Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 18, 1963 · Page 12
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June 18, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 18, 1963
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PAGE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1963 Obituaries Henke Mrs. Anna Henke, 87, of Wor den, died at 8:35 p.m. Monday a the Miles Nursing Home in High laud. She had been in failing health for four monfhs. Daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Herman Dustmnnn, slip was born near Worden on Frh. 29, 1S7R. On April 2. 1898. slip was mm-rird to Theodore Hetike. who preceded her in death in 1945. Surviving are two sons. Henry and Paul of near Worden; two daughters, Mrs. Sophia Henkhans ot Alhambra and Mrs. Ida Brinkman of Nashville, 111.: eight grand children and 18 great-grandchildren. Three brothers also preceded her in death. Mrs. Henke was a member of St. Paul's Lutheran Church near Hamel and also a member of the Ladies Aid. The body is at the Williamson Funeral Home in Worden where friends may call after 4 p.m. Wednesday. At noon on Thursday the body will be taken to St. Paul's Church for services at 2 p.m., conducted by the Rev. Richard Bolin. Burial will be in St. Paul's Cemetery. CAB Probing February Jet Crash Gabbett JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Hester E. Gabbed. of Jerse.wille, died at 11 p.m. Monday at St.. Anthony's Hospital in Alton. Born' in Kane on Sept. 9. 1909, she was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Ray. Her husband. Richard W. Gabbett, sur- survivors include vives. Other daughters, Judy Kay Gabbett of Jerseyville and Mrs. Dunne Montgomery of Alton; four brothers, Chester of Alton. George and Robert of Jerse.wille and Arthur of Carrollton; two sisters. Mrs. Kenneth Kraushaar of Bethalto and Mrs. Sam Santa Cruz of Alton: and four grandchildren. The body is at the Gubser Funeral Home in Jerseyville where friends may call after 7 p.m. today. Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Wednesday and Requiem High Mass will be sung at 9:30 a.m. Thursday in Holy Ghost Catholic Church zy the Rev. Paul P. Heinen. Burial will be in the St. Francis Cemetery. MIAMI. Fla. (AP)—Civil Aeronautics Boaixi inves t i g t r s charged wilh analyzing a jet crash dial killed 43 persons, were confronted today with testimon.\ hat turbulent weather may have )een the cause. As the second day of hearings on the Feb. V2 crash opened, more ban 100 exhibits, dozens of wit- losses and a mockup of the dis- ntegrated Northwest Orient Boeng 720B wore examined. Despite tbo fact thai witness iftor witness referred to the qually weather, CAB Chairman Alan S. Boycl. one of the 13 investigator.':, said, "nothing is clear-cut now." Boycl said the CAB had one object: to determine why a 47- year-old veteran pilot was downed in the swampy Everglades 12 minutes 4S seconds after takeoff. Eastern Air Lines pilot Capt. Frank J. Bennett. 51. testified Monday he refused to fly. "Seeing a wall of water. I decided to sit it out." he said. This was two minutes before the Northwest Orient plane took off. at 1:35 p.m. Northwest Orient pilot Capt. Roy W. Almquist was a veteran with 17.813 hours. Capt. J.M. Hogan, a Northwest Orient pilot, testified he arrived just prior to (he takeoff of flight 705. In a written report, Hogan was quoted as telling Almquist, two I "If l were you, I'd go out that Shueman Lee Roy Shueman, 66, formerly of Cottage Hills, who had been living at Garnett's Nursing Home in Jerseyville, died at 1:10 p.m. Monday. Born Feb. 27,1897, in Cuvryville, Mo., the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Shueman, he is survived by a sister, Mrs. Gertrude Hall of Canon City, Colo., and nieces and nephews. The body is at Jacoby Brothers Funeral Home in Jerseyville, where friends may call after 10 a.m. Wednesday. Funeral services will be conducted Wednesday at 2 p.m. by the Rev. H. O. Renken. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. Cockrell Robert E. Cockrell, a former resident of Alton and Jerseyville died today in New Jersey. The body will arrive Wednes day at the Gubser Funeral Home in Jerseyville for sendees Thurs day. Burial wil be in Oak Grove Cemetery. Dr. McCloskey Rites; St. Patrick's Burial Requiem High Mass was sung at 9 a.m. this morning in St Mary's Catholic Church for Dr James D. McCloskey. Celebran was Rt. Rev. Msgr. Fred Klaus ner of Decatur. Father Worlant was deacon and Father Niebrugg was sub-deacon. Burial was in St Patrick's Cemetery. Pallbearers were Russell R Casteel, Dr. J. C. Collins, Dr Paul Maley, Dr. Francis Orr, Dr H. B. McCuistion and H. Edward Meyer. Allan! Rites at Faith Lutheran Funeral services for David Al lard were conducted Monday a 2 p.m. in Faith Lutheran Church Godfrey, by the Rev. Paul Schroe der. Burial was in Rose Lawn Memory Gardens. Pallbearers were Neal H o f f mann, Dean Hoffmann, Stanley Allen and Jerry Troeckler. way (east)." The plane went west. Agenda Set for Council Meet At Edwardsville EDWARDSVILLE — An agenda for conducting City Council business will be effective when aldermen meet for a regular council session today at 7:30 p.m. at le Edwardsville Public Library, he council will meet regularly at le library during the summer lonths. In the new agenda resolution dopted at the last council ses- 011 business introduced for dis- ussion at meetings are required appear on an agenda prepared y the city clerk by 1 p.m. on he Friday before a meeting. Only items on the agenda are igible for discussion at council essions. The agenda for tonight's leeting was distributed to alder- len Monday evening, the city lerk's office reported today. 3 From Edwardsville Admitted to Hospital EDWARDSVILLE—Three area esidents were admitted Monday o St. Joseph's Hospital, High and, and one patient was dis charged. Admitted were: Miss Sherry Aumann, 1355 Lee Drive; Harolc lall, Rte. 2; Mrs. Dorothea Wash ngton, 421 East Schwarz. Julius Spitze, 500 West Fourth vas discharged. Requiem Mass for Mrs. Alexander Requiem High Mass was sung his morning at 9 a.m. in SS Peter & Paul's Church for Mrs Vlayme Alexander by the Rev father Bertoldo. Burial in St Patrick's Cemetery was con ducted by the Rev. Father La jocki. Pallbearers were William Catson, William Linkogle, Edwarc Barrett, Martin King, Clarence <ulp and Dan Magee. EAGER TO SERVE. DEDICATED TO PLEASE. MODERATE CHARGES. BETHALTO — The Bethalto Community School District 8 ioard of Education approved pecifications for conversion o f urnaces. from coal to gas, at Civic Memorial High School and ethalto Grade School at a nieet- ng Monday night. Six area firms are prospective jidders on the conversion work. It was reported construction on he addition to Forest Homes Elementary School is progressing rapidly and completion of the pro- icct will be made in late summer. The addition will contain four class rooms. The board adopted the A, B, C, and D system of grading in the elementary schools. The H, S, Harmon Funeral at Brown Baptist Churcl Funeral services for F. E. Har mon were conducted Monday a 2 p.m. in the Brown S t r e e Baptist Church by the Rev. Gay ord Hamilton. Pallbearers were Gordon Tallyn loseph Flippo, and John, Ira funian and Maynard Hilton. Bui al was in Rose Lawn Memorj ardens. Justice Pays MANCHESTER — An expectan vidow who went to court recently n England for non-payment of he •ent left with probation and arge collection taken up by po icemen, lawyers, ;ind the ivho listened to her ca.se. ALTON IRENE McGEE Services 1:30 p.m. Wednesday Edwards Street Assembly of God Church PHOTOGRAPHIC PAINTING This "brush stroke" photograph of a same film. The effect is almost that of yucca plant was done by mistake. A long shot of the hillside at Rock Spring park covered with the spiky bloom was made, then a close up of a flower head on the a painting with vertical brush strokes, The photographer forget to turn the film in between shots. Bethalto Unit to Convert Furnaces from Coal to Gas !, and U method was formerly used. The two methods are the same, but the A, B, C, and D method is used in the other schools and by changing the elementary grading the entire school rading method is uniform. It was announced by Kermit Harden, superintendent, that Mrs. Doris Lenz has resigned to accept a position with the Roxana School System. WSCS To Meet BETHALTO — The Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Bethalto Methodist Church will meet Thursday at 9:45 a.m. in the church