Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 18, 1963 · Page 11
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June 18, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Tuesday, June 18, 1963
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TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELEVEN Boxing Ban Bill Suffers Low Blow SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)—An attempt to outlaw professional boxing in the state has suffered a knockout blow in the Illinois Legislature. A bill by Rep. Anthony Scariano, D-Park Forest, to accomplish this purpose was killed by the House Monday night. Only 45 of the 89 votes needed for passage were received by the measure, with 103 votes cast against it. Opponents of the proposed law said that boxing needs more safeguards to protect fighters including shorter rounds and heavier gloves but that its elimination would be a step toward banning other sports. Scariano pointed to the ring deaths of Benny (Kid) Paret and Davey Moore and argued that professional boxing not only leads to fatalities but results in brain damage, blindness and other injuries. "Managers and bookies end up with all the money," Scariano asserted. "We have laws forbidding cock fighting, bull fighting and dog fighting, but we permit professional boxing." Rep. Henry Lenard. D-Chicago. a featherweight fighter in the 1920s, opposed the bill. He said that boxers do gel hurt "but the percentage is small, compared to other sports." Another objector, Rep. Edward Wolbank, D-C h i c a g o, defended prizefighting as away "to reach our youth to defend themselves with their fists—not with switchblade knives and broken beer bottles." Rep. Lillian Piotrowski, D-Chicago, threw the last punch by arguing that other sports also are dangerous. "What about wrestling, where they kick and step on each other and pull each other's hair?" she demanded. Gov. Otto Kernel- had termed the bill "much ado about nothing" and had contended that boxing was a "good, manly art if managed safely and above board." Golfers Criticize Course's Condition BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)-Thc very proper The Country Club was slapped with some rather improper brickbats today as the bulk of the world's best golfers got their look al the patch of recreation where the U. S. Open golf tournament begins Thursday. "It's the worst conditioned Open course I've ever seen," burked long-hitting George Bayer alter ploughing Ills way through ankle- deep rough and groping for blind holes, "I don't think they've done anything to it since Francis Ouimet won here in 1913." "It's rough, real rough," said Sam Snead, who is malting his 23rd try for the major golf title he has never won. "If you drive straight, approach straight, and Bushy's Romps, 14-0 and 21-0 Bushy's won its 23rd and 24th games of the Softball season Monday, downing die Steelworkers in a doubleheader, 14-0 and 11-0. In the opener Gene Elledge fired a six hitter with strong backing from Wallace, Bryant and Watkins. Wallace slammed a homer and double, Bryant and Watkins also contributed two-baggers. In the nightcap Jack Ithoades hurled a three-hitter for Bushy'H. Wallace again homered as did Marmino. Boyd slashed a triple. Bryant and Haynes finished the long evening with five hit* in seven trips to the plate. Bushy's, its record now standing at 24-4, hosts Jerseyville Wednesday night at the West End Park in Wood River. putt good, you'll probably do nl' right—if you get a lot of breaks." "f'm disapiwinted." added Art Wall. "I've never seen a course where you have to hit so many blind shots. And the way they've gol it conditioned—it's sickening. When they play the World Series, they don't put rocks in the infield as obstacles. When they run the Indianapolis 500, they don't dig holes in the track. When they play a championship football game, they don't lengthen the field to 120 yards." Julius Boros, one of golf's hottest players in the last couple months and a former Open champion, joined in the criticism. So did tournament favorite Ainold Palmer, to a limited degree, after his first practice trip around the 6,850-yard par 71 layout in the suburbs of Boston. