Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 13, 1963 · Page 11
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August 13, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 13, 1963
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TUfiSBAV, AUGUST 13, 1963 ALTON PAdfi ELEVEN Easy Wimpr In Swim Meet Tallying 36? points Friday and Sntufday, Sufflmersport Swim Club easily defended Its Southwestern Illinois Swim title In a swimming and diving meet at the Sutttmetsport pool The Paddlere of Granite City finished second with 246^ ixjints and the Sunset Hills Country Club of ISdwardsville was third with 207V4. Scoring first In nine of the 12 relay events and in 12 of the 30 Individual races, Summersport established 10 new meet records. In all, 20 records were set In the affair which featured over 250 children from ages 6 through 17. Pat Bnrrott was n irlplo winner for Alton In the 18-14 year old boys division. Bnr- rott; took gold medals In tho SO-ynrd freestyle, 50-ynrd bronststroko and 50-ynrd butterfly, Susie Voege won the 15-17 year old girls 50-ynrd butterfly, and came In second in the 50-ynrd breaststroke and 50-yard freestyle. Other swim clubs In the meet Included: Town and Country (200), Dorchester (145%), Mbnt- clnire (85^), Lockhaven Country Club (5), and Highland (5). Kid's Farm May Close, No Funds By JOB HOB OP THE WICHITA EAGLE AND BEACON WICHITA (AP) - There was a time when nothing could beat Glenn Cunningham. The Kansas miler proved he couldn't be beaten by boyhood explosion injuries which scarred his burned legs so badly doctors thought he wouldn't walk again. He became a runner arid set a number of world track records in the 1930s. After Navy service in World War II he took up farming as a summertime occupation. In winter months he toured the world lecturing. But today, the former athlete, now 53, is being beaten in the thing he . loves the most-helping children. In the past 16 years the Glenn Cunningham Wild Animal Farm, 22 miles east of Wichita. on. U.S. 54, has given a second chance to 7,000 children. Explains Cunningham: "I'd be on a speaking tour and I'd hear about a youngster who was having troubles and was underprivileged, was becoming a juvenile. delinquent. I'd say 'Send him out to the farm and we'll take care of him as long as he wants to stay.' " This year there will be no such guests. The Cunninghams, who have 11 children of their own, ran the farm, stocked it with 32 varieties of animals, and fed, lodged and sometimes even clothed the youngsters who came to stay with (hem. And now they've simply run out of money. "The farm itself was never meant to make money, although people are welcome to tour it for a small admission charge. In 15 years it has made about $1,000 "But I bought the animals for the kids, because I'm convinced that learning to get along with animals does more for troubled kids than anything else." If he doesn't find funds, will he keep the farm open? "It's all here for the kids," he says, "and without kids, what's the use of any of it?" Northbrook Legion Tourney, 3-2 CANTON, 111. (/PI — North brook edged Kunkakee, 3-2,. Monday night to win the American Legion Illinois Department baseball tournament and a berth In the seven-state regional in Lima, Ohio. ' Northbropk bounced back from an upset defeat by Kank^kee Sunday to win the extra game of the double-elimination series, Th$ winning pitcher was Delbert Mackie, who fanned eight Kankakee batters after relieving Jeff Brown in the sixth. Brown gave up only one hit and struck out six. The winning hit was ft single by Jack Najovk in the top of tfoe eighth and ecovpd Don Qhlroeyor who had reached base on a walk The score was tied 2-2. Ed Sennit, who had w Ohlmeyer before he was relieved jn the eighth, was . the 'losing pitcher, Henry O'Reilly gave up the hit that won the game lop Northbrook. Deryl Lehnus of Kankakee hi the game's only home run, a smash in the fourth that scored both runs for the losing team. tlsh Hooked Twice Saturday morning Nornind Sinn- Hope, 1120 E. Seventh St., wns fishing at the, foot of Henry Street and hooked a fish that broke the line and escaped. A short time aler, Stanhope's companion, Pat llmenoi, 1127 E. Seventh St., looked a three pound carp thai still had Stanhope's hook, line and two sinkers in its mouth. "Tho incident shows that a fish never learns," Stanhope said. 