Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 2, 1968 · Page 11
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July 2, 1968

Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 11

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Freeport, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 2, 1968
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Market Shows Higher Trend In Trading a even NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market late today held slightly higher trend, e ,«, though a desultory showing by blue chips dampened the averages. Trading was moderate. the first four Volume for hours was 9.45 million shares, * * .... " compared with 8.1 million Monday. Gains outnumbered losses by """ "" : - but the Dow average was some 150 issues, Jones industrial off slightly. Commercial Credit, up more than 3 points, had the edge on volume over the rest of the list. American Broadcasting eased a point of the 11% it gained Monday on news of a tender from Hughes Tool Co. ABC management said the Hughes offer. it opposed Loew's Theatres gained about 4 points amid comment on profits it had from its holdings of Commercial Credit, even though its tender offer for Commercial Credit fizzled. Control Data — now with apparently a clear path towards acquiring Commercial Credit—was up 3%. Montgomery Ward rose a other point after its gain of 1% Monday on news it was considering merger with Container Corp. The latter was down fractionally. It was reported the respective boards of the companies had approved the merger in principle. Gains of about 2 were made by Hooker Chemical, Sunasco, Xerox, and Merck. Up about a point were Eastern Air Lines, Southern Railway, U.S. Smelting, United Aircraft', Occidental Petroleum, and Associates Investment. Prices were generally higher Markets At A G/ance mEiW YUKK (AP) — Stocks—Higher in moderately active trading. Cotton—Higher. CHICAGO: Wheat-Mixed; good late demand. Corn—Lower; liquidation. Oats-Lower; liquidation. Soybeans — Lower; liquidation. Butcher Hogs — Steady to 25 cents higher; receipts 4,000; top 23.50. Slaughter Steers-Steady; receipts ,1000; top 28.75. on- the change. American Stock Ex- 1 p.m. Quotations COURTESY OF EDWARD D. JONES & CO. 608 STATE BANK BLDG. Stock Am. Motors Am. Te?..&Tel. Chrysler Clevite Pfd. Colt Ind. Inc. Com. Edi. Com. Edi. PFD. Crum & Forster Ford Motors Gen. Electric Gen.' Fds. Corp. Gen. Motors Honeywell IBM Int. Harv. King Seeley Nor. St. & W. RCA Sears St. Oil of N.J. Sundstrand Texaco U.S. Steel West. El. Corp. Woolworth 1 P.M. Price 13% 51ft bid 82% 75ft 49 31% 69% 51% 85% 91% 79% 125% 349% 32% 57 40 ] /4 46% 69% 28.50; choice 1,050-1,300 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 27.00-28.25; high choice and prime 900-975 lb slaughter heifers yield grade 3 and 4 27.00-27.25; choice 8001,025 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 26.0026.50. Sheep 200; spring slaughter lambs and shorn slaughter ewes steady; a few lots choice and prime 95-100 lb spring slaughter lambs 28.00-28.50. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Official estimated livestock receipts for Wednesday are 6,000 cattle, 4,000 hogs and no estimate of sheep. CHICAGO "(AP) _ Futures trading on the Mercantile Exchange Tuesday: Close Prev.close LIVE BEEF CATTLE Jul Aug Oct Dec LIVE HOGS Jul Aug Sep B-Bid b27.52 27.57 27.32 26.92 22.70 21.80 20.50 27.42 27.47 27.27 26.87 22.70 21.75 20.45 Grain CHICAGO (AP) - Soybeans futures declined more than 2% cents a bushel on the Chicago Board of Trade today. Rye prices fell 2 cents and other grains were mostly lower. Seasonal lows were set in soybeans, rye, corn and oats deliveries. Trade was mixed. fairly active and 87% 76% 39% 71% 27 ] /s Produce CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Live poultry: roasters 24%-26%; special fed white rock fryers 2122%. . CHICAGO (AP) - Mercantile Exchange — Butter 93 score AA 66; 92 A 66; 90 B 64ft; 89 C 60%; Cars 90 B 65; 89 C 62. Eggs grade A whites 30%; mediums 25; standards 25; checks 18. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Potatoes arrivals 85; on track 267; total U.S. shipments 343; Calif, long whites 5.70-5.75; Calif, round reds 4.50. Hedge selling was a strong factor in the decline of soybeans. Rye futures dipped under 1.10 a bushel for the first time since 1955 under active selling by local traders and some commer- il interests. Oats trade was fairly light and prices more than one cent lower. At the close wheat was % cent a bushel lower to V* higher, July 1.26%; corn was % to % lower, July 1.11; oats were % to 1% lower, July 68Vs cents; rye was % to l T /s lower, July 1.09ft and soybeans were % to 2% cents lower, July 2.65%. CHICAGO (APT- Prev. High Low Close Close Wheat Jul 1.27% 1.26V4 1.26% 1.26 7 /a Sep 1.31ft 1.30V4 1.30% 1.30% 1.37% 1.36% 1.37Ve 1.37 1.42 1.41% 1.42V4 1.42 1.45% 1.44V4 1.44% 1.44=8 Dec Mar May Corn Jul 1.11% 1.10% 1.11 1.11% Sep 1.13% 1.12% 1.12% 1.13V4 Dec 1.13% 1.13ft 1.13V4 1.13% Mar May Oats Jul Sep Dec Mar May Rye Jul Sep 1.18% 1.17% 1.17% 1.18% 1.21'A 1.20% 1.21 1.21% .69% .64% .66 .67% .67 .68% .64 .65ft .66% .68 J /4 .64% .65V4 .66% .66% .69% .64% .66 .67% A SHATTERED WINDSHIELD and crumpled dashboard were the aftermath of a Monday afternoon crash on U.S. 20 east of Freeport which injured two persons, one seriously. William J. Sanders, 43, of Indianapolis, Ind., suffered bruises, while a passenger, Mrs. Ton i Pa von i of Rockford, sustained a concussion, after their car struck a bridge abutment head-on.— Journal-Standard Photo. The Da/'/y Record It Is a principle of American Justice that an Individual Is always preiumed innocent until proved guilty and a report that anyone li charged with an offense cannot be construed as proof that he committed the offense. We rely upon official public records for the Information published In this column. Small Claims Freeport Memorial Hospital was awarded a judgment of $139.10 against William McNett, no address given. Bankruptcies Two bankruptcy petitions were filed in Federal Court today. Tommie Roy and Mildred Lee Purtlfoy, Rockford, filed separate petitions. He alleged liabilities of $5,331.40 and no assets and she alleged liabilities of $4,431.40 and no assets. He is a molder at O & E Foundry and she is a machine operator for General Electric Co. 0/vorces Dolores A. Greier was granted a divorce Monday from Karl R. Greier on grounds of cruelty. They were married March 15, 1968, in Freeport. She was granted the use of her maiden name, Dolores Morden. Sara M. Kloos was granted a divorce Monday from William A. Kloos on grounds of mental cruelty. They were married March 29, 1959, in Freeport. She was granted custody of their two children. Marlene K. Kunkle was awarded a divorce Friday from Glen F. Kunkle on grounds of physical cruelty. They were married Nov. 28, 1964, in Freeport. The mother received custody of their child. Accidents Cynthia L. Currier of 1403 Mark Drive was treated for shock at Freeport Memorial Hospital Monday night after the car she was driving went out of control and overturned in a ditch along Stockyards Road, just northwest of Freeport. The car was going around a curve and hit loose gravel when the accident occurred, according to police. A car driven by Janice Schubert of 201 W. Broadway broke off a marker post when making a turn Monday evening at Pearl City and Bolton roads. Elmer A. Larson, 28, of Lincoln Mobile Trailer Court was charged with failure to have his vehicle under control following a rear-end collision Monday afternoon on West Galena Avenue near North Nursery Avenue. icense. He was jailed when unable to pay the fines or post ?2,000 bond on the continued cases. Thomas Steel of.Gratiot, Wis., forfeited $25 bond on a charge of being abroad at unusual lours. Donald Russell Jr. of 427% S. West Ave. was fined $105 after a guilty plea to transporting liquor with a seal broken in a vehicle. Thefts Thirty-eight cents in change was taken from one of four young boys Monday afternoon as they were riding their bicycles through Taylor Park. The youths said two slightly older boys stopped them and demanded money as one pointed a B.B. gun at their heads. A tent, fishing poles and charcoal were taken Monday from the car trunk of a vehicle owned by Lawrence Blaser of 30 N. Rose Ave. Blaser said he let a woman use his car and discovered the items missing when it was returned. Traffic Cases The following traffic cases include fines and costs. FREEPORT CASES Clifford Clark, Davidville, Md.,1 stop sign violation, $15, paid. Jerome Rierson, Leland, stop sign violation, $15, paid. Donald Harris, Byron, stop sign violation, $15, paid. Jon Wiederholt, Cuba City, Wis., stop sign violation, $15, paid. Beverly Scofleld, 1231 W. Harrison St., one-way