Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 9, 1963 · Page 13
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July 9, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 9, 1963
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Page 13
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TUfcSDAV, JULY, 9,1983 Dempsey Witt AttendFumral MlAMt, Ha. (AP) - jack (Doe) tfearns would approve of the commotion sufroundlfig his death. fte famed manager of ex- itotnploh Jack Dempsey died Sunday ftt the age of 80. His funeral will be held at a funeral home at 3 p.m. Wednesday, Dempsey was expected to arrive In Miami today to served as a pallbewer, Hie ex^heavywelght Keatus "the ft feud that king still called greatest" despite separated them. "We had a lot of laughs together and we made a lot of money," Dempsey once said. "He made me champion." Reams helped Tex fUcltatxl promote the,fight between Demp sey and Georges Carpentler at Boyles's 30 acres In New Jersey on July 2, 1921. It turned out to be boxing's first million dollar gate. Finstertvald Gains Ground DUNEDIN, Fin. (AP) - Golf- Ing's affluent five—Arnold Palmer, Julius Boros, Jack Nlcklaus, Tony Lema and Gary Player— didn't win tin official penny lust week. Most of them passed up the Canadian Open to go on to Eng land to prepare for the BrltM Open. Their absence allowed the lower end of the PGA's list of lot 10 money winners to gain ground Dow Finstei'wald, in sixth place picked up $625 at Toronto. Seventl place Gene Littler won $1,150, and eighth-place Tom Aaron won 51,400. Bruce Crampton finished third at Toronto and the $2,633 he won was enough to boost him to nintl place. Paul Harney, in 10th spo last week, fell off. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PKISSS Burlington 9, Quincy 3 Decatur 2, Cedar Rapids 1 Fox Cities 4, Waterloo 3 Dubuque 1, Quad Cities 0 Wisconsin Rapids 6, Clinton 2 ALTON PLAZA BARBER SHOP Harboring Complete Service Phone 465-135Z No Appointment Needed! mtti Outdoors with Harold The skill of sailing is being aught to youngsters every Satur- ay at the Harbor Point Sailing \ssn. harbor on Alton Lake by ert Mlldtl, 2612 Watalee Ave., vho has had more than 25 years xperlence of mastering the vlhds. Sixteen students began the ourse and more are enrolling, 'hey will take up to eight lessons efore receiving a certificate in Calling. "We have a 14-ft. Cat rig, 14-ft. ,ldo sloop and 19-ft Lightning up- n which to leach the children," Vllhlll said. "They also get class nstructlon on a blackboard In icro dynamics and other Import- ml factors. All Ihe students are wlmmers and children of mem- jers who belong to the Harbor 5 oint Yacht Assn. Ironically, the iarents are mostly power boat kippers. "The children are more interested in sailing and are quick to earn," he continued. "They also ire being taught all the safety actors of sailing, as well as to •espect the water, anticipate vinds and stornis and what to do Before the latter strike. Topics also include rigging and sails, Rules of the Road, and Coast Guard rules." Took Miuiy Fish Eight: trot or jump lines produced quite a few fish last weekenc for Churlcs J. IS b c r 11 n and Iriend's son, Raymond Burton, 14 join of Grafton. Last Thursday they took 40 catfish and 11 perch off the lines set in the Mississipp River upstream, from Grafton. On Friday they took another 56 catfish and 11. perch and on Satur day, another 41 catfish and perch. One perch weighed 11 pounds, Eberlin said. Each lini averaged about 45 hooks and crawdads were used exclusively for bait. The largest catfisl weighed 5% pounds. "In all I guess we had at leas 125 pounds of fish," Eberlin said "We kept some and gave quit a few of them away." Mike Navarre, 18, Grafton, a ne phew of Eberlin's set a trotlim in the Grafton area last weeken and scored a 25-pound flatheac catfish. The catfish swallowed PARTS for ALL MAKES OF ELECTRIC SHAVERS TAYLOR JEWELERS 59 EAST FERGUSON Downtown Wood River «rch thrft had struck and was ooked on the trotllne. ttntid Linn FistiUtg Hand line fishing was most pro- tictlve also last Friday for Vlftfi nlng*! Wood River, and his ather-ln-Iaw, Tom Shafef, of Graf- oti, who f 1 s h e d in a chute con- ectlng the