TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10,1063 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE FlfTUEN Spahn 600,000 Pitches Later By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - When Branch Rickey reigned as master domo of the Brooklyn Dodgers he introduced a number of median- son. ical gadgets designed to send handsomely polished ball players rolling off the assembly line. Among the many marvels were machines that pitched and gimmicks for retrieving balls. Several types of pitching machines were used. Some were made like bazooka guns and they could throw curves, sliders and screwballs. But there was one particular device that Dodger players stared at in fascination. It flung the ball with a mechanical arm, a big sweeping overhand motion that delivered strikes only. The Dodgers called it "The Wan-en Spahn." That was 15 years ago. The original machine fell apart and was discarded long ago. But Warren Spahn, the fle$h-and-blood prototype of the Rickey gadget, is still firing to the plate with that big sweeping overliand mo- ion. And he is still firing strikes. "Why shouldn't I?" he asks with a quizzical grin. "I've spent most of my life tin-owing a baseball 60 feet, 6 inches." At a period of life when most other athletes had either grown old or lame, the 42-year-old wizard not only IS a member of the elite 20-game winning set but re- nearly 5,000 innings, the slender, six-footer is in position to win more games, lose less, spin more shutouts and hurl more complete games than in any previous sea- mains the ace pitching staff. In many ways of the Braves' tin's durable southpaw with the fantastical rubber arm is enjoying the most successful season of his major league career dating back to 1942. After more than 600,000 pitches over Spalin recorded Ills 347tii lite- time victory last Sunday, defeat- ng Philadelphia 3-2 for his 20th triumph which matched Christy Mathewson's National League record of 13 20-game winning seasons. Only six pitchers in all baseball history have won more games and only one—Cy Young- had more 20-game seasons. "It's nice to know that in the future, people will be able to look into the record books and judge what kind of a pitcher I was, 1 said Spahn. "But right now, I am not concerned so much with what I have done, but what I can do today. You're as good as you are right now." Spahn will be 43 next April or just about the time he begins hi? 25th year in organized basebal but he has given no thought to retirement. "I'm looking ahead to pitching several more years," he said "My age isn't bothering me. I'm already planning for next year and I don't think there's anything that should prevent me- from winning 20 again in 13o4." Only Young and Walter Johnson have passed the 400 victory mark. Did Spahn think he could join those immortals? "I'm shooting for it," he ack- knowledged with a grin. "But I won't be too unhappy if I fall short. What I really mean is I intend to keep going. How long? As long as I have desire, determination, pride and success, I may not always have success but I'll never lose the first three.' Carthage Is Favored to Repeat in CCI By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Illinois small college football season opens Saturday and Indications are both Carthage and Central Michigan will be hard pressed to retain their respective Wood River Auxiliary Hears District Officer Outdoors with Harold Brand Need for Wilderness Bill The proposed Wilderness Bill, passed by the Senate last April 9, is still awaiting action by the House. The bill would set aside from 35,000,000 to 40,000,000 acres or 2 per cent of government- owned land to be permanently preserved in its natural state. The lands would, Include 15,000,000 acres of national forest, about 20,000,000 in national parks, and possibly up to 25,000,000 acres in wildlife refuges including areas in Alaska. The Corps of Engineers owns 30,000 acres of bottomlands along the rivers upstream from Alton and this also should be kept intact and from being dominated commercially Estimates are that the population may be tripled by the year 2,000. Already it is said that about 90 per cent of the population take some part in outdoor recreation every year. With tripled number of boaters, campers, fishermen, hunters and so on, can you imagine how crowded outdoor recreational areas will become? Already Appreciated The proposed areas in the Wilderness "Bill are inaccessible except on foot, horseback and by canoe. Estimates are that from 2,000,000 up to 3,000,000 persons are already using the wilderness areas now unspoiled by man. Concern has been expressed that it is industry, including timber and mining interests that threaten the remaining wilder- ness lands. But the population explosion threat is