Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 24, 1963 · Page 13
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 24, 1963
Page 13
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TUESDAY, GI;?TI:;-::— :; ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE THIRTKEN Ripples and The need for volunteer members for clean stream committees is discussed by Royal B, McClelland, executive secretary to the Illinois Federation of Sportsmen's Clubs in today's column. Clean Streams Clean streams committees made up of volunteer conservationists from numerous communities in Illinois are finding their work has little romance and even less public appreciation in many instances. Clean up of streams practically always runs head on into economic situations very rapidly. Municipalities that dump raw sewage into nearby streams must spend money to build treatment i plants or expand present treatment facilities. This money can come only from the taxpayer. Any suggestion for more taxes meets vigorous opposition, especially when it is to be spent for a sewer line buried underground where no one can see where the money went. Industrial pollution frequently presents another serious economic problem. The industry is liable to say that pressure to make them Champagne Awaits Dodger Clinching LOS ANGELES (AP)-For the Los Angeles Dodgers the long, hot summer seems over. The champagne is cold. The magic number is one. One win by the Dodgers—which could happen tonight at the New York Wets' expense — or one loss by the St. Louis Cardinals—at the enrichment of the Chicago Cubs- was all that the Dodgers needed for the National League pennant. A Los Angeles radio station announced plans to broadcast progress of this afternoon's Cards- Cubs game every half inning, and the listeners are sure to include a bunch of guys who would like to drive to the Dodger Stadium as champions. "I don't care how we win it, or by what device," said Don Drysdale, the big, side-arming pitcher who is pitching tonight against the Mets. "They can't say we backed into it, no matter what happens," said Drysdale. "We won five of six to get where we are, and three of those wins were head and head against the Cards." The champagne is on ice in the Stadium Club at Dodger Stadium, and it's mighty cold. Some say it has been there since last year about this time, when an end-of- season plunge brought disaster to Dodger pennant hopes in a playoff loss to San Francisco. On July 2 it was Drysdale who defeated Curt Simmons and the Cardinals, 1-0, in the' same stadium, to put the Dodgers ahead. They've been there ever since. He opposes Tracy Stallard tonight. Dryqsdale is 18-17, Stallard 6-16. In 15 games against the Mets this season the Dodgers have only lost two—and Stallard pitched one of them, a four-hitter July 30. There was only one game scheduled in the majors Monday. Detroit whipped Washington 4-1. Norm Cash got the Tigers started with a first-inning homer and Rocky Colavito connected hi the fifth with a fan on. Phil Regan, touched for Don Blasingame' first-inning homer, won his 15th with one-out relief help from Willie Smith. Regan struck out 10 in 8 2-3 innings. Clay's Records Selling Fast As Any Others By WILL GltlMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Cassius install expensive treatment facili- ! Marcellus Clay Jr.'s long-playing ties will throw a lot of people out of work as they may close down or move their plants. Although there may be some basis for the claim that a specific industry cannot compete with others that aren't required to treat their wastes, that alibi is rapidly being overcome as more states and more communities are joining the trend towards stream protection. This of course is an interstate and national problem. Sending Call The Illinois Federation of Sportsmen's Clubs is sending out a call for volunteer clean streams committee members. The Federation points