Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 3, 1968 · Page 17
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July 3, 1968

Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 17

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Wednesday, July 3, 1968
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Market Has Brisk Rally NEW YORK (AP) -The stock market increased its gains this afternoon in a brisk preholidav rally. * Gains outnumbered losses almost 3 to 1 and the Dow Jones industrial average was up between 4 and 5 points. Prices rose from the start and improved as the session wore on. Technical factors and encouraging economic news were cited as reasons for the market's strength. The markets will be closed Thursday and Friday. Control Data rose 6, IBM, Polaroid, Xerox and Gulf & Western about 3 each. CIT Financial spurted nearly 4. Ahead by about 2 points were such stocks as Commercial Credit, Sunasco, Avco, Merck and Chrysler. U.S. Industries, up about a point, Was the volume leader. It erased a loss taken on a block of 138,900 shares. Gains of about a point were scattered through many major sections of the list. Gainers of a point'or so included General Motors, United Aircraft, General Dynamics, Raytheon, Zenith, International Telephone, American, Smelting, Anaconda, Phelps Dodge, Du 1 Pont, Standard Oil of Indiana, Liggett & Meyers, Cerro Corp. and Occidental Petroleum. Grain CHICAGO (AP) - General liquidation weakened most commodity futures on the Chicago Board of Trade today, and prices of wheat, corn, soybeans and oats again set seasonal lows. Trade was active, considering the preholiday atmosphere. A strong factor in the liquidation was continued good weather for growth of small grains, the possibility that again production of the major crops will set records, and a deep feeling among longs that an upturn in futures is not in the immediate present. At the close wheat was ¥2 to l ] /s cents a bushel lower, July 1.25%; corn was % to % lower, July 1.10%; oats were % lower to Vz higher, July 67% cents; rye was ¥4 lower- to ¥4 higher, July 1.09V4 and soybeans were % lower to ] /4 lower, July 2.65% . Markets At A Glance YORK (AP) — Stocks—Higher in active trading. Collon—Irregular. CHICAGO: Wheat—Lower; liquidation. Corn—Lower; light demand. Oats—Mixed; light trade. Soybeans — Mostly lower; liquidation. Butcher hogs —25-50c higher; receipts 4,000; top 24.00. Slaughter steers—50-75c higher; receipts 4,000; top 29.25. heifers 50 higher; cows 25 higher; prime 1,190-1,375 Ib slaughter steers-yield grade 3 and 4 29.0029.25; high choice and prime 1,150-1,400 Ibs 28.50-29.00; choice 1,050-1,375 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 27.75-28.75; mixed high choice and prime 930-1,100 Ib slaughter heifers yield grade 3 and 4 27.2527.75; choice 850-1,050 Ibs yield grade 2 lo 4 26.75-27.25. Sheep 300; spring slaughter lambs steady; few lots choice and prime 90-100 Ib spring slaughter lambs 28.00-28.50; mixed good and choice 75-90 Ibs 26.00-27.00. CHICAGO (AP)~- (USDA)Official estimated livestock receipts for Friday are 5,000; cattle; 4,000 hogs; and no estimate of sheep. CHICAGO (AP) - Futures trading on the Mercantile Exchange Wednesday: Close Prev. close LIVE BEEF CATTLE Jul Aug Oct Dec Feb LIVE HOGS Jul Aug Sep B-Bid. 27.72 D27.52 27.67 D27.42 27.02 26.87 22.75 21.90 20.50 27.57 27.32 26.92 26.85 22.70 21.80 20.50 1 p.m. Quotations COURTESY OF EDWARD D. JONES & CO. 608 STATE BANK BLDG. CHICAGO (APH Wheat High Low Close Jul Sep Dec Mar May Corn Jul Sep Dec Mar May Oats Jul Sep Dec Mar May Rye Jul Sep Dec Mar May Soybeans 1.26V« 1.251/4 1.30% 1.29% 1.37 1.36 1.4P/8 1.41V4 1.44% 1.43% 1.11 1.10% 1.12% 1.12VB 1.13»/4 1.12% 1.17% 1.17% 1.20% 1.20'/4 .68% .67% .64>/4 .63% .65% .64 7 /g .67 l /4 .66% .67% .66% 1.09% 1.09 1.11% 1.11% 1.16 1.15% 1,19% 1.19% 1.25% 1.29% 1.361/4 1.41% 1.44 1.10% 1.121/4 1.12% 1.17% 1.20% .67 3 /4 .64% .65% .671/4 .671/4 1.09% 1.11% 1.15% 1.19% Prev. close 1.26% 1.30% 1.37% 1.42'/4 1.44% 1.11 1.12% Stock Am. Motors Am. Tel. & 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 [nt. Harv. King Seeley Nor. St. & W. RCA Sears St. Oil of N.J. Sundstrand Texaco U.S. 'Steel West. El. Corp. Woolworth Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mai- May 2.66 2.65V4 2.65% 2'.65 2.58V8 2.57% 2.54% 2.54'/4 2.58'/4 2.57% 2,62 2.61% 2.64% 2.63% 2.65% 2.65% 2.57% 2.541/4 2.58V4 2.61% 2.64% 1.17 7 /a 1.21 .68'/ 8 .64i/8 .65i/4 .66% .66% 1.09 1 /! 