Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 5, 1960 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 5, 1960
Page 16
Start Free Trial

Page 16 article text (OCR)

PAGE SIXTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FKiUA*. AUUUSi d, ilfliU Obituaries J. L Hermes .Tohn L Mrrmrs, fi9. who was horn nnri sprnt his rntirr life on the old Hermes homrstrad in Foster Township, north of Upper Allon. dipd unexpectedly Thursday of an apparent heart seizure. Hr suffrrrd thr fatal illnes* shortly after noon, on a npiRhbnr- \nn fnrm where ho had pone to kprp watch over a row that had strayed from the Hermes ground, until his son could round thr animal up and return it to its grazing ground. HT WHS moved to Alton Memorial Hospital where he was pronounced dead on arrival. It was believed that death has been instantaneous. A son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Hermes, he was bom AUR. 29, 1890. He was married to the former Marie Josephine Bockslruck, April 19. 1922. Mr. Hermes was a member of Salem Presbyterian Church and belonged to Brighton Lodge,336, IOOF, where he had recently been presented a pin in recognition of 40 years service. With exception of five years, from 1949 until 1934. when he had been a cattle buyer for L,uer Bros. Packing Co., he had farmed all of his working life. Surviving are his wife, his son, Junior Russell; two brothers, Edward and William, Alton, and two grandsons. Russell Eugene, and Ronald Lee. A brother, Henry, died in 1951. The body is at' Smith Funeral Home where services will be conducted Saturday at 2 p.m. by the Rev. Paul S Krebs, pastor of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 4 p.m. today. Mrs. Housholder JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Lylah Evelyn Dymond Housholder of St. Louis, who had been making her home with a niece, Mrs. George H. Frost, at Delhi, died Thursday in Jersey Community Hospital. She was 73. A former resident of Jersey County, she was born June 15, 1887, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John A. Dymond. Her husband, Clarence Housholder, preceded her in death. Mrs. Housholder was a member of the Auxiliary of Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. Her only survivor in addition to Mrs. Frost, is a nephew, Avery Gisy of Grafton. The body is at Jacoby Bros. Funeral Home where friends may call from 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. today. The body will then be moved to the E. J. Schnur Funeral Home, 3115 Lafayette Ave., St. Louis. Miss Peterson Miss Mary Peterson, who made her home with a sister, Mrs. J. Clayton Fundel, at 3213 College Ave., died at 12:15 a.m. today in St. Joseph's Hospital. She had been a patient in the hospital since suffering a hip fracture two weeks ago. She had resided in Alton for the past 63 years, moving here with her family from Brighton. Miss Peterson was born June 23, 1878, in Upsala, Sweden, a daughter of the late Mr., and Mrs. Andrew Peterson. She came tp the United States at the age of 12 and had resided in Brighton for seven years before coming to Alton. Her only survivors are her sister and two nieces, Mrs. Robert K. Graul, Alton, and Mrs. Leona Dunham. Chicago. Funeral rites will be conducted Saturday at 2 p.m. in Morrow-Quinn Chapel by the Rev. Robert Berry, pastor of Grace Methodist Church. Burial will be in Elsah Cemetery- Friends may call at the Mortuary after 6 p.m. today. Runups Help Soybean Futures CHICAGO (AP) - Another broad runup in snots boosted Sinclair Oil Net Income Decreases Consolidated net InromP of some soybean futures to their j Sinclair Oil Corp. and siibsldi- highest levels of the seaston again arics for the six months ended •Tune 30. was $21.661.951. equal $1.40 per share, the company today on the Board of Trade. Grains were steady to strong. The demand for soybeans fol- ! retried today. lowed sharp gains in soybean oil Net income for the 1959 first and soybean meal. j balf was $2(i.599.689. or $1.73 a Carlot receipts today were estl-jshare. The 1959 income figure mated at: wheat 24 cars, corn 94. jhas been reduced $432188 to re- oats 84, rye 5, barley 23, soybeans fled a change made in account- 7. ing practice this year to treat rental on undeveloped acreage CHICAGO (AP) - No wheat or| as ,, urrpn , expensp . soybean sales. Corn No. 1 yellow Im . ome fhjs hfls hpen nd . 