'We caught seven or eight other carp and one catfish all on n special dotighbalt we made." Biologists say that fish havu such n poor nervous system that .hey don't feel pain which is probably why the carp paid little attention to the hook already in Is mouth. Fifth Weren't Biting Two (ratlines with n total of 100 looks were set out Friday on an overnight fishing trip near Grnf- on by Vergil Pructt, and sona, tlulmrd and Tom; BUI Hniifc and will sons, BUI and Hob; Les Irooks, all of Rosewood Heights, ind B. (Whltey) Meyer and son Jim, East Alton. The group also put out 30 bank Ines in a chute connecting the llinois River witli the Mississippi. Crawfish, worms, cotton seed ake and pork liver were used for jait yet only six hooks were ound cleaned the next morning, laufe said it was the poorest re- ults he ever had on a fishing rip. They also had the misfor- une to lose one of the trotlines. Big Kluegill Imagine bluegill weighing 1% pounds and catching so many that 'ou give them away. That is the experience of Wilfred Sclmenke who recently fished in Lake Okeechobee in Florida with his wife, Jarbarn, and children, Robert, 13, , bye at Lima and plays its firs game Friday $«»*, meeting ftn •winner of a game between Asia Mo. Outdoors Htii'oltt and daughter Mary hay 7. the Schuenkes visited with Mr. and MM, fc>e<l Vnncll, formerly of Alton and now of Clewiston, Fla., and during their four-day stay fished witli Vahcil, "For two days in succession, we caught the limit of 37 big bluegill and filled an ice box will them," Schuenke said. "On the third day we took the limit again and had no more room so we gave them away. The bluegill were spawning at the time and were schooled together. Since then, the spawning hns ended but the crappie are beginning to bite." Vancll was one of the founders of the Alton-Wood River Sport.* men's Club and also served as its president as well as In other offices. His skill as nn angler and hunter is well recognized. Many Altonians visit the Vnncils during the year and always catcii many big fish with Vancil as a guide. Vial ted /cm During our recent vacation, one of the highlights was taking the family to the St. Louis Zoo which is one of the finest in the entire world. The Eoo has been enlarged and offers many more exhibits than ever before. The youngsters were permitted to enter a pen and pet some of the farm animals. The Zoo Aquarium had plenty of action with the sea otters/ and walrus entertaining with some fancy swimming. Be sure to take your youngsters to the Zoo before school 'starts. Missouri Voyagers The Glen Whlttel family of the Missouri River Boating Assn., Kansas City, Mo., recently ran their outboard craft down the Missouri River and upstream on the Mississippi to the Alton Motorboat Club where they camped overnight. Hogan Inspires Irish, Comes Back By JOB MOOSHIL Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP) — Last Christmas morning an automobile ran out of control on the Dan Ryan Expressway .on Chicago's South lide and smashed into an abutment. In the wreck—shatlered, DUt alive—was Notre Dame halfback Don Hogan. His list of injuries included a dislocaled left hip, left arm frac- .ured in four places, fractured jaw and cuts which required 100 facial slitches, and more than 50 in each ieg. Play football again? it was doubtful if Hogan even would walk. Last fall as a sophomore at Notre Dame 5-foot-ll Hogan led he learn in rushing wilh 454 yards in 90 carries for a 5.0 aver- ige and was second in pass receiving. He was heralded as one Parnelli Jones In 100-Mile Race at Fair SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Par- lelli Jones of Torrance, Calif., winner of the Indianapolis 500, and two other former winners head a field of about 28 drivers n the annual Tony Bettenhausen Memorial 100-mile United States Auto Club Big Car Race at the Illinois State Fair Saturday. Besides Jones, two-time (1959 and 1962) winner Rodger Ward, Speedway, Ind., and A. J. Foyt, Houston, who captured the 500 in 1961, will be among those seeking he 18 starting berths. Tune trials to