social rooms. A noon luncheon will be served during the meeting. U. of I. Scholarships Are Re-Awarded EDWARDSVILLE — Three Uni- 'ersity of Illinois scholarships von by Madison County high chool graduates in examinations iere March 29 have been relinquished and re-awarded, County superintendent of Schools Wilbui . L. Trimpe announced today. Philip Belanger of Wood River Gregory Lafakis of Alton anc Terry Beinecke, Highland, hac ieen announced as winners oi University scholarships on the examination results. However, since the three do noi ntend to use them they have Deen awarded to the following Richard Kyle Clark of Altamon PI., Godfrey; Larry Wayne Dun can, 816 Grove, Alton; Charles William Gibson Jr., 248 Eighth St. Wood River. Officers of Cisco VFW Post Installed at Blue Eagle Hall The Arnold and George Cisco VFW Post 3899 Auxiliary installed officers in a meeting Monday night at the Blue Eagle Hall, 1512 Belle St. Officers installed include Mrs. Olla Holmes, president; M r s. Tennie Franklin, secretary; Mrs. Marion Nanley, Treasurer; M r s. Pearl Young, chaplain, and Mrs. Annabell Barham, conductress. Assisting in the installation were Mrs. Ellen Guccione, district president, Mrs. Ruth Valian, district secretary and Otto Kassak, membership chairman of the 12th district. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (API—(USDA)—Hogs 10,000; barrows and gilts 1-2 190-240 Ib 17.2550; about 60 head at 16.60; 2-3 250-270 Ib 16.25-75; 1-2 150-170 Ib 15.00-16.75; sows 1-3 275-350 Ib 14.50-15.25; 350-400 Ib 13.50-14.50; few 14.75; 2-3 400-500 Ib 12.75 13.75; 500-650 Ib 12.25-13.25; boars 10.75-12.75. Cattle 4,000; calves 350; slaughter steers choice 950-1,100 Ib 22.5023.00; few 23.25; choice 1,100-1,300 Ib 22.00-50; load high choice with end prime 1,170 Ib 23.00; good 21.00-22.00; heifers good and choice 21.00-22.00; cows utility 14.00-16.00; bulls utility 17.0019.50; feeders good and choice 850-900 Ib fleshy steers 22.5023.50; good and choice vealers 24.00-28.00; good and choice calves 19.00-24.00. Sheep 1,000; spring lambs good and choice 80-100 Ib 19.00-21.00; choice and prime to 21.50; ewes cull to good shorn 4.00-5.50. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 29-30, A medium 24-!te, A small 19-20, B large 2647, wholesale grades, standard 25-26R, unclassified farm run 24-25, checks 1820. Hens, heavy 12-13, light over 5 Ibs 9-10, under 5 Ibs 7-8; commercial broilers and fryers lC'/a-17. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" Negro Rally In Harlem Becomes Riot NEW YORK (AP)—A clash be tween Negroes and police at a Harlem rally Monday nigh touched off widespread violenci and vandalism. Patrolmen were called from four of the city's five borough? to quell the disorder, which result ed in two stabbings and numer ous other injuries. Twenty-six persons were ar rested. The reinforcements patrollec Harlem streets today lo try to prevent further outbreaks. Police did not report any clash betAveen Negroes and white civil ians. The trouble began at two Negro street rallies— both on 7th Avenue at 125th Street. Police, some swinging night sticks, charged into a crowd o 150 at a rally sponsored by the Black Nationalist movement anc sent some participants sprawling to the street, bleeding. The others fled. Police said they attempted disperse the crowd after an offi cer on the scene was struck by a thrown object. Two patrolmen were slightly hurt in the melee. About an hour before, police said, they cleared the street of 1,000 |>ersons at a rally sponsored by another radical Negro movement, the African Nationalists. Police said they acted after some persons in the African Nationalist crowd took the part of a vendor who was disputing with a patrolman. Bricks, bottles and stones were tossed before the crowd was broken up. of Oranges SANTIAGO — Chile is building an electric power plant. Clergy Divided On Prayer Case By THE ASSOCIATED PBESS Chicago area clergymen have xpressed mixed reactions to the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling bar- •ing Bible-reading and recital ot he Lord's Prayer in public schools. Such practice as part of te- luired classroom exercises, the igh court said Monday in an 8-1 lecision, is unconstitutional. The practices held in