Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 7, 1958 · Page 15
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Monday, July 7, 1958
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MONDAY, JULY 7, 1838 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE flfTKIN TV digest with Jelui N. The Telegraph's Daily Radio Chart MON1VAY (4) (5) fcaby Weather Forecast (5? Spores «:10-<4) Weather— Fontaine *:15-(2) ABC News-John Daly (4) CBS News-Edwards (5) News-John fcnedel «:3(M2) three Musketeers (5) Haggis Baggis-CCOL' OR) 7:00-(2.) Ann Sheridan Start (4) Bums and Allen (5) Restless Gun t:3<M2) Bold Journey (4) Talent Scouts (5) Wells Fargo 8:00— (2) Stars of Jazz (4) I Love Lucy (5) Twenty-One 8:30— (2) Polka-Go-Round (4) Frontier Justice Alcoa Theatre Sing HI— Sing Lo Number of Things Studio One in Holly- (5) (9) 8:45-(9) 9:00-(4) wood (5) (9) 9:30-(2) (9) 10:00-(2) (4) (5) . (9) Suspicion French Thru TV Sheriff of Cochlse Sense of Poetry Weather Report Ten O'clock News The Whistler Science and Human Responsibility 10:10-(4) Weather-Pat Fontaine 10:15-(2) Age of Comedy ' (4) Eye on St. Louis 10:30—(2) Channel 2 Theatre (4) The Late Show (5) News, Weather, Sports 10:45—(5) Cliff and Nancy 11:00—(5) Jack Paar.Show 11:45—(2) Janet Dean, R.N. 11:50—(4) Late News Roundup 12:00—(5) News at Midnight 12:05—(4) Action Playhouse (5) Movie Museum 12:15—(2) The Passerby 12:30—(5) Weather, News 12:35—(4) Give Us This Day TUESDAY, JULY *th A.M. 6:25— (4) Give Us This Day 6:30—(4) Town and Country 7:00—(4) Morning St. Louis (5) Today 8:30—(2) Camera Two 8:45—(2) Cartoon Time 8:55—(5) Wilma Sims Kitchen 9:00—(2) Romper Room (4) For Love or Money (5) Dough Re Mi 9:30—(4) Play Your Hunch (5) Treasure Hunt 10:00-(2) Animal Land (4) Arthur Godfrey (5) Price Is Right 10:15—(2) Romance Theatre 10:30—(4) Dotto (5) Truth or Consequences 11:00— (4) Love of Life (5) Tic Tac Dough ll:30-(2) Tom Daily (4) Search for Tomorrow (5) Pre-Game Revue ll:45-(4) : Guiding Light (5) All Star Baseball Game AFTERNOON Noon—(4) News and Weather 12:05— (4) Buddy Moreno Show WATCH Studio On* In Hollywood TONIGHT • P.M. (Channel 4) Marilyn John Philip ERSKINE LUPTON ABBOTT "THE UNDISCOVERED" AU WESTINGHOUSE Appllancei Demomtraled ar« Available at— RAY'S APPLIANCE CO. Third * Ftriuion — Wood River 12:3(M2) Cartoon Club (4) As The World turns 1:«M2.) trouble With- Father (4) Beat the Clock l:30-(2) Susie (4) Mouse Party 2:00-(2) Life With Elizabeth (4) Big Payoff 2:30—(2) Coffee Break (4) Verdict Is Yours (5) From These Roots 3:00— (2) American Bandstand (4) Brighter Day (5) Queen for a Day 3:15-(4) Secret Story 3:30—(2) Trust Your Wife? (4) Edge of Night 3:45— (5) Modern Romances 4:00—(2) American Bandstand (4) S. S. Popeye (5) My Little Margie 4:30-(4) The Early Show (5) Steve Donovan 5:30-(2) Sir Lanccelot (5) Wrangler's Club 5:30— (2) Mickey Mouse Club 5:45-(5) NBC News - Huntley Brinkley Report Pancho Segura Star of Masters '58 Tournament LOS ANGELES (AP) — Little Pancho Segura is the star of the 1958 Masters Round Robin Tennis Championships. The Ecuador-born pro, at 37 the oldest player in the tournament, walked off with top singles prize money of $3,000 Sunday. He won six without a defeat. The best that defending champ Paifcho Gonzales could do was a three-way tie for second with Ken Rosewall and Frank Sedgman. Each had a 4-2 "record and collected $1,750. Tony Trabert (2-4) received $1,250 of the singles prize money; Rex Hartwig (1-5) $1,000 and Lew Hoad (0-6) $750. Hoad and Hartwig took the doubles title, 5-1, and drew $1,000 each for the effort; Sedgman and Trabert (2-4) split $1,000 and Gonzales and Rosewall (2-4) divided $600. Giants Home Game Croivds R8i» (MM* Me M, BMOft iiM at ftWII (Hits) IIM Ht IA9II fcC 10 11 121 Top 600,000 SAN FRANCISCO (AP> — With standing-room-only crowds kept on their toes