Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 30, 1963 · Page 8
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 30, 1963
Page 8
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ALfOM EVENING TV Digest (R) Denotes REPEAT Program ttfVI (ARC) 2, KMOK ((JHS) 4, KSl) (MtO) 5, til'LU II 8t06-2 4 5 Newt 11 Three Stooges (Jt) &HM 5 Weather 6:15-2 dty Camera & Weathe 4 News; CfohkUe if Rocky A his Friends 6:30-2 Combat (R) 4 Marshal Dillon (ft) .5. Laramle (R) 11 People Are Funny Ti 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? S:3Q--2 Untouchables (R) 4 Picture This 5 Dick Powell (R) 9 The Open Mind U Speed Spectacular t: 00—4 Keefe Brasselle 11 Movie — "Black Narcissus" (1947) Deborah Kerr, David Farrar 9:30-^-2 Focus on America • 5 Report from. . . 9 Jazz Casual IDs W-2 4 5 Nerts 9 Travel to Hawaii 10:10—2 4 » WoHthtii 10:15—2 Steve Allen 4 Eye on St Louis 5 Johnny Cnrson 10:30—4 Movie — "Hostages" (1943) Ltilse Rainer, Arturo DeCordova, William Bendix 10:55—11 Movie — "Armored Car" (1937) Cesar Romero Robert Wilcox t!4S—2 Dragnet (R) 12:00—5 Tonight in St. Louis [2:05—4 Movie — "Third Finger. Left Hand" (19-10) Myrna Loy, Melvyn Douglas 2:15—2 News & Sports .2:20—2 Mnhalia Jackson 2:30—5 11 News 2:35—5 Almanac 2 : 40—5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion 1:55—4 News & Religion Wednesday Daytime, July 31 Kito-4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News: Tom Brooks 6:00—4 Town and Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7800—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 Camera Two '8:30—2 Community Album .8:45—2 Cartoons 9:00—4 Calendar 5 Say When 9:15—2 King & Odie :9:25—5 NBC News: Newman ;9:30—2 Romper Room 4 I Love-Lucy (R) • 5 Play Your Hunch 10:00—4 The McCoys (R) : 5 Price is Right 10:30—2 Seven Keys Pete & Gladys (R) Concentration 11 Deputy Dawg 11:00—2 Tennessee Ernie 4 Love of Life 5 1st Impression 11:25—4 News: Reasoner 11:30—2 Father Knows Best (R) 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 Truth or Consequence* 11:45—4 Guiding Light 11:55—5 NBC News: Scherer loon—2 General Hospital 4 News-Weather: Roby 5 News: Jim Burke 5 Charlotte Peters 11 Newsreels 12:05—4 My Little Margie (R) 12:15—11 Modern Almanac 12:30-72 Divorce Court 4 As World Turns 11 Jack LaLanne 1:00—4 Password 5 People Will Talk 11 Movie — See Tues 10:55 p.m., Ch. 11 1:25—5 News: Kalber 1:30—2 Jane Wyman (R) 4 House Party 5 The Doctors 8:00—2 Queen for a Day 4 To Tell the Truth 5 Loretta Young (R) 2:15—11 Movie - See Tues., t p.m., Ch. U 2:25—4 News: Edwards 2:30—2 Who Do You Trust? 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 — "In Old California" (1942) Patsy Kelly, John Wayne 4:30—4 Movie — "Of Human Hearts" (1937) Walter Huston, James Stewart 8:00—5 Range Rider (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 5:30—5 Sea Hunt (R) 11 Deputy Dawg 5:55—4 Sports: Carmichael D. Crockett Returning To Television By CYNTHIA LOWBY AP Television-Radio Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP)-A major threat to the nation's rabbit and raccoon population is scarcely a month away: Davy Crockett, in a concentrated Ihree-weeks dose, will return to television. When Walt Disney presented his firsl television programs about Ihe pioneer nine years ago, small fry everywhere blossomed forth in coonskin caps and for a time put cowboy and cops and robbers games in retirement. NBC, whose network started the craze, sagely waited four years —until 1958—to repeat the shows. That was time enough for a new crop of fans. NBC will rerun Crocket shows on three successive Sunday nights starting Sept. 8. This time they may be seen in color. Davy is played by Fess Parker. NBC has signed Kathie Browne for six episodes of "Bonanza." Object: matrimony with Adam Cartwright if scripts and public reaction go well. . ."Glynis," CBS' forthcoming comedy series starring Glynis Johns, concerns an attorney and his mystery- writer wife who constantly run into whodunit situations. A three-hour study of integration problems will preempt NBC Labor Day evening programs — the first news program of such length and magnitude in network history. Rev. Schwarzlose Honored at Jersey JERSEYVILLE—The