Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 2, 1963 · Page 13
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August 2, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Friday, August 2, 1963
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g "-"'"—in- , AUGUST 2, 19G3 ALTON EVENING TELEGftAPtl nnd Outdoors with ttrnttit There are nautical rules of the road just as there are on high- Ways. Bob' firewater, outdoor writer for the Kiekhnefer Corp., Pond du Lac, Wls., explains what every boatowner should know: Right-of-way The first concern of the small boat skipper when he's operating In the vicinity of other craft Is: Who has the right of way? Fortunately, this decision is made not on the basis of who gets there "fustest with the tnostest," but on internationally approved Rules of the Road. A thorough knowledge of them, say the boating authorities, is vital for safe and competent small boat handling. Since these traffic regulations are based on common sense and parallel the rules pf auto driving, they are easy to learn apd remember. 1. Sailboats and other craft without motors have the right of way over power boats. 2. Keep to the right side of rivers, narrow channels and canals. 3. When meeting another boat head on, or nearly head on, keep to your right. 4. Give way to any boat approaching In your danger zone— your right hand side from dead ahead to slightly more than a right angle. 5. The boat being overtaken has the right of way. The rear boat can pass on cither side, but should signal first (one whistle blast to pass on its right, two on its left) and wait for an answering signal. 6. Fishing boats have the right of way, but are not allowed to fish in channels or to obstruct channels. 7. Boats leaving piers or wharves have no right of way until clear. If any doubt exists in your mind about who has the right of way, play it safe and let the other fellow pass. harvard freshmen were unbeat- en'during the last year in football, heavyweight and lightweight crew racing, tennis and outdoor track. Miss Jessen ( Paces Open MILWAUKEE (AP)-Ruth Jessen, a University of Seattle school of Journalism graduate who abandoned the Fourth Estate to > play golf on country club real estate, held a two-stroke lead today entering the second round of the 72- hole Milwaukee Women's Open. The 27-year-old brown-eyed blonde fired a sizzling four-under- par 68, carding five birdies and only one bogey over the North Shore Country Club's 6,508-yard layout, In Thursday's opening of the second annual $12,500 tournament. * Long-hitting Kathy Whitworth and unheralded Shirley Spork of Palm Desert, Calif., shared second place with two-under par 70s. Another two strokes back were pro veterans Kathy Cornelius, Shirley Englohom and Marilynn Smith. Mickey Wright, en route to be' coming the top-money winner a third straight year; was a bit rusty after a two-week vacation and carded a 76. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MIAMI—George Edwards, 151, Panama, outpointed Clarence Robinson, 154, Miami, 8. LOS ANGELES - Thad Spencer, 198, -San Francisco,, outpoint- ed Jefferson Davis, 201, Mobile, Ala., 10. ~~ T * MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Quad Cities 5, Wisconsin Rapids 1 Waterloo 5, Decatur 4 Burlington 4, Fox Cities 3 Clinton 7, Cedar Rapids 6 Dubuque 13, Quincy 4 Although the New York Giants won 26 straight games to set a record in 1916, the team finished fourth. The streak has never been beaten. Alton H or sfy Swaps on Duels Candy Spots CHICAGO (AP)-lnterest In the [100,000 Arlington Classic at a mile Saturday has heightened with the arrival from the east of Jaclyn Stable's Ahoy and a sharp workout by John M. Olin's Swap- son. Favored Candy Spots heads a iiotential flelfl of 12, including two $7,500 supplementary nominees William Radkovlch's Quest Link and 3. Kel ttoussels 1 Y Flash. « all go, the Classic will gross $130,333 and be worth $85,333 to the