Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 18, 1960 · Page 15
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July 18, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Monday, July 18, 1960
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MONDAY, JULY 18, I960 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FAUE Roy Sievers' Loud Bat Carrying Sox Up Ladder (AP) —Roy Sievers rapped his knuckles on the wooden shelf under the mirrow In the Chicago White Sox clubhouse and said, "I hope it keeps up." Sievers, one of the hottest hitters In the American League, Is riding a 20-gamc hitting streak in which he has lifted his average from .241 to .303. "1 can't ever recall being this hoi before," said Sievers who twice has batted .300 in his major league, career. He won rookie honors in 1949 with a .306 mark with the St. Louis "Browns «nd eight years later he finished with .301 with Washington. Sievers' blazing bat has been the big factor in Chicago's recent rise to third place, two games behind the league leading New York Yankees. The hard hitting first baseman singled home two runs in Sunday's 2-1 victory over Baltimore in the first game rind then he triggered a 14-2 second game triumph with a two-run homer In the first timing. 14 During his treak, Steven has collected 32 hits tn 75 at bat* for a .427 average with 23 runs batted in and eight homers, raising his season total to 14. The White Sox* consecutive game hitting record Is 27 set by Luke Appling in 1936. "I'd hate to think where we'd be without him," said Manager A) Lopez In reference to Sievers. Ixipez had other things to cheer about other than Sievers. For the first time this year, right-handers Bob Shaw and Early Wynn were able to provide route- going back-to-back victories. Both Shaw (8-8) and Wynn (5-7) have had difficulty winning this season. Shaw last year had 18 victories and was voted sophomore of 1959 and Wynn contributed 22 triumphs towards Chicago's pennant drive. There was an air of confidence League Leaders BV following the double triumph over Baltimore. "Give that kid there a little credit." said Coach Don Gutteridge, who was pointing to centerfielder Jim Landis. Landis made a game-saving catch of Gene Woodling's long drive in the nd contributed three hits, Batting (based on Iff) or more »'•••'«"»« « P**r " f fr«P'«. toward at bats. - I-arker. Los Angles. (ll( ; ' out '" < h " nightcap. .351. Mays, Si.n Francis™. .348. Raxing m one corner with a 1 Runs - Mavs. San Francisco.: "« Rrln was !itt|p *****>" Kox - the ! 67: Skinner. Piitsbunjh. J52. '"''*'"' s most valuabl(1 P"'^ last, Runs batted in - Banks, Chica- - v " ar Fox had tour-for-four in the; second game and is now seven hits j shy of the 2.000 mark. i "He didn't get a hit until they on the Scoreboard only 11 to reach ." said Lopez. "That's why I him out in the eighth inning, him to get them all McCovcy Goes Back to Minors SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - A San Francisco Giants hero tn 1959 as the National League's rookie of-the-year, Willie, (Stretch) McCovey today headed back to the minors. Slumping at bat and tn the field this season, the 22-year-old Negro first baseman from Mobile, Ala. Sunday was optioned to the Giants Pacific Coast League farm club at Tacoma, Wash. "When a guy is fielding bad and isn't driving in any runs, what are you going to do?" said Manager Tom Sheehan. Although he slugged at a .354 clip with 13 home runs last year after being called up from Phoenix, on July 30, McCovey was hit ting only .244 with 11 homers when sent down on 12-hour recall. "I'll get a chance to play and maybe that will help," the disappointed youngster said. "This is the first time I've experienced anything like this for a season." McCovey has been one of the big disappointments this year for the Giants, currently in fifth place after being tabbed by many as the pennant winner in pre-season forecasts. go, 76; Aaron. Milwaukee. 