out that a realistic appraisal of the job ahead' indicates it will not be a particularly popular assignment and will require dedicated people willing to take some abuse. Sportsmen have a big stake in clean streams for future outdoor recreation absolutely depends on clean water. This is not to say that the sportsmen's stake is any more important than that of any other citizen, for actually life itself depends on clean waters. Considerable progress has been made in cleaning up Illinois streams but much of this progress has been offset by new pollution that develops faster than present cases can be remedied. Golf Tourney Semifinals Mrs. Elmer Gillis Defeated Mrs. Carroll Barton in the handicap match of the semifinals in the Wood River Woman's Golf League tournament at the Cloverleaf Golf Course, Monday; and Mrs. James Ellison won over Mrs. John Yates. In the consolation match of the semifinals, Mrs. Charles Me Lean won over Mrs. Doris Dulgeroff, Granite City; and Mrs. G. R. O'Bryan was the victor over Mrs. Lou England, Granite City. Finals will be played at the Golf Course Wednesday. Tournament trophies will be presented at the annual banquet in Skagg's Steak house at 6:30 p.m. A business meeting will follow the banquet to reorganize the league for the coming year and elect new officers, Mrs. John Yates,, president, reports. The deadline for dinner reservations is Friday, and may be made by contacting Mrs. G a y e Tuis, chairman. BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING — Phil IRegan, Tigers, won 15th game, striking out 10 in 8 2-3 innings before needing ninth-inning relief help in 4-1 vie tory over Washington. BATTING — Norm Cash and Rocky Colavito, Tigers, each hit homer in 4-1 triumph over Senators, Cash connecting in first inning and Colavito in fifth with a man on. Crows 45-0 Winners In WR Grid League WOOD RIVER — The Crows ripped Whitelaw Baptist, 45-0, the Big Red beat the Old Pros, 19-6, and the Ragles blanked the Jaycees, 1341, in Touch Football League games Monday night at West End diamond. Kusmanoff passed for six touchdowns in the Crows' easy win, Schillinger hurled to TD passes in the Big Red's triumph, one to Ferguson and the other to Searcy. Evanott passed to Muma (or one TD and Skundrlch scored on an intercepted pau to the Eaglet' touchdowns. record album "I Am the Greatest" isn' gtoing as fast as "If I Had a Hammer," "Mickey's Monkey," "Sally, Go Round the Roses" and other platters which send the beat generation into screaming ecstasy, but it is a definite early hit on the Hit Parade. "Cassius' records are going very well, considering they've only been out a couple of weeks," said the proprietor of one mid- Manhattan spin 'em-emporium. "Strangely, they appeal more to gentle old ladies and big, tough ditch-digging types than to the teen-agers." If you have ?3.98 and a full half-hour to spare, you can sit and listen to the bashing barb of Louisville tell you what a great fighter he is and how quickly he plans to disintegrate Sonny Liston, when and if they're put inside the same ring. "I am the greatest!" Cassius repeats so many times that you constantly are checking to see if the needle is stuck. He recites some of his favorite poetry—by his favorite rhyme- maker, Cassius Clay: "This kid is great—he's got endurance. "If you sign to fight him, increase your insurance." "If yon sign to fight him, increase your insurance." Hardly Whittier — but nobody ever praised John Greenleaf's left. The poet laurate of Cauliflolwer Row dispenses with enough corn to bankrupt the state of Kansas. "Mister Liston don't need boxing lessons or talking lessons—he needs falling lessons. "I saw that ugly man shadow boxing—and his shadow won." "All IListon's got is a physical fatness program." "I'm gonnaa. be champion before I'm old enough to do shaving commercials." Cassius, to fill lout the platter, even does a medieval stint—"My mama