Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 20, 1963 · Page 16
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 20, 1963
Page 16
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PAOfc ALTON EVENING TtJESbA¥» AUGUST 80,1963 Tuwday Evening TV Digest. JBy Peg Bf-ackcit and fiod Lull (R) Denotes REPEAT prosrnm KtVl (AW)) 2, KMOX (CliS) 4, KSI) (NHO) 6, lit- Lit 11 6tfln--2 4 5 News 11 Three Stooges (R) 6:10—4 5 Weather 6:15—2 City Camera & Wenthe 4 News: Cnmklle 5 Hunlley-Brinkley 11 Rocky & his Friends 8:30-2 Combat (R) 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 Larnmle (H) 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 8s00—9 What's New? 11 Spprlnl: "Cold War: Berlin Crisis" 8:30—2 Untouchables (R) 4 Picture This 5 Dick Powell (R) 9 The Open Mind 9:00—4 Keefe Brasselle 11 Movie — "King of the Turf" (1939) Adolph Menjou, Delores Costello 9:30—2 Fo'His on America 5 Report from. . . 9 Jazz Casual 10:00-2 4 5 NertS 9 Travel to New England 10:10—2 4 b WoHltmt 10:15-2 Steve Alton 4 Eye on St t/nils 5 Johnny Carson 10:30—4 Movie — "Deep Valley" (19471 Ida Ltipino, Dane Clark, Wayne Morris 0:50—Movie — "Right to the Heart" (19121 Don Defore, Braid Joyce 1:45—2 Peter Gunn 2:00—5 Tonight in St. Louis 2:15—2 News & Sports 2:20—2 Mahalia Jackson 2:25—-I Movie — "Sunday "uiich" (1941) William Lundigan, Jean Rogers 2:30—5 11 News 12:40—5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion 1:40—4 News Roundup 1:4;,—,) News & Religion it like all the . Oooops! ..." Ooops . . . and furthermore . Wednesday Daytime, Aug. 21 5:45—4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News: Tom Brooks e-no—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 Camera Two 8:30—2 Community Album 8:45—2 Cartoons 0:00—4 Calendar 5 Say When 8:15—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 31:55-5 NBC News: Scherer Voon—2 General Hospital 4 News-Weather: Roby 5 News: Jim Burke 5 Charlotte Peters 12:05—1 My Little Margie (R) 12:15—11 Modern Almanac 11 Newsreels 12:30—2 Divorce Court 4 As World Turns 11 Jack LaLanne 1:00—4 Password 5 People Will Talk 11 Movie — See TUCK 10:50 p.m., Ch. 11 1:25—5 News: Kalber Grade Allen Praised by %/ Jack Benny 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—4 News: Edwards 2:30—2 Who Do You-Trust? 4 Edge of Night 8:00—2 American Bandstand 5 You Don't Say 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 — "Montana Belle" (1952) Jane Russell, Scott Brady 4:30—4 Movie — "Tarzan, The Fearless" (1933) Buster Crabbe, Jacqueline Wells 5 Maverick (R) 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 Eldred Science Club Entertained ELDRED — Mrs. Frank Hoots vas hostess to .members of the Household Science Club at her home Friday afternoon with 11 members and two guests present. Roll call was "Household Problems" and papers were read by Mrs. Dean Bushnell and Mrs. John Finnan. The next meeting will be the annual ice cream and potluck supper for members and their families in the basement of the Baptist Church. Eldred Notes ELDRED — Mrs. Irl Davidson accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kanallakan and daughters of Jer- soyville to Joliet where they spent the weekend with Carl Reiss. Charles Varble fell at his home last week and fractured his hip. Chesterfield Youths Attending SA Camp CHESTERFIELD — Scvcnteet members of the Youth Group o the United Church left Montlaj for Peorin where they will uttenc Salvation Army Camp for the r« maincler of the week. They wore: Judy and Peggy Sarginsoii, Heler and Mary Struble, Carol Ant Dams, Chrisite Adams, Chuck ant Dorothy Ruberg, jerry Adams Richard Bowman, Jack and Rose mary Chism, Patsy Dugger, Ann Leach, Linda Sarginson and Myrn Shade. Mrs. Rodney Ruberg will be counselor for the week. Class to Meet CHESTERFIELD — Mrs. Dave Rigsbey will be hostess to the members of the Dorcas Society and their families, Thursday evening. A pot-luck supper will be served at 6 p.m. Class members are to take their own'table service. New Notes CHESTERFIELD — Miss Elizabeth Wade accompanied Mrs. Kenneth Ban- of Springfield to Rosewood Heights, Thursday where spent the day with Mrs. Albert Kimmell, sister of Mrs. Barr. Mrs. Howard Talkington and daughter, Marsha, are guests this week in Washington, D. C., visting their daughter, Sandy, who is employed by FBI. ' Saturday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Barr and family were: Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Barr and family of Oquaka, 111., Mr. and Last Year for Korean GI Schooling The last full year of schooling for veterans taking education 01 training courses under the Korean GI Bill begins this September, the Veterans Administration said today. When this school year ends, only a half year of schooling will still be obtainable under the program. Courses starting in September, 1964, must come to close on Jan. 31, 1965. Congress has set this cut -off date for the Korean readjustment program of education and training for veterans without service- connecled disabilities. The law lives no authority to the VA to extend these benefits beyond :hese dates. Originally, Korean conflict veterans were eligible for 36 months of readjustment courses but now only 17 months will remain be!or the final deadline w h e n. school classes resume this Sep:ember. MILAN— Irish potato seeds will be imported into Italy and a new crop is to be started here. VIrs. Ansel Ban- of Hartford, and VIr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ban- of Springfield. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lee of iavana were weekend guests of 'elatives here. 99. Farm Column Kentucky, Merlon Bluegrass Red Fescue'Best for Lawns By HUMAN W. MAY Madison county Fat-tit Advise? EDWARDSVILLE - If you'n establishing a lawn — fall's th recommended time — pay close attention to the kind of seed, rati of seeding and preparation of th seedbed. Kentucky or Merlon btuegras>i and red fescue are suitable lawn grasses. For temporary cover you nay want to use redtop or rye grass. After grading and smoothing the ;irea, apply lime if needed. Af lor working the soil, rake or light !y disk a starter fertilizer intt the soil surface. From 10 to 15 "pounds of 10-6-4 or similar analysis fertilizer per 1,000 square feel of lawn should work well as a starter. Just before seeding, break ali umps or remove them from the seedbed. Smooth the soil. Use a high-quality seed at the •ate of 2 or 3 pounds of seed foi ;very 1,000 square feet. You'll gel nore complete coverage and uni- orm distribution of seed with nechanical seed spreader. Aftet sowing, rake lightly to cover the seed. Then roll to firm it into the soil and stabilize the seedbed xt mulch any slopes with bur- ap or straw. If you use straw, be sure it's weed free. Keep Surface Moist Keep the soil surface moist un il the seed has become well es- ablished, then soak the soil to a lepth of six inches and decrease ic number of waterings for best •esults. Two circulars, available at the arm adviser's office, will help 'ou with lawn problems,. Ask for Circular 729, "How to Have an Utractive Lawn," and the newly eleased Circular 873, "Lawn Veeds: Identification and Con- rol." Sampling your soil now and buy ng your fertilizer according to ie soil test recommendations will nable you to take advantage of ertilizer discounts on early ord- rs. If you haven't tested your oil lately, chances are you'll lake top wages from the increas- d yields you'll get from proper ertilization. But lime and fertilizer recom- mendations based on soil test results are no better than the soil samples you take from the field. When the soil finally gets into the laboratory tesl tube, about one teaspoonful will represent two to four acres. Be sure It's t h e right teaspoonful. Sample your soil at least a month ahead of the time you'll order lime and fertilizer. Laboratories need at least 10 days to properly condition the soil for accurate testing. You can sample any time — as long as you can work the soil. But it's nearly Impossible to get representative samples from frozen ground. Plan to test a field every six to eight years. When you sample, stay away from unusual areas such as manure piles, fencerows, dead furrows or where you've band-fertilized. Sample separately any area that differs widely In color, texture or slope. Since you farm the land, you're the best informed on its past history and use. If you plan to take a large number of samples, a soil auger or tube handles the job easiest. Take a core or sample of soil to plow depth in at least four places within each two to four-acre area to make a composite sample ol about one cupful. This is enough to send for testing. Don't Mix Samples Don't mix up your samples. Make a map of the areaS you sample; then label each sample accordingly. Also include information on the kind of soil, lay of the land, drainage, the cropping and fertility history of the past three years and the intended crop use for the next four years. Your 'arm adviser needs this information to give you the best lime and fertilizer recommendation for each field. Detailed directions for soil sampling are available at the farm adviser's office. The Midwest Plan Service has released another in a series of equipment plan booklets for livestock producers — this one writ:en especially for dairymen. University of Illinois agricultural engineer Art Muehling says the 72-page booklet entitled, "Dairy Equipment Plans and H o u a 1 n g Needs," contains dozens of detailed plans for such eijulpffient as dairy feeders and Caterers, loading chutes, cable arid plank fenc es. nnd gates. The book also gives planning and layout suggestions for milk ing plants, stall barns, loose housing set-ups, pen arrangements and feeding systems, A special reference section Includes specifications for concrete mixes, building- materials and elec trie motors. The booklets sell for one dollar each at the farm adviser's office, The Madison county extension office has just received Its copy of "Diseases of Ornamental Plants" by J. L. Forsberg of the Illinois Natural History Survey at the University of Illinois. This 225-page paperbound book covers the cause and treatment of diseases most frequently encountered on commonly-grown flowers and shrubs. 