Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 17, 1963 · Page 17
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, June 17, 1963
Page 17
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its kind ever presented by Kexall Drug Co. Telegraph Reports News of Business, Industry in Area Greyhound Lines Here Anthony's Moving and Storage, 103 Central Ave. Is the Alton area representative for Greyhound Van Lines. The local concern is owned by Anthony Hazel wonder who moved to Alton May 15 from St. Louis. Hazelwonder has been in the moving and storage business for the past five years. Anthony's Moving and Storage handles local and long distance moving. The Greyhound Van Lines is owned by the Greyhound Bus Co. O'NEAL Buys Market Silver Ridge Tom Boy Market, 636 E. Broadway Alton, has been purchased by Gene O'Neal, a butcher at the market for the past 12 years. The previous own er is Robert Dunn, who has operated the store since August of 1948. The new ownership becames effec tive today. Licking Water PoUution Private industry, operating under state regulation has made marked strides in recent years in meeting and overcoming the problems of water pollution. This was brought out at hearings in Washington last week before a House Government Operations subcommittee which began on May 21 an intensive inquiry into the broad subject of water, including the problem; of pollution, supply and future needs. Significant information developed at the hearing: is being made available by the Chamber of Commerce of the United States in the interest of stimulating a greater awareness of the realities involved in this subject. In testimony before the subcommittee, P. N. Gammelgard, vice president of the Pure Oil Co. who spoke for the American Petroleum Institute, said that in the last five years oil companies had spent $36 million to install waste treatment facilities in 80 refineries. He said: "Our industry has learned through experience that effective solutions to objectionable water pollution situations can best be worked out with local and state regulatory people who understand all facets of local problems." Albert von Frank, testifying for the Manufacturing Chemists Assn., said that 101 major chemical companies operating 716 plants had invested $233 million in waste control facilities. He explained: "Operating costs of these facilities are $36 million a year. These same companies are expending $4.6 million per year in research relating to the disposal of chemical wastes and water pollution control. Further, capital expenditures of some $59 million are anticipated by those companies for new and expanded control facilities within the next several years." Leave for Market The buyers from Jacoby's Furniture store left Sunday for the International Home Furnishings Market to be held in Chicago this week. The market is held at the Merchandise Mart and the American Furniture Mart, with additional shows held at several of the hotels. New style and color introductions are made at this show for the fall season. Attending the market from Jacoby's are C. J. Jacoby, Jack Jacoby, Joe Burns and Don Jacoby. Later in the week, Richard Jacobs, who won a trip to the furniture show as top man in a sales contest, will join the other members of Jacoby's Furniture Store in Chicago. OWN YOUR SHARE OF AMERICAN BUSINESS HOW MUCH OF A RETIREMENT WILL BE WAITING FOR YOU? That is why it may be a good idea to include good common stock in your plans. Serving Allon Investors for Over 31 Years NEWHARD, COOK & Co,, MKMBBKB NIW VOHK «TOCK BCCHANCI Ml Mm V»tl9Ml BMk m«f<-Atte* rfcOMI MO. 1-ltM EUOBKB B. SHULTB JOHN E. GREENWOOD Resident Mangg«r Rfgit c«r«d Rcprc**nutiv« Our Of/ice Is Open Saturday Mornings CHICAGO (AP)-The grain fu lures market showed a little firmness in spots today on the Board of Trade, but most con tracts were easier to weak. Set backs in new crop soybeans ran to more than 2 cents on pressure described as profit taking and little bolder short selling follow ing reports over the weekend ol good crop development. Wheat and corn also came und er selling pressure early and lost ound