winner. Ahoy is considered the swiftest sophomore in the land up to six furlongs. The son of Sailor-Westminster Bridge was a $13,000 bargain at the 1961 Saratoga Sales and recently defeated older horses in the Gravesend Handicap at Aqueduct. Under 123 pounds, he sped the six furlongs in 1:08 4-5. Swapson worked five furlongs at Arlington Park Thursday In :59 1-5 handily. The colt, purchased for a record yearling price of $130,000 at Kennelatid, will' be making his first stakes start. "We've brought him along slowly and now think he deserves the chance to face the best," says trainer Arnie Winick. Other probable starters are Elmendorf Farm's B. 'Major, Mrs. Connie Ring's,. Olympiad King, Theodore D. Buhl's Lemon Twist, Fred W. Hooper's Sky Gem, Dor- will Stable's Cosdave, Chase R. McCoy's Three,Links and Russell A. Firestone Jr's Jet Traffic. ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) •*• Jim 'erree, who shot an opening 64 o take a one-stroke lead in the 35,000 St. Paul (3j»ti Golf Tournament Thursday, has his enthusiasm tempered by memories of Floyd Slips To 7 ih Spot PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP)Floyd Patterson went down again today. The former heavyweight champion, knocked .out for the second time in the first round by titleholder Sonny Listen, was dropped from the top contender's spot to the No. 7 position in the World Boxing Association ratings. Elevated to the No. 1 spot was Cassius Clay. Doug Jones of New York was rated second, followed by Cleveland Williams of Houston. Also ranked ahead of Patterson were Billy Daniels of New York, Ernie Terrell of Chicago and Hen ry Cooper of England. 2 ways to get ahead in outboard ing Youll be 'way ahead hi outboarding when you own a 100 hp Merc 1000 or an 85 hp Merc 860. You'll be ahead hi power, prestige and on the water. Mercurys are the result of 24 years of dedicated effort. This gives you quality and features only Mercury can 6ffer« These two Mercs are the world's most powerful outboards. Both have 90-cubic- inch powerheads .,. with Power Dome coml?ustipn chambers that give you quick response to the throttle, greater fuel economy, smoother idle a»d quiet . operation. Only Mercury has 6*cyl!nder, in-line outboards. Their small-bore, short-strike design reduces engine wear and boosts the power by using the fuel more efficiently. Three fixed-jet carburetors give the correct fuel-air mixture at all speeds and a special fuel-economy linkage gives yp to 60% better fuel mileage when the throttle >s backed off to cruising speed. And that's plenty fast Hydraulic shock absorbers protect you, your coat and motor if you should strike m unseen object, The sturdy, one-pjecg lower mrit housing takes the Jolt. Only Mercs have Jet-Prop exhaust— through the hub of the propeller— to bury sound and fumes deep underwater. Mercs have no shear pins. Instead, they have a live-rubber safety clutch that "gives" momentarily on impact, ' Things like full gearshift, single-lever remote control of throttle, forward, neutral and reverse, weedless water intakes, adjustable anticorrosion trim tabs and other Merc features' on these two motors will put you way out. front in boating, MOWS THE TIME TO SEE YOUR MERQURY DEALER FOR A MERC 850 OR A MERC 1000, PUT ONE ON YOUR BOAT AND GET RUN FOR YOUR MONEY, 100, 86, 65, 60, 36, 20, 8-8 and 6 hp MorQralw $Ura Qrrw Poww Flpbflil • 310; 225, 190, 140, and 110 hp. MlWMWHr CwpflftUw. f*l<J <ta IJW. Wlwmln, tat " » el Ferree Leads St. Paul Open,| 1-Up on Fairf ield Kelso Runs At Saratoga tiy JOHN CHANDLBIt Associated Press Sports Writer Kelso find Candy Spots, two of •Being's biggest stars, and an un- tefii.cn son of the great Native Saturday in three major stakes hat will have a strong bearing on title honors in their divisions. Bohemia Stable's Kelso, going after his fourth consecutive Horse Of The Year title, is the odds- on choice for the $50,000 Whitney Stakes at Saratoga; while Rex