1.20'*. Oats No. 1 heavy white 70; | vprsplv affpf ,ed by unrealistic- No. 2 heavy white 70: No. 1 extra hrnvy whitr 70-71 >4; No. 2 extra heavy white 70"4-'ii: No. 1 extra heavy white (tough) 69'/ 4 ; No. 2 extra heavy white (weevily) 69V4. Rye No. 2 plump 1.19',4. Soybean oil 9'/4b-%a. Barley: malting choice 1.15- 1.25n; feed 85-1.02n. CHICAGO (API- High Low Wheat Scp Dec Prev. Close close 1.86% Mnr May Jly Corn Sep Dec. Mar. May Oats Sep Dec Mar May Rye Sep Dec. Mar May 1.93 1.92% 1.92% 1.92% 1.97% 1.97 1.97% 1.97% 1.97% 1.96% 1.96 1.96% 1.89% 1.88% 1.89'/» 1.89% 1.16 1.16 1.16% 1.11% 1.11'i 1.11'4 1.11% 1.16 1.15% 1.15% 1.15% 1.1814 1.17% 1.18 1.18 ally low product prices and by reduction in the company's U.S. and Venezuelan crude oil production caused by mandatory restrictions, the interim report snld. Gasoline prices in May. 1960 hit the lowest point in more then five years, it was noted. As a result of operating' cost reductions and Increased revenues from natural gas and petrochemical sales, second quarter net income in 1960 was about on a level with the same 1959 quarter, the company said. Consolidated product sales for the 1960 first half amounted to 3,604 million gallons, a record high for any calendar half year, Boy Retracts Confession Of Murder CHICAGO (API - A 13-year-old boy accused of strangling 5-year- old Betsy Benham has retracted a confession sheriff's investigators said hr made, his lawyer declared today. The disavowal by Harold Mich- [ jacl Dalibozak was reported by Ally. David E. Bradshaw after a three-hour conference with thej youth. Young Dalibo7.ak was quoted by officials as saying he killed thej little girl in a weedy lot near her j suburban Wheeling home the evening of July 29. The youth was reported t o have admitted the I crime during The Telegraph's Daily Radio Chart FRJIUt N— #—Weather *-Sportt and a gain of 1.1 per cent over .67 .67 .70% .67U .71 >„ .74'-i .73", 1.18U 1.16** 1.17'/4 1.16% 1.23 1.21'i 1.22'/i 1.21% 1.27'4 1.25% 1.26V4 1.25% 1.27% 1.26% 1.27% 1.26% The 13-year-old boy's attorney has indicated he would plead the the 1959 first half. boy innocent if such an indict- Domestic refinery runs aver-jment were returned. -fi7 jaged 421.257 barrels daily, down] EvplUs nlovt , d swjuly Thursday freedom after a brief period of! be fled the Wheeling jail where he was held on a larceny charge. "1 want it clearly understood," said Bradshaw, "that the boy denied killing the girl several times before I entered the case." Bradshaw s, lid "there are a lot of discrepancies in that purported j confession." He said Dalibozakj related hr was given assurances 1 "that if he would confess, nothing 1 would happen to him." j Meanwhile Dalilxwak reportedly was named in a true bill charging him with murder. 510 barrels from runs of 430.- D xeftl fc NEW YORK (/P) — The Catholic Digesi, most widely circulated Romun Catholic publication is stai tinu two new foreign editions - in Manilla, the Philippines, and Calcutta, India. H already has editions in German. Italy, Ireland, England. Australia, Switzerland, Belgium and Holland, iq addition to America Soybeans Sep 2.18V& 2.16% 2.17% 2.16% Nov 2.18% 2.17V 2 2.18% 2.17V 4 Jan 2.23^ 2.21% 2.22V4 2.21% Mar 2.26% 2.25«/ 8 2.25% 2.24% May 2.28% 2.2716 2.28 2.27% News of Stocks Market Holds Early Gains NEW YORK (AP)— The stock market held its early gains late this afternoon