Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 27, 1968 · Page 39
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 27, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 39

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 27, 1968
Page:
Page 39
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 39 article text (OCR)

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE IV? Obituaries Hoelker JERSEYVILLE — Joseph J, Hoelker, 72, of Rte. 3, Jersey vllte, diefat l.a.m. Wednesday , Mts, Hdtelke^ was born Jan. II 1896, in Jersey County. tie was a retired farmer and a vetef an of World War l. SitfViving are one sister, Mrs Haiy H. Long, Jerseyville; and on§ flephew, Paul E. Long oi Jereeyville. Funeral services will be held at ft a.m. Saturday at the Holy Ghost Church, Jerseyville. The Rev. Robert L. Heintz will of- fidate. Burial will be in St Mary's Cemetery. Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Friday at the Jacoby Brothers Funeral Home, where friends may call after 4 p.m Friday. Funeral services will be uh- der the auspices of the American Legion and the VFW. Cory JERSEYVILLE - Miss Helen K. Cory, 74, a native of Jerseyville, died Wednesday at her home in Springfield. Miss Cory had made her home in Springfield for 36 years after leaving Jerseyville. She was employed by the Internal Revenue Service for 27 years, retiring in 1960. She was born in Jerseyville on April 3,1894. Miss Cory was a member of the First Presbyterian Church, Springfield. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday at the Bordman Smith Funeral Home In Springfield. The Rev.. Richard Clausen will officiate and burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery, Jerseyville. Graveside services will be held in Jerseyville at 12:30 p.m. Friday, with the Rev. M. Edwards Breed officiating. Faith Funeral GREENPTELD — Funeral services for Mrs. Selah (Nettie) Faith of Greenfield were conducted by the Rev. Leroy Sanders at the Rockbridge Methodist Church Monday afternoon. Pallbearers were Rollie Ruyle and Glenn Maguire of Rockbridge; Reid Tendick, Barney Elm ore, F. J. Longmeyer, Windell Handling, Charles Burroughs, and Carl Nell. Interment was in Witt Cemetery near Rockbridge. McGuiggan Funeral The Rev. Carl Cook, North Alton General Baptist Church, conducted funeral services at 10 a.m. Wednesday in Gent Chapel for Mrs. Sadie McGuiggan, who died Sunday after being in fail- Ing health for two years. Pallbearers were Ronald Cox, Richard Cox, Edward J. McGuiggan. Michael McGuiggan, Paul McGuiggan, and Lester Schremp. Interment was in Upper Alton Cemetery.' Hefner Funeral A Requiem High Mass was sung at 9 a.m. Wednesday at St. Mary's Catholic Church for Emil (Jack) Hefner with Father James Stormer as celebrant. Father Kaltenbach assisted Father Stormer at committal in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Pallbearers were Ronald Hauck, Larry Hauck, Lawrence Hauck, John Bacus, George Saunders, and Richard Staten. Ferguson Funeral With the Rev. William Bohannon, Rosewood Heights Nazarene Church, officiating, services for Clifford Ferguson Jr., who died Monday after suffer- ing heart attack, were held at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at Marks Mortuary. Serving as pallbearers were Pearl Ferguson, Robert Blasa, Jasper Blasa, Freeland Blasa, Quinton Eades, and Floyd Gard ner. Interment was in Valhalla Memorial Park. Woods Funeral Friends may call at Marks Mortuary, Wood River, after 10 a.m. Friday until 9 a.m. Saturday , s for Pfc. Gary D. Woods, who was killed in action June 19 at Cu Chi, Vietnam, where he was stationed with the 25th infantry division. The body will be moved from Marks Mortuary to the First Methodist Church, Bethalto, for services at 11 a.m. Saturday with the Rev. Gary Jenkins officiating. Burial will be in Crabtree Cemetery, Litchfield. Military rites will be conducted by the personnel of the Grange City Depot. Brown Funeral The body of Mrs. Mamie B. Brown, 1303 Spaulding, wife of Robert M. Brown, was taken to Upper A'ton