Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 15, 1961 · Page 12
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April 15, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, April 15, 1961
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MOt TWELVE ALTON EVEOTNO TELEGRAPH , APWL15, Wl Black Hawks Leading In Torrid Cup Playoff i Battles'Break Out 9 During Fifth Game CHICAGO (AP)-The unrelent- taf Chicago Black Hawks have the Detroit Red Wings on the floor again in their torrid Stanley Cup shtgfest. The confident Black Hawks, 83 winners Friday night teed in the best-of-seven series 3-2 and Insist they win wrap up their first Stanley Cup championship in 23 years when the teams meet Sunday night in Detroit But General Manager Jack Adams barked from the Detroit camp that "we'll win the cup here next Tuesday night because these guys of mine don't know how to quit." The fifth game, played before an estimated 18.000 noisy fans who crammed every aisle of Chicago Stadium, was the roughest and rowdiest of the series. Ray had to be stopped nearly a dozen times as fans littered the ice with debris. Referee Frank Udvari was criticized by both camps. Chicago Coach Rudy PQoos, who drew a COO fine for pubticiy raking Udvari's officiating in the fourth game at Detroit Wednesday night, was asked if he liked Udvari's work any better after the Chica go victory, triggered by three final period goals. "Mo, not a bit" Pilous replied The Red Wings criticized Ud- vari for allowing Ron Murphy's first period goal that pushed the Hawks into a 2-1 lead. Adams insisted Murphy slapped the puck into the nets with his gloved hand, an illegal play. Murray Batfour and Stan Ml- Wta each fired two goals—MikHa gelling two in the final period— but Balfour will miss the rest of HOCKEY PLAYERS BATTLE CHICAGO —Vic Stastak (11) of ground Detroit's Gordle Howe (9) and Detroit and Elmer Vasko (4) of Chi- Chicago's Bobby Hull (1) seem to take ... . «dk •.** * ••• » . M . - v — V - m mm • .*._.. ._*•_..!:- cago square off with hefflgerent stares as official Brace Sims (14) restrains Red Hay (11) of Black Hawks after fight broke out in second period of Stanley Cup playoff last night. In left back- a more relaxed view of the situation. Black Hawks won, 6 to 8, to go ahead hi series, 3 games to 2. (AP Wire- photo) Webb Tries Comeback AgainstTiger NEW YORK (AP> — Spider Vebb, one-time middleweight con- ender, shakes off 14 months of the series. He was tripped up by ring rust tonight in a comeback Young early in the third period and suffered a fracture of die left forearm when he crashed into the Detroit nets. The Hawks fired 24 shots at goalie Terry Sawchuk in the final 20 minutes and turned a tense deadlock into a route. Pilous said Ms dub will have to "work even harder Sunday night because Detroit isn't going to fold." BfiWLiNG ACME OI6 Dnrsglaa Webb 201, Reiske 203, Fletcher 218, Bonne! 221, Show 215. Senior City Graham 201, Mareing 200, Kolk 224, Willoughby 226, 202, (625) Parks 201, Bellitto 200, Smith 215, Kirkonis 246. Alton Box Board 200 Games — E. McCormick, 220, Windmiller 217, Hatfield 201, Christian 204, Harrelson 204, Parish 200, Turner 206, Hughes 201, Bazzell 215, Crepps 215. effort against tough Dick Tiger of Nigeria. They clash in a televised (ABC TV, 10 p.m.) 10-round fight at St. Nicholas Arena. Tiger, 31, British Empire champion, is a 7-5 favorite although he was outpointed by Webb in London three years ago. The reason is obvious. White Spider, 29, has been gathering rust on his layoff. Tiger has been fighting, winning and improving. In his last two starts, the muscular Nigerian flattened Wilfie Greaves in nine rounds to regain the empire 160-pound crown and stiffened Ace