Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 31, 1963 · Page 12
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August 31, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Saturday, August 31, 1963
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t*AUBS ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY AUGUST 31, 1963 ami with Unsold Ski Show TM6 Ski Pals of Alton will present 20 or more acts In a hours'Show beginning at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the American Legion Momecohiittg at Kampsvllle, reported Oille Meyer, a member of the Ski Pals. "Our show will Include a water ski kite flying aL 't," Meyer said. "The show is free. Those who come by boat will find the Waters of Die Illinois River smooth. Boat Races Sunday and Monday Time trials will be run both Sunday and Monday mornings on Alton Lake west of Clifton Terrace for the Alton Pirates Outboard Club pleasure boat races on Sunday and the Missouri Valley Assn. professional and semi-professional races on Monday. The races begin at 2 p.m. each day. A water ski presentation Is set for 1 p.m. on both days. The events may be seen clearly from McAdams highway. Pheasant Population Report The Illinois pheasant population has increased about 25 per cent in the past 25 years, according to state wildlife biologists. The survey was made by more than 1,000 rural mail carriers who reported the number of cock and hen pheasants observed along their routes for five consecutive days last April 22 through 26. Pheasants were found especially aboundant in the following 10 counties, Livingston, Ford, Iroquols, McLean, Champaign, Piatt, Woodford, Kankakee, Putnam and Grundy. In comparison the pheasants decreased in population in northern and northwestern Illinois in the past five ears. "Pheasants have never'estab- lished thriving populations in the central, western and southern counties of the state," said Kon aid F. Lablsky, associate wildlife specialist of the Natural History Survey. Small Rifles Legal Use of .22 calibre rifles for squirrel hunting in Illinois is legal, announced William T. Lodge, director of the Illinois Department of Conservation. "I urge that all hunters who prefer, to take squirrels with a .22 calibre rifle use the utmost caution," Lodge said. "The rifle has a small bore and no recoil, but it is a firearm capable of shooting a mile. It is a bad policy to shoot squirrels on the ground or low in trees with a rifle.. Hunters must learn where people, livestock, and fanrt buildings ate located to avoid any possibility of an accident. "It is a Violation of the Illinois game code to molest any anima in Its den or tiest," Lodge continued, "shooting into squirrel nests is not only Illegal, It is tut sportsmanlike because often a wounded squirrel will not come out of its nest but will lay In it to die." State Park Hunting GoV. dtid Kerner approved a Bill to allow controlled hunting, supervised by the Conservation Department, In state parks where it would not conflict with recreational programs. The following state parks are the only ones where such hunting will be permitted: Beaver Dam State Park, Lake Argyle State Park, Lake Ramsey State Park, Red Hills State Park, and Stephen A. Forbes State Park. Hunting definitely will not be permitted In the following parks: Parks Closed to Hunters Pere Marquette,' Illinois Beach, Starved Rock, White Pines, Grand Marals, bickson Mounds, and Fort Kaskaskia. Hunting will not be permitted In any other state park where the major ity of the area is used by the general public for park recreation purposes such "as camping and picnicking. Since 1946, 21 lakes have been built and developed with Game and Fish Funds. Twelve of these lakes have been designated as state parks. Five of these most recently developed parks .will have a combined total of 4,000 acres of land available to public hunting. No mention has been made of when supervision will be estab listed to allow hunting in the aforementioned parks. Do not hunt in the parks until