry Haist, Linda Hull Linda Killam, Kerry Knowlson Martin Mellor. Paige Mohundro Sandy Pogue, Roger Stacy, Frank Vcntimiglia, Justine Vroman Shirley Wilkinson. Seniors — David Belanger, Laurie Davis, Bill Mace, David Singer, Dcno Tsimpris, Gary Zac- ly, Alice Gentry. gan, Mrs. Tlielma Smith, Mrs. Stephen Collins and Mrs. Leo reonard, all of Edwardsville; Floyd Evil Logan, Cheyenne, Wyo.; and Mrs. Robert U t z, Belleville. There are 18 surviv- ng grandchildren and 15 great- randchildren. He was a member of the Assembly of God Church, where services will be conducted at 2 Honor roll: Freshman, Linda j Becker. Mike Conipagno. Suz- | rinnc Conant, Jo Ann Cook. Lana j Darr, Janet Hearing, Patricia | Dial, Cynthia Doss, James Gallacci, Nancy George. Vicki Ghent. Marjorie Gold. Paula "irrer. Jeanette Hiihnenkamp, Kirk Hard. Gary Harlsork, lane Kirehner, Sanely Kramer, Debbie Kusmanoff, Karen Mar- Susan Nauyok. Claudia Noble, Cindy Schoenleber, Janet Sibley, Jeffrey Smith. Judy S t i in a e, Dorothy Trcadway, Rebecca Williams. Mark Wolf, Diana Wort hen, Angle Zappa. Sophomore — Nancy Austin iind a Belangee, Charlotte Brown. Mary Jo Byron, Larry 'ampbell, S h e r r y 1 Coffman, Margaret Cook, Suzanne Dc- Mlcy. Tom OeGcrlia, Paula Jvorchak. Jane Ficgcnbatim, 'am Flowers, Larry Gardner, lue Grieve, Don Groshong, ,inda Gunderman. Marly Ilart- ,'ig, Debbie Hughes, Everett tig, Zelpha Inman, Kcnton Jiili- Delay on County Oil Won't Hurt EDWARDSVILLE — Delay in awarding contracts for oil-aspha! treatment of county and townshij highways will have little adversi effect in carrying out the 196, treatment program County High way Supt. Harry A. Kluge saic n, Bill McNeil, Bonnie Nelon, David Rich, Cincli Ring- •ing, Nancy Scalise, Terry chenk, Kristi Shcllenberg, Chrise Skei, Kay Snedeker, Reid utton, Larry Trattler, Larry •'ebb, Tom Young. Juniors, Barbara Bean, Lyn oettger, Los Books, Stan Bradcly, Lana Brown, L e i.m. Thursday by the Rev. j Davis, Betty Dworzynski, Bil Jraham, pastor. Friends m a y all after 4 p.m. Wednesday at lie Lesley Marks Funeral Home. Burial will be in Sunset Hill 'emetery. Cuck nesday, when the body wil! be Travel Club of the First Metho- moved to Central Church, Hardin dist Church. County, for services at 2 p.m. Inin the church terment will be cemetery. Pillow Mrs. Walter Pillow died at 1:05 p.m. Monday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. L. Batson or Alton. She had been She is survived in addition to her husband by a daughter, Mrs. John E. Strickland of Alton; and a sister, Mrs. Esther Giesselman of Burlington, Iowa. She had two grandchildren. Friends may call at Gent Chapel after 2 p.m. Wednesday. The Rev. Robert Simpson will conduct funeral rites at 10 a.m.! Thursday. Interment will be in! Elxa Henry Cuck, 58, a lifelong esidcnt of the Kampsville area, led Monday in Kampsville. He the son of the date Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cuck and was born in Caihoun County, May 16, 1905. His widow is the former Genevieve Herter. He was a member of St. John's Lutheran Church. Surviving in addition to his wife are two daughters, Judy and Patty and a son, John, all living at home. Also surviving are a broth er C. C'., and a sister, Mrs. Irene Hausmann, both of Kampsville. Friendsmay call at the C. C. Hanks Funeral Home in Hardin after 2 p.m. Wednesday. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Thursday in St. John's Lutheran Church by the Rev. Paul Schroeder. Interment will be in Lutheran Cemetery in Hillcrest. ill for several months and had Valhalla Memorial Park, made her home with her daughter since April. She had lived in Marion. Surviving in addition to her daughter are her husband, Walter, and three sisters. She leaves two grandchildren and one great-grandchild. The Rev. C. R. Walker, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Marion, will conduct funeral services in the Wilson Memorial Home in Marion. Caulk Morrison Mrs. Alice Agnes Morrison, 84, died at 5:45 a.m. today at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Forrest (Agnes) Stort, 119 E. Fifth St. She was born Oct. 27, 1878 to Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Powers in Baxter Springs, Kan. She married Bert Morrison June 14, 1905 in St. Louis and has been a resident of Wood River for 40 years. She is a member of St. Bernard's Catholic Church and the Royal Neighbors of Fieldon. Surviving in addition to her daughter, are three daughters, Mrs. Clara White of Roxanu, Mrs. Grace Herisco of Saudi Arabia, Mrs. Alberta Haeber of Florida; and one son, Robert (Cherry) of Wood River. She had seven Authur Caulk of Sorento died at 2:45 p.m. Monday in Utlaut Memorial Hospital at Greenville. He is surivived by four daughters, Mrs. Henry Rose of Cottage Hills, Mrs. Iva Lindquist of Rio, Mrs. Frank Frey of Peoria, and Mrs. Ray Edward of Litchfield. Funeral services will be conducted at 3 p.m., Wednesday in Sorento. Friends may call after 6 p.m. today. Logan EDWARDSVILLE — Miles Evit Logan, 75, of 102A East Vandalia, died at about 12:45 a.m. today while seated in a chair of the lobby of the Leland Hotel on St. Louis street, where he was employed as night clerk. An inquest is pending. A retired cafeteria helper at Olin-Mathieson Corp., he had been an Edwardsville resident since 1928 and had formerly lived in Charleston, Mo. Born July 7, 1887, in Scott County, Mo., a son of the late James Wesley and Virginia Parden Logan, he was married Oct. 30, 1911, to Viola Forrest, who irvives. Also surviving are two sons and four daughters: John Wesley Lo- Thornton CARROLLTON Mrs. Lulu Deeds Thornton, 83, a former resident of Carrollton, died at 5:30 a.m. today in the Mt. Sinai Hospital, Chicago. She was born April 1, 1880, and married to Holly Thornton, who died in 1950. She is survived by three sons, Arthur of Wrights, Lewis and Jack of Jersey ville; and a daughter, Mrs. Morris Fell of Chicago. She leaves 14 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Her body was moved to Simpson Funeral Home today. Fitzhugli, Gary Griffith, Lyndoi Mammon, Julie Harrison, Bar bara Hopkins, Tamara Johnson Louis Jones, Terry Jones, Sherrj Long, Charles Ronlad Mitchell Emma Moore, Gloria Nauyok Robert Nowlin, Glen Olsen, Gene Pahlmann, Donna Pitman, Mari lyn Prather, Robert Rigney, Ran dall Roberts, Susan Schoeneweis William Shortal, Connie Stimac, William Thomson, Donna Timpe, Mary Beth Vanfossen, Carole Welch, Sherin Williams. Seniors, Don Baker. Jon Brazier, Phyllic Bryant, Shirley Sue Burks, Sharon Cato, Nancy Curran, Diana Disher, Mary Ellis, Wanda Faries, Vance Fulkerson. Merrill Galbreath, Judith Gerl, Vivien Grimsley, Ruth Hahnenkamp, Frances Heil, Jane Held, Nancy Hendricks, Claudia Hill, Don Houser, Margaret Reynolds, Carole Rhoades, Judy Schillinger, Cappie Stanley, Barbara Ward, Michael Whitten, Bonnie Wilson. Herman Rebe Burial In Valhalla Park Funeral services for Herman jRebe were conducted at 10:30 a. m. today in Streeper Funeral Home by the Rev. C. L. Gruver. Interment was in Valhalla Memorial Park Pallbearers were John Genivat- ti, Marshall Selkirk, Paul McCann, Harry Horstman, James Brooks and William Streeper. Maynard STREEPER EAGER TO SERVE DEDICATED TO PLEASE MODERATE CHARGES FUNERAL HOME 1620 WASHINGTON ORPHA MYERS Services 10 a.m. Thursday in the Chapel. Rev. Robert Simpson officiating. Burial in Valhalla Memorial Park. In state at the Chapel after 2 p.m. Wednesday. Floyd Maynard, 54, was dead on arrival at