Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 8, 1963 · Page 13
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 8, 1963
Page 13
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SATURDAY, JUME 8, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE THIRTEEN News of Area Men and Women in Armed Forces Pvt. CLARENCE JACOB CREELING, son of Mr. and Mrs Clarence Creeling of South Rox ana, is home on 14-day leave afte completion of basic training. H is to return to Fort Polk, La., fo advance infantry training. CAMP PENDLETON, Calif. Marine Lance Corporal JOHN L CRIVELLO, son of Mr. and Mrs John J. Crivello of 325 Eas 3rd St., was promoted to th present rank in April while serv ing with the Second Battalio Fifth Regiment of the First Ma rino Division at Camp Pendleton Calif. USS EPPING FOREST CHARLES DALE, fireman, USN son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Dal of Rte. 1, Bethalto, serving aboarc the mine countermeasures suppor ship USS Epping Forest, recently participated in the 1963 Soutl Eastern Asia Treaty Organization (SEATO) exercise conducted joint ly by member SEATO nations in Philippine waters. USS HANCOCK - LARRY S THOMAS, airman, USN, son o Mr. and Mrs. Calvion Thomas o 240 St. Mary's St., Bethalto, serv ing aboard the attack aircraf carrier USS Hancock, recently participated in Exercise Flying Fox, a major fleet striking anc anti-aircraft' warfare training exer cise conducted May 20 through 24 off the coast of California. CAMP SCHWAB, OKINAWA — Marine PFC GEORGE E. GEN TRY, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred L Walker of East Alton, is serving with the Marine Corps battalion landing team of the U.S. Seventh Fleet in the Far East. SHEPPARD" AFB, Tex. — A3C GARY E. TODD of Wood River is being reassigned to Lackland AFB, Tex., following his gradua tion from the Air Force technica training course for accounting and finance specialists here. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry N Todd of River. 853 Ferguson, Wood Church Rites Announced At Roxana ROXANA — The Rev. Roy Gibbs, pastor of the First Baptist Church, will conduct the 9:45 a.m. worship Sunday and will use the subject "Satinology" at the 7:30 p.m. worship. The Senior Youth group will meet att 6:30 p.m. Sunday scthool at the First Presbyterian Church will convene at 9:30 a.m. and the Rev. William Rice will conduct the 10:40 a.m. worship using the subject "Faith and Works." The vacation Bible school will begin at 9:15 a.m. Monday. During the Sunday school hour at the Church of the Nazarene Sunday awards will be presented to the caravans. The children's chorus will sing at the 10:35 a.m. worship and the Rev. Allen Dace, pastor, will use the subject "Save that Child." The Senior and Junior Fellowships will meet at 6 p.m. At 7 p.m. The Rev. Dace will use the subject "Power for Living." The Nazarene Church's Bible School will begin Monday and continue until June 21 from 9 to 11:30 a.m. Monday through Fri day. W.M.U. Work Day ROXANA — The Women's Missionary Union of the First Baptist Church had an all-day work day Thursday at the church with a sack lunch at noon. The day was spent quilting and those attending were Mrs. Frank Williams, Mrs. Roy Bibbs, Mrs. Susie Snedeker, Mrs. Walter Mapes, Mrs. Gale Harmon and Mrs. Albert Ben. Honored at Shower ROXANA — The women of the First Baptist Church gave a stork shower Thursday evening at the church in honor of Mrs. Frank Bailey and infant son. Twenty guests attended. Prizes for games were won by Mrs. Oma Grober, Mrs. Christina Pruett and Mrs. Shirley Gibbs. Mrs. Lola May Harmon, Mrs. Mary Harmor Mns.. Lela Winstead, Mrs. Albert Bean and Mrs. Connie Steffen. Evangelistic Team ROXANA — Lew Stuart and Merle Dense, an evenagelistic team, will conduct a worship service June 18 at 7:30 p.m. at the First Baptist Church. Visit Relatives ROXANA — Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wilson and daughters of Reller avenue have returned from Ridge- Jy, Tenn., where they visited with Bucks Bill In Assembly On