violation >f the Constitution have been llegal in Illinois public schools since 1910, as a result of an Illinois Supreme Court ru'ing. Dr. Clinton Morrison, professor of the New Testatment at. McCormick Theological Seminary, said: The decisions are the court's in- erpretation of the Constitution, lot its attitude toward religion 01 'eligious institutions. "I am persuaded that the decisions will benefit the church ind state alike by helping to erase the prevailing confusion of Americanism with Christianity." Prof. Hudson T. Armerding, irovost of Wheaton College peaking for his fellow faculty members, said "the college is persuaded that the Bible is not a sectarian book... "We believe it is unfortunate :hal when our leaders are calling tor a moral and spiritual revival, he Supreme Court should deny to our public schools the use of the basic source for the inculcation of moral and spiritual values. .." Rabbi Irving J. Rosenbaum, acting executive vice presideni of the Chicago Board of Rabbis, said the decision "ought to be soberly welcomed by leaders of church and synagogue alike. For they challenge us to make religion sufficiently relevant and meaningful to our young people. .." Dr. Robert A. Cook, president of the National Association ol Evangelicals in Wheaton, called the decision regrettable. "The Supreme Court ruling against prayer and Bible-reading as devotional exercises in the schools marks a sad departure from this nation's heritage undci God," he said. Dr. John A, Gardner, associate executive of the Church Federa tion of Greater Chicago, said the decision "appears to be consistent with the position of the federation's officers. . . . "We are a people under God and the state has always had a heavy stake in the proper practice of organized religion, but the handling of these religious prac tices is not the school authorities province." Biting Clue Found LIVERPOOL—English police are looking for a burglar wh broke into a store recently. Thei only clue: His false teeth left be hind. Officers say they are look ing for a man who should be hun gry by now. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" Italian Government In Crisis ROME (AP)—Aldo More gave ip his efforts to forni a center-left government today, plunging Italy nto grave crisis less than two veeks before a scheduled visit by 'resident Kennedy. Moro told Italian President Anonio Segni that his coalition of Christian Democrats, Republicans and Democratic Socialists had agroed upon the new government, but were dynamited by the last- minute walkout of Pietro Nenni's Marxist Socialists. That walkout, dramatic and un- ixpected, caught Nenni in the middle. He had urged his party's Central Committee to accept par- iamentary support of the center eft regime. Nenni's own strong faction in he party split and the dissidents switched to the side of left-whig extremists who openly favor a return of cooperation with the Communists. Prices on 16 Mutual Funds Following is a list of 16 mutual investment fund stock quotations provided to the Telegraph by Nexvhard, 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 8.22 8.89 Broad St 14.17 15.32 Bullock 13.54 14.84 Capit. Shrs 10.94 11.99 Divid Shrs 3.44 3.79 Fid. Cap 8.73 9.59 Fid. Fund 16.20 17.51 Fid. Tr 14.25 15.49 Fund Inv 9.85 10.79 Keystone K-2 .... 5.23 5.71 Keystone S-4 .... 4.28 4.68 Mass. Tr 14.85 16.23 Mass. Grth 8.22 8.98 Nation VV. Sec. .. 22.72 24.58 Nat. Inves 15.39 16.64 Tevev. El 7.58 8.26 Board Seeking Vance A. Walker EDWARDSVILLE — The local selective service board is attempting to locate a 22-year-ok East Alton area man, Vance Al len Walker, who has failed to noti fy the board of a change of address, it was reported today. The board has requested thai Walker contact the selective serv ice office in Edwardsville. 