1.11% 1.15% 1.19% 1.21% 2.65% 2.65% 2.58 2.54% 2.58.V4 2.62 2.64% CHICAGO (AP) — Wheat No 2 hard 1.30%n; No 2 soft red 1.24%n. Corn No 1 yellow 1.15; No 2 yellow 1.15. Oats No 2 extra heavy white 69%n. Soybeans No 1 yellow 2.69n. Produce CHICAGO (AP) — Mercantile Exchange — Butter 93 score AA 66; 92 A 66; 90 B 64'/4; 89 C 60V--; Cars 90 B 65; 89 C 62. Eggs grade A whites 32; mediums 28; standards 25%; checks 18. CHICAGO (APT- (USDA) Live poultry: roasters 24Vfe-26'-i!; special fed white rock fryers 2122'/2. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Potatoes arrivals 44; on track 248; total U.S. shipments 413; carlot Irack sales: Calif long whiles 5.50-5.75. 1 P.M. Price 13% 51 7 8 63 7 s 83 J /4 75% 48% 31 bid 71 52 85% 93'/ 8 80>/ 8 126%' 355 : 321/2 40V2 471/4 70 68% 87% 77Va 71 ¥4 27% The Daily Record It U a principle of American Justice that nn Individual In Hi- wnyt preiumed innocent until proved guilty nnd a report that anyone li charged with an of- fen«e cannot be conitrued ai proof that he committed the of- fcnie. We rely upon official public record* for the Information published In thli column. Mag/sfrafe's Court 1 Clifford Pehl, 46, of Davis Route 1, paid $140 in fines and court costs on charges of possession of liquor with a seal broken in a vehicle and disorderly conduct in an apepar- diice Tuesday before Magistrate William E. Kintzel. Tommie L. Johnson Jr. of 34 S. Hooker Ave. pleaded guilty Wednesday to driving after suspension of license. He was fined $60 and sentenced to a mandatory seven-day jail term. Byron L. Reeser, 406 W. Elk St., pleaded guilty to possession of liquor as a minor and paid a $105 fine. Jill A. Haight of Survey Lists Three Causes Of Disorders CHICAGO (AP)-A survey by the Chicago Association of Commerce showed area businessmen believed the three most important causes of civil disorders are agitation by outsiders, group militance and a lack of job opportunities. The survey, conducted last month among the association's 6,000 members, drew more than 1,600 responses. Of those replying, 54 per cent blamed agitation from outsiders as the most important cause of civil disorders and riots; 47 per cent attributed them to group militancy and 38 per cent blamed a lack of job opportunities. Forty-seven per cent said they Delieved civil disorders 'and riots have been planned and organized by persons outside the community. Another 35 per cent said they believed that disorders were unplanned and unorganized, and 18 per cent said the planning came from within the community. Seventy-three per cent believed that authorises have dealt toq leniently with the disorders. Moving Into an apartment? Sell your extra furniture with a Journal Standard want ad. 214 W. Main St. paid $105 on the same charge after a guilty )lca. Accidents A car driven by Cheryl Robertson of 331 W. Avon St. was damaged Tuesday night when t went into a ditch at Gold Mine and S. Kent roads. Miss Robertson said she swerved to avoid a raccoon in the road and lost control. Rollin R. Nelson, 24, of Free- oort Route 1, was charged with failure to yield to oncoming traffic after a two-car accident early Tuesday evening at Waddams Grove. Nelson turned at Galena and Wadclams Grove roads and his car was struck by a vehicle driven by Paul L. Ritter, 43, of Lena. Traffic Cases The following traffic cases include fines and costs. FREEPORT CASES Norman Stllson, 701 S. Kenwood Avc., stop sign violation, $15, paid. David Beckc, 1304 W. American St.. excessive speed, $15, paid William Gale, 613 N. Brewster Ave., slop sign violation, $15, paid Georgia Portner, 403 S. Walnut Ave., stop sign violation, 515, paid. Joyce Hodson, 1110 S. Fruit Ave. speeding, $17, paid. Willie Pearson, 126 N. Sheridan Ave., crossing yellow line, $25 forfeited. Kenneth Klelgl, Belvidere, speeding. $20, paid. Elmer Larson, Lincoln Mobile Homes, failure to have vehicle under control, $15, paid Freeport (III.) Journal -Standard 17 Council Briefs COUNTY CASES Gerald Moody. West speeding, $21, paid. Chicago, Wendell Fuller, Madison, Wis., no- passing zone violation, $25 forfeited. Gary Goldman, Chicago, speeding, $18, paid. Eugene Crain, Muskegon. Mich., stop sign violation, $15, paid. Sale On Despite Ad Error Due to a delay on the arrival of an advertising