200 Photographs The book contains about 200 photographs, five pages of line drawings, a glossary and a bibliography. The introductory section gives a general discussion of dis ease problems and methods and materials used in their control. The book discusses modern fungicides, giving • chemical descriptions and names under which the materials may be purchased. It also covers specific diseases of 56 plants, alphabetized by com mon name, with causes, symp toms and control measures. This new publication should serve as a reliable, useful guide for home gardeners and commer cial growers of ornamentals, as well as teachers and students. The book is available at the Agricultural Information Office, 112 Mumford Hall, University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. It costs two dollars plus tax. The 10 highest milk-producing herds in the Madison County Dairy Herd Improvement Association for the last month of testing were owned by C. C. Becker and Son, Normann Henke, J. W. Autery, Eugene Meffert, Leland Steiner, Elmer Klenke, Waldo Keilbach, Walter Sievers, Martin and Willard Blase and Rudy Kuttin. A new variety of watermelon of the small ice-box size called Klondike grown by Edwin A. Brockmann of Chouteau township, has excellent flavor and is unusually sweet, better than most of the ice-box varieties. Rain Doesn't Dampen Greenfield Horse Show 15.V CYNTHIA LOWKY AI' Tclcvision-Uadio Write HOLLYWOOD (APi-Jac-k Ben- 1 " 0 is u patient in an Alton Hos ny. Ihi' acknowledged master o f' pllil1 is timing, insists Unit the pprformer without peer in this subtle Grade Allen. Timing is the ability to do Ihe right tiling at the right moment the quality that tells Benny, for example, exactly how long to pause before turning an exasperated (aee to the audience and exclaiming, "Well!" Grade Allen has retired but those old Burns and Allen television shows are still around and Benny is their ardent fan. "Nobody has Grade's liming," Benny said, "and when I see those shows today I'm constantly more amazed by it. Remember, she bad one of the toughest jobs in the world, doing noiKsequitur lines. They came right out of the blue, i and there was nothing in the feed £''- v lines thai could cue her responses. They just didn't make sense. It was a terrible job to handle Ulem. But she'd Ooh and A!) around and come up with them exactly riglu." Jack is deep in plans for his 14th season in network television, dismayed but not downhearted because of a CBS decision to separate him from "The Red Skelton Mrs. Zolma Floger, who spenl the past several weeks with relatives here and in Ro.xana, has returned to her home at Madison, N..I. Mrs. James Ivers and family spenl Friday at Glasford at the home of Mr. and Mrs. AI Rabe. Mrs. Paul Adcrton of Hardin visited Thursday with her sister, Mrs. Janie Wiles and Mrs. Charles Smith. Mrs. Hayden Stone of Granite City was a Thursday dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reif uncl attended funeral services f o r Mrs. Rolf's sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Darr. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Coonrod and granddaughter, Karen Coonrod, spent last week in Granite h their sons, Robert and Paul Coonrod, and their families. Show," which has preceded him in recent years. This year, "Petticoat Junction" a new comedy series, will be slipped between the established Tiif-sday night shows. "1 don't understand it," Benny complained. "It WHS a good setup and we helped euch other. But all they seem to care about today is insuring the success of new shows. Now I'm opposite the last part of two hour-long shows and jn back of an untried one." Jsn't he tired of playing the same vain, miserly character? "Oh, jt never g<;ts boring," he protested. "The charncter is a composite, of faults you'll find in everybody—or at least in every- INVEST? and maybe lose my shirt!