Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 26, 1963 · Page 13
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July 26, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, July 26, 1963
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26, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Redblrda and the JUNIOR BASEBALL In the elght.year-old league the Dodgers niched the Wnttlors, 6-S, the Braves edged the Mustangs 5-4, the Pirates trimmed the Seals, 9-2, and the Tigers tromped Northslde, 18-3. CnHos William* and Den Bollrt cfrintied bomoi-H tor the WftfHorin, Stovw Victory ho- ttiornd for ttio ttcnvefs. Ken tlcnnd and Jim Ynogor bolt«d fourbngffnfs tor the Pirates. Winning pitcher Los Glhiwn homered tor tha Tlgors an did Dun Wlckcnliaiiftcr and nob HodRc, Robert Bisk tripled tot 'norlhsldo. In the 13-14-year-old league the topped the Seals, 4-3, Rebels walloped the Braves, 16-4. Winning pitcher Larry Webb collected a pair of sale- ties for the Redbirds while Mark Schulz homered for the Seals. Steve Cunin hit two triples and B single for the Rebels and Ron Ealey homered. Clarence Horton doubled and singled twice for the Braves. In the 15-17-year-old league Andy Curlovic homered, doubled and singled for the Cubs who whipped the Redbirds, 7-5. Ricky Vail slammed a pair of singles for the Redbirds. Doctor Platt Wins Net Title The singles championship at the Lockhavcn Country Club was won by Doctor Daniel Plntt who defeated Doctor Bernard Donnelly, 6-2, 6-3, for (he title. The top eight players have been rnnked. Doctor Plntt Is first, followed by Dr. Donnelly, Doctor R. It. AiiHclmez, Itob Murphy, Tom Murphy, Bob Anschiiez, Dick Elilerl mid Pat Mcrkle. The pairings for the double tournament are: Platt and Merkle, T. Murphy and Hugh Burroughs, B. Anschuez and Tom Wicks, Donnelly and Brent Gwillim, B. Murphy and Janet McBrien, Ehlert and Doctor Edgar Davison, and Dick Bengel. Dr. Anschuez and Medals Given To Youngsters Members of the Sullivan Homes Recreation and Improvement Club honored contestants in the recent Cahokia Sports Jamboree Thursday; night. Parents and guests at the re- friends were ception. Earl Huch, district supervisor of the Illinois Youth Commission division of community services, presented medals to the following youngsters: Ruth Walker, Gail Murphy, Eth- ed Musgray and Constance Donlow. Others honored were Diane McGowan, Delilah Havis, Dorsey Brumfield and Vardine Brumfield and Yvonne Gilchrese. Walker and Murphy will represent Alton in the state meet Aug. 23-24 at Bloomington. Chicago Champion CHICAGO (AP) — Kenny Benson of Lincolnshire, III., a Michigan State sophomore, is the Chicago District Golf Association junior match-play champion. Benson defeated ler, Medinah, 111., Andy Schind- 3 and 2, tor the title Thursday at the Inverness Golf Club. Schindler attends Southern Illinois University. MIDWEST LEAGUE By TIIIO ASSOCIATED PRESS Wisconsin Rapids 5, Quincy 3 Dubuque 6, Waterloo 5 Quad Cities 12, Cedar Rapids 1 Burlington 6, Clinton 4 i Fox Cities 9, Decatur 2 CRMPUS CLOTHES IN THE YOUNG WAN'S MOOD I 2820 College Avenue USED CUSTOM MADE TRAILER HITCHES FOR ALL 4)00 . OARS ** up HAROLD'S PLACE 131 E. Ferguson, Wood River sttlvet* fiittl Oifftfoor.v with flnrnlri tti'nml Colorado Pitck trip A trip Inlo the high country of southwest Colorado, a true sportsmen's ; paradise, was made last week by fit. ftdwiitil Knztcky, Director of Conservation for Olin, East Alton, his son, Frank 16, and John MndHott, all of Godfrey, Chief of Information for the Conservation Department of Olin. They were guests of the Colorado Game, Fish and Parks Department and spent seven days on a pack trip into the wilderness area of the San Juan National Forest. Dr. Kozicky and Madson tell about the trip: 'The San Juan Mountain country of Colorado Is one of (he [reatest wilderness areas in North America and is within easy reach of Alton. "Starting at Vallecito Reservoir east of Durango, Colo., the group of 10 riders were dutfitted with lorses, a wrangler and a cook by Syd Culborlson, owner of Wit's 2nd Ranch. The purpose of the .rip was to examine the complex problems of such ureas, involving he management of timber, water, wildlife, recreation and grazing. 