Rev. and Mrs. Fred W. Schwarzlose of Trenton, 111., are spending a week here with friends. Rev. Schwarzlose was formerly pastor of t h e First Methodist Church here but has been retired from the minis- tery for several years. An open house honoring the couple was held at the home of Mrs. W. 0. Donham Monday evening and members of his former congregation as well as other townspeople here called for an informal visit with the honorees. Announce Birth of Son JERSEYVILLE—Mr. and Mrs. Matt Dwyer of Jerseyville are announcing the birth of a son at 11:22 p.m. Saturday at the Jersey Community Hospital. The baby has been named James Christopher and he weighed 5 pounds 12 ounces. He is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. R. Leo Smith of Jerseyville and Mrs. Matt Dwyer of Memphis, Tenn. Prior to her marriage M r s. Dwyer was Miss Roberta Smith. Other children of the couple are John Matt Jr., 18, Jean E., 16, Kalhleen A. 14 and David Leo 10. You're welcome to our money ... for sports equipment, ear repairs, travel—or whatever you need to make your vacation trip a safe and happy one. Or maybe you've decided to use the time to work around the bouse. You can paint, redecorate—even plant trees and shrubs with cash from The Associates. So enjoy the summer with an Associates loan. For prompt service, phon* •r come in today. Loans to $7500 ASSOCIATES FINANCE, INC, ALTON; 1828 Kust Broadway Vhonei HO 8-8715 WQOP RIVKRi oiKast Ferituson Phone; CL 4-3878 port on WB8Y Radio 91 7s 13 a.m. 'hru FrWsv FORTY ODD By Peg Bracken and Red Lull / . ^ . . . „ ..-. - a ,^f. ..(.-.-t,.: --i*.&;r- .Ai./i'. .-.t •••,-'! "Sure, hon. If you can buy that, you can put it away next to the jacket material you bought in 1958 to go with the skirt material they took you for in 1956." Farm Column Dairy Cattle Top Quality At Madison County Fair By TRUMAN MAY Madison County Knrni Adviser EDWARDSV1LLE — One of the eatures of the annual county 41 Club Show lasl week was the xcellent quality of the dairy cat- e. Jerry Cash, University of 111- nois dairyman who judged the airy show, stated that the class f 28 Holstein heifer calves was lie of the best he had ever seen. All of them had been very well cared for ?, n d prepared for exhibition, he said, wlh nol a one showing any ev- i d e n c e of gleet. They ne- all received blue and red ribbons, T. W. May following the )anish system of judging. The eneral quality of all exhibits at show was very creditable, re- ulting from the careful attention nd good work of the 4-H club lembers and their local leaders. Two special trophies awarded t the County Fair were given the xhibitor of the champion dairy ,alf, Lois Keilbach of the Good reducers 4-H club and to D o n- Id Hediger of the Silver Creek -H club for the best all-around xhibit. He won awards for dairy attle and hogs. One of the most disheartening xperiences of a 4-H club mem- er is having to keep an animal t home he had planned to bring 0 the show. There are a variety E reasons for such misforlune, f course, but last week we heard new one. One boy could not ring his calf because a deer had ot in with the cattle and spooked lem so badly the call was too ervous to exhibit. , Wheat Tests A letter from Pat Johnson, who s in charge of the Illinois Exper- ment Fields in the southern part f the state, says that Monon 'heat produced very well in their ests this year. Monon was the ighest-yielding variety in our ounty test plot and made unusual/ high records on many farms, 'he highest-yielding variety at the Jrownstown field in Fayette lounty was the older Knox wheat, Men made 61.1 bushels per acre, fonon was second with 59.1 and ermillion third at 58.9. Eight soft arieties at Brownstown averag- d 54 bushel and Ihe six hard heats in the test made 40 bush- 1 per acre. Highest hard wheats as Triumph, 44.4 bushel, follow- d by Pawnee and Ottawa. The 10 highest milk-producing erds in the Madison County Daiy Herd Improvement Association or the last month of testing were wned by Normann Henke, C. C. Becker and Son, Waldo Keilbach, W. Autery, Martin and Wilard Blase, Rudy Kuttin, Walter ievers, Wilbur Federer, Harold nd Carl Baumann and Leland teiner. Planning to milk more