considered even greater. Unless the pro posed bill or similar legislation is passed controlling the areas [here will not be enough resources for any one to use, according to authorities. If the bill becomes a law, it will be the first wilderness preservation system in the world. The bill should be encouraged by all outdoor recreationists especially for future generations. Overnight Fishing Trip If you can't catch fish on hand lines then use commercial equipment such as trotlines, according to results Saturday night by Vergil Pruett of Rosewood Heights, and his son, Tom Pruett. The men placed out trotlines in waters near Grafton and took many four-to-six pound carp, buffalo and catfish. This writer, who also was shing overnight with Charles Seorges, 606 Summit St., saw ic Pruette' fish as Tom came longside in his boat. We did good job of feeding the fish ut landed only smaller species, ardly enough to smell up the titles. Cartilage, the defending champion in the College Conference of Illinois, appears to have a better chance of repeating than does Central Michigan in the Interstate Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. Carthage will take a 14-game winning streak into the new sea* son and meets Platteville in its Opener Saturday. The Redmen have a nucleus of 20 returning lettermen but will be without the services of fullback Erv Ilson, who scored five touchdowns in one game last fall. Carroll College and Augustana should offer Carthage a strong challenge in the race for the championship. Both teams finished higli in the standings last year mainly on the strength of sophomores and juniors who will return with added experience. Illinois W e s 1 e y a n, Millikin. North Central and North Park are n various rebuilding stages and don't appear strong enough to vie for the title. Lake Forest is no onger a member of the conference. Carroll will open its season at Northland Saturday with the other teams getting into action Sep. 21. The conference race begins Sept. 28. The IIAC is gearing for what should be a classic race with Central Michigan and Northern Illinois again battling for the title. Central Michigan won its last six games in 1962 and defeated Northern Illinois 35-27-for the title. Central again has Dick Moffit in its backfield. Also returning to round out the backfield will be Bill Shuple, George Wolfe and Larry Moore. Moffit, however, is the running and passing star. Northern will be led by the great passing arm of George Bork who topped the nation in passing last season. While setting numerous national collegiate passing records, Bork led Northern to an 8-1 season. Western WOOD RIVER — Mrs. Ted Dunnagan, CollinsviUe, District 12 senior vice president, was guest speaker at the Monday meeting of the Veteran's of Foreign Wars Auxiliary in Memorial Hall. She spoke on "Membership." During the business session, Mrs. Frank Carstens Jr. was appointed leader of the Junior Girl's unit, and Mrs. Joseph Hmurovich, hospital chairman. Mrs. Villa Frailey, Mrs. Jack Creekmore, and Mrs. Edith Lyons, president, were selected as a committee to meet with members of the post, Thursday, to complete plans for the purchase of an electrically lighted sign to be hung in front of the building. Arrangements were completed to host the Thursday meeting of the Senior Citizens Club at the Roundhouse. Mrs. Thomas Dixon is serving as hostess chairman. Mrs. Lyons announced an all- day sewing session to prepare cancer dressings for the Madison County Cancer Society will be held in the hall Thursday. All women of the area are invited, and are asked to bring their own sack lunch. It was announced the Madison County Council will meet Sept. 19 in Alton. Election will be held to fill the station of conductress. Senior Citizens WOOD RIVER — Afternoon entertainment and a covered dish dinner at noon will feature the 10:30 a.m. Thursday meeting of the Senior Citizens Club in the Roundhouse. Guests are asked to Hartford C. of C. Meets Thursday HARTFORD.—The Chamber of Commerce will sponsor a "get acquainted" meeting Thursday evening at village hall and faculty members of Wood River High School and the local grade by tli schools have been invited as spe- asls. clal guests. The Rev. R. E. George, president, will preside over the program beginning at 8 p.m. Refreshments will be served after the program. A director's meeting will precede the regular meeting at 7:30 p.m. Debt Up, Savings Decline Havelka Low on Street Bids at County Seat SOCIETIES and LODGES 8 _ 10—— By SAM DAWSON AT Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-Rising consumer and mortgage debts and a slowdown in the rate of personal savings in seen as a danger signal by financial conservatives— and as a harbinger ol better times by the economic growth enthusi- The