'The group rode about 25 miles up the Pine Creek drainage the 'irst day, climbing from 8,000 'eel to about 10,000 feet above sea evel. Sore muscles and saddle sores were common. "Tlie second day was spent examining the elk range in the vicinity -,akes. "On of Granite and Divide Many Trout the third day, (lie group •ode to Rock Creek Meadows on he west slope of the Continental Divide, fishing the Rincon La Osa, Utc Lake, and Twin Lakes on the ,vay. All three swarmed with :rout. During that day the group •cached the alpine zone above imberline. Late July is the peak of the flower season, and the al- )ine meadows blazed with blue columbine, Indian paintbrush in various hues of orange and red, larebell, yellow daisies, elephant lowers, cotton flowers and mari- ;olds. Thunderstorms lasting less han an hour were common,,, but the only sleet and snow storm was encountered shortly after crossing he Continental Divide. "On-the third day we saw a herd of 20 elk grazing on a high alpine meadow, and watched them for more than 30 minutes. Such areas constitute summer grounds for elk and it is important that they receive a. minimum of human larassment, The camp at Rock Creek Meadows 'was in the shadow of Buffalo Mountain, which rises to height of 13,400 feet. The next day the group examined the range around Rock Lake and Flint These provided the most 'abulous dry fly trout fishing we lave ever known. Most of the fish were in the 14- to 18-inch class, and were dimpling' the lake sur- 'ace so heavily that Frank asked f it were raining. "The fifth day found tlie group m route to the Vallecito River drainage past Guardian Mountain and through some magnificent stands of spruce. Airliner Heights "The sixth day was spent in a rugged climb to Sunlight Lakes, more than 12,000 feet above sea level. These two lakes are surrounded and fed by snow fields, and the sheer beauty and vastness of this area is breathtaking. From a 13,000 ridge above one Jake we counted six peaks that towered over 14,000 feet. "On the last day we rode the fifteen-mile leg to Wit's End Ranch along the Vallecito River. The stream abounded In rainbow, cutthroat and brook trout, and one could easily catch five or six trout out of any small pool—even though no trout were visible to the eye. We were all happy to find n hot shower and shaving facilities available for our use at the Ranch. "Our sure-footed mountain horses were vital to the trip, for the lack of oxygen above 10,000 feel, makes the simplest physical activities difficult for the flat-lander. The horses pick their way slowly down or up sleep slopes, and all that I hey ask of the rider Is to remain calm and keep a loose rein. Uock Slide "Distance in the clear "high country" air is extremely difficult to estimate. What appears to be several hundred yards may exceed a mile. Rock slides are always a threat. One night the entire camp was awakened by deep, prolonged thunder that proved to be a rock slide. However, in the morning no evidence of the slide was evident— a problem of echoing and reechoing thai: one encounters in such steep valleys. "The only, evidence of land abuse on the entire trip was the oyergrazing on parts of the high range by sheep. The U. S. Forest Service is trying to correct this shortcoming and has drastically reduced the units of domestic sheep that graze on various tracts of the San Juan National Forest. The sheepherders dogs, mounts, and very picturesque; with their burros are most of them spend the entire summer alone in the high country and their bronze complexions and flat midriffs attest to the healthiness of their profession. "Every evening, a large bonfire was kindled and the entire group gathered to recount the day's activities. There was always an exchange of stories, both trde and fictitious, between the group from the Mississippi Valley and the high country of Colorado. The contest was a draw. "Pack trips such as the one in the San Juan Mountains are available to the general public through the American Forestry Association, 919 Seventeenth N.W., Washington, D.C., along with other wilderness and canoe trips. "The ride home through Durango, Silverton, Ouray, Gunnison, Fairplay and Buena Vista made us all realize just how little of high Colorado we actually saw on horseback. However, the complexity of management of such a wilderness area can only be appreciated by a pack trip with specialists