in moderate trading. Advances for most key issues continued to run from fractions to a point or so, but numerous small losers also were in evidence. Gains achieved during the morning, as the market followed through in a modest way to Thursday's rally, were added to in some cases. Volume for the day was estimated at 2,700,000 shares compared with 2,840,000 Thursday. Brokers were heartened by the steady performance of key blue chip issues. Gains in some aircraft-missile stocks were pared a bit, but the group continued to forge ahead fractionally. Steels were bolstered by an advance running to around 2 points for U.S. Steel, plus a gain of -more than a point by Jones & Laughlin. Ford rose around a dollar in pacing motors. Chemicals also came back from recent declines will) Alliee ai around a point, Eastman Kodak ahead a bit more and Union Carbide a bit less. Rails continued ahead. Lower were U.S. Rubber, Douglas, Sperry Rand, Phelps Dodge, Pennsylvania Railroad and International Telephone. U.S. government fractionally lower and corporate prices a bit higher. 12 Selected Stocks ."•1 .73% 7fi7 Barrels daily in the 1959 per- Production of crude oil and natural gas liquids in the U. S. and Canada averaged 136,499 net barrels daily in the 1960 period, compared to 139,879 net barrels daily in 1959. In Venezuela, the 1960 and 1959 first half crude production figures were 41,985 barrels daily and 45,041 barrels daily respectively. Livestock Prices i At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP)—(USDA)-Hogs 8,000; bulk 12 190-235 Ib barrows and gilts 18.10-35; about 50 head 1-2 about 225 Ib 18.50; mixed 1-3 and 2-3 180250 Ib 17.75-18.10; few lots 1-3 18.252-3 250-275 Ib 17.50-18.00; mixed grade 150-170 Ib 16.25-17.50; 120140 Ib 14.00-16.00; 1-3 sows 400 Ib down 15.50-16.75, mostly 16.50 down; over 400 Ib 14.00-15.00; boars 250 Ib up 11.00, lighter weights mostly 12.75. Cattle 500; calves 200; utility and commercial cows 14.00-15.00; largely 14.50-15.00; canners and cutters 12.5Q-14.50; utility and commercial bulls 17.00-18.00; good and choice vealers 21.00-25.00; occasional individuals at 26.00; standard and good 18.00-21.00; few good and choice 250-500 Ib slaughter calves 19.00-23.00. Sheep 300; good and choice spring lambs 17.0u"-20.00; few lots choice and prime 20.50; utility and good 14.00-16.50; cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 3.50-5.00. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS — Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, wholesale grades, large extras, 60-79 per cent A 30-31; 40-59 per cent A 28-30; mediums 26-27; standards 25-26; country run 24-25; dirties and checks 18-20; consumer (grades, AA large 34; A large 30-33; A medium 28-30; A small 19-22; B large 24-27. Fowl, heavy 1-16; light over 5 Ibs 12-13; under 5 Ibs 10-12; fryers and broilers, commercial whites and crosses 28V4-29'/i; bonds were Following are today's 1:30 p. m. quotations on 12 New York old roos ^ ei ' s J ' n stock Exchange issues research j las indicated are widely held in the Alton area, as supplied to the Alton Evening Telegraph by Nt-whard, Cook & Co., from its Alion branch office. (The New York Exchange closes daily at St. Louisan and Children Injured A St. Louis man, George Parsons of 171 Brlgadoon, and his 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these children, Roxann, 4, and Jimmy, not the closing quotations); ,7, were treated at St. Joseph's AT&T 89V Gen. Motors 43%, JHospital in Alton today at 1:30 p.m. after they received lacerations and contusions in a col- Granite City Sieel 37'*, Olin Math. Chem. 4U, Owens-Illinois lOO'i, Shell 33%, Sinclair 35T g , Socony 3(i'a, Standard (Ind.) 36%. U. S. Standard Steel 81, Oil (NJ) Sears 54. 