Cycle Flips: Father, Son Injured A father and his young son were injured early Tuesday evening when their motorcycle overturned on East Stephenson Street near the Milwaukee Road railroad crossing. Myron A. Hansen, 24, of 424 W. Broadway St., was slightly injured, but Allen, 5, was admitted to Freeport Memorial Hospital with a possible concussion. Allen was responding to treatment this morning. Father and son were taken to the hospital by city ambul- lance. The elder Hanson was released after treatment for bruises. Hansen said he was traveling east on Stephenson and braked to avoid a car pulling out from a drive. The rear wheel "went out from under" him, throwing the pair to the pavement. Anniversary Party Honors Area Couple MILLEDGEVILLE - Mr. and Mrs. Robert Yoeckel were honored with a surprise party to celebrate their silver wedding anniversary by Miss Cheryl Yoeckel. ' Assisting at the party were Mrs. Richard Yoeckel, Mrs. Herb Schol and Mrs. William Fransen. Mr. and Mrs. Yoeckel, the former Mildren Schol, were married June 20, 1943, in St. Peter's Lutheran Church in Morrison by the late Rev. Theodore Dirks. They have two children, Jerry, serving with the United States armed services, and Cheryl, a nurse in Sterling. Plaza Group Seeks Sound System Mall Music Greater Downtown Freeport, Inc. requested permission from the City Council Monday night to install a sound system on the downtown' plaza, to provide low-volume background music. Also, Woodruff Burl, attorney for Grcalcr Downtown Freeport, wrote that the speakers could broadcast disaster warnings. Apparatus would be located, at least, initially, Burl said, in the WFRL studio on Chicago Avenue, with automatic control by a timing device and taped music. many housewives supplement have been calling the Journal - Standard switchboard inquiring if or not there was some mistake. The supplement was for the Jupiter Store and was to arrive in time to be inserted in the newspaper on June 27 but instead did not arrive until this past weekend. The local manager of the Jupiter Store decided to run the supplement Tuesday and make the sale effective today through Sunday. It was impossible to change the date on the front of the supplement and many people thought it was a mistake. The store has received the merchandise mentioned in the supplement and has placed it on sale today. The letter was referred to the legal affairs committee, to study ordinance changes necessary il this request is granted. Soapbox Race Freeport Jaycees petitioned the council to close West Empire Street from Benson Boulevard east to the east end of Empire School on S a t u r d a y, July 20, with July 21. a rain date of Use of the four-lane street would make possible using the two center lanes for the race and the outer lanes for spectators, the Jaycees said. Traffic chairman Elmer Hilde- brandl asked Ihe mayor if Em- pire is a state highway. Mayor Joe D. Shelly said it's not a stale highway but is a part of the county system, so the county should be consulted. The request was then turned over to the traffic committee for action in concert with the county. Treasurer's Reporf The report of the city treasurer for the cily's fiscal year ending April 30 was filed with- oul reading, as it was stated that under state statute it will receive newspaper publication. Annexations Property of the Church of the Open Bible on West Stephenson Road was annexed on second reading of an annexation ordinance. Petitions for voluntary annexation from Structo Division of the King-Seelcy Thermos Co., Vernon Sline, Robert A. Nye and Ronald Folgate were received and referred to the annexation and zoning committee, to bring in annexation ordinances. loading zones to the F. A. Read Co., Monlgomery Ward Co. and Freeport Battery Co. None has access by alley, he said, and the loading zones besides providing customer access will take big trucks out of the traffic flow during deliveries. The loading zone for Freeporl Baltcry Co., which is at S. Adms Ave. and E. Exchange St., ill be on East Exchange Street, ast of South Adams Avenue. Companies granted loading ones pay $150 for each 20 feet f space and removal of one meter. The council concurred in the oport. Vo Donation Hildebrandt also reported the nance committee's recom- nendation that the city "is not n a position to make a dona- ion" to the Jaycee Fourth of uly