official word is given. You may consult your county conservation inspee- tator for more information. Dove Hunting Notes Dove hunting is legal only from 12 noon until sunset (CST) every day of the season. Under daylight saving time this means 1 p.m. to sunset. Hunting doves over or near livestock feed lots of over burned or baited fields are violations of federal and state regulations. The daily bag limit is 10 birds and 20 in possession after the first day. Dove Season opens tliis coming Sunday and doses at sunset Nov. 9. Candy Spots, Kelso Run In Aqueduct Stakes By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Mighty Kelso, who has worn out three crops of colts as America's top thoroughbred, gets his first crack at one • of the leaders of the current crew of 3-year-olds Monday hi the 5100,000-added Aqueduct Stakes. Rex C. Ellsworth's Candy Spots, winner of the Preakness, will challenge the powerful, 6-year-old gelding and the 4-year-old Crimson Satan. However, Kentucky Derby and Belmont Stakes winner Cha- straight Horse of the Year title, beat Crimson Satan in their last meeting, the $100,000-added Campbell at Bowie, but this is the first time he has run against Candy Spots. The Aqueduct is one of two $100,000-added affairs Monday that serve as the wind-up features to the long Labor Day weekend. The other is tiie B. F. Lindheimer Handicap over 1% miles on the grass at Arlington. Kelso, winner of six of eight <~u*u f-f^tmvm, i_jvutk\.t? rvAiujLj. *-«»*W i teaugay will pass up the 1%-mile starts including five in a row thus test I year, will pick up top weight of Chateaugay was regarded as a possible starter until Friday night when trainer Jim Conway withdrew him because he couldn't find a suitable jockey. Braulio Baeza, Cliateaugay's regular rider, is under suspension. Kentucky Derby winner Decidedly, 134 pounds in the Aqueduct Monday. Kelso has won $331,367 this year, boosting his lifetime earnings to $1,343,307, second on the all-time list. Crimson Satan, who will carry 129 pounds, has won $350,855 tills season, . principally on five big Other likely starters include 19.62 stakes victories in his 12 starts. Greentree Stable's The Axe II, Admiral's Voyage, Ganvol and Sunrise County. The big interest, ] however, is in the Candy Spots- Crimson Satan-Kelsu contest. Mrs. Richard C. duPont's Kelso, leading the scramble for a fourth a 5-year-old son of Malimoud who has won five of his last six starts, will carry the favorite's role and topweight of 127 pounds for the Lindheimer. He will be ridden by' Johnny Rotz. Vandy Debute For Vikings 6y BON WEISS Associated Press Sports Wrltcf Ron VanderKelen. the quarterback nobody wanted, makes his National Football league debut tonight and the Minnesota Vikings hope he's still the quarterback nobody stops. The 2-1-year-old former Wisconsin quarterback, a Rose Bowl, Hula Bowl and College All-Star game hero after an obscure col lege career, Is expected to draw the starting assignment from Coach Norm Van Srdcklin for the surprising Vikings' exhibition game at Hershey, Pa., against the Philadelphia Eagles. And If he's anything like he was In the Collegians' 204? upset of the mighty Green Bay Packers at Chicago a month ago, the Eagles' secondary is in for a busy time. Seven games in all are on the pro schedule tonight as the action- filled Labor Day weekend schedule moves Into Its busiest period. In other NFL games, Baltimore plays Washington at Norfolk, Va., St. Louts Is at Chicago, and Cleveland at Los Angeles. In the American League, Kansas City plays Houston at Wichita, Denver and Buffalo meet at Winston- Salem, N.C., and Oakland is at San Diego. Sunday, Boston and New York meet at New Brunswick, N.J., ending the AFL warm-ups for a new season that begins next Friday. Monday, the NFL — which opens on Sept. 14—has a big one, a night battle at Green Bay between the Packers and the New York Giants, the team they've licked in the NFL title game the last two years. Friday night, five-field goals by Lou Michaels carried