cows? Recommendations for designing n efficient layout are given in Dairy Equipment Plans and lousing Needs," published by Midwest Plan Service. This new 2-page book illustrates arrange- lents, shows the required amount f space and discusses the mer- s of various systems. You may btain a copy by sending one dol- ar (sales tax included) to the arm adviser's office. Members of the Madison Coun- y Agricultural Extension Council let July 18 for the first meeting f their new fiscal year. Officers v e r e re-elected — Harold Bai- ters, Bethalto, chairman; Glenn chumacher, A1 h a m b r a, vice- hairman and Howard Kaseberg, iranite City, secretary. Dairy Experiment An experiment by University of milk production increase when cows ate corn silage with limestone added. One group of cows received corn silage treated with 20 pounds of limestone per ton at ensiling time. Another group received corn silage to which was added 1 per cent limestone when it was fed. Neither group produced any more milk than a similar group of control cows receiving corn silage without the added limestone. All groups got grain and limited hay along with the silage. One of the best materials for livestock shades is while, painl- ed metal roofing. A whilewash made by mixing 20 pounds of hy- draled lime with 5 gallons of water provides a temporary, but low- cost coating on a galvanized metal roof. This amount covers about 600 square feet of roof. Repeat the application every summer. The general conditions of corn is good throughout the state, states Ihe Illinois Cooperative Crop Reporting Service. It averages about a foot taller than usual for this date, with development about a week ahead of average. Most fields need more rain for maximum yields, as corn uses a lot of moisture at its present stage. Soybeans are also a week ahead of average and most fields look good, although some are very weedy. Pre-emergence herbicides have given good results in controlling weeds and grass in most cases. About half the soybeans have started to set pods and frequent showers are needed for the beans to have good size. Pasture and hay conditions are below average because of the dry weather. Rains have helped, but more moisture is needed. Alfalfa fields are running light in tonnage and the hay crop will be short. Vegetable and flower gardens, shrubs and lawns are showing the effects of dry weather. Rainfall for this area is about 3 inches below normal for the year to date, Many homeowners may enjoy working in a fall garden, as well as having the added fresh vegetables it provides late in the season, says University of Illnois vegetable crops specialist J. S. Vandemark. Adapted to Cool Weather Some vegetables — turnips and Chinese cabbage — are adapted only to cool, fall weather. But such favorites as bibb lettuce, radishes, spinach, summer squash, cucumbers and green beans often yield higher quality produce in fall gardens than in the spring, Vandemark points out. They develop more slowly under fall conditions, producing tender vegetables wilh a high vitamin content. Many of the problems that spring gardeners face — low fertility, weeds, insecls, diseases and moisture shortages — also occur in the fall. But since the soil was worked in the spring, the gardener can now give it a boost by raking in aboul one pound of 10-10-10 or similar analysis fertilizer per 100 square feet. That's about enough to fill one small coffee can. About 80 to 90 per cent of this year's weed crop has already germinated. So if weeds are killed when they are small, the fall garden usually stays weed-free the rest of the season. Sprinkling may be necessary if the soil is dry. Dusting or spraying for insects and diseases is essential. Edwin R. Lamb, superintendent of the cattle division of the Producers Livestock Marketing Association at National Stock Yards, head of the association's field service and a resident of Edwardsville, has been appointed by By ttBLMAN MORtN MACON COUNTY, Ala., (AP)— :t is not uncommon in the .South o hear a segregationist say that, )y and large, he likes the Negro. He sees no inconsistency be- ween having an affection for Ne?roes and at the same time de- 'ending a system that denies them full