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PliESS BALTIMORE — Ralph Dupas, 150, New Orleans, outpointed Denny Mover, 153%, Portland, Ore., 15, Dupas retained world junior middleweight title. OMAHA—Tom McNeeley, 203, Boston, stopped Bill Nielsen, 187, Omaha, 8. BOSTON—Len Matthews, 134%, Philadelphia, stopped Dick French, MHL-, Providence, R.I.. 4. TOKYO—Teruo Kosaka, 135%, Japan, outpointed Israsak Indara- but, 135%, Thailand, 10. Bill Russell of the Boston Celtics has made 11,499 rebounds during his career to lead National Basketball Association Players. READY FOR RACES The Alton Pirates Outboard Boating Club is now in full swing getting ready for its annual Pleasure Boat races Sept. 1 on Alton Lake. There will be first, second and third trophies for each of the seven classes. E. J. Lane, race chairman, has announced that all owners or drivers who have Johnson or Evin- rnde motors of 35 horse power will be able to nui in the D class with 40.5 cubic inch piston displacement. Pictured above are four officials of club. Left front is Lane, race chairman. Right front is Art Shaw, commodore. Left rear is Harold Ward, publicity, and right rear is Melvin Senn, vice-commodore. Outdoors with Harold Brand Tips on catching bluegill are offered by Koyal McClelland, executive secretary to the Illinois Federation of Sportsmen's Clubs and fellow member of the Great Lakes Assn. of Outdoor Writers: Spawning Early June is the lime of year the dedicated bluegill fisherman loves to see come around. His favorite light tackle fish, the scrappy little bluegill, is now on the spawning bed and viciously tackles about anything that comes near. ' After many years of fishing for bluegill over their spawning nests, this old outdoor' writer wants to offer a few tips to those w h o haven't yet enjoyed this sport. The first job of course is to locale the spawning bed area, usually in water from just a few inches to not more than 3 feet in depth. A spawning bed is recognized by the shallow depression the male bluegill fans out for lu's nest. There may be just two or three of these nests together or there may be dozens in a particularly attractive spot. After the spawning bed is located, the fisherman should back off far enough so the fish cannot easi- mDEPfNDABlESBulUBY DODGE! KEEP OUR TOWN BEAUTIFUL COVER IT WITH DODGES THE LOW PRICE ^••••••••Mm^^^ It's just good community spirit to keep our town beautiful. And it's so easy when you put your best foot forward in a new Dodge. This is beauty that'll spark-up anybody and anything. Just take a look. -___ n g*ng*r • • • And then a drive. Man alive, it's quick! And comfortable. And so IMU'I |l|l|l|!|- III spring-fresh and long-lasting inside. But th« crowning stroke of IMUU If WftFUL. • • • beauty comes when you get down to the nice low price. See your Dodge Dealer. He'll be happy to welcome you as a new member of the Keep-Tht-Town -Beautiful-With-Dodges fraternity. To be a member, all you do ii get out and drive your new Dodge around I •OWE DIVWION CHRYSLER MOTOR! OORPOHATION Joe Hurley Sates & Service Hoeferl Bros., Inc. 827 i. Iroodway, Alton, III. Gloss Motor Co., Inc. Jersey County Motor Co., Inc. Park St., Hardin, III. 71 [. Lortno, Wood River, III. 217 N, State, Jerseyville, III. SEE "EMPIRE", NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LqCAL LISTIIMO. ly see him. Then the fly rod or spinning rod comes in to its own, tossing a popping bug, a wet fly, a small worm, or any one of a dozen or so other light baits over the nests. Choice of ICods My preference is for a floating bait as I enjoy seeing those little rascals smack the bait on the top. Being a cheap skate, I made a spinning rod serve as a fly rod by merely substituting a fly line and fly reel. The fly reel can be easily attached with a piece of tape and with investment in only one rod, I can either fly or spin fish. In spinning for nesting bluegill, a plastic bubble to allow for casting a light fly or bug does the job very well. It's not quite as effective as the fly rod technique as there is more tendency for the fly and the bubble to tangle, or for line twist. Not only bluegill but several other varieties like the green sunfish, the pumpkin seed and even ed-ear can be caught from spawning beds. Ordinarily the red-ear is a deep water feeder but the males will frequently build nests right alongside the bluegill and hit top water baits just as viciously as the bluegill. Having a larger mouth he is easier to hook. Be sure to use real small hooks for