Armstrong in nine. It was Tiger's third straight victory over Armstrong and the first time the ace was stopped. No one else has beaten Armstrong. Tiger is ranked third by Ring and No. 5 by the NBA. Tiger's record is 39-11-2, includ- Sotichak, Maxwell Share Greensboro Open Lead GREENSBORO, N.C. (API Mike Sou'chak, who says he is playing well, and Billy Maxwell, who says he isn't, shared the halfway lead in the 72-hole greater Greensboro : Open Golf Tournament going into today's third round. They were tied at 138, four under par after two trips around the 7,000-yard Sedgefield Country Club course in quest of the $22,500 tournament's $3,200 top money. Souchak, from Grossinger, N.Y., had a second round 68 that featured a front nine 31, four under par and the best of the tourna- ment. Maxwell, of Dallas, Tex. had his second 69. Charlie Sifford, the cigar-smoking Los Angeles Negro professional who held the first day lead, slipped to 72 for a 140 total and third place, two shots off the top Alone in fourth at 141 after a 71-70 start was Don Massengale of Jacksboro. Tex., who has jusl completed his first year on the tour. Sharing fifth place at 142 were Gene Littler, Singing Hills, Calif.; Jerry Steelsmith, Glendale. Calif., and Dan Sikes, Jacksonville, Fla. ing 11 kayos. Webb's record is 34-5, including 11 kayos. Neither has been stopped. Webb packed his gloves away for an extended layoff after out- pointing Rory Calhoun on Feb. 16. 1960. He said he never intended to retire but didn't think he would be gone so long. River Ripples and Outdoors with Harold Rrand I Be Prepared Authorities say that boating is ninth down the list among the nation's 10 major type of fatal (accidents even though it is the leading form of family recreation with 40 million men, women and children enthusiasts. We do not intend to alarm you because the odds are against you having a serious accident. Yet being prepared and knowing what to do if the inevitable BOWL HAVEN Friday Afternoon Ladle* M. Applegate 157, B. Gary] , „ 167, M. Lorch 159, 152, M. Recher 187. 183 (540), Edwards ; occurs mav save lives including Buescher 147. (194. Metz 223 (537), Brown 193. | ' t d ^ to you For Bowi Haven 193 <551», Reidt 183 (515) Luly ^^ ™we a£ eoinV to ex- High Game-Show 200, 201.] 184, 201 (549), Beattie 182, Car- that reason we are going to ex , Miller 200, Gerl 211, Vandervord I rigan 184. 186 (518) P'"" 1 °™* resuscitation, a form, 200, Lanier 203, Heaton 233, La! Classic League I of reviving a person who nasj Pinta 200. Taul 223. \ High Game— N. Showers 238. [stopped breathing. This method! Onlzed League J236, 212 1686). Compis 223, 214, :is considered most effective by mouth wide and place it tightly over the victim's mouth, pinching his nostrils shut or closing them with your cheek. Blow steadily into his mouth, forcing air into his lungs until you see his chest rise. This can.be done even though his teeth may be tightly clenched. In case the victim is a child, blow gently through his mouth and nose. MPM won 3 from Mold Shop 212 (649». King 230. 212, 202 (614), ' .... veterans Insp. Mold Shop No. 7 won 2!steiger 229, 213 (637), Netzham- in> M U verenu *' from Mold Shop No. 5. Moid mer 231. 212 (633), B. Showers,.. . Shop No. 1 won 2 from Mold Re- 247. 208 (6291. Chappell 226, 2:4; ml" a victims lungs immediate- pair. ron-npatf.fi u>nn 2 from ifi'H)) ndpn 221. 204. 200 (625). ly. Everv second counts. If a to get air , Welter Title Fight Slated For May 27 NEW YORK toqjh m afl ly promoted (AP> - « w* Corrugated won 2 from 234 (612). Tittle 225, 209 (610), 224. Drainer 218, Greene 216, Kallal 208, Edmiston 204, Coleman 202. Stade 202. 