Nursing SPRINGFIELD — (Special) — Legislation which its sponsor, say will liberalize nurse training in Illinois was opposed this week by Bert Conn, Okawville, wh owns several substantial nursing homes. The proposed liberaliza tion was sponsored in the Hous of the General Assembly b; Reps. Mrs. Frances L. Dawson (R-Evanston). The legislation consists of tw< bills, one of which would permi colleges to conduct a two yea: training program to allow junior college to grant nursing degrees Presently nurses are required to take three year training cours es. Mrs, Dawson said a second bill would allow practical nurses already working to become li censed if they are able to pass certain tests. Conn, who represented the 111! nois League of Licensed Nurs ing Homes of which he is vice president, and who was execu live secretary' of the Illinois Commission for the Aged anc Aging for six years under for mer Gov. William G. Stratton appeared hero to oppose the Dawson bills. He said the grea majority of professional nurses in Illinois are opposed to them "Present laws are adequate to insure safe care for the public and the proposed mandatory law will add to the existing acute shortage of nurses by requiring that all Nurses Aides be licensee f they are giving patient care involving nursing' under the act," said Cohn. "I am concerned that patient care would uffer if the lesser trained aides ,vere suddenly licensed. Cohn said he also objected to proposed changes in the state nurses board which would require a "master's degree" thereby making 95 per cent of the professional nurses in the state neligible to serve on the board, le said the board, which is composed solely of nurse educators, las no representation from ac- ive hospital or public health nurses. He said he thought that the ;wo year associate degree program for registered nurses should include a minimum ol six months clincial training "to nsure safer care for the pub- Cohn predicted enactment of he Dawson bills would increase medical and nursing costs from 5 to 50 per cent and added the llinois Public Aid Commission las no ' funds to provide in- reased budgets to hospitals and mrsing homes for the indigent, ie said in Minnesota the cost or hospital care increased from 28 per day to $50 per day un- ler a law similar to the Dawson proposal. Plan to Save Nile Temples Approved CAIRO (AP)—A commission of xperts was reliably reported Frl- ay to have decided that Egypt's ncient temples at Abu Simbel liould be cut piecemeal from the anks of the Nile and reassem- led on high grounds. The plan to save the temples •om the flood waters of the As- 'an high dam would cost $36 million as opposed to $58 million or a French plan that would ave cut entire temples from the illside and floated them to afety. The five-man commission, it 'as reported, accepted the Egyp- an-backed plan primarily for fl- ancial reasons. Accepting Bids for 3 Star Routes EDWARDSVILLE — Bids an being taken at the present tim for three new "star" routes anc an existing "star" route for post al delivery service, according t Edwardsville Postmaster Bennet V. Dickmann. Closing dates fo the bids is June 24 and servic on all new routes will begin Jul; 1, Dickmann said. The naw mail handling route being added are in conjunctio with the zone improvement pro gram of the United States Posta Service and while some route will continue to handle dispatch es as in the past, the program change is designed to aurment th present schedule and provide faster, more efficient and mor comprehensive service. The Edwardsville post offie will be called a distribution poin and will have between 15 and 2 offices of other post offices con verge for re-distribtion of mail from the Edwardsville office. The new "star routes" being added to the service will be: route between Edwardsville anc Marine, by way of Glen Carbon Maryville and Troy, and return a route between Edwardsville an Alhambra, by way of Hamel Worden, Livingston and New Douglas; a route between Alton Edwardsville - Collinsville- Belle ville - East