the past three days, attendance after 37 home dates of the San Francisco Giants now tops the 600.000 mark. President Horace Stoneham says further that his transplanted New Yorkers would have been over the 750,000 mark by now had Seals Stadium only been larger. At 612,037 the San Franciscn attendance comoares with -559.491 New York's Polo Grounds last season. TV SERVICE SERVICE CALL FREE DURING JULY. 9-a.m. - 6 p.m. with ad. Phont 5-2611 ALL-STATE TV SERVICE 1228 Milton, Alton P«HO COVERS and CARPORTS HATACO PMfe Goran Md Carport* uv m*b of •Mt MMMIMIMI with • totifb b*ked>on Miami inifb... art *ron|ljr r«inforc«d with tempered •left •ndentmctiirt... and have interlocking coo- •imctioa for hifb Uak-rewntance, Beautiful hori- •ontal deaiga ia) a wide adactiott of decorator eolorel The perfect choice for a mope comfortable patio - HM •itdeiiiP, NAVACQ Awni*f$ fri Doorhoods M CHANNEL STORM WINDOW* ALUMINUM DOORS ...'/• ta.~1 ta.—1 '/• la. JALOUWIINCLOJURII OUR SPICULTY WROUtHT IRON RAILING-COIUMNS AtoMlMM TreNlMi. SunN M,f S Medium $l.f I, UW $4.f I Free litimetei 3e te COX'S HOME SUPPLY CO. NOITH ALTON-IN THE Wlftftl PW 1*1111 ••»• MM* N«W», Iftthtffl BUSIMit: Will Newi HarftMM! HIM Oil NewtplM N«WI: Spottl OK Ballroom N«*i: Mao on tot 3 star extra Lift, tha won* Rowan jack Buck Bob feumei Id Marrow FaffjMI Newi , Mara NltMIIM N«Wi felefthona Hour Amps '. Walter Cronkit* Songs for Summer World Tonight New« Analysts Root. Q. Lewis Reed Ftrrali NCwl; Music OK Ballroom News; Music "sia« Off Record Rally Classical Ni|M MlllM Capitol Cloakroom Quiet Music Newi <'"Record Rally I. M New! Newi itaj-UiM Steve Rowan Marry Fonder Record Rally Newi News startlm* Nljht MulM n •rry Record Rally Newi TUESDAY John Roaoai Newi foday'i Alma News Country Jeurftal Jim Butlar Weather jack * Jem Newi Newi Weather rune Up Tlma Newi World Newi Rex. Davli Clockwatcher Ford Show Jack ft Jerry Newi Sporta Newi Tlme.» Tempos World Newi Clockwatcher News __ "jack ft Jerry , *« n Newi Newi: D^y Farm Newa Rev Flovd Music, Day Newi: Sports: Day Newi: Day Bob Day iortant crop in that small area, lowever. About m id-September the colon bolls will burst and ranks of ickers, trailing .long sacks, will move down the rows. Wagons vith high sideboards will appear long the roadways leading to he two large gins that still op- rate in season. At the gins the >nds of long flexible pipes will ie lowered into the wagons and he cottrfn will be sucked into Newi Bob Day Truth, Consequence* •• •• Bandstand Arthur Godfrey Jack ft Jerry Newi Newt: Hurley Hurley; Music leilo Quiz Ann. rime Bandstand Newi Whispering Street* Grant Wllltami Howard Miller Newi; Party Playhouse Party Newi: Warrm Backstaae Wll* Helen Trent Songs: News Shopping Baiktt News Shopping Basket Newi m "shopping Baiktt Newi Shopping Baiktt Newi News; Music OK Bandstiind Guessing Game Bargain Counter News: Music Country rime Mvrtle Galnes News: Weather Playhouse flirty Newi; Headline! Ma Perkins Dr. Malont Road of Lift Reed Farrtll .Newi News Farm ft Market Amatlng Grace Club News True Confessions * i* <ne Man's Family Dr. Gentry 5-Star Matlnet Woman In House Young's Family Right to RappliMM Jnd Mn. Burton Couple Next Door Oug Gal Sunday ~Nora Drake Just entertainment Uouseparty Reed Farrtll Newi Reed Farrtll News: Day Boh Day Guessing Game Bob Day _ "News: Music j. jalen Newi Newi; Mclntlrt Carl Mclntlrt HouMWIvM League Jack Buck Gil Newsomt Newi News; Music OK Ballroom Carl Mclntlrt Ntwa Jack Buck Gil Newiomt Newi Newi: Music OK Ballroom Cancer Detection Test Described as Promising By SCIENCE SERVICE LONDON — American scientists are currently experimenting with a cancer detection .technique that could "deal a decisive blow against cancer in the United States." This was revealed today by Dr. John R. Heller, director of the National Cancer Institute, Beth esda, Md., to