Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 25, 1963 · Page 8
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June 25, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Tuesday, June 25, 1963
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 25, 1963 Hospital Notes Alton Memorial MEDICAL Cfirl Sauls, Rte. 1, Alton. Mrs. Electa Herron, Hardin. Mrs. Opal Belanger, 1812 Crest. Mrs. Nellie Eastman, Worden. Mrs. Shirley Brush, Rte. 2, Bunker Hill. Bruce Cullers, Cottage Hills. SURGICAL Mrs. Lela Roundcount, Fieldon. Mi's. Amanda Matteson, 1917 Central. Mrs. Beatrice Throne, Bunker Hill Roy Skinner, 1318 E. Fourth. Sally Hunter, Dow. Brenda Gilbert, Bunker Hill. Mrs. Joyce Bennett, Bunker Hill Mrs. Ruth Durkee, 1108 Alby. William Eilers, New Douglas. Mrs. Mary Withers, Cottage Hills. Eric Bryant, Eldred. Mrs. Eva Emons, Godfrey. DISMISSALS Carl Sauls, Rte. 1, Alton. George Hanei, Brighton. Mrs. Emma Pivoda, Godfrey. Mrs. Elizabeth Van Home, Wood River. Mrs. Nancy Yates, 2114 Amelia. Mi's. Virginia Durbin, Hartford. Mrs. Sharon Cox, 1724 Bozza. Mrs. Edna Trout, 402 E. llth. Julius Moore, Medora. Barbara Staton, Hartford. Mrs. Wanda Rhodes, East Alton. Mrs. Judith Faulkner, Edwardsville. Daniel Harris, 613 Leonard. Column Machines Make Farm Part-Time Operation Jersey Community MEDICAL Michael Snyder, Jerseyville. Mrs. May Weeks, Jerseyville. Mrs. Robert Jess, Jerseyville. Fred Klaas, Meppen. SURGICAL Patricia Gowin, Kane. DISMISSALS Stewart Wadlow, Jerseyville. William Weed, Grafton. Mrs. John Williams, Kane. Mrs. Wilbur Rothe, Brighton. Mrs. Ellen Herring, Jerseyville. Mrs. Jacob Gettings, Eldred. St. Joseph's MEDICAL Mrs. Mary Gallins, Edwardsville Mrs. Elizabeth Yehling, Edwardsville. Mrs. Inez Scott, 2516 Clawson. Mrs. Carol Schneider, 608 Sixth. John Dickerson, 215 Dorris. Mrs. Effie Scott, Edwardsville. Miss Sandra Stellbrink, 426 Plainview, East Alton. John T. St. Claire, 74 Sullivan. Leonard Bussman, Edwardsville. Calvin May III, Edwardsville. Ricky Blumstein, Rte. 1, Brighton Johnny Akins, Reform, Ala. Norman Malone, 110 E. 13th. SURGICAL Mrs. Ora Watson, 212 Goulding. East Alton. Artie Ball, 838 Douglas. Mrs. Mary Vesely, Godfrey. Mrs. Marcella Leritz, 902 Lorena, Wood River. By TRUMAN W. MAY Madison Ootinfy Farm Adviser The biggest problem that mos Illinois farmers face is to mak the most effective use of their la bor, states a University of Illinois agricultural economist. W. N. Thompson points out tha many farmers have mechanized their operations to the point that they have only a part-time job More powerful tractors and big ger equipment, however, have encouraged them to expand their business to spread their fixec costs. Looking to the future, he expects those developments: Farm: will continue to increase in size, still not large enough to fully employ one man. Income pressure will encourage some farmers to develop livestock e nter pris- es, while others T. W. May will seek off-farm employment. Some present full-time farms will become only part-time farms. Although the one-man farm will predominate, some good managers will successfully develop operations for two or more men. Present price relationships and pressures to improve farm family living will encourage farmers to boost grain production on the more productive land. While fertilization, particularly use of nitrogen, will continue to rise, the rate of increase will slow down. More chemicals for insect and week control will be used. Illinois farmers will maintain their prominent position in produc- ng hogs and cattle. The movement to confinement rearing and environment control will continue. Many farms will be more close,y related with nonfarm activities. The number of farm families with nonfarm income sources will go up. Mrs. Carmella Barcelonia, 125 E. Elm. Mrs. Ida Grenzebach, 140 Ninth, Wood River. Mrs. Dorothy Reynolds, Rte. 