the Pittsburgh Steelers to a 22-7 victory over Detroit at Tiger Stadium, arid .in Bakersfield, Calif., the Dallas Cowboys dealt San Fran- dsco its fourth straight loss, 37-24. Unbeatens Battle Tonight WICHITA, Kan. (AP)-A battle of unbeatens tops tonight's schedule in the National Non-Pro Baseball Tournament. It will pit Ponchatoula, La., which knocked off the defending champion -Wichita Dreamliners 4-1 Friday night, against Grand Rapids, ''Mich. 734 Report to Bi Camps, 220 Veterans CHICAGO (AP) — Preparations for another football season will be in full swing In Big Ten camps throughout the Midwest by Monday. Northwestern, one of the pre- season favorites for the conference championship, Michigan State and Illinois will open drills Sunday. Indiana, Iowa, defending champion Wisconsin, Minnesota, Purdue and Ohio State will start llliiu Four Deep At Quarterback CHAMPAIGN, ILL. — Coach Pete Elliott doesn't worry about tiie Important quarterback position on his 1963 Illinois football team. A tlpoff to how the Illlnl personnel situation has changed since the losing seasons of 1961 and 1962 is the possibility that Ron Fearn, Rockford (East) senior, may be on the fourth team for beginning of fall practice. Fearn was a regular two years ago. Mike Taliaferro, a 6-1 Texan who finished his high school ca reer at Wheaton, could be one of the best quarterbacks in the Big Ten — and possibly the nation. Mike, who uses the Southern pro nunclation of "Toliver" for his last name, passed for 1,139 yards last season, second in lllini annals only to all-time great Tom O'Connell's 1952 mark of 1,761 yards. Taiaferro's Big Ten total of 1,005 yards was only four less than the league leader, Wisconsin's Ron VanderKelen. Conisdered solely a passing threat when he joined the varsity, Mike has developed enough AH a runner to keep defenses honest. Taliaferro has good size for a quarter- baLk. He has the Intelligence and experience to become a successful leader In football's toughest position. The versatile Taliaferrc probably will be the team's number one punter again this season. He kicked 54 times for a 33.2 average last year. Two bright sophomore prospects, Fred Custardo of Melrose Park (Proviso East) and Ron Acks of Carbondale, rank close behind Taliaferro. Custardo is a quick-armed thrower with pin-point accuracy who might become a better passer than Taliaferro. He completed seven passes for 135 yards in last fall's freshman intrasquad game, und connected on seven for 87 yards In the spring varsity intra- squad contest. Fred also has good quarterback size at 6-0 and 191. Biggest quarterback Is the 6-2, 194-pound Acks, who was so high' ly regarded at Carbondale High School that Ills number was retired following his senior season. Acks is a complete football play* er — a good passer, a dangerous runner, and a capable defensive back. A broken thumb sidelined him during freshman practice last fall, but he came back strong during varsity spring drills. At the other size extreme is Fearn, who stands only 5-9 and weighs only 170. His adept handling of the quarterback option play almost brought about an upset of Southern California at Los Angeles two years ago. Last season, Feant was considered the team's top defensive back until a knee Injury kept him out of tiie last four games. Another quarterback who excels on defense is Bernie McCabe, Chicago (Leo) junior. McCabe was developing fast last year when a rib injury knocked him out of competition. Additional quarterback candidates are Dick Dorr, Jefferson City, Mo., junior who has shown all-around ability, and Mario Campanaro, Chicago (Steinmetz) junior, considered primarily a passer. Dorr is 5-1B6 and 170, Campanaro 5-11 and 188. their practice session's Monday. Michigan, because of Its tri- semester academic schedule under which classes begin Sept. 3, was given permission to open football drills Aug. 26. Notre Dame, under Coach Hugh Devore, officially begins Its drills Monday although 66 candidates reported for a picture-taking nee- don