Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 30, 1963 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 30, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 30, 1963
Page:
Page 13
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 13 article text (OCR)

mom, no, . AUTOK -EVENING tK ^ AfttlCLE XII— ATIONS * KRATION TO THE OF PUBLIC HUNf INO AREAS, EITHER OWNfifc OR LEASED BY THE DEPARTMENT ov CONSERVATION AND OPERATED UNDER A DAILY PERMIT SYSTEM, IDENTIC F1ED AS FOLLOWS i PUBLIC WATERFOWL HUNTING AREAS: RICE LAKE, ANDERSON LAKE, SANQANOlS . KNAPP ISLAND, HORSESHOE LAKE, AND UNlQN COUNTY UPLAND GAME HUNTING AREAS: CHAIN'O-LAKES, DES PLA1NES, IROQUO1S COUNTY, GREEN RIVER, SHELBY COUNTY, CL1N* TON COUNTY, AND HIGHLAND COUNTY The following procedur.es are set forth for the purpose of establishing a methodical management program for the various dally permit areas operated for duck, Canada goose, ring- necked pheasant, and other upland game hunting. A. Permit required for all areas. B. Requests for permits should be In writing and addressed to! Permit Office Department of Conservation Game Management Division Room 106 State Office Building Springfield, Illinois C. Applications for dally permits will be accepted beginning September 1 and permits Will be granted to applicants on the basis of the order In which applications are received In the Department's Permit office. D. Each person may request but one permit for use In duck hunting. E. Each person may request but one permit for use In pheasant hunting. F. Each person may request but one permit for use In goose hunting. G. Individuals requesting a permit may Include the name of his hunting partner, provided that person has not or will not apply himself or has not been named by an additional applicant as a partner. H. Permits are not transferable. REGULATIONS FOR DUCK HUNTING AREAS—Rice Lake, Anderson Lake, and Sanganols- Knapp Island. A. Bag limits and methods of taking waterfowl governed by Federal regulations, unless State regulations are more restrictive. ,.' '.'.-.;' B. Hunters shall be required to deposit their .hunting license and migratory water fowl stamp in the area's office while hunting. C. Duck hunting areas will be open from November 1 to December 5, inclusive, and slioof- ing hours shall be from sunrise to 12 o'clouk noon, Central Standard Time, except that on opening day hours shall be from 12 o'clock noon to sunset, Central Standard Time. D. Shooting shall be from blinds only. E. It is unlawful for anyone to trespass, disturb or molest waterfowl within the posted area of any public hunting grounds. ^ F. Permits are void after, 5:00 A.M., Central Standard Time. REGULATIONS FOR GOOSE HUNTING AAfcA8-tt4»«tthot Lake and Unloft Cotinty ! A. permits tot the dates that may be open for hunting prlbr to November 11 may be assigned by public drawing to be held at B:00 A.M., Central Standard Time, dally at the area check stMtott. Permits for the period of November 11 to December 23, inclusive, will bo assigned from the Springfield Permit Office In accordance with the procedures previously set forth In this Order. B. Shooting hours on goose areas will be from sunrise to 12 o'clock hoon, Central Stand* ard Time. C. Dally kill and possession limit will be two Canada geese per person. D. It Is unlawful for any person to have In his possession In excess of ten shotgun shells on the Unloft County And Horse* shoe Lake public permit goose hunting areas. REGULATIONS FOR PHEASANT HUNTING AREAS — Chaln-p«Lakes, Des Plalnes, Ires* quols County, Green River, Shelby County, Clinton County, and RIchland County. A. Hunting Is restricted, to a dally kill .of two cock pheasants. (Rabbits cannot be taken on any pheasant area during the pheasant permit season,) B. Hunters shall be required to deposit their hunting license In the area's office and shall wear an assigned