Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 10, 1963 · Page 16
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September 10, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, September 10, 1963
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Page 16
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FW;F; SIXTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1963 'IV <R> Denotes Nobron<!cnM HI VI (AIM.;) 2, KMOX <t;HS> 4. KSI) (NBC) 8, Kl'LK II Farm Column 8:00 V 4 5 News fl What's Nrw? 11 Three Stwges (R) 6:15—2 City Cnmern & Wenthcr 4 5 Weather & Sports 1] Rocky * his Friends 6:25—4 Summary; Allen 5 Recap: Condon 6:30—2 Combat (R) 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 Lai-amir (K) 9 Rendinp Out Loud 1J People Are Funny 7:00—4 Sprrinl: "Pro-Football: Tlie Rookie & the Vet" 9 Photography — The Incisive Art 11 Best of Groucho (R) 7:30-2 Hawaiian Eye (R) 4 Talent Scouts 5 Empire (R) 9 Master Class 11 Speed Spectacular 8:00—9 Open Mind 11 Billy Graham 8:30—2 Untouchables (R) 4 Picture This 5 Dick Powell (R) 9:00—4 Keefe Brasselle 9 Glenn Gould 11 Special: "War That Creeps" f):30—2 Fo">is on America j !i Report from. . . ' fl In Common Brotherhood I 10:00-2 4 !i Ne\\s i P ,Ta/7. Casual | 11 Movie — "Slave Girl"! (1917) Yvonne DeCarlo, Bro-' derick Crawford 10:10—2 5 Weather 10:15—2 Steve Allen 5 Johnny Carson 10:20--! Weather 10:20—4 Eye-Line: Roby 10:30—4 Movie — "The Love Specialist" (195S) Diana Dors. Bruce Cabot 11:45—2 Peter Gunn (R) 12:00—5 Tonight in St. Louis 11 Movie — "Mysteriou> Mr. Moto" (1938) Peter Lorre Harold Huber 12:15—2 News & Sports 12:20—2 Mahalia Jackson 4 Movie — "The Rare Book Murder" (1938) Florence Rice, Melvyn Douglas 12:30—5 News 12:35—5 Almanac 12:40—5 Weather 1:30—11 News 1:40—4 News & Religion Test Soil Before You Fertilize for Wheat IK TRl'MAX W. MAY Madison Cotmtv Farm Advisor If you're sowing wheat this Wednesday Daytime, Sept. 11 5:45-^1 Give Us This Day 5:50-4 News: Tom Brooks 6:0fr—4 Town and Country 6:30—4 P.S. 4 7: Oft—4 Morning Scene 5 Today: Hugh Downs 7:30—4 News: Carmichael 7:40-4 world of Mr. Zoom 7:45—2 Mahalia Jackson 7:50—2 Farm Report 7:55—2 News 8:00—2 Camera Two 4 Capt. Kangaroo 8:15—2 Community Album 8:30—2 Tree House Cartoons 0:00—2 King & Odie 4 CBS News 5 Say When 9:15—2 Romper Room 9:25—5 NBC News 9:30—4 I Love Lucy (R) 5 Play Your Hunch 10:00—2 Price Is Right 4 The McCoys (R) 5 Concentration 10:30—2 Seven Keys 4 Pete & Gladys (R) 5 Missing Links 11:00—2 Tennessee Ernie 4 Love of Life 5 1st Impression 11:25-4 CBS News 11:30—2 Father Knows Best (R) 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 Truth or Consequences 11:45-4 Guiding Light 11:55-5 NBC News Voon—2 General Hospital 4 News-Weather: Roby 5 News: Jim Burke 11 Newsreels 12:05-4 My Little Margie (R) 5 Charlotte Peters 32:15—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., Midnight, Ch. 11 1:25—5 NBC News 1:30—2 Day in Court 4 House Party 5 The Doctors 1:54—2 News Z: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 CBS News 2:30—2 Who Do You Trust? 4 Edge of Night 5 You Don't Say 3:00—2 Trailmaster (R) 4 Secret Storm 5 Match Game 3:25—5 NBC News 3:30—4 SS Popeye 5 (R) 4:00—2 (R) 4 Dark" (1944) Ginger Rogers Ray Milland 5 Corky the Clown 11 Three Stooges (R) 4:30—5 Maverick (R) S:00_2 Rifleman (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 5:30—2 Zane Grey Theater (R) 4 CBS News: Cronkite n Huntley-Brinkley 9 P.S. 4 11 Deputy Dawg Battle on For News Watchers By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP Television-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP)—NBC's Huntley-Brinkley evening news program bowed in Monday night in its half-hour form. Like Walter Cronkite's expanded CBS show a week ago, it was launched with a presidential interview. It is unfair to measure the new Huntley-Brinkley program against the week-old Cronkite program by using as a yardstick the