The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on August 9, 1959 · Page 32
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August 9, 1959

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 32

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, August 9, 1959
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Page 32
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, Big bluegills were being taken last week from Silver Lake, Not, however, by us. ^ But now that we have a gtiaranteed formula things win be different No more blanks if district fish manager FrIU Paulin's bluegill menu li followed. It seems we were using arti­ ficials on two Silver Lake junkets last week. Working out of Van's on the west side of the lake, we ran enough hardware through the waters of that fertile Kenosha County lake to start a sporting goods shop. High, low, medium running, fast, slow and dead slow retrieve. Van eyed our fish-free boat the last time we returned to shore and then nodded to the couple who had beached their boat ahead of us with their bucket full of fat, sassy 'gliis. Later the district fish manager pointed out our error. Silver Lake 'gills are not hardware addicts. When they dine, they do so from items of their own choosing on the menu. Forthwith is passed on the menu and the manner of serving. Go upwind (in a boat, naturally) then drift across the deeper part of the lake in the central and easterly section of the lake. Impale a chunk of shrimp on your hook and follow it with a nightcrawier or its skinny cousin, the angleworm, also run through with the hook in the fashion of the cane pole angler. Trail this deep in the water— at the bottom if you will. When you hit brisk business at the other end of your line, drift through the school, then run back upwind and drift throuph again until ybu have the number you want. This is guaranteed. I don't know by whom, but It is. We shall devote our unwavering attention to it next time we work the lake. If it doesn't work we shall then sell our tackle and take up skin diving. • • • Ed Leek of the Silver Lake Sportsmen's organization tells of the unhappiest angler to come off Silver Lake in a long time. The lad hooked into a big bass and brought it nlongside the boat. He saw the tag fixed to Its tail and heard cash register bells ringing. The bass he had hooked was worth $30. It was one of numerous fish tagged by the local sportsmen's club and released in the lake as a fishing promotion. Our fisherman knew this and it must have made him all goosepimples, as he slipped up in trying to net the monster and it got loose and vanished. He probably never lost a more expensive fish. Fishing OB Browns Lake this season has been sporadic —so-so if a more common definition. A friend of ours, who owns a home on the lake but would pniler to remain unnamed, adlVMces a solution which ho thinks might restore BrowM.Lake fishing to its formor ytgor. Our friend would like to see the Conservat10)[i Department step In and poison out all the weed growth in the lake, then replant with some approved species. Also poison out and restock the lake with good game fish and panfish. This would eliminate the lake's current carp population which does no one any good and ruins much of the fishing. Also, he would like to see limits' imposed on boat horsepower in the lake. He points out that a view of the lake from the air when the boats are busiest on the water shows graphically wjiat some of the big-power units are doing to the lake. They leave a trail of roiled up, muddy water behind them in the sliailower regions of the lake and running through the heavy weed growth, leave the shorelines littered with decaying, chopped weeds. We have to agree with him that the problem at Browns Lake is perhaps as acute as that of any in the lakes in the Racine-Kenosha area. • • + While our waterfowl hunting fraternity eagerly awaits the setting of seasons by the Federal powers-that-be, it is of little comfort to them to note that Ducks Unlimited and the U. S. Fish & Wild Life Service arc again poles apart on their estimates of this fall's duck population. No Even the smallest boats can be rigged with cockpit lights as well as required navigation lights. This will allow the boatsman to start his weekend the night before. Night Boating Can Be Safe Fun 'AMfm mOAT By Wni. Taylor McKcown Editor, Popular Boating ing buoys and channel markers. Rules of the road are the Start your boatinK wcekcnds!