Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 11, 1963 · Page 10
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September 11, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, September 11, 1963
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Page 10
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELEVEN World Silver Prices Hit Treasury Level B.v SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)—The price of silver on the open market In New York has risen to the official U.S. Treasury level of $1.293 an ounce. There is less than an ounce of that metal in the silver dollar. And until now the dollar could buy more than could the metal in it If meted down, The cost of getting the silver into a form fabricators can use makes it still unprofitable to melt down sllycr dollars. Strong world demand for silver has forced the price up in recent months. In London Monday, the price rose to a new high of $1. an ounce. The cost of getting the silver from New York to London makes il unlikely that any metal In the U.S. market will be exported just now. And industrial demand hire is strong. Silver dealers say that Ihe large supply held by the U.S. Treasury, some 1.7 billion ounces, should keep the market price from going appreciably higher. Part of the U.S. official hoard is used as backing for $1 bills, although this will gradually be freed. Part of it is being used by U.S. mints to turn out much- needed silver coins, of which there is a shortage due to an expanding economy and increased use of vending machines and turnstiles. But the supply that American silver users could tap at the new high price is so large that deal- ors are betting that a price ceiling has been reached here, at least for a time. Foreign buyers, however, are so anxious to get more of the metal that Handy & Harman. New York ffbricator and refiner, reports thai some are paying premiums over the $1.293 price reached here Monday. World consumption has been running well above mine output. Demand for silver coins has increased in many other nations also. Prosperity in this and other lands has boosted sales of household and other objects made of silver. But above all, the big upward push has come from industry, especially electronics and makers of space age devices. Worden WORDEN — Paul Krechnyak Sr., was entertained at. a dinner Sunday on his 88th birthday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Gomze Sr., of Granite City. Mrs. Gomze is a daughter ol Mr. Krenhnyok. Erwin Sloncker returned home Tuesday from Community Me- moiial Hospital in Staunton. The Rev. II M. Fish, who undeiwent surgery at the Methodist Hosspi-il in Minneapolis, Minn , recently, is reported im- ;ivoving. Mr. and Mrs. James Piper of Hawthorne;, Calif., are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kennedy. Mr. and Mrs. Driscoll Scan- Ian and daughter, Marsha of Nashville, were guests Sunday of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Scanlan. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Sand- barh and Mrs. Eunice Sandbach visited with Mr. and Mrs. harles B. Sfindbaeh in St. Louis Sunday. LONDON — American and British experts plan to search the bed of the North Sea in August for deposits of oil and natural gas. Armed Bandit Gels $145 at Livingston Cafe EDWARDSVILLE - A tall, dark six-foot bandit armed with a small caliber revolver escapee with $145 cash in holdup about 4:15 a.m. today at the Kendon Motel Cafe on Highway 66 at Liv ingston. Deputies from the sheriff's of fice dispatched to the cafe said a waitress, Norma Stoddard, 31 of Sorento, reported the man en tercd through a side door, order ed a cup of coffee and laid a quarter on the counter. As she was getting change, she said, the man remarked: "forget about the change, drew a revolver and ordered her to hand over currency in the cash register. The man, described as wearing a light-colored jacket, picked up the money and fled through the side door. The waitress said she heard no automobile leave and the means of escape was not learned. Deputies searched the area tor the bandit, but without success. Hospital Notes EDWARDSV1LLE — Three area :'esidents were admitted Tuesday lo St. Joseph's Hospital, High- and, and two patients were dis- •harged. Admitted were: Adolph Suhre, 422 Roanoke; Russell Stunkel, 1311 Vlary Drive; Miss Judith Krome Rte. 1. Discharged were: Fred Casna 118 McKinley; Ben Bender, 225 South Kansas. TAKING THE MAKINGS DELANO, Fla. IP—A burglar got all -the makings of a real whingding in a breakin here. Missing from the burglarized restaurant were 1.8 bottles oi wine, lots of beer, a case of sofl drinks, $3 in cash, two cases ol potato chips and more than 20 ukebox records. Illustrated Plaid Stamp gift Oster Blender... 