pick the starters [or the 3 p.m. race will begin at 12:30 p.m. The race was named after the late Tony Bettenhausen, Tinley Park, 111., who was killed at Indianapolis during a practice run. Most of the 33 Indianapolis starters—at least those who drive on dirt tracks—are entered in this year's race. Included is Jim Hurtubise, N o r I h Tonawanda, N.Y., who has captured the state fair 100-miller the last IAVO years. Murtublse will drive the Sterling Plumbing Special, the same car in which he won last year. Jones was second to Hurtubise last year, ' ' Other top-flight drivers include: Don Branson, Champaign • Ur bana, who will team with Ward in twp Leader Card Specials; Bobby Marshaman, Pottstown, Pa., who will drive the Ltndsey Hopkins Special; Roger McCluskey, Tucson, Arl?., who will bo behind the wheel of the Konstant Hot Spe. clal; Jim McElreath, Arlington, _„.„' who will 'pilot the Bill Forbes Special, and ken' Button Portland, Ore., who was second to Ward to 1961 at Indianapolis, Prize money is expected to to* tal about 520,000, since reserved and box seat tickets were in creased 50 cents each. The win ner will receive 29 per cent ol the total purse. Reserved and box seats have been gone for weeks, but bleach or and Meld standing room UcH ets may bo purchased the day the race, f the finest sophomores in Notre Dame history. Then came the accident, and a story of courage and determina- ion which can only inspire the 1963 Notre Dame foolball learn. Hogan returned to Notre Dame ast February. He had a brace on lis left leg ! and got around in ah electric' golf cart combined with a vheelchair. A month later Hogan vas able to walk, but not withoul a brace. When spring football practice started, Hogan was on the side- ines .studying the new offensive ormations being employed by lead Coach Hugh Devore. Hogan started working out lift- ng weights with the injured leg. Ie quickly went -from 2% pound veights to 30 pounds. "Funny thing," Devore said, 'with Hogan working with that Drace on his leg, we had the least number of injuries in spring prac- ice this season than we had had or years. With Don working out vith a brace, fesv of our guys vent to the trainingroom ewith ninor injuries." All summer, Hogan rode a jicycle 25 miles a day. Then he starled running. Two weeks ago was running at full speed. Hi doctors said he is fully recovered and could play football. Asked why he didn't sit out a season and play next fall, Hogan said "it would kill me to stay out I realized thai during spring praclice. I wanl lo prove I car come back. And if my teammates realize I can come back, then il will be a great lift to them." Hogan is one of many veterav inlfbacks Devore will have. Others include Joe Farrell, Ron Bliey, Denny Phillips and Ton McDonald. Also returning are Paul Costa and Jim Snowden 230-pound backs who have re- ;ained eligibility, One of the top sophomore prospects is 220-pound fullback Pele Duranko of Johns town, Pa. Devore has a big, mobile line anchored by team captain Bob Lehmann. The Irish will employ big tight ends with All-America candidate Jim Kelly the flankei end. Denis S^ot is the best all-around quarterback but Jolin Huart'e js the best passer on the squad. The big problem is the sched ule, The Irish open against Wis cousin, the nation's No, 2 lean lasl year, and after meeting Pur due they go up against Southen Cal's del ending national cham pions. "AH three of these teams cat throw and run," Devore said "and our lack of speed can hur us. Our best bet is to control tlv ball and not give the oppositloi as many chances to -utilize it speed," FIGHT RESULTS By TUB ASgQOJATPD PRB88 NEW BEPFOPD, Mass.-Fran kle Olivera, 159, New York, out poJnM terry Carneyi J59, LOW ell, Mass., JO, BApRSFJELP, Rallf.