once told me there were knights like this," a maiden cooed —and holds a presidential-type press conference. Mr. Claly, he is asked, do you have anything against Sonny Listonu "Naw," replies Cassius. "He's a nice old man—only he's got my job." Mr. Clay, have you ever been in love. "Not with anyone else." Bobby Bragan Happy Team Will Stay in Milwaukee MILWAUKEE (B — The Milwaukee Braves were idle Monday as the managment ruled out 'an mmediate move to a new home town and all were apparently pleased by the announcement. "Great...wonderful," said Manager Bobby Bragan, who heard the news in a call from The Associated Press. "I'm gonna go tell Mrs. Bragan," said the man' ager, who has already signed for the 1964 season. "I'm not surprised," said Del Crandall, who with Ed Mathews and Warren Spahn were on the Braves team that moved to Milwaukee in 1953. "This is a good baseball town," Crandall contiued, "and the people here have been great to the players. I'm fortunate to still be around after coming in 1953." "I felt confident we were going to stay," said Mathews, "because of what Milwaukee has meant to baseball. I've enjoyed playing for Back-to-Back Grid Game: Win 1, Lose 1 KIRKSVILLE, Mo. (AP) — It was.a question of who was the most exhausted after last weekend's collegiate "doubleheader" — the team or the coach. Coach Maurice (Red) Wade lamented Saturday's game in which his Kirksville team dropped a 7-6 decision to Washburn College. "The kids feltl fine after we beat Western Illinois 22-0," Wade said of Friday night's Northeast Missouri State Colllege victory. "But next day when we got over to Topeka their legs seemed to be cramped and they just couldn't get loose. "As a matter of fact, I was more exhausted than they were and I didn't do any playing." Though the back-to-back weekend games were considered by observers to be the first time such was attempted in college grid history, the move was a necessary one. "We wanted to get Western II linois on a four-year contract and this was the only night they had open," Wade said. 'Washburn was dropping us after this season." Washburn couldn't find an opponent to replace Kirksville anc held them to an earlller agreement. the fans, who have been wonderful to me." Bragan said he felt that the announcement would mean more 'stability" among the Braves, who climbed to third place and hen went into a nose dive about he time the rumores of a move began to circulate. AFL Loses Damage Suit BALTIMORE (AP)—The Amer- can Football League has lost its appeal of a $10-million damage suit against the National Football -eague. The U.S. Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled Monday that a federal district court was correct in holding that the older NFL neither had a monopoly on professional football nor used its prestige to impede formation of the •ival loop in 1960. "The district courts' finding that National did not have the power to monopolize the relevant market appears plainly correct," the appellate judges said in their opinion. The AFL had argued that the NFL deliberately expanded to Dallas and Minneapolis-St. Paul to head off the new league. The AFL was founded by Lamar Hunt in Dallas and had been bargaining for a franchise in Minnesota. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National ILeague St. Louis (Gibson 18-8) at Chicago (Ellsworth 21-10) Cincinnati (Maloney 22-7) at Milwaukee (Lemaster 11-12), N. Pittsburgh (Sisk 1-1 or Gibbon 5-11) at Houston (Zachary 1-2), N. New York (Stallard 6-16) at Los Angeles (Drysdale 18-17), N. Philadelphia (Gulp 14-11) at San Francisco (Sanford 15-13), N. American League Washington (Osteen 8-13) at De troit (Sunning 11-13) Minnesota (Stigman 15-14) at Cleveland (Grant 11-14), N. Chicago (Herbert 12-1) or Peters 19-6) at Baltimore (Barber 2012), N. Los Angeles (Belinsky 2-8) at New York (Ford 23-7), N. Kansas City (Segui 9-5) at Boston (Morehead 9-13) By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (400 at bats)—T. Davis, Los Angeles, .323; Groat, St. Lo is, and Cepeda, San Francisco, .320. Runs — H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 116; Mays, San Francisco, and Flood, St. Louis, 110. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 127; White, St. Louis, 109. Hits — Pinson, Cincinnati, 200; Groat, Flood and White, St. Louis, 196. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 42; Pinson, Cincinnati, 37. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 14; Gonzalez, Philadelphia, 12. Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 43; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 42. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 37; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 29. Pitching (15 decisions)—Perra- noski, Los Angeles, 16-3, .842; Koufax, Los Angeles, 24-5, .828. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 298; Drysdale, Los Angelels, 245. American League Batting (400 at bats) — Yastr- zemski, Boston, .323; Kaline, Detroit, .310. Runs — Allilson, Minnesota, 97; Pearson, Los Angeles, 92. Runs batted in—Stuart, Boston, 116; Kaline, Detroit, 100. Hits—Yastrzemski, Boston, 181; Ward, Chicago, 176. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 38; Ward, Chicago, 34. Triples —Versalles, Minnesota, 13; Hinton, Washington, 12. Home runs—Killebrew, Minnesota, 45; Stuart, Boston, 42. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 39; Hinton, Washington, 25. Pitching (15 decisions) — Ford, New York, 23-7, .767; Downing, New York, 13-4, .765. Strikeouts — Pascual, Minnesota, 193; Bunning, Detroit, and Stigman, Minnesota, 186. I Hi iii Back Hurts Ankle, May Not Play CHICAGO (AP)—Midwest Football Briefs: ILLINOIS — Sophomore fulll- back Jim Grabowski suffered a sprained ankle Saturday and will miss preparations for the California game. If Grabowski is not ready to play Saturday, he willl be replaced by Al Wheatland. NORTHWESTERN — Safety- man Rollie Wahl suffered an ankle injury against Missouri and will miss the Indiana game. Jim Dau will replace him. The defensive secondary went through a stiff workout Monday. WISCONSIN—Coming out of the 41-0 romp against Western Michigan in perfect physical condition, Wisconsin worked without pads in preparation for Notre Dame. Tackle Lee Bernet and halfback Ron Smith were promoted to the first team. MINNESOTA — Senior Jerry Pelletier replaced sophomore halfback Fred Farthing on the first team. Farthing has an injured ankle. The Gophers drilled in cold weather and then watched movies of Nebraska plays. MICHIGAN — How to contain speedy rival backs is Michigan's No. 1 problem. The Wolverines' first three opponents — Southern Methodist, Navy and Michigan State—all have exceptional speed. MICHIGAN STATE —. Sophomore Steve Juday has been selected to start at quarterback against North Carolina Saturday. Juday and junior Dick Proebstle have been battling for the opening assignment. PURDUE—Having to face Miami's George Mira in their opener Saturday, the Boilermakers concentrated on pass defense. Varsity reserves did the throwing. OHIO STATE — Coach Woody Hayes appears satisfied with the results of his Buckeyes' training sessions. "We are well conditioned. We have speed, and we have it in the right spots," said Hayes, who added that he will rave the best blocking line in the Big Ten. INDIANA — The Hoosiers willl avoid most contact work and will concentrate on riming and defense for the Northwestern open- T. Scouts told the Hoosiers Northwestern is better balanced and stronger than last year. IOWA — Guard Wally Hilgenberg and .quarterback Fred Riddle were back in action putting the Hawkeyes at full strength for the first time this season. Iowa worked on formations for the Washington State opener. NOTRE DAME ~ Tackle Mike Webster returned to drillls after missing a week with a sprainec