bluegill. The line should be monofilament not more than four pound test. On the fly line this can also be used as the leader from to to four feet in length, BOWLING BOWL HAVEN Monday Mixed Women — Campbell 187, 200 (533), Murray 178, 182 (519), Pos- gate 189, Reudlin 153, Van Camp 178, Kennedy 164, Brunjes 181. Men — Bryant 222 (596), Posgate 192 (559), Fields 197 (538J. Junior No. J Boys — Butler 233, 204 (627), Lowery 212 (578), Compagno 184, Enlow 178, Poole 167. Girls — Stieger 168, 167, J. Steiger 156, Luly 147. Junior No. 3 Heinkei 172 (459), \Vickenhauser 145, Hamilton 148. ACME 32 LANES Monday 8 Men ! Grizzle 210, Gibbons 234, 243, Staggs 233, Waters 202, Parish 201, Willoughby 212, Sherman ,201, 236, Joe Kelly 202, 235, Jack Kelly 207. BOWL AKENA Western Mixed 1 Hagen 231 (525), Whitlock 184, | Mitchell 181, Brown 173, 181, 173 (527), Autery 173. Men — Emerick 233, Beall 227, Henesey 221 201, Zeraw 2.13, Leakert 209. Throe Man Scratch Billiard 26], 235 (886); Giberson 247. 236, 202 (858); Bur- mestor 224, 215, 202 (833); Johnes 213. 203, 21U. Wagner 243, 200, Keeney 237, Steiger 234, 205, Taylor 211, 221, Dabbs 210, Colonial 224, Green 217. KOWI. INN Western Mixed Ladies — Lamparter 170, Duncan 170, Brenner 181. Men — Hickerson 234. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED I'KESS International League Syracuse 5, Richmond 1 Indianapolis 8, Arkansas 0 I'nclfic Coatjt League Seattle 5, Portland 1 Salt Lake City 9, Denver J Hawaii 5, Dallas-Fort Worth 2 EDITOR'S NOTE — Project Mercury left a vast legacy of ex- jerienee and knowledge for fu- ure space flights. Howard Benedict, AP correspondent at Cape Canaveral, reports on Mercury's mportant contributions in the second of three articles. By BO WARD BENEDICT CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —Project Mercury's original cost stimate of $200 million soared to nore than twice that figure because of unforeseen problems sending men into space. There are few who will dispute he high price tag. For Mercury —now officially ended—left a vast egacy of experience and knowledge which is being applied to he two-man Gemini program. Gemini will lay the groundwork !or the Apollo man-to-the-moon ef- 'ort. Mercury's most important contribution was its demonstration that man can effectively perform useful tasks in space even after ong exposure to weightlessness. Good Backup 'I think we proved man is a pretty good backup system to all hese automatic systems," Air force Maj. Leroy Gordon Cooper Ir., commented after his 22-orbit light which climaxed the program last month. Jerome B. Hammack of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration's Manned Space- flight Center, said: "Man as a positive factor contributing to mission success in the space environment has proven himself in Project Mercury." As a result, he added, the Gemini and Apollo spaceships are )eing designed to place more re- iance on pilot control. Navy Lt. Cmdr. Malcolm Scott Project Mercury First Big Step in Race For Televised Golf Meets Good., But ... Tuesday Evening TV Digest <R) Denotes REPEAT Program KIM <ABC) i, KMOX (CBS) 4, KSO (NBC) 8, KPLR 11 By CYNTHIA LOWRY j Al' Television-Radio Writer NEW YORK i API—The Nation-j -al Broadcasting Co. has been' making friends with a minority 1 ' group—golf-watchers—by scheduling thrne important tournaments (among its weekend programs this ni f\ month. Pharmacy Degree For the sake of bom goii watch- iers and NBC. one hopes that next JERSEYVILLE — John E. \ vee k's National Open at Brookline John Bray of Jersey Awarded Bray Jr., of Jerseyville received he degree of bachelor of science larpenter, who demonstrated nan's capability when trouble iorced him to manually steer his ipaeeerafl. back to earth last year, said: "The Gemini missions are gong to require a great deal of astronaut control from the launch to the recovery phase. Although we will be aided and backed up by the same flight operations team that has made our Mercury ilights so successful, pilot decision is going to play a larger part in the space flight missions of the future." Gemini inherits the operations and management structure which pushed Mercury to conclusion— the worldwide communications and tracking networks, recovery techniques and the men who called the shots, such as directo Robert Gilruth, operations direc tor Walter Williams