Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 20, 1956 · Page 13
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, August 20, 1956
Page 13
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MONDAY. AUGUST 20, ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Sports Briefs If9 Official, Kansas City Eliminated From Flag Race ~ PAGE THIRTEEN B.v BK\ OLAN NEW YORK Ml - Figuring the major league pennant races: It's official. Tho Kansas C'ity A's arc out of the running for the American League flag. The last-place Athletic)? became the first club in either league to be mathematically eliminated Sunday when they dropped a doubleheader to Cleveland. Should thb A's win all of their remaining 38 games, they would finisli with a 76-73 record. If the league-leading Yankees lost all 3G of their games, they'd wind up SPORTSMAN'S DEEP FISHING TIPS AFTER CATCHING A PISH IN DEEP WATER,/MUCH TIME MAY BE LOST — PERHAPS WHEN FISH ARE BITING BEST—BEFORE RNDING THE CORRECT DEPTH AGAIN UNLESS VOUR LINE HAS GUIDE /VIARKS. IT IS EASV TO MARK A LINE. MEASURE O*=P JO' AND MARK A RING AROUND IT. MARK AGAIN AT 15'. AT 2O', MAKE 2 RINGS; AT £5', { RINGj AT 3O', 3 RINGS, AT 35', 1 RING; 40", 4 RINGS, ETC. USE A WATERPROOF INK OR DVE ON DRV FABRIC LINES, AND LACQUER FOR METAL LINEi BLACK ON COLORED LINE, WHITE ON BLACK LINE. RE- A1CM8BR MOW MUCH LINE IS OUT WHEN »T FISH IS CAUGHT, THEN RESUME PISHING AT THAT DEPTH. USB IH rriLL-FSMINS OK Tilt- pownr-ladcn Red legs surprisingly Ipnrl both Irapues in fielding average. Thpy have made the fewest errors, 87. and show n .981 mark. The Brooklyn Dodgers and Milwaukee Braves are at .973 defensively. The Indians and Chicago White Sox head Die American League with .978. Minnie Minoso of the White Sox has hit safely in his last eight games, during which he's collected 14 hits in l!8 times at bat (1 .500 pace) and lifted his batting average from 292 to .304. Minoso had only three stolen bases in his first 104 games but has pilfered four in his last six contests. The Dodgers have stolen 48 bases, most among the National League contenders. Cincinnati has swiped 32 and Milwaukee 21. This points up the fine pilfering performance of the Giants' Willie Mays, the individual leader of the majors with 28. Filling in for second baseman Billy Goodman, Ted Lepcio of the Red Sox hit three homers during the weekend series against Washington. That's as many as Goodman has hit over (lie last three seasons. Goodman had one homer in ]9f)'1, none in '55 and two this year. Big Ted Klus/ewski of Cincinnati, who has gone 8-for-13 including four homers in the current set against, Milwaukee, is batling a nifty .367 against the Braves this season with 22 hits in 60* at bats. Clem Labine, Brooklyn's durable reliever, has appeared in 51 of the Dodgers' 114 games. He's saved 23 games and been credited with nine victories while walking only 27 batters and striking out 48. FLAGPOLE IN FLATBUSH TimeBelt Problem GOP Session Schedule Keyed for TV Networks */ By CHARI.KS MKIU'KK jing al the largi-sf possible home NK\V YORK iff) — Among tlicj allf l'«wr except In begin broad- 1 things television has accomplished^™ 1 " 1 * thrir Sf> -" si °ns at 4:3(1 p.m.! . . . ...,»,, , | central standard time and :',:30 is to dramati/e the fact that when: n ,. , ,. , , .. ., jp.m. Pacific daylight time. Mon-i it's fi p.m. in New York it's onl.v|,i ay throii'-h Thursday— unless the p.m. in San Francisco. It's not 'delegates were