-Pilnce Rudy, ISflft, Cwijpton, dalif., out Farm Column Permanent Pasture Must Be Treated with Care r. w. May By ffttJMAN W. MAY Madison County Farm Adviser If you have a permanent pas- ure that's hot producing as It hould, now's the lime to build it nto a high-yielding one. Here Is a five-step program to high pas- ure yields: Test soil and fertilize. No pasture is better than the soil It's growing on. Many permanent pastures have been grazed for years without receiving a boost from fertilizer. Others were plnnled on worn- oul cropland, ithcr wuy, they're low in fertii- ty. You can't grow high-produc- ng pastures on acid soil, so add ime if your soil tests show that 'ou need it. Alfalfa and clover iced potassium and phosphorus. Your soil tests tell you how much. Kill the competition. Tear p the seedbed by plowing. Un- illed weeds or grass will hurt /our new sttnd. Us a legume-grass combination. f fertility and drainage permit, use alfalfa in combination with rnsses. Otherwise, red clover does well for about a year. Ladino lover performs best where mois- ure is adequate. Some farmers Your choice of grasses depends Your choice of grasses depenrs omewhat on your pasture pro;ram. Many Madison county farm- rs like orchardgrass. If you pasture during the win- er, you may want to try fescue. Agronomists say that late summer grass seedings do well in outh-central Illinois, with the egume added early next spring. Jse a roller or cultipacker to irm the seedbed around the seed. Watch overgrazing. Keep live- lock off pasture during Septem- er and October when the stand s building rout reserves to take through the winter. Follow-up. Clip weeds to remove first-year competition. Add wtassium and phosphorus as eeded for the legume. Or, if the egume does go out, add 40 to 60 iounds of nilrogen per acre lo :eep Ihe grass producing at a high evel. Hessian Fly Hessian fly populations are lower than they were a year ago, and he insect should not be very damaging to our next wheat crop, n 1957 the slate average was 5 puparia per 100 tillers, in 1962 the count wns up to 14, and this year t is '>. In Madison county, the average w;.'.* only S in a survey made in July. By following the practices list- 3 d below, farmers can reduce Hession fly populations to an even ower level and can also reduce lamage to a minimum! Destroy all volunteer wheat by mid-Septernber. This wheat pro 'ides a place for a fall buildup of Hessian flies. II can benefit the ly as much as early seeding. When using susceplible varie- ies, seed on or afler Ihe recom- nended seeding date. The date or Madison county is Oclober 7 o 9. Fly emergence occurs firsl n Ihe northern counties and progresses southward through the later part ot September and early part of October. When seeding early, use resistant varieties, like Dual, Knox 62, VIonon, Ottawa or Ponca. Use either certified or pure seed. Any of these varieties may be seeded early without damage by Hessian ly or buildup of populations. When seeding susceptible varie- ies early, use a systemic insec- icide like phorale. Place it in the drill row with a grass-seeder at- achment at fall seeding. Use 10 pounds of 10 per cent granules >er acre. Follow label precautions vlien handling and applying this natprial, as it is toxic to warm- hooded animals, including man. Marketing Day The annual 4-H Beef Marketing Day will be held Aug. 29 at Na- ional Stock Yards. This again vill include a carcass evaluation show. Last year was the first yeai or a carcass show, and the par- icipants were enthusialic about it In addition to having the con- ligned steers sorted and penned nlo uniform lots and then sold through tho regular market channels, 4-H members and parehls will have ah opportunity to place and evaluate a group of live steers on estimated carcases data, the group of steers will then He slaughtered, their carcasses ilaced and cutout data obtained. Each person attending will receive a copy of the cutout data along with a picture of each anitnnl. In eluded in the morning program will be nn explanalion of USDA cutout meat grades, judging on live basis, and participation by the audience in th" evniualion of es- tlmated carcass data. At the recent meeting at the sweet corn variety test plot grown ay William Bruns and Son in Mumeoki township, growers were mpressed with'Ihe producllon and flavors of several new varielies. Two of Ihese new kinds lhat look especially good are Dominator and Duel. II is expecled that some seed of both will be available for next year's planting. Other promising new varieties include Jubilee, olden Earlipak and Tendercrisp, There were 34 varieties in the plot. The next meeting of the Madison County 4-H Club