Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 27, 1963 · Page 31
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June 27, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 31

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, June 27, 1963
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Page 31
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THURSDAY, jtJNfc 2t, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE THTRtY*ONE Thursday Evening TV Digest KTV1 (ABO) S 8»06-2 4 5 News 11 Three Stooges (R) 6:10-4 5 Weather 6:15-2 City Camera A Weather 4 News: Cronklte 5 rtuntley-Brtnkley U Rocky & His Friends 6:30-2 Ozzie and Harriet (R) 4 Special — JFK Goes Home 5 Wide Country (R) U People Are Funny TtW—2 Donna Reed (R) 4 Perry Mason (R) 11 Best of Groucho (R) 7:30—2 Leave It To Beaver 5 Dr. Kildare (R) 9 P.S. 4 n Barn Dance Totjlght 8:00—2 My Three Sons 4 Twilight Zone (R) 9 What's New? 8:30-2 McHale's Navy 5 Hazel (R) 9 Lorentz on Film U Star Performance WOO-2 Premiere (R) 4 Nurses (R) 5 Special — Bob Hope's Moscow Show (R) 10 10: 11 5, KPLR 11 11 Movie — "Fury at Furnace Creek" (1948) Coleen Gray, Victor Mature i:00-2 4 5 News 9 Glenn Gould 10-2 4 5 Weather 15-2 Steve Allen 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 Special — Pres. Kennedy in Ireland :30— 4 Movie — "Three Secrets" (1950) Eleanor Parker, Ruth Roman 5 Johnny Carson : 50-11 Movie - "Whispering Ghosts" (1942) Brenda Joyce, Milton Berle :46—2 Movie — "Mr. & Mrs. Smith" (1941) Carole Lombard, Robert Montgomery :00—5 Tonight in St. Louis ;20-4 Movie — "Mind Your Own Business" (1936) Charlie Ruggles, Alice Brady :30—5 11 News :35—5 Almanac :40-5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion :15-2 News & Sports 46—4 News & Religion Friday Daytime, June 28 B:45—4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News: Tom Brooks fl:00— A Town & Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Morning Scene 5 Today: Hugh Downs 7:30—2 MahaMa Jackson 4 News: Carmichael 7:35—2 Farm Report 7:40—2 News Break 4 World of Mr. Zoom 7:45—2 Rural Almanac 8:00—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 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 and Gladys (R) 5 Concentration 11:00—2 General Hospital 4 Love of Life 5 1st Impression 11:25—4 News: Reasoner 11:30—2 Seven Keys 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 Truth or Consequences 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 Thurs., 10:50 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 Thurs., 9 p.m., Ch. U 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 tor 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 Wronger Club U Three Stooges (R) 4:30—2 Discovery '63 4 Movie — "Gung - Ho!" (1943) Randolph Scott, Robert Mitchum 4:55—2 American Newsstand 6:00—2 Superman (R) 5 Range Rider (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 5:30-2 Highway Patrol (R) 5 Sea Hunt (R) U Deputy Dawg 5:55—4 Sports: Carmichael Allen Reunion at ShipmanParkSunday SHIPMAN — The family of the late Mr. and Mrs. Frank Allen held a reunion at the Shipman Community Park Sunday. Members of the family who attended were: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Matlack, Cleveland, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. John Fry, St. Jacobs; Mr. and Mrs. Oral Howard and family, Jlliopolis; Mr. and Mrs. William Allen, Decatur; Mr. and Mrs. David Raymond and family, Alton; Mr. and Mrs. Giles Rayrnonc and son, Bunker Hill; Mr. and Mrs. Gene Allen and family Medora; and the following from Shipman: Mrs. Mae Alward Gene Thomae family, and the families of Earl, Donald and Dan-ell Allen. Slilpmiui Notes SHIPMAN — The Christian Aiders will meet at 7:45 p.m Monday at the Austin Jaynes home. Mrs. Kenneth , Breit wiser will give the lesson. Hos tesses will be Mrs. Don Crav ens, Mrs. Wilbur Weidner and Mrs. Jaynes. The St. Denis Altar Society Conway Had Better Luck Than Most By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP Television-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP) _ Hard-luck stories of poor timing and bad n-eaks are a common television commodity, but there very defin- tely is another side to the pic- ure. Witness the success story of Tim Conway of "McHale's Navy." Tim became a member of the comedy show's cast—playing well- ntentioned, bumbling Ensign Iharles Parker — after exactly .hree appearances on the Steve Allen Show, his first national ex- x>surc. Before that he directed an old- novie program on a Cleveland, 3hio, station. Conway began dong some on-camera comedy iketches to fill in the minutes be- ween the end ot the film and the ime he was allotted. One day, Rose Marie of "The Dick Van Dyke Show" came to ihe studio to make some promo- :ipn tapes, caught Tim's monkey ihines and announced: "You ought o be on the Steve Allen Show." "I said thank you very much and forgot it," related the round- faced young comedian, "but two nonths later I was on the Steve Allen Show." Rose Marie was acting as his nanager—as she still does. Conway accepts the whole tiling rather calmly. "I'd always known that I'd be a success," he said. "I didn't know ww, but I knew it would be before I was 30." He still has six months* before lis deadline. Recommended tonight: Bob lope Moscow Show, NBC, 9-10 CDT—Rerun of a program made Hope and troupe during a 1958 visit to the Soviet capital. Jersey C. of C. Elects Directors JERSEYVILLE - Jerseyville Chamber of Commerce will elect officers Tuesday, July 2. At the annual election of direc- ors, concluded this week, the fol- owing were named: A. R. Major, Mrs. Vera Edwards, Charles Vliito, Dr. Clark Doak.and Stuney Sinclair. Mrs. Dorothy Russell was named to fill a vacancy on the board terminating in 1965. Former Resident Here JERSEYVILLE - Mrs. Alvin H. Felix of Arlington, Mass, formerly ot Jerseyville, is spending a 'ew days here on business. She has also been a guest of her sis- in East St. Louis. will meet Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 p.m. at the church and he hostesses will be Mrs. Nell Connors and Mrs. Thomas Connors. The Order of Eastern Stars wil meet at 8 p.m. on Wednesday evening and the hosts will be Mrs. Harold Stampe, Mr. and Mrs. Otto U. Meyers. The Lutheran Ladies Aid will meet Thursday at the Orville Shultz home at 2 p.m. Mrs Robert Kahl will give the les son. Hostesses will be Mrs. Jay Alward, Mrs. George Krause and Mrs. Shultz. Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Hall and family have returned from a visit with relatives in Wichita, Kan. LISBON — Portugal is buying American parachutes. First Six Months Good Economically EDITOR'S NOTE—The first six months of 1963 have come up with pleasant economic surprises that still leave many unconvinced they arc as real as they sound. In this, first of two articles on the economy at midyear, Sam Dawson, AP Business News Analyst, looks at the gains and at the problems which can't be swept under the rug. By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-The year that stumped the experts is a lot more vigorous at the halfway point than most hoped—or than some