St. Louis and St Louis (to be known as the Altoi and St. Louis route); and bid will'also be taken for an existin, route for service between EC wardsville and Alton, by way o South Roxana, Roxana, Woo River, East Alton and Alton. In :he case of the new Alton-St. Loui star route, the bidder will be re quired to furnish two large trucks according to Dickmann. Interested bidders may secure necessary forms and additiona nformation from the Edwards- ille post office. Dickmann told the Telegraph hat while certain routes and serv ces will be discontinued, as pre- 'iously operated, service to mai :ustomers on these same routes mil actually b.e increased and tha he schedule changes are part o a state-wide project whose pur wse is to make possible the de- ivery of any letter mailed pne day in the state by morning o the following day at any other jeographic point in the state o llinois. Laos Peace Talks Still Being Stalled VIENTIANE, Laos (AP)—The Communist-led Pathet Lao took two steps today to stall peace alks with neutralist leaders. Pathet Lao chief Prince Soupha- novong again demanded that neu- ralist emissaries come to his headquarters at Khang Khay, a lemand the neutralists hve re- fitedly rejected. They favor pre iminary talks in Vientiane, the apital. Souphanouvong refused to re- eive the British and Soviet am- assadors at Khang Khay in their apacity of representing the co- hairmen of the Geneva confer- nce on Laos. A spokesman for Souphanou- ong said he agreed only to see nem as envoys of their respec- ive countries. Neutralist Prince Souvanna Phouma returned today to Vien- iane from a trip to the royal cap,al of Luang Prabang. He had een reporting to King Svang /atthana on the efforts to resume eace talks. NICOSIA—Only raw materials o be used by local manufacturing ndustries will be given low im- ort duty treatment by Cyprus rom now on according to officials i the government. Quad-City Pastors Favor Improvements to Jail EDWARDSVILLE — The Rev. ieith Stanford, president of the uad-City Ministerial Assn., told ic Telegraph today the minister- al group will support Madison ounty Sheriff Barney Fraun- orf in his efforts to improve con- itions at the county jail. Three representatives of the Ministerial Association toured the ounty jail facilities Friday to pre- are a report on conditions of the ounty institution. "We are acquainted with re- orts of grand juries about the ail and we want to help Sheriff 'raundorf in his efforts to allevi- te the poor conditions at the in- titution," The Rev. Stanford told ic Telegraph today. The Rev. tanford is pastor of the Subur- an Baptist Church at Granite ity. The Ministerial Association has trongly opposed lowering of clos- ig hours of taverns in unincor- rated areas of the county. A ^legation from the association ap- eared at a meeting of the county elatives and in Hot Springs, Ark., ith Wilson's father, W. H. Wll- on. quor commission here Thursday to restate their opposition to any lowering of the tavern closing hurs. In reply to questions from the ministers who visited the jail here Monday, Sheriff Fraundorf told the group that facilities for recreation are at the barest minimum. Sheriff Fraundorf said there are no facilities for church services at the jail. Services by several denominational groups are conducted in the cell areas. Other conditions included in the ministers report were: lack of facilities to segregate hardened criminals from youthful offenders; walls and foundations in the nearly 100-year old building are cracking, no private visitation room for ministers or members of the family. Madison grand juries have repeatedly criticized conditions at the jail but only occasional improvements are made at the jail, Sheriff Fraundorf told the visiting ministers. A report of the ministers visit to the jail will be made to members of the Quad-City' Ministerial Assn., the Rev. Stanford said today. Alton Memorial MEDICAL Mrs. Edith Scoggins, 231 Madisoi Mrs. Roylene Cole, Roxana. Donna Poe, East Alton. Marilyn Smith, Wood River. Mrs. Naomi