willing to forego The Telegraph's Daily Radio Chart MONDAY KSD (NBC) 550 Kt KXOK (ABC) B30 KC RMOX (CBS) 1120 KC HWK (HBJS) 1380 KO terribly important fact, except dinner altogether. And. despite a when the medium wishes viewers! desire to woo the folks at home. on both coasts to walch the set 'that apparently \v<mW have been at the same lime. Then, some- 1 carrying things a little too far. times, there is confusion. As plans now stand, the major The schedule of the Republican j television and radio networks National Convention in San Fran- 'bring today's session on the air Cisco has been carefully tailored at noon, central standard time. to fit the largest possible televi-iThe second session begins at 4:. 'ID sion and radio audience. This •• p.m. on ABC-TV and ABC radio means bowing to the more heavily ifmd at 5 p.m. on CA-'I'V and populated East, with the possibil- JCBS radio, NBC-TV and NBC ra- that many loyal West Coast jdio and the Mutual Network. Republicans who arrive home late; On the ensuing days of this from shop or office will glimpse iweek all the networks except Mu- little of the convention on their tual plan to begin broadcasting at home sets. ^ 5:oO p.m. and continue until clos- It's difficult to see what else ing. Mutual will begin its broad- the Republicans could do in aim- (casts at 4:-15 p.m. Spahn's New Pitch Helping Boost Braves Swoons Son Beats Needles CHICAGO W has tossed the old honors into ing his triumph — Swoon's Son race for 15-year- confusion follow- in the American Borrow with confidence where grandad did HFC TM» provided cash loan mace the day* of the handle-bar mustache and the surrey-with-the-fringo- •o-top. Yes, since 1878 milliona of people travc depended on HFC for money help. This dependable service is now streamlined to •wet today's demands. Loans are made in one day, •n terms you select. But the friendly, helpful spirit H just as it was in Grandad's day. And that is why today more modern Americana bor- »ow from HFC than •ny other company • lU field. C«h Y»u*H * $ M IM 2W 3N Mt MONT 34 P*ymts S 5.93 11.74 17.20 27 22 MY Ml X ***** $6.75 13.38 19.67 31.47 mom i 12 tfymts $ 5.03 10.07 20.03 29.68 48.18 1AMS f tifymli $ 9.24 18.48 36.85 54.90 90.14 U* •»•<*{» '•* of 3% on mat »>rf <*a kolama m4 ax*uUi* tlSO, 2% "• M* #•* °> a fcdmtt w •*»u of HiO t* —< IIJOO, *mi HI M • OUSEHOLO FINANCE BJ W. IKtad StoMt, 2nd Roof PHONE: 3-§en-A*oo By JOIO KEICHLKK CINCINNATI i/Pi — A pitch ho [Derby in which favored Needles developed in self defense when Hi finished fifth. AMERICA!? IEAGUF, BATTING ibased on 275 at batsl— Mantle, New York, .362; Williams, Boston, .345. RUNS— Mantle, New York, 1.04; Fox, Chicago. 84. HUNS BATTED IN—Mantle, New York. 107; Kalinc. Detroit, 94. HITS—Mantle. New York, 151; Kaline, Detroit, 149. DOUBLES— Piersall. Boston, 30; Vernon, Boston and Kaline, Detroit, 35. TRIPLES — Jensen, Boston and Simpson, Kansas City, 9. HOME RUNS—Mantle, New York, 42; Wortz, Cleveland, 24. STOLEN BASES—Rivera, Chicago, 16; Aparicio, Chicago, 12. PITCHING (based on 12 decisions) —Ford, New York, 14-4'.778; Pierce, Chicago, .773. STRIKEOUTS — Score, Cleveland, 188; Pierce, Chicago, 137. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING (based on 275 at bats*— Aaron, Milwaukee, .334; Moon, St. Louis, .326. RUNS—Robinson, Cincinnati, 94; Snider, Brooklyn, B5. HUNS BATTED IN — MusiHl, St. Louis, 90; Kluszewski, Cincinnati, 84. HITS—Aaron. Milwaukee, 147; Musial, St. Louis, 142. DOUBLES — Lopata. Philadelphia, 30; Musial, St. Louis, 27. TRIPLES—Aaron and Bruton, Milwaukee, 12: O'Connell, Milwaukee and Moon, St. Louis, 9. HOME RUNS—Snider, Brooklyn, 33; Kluszewski, Cincinnati, 31. STOLEN BASES—Mays. N«w York, 28; Gilllam, Brooklyn. 