rise in foreclusures of federally insured and guaranteed mortgages and some stretching of the length of instalment credit re- EDWARDSVTLLE - The Havelka Co. of East Alton submitted a low bid here Monday to supply liquid asphalt and materials for maintenance of arterial streets in the city under the motor fuel tax program. Two bids, one from the Havelka firm and another from Midwest Black Top Roads, Inc., were opened by City Clerk Alvin Wooldridge and a representative from the Illinois State Highway Department. The bid openings followed regular procedure as outlined under the motor fuel tax program. The East Alton firm, represented by Wayne Counten, offered the low bid to furnish and apply 6.850 gallons of liquid asphalt at price of 17 cents per galoln. The Midwest Co. of East St. Lous submitted a bid of 17.4 cents a gallon. Finis P. Emest, was agent for the East St. Louis company according to the name on Jie bid form returned to the city clerk. The Havelka firm was low on a second bid to furnish and spread 674 tons of crushed stone, (seal coat aggregate) at a price of $5. 50 per ton. Midwest bid of $5.58 per ton was 8 cents higher than the East Alton company. The bids by the two companies, the only received, will be presented at the next regular meeting of the City Council. ANNOUNCEMENTS FRANKLIN LODGE NO. 25 AP * AM Special meeting, Tuesday, September 10, 7 p.m. Practice in M decrees. Officers expected. Members Invited. Visiting brethren wtl- come. _-. -* Wayne H. Harper. W. M. 9 — 10— — Leo L. Larsh, W. M. 9 - 11 bring a covered dish and then- own table service. AnAloulnthe Giant Outfield NEW YOR K(AP)—It may not help their place in the standings, but the San Francisco Giants are on the verge of setting a major league record—most brothers in one line-up. The mark could come in tonight's opener of a three-game series against the New York Mets, Lincoln PTA Meeting Set Thursday WOOD RIVER — The program theme, "The Teachers", will highlight the first fall meeting of the Lincoln School Parent-Teacher Association in the school at 7:30 p.m. Thursday. Members of the faculty will explain their basic methods of teaching, and suggest ways parents can help their children and the teach er, and what parents may expect of their children and the teachers. Following the discussions, parents will have the opportunity to visit the various classrooms where the teachers will give detailed explanations of the new text books, study courses, etc. Projects and activities of the year will be discussed and the proposed budget will be submitted for approval during the business session, Mrs. Thomas Holland Jr., president, reports. The executive committee is in olden Eagle area Saturday for Charles Eberlln, Kenneth New- erry and Larry Pohlman, all of Grafton. The men took their imits within a few hours. Ladies Lose; Race Course Gives Stamps FLORENCE, Ky. (AP) - Latonia Race Course shook the very foundations of the racing world two weeks ago by announcing it would give trading stamps to women who held losing tickets and the innovation has proven very successful. Fifteen women interviewed ai the track stamp booth all though' this was just about the greatesi hlng that has happened in the history of the thoroughbreds. One elderly woman was havinf a good time even though she hac lost about $200 through the firs six races. Asked how she felt about hei luck, she opened a purse abou the size of a Texas watermelon and said, "Look at these (the stamps). Just think of all the nice Christmas presents I can get to my grandchildren." Helen Zeis, ol Erlanger, Ky. said, "It makes losing a lot nicer I can have a good time this way and get an awful lot of things to the stamps." Another woman remarked, A least I don't go home mad now.' Trading stamps are given onl for losing |2 win, place and show tickets which were bought at spe cial windows.. The stamps are given only on Friday, which is designated a "Udie»« Day." The track give the jam* amount of tradin stamps that a person would re ceive to? a like amount of mone spent at a grocery or drug store killet. Scored Doves Doves were plentiful in Illinois and Illinois State figure to be darkhorses in the race while Eastern Illinois seems to have little chance in the five-team league. The three top contenders will be in action Saturday with Central Michigan playing Bradley, Northern facing Whitewater State and Western journeying to Macalester, Minn. The IIAC race begins Oct. 5. * Bowling BOWL HAVEN Men's Church Balster 208, Sekerke 208, Ervin 203, Dawson 202, Yenne 200. Mixed Church Cause 164-208-157 (529), Moore 208, Cook 180, Scheffel 164, Dunbar 163, Babcock 163, Montgomery 161, Barlow 160-171. Mold Shop Sat. Link 223, Romain 212, Eckhouse 211, Molloy 208, Forbes or in any of the other 17 games this