Cannon, East Alton Gary Ledford, Wood River. SURGICAL Mrs. Maria Davey, 1203 State. Mrs. Mary Logan, 2306 Birch. Muriel Springer, Godfrey. Mrs. Marilyn Moore, Bethalto. DISMISSALS Mrs. Awanda Marth, Bethalto. Walter Siegmund, San Antonio. Scott Bruntjen, Bethalto. Lee Brown, East Alton. Lawton Coulson, 3616 McArthur Mrs, Louise Russell, 3643 Aber deen. Debbie Thornton, 1126 Vernie. Mrs. Geneva Baird, 926 Sixth. Emma Seago, 615 Winkler. Kit Murphy, 3410 Califodnia. Lewis Harris, 1002 College. Mrs. Barbara Lynn, Wood River Mrs. Zetta Darr, 827 Logan. Mrs. Bernice Webster, Godfrey Mrs. Shirley Ballard, Jerseyville Laura Fischer, 3012 Edwards. Eric Haun, Bethalto. Nelson Lohr, Dorsey. Mrs. Frances Ballard, East Alto; Mrs. Evelyn Krotz, 413 Augusta Mrs. Billie Raglin, 1901 Swift. Mrs. Hazel Dunn, 3402 Brown. Mrs. Syble Hummelgard, Woo River. St. Anthony's MEDICAL Hollis West, 529 W. St. Louis East Alton. Mrs. Ada Rosenberg, Godfrey. Mrs. Ida Ames, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Louise Hicks, 248 Lorena Wood River. Douglas Mulholland, 2314 Tibbitt Mrs. Janice Harnetiaux, 3210 Duco. James Aslone, 2211 Central. DISMISSALS Mrs. Nellie Vinyard, Cottage Hill Mrs. Sonya Maxfield, Bunker Hi! Isaac Hamer, 204 Elm. Mrs. Dorothy Ridder, 3021 Fern wood. Mrs. Alice Demuth, 1912 Myrtle Arthur Foster, 1207 Main. Hospital Notes Violence In Iran Continues St. Joseph's MEDICAL John A. Urich, 228 Eighth St. Wood River. Mrs. Allie Dickerson, 1006 Mar ket. Charles Harris, 4 W. Ninth. Theodore Oettel, 511% Pearl. Robert Zipprich, Jerseyville. Miss Rachel Modes, 1602 Henry Miss Debra Wendle, 1014 Elliott Roy West, 517 Belle. Harold Cole Jr., Godfrey. William T. Bunt, Shipman. SURGICAL Jack Sartoris, Rte. 5, 'Edwards ville. Mrs. Marie Rolli, Edwardsville Mrs. Carole Timson, 793 Oak wood, East Alton. Mark Taylor, 510 Central. Mrs. Katie Biznek, Staunton. DISMISSALS Steven Burrus, Wood River. Mrs. Ida Greer, Edwardsville. Jrover Jackson, 526 Williamson Mrs. Linda Knight, Roxana. David Maloney, Wood River. Mrs. Evelyn Mann, Greenfield. Ike Morgan, 944 Hampton. Richard Powell, East Alton. Emil Schreier, 1208 Central. Mrs. Rita Stagner, South Roxana John A. Urich, Wood River. Mrs. Daisy Zobrist, Edwardsville Mrs. Martha Broyle, 130 Atkinson VTrs. Alice Heimer, Hardin. Mrs. Helen Mack, 2524 Belle. Mrs. Helen Meng, 1719 Worden Jersey Community MEDICAL lenry Sanders, Mozier. 'rank Lawson, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS lobert Cummings, Dow. Mrs. Maude Barr, Jerseyville. leorge Prenat, Golden Eagle. VIrs. Norman Gotway, Hardin. Mary Kitzmiller, Mozier. Mrs. Carl Gray, Godfrey. Thurman Hardwick, Jerseyville. Wood River Township MEDICAL Mrs. Mable Burk, Tice, Fla. Mrs. Nellie Jones, 500 N. Fifth. August Stade, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Beatrice Stevens, Hartford. Michael Blackard, 220 Haller, East Alton. SURGICAL Mrs. Clover Strang, Carrollton. Jary Unterbrink, Rte. 1, Moro. DISMISSALS ohn C. Ford, East Alton, laymond Baker, Cottage Hills. Herman Johnson, Hettick. VIrs. Lois Smith, East Alton. Sherry Melow, 101 Madison. Miss Kenna Soper, Bethalto. Mrs. Mary Lowery, 402 Lorena. Steven McDonough, Rte. 1, Moro. Steven Stanton, 144 S. Ninth. Metro-East Conference Set June 17 EDWARDSVILLE — The Metro- last conference on public affairs s scheduled for June 17 at the Holidan Inn adjacent to the Ed- vardsvllle Campus of Southern llinois University on By Pass 66. The conference is sponsored by ne public administration and netropolitan affairs program of lU's Edwardsville Campus and vill review findings of published tudy on the public finance af- oirs of Madison and St. C1 a 1 r bounties. Participating in the program •ill be Prof. Leo Cohen, Ed- •ardsville Campus of SIU and 'rof, Irving Howards ol SIU at "arbondale. The conference is cheduled to start at 9:45 a.m. TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — Minor demonstrations erupted in down town Tehran today. Troops fired a few shots into the air, but no deaths or injuries were reported