16. PITCHING (based on 12 decisions) —Newcombe, Brooklyn, 19-6, .760; Buhl, Milwaukee, 14-5, .737, STRIKEOUTS — Haddix. Philadelphia and Friend, Pittsburgh, 128; Jones, Chicago, 124. Smith Defends Crown Against Brown Friday By -MURRAY ROSE The Associated Press Lightweight champion Wallace j"Bud" Smith, beaten in his last three fights, risks his title in New Orleans Friday night against Joe Brown, winner of his last six. The 26-year-old titleholder from Cincinnati hasn't won since he successfully defended his crown against Jimmy Caiter Oct. 19. Smith had captured the championship from Carter June 1 29, 1955. In three nontitle starts, all this year, Smith lost a decision to Larry Boardman, was stopped by exwelter champ Tony DeMarco and was solidly thumped by Brown in 10 rounds at Houston, May 2. Brown, an erratic performer for years, is confident he will make it two straight and grab the title. The 31-year old challenger, father .of three boys, has a 60-14-8 record. Smith's record is 33-14-5. The bout, at the Coliseum, will be New Orleans' first title fight in 39 years. The last one was held in 1917 when Pete Herman defended his bantamweight crown against Frantic Burns. STREPTOMYCIN USED TO SAVE FRUIT TREES Two young scientist brothers of New Zealand, D. W. and M. H. Dye. have found an antidote for a disease which ravages peaches, plums, apricots and other stone fruit. The disease is called stoneblust. The Dyes learned that it is caused by a tadpole-shaped bacterium one-25,- 000th of an inch long. They have found' an effective remedy in the drub streptomycin applied as a spray, Auckland learns. Tony Gonzalez, East Orange, N.J., and Italy's Fernando Spal- lotta, a couple of free-wheeling punchers, hook up in tonight's middleweight 10-rounder at New York's St.Nicholas Arena. Gonzalez has a 22-5-1 record. Spallot- ta's is almost the same, 24-4-1. M. Lazarus, storekeeper of Port Elizabeth, South Africa, put a sign in his windows: "These shirts must go." That night thieves broke his window and stole the shirts. NEWEST IN BOATING PLEASURE!... COMFORT .. STYLING! seemed his major league career was coming to an abrupt end has become Warren Spahn's trump card and one which may help him make a 200-game career winner tin's year. The identity ol the pitch is somewhat clouded. Spahn calls it a sinker but his catcher, Del Rice, insists it is a "scroogie," the players' term for a screwball. Whatever it is, the Cincinnati Red- legs couldn't hit it Sunday as the 35-year-old southpaw cooled off their hot bats in pitching the Milwaukee Braves to a 3-1 triumph. Spahn permitted the Red eight hits, including Ted Kluszewski's 31st home run. Spahn, who now has beaten the Redlegs 28 times in 51 decisions and is only three victories shy of 200, got into his worst jam in the ninth. Bob Thurman and Kluszewski, the first two batters to face him, rapped back-to-back singles to send the near-capacity crowd of 25,986 wild. Wally Post, the powerful righthanded-hitting outfielder, who had hit six home runs in the last nine games, was the next hitter. "Post murders the fast ball," Spaim related later, so I decided this was as good a time as any to try out this new pitch. I threw