entertainment program, 'he council concurred. Loading Zones Chairman Elmer Hildebrandt reported a traffic committee recommendation for granting Negroes Head LA City, County School System LOS ANGELES (AP) - For the first time Negroes head the Los Angeles city and county school systems. The Rev. Daniel Towler, 40, former football star with the Los Angeles Rams, has been elected president of the county Board of Education. The Rev. James E. Jones was elected president of the city board Monday. Towler, 40, is Methodist chaplain at Los Angeles State College. He has been the only Negro member of the seven-mem- iber county board. Republic Investors Set Meeting CHICAGO (AP) - The management of Republic Investors Life Insurance Co., East Moline, agreed Tuesday to waive a corporation bylaw so that a rival slate of directors may be voted on by stockholders. The agreement was embodied in a consent order entered by Judge Walker Butler of Circuit Court, Cook County. Company lawyers lold Ihe judge lhat management desired "that no shareholder be disenfranchised and that no cloud of unfairness be cast upon any election of directors." Republic Investors has about 8,500 shareholders, most of them in Illinois. They are to meet in Moline July 11 to elect eight directors and vote on a proposed exchange of shares with Western Reserve Holding Corp. of Cleveland. Republic Investors directors and officers have endorsed the exchange offer. Six former agents for Republic Investors, calling themselves a Stockholders Committee for New Management notified shareholders by letter June 24 that, they planned to nominate a rival slate of directors, and to oppose the exchange, A corporation bylaw amendment specifies thai nominees for direclor must be filed 30 days before the annual meeting, the company said. It agreed to waive for the present this pro- Human Relations Group Reports To City Council Suit Filed Charging Job Bias Atlorneys for Willie L. Wiliams, Rockford, filed suit in federal Court here today charg- 'ng the Rockford firm of Green- ee Brothers and Co. with violation of Williams' civil rights. Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 is cited in Williams' complaint that a promotion for which he had applied in the Ireenlee Brothers foundry division went to a white man who Williams claims was "less qualified" and had "much less seniority." The promotion had been posted by the company and involved a job for which Williams claims he had some experience. He alleges that the man who got the position had no experience. That as in 1966. In February of 1967, Williams obtained a similar position al the lowest wage rate for that labor grade. In October of 1967, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission ruled that "reasonable cause exists" to believe the firm had violated Williams' civil rights. He seeks compensation for past and future income. vision to allow nominees. a vote on all Livestock CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA)Hogs 4,000; butchers 25 to mostly 50 higher; 150 head sorted 1-2 210-215 Ibs butchers 23.75-24.00; 2-3 200-235 Ibs 23.00-23.50; 2-4 250270 Ibs 21.50-22.25; 3-4 270-290 Ibs 21.25-21.50; sows steady to 25 higher; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 18.5019.25; 2-3 500-650 Ibs 17.00-17.75. Cattle 4,000; calves none; slaughter steers 50 to 75 higher; Fiat President Earns $1.76 Million In Year TURIN, Italy (AP) - Gianni Agnelli, president and main stockholder of the Fiat aut making company, earns $1.76 million a year, according to the list of municipal taxpayers made public Tuesday by city officials. The city will ask Agnelli, lo pay $253,440 in tax. The annual report of the Freeport Human Relations Commission, required in the ordinance setting up the commission, was read on Monday night to the City Council. Meetings are held on the third Thursday of each month at 7:30 p.m. and are open to the public. Special meeting may be called as needed. Members of the commission serve as cochairmen of three committees on program, education, public relations, discriminatory practices, police- community relations and bylaws. The chairmen are urged to recruit members from outside the commission. Checked Complaints Complaints checked out during the year were in the following areas: Reported discrimination in employment, police action, public accomodation, drivers license