ankte. The Irish listened to ficout- ing reports on Wisconsin and TV Drama Unhappy This Year By CYNTHIA LOWBY AP Television-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Two or three years ago television's most articulate critics were busily knocking the medium for Its dedication to dramas about "happy people with happy problems." This season the rarest sight in a dramatic show is a happy person, much less a happy problem. The dramas now are stories about the sad, the sick, the sorry, the disturbed and above all the rejected. They reach us through the lawyer shows, the doctor shows, the nurse shows, the psychiatrist shows, sometimes even through the Westerns. Monday night CBS opened up a brand new show case—the social workers show. Each week hereafter there will be a new case history. The program is 'East Side, West Side" and the first show was the case of an unwed, deserted mother turned call girl to support her infant. The sympathy of the author and the social worker was all on the side of the lady of easy virtue, who was pretty, well-educated and a devoted mother. The villains were the neighbors who were pretty nasty about the way she made a living. George C. Scott, playing the case worker had lilttle to do except look worried and at one poinl suggest that the solution to the girl's problem was to get a job and move out of the neighborhood In the end, of course, vice did not pay and the authorities took the baby away as she screamed hysterically for another chance. This may be social drama, but the story proved nothing and gol nowhere unless the message was that the besj way for an. unwed mother to make a living is to hold a job. then worked on terns. offensive pat Tuesday Evening TV Digest (R) Denotes Kehroadcast KfVI (ABC) 2, KMOX (DBS) 4, KSO (NBC) 5, KPLR 11 6:00—2 4 5 News 9 What's New? 11 Three Stooges (R) 6:15—2 City Camera ' 4 5 Weather & Sports 11 Rocky & His Friends 6:25-2 Weather 4 Summary: Allen 5 Recap: Condon 6:30—2 Combat! 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 MB. NOVAK (Pre- mlnrc) — Drama series concerning problems & joys of a teacher in a large metropolitan high school. James Fran- clscus stars with Dean Jagger co-starring. 9 St. Louis at 9 11 Amos 'n Andy (R) 7:00-4 KBD SKELTON (Season Premiere) 11 People Are Funny (R) 7:30—2 McHale'sNavy 5 REDIOO (Premiere) — Drama series set in the contemporary American West. Based on the central character of the "Empire" series. Rich ard Egan & Ryan O'Neal star & Rudy Solarl, Elena Verdu go & Roger Davis are featured 9 Master Class 11 Best of Groucho (R) 8:00—2 Greatest Show on Earth 4 PETTICOAT JUNCTION (Premiere) — Comedy series with setting in a rural hotel with clientele consisting mainly of passengers on a spur line of an almost defunct railroad. Bro Bnnaderet stars. 5 RICHARD BOONE (Premiere) — Series of original dramas with TV's first regular-season repertory company. Boone doubles as host & actor 9 Open Mind il SPECIAL: The Heart in Space 8:30—4 JACK BENNY (Season Prenilere 9:00—2 The Fugitive 4 GARRY MOORE (Season Premiere) 5 ANDY WILLIAMS (Season Premiere) 9 St.. Louis at 9 11 Movie - "A Night to Remember" (1942) Loretta Young, Brian Aherne 9:30—9 Turkish Question 10:00—2 4 5 News 10:10-2 5 Weather 10:15-2 Steve Allen 5 Johnny Carson 10:20-4 Weather 10:25—4 Eye-Line: Roby 10:30—4 Movie — "The Boss" (1956) Doe Avedon, John Payne 10:50—11 Movie — "Winner Take All" (1939) Gloria Stuart, Tony Martin 11:45—2 Peter Gunn (R) 12:00—5 Tonight in St. Louis 12:10-4 Movie - "Dixie" (1943) Dorothy Lamour, Bing Crosby 12:15—2 News & Sports Bombers Win Softball Meet For 2nd Time CLEARWATER, Fla, (AP)—It took 31 innings and seven hours, II minutes of playing time, but he defending champion Clelarwa- :er Bombers finallly beat Port- and, Ore., 4-3 in thr Men's World Soflballl Tournament today. The game started at 7 p.m. Monday and didn't finish until after -4 a.m. One