12'/2 books. The luckiest little boys have mothers who save only Plaid Stamps and get fine gifts faster Books fill faster, gifts come quicker when you save only Plaid Stamps. So shop onjy where you see Plaid Stamp sjgns-at A&P Food Stores, service stations, dry cleaners and many other fine merchants. It's so easy to save only Plaid Stamps-you can get Plaid Stamps almost everywhere you shop. Before you know it you'll be ready for another wonderful gift with Plaid Stamps. Plaid Stamp merchants give you low ^ prices, high quality, courteous service 1 plus Plaid Stamps for valuable gifts. PLAID STAMPS , E. F. MacDonald Stamp Co. Obituaries Lynch Mrs. Hallie Rosalie Lynch, 55, died Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. in Alton Memorial Hospital where she had been a patient the past three weeks. She was the wife of Zcph Thomas Lynch, 524 E. Ferguson, Wood River, and had undergone previous surgery in December, 1961. Married to Zeph T. Lynch Juno 7, 1927 in Alton, she was born in Medora May 21, 1908. She was thp daughter of the late Mr. anc Mrs. Joseph Tober and had moved to Shipman in 1923, and then lo Wood River in 1924. She was a member of the First Baptist Church of Wood River. Surviving in addition to her bus band are two daughters, Mrs Beverly Adnms, Godfrey; and Mrs. Dixie Engleman, Wood Riv er; and two sons, Miles Lynch, East Alton; and James Lynch, Al ton. Also surviving are two brothers, Clifford Tober, Medora; Jean Tober, Mt. Vernon; and a sister Mrs. Louis Slivka, Mt. Vernon There are nine grandchildren. Her body is at Marks Mortuary Wood River, where friends may call aftpr 4 p.m. Thursday unti :ime of funeral services at 2 p.m Friday at the Mortuary. The Rev Walter C. Burk, pastor of First Baptist Church, Wood River, wil. conduct funeral services. Interment will be in Roselawn Memory Gardens, Bethalto. Young Charles Albert Young, 77, a re tired clerk who worked for many years at the Savpy Hotel& di at 6:50 a.m. today in St. Joseph's losp'ital. An Alton resident for 60 years he lived with his sister, Mrs. Cecil Hargiss, 818 Union St., the past 21 years. He was hospitalized for weeks after an illness of eight months. Before working at t h e iavol Hotel he was an employe of Beall Tool Co. Son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Young, he was born in Clayton, N.J. and never was married. He attended Alton schools. Survivors in addition to his sister are a brother, Walter S. Young, and another sister, Mrs. Thomas Marshall, all of Alton. Also surviving are two nieces and a nephew in Alton. One brother, iarmon, preceded him in death. Friends may call at Morrow- Quinn Funeral Home after 5 p.m. Thursday where services will be conducted at 11 a.m. Friday by he Rev. Glenn Creek. Burial will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. Feltes Mrs. Ida Anna Feltes, 58, wife jf Mathias J. Feltes, 2418 San- ord Ave., died this morning at :15 in St. Joseph's Hospital. Ill for the last week, she en- ered the hospital Monnday at noon. She moved to Alton in 1931 with ier father and two brothers and married Mathias J. Feljes in St. Mary's Church, June 1, 1935. Her arents were the late Mr. and /Irs. Gregory Peirick. Surviving In addition to h e r iiisband are a daughter, M i s* s WE INVJTE COMPARISON We Are Proud Of • ESTABLISHMENT • FACILITIES • SERVICE • MODERATE COSTS 462-9296 Helen Marie Feltes, Alton; two brothers, Al Peirick, Alton; and Ed Peirick, Union, Mo.; and a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Reinecke, Alton. One brother, Joseph Peii irk, preceded her in death last January. She was originally one of seven children. Funeral services will be Friday at 9 a.m. in St. Mary's Church and burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Friends may call at Burke Funeral Home after 3 p. m. Thursday. The Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Thursday night at the funeral home. Hamill Mrs. John Haniill, 57, formerly of Alton, and mother of Mrs. Jorry Rono of Alton, died Tuesday at 11 a.m. at her home in Cabool. Mo. She had lived in Alton unti: 10 years ago when she moved to Cabool. Friends may call at the Elliott- Gentry Funeral Home in Cabool. Funeral services will be conducted Thursday at 2 p.m. in Pleasant Grove Church there. Survivors in addition to hei daughter are her husband, John and a son, Audria Langford, Fontana, Calif. She was preceded in death by her first husband. Wyld er SHIPMAN — Funeral services were conducted Tuesday at White- Mullen Chapel, Ferguson, Mo., foi Harodd D. Wylder, 57, who diet here Saturday. Son of the late Mr. and Mrs Peter Wylder, he attended the Shipman .schools. He is survived by his wife, Etta,; a daughter, Mrs. Doris Findley, Indiana; a sister, Lola Hawaii; and two grandchildren. Attending the funeral from Shipman were his aunt, Mrs. Roy Lockyer; Mrs. 