Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 27, 1963 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 27, 1963
Page 10
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ALTON TiSLEtiMPH Lakers Win League Game fiev Cowway mid Brenda Duke combined tor a four-hitter Friday high! 98 the AltoW Lakers walked past Mflryville, ?-2, 1ft a Twilight Leagtie game ftt Watertower Park. ; ¥he takers' wasted iiltle time scoring, tailing t h f c e tlfttcs 1ft ihe bottom of the flffti oft thfco \Vrtlk*. nh i;frof ftnd a single by L^nii Ltisby< nuil Outdoors with lljtrotd lira ltd Betty Gnofrey doubled in Lea FolHs aftd Miss Lusby for two more markers In the second. The Lakers scored their final pair of runs in the fourth on singles by Scottie Freeman, Star Travis and Miss Duke, Miss Conauay pitched tlte first five Innings, yielding on> iy two hits and striking out threej'Mlss Duke took over in the sixth and was knicked for two runs on three walks and a single by Kay Pemberton In that inning. The Lakers host Colllnsville next Friday in a Twilight League contest at Watertower. Maryvllle Aces Alton Lakers Player AB R H Player Smith 3 0 0 Follls Pemberton 3 o 1 Lusby Burns 300 Freeman Martinez 301 Onofrey Arth 400 Travis Cochran 311 Duke Turner 000 Hand Arth 3 0 1 Ims McKlnnoh 200 Conaway Scott 3 1 0 Totals 27 2 4 Totals 28 7 7 Inning: • 1234567 RME Maryvllle 0000020—2 4 4 Alton 320200 x— 7 7 3 AB R H 420 422 3 2 1 300 4 1 3 0 2 0 300 200 JUNIOR BASEBALL In the 9-10 year old league the Lions whipped the Hurricanes, 184, Northside defeated the Flyers 10-7. Chris Wickenhauser homered and singled for the Lions. Terry Koehne tripled • and singled for Northside while Colen Holden and Fred. Vernadoes hit doubles for the Flyers. In the 11-12 year old league, the Rebels edged the Indians, 3-2, the Tigers whipped the Orioles, 5-1, the Cubs blanked the Bluejays, 6-0, the Wildcats trimmed the Dodgers, 121, the Yankees whitewashed the Pirates, 17-0, on Danny Rain's no-hitter, the Hawks tripped the Eagles, 6-3, the Bears shutout the Braves, 6-0, on Mike Crivellos no-hitter, and Hellrung defeated the Falcons, 6-4. Paul Woodman homered and singled for the Rebels. Winning pitcher Gary Hagan slammed two triples for the Tigers as Ray Jun doubled for the Orioles. Dick Brown doubled for the Bluejays. Dennis Alford homered and singled twice for the Wildcats. Chandler Horton bashed two homers for the Yanks. Bob Huff homered for the Hawks. Greg Williams homer- ed for the Bears. Winning pitcher Kevin Waide tripled, doubled and singled as teammate Ricky Monical slammed three safeties for Hellrung. Tom Chesus tripled and singled for the Falcons. In the 13-14 year old league the Bears beat the Yankees, 5-1, and Northside trounced the Hawks, 15-3. Fred Hammer doubled and singled for the Bears. Both Harry Munson and Tom Dehner doubled and singled for Northside while John Wesley tripled for the Hawks. In the 15-17 year old league Hellrung and the Athletics played to a 3-3 tie. Gary Buescher doubled and singled for Hellrung. Frank Ketchum had two singles lor the Athletics. Piersall May- Sign ivith LA BOSTON (AP)-Outfielder Jimmy Piersall, released by the nose diving New York Mets, was expected to sign with the Los An geles Angels of the American League as a free agent today. A source close to the Angels said no trouble was anticipated with Piersall over contract terms. The Associated Press learned Friday night that the colorful 33- year-old fly chaser was going to the Angels. But because of the fact the waivers didn't run out on Jim until noon today- neither Piersall nor Los Angeles Manager Bill Rigney was free to announce the move. Most noted this season for running out his lone homer backwards, Piersall hit .194 for the Metis and drove to only two runs in more than 40 games. Will Operate tosMy When the Clarge Bridge close Aug. 12 for repairs, Harbor Poin Yacht Club on the Missouri sid of Alton Lake will operate a fer ry service for its Alton members announced Major Spencer Mefreli the harbor owner. The harbo will put a 32-ft cruiser into serv ice operating from the harbor to a point on McAdams Highway near the foot of Prospect Street Mayor Merrell said he woul also like to provide feny servie to the general public but insur ance problems make it