2, Edwardsville. Kenneth Travis, 2316 Central. Gary Morgan, 842 Berkshire, East Alton. Mrs. Doris Hunter, 540 E. Ninth. DISMISSALS Mrs. Jean Beilsmith, Brighton. Mrs. June Blasa, Godfrey. Mrs. Marie Cooper, Moro. Mrs. Willie Greer, 2609 Powhatan William Hagan, Brussels. Mrs. Alice McCauley, Cottage Hills. Sandra Peecher, Wood River. John Dry, Wood River. Gervis Ramsey, Rte. 1, Fieldon. Mrs. Georgia Robertson, E. Alton Mrs. Janice Yates, Grafton. Mrs. Vesta Vice, 804 E. Sixth. Mrs. Elza Brencens, 4500 College St. Anthony's MEDICAL Mrs. Agnes Nowaski, S. Roxana. Mrs. Myrtle Reed, 601 Brookwood, East Alton. Mrs. Emily Smith, 427 Ferguson. Fred Dublo, Rte. 1, Seminary Rd. Mrs. Mary Bradley, 806 Highland. Dock Brown, 2350 Lincoln. Mrs. Pauline Nolte, 417 Prospect. Benny Copeland, Wood River. Loomis Barker, Rte. 2, Godfrey. Mrs. Marguerite Jun, 1702 Liberty John Beall, 101 Manor Ct. DISMISSALS Christine Jenkins, East Alton. Mrs. Marie Stoltz, 816 McKinley. Wood River Township MEDICAL Jess Dawson, 408 Spruce, East Alton. Mrs. Hester Crandall, 639 Ferguson. Miss Alice Ogg, Roxana. Roy Ridings, 2100 Orchard. Mrs. Gladys Northcutt, Alsey. Charles Gimmeson, 211 Penning. SURGICAL Carl Russell, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Edna Stewart, 409 Madison DISMISSALS Jesse McGee, East Alton. Mrs. Ruth Thallman, 402 Sotier. Capital and credit use will rise. Borrowed funds will become more of a farming tool, and farmers will make less effort to get completely out of debt. Each year Madison County farmers side-dress their corn with nitrogen. Side-dressing is not necessarily better than plowing under or broadcasting before planting. Each way has its advantages. Personal preference, available equipment, convenience and cost will determine which method works best for you. But you may want to considei side-dressing your corn if you die not apply enough nitrogen before or at planting or because of the recent unusually heavy rains. Nitrogen leaching may occur on sandy soils. An inch of rain can move nitrate nitrogen down 6 to 12 inches. Extra-wet conditions can cause denitrification loss on poorly drained soils. Side-dressing has these special advantages: You can apply nitrogen in yean when you moat need it and omit it in other years. For example if you have a very poor stand o; corn or large areas drowned out you can save the nitrogen you planned to side-dress. But if you have an unusually good stand anc plenty of moisture in the subsoi to produce top yields, side-dress at an extra heavy rate. Side-dressing gets the nitrogfi on after you've controlled the weeds. So you fertilize corn, noi weeds. There's less time for nitrogen to leach from sandy soils or to break down — by denitrification— in poorly drained soils. Cattle Trophies At the annual Black and White Show of the Madison County Hoi stein Club at Highland last week five trophies were awarded to cat tie shown by Elmer Klenke o New Douglas, two trophies were won by Vernon Hitz of Highland and one each by Clyde Lebegue of Highland and Robert Hake o Edwardsville. There were 56 heac of cattle exhibited, one of the larg est shows the club has held Wayne Meng, Holstein breeder o Freeburg, was the judge. In the showmanship contest Rose Marie Klenke of New Doug las won first place in the girls division and Kent Iberg of High land was first in the boys' con test. The cattle winning blue ribbon tures of the different weeds. Copies are available at the farm adviser's office. Delayed Harvest The rains have delayed wheal harvesting so much that much ol the grain has gone down. Some fields will be difficult to combine and unless there is some good drying weather, the quality of the grain will be affected. With more [avorable weather, most yields should be average or better. Malathion and Sevin are the best and safest insecticides that lomeowners can use in fighting vegetable garden pests. Catalogs