70. Mils — Grofif. Pittsburgh, 120; Mays. San Francisco, 110. Doubles — Pinson, Cincinnati and Cunningham, St. I^ouis, 23; Mays, San' Francisco, 22. Triples — Pinson, Cincinnati and White, St. Louis, 8; Bruton, Kirkland, San Milwaukee and Fr.-inc.si,,. 7. Horn.- runs - Banks, Chicago, 26: Aaron. Milwaukee. 24. I in one dav.' B ° S ° X *"* °P en a *«* Mondav The White game series Stolen" bases'-Tiason,' Cincin-!" 1 *' ??* Herb Score (1 ' 3 ' tecing nati. 20; Mays, San Francisco. 19. Bl l£ B T fett (2 '"' _, Pitf-hing (based on 7 or more : The Chicago Cubs dropped deep- decisions) -Williams, LOB Ange-: tT in the collar with a double loss to St ; as the Cardinals swept the four series in which the Cubsj a total of two runs. The Cubs were held to four hits in the opener and six in the night les. 9-2. .818: Roebuck. Los An«e-. lu *'• Lou'" Sunday. W and 8-1. IPS R-; son StHklou!!- Drvrialn. Los gc-U-s. Ml. Fri-nd. Pittsburgh, Baseball Minor l^eague Results By THI ASSOCIATED PRESS Sunday Results International League Toronto 7-5, Montreal 1-4 Rochester 9-1, Buffalo 3-5 Miami 5, Richmond 3 Columbus 3, Jersey City 1 American Assn. Houston 4-6, St. Paul 1-5 Indianapolis 2-2, Charleston 1-4 Denver 5-11, Minneapolis 1-3 Louisville 2-3, Dallas-Fort Worth 1-2 Pacific Coast League Spokane 10-3, Seattle 9-0 Portland 8, Vancouver 7 San Diego 9, Sacramento 7 Tacoma 10-4, Salt Lake 4-8 Saturday Result* International League Toronto 1, Montreal 0 Rochester 6, Buffalo 1 Richmond 6, Miami 3 Columbus 4, Jersey City 2 American Assn. Minneapolis 7-7, Denver 5-8 (2nd leap with Ed Bouchee driving" in i garne n innm g s > their only run of the day in the! Louisville 5, Dallas-Fort Worth American League Batting (based on 180 or more! , .- . -• ;~ " ~ —•' — """!•> at bats. - Runnels. Boston, .320; < sec ? nd '""'"*/ 'L nlghtcap £or i Gentile, Baltimore. .318. Runs — Mantle. New York, 73; Mans. Nr-\v York, 58. ry in 1901. Runs batted in — Maria, New York. 71; Gi-ntilc, Baltimore, M. Hits — Runnels. Boston and Minoso, Chicago, 89; Smith, Chicago, 98. Doubles — Skowron, New York. 21; Runnels, Boston and Siebern, Kansas City, 18. Triples — Aparicio and Fox, Chicago, 6; Robiason, Baltimore, Maxwell. Detroit, Snyder, Kansas City and Mantle, New York, 5. Home runs — Maris. New York, 28; Mantle, New York and Lemon, Washington, 21. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Chicago, 22; Landis, Chicago, 13. Pitching (based on 7 or more decisions) — Coates, New York, 9-1. .900; Turley, New York, 6-1. | director ol the .857. Mississippi and Mississippi i State began their football rival- Houston 11, St. Paul 3 Indianapolis 6, Charleston 4 Pacific Coast League Spokane 2, Seattle 1 Salt Lake 7, Tacoma 6 ==== River Ripples ~= and Outdoors with Harold Brand Deer Hunting Permits (they did during the 1959 season. I Requests for shotgun deer hunt ling permits are being received I at a much faster rate than in years, Glen D. Palmer, Department of Conservation, said the Strikeouts - Bunning, Detroit J other ***• The ( l uota for 112; Bell, Cleveland. 96. \vliceling and dealing ahead ! ) u ii t run . drive to y u u /dluint Dedlt'f ' Valiant V,ilu Valiant I County has been filled, and the | Ogle County quota should be filled by now if the permits con tinue to be processed at the present rate. Deer hunters should be cer tain to designate a second-choice i county also when they apply for ;a shotgun deer permit. As a re- i minder the quota of deer hunt ing permits available in nearby counties are Calhoun 300, Greene 200, Jersey 200, Clinton I!300 and Pike 300. Be certain that you have the permission of a landowner to hunt on his land before you apply for a permit for a county. A Conservation Department spokesman has stated in this column that jmost deer are concentrated on privately owned farmland. Ben Pheasant Decrease In setting