The Springfield News-Leader from Springfield, Missouri (2024)

22 isa innitgf if 15 Mo Datig Krma Narrow Trading Seen: Experts Won't Say About Mart Future cut -f s. S''? ALAAOST 100,000 CLIMATEt PINE PRlNG-HELDt PCX? ALTITUDE (Additloaal Record page tt) AUTO ACXJ DENTS By JACK ajf laiis i i LEFLER MISS BLANCHE TUMMONS Funeral tervices for Miss i lujviii Miro iwi miss NEW YORK Tntm.n a clear of definite predictions about the stock market Can imit by Charles L. Bsodorfpfc, TheaLi. 40 m. Taeaday.

Eatry Is, of 531 Soma Warm, tod Guwru i (awed bracluM wiaouw vent. McEsuer, U. si Ml South Huliod, j. Bay4, lkd StwU lUaut, -rotuotd BeunoBt ud C.i. 1 m.

poned UteK oil pair icr ka ud ToeMliv from komc bctwecft imiirxs fco nriMrto tn 4o ion seems to be that it will hold to a fairly narrow trading range in the next two months. Blanche Tummons, 56. who died at 2 15 a m. Tuesday at Sunshine Acres, will be at 10.30 a.m. today in the Thieme Chapel with the Rev.

Grant Stokes officiating, Burial will be in Robberson Prairie Cemetery. MRS. ELSIE M. HOLAWAY Mrs. Elsie M.

Holawav. 83. of 614 East Elm, died yesterday aft- ernoon at the home of a niece, Mrs. Meivin Knapp, 627 Ildereen. Mrs.

Holaway was a member of the First Church of Christ Scien- tist and of the Frisco auxiliary, Her only other survivor is an other niece, Mrs. Clara Groves, of Kansas City. Funeral arrangements are under direction of Jewell E. Windle. die.

KELLY INFANT The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. MRS. JAMES E. BURCHAM James H.

Kelly, 3036 West Elm. Funeral services for Mrs. Mar-was dead at birth at Springfield iorie Katherine Burcham, 27, of Baptist Hospital Wednesday. i Route 10, who was dead on ar- Besides the parents, the infant rival at Burge-Protestant Hospi-is survived by a sister, Penny, of tal Tuesday following an auto- WALL STREET VIEWS By Jack Lefier Martin Gilbert of Van Alstyne, Noel says it seems to him that a 15 mc tor now and until that ie fnrth. tut uuw ana unui mat is lortn- irnmint, ru-iv 1,1,1..

to remain narrow. In any event, he is Of the Opin- ion that the market's 1362 low lev 1 Ci iurrpssil act vi act m-i rnaay. Grain Market: Quiet Trade, Little Range CHICAGO (AP Grain futures prices shifted generally Wednes-! day within small ranges either way from previous closing prices most of the time in quiet deal-1 mgS on Board Of Trade. i Nrby rye months were under two rpntc a huchol rt selling piled onto liauidation i rwl St i i I i 1 i the home; his maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.

Richard Sartin. 3036 West Elm; the pa- ternal grandparents, James H. ciating. Burial will be in the Ma-Kelly, West Plains, and Mrs. Rob- sonic Cemetery at Crane under di- a'i 3 soiu uic wedjtuess appeir- teniei cv4i 20 121 119 ently was linked with declines It 'to5 LOSSES REPORTED Donald 4.

Summer, ul Tanter, reportMl the theft if I caliber nil and three-cell fUaaiubt from hi cu aMrA mm oarkms tot beajatd the fta. ad m. TueU. Joftll Deoi Mora prm. rcoorted UK uit o( 1 btcjo tram Qrul gaca park, 11 a.m.

MaOuo- Jimmy Attic. 1MI North La Fontaine. reported Lfce theft of a btcycie Irom Grlal jmctl fart, 11 am. WBdaea- day. Articles Recovered Police foond a 6-mca bo)r bicycle.

(reeo with who trun, aiudoiied iiuide tha Sonne hfuaquc. Wedjxada? morning. SHERIFF'S OFFICE Mrs. Loom Newmann, 3063 Dayton, reported her ton Richard, 11. aa hiuen by a neuThbor'a due; the neignbor agreed to keep the Sut conmad until a rabies check could made; Tuea- aav m.

A county employe told deputies he found some a rue lea on Hoiman Ford, Sac River, which might hav been atok-n; the articles included dishes, clock, fan, silverware, clothing, bathroom scales a shirt bore the name of C. H. Johnson; 12 noon Tuesday. H. C.

Bnda-et, B44 North Jefferson, reported theft of boy's bike worth t5G; 11 a.m. Tuesday. TRAFFIC COURT Oman M. Roper, 2218 Howard, and Don B. Wheeler.

507 Williams, paid i fines for failure to stop for a stop sign. Charles L. Davia, 1023 West Kerr, paid $5 for excessive motor noise, Dr. Harris E. Knabb, 1630 North Jef.

ferson, and David Hunt. Rout paid $5 fines for imoroper turns. Wayne Fowler, 920 East Walnut, and riii.nt.a 1 ttUM Knrlh I vm na4 each for so city license. The foilwing paid fines for speeding: chrutin white. 19 south Holland, i2; Roberta S.

Gregg. 1941 Sieger Drive, Ray Caldwell, 1212 West Kearney, Leslie Loooey. Republic, $14; Donna Or- mandt. 4O0 East Kearney. Herschel uUDmerv.

vuil IjmooU. $12: Roman L. Puller, 1412 Washington, $14; Richard Anderson, 2229 Bancroft, 18; Paul J. Lorenzen, 1918 South Avenue, $10; Patricia Hannake, Seymour, Irene Dennis, Route 1, Seymour, $10; David C. Wilkerson, 1220 East Stanford, Virgil L.

Bateman, Route 2, Marshfield, $10: James E. Trtvett. 926 East Walnut, $8. Fined for failure to yield right of way were Andrew P. Ballentyne, 1611 Plaza, $10; Gertrude Pummil, 2311 South Cedar-brook.