Cemetery for burial after services were held at ::30 p.m Wednesday at Calvary Southern Baptist Church. Rev. George Peak and Rev. Howard (Toddj Taylor officiated at services. Pallbearers were Roy Stotlar, John Stotlar, Earl Stotlar, Jim Stotlar, Charles Stotlar, and Jerald Stotlar. Hitchhiker Beateiiv And Robbed EDWARDSVILLE — A California hitchhiker was beaten and robbed Tuesday night by carload of men who picked lim up in St. Louis and drove into the southern end of Madison County, the sheriff's department reported today. Harvey Sudspeth of 2 Breeze it., Venice, Calif., said he lay unconscious from 9:30 p.m. Tuesday until about 5:30 a.m. Wednesday ; following the beating off Bend Road. Sudspeth, who said he was bound for Athens, 111., told deputies that the car contained five men and a woman. A suitcase full of men's clothes, a wallet'containing $27, sweater and a pair of shoes were taken from the California man, deputies reported. Dr. Edward MuMll examined Sudspeth who suffered abrasions and contusions to his head and face, and said that the injuries were not serious. Violence Quelled in California RICHMOND, Calif. (AP) — More than 400 police cleared the streets early today in a swift confrontation with snipers and arsonists, and firemen put out a dozen fires. Some 60 persons were arrest- d during a second straight night of disturbances. Police sealed off an eight- block section. Reinforcements were called 'rom a number of nearby cities, ncluding 50 San Francisco officers with police dogs. Police said they could not estimate how many people were in- 'olved in the disturbance, the extent of injuries nor total damage. The trouble was regarded by if fleers as a continuation of a neighborhood disturbance that erupted Tuesday night after a Negro teen-ager was shot and wounded by a reserve policeman in North Richmond, 10 miles north of Oakland. In the Wednesday night flare- up, one of the largest downtown buildings, the Travelling furni- ure store, burned to the ground after police said a firebomb ap- »arenily bad been thrown. All of he other fires were small and easily pyt out, firemen said. If vm may terve you, Call our mW number* 466.5544 Losses Top Gains But D-J Up 1.02 NEW YORK (At>)-the stock market turned mixed this after* noon in active post-recess trading. The number of losing issues outnumbered gainers in e a r 1 y afternoon, wiping out a margin to the plus side Which prevailed in the moining. There was sufficient strength among blue chips so that the Dow Jones Industrial average at noon showed a gain of 1.02 at 002.43. The session transfer of a was featured by string of big Prices of Grains Up And Down CHICAGO (AP) - Soybeans and grain futures prices were generally irregular in moderate dealings on the Chicago Board of Trade Thursday. The weather appeared to be a major factor in fluctuations of prices. There was some light hedging in the wheat pit and some of this was absorbed by local traders and brokers with flour interests. Hedge selling against country purchases also was noted in the corn pit. Soybeans showed some early strength in the nearby deliveries. Oats and rye trade was light and prices mixed. Wheat was % to % cents a bushel lower, July 1.26%; corn was % lower to % higher, July 1.11%; oats were % lower to % higher, July 70% cents; rye was unchanged to % higher, July L.10% and soybeans were % lower to % higher, July 2.63%. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. (AP) — Estimates for Friday: Hogs 5,000; cattle 100; calves 25; sheep 50. • Hogs 6,000; barrows and gilts U.S. 1-2 215-220 Ibs 21.00-21.75; 200-240 Ibs 21.25-21.50; U.S. 2 200240 Ibs 21.00-21.25; 240-60. Ibs 0.75-1.25; -3 220-300 Ibs 19.00 21.00; sows mostly 25 higher; 1300-350 Ibs 18.25-18.75; 350-450 ibs 17.25-18.25; 2-3 450-500 Ibs 16.25-17.25; boars 15.75-18.00. Cattle 700; calves 75; steers good and choice 900-1,050 Ibs 25.00-26:50; slaughter heifers good and choice 750-950 Ibs 24.0025.75; cows utility and commercial 17.50-18.50; bulls over 1,100 Ibs 21.50-23.00; 900-1,100 Ibs 19.00 