pitcher, Jack Hutchinson of Portland, left the game with Fatigue after 29 innings although he struck out 23, walked only eight and gave up but 10 hits. The winner, Eddie King, a 30- year-old telephone company accountant, pitched 25 innings, walking only one, allowing eight hits and striking out 25. He also drove in the winning run. Not only was the game the longest ever played in the touurna- ment, breaking the 24-inning record set by Springfield, Mo., and Baltimore in 1954, but it was alslo stopped for 53 minutes by rain in the middle of the fourth inning. To top it off, Portland had to get ready to play again at 1 p.m. today and every member of the Clearwater team had to go to work this morning. Mahalia Jackson 11 News 12:20-2 12:30-5 12:40—11 Newsreels & Religion 1:50—4 News & Religion Wednesday Daytime, Sept. 25 Buford Named IL Rookie of Year NEW YORK (AP)-Hard-hitting Don Buford was picked as the International League's Rookie of The Year by a poll of the circuit's baseball writers, receiving 16 of the 26 votes east. Another busy night is ahead for viewers who want to sample television's new shows. At 6:30 (CDT) tonight there is NBC's "Mr. Novak," starring James Franciscus as young high school teacher. This is followed on the network by "Redigo," a half-hour spin-off from last season's "Em pire." "The Richard Boone Show' an anthology series using a repertory company, arrives at 8 for an hour. CBS has a new comedy series, country-style, arriving a 8. "Petticoat Junction," starring Bea Benaderet, late of "Beverly Hillbillies." NFL Prober Will Report To Rozelle MEMPHIS (AP) — Nationa Football League investigator Jim Hamiltlon was expected to return to New York today with informa tion gathered in his probe o former pro football star Charles Conerly's connection with an in dieted gamblelr. Hamiltlon spent Monday check .ng with local authorities anc poring over bankruptcy records of Maurice I. Lewis, Memphis developer, under indictment on charges of operating a footballl betting setup. At a bankruptcy hearing for Lewis lalst June five checks endorsed by Conerly or his wife turned up. Lewis' checks to Conerlyl, totaling $9,575, were revealed last Friday in a copyrighted story in the Memphis Press-Scimitar. Conerly and Lewis both said the checks were repayment of loans that Conerly made Lewis. Conerly said his .own financial recoi'ds would prove this. Hamiltloln spent the weekend going over Conerly's personal records at the retired New York Giant quarterback's home in Clarksdale, Miss., and talking with Lewis' acquaintances here. NFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle has promised a public statement on the matter after going over Hamilton's report. Hamillton has refused to discuss his findings. Conerly, a former Ole Miss star, now 41, completed 14 seasons with the Giants before retiring at the close of the 1961 NFL season. Bowling BOWL ARENA Westerner Mixed Doubles Men — Laws 192-205-215 (612) Women — Brown 161-173-184 (518) ACME 32 LANES K of C league J. Kelly 232 (603). Mon. Bus. Women Brunstein 203 (527). Mon. Early Men Stonestreet 202 (547). Classic Waggoner 208-222-232 Manns 238. Major Women Franklin 180-195-159 (534). BOWL ARENA MPMA Onlzed Seehausen (589), Taylor 5:15—4 Give Us This Day 5:20—4 News: Tom Brooks 5:30—4 Sunrise Semester 6:00—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 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 8:40—9 Begins Broadcast Day 9:00—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 1:55-5 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 Djvorce Court 4 As World Turns 11 Cartoons & Comics 1:00—4 Password 5 People Will Talk 11 Movie — See lues., 10:50 p;m., Ch. 11 1:25-5 NBC News (662) 1:30—2 Day in Court 4 House Party 5 The Doctors 1:54-2 Mid-Day Report 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 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 Make Room