him four straight sinkers,, or screwballs, whichever you prefer. The first two were away from the plate, but he fouled off the next one and hit the fourth to Mathews for a doubleplay." Spahn ended the game by fanning the dangerous Ed Bailey on three pitches, a curve, a fastball and the new "scroogie." "I began working on this pitch several years ago when I learned that my fastball had lost its zip following the operations on both my knees," Spahn said. "I discarded it two years,ago, however, when Carl FuriOo hit it out of the park on me. But mis year, I decided to give it another try." "And that scroogie was never sharper than today," observed Rice admiringly. Ridden by Eddie Arcaro, the E. j Gay Drake entry swept to a three- j quarters length victory in the I S159.425 race Saturday and picked off the winner's share of $102,600. The Warrior finished second and Toby B. was third. Needles, winner of the Kentucky Derby and the Belmont Stakes among five major triumphs, failed in his bid for an undisputed claim to 3-year- old honors. The D. and II. Stables star, ridden by Dave Erb, never made a serious bid. Ironically enough, Erb had his choice of Swoon's Son and Needles but chose Needles. The triumph in the 1 3-16 miles j races was Swoon Son's seventh in PHAETON BOAT TOP Manufactured by BEGNEL BROS., ALTON, ILL. A cover and top in one. Very compact, lightweight, eaay to fold and carry. Convert* to a completely open air boat, yet is built ior protection from all types of weather. The top comes in three colors — white, bluo and gray nylon. The framework is all chrome which is easily dismantled by releasing the four wing nuts which hold it in place. This can be done in a matter of minutes. • Top .............. $79.00 • Front Curtain . ..... $18.00 • Two Sid* Curtains . .$24.00 • Toil Curtain ....... $58.50 • Motor Cover ...... $ 9.50 Available Through T Bout "EZEE" BOAT SEATS Newly developed! An uiulnkitlile, buoyant cushion for »ny bout. CoiiNtructed of new (ihutio foam filler wltii uttruoUvt, (oily wearliif pluvllc covering. KLUMP IOAT and MOTORS CLARK IOAT and MOTORS WfSTfRN IOAT CO. BEGNEL BROS., INC. Ut:iJ\Ult KOAD OFFICE: 2007 STATE ST. Albert Makes Debut, 49ers Defeat Brotvns By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS Frankie Albert, former San Prancisco '49ers quarterback, was sack in pro football Sunday and pretty happy about it. Making his coaching debut, Aloert, who used to drive opposing linemen dizzy with his hidden ball tricks pulled the oft-injured Hugh McElhenny off the bench Sunday and the Forty-Niners swept to a 28-17 victory over the National Football League defending champion Cleveland Browns. Saturday night the Chicago Bears, sparked by the play of rookie halfback Perry Jeter, defeated the Chicago Cardinals 31-7 and the Green Bay Packers came from behind to overcome the Philadelphia Eagles, 27-6. Jeter, fresh from California Poly, scored one touchdown and ran wild as the Bears beat their crass town rivals who kept (hem from winning the division title last year. In a shrine charity game, the Packers aided by the arm of Tobin Rote rode to victory over the Eagles. Rote also scored on a 2-yard plunge. | Pirates Sign Semi-Pro Cray PITTSBURGH </h The Pittsburgh Pirates today signet eight starts tins year. Generally tabbed as a sprinter who couldn't go the distance, Swoon's Son barely lasted the distance. American Ass'n. / Sunday Games Wichita 3-4, Louisville 0-2 Denver 6, Minneapolis 5 Indianapolis 5-9. St, Paul 2-3 Charleston 8, Omaha 4 Saturday Games Wichita 8, Louisville 5 Charleston 3, Omaha 1 Indianapolis 13, St. Paul 5 Denver 4, Minneapolis 3 (10 innings)- - f .