Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 3, 1963 · Page 11
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July 3, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 3, 1963
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Page 11
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JULV 8,1983 ALTdN Obituaries Vmyjfrd v.-'.? : . Aftron & Vinyftfi -18, ot 141 Lendra St., Mills, died Thursday at Hi 40 a.w, In woot River Township Mosfkttel where he had boon a patient rtnce Monday Mr. Vinyard, all eftptoyi In the otxsii hearth department of La- clcde Steel Co,, had been 111 only n few days and had worked until he entered (he hospital. He had lived In Cottage Hills since 1951 and hnd been employed at Lftclede Steel Co., for H years. He was bom In Hardln County, Dec, 27, lOlG, a son of the late Mr; and Mm, Ellis S. Vinyard. Mr. Vinyard was a member of Cottage Hills Assembly of God Church and belonged to United Steel Workers of America. Survivors are his wife, the former Nellie Mao Davis, to whom he was married April 20, 1935; five daughters, Mrs> Ivan Eby, and Mrs. Carl Green, Cottage Hills; Mrs. Ivan Cremecns, Meadowbrook, Mrs. James' Hawkins and Mrs. Frank Hawkins, Alton; three sons, Billy, Aaron Jr., and Ronald, Cottage Hills; throe brothers, Wiley, Rio. .1, Belhalto; Carrol and Robert Howard, Cottage Hills, I wo slslers, Mrs. Lola Osbornc, Alton and Mrs. Mary Banks, Eli/- abothlown, and eight grandchildren. A borthcr and a sister pre- coded him in death. The body is at Smith Funeral Home, Bcllmlto, where friends may call from 2 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. today. Funeral riles will be conducted Friday lit 2 p.m. In Vinyard Chapel, Rosiclaire. The body will be nt Hosick Funeral Home, Rosielnire Thursday and until •time of the funeral Friday. Robertson «e two daughters, Mrs. Charle Overath nnd Mrs. Jack Martin Alton; a sister, Mrs. Irene OH fner. Rosewood Heights; two brothers, Bernard Lewis find Ro> Lewis, St. Louis; five gfafidchll dren, nnd one gfea grandchild. Shafer CARKOLLTON - Mr. and Mrs tommy Shafer and daughter lef Tuesday for Crosslake, Minn., be Ing called there by the death o Shaler's father, William C. Shaf er, 65, who died early Tuesday tnottilng in a Veteran's Hospital in Minneapolis, Minn., where he hnd been a patient for approxi finitely three months. Shafor, a World War I veteran Is the son of Mrs. Ada Shafer ol Alton and the late Nicholas Shaf er and was born June 5, 1898. Un- 111 his retirement^, he was a police man In Springfield. His first wife the former Agnes Smith died 1n 1937. He Is survived by his sec ond wife, Mrs. Doris Shafer, and four children of the first marrl ago, Mrs, James Rexroad of Phoenix, Ariz. Robert Shafer Springfield, Mrs. Lawrence Seline of Bralnerd, Minn., and Tommy Shafor of Carrollton. Surviving at so are 13 grandchllden, his moth or, Mrs. Ida Shafer of Alton and five brothers and sisters, Ross Shafer of Newsymrna Beach, Fla Mrs. George Cory of Carrollton, Mrs. William Fulkei'son, Mrs. Le roy Galncs and Stuart Shafer, all of Wood River. Far T1S WHITE HALL - A former long time resident of White Hall, Mrs. Louvisa Robertson, died Tuesday at Quincy. She was the widow of Mont Robertson. A son, John, of. Quincy, and two grandchildren, survive her. The body is at- Dawdy Funeral Home where services will be conducted Friday at 1;30 p.m. Burial will be in White Hall Cemetery. Wild Funeral services for Mrs. Mildred Wild, wife of Harry Wild of 632 Langdon St., will be conducted Saturday at 10 a.m. In Gent Chapel by the Rev. Paul S. Krebs, pastor of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church. Burial will be In Hiram Cemetery, St. Louis. Visitation hours at the chapel will be from 7 p.m. Thursday until time of the funeral. Mrs. Wild died at 4:55 a.m. today in Alton Memorial Hospital where she had been a patient for 19 .days. She was born in St. Louis, Sept. 30, 1901, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lewis. She had resided in Alton since 1933. Her marriage to Harry Wild took place In Springfield, Sept. 20, 1926. . '•''.