201, Beattie 210, Lambie 211, EDich Generals. High Game—W. Schultz 216, Shaw 204, Leedy 202. Smith 211, D. Landis 202, Bruemmer 214, Buchanan 225, 208 (616), Schneider 231 (610), J. Perica 203. Illinois League High Game — R. Thompson 237. Stotler 201, Stone 209. Friday Major Women High Game-Berry 214 (537).'203, 202. Stankus 203, 202. Vet Cub Catcher Wins Game, But Remains Second String i629i, Oden 221, 204, 200 (625), ly. Kortkamp 213, 211 (616), Leady j victim is in the water start res- breathing as soon as you Urn. Only his face need* Let Victim Exhale Removn your mouth. Turn yourj head aside as you take another breath, and listen for the return rush of air that indicates air ex- TutU* ne Be"rrv 200 Bedwili to te out of w ' uter - Continue the (change. Repeat the cycle every *viVUC «vAAl, LJ^- I * y *l j L._,,., tl_:_»-_ }ti,, n *»« ,«lu «MruvnjJ*t 4MB* PIM njj*il4 rescue breathing. Pull Jaw I five or six seconds for an adult land every three or four for a The base of the tongue of an,child. Pause about 205, Ballard 200, Marti 204, Jef-[ imcongt .i ous or no t breathing per-'minute, long enough to ^ r , S °!? ft o 203e ;^= 8 ^^\n9 GO , son tends to press against and deep breath for yourself. once each take a block the upper air passageway. Keep the airway open while you start breathing for the victim by the following manner: CHICAGO (AP>—Veteran catch er Sammy Taylor was a gold-plated hero for the Chicago Cubs Fri day, but today he still played second fiddle to a rookie. Taylor belted a three-two pitch with two out in the ninth for a tuo-run homer which snatched a 3-2 Cub home opener victory from the Milwaukee Braves. In addition, the 28-year-old Taylor, acquired from the Braves in 1957. threw out three Milwaukee base- runners after he entered the game by striking out as a seventh inning pinchhitter. Despite these heroic* giving the Cubs their first triumph in three starts. Head Coach Vedk H'msl of the managerle&s Chicago team i»aid young Dick Bertell will remain the starting catcher. "Bertell tuu the strongest arm on our catching staff, and he could he ooe uf the best major league catchers to come along in quite a spell," said Hinul. who will call toe C* rtotc for at leatfi the first two weeks of the season ' 'Taylor is an established inajir leaguer and I know he will un'lc; stand what we are trying tn do. We know what he can do and we don't want Bertell to think we have quit on him." Taylor's big poke came off Milwaukee starter Bob Buhl as gloom; settled over a small opening day throng of \\:$8 in lighttess Wrig ley Field. Al Heist had singled DUIodgc AU.Y Obstruction If the victims chest does not Irise or you do not get air ex{change, check the position of his Obtain an Open Airway 'head and jaw. If the airway is Check the victim's mouth andjs'i" not open, turn him on his quickly remove any foreign mat-'side and give him one or more ter. Tilt his head back as far as i sharp blows between the shoulder possible. Lift or pull hit, Jaw so blades to dislodge any obstruc- but the Entile Ortfflth-Gaspar Or tega world welterweight cham pionshlp bout today was set for May 37 In Log Angeles. This will l» Griffith's first title defense smce he Knocked out Benny (Kld> Paret of Cuba for th championship on April 1 In Mi ami Beach. "You think these things come easy?" Parnassus, of Los Angel es, asked. "We all head into a room at the hotel here — mana gets, lawyers, everyone. "Pretty soon, they an start smoking and there is so much smoke, you can hardly see. And me with asthma. I'm half worry ing about the fight and half abou my asthma. "Then Ortega's and Paret' crowd start talking ) n Spanish This confuses me even more and I wonder how 1 can get back at them. Then It hit* me. I start talking Greek and no one in the room understands me. So we al