*> p - om •»» M. J.*) W .« S % :S 7 .M .IS 5 8 % :S 9 :S % 10! HI • • .45 A. |JS M . Q 7 M .15 2 8 :S 5 9 5 5 101 4<i - 00 n is I I JO • • .45 121 p 4 M r ' 1 as H. I Jo • .43 S~j» *m .15 I X Bi .48 3 s 5 4 M .IS M .49 Bob Inghnm Freddv Mnrtln New- Noteljook; Hns Rep. Convention .. News; Ballroom Ballroom Ballroom Bflllrnnrn flep. Convention Nfwn .Spnrls DiRcst Lowell Thomiig R''P. Convention rf », • » »> llrst Uv» News Ifp Convention " ,» '• n " ft •» M " •' '• • •' •' «» M .. .. „ . ,» «> ,t * M ,, M t .. t» «• M Ncv.-s: Wcnthrr Fob & Bay •« •• it News Musical Kicks Night. Music Nexvs Night Music News Sign Off 1* John Hoedel Art's Notebook l'oday> Almnnie AP News News Wcnthpr Tune Up 'llm« News News Spoi-ts News Art's Notebook Bandstand Bandstand Carl Mclntlr* Art's Notebook News: Weather News: Weather Playhouse Party Playhouse Party Queen for a Day 5-Star Matinee Hilltop House Young's Family Woman in House Mary McBride Carl Mclnttre Carl Mclritlr* Art's Notebook Carl Mclnttre News Top Thirly Ballroom Ballroom Music Hour News: Sporta To Be Announced Musical Hour World fjfus Record Belay World News Hccord Relay » •• First Five •» »• Sports Gil Ncwsom* Melody Time News Diamonds In Muitt It it M Surf 'n Sirloin Thought for D«y TUESDAY Early show Weather Early Show News Bruce Hayward Weather Bruce Ha.vward Bruce Haywire) NOWB Bruce Hayward Breakfast Club True Stor.v Girl Marricl Whispering Streets Top Thirty Bruce Hiyward News: Hayward Bruce Hayward Bruce Hayward Ed Bonner », »» *» M Ed Bonner r. »« Country Journal Salute Ozark Varietlei Weather World Newt Rex Davis Clockwatcher Sports World News Clockwatcher Newi Arthur Godfrey Arthur Godfrey Kitchen Club Howard Miller Wendy Warren Backstage Wife Helen Trent Songs; New» News; Headlines Aunt, Jenny Dr.- Malone Our Gal Sunday night to Happiness 2nd Mrs. Burton Nora Drake Entertainment House Party Phil Stevcna Eyes of Faith Road of Life Gutdlns Light Matinee ** Matinee News: Mctineo Matinee I Jack it Jerry News Jack it Jerry News Jack & Jerry AP News Ed Wilson Show News Ed WUson • • It News Ed Wilson i* i» News News; Wilson Ed Wilson Bandstand Revu* News; Revu* Gil Newsom* New* Jark ^ J*«;y News Jack & Jerry *i >» *i News Ed WiUon News Ed Wilson t* t» «« M News First Five News; Newsomt Gil Newsom* News MONDAY EVENING 6:00— (4) (5) (36) Republican National Convention - From San Francisco comes the second session of the convention. Opening Remarks — Party Chairman Leonard W. Hall; Temporary Chairman — Sen. William F. Knowland; Keynote Address — Gov. Arthur B. Langlie; Commentators are headed by Chei Compensation Move Republicans Go All Out On TV Production End By ED CKEAGH SAN FRANCISCO (3V-One of the biggest shows in television history —maybe the biggest of all—opens today. It's called the Republican National Convention. It's aimed squarely at your TV screen—not primarily at the delegates. They're to do what is expected of them, nominate President Eisenhower and Vice President Nixon. Any other result would be a political miracle. An odd situation developed this year: Both the Republicans and the Democrats wanted to capture the attention of as many TV viewers as possible, especially in the big population centers of the East. After all, that free TV time is ike so much