Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 7, 1963 · Page 15
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August 7, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 7, 1963
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Page 15
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AUGUST ^, 1D03 ALTON EVENING tuaries Mrs. Alvin M. ttepf, Meadowbreok, a pyfoteehnlea technician ,at pllh" r Chemical Ctfrpy died', Tuesday a 4:30 p.m. "1 Wood RIVeT Town ship Hospital. She entered the hos pital Frttiay. <- JA*,, ' She hkd b^Tt^falllni tifeafth since N&yeWbey atW hjtjfea from work ft 'tnonth ago. Mrs. Kon£tyaB,'b<Jth Sept.'&, 1926, at Njty dastlt); J?k^ a daughi er of EWflrd' IfraliiJlB:' Hollittgs. worth atri Mr>;'.Qbit|i4 Marie Hoi- Ingsv She for that for two „ K Mrs. Kopf ,\vaB a member of Zion Lutheran Church, Bcthaitp, and the Westerner Club. Survivors are .her father,. , r resides at Ellwood City, Pa,, a'tici her mother, who lives at Bethalto; u son, John Wilbur Vanorsdale, 15, a child ot a-previous marriage; ihree brothers; James, Rlverton, \Vyo,, Robert and WllliarnV Eaton(own, N.J.,'and two sisters," Mrs. Robert Wllkinsj' Newcastle; Pa., Miid Mrs. Ray Wright, Meadow, brook. A brother, Howard, was killed in World'War II in the in- vdslon of Normandy. Funeral'files will be conducted a! 2 p.m. livZlori Lutheran Church, Bethullo, by the Rev. Duane Burnctfe. Burial will be in Rose Lawn Memory Gardens. Visiting hours at Smith Funeral Home, Bethalto, will be after 2 p.m. Tlnu'sflay. ' •'. '" DeLong Mrs, Estelle De Long,' 78, died this mornjng n,l. Montreal Nurslne; Home in Hardin, where she had been for several months. She lived with her daughter, Mrs. Perry Shelton, in Alton. Mrs. DeLong was born in Ham burg, the t n ; daughler of, Mr., .and Mrs. Louis, Toulouse. She married James H;DeLong in 1910. •"• Survivirlg are a son;' Louis, of St. Louis'; two daughters, Mrs. Shel ton'.'-and Mlss,.''Florence De Long pf i; Los Angeles;, .a, step daughter, .Mrs. Willianr.LaMar, pf Danville; seven grandchildren and five great-grandchildren./ • Mrs. DeLong Avas a member' of Hamburg, Methodist Church and funeral, rites Friday at 2 p.m. will be Conducted in the church by the'. Rev. Ralph Anderson. Burial will be in Hamburg; Cemetery. .- .-. ., ,;..,, .. ...:• , , The body, is at the C. C. Hanks Funeral Home, Hardin, where friends may call after 2 p.m. Thursday.' - Sons'Frbm Afar at ites Sons in niijjtary sej^Jde, on$! : Sj) France, tp^mqr|^G'ernj*iiA; were in Alffih" to'day$$r' Uifrffi neral of their ^mother; Mrs;i Dora Mary Darnell. They were .Spec. 4 Charles, stationed in France with the military 'police, -''and Pfc, George, 'who is with the .army in Germany^" r Both sobs .werei-ilown,] to' the states and am'.l.vq4',]ft. Altqij-fTues- day Anight.,, .*'',' '•* SeiVices 'for Mrs. DariielJ,. were at 9 a.m. toda'y Jn'SS. Peter & Paul's Churc'h with the Rev. '.Fa* thel ; Richard ; Peradbtto, as celebrant, of thp,.Recjuienj HJgli Mass.. The Rev.-'Father Peter- Bertoldo officiated at. committal rites .in St. Norbisrt-''S Cemetery,. Mardln./ Alsoj here for the f.unecal were three [brothers of. Mrs. Darnell, Hurry H?gger, Hardin; Robert, Peorifi, and Jerome,,* $ttpwa Ernest Darnll, sG<»tigeCCr.jvello, Clarence Fessier, ^Ed^ijVlP son, and ass ' ; as Foi- Mi A Requiem 1-IlgH Rev.V Father WiU, celeb'rant, ' was sung ^at/iK), •&.m, today, in, St., Matthew's :Ch^cK Jov Marlon' 'i&* f ; ChH$y>'' The* ,Rev. Father JpM. Stewart officiated at committal rites in St. Joseph's Cemetery. r -i.f.