of the Madison County fair may be obtained at the Fail office at Highland, the farm ad- iser's office at Edwardsville ami various other places. Dates of the innual Fair are July 23-27 at Highland. Farmers are fattening 11 per cent more cattle for market this year than last. Reports show that n the 28 major cattle-feeding states 8,105,000 cattle are on feed. The 35th annual picnic of the Vegetable Growers' Association vill be held at the association lall near Caseyville Aug. 11. Haymaking time is a dangerous me for farm people, as more ac- :idents occur on farms during Juy and August than at any other ime. Check all equipment before tarting to work. Repair broken arts on all hay-handling equip- lent. See that hay racks, barn loors and ladders are all in good hape. Make sure safety guards are in lace on mowing equipment. Check all baling equipment, and always turn off machinery before epairing breakdowns. Be alert when working, and on't put yourself in hazardous wsitions. Remember, damp hay is a ma- or cause of barn fires. Make sure ay is well cured before you store in the mow. Check it for sev- ral weeks for any signs of heat- ng. and trophies are eligible for th state Holstein show at Carlyle Ju ly 27. If you have a pond where weed are a problem, you will be interested in a new publication fron the Illinois State Department o Conservation on "Aquatic Weeds Their Identification and Method of Control." It gives the lates methods of controlling all thi more common kinds of pone weeds and algae, along with pic Make it a rule to keep children ff farm equipment when it is in peration. Children, especially lit- le ones, plus farm machinery dd up to a bumper crop of ac- idents each year. I Looking at State Bills News of Stocks Mixed Issues Rails Pace NEW YORK (API-Rails continued generally higher in mixed stock market late this afternoon. Trading was moderately active. Volume for the day was esti mated at 4.1 million shares compared with 3.72 million Monday. Gains and losses of pivotal stocks were mainly fractional, with some moving a point or two either way. Rails carried the ball, showing strength for the third straight session. Rock Island was outstanding as it ran up nearly 2. Chicago & North Western was off about a point. It is reported challenging Southern Pacific and Union Pacific plans to split Rock- Island's properties between them. Gains of a point or so were made by Chesapeake & Ohio and Illinois Central. Du Pont added about 2. Union Carbide was a 2-point loser. Fractional losses were the rule among steels and motors. Oils ivere generally higher. South Puerto Rico Sugar advanced more than a point follow- ng news of a 10 per cent stock dividend. Whirlpool continued weak, los- ng mi>ie than a point. Smith- Douglas dropped about 2, Polaroid 4, and IBM more than a point. Loral Electronics and Pure Oil of-e about a point each. Kennecott slipped more fian a point, Zenith more than 2. Prices were mixed in quiet voding on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were mixed vith rails higher. U.S. govern- rent bonds were mostly unchanged witn -i few small losse? 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m. quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has ndicated are widely held in the Alton area, as supplied to the Telegraph by Newhard, Cook & Co., from its Alton office. (The York Exchange closes at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations): AT&T 121%, Gen. Motors TlVs, ranite City Steel 27%, Olin Mathieson 44, Owens-Illinois 84, Ihell Oil 44, Sinclair Oil 44V*, Socony 67, Standard Oil (Ind.) 60%, Standard (NJ) 68, U. S. Steel 48%, Sears 89%. BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Status of major bills in the Illinois Legislature: Increased minimum pay for iremen and policemen: passec 3ouse, Senate refused to pass but still alive. Ban on merger of police