go back to English." Paret wanted first shot at the title, but his wounded feeling were salved with a $20,000 bonus "Then to satisfy his crowd, we mve to get the managers and awyers of Griffith and Ortega to agree that whoever wins gives first crack at the title to Paret.' That, Parnassus said, wil come sometime in September the exact date to be determined ater. Sooners Martin Sets Records DALLAS (AP) — J.D. Martin ook time out from his vaulting, n which he already had set a ceord, to run the 120-yard high urdles. He was fourth and that joint gave his team, Oklahoma, tie for the championship of the Dallas Invitational Track and Field Meet Friday night. Martin was picked as outstanding athlete for setting a vaulting ecord of 15 feet & inch. He mighl lave gone higher had he not run he high hurdles and brought Ok- ahoma a 47-47 tie with Baylor or the meet title. He later went over to the vaulting pit and tried for 15 feet inches but failed. He was too red to go as high as he has in the past—15 feet 9% inches last ear and 15-3 this year. Martin was bettering his own •ecord of 14-6 in the Dallas invi- ational. Martin's vault was one of two «cords set in the meet that drew crowd of 7,000. Jan Ahlberg, the unning Swede of Southern Methodist, did the two-mile in 9:11.5 to >etter his own record of 9:13.2 et in 1959. Leonard Was Jordon's Boss LOS ANGELES (AP)—Former elterweight champion Don Joran says that during his heyday s 147-pound kingpin his actual manager was Jackie Leonard, hen matchmaker and promoter the now-defunct Hollywood Leion Stadium. Jordan testified Friday at the onspiracy-extortion trial of mob- er Frank Carbo and four others lat his actual manager of rec- rd, Don Nesseth, "never did any- ing for me." On trial on charges of trying muscle in on Jordan's con- act are Carbo, Philadelphia ;ht figure Frank (Blinky) Pal- rmo, Truman Gibson Jr. of Chi- .ago and Los Angeles hoodlums oe Sica and Louis Tom Dragna. Jordan, testifying for the prosecution, said that Leonard and Babe McCoy, then matchmaker- promoter at the Olympic Auditorium, arranged all of his fights. Jordan said that after his second fight with Virgil Akins, Leon- AtttriteDominate RimOaksTemm HDUtttM (API — Three Au- stwitott win haven't test • m and a Chilean wht» Ifltea to run en golf <SoursH pMy the semi- flnah of fife JBver Oaks TenHto Toumamwt ton>y. Tnis Is tfte first year the River Onks trophy will leave the coon ry. The last American hi the tournament was eliminated Friday. of em AOitrtlfan*—Neale Frascr, No. 1 amateur In the world, and Roy Emerson — play each other today for the first time n a tournament in over a year. Ffaser is (op^teeded. Emerson is seeded third. Ron Laver, the other Australian and second-seeded player, was to meet unseeded Luis Ayala, Chile's No. 1 player. Ayala dumped Frank Froehling of Trinity University in San Antonio, Tex., and the last American In the tournament, 6-3, 6-1, 6-2. Laver beat Wolfgang Stuck, Germany's No. 1 amateur. 6-3, 7-6. 6-4. Ayala said he ran the golf course at the River Oaks Coati- Country Club the first day he was here and twice since. "I started about a month ago. 1 run three holes to loosen my muscles," he said. Hamey, Lane Talk Trades NEW YORK (AP) - With one swap rumor already squashed. leneral Manager Roy Hamey of the New York Yankees was to alk trade today with Frank Lane f the- Kansas City A's. There was a report out of Baltl more Friday night that Lane had huffled right-hander Jerry Walkr to the Yankees in return for utfielder-infielder Hector Lopez nd an unnamed catcher, presum- bly rookie Jesse Gonder. That would have had Walker acking his bags before he found uniform that fit him with the Vs. Lane just acquired the young itcher from