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 27ft, Olln Mathieson 41%, Owens-Illinois 84, Shell Oil 42%, Sinclair Oil 44%, Socony 68!4. Standard Oil (Ind.) 60, Standard (NJ) 67%, U. S. Steel 49%, Sears 90Vfc. News of Stocks Motors Set Pace NEW YORK (API —Motors moved ahead in an irregularly higher stock market early this afternoon. Trading was moderately active. Volume for the day was estimated at 3.8 million shares compared with .3.32 million Monday. Gains of fractions to a point among key stocks outnumbered losers. Chrysler was up about 2 points. Fractional advances were posted for General Motors, Ford, Ameri- ian Motors and Studebaker. Airlines also were fairly active, vith small gains outnumber los- j rx, Proposals for 2-for-l stock splits nvolving Kellogg Co. and Ever- sharp brought gains to both but :hese were clipped in late deal- ngs. Kellogg hold an advance a point while Ever Anywhere you go... keep up with the news! Keep up with Alton news & sports ... all your favorite features! Arrange for a vacation subscription to the Telegraph now. Reduced Rates U.S. and Possessions. Through Sept 15 Only! DRAMA AND A DEMON PRINCETON, N.J. ((Si) - A play about a church possessed by a demon, entitled "The Incum- bus," was cited for the $1,000 first prize in Princeton Theological seminary's drama competition this year. The play was written by J. A. Greenhoe, of New Orleans, a former chemical engineer and now teaching drama at Dillard University. | 1 Week ..., 50c 2 Weeks... $1.00 3 Weeks... $1.50 4 Weeks... $2.00 Clip this handy coupon now* Please send the Alton Evening Telegraph while I am on vacation. Vacation Subscription Rates Good Through Sept. It only. Rate, apply to U.S. & Possessions. Starting Date last Copy To Be Mailed My Name (please print) Vacation Address City I have enclosed for week's subscription (amount) (number) Mat! to: Alton Cv«nlng Telegraph, c/o Vacation Alton, III. •sharp was fractionally higher. Polaroid spurted 4 points and Xerox nearly 3 while IBM was up more than 2. Pfizer up nearly 2 was a standout in a mixed drug section. Studebaker, traded on a series of big blocks including one of 10,000 shares and one of 6,500 was making a bid to repeat its role of the past two sessions as most active stock. The major steelmakers shower] very little change, with U.S. Steei and Bethlehem easy. Prices on the American Stock Exchange moved irregulary high- r. Corporate bonds were narrowly mixed. U.S. government bonds dipped slightly. News of Grain* Little Trade In Futures CHICAGO (AP) — Buying was ight or absent in grain futures :oday and prices of all commod- ties continued a weaker trend on he Board of Trade. Losses led to a cent or more m all bids except corn, which ivas relatively steady on spurts of commercial support. Hedging broadened somewhat In wheat and nduced a little bolder short sell- ng. Liquidation was rather active in soybeans in the early afternoon. __ Brokers said the setbacks had reached resting orders to re-Instate long positions in a few con- racts but the volume was rot arge enough to hold against stop toss pressure. Estimated carlol receipts were: IVheat oats and rye none; corn 40, barley 9 and soybeans 5. CHICAGO (AP)-No wheat or oats sales. No 2 yellow corn 1,31- Mr32; 4 2.28^-29%; 5 1.26^; sample grade 1.23%-26&. Soybean oil 9% n. CHICAGO (AP)- Prcv. Illgh Low Close close Wheat Jul Sep Dec Mar May Corn Jul Spp Dee Mar May Oals Jul Sop Dec- Mar May Rye Jul Sep Dec Mar May 1.89% 1.88 1.88 1.91% 1.89% 1.90% 1.91% 1.96% 1.95 1.95% 1.96% 1.97% .1.96% 1-96% 1.97% 1.91 1.90 1.90% 1.91% 1.27% 1.26% 1.26% 1.27 1.24% 1.23% 1.23% 1.24 1.17% 1.16% 1.16% 1.17% 1.20i,i 1.19% 1.19% 1.20% 1.22% 1.21% 1.21% 1.22% .67% .67% .71% .71% .66% .67% .69% .71% .66% .67% .69% .71% .71% .71% .67% .68 .70% .72 .72% 1.28% 1.27% 1.27% 1.28% 1.30% 1.29 1.29% 1.30% 1.34 1.32% 1.32% 1.34 1.36 1.35% 1.35% 1.36% 1.35% 1.34% 1.34% 1.36 Soybeans Jul 2.66% 2.63% 2.63% 2.65% Aug 2.64% 2.62 2.62% 2.63% Sep 2.61% 2.57% 2.58% 2.60% Nov 2.59% 2.55% 2.56% 2.58% Jan 2.63% 2.59% 2.60% 2.62% Mar 2.66 2.62% 2.63% 2.65% May 2.69 2.65 2.65% 2.6Sc Parts of New Orleans are as much as five feet below sea level. LOOMG tills Hue chip does! '.and quarterly, too!) 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—mow often at Piasa. Save by mart—Pfasa pays ttw portago. Shouldn't you be enjoying these advantages, too? Piasa First Federal, State & Wall Sts., Alton, If. For time and fewparabfj* diai 465443 J. •71 •— MiB •ill!; PIASA FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Accounto lniur»d to 1 10,000 by Fidw*) Saving ft loin ImwwM GorpmMM Dividends paid for over 75 consecutivs ysarff

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