-• Surviving, beside her husband BlflTIIALTO AARON S. VINYARD Services 2 p.m. Friday Vinyard Chapel . Hardln, County, 111. JERSEYVILLE - George Na- hnn Fai-rls, 405 Hollow St., a re" i r e d timber worker, died at 11:35 a.m. Tuesday In White "lall hospital. He was 71. Born at Camden, Mo., Aug. 17, 1891, he was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. James Fan-is. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Maude Fan-Is; three daughters, Mrs. Leo Havilan, White Hall; Mrs. James Williams, Jerseyville, and Mrs. Robert Cummings, St. Joseph, Mo., four sons, Lewis, St. Genevieve, Mo., John and Over- gene Jerseyville, and Leslie of Hamilton and a sister, Mrs. Berti George, Sullivan, Mo. Funeral services will be conducted Friday at 2 p.m. in Jacoby Funeral Home by the Rev. Harold Lane. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. Friends may visit the funeral home after 7:30 p.m. today. Michael L. Anient Rites Conducted Funeral rites for Michael L. Ament were conducted Tuesday afternoon at Smith Funeral Home, Alton. Pallbearers were Tom Westbrook, Harvey Fisher, Garth Sherman, Michael Johnson, Gene Ready and Robert Weed. Burial was in Upper Alton Cemetery. Mrs. Waytt's Rites Al Trenton, Mich. Funeral rites for Mrs .Ethel Waytt of Trenton, Mich., a sister of Leslie Hedden, 837 Hawthorne St., Wood River, were conducted this afternoon at Trenton. Mrs. Way It, wife of Lew Waytt, died Monday at Trenton following an extended illness. She was 65. There were only two graduates in the first West Point class, in 1802. They were Joseph G. Swift and Simon M. Levy, both of whom fought; in the War of 1812. FAMILIES HAVE 'ENTRUSTED THEIR. CONFIDENCE ANP TRUST IN US. ZOYSIA SOD AND PLUGS For a Beautiful Lawn NOW AVAILABLE AT Home Nursery I D'Adrliui Gordons, Godfrey — Phone 408-I23« Pill & Edwnrdsvlllo Rd., Wood R | ver __ puone 2M-2M1 STREEPER TELEGRAPH ANOTHER STORE BOMBING ST. LOUIS — Explosions wrecked two area supermarkets early today. It was the third series of blasts at different chain food stores in the area. This wreckage Is part of the A&P store dam- aged today. Blasts also shattered a National Food Store in East St. Louis. The previous blasts were all at stores owned by the Kroger Co.—(AP Wirephoto) Edwardsville Budget to Be Nearly $2 Million EDWARDSVILLE — An ap- proprlatlon ordinance earmark- Ing nearly $2,000,000 for municipal operating expenses for the iscal year which began May 7 was given first reading at Tuesday night's Edwardsville City Council session. The measure calls for an out- ay of $1,918,302 for corporate purposes, an increase of $383,201 over the previous year's appropriations. A summary of proposed appropriations, by departments, lists $528,647 for expenses of the water department, an increase of $28,113; $171,150 for the sewer department, higher by J12.796; motor fuel tax fund allocations for street improvement, $150,000, unchanged; all other purposes, $1,079,445, a boost of $353,232. The proposed appropriation measure will be read for final action at the council's July 16 meeting. In other business transacted Tuesday night the council: Appropriated $40,000, more or less, from motor fuel tax refunds for improvement of arterial streets, including application of a seal coat where needed on surfaced .streets, with the ;horoughfares to be treated and types of materials used left for determination after conferences vlth state highway department officials. Discussed* relative costs of various materials for surfacing and constructing c ;.rb and gut- ers on non - paved streets hrougli a special assessment program for benefit I ing property owners. Authorized taking of bids on oil nnd crushed rock up to $5,000 rom MFT refunds for the 1963 reatment of