Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 9, 1963 · Page 6
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July 9, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 9, 1963
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, May's Column Safety on Farms Lags Behind U. S. Average tty ttttJMAN W. MAY Madison County Adviser For many years farming has fattked as the third most hazardous occupation. Only mining, in eluding quarrying and petroleum drilling, and construction have Higher death rates. In general the death rate from farm accidents has followed na tlonal trends, decreasing steadily it the turn of the .century. But where the rate on farms was once below the national average in recent years it has been higher. And the difference appears to be increasing. In T. W. May 1SG1, when t h e national rate fell to an all-time low of 50.4 deaths per 100,000 population, the farm average rose to 58.8. National Farm Safety Week, July 21-27, is an opportune time to examine the record to learn where farm safety falls down. National Safety Council statistics show that motor vehicle, home, and public accidents — the three largest accident categories nationally - hit farm residents about as hard as the rest of the country. Lag in Work Safety It is in work safety that farming lags behind. Work accidents are second only to motor vehicle accidents among farm residents, comprising 31 per cent of the total. Other industries have developed safety procedures that have made accidents the smallest of all four categories — accounting for 15 per cent of the nation's accident toll. These same procedures, put to work on the farm, can bring farm safety back into line with the national record. A farmer must be many kinds of a craftsman. He often is called on to be a carpenter, an electrician, a mechanic. He uses fuels, chemicals, fertilizers and many different kinds of machines. National Farm Safety Week is not a week in which to be more careful, then to be forgotten until next year. Instead it is a time to examine work habits, to compare methods with those proved effective in other industries, and to seek out better and safer ways to do our jobs. Accident prevention is a year- round job. An official week is simplya reminder that emphasis es the importance of-that job. Every week should be Farm Safety Week. Pond Scum Control AJgae in ponds can be controlled with copper sulfate or commercial bluestone. Use it at the rate of 3.7 pounds per one acre foot of water. An acre foot of water means the water on one acre to a depth of one foot. An acre pond that averages 6 feet deep would contain 6 acre feet of water. If a second treatment is necessary allow a couple of weeks between applications so that the first batch will be used up. Rake out matted growth, since it will . absorb too much of the chemical. The practical way to use copper sulfate is to keep a supply on hand and spray patches of algae steers will drink about 10 gallons per head daily in June and July compared with about 3 gallons In January. Interest in growing grain sor ghum in this area is inc'reastnc and more attention is being given to variety selection. A test plot of ten varieties is being grown by Howard Kaseberg of N a m e o k i township. The annual county 4-H club show will be held on Tuesday, July 23, at Highland, on the first day of the Madison County Fair. Club members will exhibit livestock, poultry, garden displays and home economics projects. Judging starts at 9:30 a.m. Everyone is invited to attend this 4-H club show. Don't water your lawn more than once a week. Daily sprinkling will make your lawn more susceptible to diseases. When you do sprinkle, give it a one-inch soaking. Milk is an excellent source of calcium. Nearly a dozen eggs or one-half dozen oranges or six cups of cabbage are needed to furnish the same amount of calcium as one cup of milk provides. Fifty 4-H boys and 10 adults will soon be selected to attend the second annual 4-H Livestock Marketing Career Program July 30-31 at the National Stock Yards in East St. Louis. 