year. For tonight, Jesus Alou joins and Matty Alou rejoins brother Felipe on the Giants' roster. No major league team has ever had three brothers in its line-up- much less in its outfield, as could be the case with the Alous. Eleven other groups of three or more brothers have played in the majors, but always with more than one team. Five Delahanty brothers made the grade but probably the best known threesome or better is the DiMaggio clan, Joe, Vince and Dom. Many brother combinations — Dizzy and Paul Dean, Walker and Mort Cooper, Paul and Lloyd Waner, for examples—have played for one team. 203. Bowlettes the Record Catfish 90-pound, 55-inch catfish vas taken by Joel and George Downing of Edwards, Mo., in the ake of the Ozarks recently. It s the largest fish ever taken in Missouri, according to the Mis- Conservation Commission iles. The record fish was taken >n trotline. The best rod-and•eel record in Missouri of 56 pounds, still stands. Wildlife Moving Wildlife in the wooded basin .hat will be flooded by the Caryle (111.) Reservoir is being driven to new shelter on farms and grounds involved hi land clear- ng operations. About 64,000 acres of the northern shores of the area are being overrun jy squirrels, raccoons, ground- snakes, o'possums and Only about 4,000 acres Hogs, birds. of the 12,000 acre Kaskaskia River Valley have been cleared. Some squirrels are stubborn about leaving. As many as 15 iiave been seen gathered in a single felled tree. A conserve tion spokesman said it is better that wildlife find new homes now rather than be trapped by rising water. Engineers hope to begin filling the reservoir by winter of 1365. Atlanta Tries To Even Series INDIANAPOLIS (AP)-The At lanta Crackers are hoping south paw Riverboat Smith can even their best four-of-seven playoff for the Governor's Cup with Uie In dianapolis Indians tonight. Indianapolis took a 1-0 lead in the International League series Monday night, beating the Crack ers 10-4. The Indians took advan tage of four Atlanta errors. Tom Hoagiand is Manager Rol lie Hemsley's choice to put the Indians two-up. charge of meeting arrangements, and Mrs. Farien O'Dell is serving as program chairman. Visiting Here WOOD RIVER — Harvey R. Davis, Denver, Colo., is a guest in the home of his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Roseann Davis and daughters, Melody and Martha Lee, 610 Third St. British Liner was Buzzed by Airplane HAMILTON, Bermuda (AP) —The British liner Queen of Bermuda arrived Monday night reported she was buzzed by an unidentified plane and sighted mysterious buoys with radio antennae in the Atlantic. payments (making the monthly outlay smaller) leads the worriers to question the quality of the private debt. But this is shrugged off by the optimists as far from the danger level yet. Tins split in financial thinking isn't new. What adds urgency to the debate at this time is the size of the total debt and its rate of growth. Counting public, corporate and individual debts, the figure now is well above one trillion dollars, an increase of 445 per cent since 1940, Of this, corporate debt is around $414 billion. Home mortgages are close to $170 billion. In- stalment debt is $30.8 billion. The Securities and Exchange Commission reports that in the April-May-June quarter individual debts rose by $7.6 billion, compared with $1.9 billion in the first three months of the year. Net savings also gained, but by $2.9 billion compared with $6.5 billion in the first quarter. This made the second quarter savings increase the smallest for a like period since the $1.4 billion in 1960 when the last recession was in its early stages. Those who view the sharp rise in total debt in the last 23 years without alarm stress that the nation's total output of goods and services has risen even faster. They say that makes the debt burden now a bit lighter than in 1940. Edwardsville Bus Drivers Not Given Recognition Wind Shifts Wanted in Race Muehleman 201-189 (538), Griesbaum 195-191 (540), Beemer 88, Harris 185-167 (500), Rost 83 : Sumner 175, Bruns 178, Voorhees 177-169, Wiseman 168, Henson 166. ACME n LANES 7 P.M. Mon. Early Men Ruedin 205, Stonestreet 204, ohnson 200, Gillespie 200. Mon. Business Women Maul 166-221 (528), Farmer 162-169 (483), Yehling 163-185 468), Hoad 187, Landre 170, :ambron 199, Stonestreet 170162, Brunstein 180, Holder 175, Weeks 164. K. of C. Shipman SHIPMAN Mr. and Mrs. Harr 240, J. Kelly 209, McDonald 203, Hornsey 200, E. Hornsey 202, Leeson 219. Major Women Waggoner 186-170 (493), .Wiliamson 178-174 (505), Stephens 178, Miller 168, Franklin 188, Newberry 160, Halloway 159159, Watsker 164-152. Classic Gibbons 209-204 (603), Wharry 243, Grover 216, Flowers 233, Manns 213-215, J. Kelly 221-217 (631), Braun 215, Huber 223, Oden 215-203, Laughlin 