Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 7, 1963 · Page 15
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June 7, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Friday, June 7, 1963
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FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE FIFTEEN Lindy Hurls, Hits Cubs Into First Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP) - The sizzling Chicago Cubs, buried in the National League's ^second division for the past 16* seasons, have hurdled into a first-place tie on the batting. prowess of a 1.000 hitter—relief pitcher Lindy Mc- Danlel. McDaniel's second home run of his career in the 10th inning Thursday handed the Cubs a 3-2 triumph over front-running San Francisco for a sweep of a four- game series and the Cubs' llth triumph in 13 games. It's the first time in six seasons the Cubs have flirted with first place at any stage of the race. McDaniel's game-deciding blow off reliever Billy Pierce was his first hit as a Cub and was no less artistic than his superb relief job in the top of te 10th when he handcuffed the Giants with the bases loaded and only one out. The Cubs open a three-game set today with the Los Angeles Dodgers, who also are menacing the top spot which the Giants have held since May 7. It's awfully early for pennant fever, but the 40,000 Cub fans who attended the midweek series with the Giants certainly displayed it. This was the biggest midweek turnout since the neighboring Milwaukee Braves — then riding a prosperous crest—played the Cubs before 66,000 in a three- game set in 1958. The 11,240 fans Thursday rocked Wrigley Field when McDaniel, former ace fireman for the St. Louis Cardinals, first saved the day in the top of the 10th by picking Willie Mays off second and striking out Ed Bailey, and then broke a 2-2 tie by poking his only homer since a 1957 clout off Brooklyn's Roger Craig. McDaniel, 28, a 6-foot-3 right- hander from Florissant, Mo., doesn't even own a bat of his own. He borrowed third baseman Ron Santo's club for his big smash. "I don't come up to bat too often, you know," grinned Lindy. "I was so busy out there in the top of the tenth, I didn't realize I was first up when we carne to bat," continued McDaniel. "I didn't know Billy Pierce had come in for starter Juan Marichal until I stepped up to the plate. When • that 2-2 pitch came in waist high, I just swung and away it went." McDaniel, who came to the Cubs in the off-season deal which brought pitcher Larry Jackson as the big Cardinal man in the swap for George Altman, Don Cardwell and Moe Thacker, said only once had he ever ordered his own bats. That was in spring training of 1958 with the Cardinals, "But I never got a chance to sharpen .up my hitting," recalled McDaniel. "I got rocked in three starts and wound up at Omaha. Believe me, I'm the kind of hitter who can remember every hit I get." But Lindy, who now has a 3-1 Cub record in 19 relief appearances, came back in 1960 for his best. Cardinal year, a 12-4 record and an impressive total of 27 "saves." His entire baseball career, except for the Omaha stint, has been in the majors since he was signed by the Cards as a bonus player in 1955. The surge of the Cubs under head coach Bob Kennedy marks the first time since May 7, 1958, the club has been at the top of the National League standings. At that early stage of the season, the Bruins had a 13-7 record, compared with their current 31-23 listing. Today the Cubs will start Cal Koonce (1-2) or Paul Toth (1-2) against Don Drysdale (6-6) at Wrigley Field. In Tennis Meet Ron Selkirk, 16, of Alton will take part in the novice tennis meet Saturday at noon at Washington U. in St. Louis. -NEW LOW *RICES ALLSTATE ENGINES CHEVROLET 6 1942-60 a Cy Under?? Block •Cwh Price With TradoJta NO MONEY DOWN A« low as 60 » month I IN8TAUATION BXTRA (SEARS ANOTHER YANK CASUALTY BALTIMORE — New York Yankee pitcher Jim Bouton, holding towel to face, leaves the field after he was hit in the face by a vicious line drive hit by Baltimore Oriole center