Demonstrators scattered as tanks moved into position in the capital's central square. Truck loads of troops moved through the city. Guards were posted at gov ernment buildings to prevent a re newal of the antigovernment riot ing Tuesday and Wednesdaji which took at least 79 lives. A brief demonstration flared al Tehran University, but lines of police armed with rubber trunch eons quickly restored order. Shopkeepers in several districts closed their shutters, but the demonstrations were far milder than the rioting earlier this week. The government has accused religious leaders of fanning the riots to protest government reforms including giving Iran's veiled women the vote and distributing the religious leaders' lands to the peasants. Premier Assadullah Alam said 15 top mullahs, religious leaders would be court-martialed. They could get the death penalty. 6 A mbassado rial Express' to Be Discontinued By HARRY KELLY WASHINGTON (AP)-The Am bassadorial Express, the private three-car train of American envoys to Bonn, will no longer highball through the hills and dales of Germany. It has been sidetracked as too expensive a status symbol. The little train has carried U.S prestige and diplomats through Germany since World War II al a cost of about $119,000 a year. This year, however, it caughl the eye of Chairman John J. Rooney, D-N.Y., of a House Appropriations subcommittee as he began cutting into the State Department request for $14,070,000 for travel money, a $2,384,000 in crease over this year. He noted that only eight of the train's 44 trips last year were to Berlin, although "the purpose of the train was to keep the diplomatic route open from Bonn to Berlin." More than half of the trips, however, were to skiing resorts in Garmisch and Berchtesgaden and for other sightseeing and entertainment excursions. In testimony made public Friday Rooney pointed out to William R. Tyler, assistant secretary of state for European Affairs, that the ambassador, recently appointed George C. McGhee, also has at his disposal a chauffeured limousine and an airplane. At first Tyler argued that the train should be kept on the track because "it symbolizes the U.S. commitment to Berlin." But he had second thoughts later. Three days after the March 12 hearing wrote Rooney that "I have concluded that there is not suf- 'icient justification to warrant continued operation of the train." The State Department said it ivould be scratched June 30, the end of this fiscal year. Theologian Wins Prize PRINCETON, N.J. (AP)—The Christian Research Foundation nc. has awarded a $1,000 prize o the Rev. Dr. Bruce M. Metz- ;er of Princeton Theological leminary for his recently pub- ished book, "Chapters in the History of New Testament Textual Criticism." Zasu Pitts Dies at 63 Of Cancer LOS ANGELES (AP)—Actresi Zasu Pitts, famous for her coniii look of dismay and her flutter} hands, is dead of cancer at 65 The veteran actress was the wife of John E. Woodall, Los An geles businessman and forme tennis star. She entered Gooc Samaritan Hospital Thursday anc died Friday. Although she became famous a a comedienne, Miss Pitts began her motion picture and stage ca reer in serious roles. Her firs part was with Mary Pickford in The Little Princess," which shi got by simply going to a studii casting window and asking for it Among her better known film were "Sunny Side Up," "The Guardsman," "Ruggles of Rec Gap" and "Life with Father.' She made her Broadway debut in 1944 in "Ramshackle Inn," anc her greatest stage successes wen "The Late 'Christopher Bean" and "Solid Gold Cadillac." Her last work was in the television series, "Oh, Susanna!" She is survived by her husband a daughter, Ann Reynolds, air an adopted son, Donald Gallery Her unique first name wa given her by her father who usei the last letters and the first let ters of the names of two aunts Eliza and Susan. Miss Pitts pro nounced it "zayzoo." Funeral services have not been announced. Seven Treated At Wood River Twp. Hospital WOOD RIVER — Gary Morris 1, son of Mr. and Mrs. Garj