21.50; choice vealers 30.00-34.00; choice calves 21.00-24.00. Sheep 300; spring slaughter lambs choice 80-110 Ibs 25.0027.00; ewes utility to choice 6.008.00. Metropolitan Agents Attend Conference Nineteen members of the staff of the Alton office of Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. were in French Like, Ind. Monday for a business conference with officials of the company at the French Lick Hotel. Those attending the meeting are Harold F. Baird, Eugene Balliett, Donald Marsh, Carl Marsh, Roy D. Marlow Jr., James L. Begnel, Robert L. McGhee, William Steelman, Raymond Guebert, Arthur Greer, Carol Shehorn, Manager John M. Heuvelman, C.L.U., Agency Manager William Pearce, Agency Manager Jack Hickey, MIC Manager Orville Thies, C.L.U., Agency Manger James Wolffbrandt, Agency Manager Ernie Flota, Agency Manager William Roberts, and MIC Manager Harold Smith. These men had exceptional sales and service records last year and are among top rank- Ing members of Metropolitan's staff of 30,000 field representatives in the United States and Canada. The local office, which is under the suprevision of Manager John M. Heuvelman, C.L.U., has a staff of seven Agency Manager, 10 Metropolitan insurance consultants, 43 agents, and 13 clerks. and other institutional Investors as the second quartet approached Its end, analysts said. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .3 at 340.3, with industrials off .1, rails off .6 and utilities off ,1. Moore McCormack, up a fraction, paced the big board list on volume thanks to an early block of 90,200 shares. Penn Central ran up nearly points while Kayser - Roth dropped more than a point as the stocks reacted to news of the terms by which Penn Cen- Jral proposed to acquire Kayser- Roth. ' Another merger situation was greeted more warmly by the respective sides as Chesebrough- Pond's gained about 2 and Ray- ette-Faberg© a full point. Chese brough has agreed in principle to acquire Rayette. Philip Morris cut back an early gain exceeding a point but held a fractional gain. The company has made a bid for Bri tain's second • largest cigarette firm but the bid received a cool reception. Commercial .Credit, down about 1%, ran second in volume. Prices were irregularly higher on the American Stock Exchange in active trading. 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1 p.m quotations of New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area as supplied to the Alton Telegraph by Newhard Cook & Co., from its Alton branch office. The New York Exchange closes daily at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations: AT&T 51% $700,000 Is Suit Award CHICAGO (AP) - A record $700,000 in damages was awarded Wednesday to the widow and two children of a worker Hilled in a construction accident. Circuit Court Judge F. A. Sorrentino (aid it was the te est awwd ever made under the i Illinois Structural Works Act, blocks, many of them at lower es, This reflected switches in portfolios by mutual funds eneral Motors ranite City Steel 22% Olin Mathieson 35 Owens-Illinois 60 Shell Oil ..:........ 66 Sinclair Oil 79 Mobil Oil Standard Oil (Ind.) Standard Oil (NJ). U.S. Steel 39% Sears 70% Clark Oil 59% Squibb Beechnut 45 52% 67% Wallace Has Guard Grab NEW YOSK (AP) - The American Broadcasting Co. said today that former Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace ordered a personal bodyguard to seize and destroy ABC TV hews film of Wallace shaking hands, with a man the network said was Robert Shelton, an imperial wizard of the Ku Klux Klan. The network said on a radio broadcast that the film was forcibly removed from one of its cameras Wednesday night at a fund-raising dinner in Eutaw, Ala. The network said the Wallace bodyguard, who refused to iden- tify himself, first asked the camera crew to give up the film. When the- crew refused, ABC said, the thtroVparty presidential candidate told the bodyguard, "Take it." The bodyguard 'pulled the camera from the shoulder of cameraman Charlie Jones and re* moved the exposed film, the network