in the various natural resource disciplines. Driftwood Coming Harry S. Clark, Hardin, a towboat pilot, reports that he encountered much drift including logs at mile 80 on the Illinois River the other day on it should reach Alton Lake this weekend. Skippers are advised to be cautious of the floating deris. Fred Hawkins Paces Western With 67 CHICAGO (AP)—Fred Hawkins, tvho has won only one official PGA tourney in 16 years, finally may find victory magic on the tantalizing greens of Beverly Country Club where the' venerable Western Open moves into its second round Friday, Just as he did a year ago at Chicago's Medinah, Hawkins Thursday paced the first round of he $50,000 Western with a 4-under-par 67 for a one-stroke lead over a pack of 128. Hawkins, 39, has made a career of being an also ran since his only VISIT OUR SADDLE SHOP We have everything for your horse here *t the ranoh. Shoe*, nails, bridles, Navoho blankets, halters, ruin sllok- en, lead ropes, tie downs, etc., etc. We have the most complete stock of horse supplies In the wea. W» al»9 have registered and grade quarter boriei for wto or trade* Wt Can Arrgngt Your Financing! Full Slit Saddlei $49.95 Phone 4Q04889 HOLIDAY HILL RANCH, Inc. ' BlUe EaU of Humbert £o«d on Oak Broob Lane major pro tourney in the 1956 Oklahoma Cily Open—nine years after he joined the PGA tour in 1947. Hawkins, who wound up tied for third in last year's Western after his opening 68, has just about everybody on his heels in the GOth renewal. Strangely, though, the big guns—with exception of new PGA champion Jack Nicklaus— have yet to really boom. Nicklaus, along with seven others, rests two strokes off the pace with 69—a stroke behind a trio of runners up at 68, Joe Campbell, Skee Riegel and the 1960 Australia Open champion, Bruce Devlin, Rounding out a group of only L6 opening round sub-par shooters is a quartet at 70, Gay Brewer, Howie Johnson, Art Wall and Mason Rudolph. A prime victim of the greens— which pacesetter Hawkins found duck soup with 13 one-putts and a total of 23 putts—was leading mon- Horlen Jtist Up, Pitches Chisox Win CHICAGO (AP) - Pitcher Joel Horlen, shipped to Indianapolis to sharpen up, mode a successful return to the Chicago White Sox- hurling them to a 4-3 victory at Detroit Thursday. He yielded only four hits prior to the seventh inning, when the Tigers scored nil their runs. But Jim Brosnnn and Juan Plzarro came on to protect the victory. The big man In the Sox nine- hit attack was Nellie Fox. Me had two singles and runs. His second enth, was a two-run single that knocked out starter Mickey Lolich and gave the Sox a 4-0 load. Horlen was mnking his first big league slarl since June 18 and his first appearance since July 3. He now has a 5-2 record for the Sox. Chicago opens a ries at Baltimore drove in three hit, in the sev- wcckcnd se- tonight with Dave DeBusschcre (1-3) or Pizar- facing Mill Pappas (8- first base on a to his left, and ro (11-5) 5). The Cubs, meanwhile, dropped into fourth place with a 3-2 loss to Cincinnati. Pitcher Bob Buhl failed to cover ground ball hit the lapse left the door open for the Reds to take a 2-0 lead in the first inning, The Cubs scored twice in the sixth — the best they could do after putting the first five men on base. Ellis Burton singled, Billy Williams doubled and Ron Santo beat out a dribble to load the bases. Ernie Banks singled for one run, and the second .one came across when Ken Hubbs 1 short fly was muffed. The Cubs blew another big chance in the ninth. Leo Burke and Williams singled. With two out, Al Worthington replaced Bill Henry on the mound. Santo singled but not far enough for Burke to score. Then Banks struck out. The Cubs open a four-game stand against St. Louis today with Paul Toth (3-5) elected to meet the Cardinals' Bob Gibson (11-4). First Lady Of Track Tries Again By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Saturday will be ladies day at Delaware Park and Monmouth Pork, and Cicada — top gal of them all moneywise — will try to boost her earnings by another $100,000 in the world's richest, race for fillies and mares. Cicada, owned by the Meadow Stable, heads a field of 11 expected to start in the $165,000 Delaware Handicap for older fillies and mares. Now a 4-year-old, Cicada was barely beaten by Seven Thirty in the 