amount of news and the number of different stories covered. Almost half of the first Huntley-Brinkley program was devoted to the interview with President Kennedy. Result was that some headline items received short shrift. In the New York area, Cronkite turns up a half-hour ahead of Huntley and Brinkley although in many areas they are in direct competition. Last evening Cronkite featured a brief interview with Sen. Barry Goldwater. He also interrupted his run-through of he day's headlines with analyses oy staff reporters on the chances of passage of the nuclear test-ban reaty and of Goldwater's presidential chances. NBC's news team stuck more closely to straight reportage, sometimes devoting only one sentence to a given subject. • Cronkite's newsroom background is busy and somewhat distracting. Huntley and Brinkley turn up in a sort of gray limbo which somehow is most effective [or a news show. Both programs, fierce rivals, are careful, clear and responsible Make Room for Daddy Adventures in Paradise Movie — "Lady in the fall. l>r surf to Irsl your soil first. Fertilizer can increase your wheat yields, but you'll make more money if you use the right amounts and the right kind. Be sure your wheat has enough soluble phosphorus. Wheat needs phosphorus rapidly, and rock jhosphate will meet its needs. Phosphorus stimulates rapid growth, helps wheat live through the winter and aids in building a strong healthy, high-yielding plant. Broadcast superphos- phate or a fertilizer high in soluble phosphorus ahead of plant-1 ing or drill it' with the seed so I". W. May provrmenl Plans, published by the University of Illinois, contains IS pages of information, including tables of screw .ind nail sizes. To ijcl a copy, see your county farm adviser. The cost is a dol- Soybpiin Weeds S o m e soybean fields are so weedy you can't see the beans for the weeds. Very common is giant foxtail, one of the worst weeds to cut down soybean yields. Weedy fields will produce a lot of weed seed for future years. Some fields are quite free from weeds. Most: clear fields were treated with a pro-emergence herbicide at planting time. Good cultural practices have an effect, too. There is also an element of luck in weed control; s o m e weedy fields had pre- emergence herbicides but the ef fects were ruined by heavy rain; soon after plantings. Usually REGISTRANTS FOR ADULT SCHOOL tration office Monday night. Classes that it will be on the job when pays big dividends to use chem icals and their use will continui needed. If the soil needs large amounts of phosphorus, it's best to broadcast some and then drill the rest. This broadcast portion gives an important boost to the alfalfa and clover underseeding and also helps the wheat. The nitrogen - fertilizing program you use on your wheat crop greatly affects the yields — and profits — from your crop, so apply nitrogen as needed. It can also affect the alfalfa or clover seeded in your wheat. Wheat responds to extra nitrogen up to the point where lodg- ng occurs. And new stiff-straw- ed varieties take more nitrogen before lodging than older varieties. You may apply nitrogen either this fall or in the spring — or both. The right time depends mostly on your soil. Wheat needs some nitrogen in the fall, but the :otal uptake by plants and roots usually won't exceed 40 pounds r acre. Most dark prairie soils can supply this much. On light - colored soils, use a fertilizer with a nitrogen - to- phosphate ratio between 1:2 and L:5. You can apply it as a mixed fertilizer, or you can broadcast the nitrogen first and then drill the phosphorus with the wheat. Apply in Fall. On claypan soils, where little leaching occurs, you can apply aH of your nitrogen this fall and avoid spring topdressing. Responses from fall - applied nitrogen average one to two bushels below those of spring applica- ions. But in some years wet soils make spring applications either :oo'late or