Federation will be held the evening of Aug- usl 28 al Ihe Farm Bureau building, Edwardsville. Keilh Storey, an Inlernalional Farm Youlh Exchange visitors from New England will be a guest. He will be living with the Elmer H. Klenke family of New Douglas for about three weeks. Management Tour Famers altending Ihe farm man- agemenl lour in St. Clair County lasl week saw some efficienl low- cosl methods of dairy, livestock and crop produclion on the farms of Melvin Stumpf and Howard Abert. Among those attending from Madison County were Clarence Iberg, Delmar Meffert, Vernon Becker, William Ambuehl, Charles E. Krejci, Richard Ellis, J. J. Beeby, Myrle Kuhn and Wil- berl Engelke. With a liltle extra attention, you can prevent tomato and pepper blossom-end rot. This noninfectious disease, caused by a deficiency of calcium, most commonly occurs when heavy rainfall follows an extended period of dry weathen To avoid blossom-end rot, plant tomatoes and peppers—next year — on well-drained soil. This season, mulch plants, and avoid severe tomato pruning and close, deep cultivation. Maintain a uniform supply moisture. Also avoid high nitrogen applications — especially ammonia and nitrate forms — and keep up the phos- phale level. If you've had a problem with blossom-end rot, a soil tesl nexl year will pay off. Mulching helps to conserve moisture and reduces soil temperatures. Cultivating too closely or deeply often prunes roots and puts an added moisture stress on the plant. Blossom-end rot first appears as a small, water-soaked spot at or near the blossom-end of the fruit. You see it most bflen when the fruit has reached one-half to two thirds maturity. Later the spot enlarges and soon becomes sun ken, brown to black leathery. Often bacteria and fungi attack the fruit to cause further rolling. Firemen to Meet at Meadowbrook MEADOWBROOK — Meadowbrook Volunteer Firemen will host the monthly meeting of the Madison County Firemen's Assn. Thursday night. Albert Simpson, Meadowbrook fire chief, said the meeting will be held at the VFW hall in Cottage Hills. Monday night the Meadowbrook volunteers conducted a fire drill as part of their training and practice in fighting fires. Simpson said the firemen will have a food stand at the Bethalto Homecoming Aug. 31 througl Sept. 2. BOYS, GIRLS! WIN A NEW BIKE! ENTER WIMPY'S BIG FREE COLORING CONTEST! GET DETAILS AND ENTRY BLANKS AT WIMPY'S Drive-In GODFREY ROAD GODFREY BETHALTO HOMECOMING LABOR DAY WEEKEND AUG. 3V SEPT. 1-2 by The Fir« Department and American Legion Entertainment — Cencsiil.ons «-» Ride; «~ Plenty of Refreshment Standi— P*rd« Sunday, I p.m. Kerner Names Housing Improvement Advisers SPRINGFIELD — GoV. Otto Kerner today named an advisory com- nittee on "Project Upgrade," n new program for improvement of housing available to relief recip- ents. Chairman of the nine-member committee of housing experts is Percy E. Wagner, president of the Chicago Real Estate Board, a director of the International Real Estnte Federation, and national ?asl president of the American Institute of Real Estate Apprais- irs. Co-chairman is Charles R. Iwibel, chairman of the Chicago housing Authority, director of the hicago Dwellings Association, Tiember of the President's Com- mitlee for Equal Opportunity in Housing, and president of Marks and Co., Chicago. Gov. Kerner said "Project Upgrade" is a result of his increas- ng concern with the wide discrepancy in the type of housing )ought by the relief dollar compared with the housing available to the non-relief renter. Joint Action Project "In July I met with represenla- ives of various governmental agencies, of the Real Estate Board and the building trades, and of civic organizations concerned witli urban renewal," Gov. Kerner said. 