1962 Delaware Handicap, and this time she rates the favorite's role at 8-5 under top weight of 128 pounds. Cicada has earned $758,324, and was a champion as a 2-yeor-old and again last year at three. A dozen 2-year-old fillies are expected for the $100,000 guaranteed Sorority Stakes, six furlongs, at Monmouth Park. Wheatley Stable's entry of Castle Forbes and Beautiful Day, Nanuet Stable's Miss Twist, and Hofbreau Stable's Behaving Deby are outstanding. Cicada has won four stakes this season, the Columbiana, Distaff, Vagrancy, aand Sheepshead Bay. Kerr Stable's Table Mate, a California invader who easily won the New Castle Stakes at Delaware last week, rates as Cicada's main rival. ey winner Arnold Palmer. Arnie's army had little to cheer about as Palmer four-putted the 464-yard 15th and three-putted the short third and 10th holes for a 2-over- par 73. Defending Western champion Jacky Cupit, along with, Sam Snead and 11 others congregated at even par 71, while this year's U.S. Open champion Julius Boros was tied for 30th with five others at 72 and British Open champ, Bob Charles of New Zealand, faltered with a 76. CHICAGO (AP)—Leading first- round scores in the Western Open golf tourney: Fred Hawkins Bruce Devlin Joe Campbell Skee Riegel Ray Floyd Jerry Pittman Frank Boynton Felice. Torza Jack Nicklaus Bob Jim McCallister Ferree Duff Lawrence 33-34-67 34-34-68 36-32-68 37-31-68 37-32-69 36-33-69 35-34-69 35-34-69 35-34-69 36-33-69 36-33-69 34-35-69 VACATION AT ECHO LAKE RANCH W7.SO Here Is the place »o many choose for a real vacation (In the foothills of the Ozurks) In a beautiful valley, only IB miles from St. Louis. Fine sand and concrete beach for wadlne and swlmmlnii, new sun decks, diving docks, boating, f tailing, hiking, movies, saddle horses, ahuffleboard, wiener roasts, hillbilly golf and special ranch dancing. Rugged Ozark country. CAUIN & 3 COOP MUALS EACH DAY , Lots of fun for old and young WQNDJ3UFUL PLACE FOR CHILDREN Phone or write for Illustrated folder giving all- Dtart AU» $|ASO expense" vacaTlo'n" rates, TnTormaTldn'or reeer Bxnense If? vatloiw to St. Loula office. J8» . IteMChJIdren ?7JO WASHINGTON <3> JB 3-W73 FINE FOR A!FAMILY PICNIC OR SWIM DATE Drive out try « comp and groui Highway P'P {o'cufWn. furh'leA.and cbflflnuiTitp,ra pr w»ekendi phone ranch, BS»e* 6-8489, Keep UiU ad. People in News Rockefeller to Attend Encampment for Men By THIS ASSOCIATED PRESS SAN FRANCISCO (AP)—New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller will attend the Bohemian Club's annual encampment — for men only—on the Russian River, it was announced in San Francisco. He'll be the guest of James B. Black Sr., chairman of the executive committee of the Pacific Gas & Electric Co. MOSCOW (AP)—Soviet Premier Khrushchev attended an Indian Embassy luncheon In Moscow for Indira Gandhi, daughter of Indian Prime Minister Nehru. LONDON (AP) — Premier C rille Adoula of tht> Congo has invited Prime Minister Macmillan to visit the Congo at some "con- vicnt time." Adoula visited Britain for four days in an effort to repair damage to Anglo-Congolese relations us a result of the Katanga rebellion. Syncom II Fired by Delta CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) •A towering Delta space rocket vaulted skyward today in an effort to boost the Syncom 2 communications satellite into an orbit in which it would seemingly stand still 22,300 miles above the equator. If successful, Syncom 2 will become the world's first operating synchronous orbit satellite — one which appears to hang like a star in the sky because it travels at the same relative speed the earth rotates. If telephone, teletype and radio experiments with the satellite ,vork as planned, the United States will moke a great advance :oward a comparatively low-cost worldwide space communications networks requiring only three iatellites, far enough out and so spaced that one would be in range from any point. The 3-stage, 90-foot-tall Delta, seeking its 19th straight launching success, shot away from its launching pad at 9:33 a.m. The flight plan called for the 147-pound drum-shaped satellite to hurtle upward for 5 hours, 30 minutes, its speed gradually decreasing from 22,500 miles to 3,708 miles an hour. Then a small solid-fuel rocket attached to Syncom 2 was to be fired by an automatic