^'"^^ in daylight, and you the cvoninK hcforo, and voul'^'" ^'"^.yo" can recoRnize a you can double your fun and range of operation. More families are heading into the dark on Friday Khts. iBoating at night is a mpic shortcut to more pleas- re afloat. i*'rcquently the wind ics down at sunset. The water 1 likely to be more calm than any time during the day. out ni si u matter how optimistic "I any time during the day. DU may be. it is the Federal ^''^^ waterway traffic group that sets seasons and ""^^^ anchor bag limits and they may hardly be expected to go against, their own gloomy estimates ofN No boat is too small' for an !>rly start when the water is ...V... ^r... ft'""-/ t.-......uic.-, ui glassy before sunset. a sharply curtailed duck popu- L-'Khting equipment required is lation. simple—a combination red and lation. When the big chiefs disagree, how can the little Indians know what the score is? While it is (o be admitted that counting ducks In the wild is a little less exact science than counting the fans at County Stadium, still these experts surveyed the same area and should be just a bit closer together in their estimates. A U. S. Bureau of Sport Fisheries director recently pointed out the need for more study on the effects of pesticides atul insecticides on fish and wild life. This brings to mind a subject heing discussed by more and more hunters — namely, the apparent scarcity of pheasants. While the fox gets the major blame for fewer pheasants in some quarters, a growing numlter of sportsmen arc wondering if the rock salt u.scd on highways in the winter may not be a bigger factor than the fox. They have seen pheasants along the rmui on not-too-cold winter days that seemed to move around as if in a trance or doped. They may have some disease, of course, but it seems unlikely . The problem would seem to merit serious study. In any event, coupled with the severe winter we had, the pheasant shortage has curtained this year's hunt to 19 days, compared with last year's 43-day season. And only one rooster a day may be killed the first three days of the hunt. It looks as if even more of the Wisconsin smooth -bore clan will get their pheasant shooting in the Dakotas this fall after all. WILL DEFEND TITLE Darlene Hard of Monebello Calif., and Jeanne Arth of St Paul, Minn., announced they will defend their women crown at the 1959 U. S. Na tional doubles tennis champion ships opening Aug, 16. 10 DAYS ONLY CLEARANCE SALE MARINE FITTINGS AND SUPPLIES 50 ComblnaHon Bow Li«kt and STERN LIGHT KIT .«»12 Csmpltts witli ••llary Rc«. $4.95 Imtrflcncy ^^^^ ROCKET KIT 'S'" WATER SKIS $14 up •/4" Monilo LINE R«8. $24.00 Swivtl DECK CHAIRS »15°° C.tS.A. AM* Li«a Prturvtr VESTS »5" WHILE THEY LAST OARS »5" Y^u Alwoys Gol Mere for Your Money At Pilffch's Boat AND MARINE SUPPLY Mtrcvry Hoodquarttrt— Soln ond Servico 1101 STATE ST. DIAL 3-4338 pleasure of the sunset while your eyes can get used to the Idark. Run to your destination, anchor and sleep until sunup— commercial boat at anchor, or ready for a full day. If your a lug with barges in tow, just from the light combinations they display. Normally a red light coming toward you from your right will be a boat that has the right of way. Vltk Up Confidence Confidence will come quickly and you will be ready for a longer trip. Head out before dusk, if possible, so that you have the boat is small, take along sleeping baRs and air mattresses. Sleep aboard or pull up on beach. Probably you will not want to travel as fast and as far as you would on a daytime trip, but you will soon find nights afloat are nothing to fear and ioffer an additional and pic turesque pleasure for the fam iiy. simpi green bow light plus a whilei stern light costing no more than from .S.") to .$10—for a boat nder 26 feel. These lif^hls can bo powered with flashlight batteries, a six-volt "hotshot" or six or 12-volt automotive- type battery like those u.scd lo start large outboard motors. Rules the Same Craft of more lhan 16 feel normally come equipped with naviRation lights. More than likely a smaller boat already arries llicse lights for "emergencies." But being cauf^hl out at night should be no emergency. Plan the first trip to cover water wlicre lights along the shore represent familiar landmarks.; Make (he distance short and chock your charts carefully so you always know where you are. Carry a small flashlight for looking at charts and compass (a red bulb can keop the light from dazzling you). Use a strong .spotlight for identify- U.S. Has High Spearfishing Title Hopes NEW YORK ~ (m — Jim ChristlanSsen, coach of the four-man team, says the U.S. entry has better than a ."^0-50 chance to win the international spearfishing contest at Malta AUR. 15. Eighteen nations will compete in the event, with Rilssia entered for the first time Christianssen predicted the top five teams will be Italy More to Worm Business Than One Might Think ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.