4-H boys who are high school sophomores or older and would like to attend should ask the farm adviser's office for an application form. Jersey Youth Attending S1U Workshop JERSEYVILLE David Duval, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. as necessary. One farmer licked the algae Kenneth Duval of Fieldon, is at- ending a workshop in journalism at the SIU campus in Carbondale. The workshop is a four-w e e k course in yearbook or newspaper instruction for high school juniors and seniors. Morning sessions include classes in theory of yearbook or newspapers and afternoon sessions are devoted to actual work on same. David is a senior at the Jersey Community High School and will be co-editor of the "J," official yearbook of the school next year. This will be his third year on the yearbook staff. Mr. and Mrs. Duval and son, Donnie, and John Eyers accompanied David to Carbondale Sunday and attended a reception in the family living lounge of the Home Economics building at Thompson Point for the 60 students attending the journalism workshop, Three Arraigned in Greene County Court CARROLLTON — Three young men were arraigned Monday before County Judge L. A. Mehrhoff. Charles Costello, 20, of Greenfield, charged with driving a motor vehicle while his license was suspended, was granted a continuance to consult an attorney. problem by making his pond bank steeper, to a depth of 18 inches of water. The steeper bank discouraged growth of cattails and other pond weeds as well as algae. The excavation can be done with a back hoe or a drabline. Management Tours Managing a farm is much like pitching a baseball — some fellows do it better than others. But any pitcher can sharpen his ability by studying and practicing the style used by the old pros. And Hall and Miss a good farm manager can im- Jacksonville. prove his skill by watching how others achieve success. Farm management tours conducted by the Illinois Farm Bureau Far m Management associations in cooperation with the University of Illinois Cooperative Extension Service in Agriculture show how other farmers succeed. Plan now to attend. The annual tour of the Lincoln Farm Bureau Farm Management Association will be held August 7 in St. Clair county. All farmers house. and landowners are invited. Clearing Water If you want to make your cistern water clear, try the following method: For every 1,000 gallons of water in the cistern, get ',i pound of alum and J /4 pound of hydrated lime. Make a paste of the alurn and lime in a stone jar with a few quarts of water. Dilute this paste with five gallons of water and add it to the cistern. Stir it into the cistern with a long board or a pump, and let it settle for 48 hours. The precipitate will carry the fine dirt particles to the bottom of the cistern, Use the clear water from the upper part of the cistern. The Midwest Plan Service recently developed a plan for a 50- foot PQle utility building with a clear-span truss. This building is useful !«• beef housing, dairy housing, machinery housing or rural warehousing, You may see t h i s plan \>y contocttnir your county terra a<Jyteer. ' . water requirements The case against Raymond A Allen, 26, of Greenfield was also continued. He is charged w i 11 deceptive practices. Albert Hayes of Jacksonville pleaded innocent to a charge o Polish Man Exchangee At Greene CARROLLTON — Ramon Mackowski, 2-1. of Warsaw, Poland, arrived Sunday to spend July 2 to July 22 In Greene County at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Koontz, wlw have a son who is spending this summer in Poland, both youths being sent through the International Farm Youth Exchange. Mackowski is the son of Mr, and Mrs. Jozef Mackowski and although he is Polish, reads Eng- isli and understands it if it is spoken slowly. He also speaks Russian. He has completed five years of academic training beyond secondary school. He holds a master of law degree and his major course of study was agricultural law. He is an issistant leader, organization sec- ion of the central board of the Rural Youth Union of his country. He has also worked with Scouts and student organizations, 4-H Clubs and other rural youth organization. He has lived 17 years on a five*acre farm and :he major crops are potatoes and cabbage and the major livestock enterprises are cattle and chick- ns. The Polish youth will attend the Greene County Fair and will be one of the speakers soon at a meeting of the Greene County 4- Club Federation, according to an announcement made Monday by David Hembrough, assistant farm adviser in Greene County. Hospital Notes CARROLLTON — Mr. and Mrs. John Carter Jr., of Carrollton are parents of a son born Sunday in 3oyd Memorial Hospital. This is the fourth child of the couple and third son. Mrs. Carter is the former Janet Burton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ward Burton of Wrights and Carter is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Carter Sr., of Carrollton. Admitted to the hospital Saturday as medical patients were Tom 3echdoldt of