timing device to inject the payload into a circular orbit 2.':,300 miles above the equator over northern South America and the Caribbean. Because of the complex flight plan, space agency officials said it would be several hours before it could be determined if the desired orbit was attained. Syncom 1 achieved near-synchronous orbit last Feb. 14 but was useless as a communications tool because of a power failure. Bond-Selling Pig Remains Unforgotten ANNA, HI. (AP)—A new paved driveway has been opened to the gravesite of King Neptune, a 700- oound pig who brought home the aacon to Uncle Sam to the tune of $19 million worth of World War II bonds. The red and wlu'te patriotic porker became nationally known in World War II as the war bond pig. King Neptune's bond selling career started in 1942 and ended in 1946, Don Lingle, who was a Navy petty officer, gave the pig its name. He offered it for sale at war bond rallies. The purchaser always returned the pig. Lingle toured Southern Illinois, selling and re-selling .the animal. Requests for King Neptune's appearances in other parts of Illinois forced Lingle to turn him over to a sponsoring agency. After King Neptune's bond selling days ended his new sponsors prepared to send him on a one-way trip to the Chicago stockyards, But, Lingle Intervened and re- ;ained possession of the animal. The king was rewarded with regal retirement, with a special trough and a private mudhole on n Union County farm. The king died in 1950 at the age of 8 and was buried with military honors. In 1958 Lingle was told the pig's grave was in the path of a proposed highway and it had to be relocated. •Lingle, an Anna businessman and a naval reserve chief personnel officer on duty at the naval reserve training center, Capo Girardeau, Mo,, said the new driveway Is the lastest step to turn the grave of King Neptune into a memorial. He said future plans call for construction of a monument ut the grove. Cruokkdown in Philippines MANILA — New laws in the Philippines are reported making it increasingly harder for Amer leans to do business here, Railroad Merger Sought CHICAGO (AP) - The support of Rock Island Lines stockholders for n mpt-Ror of the Rock Island with the Union Pacific Railroad is being sought in n campaign opened by the UP Thursday. Thr UP snpks to defeat a recent proposal by the Chicago and North Western Railway, which also wants to merge with the Rock island. The UP placed advertisements in several New York and Chicago newspapers appealing for support of its merger plan from Rock Island stockholders, employes, shippers and the public. It also asked the Interstate Commerce Commission to dismiss an application by the North Western, which has asked for permission to acquire control of the Rock Island through stock acquisition. The North Western immediately issued a statement contending that the advertisement "contains many false and misleading statements of material fact." The C&NW also said the advertisement did not receive the proper federal clearance required by law. Its statement said: "We are in formed that this advertisement had not been filed or cleared with the Securities and Exchange Commission as the law required..." The advertisement says a UP merger with Rock Island Lines would result in "growth — not shrinkage and retreat." "The North Western offer implies consolidation of duplicate facilities, tearing up of tracks and facilities, and a questionable financial future," it contends. Directors of the UP and the Rock Island approved a merger agreement on June 27 and stockholders are expected to vote on the proposal later this year. At the some time, the Rock Island board said it considered the North Western offer but had determined that the UP proposal was better for Rock Island stockholders. Pair Charged For Theft At Danville DANVILLE, HI. (AP) — Two men accused of stealing $62,000 from a Danville woman's apart ment after a quarrel have been charged with theft and bound over to the grand jury. Albert L. Gray, 45, and Joseph Porter, 58, were arraigned Thurs day before a justice of the peace Sheriff John Clark of Vermilion County said both men signec statements admitting they took the money from the apartment o; Mrs. Isabell P. Brown, 40. Gray posted $5,000 bond and Porter posted $2,500. The two Danville men were