cancer specialists from throughout the world gathered here for the International Cancer Congress. The detection technique involves exfoliative cytology whereby cells that are normally and continuously being sloughed off by the body's organs are collected and studied in the laboratory. The test itself is not a diagnosis for cancer but a first step in warning doctors that suspicious cells are present within the body. It is the hope of- cancer researchers that the technique will give them their first mass screening procedure for detection of cancer in sites in the body. The anti-cancer weapon was evolved by Drs. George N. Pa- panlcolaou and Herbert F. Traut and proved highly successful in a Memphis, Tenn., study of 108, 000 women to detect uterine cancer. The Memphis results were so encouraging, Dr. Heller told the Congress, that the National Cancer Institute decided to get additional data as applied to uterine cancer and to undertake research to learn the usefulness of the technique for detecting cancer of the lung, large bowel, urinary bladder, and prostate gland. Currently 12 such Institute studies are underway in the U. S.. with two in Columbus, Ohio, and one each in Houston, Tex., Kansas City, Mo., Louisville, Ky.. Madison, Wis., Memphis, Tenn., Philadelphia, Pa., San Diego, Calif., Washington, D. C., Hagerstown, Md., and Winston Salem. N. C. "If success should attend our efforts to demonstrate the value of exfoliative cytology as a case- finding procedure and an aid to diagnosis," Dr. Heller told his colleagues, "We shall be able to deal a decisive blow against cancer in the United States. "We belive that mortality from uterine cancer, which now claims the lives of 16,000 women each year in our country, could be dra> matically reduced by widespread use of the cytologio test as a health practice. "If, for instance, the test should prove effective for the early detection of epldermoid cancer of the lung, which Is taking an in< creasing toll in the United States, as well as tor cancer of the other cites I have mentioned, we would indeed have an effei't^e weapon to place in the hands ot health ios and the medical pro- Harold Carter Wants Victory Over Valdes Harold Carter hopes to make another move toward an eventual meeting with heavyweight cham pion Floyd Patterson by hurdling over Cuban Nino Valdes in a Wednesday fight at -Spokane, Wash. The methodical Carter whipped Willie Besmanoff June 13 in .his first scrap after 18 months in the Army. He is rated No. 5 contend er by the National Boxing Association and No. 9 by Ring. Valdes, 33, is almost 10 years older than Carter. After losing a split decision to Alex Mitefl in February, the big fellow from Havana has won three straight from Wayne Bethea, Mike DeJohn and Johnny Summerlin. The 10-round match will be carried on ABC-television from the Spokane Coliseum. fession." The iron lung respirator was In vented by Philip Louis Shaw, So. Illinois Cotton Era Recalled North Alton Nem FWTR.YfcAfl.OLtt HONORED ON BtRTHBAV 2 Hurt in Crash at Rt. 67, Vergwon Ave. Intersection Renee on her I Amschler was honOredl birhdy with a party given by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. V i c t o rj Amschler of 2136 Wyckoff St. Some 14 children attended the Mrs. McNear*s Will Filed In Probate Court WOOD RIVER — Two out-of. town motorists were injured this morning at the intersection of U.S. Alt. 67 and West Ferguson avenue when their automoMIPS collided In confusion at the yield righf of way" cot-near. Taken by Marks ambulance to Alton Memorial Hospital were the B.t ttOHtf W. ALLEN Southern tlllnoia University Many of the earlier settlers In Southern Illinois grew small •ptches of Cotton. It was grown or use It) domestic cloth mak- ng and little of it was market- d. This pattern continued antil he Civil War. Then, within only!