Eldred and Benjamin Hopwood of Carrollton. Admitted Sunday as medical patients were Mrs. Lurinda Burroughs and VIrs. Olive Green of Greenfield and Miss Marie Velleneuve of Kane. Miss Joyce Goode of Greenfield was admitted Sunday for surgery. Admitted Monday as medical patients were Fred Peters of Hardin and Robert C. Darr of Carrollton. Robert D. Rothe of Kane was admitted for surgery. Mrs. Roberta Cook of Carrollton was dismissed Sunday and dismissed Monday were Miss Carolyn Bridgewater, Miss Becky Bridgewater and Mrs. Shirley Meek and son, all of Carrollton. Warden WORDEN — The Woodward family reunion was held Sunday at the American Legion pavilion in the City Park. Mrs. Emma Sharp was entertained at a birthday party at her home Friday evening. A miscellaneous shower was was given at the Methodist Church Friday evening lor Mr. and Mrs. David L. Tune of Bethalto who were married June 29 in Worden. George Moultrie returned home Saturday from the Community Memorial Hospital in Staunton. Miss Ginger Heinemeier return ed home Saturday after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jay Hartman at Grosse He, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Ward of Roxana were guests Sunday ol Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Slaton. ATHENS — Greek importers are reported interested in boosting driving while his license was re ^'-" """""-""• uuMiifc, wim 'trade in hides and skins. NAACP Planning Increased School Integration Drive EDITOR'S NOTE—Why do Ne- = ;ro integration leaders attach major importance to school desegregation? And how firmly are hey pressing for it? Here's a re- jort on the public school desegregation program adopted at the ecent NAACP convention in Chicago. By RUSSELL LANE CHICAGO (AP)—A stepped-up drive for greater racial integra- ion in public schools—North and South—is being prepared by Negro groups in cities throughout he country. The blueprint was adopted at he convention of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People in Chicago last week. Roy Wilkins, NAACP executive secretary, told the meeting that such a drive is being pressed in 70 cities in 15 Northern states. In the South, other phases of the broad desegregation movement are more pressing and immediately productive as a rule, delegates were told. Branches and state conferences of the NAACP were urged to "mount a vigorous effort accelerating the pace of school desegrelation everywhere." Cites Progress Wilkins said that historic steps o eliminate racial imbalance and segregation have been taken in •Jew York, New Jersey and Cali- brnia, and court victories are being won, district by district, in other states. But, he said, "until our demand .'or more sweeping effort by government is met, our children will be cheated of their futures." Why is it important from the ^egro viewpoint? Dr. Annabelle Carey Prescott, a veteran Negro teacher, principal and humans relations direc- :or in Chicago's public school voked and the case will be set for trial. Carrollton Notes CARROLLTON — A marriage license was issued July 5 in the office of county clerk Richard McLane to Pruitt W. Hill of White Hall and Miss Carolyn J, Deen of facksonville. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Holland of Wood River were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ciller. A1C Richard Lawson and Mrs. Lawson and son of Panama City, Fla., who are visiting Lawson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cline Lawson in Roodhouse, were guests Sunday afternoon of their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bishop. They were accompanied to the Bishop home by Lawson's father, Cline Lawson, of Rood- system, says, "encapsulated schooling of youngsters is not a sound preparation for life. We must come, and quickly, to a situation in which all young people can meet and learn to associate n their formative years." In its program adopted at Chicago, the NAACP said that segregated schools "are psychologically and educationally harmful to all children, Negro and white." The convention directed local chapters to continue picketing: boycotts, sit-ins, and other peace- fu 1 mass demonstrations "if state directives for desegregation are not quickly implemented on a local level." A coordinated drive closely related to school desegregation was aimed at integration of housing De facto segregation in public education can no longer be accepted or excused as the inevitable result of segregated housing' the resolution said. Objectives The objectives were spelled out thus: —To