fielder Jackie Brandt in the 4th inning of a game between the two American League clubs last night. Bouton required 12 stitches to close the wound. Brandt (25), offers condolences as Bouton is helped from the field by trainer Joe Scares, left of Bouton, and Yankee first baseman Dale Long. Yankee catcher Elston Howard (32) and pitcher Bill Stafford (22) look on. (AP Wirephoto) Long Count Was a Good Break, Says Dempsey EDITOR'S NOTE—To a younger generation, the name Jack Dempsey is a legend of the ring. But the man himself, now Hearing , says that if he had it all to do over again, he would become a doctor. Associated Press staff writer Raleigh Allsbrook visits with the former heavyweight champion. By RALEIGH ALLSBROOK NEW YORK (AP)—Jack Dempsey was one of the fiercest fighters ever to draw on a glove. But today, as he nears 68, his face glows when he talks of helping his fellow man. He winces slightly when he recalls how hard he hit some of his ring foes. "I regret it," he remarked. "Maybe I could have knocked some of them out without hitting so hard." The former heavyweight champion is ruggedly handsome, his skin tanned and his thick black hair glossy and only lightly touched with gray. He walks with the light tread of a fighter and his 210 pounds are only 22 more than in his fighting days. His big hands have the feel of iron when you shake hands. The lean and hungry look is gone from his face, but he still closely resembles the old Manassa Mauler of the 1920s. Looking back over the years, as his June 24 birthday approaches, he said if he had his life to live over again, he would like to be a doctor — one who would help his patients both physically and mentally. "I think I could do more for humanity as a doctor," he explained in an interview. "Everybody in the world needs help and encouragement. "I've been down and out so many times I know about those things. A little bit of talk will often make a person feel like a new man. Never discourage a person. Make him feel well. Try to build him up. "If I do something for a man, it comes back a hundred fold. You have to be a human being in this world. I'm no angel, don't misunderstand me. Butas I get older I realize that it's only the good Lhings you do for people that count, "We are all God's people." Dempsey won the heavyweight :ille by slicing Jess Willard to ribbons in 1919. He lost it when was outpointed in 1926 by Gene Tunney, the former Marine boxing master. In addition to being one of the most ferocious fighters ever to enter the ring, Dempsey was the most colorful since John L, Sullivan. His dynamite-laden fists attracted the first million-dollar gate and he drew four more before he was through. Dempsey now devotes his time to his Broadway restaurant, his apartmnt property in California, a technical school in Chicago and personal appearances. When he is in New York, he gets up about 9, breakfasts with his wife — who operates a jewelry business — catches up on his correspondence and then goes to the restaurant to greet people during the lunch period. He rests at home during the late afternoon, andthen returns to the restaurant, where a large James Montgomery Flagg mural shows him winning the title from Willard. Although his last fight was in 1932, he still is treated to adulation by out-of-town visitors who flock to the restaurant to get a look at him. His health is good except for a mild heart condition and a lower back injury suffered in his Luis Firpo fight that still bothers him. He isn't bitter about the "long count" when he knocked Tunney down in attempting to regain his title in 1927, but failed to go to a neutral corner as required. Tunney, given five extra seconds be fore the count started, got up and won the decision. "It was the greatest break I ever got," Dempsey said. "It was probably time I stopped fighting. I also made a half million dollars and I lot to a nice fellow, a gentleman. And a lot of people today still think I was the winner. But Tunney was in better shape at the end. He deserved to win." Dempsey has been married four