'Donald Dankenbring; Mrs. Carl Bullman, H. 0. Still, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Shelton. Carpunky Rites Conducted Tuesday Funeral services were conducted for Ziprin Carpunky at 10 a.m. Tuesday in Smith Funeral Home, Alton, by the Rev. Joseph Fast. Pallbearers were Virgil Stro- jeck, Marion Dougles, Chester Staten, Harry Tate, George Walter and Kenneth Carpunky. Interment was in Upper Alton Cemetery. Ewing Rites Will Be Friday Friends of John R. Ewing, who died Tuesday, may call at Smith Funeral Home, Alton, after 7 p.m. today. The funeral will be Friday al 1 p.m. at the funeral home and interment will be in Valhalla Cemetery.. Osborn Funeral Services Friday Funeral services for Alfred 'Red" Osborn who died Tuesday vill be held Friday at 10 a.m. in Smith Funeral Home, Alton. Visitation hours will be today after 7 p.m. Interment will be in Valhalla Cemetery. Sees 5-Man Trip to Mars m the 1980s DENVER, Colo. (AP — A five- man expeditions to Mars sometime n the 1980s is under study. Eliot C. Payson, chief of advanced design for the Martin- Marietta Corp., said the trip to Mars would take 269 days. The space crew would remain there 155 days before returning. "We think there is life on Mars, but it is a very primitive type," 3 ayson said in a speech Tuesday. ALTON ROSE GRAY Services 2:30 p.m. Thursday Funeral Home ALFRED OSBORNE Services 10 a.m. Friday Funeral Home JOHN R. EWING Services 1 p.m. Friday Funeral Home WOOD RIVER MINNIE JOHNSON Whili'law Ave. Baptist Church Services 1:30 p.m. Thursday Finds Ways Virus Enters Cells By JOHN lUKBOUK Associated I'ress Scinnco Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Them is more than one way for a virus to get its damaging message through to a cell. There has to be because there is more than one kind of virus. A University of Illinois microbiologist, Dr. Sol Spiegelman, said today he has is9lated a key chemi cal which in a sense tells how one kind of virus operates. All cells have at their heart desoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) — the genetic library from which all of the cell's characteristics are determined. Scientists have long known thai some viruses arc also made up of DNA—and they have shown that such a virus can substitute its messages for the cells' genetic message. But there arc other viruses made up of a different kind of nucleic acid — ibonucleic acid (RNA). Scientists also know that the DNA in a cell transmitted its messages via a sort of messenger made up of RNA. But is has always been a question as to how the RNA viruses got their messages through to the DNA genes of a cell. They just didn't speak the same language. But Spiegelman has found that the RNA viruses don't bother with the cells' basic genetic material DNA. Instead, the RNA viruses pose as the RNA messengers, he suggested in a paper presented to a meeting of the American Chemical Society. In this way, they can operate within the cell, with the cell's energy and machinery to make more virus material—without ever consulting the "boss" DNA. The clue to this was the isolation of an enzyme—a chemical that acts as a middle-man in vari : ous chemical transactions. The enzyme is not native to the cell —and so it had to be a product of the RNA virus that infected the ceil. Blair House, the President's official guest house in Washington, is being restored, refurbished and centrally air conditioned under the guidance of a Blair House Fine Arts Committee. Fire Destroys Storage House WOOD RIVER-.-The interior of a two room storage house was gutted in a five at 7 p.m. Tuesday. The house is located in the rear of Ihe homr of Elvin Iler- ron, 1013 Madison. MOSCOW—A shift in the high conjmand of the Soviet Spare Agency is reported coming. «••• HI HnMaNM* •••««•••••••••**••)•% TOO MANY BILLS? If you are unable to pay your payments, debts, Of bill» when due, arrange payments you can now afford regardless of how much or how many you owe. ONE PLACE TO PAY NOT A LOAN COMPANY See or Call ALTON BUDGET PLAN Bonded and Licensed. 30!) KIF)(ii; 485-2911 TELEPHONE CUSTOMERS IN Alton Wood River Bethalto Brighton FOR DIRECT DISTANCE DIALING CALLS-DIAL THE T FIRST FOR CALLS WITHIN YOUR TOLL-FREE AREA JUST DIAL THE LISTED NUMBER! For numbers not in the directory—dial 411 for Information (Bethalto and Brighton customers dial Operator) NOTE—Remember Sunday the Area Code for Alton, Wood River, Bethalto and Brighton changed to 618. We suggest you notify others who may call you. It will help them reach you quickly. ILLINOIS BELL 401 Market Street TELEPHONE Phone: 465-9981 ALTON - WOOD RIVER BETHALTO SMITHALSOP, ANNUAL ONE CENT Wallpaper Sale Starts Thurs. Including Washable Wallpaper A large selection of beautiful patterns, selling regularly at 42c to $1.89 per single roll. Now! You buy one roll at regular price which entitles you to another roll for ONLY Ic. Border and ceiling, if wanted, at regular prices. Sale includes patterns from several reput able lines. TWO Rolls for the price of ONE Plus 1 Bring in Your Room Dimensions for Estimates BIRGE FULL WALL Trimmed and Pasted— Ready-to-Hang 14' to 16' Widths Regularly $32.00 to $39.50 Per Mural SALE PRICE MURALS S1O95 19 Each IMPERIAL Fabric Wallcovering and Jean McLain 1963 Patterns Regular $2.95 to $3.65 per single roll DURING SALE HEADQUARTERS FOR ARTISTS' SUPPLIES! Emily Einfeldt, well-known Portrait Artist, will conduct classes in Pastel Portraits in the Smith-Alsop Store in Eastgate beginning October 2nd. Register now for afternoon and evening classes. For information call 254-3623. SMITH-ALSOP PAINT and WALLPAPER COMPANY 22 Eastgate Plaza Open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Dial 254-3623

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