$10; Irvin O. Clouse, Chino, $10; Lola J. Rachal, 2039 North Robberson, $15; Evelyn Gibson, 810 East Stanford, $5. Steven Allen Cornell, 2554 North Grsnt, paid $25 for careless and reckless driving, and $25 for leaving the scene of an accident. Jesse E.

Roberts, 944 South Avenue, paid $10 for pulling from a driveway, accident Involved. The following paid $5 fines for failure to display a city auto license. David Hamilton. 1703 East Dale; Mackey Mitchell, 926 East Central; Lawrence Stapp. 1220 North West; Louis Swisher, 1800 North Nettleton.

Charles L. Horn, 1340 Sherman, and Oliver Phillips, Route 2, Buffalo, paid $5 each for Improper left turns. E. Tabor, State Hotel, paid $3, and Arnold Steinbeck, Kansas City. $4, for improper parking.

Donna J. Ingram. 538 East Delmar, paid $10. and Andy M. Carr, paid $8 ior speeding.

Robert H. Lutz, 227 South Glenn, paid $10 for defecUve brakes. Marie Fellows, 518 South New, paid $101 for intoxicated driving. CIRCUIT COURT CIVIL CASES Martha P. Rogers, a minor, against Earl Wesley Wells; damage suit; judgment for $1500.

Damage suit filed by Francis L. Rogers against Earl Wesley Wells has been dismissed bv stipulation with prejudice at cost of defendant. Jack E. French against James R. Vaughan and others; quiet Utle peUtion filed William P.

Garbee against Oscar 0. Lee and Norene Lee; petition to enforce mechanic's lien filed asking $1162.76. BUILDirGPERIIITS Lee Letterman, five-room house, 505 South Barnes, $8000. Bill McGuire and 0. T.

Gillenwaters, $700or0m hoase' West Woodridge, Robert Snodgrass, remodeling, 1513 East Berkeley, $200. r-h, roofm. 2752 East Catalpa, $250. dP-. roofing, 2301 North Benton, $286.

Morris Equipment, addition, 1600 West Kearney, $300. Paul Crawford, roofing, 1623 North Lyon, $356. R. C. Wilcox, roofing, 1403 Hart, $260.

Clyde Smith, roofing, 2533 North Campbell, $230. HIGHWAY PATROL Kenneth Roy Bain, 1951 Luster, and Howard E. Burks, Fordland. cited for careless and imprudent driving. WANT AD RATES Minimum 10 Words The following rate tables apply locally and only to want ads set in solid agate UPe in uniform style and inserted consecutive days without change in copv Each initial or number counts as one word Each word In a hyphenated group counts as one word.

The name, address and phone numbei are counted and P4rt 01 toe want ad. A blind address counts five worn. May wheat and some soybean contracts also eased. Exporters bought wheat early, but the demand was thin and when it ceased the slightly larger volume of hedge selling took hold. Offerings in soybeans were described as largely profit cashing.

iuim is the opinion expressed by both Goodbody Co. and Van Alstyne, Nod two big brokerage firms. The immediate period ahead, according to Goodbody, may prov to be a food long-term buy-1 inj area for stocks now available ax rawest price-earnings ratios and offering attractive yields competitive with returns from other forms of investment. "The over-ex tension of market moves in both directions results from a wide variety of factors tangible and intangible," the firm comments 35-Year High: Butcher Hogs In Peak Mark CHICAGO AP The botcber bof mar- kt hit Ra h'lheat peak In Ji yeara wecjHeaaay atthoaen pncea we geoer. ally aeady Is weak for Ripply of i aeau The 0 tap as paid for aboot hundred head of 111 lb enhu but they protniaeo as unusually njf rt yieio of leaa ruL Other moied No.

1 and 1 jradrj the lo-Z30 lb ranee cleared at SUSo-li aod the mixed 14 trades up to 240 lot ai kl7.7Vla.5d. Heavier weifhu aold domi to Sl 7S and umt at S12.75-14.M. Trade in ataafhter aieen at fairly active at prices Beady to St cenu hieher. Chotre to motUy prime otferuiei toooed to the market at S2t while huh chute and mixed choice and pnm7 reached af10 up to tat for mixed chose and prime. Others sold from B1.75 uo for eood i arade to iS4 SO few nW choice.

A few good vealen brought the Ci lop for that ctasa, bolls were 119-21. Spring slaughter lamb comprised most or toe ortenngs an the sheep market. iney nrougnt s34.3n-zs.30 for mixed choice and prime and SH 56-24 for mixed good and chose to mostly chose. Prices were steady. Livestock HOGS The nog market was mostly cents lower than Tuesday's average with a top JU.2S chOKe No.

1 hogs 1W-180 poands 1 0M7.S l-40 poands 17.5O-18 0O Jsft-300 sounds 16.25-17.25 Stocktr and Feeders 12 00-11 00 Sows. 400 pounds and 4ow 14.25-15.00 Heavier weight sows 13.50-1400 Slats 11 no-12 06 Boars CATTLE The cattle market was generally steady on aft elaaaes. Good choice fed steers 22 medium to good grades 20.00-21 standards qtilKT steers and yearlings lS.Oft-17 00; good to choice stacker and feeder steers 23.00-23.00; medium to food common kinds. 18.00-II on; good to choir stock heifers. 20.00-23 00; common kinds 15.00-17.00.

Good to choice bolls. 17.50-18.00; mediant bulls 16 common to light bulls 13.00-15.00. Utility and commercial cows 15.00-15 50; extra cfaoic kinds up to 16.00; cutter cows 11.0O-14.S0; canner cows 11.00-12.50; with shelly canner cows lower; stock Cows 14.00-15 00. TEALS The veal market waa fenriv with nnt and choice vealers weighing 175-225 lbs. 25 prim up to 28.00-29.00; stand- srds 20.00-24.00; boner calves 150-250 lbs.

12.00-16.00; slaughter calves 90 pounds and down. 12.00-1600: fond in i choice light stock calves. 80 to 100 pounds 15.00-30 00; medium grade lightweight stock cah-ea 25.00-30.00; good to choice 250-400 pound slaughter calves, 22.00-24.00; medium to good grades. 18 00-20 00; common kinds. 14.00-16 00; good to choice stock cslves, 24.00-26.00; extra choice kinds higher; medium to good grades, 19.00-23.00.