impossible. Members' may contact Ma jor Merrell at the harbor to find out at what times the ferry service will be available. Dust-Covered Boats A new and unusual aggravation for boatowners who dock their craft at the Alton Motorboat Club harbor has been going on since a concrete mixing plant was sel up nearby for use on the extension of McAdams Highway to Grafton. The boats are covered with a thick layer of dust every day caused by the trucks driving over the gravelled road. A skipper can clean his boal one evening and have to repeal the process the next night. Somehow it doesn't sound exactly right to say a boat is dusty. Boating Hand Book The Outboard Boating Club of America has pocket - sized sure boat regulations in the southeast and Gulf areas including 12 states. It contains state regulations for boats and trailers and federal laws and regulations. If you. plan to trailer your boat south, it might be a good idea to check state laws first so you can meet all regulations. The hand book retails for $1 and is available from the Outboard Boating Club of America, 307 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. The club also has published two other hand books on the same topics covering 24 other states in north central and northeastern areas. Swimming Demonstration Sunday George Hopper of E. St. Louis, who has gained much fame swimming in many rivers handcuffed, will demonstrate his ability Sunday about 5 p.m. at the Alton Motorboat Club harbor on Piasa Creek, Hopper will pull Comm. Virgil Jennings who will ride in published a guide to plea- his boat. Hopper will be ham cuffed. Illinois Hunting Season* Elsewhere on tills page, sevcra hunting seasons have been an nounced by the Illinois Conservi lion Department. Now Commission Chairman Dm L. Pippin, a Wayrtesvllle Mo., resort operator, was electee chairman of the Missouri Cot servaton Commission Wednesda succeeding Ben Cash of Kennet Pippin has been chairman befor and has served 14',4 years on th Commission, longer than any oth er man. The Commission is na tionally known for its exceptioi ally high standards and its oper ation has been copied by man other states. Missouri Deer Season Missouri will open 55 countie 'or deer hunting gun season Nov 15 to 21, and archery season from Oct. 1 to Dec, 15. For the firs time hand guns, pistols and re volvers, will be legal firearm? Other legal guns are rifles ove 22 caliber, shotguns .10 to .2 gauge shooting only one slug anc muzzle loading rifles of at leas 38 caliber. A hunter holding boti a gun and an archery permit may fe allowed to take two deer leg ally. Big Duck Hunt Underway The world's biggest duck hunt i under way in the prairie pothol country of the United States and Canada. The goal is scientific acts needed to keep millions o lucks winging their way soutl ;ach fall. More than 300 wildlife pecialists from state (including llinois) and federal agencies wil ise nets, traps, cars, boats ilanes, retrieving dogs and gal ons of bug dope, instead of scat erguns and decoys. The hunt will last 12 weeks and /oung ducks will be banded. Banding information provides vildlife managers with accurate nformation on waterfowl use o; arious breeding and nesting reas, as well as precise informa- ion on migration patterns, accur- te evaluations of hunting regu- ations and the harvest and status f the different species of water- owl. This information, together with eports from hunters who bag anded birds, goes into the year- round waterfowl management rogram for the two nations. Hunting Season Dates Announced Brighton Splits With Taylorville BRIGHTON — The Brighton Merchants split a double header with Taylorville Friday night, winning the first game, 7-3, losing the second contest, 3-2. Wiedner was the first-game winner fanning 13 and yielding only four hits. Ginger took the loss. . Jn the second contest Ginger got the win for Taylprville on a live hitter. Reno was the Ipser. Ffinton smashed a two-run homer lor Brighton. Waterman had a solo smash for Taylprville. Bowling INN Friday Men Switzw 205, pMman 239, Cor- 205, Brandjtetter J01, SPRINGFIELD — The 1963 hunting season dates, limits and shooting hours on cock pheasants, quail, Hungarian partridge and rabbits were announced today. Upland game seasons will be closed in the 58 counties open