41% ON SALE AT BROADWAY ft MAIN -NOW- Honu* TOMATOES 9 Bahkrt 29C Firm for Slicing New POTATOES 10 & 39c Kipf Kwect Juicy WATERMELONS From 3tc Wt Pluf 'Im II* (uld MKUIM* ON fe»AU£ AIM) BROADWAY ft MAIN Mkt. Managua, Nicaragua, is starting u $5.3 million general hospital to have 615 beds. lision with another automobile at intersection of Rt. 67-111 and the West Alton road. Rt. 94. between the two bridges. Parsons drove to St. Joseph's with the children for treatment. Slate Babe Ruth Baseball Tournament At Watseka By THK ASSOCIATE!) I'ltiSKB HtiD 4 HiW WINOSHItiOt f or ten Chicago 10, Westmont 5 Harvey 7, Moline 3 SAOTY CLASS 2:00 P.M. Saturday Funeral Horn* 4*4 Wlrtiiwe fur All fere LYONS GLASS CO. for Mike, as the boy is known) to his German immigrant family. First, a coroner's jury ruled little Betsy died of strangulation and that young Dalibozak should be held to the grand jury on a murder charge. A few hours later, the grand jury reportedly voted the true bill. Authorities said the boy admitted sexually abusing the girl and choking her because she teased him. On the attorney's advice, neither the boy. his father, Heinz, nor his step-mother, Erna, testified at the inquest. Coroner Walter McCarron protested this, saying, "I want to go into the juvenile delinquency of this boy." Betsy, one of five children ol Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Benham, disappeared from her home in Wheeling, 35 miles northwest ol Chicago, last Friday. Her par tially stripped body was found the next morning in a shallow, makeshift grave near her home. Truck Driver Seat Cushion Cuts Fatigue LOS ANGELES (Science Service) — A new self-aligning seat cushion that reduces foot swelling, leg numbness and other causes of truck driver fatigue has been developed. It was designed by Dr. Laurence E. Morehouse and his associates in the Human Performance Laboratory of the University of California, Los Angeles, and tested by five drivers of the North American Van Lines on cross- country trips. Dr. Morehouse, who supervised the truck drivers' testing, said the seat cushion embodies a new and revolutionary concept of seating. It supports the body's weight on the seat bones instead of the fleshy, well-veined thighs, and employs a system of soft springs which, due to the driver's continual change of position, are in constant though barely noticeable motion. This maintains the massaging or "pumping" actions of muscular movements even though the driver is seated. "Studies indicate that stoppage of normal circulation and hydrostatic blood pooling from thigh pressure during long periods of driving may be responsible for many driving accidents because of slowed reactions and blackouts," Dr. Morehouse said. Tlie self-aligning seat cushion, now being produced commercially, is applicable to present truck a.sMs or frames without disturbing shock absorbent units or seat backs already in use, he noted. Dr. Morehouse, a professor of physical education and a noted physiologist, specializes in fatigue (actors as related to human performance. His research led to the development for shoes. uf the Ripple Sole About 70 per cent of all bacon now sold in Britain comes from Denmark .Copenhagen was able to announce. PRESCRIPTION ^ •. t u V I <. i E«il* Stamps A»k Your Doctor to Call U* We Deliver. 18 RUGISTKRKD PHARMACIST* Five Conv»nl«m LoctiUoru. Prompt. Accurate Siivlct Purot Stock* Following office Price, of City April lion of 213. The total of first seven r lags behind however. At end of birth total year ago, it er by 24. numbered 47, is 34 higher Struck by Ave., reportec Thursday aft 1960-model se front of his struck by a which mangled fender. He Thursday was Broadway and hides were a Rose Martin i and a pick-up Paul W. Brec St. was Startinj Both vehicles tender damage. Police also away" incident from his parked sed of 536 E. Sixth St. age was done the police report. SALEM, i cial tally \ Republican Oregon, it u didates got votes It was strictly st, no namei lot. Three men ie office and DUO ballots. £ vided then 1 s fcSU (ABU) MO fti) N: 9: U* 1 Business; wetk ' N t Lombardo: N ( N; 9 1 Man on Oo i world H E. Morgan ' N: MUilC Music » •• N: Monitor S Monitor ,, N; Monitor Monitor N; MemorIM Memories N: MemorIM MemorIM Memorial; N Muile f N t viutie I s N t N; Burke f .). Burke t t N r World N !