gold in the treasury. Ahead of time, it looked as if the Democrats had by far the bet- er show to offer. They had a couple of fights in prospect and that made for drama. Cut and Dried Pros|K'<'ls Actually, most of the action went on behind the scenes and the Democrats had little to offer in the TV watcher beyond last Friday's watch such things as the call to the convention being read. So the Republicans called in professional TV programmers, timed their show to catch the maximum TV audience, dreamed up some still-secret gimmicks to keep the audience awake, and recruited a host of talent from the entertainment world. Big Production In the hope of overshadowing the Democrats' brief presentation of Frank Sinatra, Vaughn Monroe and others, the GOP scheduled big productions featuring Wendell Corey, Nat "King" Cole, John Charles Thomas, Irene Dunne, Dennis Morgan, Ethel Merman, Irving Berlin and lots of other big names. The television industry and related enterprises, such as the Pacific Telephone & Telegraph Co., have gone all out to bring the Cow Palace doings into your living room. Equipment to handle 40 TV channels has been installed. A temporary microwave tower has been set up on a hilltop to carry rip-roaring battle for the vice!'he TV signal across seven miles presidential nomination. 'of San Francisco rooftops. On the other hand the GOP was faced with the prospect of a cut- diid-dried convention that, in it- sejf, couldn't be expected to hold he interest for long of anybody JUt those odd souls who like to A new coaxial cable from San Francisco to Los Angeles, and a new microwave relay system from San Francisco to Portland, Ore., are handling their first TV programs. Standings 01 Record Seekers By IHti ASSOUAHU 1'Kl.SS Mickey Mantle, New York Yankees — 42 (seven games ahead of Babe.Ruth's pace of 1927 when he hit 60). Cincinnati Redlegs — 175 (major league team record is 221 set by New York Giants in 1947). New York Yankees — 156 (AL team records is 182 set by -Yan kees in 1936). National League | Charles L. Gray, 2(J, a southpaw I is 1,263 set in 19551. D-13 pitcher from Yonkers, Nesv York, I to a contract with Clinton. Iowa, a farm club in the Class D Midwest League. Gray, who averaged 15 strikeouts a game with a semi-pro club in Konkers, will n.'ix>rt to Clinton next spring. He stands ti-3 aud weighs .195 pounds. O'Brien Adds Half Inch To Shotput Mark PASADENA, Calif. Uh —Lt. Parry O'Brien, just keeping in sllape for the Olympics, has added another half-inch to his world record iij the shot put. The former University of Southern California powerhouse sent the iron ball flying 61 feet 4'a ireeord' inches in a special conditioning I meet for Olympic performers Sat- On TV! with ]ohn /V. Jones Huntley for NBC; Walter Cronkite for CBS; John Daly for ABC 8:00— (9) America's Town Meet ing of the Air - (SPECIAL) Guhnar Back, newsman, hosts this panel show. Topic: "For Our Best interests - Public or Private Power;" 9:00— (9) Men Who Make Steel— "How Steel Is Made and Recent Progress in the Field." 9:30— (5) Federal Men (DEBUT) Police drama "The Case of the Lonely People." (9) A Land to Be Free Dr. Howard Peckham host. "Pipe and Leather." (36) Reporter's Roundup- Guest is James Haggerty, President Eisenhower's Press Secretary. 