Illinois and Mississippi rivers. They scored at least 50 bunds of fish. About 75 per cent were catfish and the others vere white perch, TrnpslioolliiR Scores The Fourth of July Trapshoot t Ihe Edwardsvllle Gun Club at- mcled 104 contestants who shot at 18,200 clay targets, reported osupli V. Kollormunn, president )f the club. The 16-yard trophy winners vere Class A, Homer Clnrk Sr.j of Alton with a perfect score lOOx 100; Class B, Donald P. Mnhonoy, lazelwood, Mo., 94x100; Class C, t. K. Scott, Greenville, 111., 91x .00. The 100-larget handicap winner ,vas Jiinmlo Ulrlch, New Douglas, 11., who scored 96x100 from 21 yards. Ford purfie winners were event No. 1, Warren Giuismann, Wood River; event No. 2, Dan Martin, Nashville, 111.; Events number 3 and 5, Ulrich; No. 4 winner was C. A, Bunting, Brighton. The highlady and trophy winner was Miixlne Gansmunn, Wood River with a score of 85x100. In the 25 pair of doubles, the lgh score was shot by Bill Shotwell Jr., Glencoe, Mo., and James Smith, Alton, each who broke 47x50. The next and last registered shoot of the year will be the President Grand Warm-Up set for Sunday July 28, Kellermann concluded. ALTON Futures Strengthened CHICAGO (At 5 ) — Considerably lighter selling and a revived moderate demand strengthened most grain futures contracts today In rather slow transactions on the Board of Trade. Speculators who liquidated soybeans or sold them short during Monday's weakness were on the buying side today and moved up from the start. In the early afternoon, all contracts were well ahead, over a cent with some of the new crop months holding gains of more than two cents. Carlot receipts today were estimated at: wheat 128 cars, corn 37 cars, oats 1, rye none, barley 8, soybeans 15. CHICAGO (AP)—Wheat No red i.86%-87%; No 1. hard 1.99%; No 1 mixed 1.97%. Corn No 1 yellow 1.34%-35%; No 2 yellow 1.3435; No 4 yellow 1.31%-32%; No 5 yellow 1.30%. Oats No 2 extra heavy white 72. Soybeans No 3 yellow 2.68%. Soybean oil 9b. CHICAGO (AP)— High Low Wheat Jul 1.83% 1.83 1.83 1.83% 1.85% 1.84% 1.84% 1.85 Tuesday Ewnlng TV Digest (R) Denotes REPEAT FroErmn (ABO) 2, KMOX (CflS) 4, ttStt (NBC) ft, fcWA 11 Frov. Close close FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TOKYO (AP)—Thai Payakso- pon, Thailand, scored a technical knockout over Goro Tsutumi, Japan, 10, flyweights. ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — Joey Limas, 145, Albuquerque, out- pointed Cecil Mott, 144, Tacoma, Wash., 10. Sep Dec Mar May 1964 Jul Sep Corn Jul Sep Dec Mar May Oats Jul Sep Dec Mar May Rye Jul Sep Dec Mar May 8:00-2 4 8 New* 11 Three Stooges (R) 6:10-4 5 Weather 6:15-2 City Camera A Weathet 4 News: Cronklte 5 Htintley-Brlnkley 11 Rocky & his Friends 6:30-2 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 Talent Scouts 5 Empire (R) 9 P.S. 4 11 Conte Presents (R) 8:00—9 What's New? 8:30—2 Untouchables (R) 4 Picture This 5 Dick Powell (R) 9 The Negro & the American Promise 11 Speed Spectacular 9:00—4 Keefe Brasselle 11 Movie — "Cairo Road 1 ..1 (1950) Laurencfe Harvey, KHo Portman 9:30—2 Focus on Amerlci 5 Report from , . . 0 L'Heure Espaghote 10:00—2 4 5 News 9 Face oi Sweden 10:10—2 4 & Weather 10:15-2 Steve Allen 4 Eye on St. Louts 5 Johnny Carson 10:30-4 Movie — "Retreat Hell!" (1953) Frank Lovejoy, Richard Carlson 10:50-11 Movie — "Federal Agent at Large" (1950) Dorothy Patrick, Kent Taylor 11:15—2 Peter Gunn (R) 12:00-5 Tonight In St. Lotlli 12:15—2 News & Sports 4 Movie — "Sing Me a Love Song" (1936) Ann Sheridan, James Melton 12:30—5 11 News 12:35—5 Almanac 12:40—5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion 1:40—4 News & Religion Wednesday Daytime, July 10 1.91% 1.90% 1.90% 1.91% 1.94% 1.93% 1.93% 1.93% 1.9014 1.88% 1.88% 1.89% 1.66% 1.641/2 1.651/2 Ii66 1.70% 1.67% 1.67% 1.697s 1.29% 1.28 1.29% 1.27% 1.25 1.24 1.24% 1.23% 1.19% 1.19% 1.19% 1.18% 1.23% 1.22% 1.22% 1.22 1.25% 1.24-% 1.25 1.2494 .69% .72 .73% .73% .67% .68% .71% .73% .73% .68% .68% .71% .67% .68% .71% .73% .73% .73% .73% 1.26% 1.25% 1.26% 1.26% 1.30% 1.29% 1.29% 1.29% 1.33% 1.32% 1.32% 1.32% 1.35% 1.34% 1.35 1.34% 1.32% 1.32 1.32% 1.31% Dennis DeJordy of the Buffalo Bisons was the first American Hockey League goal tender to register