times. His present wife has a daughter by a former marriage and he has two married daughters he often visits in California. They are by his third marriage, to former singer Hannah Williams. MINOR LEAGUES By TIIE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League ' Columbus 11, Richmond 1 Indianapolis 8, Buffalo 2 Rochester 6, Arkansas 1 Syracuse 3, Atlanta 1 Toronto 5, Jacksonville 4 Pacific Coast League Spokane 3, Denver 1 San Diego 4, Dallas-Fort Worth 0 Oklahoma City 11, Hawaii 7 Portland 6, Seattle 5 BACK UNDER OLD MANAGEMENT OAK LANE FISHING RESORT MK. and MRS. BEN HOLTVVISCH, Owners. Telephone 372-3365 NEWLY RESTOCKED LAKE AND NEWLY DECORATED CABINS Housekeeping and tourist cabins, picnic grounds with tables, fireplaces and playground equipment (or children. Large new pavilion and refreshments. Showers on the premises. Camp sites toot CABINS $y| P«r day, RENTED *fr including fishing. Fishing and Plcknlcking $ if 00 For a family JL SPECIAL RATES BY THIS WEEK BAIT MINNOWS WORMS Picnic grounds and large Pavilion rental (or plcnlci and private parties, clubs, meetings or family reunions. Located 2'/4 miles northwest of Brighton—Watch for signs In Brighton on Rt. Ill, they will direct you to tbe grounds. Thinclads Open Tests For NCAA CHICAGO (AP)-A star studded field of more than 200 athletes from 53 schools opened competition today that will serve as a tryout for the National Collegiate Athletic Association Track and Field Championships at Albuquerque, NM, June 13-15. The first NCAA small college track and field meet is being staged today and Saturday al Staff Field, where the first national collegiate meet was held 32 years ago. Honorary referee is Amos Alonzo Stagg, beloved 100-year-old athletic leader who cannot make the trip from his Stockton, Calif, home. Any competitor finishing among the top six in the 18 events wil qualify for the New Mexico meet At least four contenders are considered potential -candidates for the 1964 Olympics at Tokyo They include Chicago Loyola's fleet miler, Tom O'Hara, who ran a 3:58.8 mile at Michigan last Saturday; Pan American 400 meter winner Jim Johnson oi Virginia State (Norfolk); Maryland State's Russ Rogers, third in the Pan Am 400 hurdles and Charles Mays, a 26-3 broad jumper. Six Records In Jeopardy AtSouthBend SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) — Six Centra] Collegiate Conference track records will be in jeopardy Saturday as 18 schools gather at the University of Notre Dame for the league's 38th annual outdoor meet. A 31-year-old high jump record could be set aside by either Bil Holden of Wisconsin or Alonzo Littlejohn of Western Michigan or both. The record belongs to Bart Neslon, Butler, who plunged 6 feet 7% inches in 1932. Both Littlejohn and Holden have been over the 6-10 peg this year. Jim Streeby of Missouri and Don Gardner, Iowa, have topped the meet's 54.5-second 440-yard low hurdles record by Jerry Williams, Iowa, last year. The 47.2-second record 440-yard run posted by Purdue's Dave Mille in 1962 is threatened by Elzie Higginbottom of Wisconsin. Jerry McFadden of Missouri will be shooting for the 4:06.2 mile standard set by Bill Cornell of Southern Illinois last year. Contestants who have signed up for the meet include Purdue, Notre Dame, Wisconsin, Iowa, Michigan State, Western Michigan, Missouri, Bradley, Ohio University, Miami of Ohio, Toledo, Wayne State, Findlay, Pittsburgh, Wichita, DePaul, Drake and Rice. Kentucky Derby w i n n e i Chateaugay was foaled at Lexington, Ky., Feb. 29, 1960. FOR FAMILY FUN! 20-Ft. Riviera Cruiser Pontoon Boat. Many $1 1C A Extras, rail, top, etc. I 1 99 CLARK BOAT ft MOTOR 313 W. St. Louis Ave. E. Alton —River Ripples— and Outdoors Grabbed Catfish While fishing in Silver Lake near Grafton last Wednesday morning, Walt Vncca, 1324 Garden St., and Gene Starkey, Florissant, Mo., saw some fish tails in i partially submerged stump. They approached the stump and Vacca reached in to grab a fish 3ut it got away. Vacca reached into the stump the second time to grasp a fish and another