said in a news report from Eutaw by Sam Donaldson. Wallace was not reached Hemphill Real Estate Sales Listed The Harry F. Hemphill Agency today announced last week's real estate sales: For Mrs. Edna Newman, the 16-room, four-unit apartment at 820 McKinley Blvd., Alton, was sold to Mr. and Mrs. Dean C. Conrad. For Mr. and Mrs. Arnold H. Ottwell, the four-room home at 331 Madison Ave., Wood River, was sold to Mr. and Mrs. Jim R. Cooper. For Mr. and Mrs. James Robert Hoering, their six-room home located at 3219 Hawthorne Blvd., Alton, was sold to Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Phillips through the courtesy of Hessenflow-Cannon Agency. For the estate of William Henry Miller, the six-room residence at 939 W. Delmar, Godfrey, was sold to Mr. and Mrs. John W. Purcell. For Mrs. George Rainey, the five-room home at 1419 Cooper St., Alton, was P. Maxeiner. , sold to Lester ICC Calls for Railway Probe WASHINGTON (AP) — The Interstate Commerce Commission has called for a sweeping congressional investigation of the nation's realroad passenger service, charging the condition of present rail passenger service is "grave—fatal in some areas." FREE COURSE IN INVESTING Announcing a 3-session, slide-illustrated series "What Every Investor Should Know" for investors new and old. HERE ARE A FEW OF THE MANY SUBJECTS COVERED • WHAT ARE STOCKS? BONDS? PREFERREDS? • HOW TO READ THE FINANCIAL PAGE • HOW TO CHART YOUR FINANCIAL INVESTMENT • WHAT ARE GROWTH SECURITIES? • WHAT ARE MUTUAL FUNDS? • HOW ARE SECURITIES BOUGHT AND SOLD? SEND COUPON FOR TICKETS r™ 1 • •TABLIBHBO 18«T 40» NorHi lib St., St. L«lb, Mo. 43101 LECTURES: STRATFORD HOTEL SKYROOM Alton, Illinois Tuesday-July 2 Tuesday-July 9 Tuesday-July 16 Onfhwr mffonj bt gin it 7s9Q p.m. AQPREII errr ITATI I immediately for comment. Shelton said in fnsealoosa, Ala., he attended the raBy but he refused to say whether he joined the file of people who shook Wallace's hand. "I don't see that there's any issue involved," Shelton said. "1 was there and paid my money to support him just like everybody else." He said Wallace shook hands with hundreds of people, includ- ing a Negro cook. "I don't dee what difference it would make if they had a picture of me shaking his hand," Shelton said. Donaldson's report said the film was taken by force by a Wallace bodyguard while Secret Service men assigned to guard the candidate and state police looked on. It added: "Wallace did this because he didn't like the fact that we had filmed him shaking hands with Robert Shelton, Imperiil of the pfifjcipfl] KKK uOn ifl thfi SOUulj UmUfl "Shelton had Joined § ing line apparently without Wil* lace's knowledge, walked tip to the candidate while our fV light was on. Shelton wls wiring t Wallace for president button it should be noted that Geofge Wallace has declared he doe* not welcome the endorsement of thoKKK," Piasa-first aaain with the most announces pally Dividends Compounded Quarterly Now earn dividends from the day of deposit—any day! Earn dividends on all savings no matter when you withdraw them—as long as you maintain a £mall balance until the next quarterly dividend date! Earn 4%% a year / highest in the area! You can't beat the Piasa combination anywhere. Top dividends — compounded quarterly — plus a great new advantage — Daily Dividends. No longer do you need to lose earnings on late or middle of the month deposits. No longer do you need to lose earnings on withdrawals before regular dividend dates. Now at Piasa earnings begin the day you deposit — earn for their period of deposit — no matter how long or how short a period that might be. Why settle for less than the very most? Be a Piasa Saver-upper. Call or write us to open your account at Piasa — where for 80 years dividends have gone UP — never down. Be a Saver-Upper earn the MOST! Call 465-4422 Write Piasa, Box A, Alton, 111. IMarMLIC PIASA FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS ft LOAN ASSOCIATION STATE & WAIL STS., ALTON, tt.1.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page