--- -- — ....._ year or two, cotton berame anlthe children received favors. Re- June 26 at Alton named six chil- Clawson Alton> dren and six grandchildren as _ , . . i beneficiaries I Th « m as was reported to have ' , .... . . .„ suffered a cut on the top of his Mrs McNear in her will ex.| and Robinson „ sevcre lft . ecuted Aug. 26, 19aO, directed di- ; ti ^ vision of her estate into eight A( , cordiri g party which was held in the EpWARDSVlLLE - Filed in dr)vers of the two cars . David Amschler's back yard. Refresh-'Probate Court, the will of MBS. H ThoniaS( 35i Granite City; merits were served and each 0 f, Mar & aret McNear, who died and R 0 t, er t E. Robinson, 39, 140? mportant crop. A few years lat-|nee received many gifts. r. except for a small section in Assisting were Mrs. Nea Si'hmelzel and Mrs. Herbert Wiegand. he extreme southern end of the tale, it was again a rather In- ignificant crop. It Is still an im- GOLDEN CIRCLE MEETS WEDNESDAY Golden Circle will meet Wednes-daughters and four sons: Mrs. ear. to Wood River parts One part each ,s to be , , c e who haye invest}gated day at 10 a.m. at the Northside ; Freda Chaplin and John FranK distributed to^the following^wo, sevnra] acddents ,„ the past three weeks at the intersection since its extension south was Shelter House. A sack lunch will McNear Alton; William McNear, •~ ed ;7 he "«c'ident occurred be served at noon. A rough opal the size of a toot- bnll has been found by a Huntjar- Rockford; Earl McNear. Godfrey; Mrs Florence Cross and |nson south on A]f 67 and Robjn . Oscar McNear, Spnngfield. Json sudden]y made g , eft tun| A grandson, Donald Wittnmrn to come toward Wood River. ian migrant at Andamooka, South f T, » I « T7. t» r=™k,oi T ,. , ^ A,,,irnii a whm, «,i a,vi nn ii.hpH! of Tv * nim < N : . J " 8 to *?* . vls In the mishap, extensive dam- Australia. When cut and polished it may be worth $14,000. growing rapidly decreased but >£,iu\vill£ in^iuijr viiri.1 cuau arge bins. From these hins it| did not entire i v disappear. As late as 1873 there was still vill pass through the gins wherej he seeds will be removed and; he colton pressed ,n.o hales of Carbondale This is in- bout 500 pounds each. Long ows of these burlap-wrapped tales will gather on the loading ilatform of the warehouse. Processing at Cairo The separated seeds will go to he cotton seed mill in Cairo for irocessing. Delightful odors, as ntriguing as from the street corner popcorn stand on a frosty evening, will make many pass- rsby more conscious of their ntnger. Winter will come. -A few tray boll? missed by the pick- rs will remain on the stark jranches of the dead cotton plant and cotton growers will turn to he discussion of next year's crop. The cycle of another cotton- growing «eason will have ended. In earlier years cotton was a •ather insignificant crop and remained so until the Civil War. Then an almost unbelievable expansion in conon growing came, t had been iried and successful y grown in Souiliern Illinois, When the supply from the Southern states was no longer available, farmers in this area saw an opportunity to profit and a great increase in planting came. The federal government was importuned for seeds. From few hundred pounds beyond that grown for use in cloth-making in the home and sold on the market before the War, the area came within 1hre« years to produce many millions of pounds. Cotton-growing flourished as north as Randolph County, where several gins were located. The centers of the industry, however, were in the Carbondale and Jonesboro areas. Perhaps t h e dicated by some Jackson County court re-cords of 1874. In that year the estate of George W. Felts, who operated a gin about where Attucks School is now lo- iated, and the estate of a Mr. Scurlork, who also operated a' gin in one of the eight shares of thej a g es W as reported to both