LAMBS The lamb market was mostly 25 cents lower with a top of 22.50 on prims soring lambs 90-105: medium to flood spring lambs weighing 80 pounds and i down 13 thin lambs 12.50 and i down. Thin Iambs 112.50 and down; lightweight clipped ewes (4.50 and down; goats, 4-5; choice Angora goats higher. NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, TU, (AP-Esti mated receipts for Thursday: hogs 400, cattle 700. calves 200, sheep 400. Hoes JJO0, moderately active, uneven; barrow and gilts 180 lbs.

up mostly 25 lower; under 180 lbs. steady to 25 lower; sows 2w lower; barrows and gilts No. 1 2 185-230 lbs. 18.3i-75; sous 1-3 oo lbs. down 14 Cattle 2.500, calves 300; fairly active; slaughter steers, heifers, cow steady; choice to high choice steers near 1000 lbs.

25 slaughter heifers choice 700-1000 lbs. 24.00-50; cows utility and commercial 15.25-17.00; vealers and slaughter calves active, steady good and choice 150-250 lbs. vealers 26.00-30.00. good and choke (laughter calves 21.00-25.00. Sheep moderately active, aboot steady; spring lambs good and choice (0-105 lbs. slaughter lambs good and choice shorn old crop lambs 17-00-3000: slaiigMer ewes eaO te good shorn 4.00-3.75. Treasury Issues I I I i Wheat closed unchanged to jvs'mm cent a bushel lower, July i mrri a. Inu-or 1. hlr-Kor In i si.u-Li's; oats unchanged to lower. July 67; rye 4 to 24 low er, July soybeans 1 I 8.

higher to 34 lower. July S2.501 Pre. GARY LEE HARGLS I Harus- s- 01 Millard, who' took his own life early Tuesday, wul be at 3 a Friday in Rainey Chapel with the Rev. Bonnie Ward officiating. Burial; will be in White Chapel Cemetery.

MRS. FRED CLEMENT Mrs. TMa Qement, 77, 223 West Grand, di at 7: 10 a m. Wednes- lono of ee weVks. Sbe was a mmbeT of FriSC0 i Retirement Qub, the GAR, Wood- 1 man-s Cnce aod First Ba tist Church Survivors include her husband.

Fred of 2604 North Summit, two sisters, Mrs. Emma Magers and Mrs. Katie Baughman, both of 918 South Robberson; a niece and one i oephew 'irpiiew Funeral arrangements are un- Qer we oireaion 01 Herman Loh- HENRY GIT FLUBRIGHT Henry Guy Fulbright, 78 of 1157 Texas, died at 7 a m. Wednesday at Burge-Protestant Hospital following a lingering illness. Until his retirement in 1961, he had been superintendent of the Peerless Oil Company.

He was a member of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church. Survivors include his wife, Ethel of the home; two sons, Ralph of Durham, N.C., and Bill of Eldorado Springs; a daughter, Mrs. Edward Jeffryes, 1226 East Scott; a stepson, Kenneth Kansas City; ten grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Funeral arrangements are under direction of Klingner. MRS.

FRANCIS BELN Funeral services for Mrs. Pearl S. Bein. 71, of 806 McCann. who died Tuesday in Springfield Baptist Hospital, will be at 10 a.m.

Friday in Gorman Scharpf Chapel with the Rev. George I. Myers officiating. Burial will be in the Rose Hill Mausoleum in Tulsa. MRS.

EDDIE WOODS Funeral services for Mrs. Eddie Woods. 732 South Glenn, who died Tuesday at Burge-Protestant Hospital, will be at 1 p.m. Friday in Klingner Chapel with the Revs. Earl Schrivener and Larry Copley officiating.

Burial will be in the Good Springs Cemetery near Niangua. MRS. EVA E. SWOFFORD OAK GROVE, Ark. Funeral services for Mrs.

Eva E. Swof-ford, 76. who died Sunday night at her home here, will be at 2 p.m. Friday at the Hale Church with Brother Nelms officiating. Burial will be in Hale Cemetery.

BEN MIRES CABOOL Funeral services for Ben Mires, 83, of Cabool, who died early Monday at a rest home in Ozark, will be at 10 a.m. Friday in Rainey Chapel in Springfield with the Rev. Meivin 0. Skaret officiating. Burial will be in the Cabool eemeterv.

MISS EUNICE CROPPER AVA Miss Eunice Cropper, 61, of Almartha, died at 3 p.m. Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Lula Hicks. Wasola. She is survived by a brother, Clair, Almartha, and a sister, Mrs.

Iva Young, St. Louis. Funeral services will he at 2 m. today in the North Ozark Church of Christ with the. Rev.

Albert Thompson officiating. Burial will be in Jackson Cemetery under direction of Clinkingbeard. obtained a contract from McDonnell Aircraft Corp. to make a new air speed indicator for the Navy's F4H-1 carrier based fighter plane. CLIFTON.

N.J. (UPI '-Stockholders of Dixon Chemical Research, voted Tuesday to change the company's name to Essex Chemical Corp. President L. John Polite told the annual meeting the company's sales for the first five months of 1962 were 20 percent ahead of last year. NEW YORK i UPI 'Burroughs Corp.

has demonstrated a "workhorse" computer designed to assemble punchcard data. Burroughs vice-president of marketing Ken T. Bement said the new computer will lease or sell in the low priced range, but will wade through high volume data pro- worn iihe a more expen-1 of Ope High Lew Close Close WHEAT Jul 2.14. 2.14. 11414 114'4 2-1414 Sep 2.1 2.17V, 2,161, 2.1S 2.17 Dec 2.22 2.2H4 221.

2.22 Mar 2.23H 2231, 123W 2-23V4 2-23H May 2.18V, 2.18H M7V4 2.173, ngu, CORN Jul 1.12Vj 1.12H l.Ui 1.12V4 1.12V4 Sep 1.14V, 1 14H 1.131 1.14 1.14V, Dec 1.14' 1.14", 1.141, 1.14V, 1.14V, Mar 1.174, 1.17 1.171, 1.17m 1.17, May 1.194 1.19. 1.19V 1.19, 1.19V, Jul Seo rw U. S. BONDS NEW YORK CAP) The bond markets steadied a bit Wednesday after two wobbly sessions. IS.