for Daddy (R) 4:00—2 Adventures in Paradise (R) 4 Movie — "Tarzan Triumphs" (1943) Johnny Weis- mueller 5 Corky the Clown 11 Three Stooges (R) 4:30—5 Maverick (R) 5:00—2 Rifleman (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 5:30—2 Zane Grey Theater (R) 4 CBS News: Cronkite 5 Huntley-Brinkley 9 P.S. 4 11 Super Car More Butt In nulls Trial " ATLANTA (AP) - Arguments for a new trial of Wally Butts' libel suit or for a reduction of a t3.06-million judgment awartted the former University of Georgia athleltic director will 1 be heard Oct. 16. Attorneys for the Curtis Publishing Co. will argue for retrial on grounds that the U.S. District Court jury which awarded the money was prejudiced and the award was excessive. As an alternative, the attorneys will ask for a reduction irt the amount of the award. Butts won the judgment Aug. 20 from an all-male jury which decided that the Saturday Evening Post libeled him in a March 23 article charging that Butts conspired with Coach Paul Bryant of Alabama to rig the 1962 Georgia* Alabama football game. Attorneys for the publishing company maintain in their morion for a new trial that a witness for Butts testified falsely on a material point and the presiding judge erred in not admitting testimony about Butts' activities "which were not concerned with the university." Your Favorite Fnmlly Drive-In I TARLIGHT ?5S COLLEGE AVENUE, ftLTON, ILL. BOX OFFICE OPENS AT 7:00 CAPRI 010 ST.IOUIS RD. Cl:4 -211-1 OPEN 6:30-START 7:18 ENDS TONITE—John Wayne In "DONOVAN'S REEF" In Color Hurt Lancaster—Kirk Douglas •Gunfight at the O.K. Corral' WED. THRU SAT. BEL* AIR HWY 66 £ II 1 TR 6-9636 OPEN 6:30 — START 7:15 NITE" LAST Frank Avalon "CASTILIAN'' Paul Newman "Young Phlladelphlans" • STARTS WED. • ** CLIFF IOBERTSOH TY HARNN . JAMES GREGORY ROBERT GULP • GRANT WILLIAMS Under New Management •^HOME-COOKED FOOD ^PROMPT SERVICE ^MODEST PRICES KT *OPEN Monday thru Friday 6 a.m.- 8 p.m.—Sunday T a.m.-8 p.m. CLOSED SATURDAY • Sandwiches • Lunches • Dinners MILTON DINER MRS. BOBBY HARTWICK 704 MILTON ROAD * 465-9681 227, Knight 227. Hal Newhouser, the old Detroit Tiger lefthander, is now the pitching coach lor the Cleveland Indians' farm system. j HELLO! JACK ADAMS, owner of WIMPY'S DRIVE-IN, invites you out to enjoy a good meal! Choose from a complete drive-in menu expertly prepared and served quickly and courteously in our indoor dining area or in your car. Come see us! You'll be glad you did! WIMPY'S GODFREY ROAD, GODFREY Phone 466-3613 for Carry Ouft REYNOLDS MYSIX LOVES TKHMKOUM' AMWHOUKT KICUC > : Plus SECOND FEATURE Kirk Douglas—Anthony Qulnn "Last Train from Gun Hill" IN TECHNICOLOR Cartoons. Children Admitted Free Under New Ownership/ CAFETERIA Completely Redecorated LUNCH SPECIALS LUNCH SERVED 11 AM. TO 4 P.M. WED,— MEAT LOAF THURS.— HAM AND BEANS & CORN BREAD FBI.— JUMBO COD All With Vegetable and Roll Included DINNER EAT ALL YOU LIKE (Definition of Smorgasbord) LAST NITE1 ~~ HENRY FONDA "Spencer's Mountain" Plus: "Burning Hills" • STARTS WED. • THE f| MEDICAUUNGLE"" DOCTORS DON'T TALK ABOUT! I Recommended For Adults Only]] TONITE! Ends Thurs. Open 7.-00—Starts 7:15 "Flipper" Will Be Shown First^-at 7:25 Only THE STORY OF A BOY AND HIS FABULOUS UNDERWATER FRIEND I $75 ••Children under 12— $1.25 OPTIONAL SERVICE FROM THE MENU: DINNER or SNACKS Breakfast 6 £*, ALTON PLAZA I 1808 E. Broadway — Alton ,_ Chuck Connors, Luke 2ND HIT THE SPIRIT OF SPARUCUS FIGHTS ON! .... M-G-M p -THESLflVE .STEVE REEVES- 'THE SON OF SFHRTHCUS 'CINEWSCOPE Shown 8:55 Only GRAND—Friday "PT 109" TONIT Wed. THE GREAT ESCAPE 1 STEVE JAMES RICHARD MCQUEEN GARNER ATIENBOROUGR COLOB!«PWIAVISIOH «,«.-«.— STARTS THURS. "Spencer's Mountain" GRAND—F'day "PT 109" The Most Exciting True Adventure Ever Filmed on the High Seas! TECHNICOKr-nUUIVISKr -^.watRSMi CUffROBERlSONr*"*-* STARTS FRIDAY! At Th«

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