change those practices contributing significantly to de facto segregation and all other discriminatory education prac tices. —To urge adoption of rezoning including steps on the lines of the Princeton plan in which assign ment of pupils is made by grades to schools combined in a single attendance area, reorganizing thi use of schools, changing feede plans of elementary to secondary- schools, and other effective de segregation plans. —To support open enrollment xeept where other plans can be ised to achieve greater desegregation. —To locate new schools on sites ffering maximum desegregation ind to insure that other school xpansion plans provide desegregation. —To oppose mobile or portable mils which extend segregation. —To oppose and change the neighborhood school policy when- vcr its misuse results in segregated schools. —To urge assignment of chll- Iren from overcrowded to under- .tilized schools; the Princeton plan for large groups of schools n adjacent segregated, integrated and white areas, and Ibcation of iew secondary schools outside segregated areas. Representation At GOP Meet Reapportioned By LARRY OS1US WASHINGTON (AP) —California and Florida will have relative- y bigger voices in the 1964 Republican convention while such states as West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Nevada, Connecticut and Louisiana will have substantially 'ewer votes than in 1960. The tentative apportionment oi delegates to the GOP presidential nominating convention in San Francisco next July calls for a otal of 1,308 — each with one vo t e _ compared with 1,331 four years ago. The apportionment is made 1 up by the Republican National Committee under a formula approved >y the 1960 convention. The Democrats, who meet next year in Atlantic City, don't expect to announce their apportion nent of delegates until this fall California and Florida Republi cans drew hefty increases mostly because the increases in their populations entitled them to more congressional representation. The OP apportionment of delegates is based partly on the number o congressional districts in a state California gets 86 votes nex year compared with 70 in 1960 Florida will, have 34, an in'creas of eight. New York will have the biggei delegation with 92 votes, down four. West Virginia was the bigges loser, dropping from 22 votes i 1960 to 14 next year. Nevada Pennsylvania, Connecticut ani Louisiana each will lose six. If Kentucky, Mississippi o Louisiana should elect Republicar governors in upcoming elections each would get six more bonu votes. Under the plan adopted by th 1960 convention, each state get a minimum of two votes for eac senator, two for each representa tive at large, and a bonus of si if the state voted Republican i the 1960 presidential election chose a Republican governor senator then or in a subsequen election. j Additionally, each congressional | district gets two votes unless it failed to draw at least 12,000 Republican votes in the 1960 presidential election or House race in Firm Withdraws Bid for Stories Of Astronauts CHICAGO (API-Withdrawal of $3.2 million'contract bid to the alion's 16 astronauts for person- 1 stories of their space flights as been announced by Field En- ?rprises Educational Corp. Corporation president Bailey K. loward, in a statement Monday, aid the publishing firm hadn't eon able to "obtain a meeting of linds" with the National Aero- autics and Space Administra- 011. "Following our most recent onversations with officials of SA," Howard said, "we have cached the conclusion...that fur- icr negotiations would be futile." The space administration, while ot a parly to the contract, had ssumed responsibility for pass 1K on its provisions. Announced 1 January, the proposal drew nmcdiate congressional and ircss criticism. Involved were l(i astronauts, ncluding the original seven. The -•ontract would have been foi lights in the two-man Gemini apsule, slated for next year, and n the Apollo capsule designed to carry the three-man expedition to lie moon. Field Enterprises Educationa !orp., which publishes the Work Book Encyclopedia, had offeree o establish a non-profit company vhich would have paid the astro nauts $3.2 million over a 10-yeai period or until the first moon anding. Book, magazine, newspaper elevision, radio and motion pic- ure rights for both Project Gem ni and Project Apollo would have been covered in the proposed con ract. The Field Enterprises officia said NASA had indicated late in 962 that it would be in the na- ional interest for the astronauts o enter a contract covering ex elusive rights to their persona stories. "We believe that the proposa presented last January met al he conditions spelled out...,' loward said. Most of the criticism centerec around the idea that it was inap- )ropriate for the astronauts to be on a private payroll, Howarc said. 