equality. "The Negroes as a whole just aren't ready yet," he suys. "It's nol their fault, but hat's Ihe way it is at this point." A key point in his reasoning is lhat the great majority of Ne- jroes are like children and that, for the time being, they must be .reated as such. A composile of many conversa- ions with the thoughtful type of segregationist goes pretty much ike this: "When 1 was a kid, my best friend was a colored boy. We played together, fished together, slept side by side on hunting rips. I was in and out of his liouse every day and he was in llinois dairy scientisls showed no | the University of Illinois trustees ALHAMBRA HOMECOMING SATURDAY and SUNDAY August 3rd and 4th PARADE Saturday Night — 7 P.M. (D.S.T.) Sunday Night — 6:30 P.M. Float Theme: "MEMORIES" Rides & Coiiuesslom Plenty Good Eats & Refreshments! Free Paneing Roth Nights. (Popular & Square) Sponsored by the Firemen & Legion Park Association. Second of Series Segregationists 9 Views Ambivalent JEKSEYVlLLE - Mr. and Mr?. Jerry Fort of Cnttlnr Mills, 111., have moved to on npnflment nt 90S West Exchange St., owned by :.,. L. Anderson. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jcorge Brand Jr. who., have boon residing there have moved to a EDITOR'S NOTE—What is the naked basis of the white man's resistance to integration of the Negro in America? Here is a hard look at the core of the problem, often hidden behind polite reasons and rationalizations, Second of a special series of articles compre- nensively surveying both sides of today's racial crisis. Winters Reunion At Greenfield Park GREENFIELD — One hundred eight persons attended the annual reunion of the Winters family at Valentine Park, Greenfield, Sunday. Greenfield family mem- >ers who were 'in charge of arrangements were Mr.and Mrs. Harold Gibler, Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam Weisner, Mrs. George Steckel and son, Philip; and Mrs. Harold Winters, Chesterfield. Greenfield Notes GREENFIELD — Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stewart of Honolulu, Hawaii, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hinkle, Sncino, Calif., have been spending several days with their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Arras and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Arras, and with friends in the community. Mrs. Stewart is the former Idith Hinkle, who was reared in the Barr vicinity northeast of Jreenfield. Mrs. Henry Arras and Mrs. Everett Arras arranged a family dinner in the Everett Arras home Friday. Dr. I. T. Neece and daughter, Allyson, of Decatur visited in the Arras homes Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Hankins lave returned home following a 10-day visit with their daughter, Mrs. David Fricker and son, Dane Lynn, who was born June 1, at the marine base Havelock, N.C. Mrs. James Pettit and Mrs. Francille Batty and grandson, Wayne, left for their homes in Oklahoma City and Phoenix, Ariz. Friday after spending three weeks with Mrs. Maurice L. Melvin. Mrs. V e r n o n Thaxton and daughters, Marsha and Mrs. Marlyn Fitzgerald, and son, Marvin Thaxton of Chicago have returned iome from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Faulkner in Cambridge and with Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Iverson in Prospect. The Thaxton iamily also made a tour of state parks in Illinois, Wisconsin, and [owa. John Barton spent last week with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and VIrs. Robert Mutch in Murrayville. Mrs. Lillian Koiner of St. Petersburg, Fla. is visiting in the iome of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Cook, and with friends here. Parents of Daughter JERSEYVILLE — Mr. and Mrs. William Brendt of Greenfield, Rte. 2. have given the name Sandin -.ouann to their infant daughter born at 11:29 a.m. July 26 at the Jersey Community Hospital. The oaby weighed 7 pounds 2 ounces. !he is a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Arter of Jerseyville and 3rendt of Mr. and Mrs. Greenfield and Leih is a great-granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wert Brendt of Greenfield, VIr. and Mrs. James Arter of Florida and Mrs. Jeff Hardwick of White