ALTON EVENING 13i 1963 Obfaumies Damisch JfifcSEYVlLLE - Herbert Baffllseb, 63, who initiated the vo catioiia) agricultural program a the Jersey Community H i g School, died at 2:30 a.m. Sunda. at the Memorial Hospital Springfield. Me has been chief of agricul tural education on the Illinoi Board of Vocational Education since 1956. bamisch was born in Rutland Township, taught vocational agri culture in Ohio and Illinois and stnrled the vocational ag progran at the high school in Elgin. He was a member of the faculty o the University of Illinois College of Agriculture from 1933 to 1936. He was state adviser for the Future Farmers of American anc a member of the FFA board of directors. He was to have received the honorary American Farmer degree at the national FFA convention in October. He served in both world wars. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Marie Damisch of Elgin; one son, William M. of Kane County; one daughter, Mrs. Margaret D. Clute of Elgin; one brother, Marcus \V. of Kane County; one sister, Mrs. Carroll Chouinard of Lombard and six grandchildren. Services were held at 7:30 p.m. Monday at the Smith Funeral Chapel in Springfield and additional services will take place at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Norris- Reher Mortuary in Elgin. Burial in Washington Memorial Cemetery, Rutland Township, Kane County. Mrs. M. G. Norris of Jerseyville and her daughter, Mrs. Charlene Wedding of Godfrey motored to Springfield Monday to be with the family. Mrs. Norris' husband, the late M. G. Noms and Mr. Damisch were on the faculty of the higb school in Jerseyville at the same time. Darr KANE — Mrs. Lizzie C. Darr, 82, who had lived nearly all of her life in the Kane area, died at 5:15 p.m. Monday in Greenlawn Nursing Home, Jerseyville. She had been a patient there for nearly six years. The former Lizzie Stone, she was born in September of 1880, near Kane. Her parents were the Jate Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Stone. Mrs. Darr was a member of Kane Methodist Church. Survivors are a daughter, Mrs. Paul Carlton, Kane, and three sons, William E., Carrolllon, and Haden and Daniel, Kane, and two sisjers, Mrs. Frank Proffer, Carrollton, and Mrs. Frank Rief, Eldred. Her husband, william, three brothers and a sister, died previously. Funeral rites will be conducted Thursday at 2 p.m. in Kane Meth odist Church. Burial will be in Kane Cemetery. The body will be at Simpson Funeral Home with visiting hours after 2 p.m. Wednesday until 1 p.m. Thursday when the body will be taken to the church to lie for an hour previous to the funeral. Mrs. Jansma Burial In Melville Cemetery Following service at 10 a.m. today in Gent Chapel the body of Mrs.' Mary Ellen Jansma was taken to Melville Cemetery foi interment. The Rev. John Yuhas, pastor of Friendship General Baptisl Church, East Alton, officiated al the rites. Pallbearers were Bcnnie, Frank and George Newnom, Leonarc Grover, Lee Russell and Ralpl Blan. O'Neil Services Conducted Monday Funeral services for Mrs. Nelli O'Neil, widow of William O'Neil were conducted Monday at 2 p.n- in Marks Mortuary, Wood Rivei The Rev. Jack Adams, pasto of St. Paul's Methodist Church Rosewood Heights, officiated a the rites. Burial was in Woodlani Hill Cemetery. Serving as pallbearers wer George Reddish, Neal Waldron Eldon Bailey, Cecil Lawrence Cycril Snyder and William Helvie Man Killed in Two Vehicle Collision RUSHVILLE, 111. (AP)—A coi lision between an auto and a trail er truck claimed the life Monda of Charles M. Robinson, 59, o Rushville. His wife, Dorothy, 5' was seriously injured in the ace; dent west of Rushville. AMPLE PARKING FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE of Stocks Trade Heavy In Key Issue* NEW YORK (API-Selected is sues were strong in an irregular ly higher stock market late thi afternoon. Volume for the day was esti mated at 4.4 million shares com pared with 4.79 million Monday Gains of key stocks, running from fractions to about a point outnumbered losers in the same •ange. The market moved higher after mixed start, faltered somewha iround midday, then improved. Chrysler was bought heavily •ising about a point and bid fail o outstrip Parke, Davis whicl vas volume loader of the past lire seessions. The drug companj vas hit by profit taking and sank nore than a point. Heavily-traded