to deer hunting with shotgun during ihe second three-day shotgun deer season which is Nov. 29, 30, and Dec. 1. Lodge said that as a result of a good nesting season, the pheasant population is high in all areas of the pheasant range. Pheasant census surveys conducted by research biologists have indicated that a long season will permit a more equitable harvest of t h e cock birds and as a result the season for the taking of cock pheasants has been extended five days. Quail seasn has been extended one day. Brood counts In the (juall range have indi- cuttid the bobwhite population to be good. The quail population has reco%'ered from the low point of two years ago, which was caused by the severe winter and the prediction for fall quail hunting Is good. Rabbit season will open one week later than last year, however a 70-daji s e a s on has been established for the taking of rabbits. Lodge staled that the department was asvare of hunting conflicts that had occurred during the past two years, when there was a common opening on pheasants, quail, Hungarian pai-tridge and rabbits. With the common opening, more than 450,000 hunters took to the fields and numerous hunting accidents occurred. Since a large majority of the hunting public are rabbit hunters, safety of the hunter is an important factor and by separating the opening days, hunting accidents would be reduced. Also research has proven that the possibility of contracting tulare- meai (Rabbit fever) would be lessened by a later opening, Lodge said. Hunter-fanner relationship 1ms been strained from the common opening the past two years and it hoped by this later opening more farm ituid would be opened to the hunt- Ing public. As usuui, (lie rabbit opulation la spotty, some areas having abundance and some having a scarcity of rabbits. All dates are inclusive and all hours listed are Central Standard Time. Shooting hours are from sunrise until sunset for all species, except that on opening day shooting hours start at noon for pheasant, quail and Hungarian partridge. Dates and bag limits for the 1963 hunting season we as fol- lows: Cock Pheasants — Noon, Nov. 16 through Dec. 19; daily kill limit — 3; possession limit, opening day — 3; after opening day — 6. Quail — Noon, Nov. 16 through Dec. 31; daily kill limit - 8; possession limit, opening day - 8, after opening day -16. Hungarian Patridge — Noon, Nov. 16 through Dec. 19; dally kill limit - 2 possession limit, opening day - 2, after opening day 4. Rabbits — Sunrise, Nov. 23 through Jan. 31, 1964; daily kill limit - 5; possession limit, opening day - 5, after opening day -10. The 1963 shotgun season for the taking of while tailed deer will consist of two three-day weekends, William T. Lodge, director of the Illinois Department of Conservation, also announced today. The first segment will be Nov. 8, 9 and 10; and the second segment will be Nov. 29, 30 and Dec. 1. Fifty-eight counties are open to deer hunting, by county permits only. Hunters may use a 10, 12, 16, or 20-gauge shotgun loaded with rifled slugs, only, having a capacity of three shells or less in the chamber and magazine, com' bined. Shotgun hunte s are required to wear a cap and coat or vest of a solid and vivid red, yellow or orange color. This clothing requie- ment applies to both hunters and non-hunters that may be in a hunting party in the field. limiting hours are from 6:30 a.m. until 4 p.m. every day of the season. The bag limit Is ono doer of either sex and any ago per season. Hunters wh had duck blinds in navigatin pools 16 through 24 on the Mississippi River in 1962 can register for one site only and three from Aug. 23 through Aug. 25, Lodge said. Blind sites in Pool 21 are to be registered at Sid Simpson State Park from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. (GST). Sites in Pools 22 and 24 are to be registered at the Pike Novelty Staton, 5 miles west of Atlas on U.S. 54, from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m.