the Baltimore Oriles, along with outfielder Chuck Cssegian, in return for pitcher Dick Hall and handyman Dick Williams on Wednesday. "There's nothing to it," said lamey. "I haven't even talked to Lane, but I will today. We've alked about pitching before, but wt about Walker." Bowling Croups Are Feuding DETROIT (AP)— Officers of the Bowling Proprietors' Association f America today were fuming ver American Bowling Congress ction which threatened to widen WEATHER STATION Dennis Dabbs, son of Mr. and Mrs. ecte on display Thursday night at the Ed Dabbs, 114 W. Hawthorne, Hart- Woodrow Wlson School's "Science ford, displays his home made weather Pair" In Hartford.—Staff Photo, station which was one of the 160 pro> Brown Will KeepFighting LONDON <AP»—"I was going to retire.at 31. But a few months earlier I won . the world lightweight title. You don't retire when you're at the top." That's the way 35-year-old Joe Brown of Baton Rouge, La., shrugged off all talk today about quitting the ring. "I can still go 15 rounds with no trouble," he said. "My head guides my legs. Youngsters these days don't learn the business like we did." Brown steps into the ring Tuesday night against Dave Charnley, 25-year-old British and European champion, to defend his crown for the 10th time—a record in the lightweight division. People who have talked to Brown and watched him training got the idea he didn't think much of Charnley, the chunky, frowing Briton. Hospital Notes ALTON MEMORIAL MBDICAL Alfred Cosby, Cottage Hills John Freesmeyer, Hamburg Douglas Fleshman, 259 Madison Raymond Ferguson, 1400 Willard Mrs. Dorothy Cox, 3832 Aberdeen Omar Thompson, 3529 Berkeley Ray Schroeder Named Head of Carrollton PTA CARROLLTON—Ray Schroeder was elected president of the Parent-Teacher Association of Carrollton Community High School Thursday evening. Other officers elected were Geoffrey Moore, vice -president' VIrs. Mildred Kania, secretary; Mrs. Newell Trusty, treasurer. Mrs. James 0. Hamilton was named chairman of a committee That unconcern for his title de- to be in charge of preparing and fense may have stemmed iromjgg^jjjg the annual contestants the first fight in Houston. JTex..|| banquet in ^ e near Mure . , .... . , . .. iiic program consisted of 3 ley sitting on a stool in his corner, gty , e ^^e FHA member * eye and the fight stopped. Maybe it came from the fact that Charnley, one of the new school, has had only 45 fights— and now finds himself battling for a world title for the second time in 15 months. Brown has had 111 fights, won 81, suffered 18 defeats and drawn 10 times. rift between the two organiza-! ons. jdog. "I thought we could settle thisj hing peacefully," said Joe Paul- of Detroit, immediate past resident of the BPAA. "Now we are farther apart than ever be- ore." The squabble was touched off Friday when the annual ABC con- ention at Cobo Hall approved an mendment to its constitution iiich is in opposition to the "el- gibility rule" adopted by the PAA last June. The BPAA rule states that a owler must confine his league, xirnament and exhibition bowl- g to member houses to be eligi- e for BPAA-sponsored tourna- ents. The ABC amendment would in feet deny ABC sanction to any PAA event in which the eligibili- rule was applied. ABC dele- ates moved that the amendment >ecome effective at a future date b<? set by the congress' execu-j ve board. Charnley will be a 2-1 under- Kane WSCS Observes Anniversary KANE — The lath anniversary of the Kane WSCS was observed Thursday afternoon at the Methodist Church. Mrs. Robert Garland, president of the Jerseyville WSCS, was guest speaker. The worship service was in!Stanley Thomas, and a report charge of Mrs. Kenneth Cory andJf rO m the hospital