gainers included A'ersharp and Smith-Douglas, joth up about 2, Dayco and Delta Vir Lines, ahead around a point piece. Amerada spurted 3 points in a arrowly mixed oil section. IBM added 5 points, U.S. Smelt- ig more than a point. Polaroid ave up more than 2, Control )ata about a point. Steels clung narrowly to the up- ide, Rails were unchanged to ightly higher on average. Tobaccos lost small fractions, 'rugs were mixed. Prices were mixed on the Amer- can Stock Exchange. The U.S. Treasury bond mar- et turned a little easier in late rading. Corporate bond prices ontinued mixed. News of Grains Prices Firm, Mostly Up CHICAGO (AP) - Speculators eturned to the buying side of :ost grain futures contracts to-' ay and prices became generally .rm on the Board of Trade. Soybeans held gains of around ivo cents in spots in the early fternoon. Corn continued its ad- ance and moved up about a cent t the etxreme. Wheat was little banged in r quiet and mixed •ade. Carlot receipts today were estimated at: wheat 19 cars, corn 2, oats 2, rye 1, barley 56, soy- eans 16. CHICAGO (AP) — Wheat No 2 ed 1.84; No 2 yellow hard 1.99%; vlo 3 yellow hard 1.98%; No 4 yel- ow hard 1.97%. Corn No 2 yel- DW 1.33; No 2 white 1.35. Oats to 2 heavy white 67%; sample rade extra heavy white 64 %• 5%. No soybean sales. Soybean oil CHICAGO (AP)- Wheat iep Dec War Vlay ul 1964 ;ep Corn Sep Dec. Mar Vlay Jul Oats Sop Dec. Mar May Rye High Low 1.80% 1.79% 1.85 7 / 8 1.85%' 1.89 1.88% 1.83% 1.82% 1.55 ] / 8 1.54% Prev Close close 1.80 1.80 1.85% 1.85VL 1.88% 1.88V. 1.83 1.82% 1.55 1,54% 1.571/s L5 7% 1.56% 1.56% 12 Selected Slocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are \videly 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 71%. Granite City Steel 27%, Olin Mathieson Chern. 42%, Owens- Illinois 81%, Shell Oil 45%, Sinclair Oil 45%, Socony 69, Standard Oil (Ind.) 64%, Standard Oil (NJ) 70%, U, S. Steel 47%, Sears 90%. Prices on 16 Mutual Funds Issue. Bid. Asked. Affil. Fund 8.22 8.89 Broad St 14.33 15.49 Bullock 13.51 14.81 Capit. Shrs 11.33 12.42 Divid Shrs 3.45 3.78 Fid. Cap. ....... 8.99 9.77 Fid. Fund 16.44 17.77 Fid. Tr 14.92 16.22 Fund Inv 9.97 10.93 Keystone K-2 .... 5.26 5.75 Keystone S-4 .... 4.21 4.61 Mass. Tr 15.08 16.48 Mass. Grth 8.34 9.11 Nation W. Sec. ., 22.74 24.60 Nat. Inves 15.50 16.76 Tevev. El 7.46 8.13 Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) - Eggs and ive poultry: Eggs, consumer trades, A large 34-35, A medium 26-27, A small 16-18, B large 2728, wholesale grades, standard 278, unclassified farm run 23%-25, checks 18-21. Hens, heavy 12-13, ight over 5 Ibs 8-9, under 5 Ibs -8, commercial broilers and fry- rs BRISBANE — An Australian grader building firm is forming. Noted Cab Driver Dies In Chicago CHICAGO (AP)-Funeral sen-- Ices for the nation's best known taxi cab driver, Edward (Eddie) Hamilton, will be held Wednesday. Hamilton, tho driver of Checker Cab No. 5000 for more than 20 years, was known to governors, bankers, royalty, lawyers, newspapermen and thousands of others who had been his fares. He died Sunday at the age of from a heart attack. Hamilton provided his passengers with what appeared to be a mobile variety shop...and a big smile. The hot coffee was especially good in the mornings. And for those who did not drink coffee he also provided cold fruit juices. Varied Stock Hamilton stocked his cab with practically everything a passenger might want...newspapers, aspirin tablets, a sewing kit, cigarettes, lighter fluid, a battery operated shaver, a nail file, candies, bobby pins and shoe laces. An oxygen tank was installed in case a passenger suffered a heart attack—the same illness which caused his death. He had a miniature Christmas tree in his cab during the season and explained its presence in this way: "A lot of people away from homo at Christmas time gel the blues. I try to cheer them up if I can." A bishop who once rode in the cab and sampled Hamilton's hospitality was so impressed that he drank four cups of coffee and blessed the taxi. Marriage Oi'for A woman passenger offered her Westinghouse AIR CONDITIONERS (Floor Samples) SPECIAL LOW PRICES — Easy Terms — CUTTING IN Repair work progressed on the Clark Bridge this morning. Here a workman uses a cement, cutter to break the sur- face of the bridge floor around damaged sections so that cement can be removed and