escaped. On the third try, he grabbed a catfish that iveighed 5% pounds. It was the same size as the previous two that had escaped. The men had Deen fishing for some time and scored only a few bluegill. But Vacca commented that he got the makings of a fish fry in one fish. Smaller Lakes Private lakes and farm ponds continue to produce some remarkable catches. Wednesday afternoon about 160 huge bluegill and 21 bass, the largest weighing 5V4 pounds were taken by Charles Dvcrath, Sanborn Avenue, Ernie Marmlno, 4040 Alby St., and Bill Gilbert, 513 Marsh St. The men drove by this writer's ionic at dusk to show their remarkable score. We have an idea hey spent several hours dressing he fish. Tuesday evening Charles L. aeorgcs and sons, Charles W., and Bobby, fished in the Boy Scout Lake in Godfrey and scored 10 large bluegill. Don Prulett, 620 Alby St., and Allan Pickering, Worden, fished in a small lake near Worden last Saturday and took 12 large bluegill. Pruiett scored a one-pound, :wo-ounce warmouth bass also known at goggleye. Joe Pckar, Mission Road, took about 20 fish Sunday morning in water he is keeping a secret for his private source of supply. Fishing Contest Under Way Oaklane Fishing Recort north of Brighton is promoting a fishing contest. Some of the leading contestants are Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gehrke, East Alton. Gehrke has taken a 3 /4-pound bluegill. The Gehrkes also took 17 crappie ; striped bass and other bluegill. Mr. and Mrs. Charles McMillan 1807 Washington Ave., each lead in different divisions. They took 27 crappie, bass and channel cat fish recently. McMillan leads with a 2Mi-pound crappie and Mrs. Me Millan leads with a 3%-pound striped bass. Forty pounds of striped bass crappie, channel catfish and blacl bass were taken by Mr. and Mrs Charles Edwards, 1008 Putman St., on several recent trips to Oaklane. Mrs. Edwards leads in the fishing contest with a two- pound channel catfish and her husband leads with a four-pound black bass. Other successful anglers at Oaklane include Matt Franich, Brighton, who took 10 striped bass averaging two-pounds each as we! as several crappie; Don Dively ol Alton who scored 17 catfish; and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murawskie, Affton, Mo., who scored 20 pounds of fiddler catfish. Carlyle Reservoir Speaker The Mississippi Valley Duck Hunters Assn. has scheduled a meeting for next Tuesday at the Aubuchon-Dennison Post, 4016 Chippewa at Gravois Streets in Tony Lema's Sub-Par 67 Washed Out GRAND BLANC, Mich. (AP>Tony Lema, cheated out of a first round sub-par 67 in the $52.000 Flint Open Golf Tournament, faced up to the job of trying it over again today. An electrical storm forced cancellation of Thursday's first round halting hot-shooting Tony's drive for the $9,000 top prize as he took the lead over the 159-man field. With all scoring wiped off the books, the tourney at Warwick Hills started all over again today. The storm chased players and 3,000 spectators off the course with about a third of the field still out. Earlier, while the sun still shone in 90-degree weather, Lema had finished a 34-33 round on the 7,280-yard course and departed. Lema, threatening absent Jack ^icklaus and other money-winning leaders in the pro contin- ;ent, shot a string of four straight birdies in leading Don Essig by hree strokes and Bert Weaver by 'our. Twelve other sub-par scores were wiped out by the cancella- Sam Snead, a favorite, was breed to a three-over-par 75. Snead went to a double bogey on one hole. Davies Chases Second Title Se. Louis, Schwerzlor, Johanboeke announced Raymond secretary. Karl G of the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers will talk on the Carlyle Reservoir on the Kaskaskia River in Illinois. In addi tion, a movie will be shown. The public is invited. Deer Population Deer populations seem to be increasing in many Illinois areas including near Alton, according to many recent reports. Don Weeks and his wife, Mission Road, saw a deer cross Seminary Road on a recent