(CST). Registration for blind sites in Pools 25 and 26 will take place from Aug, 16 through Aug. 25, at the Mississippi River Fish and Waterfowl Management Headquarters. Hours are from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. (CST). The headquarters is located on Illnois 100, mile east of Pere Marquette State Park Lodge. Only those hunters who had blinds in these aras in 1962 can register for 1963. A public draw- ng for unclaimed blind sites will be held on Oct. 1. A hunter may register for one site on,y and three persons is the maximum number By f JJfi ASSOCIATED PttfcSS American League W. L. 1'ct. O.B 62 35 .630 — 57 4(5 .553 8 54 45 .545 9 54 46 .510 91 52 46 .531 10V 49 52 .485 15 New York Baltimore Chicago . Minnesota Boston .. Cleveland Kansas City . Los Angeles . 46 53 .465 17 48 56 .462 17 Detroit 41 55 .427 20} Washington .. 35 64 .354 28 Friday's Ke*iilts New York 6, Minnesota 5 Boston 5, Los Angeles 4 Baltimore 6, Chicago 0 Cleveland 3, Kansas City 2 Washington 3, Detroit 1 Today's Games Kansas City at Cleveland Minnesota at New York Los Angeles at Boston Washington at Detroit Chicago at Baltimore (2 twi night) Sunday's Games Washington at Detroit (2) Kansas City at Cleveland (2) Chicago at Baltimore Minnesota at New York (2) Los Angeles at Boston (2) Monday's Gahies Kansas City at New York Los Angeles at Cleveland (N) Chicago at Washington (N) Detroit at Baltimore (N) Minnesota at Boston (N) National League W. L. Pet. G.B Los Angeles .. 62 39 .614 — St. Louis 57 44 .564 5 San Francisco 56 46 .529 6 Cincinnati .... 55 47 .539 7% Chicago 53 46 .535 8 Philadelphia . 53 49 .520 9 Pittsburgh ... 50 50 .500 11% Milwaukee ... 50 51 .495 12 Houston 39 65 .375 24% New York .... 32 70 .34 30% Friday's Results St. Louis 4, Chicago 1 Cincinnati 11, Milwukee 1 Houston 7, New York 3 Philadelphia 6, Los Angeles 5 San Francisco 6, Pittsburgh 4 Today's Games St. Louis at Chicago Cincinnati at Milwaukee Pittsburgh at San Francisco New York at Houston (N) Philadelphia at Los Angeles (N) Sunday's Games St. Louis at Chicago (2) Cincinnati at Milwaukee (2) New York at Houston (N) Philadelphia at Los Angeles Pittsburgh at San Francisco Monday's Games Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N) Philadelphia at Los Angeles N) Pittsburgh at San Francisco Only game scheduled Town Club Wins KANE — The Town Club of ilton softball team whipped P. N Hirsch Thursday night, 14-4 VIoore was the winning pitcher Hawkins had two hits including a grandslam homer for Town Club. Town Club will meet , Bushy's ext Wednesday night at West Ind diamond in Wood River. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (250 at bats) — Yastr- emski, Boston, .328; Malzone, Boston, .324. Runs—Allison, Minnesota, 67; <aline, Detroit, 62. Runs batted in—Kaline, Detroit, 5; Stuart, Boston, 64. Hits — Malzone, Boston, 120; Yastrzemski, Boston, and Kaline, Detroit, 117. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 27; Causey, Kansas City, 24. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, 11; Hinton, Washington, 10. Home runs—Allison and Killebrew, Minnesota, 22. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Baltimore, 26; Wood, Detroit, 18. Pitching (10 decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 12-1, .923; Ford, New York, 15-3, .833. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit 131; Pizarro, Chicago, 124. National League Batting (250 at bats) — Groat, St. Louis, .342; Clemente, Pittsburgh, .331. Runs — H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 76; White, St. Louis, 75, Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Mil- vaukee, 78; White, St. Louis, 70, Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 139; J inson, Cincinnati, and White, St. Louis, 131. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 30; 'inson, Cincinnati, 29. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 12; Williams, Chicago, Callison and onzalez, Philadelphia, and Javl er and White, St. Louis, 7. Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 30; H. Aaron, Milwau <ee, 28, Stolen bases—Pinson and Rob nson, Cincinnati, 24. Pitching (10 decisions)—Maloey, Cincinnati, 15-3, .833; Perra- oski, Los. Angeles, 10-2, .833. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Ange- es, 188; Drygdaie, Los Angeles, 70. wrmitted to register in one blind, iunters who do not have blind ites and want to be eligible for ie drawing must register during the Optimists to Ei'eet Signs In Wood Rivei* Communities '\VOOt> RIVER - New club signs, to be erected at the eh trances of the cities of the coin munily, was approved as a projec of the Optimist Club "Thursday evening at the Lewis-Clark Res taurant. Eldon Grove Was named chair man of the work committee in charge of the sign project Robert Houser and Leroy Har rison wore inducted as new mem bers in ceremonies conducted b> Kenneth Sweet. Aug. 25 was selected as tin tentative date fof the dedicattot of the newly erected shelter house in Belk Memorial Park, whlcl was financed and constructed b> the club. C. W. Stevens, chair man of the formal dedication, reports an invitation will be extend ed to Carlton Laird, city manag er; Paul Louden, mayor; and the Belk Park Commission member, to take part in the ceremonies for the presentation of the $3,50C structure. A. P. Stuart, Harold Carr, Ev erett Harrington, Kenneth Sweet and Stevens, were named to represent tlie club at the Wednesday meeting of the East St. Lout Breakfast Club. Plans were completed for the Ladies Night outing Aug. 17 when members and their wives wil Man Burned by Liquid Parafin A 67-year-old Hartford njan suffered first and second degree burns Friday night when he spill ed hot parafin on himself. Otto Schleiper, 134 E. Watkins St., while watching television smelled the parafin burning on the stove and rushed into the kitchen to extinguish the blaze. Schleipet ;ook the pot of melted wax to the jack door and carried the burning iquid outside, and the wind caused the mixture to flare up and the burning liquid spilled on his lands, arms and legs. The parafin was being used by Schleiper's wife for canning purposes. He was treated and released from St. Joseph's Hospital. Named to Committee For FOE Convention Norman Bertagnolli, 140 W. 3rd St., Roxana, has been named to membership on one of the committees of the 65th annual national convention of the Fraternal Order if Eagles in Chicago Wednesday, Aug. 3. More than 6,000 persons will at- end the convention at the Sherman House. Chicago's Mayor Richard Daley is honorary con- 'ention chairman. Heading the long list of dignatar- es from public life, industry and sports who will participate in the agles convention are former President Harry S. Truman, Jimmy Durante and Danny Thomas. Osuna, Palaf ox In Doubles Play VANCOUVER, B.C. (AP)-Ra- ael Osuna and Antonio Palfox, ough enough singles players, join ogether today in doubles play at vhich they're the world's best to bid to close out Mexico's American Zone Davis Cup tennis' series vith Canada. With Osuna and Palafox win- ling in straight sets, the Mexicans swept into a 2-0 lead in the best-of-5 first-round tie Friday, 'Now we go with our strong suit," said team captain Pancho Contre•as. "Doubles is the strongest point of our team." Illinois Polo Championship LOS ALTOS HILLS, Calif. (AP) —The Illinois Athletic Club led six earns into the final round-robin of the AAU men's outdoor water x)lo championships Friday. Illinois whipped the San Francisco Olympic Club B team 7-5 and the Inland Swim Association- Long Beach Nu-Pike A squad 5-1 .o complete the preliminary round vlth a 3-0 record. The six surviving teams from an original entry list of 11 will meet each other today and Sunday at Foothill College pool. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Columbus 9-7, Buffalo 4-5 Indianapolis 9-10, Richmond 1-4 Toronto 4, Jacksonville 0 Atlanta 1, Syracuse 0 Arkansas 8, Rochester 3 Pacific Coast League Denver 3-6, Salt Lake City 2-7 2nd game, 12 innings) Spokane 5, Portland 3 Hawaii 3, Tacoma 1 Seattle 2, Oklahoma City 1 Dallas-Fort Worth. 3, San Diego 0 (10 innings) Wrestler Dies PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) - Jim Bright of Tucson, Ariz., a veteran pro wrestler, died Friday night luring a tag team bout at Phoenix Madison Square Garden, Prompter Al Fenn said Wright md just been tagged by partner 'ftneho Pico and was leaning gainst the ropes when he sud- forward to the mat. ''enn said Wright apparently suf- s journey to St. Louis by charterer] bus to attend (lie Municipal Op era. the group will met! al the Stuart Motor Co. at 7 p.m. to board the bus. Reports of various committees Were submitted. Harold Carf, vice president, conducted the meeting In the absence of Jerome Podesva president. To Resume Practice WOOD RIVER - Dr. Bernard Apahel has anndunt'ed that he Will resume general practice here on Aug. 1 at 538 \V. Ferguson Ave. Grafton GRAFTON - Mrs. Blanche Montgomery has received Wore of the birth of a daughter to hci son and daughter-in-law, Dr. anc Mrs. Robert Montgomery, at West Lafayette, Ind., July 16. The baby weighed 7 pounds and 2 ounces and has been named Jeanne Ellen. Mr. and Mrs. William DeSher- lia and children have returned where they visited her brother-in law and sister, M.Sgt. and Mrs Jerome Foval. Mrs. FoVal anc children accompanied them to Grafton where she will visit with relatives while M.Sgt. Foval is in Guernsey, Wyo., serving as advisor to the National Guards. Mrs. Anna Godfrey and son, Steve, returned home Wednesday from a vacation in Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Richardson and son, Gary of Davenport, Iowa, were overnight guests Thursday of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Legate. Gary remained for a visit at the home of his grandparents. Mrs. Joseph Sparks and son, Joe of Chicago, are visiting this week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Klein. Mrs. Max Taylor and daughters moved to Grafton this week from Arkansas and are residing at the icme of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Poore. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Klein and children and Mrs. Joseph Sparks and son went to St. Louis Friday ivhere they attended the 5tOh wedding celebration of the former's sarents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Slein Sr. of Sikeston, Mo. at the wme of Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall. Mrs. Marshall is the ormer Miss Viola Klein. Mrs. Dale Harmon and infant son returned home Wednesday :rom St. Joseph's Hospital in Al:on where the baby was born July 19. The ^ baby weighed 7 pounds and 8 ounces and has been named Kevil Roy. Mrs. Harmon is residing with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Flamm, while her hus- )and Pvt. Harmon, is serving with the.Armed Forces in Baumholder, Germany. Man Surprises Two Young Boys Vandalizing Car An attempt to vandalize an automobile, or to steal parts from t, was reported to Alton police by Leroy Parish, 915 Holland St., riday night. Parish said that as he approached his car parked at the rear of 14 Pearl St., about 11 p.m. Friday, he surprised two youths, vho fled. The hood of his car was up, Parish said, and the gas lines o the carburetor were cut and lie battery cable loosened. Another motorist told police that as he was sitting in his car on the lot, two youths approached lim and asked to borrow a vrench, saying they had car rouble. East Alton Home Damaged by Fire EAST ALTON - A fire burned hrough the floor and inside wall if an empty frame house at 223 .lakeside Drive Friday night. Firemen extinguished the blaze at 9:30 p.m. They said the fire tarted around an electric swltcli- )ox in the basement and burned ip through the wall and living 'oom floor. The frame house is owned by Vlilton Kingston, 419 Bowman, East Alton. Mrs. McH.atton Is Candidate For Depot Queen Mrs, Carol McHatton, of 205 Cnrdot Ave., East Alton, Is one of five candidates selected by civilian employes and military personnel at Granite City Army Depot o run for depot Queen on 1963. The queen will be crowned at he celebration of the 21st Annl- 'ersary of the depot Aug. 3. The celebration picnic will be held at he American Legion Park near Jdwardsvllle. Mrs. McHatton, who is a machine operator in the electrical and accounting machine division has three children. TRAIL OF CRUMBS? TUCSON, 'Ari?, Mfi ~ Tvicson police are attempting to track down the potato chip gang- Officers said the gang had lipped intp a potato chip company lor six consecutiYe week, yh,e Jhjeve« Usye taken nothing but packages pf potato hips ajticl cookies, IUVI {AtttJj f, kM,«ft (Dftt) 4, ItStf (SIM)) *» ftl.i'M U Saturday Emning TV Digest the §lg 4 5 Death Valley dtyi U Dflifitry SftftW 6:25-4 KMflX-tV.finittfl* 6:30—2 .Gttllant Mifi (R) 4 \\icy-fiesf-MSo Hour (R) " 5 Snm Benedict (K) ttSO-2 Huotetlantiy 4 The Defenders (ft) 5 Joey Bishop (R) U ftitferboat 8i(MM2 Lawrence Welk 5 Movie - "Woman's World" (1954) Lauren fcacall, Arlene Dahl 8:30-4 Have Guti «. Will (ft) 11 Wrestling * Fight of the Week 4 Guftsittoke (4) 9:45-2 Make'That Spate id! 00*2 Mbvie -i "flack v the bead" (lost) peiggie Gai