^^. .•.-. Pallbearers .were ,>Roy< Morrow, Clarence Fear«o, Hermap Hecjiler Sr,, "Herman Helcner Jr., Clar- encej'Stalil, and J. Champlln Sr. of Grains Wheat Up OtieCent ,CH;CAGO (AP) r Selling pressure slackened somewhat In the fifdln Mures market today but demand was slow and prices continued mostly easier on the Board of Trade. Wheat moved up a cent on spots Oi| revived demand credited largely* tcr export accounts. India was Understood to have bought about 8"million, bushels; of. hard wheat for shipment next month. Soybeans were off a cent or so In spots and corn declined major fractions. Brokers said the pressure apparently was a continuation of yesterday's liquidation and perhaps some additional short selling, Carlot receipts today were estimated at: wheat 17, corn GO, oats 15, barley 48, soybeans 7 and rye none. CHICAGO (AP)-Wheat No .1 red 1.83V4; No 2 red 1.84; No 1 yellow hard 1.9.9; No 2 yellow iard 1.98. Corn No 1 yellow 1.33%; No 2 yellow 1.33. Oats No 1, ex- Ira heavy white eSVi-'/a; No I eX- J'a" heavy mixed 68. No soybean sales. Soybean oil 8>,ib-%a. CHICAGO (AP) Wheat Prev. High Low Close close Sep 1.80% 1.79% 1.80% 1.80 Dec 1.86Vj :..SS>% 1.86% 1.85% Mar 1.89-/« 1.88 1.89% 1.88V6 May 1.83% 1,82% 1.83% 1.83 1 /. Jul 1.57% 1.56 1.57 1.57% 1964 , iep 1.5914 1.58'/ 8 1.59 1.59% Corn Sep 1.2.1% 1.20% 1.21% 1.12% Dec ••.t.V/s 1.11% 1.11% 1.12% Mar '' 1.15'/ 2 1.14% 1.14% 1.15% May 1.17% 1.17% 1.17% 1.17% Jul'' 1.19% 1.10% 1.19% 1.19 7 /s pats sep .64% .63% .63% .64% Dec .67% .66% .667g .67% Mar .68% .68% .68% .69% May .68,% .68% .68% .68% 'Rye Sep 1.27% 1.27 1.27 1.27% Dec : 1.30 1.29% 1)29% 1;29% Mar 1.32% 1.32% 1.32% 1.32% May - — . 1.30% 1.30% Soybeans Aug 2.60% 2.59% '2.60% 2.59% Sep 2.59% 2.58 2.59 2.59% Nov 2.58% 2.56% 2.57% 2.58% Jan 2.61% 2.60% 2.61% 2.61% Mar 2.64% 2.62% 2.63% 2.64% May 2.66% 2.65 2.65% 2.66% Jill 2.67 2.65% 2.66% 2.67% 12 Selected Stocks \ Following are today's 1:30 p.m. quptations of. 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has ridicated 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 121%, Gen. Motors 71%, Granite City Steel 26%, Olin Mathieson Cliem. 41%, Owens-Ill. 81%, Shell Oil 43%,'Sinclair 45%, Socony 70%, Standard Oil (Ind.) 63%, Standard (NJ) 71%, U. S. Steel 47%, Sears 89%. Norlhcutt Funeral Conducted Tuesday ..•Funeral' rites for John William Northcutt, 33, who was killed in an automobile accident Saturday, icar Fieldon, were conducted at p.m. Tuesday in Smith Funeral Home, Wood River. The Rev..Walter C. Burk, pas- lor.of-First Baptist Church, Wood River, officiated at the rites at :he' funeral home and at Upper Alton Cemetery. Pallbearers were John Paul fpnes, Jr., Joseph Zboyozsld Jr., Ted Carbani and Billie Fast. jrant of the Mass and officiated at committal rites in St. Josephfs Cemetery, /Pallbearers were Charles Gaul; Fred Mans, Forrest Downing, Leo Fun,, Gene Storriier, and Thomas Moehn, • . . New Treaty Talks to __^ -....