but jecovered moderately on renewed demand at the setbacks. Brokers aid commercia accounts were on both sides of the market. Estimated carlot receipts were: wheat 6 cars, corn 242, oats 19 rye none, barley 9 and soybeans 18. CHICAGO (AP)-No. 1 yellow corn 1.32; 3 1.31; 4 1.30%; 5 1.25-28%; sample grade L21%.; No yellow soybeans 2.68; % extra heavy white oats 73%; soybean oil 9%b-%a. No wheat sales. Wheat Jul Sep Dec Mar May Corn Jul Sep Dec Mar . May Oats Jul Sep Dec Mar May Rye Jul Sep Dec Mar , May High Low 1.90 1.92 1.97 1.98 Prev Close close 1.89% 1.89% 1.91% 1.91 1.96% 1.96% 1.97% 1.97% 1.92% 1.90% 1.91% 1.91% 1.8 1.90% 1.95% 1.957s 1.27% 1.26% 1.24% 1.23% .1.18 1.17% 1.21 1.20% 1.23'/8 1.22% .67% .68 .7iy 2 .70% .72% .72 1.29% 1.28% 1.30% 1.30 1.347s 1.33% 1.37% 1.36% 1.36 1.35% 1.27 1.27 1.24 1.24 1.17% 1.17% 1.20% 1.20% 1.22% 1.22% .67% .67% .68 .67% .70% .71% .72 .72% .72% .72% 1.28% 1.29% 1.30% 1.30% 1.34 1.34% 1.36% 1.37 1.36 1.35% Soybeans Jul Aug Sep Fan War May 2.67 2.64 2.65% 1.62% 2.62% 1.60 2.60% 2.58% 2.64% 2.61% 2.67% 2.65% 2.70% 2.68% 2.65% 2.63% 2.60% 2.587s 2.62% 2.65% 2.68% 1.65% 2.64% 2.62 2.61 2.64% 2.67% 2.70% Child Dies of Heat In Closed Automobile JEFFERSONVILLE, Ind. (AP) —A student minister's 13-month- son was found dead Sunday of what the Washington County Coroner Dr. Henry Coleman said vas an apparent heat stroke and convulsions after the infant was eft alone in a closed compact :ar. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (Sunday's Results) Dubuque 4-4, Fox Cities 1-2 Burlington 9, Wisconsin Rapids Quad Cities 3, Decatur 2 (10 in- lings) Clinton 7, Cedar Rapids 0 Quincy 8, Waterloo 1 St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP)—Members of St. Louis Steamfitters Local 562 (AFL-CIO), went on strike today for higher wages, a shorter work week, fringe benefits and a demand for a union hiring hall. The strike, an industry spokesman said, could be prolonged and comes in the midst of the area's peak building season. The strike was called against the Mechanical Contractors Association of St. Louis, which represents 23 contractor members and negotiates for seven independent steamfitter contracting firms. The old contract expired last Friday. The union is asking 40 hours pay for a 35-hour week, plus a 75-cent an hour combined wage hike and fringe benefits. Archie Hantla, association president, said the union has not specified how much of the 75 cents would be for wages and how much for fringe benefits. The union is also asking a union hiring hall, under which all steamfitters would be hired through the union, and a change in work rules that contractors said would amount to what they called featherbedding. At present, journey men steam- fitters receive, under the old contract, $4.62% an hour, plus 30 cents for fringe benefits. General foremen received up to $5.37% an hour, plus 30 cents an hou in fringe benefits. Steamfitter received double pay for all wori in excess of 40 hours. The union's new demand wouli increase the employers' cost $1.4i an hour, an association spokes man said. The union rejected an associa tion offer of a four-year contrac providing wage hikes totalling & cents an hour during the firs hree years and a reduction in the work week from 40 hours to 37% during the fourth year, the association spokesman said. Steelworkers Officials Meet Briefly PITTSBURGH (AP) — Officials tf.the United Steelworkers Union leld a 40-minute session today, hen recessed until Tuesday morn- ng without giving any indication of their future plans on the status f basic steel contracts. A union spokesman, stressing an earlier remark by USW President David J. McDonald as the 4-man Executive Board met, said he union has no agreement with lie basic steel industry. The spokesman said the board vould meet prior to the scheduled 0 a.m. session of the Wage Pol- cy Committee. The spokesman emphasized that here would be no official an louncement on the union's posi- ion' until after the committee meets. • ON YOUR AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE If ore Protection — Lower Cost No Membership Fee MILLERS' MUTUAL