two shutouts this season. Glenn Hall, goalie for the Chicago Black Hawks, opened the 1962-63 hockey season with 490 straight games under his belt. JULY SALE 630 E. Broadway Dial HO 2-7327 SPECIAL GROUP MEN'S SUITS From our regular stock. Reg., Shorts, Longs, Extra Longs SPORTCOATS SUITS Regulars, Shorts and Extra Longs! Regulars, Shorts and Extra Longs I BERMUDA SHORTS TAKES TEMPORARY POST Loyd Carson, principal of North of Harold Bean last week. Oping over Junior, holds the temporary appoint- the events of the day with him is Jim ment of supervisor Alton Recreation Adams, assistant supervisor, and coun- department following the resignation sclor at North. Schaefer Urges Unit 7 To Hire New Architect EDWARDSVILLE — In a "swan song" message delivered to the Edwardsville Community Unit District Board of Education concurrent with his membership resignation Monday evening, Robert J. Schaefer urged the "hiring of a new architect to introduce new ideas and supply a more imaginative approach" to the district's Soybeans Jul 2.67 2.65 2.65% 2.64% Aug 2.68% 2.66% 2.66% 2.66 Sep 2.67% 2.65% 2.66% 2.65 Nov 2.67% 2.65 2.66 2.64% Jan 2.71% 2.68% 2.69% 2.68% Mar 2.73% 2.71% 2.72 2.71 May 2.76 2.73 2.74 2.73 Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 10,500; most 1-2 020-240 Ib barrows and gilts 18.00-25; mixed 1-3 190-250 Ib barrows and gilts 17.50-18.10; 1-3 170-190 Ib 16.50-17.75; some 1-2 150-170 Ib 15.00-16.50; 120-150 Ib 12.00-15.25; sows 1-3 275-350 Ib 15.25-75; 350-400 Ib 14.00-15.25; 2-3 400-500 Ib 13.00-14.25; 500-625 Ib 11.75-13.00; boars 10.50-13.00. Cattle 4,500; calves 350; couple lots part loads choice slaughter steers 1,000-1,150 Ib 24.15-50; choice 950-1,225 Ib 23.50-24.00; mixed good and choice 23.00-50; choice 800-950 Ib slaughter heifers 22.75-23.50; good low choice 21.5022.50; utility good bulls 17.0019.50; good and choice vealers 24.00-28.00; 19.00-24.00; 15.00-19.00; standard low good few cull and utility good and choice OFF MEN'S SLACKS REDUCED! Reg. 10.95 end 11.95 $Q50 Regular 14.95 Regular 15.95 Regular 16.95 Reg. and 18.50 18.95 $1195 $1O50 $1Q50 $1R50 11 J./J lV^ SPORT SHIRTS Special Group Values To 5.95 Lady Manhattan SHIRTS Reduced Other HANLON.HAE* ELR-430 1, STRAW HATS Entire Stock Values To 8,95 $050 PARK FRH At Rtarpf Start slaughter calves 19.00-23.00; few choice 24.00. Sheep 1,300; good and choice 80100 Ib spring lambs 19.00-21.00; choice prune mostly 85-105 Ib 21.00-22.00; utility good 15.0018.00; cull and utility 10.00-15.00; bulk cull to good shorn ewes 4.506.00. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 30-32, A medium 24-25, A small 18-20, B large 26-27; wholesale grades, standard 25%-26, unclassified 23-42, checks 18-20. Hens, heavy 12-13, light over 5 Ibs 9-10, under 5 Ibs 7-8, commercial broilers and fryers 16%-17. Indicates Egypt May Have Used Poison Gas BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) — A former American officer fighting in Yemen's civil war said today Yemeni villagers have died from gas symptoms after Egyptian attacks, but there is no proof that Egyptian forces are using actual poison gas. "Evidence shows the gas may have come from Napalm fire bombs which failed to explode," said a report reaching here from Bruce Abourrahmun Conde, a lieutenant colonel in the royalist army of Yemen's dethroned Imam (king). Conde's report said Soviet-made Ilyushin bombers of the Egyptian air force attacked royalist villages in Yemen and then dropped unidentified canisters into the rubble. Fumes from the canisters killed some villagers. Others coughed blood and vomited lor weeks, he said. Conde, a former U.S. Anny and Air Force officer from California, is a Yemeni citizen. The report he sent here tallied with a L Daily Telegraph report charging the Egyptians with poison gas at- News of Stocks Recovery Widespread NEW YORK (AP)—The stock market held fairly good gains in a general recovery late this afternoon. Trading was moderate. Volume for the day was estimated at 3.5 million shares compared with 3.29 million Monday. Key stocks made gains of fractions to about a point, recouping part of the losses taken in the previous session's sharp decline. Rails were up on a broad front as hope prevailed