occasion. Ozzle Rousseau and Otto Threde, Front Street have observed deer on islands on Alton Lake. One of the deer on an island is like a pet as it will come to humans to be petted. Threde and Rousseau have pictures of the latter deer. Thursday morning two young deer were seen on McAdams Highway east of Norman's Landing by Bill Flippo of Clifton Terrace. Thursday evening, Harold Leon ard and his family and this writer watched a fawn feeding beside Rte. 100 near Pere Marquette Park. As the deer population increases, the length of the deer seasor in the fall will be increased. Only so many deer can be fed in natura habitat and if the surplus isn't taken by hunters they will die of starvation anyway. Ken McBride of the Los Angeles Angels tossed a no-hit, no-run game for Greensboro ii the Carolina League in 1956. SKIING OUTFIT 14 Foot Fiberglas 35 H.P. Mercury Electric. $ | I AC Complete with trailer I 199 HAROLD'S PLACE 131 K. Ferguson, Wood River ST. ANDREWS, Scotland (AP) —Dick Davies, the champion they said was lucky to win last year, ed the way today into the quar- :er-finals of the British Amateur 3olf championship. The 32-y e a r-old Pasadena, Calif, broker won two matches Thursday, the first on the- 19th lole and the second on the 8th :o prove that if his swing was not he best his lion-like heart was in the right place. The fourth and fifth rounds Thursday exacted a terrific toll, mostly among the British stars. Five Walker Cup players fell by the wayside, Joe Carr of Ireland, Michael Bonallack and Martin Christmas of England, Ronnie Shade and Stuart Murray of Scotland. The only surviving British Walker cupper, Michael Lunt of England, was confronted by Davies in the quarter-finals. Dick Sikes, Springdale, Ark., was pitted against Dr. Ed Updegraff of Tucson, Ariz., and Dr Ron Luceti, a dark horse from San Francisco, was up against 20 year-old Peter Green of Englanc in other quarter-finals. Congressman Wins Seniors Golf Tourney RYE, N.Y. (AP)-Jack Westland is still winning golf championships at the age of 58, and he apparently isn't through collect ing silverware. "I'd like to be like Chick Evans —I want to play tournament golf as long as I can swing a club,' the slender Republican Congressman from Everett, Wash., saic after beating John Bartlett by 1; strokes in a playoff for the U.S Seniors Golf Association championship. Evans, former Amateur champion, remains active although in his 70s. Westland shot a sparkling 3637—73 over the par 36-36—72 Apa- wamis Country Club course while Bartlett, a 56-year-old marketing executive from San Marino, Calif, registered a 45-41—86. The two had finished in a tie Wednesday with a 36-hole score of 146. Former Walker Cup player and longtime golfing companion of ex- president Dwight Eisenhower Westland was the oldest playei ever to win the National Amateut championship when he beat Al Mengert in the finals at Seattle in 1952. He was 47. Later he became the first Republican to win a Congressional seat in his district in 20 years. FIGHT RESULTS By TIIE ASSOCIATED PRESS MIAMI, Fla.—Clarence Robinson, 155, Opa-Locka, Fla., out- pointed Jimmy Beasley, 152, Fort Lauderdale, 8. LOS ANGELES - Benny Me- Covey, 152y 2 , Los Angeles, out pointed Prince Rudy, 159V2, Compton, Calif., 10. BOWLING BOWL ARENA Thurs. Mixed Doubles Men—Dodson 195 (523), Willfong 200 (506), Ingram 209-216 (592) Jouett 203-183 (543), Shake 184, Warner 213. Women — Martin 164, Heafner 179, Ingram 168, Lutz 174, Padier 178. MIDWEST LEAGUE By TIIE ASSOCIATED PRESS Cedar Rapids 9, Wisconsin Rapids (i Waterloo 7, Burlington 0 Dubuque 10, Clinton 5 decatur 14, Quinuy 0 Quad Cities at Fox Cities, ppd., rain. Friday Evening TV Digest (R) Denotes REPEAT Program .KTV1 (ABO) 2, KMOX (CBS) 4, KSD (NBC) 5, KPLB 11 8:00-2 4 5 News 6:10—4 5 Weather 4 News: Cronkite 5 Huntley-Brinkley U Rocky & His Friends 6:15-2 City Camera & Weather 6:30—2 Cheyenne (R) 4 Ra\vhide (R) 5 International Showtime (R> 9 Debate Tourney 11 People Are Funny 7:00-9 \Vhat in the World? U Best of Groucho (R) 7:30—2 Flintstones 4 Route 66 5 