arrested Monday in Springfield after an auto dealer told police they had paid $3,400 in cash for a new auto. Sangamon County authorities said they had $56,000 it: cash in their possession when arrested. Clark said Gray told him that lie and Mrs. Brown and two other persons found the money July 15 at the home of her mother, who had died a few days earlier. II was hidden, Clark said Gray tolc him, in a metal box, a glass jug and elsewhere in the house. The sheriff said Gray told him he helped Mrs. Brown hide the money in a lunch pail in a hole above the attic closet in her apartment. Ho said he took some of the money July 19, apparently without Mrs. Brown's knowledge, and went back for more the following Monday after quarreling with her in a tavern. It was then, he said, that he invited Porter to go with liim to the apartment and to accompany him on a trip. The sheriff said Gray told him lie did not know how much money he had taken until Sangamon County deputies counted out $56,000 on Monday night. Dress Modeling Finalists Listed EDWASDSVILLE - Ten preliminary winners, judged Thursday in the 4-H club dress modeling of school dresses for age and over, who will compete in final judging Saturday at the Madison County fair are: Jean Lee Gilonien and Jeai Marie Gilomen, both of Marine; Carol Vlolh, Quercus Grove; Don nu Heiml Highland; Jeanne Dorsey, Sandra Suboff and Pat Dorsey, Mora; Marilyn Grosham Godfrey; Cathy Pawes, Dorsey and Barbara Lerch, Granite City British trade unions are claim Ing that factory noises we bad for wcites' nerves. Charles Coffman ts Featured on 'Montage* Sunday Friday Evening TV Digest CHARLES COFPMAN Charles Coffman, a native of Alton and featured tenor at Mary's in Gaslight Square, St. Louis, will co-slar on "Montage," on television station channel 4 at 10 a. :n. Sunday. Coffman, whose mother, Mrs. Robert Slanlon, lives on Rle. 100 at Graf ton, has been a singer at Marty's for 2'/ 2 years. He has sung previously with the Kaisorslaulorn Opera Company, ermany, and the Midwest Opera Company, St. Louis, and at one ime was organist-choir director at Cherry Street Baptist Church. Find Body Of Banker In Pool EVANSVILLE, Ind. (AP)—The body of Lester E. Jacobs, 40, farm real estate specialist for the Continental Illinois National Bank and Trust Co., was found Thursday in a Holiday Inn motel swimming pool. Verner Stonestreet, deputy coroner of Vanderburgh County, sale Jacobs drowned while taking a swim between 11 and 11:30 p.m Wednesday, though the pool hac closed at 10 p.m. An autopsy, Stonestreet said confirmed the death was by drowning. There was no evidence of foul play, he said. In Chicago, the bank said Ja cobs went to Evansvi lie alone on business Monday. He was assist ant secretary in the trust depart ment. v Born in Sterling, 111., Jacol earned a bachelor's degree in ag riculture from the University o Illinois in 1949. He was a fieli man and farm planner for tin Green Giant Co. at Belvidere 111., during the five-year perioc before he joined the bank in 1954 His widow, the former Helen Parker, two sons, William, 8, anc John, 7, and two sisters survive Dirksen Says Dread Hangs Over America CHICAGO (AP)—Senator Ever ett M. Dirksen, R-I11., told $100 per-plate Republicans Thursdaj that "an amorphous dread hang: over the country." To meet .the challenge of the New Frontier in 1964, the Senate minority leader said, the GOP needs "communications, organi zation, money and an energizing of the spirit." Dirksen raised the call to vie lory at a dinner to liquidate the Cook County Republican organi zation's $150,000 debt. "Washington is in turmoil, be lieve me," he said. "Washington is tense today, beset with unset tied problems and controversies resulting from indecision and cal culated misjudgmenls which have placed a threatening pall over the country." A few explosive issues facing Washington, Dirksen said, include the national debates over civi rights legislation, the proposec tax cut, a nuclear test ban treaty with Russia and foreign aid. In the midst of this diversity he added, Republicans mus maintain high morale, a "fixity of purpose" so as not to be divert ed, and a sense of responsibility Ho sold that national "solven cy" is imperative for a strong nation. "How can a man figh for a country that is going dowi the drain of