tests and local lending practices; charges of "fool-dragging" by Ihe commission and city officials; conditions on buses transporting Negro sludents from the East Side to school; working habils of the hard-core unemployed. All complaints were investigated, usually by commission members working ,in two-member teams. Complaint forms are now available, one for discrimination in housing and the other for other grievances, and may be obtained in the mayor's office or from the commission Clellan. Conferences Six local financial institutions were invited. to discuss mortgage loan practices with the commission; one sent a representative. Ten of the larger businesses and industries invited executives to discuss employment practices. The commission encouraged employment of a neighborhood job coordinator proposed by the Northwestern Relations Commission at the University of Chicago on how to secure enforcement of fair housing ordinances. Representatives of the Illinois HRC came to consult with the local commission, mayor and police chief on setting up in- service training of law officers in police-community relations, urged by the local HRC now and at intervals in the future. Other Activities The commission endorsed the invitation to the Rev. James Groppi of Milwaukee to lecture here. It provided a display downtown during Brotherhood Week and a poster contest with a $25 U.S. Savings Bond for prize, awarded to an Aquin High School student. The commission cosponsored the memorial march honoring the slain Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and also the memorial service for the late Aid. Henry McGee. The report was filed, on council motion. June Meeting Several reports were made at the HRC meeting held on June 20. An invitation was extended, at the suggestion of Mrs. William Fair, to teen-agers of YWCA "dialogue" groups to tell about the experience at the August meeting of the commission. The secretary was authorized to discuss with Corporation Counsel Robert J. Schmelzle changes requested in the ordi- lllinois Agency, Community to coordinate Action hiring unem- and training hard-core ployment persons. James Parker, chairman, attended a three-day conference sponsored by the Illinois Human nance setting up the commission. There were reports on conferences of commission members with the chief of police and with school officials and of a planned conference with the bus company president. An invitation to the commission to explain its work at the October meeting of the Freeport PTA Council was accepted. Question Answered A commission member inquired why Negro girls receive $1.25 an hour on jobs which pay white girls doing similar work only 80 cents. James Parker, chairman, and the Rev. Adolph H. Weideman explained that Neighborhood Youth Corps jobs pay student workers from federal funds for work done in nonprofit agencies, as a help to families in the poverty brackets and to encourage the students to continue in school. The jobs are for students, or dropouts returning to school, aged 16 to 21, and are filled through the Northwestern Illinois Community Action Agency. Presenl al the June meeting were Chairman James Parker Mrs. McClellan, Mrs. Fail- Father Weideman, Mrs. Edward Brooks and Mrs. Theodore Metz Members absent were Dr. A D. Schaye, vice chairman, Curtis Gruenau and the Rev. Pan L. Offenhiser. The Rev. Lyal Sherred has resigned because he is moving from Freeport. City Studies Commuter Airline Contract Draft Study of a contract submitted by Commuter Airlines for com muter-plane service from Al oertus Airport is under consider ation by the City Council airport committee and the Freeport Air oort Commission, Aid. Richard Luthin reported lo the counci Monday evening. An agreement for state inspec tion of the new radio-controlled instrument landing system for the airport was approved by th( council, the inspection to cos $733.95. Bert Snow Named To Trial College The American College of Tria Lawyers has announced the elec tion of Freeport Attorney Ber P. Snow to a fellowship in th college. Snow will be inducted into th fellowship at the college's annual banquet in Philadelphia in August. The college is a national association to improve the standards of Irial practice, the administration of justice and the ethics of the trial branch of Ihe profes- Jnderground A lelter from John G. Whiton, •Utorney, on