Alton Memorial Hospital at 5:45 p.m. Monday. He had been in ill health four years. He resided at 13 N. Lincoln, Cottage Hills for 18 years. He was born Oct. 28, 1909 in Gallatin County to Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Maynard. His widow is the former Mary Elizabeth Ralph whom he married in Alton July 4, 1030. He was a member of Carpenters District Council Local No. 1808, Wood River. Surviving in addition to his wife are four daughters, Mrs. Ruth Crider of East Alton, Mrs. Gloria Booker of Jerseyville, M r s. Carolyn Taylor of East Alton, and Shirley of Cottage Hills; three sons, Robert of Cottage Hills, Harold of Alton, and David of Cottage Hills. Also surviving are four sisters, Mrs. Opal Dietz of Shawneetown, Mrs. Lenora Melow of Wood River, Mrs. Juanita Wells of Fosterburg, and Vernice Lane of Wood River; and one brother, Alfred of Alton. He had six grandchildren. Friends may call at Smith Fun eral Home in Bethalto after 7 p.m. today. Funeral services wil! be conducted at 10 a.m. Thursday by the Rev. Maurice Burgund. Burial svill ^e in Rose Lawn Memory Gardens. BETHALTO FLOYD MAYNARD Services 10 a.m. Thursday Funeral Home ALTON-WOOD RI BETHALTO Heiirion Infant Rites Conducted Graveside rites for Joseph Patrick Henrion, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Henrion were conducted at 1 p.m. Monday at St. Patrick's Cemetery by t h e Rev. Richard Niebriegge of St. Mary's Catholic Church. Meikamp Funeral Set for Wednesday EDWARDSVILLE — Funeral services for Mrs. Emma M. Meikamp, 67, of 433 Grandview Drive, will be conducted at 2 p.m. Wednesday from the Immanuel Methodist Church by the Rev. Robert R. Hollis, pastor, in charge. Friends may call at Weber Funeral Home after 2 p.m. Tuesday. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery. Mrs. Meikamp, who died Monday at St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, was born Feb. 1, 1896, at Staunton, a daughter of the late William and Emma Mai Stille. She was married Sept. 18, 1920 to William C. Meikamp, who survives. A son, Eldon W. Meikamp of Granite City, and a daughter Mrs. Robert Bristow of Schenectady, N.Y., and two grand children also survive. Other survivors include two brothers anc four sisters: Herman and Elmei Stille, Mrs. Fred Klueter, Mrs. Henry Ohm Mrs. Robert Ziegler, all of Edwardsville; Mrs. Lafe De Haven of St. Louis. She was a member of Immanuel Methodist Church and a charter member of the church's Women's Society of Christian Service. She was a member of World Wai 1 I Barracks Auxiliary of Edwardsville, No. 977; Edwardsville VFW Auxiliary 1299 and the Edwardsville Women of the Moose and the Royal Neighbors. today. Insofar as the county program is concerned, application of oil anc liquid asphalt will be held up slightly because preparation work on roads — such as scarifying anc grading of dirt highways — has not yel advanced to the poinl where the materials could be spread, Kluge indicated. A call for new oil and asphalt bids resulted in a $7,000 savings on surfacing materials. Madison County's dirt road system benefitted by a "break" in weather conditions the past winter and spring, and as a result much smaller amount of bituminous materials are required for the 19(i.'i treatment season, Kluge said. The "deep-lieeze" in which Madison County found itself the xist winter, when the thermometer recorded near - zero or sub-zero temperatures for protacted pe- •iocls, was followed by a sudden Netvs of Grains Futures Are Varied CHICAGO (AP)—Grain futures prices ranged from firm to weak with the feed grains attracting support in spots in the early after noon on the Board of Trade. Wheat and soybeans showed the geatest weakness. Dealers said the absence of demand