Sing With Mitch (R) 9 P.S. 4 11 High Road to Danger 8s00—2 I'm Dickens (R) 9 You Are There 11 I Search for Adventure 8:30—2 77 Sunset Strip 4 Alfred Hitchcock (R) 5 Price Is Right 9 Home & Garden 11 Jeff's Collie (R) 8:55-9 Weekend Weather 9:00—5 Jack Paar 9 Drama Festival 11 Movie — "Jane Eyre" (1944), Orson Welles, Joan Fontaine 9:30—2 Third Man Eyewitness 4 5 News 4 5 Weather Steve Allen 4 10:00—2 10:10-2 10:15-2 Writer Views- Own Life on Lucy Shaw By CYNTHIA MJWRY AP Television-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP)—On Monday nights, a dark-haired, dark-eyed i divorcee named Irene Kampen and her blonde 17-year-old daughter. Christine, turn their television set on to CBS and for half 10:30—4 Movie — "South of St. ; an hour "have very odd feelings." Louis" (19-!9i Joel McCrea, j "if s our lives we're seeing." explained Mrs. Kampen. "They've changed the specific incidents, hut the characters are recogniz- 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 Johnny Carson Aloxis Smith 11:00—11 Movie — "Wings Over Honolulu" land (1937) Ray M i 1- 11:45—2 Movie — "Joan of Paris" (19421 Michele Morgan, Alan Ladd 12:00—5 Tonight in St. Louis 12:15—4 Movie — "Dr. Jekyll & Mr. Hyde" (1041) Spencer Tracy. Ingricl Bergman 12:30—5 11 News 12:35—5 Almanac 12:40-5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion 1:15—2 News & Sports 2:15—4 News & Religion Saturday Daytime, June 8 5U&-4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News 6:00—4 Town and Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Landscaping Your Home 5 Modern Farming 7:30—4 Cartoon Corner 5 Ruff 'n Reddv 7:45—2 Mahalia Jackson 7:50—2 Farm Report 7:55—2 News Break 8:00—2 Spotlight en Ch. 2 4 Capt Kangaroo 5 Corky the Clown 9:00—2 Heckle & Jeckle 4 Alvin 5 Shari Lewis 9:30—2 Casper & Co. 4 Might Mouse (R) 5 King Leonardo 10:00—2 Brave Eagle 4 Rin Tin Tin (R) 5 Fury 10:30-2 Sheena (R) 4 Roy Rogers (R) 5 Make Room for Daddy (R) 11:00—2 4 Cartoonsville Sky King (R) 5 Annie Oakley (R) 11:30—2 Matty's Funnies 4 Story Shop 5 St. Louis Hop Moon—2 Bugs Bunny 4 Friendship Show 11 Modern Almanac 12:30—2 Allakazam 4 Movie — "Margie" (1940) Tom Brown, Nan Grey 5 Joe Garagiola 11 Education l.?:45—5 Dugout Time 12:45—5 Baseball — Cards ys NY 1:00—2 My Friend Flicka (R) 11 Newsreels 1:30—2 Highway Patrol (R) 4 Inside Ch. 4 11 Foreign Legionnaire 1:45—4 News: Carmichael 2:00—2 Waterfront (R) 4 Freedom on Trial 11 Suspense Theater 2:30—2 Movie — "Simba" (1955) Dick Bogarde 4 Challenge 3:00—4 Close-Up 3:15—11 Movie — See Fri., 11 p.m., Ch. 11 3:30-^ Belmont Stakes 3:55—5 Scoreboard 4:00—2 Wide World of Sports 4 SS Popeye 5 Special — 5th Annual Buick Open Golf Tourney 4:30—4 Movie — "The Glass Key" (1942) Brian Donlevy, Veronica Lake 11 Shirley Temple Theater 5:00—5 Wrestling 5:30-2 Strike It Lucky able and so are tiie situations." Mrs. Kampen, a novelist and short story writer, is the author of a funny nonfiction hook, "Life Without George," published two years ago. Now it is the basis of "The Lucy Show." Dnsi Arnaz had been looking for a suitable vehicle for Lucille Ball for three years before he ran across the book in which Mrs. Kampen described her experiences as a divorcee. For television, of course, many changes had to be made. Brunette Irene Kampen, divorcee, became red-haired Lucy Carmichael, widow. Lucy was given another child, a son. Jerry. Mrs. Kampen's fellow divorcee who—with son Eric —shared the Kampen home and adventures is named Evelyn. She became Vivian Bagley — played by Vivian Vance — whose son is named Sherman. Mrs. Kampen is a former newspaper reporter who wrote the book — her first — to indicate that all divorcees are not sleek sophisticated dames interested in other women's husbands. She enjoys a nice, one-way correspondence with the program: A hefty check arrives regularly and will continue to arrive as long as he series continues to be shown, even into reruns. "It's a lovely, painless way to make money," said the writer lappily. Recommended weekend viewing: Saturday — Hole-In-One Sweepstakes, NBC, 