10:00— (4) Uncovered - Mystery "Cross Channel" stars Charles Kleber. (5) Mr. District Attorney (36) News - Hayward 10:10— (36) Weather - Hayward 10:15—19) People In White (36) Boxing - Bout fough Aug.' 6th. Rory Calhoun and Charlie Cotton meet in a 10 round middleweight bout. 10:30—14) To Be Announced (5) Do You Trust Your Wife (9) Weather for You 11:00— (4) (5) (36) News 11:10— (4) (5) (36) Weather 11:15— (4) KWK-TV Theatre — Phyllis Kirk and John Bentley star in the movie "River Beat." (5) Mo"ie - Frank Weaver and Allan Lane slur in the comedy "Grand Ole Opry. ' (36) Wuather - Mclntire 11:20— (36) Nitecap - Norman 12:15—15) Weather 12:45— (4) Thought for the Day TUESDAY, AUG. 31 M A.M. 7:00— (4) Good Morning. Will Rogers Jr. from San Francisco ij) Tot'ay: Garrovvay from | San Francisco 8:00—1-1) Cap 1 . Kangaroo 8:53 — (4) News 9:00—1-1) Of All Things (j) Ding Dong School 9: 30— (4) Peter Lind Hayes (j) Bandstand 10:00—15) Home, Arlene Francis | 10:30— (4i Strike It Rich 11:00— (-H Valiant Lady (ii Tic Tac Dough 11:15— (-1) Love of Life 11:30—1-1) Search for Tomorrow (5) It Could Be You 11:45— (4) Guiding Light TUESDAY P. M. Noon— (4) Recallit and Win Charlotte Peters As the World Turns News Community Album Johnny Carson not sure. 2:30—(4) Bob Crosby 3:00-(4) Brighter Day (5) Queen for a Day 3:15—(4) Secret Storm' 3:30—(4) Edge of Night 3:45—(5) Modern Romances 4:00-(4) GilNewsomfe (5) Rus~ David Show (36) The Ruggles-Comedy 4:30—(4) FredMoegle (5) Playhouse -Ronald Reagan stars in the drama "The Doctor Goes Home" (36) The Way 4:50—(4) Look, Listen, Learn 5:00—(4) To Be Announced (5) Wranglers Club (36) Film Feature 5:30-(4) (5) (36) Republican National Convention - From S ^ n Francisco comes the third session with the following highlights: Report .... Credentials Commit- I 1 tee Report .... Permanent Organization Committee Address Rep. Joseph \V. Martin Jr. Panel .... Mrs. Bertha S. Adkin Address Herbert Hoover Martin will be installed as permanent chairman oL the convention. For Fast TV Service Bring your set to our sliop in the morning. Pick up before 5 P. M. Square Deal Shop 720 E. Broadway Ph. 3-9411 WE REPAIR Any Mitt ol WASHIJKS - DKYEKS GAS A (iLtUTHIC KANGM ('"•I >nd Dependable Service. We Art Ai Clos, Ai Voor l'*leph>«». DIAL tt.HIll WEBER'S TV AND APPLIANCES BTA'l'B IT. ALTON P H 3 3 5 0 0 CALL 3-3500 Television Service ALL MAKES KXPEH1KNCED TECHNICIANS Guaranteed Parts and Tubes Milo Wells, Inc. H 3 3 5 0 0 American League — Sol treeor is 973 set in 1950). For the first time in Egypt's history newspapers and individuals now have the right to criti- e.ize the head of the state with impunity, Premier Nasser said in Cairo. Meet officials said the toss met all AAU specifications and would bu presented for official acceptance. O'Brien holds the listed re- j cord at 60-10, but has a mark of til-4 up for approval. The Air Force officer also holds the indoor record at 61-5U. l5l 12:30— (5) 12:45— (4) 12:50— (4) 1:00— (-1) (5) 1:30— (1) House Party ('>> Tftiuu'ssee Knna 2:00— (4i Big Payolf ii>i Malint't* Theater - Jim Backus stars in "A Family Affair" (Ii6) AflL'rnuon Film Festival - John .Mills and Joan Gruc^ wood star ,in tin- English suspense movif "The October Man" A im'iiiaHy ill in an thinks hu has committed a inarUcr but he is SPECIAL AIR MASTER Triple Slide lilt Action Storm Windows NAVACO DOOR HOOD AWNINGS, $30,25 OriiuiuciUul IRON RAILING and COLUMNS ALUMINUM JALOUSIF DOOR U-IN. THICK $•7.00 Porcli Juloiule Double Ilium free k»linu»lt>»—3» ftfo. Cti'i Himt Supply C» Nurlli Altuii—lu til* Wwlgf J-liU lie*, «4)Ui

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