—i/P) worm?) Soilless methods and —There's more in this worm breeding stock. All for $1 plus business than appears first forkful, in the the cost of the worms themselves. And the cost varies de- To the average weekend pending on the type and num- fisherman a worm is a worm ber. One thousand breeders in and that's that. .lust put one on one case, for instance, goes for the hook, toss the line into the •I'^-SO stream and cross the fingers. Not so with the experts. Times and Places There are, for instance, certain types of hooks to use with worms. There are special ways lo put the worm on the hook. Thoro are times and places to use worms with success and tTmes and places they arc worthless. And a worm isn't just a worm aflcr all. There are nighlcrawlers, large red wigglers. hybrid Georgia browns, African niphtcrawlers, California worms, meal worms, tiger- worms, earthworms, Canadian nighlcrawlers, redworms, tropical wonders, a New England breed of wigglers, muckett's jumbo worms and many others. Every fisherman has his favorite and every worm-raiser thinks his is the best. Likewise there is gold in them thar worms—so they say. Classified sections of sporting magazines literally crawl with glowing descriptions of how to get rich fast in the worm culture business. It's called backyard security in some places. Complete Info One firm offers complete in Mdria Bueno Told to Rest I'rance, Spain. Brazil and the formation on bedding, feeding United States, with the U.S team among the top three. The American team is made up of Don Del Monico. 35, and; Paul Damman, 28, both of Mi- BROOKLINE, Mass. —{/?)— ami: Del Wren, 33. of Redondo Beach, Fla.. and Terry Lcntz.l 22, of Monterey Park. Calif, The four have been training in Miami since .Uily 24 for the Back-up Race dt Waukegan A back-up race will be one of ihe highlights of the 13th S dTve '^cMon ^P^^S'-'^n^ "f '"oclified stock car •orhPhn nL^^^^^^^ «t Waukegan Speed- 2""HtZfr .""LlTi ":!-"y.«""'^ay. Contestants'take Several firms offer moderately priced books on full de- ails of earthworm culture for —as one .says, "Pleasure or Profit." The~ Missouri earthworm research agency in Kansas City has a governmental information pamphlet for a half a buck with the notation "$10,000 a year possible." Stop wiggling, worm, and move over. SOUTH ORANGE. N. J.— i/P} —Maria Bueno of Brazil, the Wimbledon tennis queen, today was under orders to rest "a few days" after collapsing [of physical exhaustion in the Eastern Grass Court cham- pion.ship. "My next tournament is the U. S. doubles, which starts a week from Monday in Boston," said Miss Bueno. "I'm sure I'll be okay by then." Miss Bueno suffered an attack of physical exhaustion after losing the first set, 6-4 to Belmar Gunderson, Cham bcrsburg, Pa., Friday in f . quarter-final match. Later, she was pronounced "all right" but Ask Increased Fund for Study of Pesticides WASHINGTON —(m— Mil lions instead of thousands of dollars were urged for studies of the effects of pesticides on fish and wildlife. Asst. Director Lansing A. Parker of the Bureau of Sport Fisheries, Department of Interior, told a House Fisheries and Wildlife subcommittee the problem is critical. The committee is consider- ng a bill to boost from $250,000 to $2,565,000 the amount authorized for such studies. Parker said the bureau favors the passage of the bill, but recommends going still farther. "The need for greatly expanded research effort in this direction is acute and requests for participation in co-operative investigations of such materials far exceed manpower and facilities." More Toxics Used The problem, he added, has grown out of the tremendous increase in use of numerous highly toxic pesticidal compounds developed after World War II. 'Preliminary findings from investigations now in progress," he said, "have revealed numerous examples of large los-ses of fishes, birds, and mammals in areas where many of these toxic materials are applied." For example, he said 109 dead songbirds were picked up on the University of Wisconsin campus within a few days after DDT spraying for Dutch elm disease control. In Florida, operations for the control of sand flies resulted in kills of 20 to 30"tons or about 1,175,000 individual fishes of 30 different species. Set Minnesota Pheasant Season ST. PAUL—(^)—Minnesota will have a 30-day statewide pheasant season this fall with limits at three cock birds per day, six in possession. Season dates are Oct. 24 through Nov. 22, with shooting hours on all days except the