Hall. Prior to her marriage Mrs. Brendt was Miss Paula Arter. Other children in the family are Billy 6 and Debbie 3. to the advisory committee on ug ricultural economics for the College of Agriculture, He has a wide acquaintance among Madison County .livestock farmers. mine, eating from the same kitch- cnt able. "After we grew up, 1 r-ald his hospital bills and loaned him money when he needed it. I went to the weddings and funerals in his family and he came to ours. On Saturday night, when he got into trouble with the law, who went to the jail at 2 a.m. and bailed him out? 1 did." Harmonious It was a comfortable, harmonious relationship, he says. Even today, while racial strife rises toward the danger point In many places, you can still see his relationship between individual Negroes and whites in the south. Here is a cotton plantation deep in Alabama. It is about 10 miles from the nearest community, the nearest sheriff or policeman. In the county, Negroes outnumber the whites, five to one. The doors of the planter's home are never locked. When he has to travel, he tells the Negro foreman, "I'll be away a few days. You look after things around here." Driving into the plantation, you see a Softball game in a field near the planter's house. Three of his children, including a girl, are playing with the children of the Negro "hoe hands." Some miles away, in a corner of the plantation, an aged Negro woman sits, rocking, on the porch. She is the widow of a "hoe hand" who worked here many years. The house is hers as long as she lives. The planter asks if she is all right. "Gettin 1 along jes' fine," she says. A little scene takes place in the cotton fields. As the Negroes slop work for their mid-day meal, the planter slips a dollar bill into a woman's hand. He tells a man to drive her to the -store." For some reason, she had brought no food to the fields that morning. "Maybe she hasnt' got any money," the planter says, "or maybe she just plain forgot. But I sure can't see her go without eating." In the winter, when the fields are bare, he finds other work on the plantation for his "hoe hands." They have to eat in the winter, too. 'Uncle Tom-Ism The integrationist calls this "Uncle Tom-ism," and the millitan Negro says it is "paternalism,' archaic, degrading the Negro numbing his effort to develop himself. Let's look further. The planter frequently works in the fields beside the "hoe hands.' The relationship appears completely comfortable. Little jokes— in language largely unintelligible to a Yankee—pass between them They agree that the cotton looks good. "Way I figure," says the Negro foreman, "the better the boss does, the better we do." There will be a bonus for them at Christmas. He has been on this plantation 24 years, another man for 17, sev era! others for 8 to 10 years. Not all segregationists, of course, profess to like Negroes. There is the bigot, ridden with fear and hatred of the Negro clutching his prejudices. He is the night-rider, shooting indiscriminately into Negro homes, dumping garbage on the front porch of white integrationists. To anyone who pleads for reason and good will in the struggle over civil rights, he scrawls a "hate letter." It is misspelled ungrammatical, frequently obscene, dripping venom. "That type of white man," say: a Southern newspaper woman, "is at the bottom of the scale and he knows it. The only thing that separates him from an equally poor, uneducated Negro is the color of his skin. He has to look down on somebody so he looks down on the Negro." But what about the segretation 1st who says he has a genuine affection for his Negro friends? How does he square this with the fact of injustice and inequality? He begins with a basic premise a conviction that underlies most of his attitudes—that, by and large the Negro has not yet reached a stage of development where he is ready for full equality. Progress "No race on earth ever made so much progress in 100 years as the Negroes have made," he says "But they did it with the guidance of the white man and they still need our guidance." Flowing from that comes his opposition to integrated schools. "The Negro doesn't have the same capacity for learning," he