anc 'ire departments: passed House and Senate. Curb on public aid birth control program: passed Senate stalled in House. Outlawing of professional box ing: killed by House. Cigarette tax hike for recrea tional purposes: passed Senate awaiting House vote. Department to replace Illinois Public Aid Commission: passed Senate and House. Creation of Illinois Crime Commission: passed legislature, signed by governor. Ban on relief payments to strikers: passed Senate, awaiting House action. Outlawing of payoff-type pinball machines: passed House and Senate. House reapportionment: passed House, ready for Senate approval. Senate reapportionment: killed by Senate committee. Annual legislative sessions: on House floor. Revenue Article amendments : seven proposals- awaiting House and Senate votes. Longer terms for legislators: on House floor. Department of Commerce: died in Senate committee. Increased state aid to grade and high schools: passed House, awaiting final Senate action. Transfer of $32 million from gas tax funds to pay for increased aid to schools: passed House, awaiting final Senate action. Sunday closing of most retail businesses: passed Senate, killed by House committee. Consecutive terms for sheriffs and county treasurers: awaiting Senate and House votes. Illinois Tourist Commission: on Senate floor. Open housing: killed by House Increased city sales tax, cigarette and liquor taxes: passed Prices on 16 Mutual Funds 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): Affil. Fund 8.14 8.80 Broad St 14.23 15.38 Capit. Shrs 10.98 12.03 Fid. Cap 8.79 9.65 Fid. Fund 16.26 17.58 Fid. Tr 14.41 15.66 Fund Inv 9.91 10.86 Keystone K-2 .... 5.24 5.72 Keystone S-4 .... 4.32 4.72 Mass. Tr 14.94 16.33 Mass. Grth 8.25 9.02 Nat. Inves 15.43 16.68 Tevev. El 7.61 8.29 Search for Thresher Delayed by Problems AT SEA Aboard USS Fort Snell ing (AP)—Further attempts of the Bathyscaphe Trieste to locate the liulk of the submarine Threshei was postponed today for 24 hours because of minor technical prob lems. ADVERTISEMENT Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP)-Eggs and live poultry: EBBS, consumer grades, A large 30-32, A medium 24-25, A small 19-20, B large 27-28, wholesale grades, standard 26, unclassified farm run 33i/g-24V&, checks 18-20. Hens, heavy 12-13, light over 5 Ibs 9-10, under 5 Ibs 7-8, commercial broilers and fryers 16^-17. NEW LOW COST TINY HEARING AID AVAILABLE (ST. LOUIS —SPECIAL!) — New low cost hearing aid now available at a fraction of the cost. This full power tiny hearing aid is so small that you no longer need big, bulky glasses and can even wear your own natural glasses while enjoying full power natural range hearing. No cords, no wires, no receiver buttons In the ear. This aid can be fitted to your individual loss! And even fits nerve losses as well as the most severe conductive loss. This brand new aid has just been released by Custom Master Instrument Co. For full information and free literature write to Custom Master, Public Information Dept. 328, 705 Olive St., St. Louis 1, Mo. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III (AP) -(USDA) — Hogs 5,500 barrows and gilts 1-2 190-240 Ib 18.35-60; 2 lots 18.65 and about 12C head 210-220 Ib 18.75; mixed 1-2 180-240 Ib 18.00-50; 2-3 240-260 Ib mostly 17.50-18.25; 260-280 Ib 17.00 75; some 1-2 around 260 Ib to 18.00; 1-2 150-170 Ib 15.75-17.50 120-150 Ib 12.75-16.15; sows 1-2 275-350 Ib 15.25-75; about 25 head around 310 Ib 16.00; 350-400 Ib 14.25-15.25; 2-3 400-500 Ib 13.50 14.25; 600-625 Ib 12.75-13.50; boars bulk 11.00-13.00. Cattle 3,500; calves 250; slaugh ter steers choice 950-1,250 Ib 22.5023.25; couple loads choice 950-1,025 Ib 23.50; load choice near 1,350 Ib 22.50; mixed good choice 22.25-75; good 21.00-22.25; few standard 19.50-20.50; slaughter heifers good choice 21.00-22.25; including few mixed good choice 21.50-75; small supply