ve« estate, and the remaining share ihic i es and to a sto p sign and is to be divided between five state marker at the intersection, grandchildren (children of a soc-j ond deceased daughter*: Wai- 1 « T titrr wr lace. Sharon, Diana. Robert and W. River Vr W \V Oltieil David Goss, all of Godfrey. • . Hearing on a petition to pro-j To Sponsor Social bate the will, filed by Earl McNear of Godfrey, was set for July 28. Rest an runt lx>oted EDWARDSV1LLE - Canned goods, meats, cigars and candy i\t " > tV-' «»«^VJ vsi.;i;i menu 1 . • t • i ft Carbondale. were both be-! wcrc ' le P" nc| P al ' tems °( ' OOt 1 in a break-in Sunday night or early this morning at a restaurant at the By-Pass U. S. 40- Route 157 junction southwest of here. The co-proprietors, Rose Courtney and Elvia Eberts, told Dep. uty Sheriff Joseph Gruenenfelder this morning merchandise and food was carried away in several pots and pans and a laundry bag Absent Yank Golfers Hurt U. S. Prestige ST. ANNE'S-ON-SEA, .Englan (AP)—The adoration and respec American golfers built up in Bri tain during the 1920s and 30s "i being wasted by modern Amer cans who enter British tourna ments but do not show up.' "It is bad manners," Gen Sarazen said, "besides being badj for golf. It's like telling some- ,h e ~ state and one arnong the body you'll come to dinner and |imporlant cotton towns acc , eS sible at the last minute going off some place else." Sarazen was one of the first Americans to invade British golf. The little squire from Germantown, N.Y.. began playing in Britain in 1922 and has been as popular here as he is with American galleries. He won the British and Ameri- ng settled. These court records show that in the interval between Sept. 25, 1873, when the gin of George W. Felts opened, and May 15, 1874, when the records closed, Fells ginned . 309,435 pounds of cotton. The same records indicate (hat Scurlock's gin during the same interval, handled more than 480,00 pounds of ie records show, that seed cotton was then selling at the gin for four cents a pound. Today no patches of cotton for use in home cloth making are seen in Southern Illinois. Once, however many farmers grew enough to meet their home needs and parts of small, crude gins iade and used by the pioneer re sometimes found in attics r smokehouses. Hand cards andj pinning wheels are occasionally isplayed. The . general growing f cotton, however, has long mce ended. WOOD RIVER — An ice cream social is being sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxili* ary in conjunction with the Municipal Band Concert at the Roundhouse Wednesday evening. Home made pies and cakes will be featured at the social as well as ice cream and beverages, it was announced by Mrs. Royal Sf.ylor, president. Mrs. Roy Neer is serving as general chairman of the affair. missing from the restaurant. Eiw try was gained by forcing a rear window. to the trade was Carbondale. Here ten gins were busy throughout the season, turning, out 4.000 bales, about two million pounds of ginned fiber in 18G5. Peak Price in 1803 With' ^a peak cotton price of 87',i cents a pound in 1863, it is easy to see why farmers turned to growing it. The price contin- can Opens as well as the P.G.A., !ued good until the end of the Masters and all the other bigj War . Then prices decreased rap- titles. At the age of 56 he finished idly . In 1866 a pi ent if u | supply of '_ _ A:. » 41*41. TTt H :Jn«. 