street violation, $15, paid. Lillian Skarin, Rockford, stop sign violation, $15, paid. Gary Albrecht, Wlnslow, one-way street violation, $15, paid. Richard Nyborg, Lincoln Mobile Homes, stop sign violation, $15, paid. Rose Fair, Rockford, stop sign violation, $15, paid. Harry Wurtzel, Ridgefield Road, failure to have vehicle under control, $15, paid. Anna Nelson, 420 N. West Ave., speeding, $17, paid. Roger Williams, Senate Hotel, no drivers license, forfeited $25. COUNTY CASES Robert Weishar, DeKalb, speeding, $21, paid. David Woods, Kenosha, Wis., speeding, $15, paid. William Balz, Evanston, speeding, $16, paid. Samuel Lazarus, Polo, speeding, $17, paid. Richard Goodwin, Chicago, speeding, $19, paid". Benjamin Underwood, Winamac, Ind., speeding, $18, paid. Francis McGIinn, Oregon, too fast 1.10% 1.09 1.09% 1.11% 1.12% 1.11% 1.11% 1.12% .67% Driver of the other car involved was Larry R. Stees, 19, of 720 Dec 1.16% 1.15% 1.15% 1.16% Mar 1.20 1.19% 1.19% 1.20% May — — 1.21% 1.22 Soybeans Livestock CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Hogs 4,000; butchers steady to 25 higher; around 100 head sorted 1-2 210-215 Ibs 23.50; 2s 200-235 Ibs 22.50-23.00 2-3 215-240 Ibs 22.25-22.75; sows 25 to 50 higher; 1-3 350-400 lb sows 18.25- 2.67% 2.65% 2.65% 2.68' 2.66% 2.65tt 2.65% 2.67 2.58% 2.57% 2.58 2.58'/ 8 2.55'/ 8 2.54ft 2.54% 2.55V8 2.58% 2.58 2.58ft 2.59 2.62% 2.61% 2.62 2.63 2.64'/ 8 2.64ft 2.64% 2.65ft 19.25; 2-3 500-650 Ibs 17.00-17.50. i2.70ftn. Cattle 1,000; calves none; Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar May CHICAGO (AP) - Wheat No 2 hard 1.31%n; No 2 soft red 1.25%n. Corn No 2 yellow 1.15. Oats No 2 extra heavy white 71%n. Soybeans No 1 yellow slaughter steers full steady; heifers strong to 25 higher; cows unchanged; prime 1,250-1,350 lb slaughter steers yield grade 3 and 4 slaughter steers UNDEROURISHED INDIANS NEW DELHI (AP)-About 50 per cent of India's children suffer from some form of malnutrition or under-nutrition, Health 28.50-28.75; mixed high choice,Minister Satya Narayan Sinha and prime 1,150-1,300 Ibs 28.00-| informed Parliament. lul*l>4 Pftil»ll«ll» N«l THERE WILL BE SHOWERS tonight over the Carolines, eastern Tennessee and Kentucky, and the Texas Panhandle. It will be cooler in the northern half of the nation west to the Rockies with warming trends along the West Coast and the eastern Gulf and southern Atlantic Coasts. — AP Photohu. E. Illinois St. Magistrate's Court William Dickens of 533 E. Park St. pleaded guilty to two charges involving drivers license violations and requested further time for counsel on charges of theft and deceptive practices in appearances Monday before Magistrate William E. Kintzel. Dickens was fined $25 for no drivers license and later fined $60 for driving while his license was under suspension, when a check showed he once had a $13,000 Grant OK'd To Clinic At Elizabeth ELIZABETH-A state grant of $13,000 for the Jo Daviess County Mental Health Clinic here was announced Monday by Gov Samuel H. Shapiro. Mental Health Clinic of Win nebago County, Rockford, was 3un Owner Sign Up Extended Enforcement of the new Illi- ois firearm owners identifiea- on act has been delayed for 0 days until Sept. 1 on request f Ross V. Randolph, director f the Department of Public afety. The delay has been made in rder to give all state resident. chance to comply, and enable fficials to check applications nd return ID cards. Gun and mmunition dealers in Freeporl xpressed fear last month thai ales would be drastically cur- ailed unless the state granted in extension. Presently there is no break- lown available on the number if applicants for ID cards on 1 county-by-county basis. Manley D. Hawks, superin endent of the firearms owners dcntification division, said Mon day that his office is issuing about 5,000 cards daily. Applications have betn reach ng Springfield at the rate o about 20,000 a day, with approxi mately 300,000 applications no\v n process. An estimate early this year placed the number of gun own ers in Illinois at one million said Hawks. Ross V. Randolph, director o he Department of Publi Safety, said ID cards are no )eing issued "indiscriminately o all who apply," but that qua! fications of applicants are bein granted $118,367. For the entire state, the for conditions, $15, paid. Michael Zimmerman, speeding, $22, paid. Rockford, Sylvia