*' GREENFIELD - The "Little Britches" Western Horse Show held during the weekend at Greenfield City Lake drew 47- entrants In the six events set up for youngsters 12 and under and 13 through 18. The Pleasure class winners were Stanley Potoskle, Dean Davenport, Kenhy duster, Gerald Baker and Greg Price. Barrel winners In the junior class were Allen Davenport, Dean Davenport, Dickie Albers, Doug Davenport and Kenny Cus- ler. The older class winners were Mike Booth, Roland CUsler, Paul Adcock, Roland Custer, and Mary Hutchison. Through - the - barrels winners were Janle Wyman, Roger Adcock, Danny Bowman, Kenny Cusler and Dean Davenport. The older class winners were Rex Cox, first and second, Gerald Baker, George Johnston, and Virginia Jackson. The flag race winners were Allen Davenport, Doug Davenport, Ronnie Jackson, Randy Rlggs and Bonnie Jackson. The older group winners were Rex Cox, Carolyn Davenport, Roland Custer, Paul Adcock and Mike Booth. The Ribbon race juniors were Allen Davenport, Dickie Albers, Doug Davenport, Bonnie Jackson and Randy Riggs. The oldsters were Rex Cox, Carolyn Davenport, Paul Adcock, third and fourth, and Roland Custer. The junior riders who stopped in the box best were Danny Bowman, Roger Adcock, Janie Wyman, Doug Davenport, and Ronnie Jackson. The older winners ivere Carolyn Davenport, Roland Custer, Paul Adcock, Mike Booth and Carolyn Davenport. The afternoon was completed with barrel and keg races for women. Those who participated were Diane Adcock, Frances Custer, Mary Davenport, Doris Ashlock, Mtfrcy Conrad, Ethel Adcock, and Mary Young. Winners in the model class were Howard Ruyle, Charles Hartmann, Jim Summers, J i m tmery and Bob Gillespie. Winners who successfully wound hrough the kegs were Dwight Tile, Larry Devron, Bob Foiles, Joe Conrad and Wilber Summers. Winners in the pleasure class or juniors 16 and under, were Carolyn Davenport, Sharon Sum- mers, Mary Hutchison, Leo Ralston, Terry Oslerman. Winners In the senior class for 17 years and over, were Charles Hartnianti, Howard Ruyle, Fred Ostorman, Jim Summers and Dennis Mem- brough. Winners In the junior barrels were Rex Cox, first and fourth, Charles Cairns, Sharon Summers, Allen Davenport. Winners In the senior class were Dave Custer, Earl Cox, Gale Cusler, Wilber Summers, Dwight File. The balloon race for youngsters 12 and under was won by Allen Davenport, Pat Jones, Kenny Custer, Dickie Albers and Dean Davenport. The junior flag race was won by Rex Cox, Sharon Summers, Bill Lawson, and Carolyn Davenport, fourth and fifth place. The senior winners were Dave Custer, Dwight File, Ed Relherford, Earl Cox, and Gale Custer. The winners in the run, ride and lead class for juniors were Stanley Roberts, Roland Cusler, Ronnie Foiles, Charles Cairns and Paul Adcock. The senior winners were Dwight File, Frank Custer, Darrell Relchman, J1 m Emery and Bud Smith. 25 Hartford Girls Leave for Gump HARTFORD — Approximately 25 Girl Scouts left today for three days of camping at Camp Harrison near Collinsville. Accompanying the girls were Mrs. Dolly Pyle, leader of one troop, Mrs. William Schneider, co-leader of another troop, and Mrs. John Salic, mother of one of the scouts who helped to provide transportation. Visiting Parents HARTFORD — SP4 Norman Dale Plummer, U.S. Army, who spent the last two years in Germany, is visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Plummer of E. Elm St. Following his leave SP4 Plummer will be stationed at Fort Riley Kan. Hartford Notes HARTFORD — Mr. and Mrs. Earl Callson of Chicago, formerly of Godfrey, have returned home after visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Norwood Davis of W. Watkins Street. AUGUST FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCE CLEARANCE GOING! GOING! GOING!-THESEMUST GO . . . NEW! 100% Frost Proof FRIGIDAIRE REFRIGERATOR body's family. "And besides," he added, "there's no limit to the cheap jokes. And we sm do stingy jokes without even gag lines, because the chwuptcr hw> been established {Of i WoodRiverRebekahs Initiate New Members WOOD RIVER - Mrs. Hallie Hatfield was initiated as a new member of Thompson Rebekah Lodge in formal ceremonies conducted by the degree staff at the I Monday meeting in the Odd Fel-j lows Hall. The degree staff, led by Mrs. Irvin Ran as captain, also performed a formal drill. During the brief business meeting arrangements for the observance of the 50th anniversary of the organization were discussed. Mrs. C. W. Andrews, noble grand, announced a special meeting of all committees at the home of Mrs. Ruu Sept. 5 to complete plans for the celebration. Refreshments and a social hour concluded the meeting. ~CALCU'rTA~^rDi-"" Nuth Sen, Dean of the Faculty of Medicine, Calcutta University told the Drugs Inquiry Commission that he had "no confidence in medicines manufactured in India." During the 37 years of his practice he had always prescribed foreign NOT WITH THIS BLUE CHIP! Money invested at Piasa is not'only insured, it earns many benefits: • 4.6% current annual dividend • Dividends compounded quarterly • Money in by the 20th earns from the 1st • Dividends paid consecutively for over 75 years These are some solid, blue-chip reason? why your money earns more money—more often at Piasa, Why settle for less? Save by mail-Piasa pays the postage. Shouldn't you be enjoying these advantages, too? Piasa First Federal, State & Wall Sts., Alton, 111. For time and temperature, dial 4G5-4431, • Exclusive Frost-Proof system stops frost- ends defrosting in both refrigerator and freezer! 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