insolvency?" he asked. Dirksen thanked those attend ing because, he said, the GOP needs organization and an organ ization needs money, Also at the dinner were fou probable aspirants for the 196 GOP nomination for governor. They were: Charles H. Percy a business man who has alread, announced his candidacy; Charle F. Carpentler, secretary of s,tat who is expected to announce Aug 4; Hayes Robertson, Cook County Republican chairman, and Rich ard B. Ogilvie, Cook County shei iff. Money Laws AUCKLAND-New Zealand i easing her money repatriation policies to encourage foreign in vestment. Be alert today, alive tomorrow (R) Denotes REPEAt Pfflarflm KTVI (ABO) 2, KMOX (CllS) 4, KSD (NBC) 8, RPtft 11 8:00-2 4 5 News 11 Three Stooges (R) B:10-4 5 Weflthet 6:15-^2 City Camera & Weather 4 News- Crotiklte 5 Huntley-Brlnkley 11 Rocky & His Friends 6:30—2 Cheyenne (R) 4 Rawhide (R) 5 International Showtime (R) 11 People Are Funny Best of Groucho (R) 7:30—2 Flintstones (R) 4 Route 66 (R) 5 Sing With Mitch (R) 9 P.S. 4 11 High Road to Danger 8!00-2 I'm Dickens (R) 9 What's New? 11 I Search for Adventure 8:30-2 77 Sunset Strip (R) 4 Alfred Hitchcock (R) 5 Price Is Right 9 Book House 11 Jeff's Collie (R) 8:45—9 Book Review 9:00—5 Jack Paar (R) 9 Drama Festival 11 Movie - "Hell's Half Acre" (1953) Wendell Corey, Evelyn Reyes 9:30-2 third Matt 4 Eyewitness 10:00—2 4 5 News 10:10-2 4 5 Weather 10:15-2 Steve Allen 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 Johnny Carson 10:30-4 Movie - "Ziegfeld Girt" (1940) Judy Garland, James Stewart 10:50—11 Movie — "Weapon" (1957) Llzabeth Scott, Steve Cochran ll:<IS-2 Movie - "Crossfire" (1947) Robert Mltchum, Robert Ryan 12:00—5 Tonight In St. Louis 12:30-5 11 News 12:35—5 Almanac 12:40—5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion 12:55—1 Movie - "Torrid Zone" (19401 Ann Sheridan, James Cagney 1:15—2 News & Sports I.:20—2 Mahalia Jackson 2:35—4 News & Religion Saturday Daytime July 27 5:45—4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News 6:00—4 Town and Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Landscaping Your Home 5 Modern Farming 7:30—4 Cailoon Corner 5 Ruff 'n Reddv 7:45—2 Mahalia Jackson 7:50—2 Farm Report 7:55—2 News Break 8:00—2 Spotlight on KETC 4 Capt. Kangaroo 5 Corky the Clown 9:00—2 Crusader Rabbit 4 Alvin ' 5 Shari Lewis 9:30—2 Casper & Co. 4 Might Mouse (R) 5 King Leonardo 10:00—2 Cartoonies 4 Rin Tin Tin (R) 5 Fury 10:30-2 Beany & Cecil 4 Roy Rogers (R) 5 Make Room for Daddy (R) 11:00—2 Bugs Bunny 4 Sky King (R) 5 Annie Oakley (R) 11:30—2 Allakazanx 4 Friendship Show 5 Lone Ranger (R) Noon—2 My Friend Flicka (R) 4 Movie — "Dr. Kildare' Wedding Day" (1940) Laraine Day, Lew Ayres 5 St. Louis Hop 11 Modern Almanac 12:30-2 Brave Eagle (R) . 11 Education 1:00—2 Highway Patrol (R) 5 Joe Garagiola 11 Newsreels 1:15—5 Dugout 1:30—2 Waterfront (R) 4 Inside Ch. 4 5 Baseball: Cardinals vs. Cubs 11 Foreign Legionaire 1:45—4 News: Carmichael 2:00—2 Peter Gunn (R) 4 Freedom on Trial 5 Robin Hood (R) 11 Suspense Theater 2:30—2 Movie — "Underwater" (1955) Jane Russell, Richard Egan 4 Challenge 5 Hopalong Cassidy (R) 3:00—4 Close-Up 3:15—11 Movie — "Flaming Fury" (1949) Roy Roberts, George Cooper 3:30—4 Repertoire Workshop 4:00—2 Wide World of Sports (R) 4 SS Popeye 5 Scoreboard 4:30-4 Movie — "Tarzan's Hidden Jungle" (1955) Vera Miles, Gordon Scott 11 Shirley Temple Theater 4:45—5 Hopalong Cassidy (R) 5:00—2 Strike It Lucky KW BAB KEY WEST, Fla. (AP) — A wireless telegraph -station built here 60 years ago by the distinguished American inventor, Lee De Forest, is being convert, ed into a bar. The station's Morse code call letters, KW, sometimes were heard by ships on the Great Lakes and on the West coast even though one or two hundred miles was considered a good transmitting distance In those days. Singapore expects a currency change. RCA WHIRLPOOL AIR CONDITIONERS Installation and Repair MARTIN SALES & SERVICE 259-1011 NEW GRILL INCLUDED WITH NEWEST "1963" MAGIC CHEF GAS RANGE CAN BE USED ON EITHER SIDE j -* - *"**"" ""£•*"* „ «k**vt* * _4 ADDITIONAL ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD RANGE SPACIOUS STORAGE DRAWERS CONVENIENT CLEANING DESIGN SMOKELESS BROILER UNIFORM HEAT DISTRIBUTION FIBERGLAS INSULATION rVINUHINi ^

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