Morris, 820 Fifth St., Cahokia was given a stomach lavage a Wood River Township Hospita Friday after swallowing seven nerve pills he took from hi mother's purse. The child was admitted to the hospital at approximately 12:3( p.m. and was released following treatment. Other patients treated and released Friday included: Stev Moore, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs Jessie Moore, Box 222 Bethalto for a left little toe laceratio suffered when he tripped ove a bird cake at home. Harold Wasman, 57, 176 Linden wood, East Alton, for a lacera tion of his right elbow incurred when he fell over a case o merchandise in a store. Cheryl Butler, 2, daughter o VIr. and Mrs. Thomas Butler 766 Condit St., for a left thumb njury suffered when she caugh ler hand in a car door at home Steven Howard, 14 son of Mrs Vlarjorie G. Howard, 224 Seventh St., for burns of his right hanc incurred while working with a chemistry set at home. Gary Lee Unterbrink, 16, son o Mr .and Mrs. Earl Unterbrink Rte 1, Moro ,for a right ankle injury suffered while putting up bay on his farm. William Ventress, 5, son of Mr and Mrs. Homer Ventress Jr. 309 Reed, East Alton, for a lacera tion of his tongue incured when he fell near his home. Annuitants to Meet Tuesday WOOD RIVER — The Standard Oil Annuitant Club will meet Tuesday on the Standard Torch Club grounds. The program will begin vith a basket dinner in the main pavilion at noon. Mrs. Ray Kirchner is in charge of the dinner arrangements. A recreation program will fol- ow the business meeting. Kerner Asks Backing For Revenue Reform CHICAGO (AP) - Gov. Otto lerner has asked 170 Illinois udges to return a favor and work or the passage of his pending onstitutional revenue reform amendment. Kerner reminded the judges 'riday at the Illinois Judicial Conference at the Northwestern Jniversity School of Law that he r orked for the recently passed udicial reform amendment: "Gentlemen, I helped you and want you to help me." He added that the request was not in the name of politics but or public service." The measure pending in the egislature would provide tiscal tability to local governments, he aid, and would relieve the tax urden on real estate owners. Kerner called the present state ersonal property tax ludicrous. It makes dishonest people out ol onest people," he said. Earlier, Sen. Alan Dixon, D- Jelleville, reviewed for the judges ome current problems being vorked out in implementing the ew judicial article, Dixon, chairman of the Illinois udicial Advisory Council, said he mass of new laws needed is eing prepared in three priority roups. What he described as the first priority group — those designed to prevent the future creation of additional courts and judges — has been dealt with, he said. Chief problems under consideration now, Dixon said, are the tendency of the General Assembly to pay excessive salaries to judges and the large numbers of holdover judges not required under the consolidation which takes place Jan. 1. He said his council estimates the state next January might havo 1,000 migistrates and justice of the peace for 200 posts, and 200 associate judges for half that number of judgeships. These problems are being wrestled with now, he said. Problems which do not have to be solved before the new system goes into effect constitute the third priority group and will be solved last. R Denotes REPEAT PROGRAM K1VI (ABO) 3, KMOX (CBS) 4, KSD (NBC) 5, KLPR 11 Saturday Evening TV Digest 6:00—4 The Big 4 5 Death Valley Days 11 Country Show 6:25-4 KMOX-TV Editorial 6:30-2 Gallant Men (R) 4 Jackie Clearan 5 Sam Benedict (R) 7:80—2 Hootenanny 4 The Defenders (R) 5 Joey Bishop (R) 11 Riverboat 8:00—2 Lawrence Welk 5 Movie —"The Desert Rats" (1953) Richard Burton, James Mason 8:30-4 Have Gun - Will Travel (R) 11 Wrestling 9:00—2 Fight of the Week 4 Gunsmoke (R) 9:45—2 Make That Spare 10:00—2 Movie — "The Giant Behemoth" (19591 Gene Evans, Andre Morell 4 5 News 11 All Star Bowling 10:10—4 5 Weather 10:15—4 Movie — "The Flying Missile" (1951) Glenn