can believe. And even so it is castigated for not being good enough. The stock market, on average regained almost all of the ground lost in the first half of 1962. Industrial production, personal incomes, corporate profits, retail sales, employment, all have risen !o new highs. Steel Steel workers and management agreed on a new contract without a strike or threat o£ one. And some steel product prices were raised without a White House crackdown. A rail strike, perennial threat, has been postponed again. The auto industry has achieved that rarity, a second straight big year for sales. Household appliances are selling well again. Cautious first of the year estimates for little, if any, economic growth this year have been raised. The Gross National Product fooled the experts, both business and government. The dollar volume of all goods and services rose from an annual rate of $563.5 billion at the end of 1962 to an estimated $580 billion at midyear. Then why the half-hearted enthusiasm in some quarters? First is the rise in the unemployment rate. Second, despite the hopes raised by the steel labor pact, many industries still face rising operating costs only partly offset by merhandization. Third is the failure to solve the problem of the deficit of international payments, now running ahead of last year's $2.2 billion. Jolt Fourth, great expectations at the start of the year for a trade- widening pact between the Unilecl States and Europe were jolted by France's veto of Britain's bid for entrance into the European Common Market. Midyear also finds businessmen trying to adjust to new tax rules on expense accounts. The six months have seen such comparative novelties in recent years as soaring sugar prices, followed by investigations and partial retreats, and by wheat farmers' rejection of a high government subsidy coupled with strict production controls. The general public remained fairly calm through it all. Increased persona] incomes, now running at an annual rate of $458.2 billion, resulted in both greater spending and saving totals. There was no rush to stock up in fear of more inflation, nor to retrench in fear of recession. The speculative fever that marked the last of 1961 and first part of 1962 was largely absent this year in the stock market. Apparently people neither expected loo much nor too little. Nor are they overly impressed by all the glittering new statistics. Friday: What the last half promises. Jersey Dog Had Rabies JERSEYVILLE - A case of positive rabies in a dog-was reported Wednesday morning. According to reports, the dog was brought recently to tho animal hospital of Van Wallephen and Cast, where it was kept for observation. The dog died Tuesday and the head was taken to Springfield State Laboratory for analysis. The report, showing rabies, came to the office of Steriff Paul Millet 1 Wednesday morning. The first vaccination clinic for dogs was staged at Otlerville Wednesday evening. Illinois law provides that t h e o w n e r of a dog must have his animal vaccinated every year for the prevention of rabies, and failure to do so may result in the negligent owner being arrested and fined from $25 to $300. The clog which showed positive rabies had not bitten any person or other animal as far as can be ascertained. It was reported that it had been playing with a group of children in the Fieldon area when it was taken up. illllllllllllll CIVIC MEMORIAL AIRPORT RESTAURANT FRIDAY NIGHT SPECIAL! 