213-213235 (661). CHICAGO (AP) — Top-ranking skippers will be hoping for more wind shifts today in the second day of the International Star Class World Championships in Belmont Harbor. A sharp shift in winds from the east to north-northeast favored skippers on the far end and helped M a 1 i n Burnham, former star class champion from San Diego, Calif., win the first race Monday. The series ends Saturday. Burnham, getting away on a starboard tack at the leeward end of the line, was in excellent position when the shift in wind gave him- the lead position. He was in around the windmark and remained there the rest of the way. The big surprise of the opening round the poor showing of two Russian skippers, including 1960 Olympic Gold Medal winner Timir Pinegin. Pinegin was 60th in the first race and his comrade, Boris Miroshin, was 49th. It marked the first time representatives of the Russian Yacht Federation have competed in the United States. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Final Indianapolis 10, Atlanta 4 (Indianapolis leads best-of-7 series 1-0) South Atlantic League Final Augusta 5, Lynchburg 3, 11 innings (Augusta leads best-of-5 series 1-0) Darrell Leonard are parents of a daughter born Saturday at Alton Memorial Hospital. She has been named Abbe Lynn. Mrs. Leonard was the former Miss Sharon Duncan. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Duncan and Mr. and Mrs. Neville Carter. Great grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Duncan. Mrs. Austin Jaynes attended the West Central Regional meeting for Retarded Children held in Peoria Saturday. Miss Sharon Lambeth and Thomas Beckham left Saturday to begin their sophomore year at Anderson College in Anderson, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bosomworth have returned from a two weeks visit with the Kenneth Handley family in Rapid City, S. D. Miss Patricia Littlejohn of Nashville, Tenn., is a guest in the Charles Skaggs home. Consumer credit increasingly is a way of life for many, if not most, Americans. Bankers hold that the soundness of the total consumer debt lies in its share of disposable personal income (what is left after taxes). In 1950 the percentage of debt to disposable income was 8.9. By the end of 1962 this had risen to 13.2. Those in the lending business insist this is still far from dangerously high, in spite of the rise in mortgage and other loan defaults. Venezuelan Quintuplets Doing Well MARACAIBO, Venezuela (AP) —With gifts beginning to arrive, the proud parents pondered today how to support five new sons in their one-bedroom home on $10-a- day income. The infants, born almost two months prematurely Saturday, were reported doing well, yawning and stretching feebly. They passed their first danger period and are healthy, said Dr. Robinson Suarez Hen-era, chief obstretrician at University Hospital. Juan Jose, the third bom, had lost weight, less than an ounce. A medical bulletin said all five are in "acceptable condition." Juan Jose weighed 3 pounds, 1.4 ounces at birth. So did the fourth born, Fernando. Robinson, the first born, weighed 3 pounds 15.5 ounces; Otto, second born, 3 pounds 4.9 ounces; and Mario, fifth born, 4 pounds 3 ounces. A mixture of modified skimmed milk and malt is being Test Ban Approval Gaining WASHINGTON (AP) - A bipartisan drive in the Senate to ratify the limited nuclear test-ban treaty has gathered momentum. President Kennedy is planning to try to help it along with a letter to the Senate, perhaps Wednesday. The letter is intended, according to Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen, to "dispel doubt and can recognize resolve some of the apprehensions union," school and misgivings." John Morrisey Dirksen added his weight to the ratification drive Monday. After a meeting with Kennedy and Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield, Dirksen said he will use Kennedy's letter as the basis for a Senate speech urging ratification without reservations. Formal debate on the treaty got under way Tuesday. Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee, appealed for ratification of the treaty to help the world "break out of the fatal cycle of fear and armaments and greater fear and finally war." The bipartisan note was stressed from the start of debate when Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, R-Mass., a member of the Preparedness subcommittee—a center of opposition to the treaty—followed Fulbright to voice his own strong support. Saltonstall said the treaty, in substance, is similar to that offered the Russians by President Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1958 and by Kennedy in 1962. Dirksen said a demand by Sen. Barry Goldwater, R-Ariz., for a reservation postponing the effectiveness of the treaty until the Soviet Union withdraws its troops and weapons from Cuba was dis- EDWARDSVILLE - C. Tiny Iroteke, a state union representative, and two members of local 1395 School Bus Drivers Union, appeared at a meeting of the board of education of the Edwardsville School District Monday in an effort to gain recognition for the union. WOOD RIVER LODGE NO. 1062 A.F.