* Be Rougher fly JOHN M. tllGHTWVEtt WASHINGTON (AP)*«As feast* West negotiations go, the recent conclusion of a limited tiuclear lest man treaty with the Soviet Union was a breeze, the hext round won't be so easy. Premier Khrushchev's insistent call for an East-West nonaggres- slon treaty seems certain 10 provide the centra] Issue in ncgotia* tlons at the next stage. The problem of finding out how the United Slates should approach those negotiations and what Khrushchev wants to accomplish In them is being explored by Secretary of State Dean Rusk In talks with lop Soviet leaders in Moscow this week. Khrushchev has made his mam point clear. At the signing of the test ban pact Monday in Moscow he declared that "The next step, in our opinion, should be to conclude a nonaggression pact between the member states of NATO and the states belonging to the Warsaw Treaty." Flexible While the United States position on his proposal is publicly flexible, American leaders undoubtedly are opposed to the pact in the form in which Khrushchev wants it. The public flexibility is due to a desire here to keep Western negotiations with the Soviet government moving forward and to find oul: whether a modified nonaggression agreement: acceptable to both sides might be worked out. What course- Khrushchev eventually takes depends on his real goals, about which Washington officials are uncertain. If, as many suspect, he is ogling for some kind of recognition of Communist East Germany, the United States and its allies will face extre.me difficulty in coming to terms with him in the next rourd. The Western powers do not recognize East Germany, a member of the (Warsaw treaty.) In the view of some of (the best informed authorities here) a non-aggression pact would be meaningless except a ; s a kind of good will gesture toward peace. All the countries which are members of Ihe United Nations, including the Soyipt Union ind the United States, are already committed to non-aggression by the U.N. charter. French, President. Charles, de Gaulle has made clear his opposition to the proposed nonagres- sion pact as well as his unwillingness to sign the nuclear test ban agreement. Do Gaulle Stand It is understood that De Gaulle's stand, taken.in a news conference July 29, has been affirmed in a message he. sent this week to President Kennedy. De Gaulle is reported' to have told Kennedy that France does not intend to sign the test .ban treaty — even at the price of U.S. aid for France's nuclear program, The Kennriedy administration's approach to the next phase of negotiations with the Soviet Union is to try to broaden the nonaggres sion issue to embrace larger questions of European security. BETHALTO ALVINA M. VKOPF , Services 2;00 p.m. Friday '.'" 'Zlbn Lutheran V Church ALTON-WOOD R1VEH BETHALIU Court Alton Order on Grain Ship CHICAGO (AP) — A federal judge revised Tuesday an Injunction against secondary boy. colt of a Canadian grain ship to free Individual union members from possible contempt of court. Judge James B. Parsons changed an order he issued June 14 after an attorney for some 35 individual members of Local 418, International Longshoremen's Association, argued that the members may be involved because U. S. marshals served them with the order. In sympathy with Ihe Seafarers International Union of North America (SIU), elevator workers of Local 418 have refused to load the ship, the Howard L. Shaw, stalled in Chicago's Calumet Harbor since April 22. The SIU i?. protesting hiring practices of tipper Lakes Shipping Co., owner of the Shaw. Upper Lakes: hires Canadian