4-5 p.m. (CDT) — 15 top professional golfers compete 'or cash prizes from Grand Blanc, Mich. Sunday — Ed Sullivan Show, CBS, 7-8 p.m. — McGuire Sisters and Barbra Stresand are the stars; "The Triumph of Gerald Q. Wert," NBC, 9-10 — Art Carney in an original fantasy. Emergency Truck Given Brighton by Jaycees BRIGHTON — Brighton Junior Chamber of Commerce has presented Brighton with a truck Break-Ins Investigated At Medora MEDORA—Macoupin County Sheriff Russell Sexton, investigated Thursday the ransacking of Medora Elevator and Don Moore Trucking Service office the night of June 5. Entry into the elevator office was made through the door. A soft drink machine was broken open and about five dollars in change was taken from it. At the Moore Trucking office entry was made by breaking a window. The door of the safe was broken off but as it contained only insurance papers, nothing is believed missing. The filing cabinet was also broken into in what seemed a frantic search for something of value. Kane KANE — Kenneth Robinson entered Boyd Memorial Hospital Tuesday for medical treatment. Mrs. Dual Crawford and son, Bruce, went to Columbia, Mo., Tuesday to attend commencement exei-cises at the University of Missouri where another son, Carl, was a member of the graduating class. The Amos Class of the Baptist Church held a party Wednesday afternoon at the home of the president, Mrs. Barkley Vancil. Co-hostess was Mrs. Ralph Linder. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Piccirilla of Warren, Pa., who were recently married, have been spending a few days with her uncle and aunt, Rev, and Mrs. Hilton Longberry. Dr. U .S. Randall will speak on "David the Many Sided" at the 10:15 a.m. service Sunday at the Baptist Church. At 7:30 p.m. he will speak on "Waters of Righteousness". Church school at the Church of Christ Sunday will be at 10 a.m. and worship at 11 a.m. Rev Hilton Lonyberry will speak at the Methodist Church Sunday at 10:35 a.m. His topic will be "There is Your Mother" At 6:30 the MWF will meet. for emergency use and, in addition, has undertaken a street- number project, Ed Polster, village clerk, has announced. The truck, a 1954 panel, was formally presented to the Village Board and Mayor Harold Bott by Charles Bunting, Jaycee president. A plat of the village, with street-numbering plans also was presented to the board and tentatively accepted. Street numbering is expected to be a bit difficult because of street "variations," Polster said, but the village will proceed along lines suggested by the Jaycees. Gene St. Cin, Brighton real estate dealer, exhibited the plat to the board and also showed a lay-out of a proposed subdivision to be located east of Bright- ton beyond the C.B.&Q. Railroad tracks. At the time of the truck presentation, Bunting announced that an arrangement had been made to include Brighton in the Alton-Wood River United Fund a plan that will permit Brigh- tonians to share in benefits of the fund agencies. Southwestern GOP Women to Meet BRIGHTON — Southwestern Women's Republican Club will sponsor a potluck picnic for members, their farniles and friends Tuesday at Betsey Ann Park at 6 p.m. In case of rain the event will be at American Legion Hall. BRUSSELLS—Belgian exports are expected to reach record high in the coming fiscal year. RCA WHIRLPOOL AIR CONDITIONERS Installation and Repair MARTIN SALES & SERVICE 259-1011 J& ASpringman HAS BLACK & DECKER POWER TOOLS Godfrey, III. Ph. 464-3431 WALL MIRRORS DOOR MIRRORS GLASS FURNITURE TOPS Pittsburgh High Fidelity Mirrors. We cut mirrors and glass tops for all types of furniture. We Cut Them To Fit Accurately Call for Free Estimates! OUR 38TH YEAR LYONS GLASS CO. 2400 Belle St. BRIDGEWATER TV & APPLIANCE FEDDERS AIR CONDITIONERS Pre-season prices still in effect. Prices start at $158.88 Large Inventory Immediate Delivery S 100.00 Weather Bond on each unit. For Free Estimates on Vour Cooling Xeeds, CAUL: BRIDGEWATER TV & APPLIANCE 122 SOUTH CENTRAL Roxana, III. CL 4-0924

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