arm band or back patch at all times when hunting on the area, C. Hours of hunting — 9:00 A.M. to 4100 P.M., Central Standard Time, except that on opening day hours will be from 12 o'clock noon to 4:00 P.M. D. The season dates on the pheasant- areas open to hunting by permit are from November 16 to December 8, Inclusive. E. No hunter may leave the confines of any hunting area and return during the day he Js hunting on such area. F. Permits are not transferable. G. Hunters are required to arrive at the grounds by 8:00 a.m. (except opening day—11:00 A.M.). Permits are void if not presented prior to this hour. . H. It is unlawful to possess any undeclared game on these pheasant areas. PUBLIC HUNTING GROUND DAILY USAGE STAMP All persons hunting on duck hunting grounds are required to purchase a "Public Hunting Ground Usage Stamp" at a fee of $3.00. All persons hunting ori pheasant' hunting grounds are required to purchase a,."Public Hunting Ground Usage Stamp" af;a r fee of $5.00. All. persons hunting on goose hunting areas 'are required to purchase a "Public Hunting Ground Usage Stamp" at a fee of $5.00. Stamps will'be available at the area's office, and will be attached to the person's permit at. the beginning of the hunting day. This stamp expires at tho end of the day of issuance, and may be purchased only on the State Public;Hunting Grounds. The rules and regulations set forth' In this Order are published ' In accordance with Section 3.06 of the Game Code of Illinois. WILLIAM/T. LODGE, Director Department of Conservation. Ladle* League Pruetl 175, Peck 172, Blair 18?, Recher 194-209 (560), Hagen 174,' Cahjck 178, Murphy 173, ?\llks 168, Leltner 164, Taylor 163, Ehlers 161' * Thtifs. Hnvcndto Zumwait 192-183 (534), ACATION AT ECHO LAKE RANCH "Here Is the place so many choose for a Teal I vacation (in the foothills of the Ozarks) In a •beautiful valley, only 19 miles from St. Louis.- JFine sand and -concrete beach for. wading and f swimming, new sun decks, diving docks, boat- 'Ing, fishing, hiking, movies, .saddle horses, shuffleboard, wiener roasts, hillbilly golf and I special ranch dancing. Rugged Ozark country. CABIN & 3 GOOD MEALS EACH DAY Lots of fun for old and young WONDERFUL PLACE FOK CHILDREN _ _ ... - ^-n Phone or write for Illustrated folder giving all- O Days All- $ I Quit expense vacation rates, information or reser-. V Expense I w vatlons to St. Louis office.' Less for Children 2710 WASHINGTON (3) JE 3-0673 FINE FOR A FAMILY PICNIC OR SWIM DATE FULL WEEK $37.60 Drive out any time. It may be Just the place you are looking for. Or try a complete ranch day outing — two tasty meals, swimming, dancing and ground privileges, only $2.75. Go out Highway 30 (Gravols) to west side of High Ridge (16 miles from city limits). Turn right on Highway PP to our sign. Turn left and continue to ranch. Evenings or weekends phone ranch. ESsex 6-8496. Keep this ad. Bowlitii Hagen ttOWL Kites ttnwks 182-209 (545), Losch 18?, Wedding i?2, Hunt l?t, Cox 190 (508), Gleii 180, Ebbeler 1?6, Zimmerman 201 (511). 189-176 (518), Mdrton 194 Pride (509), Kogel 196-167 (516), Mlkott 19? (807), L. Breedert 185-171, (508), Pullert 190-185 (522), Massalone 171-168 (503), Morton 1(58-166-166 (500), Hoehii 186-166. Industrial Sleeker 226, Laubseherry ^218, Bruening 211, Stratton 209;"EM* erett 205, Wohnlich 202, Reiske 202. • < Major City Kratschmcr 216 (609), Halis- man 234, Kenney 232, Hageh 214, VanderHorst 213, Clardy 213, LaPelle 211, Gregory 202, Steiger 201, Smith 201. BOWL ARENA Late Tltiirs. Men Owings 209, Murray 187, Middleton 192, Lahr 191, McDonald 180, Whiteslde 177, Chappel 176. Lato Tliurs. Ladles Korte 182, Whitehead 171, Sheets 166, Baker 162, Speckerman 148, Vogel 144, M. Vogel 142. Industrial League Mathews 243, Parish 233, Kuhn 231, Rlgsby 230, Guthrie 215, Kassing 212, Nickel 212, Henken 209, Cown 209, Fensterman 202, Hoffsteider 202, McCart 202. Godfrey Tliurs. League Chester 202, Goshing 200, Hue- biner 198, Welch 195,' Demum- bum 190, Ledingham 188, Bell 188, Carter 188,' Stripperich 188, Carter 188. ACME 32 LANES Tlmrs. Night Ladies Landre 187-164-187 (538), Howell 194, Kingan 178, Maul 173-164, Ohley 167-157, Ballard 170-167, Williamson 166, Hosey 161, Puent 157, Moore 159. 