Government bonds closed irregularly higher rnrnOrato LNe better than mixed. Corporate volume deteriorated to J5.97 million par value, Of 305 corporate traded, 136 de-! cUned, S7 advanced, 82 were un-i changed, 13 were at 1962 lows and 2 set new highs. Losers included: Railroad FfH, t81 Elect 4Hs by 2 at 99,, Pacific Telephone 3s by IS at 87. Deere 3s by 1 at 864, Gen eral Cigar 54s by 1 at 101 and r-eaamg nanroaa 34s Dy V. at 49H.

Gainers included Railroad credit 4'tS by 1 at 1W. New York Telephone by at 99 1 and IJnitPH r.a ji.c hv i coi. al vcw york AP-FoOowiB. a inn Vork Exchange Wednesday ta ti.SSTHirk um ci? mtwiB truit Aiieg oteSl 43 5 05 Allied Ch 3'iaTI 3 93H Ajcoa j'tsM so 99 99 AmFP 4 Ma 5 61 AmMch "hs H7 94 93 4 1 AmTAT Sa83 4 15H lrnu, IWVt AmTT 4Hfa 6 1U ion, loi'j, it c-73 rr-i 2(i9 3 Armour 54f 4 ltAi tH WH- AUCat 3 liifH, 1, Avro cv JaTS 73 17 17(1 17(1 BjltGE cv4l.74 123 1 122 -J BethSU cv3is0 79 103 102.4 1(12 Boeing 17 103 103 W-t Brunsw ev4ial (4 98lj 99 Burrgha cv4'3slil 21 11, 114 114 cae cvsis3 Is 54 cEi io3?" 1 ij t-hlEl inc cvj97f 1 3li 39U WlHi CMSP 362055f 7 51'j J1W 51Vj 1, ChiNW cv499f 43 46, 46 4i Colo CV4HS77 63 WK 80 80 SSbLSS, 552 921-4 S58, 105. low, 10c.

V. SSa 'i 'n2 71 "I 108 -2 oentiec is'b 931A 931 Q1LL 5MoiA 4s79 47 95 95 -1 CTTT 3 126V, 124 124 119 4 115 -1V4 70i V. 204 1 179 J-1 ini 1 I n(tl83 2 204 Locthd CV3S80 37 182 178 Merrvn CV44S75 31 TS1 7614 7614 MKT in5is203Jf 52 in, 17it 17i- MoPac 5s2045f 127 54. 54-i MoPaC 4s90 20 71 70H TO4. V.

MoPac 4V.S200S 17 69-H 69 691-. i NatTea cv3Ws 43 92 90. N'Cea 5s2013 37 54H 57 57l NYCen 44s2013 7 53 52', 52W WCen 4s! 7 50'i 50 50 vjNYNH cvtVis 2023 11 5'i 5' 5's 13', 13i, IvjNYNH 4s20O7f 1 OlinM cvSlisffi 12 13-. 81 108 40 108 1071, 108 Vi 107', 108 Pen rr 4's5 3 99i 99-v; 9Wj. i 18 99 99 rniinpsr 84 110 1(194 lOSVj 10 112V4 li2i.

112V, -U, 19 62 61V, 62 a. 0 114 111 III 3-'i 2ft Mm, 104V, i. 4s83 StLSF 5s2O06f ScottPap cv.ijiTl scars 4N5H3 Sinclair cvwJK 48 10u, 99' loo Smith 68 104, lOHi lM.J- -t, SoPac 4669 48 10O1, 1- StdOlnd 4'tsR3 9 102-1. 1024 102 -lk StdOlnd cv3ie82 53 99's 99 99 la TexCorp 3s65 11 9vi 914 98V4 ThomPd cv4's2 2 104', 104 104 2' I SSleel 483 48 9S' 96'i 96'4 WTieel CHESTS 15 871 871, g7l, FOREIGN BONDS Austral 5s78 7 98' 98 98 1, Chile 3s93 6 36 34, 36 -1 Greek 6s68f 2 25 Zi 25 IV, ItalPUt 3s 77 1 5 83 83 83 KLM CV41.579 22 86H 86 86 TokyoEL 6s63st 9 100H 10OT4 SALES Approx final total $5,970,000 Previous day $6,430,000 week ago Month ago $8,591 ,000 Year ago Two years ago Jan 1 to date 1961 to date I960 to date $4396,000 $5,052,000 $769,150,800 $811,674,100 J679.3-il.050 Poultry EFFERSON CITY Mo-Ark broilers and fryers: Market improved in most instances and generally a steady undertone prevailed Live supplies clearing well and fairly well balance with a mostly good ready-to-cook demand. Prices quoted at the low side oi the price range less frequently today.

At the farm quotations today ranged 12', -13 cents, mostly 13 cents, with an occasional sale under contract or other agreement cent higher. Delivered plant prices ranged cents. Butter Eggs CHICAGO (P ifSriVi -Butter wholesale selling prices unchanged; 03 core AA 57.166 92 A 37.966: 90 551,. 55.o;. Eggs pi hps paid delivered Chiraco 1 lower to runner: 60 por cent or better grade whiles 27-28.

Urge mixed medium whiles 3 2.T-:: medium mixed extras standards 24-25; checks 21" NEW YORK (UPD-Benson B. Sloan Jr. of Harris Upham Co. says that due to the fact the stock market "crash" is now the prime topic in practically every news publication, the public has been gripped by a psychology which approaches panic proportions. However, he adds, more encouraging is the fact the large institutions appear to be still in a buying mood, although possibly not to the same extent they were in the May 28-29 debacle.