tle, Arthur" Ffflitt , 4 5 News 11 Ail Stftr 10:05—5 Wealher 10:10-4 Weather 5 Movie - "The Prisoner" (1956) Alec Outness, jack Hawkins 10:18—4 Movie — "Serenade" (1956) Joan Fontaine, Mario 11:30^2 Movie "Back to Bateau" (1945) John Wnytte, Anthony Quinti tfifW^ll Movie ** "Outlaw Off!" (1§55) SllVaflfl Mafigftfld, Affl* Frankly Speaking 12:35-6 News 12:40—5 Movie — "Northern Patrol" (1953) Marian Caf? ( Kirby Grant o— 2 News & Sports i!05~2 Mahalla Jacksoft 1:30-4 News & Rellgidfl '8! lo— 5 Weather ft denotes. REPEAf . PROGRAM Sunday, July 28 Notes on Books at Library By DAVID EARL HOLT Librarian JOY IN THE MORNING, by Betty Smith. "Once upon a time a boy and a girl met in Brooklyn New York, and fell In love. The boy went to a midwest university to study law and the girl, who wa only eighteen, traveled alone from Brooklyn to marry him. They were very poor as well as very young, but they were determinec to make something wonderful oiit of their life together, even though the odds were all against it. And they did." • Simple story? Yes, very simple, but in the hands' of Betty Smith it comes alive. No gushing romanticism, no soft sentimentality; the story builds itself on the power of two determined individu als who believe in each other. Annie and Carl Brown. are faced with circumstances almost too much to bear, 1 but bear them they do. And surmount them jhey do. Do you remember how you. suffered to get an education? Do you remember how much you appreciated even the smallest of kindnesses from the faculty? Do you remember counting pennies and eating dry cereal? I do, and my heart went out to Annie and Carl as they struggled together to complete Carl's school in the law. All their joys, all their disappointments, their fights, and theii leartaches are set down with meticulous accuracy and compas sion by the author. Without, however, any 'evidence of triteness or gilding. Two people, who only yes- :erday were children are now faced with adult reality, and do you know what? You sometimes want .0 cheer them on when you see low grownup they can be with so ittle experience. Carl's dogged determination, Annie's sheer in- corruptability shine forth with amazing frankness. Yes, Betty Smith is a master at characterization. Remembei Francie Nolan of "A Tree Grows n Brooklyn'? Annie and Carl are easily as endearing and just as genuine. Their story pulls no ) u n c h e s about their poverty stricken circumstances, but it also pulls no punches .about their itrength and courage. The story of two people learning to live together can sometimes be a sim- >ering thing. It can also be a varm, compassionate, meaning- ul love story. "A Joy in t h e Morning" is just that. The author says of her new book — "I started the novel on January 1st, 1960. My locale was a composite of the three college owns in which I have lived for a otal of 25 years, also a bit here and there from college towns I lad visited. As I wrote, I realized o my delight that the book was more than a novel of college life. it was the anatomy of a mar- .•iage; the story of victory over odds." It will leave you with a good feeling. You will be smiling, and your eyes will be damp, and you vill recommend it lilghly, as do , to all readers. Carlinville Country Club Names Directors CARLINVILLE — Five members of the board were elected at the annual meeting of the membership of CarJim/Ule Country Club Thursday .night at The Glades, Named to the board were Paul Dohm, Joseph Reiher, rlarold Wallner, Mrs/ Doris Boente and James Jnman for hree year terms. Dohm and Reiher are new board members succeeding Robert Hem. phill and James Denby/ The other three were re-elected. Plans were made to build three shelters on the tees of the ;o)f course. Another shelter is to be built at the lake for pic. nio purposes. rtyrfQW new members have been added to the raster jnce the first of the year, The directors met following he general session and elected James inman as chairman and ?a«l Pohm as vlee chairman, . Ariene Eewyer will con* tinue as 9100-4 Religion A New* 7*16-4 Big Picture 7:45—4 Christophers 8:00—4 Camera Three 5 Film 8:20-2 Mahalia Jackson 8:25—2 News Break 8:30-2 Religious Reporter 4 Faith of Our' Father* 6 Hour c' St. Francis 8:45-2 Faith for Today 11 Newsreels 0100—4 Lamp Unto My Feet 5 Metropolitan Church 11 Gospel Time 9:15—2 Message of Rabbi 9:30—2 Fisher Family 4 Look Up & Live 5 This Is the Life 11 Revival Hour 10:00—2 Herald of Truth 4 Montage 5 Frontiers of Faith 11 Documentary 10:30—2 The Answer 4 Way of Life 5 Movie — See Sat., 10:10 p.m., Ch. 5 11 Frontiers of Science tliOO—2 Catholic Mass 4 Insight 11 For Your Information 11:30—2 Scared Heart 4 Washington Report 11 News in. Review 11:45—2 Ask a Priest Noon—2 Viewpoint 4 Movie — "Test Pilot" (1937) Myrna Loy, Clark Gable. 