unpaved non-arterial streets. N Approved a contract with Willam Guenneweg of Troy for maintenance and servicing of pol- ce and fire department radio equipment, and directed a call for lids on additional equipment need- id for the fire department for a eparate radio wavelength band s required by federal regulations effective in October, Referred to county officials a iroposed agreement on designa- ion of parking stalls in metered areas around the downtown court- louse square. If approved by the :ounty board of supervisors, t h e neasure will be up for final ac- Ion by the council. Under the tentative agreement, ix parking meters on the north ilde of the courthouse and one on he south side would be removed nd the stalls designated for of- icials. Tliis would provide a total of 17 stalls .for use of officials' automobiles. In addition, "Meter caps" would be provided for five designated •Cflclals using parking spaces at Intervals during the day, and similar covers would be available to members of the county board of supervisors for use during visits to the courthouse on official business. All county officials would be requested to urge their employes to use available off-street parking facilities, and a similar request would be made to jurors. Ruling on Irish Inn Is Appealed EDWARDSVILLE — An appeal has been taken to the Illinois Liquor Control Commission by Mrs. Ludie Shastid, operator of Irish Inn Tavern near Chain of Rocks Canal bridge in the Granite City area, from County Liquor Commissioner Harold Landolt's order last Thursday'revoking her license on grounds of selling liquor to minors. Notice of the appeal, to be heard at Springfield at a date yet to be determined, was received today by Commissioner Landolt. Meanwhile, as stated in the notice, the tavern will be permitted to operate during pendency of the appeal and its final disposition. Landolt's revocation order was based on testimony and evidence introduced at a "show cause" hearing June 20 at: which three Roxana High School sophomores said they had bought beer and liquor at the tavern on several occasions prior to a "party" the night of May 24 when Roxana police rounded up a group of teenagers and obtained admissions of purchasing beer. Freight Train Derailed in Dakota DAKOTA, 111. (AP)—At least 37 cars of a 100-car Milwaukee Road freight train derailed early today near this northwest Stephenson County town. There were no injuries. The railroad could not immediately determine the cause. Train workers said it appeared the freight cars in the middle of the train buckled before the mishap on the single track line. The train had taken on additional freight cars at the Savanna yards and Its destination was Milwaukee, Wis. Railroad officials estimated it would take three days to restore service on the line. PARIS—French postcards have turned up here for sale to tourists bearing a "Made in Japan" inprint. FUNERAL HOWE lfl!}0 WASHINGTON MILDRED '., .Services 10:QO »,m, Saturday in the Chapel. ftev, Paul S, Krebs officiating. Burla) I" W»'» m Cemetery, St. Louis, Estate at the Chapel »«« 7:QO p.m. Funeral Home SAVINGS UP TO 111 W. THIRD ST.-DOWNTOWN ALTON 'VI f asftion Store for CJIWiw" News of Stocks Oil Issues Set the Pace NEW YORK (AP)-Oils were strong as the stock market continued a recovery movement in moderately active trading late this afternoon. Volume for the day was estimated at 4 million shares compared with 3.54 million Tuesday. Key stocks posted gains of fractions to a point or more. Pure Oil continued in demand on proxy fight rumors, adding a fraction. Tidewater and Texaco were up close to a point. Universal Oil products rose more than point. Rails showed increased strength in the afternoon. IBM spurted 4 points, Xerox 3 and Polaroid more than 2. Gains of about 2 were made also by Merck and Du Pont. Big Three motors were all up fractions. Steels were narrowly mixed. Pan American World Airways and National Airlines held gains exceeding a point. Prices on the American Slock Exchange moved generally er. . Corporate bonds were mixed. U.S. government bonds were slightly higher. 