1M (tin Mickey Crawford and Caspar Ortega, two welters with an idea of mixing with Virgil Akins, the new champion, fight Friday at Madison Square Garden in a match that could revise the 147- pound ratings. Ortega lost to Ralph Dupas and beat Bob Torrance in his two 1958 appearances. Ring ranks him No. 2 but the NBA listed him No. 7. Crawford who has won 22 of 24 pro fights is unbeaten this year with victories over Andy Figaro, Gil Turner, Tex Gonzales and Chico Vejar, Crawford is No. 4 with the NBA, No. 9 with Ring. The Garden fight will be carried on NBC radio-TV. S. Roxana Dads Meet Tonight SOUTH ROXANA - The Dad's Club will meet at 7:30 today at the clubhouse in the park.' It will be the final meeting before homecoming. Postpone W.M.U. Me«l SOUTH ROXANA — The Women's Missionary Union of the First Southern Baptist Church has postponed Its meeting scheduled for Tuesday evening due to the youth revival now in session. in a tie for 16th Friday in the British Open. He had the excellent score of 288 on Royal Lyt- liam and St. Anne's championship course. Peter Thomson, 28-year-old Australian, defeated England's Dave Thomas by four strokes in the 36- hole playoff Saturday. Each fin-|| ished the regular 72 holes with a 278. "I'm not calling names," Sarazen said, "but some of our pros ere great for entering but not starting." American entries for this year's British Open included Cary Middlecoff and Ken Venturi, both of whom decided at the last moment not to compete. cotton from the south was avail- tble once more and 'the price in Southern Illinois went down to 22 J /i cents per pound. Cotton OPEN 12:45 DAILY RAND NOW! THRU WED. 20 Million Readers Made H the Best-Selling Novel of the Year LOVI AND HAH IN THf HEAT OF A Olir SOUTH SUN I tmru ACRE ROBERT RYAN - ALDO RAY TINA IOUISI • IAV WAIN At 1:10, 8:10, 5:10, 7:10, 9:10 Joliet 100 Veari .Old JOLIET, 111. S — The famous prison here is celebrating its 100th birthday this year. Warden Joseph E. Ragen made Stateville into a model prison for model prisoners whose lifetime hope is to get outside. Until he came, rehabilitation was merely a word in the dictionary. Today Stateville and Joliet have industries inside prison walls that keep prisoners busy. DIAMOND LOST IN N. I. RETURNKD TO MALAYA A Malayan girl has got her engagement ring back from Strn- bane, Northern Ireland. A diamond ring was found by workmen doing repairs In a waste pipe at the Provincial Bunk 01 Ireland. Mrs. Ina Carton, wife of the bmb manager, remembered that a year ago Miss Che Fatlnia, one of a Malayan group who had been staying with her, lost her Drinker and ring, Mrs. Carton obtained her addresi and tent back the ring, Opens at 7:M ~~~ •larlsatDutk NOW SHOWING! QOR1S DAV — la Color "FAJAMA •AMI" Always 2 Color Cortoont — Kiddies Alwayi Frtc , Starts Tiokmoolor Dm Ends Tonitt ou.k \ WARD BOND-KEITH ANDES \ LEE MARVIN-SYDNEYCHAPIW RUN UDD SHELLEY WINTERS SASKATCHEWAN THURS.-2 TOP HITS "Halls of Montezuma" Richard Widmark — Jack PerJanc* Air-Condiriontd Open Daily 6:30. Show Start* 7 P. M. Matinee Wednenda.v* and Sunday*. Door* open 12:30 Show Start* 1:00 P. M. (No Matinee Saturday*) TONIGHT AT 9:02 P.M. Tommy Sands in "SING IOY SING" TONIGHT AT 7:20 P.M. Victor Mature in "PICK-UP ALLEY" TUES., WED., THURS. Family Special Prices Evening Price*, Adult* 25c Kiddle* 20o MATINEE WEDNESDAY FOR THE KIDDIES From J P. M. Continuous Wt'dueiday Matinee Prices, Adult* '4ftc Kiddie* 15c, 2 for 25c Open Week Nltus 6:30. Starts 7pm. RINCESS TONITE A TUES. AND METROCOLOR _«OHIt . JU* TAYLOR LONDON JOHN CASSAVETES At 9:05 Only PLUS YOUR FAVORITE FAMILY DRIVE-IN Tue* mid Thur*. at 7:20 Wed. at 1:12, 4:87, 7:58 Tuo*. and Tliur*., 8:50 P.M. Wed. 2:80, 6:06, 0:15 J11 Lorva Tu«* «ud Thur*., 7 P. M. Wed. 1:00.4:16,7:89 Chapter % Showing ciM««*W9W HUNCH* •«••• 7:20 Kittles! Wee 1 . Mellnee "Mickey Mmte Pevty" 1:30 P.M. lie, Swprifei! STARLIGHT BOX OFFICE OPENS AT 7:00 TONIGHT THRU THURSDAY FIRST RUN SHOWING! r 7«W<HiW«f«| ft? DEADUEST TREASURE TRAIL! The and the Lost City of Gold 1 •MAW MV UNW MOM CLAYTON MOORE • JAY SH.VERHEELS • MOREEN NASH PLUS SICOND FUTURE JfffUnVIUhUUallllV'P Ptiu CMteouu *• Free Playground — CblUUvu Admitted Fr«* rail DANCING mftV N10HT

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