• .1. Burke I N f J. Burke I N; Monitor Monitor f " N: Monitor 1 Monitor ' " r " V N: w t J. Burke I t v AP N F J. Burke 1 ,!' ',', N; Monitor l» Monitor S " r C N; Monitor 1 Monitor ' N: Monitor I Monitor C N; Monitor 1 Monitor J " ( N; Monitor £ Monitor ' N; Monitor t Monitor t y Births, Second I in Citv «/ a June slump, upward in Alton total of 213. The was second high- t was said at the > Clerk Paul A. aving a registra- f births for the nths of 1960 still he 1959 showing, lily this year the >re was 1,246. A /as 1,270 — high- rded here in July lowest for any ar this year. The of 395, however, than the corres- of 361 in 1959. j Car by I Auto t of 26 E. Delmar to police early ernoon that his dan, parked in home, had been passing vehicle d his left rear id the other ve- driven on without le incident, lice at 9:30 p.m. , a collision at Ridge. The ve- coaoh driven by of Cottage Hills truck in which jht of 406 Main g from the curb, incurred some >. listed a "roll- it in which an an of James Al- Sixth St. coasted eway against a at Robert Battles St. Some dam- both cars, said rt. » of Opinion W-When the of- made on votes (or rty chairman in .ound that 757 canes. y a write-in con- being on the bal- nude a race tor divided some $).- 4t 2,406 voters dj- uporl among 754 wttvv fttfis) miu* (tM) «• HI) 11M AC) 3. cordon .N w 1 S;' N lorme; S: N N: 8 *. Lewii Jr. N a. Gordon in Penon M; Gordon B. Burns* jordon: N Burnes; N 0. Oordofl Amoi-Andy t tt n »t 3: Oordofl P«n In Stand* Gordon; N Interview Ign Off Cards-Redleftt (AI ( St. Loutl) tl ft t It I *» 1 It 1 »» J. Buck ** t* N; Buck J. Buck n ti H n SATURDAY 4; Witt N: William* 3 Witt William*; W i: Farm Clockwatcher ). Witt " i; Witt N; W ). Witt Rex Davle J: Witt clockwatcher ). Witt W; S J; Witt N 3. Witt S *; S Clockwatcher ). Witt 3r. Eberhardt N; S Jnlty; Dee .1. Buck M; Hymn* " " 1. Chrl»llan " J. Witt N; S • •' J. Buck «!; Witt " " Vltt; N " 4; Witt N; S ). Witt J. Buck «l; Witt " " Vitt: N " " 1 Harvey N; Pleasure 3. Witt S. Afternoon he World " " it M >» ii 1; St. Lout* Fan In Stand* t. Louie Interview 4: Gordon Cards-Redleg* Jordon: N (At St. Louis) 3. Gordon " >l: Gordon ' " Jordon: N " ). Gordon " t M tl Jordon: N " >. Mason " " 1 M II II I; Mason S. Afternoon dason; N " " Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American AMD. St. Paul 1, Louisville 0 (11 innings) Denver 9, Charleston 5 (10 innings) Houston 4, Dallas-Fort Worth 1 Minneapolis 8, Indianapolis 7 International League Buffalo U, Jersey City 10 (12 innings) Columbus 1, Toronto 0 Richmond 5, Montreal 3 Rochester 8, Miami 5 Pacific Coast League Salt Lake 3, Vancouver 2 Spokane 5, Sacramento 3 Tacoma 5, Seattle 2 San Diego 11, Portland 0 'Shoe 9 Hurlers Get Serious MUNCIE, Ind. (AP) — Class A competition in the National Horseshoe Pitching Tournament starts tonight with 36 qualifiers. Don Titcomb of Los Gatos, Calif., leads the challengers. He had 180 ringers for 556 points in qualifying competition. .Defending champion Ted Allen of Boulder, Colo., an automatic qualifier, will join Titcorab and the 34 others. Art Dugle of Chicago won the 36th spot in Class A in a pitchoff with Clive Wallen of Salt Lake City and Nelson Vogel of Manito, III., after the three tied at 486. The other qualifiers, with ringers and points, include: Ray Martin, Philo, 111., 163-521; Frank Palka, Chicago, 155-491; Truman Standard, Canton, 111., 147-487, and John L i n d m e i e r, Broadview, 111., 146-487. Misses Putts, But Keeps Jaycee Lead TACOMA, Wash. (AP) — Bob Wilson of Auburn, Wash., missed 