Maritime Onion members, and the SIU says it should be the bargaining agent for Upper Lakesi The SIU-CMU rivalry started more than a year ago. It has been a bitter dispute, marked by violence in many Great Lakes ports. The June 14 order enjoined Local 418 and the SIU from participating in what the National Labor Relations Board calls a secondary boycott. In another legal maneuver, the attorney for the unions, Irving Friedman, argued that a show cause order signed by Judge Parsons June 30 was invalid because NLRB attorneys tooli it to his Michigan cottage for his signature. Most Issues Show Drops By MrM LfiFLlfcjt Af rtitslhnss ttf-tts tVrltef NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market made an about face late this afternoon and turned downward. Volume was estimated at 3.9 million shares compared with 3.77 million yesterday. After an advancing opening prices began stumbling and the moderate decline picked up speed as the session wore on. Steels, motors, chemicals and airlines declined. Rubbers held their gains. Rails started moving ahead late in the afternoon. Du Pont, ahead at one time, showed a loss of % point. International Business Machines und Xerox declined about 3 points while Polaroid was down 2. Walt Disney, helped by a prediction of better earnings, held a gain of about hah a point. Skelly Oil jumped nearly 4 points on a tender offer for up to 300,000 shares. Prices continued mixed on the American Stock Exchange In moderately active trading. Government bonds were off slightly and corporate bonds were mixed. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 31-32, A medium 25-7, A small 16-17, B large 26-27, wholesale grades, standard 26-27, unclassified farm run 23V&-24, checks 1821. Hens, heavy 12-13, light over 5 Ibs 8-9, under 5Mbs 7-8, commercial broilers and fryers 16-16. OM 16 Mutual Funds Following Is a list of 16 mutual Investment fund stock quotations [JroVlded to the Telegraph by Sfewhafd, Cook Cd. through its A) toh Office. These stocks are selected on the basis of their sales and ownership In the area. The quotations are yesterday's closing. tssiic. Bid. Affll. Fund 8.17 Broad St 14.23 Bullock 13.47 Capit. Shrs 11,17 Dlvid Shrs. .... 3.43 Fid. Cap ' 8.82 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP) - (USDA) - Hogs 7,500; mostly 25 lower; 190-250 Jb barrows and gilts 17.25-18.25; sows 275-625 13.00-16.75. Cattle 2,500; calves 250; steers and heifers steady; good and choice steers 22.50-25.25; heifers good and choice 22.50-24.00; good and choice feeder steers 23,50 24.00; good and choice vealers 24.00-29.00. Sheep 700; steady; good to prime lamb 18.50-21.00; ewes 4.505.00. DRESSES VALUES TO $35.00 $Q_$ 8- $ ia- $ 12- $ 15 THE • FREE PARKING • SHOPPERS' CHARGE 201 W, 3rd ST. ALTON HO 2-5525 Henry JEtydde ^ A Requiem High M&s' was sung" at 9 a,.m, today in St. y^ary^' Church /9f Henry F, Budcte, 67. MsgV. jftnTjss^Swddea vyaa c $ 1°°OFF ON ANY PURCHASE OF $10.00 OR MORE INCLUDES SALES OF GIRDLES, BRASSIERES, REGULAR BI,Qy§fS AND SKIRJ3 ANP FALL MATERNITY CLOTHING FINAL CLEARANCE ON SUMMER Maternity Dresses if , fi^t irlSr HwfWHk. B-TWBKN "OLUB CHAMPION!" , ,, For 'epeotating* or 'participating' BERKSHIRE'S Egyptian Print, on 100% Cotton, is right on course! The simple charm of, the silhouette, and the burnished Colors, ti^aJce it a Wardrobe Pet, very mart .fafrothy BLUE, Club gr Twrf BROWN Predominating STYLE ^^^T^MKIWH^^^* jWS4VU« . . . of course tflf rgett plp*o — open evenings till 9 Fid. Fund 16.27 Fid. Tr. 14.63 Fund Inv 9.92 Keystone K-2 Keystone S-4 Mass. Tr. .. Mass. Grth. Nation W. Sec Nat. Inves. .. Tovev. El. .. 