that President Kennedy's proposals would avert the threat of a national railroad strike Thursday. Recoveries by the more volatile issues ran to several points. Xerox was up about 6, IBM 5, Polaroid 4, U.S. Smelting 2. Chrysler paced motors with a rise exceeding a point. Other leading automakers posted fractional gains. Up about a point were Texaco, Liggett & Myers, Westinghouse Electric, Kennecott, Control Data, Merck, Radio Corp. and Jones & Laughlin. Airlines, tobaccos, building materials, aerospace issues, mail-order-retails and chemicals were mostly higher. Prices on the American Stock Exchange were irregularly higher. Corporate bonds were mixed: U.S. government bonds continued their decline. 12 Selected Stocks Following are today's 1:30 p.m. quotations of 12 New York Stock Exchange issues research has indicated are widely held in the Alton area, as supplied to the Telegraph by Newhard, Cook & Co., from its Alton office. (The New York Exchange closes at 2:30 p.m. (Alton time), so these are not the closing quotations): AT&T 122, General Motors 70%, Granite City Steel 27V 4 , Olin Mathieson 42y 3 , Owens-Illinois 84%, Shell Oil 43%, Sinclair 46, Socony 70%, Standard Oil (Ind.) 60, Standard (NJ) 69Va, U. S. Steel 47, Sears 90%. Prices on 16 Mutual Funds Following is a list of 16 mutual investment fund stock quotations provided to the Telegraph by Newhard, Cook Co., through its Alton office. These stocks are selected on the basis of their sales and ownership in the area. The quotations are yesterday's long-range building program. Schaefer, who expressed pride in his association with members during seven years of service on the Dist. 7 board, is being rans- ferred from employment at Dow Chemical plant in Madison to the firm's Cleveland plant and plans to leave with his family Thursday. This board should, in my opin ion, employ a different architect to design the next building so that the board and the community could realize the benefits of a comparison and the stimulus of competition," Schaefer asserted in his farewell statement. "I believe that the board should give their architect their full support — or be preparec to replace him on any projec where this support is not present," Schaefer commented in ex pressing an opinion that the archi tect employed on the senior high school addition lacks full suppor "and this group must soon face Ihe alternative of complete sup port or reluctant rejection of th architect's services." Schaefer asserted: "If there ar ways of cutting and uaring costs o this project (the proposed senio high school addition) they shoul be taken into account now rathe than later. If there is any way t spend less than the amount au thorized by the people this shoul be done. The only way this com munity can stay solvent — unt the state alters the present anti quated taxing base — is for th school district to spend the leas money that imagination and per serverance can arrange." Schaefer was accorded a vot of appreciation, and compliment from individual members, fror the board for his "service, ded cation and observations," befor acceptance of his resignation. During an executive session following its regular meeting Moi day night, the school board set special meeting for July 24 to con sider appointment of Schaefer' successor on the board. Harriman Leaving For Moscow 5:45—4 Give Us This Day 5;50—4 News: Tom Brooks 6:00—4 Town and Country BXY ANDKE MAIITON WASHINGTON (AP) — Veteran iplomat W. Averell Harriman gets some last-minute instructions oday from President Kennedy on ic eve of his nuclear mission to VIoscow. The top-level strategy session also will bring Secretary of State Dean Rusk, Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara and other officials to the White House in the afternoon. Harriman, undersecretary of state for political affairs, will represent the United States at nuclear test ban talks opening in he Soviet capital on Monday. He eaves Wednesday, planning to stop over in London for a day's conference with Lord Hailsham, who will represent Britain. Since the three-nation talks were set up, Soviet Premier Khrushchev proposed linking the test ban problem to an East-West nonaggression pact. Although Harrimaji, a