Saturday. The Irish open thir season against Wisconsin Sept. 28. Preparing for Its 68lh campaign, the Big Ten will have 734 players reporting to Its camps. The group includes;220 lettermert, Northwestern, Illinois and Michigan each hav 27 returning lettermen. Wisconsin, a strong title choice along with Ndrthwestern, will have 26 lettermen reporting to Coach Milt Bruhn. Michigan State has 21 lettermen, Iowa and Indiana 20 each, Ohio State 19, Put-due 17 and Minnesota 16. • Michigan, getting off to the earliest practice start in modern conference history, will cut Its drills to one-a-day once classes begin. But coaches elsewhere will waste little or no time In getting down to two practice sessions a day. Northwestern and Wisconsin will have less than three weeks to prepare for their openers". The two pre-season favorites open the season Sept. 21 with Northwestern at Missouri and Wisconsin at home against Western Michigan. A week later Northwestern opens the conference race by taking on Indiana while the other members of the league warmup against non-conference opponents. Wisconsin runs into its first major test Sept. 28 against Notre Dame and on the same day the rest of the Big Ten lineup will be in action with California at Illinois, Washington State at Iowa, Southern Methodist at Michigan, North Carolina at Michigan State, Nebraska at Minnesota, Texas A&M at Ohio State, and Purdue tit Miami (Fla.) in a night game. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Columbus at Jacksonville, rain Indianapolis 5-4, Atlanta 33. Richmond 4,.Rochester 3 Buffalo 6, Arkansas 4 «li».,ivt<,~ - ,,;.-r^, • W&S^'-h"-.}!''' ' \, ', *,*-*-; Bitter Rivals Beai*s* Cards Meet Tonight CHICAGO (AP) - Ofle of the National FootbaJt League oldest and nibst bitter rivalries will be renewed Saturday night in an exhibition game between the Chicago Bears and the St. Louis Cardinals In Soldier Field. The clubs have not met since he Bears thumped the Cardinals - then representing Chicago's South Side -31-7 In 1859, A year ater, the Cardinal franchise was bitted to Si, Louis, The Gears lold a 45-19 edge in the series which began in 1920. Six games ended in ties, the Bears have & 2-1 exhibition ecord this season. They defeated •Jew York arid Washington and ost to Detroit. Willie Galimore, fleet - footed halfback, will be back in ac- lon for the Bears. Galtmore underwent surgery on both knees and will be given a thorough test against the Cardinals. The game, played for the bene- it of the Armed Forces, is expected to attract a crowd In excess of 55,000. Cubs, Sox Lose On Long Ball CHICAGO (AP)-The home run was the undoing of both the Chicago Cubs and the Chicago White Sox Friday. The Cubs dropped a 5-1. decision :o the Houston Colt .45s and the White Sox suffered a 5-3 setback at the hands of the Minnesota Twins. Pete Runnels lashed a two-home •un in tiie first inning when Hous:on scored three runs and rode on :o victory over the Cubs. Ken Johnson limited the Cubs to six nits Including Ron Santa's ninth inning home run—his 23rd—-which averted a shutout. The Cubs planned to send Larry Jackson (14-12) against Skinny 3rown (5-9) in an attempt to even the series with the Colt .45s. The White Sox moved ahead ol Minnesota twice but home runs by Harmon Killebrew and Bob Alii son in the seventh inning smashec a 3-3 tie and hoisted the Twins into iecond place ahead of the Sox. Joe Horien (7-5) was to pitch against Dick Stigman (13-13) today. The Twins, unlike Houston, have made the most of the home run his season. In fact, they have hit 188 and lead both leagues in that department. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Burlington 7, Decatur 3 Cedar Rapids 7, Fox Cities 6 Quincy 5, Dubuque 4 •'••' Wisconsin Rapids 3, Quad Cities Waterloo 5, Clinton 2 Harness Prexy Says Bookmaking "Rampant At All Tracks" THE APPROACH OF FALL CHAMPAIGN, 111.