11 Fresh River CATFISH $ • Fre • INCLUDES FRENCH FRIES, SALAD. • ROLLS AND BUTTER I Joyce and Bob Mclntyre — operators. Phono CL 9-3503 OPEN 'TIL NINE TRULY SAVING WITH PAUL-A TRANQUIL PILL!! 4.6.LB.AVC. Save up to I6c Lb. Cut-Up at 33c Lb. Veri- Veri- y GROUND BEEF 3 $1 GRND. CHUCK.2 $1.29 g.1 J °c-Lc. CHUCK STEAKS . 49c U. S. Choice Arm c c :, 01 " Round Bone Steaks ' 69c CHUCK ROAST . 35c £±. MEAT LOAF MIX . 3 SI U. S. Choice Beef I U. S. Choice Beef Rump Roast "79e| Sirloin Tips ' 89c MEADOW GOLD'S GRADE 'A' Gurn-Z-Gold 4 r WELCHADE GRAPE DRINK 4 STRICTLY FRESH LARGE SIZE BREAD 6 2/39e C-i Leaves I CUT GREEN BEANS 13 = $ 1 MEADOW GOLD'S WHOLE • GRADE A HI-C FRUIT FLAVORED DRINKS 3 46 Oz. Tins HICKORY BLEND BRIQUETS 20 £ REVERSIBLE WINDOW FANS 20 INCH ADJUSTABLE 24 6 303" SWT. POTATOES "303" W.K. CORN 12 OZ. CATSUP 303" Early June PEAS Musselman's APPLE SAUCE "303" TOMATOES SAVEII 18cEa. $ $3.95 Case of 24 "300" CR. STYLE CORN "300" GREEN BEANS "300" SHELLOUTS "303" SPINACH "303" PEAS & CARROTS MIX OR MATCH SAVEI! __ 7 l5cEa. $ rf $3.25 Case of 24 JL MILNOT $4.75 • Case of 48. 10 Tull $ TOPIC $4.75 Cawe of 48. 10 Tall $ I PET MILK or CARNATION 50.95 Cast) of 48. cans SIMILAC GKKEN LABEL, Case of 24 ea. 27c FANCY Air Conditioned!! CANTALOUPES 5 Each CHARLESTON GREY Air Conditioned!! Watermelons 59 6 Each B-B-Q STYLE SMALL SPARE RIBS 49 C Lb. MAYROSE SLAB BACON Q Piece § WORRELL'S WAFER SLICED BOILED HAM 79 C Lb. MAYER'S RED BAND SLICED BACON 3 Medium Size SPARE RIBS 39c MEADOW GOLD'S LEMONADE ORANGE or GRAPE DRINKS READY TO SERVE!! 4 2?C $1 Half V I Gals. * FANCY TOMATO JUICE 4 46 Oz. Tins MAULL'S B-B-Q SAUCE Gallon $199 1 PORTABLE WINDOW FANS 20 INCH $0495 24 U. S. GRADE (( A" SMALL FRESH EGGS 3 39c Doz. VAN GAMP RED LABEL TUNA 5 s HAASE'S TRUE FLAVOR B-B-Q SAUCE REG. 49c SIZE Oz. Bottle 27 -°«e 39' DELUXE SELF PROPELLED LAWN MOWERS $79.95 VALUE 3/1095 49 "300" KRAUT • "303" BEETS "300" KIDNEY BEANS • "300" MIXED VEGETABLES "300" BUTTER BEANS • "300" GR. & WHITE LIMAS "303" MUSTARD or TURNIP GREENS "300" GREEN BEANS & POTATOES "300" WHITE POTATOES SAVEII MIX or O 15c Ea. $ 4 $2.95 Case MATCH O Tins JL of 24 POST'S CRITTERS CEREAL • • I>\<K. 31 c Mail Empty Can In for $1.28 Refund!! FLOOR FREEWAX WAX Qt. SI 19 1 50 GARDEN HOSE . . . 99c U. S. NO. ONE AIR CONDITIONED!! NEW RED POTATOES 25 ~ 98 C Fresh Frying CHICKEN BREAST. 39c CHICKEN LEGS "35c ST PORK STEAKS Fresh Genuine PORK TENDERLOINS 89c Rath's Parry-Pak Grade A Skinless WIENERS.2 ,89c Knth's Sunvnln .Ttimbo I Rath's Whole Roll! Small Bologna . . '29c| Bologna . - $1,29 AlI Meat Wieners 2 : 99c OLD JUDGE IRRADIATED COFFEE LIMIT 5 LBS. No Limit At 69c ^ ^ Lb. 59' OTALLON Many Delicious Flavors ICE CREAM Genuine! Not Imitation! Half Reg. 59c 49 Gal. RAY'S OR HODGE CHILI 3- s l ARMOUR'S PURE WHITE SHORTENING 3 £ 59" GUARANTEE OUTSIDE WHITE PAINT $195 1 Gal. FRESH SALTINE CRACKERS 19* Lb. Box CINCH White • Yellow • Devil or Spice CAKE MIXES $ 1 5 29c Pkgs. LATEX BASE DECORATOR SHADES PAINT INTERIOR WALLS $195 Gal. PORK & BEANS • SPAGHETTI • HOMINY RED BEANS • CHILI BEANS • NAVIES NORTHERNS • BLACKEYE PEAS SHOESTRING POTATOES BABY BUTTER BEANS • PINTO BEANS 300 SIZE TINS SAVE!! MIX or * /\ 2/25c $ 4 MATCH 1U Tins 1 $2.35 Case of 24 STA-RITE OLEO STIX . . 6 BLOCK TYPE OLEO 6 i-Lh. q|- RoUs 90C STRONGHEART $4.65 Case of 48 ROXEY DOG KOOD $8.45 ease of 48. 14 I V Tins FINEST VINE RIPENED!! AIR CONDITIONED!! TOMATOES YOUR CHOICE Lb. OPEN DAILY 9:00 A.M. 'TIL 6:00 P.M. • FRIDAYS 9:00 A.M. 'TIL 9:00 P.M. • Payroll Checks Cashed Free With Orders Over $5.00 • NO PERSONAL CHECKS Find Delight Buying Right!I COTTAGE

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