Also heartening, he savs, is the law amount of short selling, par- ticularlv hv thp nrlrl-lnttprs which is being reported from the floor. A Position, he notes, always supplies a cushion under the market as these stocks must be Ixiught back. Technically, the stock market is still behaving badly, says Investo-graphs Stock Survey. However, "we continue to believe thnt the market is distinctly attractive on fundamentals." Referring to Friday's rally, Smilen Safin says that having remained out of the market since February, it does not seem wise to come in at the first sign of strength. "If the powerful trading market which we expect does materialize, there will be enough money and enough time in which to make it to satisfy everyone." James Dines of A.

M. Kidder Co. says there is no change in his long standing position of extreme caution, retention of cash, short term lionds, gold and silver stocks. He says he would place a stop-loss order one point below the low of the year under every long position, and employ rigid self control, resisting a 1 1 temptations to buy "bargains DAVENPOKT, la. (UI'li -Pioneer-Central Division of Ben-dix Corp.

said Wednesday it has I Business 1 i i of 6714 67H 6 67 67 68Vs 68H 675 6H 68V 71V, 714 71 7V 71V. 73V, 73V, 73 73V 73V, 72, 73V 72s 724 73 ert Baswell, Kansas City; the ma- ternal great grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. N.

Sartin, Springfield, and Mr. and Mrs. Homer King, Springfield. Services will be under direction of Ralph Thieme. LOUIS G.

LOCKETT MOUNTAIN GROVE Louis Lockett, 77, a retired maintenance worker and farmer, died at his home here Monday night follow ing an illness of several months, He is survived by his wife, Ma rie of the home; two sons, Le-cester, Columbia, and Ralph of Cabool; and six grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 2 today at the Hamilton Creek Baptist Church with the Rev. Ira Johnson, the Rev. Leland Hor-ton and Rev. C.

B. Maggard officiating. Burial will be in the Providence Cemetery under the direction of Elliott-Gentry of Cabool. MISS SARAH ROW WILLOW SPRINGS Funeral services for Miss Sarah Rowe, 88, were at 10 a.m. Wednesday in the Burns Funeral Home with the Rev.

Freda Richmond officiating. Burial was in Rowe Cemetery. Born in Howell County, she died at 7:45 p.m. Sunday in the West Plains Rest Home. Survivors are a brother, Jess Rowe, state of Colorado; two sisters, one of which is Mrs.

Annie Stover, West Plains, and one who lives in the state of California; and two nieces. MRS. FRANK POLODNA BOLIVAR Mrs. Mary Polodna, 85, of Route 4, Bolivar, died at her home at 1:10 a.m. Wednesday following a short illness.

Mrs. Polodna had been married 64 years. She was a longtime Polk County resident and was a member of St. Wenceslaus Catholic Church. She is survived by her husband Frank; four daughters, Mrs.

Em ma Davis, Springfield, Miss Bes- sie Polodna, of the home, Mrs. Caroline Elbert, Pierce City, and Mrs. Lucy Hegna, Bolivar; six sons, Laurence and Andrew, both of Bolivar, Leo, of the home, and Frank, Lewis and John, all of Springfield; three brothers John and George Lanka, both of Wisconsin state, and Leo Lanka, Madison, 21) grandchildren, and 25 great-grandchildren. Rosary services will be held tonight at 8 o'clock in the Pitts; Chapel in Bolivar. Funeral mass will be at 10 a.m.

Friday in St. Wenceslaus Catholic Church near Bolivar with the Rev. Hyacinth Clarey officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. RALPH EUGENE CARTER LEBANON Ralph Eugene Carter, 41.

of Lebanon, was found dead in his car at 8:30 a.m. Monday, the victim of an apparent heart attack. He is survived by his wife. Mary the home; four sons, Charles, Robert, Perry and Jimmy, all of the home; a daughter, Mary Ellen of the home; a sister, Mrs. Ruth Stallsworth, Denver, and his parents.

Mr. and Mrs. Homer Carter of Niangua i SHERMAN L. STOWE Sherman Lorenzo Stowe, 55, died early Wednesday morning in Port i where he moved three months ago from his home here Mr Stowe is survived hv a son r-7, Wesley, Portland; Dve daughters, Mrs. William Foster, 1038 East Blaine, Mrs.

Ralph Fields, 2260 North Jefferson, Mrs. Henry Kim- kl wA if-- i lmuui nusnea, uum of ML Angel, Ore and Mrs Gloria Seals, 1444 North Park; three sisters, Mrs. Jess Drake, East Trafficway, and Mrs. Clifford McDaniel and Mrs. Clara Sharit, both of Springfield; and i three brothers, Roy, state of Cali- I forma, Jake.

RoEersville. and Ross, no address available, The body is being returned to Springfield for services and burial mder direction of Jewell E. Win- mobile accident, will be at 2 p.m Friday in the Crane Church of God with the Rev. H. V.

Wells offi- rection of Manlove. Mrs. Burcham is survived by her husband, James Edward; a daughter, Sharon Kay, and a son, Stephen, both of the home: her parents. Mr. and Mrs.

Harold Hudson, Crane, and a brother, Denzil Hudson, Crane. JOHN GEORGE OTT rnpni ivn i 86, of Fordland, died Wednesday at St. John's Hospital in Spring field following a long illness. Mr. Ott, a retired farmer, was a na tive of Brooklyn, N.

but had lived most of his adult life in Webster County. He was a member of the Fordland Methodist Church. He is survived by a son, Russell, Cabool; three daughters, Mrs. Betty Brooks, 1403 East Blaine, and Mrs. Thelma Lea and Mrs.

Georgia Nash, both of Route 1, Fordland; a brother, Fred, Canyon City, two sisters, Mrs. Emma Bangeman and Mrs. Anna Carter, both of Canyon City; eight grandchildren and four great -grandchildren. Kelley Ferrcll of Fordland is in charge of arrangements. MRS.

CLARA BERNIE OZARK Mrs. Clara Carolina Bernie, 78, died Tuesday night at her home near Chestnut Ridge. She was a member of the Lutheran Church. Survivors include a son, Clarence, of the home, a daughter, Mrs. Helen Chilcut, Brookline, and six grandsons.

Funeral services will be at 1 p.m. Friday in Chaffin Chapel at Ozark with the Rev. Tommy Bil-yeu officiating. Burial will be in the Shupbach Cemetery. WILLIAM ASHEL R0LTH William Ashel Routh, 74, of 614 South Avenue, died Wednesday at Springfield Baptist Hospital where he was taken Monday following a stroke in the downtown area.