OP ILLINOIS LN • u R A N c e AUTO » HOMI IUSINESS 8. HAROLD (Cotton) ROBERTS Office HO 6-5551 After 5 pan. 465-5318 NEW YORK (AP)-Rails continued higher in a mixed and sluggish stock market late this afternoon. Volume for the day was estimated at 3.7 million shares compared with 3,86 million Friday. Gains and losses of most key stocks were fractional, a few moving a point or so either way. Rails advanced following President K e n n e d y's intervention which blocked the threat of an early rail strike. New York Central was up about a point while fractional gains were posted for Illinois Central, Southern Pacific, Southern Railway and others. Chrysler was active and up a fraction in a spotty rail group. General Motors eased. Studebaker gained slightly. Steels were unchanged to easy as the Steelworkers officers met to consider labor agreements. IBM was off 2. Du Pont and Union Carbide dropped more than a point each. Losses of about a point were taken by Johno-Manville, Montgomery Ward, General Electric, and Litton industries. Motorola lost l'/ 2 at 73 on 14,900 shares. Savings-and-loan holding companies advanced. Prices were irregular in quiet trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were mostly unchanged. U.S. governments were easy. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP)—(USDA)—Hogs 10,500; barrows and gilts 1-2 190-240 Ib largely 17.35-65; about 90 head 17.75; about 20 head high yielding 18.00; mixed 1-3 180-250 Ib 17.00-50; not enough sales weights over 240 Ib to establish price trend; 1-2 150170 Ib 15.25-16.75; sows 1-3 275-350 Ib 14.50-15.00; 350-400 Ib 13.5014.50; 400-500 Ib 12.75-13.50; mostly 13.00 up; 500-625 Ib 12.25-13.25; mostly 12.50-13.00; boars 11.2512.75. Cattle 6,000; calves 300; slaughter steers few choice 900-1,100 Ib 22.50-23.00; load 1,025 Ib included at 22.75; mixed good and choice 22.00-50; load near 1,250 Ib 22.00; ;ood 21.00-22.00; few near 1,000 Ib 22.25; small lot standards and ow good 19.50-21.00; slaughter heifers 10 head lat high choice and prime near 975 Ib and 38 tiead lot choice around 950 Ib 22.25; good and low choice 205;21.50; cows utility and qommer- :ial 14.50-16.00; few head commercial 16.50; canner and cutter 13.00-15.00; bulls utility and commercial 17.00-19.50; feeders load choice 925 Ib steers 23.50; good and choice vealers 24.00-27.00; standard and low good 19.0024.00; few cull and utility 15.0019.00; good and choice slaughter :alves 19.00-24.00. Sheep 600; spring lambs few ots choice and prime around 85195 Ib 22.50-23.00; most good and ;hoice 80-105 Ib 20.00-22.00; utility t\ weii-wimeri ana weu-actea piece of fiction often has more authentic flavor than a documentary which obviously must protect the innocent. First of the summer replacement shows moves into the network schedules Wednesday night, when "Mystery Theatre" takes over the Perry Como spot on NBC. Recommended tonight: "Password," CBS, 9-9:30 (CDT) game show not on reruns. 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 8.23 8.90 Broad St 14.23 15.38 Bullock 13.56 14.86 Capit. Shrs 10.93 11.97 Divid Shrs 3.49 3.79 Fid. Cap 8.75 9.61 Fid. Fund 16.24 17.56 Fid. Tr 14.28 15.52 Fund Inv 9.88 10.83 Keystone K-2 .... 5.24 5.72 Keystone S-4 .... 4.29 4.69 Mass. Tr •.. 14.90 16.28 Mass. Grth 8.24 9.01 Nation W. Sec. .. 22.78 24.64 Nat. Inves 15.43 16.68 Tevev. El 7.61 8.29 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m. quotations s 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 ire not the closing quotations). AT&T 122%, Gen. Motors 70%, ranite City Steel 28%, Olin Mathieson Chem. 41%, Owens-Ill. 84, Shell Oil 41%, Sinclair 44%, iocony 68, Standard Oil (Ind.) 60%, Standard (NJ) 67%, U. S. iteel 48%, Sears 90V 2 . Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs and ive poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 29-30, A medium 24-25, A small 9-20, B large 26-27, wholesale grades, standard 25-2fiMi, unclas- Hied farm run 24-25, checks 1820. Hens, heavy 12-13, light ovei 5 bs 9-10, under 5 Ibs 7-8; commer- :ial broilers and fryers 16V2-17. 