standard low good 19.00-21.00; cows utility commercial 14.00-16.00; few 16.50; canner and cutter 12.50-14.50; tew cutter 15.00; low yielding shelly canner 11.00-12.00; bulls utility commercial 17.00-19.00; individual 19.50; good choice vealers 24.0028.00; few individual head high choice 29.00; standard low good 19.00-24.00; few cull utility 15.0019.00; good choice slaughter calves 19.00-24.00. Sheep 600; spring lambs good choice 80-110 Ib 19.00-21.50; choice prime around 85-105 Ib 21.50-22.00; utility good 15.00-18.50; cull utility 12.00-15.00; few cull down to 10.00; slaughter ewes cull good shorn 4.00-5.50. FHA Official Urges Shifts in Land Use ST. LOUIS (AP)-The national administrator of the Farmers flome Administration has recommended switching farm land to other income-producing use in order to increase farm income and reduce surpluses. Howard Bertsch, speaking Monday at a three-day conference of 00 FHA leaders from eight Mid- 'estern states, suggested the land e used for grazing, forests and ecreational facilities. The FHA provides credit to ndividuals and groups unable to btain it from conventional lend- rs. Labor Group to Seek South African Ouster GENEVA (AP)-The Interna- ional Labor Organization is ex- lected to call on the Security Council and the General Assembly to expel South Africa from United Nations because of its policy of strict racial segregation David A. Morse of the United States, ILO director-general made the proposal Monday and adoption by the ILO governing xxiy next month appears certain. African and Arab nations walked out of the ILO annual conference to protest the presence of the South African delegation. Airmen Were Only Casual with Siren WASHINGTON (AP) — Defense Department investigators ques- tion'ng three U.S. airmen have 'otind so far only a casual relationship between them and British party girl Christine Keeler, informed sources said today. "There's been no evidence of any intimacy—it looks as though .heir paths just crossed," one informant said in discussing the progress of the investigation since :he airmen were brought back from England for questioning last Friday. of Gtaim Soybeans,, Corn Gain CHICAGO (AP)-Corn and soybean futures extended their ad vances today during the first sev eral minutes of transactions on the Board of Trade as speculative demand continud. Wheat and rye were narrowly mixed in a relatively quiet trade, oats firm. Advances in soybeans again ranged to 2 cents or more a bushel, corn to major fractions. Brokers said the support appeared to include additional buying to establish long positions in the market. The expected volume of profit cashing which usually follows advances such as posted yesterday failed to materialize. Offerings were light. However, dealers said there was a little hedge selling in wheat. At the end of the first hour :rade had slackened considerably with wheat % cents a bushel lower to % higher, July 1.86^; corn to % higher, July 1.26%; oats unchanged to Vt higher, July 67; rye % higher to % lower, July 1.26%; soybeans % to 2 higher, July 2.65%. CHICAGO (AP)— Prev. High Low Close close House, set for Senate committee hearing Wednesday; duplicate bills previously rejected by Sen ate committee. Higher salaries (or legislators: passed House, awaiting Senate action. Higher salaries for governor other state officials: passed House, awaiting Senate action. Chicago election reforms passed Senate, awaiting House action. AUTO LOANS TO SUIT! "Easy does it" when you refinance your car here. You can choose the repayment plan most convenient to you. PHONE HO 2-9214 or See KENNY KLOOS MIDSTATES FINANCE CO. 911 Ridge, Near B»o*4way Wheat Jul Sep Dec Wai- May Corn Jul Sep Dec Mar May Oats Jul Sep Dec Wai- May Rye Jul Sep Dec Mar May 1.86% 1.85% 1.85% 1.86% 1.88 1.87% 1.87% 1.87% 1.9314 1.92% 1.93% 1.93% 1.95 1.94% 1.95 1.94% 1.89% 1.88% 1.89% 1.89 1.27% 1.27 