former ambassador to Moscow, can be expected to listen carefully to what the Russians have to say about a pact, he and Hailsham are in no position to negotiate an agreement between the North Atlantic Treaty Organization and the Warsaw Pact nations, officials Bean Facing Death in Skier Killing By BILL STALL RENO, Nev. (AP) — Thomas Lee Bean faced death in the Ne- pada gas chamber after being convicted of first degree murder Monday in the April 5 dismemberment-slaying of Sonja McCas- We, 24, former Olympic skier. The 18-year-old high school youth, described at his trial as a rejected, unloved boy, stared at the jury foreman, Joseph Dettling, as the death penalty recommendation was read. Dist. Judge Grant L. Bowen set July 15 for sentencing. Dist. Atty. William Raggio' said the judge must follow the jury's recommendation. Defense attorney Harry Anderson said he probably will appeal, depending on whether Bean wants a chance to escape the gas chamber. He said the boy, son of an itinerant salesman, had made a second attempt on his life in Wa- said. NATO has 15 members and however, important the roles played by the United States and Britain, officials said they have no mandate from their partners to enter into meaningful negotiations on such an issue. Betsey Ann Meet at Brighton Wednesday BRIGHTON — Betsey Ann Picnic Association will meet at 8 p,m. Wednesday at American Legion Hall to plan for this year's Betsey Ann picnic. IL S. Has Problems With Dictator Allies shoe County jail last Tuesday The first try, a wrist-cutting epi sode in May, was disclosed by a sheriff's deputy on the witnes stand during the trial which began June 24. The attorney never refuted Bean's admission that he strangled Miss McCaskie, a native of Elgin, Scotland, raped her and then dismembered her body. But through the testimony of a San Francisco psychiatrist Anderson sought to prove that Bean should be acquitted because, although rational in some areas, he did not know right from wrong in a sexual sense. Bean had pleaded innocent. Bean was caught eight days after the slaying after officers traced a camera missing from Miss McCaskie's apartment to a pawn shop. A divorcee and mother, Miss McCaskie skied for Great Britain in the 1960 Winter Olympics at nearby Squaw Valley, Calif., and on the British team in European competition the next year. She was a secretary for a Reno meat packing firm and gave ski lessons on weekends at a resort near Reno. closing. Issue. Affll. Fund 8.10 Broad St 14.19 Bullock 13.41 Capit. Shrs 10.98 Divld Shrs 3.40 Fid. Cap 8.68 Fid. Fund 16.12 Fid. Tr •.. 14.18 Fund Inv. ....... 9.88 Did. Asked. Keystone K-2 Keystone S-4 .. Mass. Tr Mass, Grth Nation W. Sec. Nat. Inves. ,.,, Tevev. EJ. ... 5.20 4.80 14.78 8.20 22.61 15.33 7.49 8.76 15.34 14.70 12.03 3.73 9.43 17.43 15.41 10.83 5.68 4.59 16.15 8.96 24.46 16.57 8.16 By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)—The United States has had tough luck with some of its dictator friends. There's President Ngo Dinh Diem of South Viet Nam. When the French gave up fighting the Communists in 1954, the United States, which had been helping the French, then started helping Diem. It's been helping him ever since. It's poured more than $2 billion into Viet Nam. It lias also sent in 12,000 military men as advisers in his war against the Communist guerrillas. A number of these American servicemen have been killed, The cost of this military aid is running around $500 million a year Diem still hasn't rallied the Vietnamese people to his support in uny wholehearted way. And defeat of the Communists doesn't look any closer than tacks, Both Conde and the Telegraph eald the equipment used was supplied by the Soviet bloc, did nine years ago after the French quit. Then there was Fulgencio Ba tista. He was the Cuban dictator fron 1952 until Jan. 1, 1959, when Fi del Castro drove him out and so up a brand new dictatorship. Th American-Batista relationship hai been profitable from a mone> standpoint. During his regime trade be tween Cuba and the United State ran more than $400 million year. Castro had begun the war o Batista in 1956. From then unt a lew months before Batista fled the United States shipped hln I arms. When