illsworth's Candy Spots meets some rugged 3-year-old rivals in the $100,000-added Arlington Classic at .Chicago. Raise A Native, who could be Native Dancer's most illustrious offspring, will try - tor his fifth straight victory in the $100,000 guaranteed Sapling Stakes at Monmouth Park. >, Kelso, who manhandled his rivals under 133 pounds in the Suburban Handicap July 4 at Ao^te- duct, carries 130 pounds in the 1%-mile Whitney. He is expected to meet six rivals, conceding from 13 ti 20 pounds. Candy Spots, who packs 126 in the one-mile Classic at Arlington Park, will be tested with several speed horses. Chief among these is Jaclyn Stable's Ahoy, an invader from the East where he won three stakes this season. Raise A Native has won the Juvenile and Great American Stakes at Aqueduct, and has set three track records in four starts. His main rival is expected to be another unbeaten juvenile, Mrs. Harriett N. Ball's Big Pete, who sports a 5-for-5 record. His victories include the Chrisitana, Dover and Caesar Rodney Stakes, all at Delaware Park. ' other experiences on the Keller course. "J slartcxl playing well last week in the Western Open at Chicago," said the bespectacled 32- year-old California^) whose last .ourney victory came five years ago. "1 play my best golf of the year Thursday. But I still remem- je'r last year and another year." Ferree was coming down the 18th fairway on the final round last year with a chance of a good- sized check. Bui he staggered in with a triple bogey eight on a bole many pros figure to be an easy birdie. "Another time I was eight under par in this tournament and collected $20," he recalled. Ferree blazed around Keller's 6,567 yards in perfect golf weather Thursday, hilling 17 greens in regulation and scoring eight birdies mid 10 pars. Ferree held a one stroke advantage over Don Fairf ield. Two strokes back at 66 was Jer- Hospital Notes Wood River Township MKDICAL ilrs. Betty L. Holland, Cottage Mills /Irs. Anna R. Fulp, 401 6th oseph L. Rogers, 3716 Coronado, Alton ordon Dale Bond, 478 Plainview, East Alton Raymond M. Phillips^ 258 Edwards /Its. Jeane B. Kauler, Cottage Hills bhn T. Clore, Cottage Hills SURGICAL VIrs. Mary E. Alben, 578 Maple, East Alton Clarence H. Ziegler, Edwardsville DISMISSALS ry Barber,.who twice has finished second here. Tied at 67 were Jerry Pittman and Jack 'Rule Jr. Doug Sander: c'arded a 70 and the defending champion 'said he \vas having wedge troubles. Among six tied at 68 were Aus tralian Bruce Crampton and Jacky Cupit. The 69 bracket in eluded Dow Finsterwaid and Ken Venluri. Bowling Men BOWL ARENA Thursday Mixed — Adler 204, 193 (578) The Kansas City- Athletics are using the same colors on their lome and traveling uniforms this season. They are Tulane gold and •Celly green. The uniforms also contain red, white and blue. Wells 207, 203 (562); Reno 195 Young 192 (547); Ingram 191 (507) Lahr 191 (527); Women — Bause 194, 176 (535); Leonberger 163 Heafner 171, Ingram 186, Well 168, Blevins 180. Jr. Bowling Girls Vonderheidt 136, Her 132, Stair beber 119, Dietel 113, Burford 107 Jr. Bowling Boys Fleming 220 (613); Mikoff 211 Wickenhauser 192, Henry 186, Da vis 178, Redd 167, R. Miller 164 Campagna 154, Zippich 153, S. Mil ler 161. Men's Tuesday Parish 212, 243, 'Sheets 201, 229 (602); Shaw 213, Kogel 205, Maj 200, Plager 200, Saylor 199, Cook 195. HAROLD'S PLACE CL 4-3706 131 E. FERGUSON AVE. WOOD RIVER Outboard-Inboard Motors Sales and Service IMMEDIATE DELIVERY on all 1963 MODELS Mer<^ 60, 6 h.p $.262 Merc 110, 9.8 h.p. $887 Merc 200, 20 h.p $428 Merc 350, 35 h.p.. $527 Mere 500, 50 h.p $628 Mere 650,' 65 h.p $914 Mere 850, 85 h.p .