1.27% 1.27% 1.24% 1.23% 1.24 1.237s 1.17% 1.16% 1.16% 1.16% 1.20% 1.1914 1.19% 1.19% 1.22% 1.21% 1.21% 1.21% 67% 66% 66% 67 67% 67% 67% 67% 70% 69% 70 70 72% 71% 71% 71% 71% 71% 71% 71% 1.27 1.26% 1.26% 1.26% 1.28% 1.28 1.28% 1.28% 1.31% 1.31 1.31 1.31% 1.34 1.33% 1.33% 1.33% 1.22 1.32% 1.32% 1.33% Soybeans ul 2.65% 2.62% 2.62% 2.64% Aug 2.64% 2.62 2.62 2.63% Sep 2.60% 2.58% 2.58% 2.59% Nov 2.59% 2.56% 2.56% 2.57% 'an 2.63% 2.60% 2.60% 2.61% War 2.66% 2.63% 2.63% 2.64% May 2.69 2.66% 2.66 2.66% Pearson Wins in Confidence Voting OTTAWA (AP) - An unusual number of absentees and absten- ions saved Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson's minority government Monday night from a parliamentary vote of no confidence, and Finance Minister Walter Gordon from personal censure. Medical evidence is mounting that the greatest plague of our times may well be Inactivity. It's one reason why millions of Americans are overweight. And inactivity is also a factor in the onset of diseases of the heart and blood vessels. Our children are not as active as' they should be. They sit more than they move; they watch more than they participate. As a result, their physical fitness has declined. Almost one-third of them can't pass minimum physical achievement tests. What to do about it? Get them into action againl Preferably in physical education programs that include vigorous activity— for at least 15 minutes of every school day. Investigate the program In your child's school. Discuss It with your school officials. Make sure the program Is what It should be. If you would like more information, write to The President's Council on Physical Fitness, Washington 25, D.C. Published as a public wrvlco In cooperation with the Advertising Council and tho New*. paper Advertising E*. •cutlvw Association, Obituaries Shewmake Kenneth Wesley Shewmake, seven-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Shewmake of 224 S. Pence St., East Alton, was pronounced dead Monday at 5 p.m. at Wood River Township Hospital. The baby suffered from a congenital heart ailment and had been in and out of the hospital numerous times since his birth, Nov. 24, 1962. Surviving beside his parents are a half-brother, John Summers; six brothers, James, Ml chael, Dennis, Larry, Mark and David; three sisters, Deborah, Sue, and Tammy; his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Mabel Shewmake, Alton, and maternal grand mother, Mrs. Mamie Sparks, East Alton. Funeral rites will be conducted Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. in Marks Mortuary, Wood River. Burial will bein Wanda Cemetery. Friends may call at the mortuary after 7 p.m. today. Goltz Charles L. Goltz of Pleasant Hill, father of Elza and Ova Goltz of Alton, died Monday evening in the Jersey Community Hospital where he had been taken earlier that day. Mr. Glotz was born near Kamps ville Nov. 7, 1876. He was a farmer in Calhoun County until he retired and moved to Pleasant Hill four years ago. He had been a patient at Greenlawn Nursing flome in Jerseyville for several months. On Oct. 28, 1901, he married Miss Alta Lumley, who survives. Surviving in addition to his widow and two sons are another son. Roy of Nebo, and two daugh ters, Mrs. Iva Johnson of Pittsfield, and Mrs. Alta Hagen of Nebo. He leaves 10 grandchildren. Friends may call after 2 p.m. EDWARDSVILLE — Henry J. Moore, 226 South Fillmore, died it 9:10 a.m. today at St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, where he was ulmitted as a patient Monday. The Weber Funeral Home will be n charge of arrangements and a complete obituary will appear in the Wednesday Telegraph. COPENHAGEN - Danish police report that tourists are becoming ess attentive to no trespassing signs on private property. STREEPER FUNERAL HOME 1620 WASHINGTON Wednesday at Coultas Funeral Home in Pleasant Hill. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Thursday in the Pleasant Hill Baptist Church. Heck A former Grafton resident, Mrs. Florence Heck, 60, died Saturday at a St. Louis hospital. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Joyce Grubb, three grandchildren and a sister, Mrs. Esther Griffin of St. Louis, two half-brothers, Clyde Green of Os age City, Mo., and Merle Green of Arkansas. Funeral services will be conducted at 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Math Hermann & Son Funeral Home in St. Louis. Burial will be in Scenic Hill Cemetery, Grafton. Moore Smith Ambulances Are Always Ready ALTON-WOOD RIVE BETHALTO Coinbrink Services Thursday In Kane KANE — Funeral services for Clark Combrink, who was found dead Monday at his home, will be conducted Thursday at 2:30 p.m. in Kane Methodist Church by the Rev. Hilton Longberry. Burial will be in Kane Cemetery. Mr. Combrink was a veteran of World War I and military serv- ces will be conducted by members of the American Legion. Pending time of the funeral, the body will be at Simpson Funeral Home where friends may call after 10 a.m. Wednesday. From 1 p.m. Thursday until time of the funeral the body will be at the Church. Paul Criswell Rites To Be Wednesday Funeral services for Paul L. Criswell, 2505 Johnson St., will be conducted Wednesday at 8 p.m. in St. Paul's Baptist Church by the Rev. Simmons of St. Louis. Burial will be Thursday at 9 a.m. in Upper Alton Cemetery. Pending time of the funeral the body will be at Bagbee Funeral Home. EAGER TO SERVE. DEDICATED TO PLEASE. MODERATE CHARGES. MINNIE DUNCAN Services 1 p.m. Wednesday at Green Ridge, Kentucky. In state at the Chapel after 7 p.m. Burial in Green Ridge Cemetery. Funeral Home 2409 STATE STREET ALTON, ILLINOIS TOTAL PERFORMANCE ORO GALAXIE 500/XL SPORTS HARDTOP IF YOU KNEW WHAT THIS "CAR KILLER" KNOWS...YOITD BE DRIVING A SOLID, SILENT SUPER TORQUE FORD Look at Ford's astounding record in open competition this year in the grueling Daytona, Riverside, and Atlanta SOD'S, the World 600 at Charlotte, N.C, and in the demanding Pure Oil Performance Trials. Only a car with total performance—the best combination of strength, balance, precision control and road- clinging suspension—could roll tip so many wins. Before you buy any new car, test-drive the solid, silent Super Torque Ford. If you havent driven one lately, you can't really know what a new Ford is like. Make this important discovery: if if s built by Ford, ifs built tor performance...total performance. This steel-edged pothole is probably the world's toughest test of a car's suspension. We drive into this car killer at 30 mph, locking our brakes as we go so the wheels can't roll through the hole as they normally would. The car slams against the far edge of the hole with such impact that it literally hounds out. li you added up the cumulative effect of all the jars and jolts your car's suspension system experiences in years of normal driving, it wouldn't match the impact of one trip through the hole. Yet—a Ford must run this test three times to prove its strength. How can a Ford take it? Because Ford's front suspension has extra beef in spindles, springs, suspension arms —in fact, it's about 20 pounds heavier than the front suspension of our principal competitor's car. We don't expect you to abuse your car the way we do our test cars. But, however you drive, you'll welcome the extra strength of a total performance Ford. Ford strength is tested in a thousand ways in Ford's laboratories and proving grounds—and in open competition in the world's toughest rallies and stock car events. In Other Areas See Your Local Ford Dealer In Alton See ... CHUCK DIERING FORD SALES, Inc. 1400 [AST IROAOWAY FOR GO YEARS THE SYMBOL OF DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS solid, silent SUPER TORQUE •OTOfi COMPAHT

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