administrator, Mrs. George Cory. Three charter i Carl Murphy, members of the club present! a tea. Hospital Plans Annual Meet | At White Hall WHITE HALL — At a recent meeting of the executive board of White Hall Hospital, it was decided to buy portable air conditioners for four rooms at the hospital. This additional service may be made available for a small rental charge. Plans for the annual meeting, to be held during Hospital Week, were completed. It will be held Monday, May 8, at the Methodist Church at 7:30 p.m. There will be a report from the president of the hospital board, were: Mrs. Orville Darr, the first president; Mrs. Curtius Pregler and Mrs. Donald Williams. The Kane unit was organized under th« supervision of the Rev. and Mrs. Jesse Seiber. Past Matrons Meet rd and McCoy demanded a new ontract because they were afraid esseth waa trying "to squeeze em out." Nesseth was described by Jor dan as "just a front man." The x-champion said Leonard was e real managerial brains. CARNIVAL By Dick Turner with two outs, bui Buhl seemed that it juts out pulling the tonguejtion. A child small enough to be to have a '2-1 decision wrapped up<away from the air passage and!lifted quickly, should be held on solo homerb by Frank Boiling {extending his throat fully, in the fifth and Hank Aaron ini the seventh. The Cube again today and with Brave* meet Glen Hobbie hurling against Milwaukee's Carl ton W'illey. Hobbie was 16-20 last year and Willey was 6-7. The White Sox send Cal McUsh agauist Detroit's Don Moesi. Me who pitched in the National League last season, was 4-14 with Cincinnati. Mossi had a 94 record. ^ foliate Victim'* Lung* Take « deep breath. Open yogr head down and patted firmly on the back. Stay with the victim in ca&e it becomes necessary to resume resusciUon. Time is most important. Only a short time without oxygen can seriously damage the brain. Ken Bnyer of the Cardinals led National League third basemen in double plays in 1960 with 37, three more than the Pirate*' Don KANE The Past Matrons "Gee, Mom, everybody had troub* with that tot as far as I could ana |nri I em *§ four feks!" Club oi Elizabeth Chapter OES met Thutsday for a 6:30 p.m dinner at the Colonial room o Day's Cafe in Carrollton. The hostesses were: Mrs. Warren Greene, Mrs. H. F. Freeh, Mis Annie Williams, Mrs. Herbert Widdowson, Mrs. Frank Prough Mrs. Robert Dougherty, Mrs. C C. Caiy and Mrs. Wilbur Loy. Guests were- Mrs. Lloyd Me Lane, Mrs. Claude Todd, Mrs Leancle Young, Mrs. Claude Linn Mrs. Everett Rhoades, Mrs, W L. Richards, Mrs. Charles Davis and Mrs. Ralph Under. Games were played and prizes given to Mm. Widdowson, Mrs. Freeh ant Mrs. Todd. Class Meets KANE — Sixteen members ol the Sunshine Class of the Baptist Church met Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Philip Plato with Mrs. Robert Krueger, Mr*. Wayne Willis and Mrs. Hubert Mourning as co-hostesses. Games were played and prizes awarded to Mrs. Robert Elmore, Mrs. Robert Gullander aw) Mr*. Lester Springman. Kane Notes KANE — Mrs. Grace Heims ol Minneapolis, Mini)., is visiting this week with Mrs. May Tucker. Mrs. H. L. Potter entered Bpyd Memorial Hospital, Carrollton, Thursday tor medical treatment. LONDON ~ Th* daim that a moderate amount ol alcohol can make a motor!