Smith, Lena, conditions, $15, paid. too fast for Edward Alvey, Freeport Route 1, failure to reduce speed to avoid accident, $25 bond forfeited. Ronald Mathews, 815 W. Douglas St., speeding, $18, paid. Cedarvllle Case Lucile Henneberry, Chicago, speed- Ing, $20, paid. Beg Your Pardon Clarence D. Marks, 62, of 15V 2 N. Monterey Ave., charged with purchasing liquor for minors, was arrested at his home last Friday night rather than in his car. Marks does not own a car. Business Briefs Robert Tracy, owner of Tracy Seed Farms, Janesville, Wis., has been elected chairman of the Wisconsin State Board of Agriculture. He has been a member of the board for two years. grants, awarded through the Illinois Department of Menta Health for the fiscal year start ing July 1, totaled $5,828,422, up some $600,000 from last year. Most of the money comes from the state's Mental Health Fund an appropriation by the Genera Assembly from payments by pa tients and their relatives fo care in state mental institutions Of the total, $3,783,115 will g< to 52 agencies for operation o 64 community mental healtl clinics. The clinics will matcl the grants with $6,679,838 in local funds. Fire Losses Drop To $513 During June Fire loss in Freeport during June dipped to an extreme low of $513, according to figures compiled by Fire .Chief Albin Franz. The damage total was termed "unusually low" by Franz in noting that it is considered a good month when less than $5,000 in damages result. Records for June showed that one house fire caused $100, while the balance of the damage was accumulated in a car fire and blazes that involved two television sets and an air conditioner. Franz said the good results during June could be partly traced to work of the department's fire prevention bureau and cooperation on the part of residents. "The bureau is out every day inspecting," Franz said. "Causes of fire hazard are prevented and detected." One full- time man is assigned to the bureau and three of the department lieutenants assist periodically. Funeral Service Set For Representative Calvin L Smith CHICAGO (AP) - Funeral services for state Rep. Calvin L. Smith, 61, a Chicago Democrat, will be held Wednesday in the Jackson Funeral Home. Smith, who formerly was deputy coroner for Cook County, died Saturday of a heart attack. Survivors include a widow, a daughter and two sisters. Pep up those lazy acres — give them a "shot" of conservation! verified. The department is permittee 30 days to issue or deny ID cards. Machinery has been es ;ablished for rejected applicant to appeal. A 'total" conservation farm pla protects every acre, cuts operationa costs, prevents costly damage t fences, roads, and crops, and 1m proves the value of your property A conservation farmer has a goo thing going. THREE PUBLIC GUARDSMEN were recognized Monday noon by the Freeport Rotary Club. Guests of the club were (from left) fireman Glenn TerHark, police detective Walter Holcomb and State Police trooper Justin Cochran. — Journal- Standard Photo. SEC Probe Focuses On Fee-Sp/iffing By JOSEPH R. COYNE WASHINGTON (AP) - The practice of fee-splitting has become the focus of opening hearings in the Securities and Exchange Commission's inquiry into the cost of buying and selling stocks. Officials of two broker-dealer firms were summoned to testify today on fee-splitting—which the SEC contends is one bar to lower costs on volume transactions—as the commission's probe went into its second day. Pershing & Co., a member of the New York Stock Exchange, and Michael J. Heaney & Co., an American Stock Exchange member, were subpoenaed along with records. Rebates Barred The SEC heard testimony Monday that although the New York Exchange bars rebates on commissions and fees, it permits the splitting of fees ordered by a mutual fund but only among member firms. Robert M. Bishop, a vice president of the Exchange, denied the rationale behind this is to channel more mutual fund business to member firms. He said the rule keeps the money "in the member firm community." SEC attorneys contended, however, that rebates sometimes are hidden in other transactions of member firms and in some cases are passed on to non-members. Practice Challenged Major issues in the investigation are the minimum rate Freeport (III.) Journal-Standard Tues., July 2, 1968 Pp. 11 structure fixed by the New York Exchange which the Justice Department has challenged and