Ford, Viveca Lindfors, 5 Movie — "Carson City" (1952) Randolph Scott, Raymond Massey 11:00—11 Roller Derby 11:30—2 Movie — "Sitting Bull" (1954) Dale Robertson, Mary Murphy 12:00—4 Movie — "Strike Up the Band" (1940) Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland 5 News 11 Movie — "La Parisien- ne" (1958) Brigitte Bardot, Charles Boyer 12:05—5 Movie — "Atlantic Convoy" (1942) Bruce Bennett. Virginia Field 1:00—2 News & Sports 1:05—2 Mahalia Jackson 1:20—5 Weather 2:10—4 News & Religion R Denotes REPEAT PROGRAM Sunday, June 9 7:00—4 Religion & News 7:15-^5 Big Picture 7:45—4 Christophers 8:00—4 Camera Three 5 Film 8:20—2 Mahalia Jackson 8:25—2 News Break 8:30—2 Religious Reporter 4 Faith of Our Fathers 5 Hour c f St. Francis 8:45—2 Faith for Today 11 Newsreels 9:007-4 Lamp Unto My Feet 5 Metropolitan Church 11 Gospel Time 9:15—2 Message of Rabbi 9:30—2 Fisher Family 4 Look Up & Live 5 This is the Life 11 Revival Hour 10:00—2 Herald of Truth 4 Montage 5 Frontiers of Faith 11 Big Picture 10:30—2 The Answer 4 Way of Life 5 Movie — See Sat., 10:1 p.m., Ch. 5 11 Frontiers of Science 11:00—2 Catholic Mass 4 Quiz a Catholic 11 Third Baptist 11:30—2 Scared Heart 4 Washington Report 11:45-2 Ask a Priest 11 Davey & Goliath Noon—2 Viewpoint 4 Movie — "Whistling ir Brooklyn" (1943) Red Skelton Jean Rogers 5 Family Theater 11 Oral Roberts 12:30—2 Pro & Con 5 Joe Garagiola 11 Rev.. Beeney 12:50—5 Dugout Time 1:00—2 Directions '63 5 Baseball — Cards at NTi 11 House Detective 1:30—2 Issues & Answers 4 International Hour 11 Church of Christ 2:00—2 News: Beecher 11 Championship Bridge 2:30—2 Wire Service (R) 4 Communism: Myth v Reality 11 All Star Bowling 3:00-^ Space: The New Ocean 3:30—2 Take Two 4 Am. Musical Theatre- Maria von Trapp 11 Conte Presents 3:55—5 Scoreboard 4:00—2 Major Adams, Trail master (R) 4 Amateur Hour 5 Open Golf Tourney 4:30—4 G. E. College Bowl 11 Movie — "Louisiana Hayride" (1944) Judy Canova Lloyd Bridges 5:00—2 True Adventure 4 20th Century (R) 5 Meet The Press: U.S. Commissioner of Education Francis Keppel 5:30—2 Aquanauts 4 Mr. Ed (R) 5 Sea Hunt (R) SUNDAY EVENING 6:00—4 Lassie (R) 5 Ensign O'Toole (R) 11 Safari 6:30—2 Jetsons 4 Dennis the Menace 5 Disney's World "The Golden Horseshoe Revue" (R) 7:00—2 Movie — "Trooper Hook" (1957) Joel McCrea, Barbara Stanwyck 4 Ed Sullivan 7:30—5 Car 54 (R) 11 Broken Arrow (R) 8:00—4 Real McCoys 5 Bonanza (R) 11 Roller Derby 8:30—4 G.E. True (R) 9: Of*—2 Voice of Firestone 4 Candid Camera 5 Show of the Week 11 Movie —"The Lady Is Willing" (1942) Fred MacMurray, Marlene Dietrich 9:30—2 Howard K. Smith 4 What's My Line 0:00-2 Movie - "The Whirlpool" (1950) Gene Tierney, Jose Ferrer 4 5 News 0:10—5 Weather 0:15—4 News 5 Movie — "The Eddie Cantor Story" (1954) Keefe Brasselle, Marilyn Erskine 0:25—4 Weather 0:30—4 Movie — "Hong Kong" (1951) Ronald Reagan, Rhonda Fleming 0:55—11 Movie — "Weekend in Havana" (1941) Alice Fa ye, John Payne 1:30—2 News & Sport? 1:35—2 Mahalia Jackson HIGH SCHOOL AT HOME IN SPARE TIME You must be 17 or over and have left school. Write for FREE 59-page high school booklet today. AMERICAN SCHOOL, Dept. A-T, St. Louis District Office, No. 1 North Court. Florissant. Mo. Phone SHerwood 1-2609. Send me your free 5»-page high school booklet. Name .. Address City .... Age Apt Zone suta 13:15—4 Movie — "Petticoat Fever" (1935) Robert Montgomery, Myrna Loy 5 News 12:30—11 News 12:40—11 Newsreels & Religion 12:45—5 Tops in Sports 12:50—5 Weather 1:45—4 News & Religion "REPEAT Monday Daytime, June W PROGRAM •/ J ' Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News: Tom Brooks 6:00—4 Town and Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Morning Scene 5 Today: Hugh Downs 7:30—2 Mahalia Jackson 4 News: Carmichael 7:35—2 Farm Report 7:40—2 News Break 4 World of Mr. Zoom 7:45—2 Meet Your Military 8:00—2 Community Album 4 Capt. Kangaroo 8:15—2 Tree House Time 0:00—4 Calendar 5 Say When 9:15-2 King & Odie 9:25—5 NBC News: Newman 9:30—2 Romper Room 4 I Love Lucy (R) 5 Play Your Hunch 10:00—4 The McCoys (R) 