and flight di rector Chris Kraft. Astronauts Gemini also acquires the Mer cury astronauts, plus nine new astronauts who have been on the sidelines. Mercury produced a storehouse of medical data from which have been drawn medical trends and general physiological information Mercury also paved the foundation for scientific observations in space. Gemini engineers learned many design lessons from Mercury most important of which was thai spacecraft systems must be positioned so they can be workec on or replaced with minimum disturbance to other systems. Experiences with Mercury also nfluenced these Gemini design and checkout procedures: —Use of identical checkout procedures and checkout equipment at both the manufacturer's plani and at Cape Canaveral. —To eliminate the numerous electrical problems which cropped up on Mercury, Gemini will obtain electrical power from a chemical fuel cell which will con vert hydrogen and oxygen to heal water and electricity. Mercury employed silver zinc batteries which sometimes produced trou ble-causing transient voltages. —Gemini will have a new type propulsion system to operate the jets which control the spacecraft's roll. 'Hie fuels—a propellant anc an oxidizer—ignite on contact in thrust chambers. No catalyst 01 spark is required, thus eliminat ing the danger of explosive decomposition posed by the hydrogen peroxide used in the Mercury capsule. Next: The future JOHN BRAY JR. n pharmacy at the commence-' iienl exercises of the St. Louis College of Pharmacy Friday. Bray, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James- Bray of Jerseyville, is a graduate of the Jersey immunity High School, and served four years in the U.S. Air rorce. He was employed at Standard Oil Company for a time. Eleven years after his gradua- ion from high school he began lis studies in the field of pharmacy and was employed at Reese's Drug Store in Godfrey while attending college in St. -iouis. He is still in the employ of the Reese Drug Store and will .ake the Illinois State Board in Chicago July 9 examination o 11. Bray is married to the former Vliss Theresa Heitzig, and the couple has two children, Nancy and Renee. Attending the commencement roni here were: Mr. and Mrs. William Heitzig Sr., Mrs. Richard Hansen, Mrs. Edna Cook and son, Terry, Miss Helen Bray, Mrs. Robert Shaw, Mrs. John E. Bray Jr. and daughters, Nancy and Renee. Vacation School Closes at Graf ton GRAFTON— The Vacation Bible School at First Baptist Churcl closed Friday with a picnic a Marquette Park. The daily aver age attendance was 65, with ai enrollment of 95. A program wa presented by the children at the church Friday evening. Grafton Notes GRAFTON — Mrs. Amelia Forbes returned home Saturday from a two-week visit in Rosamond with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cherry. She was accompanied home by her grandchildren, Patty Ann and Bobbie Cherry, who visit several days at the Forbes home. Jimmie Beasley, the two-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. James Beasley suffered a laceration to his mouth when he fell while playing in the yard at his home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Overmeyer and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pittenger entertained at a fish fry Friday evening at Marquette Park. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Marsh Howard and daughter, Elizabeth, of Sylvana, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs-. Clarence Mears, St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Slaten, Alton, and Carl Pittenger, Grafton. Mrs, Bernard Saavedra and children, who have been visiting the past two weeks at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Plumrner, left Sunday for h e r home in Chicago. She was accompanied by her neices, Margaret Plumrner and Marcy Campbell, who will visit at the Saavedra home. Mass.. does not wind up as did the telecast of Sunday's Thunderbird Tournament, with the outcome to be decided off camera. As Arnold Palmer and Paul Harney battled it out on the 18th holt- Sunday, the suspense was almost unbearable. Bud Palmer communicated the tension when his voice dropped to a whisper as he said, "If Palmer sinks this putt he will win the tournament." Palmer missed the putt and tied with Harney. The next moment. Palmer was calmly telling us there would be an