6:45 Tlmrs. Merchants Simpson 201, Carmeso 200, Kehr 200. 9:15 Thurs. Merchants Jack Kelly 236. BOWL INN • Western Men Wolffbrandt - 223, Hickerson 202, Hensley - 205, Bryant - 208. Lutheran Ladles Suessen - 175, Wiemers - 173, Moritz - 193 -176, Helmkamp - Lutheran Men Wiemers - 200, Meyer - 200 Warner - 213, Narva - 212. WOOD RIVER BOWL Wed. Sr. Merchants ' Saylpr 246, Wiemers 225, Hoi land 225, Pyle 236, \Pklader 218 Angleton 218, Waggoner 217 Sowders 215, Beasley 223, Roderick 214. " Grid Death, Head Injury in Practice .•OKLAHOMA CITY (AP)—A 20 year-old halfback at Cameron Junior College at Lawton, Okla. died Thursday night in an Okla homa City hospital'after suffering a head injury during a footbal drill. Dave Harmon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harmon of Oklahoma City, was injured in a routim blocking drill involving halfbacks and ends. Local Tankers Place Well tn AAU Meet CREVE COEUR, Mo. — Summers-Port swimmers placed Ight freestyle relay teams in the rtals Of the first day's events I the Invitational Age Group nd Open Swimming Meet at the ewlsh Community Center As- oclatlon here Monday. Finals In the AAU - sanction^ d meet, Including the 200 - met- r Individual medley, 50-metef aifd 00 meter b'reaslstroke, 100 meter dn 200 meter freestyle and 200 meter medley, were completed "uesday night. font Hold, Earl Brmvn, Torn McndcnlmlP And .Jack Penning finished second In the 200 • meter freestyle relay. Penning qualified fourth lit tho 100 • motor breaststroke and sixth In the 100- < meter freestyle. Other places Were gained by he 1 15-16-17 girls freestyle relay earn, the 13 -14 boys and 11 - 12 rays teams, the 10 and under x>ys, - the 11-12 girls freestyle earn and the 10 and under girls. OPEN RACING THIS WEEKEND $ 3,000 00 In Cash Prizes and Trophies In All Classes! $1500.00 Per Day For Stackers! Super Stock* * Automatics, Gassers, Dragsters, Roadsters and Street Roadsters! COME ON OUT TO ALTON DRAGWAY TAKE ROUTE 140 EAST OF ALTON—TURN NORTH ON FOSTERBURG ROAD I ! I SATURDAY, AUG. 31 Gates Open 5 P.M. Time Trials Close 8 P.M. Eliminations 8:30 P.M. i-MILE RACING Club Day Saturday! A Trophy To The Club With Most Cars Entered SUNDAY, SEPT. 1 Gates Opoji 10:00 'A.M. Time Trials Close 2 P.M. Eliminations 2:80 P.M. National Record Breaking % Mile Racing! COMING SATURDAY AND SUNDAY Sept.7&8 World's Fastest Fuel Dragster Art Malone has been challenged by Chris Karamcslnes for the Mr. Eliminator National Championship! GOLFING NOTES and Outdoors with Harold tlfntul Orntid AnicHcntt Several Greater Contestants Alton area Coast Guard Flotillas will Link Laugh Maker sound golfer, a trick shot rtist, a TV personality are some f the labels applied to Paul Hahn vho will be at the Lockhaven Country Club Labor Day for an xhibition of his golfing abilities. Halin will arrive at the Country Club at 12, play an exhibition round at 2:30, and go through his one-hour grab bag of golf tricks at 6 p.m. Among his repertoire of golfing gags are shots made with a gar- en hose shaft, with a swivel- ointed-shaft, with one club weigh- ng 10 pounds and another six feet ong. He drives a golf ball stand- ng with one foot on a folding hair, the ball propped up in a «ird-high tee. Another shot Hahn akes from kneeling position. All In all, Hahn attempts 35 tricks in his hour routine. Lately, Hahn has turned character actor in TV Westerns and he General Electric Theater. He las demonstrated his tricks on such shows in the past as Ed Sulivan and Garry Moore. Lockhaven Championship