Formerly with the Mayflower Transfer Mr. Routh was well-known locally as an outdoorsman. He was a member of the Grant Avenue Baptist Church. He is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Chester Boring, 901 West Portland: two sons.

Harold. Fort Worth Tex and Ho Griffith. inH inri 'V wv 1 1 IV I 1 JO Funeral arrangements are under direction of Jewell E. Windle. JOSEPH EARL BUNCH BILLINGS Funeral services for Joseph Earl Bunch, 62, who died May 31 in Los Angeles, will be Friday at 2 p.m.

in the Harris Chapel in Billings, with the Rev. Clarence Young officiating. Burial will be in the Rose Hill Cemetery near Billings. Allen William Bellamy, 17, of 1717 Hillcrest, was given a three-year suspended prison sentence yesterday by Judge Douglas W. Greene, after he entered a guilty plea to charges of uttering a forged check to Claude C.

Keith. Jan. The check was in the amount of $14.50. An injunction suit asking that the Retail Clerks Union be restrained from picketing on private property at Ramey Super Markets was dismissed yesterday in circuit court by the plaintiffs. The action was initiated by the markets June 6 and workers have since returned to their jobs.

Delegates attending the National Conference of State Legislative Leaders in Seattle recently, elected Senator Jack Curtis, Springfield, to the nine-member executive committee of the organization. Sen. Curtis is minority leader of the Missouri Senate. CALL WALKOUT BOCHUM, Germany (UPI) -I The West German Coal Miners Union called a strike Wednesday of its 2G0.000 members in the Ruhr and Aachen region for June 27 to back demands for wage increases. The strike would be the first in the Ruhr since the end of the war.

INSTITUTIONAL BONDS 5V2 A GOOD INVESTMENT Hospitals, kneels, Churches YATES, HEITNER WOODS M.mber New York Stock ( tn HI. I.mIs St KprtngrlrU. UN 4-1171 I I I I I I I I I I I I cr lnv by Mk Mt Keoinjr. 1.

Simftont ud Virtu kUpk, 31. Writ cttiiOM tt Cuuil tad 4 m. Tum- L1V Palncu ley MoaJey. of 11QJ Eat (or loilow- too cloaeiy in traHic after a col- kAuai wiib car dntea by Vooda S. Hlyt NlX4i block Souia Campoeil.

la 30 a Miu Matter auffered a ciaS on the ruM koae aad mouUi. mod a aaaaaccf in he car, Rodney Lee ReynoMa. 2. af Ibe MuraiBiaale addrea, autfered a cut IM back of the head Both were takes St. John'i Hoapital by Safety ambulance, treated and reieaaea.

DIVORCE CASES rrrmoNs Roaalea J. E4dinua afainat Charlea W. Eodimrtoa. DISMISSED Helen I. W1IU1 against Kay Lee Willis.

PROBATE COURT Named at heir of the estate of Roae Parka, who died at the age of 91 June 14 at her home, 2D19 Washington, waa William Adams, 1309 North Sherman, a great-nephew; it had previously been reported, erroneously, as the heir nnd estate of Daisy Adams, who is the estate's administrator. GOP (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 19) he is qualified to practice medi cine and surgery, and also has a law degree. He is a native of Iberia u-hn mnvprl latpr tn Kan. loena v. no moved laier 10 ian sas City 7 1 Challenge anyone On either ticket to come close tn mv nuali- IH-nei 10 Lome Close to my qUdU fications," he said.

Turning again to Kemper, Dr. Duncan said "with Kemper we'd lose everything from top to bottom. "He thinks," said the doctor, "he can pay for the Republican nomination with his daddy's money." He, spoke of Kemper's Democratic ancestry and said when he thought of Kemper's part in Symington's campaign "I get a little shook up." "He is not a convert to the principles of Republicanism," said the candidate. "He's mad because the Democrats wouldn't give him the senatorial nomination. He hasn't got the guts to do battle with Ed Long.

He gets mad when he doesn't get his way, just like a little boy." Dr. Duncan said he was happy Duane Cox was in the race. He termed Cox "a good Republican" and expected that they would become friends. People who continue to support Kemper after having "facts" explained to them "have either dollar signs or rocks in their heads," he said. Duane Cox took exception to a good-natured remark Bradshaw made about Leo Spradling, GOP candidate for recorder, selling log cabins, and said: "Never until tonight has anyone made fun of the fact that I was born in a one-room log cabin.

I'll show it to you myself, in Laclede County, Mr. Bradshaw." Cox asked the crowd if "we need a Democrat leading our party." "I tell you, I'm going to stop him," said the smiling Cox. "Very few Springfield lawyers have sold their souls for a mess of this poison Kansas City pottage." Brightening up. Cox said: "I'll send Ed Long home where he belongs. It doesn't matter to me which Democrat I take first." Cox lit into Kennedy hy way of his advisers.

"He is surrounded by wrong way advisers." said Cox, "and I'll mention Walter Wolfgang Heller." He said Heller was sent to Germany as an expert and recommended there deficit spending, a planned economy and heavy taxation. The Germans, he said, rejected his advice and sent him home as diplomatically as they could. "Their economy has been booming," said Cox. An atheistic Arthur Schlesinger said Cox. is President Kennedy's top adviser.

Cox purported to quote from a dook hy Schlesinger: "The workers have too often been swept by patriotism and religion and have failed to be moved by proper mass motives." Cox said Schlesinger predicted the next depression would bring a vast expansion in government ownership. "Is the stock market break a part of a master socialist scheme?" Cox wondered. Cox said the tax structure must be overhauled. He declared that illiterates in the Congo are receiving salaries of $3000 a month, "paid for by you and me." Cox urged "a crusade for common sense." Coil. Wrum or Come to REINHOLDT GARDNER For Stock Market Information Member New Tar Weeb Kirasne Feed Stocks lds rW UN 4-251 20 t.