Castro later com ained about this, the State De- artmcnt had an explanation: The arms were meant for hem- sphere defense but Batista missed them. Then there is Dr. Francois Du- alier of Haiti, the 54-year-old octor and expert on voodooism. He got himself elected for a ix-year term in 1957 and at once >ecame a dictator with an army f 5,000 men. He distrusted the rmy so much he set up his own ecret army, or secret police, umbering 10,000. Then Duvalier arranged to suc- eed himself for another six /ears, starting May 15. This aused so much commotion it ooked for a while as if his uemies might throw him out. Re- ations between the two countries row miserable. Duvalier stayed. And when his wrsonul physician, Dr. Jacques <*ourcand, in a public speech de- lounced the United States a a 'Democracy of sluts," Duvalier pumped his hand to congratulate lini. But the United States resumed liplomatio relations which had been cut off. And then there was the unfor- lettable Rafael Trujillo, dictator of the Dominican Republic for 31 years until he was assassiwited May 30, 1961. The American relationship with him got this country perhaps its worst criticism in Lutin America. Tho United States, along with other hemisphere countries, broke off relations with him in 1960 but that was pretty late to discover he wasn't a nice man. PUNNY REPORT MILL VALLEY, Calif. (AP) — Mrs. F. W. Etzold telephoned police, "there's a bat in my bedroom." Policeman John Castellani later reported: "Went to the bat and struck it 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Morning Scene 5 Today: Hugh Downs 7:30—4 News: Carmlchael 7:40-4 World of Mr. Zoom 8:00—2 Mahalia Jackson 4 Capt. Kangaroo 8:05—2 Farm Report 8:10—2 News 8:15—2 Camera Two 8:30—2 Community Album 8:45—2 Cartoons 9:00—4 Calendar 5 Say When 9:15—2 King & Odle 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 Seven Keys 4 Pete & Gladys (R) 5 Concentration 11:00—2 Tennessee Ernie 4 Love of Life 5 1st Impression 11:20—4 Telstar • Special — "Town Meeting of the World" 11:30—2 Father Knows Best (R) 5 Truth or Consequences 1:55—5 NBC News: Scherer Noon—2 General Hospital 5 News: Jim Burke 11 Newsreels 12:05—5 Charlotte Peters 12:15—11 Modern Almanac 12:25—4 News-Weather: Roby 12:30—2 Divorce Court 4 As World Turns 11 Jack LaLanne 1:00—4 Password 5 People Will Talk 11 Movie — See Tues., 10:50 p.m., Ch. 11 1:25—5 News: Kalber 1:30—2 Jane Wyman (R). 4 House Party 5 The Doctors 2:00—2 Queen for a Day 4 To Tell the Truth 5 Loretta Young (R) 2:15—11 Movie — See Tues., 9 p.m., Ch. 11 2:25—4 News: Edwards 2:30—2 Who Do You TrustT 4 Edge of Night 5 You Don't Say 3:00—2 American Bandstand 4 Secret Storm 5 Match Game 3:25—5 News: Vanocur 3:30—2 Discovery '63 4 Millionaire (R) 5 Make Room for Daddy (R) 3:55—2 American Bandstand 4:00—2 Day in Court 4 SS Popeye 5 Wrangler Club 11 Three Stooges (R) 4:25—2 Movie — "Arizona Mission" (1956) Angle Dickinson, James Arness 4:30—4 Movie — "The Seventh Cross" (1944) Signe Hasso, Spencer Tracy 6:00—5 Range Rider (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 5:30—5 Sea Hunt (R) 11 Deputy Dawg out." 5:55—4 Sports: Carmichael 5 Incidents of Dog Bite In Alton Reported Monday Five cases of dog bite in the Alton area were reported. The victims were treated by area physicians or at hospitals. Homer Henderson, 54, of 908 College Ave., was bitten on the right leg by a dog which had slipped its leash. Robert L. Flavin, 16, of 518 Wyss St., was bitten on the lelt thigh by a neighborhood dog us Flavin was riding his bicycle. The youth said the animal jumped up and bit him as he passed. Robert Sproull, 13, of 1017 W. 9th St., was bitten while ho was delivering papers on his paper route. Robert Bacchic, 16, of 618 Union St., was bitten on the leg by a dog while he was riding his bicycle. The incident occurred, at the corner of Henry and Union streets. Erich Shirley, 48, of 1521 Worden St., was bitten on Ms leg near his home. Money-earning machine? Oi course not—not often, anyway/ Bo wh«t d» ' | you do for income when you re on ttw Job* The answer ii disability inconvB tnjurww*-* from your Country Wfo •gont, Aak him WJ9U* it aooo. Country Lift Irer

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