opening set at 10 a.m. to sunset. Hunting starts at noon the opening day. James W. Kimball, state game and fish director, said generally satisfactory nesting conditions promise a good supply of birds. A season on Hungarian partridge will parallel the pheasant season. Grouse seasons were announced earl ier. The sharp-tail season, Sept. 19-Oct. 18, has a bag limit of three and six, and ruffed grouse, Oct. 3 - Nov. 15, four and eight. Whenever you see photographs of the top professionals going through the downswing, you'll notice one thing about them all: every golfer seems to be sitting down as he gets the clubhead into motion in the downswing. This action gives a couple of important results. One is that both knees are comfortably bent—neither is locked, which would certainly throw the swinger off stride. The other is that it is a major factor in keeping the golfer balanced. Without balance, no golfer can hope to make solid contact with the ball. The sensation is that you feel that if a high kitchen stool were placedi behind you at this point, you would be able to sit down on it. I'm making a sand shot in today's illustration. It's no different than any other as far as "sitting down" is concerned. Note how my knees are comfortably bent, and how well I'm keeping my balance. PAYS TO BE LAST BUCKFASTLEIGH, England —i/P) —Blackburn finished last in a five-horse race Saturday — and won. All the others were disqualified. They took the wrong course in the 2 miles, 154-yard hurdle race. pest control (what pesters a ordered to rest. Miss Bueno then withdrew from the doubles division in which she was top-seeded with U. S. Wightman cupper, Sally Moore. KRANZ FOR OFFICE FURNITURE ute, and repeating the process a specified number of times during a six-hour period. A point system is used to determine the winner—250 points for each fish plus one point for each gram of weight. EYES FLYWEIGHT TITLE TOKYO —(^1— Kenji Yonekura, a slim Japanese youth who has had only six professional fighLs, will try to take the world flyweight championship from hardhitting Pascual Perez of Argentina in a 15- round bout here Monday. Yonekura. 25, lost a hard- fought but unanimous decision to the 32-year-old Perez last February. one lap in reverse, turn around and do another reverse gear lap. Track manager Mike Kai shian has also scheduled an other spectator's race in addi tion to the regular modified stock program. More than 50 modified driv ers are expected to take part including the current point leader Eddie Stillman of Milwaukee with 2185 points. Milt Curcio of Racine is third with 1645 points. Time trials begin at 7:15 p.m. with the first race set for 8:30. The Waukegan Speedway is on West Washington street between Green Bay road and Skokie Highway. FREE! 1 tOWUNG SHIRT w BUHISE Free with each 5 ordered R & E SALES CO. nit Offer f*pit$t August 31, 1959 1704 Ropids Drive ME 2-5664 HULBERT BROS. PISCOUNT SALE! MUST REDUCE INVENTORY! New 1959 Plymouths DeSotos and Simcas ALL BODY STYLES AND COLORS — We Finance Our Own Deals— Low Roui—Eaty Ttrmi— YQU Con Hove 36 Montlii to Pay HULBERT BROS. RocJne'i Oldest OeSof o - Plymouth - Simcd Dealer 1000 S. LAFAYETTE Sam Snead's Golf School • * * 'Sit Down' to the Bail ALL STANDARD MAKES ELECTRIC SHAVERS • CLEANED-• REPAIRED • OILED • ADJUSTED All work done and guaranteed by experienced workmen, using Genuine Factory Parts. PROMPT SERVICE Hazleft Barbers RACINE SHAVER CENTER 4l6-6fhS». ME 7-1161 T1re$tone CAR SERVICE SPECIAL SAVE MONEY ON THESE SERVICES DRIVE IN TODAY! Stop Quickly and Safely... BRAKE RECONDITIONING HIRE'S WHAT WE DO 1. Remove Front Wheels and Inspect Brake Drums ond Lining. 2. Clean, Inspect and Repack Front Wheel Bearings. 3. Inspect Grease Seals. 4. Check and Add Brake Fluid if Needed. 5. Adjust Brake Shoes to Secure Full Contact with Drums. 6. Carefully Test Brakes. Regular Prevent Costly Tire Wear... WHEEL BALANCE HERE'S WHAT WE DO 1. Precision Dynamic Balance. 7. Precision Static Balance. 3. Install necessary weight*. Both Front WhetU Regular Make Your Car Steer Easier... WHEEL ALIGNMENT HERE'S WHAT WE DO 1. Correct Caster. 2. Correct Camber. 3. Correct Toe-in and Toe-out. (Above ore chief causes of tire wear.) 4. Inspect Steering. ALL THREE ' 16.00 Value Brakes — Balancing — Alignment Eliminate That "Bouncy" Ride... SHOCK ABSORBERS FREE 60-DAY TRIAL OFFER Satitfaetien GuarantMd iASY TERMS Don't Risk Deadly Fumes... MUFFLERS m FREE INSTALUTION UFETIME GUARANTEE as low. at 49 -53 Chev. 49 -S3 Ford OTHERS SLIGHTLY HIGHER fir(?$rone STORES 709 Wliconiin Ave. Phone ME 3-7797 Plenty of Free PARKINQ

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