'Together we planned a program of joint action by public and private groups—Project Upgrade. The state will now take the position that landlords renting their build- ngs to relief recipients will either mng all such units up to acceptable standards, or every effort will be made to place the tenants n structures complying with the ouildihg code. "The state is in a position to cooperate with landlords who genuinely agree to bring their properties up to code standards or with receivers appointed by the courts," Gov. Kerner said. "Another means of attaining our ;oal of having all public aid recipients renting only in buildings that conform to established build- ng codes will be through temporary, voluntary relinquishment of .he buildings by the landlords and assumption by the state of the actual administration leading to 'ehabilitation. "In the actual construction svork of Project Upgrade I am hopeful that we can enroll as apprentices a substantial number of young men drawn from the ranks of the jobless who are in the 16-22 age group. We will then be using the vast economic power involved in the transfer of rental monies from public to private hands to obtair the kind of environment in which the new generation can be taught how to fit into productive society." Advise On Public Aid Gov. Kerner said the committee will advise the Department ol Public Aid in the implementation and administration of Project Up- ;rade. In addition to Wagner anci Swibel, other committee members are: Earl J. McMahon, .president of the Building Trades Council, Chicago; Fred Kramer, president ol Draper and Kramer, Inc., membei of the board of the Chicago Metropolitan Housing and Planning Council, of the board of Action, Inc., and member of the President's Committee for Equal Opportunity in Housing, Chicago; Calvin Sawyier, member of the aw firm of Winston, Strawn, Smith, and Patterson, vice president of the Chicago Metropolitan Housing and Planning Council, and member of the executive committee of the South East Chicago Commission, Chicago; Ripley B. Meade Jr., chairman of the property improvements committee of the Chicago Real Estate Board and secretary of the National Association of R e a ] Estate Brokers, Chicago; Janet Kahlerl, chief of the program development division of the llinois Department of Public Aid, Chicago; Raymond Hilliard, director of he Cook County Department of Public Aid, Chicago; Julian H. Levi, executive director of the South East Chicago Commission, and professor of urban studies, Division of Social Science, University of Chicago. Chamberlain Feels Effects Of Stardom By CYNTHIA LOWKY AP Telcvlslon-Riidlo Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP)—Two years ago today, a young, handsome an earnest actor named Richard Chamberlain could walk into the MGM commissary for luncheon without causing a single head to urn. A month later "Dr. Kildare" was reborn as an NBC television series with Chamberlain in the Hie role. He wns a full-blown star within weeks. Chamberlain, a modest, pleasant young man, now faces the real celebrity's ordeal en route to and from his noontime rare steak and salad. Eyes follow his progress to his table. Visitors whisper .0 each other; even fellow players stop talking shop. The young star handles the whole thing gracefully, but it is easy to understand why a lot of stars prefer sandwiches and cold drinks in their dressing rooms. Chamberlain is at work on next season's batch of "Kiidare" epi sodes, having spent most of his vacation making his first movie as a star, "Twilight of Honor," in which he plays a lawyer. The television series will have some new aspects this season, notably because Kildare will be promoted from intern to resident physician in the first episode. That means our hero will achieve a change of uniform — from the ligh-collar intern's jacket to a shirt, necktie and white coat. "He will also be more mature," said Chamberlain, "and can stand up to Dr. Gillespie. As a matter of fact, Ray (Raymond Massey, his costar) and I had our biggest fight—just in the series, of course —the other day over whether a man suffering from leukemia should be told he was a termina case." Fame and fortune have had little effect on Chamberlain's waj of life. He still lives in his Holly wood Hills bachelor quarters, am keeps in trim by running through the hills in the evening. "We turn out a show every six days," he said. "That makes a pretty heavy work schedule, be cause usually I'm in about 90 per cent of the scenes. I really don' have much time for anything else." Golike and Harris Family Reunion WEST ALTON — The fifth annual Golike-Hrris family reunion was held Sunday at the "barn" ai the home of George