&A.M. Special meeting. Sept. II. 7 p.m. F.C. Degree. Visiting brethren welcome. Howell K. Barnett W.M. I — 10 ALL OFFICERS of Appollos Shrine will have practice Wednesday night at 7 p.m. at Masonic Temple. 10 LOST—STRAYED—STOLEN BLUE BILLFOLD — From Laclede parking lot. along Broadway and downtown Alton. Reward. 197 Gouldlng, fast Alton. 10 ~~ ii~~fllond Pekingese dog. $25 reward. . . LOST — Blond PeKingese au». Members of the union, since ] yea r oiu, answers to name Susie. their organization nearly a year ""' A «-.iu« ago, have been unsuccessful in their efforts to sign a working agreement with the school district. The board generally agreed Monday to recognize the union equally as any other organization appearing with grievances. However, no provisions are made in the school code to permit the board to officially negotiate an agreement with the local. "In the general sense the board can recognize members of the district attorney told the board. 'But in the sense of recognition as outlined by labor relations the board has no authority to recognize or negotiate a contract with the union," he said. "We are tired of all this time wasted and we are still not getting anywhere," Groteke told the board. "It's about time you have a committee to meet with us about our grievances," he said. "We can't recognize the bus drivers union any more than any other organization or individuals that come before the board," board member Paul Heepke said "Why should we organize a committee to come to you, when you are welcome to come before this board at any time?" he asked. Administrative assistant Joe Lucco said he is available every day at the bus garage to talk with drivers about any possible grievances. "I am at the bus garage every morning at 7:30 a.m.," he said. "Any driver who has a grievance is free to come to me and we will do everything possible to correct the situation," Lucco said. The school board has repeatedly made efforts to establish a grievance procedure for bus driv- LOST KEYS - On metal key ring with leather ring cover. Has bank lock box key with No 1027 and other keys. Reward. Ph. 4bs-/aoo. LOST - Toy Manchester, black and white 3 yrs. old. Answers to name of "Bitsy." 462-9543. LOST '— Female beagle PUPW. 5 mos old. Godfrey area. Child s pet. 466-4719. 10 — 14 • " . .. "T — LOST — $500 in vicinity between Acord Music Store and Wood River Savings and Loan or possibly in the curb parking area of East Alton Bank. About 5 p.m. Friday, September 6. Will finder please call CL 4-7641 New phone number starting Sunday 254-1258. Reward! LOST IN MOVING — Large box of table cloths & aprons. Reward. 46? 0550. v.-i- NOTICES ^ BLUE LUSTRE not only rids carpets of soil, but leaves pile soft and lofty. Rent electric shampooer. $1. Smith Alsop Paint and Wallpaper, 22 Eastgate Plaza, East Alton. •• FOR WATKINS September bargains on vitamins, cosmetic creams ana housecleanlng specials, call 466-1814 or 465-6763. NOTICE — From this day forward I will no longer be responsible for any debts contracted by anyone other than myself. Otis L. Rayphole 316 Picker. Wood River 9-6-63 BOWL HAVEN Ladies Claslc Seiger 204 (531), Beckman 202, Hagen 201 (510), Berry 197 (516), Moore 191 (525), Netz- hammer 190, (511), Luly 191 (540), Leady 185 (534), Beattie 182 (501), Graham 181. Scratch Ballard 256-226 (667), Wonders,"! 189, Pyle 193. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TOKYO-Mutt Goodwin, 156%, Richmond, Calif., outpointed Masac Gondo, 156%, Japan, 10. Shipping Down CARACAS - Oil export by tankers is decreasing in Venezuela in direct propotion to the amount of pipe being laid. Mr. and Mrs. Laverne Isrin- haus and son of Jerseyville and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Isringhaus of Alton spent Saturday with Mrs. Mildred Crocker. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Duncan, Mr. and Mrs. William Duncan and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Caveny attended a family reunion at Miller park in Bloomington Sunday. R. K. Gumming of Peotone and Mrs. Maude Wabel of Eureka are guests this week in the Lyle Duncan home. The Royal Neighbors of America will meet Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Charles Matlai.'k. Col. Leo Dillon of Miami, Fla., is visiting his sister and husband, Mayor and Mrs. J. J. Laffey, who entertained in his honor at a party Sunday afternoon. Guests attended from Springfield, Girard, East St. Louis, Belleville and St. Louis. fed to the quintuplets with eyedroppers. The mother, Ines Marie Cuervo de Prieto, 34, has left her bed for a short spell on her feet. She and her husband have 15 other children by previous marriages. Three live in their one- bedroom home, "With only one bedroom it's going to be a little crowded," she said, but added, "My husband and I are very proud." The father, Efren, 39, nears 46.70 bolivars—$10.40—a day as a Creole Petroleum Corp. foreman. He helps support 10 children by two previous marriages. Mrs. Cuervo de Prieto, already made a grandmother by a 17-year- old daughter, said she was in labor only two hours with the quintuplets. "It didn't hurt at all," she said. "I didn't have any anesthetic. I trusted in God and in the doctors." cussed at the White House meeting. "I could not go along with Barry's proposal," Dirksen told newsmen. "To me, it would be a confession of weakness. It would be saying "We can't deal with Castro, therefore we'll get Uncle Nikita to deal with him.' " State Officials Studying Stand On Krebiozen SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Atty. Gen. William G. Clark says state officials will await word from Washington, D.C., before deciding whether to take action against the controversial drug Krebiozen. The federal Welfare Department announced last week the drug had been identified as an inexpensive chemical allegedly ineffective in the treatment of can- LIVERPOOL — Parents in an English city are irate that a 14 year old girl is to portray an unwed mother in her school play. ers, District Supt. A. Gordon Dodds told Groteke. "We are doing our best to handle any problems that may arise," he said. Groteke agreed, on Lucco's suggestion to meet later this month to discuss any possible grievances of the bus drivers. ANNOUNCEMENTS LEGAL NOTICES EDUCATIONAL I'.'A INSTRUCTIONS 12A — TF Mon. thru FrI. IBM KEY PUNCH — Burroughs, ; N.C.R. Bookkeeping Machines ST. LOUIS SCHOOL OF AUTOMATION (As Seen on TV) 6427 Hampton, 508 N. Grand CALL COLLECT FL l-l 197 or OL 2-S454 12A "WOMEN — MEN " SECURE YOUR FUTURE NOW — 17 OR OVER. 8TH GRADE OR BETTER.. HS OR EQUIVALENT. WHERE WILL U B IN 3 WKS? NO JOB? NO EXPERIENCE? HERE'S HOW OTHERS DID IT LEARN IBM KEY PUNCH: NCR BOOKKEEPING MACHINE; GRO. CHECKER-CASHIER-STOCKMAN SUPERMARKET TRAINING SALARIES TO OVER $100 WK. I N D I V I DUAL INSTRUCTIONS TRAINING TO PROFICIENCY FREE APTITUDE TEST, FREE QUALIFICATION TEST, FREE DEMONSTRATION & TRIAL TUITION LOANS ARRANGED INTERVIEW NO OBLIGATION — LOCAL COUNSELOR 254-9658. WORLD WIDE SCHOOL 812 OLIVE. ST. LOUIS. MO. PARK FREE 215-244-204 (663), Thatcher 205. | 214-228 (647), Warner 243-206(646), Kozlowski 244-203 (627), Beattie 226-220 (626), Kochan 222-211 (624), WU. Smith 222226 (621), Steiger 235 (611), L.amble 207-220 (608), Coleman 225-206 (608), Wegners 1090-1073 (3056). BOWI< INK Western MUed Ladles- Smith 214-173 (548), Bond 177. Miller 184, Edwards Men—Miller 232, Edwards 202. Monday Merchants Saylor 215, Fulk 210, Christianson 21Q, Suessen 211, Rhoades 202, Allen 203, Harrison 2QO. BOWL AKUNA Western Summer MUed Women—Helmkamp 202, Brenner 192, Watts 187, Williams 186, Be alert today, alive tomorrow. I Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily Singing Convention at Hartford During Weekend HARTFORD.—The 1963 Illinois Singing Convention, co-sponsored by the Hartford Histofical Society and the Hartford Medical Center, will be held at Woodrow Beall 186. Men—Ruff 255191 Wilson School gymnasium Satur(595), Arbtithnot 221 (592), Back- day from B to 15! p.m. and Sun- horst 219 ($68), Howell 210 Teakert 196 (556). <» day from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. Singing (groups Irom throughout the midwest will appear on the program and admission price will be $1 for Saturday's session and for the Sunday session a free-will offering will be taken. During the convention a group will serve refreshments in the cer. Clark said Monday that he and the state health director, Dr. Franklin Yoder, expect to receive formal reports on Krebiozen next week from the Food and Drug Administration and the National Cancer Institute. He said steps would be taken to enjoin the corporation producing Krebiozen if the reports show Krebiozen worthless. Action could be taken to dissolve the corporation under the state's consumer fraud act, Clark said. Clark made the announcement following a conference with Yoder. 4 From Edwardsville Admitted to Hospital EDWARDSVILLE — Four area residents were admitted Monday to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, and one patient was discharged. Admitted were: Mrs. Eva Schneider, 422 N. Buchanan; Carl Wehner, 1104 Madison; Mrs. Electa Primas, Rte. 4; Mrs. Estelle Hager, 516 Bollman. Jeffry Schmidt, 417 Cass, was discharged. Legal — jDg WANTED The Court House Committee of the Madison County Board of Supervisors requests Quotations for Pest Control Program for the Court House. Said quotations will be accepted by the Court House not later than 10:00 A.M. on Friday, September 13. 