the pheasant season, Nov. 11 to 30 inclusive, Palmer pointed out that the pheasant hunters will have to hunt harder for their birds this year than 11 previQusly I ' tnnci itaar FIRST STOP ON A HEAL VACATION Make your first stop HFC-arxJ get up to $800 with up to 24 months to repay. Then travel when and where you want, free of financial worries. Let an HFC cash loan cover transportation, lodging, meals, clothes, all your vacation expenses. And, wherever you travel, one of Household's more than 1000 offices (throughout the U. S., including Hawaii, and Canada) will be near-by for additional money service. you get more than money from HFC Life inturonce at group rate If uailablt on all loo* OUSEHOLD FINANCE 193 W. Third Strati, 2nd Floor PHONE: HOword I4BN fpii Frtdgr ivw**" l-< Loans mattt u Htidnlt ( A decline of the pheasant population in northeastern Illinois counties and adjacent states is anticipated. Illinois breeding hen pheasants have decreasd about 20 per cent from the level of 1939. Director Palmer added that the decline' is n o t reflected in the cock pheasant population. Game biologists of the department report there is an ample supply of cock pheasants for the existing hen population over the Illinois pheasant range. The daily limit in cock birds is three with a possession limit of six after opening day. The biologists report that quail and rabbit hunters can expect about the same success as experienced during the 1959 season. Counts indicate that the population of these twq species is normal. Quail season is Nov. 19 to Dec. 28, inclusive with a daily limit of eight and possession limit of 16 after opening day. Rabbit season is Nov. 26 to Jan. 31, inclusive with a daily limit of five and possession limit of 10 after opening day. Nebraska Invites Hunters For the benefit of those who hunt in Nebraska, prospects for pheasant, quail, and prairie grouse hunting seasons are encouraging, reports Dick H. Bchaffer of the Nebraska Game Commission. Nebraska has standard opening dates for its upland game birds so that hunters can plan their hunting trips long in advance. The opening dates are pheasant, Saturday Oct 22; quail, Saturday, Oct. 22, grouse, Saturday Oct. 1. Director M. O. Steen of the Commission, announced that big- game permits, both deer and antelope, are now available tn non residents on an equal basis with resident hunters. Nearly 9,» 000 permits remain for the Nov. 5 to 9, inclusive rifle season (or deer, an unlimited number for the Sept. 10 to Nov. 4 inclusive archery season for deer, but only about 100 for the Sept. 10 to 12 season for antelope. Hunters may write the Commission for licenses and other information at State Capitol, Lincoln 9, Neb. Hunter's AM The Poly-Choke Co. has announced a Gunner's Guide compass that U Inserted in a gun stock. The Instrument helps point the way to go home as well as aids in finding cripples and fallen game. The compass has a radium arrow, and indicator dot and it available (nun spurting goods deaeln. Stan Leonard Finally Gets Western Title DETROIT. Mich. fAP) - Stan Leonard has been r>layinR so badly that he almost canceled his entry in the Western Open. When he showed up, he said that "the last thing in my mind In winning." But Leonard won. nevertheless: and won over golf's hottest player and one of the game's most successful blue-chip performers. The balding Canadian, 45, who had to wait until he was 40 before he could affon. to Join the professional tour, defeated Art Wall Jr. on the first extra hole of a sudden death phyoff Sunday. I^eonard won it with a six-foot birdie putt after Wall had just missed an eight-footer. They tied at 10-under-par 278 after 72 holes. II took a sensational stretch run by Leonard and a stunning slump by Wall to force the playoff. Wall, former Masters champion, had not been over par in his last 10 rounds. His 204 total after 54 holes^helped out by a