impossible. By apply- ng nitrogen this fall, you may avoid this problem. Fall applications usually prove satisfactory on medium - textured, well-drained soils. But top- dress next spring on sandy and gravelly soils where leaching commonly occurs. If you plan to seed alfalfa or clover in your wheat next spring, je sure to provide enough potassium to meet their needs. Wheat •arely responds to potassium un- ess the soil test is below 100. But potassium applied before or at vheat planting time will help es- ablish your forage legume. When applying both nitrogen and potassium, remember that hey are salts. Drilling large amounts with the seed can burn to increase. Madison county farmers producing certified seed wheat of the Monon variety this year, in cooperation with the Illinois Crop Im provement Association, are Wil liam Bruns and Iroquois Grain Farms of Granite City and Berg maim - Taylor Seeds of St. Jac ob. Certified Knox 62 was produced by Bergmann - Tayloi Seeds, William Bruns and Floyd Jakel of Highland. Crickets, spiders and ants be a problem at any time. To prevent these insects from enter ing the house, apply a water-base spray of 2 per cent chlordane anc 0.5 per cent to the outside found ation. Spray to the point of runof. the area from the sill to the soi level around the entire house Pay particular attention to area under porches and around steps Approximately 3 to 5 gallons o diluted spray is adequate for tfo average home. Do no apply di rectly on shrubbery or flowers. Cut the weeds around your lot: and buildings to help control in sect pests. They are first rate breeding spots for numerous in sects. Eggs are laid on the weeds pass the winter on them, and then in spring the insects hatch. Bethalto Girl Wins Award at Nursing School BETHALTO.—Miss Judith Las seter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Howell G. Lasseter, 316 Spencer St., was the recipient of a cash scholarship award as a top-rank ing junior at the graduation ex ercises of Missouri Baptist Hos pital School of Nursing held Fri day at Third Baptist Church in St. Louis. Miss Lasseter was one of 24 itudent nurses to receive scholarship awards and honors at the school's 67th annual exercise Eight student nurses in each of jie school's three classes—senior, junior, and freshman—received awards. Miss Lasseter is a graduate of Civic Memorial High School. summaries of the day's most im- the wheat seedlings. Generally the total amount of nitrogen plus potassium shouldn't exceed 40 portant news. The viewers eventual choice will probably be based simply on whether lie prefers Cronkite's or Huntley and Brinkley's style voice or choice or phrase. ABC's "Whatever Happened to Royalty" Monday night was a delightful hour devoted to a perennially favorite Sunday supplement subject. It was a series of close- ups of patient, optimistic regal exiles, all hoping that someday, somehow they will be called homo and their crowns restored. You're welcome to our money ... for books, clothes, fees or whatever your family needs ... at The Associates where rates are reasonable and terms are fair. So when cash can help you, just phone us, or stop by the Associates office nearest you. You'll find Associates •ervice pleasant, prompt.. .and private! Loons to $7500 ASSOCIATES FINANCE, INC. Airon: 1828 East Broadway Phone: 462-9715 Wood River: 68 East Ferguson St.. Phone 254-3879 l.uunk under $800 tiundlecl by A^uciute* l.oun Cumpuny LUieu 10 AkkucliUet YVuuther Kc-purl uii YVliUY HucUu S», 7:15 u.iu. Monday Ihruutih Suturduy. pounds per acre. Drilling 15 to 20 pounds of nitrogen leaves a safe margin of only 20 to 25 pounds of potassium. Alfalfa and clover need more than this amount unless soil levels are already adequate. So it's probably belter to broadcast 50 to 100 pounds of potassium for buildup and maintenance. For specific,' recommendations to fit your soil's fertilizer needs, check with your farm adviser at the