4 News: Carmichael 7:35—2 Farm Report 7:40—2 News Break 4 World of Mr. Zoom 7:45—2 KETC Spotlight 8:00—4 Capt. Kangaroo 8:15—2 Tree House Time 9:00—4 Calendar 5 Say When 9:15—2 King & Odie 9:25—5 NBC News: Newman 9:30—2 Romper Room 4 I Love Lucy (R) 5 Play Your Huncn 10:00—4 The McCoys (R) 5 Price Is Right 10:30—2 Girl Talk 4 Pete & Gladys (R) 5 Concentration 11:00—2 General Hospital 5 1st Impression 11:25—4 News: Reasoner 11:30— 2 Seven Keys 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 Truth or Consequences 11:45-4 Guiding Light 11:55-5 NBC News: Scherer Noon—2 Ernie Ford Killer to Get Sanity Hearing After 7 Years CARTHAGE. 111. (AP)-Lloyd Miller, who has been under a death sentence for almost 7 years, headed for a sanity trial today. Arrangements were made to start picking a jury before Judge Keith Scott of the Circuit Court. Miller, now 37, is a former Can:on, 111., cab driver. The victim n the case was 8-year-old Janice May. She was found dying Nov. 26, 1955 near a railroad right-of- ivay in Canton. Police said she lad been raped and beaten with chunk of concrete. Miller's trial on a charge of murdering the girl was trans- erred from Lewistown in Fulton County to Carthage in Hancock County after eight days of ques- ioning prospective jurors failed o produce 12 who didn't have trong feelings about the case. He was convicted in Carthage Sept. 29, 1956. The death sentence vas decreed Nov. 15, 1956 by Judge William S. Hardens. 12:30—2 Father Knows Best (R) 4 As the World Turns 11 Jack LaLanne 4 Password 1:00—2 Divorce Court 4 Password 5 Ben Jerrod 11 Movie — See Mon., 11:10 p.m., Ch. 11 1:25—5 News: Kalber 1:30-^ House Party The Doctors Daiy in Court To Tell the Truth Loretta Young (R) See Mon., £ 5 00—2 4 5 15-11 Movie p.m., Ch. 11 News: Dreier News: Edwards Jane Wyman (R) Millionaire (R) You Don't Say Queen for a Day Secret Storm Match Game News: Vanocur Who Do You TrustT Edge of Night Make Room for Daddy 25-2 4 30-2 4 5 00—2 4 5 25-5 30-2 4 5 (R) :00—2 4 5 American Bandstand SS Popeye Wrangler Club 11 Three Stooges (R) 4:30—2 Discovery '63 4 Movie — "Crazy-legs, All American" (1953) Elroy Hirsch, Lloyd Nolan 4:55—2 American Newsstand 5:00—2 Superman (R) 5 Range Rider (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 5:30—2 Highway Patrol (R) 5 Sea Hunt (R) 11 Quick Draw McGraw 5:55—4 Sports: Carmichael IIITCHCOCKS "TlieBirds TECHNICOUOR. A Universal Release 2nd Hit "PARANOIAC" COMING WEDNESDAY "Mutiny On The Bounty" Color Cartoons-Free Plnygorund Children Admitted Free Tucs., Wed., Thurs. Are Family Nights. All Seats 25c. KIDDIES' MATINEE Continuous from 1 p.m. Every Wednesday TUES., WED., THURS. Tues, ami Thurs. 9 p.m. Wed. 3:00, 0:10, 9:25 p.m. WafclKsneu —a. .-oWiwftWKrs *^ • m MU con NooucnjG • H luuo et euc w wu ostanioB CO.K Tues. and Thurs. 7:15 p.m. Wed., 1:00, 4:17, 7:35 p.m. md good 16.00-19.00; slaughter :wes few cull to good shorn 4.50 .50. i\ow Opett--- TONY'S ViHoriaii Room (Upstairs Over Tony's Lounge) 312 PIASA ST. DINNERS OPEN TO PUBLIC FRI.-BAT. EVENING 5 P.M. 'til ? SUN. — 12:00 NOON 'til ? Mon. thru Thurs.—Parties By Reservation CALL TONY or EDITH FOB PARTY INFORMATION OPEN G;45—STAJITS 7 P.M. TONITE! ENDS THURS. JERRY LEWIS THE "NUTTY PROFESSOR" BEL*AiRffil CAPRI 66 & 111 1« 6-9636 MID lAMEIICAl IDIllVI-INSl OLD STlOUIS RD Cl 4 LAST 2 NITES GLENN FORD HOPE LANGE CHARLES BOYER TECHNICOLOR mlASro IHIU UNIIIO AJmm PLUS! SOPHIA LOREN '5 MILES TO MIDNIGHT' ^^•^^^^« OPEN 7:00 — LAST 2 NITES 'JOHII KEGNA-RlfflllMB PLUS! ROCK HUDSON 'WRITTEN ON THE WIND' START DUSK ^^^^^^^mim TONITE! ENDS THURS. OPEN 6:45 Tuke Thy Beuk From Out My Heart . . . And Take Thy Form From Off My Door . . Quoth The Raven Nevermore" Hoe. THE R/WEN 0 PATHECOLOR Shown_7_:30_uiHl_9:_30 __ E3KTRAi^'Ari^h^(^cntallfazz' r & "Woody Woodpecker" IT'S SUMMERTIME—FUNTIME AT THE GRAND . . . EVERY TUESDAY 1:30 Tuesday! Matinee Only 1:30 Doors Open 12:45 — All Seats 35c "Kiddie Summer Fun Show" IWISvs GET UP A PARTY AND COME ON DOW PLUS ADDED LAFFS 7 OF DISNEY'S BEST CARTOONS PLUS ... 6 MORE SURPRISES! Cplor by TECHNICOLOR SOMETHING DIFFERENT EVERY TUESDAY ALL SUMMER!

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