says. "Moreover, his home en- Ironrnent is seldom conducive to study. So why should my children >e held back to his pace? They're bolh better off in schools where hey can advance at their own pnco. The segregationist hat Negro children also says frequently TUESDAY, JULY house nt 132 Mobrcts St. Mr, Port will join Iho teaching strttt of Unit 100 this yenr and will be nn Instructor in general science. nrw "DJAKARTA - Indonesia will hnvc- n building materials factory come to school unbathed anc vearing dirty clothes. He says hey come from homos with ligh rate of illegitimacy anc idds, "I don't Want my kids sit ing next to kids who talk openly ibout what they have seen home." For similar reasons, he doesn' vant his wife and daughter to si' icxt to a Negro in n movie theater or a lunch counter, use the same filling rooms in a slore, or lho same rest rooms. Does he really .believe the Nc- ;ro's ultimale goal is to "marry your daughter?" Yes, he does. He's convinced of it. As to the Negro's right lo vote, one segregationist said, "There's no reason why their best people shouldn't vote, those who are educated, literate, and able to make a judgment on candidates and Issues. But there aren't many with these qualifications." So it goes, consistently, over point after point — the assertion thai Ihe Negro's level of develop- menl is nol yet at a stage where he is ready for full equality. "What he is asking, segrega tionists say, "is the rights without the responsibilities." I once asked a Southern newspaper editor, a segregationist, to itemize Ihe five or six principal reasons why so many Southerners believe in segregation. On the back of an envelope, he set down the various points Leading his list was one word: "Habit." Next: The Church's role. HELD OVER ^S^WWaWS** DORIS DAY JAMES GARN TilrtuNte TUES. Thelhrill, Of* it AW PLUS SECOND FEATURE Plnytmiuml — Children Admitted Wee NOW SHOWING LAFF-RIOT HITS! ROSS IIUNTE R-ARWIN nmxm DORIS DRY JAMES Jonn Woodwiird "STRIPPBK" "!) HOURS TO HAMA" STARTS WEDNESDAY PAUL NEWMAN HUD! ARIENE FRANCIS 2ND BIG HIT CARYGRANT'DORISDAY OPEN 7:00 — START DUSK] TONITE, WED. & THURS. Family Prices—All Seats 25c Kiddies Matinee Wednesdays Continuous from 1 p.m. TONITE, WED., THURS. H y Tues., Thurs. at 8:40 p.m. Wed. 2:43, 5:46, 8:59 p.m. PLUS SECOND FEATURE "Francis Joins the Navy" Tues. and Thurs. 7:10 p.m. Wed. 1:06, 4:20, 7:39 Tonite, Wed., Thurs. OPEN OM5 — STARTS 7 P.M. , "TAMMY" nt 7:30 0:30 SANDRA DEE PETER FONDA in i BOSS HUNTER ,,a,a,i TAMMY and the DOCTOR hlASTMANCOLOR I A UNIVERSAL PICTURI • Co-Starring MACDONALD CAREY BEUUH BOND! • MARGARET LINDSAY •| STARTS FRIDAY! | TECHNICOLOR* t^j Mmrf bf WOIA VI8H DirtiWioiiOt, ht-OWMWrtttaJI MK*W Tonite! Ends Thurs. — Open 6:45 "BYE BYE BIRDIE" Comfortably COOL WILDEY ANN MARGRET • DICK VAN DYKE JANET LEIGH Wed. Matinee "Kiddle Summer Fun Show"—All Cartoon Show You start with America's best values... Beautiful New Rambler American V440" Hardtop. You make the season's best deal... Beautiful New Rambler Classic "770" Station Wagon 6 or V-8,, Beautiful New Rambler Ambassador "990" V-8 Sedan. YOU WIND UP IN A BEAUTIFUL NEW RAMBLER K3 i 1 1 j I 1 Eighth Annual SHIPMAN HOMECOMING Community Park TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY, JULY 30 * 31 Sponsored by The Kitchen KJaller Band fish & Chicken —Sandwiches & Pinners t Parade 6 P.M., JULY 30 t Crowning of Miss Shlpman, JULY 31 t Entertainment Nightly! Itides Concessions All year, we've been offering "Car of the Year" quality at wonderfully low prices. Result: Rambler sales have smashed all records in sight. This success can mean savings for you, for we're now .offering the season's best deals—biggest trade§. Come see how little it costs to own a Rambler! No other car gives you all,this; Wr\- ner of Motor Trend's "Car of the Year" Award for styling, engineering • Double-Safety Brake's •Ceramic- Armored Exhaust System f Single- Unit Construction • Deep-Dip rust- proofing • Self'Aajustirijg Brakes • Award-winning fuel economy, THESEARETHE« I SAV(NS!STPAYS" DURING THE TRADE PARADE TO RAMBLER 6-V8 TROTTER MOTOR CO,, Inc. 491, Edwardiville M>, Wwd piv f r

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