'HER BOOK' WENT WEST ALBUQUERQUE Iff) — A recen visitor from Illinois, browsing i a local book store, was surprise :o come across a book dedicate to her. Miss Deborah Graves, 15, o Robinson, 111., was looking throug a bin of books priced at 25 cen 1 each when she spotted "Captai Adam" by Donald Barr Chidsey The book, which was written i 1953, carried this dedication: "To a different Deborah, daugh ter of Dean and Virginia Grave is dedicated this little lesson i how-to-get-your-man." Barren rock, cut by stream and buried under glaciers, co' ers three-fourths of Norway. To Get Awards for Part In Rescue at Hartford HARTFORD — Fire Chief Cyril erguson has announced that two nembers of the local fire de- artment, BUI Hendricks and ichard Cm-mean, will receive n award from the Madison Coun- Firemen's Association for their ecent rescue of two men over- ome by fumes and trapped !n- de a water tank here while they r ore painting it. The two firemen, off duty at 10 time, answered the fire call nd ascended the water tank by imbing up the legs of the frame- ork. They went inside the tank nd brought the two overcome 'orkers out to the ledge of the ank. After they had been revived two men were lowered to the round with the aid of other flro- icn and rescue workers from inclair Refining Co. and taken i the hospital. The award will be given at Ed- 'ardsville on July 18. llnrtford Notes HARTFORD — Mrs. John Jer- nan and sons, Glenn, Clifford and Ihuckic, of W. Third Street have cturncd home after spending a veck in Brownsville, Tcnn., with VIrs. Jerman's parents, Mr. and VIrs, John Kelly, who had pro- 'iously been visiting here with •datives before returning to their ionic. Mrs. Russell Belden and children, Barbara and Dennis, of E. iawthorne St., returned home Saturday from a week's visit it Trenton, Mich., with Mr. and Mrs. lecil Malone. They accompanied Charles Belden of Mitchell or he trip and also visited in Canada before returning home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zagar Jr. lave returned to their home it Galesburg, 111., after spending t veek's vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zagai of Hartford and Mr. and Mrs. An;on Woolsey of East Alton anc ither relatives. John Clotto of St. Louis, son-in aw of Mrs. Caroline Thomas o V. Third Street, is recovering sat sfactorily after suffering a hear attack a week ago. ACCRA — Final figures sho\ he last Ghanan cocoa crop t have amounted to $160 million. vwv vwwwwwvv* COTTAGE HILLS VFW NO. 7678 FIRST ANNUAL FESTIVAL JULY 10-13 Peter Paul Amusements Refreshments and Entertainment that district in quently. 1960 or subse- COSTS GOING UP SANTA CLARA, Calif. (AP) — The University of Santa Clara will raise its tuition $100 a yeai every other year for the next decade, beginning in Septembei 1964. Present tuition is $1,000, increase tremendously during hot weaUier. For esamnle, yearling • T Rain or Shine FISH FRY Sponsored fay Madison County Tax Payers' Association WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 American Ugion Park By Paw 66 Edwardsvllle Adults $1,25 Children (under twelve) 75c YOU CAN BAT! Serving from i p.m. to 8 p.m THE MOST COMPLETE DRIVE-IN MENU IN THE ENTIRE AREA! 36c 31c 39c 45c LOOK Al This SANDWICH SELECTION WIMPY-STEAKBURGER on toasted bun, with Our Special Sauce STEAKBURGER on toasted bun with Bermuda Onion, Dill Pickle or both CHEESEBURGER Steakburger with melted American Cheese on toasted bun TOMATO BURGER Steakburger dressed with Sliced Tomato and crisp lettuce PORK TENDERLOIN—A '/* -Lb. Tenderloin breaded and deep fried served with Lettuce and Tomato. . BAR-B-Q Pork, Beef or Ham on toasted bun, special pickle HAM SANDWICH—Grilled Ham on toasted bun, special pickle HAM & CHEESE COMBINATION Hot or cold on tasty Rye BACON & TOMATO CLUB—Grilled Bacon served on 3 slices of Toast, with Lettuce and Tomato . ., HOT DOG—On toasted bun 25c CONEY ISLAND—Hot Dog with all the trimmings.. 