** a better driver at night i» mad» by Franei* Bfck nell, chairman, Food He alfluboi improve* tn* eynigJil'* adjptalktt 10 dark mm, A .musical program will follow, after which refreshments will be served. Cancer Crusade WHITE HALL - The annual Cancer Crusade will be held April 17 to 20, with Mrs. Marian Neal, Mrs. Margaret McCarthy and Mrs. Elinor McCracken serving as co-chairmen. Clean-Up Day Set April 27 At Shiptnan SHIPMAN - Clean u? day wil be observed here on Thursday April 27. No ashes will be picked up All refuse must be sacked or boxed and placed near the street for easy pick up. Mother Daughter Banquet SHIPMAN - The Methodist Church will have a mother-daugh- er banquet at the church Tuesday, May 9 and it will be served by the Men*' Brotherhood. Because of limited space in the church dining room those with the privilege to invite guests must be a member of the follow ng organizations; Sunday School church, WSCS, Christian Aiders or MYF. RNA Meeting SHIPMAN - The Royal Neigh bors of America met Thursday in Alton at the home ol Mrs. £d ward Biautigum. Plan* were road* to hold the May meeting at tto* Wmar Kanl home in Cottage Hills on May with Mrs. Freda Weiw a* hostess. Furttar p|«af w«w mode (or lie ouunty to be in Sfaipwan in June. Mr*. Brauti^pi gufl Mr*. CttajLuita Mtterv •wad Mfraghmtrti to M «•»• I David Spaeth, East Alton SURGICAL Mindy Wiseman, 604 Marsh Leslie Kltzmiller, 3311 Badley Joseph Margule, Granite City Russell Carr, Alton Jo Ann Winkler, Brighton Floyd Ray, JerseyvilTe Mrs. Martha Owens, 1500 E, 4th Miss Claudia Sexton, South Roxana. DISMISSALS Frank Summers, 3301 Agnes Mrs. Erma Dickmann, Brighton William Schlemer, Edwardsville Mrs. Marilyn Overby, Edwardsville William King, Wood River Collins Poindexter, 1516 Maupin Mrs. Dorothy Stuff el beam, Wood River Michael Hedger, 805 E. Drive., Alton Mrs. Laverne Highsmith, Roxana Mrs. Marie Delehanty, 603 Emerald W. R. TOWNSHIP MEDICAL Mrs. Mildred I. Brakeville, Rt. 1, Godfrey SURGICAL Daniel Saxon, South Roxana Mrs. Sandra Kay Grotty, Godfrey DISMISSALS Roy D. Barton, Beaumont Tex. George H. Amon, 2710 Residence, Alton Francis Antoinette Paynic, 531 S. 7th Harry R. Lowe, 115 Park Elvis Wilson, Cottage Hills John Richard Neely, 566 Mctz- ger ST. ANTHONY'S MEDICAL LeRoy Holland, 2217 Virginia Jeffery D. Schilling, 827 Amherst, East Alton Steven A. Walter, 720 Spring Mrs. Margueritte Irene Reed, 1819 Jersey Mrs. Geraldine Wooff, 227 W. 13th Mrs. Lillian Boyer, 724 Royal Robert Bradley Hartnett, 825 Hawley Mrs. Ada E. Koehne, 2516 Tibbitt Miss Laura M. Siemer, Batchtown Mark E. Hammon, 613 E. 9th Kimberly Klueter, Rt. 3, Edwardsville DISMISSALS Wilford Beard, Godfrey Arthur D. Wilson, Rt. 1, Brighton Clarence G. Calhoun, 268 Madison Mrs. Martha E. Burnam, 3401 Come-In-Place Mrs. Maxine Hull, 3871 Berkeley Clarence J. Clark, 895 Gold Dorene L. Hise, 2317 Washington Elmer Ash, 1037 College Edgar A. Nave, 2411 Mills ST. JOSEPH'S MEDICAL Wilbur F. Napp, 1719 Clawson Ronald L. Tnul, 3709 Wloken- hauser Miss Margaret L. Taylar, Monticello College, Godfrey Oscar Fulkerson, 915 E. 6th Dale E. Hayes, West Alton, Mo. Jeffery D. Wargel, 1110 E 8tb SURGICAL Forrest J. Bailey, 3213 Hawthorne Mrs. Sophia wardsville Mrs. Helen Lee Schmidt, Dooley DISMISSALS Mrs. Marie Calihan, 917 Logan Mrs Barbara Daubman, 626 E. 5th Camarata, Ed- 364 Mrs. Ramona Frenz, 973 Lorena, Wood River Mrs. Florence A. Grtffln, 449 E. jrd Gr °om, 204 Acton, Wood River §? *lf rt A Ha .rtn*tt, 826 Hawley Richard G. King, 912a Royal Mrs. Geneva Parks, 3648 Berke- Joseph Pellegrino, 3826 Oscar Mrs. Katherine Pellegrino. «1 Korreck, Wood River Robert Rudy, 204 Alben *' W Amhw * t ' Alton River stanley - JCRSIY COMMUNITY MEDICAL Mrs. Henry Bland. Godfrey Mrs. Lee Dixon, Batchtown Charles Bull, Havdin Mrs. Ferman Presley, Hatdln Mrs. Harry Plummer, Hardjn Kenneth Funk, FieJdon Mrs. Clarence Goodman, fit). don Mrs. James Langley, Jerseyviii* Mrs. Clayton Ridenoujr Jr., J*r- seyville Mrs. Marlon Varble, Jewyville Mrs. Ed MoGowtn, Jerseyvilta Rosemary Dro*ge, Meppen Floyd Ray, Jerwyville Ms. James Bay Jr., Timothy Start, JwttyvUJ* Farto, FWdw

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