Dale Wickenhauser defeated Ed Wardein, 5 and 4, and Jim Mc- 3rien nipped Dr. Ralph Baahlman, 2 and 1, to advance to the finals of the Lockhaven Tourney. The championship match will be played Saturday at 9 a.m. It will >e a 36-hole playoff. WOOD RIVER WOMEN Blind hole was the golfing event for Wood River Women's Golfing Association tournament at Cloverieaf Wednesday. In flight 1, Mrs. Ed Hartwig was winner of the event with Mrs. Elmer Gillis having low net. In flight 2, Mrs. Louis Beeler won the' 'event and low net. Tennis Tourney Opens Saturday Entries for the tennis tournament this weekend sponsored by the Alton Tennis Club will still be taken Saturday morning at he Rock Spring Parks tennis courts at 9 a.m. There are, to date, 10 entries in the women's division, 16 in the junior division and 22 in the men's division. Participants are requested to jring new tennis balls, two for the women's division and three for the men's. Winners will keep the new balls, losers the old. ,' FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MIAMI, Fla. — Tony Mammarelli, 132, Pittsburgh, stopped Joey Clements, 129, Los Angeles, 4. trapshooters compete^ In the recent 64th Grand American Handicap at.Vandalla, Ohio, and posted some very fine Scores. Ebert Becker, 1209 Milton Rd., won high gun honors with 97x100 events over a at 20 yards. Becker is a past system. Gent's president of the Westerner Club and a member of the National Industrial. Tropshooting Team tliat won the Armco Shoot in Vandalia in 1962. Three area women shooters, all employees of Olin, East Alton, competed under tremendous pressure and yet came up with some high scores. The handicap program was shot Aug. 22, 23 and 24. The women's scores for each of the three days were: Mrs, Warren (Muxlno) Guns- inann at 18 yards 91x100, 95x100, and 88x100. Miss Dalr Chapman at 18 yards 94x100, 96x100, and 89x 100. Mrs. Ray (Mary) Roberts at 20 yards 95x100, 94x100, and 94x 100. Another area shooter, Clifford Clowers scored 95x100 in stiff competition. Hunting Notice Regulations pertaining to the operation of public hunting areas either owned or leased by the Illinois Department of Conserva tion and operated under a daily permit system appear in a lega notice on page 13 of the Telegraph tonight. Clip it out foi future reference. Boat Races This Weekend The annual speedboat races set for Sunday and Monday at p.m. each day on Alton Lake are expected to be better than ever before. Members of the A11 o r Pirates Outboard Club, sponsors of the events, have been work ing hard to make the races a spectacular affair. The pleasure boat classes wil be run on, Sunday and the professional and semi - professiona races will be run Monday on tb Lake just west of Clifton Terr ace. Race judges are: Jane Terp inltig, Ed Tcrpenlng, Fred Schule, Evefett Hecker, and Charles Watts. Woody ttavls Is motor Inspector, E. J. tane is flagman. >ash boats will be operated by ;lmHes Carter and Harold Jllck. larold Ward will announce the public address ambulance will stand by for emergencies. Water Ski Acts Too Ward pointed out that judging rom past events (an estimated 8,000 persons viewed the races ast September) It is suggested spectators come early each day .0 avoid parking problems. The 'irates will operate concession stands offering fish sandwiches and refreshments. The chute between Scotch Jim my Island and McAdams Highway will be closed to transient boats during the races. The and its Auxiliary patrol the area. Spectator pleasure craft may anchor at either end of the course or close to Scotch Jimmy Island. A water sld presentation wil! be shown at 1 p.m. each day Ward said. Caught Many Bluegill The bluegill were biting in such numbers during a recent three - week vacation for Mr and Mrs. Jess Hutchuison, 50! Pearl St., that was the only kinc of fish they sought. The Hutch inson's visited with Mrs. Hutch