immediate sudden death playoff and advising us to follow it—on radio. Presumably, a lot of people who were all wrapped up in the game snorted in disappointment and disgust when NBC moved back to regular programming—a rerun of a feeble comedy series called "McKeever and the Colonel." The network had already kipped "Meet the Press" to stay vith the tournament, but calling t quits before the final playoff] von by Palmer was like chopping | iff a whodunit just before reveal-1 ng that the butler was the culprit. NBC canceled tonight's "Cliet Huntley Reporting" for one of its instant news specials" analyzing Sritain's Profumo affair. The network's flexible news department also put together a special half-hour report Monday night about the Supreme Court decision on Bible reading in the public schools. It stole a march on "CBS Reports" which will give the decision a more elaborate analysis and commentary Wednesday evening. While the entertainment depart- nents of network television have slipped into vacation-time languor the news departments are buzzing vith activity. All the networks will cover 'resident Kennedy's scheduled European trip with huge staffs. All plan many special programs covering every stop of his journey. Recommended tonight: "Here's Edie," ABC, 9:30-10 ICDT) — last special for Edie Adams for this season. «:00—2 4 5 News 11 Three Stooges (R) 6:10—4 5 Weather 6:15—2 City Camera & Weather 4 News: CrimkHe 5 Huntley-Brinkley 11 Rocky & his Friends 6:36—2 Combat (R) 4 Marshal Dillon (R) 5 Laramie 'R) 11 People Are Funny 7:00—4 Lloyd Bridges (R) 11 Best of Groucho (R) 7:30—2 Hawaiian Eye (R) 4 Red Skelton (R) 5 Empire (R) 9 P.S. 4 11 Conte Presents (R) 8:00—9 What's New? 8:30—2 Untouchables (R) 4 Jack Benny (R) 5 Dick Powell (R) 9 Perspectives 11 Speed Spectacular 9:00—4 Garry Moore 11 Movie — "Retur.i of October" (1948) Glenn Ford, Terry Moore 9:30—2 Edir Adams Special 5 Huntley Reports 9 Films & TV in the Country Schools 10:00—2 4 '•> News 9 Face of Sweden 10:10— 2 4 3 VV.wthei 10:13—2 Steve Allrn 4 Eye on SI Louts 5 Johnny Carson 10:30—1 Movie — "Incendiary Blondo" H 9-13 > Bett.v Huttofl, Barry Fitzgerald 10:30—11 Movie — "Yellmvneek" (1954) Lin McCarthy, Bill Mason U:4»—2 Dragnet (R.) 12:00—5 Tonight in St. Louis 12:15—2 News & Sports 12:30—4 Movie — "Going Highbrow" tl93o) Guy Kibbee, Zasu Pitts 5 11 News 12:35—5 Almanac 12:40—5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion t:15—4 News & Religion Wednesday Daytime, June 19 Greene County Delegation at 4-H Club Week CARROLLTON — A group of Greene County 4-H Club member! left Tuesday to remain until Friday at the University of Illinois attending Illinois State 4-H Club week at the University. They were accompanied by David Hembrough, assistant farm adviser, Mrs. Keith Muntz and Mrs. Albert Clendenny. In the 4-H group were Larry Mears and Joe Hopkins, who will sing in the state 4-H club chorus. Other 4-H members attending are delegates from the Greene County 4-H Club Federation, Ruth Ann Butcher, Florence Shane, Margaret Elmore, Tamara DeVault, Sherry Koontz, Jessica Dotson, Tony Giberson, and Betty Lorton. Freer Funeral CARROLLTON — Funeral rites for Mrs. Hattie Freer were conducted Sunday at the Methodist Church in Rockbridge by the Rev. John R. Seed. Pallbearers were Russell Wiles, Kenneth Black and Thomas Black of Carrolllon, Carl Martin of Eldred, Earl Badman of Winchester and L. D. Palmer of Finlcy. Burial was in Witt Cemetery near Rockbridge CAIRO — Egypt plans extensive land reclamation on the Nile. SAIGON — Vietnam purchase of 200 railroad cars. Kane KANE — Mrs. Robert Flamm and daughter, Melody of Decatur, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Abbott. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gary and daughter, Judith, went to Cliicago .Saturday. Judith left there Sunday with 41 teachers and students for a six weeks tour of the eastern states and Canada. Misses Laura and Gladys Reynolds and Miss Ruby Elsum have gone to Michigan for a vacation. Robert Williams and son, Gary, of Cahokia, spent Sunday w i t h his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Williams. Gary remained for a visit with his grandparents. BERLIN—More prefabricated houses are being built in West Germany of Scandinavian material,' ^ Tonight, Wed., Tliurs. Are Family Nights. All Scuts 25e. KIDDIES' MATINEE Continuous from 1 p.m. Every Wednesday TONIGHT, WED., THURS. NOTHING CAN STOP THE Fit ING MOHHOH OF THE FLYING MONSTER Tonight and Thurs. 