35c CUBE STEAK with Lettuce and Sliced Tomato 59c HAM SALAD SANDWICH on Toast, with Potato Chips BEL*AIR *WY 66 & HI TR 6-9636 i LAST NITE! — Tab Hunter, Frank Avalon 'OPERATION BIKINI' 'Magic Voyage-Sinbud' STARTS WED. ROBERT PRESTON TONY % RANDALL ISLAND TECHNICOLOR* PAN A VI SI ON 'A WARNER BROS. PICTURE JOHN WAYNE DEAN MARTIN RICKY NELSON 1 TECHNICOLOR LAST NITE! —— Hugh O'Brinn, Dolores Hart 'COME FLY WITH ME' 'FOLLOW THE BOYS' STARTS WED. HE nisi nuts IOHO FILM miHnmii [IAN FIEMIN6'S| SEAN CONNERY M JAMES BOND tt URSULA ANDRESS. TECHNICOLOR A'KMfc GEROIIHOJ ; *u<rinf CHUCK CONNORS • KAMALA DEVI Education To Meet ni ROXANA — The Christian Ed- ontion committee of First Pros- vlerlfiti Church, will meet al 7 m. Wednesday nt the church d the church mid social com- illtee will meet at 8 p.m. ROXANA — Mrs. John Wiem- r and daughter, Marsha Kay, of mporia, Kan., are visiting Mrs. Viemer's parents, Mr, and Mrs. iverett Banks of E. Sixth St. Miss Becky Tarcha, daughter of \r. and Mrs. Paul Tarchn of Ca- OKH Park, Calif., is visiting Miss aren Scott and her parents, Mr. nd Mrs. John W. Scolt of 216 enth St., tor three weeks. The archa family formerly resided i the Wood River area. Madge Webb, daughter of Mr. nd Mrs. Elby Webb ot 112 E. Ixlh Street, returned Monday af- cr spending a few days with her •andparcnts, Mr. and Mrs. Bei> iird Roberts in Nebo. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Hurley nd daughters, Karen and Maria, of <I18 Roller Ave., have rc- urnecl after spending three days t Table Rock State Park in Mis- oiiri. They were accompanied by is nephew, Bobby Galligos of Al- 011. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Weissen- vich and daughters, Kalhy, Jery and Debbie of Belleville, spent Sunday with Mrs. Weissenbach's istcr and family, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Schubert and son, Norman, f yi'l Doerr Ave. Mr. and Mrs. J. Clyde Lawrence md daughter, Gay of W. First St., lave r e t u r n e d from Bagnell Dam where they spent the past veek vacationing. Other residents vho returned Monday after spend- ng a few days at Bagnell Dam vere Mr. and Mrs. Henry Oiler Knne KANE - Mr. and Mrs. Erwln entertained several guests Saturday night at a flsli[ Slipper. Mr and Mrs. rtcuberi Allen nnd Mr. and Mrs. Clnrcncfe Copo returned home Sunday from independence, Kan., where they were guests several days of Mr. nnd Mrs. Sam wyly. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Weller went to Charleston Sunday. They were accompanied home by their dnUgh- lers, Barbara and L.I ri d a , Shirley Allen nnd Carlotta Slcirtach- er who had spenl the past week at n music camp at Eastern Illinois University. amfsorr mcharToTft. Fourth St., nnd Mr. and Mrs. Clyde D. Donham and son, John, of W. Second SI reel ' Mr.'and Mrs. Wilson II. Grow and daughter, Dorothy of 318 Dor-rr Ave., have returned after spending the weekend vacationing tit BaRiiell Dam and Table. Rock Slate Park near Branson. Tuos., Wed. and Tluirs. Feature Family Prices All Seats 25c KIDDIES' MATINEE Continuous from 1 p.m. Every Wednesday TONIGHT, WED., THUKS. 2 Big Color Hits Gordon (Tarzan) Scott nnd Yolco Tani "SAMPSON AND THE 7 MIRACLES" Tucs., Tluirs. at 7:10 p.m. Wed. 1:00, 4:20, 7:35 p.m. Elizabeth Taylor Dana Andrews "ELEPHANT WALK" Tues., Thurs. at 8:35 p.m. Wed. 2:40, 5:40, 9 p.m. BOX OlM-'ICIi OI'ISNS AT 7iO<l LAST TIM1C TONITM Vaul NMVMIIIH as "HUD" IMus Klvls l'r«Hley with ' "GIIU-S! GIRLS! GIKLSl" Starts WED. for 1 Week IT'S THE PUCE WHERE THEY INVENTED IT! I OPEN 7:00 — START DUSK I Comfortably COOL WILDEY TONITE-WED.-THURS, JOHN WAYNE Lee Marvin, Dorothy Lnmour <'DONOVftN'S REEF" TONITE-WED.-THURS TECHNICOLOR® ' RriMMd by BUENA VISTA attribution Co., tot. ,91963 Wilt Mtnty Product Shown 0:30, 0:10 •fc Plus Disnoy Featurettc -fa "YELLOWSTONE CUBS" In Color—at 8:25 STARTS FRIPAYI Both GRAND & WILDEY 42 GREAT STARS IN... DARRYL F. ZANUCK'S WIMPY SPECIALTIES • CHICKEN BASKET $1.10 • SALAD BOWL 40c • FRENCH FRIES 25c • POTATO SALAD 25c • COLESLAW 25e • ONION RINGS 40c 40c 50c Drinks and Desserts SHAKES • PIE SUNDAES • MILK COFFEE-TEA COCA-COLA ROOT BEER ORANGE DRINK LEMON, LIME or ORANGE ICEE MEATLESS MENU § Fish Sandwich • Shrimp • Grilled Cheese f Shrimp Steak WIMPY'S Drive-In GODFREY ROAP. 60DFRIY 4994813 FOR GAWY-QVTS GODFREY 2 BIG DAYS! GODFREY QUICK CLEAN CENTER 5526 HUMBERT RD. C/4 Block South of Alby Rd.) GO WEDNESDAY, JULY 10th THURSDAY, JULY 11 HOURS: 9A.M. TO 8P.M. ATTENDANT TO ASSIST YOU. COMPLETELY AIR COOLED!! FREE ATTENDANCE PRIZES! FREE REFRESHMENTS! FREE PERFUME For The LADIES! FREE BALLOONS For The DRY CLEANING 25c POUND MI ; Coupon " BIG 25 Lb. WASHER Washes 8'xl2' Shag Bujfs! * « * Everyone is welconie Come. Bring a friend and SAVE during our GRAND OPENING! w •' • • • <<-.'• .',*.. ..*..•.-..*".. f ,. ., , pl '...',

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