—University of Illinois Football in preparation for opening of practice this week end. Equipment Manager Paid Schade issues gear to co- (AP Wirephoto) captains Mike Taliaferro, left, and Dick Deller, right, CHICAGO (AP)— The president of a harness racing organization contends he told the Illinois Harness Racing Commission two years ago that bookmaking was "rampant at all tracks." The statement was made at a commission hearing Friday by John G. Plain, a lawyer who heads the Illinois Harness Horsemen's Association. He said he made the report to Thomas C. Bradley, the commission's chairman. "I discuss it with you at a meeting on Oct. 27, 1961," Plain told Bradley. "I told you the practice (book' making) was widespread and we volunteered to help you stop it- an otfer which I might say never hw.been called upon." Bradley said the commission hqd wronged meetings with security lofpcs »t all tracks alter . Ojmm4wton hearing, in its &y Friday, was ordered Otto Kern«r following the it Sportsman's Park. They were accused of illegal bookmaklng. Menial Revenue Agents, who made the arrests, said the bookies had not purchased federal gambling stamps and that their operations diverted money from the track's pari-mutuel betting machinery. 5V4 per cent tax is levied on bets made at the track. Thomas Downes, co-commander of security police at Sportsman's Park, told the commission that neither he nor any track official made agremcents allowing the bookies to operate. "Absolutely not," he told the commission. "Never in my whole life did any officials at Sportsman's Park make an agreement with the bookies to let them operate." Downes said he had asked Richard Cain, chief investigator for the Cook County sheriff's office, for help earlier this month when he Uncovered evidence that bookies were operating at the track. •The track's (nirrent meeting, which started July 5 and in con- PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Los Angeles (McBride 13-9) at Kansas City (Pena 8-19) N CWcago (Herbert 11-9) at nesota (Stigman 13-13) Detroit (Regan 10-7) at Cleve. land (Grant 10-12) New York (Bouton 18-6) at Baltimore (Roberts 12-10) (N) Washington (Rldzik 5-4) at Boston (Morehead 8-10) (N) National League Cincinnati (O'Toole 16-11) at Pittsburgh (Friend 16-11) Houston (Brown 5-9) at Chicago (Jackson 14-12) Milwaukee (Sadowski 3-4) al New York (Willey 8-11) (N) San Francisco (Sanford 13-12) at Los Angeles (Richer! 3-1) (N) St. Louis (Broglio 14-8) at Philadelphia (Bennett 7-2) Army's football team this f>ea son plays Cincinnati, Minnesota and and Washington State for the flrst time. ducted by the Chicago Down* As- sodation, ended today. Sportsman's Park is situated in sulwr* ban Cicero. Dave Hill Tops Denver Open Pros DENVER (AP)-Slender Dave Hill, who's been picking up steam the past few weeks, nursed a one- stroke lead at 135 going Into today's third round of the $40,000 Denver Open Golf Tournament. Hill, fourth at Akron, Ohio, last Sunday, stroked a 67 Friday to overtake Jay Hebert, who fired a record-tying 64, Ken Venturi and Al Geiberger, all early finishers Friday who tied at 136, Hebert, Hill and Geiberger and three others were the only golfers in the field of 146 pros and 10 amateurs to crack par Friday over the 6,774-yard par 35-35—70 Denver Country Club course. "Hie other par-breakers were Frank Beard 67, Jim Ferree and Dow Flnstenvald 68, Seventy-one pros and the amateurs survived the second-round cut at 146. Venturi, the first round co-lead,-, er at 66 with Bill Johnston of Phoenix, shot 70 and Geiberger fame in with 66. Johnston, playing late in the day during a light rain and wind storm, sailed to 75 for a 141 total. Bill Eggers had a 70 to wind up with 137. Bracketed at 138 were Frank Beard, Rex Baxter Jr., and Jaoky Cupit. Charles Coody, 26, Fort Worth, Tex., playing in his first PGA- sponsored tournament, had a hole in one on the 125-yard 12th, His nine-iron tee shot landed two feet to the right and behind the flag before spinning back into the cup. Goody, former Texas amateur champion, finished with a 73 for 144 total. Three Sites Open for Game SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP). Three