inson's sister and husband, Mr and Mrs. John Kodenklrck, while in Wisconsin. "We fished in Pike Lake and landed bluegill that averagec one pound," Hutchinson said "The fish were hitting only on worms. I accidently caught a 2C inch northern pike while seeking bluegill." Elusive Grasshoppers Mr. and Mrs. Dick Burch Rosewood Heights, recently fish ed in waters west of Rolla, Mo and found that grasshopper were ideal bait. But they als found that chasing and catchin; grasshoppers was most tiring, ii fact more difficult to catch tha: the fish. By WILL Pi-ess Sports Write* FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (AP) This should be Uncle Sam's year ) win back the Davis Cup, Bill 'albert predicted today, but he 'arned that we'd better Watch out or that old Australian fox, Harry !opmnn. "The way Chuck McKinley and Jennis Ralston are playing, we eally should bring back the cup," ic former captain added. "But vc'll have to play it very smart nd beat Hopman at his own ;ame. "Harry has a remarkable facul- y for getting his boys up to a peak at just the right moment. We iiJst see to it that the same is one with Chuck and Dennis." America's chances of recaptur- ng tho famous silver bowl, which las resided down under for 11 of he last 13 years, should be de- ermined in the National Tennis Championships, opening formally oday at the West Side Club. McKinley, the Wimbledon winner, is seeded No. 1, followed by Roy Emerson of Australia, No. 2, and Ralston, No. 3. Australia's No. 2 player, Ken Fletcher. Is seeded fifth. Emerson who already has won :he Australian and French titles and who was champion here in 1961, makes his debut today against Chauncey Sfeele HI, a 19- year-old Harvard student from MAGIC GLASS BOATS IN STOCK Immediate Delivery HAROLD'S PLACE 131, E, Ferguson, Wood River A 20-Game Loser, Cub Nears 20 Wins CHICAGO (AP) - The Chicago Cubs have been a turnabout club tliis season, but the biggest turnabout of all is the Bruins' slick southpaw, young Dick Ellsworth. Ellsworth, 23, notched his 19th triumph against seven defeats Thursday to become the Cubs' winningest left-hander since Hippo Jim Vaughn took that many in 1920. Ellsworth's 19-7 record compares with his 9-20 last season. The extremely modest Ellsworth, now in his fourth Cub season, was elated by his 2-1 decision over the hot Philadelpliia Phils, but only because he came out a sort of purple heart hero in scoring Chicago's first run. Ellsworth sported a bleeding strawberry bruise on his right knee after sliding to the plate for a successful score in the fifth. "Look that blood came right through the uniform," said Dick. "That doesn't happen to many pitchers." With 30 Cub games left, Ellsworth possibly has eight or more pitching chances which could give him a shot at the modern club mark of 26 victories by Charley Root in 1927. Certainly, Ellsworth is a lead- pipe cinch to become the first 20- game winner since Hank Wyse won 20 in 1940. But Ellsworth parried questions about a new victory goal in a season which already has produced 68 Cub triumphs, compared with 59 for the entire 1962 campaign. "Like I said from the start of the season," Ellsworth asserted, "all I wanted to do was atone fo those 20 losses last year by tryin] to win 20 this year. "I-know it's trite to say it, bu I'm still pitching one game at ? time and not counting any win before they're hatched." Ellsworth's six-hit job agauis the Phils, who dropped two o three to the Cubs, marked hi sixth successive victory and hi 10th win in his past 11 decisions The Cubs, whose Ken Hubb doubled across the whining ru over the Phils in the eighth, toda was scheduled to open a three game set with the Houston Colts The Cubs' Cal Koonce (1-3) wa to go against Chris Zachary (0-1 of Houston. Meamvhile, the White Sox mov today from Cleveland to Minne sola where a night encounter was scheduled sending Ray