Golike on Red School road east of Wes1 Alton. There were 125 present and a nephew, James Stewart Washington, D.C., travelled the greatest distance to attend the event. West Alton Church Picnic on Aug. 18 WEST ALTON — West Allot Community Church will have its annual picnic Sunday, Aug. 18 and the program will feature Johnny Rion, radio entertainer. HURRY! POSITIVELY ENDS THURS, Comfortably COOL WILDEY OPEN 7:00 Starts 7:30 Feature at 8:00 Only MOST EXCITING PICTURE YOU'LL SEE IN '63! SAMUEL BRONSTON Presents Charlton HESTON • Ava GARDNER • David NIVEN 55 DAYS AT PEKING IN SUPER TECHNIRAMA TECHNICOLOR EXTRA: "FABULOUS MEXICO" in Color & Cartoon BEL* AIR ,HWt 668 HI I" 696j>6 MID AMIRICA DRIVI-INS! 010 SI tOUIS HO Ct 4-7114 • LAST NITE • Charlton Moslem, Avn Gardner "5$ AT PEKING" liuck Hudson "Spiral lioitd" -~ STARTS WED, — (THIS YEAR'S ADVENTUREi • LAST NITE 4f Bob llopi-, Lucille Hull "CRITIC'S CHOICE" John Wuyno "Illo iSnivo" — STARTS WED, — START PUSKi Tuesday Evening TV Digest (R) Denote) REPEAT Program KTVt (ABO) 2, KM()X <OB8) 4, KSlJ (NHO) ft* Kl'1,11 11 8.'00-2 4 5 New* 11 Three Stooges (R) 6: KM 5 Weather 6:15-2 City Camera & Weather 4 News: Cronklte 5 Huntley-Brlnkley 11 Rocky & his friends 8:30-2 Combat (R) 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 Laramle (R) 11 People Are Funny 7:00-4 Lloyd Bridges (R) 11 Best of Groucho (R) 7:30—2 Hawaiian Eye (R) 4 Talent Scouts 5 Empire (R) 9 P.S. 4 11 Conte Presents (R) 8:00-9 What's New? 8:30—2 Untouchables (R) 4 Picture This 5 Dick Powell (R) 9 The Open Mind 11 Speed Spectacular 9! 00—4 Keefe Brasselle 1 Movie — "She Married Her Boss" (1935) Claudette Colbert, Melvyn Douglas 9:30—2 F6<*«s on 5 Report ffofti. . -.»:"; 9 jazi Casual 10:00-2 4 5 Neas 9 Travel to Virginia 10:10-2 4 b WiJaUifit 10:15-2 Steve Alien 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 johnny Carson 10:30-4 Movie - "The ed Dance" (1945) Danny Then mas, Cyd Charisse, Mnrgar- et O'Brien 10:50-11 Movie — "Blonde Ransom" (1946) Donald Woods, Virginia Grey 11:45—2 Peter Gunn 12:00—5 Tonight In St. Leuls . 12:15—2 News & Sports 12:20-2 Mahnlla Jackson" "" a 4 Movie — "The Girl Fro 10th Avenue" (1935) Bette Davis, Jan Hunter, Colin Clive 12:30-5 News 12:40-5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion 1:40—4 News Roundup 1:45—4 News & Religion Wednesday Daytime, Aug. 14 5:45—4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News: Tom Brooks 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 Capl. 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 4 Pete & Gladys (R) 5 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 Soon—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—2 Divorce Court 4 As World Turns 11 Jack LaLanne 1:00—4 Password 5 People Will Talk 11 Movie — See Tues 10:50 p.m., Ch. 11 1:25—5 News: Boggs 1:30—2 Jane Wyman (R) 4 House Party 5 The Doctors 2:00—2 Queen for a Day 4 To Tell the Truth 5 Loretta Young (R) 2:15-11 Movie - See Tues., 9 p.m., Ch. 11 2:25-^1 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 — "The Half Breed" (1952) Robert Young, Janis Carter, Jack Buetel 4:30—4 Movie — "On Night in Lisbon" (1941) Madeleine Carroll, Fred MacMurray 5:00—5 Range Rider (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 11 Deputy Dawg 5:30—5 Sea Hunt (R) 5:55—4 Sports: Carmichael TUES., WED., THUKS. Family Prices—All Seats 25c Kiddies Matinee Wednesday Continuous from 1 p.m. TONIGHT, WED., THURS. Don't Forget To Register {or $1065.00 IN FREE PRIZES! You Could Be the Lucky Winner In our First Anniversary Celebration. See Thursday's Paper for Details. i Self-Service 1 DRIVE-IN GODFREY ROAD, GODFREY TUES., THUKS., at 8:50 p.m. Wed., 3:00, 6:04, 9:10 p.m. 4 CARTOONS—7 P.M. Marjorie Main, Percy Killbriclo, Donald O'Connor Teudin', Fussin 1 , Fightin 1 ' Shown at 7:2(! p.m. Wefl. 1:26, 4:46, 7:54 p.m. HEY KIDS! COME TO THE NUTTY PROFESSOR PLANTERS PEANUT PARTY WEDNESDAY In Our Playground Meet MR. PEANUT And Get Your FREE GIFT! (AUDIE MURPHY in "SHOWDOWN"] Starts WED, for 1 Wk, TARLIGHT SSSS COLLEGE AVENUE, ALTON, ILL. aox opnce QPPNS -ISNPS "GIDGCT (iOIJS to KOMi;"|"13 FWCHlTiiNKO QIHW" BOTH HITS IN Cplor «. 1'rcc ~ Chl«re« PUBS \

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