$1,093 Mere 1000, 100 h.p $1,248 VIKING- $|| AC U-ft 7.ln. I 1513 HAROLD'S PLACE OUntou 4-3708 181 E. Ferguson, Wood felver CLARK BOATS & MOTORS 313 W. St. Louis Ave. E. ALTON—CL 4-8712 Sales and Service IMMEDIATE DELIVERY on all 1963 MODELS Mere 1000 100 IIP. 1248 GOLFING NOTES Ff iday Evening TV Digest QLASSPAR'S 17-FT, SEAFAIR SUNUNER '1795 Frank D. Price, 1349 Fourth Street, Cottage Hills Mrs. Rose A. Henson, 3508 Biscayne, Alton Jacky Dean Dillon, Hartford Mrs. Ruth Ann Stickler, 1725 Main, Alton Mrs. Agnes L. Dolan, 217 7th, Wood River Charles 0. Wyzard, 1411 Milton Road,... Alton Leeraney Dilks, 429 Brown, East Alton Maurice D. Greer, Rte. 2, Edwardsville Jersey Community MEDICAL Douglas Dunham, Jerseyville Mrs. Maggie Alexander, Jerseyville 3 erry Varble, Hardin Roberta Shaw, Fieldon DISMISSALS Mrs. William Parke,, Hardin Clarence Getting, Kampsville Mrs. Martha Marshall, Jerseyville Mrs. Raymond Alexander, Jerseyville Mrs. Emett Rudolph, Jerseyville GHMtEfl ALTON The handicap tournament, of the Greater Alton Women's Golf Association will begin next Tuesday at Rock Spring Golf Course. The pairings for the meet are as follows: Mrs. Mary Smith and Mrs. Vincent Zigrang, Mrs. Roger Johnson and Mrs. Richard Woodruff, Mrs. Paul Springman and Mrs. A. J. King, Mrs. William Spillman and Mrs. Mike Eckhard, Miss Virginia Weigel and Mrs. Claude Muss, Mrs. G. C. Davis and Mrs. Genn Yost, Mrs. Gus Alhers and Mrs. Don Krank- cl, Mrs. Caroll Barton and Mrs. Isadore Weinshienk, Mrs. Irene Carroll and Mrs. Virginia Pybas, Mrs. B. J. Ward and Mrs. Pete Chiste, Mrs. Herb Rink and Mrs. Joe Wickenhauser, Mrs, Jacob Muehleman and Mrs. LaVerne Allen, Mrs. Bill Winter and Mrs. Sid Arsl, and Mrs. Ralph Perry and Mrs. Jim Dooley. 8:00-2 4 5 News 11 Three Stooges (R) 6:10—4 5 Weathef 6:15-2 City Camera & Weathef 4 News: Cronklte 5 Huntley-Brinkley 11 Rocky & His Friends 6:30—2 TBA 4 Rawhide (R) 5 International Showtime (R) 11 People Are Funny 7:00—11 Best of Groucho (R) 7:30—2 I'm Dickens—(R) 4 Route 66 (R) 5 Sing With Mitch (R) 9 P.S. 4 11 High Road to Danger 8:00—2 77 Sunset Strip (R) 9 What's New? 11 1 Search for Adventure 8:30-4 Alfred Hitchcock (R) 5 Price Is Right 9 Book House 11 Jeff's Collie (R) 8:45—9 Book Review 9:00—2 Spw.lnl: 19(13 College All-Star Football Game 9 Nanook of th« North 1.1 Movie - "Reach for th« Sky" (1957) Alexander Know, Kenneth Moore 9:30—4 Eyewitness 10:00—4 5 News 10:10—4 5 Weather 10:15—4 Eye on St. Loiti* 5 Johnny Carson 10:30—4 Movie — "It's a Big Country" (1952) Gene Kelly, Gary Cooper 11:05—11. Movie — "Dark Streets of Cairo" (1940) George Zucco, Ralph Byrd 11:45—2 News & Weather 12:00—2 Steve Allen 12:15-4 Movie — "A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court" (1949) Rhonda Fleming, Bing Crosby 12:30-5 11 News 12:35—5 Almanac 12:40—5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion 1:30—2 News & Sports 1:35—2 Mahalia Jackson 2:10—4 News & Religion St. Joseph's MEDICAL Mrs. Florence E. Austin, 208 Grand, East Alton Mrs. Patricia Baine, 1162 Milland Wood River Mrs. Josephine T. Sumpter, 231 Maurice Mrs. Glenda L. Heflin, 576 Pine, East Alton Leon H. George, 3400 Milton Nelson Clark, 915 Adams Court Miss Lois Galloway, 1627 Alby SURGICAL Earl J. Whitfor'd, No. 1 Whitford Place, Godfrey Mrs. Hazel M. Weathers, South Roxana Robert Carter, 36 Washington, Albert G. Treichel, Jr., 923 Danforth Frank A. Bottorff, 1823 Woodland DISMISSALS David Bockstruck, 1150 Liberty Lloyd Cruse, 640 Washington, East Alton Miss Marie DiPasquale, 1129 Ferguson, Wood River Martin F. Huebener, Brighton Mrs. Dorothy Kearby, Rte. 4, Godfrey Cleo Landreth, 166' Jennings, Wood River Mrs. Patricia R. Naverre, 925 Easton X Mrs. Ethelyn Porter, 3208 Fanor Mrs. Evelyn Puhse, 382 Westerhold, East Alton Mrs. Lucille Stout, Bethalto Mrs. Dorothy J. Taul, 3819 Horn Miss Bertha Wagener, Jerseyville George E. Daubman, 2008 Allen Earl E. Burns, Grafton John S. Gerhardt, 1900 Market Edward Womack, 3128 Lawn Alton Memorial MEDICAL Mrs. Marie Emde, 2729 Hillcrest Richard Cannon, Brighton Mrs. Eva Greenwalt, Jerseyville Charles Clark, Cottage Hills Sussanna Stupperich, Alton Eli Daniel, 217 Wisconsin SURGICAL William Glenn, 1216 Brown Donna Elliott, 5406 Humbert Rd. Mrs. Drusilla