Jefferw. r- WANT EXTRA MONEY TODAY? We'll supply up to I $2,000. Sensible plana, payments that fit your pocketbook. -SaBeVa" FINANCE JMi Doonviiif ur 9AI UN 1-7282 i i I i 4 6 Briefs bye ii Jul 1.36V 1.364 1.J4V 1.341, 1.37 1.30 1.30V 1.284 1.29i 1.3014 1.30V4 1.30V4 1.28V4 1-28V4 1.30V4 1.3! 1.31 1.30 1.30 1.31V, 1.294 1.29V, 1.28V 1JS 1.29V, Sep Dec Mar May SOYBEANS Jul 2,50 2.50V4 2.494 2.5014 2.50 Aug Sep 2.45? 2.46V, 2.45H 2 ASH 2-45. 2-36V, 2.36V, 2.35V, 2-35V, 2.36 2.35 2.35H 2.34V, 2.34', 2.35H 2.39 2.39 2.38V, 2.381, 2.39 2.414 2.417 2.41H 2.4H, 2.42 2.43H 143 2.43 2-43 2.43i Nov Jan Mar May LARD Jul 867 8.57 8.60 8.75 45 8.67 8.50 8.60 8 80 8.45 Sep Oct Nov Dec 8 60 860 8 57 Produce JKKKERSON CITY (L'PI South- west Missouri eggs: Market steady, prices unchanged Consumer grades: A large 26-31, molly 29: A medium 21-23, mostly 25; A small 16-21, mostly 21: large 21-25, mostly -5; C.

dirties and checks 13-22, mostly Heavy Springs .10 Leghorn Springs .06 Hens 6 lbs. and up .09 Hens. S-6 lbs 06 Hens, under lbs 04 Roostar and Stags (Prteas by Piuduaers Prodoes) CHICAGO Live poultry: Heavy hens IB; roasters 22V, 23; special fed White Rock fryers Plymouth Rock fryers Cheese: Single daisies 36V4-40; Long-horns processed loaf 36-38; Swiss Grade A 47-52, Grade 45-50. Butter: Steady. 93 score 57; 92 score 57; 90 score 54V4; 89 score 53; car lots: 90 score 55V, 89 score 54.

Eggs: Steady. White large extra 28; mixed large extras mediums standards 25; dirties checks 22. ST. LOIIS Eggs: About steady; A large 27-29; A medium 20-22: A small 15-17; large 22-24; standards 22-24; unclassified 21-22; checks 17-18. Live Poultry: Hens steady to firm; broilers and fryers steady; heavy tvpe 11-12; light type over 5 lbs 8-9 and under 5 lbs 6-7; commercially grown broilers and fryers 15-15'a; roosters 6-7.

Cash Grain Spruigneid Market barley 8 2 48 lb. test per bu. $1 00 No. No. 2 shelled per bu.

$1 12 no. 2 36 lb. per bu. wheat I per bu. 1 97 per bu.

$1.97 Hard No, 1 Red CHICAGO (API No wheat, corn or soybean sales. Oats No. 2 extra heay white 70V. Soybean oil 81 N. Barley: malting choice 1 feed 98-1.

15N. Dividends Declared i No. 2 3 4 7 word3 day days days days days 10 .80 $1.40 $1.65 $2.00 $3.50 .88 1.54 1.81 2.20 3.85 12 .96 1.68 1.98 2.40 4.20 13 1.04 1.82J.14 2.60 4.55 14 1.12 1.96 231 2.80 4.90 15 1.20 2.10 27 3.00 5.25 J6 1.28 2.24 2.64 3.20 5.60 17 1.36 2.38 2.80 3.40 5.95 18 1.44 2.52 2.97 3.60 6.30 19 1.52 2.66 3.13 3.80 6.65 20 1.60 2.80 330 4.00 T0O 2J 1.68 2.9446727T35 J2 L76JJ.08 3.kT 4.40 7.70 NEW YORK (AP)-ClosDig over the counter U.S. Government Treasury bonds bid. asked, net change and yield for Wednesday.

62-59 Dec 99 25 99.27 2.58 65-60 100 20 100.22 2.77 2Vis 63 99.15 99.17 2.92 Ss 64 99 26 99.28 3 08 2HS 65 98.10 98 12 3.27 Srs 100 24 100.28 3.51 3s 66 98 8 98. 12 3 42 3S 68 99.10 99.14 .2 3.51 2V 67-62 95.16 95.20 .4 3.49 3s 67 99.28 100 3 62 3S 68 100.20 100.24 3.73 68 99 30 1O0.2 3.74 2 '-IS 68-63 93.2 93.6 3.69 2VS 694 Jun 92 2 92 6 4.6 3 78 4s 69 .101.8 101.12 .4 3.78 i'it 99-64 Dec 9110 9114 .6 3 83 24s 70-65 91.2 91.6 .4 3.83 21-iS 71-6 90.4 90 8 3.82! 4s 71 100 22 100.26 J- .6 3.90 71 99 20 99.24 4 .4 3.91 2'is 72-67 Jun 88 28 89 .2 3 84 72-67 Se- 88.26 88.30 4 .6 3 81 72-67 Dec B8 24 88.26 .4 3 80 74 99.12 99.20 .4 3.92 4V4S 85-7S 104.4 1 04.12 .4 3.95 4s 80 100.12 100.20 3.95 3m 94.8 94.16 3 92 83-7J SI 91.8 3 86 3V.S 85 90.28 91 4 3.84 SVjs 92.4 92.12 .8 3.95 3 95 86.14 86 22 1 .6 3.71 JV-s St 90.28 91.4 .8 3 98 Prices sooted in dollars and thirty seconds. Funeral services will be at 2U hiLJ in 1,16 r' in Texas Comy Hos-chines the series leases foHnit! rn p.m. today in the Copcning Methodist Church with the Rev. Wid McClanahan officiating.

Burial will be in the church cemetery under the direction of Colonial of Lebanon. MRS. RANDALL BURROWS CABOOL Mrs. Dorothy Bur- rows. 37.

of Cabool. died Monday fiui nuuaiuii luuuwiiii; a snort illness. She is survived by her husband, Randall of the home; five sons, three daughters, a brother, a sister, and her parents. The body was sent to Ripley, for services and burial. THOMAS B.