record-breaking 66 in the second round—gave him a four-stroke lead. Leonard was tier! with five others, six shots back. Leonard started rolling in birdie putts, and Wall kept slipping. Lee. iard caught him at 15 with a birdie, but Wall went one-up at 16 with his only birdie of the day. Wall lost it on the 18th, his six- foot putt rimming the cup for a bogie-five after he had been in a trap with his second shot. "I was watching—and dying," said Leonard. > Wall finished with 74, 2 over par at Western Golf and Country Club's 6,800-yard layout. Leonard, who got in only nine holes of practice here before the $25,000 tournament began, closed with' 68. Leonard's $5,000 triumph was his first on the U.S. circuit since April. 1958, when he won the Las Vegas Tournament of Champions. Wall collected J2.500 for second. Whitney Horses And Success Go Hand in Hand INGLEWOOD, CaHf. (AP) - A horse trainer who was hired, sight-unseen, by long distance telephone and now has won three $100,000 added races... A hitherto obscure jockey who has yet to meet the boss... That is the unusual story of the famous racing stable of Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney. The trainer is easy-mannered, horse-smart W. L. (Bob) Wheeler. The jockey is 29-year-old Eddie Burns, erstwhile king of the small tracks — bullrings, they call 'em in the more cosmopolitan circles. In less than two years, Wheeler has trained and saddled three Whitney horses into the hundred- grand winning set—Silver Spoon in the Santa Anita Derby in 1959, Tompion in the same derby this year, and,two days ago, Dotted Swiss in the $162,000 Hollywood Gold Cup Handicap. The rider was Burns, whose only experience in a $100,000 race was dead last on Civic Pride in the Santa Anita Handicap this year. "No I've never met Mr. Whitney." Burns disclosed. "But I understand he is a fine man." Whitney and Wheeler had never met when the Eastern socialite decided to change trainers about two years ago. Obviously Whitney had heard of Wheeler, however, and finally reached him by telephone. The job was offered and accepted. GOLFING --& NOTES Two-Ball Foursome Thirty-six couples participated in the Greater Alton Women's Golfing Assn. mixed two-ball foursome at Rock Spring Golf Course Sunday. Event winners: High score — Mrs. Ralph Johl, R. F. Ward. Low score — Roger Johnson, Mrs. Nelson McReynolds, Joe Edwards, Mrs. Richard Senour, Ralph Joehl and Mrs. James Dooley. High Putts - Elmer Gillis, Mrs. Gay Tula. Low putts — Lee Wrest, Mrs. Bill Winter, Gwyn Davis and Mrs. Bill Nicolet. Low scores on holes number three and seven — Milton Hubertus, Mrs. Roger Johnson, Robert Clausen, Mm. Claude HUBS, Mike Eckhard and Mrs. Rolland Brown. Mos fives — Nelson McReyn olds, Mrs. Gwyn Davis, Rolland Brown, and Mrs. Carol Brokaw. Bowling BOWL INN Saturday Mined 200 howlers-J. Fields 208, H Tute 309, B. Schuctte 203, L. Ventuniglla 236, C. Williams 216 222 (618). Obituaries Mrs. Osborne Mrs. Coughlin CarllnvHle. and one Henry of Carlinville. Hi since last October, Mrs. Agnes Marie Osbome, 45. wife of Raymond Osborne, died Sunday at 6:15 a.m. at her home, 705 Fairview Ave. She had resided at the Fairview avenue home for the past 19 years. Mrs. Osborne was born Aug. 14. 1914. at Brussels. Her parents were Mrs. Martha Sheridan of Grafton, and the late Mr. Joseph Sheridan. She was a member of St. Matthew's Parish and belonged to the Mother's Club of parish, and to Royal Neighbors Lodge, (irafton. Surviving in addition to her husband, to whom she was married in 1934, at Grafton, and her mother, are three daughters. Mrs. Rita Heineman. Las Cruzes, N.M., and Martha and Linda, Alton: two son*. Paul and Gary, Alton; two sisters. Mrs. Lawrence Wagner, Wood River, and Mrs. Everett Keehner. Alton, and four grandchildren. The body is at Smith Funeral Home, Alton, where friends may call after 7 p.m. today. Funeral rites will be conducted Wednesday at 10 a.m. in St. Matthew's Church. Burial will brother, HARPIN — Mrs. Clara Cath- James Thorna* Smith Rites erine Coughlm. 