10 easy putts Thursday but retained the lead going into today's final round- of the National Left- handed Golf Tournament. Wilson scored a 5-over-par 76 for a three round total of 217, one stroke ahead of Bob Wilder of Baton Rouge, La. Wilder jumped from fourth to second place after firing a 73 Thursday. Stan Mugnuson' of Park Ridge, 111., fired a 76 for a three-round total of 230. He was in a four- way tie for 13th place. f The Hard fell MILWAUKEE (* - Sometimes high pressure salesmanship caji go too tor. Carl Vredenbreyt told police a man entered his office, asked him if he wanted to buy same scarves and sucked him with his fist when Viedenuruyl said no. Mil KWM WUfcl tltt ftO lit! M) N: Richard N; 9 K. Richard J. P«l N: Richard '' „ K. Richard " " N; Richard N: PMI K. Ricn*rf i. P«ti S; Ricnard ' ;| K. Richard " " N: Richard N; Pe»« K. Richard .». Peti S: Jenhln* p ***'ij} B. Jenhln* Sign Off N; Jenkln* B. Jenkin* N: Jenkln* B. Jenkln* N; R. Shot* Record Shoo N: R. Shop Record Shot* N: R. Shoe Record Shop S: R. Shop Record Shop N: R. Shop Record Shop N. R, Shop i Record Shop u. Newaome N; Da* " Bob Day N; Newiome N; Day O. Neweonie Bob Day N; Newiome N; Day G. Newiome S; Day N; Newiome N: Day O. Newiome Bob Day N: Newsoma N O. Newaome Bob Day , N; Newiome J. Greenwell G New*ome " M N; Newiome N; Rev. Slm'ni G. Newiome Rev. Simmon* N; Newtome reiio Quit G. Newaome Bob Day N: Davl* ' N: Day G. Davli Bob Day N: Davl* " " G. Davl* " " N: Davla N; Day G. DavU Bob Day N; Davla " " G. Davl* " * N: Davi* N G Davla Jeraey Rptr. N; Davla On Campui G. DavU " " N ; Davla N : Music G, DavU Sp. Program N: Davla Sen. Dougla* G. Davl* • Soc. Security N; Richard N: Scout* K. Richard Boy Scout* N; Richard R. Benaoo K. Richard " "^ N; Richard N; Greenwell K. Richard I. Green wall N; Richard " " K. Richard " " N; Rlchara N; Greeaweil K. Richard J. Greenwell N; Richard R. BenaoB K. Richard " •• 'Wrangler' Newest TV Western By CVNTHIA LOWRY -~ AP TV-Radio Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP)— If there's anything television needs at the moment, it's a new Western. And it got it Thursday night: NBC's new "Wrangler." This one is centered about the usual tall, slim iron man, fast with a knife and with dynamite in his fists. In the first show, the ranch owner is a helpless, pretty girl who is having trouble rounding up the herd. First thing you know, Pitcairn, our hero, is range boss and unmasks the villian before he can set o|f two sticks of stolen dynamite. Then Pitcairn rides off into the sunset alone. This may sound a little familiar, but "Wrangler" really is different. For instance, hero Jason Evers is the first TV top hand to sport a ring on his little finger. He isn't cleanshaven. He doesn't wear or shoot a gun. And the big fight was a fencing match with a pair of hot branding irons. Its principal distinction, however, is that it is the first Western produced on TV tape instead of film. Maybe that was why the outdoor scenes looked a little fuzzy. Later, ABC's nostalgic new "Si- lents Please" started with a digest of "Son Of The Shiek." Rudolph Valentino's last film. It was a fascinating half-hour, the more so because the old pre-talky movie was treated seriously. The commentator merely filled in the plot, omitting jokes and pqjter. Valentino rode into the sunset, too, but he was with the girl. This promises to be a most interesting series, for young people who never saw a silent movie — and particularly for older people who remember the good old days. ABC's "Untouchables" is abandoning domestic gangsters for the international brand on at least one show. It is currently shooting an episode dealing with the German-American Bund in pre-World War 11 days. The show is not scheduled for broadcast for months. Fight Results tty TUB ASSOCIATED PitKAl TOKYO- Leo Espinosa, 117%, PhiUipiiiN. and Kenji Yooekura, 