behalf of Ihe W. T. Rawleigh Co. reported that the •ity engineer has suggested that he company desist from filling n now unused steam pipes and manholes under the sidewalk and the company wishes to be sidewalks, and no more will now be sent out until 1969. Aid. Myers said the program "has received tremendous cooperation from property owners and we hope for the same cooperation again next year;." Zonmg Petitions On recommendation of the Zoning Board of Appeals an ordinance was given first reading granting a sideyard variance to Joseph Reid, 407 W. Moseley St., for a garage on condition that the garage be 10 feet from the house. Also on recommendation of the Zoning Board and ordinance jwas submitted granting a sideward variance to Edward Graf, 19 W. Harlem Ave., for a car)ort. The council then suspended he rules and passed unanimous- y the ordinance of first reading, at the request of the petitioner. As nine aldermen were present, and suspending the rules requires 10 votes (two-thirds of all aldermen), the rule that the mayor votes whenever necessary to make up the required number of votes was followed, simple majority is required on a rezoning ordinance when there have been no objectors, so the mayor did not vote on sion. Ft.il»H.li«« N<l \*4ltftt4- (•mull U«l r«i«tn SHOWERS AND THUNDERSHOWERS ARE FORECAST for tonight for most of the southern third of the nation west to the Rockies. It will be warmer in the upper Midwest and cooler along the north Pacific Coast and over the central and southern Atlantic Coast states and southern Texas. — AP Photufax. Council Denies Yard Variance On Grove Avenue Debate on a previously tabled request for a backyard variance on North Grove Avenue ended in a City Council roll call 5-4 vote which fell short of the required majority Monday night and so denied the variance. William F. Smyth had proposed to build a house at 312 N. Grove Ave. fronting on West Cotlonwood Street, using part of the foundation of the former house. Fred Downing, 313 N. Grove Ave., objected that this brought the house too close to, his house on a 40-foot lot. Aldermen suggested an alternative might be a setback variance permitling the house to extend forward of the Cottonwood building line by 3% feel. On roll call lo grand Ihe backyard variance Aldermen Karl B. Smoyer, John Rutledge, John Sanders and Irvin J. Winter voted no. Smyth was advised that he would have to go back to the Zoning Board of Appeals, which would have to readvertise the request, if he decides to apply for a front yard variance. Elizabeth Couple Has Close Call In Windstorm ELIZABETH - Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schulz of Elizabeth had a narrow escape returning from their vacation when a windstorm developed early Sunday morning while they were in a motel at Avoca, Iowa. The couple said the strong winds picked the roof off of the room in which they were sleeping and hurled it into the road. While they were gathering their belongings, nearly two inches of rain fell into the open room, they said. As they drove away, Mr. ;ind Mrs. Schul/. said they could see the other end of the motel was entirely blown away — only a television set remained to show where a room had been. IT PAYS TO SHOP IN FREEPORT U. S. BEEF IS BEST assured it will be free of all fu- ure liability for Ihis system. The letter was referred to the egal affairs committee. City Engineer Kintzel said today thai he found filling in this system in progress and held it up, as it can be used to put underground traffic signal wiring, saving the city $1,000. He said ,he 30-year-old underground pipe system is in good condition. Damage Claims A request for damages of $252.16 from the House of Lind- Derg for loss of fabrics damagec through a sewer backup was referred to the legal affairs committee. Chairman Karl B. Smoyer o! the legal affairs committee re ported a recommendation to de ny a claim of Robert Smith for damages attributed to a manhole cover. The council concurred. Performance Bonds A resolution was unanimously approved accepting the performance bonds of the two contractors engaged for the sewer and sewage treatment plant ex- plansion programs. Sidewalks Survey Chairman Thomas Myers of the forestry and sidewalk committee reported that the sidewalks survey is almost completed, thai 1,200 letters went out to property owners asking for construction