Herbert (11-9) for the Sox against th Twins' Camil Pascual (17-6). In Cleveland Thursday nighi Sox southpaw Gary Peters poste Iiis llth straight triumph and regained his American L e a g u strikeout lead in helping, the So to a 7-2 win over the Indians. Peters, now 16-5, had spotted th Indians to a 2-0 lead in the firs inning. But he held them to sb hits and struck out eight, pushin his mark to 166. Bill Talbert Predicts Win In Cup Play Evansvitle Captureg Potty teape Title WASHINGTON, Pa. (At 5 ) Evansville, Jnd., won the Potty League baseball championship Thursday night by beating Canoga Park, Calif., 3-1 behind the pitch- Ing of Steve Lambert. Junior High Players Report on Saturday All junior high school football playors (North, West, Central and East) are requested to report to their respective schools Saturday morning at 9 o'clock or issuance of football uniforms. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League? Indianapolis 2-3, Atlanta 0-7 Jacksonville 2-7, Columbus 3-0 Richmond 3-5, Rochester 1-6 Arkansas 2-6, Buffalo 0-8 Toronto 6, Syracuse 2 Pacific Coast League Oklahoma City 9, Dallas-Fort Worth 0 Salt Lake 5, Hawaii 4 (10 innings) Tacoma 6, Seattle 2 San Diego 4, Spokane 1 Portland 6, Denver 1 lambridge, Mass. Ralston, 21, the star of the recent zone matches against Mexico, faces Walter Johnson, llth ranked junior from Hollywood, Fla. McKinley is idle today, opening iis tournament campaign Saturday against Orlando Zuleta of Ecuador. Also on the sidelines for the first day is Margaret Smith, the Wimbledon queen and top- seeded favorite from Australia, who drew an opening bye. Bet Charge Denied By »/ Chi Owner Grand Rapids Still Unbeaten in Meet WICHITA, Kan. (AP)-Second- seeded Grand Rapids, Mich, rolled unbeaten into the fifth round of the National Non-Pro Baseball Tournament Thursday night as Bill Davis smashed three successive homers in a 8-4 victory over Wichita Glass. Seek Wlttef w Mine Safety Regulations fly W. .tOYNR9 MAcfAW-AN Associated Press Staff WHlfflf WASHINGTON (AP) - A« ftlk terlor Department task tertfe ha* recommended applying the Mandatory safety prevision* $| the Federal Coal Mltifc Safei. M to all coal mines instead of j«. ' b!g ones, it was disclosed Thursday. The department made available to newsmen the task force fepbrt and said Secretary Stewart L. Udall will send to Congress toddy his recommendations for strengthening the coal mine safety law. Extension of the mandatory provision to all mines Is expected to ( be his major proposal. Such art. amendment would put Under < the mandatory safety, provisions mines such 'as that at Hazleton, Pa., where three miners were trapped recently. Two were rescued after 14 days entrapment over 300 feet below the surface and rescue efforts for the third are still being made. At present the mandatory provisions under which a federal inspector can force withdrawl of miners from a mine because of imminent danger applied only to mines employing more than 15 persons underground. These larger mines are known as "Title II mines." Smaller mines, employing less than 15 persons underground, are known as Title I mines. .The task force was named after President Kennedy, in April, directed Udall to make a review of present regulations and prac- Hollandale, Miss., defeated Leachville, Ark., 7-4, in the second game of a rain-shortened card. The postponed game, Emerson- Westwocd, N.J., vs. Everett, Wash., was rescheduled for Friday night. Hollandale advanced to the fifth round with a 3-1 record. Leachville was eliminated. Wichita Glass, absorbing its CHICAGO (AP)—The top official of Sportsman's Park says that the track has been trying to get rid of illegal bookmakers. William H. Johnston Sr. was one of four officials of the Chicago Downs Association, which has been conducting harness racing at the track, testifying Thursday at a hearing to decide whether to