5.21 4.in 14.95 8.23 22.68 15.31. 7.40 Asked. 8.83 15.38 14.77 12.24 3.76 9.159 17.59 15.92 10.87 5.69 4.58 16.34 S.f)9 24.54 16.55 8.07 Warm Weather In Illinois By tHE ASSOOIAtKt) PRESS Most of Illinois had fair and seasonably warm weather today, but (here were variations at opposite ends of the state. There were occasional thundershowers ih Die extreme south along the Ohio River. Northerly breezes cooled the counties adjacent to the Wisconsin border and forecasters said emperatures there may hold in the 70s. The Weather Bureau said the cooler' weather will spread southward and predominate through coming weekend. Tempera- lures are expected to average 2 to 5 degrees below normal. The southern one-third of the state, missed by the showers that moved in from the west, had 90- degree weather Tuesday, including 96s in the St. Louis and Pa- dticah areas, and 93 at Vandalia. The highs at Peoria and Chicago just reached 80. John Patterson Flees From ttttrristmrg fait HARRISBURG, Til. (AP)-John R. Peterson, whose statements :ouched off a five-state investigation last year, was missing today from Saline County Jail. Authorities said Peterson, 35, of West Frankfort, and a cellmate, Frederick Willis, 23, of Evansville, Ind., sawed through window bars during the n'.ghl. Peterson fled Sept. 29 from Richland County Jail, and was returned from California in May. He was in jail under burglary Fall Classes Now FormliiK Dial HO 5-934,1 for Info, and catalogue. KITZMILLER Beauty College Alton Plaza, Alton, 111. dftftff* •. •. NAGOYA — Japanese fWlee have broken up A gang 8f extortionists that ftfltffifiti to \ have been lead by & it«J>istf-old \ girl. indictment and was waiting trial,»» f Willis was waiting grand Jury ,ac*^ * ton on a car theft coufit, '' *' Richlattd County officials had said Peterson signed statements , \ , Aug. 15 relating burglarlelt Ifl'lS communities, and naming a dc*. ; en men who he ijaid wefe IftVolv* ' ed in a five-state burglary ring. Peterson's remarks led to arrests of a few men he had named, Peterson fled from the Richland County Jnil shortly before he was to be tried in Saline County in a Galatla school burglary. regularly 11.50 PERMANENT, CUT, SHAMPOO & SET ALL FOB ONLY 6.95 No Appointment Necessary Regularly 20.00 Q95 Wave Only O OTHER WAVES 3.95 up Princess Beauty Salon HOG Milton Rd.—Alton 116 E. Main—East Alton 55 E. Ferguson—Wood River Open 8 A.M. Monday through Saturday. BEDROOM CHARM created especially to match your room decor BY KENNETH ,4"~"""T3g BURMA PLAID 63" DRAPERIES....$7.25 45" DRAPERIES....$6.50 36" DRAPERIES $5.95 Matching Twin Size Spread Only $13.50 Ea. FLEUR JOLIE 63" DRAPERIES....$5.50 45" DRAPERIES....$4.50 36" DRAPERIES....$3.95 Matching Full Size Spread Only $16.50 OBERON 63" DRAPERIES....$5,50 45" DRAPERIES..,.$4,50 36" ,DRAPeRIES,,..$3,*6 Matching Full Size Spread Only $20,95 Pull quilted SEE OUR COMPLETE SELECTION of DRAPERIES & BEDSPREADS ALL TYPES, STYLES, PRICES J a/*^NrN\/ acoDy Sine* 1883 627 E. Broadway Altcn 465.4451 : m ,# •* /4

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