county extension office. Marketing Hogs Watch weights and finish on market hogs. Normally one or more of the following difficulties are likely to occur during the early fall: Pigs that arc too light to yield satisfactorily are sent to market and are discounted in price. A producer gets busy with harvest work and allows market hogs to become overfinished. Tlie result is a discount for excessive Worden WORDEN — Mrs. Laura Vlaedge is a patient at St. Francis Hospital in Litchfield. Mrs. Laura Hering, Miss Golda Walker, Mrs. Carrie Eckhardt and Melody Showalter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Showal- :er, are patients in the Staunton Community Hospital. Walter Schroeder is a patient at St. Joseph's Hospital in Alton. finish or a low percentage yield of lean cuts. A producer waits until a full truckload is ready for marketing, often causing hogs to be sorted off at a discount lor excessive finish. Improper buying and transporting ol feeder cattle not only af- foct ('attic's health, but slash the farmer's profits. University of Illinois veterinarians list the following tips for purchasing feeder cattle: Buy healthy cattle from one origin, and avoid cattle that have bwn on the road for long periods. Buy and move cattle in good weather. When moving cattle, avoid shipping fever by preventing overcrowding, fatigue and disruption of watering and (ceding habits. Isolate newly purchased cattle to observe them carefully for signs of disease. Your handyman can make good use of detailed drawings for cabinets, drawers, closet storage improvements, workbenches a n d shop storage cabinets. Home 1m- Allen C. Solomon has returned home from St. Francis Hospital in Litchfield. Mrs. Helen Maedge is a surgical patient at DePaul Hospital in St. Louis. Michelc Lynn Basso, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nester Basso of Worden, was baptized Saturday at Zion Lutheran Church in Staunton. Rev. Edward Meyer officiated. Sponsors were Melvin Hermann of Humcl, Mrs. Delores Morris of Staunton and Miss Carol Harris of Worden. Mrs. Eva Welch returned home Sunday after a weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. Lester O'Dell in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Schroeder and daughter, Jill, of Phoenix, Ari/.., have returned home after a visit here with Mrs. Schroeder's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marion L. Handsby. Mrs. Edward McCurry of San Francisco, Calif., is visiting here with her mother, Mrs. Hermina Vazzi. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Birmingham of Affton, Mo., visited with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Birmingham Saturday. An almost-steady stream of applicants for classes at Alton's Olin Vocational school passed through the regis- will be offered in many subjects. Registration will continue through Thursday. 100 Register for Olin Adult Classes More than 100 persons registered on the first night of registration Monday for Adult Evening School at Alton Senior High School. Last year 788 persons registered the first semester and 516 the second semester with about 25 per cent taking courses for high school credit. A course in college preparatory English has been a popular choice, the director said. Honored at GraftonParty GRAFTON — Miss Freda Freiman entertained at a birthday dinner at her home Sunday, honoring Mrs. Lola Freiman, who marked her anniversary Friday, Miss Freiman was assisted by Mrs. Lena Luck and Mrs. Lora Bradshaw of Alton. Grafton Notes GRAFTON — Mr. and Mason Legate of St. Petersburg, Fla., arrived Saturday to visit his brothers and their families, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Legate, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Legate and Mr. and Mrs. Clark Legate. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Adams, who have been guests for two weeks at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Bradfisch, left Saturday for their home in Gary, Ind. They were accompanied by Mrs. Lillian Lackey, who visited several days at the Bradfisch home. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Mielke and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Overmeyer left Sunday for Fresno, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Mielke will visit their son, Harvey, Jr., and the Overmeyers will visit several weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Todd Baley. Gail Gisy left Friday for ihreveport, La. where he will be;in his junior year at Centenary College. Robert Smith left Sunday for Jacksonville, where he entered Mac Murray College Monday morning. He was accompanied by his wife and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Q. Smith, and daughter, Beth, who returned home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Senger, vho have been visiting at the home of the letter's sister, Mrs. Clara Pixler, left Sunday for their home in Port Charlotte, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. James DeSherlia and children attended a birthday dinner Wednesday in Dow, honor- ng her father, Edgar Palmer, vho marked his seventieth birthday. Classes begin Monday and are open to any person 16 or older who is not attending high school. High school credit may be earned from the courses. Registration at F. W. Olin school began Monday and continues through this week from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily and from 7-10 Laborers Reject Water Co.'s Offer 3,556 Pupils In Roxana Unit Schools ROXANA.—Enrollment in Roxana schools continues to increase since the opening of school. At the end of the first week, 3,556 students were enrolled. There are 2,136 students in the elementary schools. Central School has 570: Brushy Grove, 142: Burbank- Two Hurt in Crash Near Bethalto BETHALTO.—Two persons suffered minor injuries when their automobile struck a parked car on Courtesy Lane in Bethalto, early Monday morning. According to police the driver, Jackie Don Ray, 30, of 105 Kingdom St., lost control of his car and struck the parked vehicle. Ray was admitted to Wood River Township Hospital with contusions to his head. Ray's wife, Marcella, 30, was treated for contusions to her left shoulder and then released. Ray was issued a citation for careless driving, Bethalto police reported. The 10 members of the Alton laborers local rejected an offer from the Alton Water Co. today as a strike entered its second day. John Shortal, business agent for Local 218 of the Hodcarriers and Laborers local, said (he offer was made at a meeting between the union, the water company, and a federal mediator Monday afternoon in the water company's office. Shortal said the proposal called for a four-year contract with pay hikes of 10 cents an hour the first year, 9 cents the second, and 8 cents for the last two years. Shortal said the unions are asking for a 10-cent an hour hike for three years. The big issue in the dispute 1* over the company's furnishing of work domes to the 10 laborers. Shortal said the company furnishes work clothes for the 16 operating maintenance men, meter readers and firemen engineers at the pumping station but not the laborers. i Pickets were put up in front iof the pumping station on McAdams Highway at 7 a.m. Monday, but the Operating Engineers iare crossing it and working. KANE.—A total of 183 students! J. W. Lawrence, manager of are enrolled in the Kane Elemen-1 the Alton Water Co., said serv- 183 Enrolled In Kane Grade tary School this year. ice is being maintained to its A breakdown shows 21 in the customers, but no new service first grade; 23 in second; 27 in work is being installed, third; 27 in fourth; 25 in fifth: Lawrence said the union agreed 23 in sixth; 24 in seventh, and | to furnish men for emergency 13 in eighth. Kane Notes KANE.—Airman James Crot- each evening. Edison. 300; South Roxana. 