replaced. hand in marriage to the considerate driver. Hamilton was friendly with scores of theatrical stars. One of them was Jack Benny, who would reserve his cab by the day on visits to Chicago. The Hamiltons had no children, but their hobby was aiding children. In 1955, a national television program, This Is Your Life, described Hamilton as the most famous cabbie in the world. U. S. Plane Found Down In Korea SEOUL, Korea (AP) — A U.S. military airplane carrying six American . military personnel and missing since Aug. 4 has been located down in the mountains, 18 miles southwest of Kangsong-ni, in South Korea, a United Nations Command spokesman said today. There was no indication of life in the area, he said. There were no immediate details, but the plane apparently crashed into the mountains shortly after takeoff from Kangsong- ni, 90 miles northeast of Seoul, and 10 miles south of the demilitarized zone. An intensive search was hampered last weekend by typhoon Bess. Rioters Free Prisoners in Brazzaville BRAZZAVILLE, Congo Rlollng Congolese workmen stormed the Brazzaville city prison today and liberated all prisoners In the face of police fire which killed at least five persons and wounded several others. Diplomatic sources said the firing broke out when striking workmen went to the prison to protest the arrest Monday night of some union officials* Hastily mobilized police tried to force them back, but they smashed Into the prison as gttn fire crackled around them. There were sounds of several heavy explosions shortly after tho prison liberation. Shortly after noon, the city had quieted but there were fears violence would break out anew. The workers staged a general strike today and at a mass meeting of about 3,000 called for higher wages. They also charged grntf in President Ftilbcrt You- lou's government and demanded an end to official corruption. Heated condemnation of Youloti was accompanied by shouted demands for several changes in the government. The rioting was confined to demonstrations against the You- lou government. Whites who were on the streets were neither injured nor molested, according to diplomatic sources. No Americans were reported involved or caught up in the rush of the crowd, many of them barefooted. BANGKOK—Thailand's present economic stability Is expected to lead into a boom in a Cevv years. T /tree Injured In ML Vernon Hotel Fire MOUNT VERNON, 111. (AP)Throe persons were hospitalized suffering from smoke inhalation as n pro-dawn fire desltoyed a two-story hotel today. The three residents were reported hot In serious condition. Eighteen residents of the Tenth Street Hotel Were forced to flee without belongings. The hotel catered to elderly persons, and Fire Chief gyndney Burnett said firemen worked 15 minutes helping occupants reach safely. Four occupants of a neighboring hotel annex were not affected. The blaze, Burnett said, apparently began in a wastepaper basket where a match or cigarette may have been discarded, There was no Immediate damage estimate, BASEBALL HEROES liy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HITTING—Lu Clinton, Boston, hit two homers, driving In four runs as Red Sox .snapped a nine- game losing string with 5-4 edge over Minnesota. PITCHING—Chris Short, Philadelphia, beat San Francisco for first time in his four-year major league career, spacing eight hits, striking out eight and walking only one In 3-1 Phillies victory. Bat 3 meals a day —- loaa 6-10-15 Ibs. Delightfully doHctoUBjlUm-Mlnt helps control appetite. Makes reducing easier, more enjoyable, k«jSKi Safe. At Thrifty Drua. SLIM-MINT GUM 1.23% 1.2214 1.12% 1.11% 1.15% 1.15 1.17% 1.17% 1.20 1.19% .63% .63% .67 1 /! .66% .68% .68% .68% .68'4 1.23% 1.22% 1.12% 1.12 1.15% 1.14%, 1.17% 1.17% 1.20 1.19% .63% .63% .67 V& .66% .68% .68% .68% Dec 1.29% Mar .132% May 1.31% Jul 1.30 Soybeans Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar May 7 ill 2.58V, 2.55 2.53W 2.56% 2.59% 2.61>4 2.