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research ha_ 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 28%, Olin Mathieson Chern. 42 I / 2 , Owens Illinois 84%, Shell Oil 44%, Sinclair Oil 44y 2 , Socony 69y s , Standard Oil (Ind.) 59%, Standard Oil (NJ) 68%, U. S. Steel 47%, Sears 90. RABAT — The Moroccan government will move to halt inflation. News of Grains Futures' Prices Mixed CHICAGO (AP^-Graln futures prices ranged from firm to weak In mixed and moderate to heavy transactions today on the Board of trade. in nn active opening on soybeans, prices started off sharply higher but backed away as profit selling mounted. In the early afl cmoon, some contracts were well under previous closes. July corn maintained Its advance of more than a cent. All other contracts generally shifted only minor fractions. Carlot receipts today were estimated at: wheat 78 cars, corn 91, oats 3, rye none, barley 3, soybeans 6. CHICAGO (AP)-Wheat No. 1 rod 1.89'4i corn No. 1 yellow 1.34V6-35; No. 2 1.34V6; No. 3 1.33</2; No. 4 1.31%; No. 5 1.31; soybeans No. 1 yellow 2.75-75'/&; soybean oil Wheat Jul Sep Dec Mai- May 1964 Jul Sep Corn Jul Sep Dec- Mar May Oats Jul Sep Dec Mar May Rye Jul Sep Dec Mar May High Low Prev, Close close 1.86% 1.84% 1.84% 1.85% 1.88% 1.86 3 /, 1.86% 1.87'/ 2 1.94'/i 1.92% 1.92% 1.93% 1.96'/ 2 1.95U 1.95% 1.95% 1.91% 1.90'/ 8 1.90'/ 2 1.90% 1.69% 1.66 1.67'/ 2 1.67 1.72% 1.68% 1.70 1.69 1.30 1.28% 1.29'/ 2 1.27% 1.26% 1.25'/ 2 1.26% 1.25% 1.23% 1.21% 1.22% 1.21% 1.26% 1.25 1.25% 1.24% 1.29 1.27% 1.28% 1.27% 68% 66% 67% 67% 69% 69% 69% 69% 72% 71% 72% 72 74% 73% 74% 7414 74% 74 74% 74% 1.29% 1.27% 1.28% 1.27% 1.32% 1.30% 1.31 1.31% 1.35 1.33% 1.34 1.33% 1.37 1.35% 1.36 1.35% 1.35% 1.34 1.34 1.34% Soybeans Jul 2.73% 2.67 2.70% 2.69 Aug 2.74% 2.67% 2.71 2.71 Sep 2.73% 2.67 2.71 2.70 Nov 2.74 2.67% 2.71 2.70 Jan 2.78 2.70% 2.73% 2.72% Mar 2.80 2.72% 2.76% 2.74 May 2.82% 2.74% 2.30 2.76% Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP)—(USDA)—Hogs 6,500; barrows and gilts 1-2 200-240 Ib 18.25-60; 26 head lot 215 Ib 18.75; 1-2 150-170 Ib 15.00-16.50; few lots 16.75; 120-150 Ib 12.00-15.25; sow 1-3 275-350 Ib 15.25-16.00; 350-4IX Ib 14.25-15.50; 2-3 400-500 Ib 13. 25-14.50; 500-625 Ib 12.00-13.50. Cattle 1,300; calves 150; steer, mostly choice 900 Ib 23.50; fev lots choice 950-1,125 Ib 23.25; load good with end choice around 1,125 Ib 22.75; heifers choice 750-850 Ib 22.25-50; cows utility 14.00-16.50 bulls utility 17.00-19.50; good and choice vealers 23.00-27.00; fev high choice 28.00; good and choice calves 19.00-23.00. Produce Prices At St. Louis and ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 32-33, A medium 26-27, A small 19-20, B large 27-28, whole sale grades, standard 26-27, unclassified farm run 23-24, checks 18-20. Hens, heavy 12-13, light over 5 Ibs 9-10, under 5 Ibs 7-8, commercial broilers and fryers 16%-17. of a&Jt kind* at LOWER PRICES FABRIC Large selection of desirable and wanted summer FABRICS, priced ridiculously low for quick clearance to make room for our new fall fabrics arriving daily, . 80 to 45 Inch Drip-Dry, Disciplined, Sheer, Dotted Swiss ond Heavier COTTONS . . . Values ta 79c 1C Yd, 36 to 45 Inch Miracle Blends, Values to 98c Linen-Types, Pimasheers, || SI 00 Cotton Satins, Suitings / Yds. T I 36 to 45 Inch Gingham, Arnel and Cottons, |% Hocked Cotton, Satin, Printed / Nylon Chiffon, Printed Voile, etc. ** Values to $1,49 «, 5125 36 to 45 Inch Bates and Other Fine Cottons, Sailcloths, Playknit, Cords Seersucker and Ducks Values to $1,49 FREE PARKING IN RE An OF STORE THE ST 40 12. WOOD RIVER 01. tOllier Storm in Si. Louis and Eait RAILROAD COOPERATES WITH CITY A QM&O section-car was used to then took the mix to the site of