state-owned or-operate< pheasant hunting areas have been opened for other game by the Uli nois Conservation Department. The department said Friday that specified game may b sought in the areas except during the regular pheasant season, Nov 16 to Dec. 8. Squirrel, dove, quail and rabbi hunting will be permitted on the Iroquois public hunting area dur ing their regular season, the department said. The Des Plaines public hunting area will be open for rabbit shoot ing Dec. 9 to Dec. 31. ,••§' Money Problems? * CONSOLIDATE If you are unable to pay y?ur ptymtnti, dtbtt, or bllli when due, arrange paymenti you eon afford regard* leu ef hew mush or hew many you owt. One place to pay, No cosigners or $tcurity neededJ ALTON BUDGET PLAN 809 K10KJE BonUtxJ Hid Ucen.txJ HO S-39U Bowling tttVKfl BOWL Of ttolUMbHA Friday Early League Hudook 212, Struck 209, Di* pazo 204. , Lfldieft tfrtdny Nile ttntvki Tant. 191, Wagner. 187 (SMj Dupy 184, Bennett If8, J&ylof 168, Plessa 164, Marlene Weils 161, Marge Wells' 161. RtWL ItAVEN Classic Chappell 275-239-209 (723); Leady 266-205 (647); Gibersort 23&214 (634)! PlChW 217-208-203 (623); Fetistettnafl 224-204 (623); Clow crs 237-209 (61B)! Murphy 216-202 (612)! Mazzola 228, 201 (611) | Ton- sw 223-216 (613); Marti 217-215 (610); Jack's U Wash 1054-1052 1020 (2126), , ,;'• Illinois Rolando 233, Stotiestreet 214, Secure 201. ' Onl«d Schilinger 224200-200 (624); Fen sternum 234-205 (609); SchUlz 233 (B02); Nickel 221, 211, Nuzum 218-212, Smith 216, Elledgc 210, Mennemeyer 206, Glowers 201-201, Barnes 200. • Friday Nile 7 p.m. , Eaton 253, Greco 216, Schuitz 215, Seal 215, Gallup 209, Reszler 209, Palmer 203, Hureii 203, Gottlob 200, Thomas 200. Friday Major Women Luly 198-194-189 (581); Rechei 207 (532); McAdams 213 - 190 (571); Griesbaum 184-179 (515); Bowles 195 (538); Steiger 17^ (504); Harris' 184, Martz 186 Landre 199, Koehne 188. BOW1, ARENA Ixictty Strike Leagne Autery 248 (607); Sheets 226 210 (635); Porter 200, Wilson 201, Graham 223, H. Porter 200 Kunyf 224, 224 (638). Boxboard League Drescher 224, Ferguson 203 Kassing 238, Middleton 203, Mor an 201. Rock Falls Wins, 2-1 cotrRE, Mo. - Sum- . iers-Port Swim Club swlmmiftl laced five medley relay tennis n the finals of the sedofid day's vents at the Invitational A g e iroup Swimming Meet a! the ewlsh Conihiunlty Centers As- Delation pool Thursday night. Individual honors went to Pal Satrett who placed third 1ft -thfe 00 meter breastfitroke for 13-1 •] joys with n time of Ii23.7. Pat vas also n member of the nted- ey relay team which placed 6th n the 200 meter event> Other members of the relay team were )on and Mike Roberts, artd Brian Dlckerson. The 15, 16, 17 bdys medley re- ay team 6f Earl Brown,, torn Reid, Torn Mendenhall, and Jack Penning again scored, placing hlrd In the finals. Tlid 15,10, 7 girls 200 meter medley team also collected third place medals, Swimming on that team Were Robyn Reid, Suzle Voege, Jatte Belser, and Betsy Anscheutz. In the 10 and under girls 200 neter relay, Ihe team of Martha Grndy, Betty Rhoads, Mary Ann Narney, and Jean Hammet were sixth. Also placing sixth in the nedlcy relay was the 13-14 girls .earn of Barbara Mendenhall, Pat O'Donnell, Debbie Hardaway, and fanet Staehle. White Sox Sign Marvin Straw AMES, Iowa (AP) — Marvin Straw, outstanding athlete in basketball and baseball at Iowa State University, lias been signed by the Chicago White Sox. ' Straw, of Lee, 111., was Iowa State's Athlete of the Year lart season, ROCK ISLAND, HI. (AP) Forbes Air Force Base of Tojieka Kan., eliminated defending cham pion El Paso, Tex., 6-1, Friday night in the International Softbal Congress Tournament.. The Forbes team exploded for five runs in the sixth inning aftet Carl Miller touched off the rally with an inside-the-par home run El Paso scored its only run on an inside-the-par home run by Jack Palemore. Rock Falls, HI., eliminated Ar Hngton, Tex. 2-1, on back-tb-faack home runs by Dick Farweel and Dick Thompson in the sixth in ning. With none out in the