346;! che ~ tt .~ who" received hLs~training lng ' A wide range of courses is j and Rosewood. 778. Hl ch an ute Field, left Sunday service in case of a line break or line leak. At present there are no meet- scheduled between the two available, including classes inj There are 740 in the Junior trade skills, as well as business education, homemaking methods, academic subjects, and other non-trade subjects. Bethalto PTA for France where he will be sta- 1 ISTAMBUL — Turkey reports High School which includes the| t j 0ne d He spent the past week she is brooming more dependent seventh, eighth and ninth grades ] lere w j m n j s mother. Mrs. Ross ion German suppliers. and 682 in the senior high school. Enrollment last year was 3,468. | Visitors from West Meeting Set ight Crotchett. ^eir Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kallal en, tertainod at a birthday dinner .—Mr. and Mrs. Har-js un day honoring their mothers, old Rayburn and family of Losj Mrs ' Henry Roew e and Mrs. J. i Alamos, Calif., have been visi-| B _ Kallali, who were both 80 ; ting the past few days with j years old. Others honored were relatives and friends in the area. Mrs> Edwin Buse of St. Charles, guests for Uicvcekend, )hojl . daimntni . :1 nd family, Mr. ; rf ^ j c . Masol , a,,d daugh- . J™ Pam of lndianapo li s , Ind. BETHALTO — The Bethalto Grade School PTA will hold its (They visited his mother and her Mr. and Mrs. George Blivens of Wood River; his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. i first meeting of the fall in the Herbert Love of Glendale Gar-j gymnasium of the school at 7:30'dens, and Mrs. Rayburn's broth-j j p.m. Thursday night. ;<?'" and family, Mr. and Mrs. 1 Mrs.j Ml-s ' Gradv Hausenfluck. new Curtis Paulfrey of Wood River, j director of the Alton Children's,; Theater, will speak to the group on "Dramatics and Education." The faculty members will be guests of the PTA and will be introduced to parents. Brussels Grads to Attend College BRUSSELS — Ten out of the 25 1963 graduates of the Brussels Mo., and D. J. Calvey of East Alton. South Roxana Dads To Meet Monday SOUTH ROXANA.—The Dads' j Club will nominate officers at a Contracts Let meetillg scheduled for 7 p - m By East Alton Grace Board EAST ALTON. — Monthly bills «, ^°o gmuiatca ui UK « lua «.-» including the payroll for the East High School will enroll in the fol- AltoT1 Scho01 District 13 were lowing colleges or schools of nurs j approved at the Monday school ing during the 1963-64 school year. | board meeting. Linda Tepen and Hugh Kinder,! The board accepted the bid of Western Illinois University, Ma- i5a °° for grading at the Eastwood comb; William Stahl and Leei Scho01 to be done bv Helmkamp Monday at the clubhouse. I Guests from Indiana j SOUTH ROXANA. — Mr. and i Mrs. Merrill Jackson and son. Wayne, of Wanda Road had as Sherman, Missouri School Mines, Rolla, Mo.; Mike Navarre,! Belleville Junior College, Belleville; Judy Klemme, University of Missouri, Columbia; Denis Kiel, Quincy College, Quincy; James MacCauley, Southern Illinois University, Alton. Sharon Held, St. Joseph's School! of Nursing, Alton; Sonja Freand.j of i Excavating & Trucking Co., Wood River. Members also decided to spend $116 on floor sliders for the legs of school chairs. Low bids for coal and fuel oil were accepted for the 1963-64 school year. Community Coal & Ice Co. will supply the coal and Standard Oil Co. the fuel oil. School bus transportation for c\ v TV,*"„ „,",'!handicapped children will again School of Nursing, City Hospital,! !' Pn « 0 « ntl i St. Louis. NFO Meeting Set Wednesday Night 'jbe handled by Jewell Patterson. The district's schools have been given state recognition by the: office of superintendent of public instruction, who will be making an inspection of the schools this) EDWARDSVILLE.