induced some liquidation. Hedging pressure in wheat was virtually absent and speculators found no reason to swap positions taken in advance of yesterday's govern ment crop report. The report was described as exerting no influence in the trade. Commercial buying was light all around although some export business was reported and more was expected in corn and soybeans. Estimated carlot receipts were corn 110, oats 1, barley 3, soybeans 3 and wheat and rye, none. CHICAGO (AP) — No wheat or soybean sales. Corn No 2 yellow 1.27^-30; No 3 yellow 1.28; No 4 yellow 1.23%-27V a ; sample grade yellow 1.24%-25%. Oats No extra heavy white 73&-%. Soybean oil 9 a. 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 Telegraph by Newhard, Cook & Co., from its Alton office. (The New York Exchange closes at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations). AT&T .122%, Gen. Motors 70%, Granite City Steel 29»4, Olin Mathieson Chem. 41, Owens Illinois 821,6, Shell Oil 42%, Sinclair Oil 44%, Socony 67, Standard Oil (Ind.) 58%, Standard Oil (N.J.) 67%, U.S. Steel 49, Sears 88>4. Miss Edwardsille Judges Listed CHICAGO (AP) High Low Wheat ill 1'rov Close Clos thaw that brought the "frost out of the ground" within only a few days instead of the usual experience of freezing and thawing. Hence, thaw damage the past spring was at a minimum and the condition of the county roaci system is highly satisfactory, Kluge commented. Instead of the 400,000 gallons o road oil applied in 1962 on the county road system bids were sought this year on only 170,000 gallons, with the contract being awarded — on a second round o. bidding after the board of supervisors May 15 rejected a lone bid —to Bituminous Fuel & Oil Go. of East St. Louis at 13.4 cents a gallon, a saving of a half-cent on he unit price. Last year the board, acting as purchasing agent for townships under the motor fuel tax program, sought 700,000 gallons of oil from Midwest Black Top Roads Inc., at a unit price of 13.9 cents. This year, through rejection of bids last month and a call for new proposals on only 600,000 gallons of oil, the board of supervisors yesterday awarded a contract to the same firm at a low bid of 13.4 cents a gallon, a half-cent-a-gal- on saving. The contract awards made Monday by the county board are still subject to approval by the Illinois Division of Highways — and, n the case of township road dis- ricts, the respective township ilghway commissioners. At Mission School WOOD RIVER — Barry Haist, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wendall Haist, 110 Eaton Ave., is participating in the seven-week summer training program sponsored by the National Science Foundation at the Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. Barry, who will be a senior in the local high school this fall, is among the 36 high school students of the nation who were awarded le scholarship course valued at Mr. and Mrs. Haist accompanied him to Rolla Sunday. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily «"•«» J..OI/4 J..OU/8 J..OO72 J..OI7 Sep 1.89!/s 1.87% 1.88% 1.88y Dec 1.941/2 1.93 1.93% 1.94 Mar 1.95% 1.93% 1.95% 1.95V May 1.91% 1.88% 1.90% 1.919 Corn ul 1.25M! 1.24% 1.251/2 1.247 Sep 1.23% 1.22% 1.23% 1.22% Dec 1.16% 1.15% 1.16 1.16% Mar 1.19% 1,18% 1.19 1.19'/ May 1.21% 1.20% 1.21 1.21% Oats Jul .67% .671/8 .67% .67% Sep .68% .68 .68% .68 Dec .71% .70% .71% .71 Mar .72% .72 .72% .72% May .72% .72% .72% .72% Rye Jul 1,28% 1.27% 1.28 1.27% Sep 1.29% 1.28% 1.29% 1.29% Dec 1.33% 1.32% 1.33 1.35% Mar 1.25% 1.24% 1.35% May Soybeans Jul 2.62 2.60% 2.62 2.61% Aug 2.61% 1.60 2.61% 2.61% Sep 2.56 2.54% 2.56 2.55% Nov 2.54% 2.53% 2.54% 2.53% Jan 2.58% 2.56% 2.58% 2.57% Mar 2.61 2.59% 2.61 2.60 May 2.63% 2.62% 2.63% 2.62% Prices on 16 Mutual Funds Following is a list of 16 mutual investment fund stock quotations provided to the Telegraph by Newhard, Cook Co., through its Alton office. These stocks are selected on the basis of their sales and ownership in the area. The quotations are yesterday's closing. Issue. Bid. Asked. Affil. Fund 8.20 8.87 Broad St. 14.15 15.30 Bullock . 