1963 at the County Auditor's office, Court House, Ed wardsville, Illinois. John L. Kraynak County Auditor for Committee _ Le8 NOTICE~0 1 F REDEMPTION OF 50 BONDS OF SUMMERS-PORT. INC. To the owners of SUMMERS- PORT INC. 5% Registered Bonds Numbered 17. 34. 42. 50, 91. 95, 98, 119. 160. 177, 196, 197, 203, 216, 220, 234 241 245, 292, 299, 330, 331. 361. 380, 381, 387. 394. 408, 462, 485. 490, 494 497, 525. 535, 555, 572, 574. 608, 626 630, 639. 643, 658, 661. 665, 667. 691 698, 700, dated October 1, 1956: Notice is hereby given that SUMMERS-PORT, INC. has elected to redeem the above number $100.00 denomination bonds on October 1. 1963 Conditioned upon timely presentation and surrender of the above numbered bonds on and after October 1. 1963 at the Trust Department of the First National Bank & Trust Company In Alton, as Registrar and Disbursing Agent for said bonds. 200 West Third Street, Alton, Illinois, the par value of said bonds and Interest thereon to October 1. 1963, shall be paid to the registered owners thereof. All of the above numbered bonds shall cease to earn interest after October 1. 1963. Dated September 6, 1963. SUMMERS-PORT. INC. By: H. E. King Treasurer EMPLOYMENT 17 HELP WANTED — MALE 17 _ 10 • AN ACCOUNTANT TRAINEE—$400 monthly, monthly, wholesale sales, $425 labor credit manager. manager trainee, salesman. American Employment. 726 E. Broadway. 17 — 12 MAN — FOR general nursery work. Full time. Morgenroth Nursery. Ph. 466-1840. 17 _ 10 — 16 — 23 MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR for the Park/Recreation Dept.. City of Alton. Salary $6.000 per year. Work will Include the supervision of Foremen and Laborers, planning of maintenance program and securing necessary supplies and equipment. High school education or equivalent. Resident of Alton. Five years experience as a maintenance supervisor In parks or related field. Written examination scheduled for 9:00 A.M. September 27. 1963. Secure application from Civil Service Office. Room 204A, Alton City Hall, between 11 A.M. and 3 P.M. Monday. Wednesday, or Friday. No application accepted after 3:00 P.M. September 25, 1963. Civil Service Commission Don Koppenhaver, Chairman 71 — 12 — • — MOVING IMMEDIATELY — Must H MONUMENTS-CUM. LOIS WlLY SACRIFICE 3 grave lots. Inquire at Valhalla. Price $400. Write Box 754, Qulncy. 111. PhUSUNAli ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS - Help for the problem drinkers. Men and women. HO 5-1612. 7 — 10/1 LICENSED DETECTIVE — Leg»! photography. W. E. Burt. 2006 Washington Ave.. Alton. 465-7350. i - ft- - ru - TH - SAT RENT Cameras, protectors, accessories. FOSTER'S DRUG STORE Alton'i Photo Center. 465-2585 230 Eait Broadway. Alton school cafeteria and all proceeds! TEL AVIV-lsraei has started will go towards the construction an economic development corpo- oi the local medical cent* 1 . ration. sell Speaker enclosure Unl- it HI MMACili * PASIHV SAI I'-S 8 - 10-12- RUMMAGE SALE — 1714 Washington, Monday thru. Saturday and Friday night til 9. y — 1 1 „ ........ — — — HUMMACJE SALE and Flea Market. verslty Classic with 15" Magnavox woofer and Cobra-flex, mid-range and tweeter, $95. Corner enclosure with 12" Magnavox speaker. $20. G.E. washer. $45. Frlgidalre dryer. $35. 2 Hollywood beds with frames. $20 and $25. Antique pump organ. $15. Studio couch, $20. G.E. refrigerator. 10 cu. ft., $45. Frigldaire electric 30" stove, like new, $65. Antique Iron and brass bed with springs and mattress. $40. Nylon rug. 12x15, $50. Wool rug. 11x14. $45. Rcund oak table, $15. Curtains, drapes and miscellaneous item*. 466-:'131, ext. 280. 17 _ 10 — 16 — 23 ————— POLICE CADET for the City Of Alton. Salary $285/5300 per month. Must be 18 or 19 years of age. High school graduate. Resident of Alton. Minimum height requirement, 5'8", maximum. 6'4". Minimum weiKiit. 145 Ibs., maximum. 235 Ibs Secure application from Civil Service Office. Room 204A. Alton City Hall, between 11 A.M. and 3 P M on Monday. Wednesday, or Friday. Written examination scheduled for 9:30 A.M. September 26. 1963. Any Interested boys may contact the above office for further Information. Civil Service Commission Don Koppenhavur, Chairman 17 _^ 12 — '' WANTED — Yard and handy man. Free to work any duy. 462-2187, .j Read Telegraph Want Ads DaUy Monlicello September 12 Monlceo aiu. epem /fii UM ^ili«ii« f'nn't mt 13 1963 9 CUi 9 p.m. Clothes, fur- (ClttWUlwtf con I. oo ' 1 . ' •* .. nlt'ure. books two 1 Jewelry.
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