69, died in Alton j rjfps Memorial Hospital at 6 a.m. Following rites at 2 p.m. today in Gent Chapel the body of James Thoma? Smith. 40, was interred in Valhalla Memorial Park. The Rev. E. J. Ellsworth, pastor of Edwards Street Assembly of God Church, officiated at the Dog Lireme Demand Keeps XoomingUpward Sunday where she had been a patient for the past eight days. She was the widow of Barton C. Coughlin who dHed in August of 1959. The daughter of the late Walter anb" Anna Richey. she was born in Orafton June 20. 1891. She was a member of the Methodist Church. Surviving are five daughters. Mrs. Geraldine Smith. Sylmar. Calif.; Mrs. Lora Knapp, Sedalia, Mo.; Mrs. Audrey Hug. Pacoima, Calif.; Mrs. Addelle Blacklock, Redwood Valley, Calif.: Mrs. Betty Long of Hardin; three sons, Henry of Pacoima. Calif.; Walter, and Barton P., both of Batchtown. Other survivors are two bro thers, William Richey, of Hardin and Theodore Richey of Oquawka, 111., and one sister, Miss Edna Richey of Batchtown. There are 31 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Pallbearers were Walter, Rich ard. and Edward Johnson, Charles Gardner. Frank Frankford. and Jerry Kirby. Mrs. Mar Renkcn be in St. Patrick's Cemetery. The body was taken to C. C. J'he Rosary will be recited Tues | Hanks Funeral Home in Hardin day at 8 p.m. i where friends may call after 2 The Mothers Club will asuem-i P.m. today. Services will be from the funeral home Tuesday. ble at the funeral home at 8 p.m. Tuesday to recite the Rosary. Mrs. L Graham CARLINVILLE - Mrs. Lois Graham, 42, wife of Clarence D. Graham of Carlinville, died suddenly at 11:30 a.m. Friday at Carlinville Area Hospital where she had entered two hours earlier for a routine check-up of an asthmatic condition. Mrs. Graham had been active in Girl Scouting for the last 25 years and was currently trainer of all scout leaders in this area. She was a member of the Presbyterian - Baptist Federated Church and the Carlinville Municipal Choir since its origin. The body was removed Interment will be in Cemetery at Hardin. Wilson to Heinz Funeral Home where friends may call after 2 p.m. Saturday. Mrs. Graham was born Feb. 27, 1918 in New London, Wis., a daughter of Harry and Emily Carlson Mock. She came to Carlinville with her parents in 1932 when her father accepted the position as secretary of the Carlinville Chamber of Commerce. She was married Aug. 14, 1938 to Clarence D. Graham, a druggist of Carlinville. Besides her husband, she is Mrs Edna Jones Mrs. Edna Blanche Jones, 60, of 362 Bender St., Rosewood Heights, died at 2:50 a.m. today in Wood River Township Hospital. She had been in ill health for the past two years and a patient in the hospital for two weeks. Mrs. Jones had resided in the East Alton-Wood River area for past 25 years, and in Rosewood Heights for one year. She was born Oct. 12, 1899, at Patterson, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Allen, and in early life had affiliated with the Baptist Church at Patterson. Prior to World War H, Mrs. Jones had been employed at Western Cartridge Co., predecessor of Olin Mathieson Chemica Corp. She moved to the East Alton area from Pomona, Calif She was first married to Walter Hughes, who died 27 years ago. Surviving are two daughters Miss Mildred Berry, Burbank Calif., and Mrs. Robert Vin yard, Pomona, Calif., two sons Funeral rites for Mrs. Mary Henriette Renken. 