or repair of the ordinance. The Zoning Board reported that it had postponed aclion on the rezoning pelilion of Mrs. Bessie Block, 840 S. Adams Ave., asking for a selback variance for an addition to the existing building, because no re- presenlalive of the petitioner attended the advertised hearing. Neighbors were present at the hearing to learn details of the proposed construclion, the board reported. Aid. Myers asked if aldermen might receive copies of Zoning Board of Appeals reports and Mayor Shelly directed the city clerk to provide copies. CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbeffer HORIZONTAL 51. Incite 1. Box 6. Public vehicle 8. Foray 12. Bark cloth 13. Be in debt 14. Sea eagle 15. Algerian port 16. Seine 17. Criminal's need 18. Separated 20. Kettledrum 22. Jewish month 24. Near 25. Affectionate 28. Contends 33. Cuckoo 34.MissArden 35. Spanish bravo 36. Set free 39. Castle ditch 40. Symbol for silver 41. Farm building; 43. An ornament 47. Native ability 52. Mountain on Crete 54. Samoan port 55. Certain 56. An outfit 57. Tear 58. Asterisk 59. Chemical suffix 60. Bishoprics VERTICAL 1. Desist 2. Amazon estuary 3. Armadillo 4. Raved 5. Guides 6. Solemn wonder 7. Greek letter 8. Discount 9. Semite 10. Genus of cetaceans 11. A ravine 19. Overhead railway 21. Faucet 23. Holds in deep affec. tion 25. Distant 26. Undivided 27. Nothing 29. Muse 30. Also 31. Guide's highest note 32. Matched group 37. Church festival 38. Time of life 39. Teeth 42. Note of the scale 43. Russian news agency 44. Touch end to end 45. Antitoxins 46. To enjoy 48. Fencing sword 49. Cardinal number 60. Small children Arerife lime of lolatlon: I« rolnutci. 53. Loud noil* Answer to yesterday's puzzle. Want-Ads To Place Your Ad Dial 232-1176 .Direct Line To Classified WANT-ADS COST LITTLE Number of Times I 1 I 3 10 3 Lines, 14 Words (1.0112.25 14.14 6.60 Lines, 19 Words 1.08 3.00 | 5.52 | 8.80 5 Lines, 24 Words 1.35 I 3.75 I 6.90 Lines, 29 Words 1.62 4.50 8.28 11.00 13.20 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 •1 18 3fa 51 55 2.1 2Z. 2ft 4b 41 2o 29 n 35 10 49 50 7-1 UVAAJ JVCBL UVSPMJ JCHXMH XOH IVSPOBL XVIHM. YMlerday'd Cr.vptoqulp: PERKY WOODPECKER PECKED AWAY ALL, DAY. to mi. King fMturu Byndlcttt, Inc.) PUBLIC NOTICE STATE OF ILLINOIS, COUNTY OF OGLE, ss. APPLICATION UNDER THE ILLINOIS MQTOR CARRIER OF PROPERTY ACT Before the Illinois Commerce Commission, Docket No. 13272 MC Sub 1 To Whom It May Concern: The undersigned Applicants hereby give notice to the public that they have filed with the Illinois Commerce Commission under and by virtue of the Illinois Motor Carrier of Property Act, as amended, an application for transfer of authority as a Common Carrier under Certificate No. 111. C.C. 132272 MC-Sub 1, from Alfred Otto Stukenberg, deceased, whose address is 1322 S. Burchard, Freeport, Illinois, Transferor, to Ivan Haijenga I whose address is P.O. Box 561, Forreston, Illinois, Transferee. Such certificate sought to be transferred, authorizes the following: (1) As a common carrier Commodities: Shelled corn. Territory or Routes: 50- mile radius of a point one (1) mile South of Florence Station, Illinois, and to transport such property to or from any ponit outside such are of operation for a shipper or shippers within such area. The Transferee Ivan Haijenga, now holds no other authority to operate as a motor carrier of property. The initial hearing on the application will be held at 10:00 o'clock A.M. CDT in the offices of the Illinois Commerce Commission at 160 North LaSallo Street, Chicago, Illinois, on the 23rd day of July, IflfiS. Any further information relative to the application may be obtained by writing the Illinois Commerce Commission, Motor Carrier of Property Division, Second Floor, New State Office Building, Springfield, Illinois. DATl'D this 3rd day of July A.D., 1968. Applicant's Attorney and Addross: John G. Whiton, 10 li. Stephenson Street, Freeport. Illinois, til 03'.'. Applicant's Names and Addresses: Mabel A. Sfukenberg. Executrix of the listate of: Alfred Otto Stukenberg, (Deceased) il/b/a Alfred Stukenberg, Transferor, 132:! South Burchard Avc., Freeport. Illinois. Ivan Jlaijenga, Transferee, P.O. Box SHI, Forrcston, Illlnoii. Transferee's principal place of hu.siness in Illinois will be: For- iTstim, Illinois. 7-3-lt

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