a cast- haul concrete to a sewer job repair that iron pipe, \\ mile north, which had been Broken for some time before it couldn't be reached by truck. A ready- mix truck transferred its load to a small flatcar at 20th and Alby, and the car was discovered. It was impossible to reach the site by truck. Dry Years In Iowa At an End DES MOINES, Iowa (API — A long dry spell for Iowa ends of- r ically Independence Day, the ef- 'ective date of a new law per- nitting legal sale of liquor by the drink for the first time since Prhibition. However, because of administrative delays and the fact that :he law takes effect on a holiday, :here is likely to be little or no egal sale of liquor across the bar for at least several days. The first person to buy a legal drink in Iowa since the 1930s M-obably will be on a train. Two railroads—the Burlington and the ilock Island—have applied for icenses. The Iowa Liquor Control Commission has indicated it will approve the applications July 5. lowans for years have been unable to buy liquor by the bottle at state-owned stores. No private sale of liquor has been permitted lowans for years have been able to buy liquor by the bottle al state-owned stores. No privat ;alo of liquor has benn pcrmiltpd] FjwpmpM iy law, al though hoer sold legally 1 M '•""-« it taverns and grocery stores. However. In practice il w;is asy to buy a drink in many Iowa towns. ns governor in November by Iowa which usually has voted solidly Republican. Hughes is a Democrat, a former ruck driver, a member of a!co- lolics anonymous, and prior to aking office was a lay Mei'nodist minister. He announced early in By Water Shortage SYMERTON, 111. (AP) — Firemen from seven rural depart- A turn of the tide was indicated ments hauled water from two miles away Tuesday night, but the election of Harold Hughes fire destroyed two large buildings in I his southern Will County village at a loss of $100,000. Jess Kail, owner of the Symer- lon Grain and Lumber Co., and the Symerton Garage, estimated the loss and said he believed spontaneous combustion was the his campaign that he favored I cause. elgalizing the sale of-liquor by I A water shortage forced fire- the drink. I men to haul water from Wil- He said Iowa already had liquor by the drink in fact, but charged that winking at the illegal sales caused disrespect for law enforcement generally. And he noted that estimates of potential state revenue from liquor by the drink ranged up to $20 million a year. The liquor bill passed by the legislature requires taverns to buy their liquor supplies from the state, and levies a 10 per cent tax on all drinks sold. mington. Millionaire Calouste Gulbenkian has financed a foundation which has established 45 libraries and 47 mobile libraries in Portugal. Want things? Watch the Want Ads In 1957 the Bureau of Engraving and Printing introduced a new printing process that permits the printing of 32 $1 bills at a time on a single sheet of paper, rather than 18. Main at College Upper Alton for a glamorous new world of rug beauty choose ... a cut'pile rug with the "hand carved" look! 24" x 36" 36" x 60" 10 95 Cascade ... the stunning CUT-PILE Pattern Rug $ *> 50 with a densely tufted high/low surface. It's the newest in floor fashion. Combines the soft, down-like quality of cut pile with the rugged durability of twist loops, creating a scintillating high/low sculptured effect. It's smart yet practical. Distinctive geometric leaf pattern adds an enchanting new look to any floor. Made of 100% Viscose Rayon yarn, it will just "shrug off" foot punishment and bounce back lor morel Has a duck backing—rubber coated with white latex. Cascade is available in five popular sizes in a range of 18 newly Other 5, Available styled colors, It's washable tool PLUS LARGE SELECTION OTHER STYLES JUST CHARGE IT! CALL 4654451 627 i. BROADWAY ALTON Jacobys Since 1883

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