the problem of fee-splitting. Before the hearings began, the New York and American exchanges, in an apparent attempt to strengthen their arguments for retaining minimum rales, voted to develop a volume discount and to eliminate fee-splitting which the industry calls givc-ups. The Justice Department wants the industry to fix its fees by competition. Illegal Fire Hydrant Taps Bring Calls PHILADELPHIA (AP) - The temperature hit an official high of 96 degrees Monday and brought a wave of illegal fire hydrant taps which lowered the water supply to a trickle in some homes in Philadelphia. Water Commissioner Samuel Baxter said more than 1,000 hydrants were tapped, and about 700 complaint calls were received by his office. Want-Ads To Place Your Ad Dial 232-1176 Direct Line To Classified WANT-ADS COST LITTLE Number of Times 1 10 Ann Landers A Lines, 14 Words 4 Lines, 19 Words 1.01 1.08 5 Lines, I 24 Words | 1.35 6 Lines, 29 Words 1.62 2.25 3.00 3.75 4.50 4.14 5.52 6.90 8.28 6.60 8.80 11.00 13.20 Answers Your Problems Ratio's They'll Do It Every Time ® ACCOMMODATING AND GOOD- HUMORED ARE THE BAR PATRONS WHEN THE PORTER DISTURBS THEM- BUT TAKE ANY ONE OF THEM WHEN THE MISSUS COMES NEAR WITH THE VAC- VOOAf\! THE TOP IS BLOWN)! 0 THIS 6V6RY TIME I COMFORTABLE!.' CAN'T YO WHEN I' Conferred Gal Dear Ann: Am I a nut? Frankly, I feel great. I'm not even ashamed. All my friends think I'm an oddball because I'm 29 and not married. They swear I'm putting on a brave front to hide my misery. I enjoy men — especially the high - voltage, conversational type. I like a fast game of tennis with a first-rate male player. I love to dance. I'm not immune to a physically attractive man who has a brain to go along with the brawn. And I've even been "involed" with a few gentlemen. But the thought of a double harness for life is most unappealing. No thanks. I have an excellent job and I enjoy my work. I still live with my parents (which many friends consider odd), but we get along famously and I conduct my life with no interference whatever. Why should I trade this for housework, squalling kids, whopping cough shots, diapers, mortgages, and maybe even a two-timer or an alcoholic? I'm not knocking marriage, Ann. For those who need it, it's wonderful. But why do people think there's something strange about a women who doesn't want it? I wish my friends would quit pushing. I'm a contented gal. Can you think of anything that would change my mind? -PEACE-LOVING PEARL Dear Pearl: Yes. The right man. • • • Stop Being Bossy Dear Ann Landers: You are a menace to society. The morals of our country have never been in worse shape. If ever we needed a figure of authority in iamily life it is now. Yet you take every opportunity to knock down the male as head of the house and make him look fool- sh and weak. American men are losing ground every day. Women own most of the property, most of the securities and most of the real estate. They run everything, including the government. (The wives of the country's leaders make the decisions and tell them what to do.) What we need is an advice columnist who will tell women to stop being so bossy — to sit back and keep their mouths shut. Of course you won't print this letter because you have no answer. — ONE OF THE OPPRESSED Dear One: I never made the statement that women are superior to men nor did I say they were smarter. But come to think of it, did you ever hear of a woman marrying a dumb man for his shape? FOR PICKUP BY GOODWILL INDUSTRIES OR AREA REPRESENTATIVE PHONE 232-1390 Wake Up Fasf i Dear Ann Landers: I want to help the woman who wrote that she is a nervous wreck because her husband insists on smoking in bed. She said he fell asleep with a cigaret in his hand the other evening and burned a hole in the carpet. I have a solution for this problem. It could save some lives. Please print it. Cigaret smokers should train themselves to hold the cigaret between the third and fourth fingers'. It can never drop and anyone who falls asleep with a cigaret between the third and fourth fingers will wake up fast — as soon as Above rates subject to a 2c per line discount if paid within 10 days. For best results describe fully what is for sale. Run your ad long enough to be sure all readers see it. Adjustment made for first wrong insertion only. Legal Notices 91 NOTICE the cigaret burns down that far. -MRS. D.R.Z. Dear Mrs.: I checked