13.56 14.86 Capit. Shrs. 10.91 11.95 Divid Shrs. 3.44 3.77 Fid. Cap. 8.72 9.48 Fid. Fund 16.20 17.51 Fid. Tr. 14.17 15.40 Fund Inv. 9.82 10.76 .r_,-, j r* n c n-i c en Keystone K-2 5.21 5.69 Keystone S-4 4.29 4.69 Vlass Tr. 14.86 16.24 Mass. Grth 8.19 8.95 Nation W. Sec. 22.74 24.60 Nat. Inves. 15.'35 16.39 Tevev. El. 7.60 8.28 JSIS1I ILi3. i HIV41V VfVTL If, VYWO UI-* J11U than a point. Gains of around point were made by Allied Cher ical, U.S. Gypsum, Johns-Manvil and American Smelting. The leading motors clung to tl upside on balance despite a fra tional loss by Ford. Most of tl others had fractional gains. Steels were unchanged to mil !y lower. IBM was up more than 3, Xe ox 2, U.S. Smelting and Zenit more than a point each. Sperry Rand was very activ and up a fraction to a new year high. Martin-Marietta, which ha surchased some Sperry stock, wa fractionally higher "but not ver active. Crown-Zellerback dropped % t 53 on a big block of 14,000 shares Prices on the American Stoc Exchange were mixed in model ate trading. Corporate bonds were irregulai y higher while U.S. governmen wnds were irregular. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 AP) - (USDA) - Hogs 9,000 mixed 1-3 180-250 Ib 17.00-50 eavier weights scarce; few 2- round 290 Ib 16.00; 1-2 150-170 11 5.50-17.00; sows 1-3 275-350 11 4.75-15.25; 350-400 Ib 14.00-15.00 -3 400-500 Ib 13.25-14.25; 500-65 b 12.75-13.25; few lots 13.50 oars bulk 11.25-12.75. Cattle 3,500; calves 300; steer* choice 900-1000 Ib 23.25; few choice 900-1,050 Ib 22.75-23.00, heifers good and choice 700-1,001 Ib 21.00-22.00; choice near 1,000 Ib 21.50; cows utility and commer cial 14.50-16.00; bulls utility 17.00- L9.50; good and choice vealers 25.00-29.00; good and choice calves 19.00-25.00. Sheep 500; no lamb market. Biting The Hand MOGADISHU — Somalia continues to receive aid from Britain though Parliament has voted o break off diplomatic relations. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" *- Jftbt/OMs*" FR O M -ffff^eA rtrlA ^ WQ Father's Day &* Special News of Stocks Slight Gains Show NEW YORK (AP)-An irregu- ar stock market kepi a slight edge to the upside in moderate rading late this afternoon. Volume for the day was esti- Tiated at 4.3 million shares com- jared with 4.68 million Monday. Gains and losses of most key locks were fractional but some ilue chips recovered smartly after Monday's sharp decline, thus bolstering the popular market av- EDWARDSVILLE — Judges for the annual Junior Chamber of Commerce "Miss Edwardsville" competition were announced today by Lyle Willard of the contest committee. Named to judge the 10 finalists on the basis of beauty, personality and talent are: Richard Harvey, executive director of the Patricia Stevens Finishing School and Career College, St. Louis; Mrs. Polly Nash, youth editor and featured columnist of the St. Louis Globe-Democrat; Mrs. Lorraine Klasek, personal representative for the St. Louis Municipal Opera and the American Theater; Herb Drury, teacher of piano and theory at the St. Louis Institute of Music, featured frequently as soloist wth the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra; Glenn E. Howerton of the fine arts department of the Southwestern Campus of Southern Illinois University. The contest will be June 18 in Edwardsville High School. Rotary Convention Hears Movie Man Eric Johnston