81, of Bethai- to, were conducted Sunday at 2 p.m. in Zion Lutheran Church, Hethalto. by the Rev. E. J. Kolb. Burial was in the church cemetery. Casketbearers were Earl, Benjamin, Harry, and Arthur Albers. and Alfred and Walter, Renken. Father McGuinness Reportedly 'Better' EDWARDSVILLE — The Rev Father P. P. McGuinness, pastor of St. Mary's Catholic Church who suffered a stroke while pre jaring to say mass Friday morn i»K. apparently is resting com fortably at St. Joseph's Hospital in Highland where he was taken fol lowing the attack. The assistant pastor, the Rev Father Frederick J. McCarthy, said that Father McGuinness appeared in good spirits at the hospital, bu can receive no visitors. A pro gram of rest has been prescribed for the 79-year-old priest, Father McCarthy said. Hospital Notes EDWARDSVILLE — Five area residents were admitted to St Joseph's Hospital, Highland, dur ing the past weekend. Four pati ents were discharged. One birth was recorded. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Richard survived by two sons, Michael | James_ R. Hughes, East _Alton and Keith, at home and one sister, Mrs. William E. Thomas, of Urbana. George Kdster CARLINVILLE — George Koster, 62, a foreman at Blackburn College for the last 18 years, died suddenly at 6:50 a.m. Friday while at breakfast at his home in Carlinville, apparently of a heart attack. The body is at Ferketich Funeral Home. Funeral services will be conducted at 9 a.m. Monday in St. Joseph's Church. The Rev. Edward Bloomfield, pastor of St. Francis Church, Litchfield, will officiate. Burial will be in New Calvary Cemetery. Mr. Koster was born July 30, 1897 in Greene County, a son of John and Catherine Lackman Koster. He was married to Florence Knetzer in St. Joseph's Church, CarlinviHe, on June 9, 1931. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus and the Holy Name Society of St. Joseph's Church. Besides his wife, he is survived by two daughter and one son, Mary Ann, Judith Loretta and John George, at home; three sisters, Miss Mary Koster and Miss Ann Koster, Carlinville; Mrs. Lena Costello, R.R. John J. Maloney • Stocks • iond» • Mutual hinds Planned Invtstnwnt rroa/anii tnalyiMUslitered Representative I Idword D. Jants * Co. Merobw New York Block E«eb. 3M N. Fourth St.. St. Louis 1, Mo. . HO 8-4018 or CL l-7600s and Edward of Mt. Claire Calif., three brothers, Harry AJ- len, Rushville; Louis, Meredo- cia, and Gerald, Detroit, Mich., two sisters, Mrs. Maude Dependahl, and Mrs. Georgia Miller, Rosewood Heights, and eight grandchildren. The body is at Smith Funeral Home, Wood River, where friends may call after 4 p.m. Tuesday. Funeral services will be conducted Wednesday at 1 p.m. in the funeral home. Burial will be in Pine Tree Cemetery, Pat terson. Mrs. Swoboda Mrs. Adele S. Swoboda, wife of William Swoboda, 903 Main St., died Saturday at St. Joseph's Hospital where she had been a patient since April 22. Mrs. Swoboda, formerly Miss Adele Zmashenski, was born Agnes Marie Oshorne 10:00 A.M. Wednesday St. Matthew's Church WOOD RIVER Edna Blanche Jone» 1:00 P.M. Wednesday Funeral Home GOVERNMENT SECURITIES MUTUAL FUNDS LISTEO ANP UNLISTED PREFERRED and COMMON STOCKS CORPORATE and MUNICIPAL BONDS Private Wires to Principal Market* Private Telephone to St. Loul* Office Serving Alton lavottoit /or 28 Tftaia NIWHARD, COOK & Co, IV* III EUOINB B. SHULTI JOHN B. JUfdMf MlMfSf ll|l«Mfl OUft OPF1CI » OPEN IATURDAY MORNtNOI OPEN 7:M — START DUSK _ LAST — 2 NIGHTS! JAMffi STEWART • fllfl TULSA. OMa. AP-In a *«!? to be HstPd first in the telephone book, a ernnpiny submitted H* name as "AAAAAAAAAAAAAA- AAAAAAAAA Trdah Service. " The firm said it Wants to keep the 23A's but the phone company The dftnand for city dop li- savs \\ can't. rises has zoompfl upward incf thp .Tune 24 announrp- mrnt that thr> doe warden wasj o begin active duties a«s is il-j, ustrated by figures available at the office of City Treasurer VI. 0. Elliott. Sinre Juno 24, the license register reveals 639 licenses vive been issued. The total at a.m. today was 2.407. Elliott said 2.074 male and neuter and 333 females. The big rush for licenses that set in three weeks ago has subsided, said the city treasurer, but there is still a .considerable demand for the aluminum tags. He