(J2!4 1.28% 1.32V, 1.30% 1.29% 2.5614 2.53'4 2.51% 2.55% 2.57% 2.59% 2.60% 1.26% 1.25W 1.29% 1.28% 1.32% 1.31% 1.31% 1.30% 1.29% - 2.58 2.56V4 2.54% 2.53% 2.52% 2.52H 2.56 2.55% 2.58% 2.5S 2.60% 2.60% 2.61% 2.60% Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP)-(USDA)-Hogs 10,500; barrows and gilts 190-260 Ib 17.2518.25; sows 275-625 Ib 12.75-16.50. Cattle 4,000; calves 450; good and choice steers 24-25.00; prime 25.25; heifers good and choice 22.50-23.75; cows utility 14.0016.50; bulls utility to good 16.5018.75; good and choice 25.00-30.00. Sheep 800; good to prime lambs 18.50-21.50. MBG. 117 6100 BTU's Model No. 081 8700 BTU's.... $ With Easy Installation Kit 209 00 Model No. 101 10,000 BTU's Model No. 152 14,500 BTU's... Smith — Ambulances Are Always Available Heavy Duty Model No. 182 18,000 BTU's.. $249°° $ 299°° With 5-Year Service Warranty NOW is the time to BUY FREE Estimate Survey CL 4-4364 YOU CAN BE SURE.JF IT'S WeStingf]QUS8 88 Jfl. J<VrjfU*on— Ojiw J'H Till 8 P,M,~Woq(l Another service from the 24 Shell dealers of Alton 10 ways to beat the heat when you're on the road W HETHER you're planning a short trip to the beach, or a cross-country vacation in your car, the tips below can make your summer driving more enjoyable. Suggestion: tuck this page in your glove compartment for future reference. 1. Make sure your heater isn't "leaking" heat. If your car's heater valve is stuck open even slightly, it will let heat "leak" into the car all summer long. Have your Shell dealer check the valve and make sure it's closed tight. 2. Keep your radiator clean. Debris in your radiator can cut cooling efficiency drastically. For a really complete cleaning job, let your Shell dealer use compressed air From his tire hose to blast debris out. 3. Kill windshield glare. Ever notice how much summer sunshine bounces into the windshield off a shiny' dashboard shelf? There is a simple and inexpensive way to kill this glare. Just drape a dark cloth across the shelf. 4. Break up your trip, Summer heat drains your energy. Stop frequently to rest, stretch your legs and have a look at the scenery. You'll feel better when you get back on the road. And you'll probably drive more safely, 5. Increase idling speed occasionally when you're stuck in traffic on hot days, You'll turn the fan faster, speed up the flow of engine coolant—and reduce temperatures under the hood. This can help keep your car from overheating. 6. Have your oil level checked every time you stop for gasoline. A full crankcase of oil helps cool your engine as it lubricates, so it's extra-important to keep your oil level up in the summertime. Suggestion : Next time you need oil, try Shell X-100* Premium, the remarkable oil that fights 5 threats to engine life. 7. Slow down and save your tires, High speeds on sizzling roads wear tires out fast. At 80 miles an ho.ur you get only one-fijth of normal tread wear. Moderate speeds are much easier on your tires, and your nerves, See tip #8 below to avoid the hot weather trouble that spoiled this family's (tin. 8. Don't pump the accelerator if your car won't start after a short stop. The engine is probably flooded. Pumping only makes it worse. Instead, ivait a few minutes, press the accelerator -pedal all the way to the floor and hold it there while* you work the starter. NOTE: You're not likely to have this problem if you keep Super Shell's Hot Weather Blend in your tank. Super Shell's Hot Weather Blend works to fight engine flooding—also vapor lock, a summertime driving problem that causes rough run- ning, power loss and stalls. We vary our Super Shell formula as many as 8 times a year to take the weather into account. 9. Plan to reach your overnight stops before 4 o'clock. You'll avoid the local rush-hour traffic and the late afternoon heat, And you'll have your pick of hotels and motels at this early hour. 10. Keep a light coat or sweater handy. The steamier the day, the more chilling the contrast when you step into an air- conditioned restaurant or motel. Take a light coat or sweater inside with you, to keep comfortable and ward off the sniffles, ALTON SHELL DEALERS DE-BUNK A MYTH ABOUT CAR CARE It's a myth that you should let some air out of your tires when traveling on a hot day Today's tires are built to take the extra pressure that builds up during hot weather driving. So, don't deflate them on hot days-or you may find them very low when they cool off. Do get your Shell dealer to check your tires carefully before you start a trip. Proper pressure will decrease chances of tire trouble and help your tires last Ipnger. That's the real hwdown. You can count on your local Shell dealer (or straight facts and honest work, See him regularly.
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