erages. Du Pont rebounded about 3 more Rotary visitors heard an ad dress by Eric Johnston, pros dent of the Motion Picture As sociation of America, and watch ed a dramatization reflecting th dominant characteristic of th Rotary convention at its secon plenary session this morning i; Kiel Auditorium. Johnston, of Washington, D.C. spoke of the struggle for free dom around the world and urgei the advanced nations to givi what help they can. "We should help emerging na tions to their feet," he said. "We should back social and economi reforms to give substance to the free spirit in all lands. We must restrain the impulse to im pose our way of doing thing.' on people who demanded change for the very reason that they wanted to decide themselves how to do things." The dramatization, entitled "Unity in Diversity," reflectec the Intel-nationality of Rotary and its global membership of 535,500 Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 28-29, A medium 24-25, A small 18-19, B large 26-27, wholesale grades, standard 25-26^, unclassified farm run 24-25, checks 1820. Hens, heavy 15-16 (mostly 15), light over 5 Ibs 10-11, under 5 Ibs 7-8; commercial broilers and fryers 16V&-17. Rotarians who belong to 11,500 clubs in 129 countries, and depicted typical projects of Rotary clubs everywhere. It portrayed the service activities of Rotary clubs in nine countries: the Philippines, Ghana, the Fiji Islands, Japan, Bolivia, Canada, Australia, India, and Sweden. Australian Ordered Out of Soviet Union MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet Union has accused the first secretary of the Australian Embassy of spying and ordered him to leave the country. The Foreign Ministry also ihargod the Australian diplomat, W. L. Morrison, with selling Western clothing to Soviet citizens. Australian diplomatic sources in Canberra called the charges a reprisal for the expulsion of Ivan Skripov from Australia in ^ebruary for spying. Skripov was first secretary of the Soviet Embassy in Canberra. To Work In Iowa ROXANA — Curtis Schubert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Schubert of 322 Doerr Ave., left Monday for Cedar Rapids', Iowa where ic will be employed for the sum- Tier by the Collins Company. Curtis will be a senior at the University of Illinois in Cham- aign nevt year majoring in elec- rical engineering. His parents and brother, Mr. nd Mrs. Leo Schubert and Nornan, have just returned from weeks vacation in the west. YOUR MONEY EARNS MORE MONEY MORE OFTEN SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS WullpapiT, I.udders, Art Supplies PAINT NOW PAY LATER! > to 5 Months to I'uy— No Currying Charge. 202 STATE ST. Between 3rd and Broudwuy Downtown Alton. HO 2-8123 SPORT COATS 5 44 WERE 49.50 NOW WERE 45.00 NOW WERE 39.95 NOW 40 5 34 MEN'S SUITS 39.95 From SHORT SLEEVE SPORTSHIRTS : $5 up SHORT SLEEVE KNIT SPORTSHIRTS $5 up SHORT SLEEVE DRESS SHIRTS $5 up WITH PIASAS QUARTERLY DIVIDENDS When you save at Piasa you- get dividends four times a year. You get paid more often—and you get paid more because Piasa pays the largest dividend in the Greater Alton-St. Louis area. Save by mail (we pay by mail) postage free. Write: Piasa First Federal, State & Wall Sts., Alton, III. For time and temperature, dial 465-443 1. WALK SHORTS $3.95 to $10 WASH 'N WEAR SLACKS $9.95 DACRON & WOOL SLACKS 14.95 up STRAW HATS .$4.95 to $10.95 WISHBONE HANGER SETS $4 630 E. BROADWAY ALTON JANTZEN SWIM SHORTS $5.95 Matching Shirts $5.95 FREE PARKING REAR OF STORE PIASA FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Account! Insured to {10,000 by Federal Savings & U«n Iniuiince Corporitlon Dividends paid for over 75 consecwt/Ve year*/

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