estimated an average of about 8 licenses a day were leing issued last week. Lava Flows Down Slopes of Mt. Etna CATANIA, Sicily (AP)-Molten lava flowed down the slopes of Mt. Etna today, but the rumble and explosions that accompanied the eruption subsided at least temporarily. Etna. Europe's highest active volcano, erupted again Sunday, sending a mushroom-like cloud miles into the air, obscuring the sun, and causing panic both on the island of Sicily and on the Italian mainland. — 2ND BIO FEATURE — _ BECAUSE JHEY RE YOUNG Pike, 325 North Main, a son. at 3:29 p.m. Saturday, weight eight pounds one ounce. The mother is the former Joan Hinnrichs. Admitted were: Miss Merle Waterman, Route 3;, George Vernon, Madison County Sanatrium; Mrs. Francis Foerhkalb, 409 Springer; Mrs. Geneva Spilier, 420 East Schwarz; Mrs. Athlia Powell, Route 3. Discharged were: Allan Halbe, 1024 Longfellow: Raymond Kuchta. 529 Kansas; Mrs. Jesse Scott, 1317 Jefferson; Mrs. Athlia Powell, Route 3. Dec. 24, 1886, in Minsk, which was then a section of Whit Russia and is now in Poland She was the eldest of seven children of the late Anthony and Sophie Zmashenski. At age 20 she came to Eas St. Louis to reside with an uncl and aunt. There she married William Swoboda on May 6, 1910. They resided in St. Louis until moving to Alton 44 years ago. Because of her illness, no formal celebration marked their 50th wedding anniversary May 6. She was a member of St. Mary's Church. Surviving in addition to her husband are three daughters, Mrs. Sophie Dunham, Mrs. Paula Tueth, and Miss Helen Swoboda, all of Alton; a brother, Boleslaw Zmashenski, of St. Louis, and two grandchildren. Mrs. Swoboda's body is at Staten Funeral Home where friends may call after 5 p.m. today. The Rosary will be recited tonight at 8:15. Funeral services will be from St. Mary's Church at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. tf.f: r Phone CL 4-7887 Week Days Continuous from 7 P.M. Sun. Continuous from 1 P.M. No Parking Problems at Roxuna TONIGHT "THE FUGITIVE KIND" Marlon Brando, Anna Magnani, Joanne Woodward Tonight at 8:50 "THE LAST VOYAGE" Color Robert Stack Dorothy Malone Tonight at 7:14 SELECTED SHORTS NOW SHOWING Matinees Daily 12:45 CHILDREN 85c MARK TWAIN'S MOST FAMOUS STORY NOWi ON THE SCREEN! "-AIAKJC TWAINS The ADVENTURES «f HUCKLEBERRY FINN TONY BANDALL ARCHIE MOORE-EDDIE HODGES At 1:10 3:15 5:15 7:10 9:10 STARTS THURS. THE STORY OF RUTH C -.r*-*x«a**E COLOS by Or lu«e BTUART WHITMAN TOM TRYON VIVECA UNOFORS TONITE & TUES. OPEN 6:45 Your Favorite Family Drive-In STARLIGHT 3NUNItt,<OUMIA»l<MlgM,UMMI Box Office Opens at 7:00 TONITE and TUESDAY 1st DRIVE-IN SHOWING! The entertainment world's most wonderful entertainmentl Alwo Selected Shorts Starts Wednesday "••MIS) MO i'luH MKIIAKI, CltAKi in "ELEPHANT GUN" Plus Cartoon* FREE PLAYGROUND CHILDREN ADMITTED i-HEE Air-Condlrioned Open Dally 6:30, Start 7 p.m. Adults 50c Kiddies 25c Tonight at 8:32 P.M. Ynl Brynner and Glna Lollobrlglda "Solomon and Shebo" Tonight at 7:15 p.m. "Arson For Hire" Short Subjects 7 P.M. FAMILY NIGHTS Tues., Wed., Thurs. All Scats 25c. Matinee Every Wednesday. Let the Uptown be Your Baby Sitter for a few hours. TUES, • WED. • THURS. IS-JULES VERNE'S PAT NONE -*MME$ MASON Tues. and Thurs., 8:30 P.M. Wed.. 1:07. 4:30, 8:34 P.M. IN MAGNIFICENT COLOR! A PARAMOUNT RELEASE Tues. and Thurs.. 7:20 P.M. Wtul. 3:40 mid 7:80 p.m. Cartoon and Serin! 7 P.M. "Zorre'f Fighting Legion" I* I I r C MATINEE I UEi3i ONLV STARTS 1:30 "KIDDIES SUMMER FUN PARTY" 2 HOURS OF FUN KARTOONS GALORE PLUS:' "LITTLE RASCALS" "3 STOOGES" Comedies EXTRA! Seven Big SURPRISES ALL SEATS 25c Gpun 7:80 * AdulU 70c Kiddie* Free * Start* Ou«k TER RUNS RIOT! JANET LEIGH DEAN MARTIN RIVE -Ik 1 t U\tt IIH I \ilt\ t(Hlt TONITE & TUES. OI'EN 6:30 2 BIG HITS PLUS: At «:03 At 1:90 WCDNISDAY MATINM UIOF.M.

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