revoke the association's license. "My policy has been to get rid of bookmakers," Johnston said. ". . This was a shock to me. I thought we were doing a terrific job on security." Meanwhile a federal grand jury considered charges against 15 men arrested Saturday at the park by federal agents who said the men failed to buy $50 gambling stamps and to file tax returns on bookmaking proceeds. The arrest prompted Gov. Otto Kerner to order the .Illinois Harness Racing Commission to reconsider the Chicago Downs Association's license. John C. Plain of Aurora and William C. Stark of Addison, officers of the Illinois Harness Horsemen's Association have charged that track sponsors and state officials ignored complaints about bookies at Sportsman's Park. The two officials directed their charges against Johnston and John Drexler, secretary of the Illinois Harness Racing Commission. Johnston ridiculed suggestions that bookie operations at the track, which presumably divert money from the pari-mutuel ma- HUNTING PAYS OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — Hunters paid $599,536 to hunt in Oklahoma in 1962. The interior Department said 255,188 hunting licenses, tags, permits and stamps were issued in Oklahoma last year. •' •••• —-SEE— THE IRON FIREMAN OIL FURNACE "Custom Mark IF DAILY DEMONSTRATIONS AT OUR BETHALTO HOMECOMING BOOTH SAT., AUG. 31st thru SEPT. 3 301 EDWARDSVILLE RD. ROXANA, ILL. MODERN INSTANT COFFEE PLANT IN GRANITE CITY Has Employment Opportunities For Men As -PRODUCTION EQUIPMENT OPERATORS AND HELPERS -MAINTENANCE MECHANICS • Full Time * Attractive Working Conditions Liberal Employe 'Benefits Shift Work High School Education Preferred • Equal Opportunity Employer APPLY AT YOUR NEAREST STATE EMPLOYMENT SERVICE; OFFICE MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 8:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. THE NESTLE CO,, Inc. t • chines on which a 5>/ s per cent state tax is levied, cost the state $1 million a year. "Fifteen men with a total of ?20,000 in their pockets couldn't handle $280,000 to $300,000 a night in bets," he told the hearing. "It would be impos c ible." He said the track needs 300 men and $600,000 in change to handle the average nightly gross of $580,000 in pari-mutuel bets this season. The harness meet at Sportsman's opened July 5 and ends Saturday. The arrests prompted proposals earlier this week for a state bureau of rave track police and an announcement by Kerner tliat illegal track betting must stop. BASEBALL HEROES BATTING — Harmon Killebrew, Twins, hit three homers in doubleheader, leading 12-homer barrage that walloped Washington 14-2 and 10-1. Eight Minnesota homers in first game tied major league one- game record while Twins set hornet 1 record for three consecutive games, 15, and for four, 17. PITCHING - Sandy Koufax pitched a three-hitter to become major leagues' first 20-game winner as Dodgers downed San Francisco 11-1. first loss, dropped to the loser's bracket with a 3-1 mark. Bouncing Ball , Goes in Hole NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP)George Werner is 25, has been playing goll for 18 years and regularly shoots in the high 70s. Thursday, playing in the state four-ball tournament, he teed off with an eight-iron on the 140-yard, par 3 fifth hole at the Yale University course. He topped the ball, which means he didn't hit the shot well at all. But it bounced toward the green and bounced and bounced and bounced and finally bounced into the cup for a hole-in-one. George Werner, better known as the Rev. George Werner, pastor of St. Peter's Episcopal Church in Milford, Conn., smiled. East-West Thaw? Soviets Want Course By ANTHONY WHITE MOSCOW (AP)-Western diplomats breathlessly reported signs today of what could be a revolutionary change in Soviet attitudes to the West. They said Soviet officials have been sounding them out on how to