seventh Arlington's Jim Perry tripled home Joe Brown but was thrown out trying to score two plays later to end the threat. In other loser's bracket games in the double elimination tourney Tulsa, Okla., defeated Enid, Okla 2-0 and Dinuba, Calif., ousted Longmont, Colo. 1-0 in 10 innings The Belleville, St. Clair County Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Company v Belleville, Illinois and the E. St. Louis District Mutual Cyclone Insurance Company Catherine Rupprecht, Secretary 23 South First Street, Belleville, Illinois Phone Adams 8-2006 For Combination fire and windstorm insurance, comprehensive liability, written on residence, household goods, personal effects, farm real and personal property, blanket coverage on farm personal property. Your Local Licensed Mutual Agent and General Broker Adjuster for Both Companies Call ORVAL C. KORSMEYER R. R. No. 3, Alhambra, Illinois, Ph. 618-Hubbard 8-8286 Insuring property in St. Clair, Madison, Washington, Clinton, Randolph and Monroe Counties. Company operated at cost. No risk too large nor claim too small. Added protection and direct lines. v FARMERS MUTUAL REINSURANCE COMPANY Grinnell, Iowa Serving Farm Mutuals Since 1909. MODERN 1 INSTANT COFFEE PLANT IN GRANITE CITY Has Employment Opportunities For Men As -PRODUCTION EQUIPMENT OPERATORS AND HELPERS ^MAINTENANCE MECHANICS • Full Time t Attractive Working Conditions t Liberal Employe Benefits • Shift Work t High School Education Preferred • Eqval Opportunity Employer AWtY AT YOUR NEAREST STATE EMPLOYMENT SERVICE OFFICE MONDAY THHU FRIDAY I THE NESTLE CO,, Inc, Plates 5 Tmnis In Sttiim Hunt ORDINANCE NO. 3184 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 2064, BEING THE PARKING METER ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ALTON. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF .THE CITY OF ALTON, ILLINOIS: Secction 1. That parking meters numbered 1-S and 2-S situated on the east side of State Street and immediately north of Third Street shall be and the same are hereby ordered removed and that there shall thereafter be no parking at any time in said space. Section 2. That all ordinances or parts thereof m/ conflict herewith shall be and the same are hereby repealed. That this ordinance shall be in full force and. effect from and after its passage and publication as provided by law. PASSED THIS 28th DAY OF AUGUST, 1963. Approved by the Mayor of the City of Alton,. Illinois, this 29th day of August, 1963. Attest: s/ P. A. PRICE, City Clerk s/ P. W. DAY, Mayor ORDINANCE NO. 3186 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 1963, AS AMENDED, BEING THE TRAFFIC ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ALTON, ILLINOIS. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF ALTON, ILLINOIS: Section 1. That both east and westbound traffic on Walker Street shall stop before proceeding onto Chamberlain Street and that stop signs shall be and the same are hereby directed to be installed to accomplish the foregoing at the northeast and southwest corners of said intersection. Section 2. That there shall -b* no parking at any time on the south side of Jefferson Avenue from State Street to Deneen Street. Section 3. Th«t the maximum speed limit on Gesche Avenue from Madison Avenue to Nelson Street shall be and the same Is hereby designated 20 miles per hour. Section i. That all churches silUHteil within the corporate limits -of the City of Alton shall be uinl they arc hereby auUiurkud )•• erect directional signs ahow.ii , the location of said churchc and which signs shall be ut.an dardlzed and erected only ui <• the approval of same liua bee: given by the Director of Pubilt Works of the City of Alton. Section 5, That All ordinances or paia» therepf is conflict herewith, shfjlj be and.the tame are here* by repealed. r This ordinance shall be in full force and effect from end after its passage and publication as provided by law. • by the the Attest: I/ E W, . Mayo?

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