0 p.m. Wed. 3:00, 6:10, 0:25 p.m. JNUtWsnay ^^M*WK» NEWTS ** Tonight and TUurt,, 7:13 p.m. Wed., 1:00, 4:17, 7:90 p.m. LAST TIME TONITU! Alfred Hitchcock's "THE BIRDS" COL N OR !Jn Hit — "PARANOIAC" Starts WEDNESDAY TRUE...TURBULENT., TREMENDOUS! MEtRO-GOLDrVVN-MAYER H-MK i.- HEW MARLON BRANDO TREVOR HOWARD RICHARD HARRIS MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY HUU »ir.iu >iu,.i c* IK • i« n:o.t TBCHNICOUOR' J'lUS'l TIME AT POPULAK PUICUS CHIUIRUN Admitted 1 UEK r 5:45—4 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 1 World of Mr. Zoom 7:45—2 Camera Two 8:00—2 Community Album 4 Capt. Kangaroo 8:15—2 Tree House Time 9:00—4 Calendar 5 Say When 9:15—2 King & Odie 9:25—5 NBC News: Newman Methodist Leader Raps Race Bias OAK PARK. 111. (AP) - The Rev. Dr. William C. Rasche, a Methodist minister from DeKalb, las described integration as "the most crucial social issue in our American life." Dr. Rasche, a district superintendent of the church's Rock Riv- ;r (Northern Illinois) Conference said Monday integration will be a prime topic in a program through Methodism in the fall. We must have a new understanding of what we teach, what we would redeem, what we woulc share," he told the conference a the opening session of its annua meeting. "This faith that we are 'one in Christ' impels us to move swiftly but through peaceful means, toward true Christian brother hood." Dr. Rasche told the conference that "in spite of the increasing opportunities of interracial expe riences within and among out churches, we are not yet a fully integrated conference. "It is a concern of many of us that we cannot appoint minister; on the basis of merit with a iiom- plete disregard of race," he said The 800 delegates representing 387 Methodist churches with 186,000 members will hold sessions through Friday on legislative and administrative church matters. Dr. Rasche presided at the opening session in the absence of Bishop Charles W. Brashares of Chicago, conference president, who was in Washington meeting with President Kennedy anr) other church leaders on integration problems. Burma has nationalized imports Open 6:45 TONITEI ENIH THURS. VINCENT PR ICE KTERLORRE BORisKARLOFF Shown 7:30, 0:30 Extra: "All That Oriental Jazz". Woody Woodpecker Cartoon STARTS FRIDAYI MARLON BUANDO "THE UGLY AMERICAN" 9:30—2 Romper Room 4 I Love Lucy (R) 5 Play Your Hunch 0:00—4 The McCoys (R) 5 Price is Right 0:30—2 Girl Talk 4 Pete & Gladys (R) 5 Concentration 0:35—2 News: Jim Brady 1:00—2 General Hospital 4 Love of Life 5 1st Impression 1:23—4 News: Reasoner 11:30—2 Seven Keys 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 Truth or Consequences ll:45--4 Guiding Light 1:55—5 NBC News: Scherer Noon—2 Ernie Ford 4 News-Weather: Roby 5 News: Jim Burke U Yesterday's Newsreeli 12:05—4 My Little Margie (R) 5 Charlotte Peters .2:15—11 Modern Almanac 2:30—2 Father Knows Best (R) 4 As World Turns U Jack LaLanne 1:00—2 Divorce Court 4 Password 5 Ben Jerrod 11 Movie — See Tues., 10:50 p.m., Ch. 11 1:25—5 News: Kalber House Party The Doctors Day in Court To Tell the Truth Loretta Young (R) 2:25- 1:30-^ 5 3:00—2 4 5 2:15—U Movie — See Tue»., 9 p.m., Ch. U News: Dreier News: Edwards Jane Wyman (R) Millionaire (R) You Don't Say Queen for a Day Secret Storm Match Game News: Vanocur Who Do You Trust? Edge of Night Make Room for Daddy -2 4 2:30—2 4 5 3:00—2 4 5 3:25-5 3:30-2 4 5 (R) 4:00—2 4 5 American Bandstand SS Popeye Wrangler Club 11 Three Stooges (R) 4:30—2 Discovery '63 4 Movie — "The Pirate" (1947) Judy Garland, Gene Kelly 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 Deputy Dawg 5:55—4 Sports: Carmichael OPEN 7:00 — STARTS DUSK CAPRI OlD ST IOUIS RD Cl.4-3114 ——LAST X1TE " Gregory Peck "TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD" "Written on the \Viml" STARTS WED. * IJZ and ROCK fUZAKTH TAYlOt loa HUDSON JAMB MAN TONITE-WED.-THURS._ JERRY LEWIS IN THE "NUTTY PROFESSOR" Wednesday Matinee 1:30 "Kiddie Summer Fun Show' "3 Stooges In Orbit" 3% lira, of Fun, Sui BEL*AIR HWY 66 4 I I I TR 6 9636 OPliN 7:00 — STARTS DUSK LAST KITE Glenn Kord '"LOVE TS A BALL" "5 IVHLES TO .MIDNIGHT" IT'S ALL NEW MI i;u 11 (\rn\i \VOMI:\

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