5 Price is Right 10:30—2 Girl Talk 4 Pete & Gladys (R) 5 Concentration 11:00— 2 General Hospital 4 Love of Life 5 1st Impression 11:25—4 CBS News: Reasoner 11:30—2 Seven Keys 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 Truth or Consequence 11:45—4 Guiding Light 11:55—5 NBC News: Scherer Noon—2 Ernie Ford 4 News-Weather: Roby 5 News: Jim Burke 11 Yesterday's Newsreels 12:05—4 My Little Margie (R) 5 Charlotte Peters 12:15—11 Modern Almanac 12:30—2 Father Knows Best (R 4 As World Turns 11 Jack LaLanne 1:00—2 Divorce Court 4 Password 5 Ben Jerrod 11 Movie — See Sun., 10:55 p.m., Ch. 11 1:25-5 News: Kalber 1:30—4 House Party 5 The Doctors 2:00—2 Day in Court 4 To Tell the Truth 5 Loretta Young (R) 2:15—11 Movie: See Sun., 9 p.m. Ch. 11. 2:25—2 News: Dreier 4 News: Edwards 2:30—2 Jane Wyman (R) 4 Millionaire (R) 5 You Don't Say 3:00—2 Queen for a Day 4 Secret Storm 5 Match Game 3:25—5 News: Vanocur 3:30-2 Who Do You Trust? 4 Edge of Night 5 Make Room for Daddy (R) 4:00—2 American Bandstand 4 SS Popeye 5 Wrangler Club 11 Three Stooges (R) 4:30—2 Discovery '63 4 Movie — "Hotel Berlin" (1945) Faye Emerson, Helmut Dantine 4:55—2 American Newsstand 5:00—2 Superman (R) 5 Range Rider (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 5:30-2 Highway Patrol (R) 5 Sea Hunt (R) 11 Huckleberry Hound 5:55—4 Sports: Carmichael Well, That's A Reason HOPKINSVILLE, Ky. (/P) — 'or three straight years, the obacco-growing contest at the istrict 4-H show in Hopkins- ille has been won by a girl. Brenda Utley, 15, the 1962 win- er, said she doesn't especially are about growing tobacco, but I like the money you get." Heavy Storm Hits Parts Of Illinois By THE ASSOCIATED PUESS The northeastern corner of Illinois was hit by a wind and lightning-packed storm Friday night that was more sound and fury than a vehicle of heavy rain. Wind damage was most extensive in Elgin, where more than 100 trees were blown down and 56 power lines broken. The storm also raked the Fox River Valley area of Kane County from Carpentersville to south of Aurora. In Kankakee, a grain elevator was extensively damaged by high winds. In Chicago, the storm threw lightning around, hitting trees, a nurses' home and two houses. A lightning bolt caused an estimated $2,000 damage when it started a fire in the nurses' home of St. Anthony De Padua Hospital on the West Side. Twenty student nurses evacuated the building. A Commonwealth Edison Co. spokesman reported that transformers struck by lightning plunged parts of Crystal Lake, Barrington, Mount Prospect and Deerfield into darkness for up to two hours. The spokesman said wind and lightning damage was most severe in the north and northwest suburbs of Chicago. However, rain amounts were moderate with Chicago's Midway Airport reporting the highest amount—.85 of an inch. A tornado funnel cloudy reportedly was sighted near Coal City, in Grundy County, as a system of rough weather swept through the Midwest. Museum Acquires Golden Shrine NEW YORK (AP)-One of the most valuable masterpieces of medevial art, a 14th century shrine believed to have belonged o Queen Elizabeth of Hungary, vas acquired Friday by the metropolitan museum of art. The silver, gilt and enamel 10- nch shrine, acquired with funds provided by the late John D. Rockefeller Jr., will go on display next Tuesday at The Cloisters, he museum's branch in upper Manhattan's Ft. Tryon Park. The shrine was made by Pa- •isian goldsmiths, probably be- ween 1340 and 1350, when the city was Europe's greatest center or the arts of the goldsmith and enameler, the museum said. THE BIBLE SPEAKS TO YOU Sunday 8:30 A.M.—KSD—550 KG This week's Christian Science Program "You Don'* Have To Drink" BRIDGEWATER TV & APPLIANCE FEDDERS AIR CONDITIONERS Pre-season prices still in effect. Prices start at $158.88 Large Inventory Immediate Delivery $100.00 Weather Bond on each unit. For Free Estimates on Vour Cooling Needs, CALL: BRIDGEWATER TV & APPLIANCE 122 SOUTH CENTRAL Roxana, III. CL 4-0924

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