118, Japan, drew, 12. lot Aug«la*rBout between Bi- cardo Gonzalw, Argentina «n) Hank Acevei, Loi Angeles, port. poned to Tuesday. (Fire in basement of Olympic Auditorium tilled haW with smoke. TV digest with John N. KTVI (ABC) t, KMOX (OB») 4, MD (NBC) I, 1M* U TV SIDE LINES - Robert Taylor's wife Ursula Thiess will be the love interest for "Matt Hoi- brook" of ABC's "The Detectives" when the sertes returns In the fall. Ursula will portray "Lisa Bonay" a newspaper girl who catches Holbrook's eye. She gave up her movie career when she married Taylor six years ago and this will be her first time In front of the cameras for six years. The best in the world of music will be analy/.cd on "Open End" Sunday evening, Aug. 7, at 9:30 p.m. on KPLR-TV, Channel 11. The discussion will range from Jazz to pops to musical-comedy to the classics. Five men whose names are notable in the field of music today will make up the panel. They will be Alan Jay Lerner famous member' of the "My Fair Lady" tnam of Lerner and Ixwc; Jule Style, producer- composer; Gerry Mulligan, jaz/ impressario: Goddard Liebcrson. head of Columbia Records; Marc Blitzstein. composer. David Susskind is host. NEW SERIES FOR CBS—"The Aquatwuts," hour underwater-adventure scries with Keith Laiscn. Jeremy Slate, makes its debut on CBS Sept. 14. Tom Ewell will star in new half-hour series on CBS-TV in Ihc fall. "Thr Tom Ewell Show" is a Four Star Production and will bp (ilmed in Hollywood. "Checkmate", new suspense series created by Erie Ambler, will be weekly Saturday show on CBS-TV. Tony George, Doug (Overland Trail) McClure and Sebastian Cabot cu-star. Bold Face Denotes Highlights— ! (Ri repeats. KIUIMV EVKMXi j 6:00— <2i Pony Express i4i News. Spencer Allen (Til News: John Roedel 6:10— (4) Weather: Fontaine ! <5) Weather: Armand 6:15—14) CBS News: Cronkite ! (5) Sports: Ingham .6:25—15) Spotlight with Nancy : 6:30—(2) Wall Disney: Again&t; the orders of Natche/, Geroni-i mo raids Slaughter's ranch in. a deadly personal feud in "Geronimo's Revenge". (R) (4) Rawhide: Searching for a shallow crossing, Gil and Rowdy come across outlaws who hold a man and woman hostage for money in a smokehouse in "Incident at the Buffalo Smokehouse". Leil Erickson, Vera Miles. (R) (5) Cimarron City: A woman and her daughter come to Story" (1946) Musical biography of the singer. 10-10— (4) Weather: Fontaine 10:15~<4> Eye on St. txwli 10:30-(2) Movie: John Wayne. Montgomery Clift: "Red River" (1948) tytttern. (4) Movie: Gary Cooper, Walter Brwman: "Sgt. York" (1941) Drama of World War I hero. (5) News. Sports, Weather 10:45— <r>> Jack Paar Show: Jack Haskell, Jonathan Winters, Dody Goodman, Terry Thomas, Walter Kernan. (R) 11:30—(11» Bedtime Stories; Peter Lawford, Joan Gilbert, Craig Stevens, Reginald Denny: "Mas- on-Dlxon Line". 12:00—(5) (11) News 12:05—(5) Movie: Joan Bennett, Edward G. Robinson: "Woman in the Window" (1944) Mystery of a miki-mannered college professor becomes involved with the murder of a beautiful woman. ll!:4r>—(4i Movie: Dick Powell, Josephine Hutchinson: "Happiness Ahead" (1934) Drama of an heiress who runs away from home and po.srs as a poor little girl. 1:O.V-C.'i News 1:10—c.'i Home Digest I'.r.t—i'ti Dangerous Assignment 1:20—Cx Weather Report 1:45—(2» Daily Word- 2:15— <4i Lnlf News Roundup 2:20— (l> Give UK This Day. SAT! KIMV, Al GIST • r,;4.v-(4i OJVP Us This Day Town 'n Country P.S. 4: Government Movie: Roy Roger*: Skies" (1946) «:00— (4> «: 30—141 7:00—14) "Under Nevada Western. 