Sheppard, Alton Donald Frutzsche, Bethalto Mrs. Phyllis Sloan, Cottage Hills Mrs. Beulah Slaten, 942 Riley St. Mrs. Lydia Hamer, 204 West Elm St. Truman Hargiss, Wood River Prville Rhodes, East Alton DISMISSALS Mrs. Leta Bruno, Granite City Mrs. Carol Myers, South Roxana Mrs, Marion Sprhiger, 2220 Locust St. Leo Burns, 519 EMgen Martin Deck, 1638 Lucille Kenneth Donelson, 2208 North Rodgers Fay Doty, Brighton Mrs. Alice Drake, Cottage Hills Mrs. Ida Foster, East Alton 'Josiah Freeland, 2505 Hardy St. Michael Goebel, Dorsey Mrs. June Groshart, Cottage Hills Mrs. Arleta Holladay, East Alton Mrs. Tina Hornsey, Godfrey Gordon Hughins, Roxana Cletus Keene, Alton Kenneth Long, St. Louis Mo. Richard McLaren, 2709 Palmer Mrs. Percie Mallory, Wood R,iver Mrs. Elizabeth Marvel, 828 Washington Mrs. Robert Vail, 3206 Myrle St. Mrs. Fay Veltjes, 123 East 8th St, Anthony's ftlKIHCAL Harold S. Scales, 603 Soring 'Grand Hotel' May Come To Television By CYNTHIA LOWKY AP Television-Radio Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP)—After all these years, MGM is reported to be thinking about dusting off one of its old hit movies, "Grand Hotel" and adapting it for a television series. High time: The idea and variations on it is basic television and so widely used they are almost over-worked. "Grand Hotel," based on Vicki Baum's novel, was a series of short stories, tied together by the fact that all characters were in some way connected with the Salurday Daytime, Aug. 3 5:45—4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News B:00—4 Town and Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Landscaping Your Home 5 Modern Farming 7:30—4 Cartoon Corner 5 Ruff 'n Reddv 7:45—2 Mahalia Jaclison 7:50—2 Farm Report 7:55—2 News Break 8:00—2 Spotlight on KETC 4 Capt. Kangaroo 5 Corky the Clown hotel. Some two dozen television series today are .really short stories, tied together by a few continuing characters or locations. The medical shows—"Dr. Kildare," "Ben Casey" and "The Nurses"—use a hospital instead of a hotel, but the plot effect is the same. "Wagon Train" is a mobile hotel—each week a different story about somebody connected with the overland journey. ABC is going to make certain there can be no hanky-panky in its forthcoming big-money quiz show, "100 Grand," the first since the dark days of the broadcasting scandal five years back. The show pits an amateur expert on some subject against a professional authority. Show packagers are looking for the amateur contestants, while local Chambers of Commerce have been enlisted to find the professionals on the usual quiz show subjects of baseball, opera, war, movies, Lincoln and such. The prime rig-proofing device is the rule that has the amateur and professional contestants dreaming up questions immediately before show time which each will immediately fire at his opponent. To win the top prize, $100,000, the amateur must defeat five professional authorities. Chambers of Commerce are interested because a professional who defeats an amateur will win $10,000, to go to his community for some civic improvement. Jersey Teacher Attends Institute JERSEYVILLE - Donald E. Bell of Jerseyville, member of the Jersey Community High School faculty, is among 29 secondary school teachers who are participating in a summer institute in physics and chemistry on the Louisiana State University campus at Baton Rouge, La. Sponsored by the National Science Foundation, this 9-week institute is supported by a grant of $45,900. It is the first in a sequential summer institute for high school teachers of physics and chemistry to be held by LSU in cooperation with the NSF. Through a program of study leading toward the Master of Natural Sciences Degree in f o u r summers, the participating teachers will strengthen their subject matter background and increase their reservoir of basic knowledge in thsj physical sciences. A participant successfully completing the four