build a golf course. It seemed final proof that the long East-West cold war was really on the thaw. Golf always has been reviled and ridiculed in the Soviet Union as the acme of bourgeois decadence. Former Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov once said: "Golf is not a proletarian game. It is only for the rich." Golf never is played in the Soviet Union, for a good reason: There are no golf courses. A West European envoy reported that Soviet recreation organization officials, running a fashionable retreat north of the Moscow have been asking Westerners how tices and report on the need for further or improved legislation which would prevent coal-mine disasters in the future. The President expressed his concern following major disasters in coal mines on Dec. 6, 1962 and April 25, 1963. Coal mines with less than 15 employes now number about 8,000 the task force said, an increase of 30 per cent since passage of the Coal Mine Safety Act in 1952. "In contrast," the report continued, "the number of Title II mines (those employing 15 or more persons) has decreased 53 per cent since passage of the act. The safety record of Title I mines is not outstanding. From 1940 to 1962 there were 250 disaster-type occurences in Title I underground mines in which 94 men were killed and 183 injured. Eight of these were explosions that killed all of the men in the mines." you go course. CRMPUS ?520 College about building a golf SPORTSMAN'S' SPLICING A WIRE TROLLING LINE 8-15 WHIP FINISH- UNRAVBU ENDS ® OF TWIST* ED OR BRAlpEP WIRE, OVER- tAP ®. AND TWI6T 8NDS ©. WRAP 6PUCE TI6HT WITH FIN B WIRB, ENPIN3 WITH A WHIP- FINISH KNOT. TRIM BNP, —*-©•—- \«$ti INTERLOCK sflHP wmg BNPS WITH TliHT g/B9 © AMP ft SNUQ TURN9 9N EACH SIPB W AVOIP M?N3? ux?ee spticp ®, §Ot,PSR OVftR fPUCift. TlflHT K1KK8 WSAKBN A W1B8 Contract Let for Coal Conversion Research Work WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of the interior Stewart L. Udall announced Thursday he will sign today a $9,993,000 contract for an experimental coal-to-gasoline plant at Cresap, W.Va. Consolidation Coal Co. Pittsburgh, will design, construct and operate the plant near Moundsville, W.Va. Udall cautioned that the project is an experiment which offers hope, but not certainty, of producing gasoline from coal at competitive costs. Consolidation will build and operate a plant designed to convert about 24 tons of coal a day into the gasoline. Udall said success of the experiment might lend to a large increase in coal tonnage. This, he said could bring substantial benefits through increased mine employment, employment in the new coal-gasoline refineries, and related industries. Seeks Acquital Of Charge of Possessing Birds KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP)-A reputed Chicago underworld figure has asked a federal court for an acquittal or new trial in his conviction of violating games laws. Joseph Aiuppa, 57, convicted of illegal possession of 564 mourning doves killed during a two week period last September near Pittsburg, Kan,, asked Thursday that his conviction be set aside because it constitutes "a judicial discrimination." Judge Arthur J. Stanley o! U.S. District Court had sentenced Aiuppa to three months jn jnil, fined him $1.000 and ordered him placed on probation for two years after completing the jail sentence. A motion filed Thursday by Maurice J. Walsh of Chicago, attorney for Aiuppa, said: "The sentences were excessive and were not consistent with tho evidence or treatment accorded others, and are inconsistent with established precedents in sentences tor violation of the same law, and indicate a resentment against the defendant's status ami reputed 'wealth' and . generosity and thus, constitute a judicial discrimination and a judgment of attainder rather than a connlgtcnt sentence.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page