out your theory with my cigaret smoking friends and they say you are right. Many thanks. • • • Answer Is Yes Dear Ann Landers: If you were 21 would you marry a young fellow who has no bank account, a few small debts, a mother to look after, a very good job, lots of ambition and unlimited faith in the future? -UNDECIDED Dear Undecided: I did — and today we are celebrating our 29th wedding anniversary. Notice is hereby given that the undersigned have filed an sumed Name Certificate in As- the Office of the County Clerk of Stephenson County, Illinois, stating that they are conducting a retail liquor store and tavern business in said county under the name of Round-Up Liquor Store, 211 East Stephenson Street, Freeport, Illinois. Dated June 18, 1968. Jennie Hoefer Anthony M. Bedin 6-18-25-7-2 CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbeffer satirist 49. Never (poetic) 50. Summer in Cannes 51. Serpent lizard VERTICAL 1. Garment edge 2. Eggs 3. Chum HORIZONTAL 47. Being 1. Expectant 48. French desire 8. Source of heat i 8. Zone 12. Rate 14. Scope 15. Feign illness 16. Row 17. Government agency 18. Balloters 20. Lower 23. Clock face 24. Leave out 25. Make believe 28. Wire measure 29. Coarse 30. Lubricate 32. Agony 34. French river 35. Comfort 36. Clara 37. Moans 40. A fuel 41. Placed 42. The 4. Educe 5. Icelandic tale 6. Shoshonean, Indian 7. Boldest .8. A conflict 9. Great Lake port 10. Ogle 11. Sailor* SO. Cathedral church 21. Discharge 22. Venui de 23. Low- hum •25. Force 26. Part of speech. 27. Muck 13. Distinct part 29. Federal 19. Cereal grains Answer to yesterday's puzzle. agent 31. Meadow . 33. Primer 34. Artist's stands 36. Rescue 37. Secluded valley 38. Level to the ground 39. French river 40. Fleer 43. BurmeM demon 44. Scottish arctic explorer 45. Slight taste cosmos Avenge time ot solution: 23 mlnutei. 46. A worm 15 41 Zl 59 IT 25 4ft SO ia I") 14 lb 54 WJ7M 3fa 50 44 10 45 II 4b CRYPTOqUITS OFKBR ISSYOFDEFK OFDEFY LILR LCC YLR. Yesterday'* TICKS ON. Cryptoqulp: DENTED OLD CLOCK STILL (C King Feature* Syndlctt*. Inc.) NOTICE All interested persons are advised that the construction of F.A.S. Rt. 59 from F.A.S. Rt. 61 near Buena Vista, Illinois south 2.4 miles to Red Oak, Illinois is being planned by Stephenson County. Any interested citizen of the named Communities affected by construction of said route may request that a public hearing be held respecting such proposed location and the economic effect of such location by delivering a written request to the County Superintendent of Highways, South & Walnut Sts., Freeport, Illinois on or before the 8th day of July 1968. In the event such a request is received, further notice of the time and place of such hearing will be published. . 6-29-7-2 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the Board of Education of School District No. 219 in the County of Ogle, State of Illinois, that a tentative budget for said School District for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1968 will be on file and conveniently available to public inspection at Forreston Community High School, Forreston, Illinois in this school district from and after 9:00 o'clock A.M., on the 1st day of July, 1968. Notice is further hereby given that a public hearing on said budget will be held at 8:00 o'clock P.M., on the 13th day of August, 1968, at Forreston Comm. High School in this School District No. 219. Dated this 28th dav of June 1968. Board of Education of School District No. 219 in the County of Ogle. State of Illinois. By Robert S. Smith Secretary. 7-2-It NOTICE is given of the dealli of William S. Borchurdt, and that Monday, September 2, 1968, is the claim date in said decedent's estate No. 68 P-137 pending in the Circuit Court of Stephenson County, Illinois. Nicholas J. Keif or Jr., Attorney, Lena, Illinois. Kathryn Cramer, McConnell, Illinois 61050, Edna Horcliurdt, McConnell, Illinois 61050, Executors. Letters Issued: July 1, 1968. Roy C. Long, Clerk 7-2-9-Ifi Cards of Thanks 2 1IAACK—We wish to thunk our many friends uiul neighbors for the cards, flowers, memorial offerings, food and cars donated during our recent bereavement. Your kindness will never be forgotten. Mrs. Melvin lluack Stanley and Marilyn Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Heeren & Kicky I Mr. & Mrs. Gene lleercn & Shane

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