7:30—(5> Cartoon 8.00— <4i Capt. Kangaroo (5 > Terry Toon* 8:150— d i Corky the down 9:00— (2) Meet Your Military <4i Heckle and Jeckle (ji Howdy Doody: (Color) 9:.TO—<2i Cartoons (4i Mighty "Mouse (5> Ruff and Reddy: (Col or) 10:00—c.'i Milliken's Menagerie (41 Kartoon Karnival (5i Fury 10:30—(4i The Lone Ranger (5) Circus Boy 11:00—121 Age of Comedy • (41 Sky King (5) True Story ' 11:15—(2) News Roundup 11:30—(2) Joe Palooka (4) SS Popeye (5) Detective's Diary ll:45—fll) Morning Chapel 11:50— (11) News: Ken Daust settle in Cimarron but Sheriff I Noon-i2i Movie: Tim Holt: Temple makes it difficult withl "Under The Tonto Rim" (1347) questions about her past in "Aj Western. Respectable Girl". Dorothy Ma-! <5) St. Louis Hop lone, Glenda Farreli. (R> ! (11 > Movie: Buck Jones: (111 Bold Journey: "Skin-j "Sudden Bill Dorn" (1937) Wes- diver's Paradise". ! tol ' n ' 7:00—(11) Don Cunningham j 12:30—(4) Movie: James Craig, 7:30— (2i Man from Blackhawk: ; A tough frontier woman and her, five sons are out for vengeance; agaiast a policy holder who, they claim, killed a sixth member of the family in "Death it> the Best Policy". (R> (4) California ft o d e o : (Special} Highlights of the California All-Star Rodeo, in a taped one-hour program. (5) Wichita Town: A bounty hunter comes to Wichita looking for a man who escaped from prison some years ago. It turns oul to be the town's gunsmith. (11) Movie: Rita Hayworth, Glenn Ford: "Gilda" U946) Story of-murder and intrigue in a South American town. 8:00— (2) 77 Sunset Strip: A treasure hunt for an eccentric movie producer's million dollar bequest results in the death of one of five possible heirs in "Who Killed Cock Robin?" (R) (5) Play Your Hunch 8:30—(4) December Bride: Lily invites an Englishman to her club to lecture on matrimony, and the talk has some drastic effects on her son-in-law. (R) (5) Masquerade Party 9:00—(2i Detectives: Lt. Lindstrom sets off on a mission to trap a x top swindler before the veteran officer is forced to retire in "Blue Fire". (R) (4) Twilight Zone: Rod Tayior stars as an Air Force Lt. who is afraid he'll vanish into nothingness after completing a flight into outer space in "And When The Sky Was Opened". (R) (B) Project W: (Bpeutol, "The ivu A«e", narrated by the late Fred AU«J, to » obrao- Icle at American and Americans from the end of World War I to Oct. W, \m. (B) 9:30-12) Black Saddle: Marshal Scott must protect from vengeful townsfolk the slayer of a reformed desperado, now respected in "Blood Money". (R) (4) Person to Person: Col- lingwoad takes the viewers to a vi«lt to Vatican City. (R) (11) News, Weather, Bowling 1Q:QEM«> Sea Hunt CO News: Spencer Allen (5) Shotgun Slade (U) Movie: Larry fcrkj, Evelyn Keyec "The Julian Pamela Blake: "The Omaha Trail" (1942) Railroad drama. 1:00— <2i Auto Buyer's Guide (jl Frontier (11) Cowboy G-Men l:30—(2) Movie: Peggie Castle, Peter Graves: "Beginning of thn End" (1957) Girl reporter comes upon a town which has recently txt'ii mysteriously destroyed. (4) News in Review (51 Western Marshal (11) Jungle Jim 2:00—(4) Challenge (5) Hopalong Caesidy \ (11) Movie: Turhan Bey, Sabu: "Song of India." (1949) Adventure. 2:30-(4) Rebuttal 3:00-<2) Comedy. Theatre (4) Movie: Humphrey Bogart, George Brent: "Racket Busters" (1938) Drama of a special prosecutor. 15) Movie: Dana Andrews, Richard Conte: "The Purple Heart" (1944) War Drama. 3:30-(11) Jet Jackson 4:00-(2) Jim Bowie (11) Captain 11 4:30—(2) Sweet Sucess (4) Movie: Wallace Berry, Binnie Barnes: "Barbary Coast Gent" (1944) Adventure. <5) Sapling Stakes: $100,000 for two-year-olds and up. 5:00—12) Championship Bowling (5) Wrangler's Club (11) Three Stooges 5:15-(5) Parade of Magic 5:30-(5) Roy Rogers (11) Bengal Lancers North Alton News BOYB RETURN FROM OZARKg Four area youths recently returned from a vacation camping trip to the Ozurks in the Otage Beach and Bagnel Dam area. The boys, Mike Jacoby, ton of Mr. and Mrs. David Jacoby, 2141 Norside Drive; Bill Almonroed- •r, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Almonroeder, 1031 Diamond St., Gene Maher, son of Fern Maher, 311 E. 9th St. and Stephen Maner, ?W Noivide Dr. The boys all attend Alton High School. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page