11 Oral Roberts 12:30—2 Pro & Con 5 Joe Garagiola 11 Rev. Beeney 12:45—5 Dugout Show 12:55—5 Baseball—Cards vs. Cubs 1:00—2 News Spotlight 11 Report: Cunningham . 1:30—2 Issues & Answers 11 Church of Christ, 2:00—2 Movie —"Orient Express" (1953) Eva Bartok, Curt Jurgens 4 International Hour 11 Jet Jackson 2:30-r5 Scoreboard i 11 All Star Bowling 3:00—4 Communism: Myth vs. Reality 5 Amos 'n Andy (R) 3:30—2 Take Two 4 ' Si>: ce: The New Ocean 5 Life of Riley (R) 11 Conte Presents 4:00—2 Major Adams, Trail- master (R) 4 Am. Musical Theatre 5 Ripcord (R) 4:30—4 Amateur Hour 11 Movie - "Fighting Guardsmen" (1948) Anita Louise, Willard Parker SiOO—2 True Adventure 4 20th Century (R) 5 Meet «ho Press — II. E, Gilbert, President of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen & Enginemen 5:30—2 Aquamuits (R) 4 Mr. Ed (R) 5 Sea Hunt (R) SUNDAV EVENING 6tOO—4 Lassie (R) 5 Ensign O'Toole (R) 11 Safari 6:30—2 Jetsons (R) 4 Dennis the Menace (R) 5 Disney's World — "Hurricane Hannah" (R) 7:00—2 Jane Wymnn (R) 4 Ed Sullivan (R) 7:30—2 Movie — "The Hor»e Soldiers" (1959) John Wayne, William .Holden 5 Car 54 (R) 11 Broken Arrow (R) 8:00—4 Real McCoys (R) 5 Bonanza (R) 11 Roller Derby 8:30»4 G.E. True (R) 0:00—4 Candid Camera (R) 5 Show of Week (R) 11 Movie — "That Night In Rio" (1941) Alice Faye, Don Ameche 9:30^-2 Close-Up — "The Miner's Lament" 4 What's My Line (R) 10:00—2 Special — "Truth About ' Communism" 4 5 News 10:10-5 Weather 10:15—4 News 5 Movie — "Desperate Journey" (1942) Errol Flynn, Ronald Reagan 10:25—4 /Weather 10:30—4 ' Movie — "Undercurrent" (1946) Katharine Hepburn, Robert Taylor 10:50—11 Movie — "Tarnished" (1949) Dorothy Patrick, Arthur Franz . 11:30—2 News & Sports 11:35—2 Mahalia Jackson 12:15—5 News 12:30-11 News 12:40—4 Movie — "Steel Against the Sky" (1941) Alexis Smith, Lloyd Nolan 12:40—11 Newsreels & Religion 1:66—4 News & Religion B Denotes REPEAT PROGRAM Monday Daytime, July 29 5:45—4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News: Tom Qrooks 8:00—4 Town and Country 6:30—4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Morning Scene 5 Today: Hugh Downs 7:30—4 News: Carmichael 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 Meet Your Military 8:30—2 Medical Profile 8:45—2 Cartoons 0:00—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 Seven Keys 4 Pete & Gladys (R) 5 Concentration 11:00—2 Tennessee Ernie 4 Love of Life 5 1st Impression 11:25—4 CBS News: Reasonec 11:30—2 Father Knows Best (R) A Search for Tomorrow 5 Truth or Consequences 11:45—4 Guiding Light 11:55-5 NBC News: Seberer Noon—2 General Hospital 4 News-Weather: Roby 5 News: Jim Burke U Newsreels 12:05-4 My'Little Margie (R) Charlotte Peters 12:15—11 Modem Almanac 12:30-2 pivorce Court 4 AB World Turns 11 Jack LaLanne l;QO-4 Password 5 People Will Talk 11 Movie — See Sun,, 1Q:5Q p.m., Ch. U' 1:25-5 News: Kalber 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 Sun., 8 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 Newsstand 4:00—2 Day in Court 4 SS Popeye 5 Wrangler Club U Three Stooges (R) 4:25—2 Movie — "In,Old Sacramento" (1946) Constance Moore, William Elliott 4:30—4 Movie —: "Two Yanks In Trinidad" (1942) Janet Blair, Pat O'Brien 5)00-5 Range Rider (R) . 11 Mickey Mouse dub (R) 5:30-5 Sea Hunt (R) 11 Huckleberry Hound 5!55-4 Sports: Carmlchael DUBLIN—Plans have been announced for live television broadcasts from the floor of the Irish House of Commons. THE BIbLE SPEAKS TO YOU Sunday 8180 A.M.-KSD-550 KO ThU week's Gimitlan Science Mouminy Shqll HIGH SCHOOL AT HQMB W 8PAW TIME Vou rouit i» M er ww ,i«fl tov« Ijofl •o M-puge Wgh i chop! booWeT (Miy, AMER A.f, 1ft. Lom« T oi«Irlct Oftlw, No. » 8tn0 mi Nun* . frw W-P»I« Wi b lenpoi bookit i, Aft IMIIIII'f'Alltfl

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