summer institute program will meet requirements for tho degree of Master of Natural Sciences with a major in chemistry or physics and a minor in either of those two subjects or biochemistry, geology or mathematics. Charleston Merchants Integrate CHARLESTON, S.C. (AP) This citadel of Southern tradition took a step toward calming ra cial unrest Thursday when 87 white merchants agreed to a six point desegregation plan and Ne gro leaders promised not to picke TRI-CITY SPEiOWAY Granite City, III, Slock Car Races EVERY SAT, NIGHT their stores. The agreement was reached aft er almost eight weeks of racial protests in Charleston, where th first shot of the Civil War wa fired 102 years ago. • Leaders of the anti-segregatio Charleston Movement said picke ing would continue outside store that have not agreed to the plar The 87 merchants agreed to: 1. Grant Negroes equal employ ment opportunities. 2. Desegregate fitting room rest rooms, lounges and drinkin fountains. 3. Allow Negroes to try on hat and other articles of clothing. 4. Serve customers in the or der of their arrival. 5. Pay and attire Negro sale personnel the same as othe clerks. 6. Extend courtesy titles to Ne gro customers. It was the second truce. IMer chants once before accepted th same demands, but the truce end ed after one day because th merchants wouldn't allow thei names to be made public. MEXICO CITY — Mexican cigarettes are now being mad with a blend of American tobac co. 9:00—2 Crusader Rabbit 4 Alvin 5 Shari Lewis 9:30—2 Casper & Co. 4 Might Mouse (R) 5 King Leonardo 0:00—2 Cartoonies 4 Rin Tin Tin (R) 5 Fury 0:30—2 Beany & Cecil 4 Roy Rogers (R) 5 Make Room for Daddy (R) 11:00—2 Bugs Bunny 4 Sky King (R) 5 Mr. Wizard 11:30—2 Allakazam 4 Friendship Show 5 Lone Ranger (R) Voon—2 My Friend Flicka (R) 4 Movie — "Case of the Curious Bride" (1935) Margaret Lindsay, Warren William 5 St. Louis Hop 11 Modern Almanac 12:30—2 Brave Eagle (R) 11 Education 1:00—2 Highway Patrol (R) 5 Bowline 11 Newsreels 1:30—2 Waterfront (R) 4 Ch. 4 Views the Press 11 Foreign Legionaire 1:45—4 News: Carmichael 2:00—2 Peter Gunn (R) 4 Freedom on Trial ' 5 Robin Hood (R) 11 Suspense Tb.et.ter 2:30—2 Movie — "The Ship That Died of Shame" (1956) Richard Attenborough, George Baker 4 Challenge 5 Hopalong Cassidy (R) 3:00—4 Close-Up 3:15—11 Movie — See Fri., 11:05 p.m., Ch. 11 3:30—4 Repertoire Workshop ,5 Movie — "High Conquest" (1947) Anna Lee, Gilbert Roland 4:00—2 Wide World of Sports 4 SS Popeye 4:30-4 Movie —"'Maid of Salem" (1937) Claudette Colbert, Fred MacMurray 11 Shirley Temple Theater 4:45—5 Hopalong Cassidy (R) 5:00—2 Strike It Lucky 5 Wrestling RCA WHIRLPOOL AIR CONDITIONERS Installation and Repair MARTIN SALES & SERVICE 2S9-101I An English farmer's dog lias been credited with an unusual act. Trained to rescue swimmers in trouble, his first rescue was another canine. Mrs. Genevieve L. Grossheim, 3628 Aberdeen Mr. Alvin L. Blessing, 1356 Brushy Grove, Wood River Miss Margaret Kleinpeter, 1319 State St. Mrs. Emma Westerhold, 353 South Oak, Rosewood Heights Herman Hwulmucher, 238 W. Elm Mrs, Bessie Jarnian, 920 Cedar, Wood River Mrs, Ann E. Arnold, Grafton SAVE MONEY! COMPACT 3-PIKE SET *r 7 > // 1 O M ALL PURPOSE 3-PIECE SET HIM 1A*U 0OUMI U CQMVINWMT MIK mu wow i*w tot mi HICWM UtU U CKUUOHAl CHUB 3-PIECE SET-lncludes 24x30" tablo, two *• bolstered chairs-Packed In One Carry Horn* Carton. WHITE MARBLE PATTERN TABLE TOP is Will Pressure Plastic-Resists Heat, Add, Scratches, GLAMOUR WHITE UPHOLSTERY «f Heirr tam Vinyl; Washable, Carefree aod retalu it) Cheerful Color even In Hardest Us*. CURVED PADDED "NO-MAR" BACKS... MD- OED, BOX CUSHION WELTED SEATS. METAL PARTS ARE ONE INCH TUBULAR STEEL, Finished In Durable Baked Metallic BreuiteM -Wilts rust t scratches. ALL PIECES-PACKED IN ONE HANDY CARRY HOME CTN.-WT. $0 LBS. REG. $ $36 Complete 2606 STATE ST. Q1W PHONE HO 5-7688 . 'Til. i l»Jkt,

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