—A meeting year. of NFO members and interested area farmers will be held Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. at Drenovac's Twin Oaks Restaurant, By-Pass 66. Subject of the meeting will be soybean contracts for this year's crop, with Ray Iberg, grain bargaining chairman foi the county, as speaker. Wood River Rotarians See Film on Fringe Benefits WOOD RIVER — "Cash on the Barrel Head", a humorous filn presentation on the importance of employe fringe benefits, was shown Monday afternoon to Ro arians in the First Presbyterian Church social room. Leon Wilson obtained the film it the request of Clint Tucker M'ogram chairman. Featured in the film were Wiljam Bejidix and his co-performei >n the "Life of Riley" TV show, Tom D'Andrea. Wilson said the film was put Hit by B.N.A, Film, Inc., of Wash ngton, D. C., for use by indus- ries in stressing the importance )f fringe benefits for employes. The situation comedy shows Bendix asking for the money that is company would spend on his ringe benefits which he plans o do without. OKT YOUB VKKK BACK TO SCHOOL 1'KNCILS AT WIMPY'S DRIVE IN GODFREY ROAD GODFREY Bendix soon finds out that many of the services Uie company had provided for him were no longei available. At one point in the film, Bendix hestitates going into the company's men's room in the belief it may be a fringe benefit. Wilson told Rotarians he would make the film available to area industries and business houses on request. Visiting Rotarians were: Kermit Harden and John Mull, Bethalto; Truman May and Al Cassens, Edwardsville and I. H. Streeper, Alton. Bob Graham was a guest of John Kessler. Al Cassens 1 guest was Clarence Brown. The board voted to set up discussion committee Monday, Oct. 7, at 7:30 p.m. to discuss educational problems of the schools. The regular board meeting will be rescheduled to Oct. 21. Supt. Jerome Podesva will attend a dinner in Edwardsville tonight for the Madison County school administrators. Personnel from the state office of public instruction will speak, Alton Rotary Told About Making Wills The necessity of making wills was shown in a film to Alton Rotarians Monday night by twi officers of Alton Banking & Trus Co. Dr. Forbes Robertson, presiden of the club, presided at his firs meeting since succeeding Her man T. Bunyan, who resigned for health reasons. Dr. Robertson announced th secretary of the Singapore Ro tary Club will be guest speakei at a ladies' night, Sept. 23, at Hotel Stratford. Other area Ro tary clubs will be invited to the meeting, Dr. Robertson said. PARIS—A bowling firm has sel up shop in north France. BEL*AiRlt81 cAPRI LAST NITE! Hock Hudson •A (iutlierhiK of KttghV T. Curtis '<ircat Impostor' • STARTS WED. • THE GREAT ESCAPE 1 .. JAMES RICHARD IEEN 6ARNER MNBOROUGH I'M PANAVISION BIM» no on* «<w> LAST NITE! - HooU'iwiiuy! "Wild Guitar" Chiller! • STARTS WED. • THRILLS & SPILLSII "DRAGSTRIP QIRL" PLUS Cur-Crazy! Speed-Crazy! "MOTORCYCLE GANG" .OPEN 7:00 — START DUSK Under Wew Ownership/ CAFETERIA Completely Redecorated SPECIALS LUNCH SERVED U AM. TO 4 P.M. WED, BAR-B-QUED CHICKEN THURS. HAM 'n BEANS AND CORNBREAD FRI, JACK SALMON All With Vegetable and Itoll included. DINNER EAT ALL YOU LIKE (Definition of Smornubburd) $175 JLi Children under 12—$1.25 OPTIONAL SERVICE FROM THE MENU: DINNER or SNACKS A.M. Daily Breakfast 6 ALTON PLAZA 1808 E. Broadway—Alton TARLIGHT COLLEGE AVENUE. ALTON. ILL. OPKNS AT 7 PHONE 462-4921 LAST TIME TONIGHT "FKEK. WHITE & 21" •,'nd Hit "Portrait of a - Sinner" Starts WEDNESDAY STOOGES GO AROUNDTHE WORLD III Comfortably C00L ' WILDEY LAST TIMES TONITK Bob Hope * Lucille Bull "CRITIC'S CHOICE" - STARTS WED. Doors Open 6:80 SPECIAL IIMIIEO INGAIUMINI' Shown Q:45 9:00 Tonite - Wed. - Thurs. Open 6:45 — Starts 7 P.M. "KAGLES" ., At 7:10 9:16 Starring ROCK HUDSON Rod TAYIXMt ^ Mary J'EACH * Burry SULIJVAN STARTS FRIDAY! Put It At The Top Ql Any Adventure/Action Film List! JUIIN blUHGIS THE GREAT ESCAPE STEVE MCQUEEN JAMES GARNER RICHARD AHENBORPUGH

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