WILSON CASSVILLE Thomas B. Wilson. 77. of Cassville, died Wednesday morning in the Aurora hospital shortly after arrival. A retired farmer, he moved to Cassville from the Jenkins community.

Survivors include three daughters, Mildred and Lorene Wilson, both of Caseville, and Wanda, Springfield; a son. Gene, Grand Island, Neb. two sisters, Mrs. Julia Bolin, Jenkins, and Mrs. Edna Whitten.

Ozark, and two grandchildren. Funeral services will Ik) at 2 p.m. Friday in the Clio Church with burial in the Carney Cemetery under direction of Culver of Cassville. i Pe- stk. of Pay- Katr rtod Record sblr MOCK Economics Lab 5 pc 7 3 7-13 Gen Foam Cp 5 pc 7-5 8 13 INCREASED InvDivSvc.

Minn A 2 00 8-17 1 EXTRA Thriftway Fds .05 7-2 7-16 IRRKC.I LAR gchwltzer Cp 1.25 7 2 7-12 REGULAR Am Book 45 7-11 8-1 Anchor Cp 20 6-25 7-14 Anken Ch 4V. Film .05 7 17 7-31 Ad Prod .10 7-2 7-17 Bk of Nova Scotia .55 4 6 30 8-1 Bankera Tr. NY .45 6 28 7-15 Basic Propert A .07 628 710 Binks Mfg .15 6 29 7 10 Container Cp Am .20 8-3 8 24 Controls Am 20 7 5 7 25 Corn Prod .325 6 29 7 25 Economics Lab .25 -3 7 13 Ekco Prod .275 7 13 81 Hamllt Mfg 25 6-26 .10 Macoid 1 mi nut .05 7 2 7 23 Mm Valley Barge .125 628 7.14 Nat Flee Weld .15 7-16 8 1 San Diego GaVKl .30 6-29 7-16 Stone a. Webster .75 7 12 Sun Oil 25 8-10 9 10 Thompson Fib Gl .08 4 6 29 7 20 Thriftway Fds 10 7-2 7-16 Uplohn Co 20 7-2 8 1 Woodall lndust .30 7 2 7 16 23 1 84 3.22 3.79 4.60 8.03 24 1-92 3.36 3.96 4.80 8.4" 25 2-00 3.50 4.12 5.00 8.75 26 27 2 08 3.64 4.29 5.20 9.10 2.16 3.78 4.45T40U5 28 2-24 3.92 4.62 5.60 9.80 29 30 2-32 4.06 4.78 5.80 10.15 2 40 4 20 4.95 6.00 10.50 RATES wnaecntlve day, 1 or more consecutive day. WANT AD CLOsTng Tim" p.m preceding publication Monday through Saturday.

6 Fn day for Sunday's edition DIALJJN 4-4411 Solomon Lodge HTOrE 7 Tree' Th E.m, Invited. Byron Goodnight, Milton Klnlorh. Secretary Gate of fheTempI Ui'ihTmli' f'. mil meet in Staled Communication at Thurs day evening. Jun Mem-hers ar urged to attend.

James Chalfant. W. Rill Clark, Sec. T-pertially tax exempt. NEW YORK fAPl-Closing VS.

Treas ury Notes bid and asked prices in dollars and thirty seconds and approximate yield to maturity for Wednesday. Aug 4 1962 Aug 3V4 1982 Oct 1962 Nov 1962 Nor 3V4 1962 Feb IS 1963 Feb 3V4 1063 Apr IV 1963 May 4 1963 May 3V4 1983 Oct It 1961 Nov 4H 1963 Am It 1M May 194 May 34 1964 Aug 5 1964 Aug 344 19A4 Oct 14 19M No 4H 1964 Apr It 1965 May 1065 Oct IV Feb 3H 1964 Apr IV 194K Aag 4 196s Oct IV 1968 100.6 100 8 2.18 100.2 100 4 2.38 99.21 99 25 2 29 100 11 100.13 2 70 1O0 5 100 7 2 68 99.25 99.27 2 87 100.5 100 7 2 90 99 4 99 8 2 48 100.28 100 30 2 93 100.5 100.7 3 00 98.17 98 19 2 62 102.14 102.16 3 30 97.20 97,24 2.81 102 27 102 29 3 16 100.30 101 3 20 103 16 103 18 3 27 100 30 101 3 26 96 JO 96 24 2 99 103 16 103 18 3.32 9522 9526 3 09 10.1 16 103.18 3 33 4 28 95 2 12 100 12 100 14 3 50 93 24 93 28 3 24 101.22 101 26 3 53 V2.M 92.2 130 9108 92 133 Apr IV, M67 Sanlect to federal tan but not to state taxes. Cottonseed Oil NEW YORK (AP BleaehaM cotton seed sit futures closed higher to 7 lower. Sale 12 contracts. High Lew rim Jot ii a 11.25 44 1120 13.11 13 17 Oct 1185 1277 1278ft 12.7 12,71 12 75 War 12 12 81 12 8.1 May 12 85 12 85 12 85 ul IS.W It 12.I8B aVBM.

$3750 a month. He Is First Male Bouquet Champ NEWARK (AP)-John C. Dowling Jr. of Gaffney, S.C., became the first man to win a national flower-arranging competition Wednesday as he defeated 13 ladies in the seventh annual Sterling Bowl Tournament. The event is a feature of the annual Newark Rose Festival.

Only one other man ever has qualified since the tournament for rose arrangements was started in Second prize went to Mrs. Raymond P. Wismer of Cmnford, N.I. Third was Mrs.

Roderick Black of North Hollywood. Calif. The final field of 14 was selected from an original entry list of 110 from 41 stales. The final contestants are selected on the basis their records in competition. Chicago Potatoes CHICAGO (AP)-(USDA)-Poato arrivals 78; on track 126; total U.S.

ship ments 643; new-supplies liberal; demand moderate; market slightly weaker; carlo! Irark aalea: California long whites 4.30-4.M; California round reds 4.80400; old Insufficient receipts to quote prices.

The Springfield News-Leader from Springfield, Missouri (2024)


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