Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 9, 1968 · Page 14
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July 9, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 9, 1968
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PAGE B*4 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUE&DAV, JlJtV 9, 1068 John Stetson Valuable boats loaded with expensive equipment are com mon on Illinois waterways in summer and they crowd docks and mom-ing areas at night. Sometimes unattended boats attract ut invited visitors whose object Is not to cruise the wa terways but to steal the craft or strip it similar to the process used on cars. The Illinois Department ol Conservation urges all boat owners and operators to take a few precputions to avoid theft. 1. Bolts should be moored with steel chain or cable, not rope. 2. Mooring and docking areas should be lighted at night. 3. All hatches and ports should be locked when the craft is unattetided. 4. A hidden switch should be installed in the ignition system 5. Fuel line valves should be closed when the boat is unat tended. 6. Potable equipment such as radios, electronic gear, fishing tackle, life jackets, etc., should be locked in a compartment if it cannot be carried ashore. 7. All radios, life jackets and other portable gear should be marked with the owner's name or some other identification. 8. A boat owner should keep a record of the make, model and serial number of his craft, the seriyl number of his motor, radio, electronic equipment and other gear at home. 9. Losses should be reported immediately to the county conservation officer, the State Police or the county sheriff's office. As soon as the Department of Conservation is notified of t h e stolen boat, motor or trailer, all county conservation officers are informed. Details are given to the Stqte Police for broadcast over their radio network. Last year 78 boats, 36 motors and nine trailers were reported stolen in Illinois. Of this number, 56 boats and 11 motors were recovered. The recovery' rate was higher test year than In 1966 when 106 boats, 62 motors and 1) trailers were stolen. In 1966. 40 boats, 16 motors and one trailer were returned to the owners De-OdeHzer! Dogs wnich have run afoul of a skunk ca now be quickly "de- skunked" by a new odor con trol cVmical inntroduced by Herter'i. Inc., .a sporting goods mail house at Waseco, Minn. Called "Skunkzap", the odor control compound is designed, when di'.uted with water, for use as a spray or a dip. Herter's report that the chemical actual ly destroys organic odors rath er than covers them. "Skunkzap" can be used as a general deodorant for dogs, pens, b3tis, floors, rugs, run' ways and kennels to remove doggy' odors. The product also finds use in the field where it can keep wild game from being alerted to the huntfr's presence. In this applicat ; on, Herter's recom minds that the diluted chemi cal be sprayed on hunting gear, boots, clorhing and dogs to eliminate "scent" for six to eight hours. The Muddy Mo The mighty Missouri River has a well-deserved rep for being something less than gin clear according to Outdoor Writer John Hudson. Some oid-timers claim it's the only water in the world that you have to chew before you can drink. Since the days of Lewis and Chrk, it's been regarded as "too thick to navigate and oo thin to cultivate." But we heard the clincher the other day, when an old river man told us that he's seen the Missouri River so muddy that 'you could stand on the bank and wat"h 'coon tracks float by!" In 9-10 League Hitters Have Night In Junior Action For a change it was more a hitters' night in the Alton Junior Baseball Program league play Mu.>day than it was pitchers'. Only three no-hitters were thown, all coming in the 9-10- year-old league. One was in a losing cause. Here's how the action went in that league: The Houndogs blanked the Lions, 9-0, behind the no-hit pitching of Mike Hewitt, who struck out 11. Tim Shewmaker had a homer, triple and single and Steve Mathews a homer. Losing pitcher was Bob Braden. The Indians trounced the Bears, 23-0, with Tom Johnes pitching a no-hitter, striking out 11 and hitting a homer, double and single. Mark Crawford had a homer and three singles, Mike Osborne two triples and single and Bob Schmidt three hits. The Beavers beat t h e Mets, U-4, with Kelly Boyd the winning pitcher. Bob Lyons had two triples, double and single and Mike Anderson a double and single. Bob Bailey was the losing pitcher. Darryl Walker hit a triple and single. The Hawks edged the Wildcats, 6-3 as winning pitcher Charlie l.ove hit a double. Jay Heintz, Bill McCrady. Tim Millitello ann John Herzog hit doubles for the Hawks. Loser was Jim Graham. John Smith doubled The B'uejays outslugged the Red Sox. 30-10, with Scott Sandidge the winning pitcher. For the Blupjays, Galen Cooper hit a granislam homer and triple and Bill Fellin smacked two homers and single. Losing pitcher was Howard Jones. Scott Darr flit a triple and Mark Rigsbev f home, triple and single. The G'ants downed the Falcons, 9-2, with Tom Gentelin the winning uitcher. Don Eberlin hit a triple and homer, John Garvey a homer and Kevin Graveman a Hple. Loser was Aaron Fitzgerald. Butch Green had a homer. The Pirates beat the Yank* ees, 8-1, Witt Pave Jones pitching a on*-hUter for the Pirates. Bob Werner hit a triple for the wii'.rjrs, koser Steve Parton striuk out 13. The Hidings defeated the , anofl striking out 14 and • iKwnar. Dacrl Cox had «*d Jingle. Losar was Pat Springman. Tom DeGrand doubled. The Seals trounced Norside, 17-3, with winning pitcher Allan Beebe bitting a homer. For the Seals, Dave Murray homered and Jeff Luken tripled and singled. Losing pitcher Perry Plar ski tripled. The Warriors won on a forfeit from the Astronauts. The Mustangs beat the Eagles, 13-6 with winning pitcher Steve T>appey striking out nine and getting two hits. Loser was Tim Martin. Lindsay Jungers hit a homer. The Blackhawks whipped the Redbirds, 7-1, with winning pitcher Billy McAtee pitching a two-hitter and striking out eight, Dan Springman and Mike Gris ham got the only two Blackhawk hHs. Losing pitcher was Bob Grisgs. Tom Maher and Jim Wa.ters got the Redbird hits. The Dodgers beat the Cubs, 12-7, with winning pitcher Jim Roberts striking out 13 and getting two hits. Mike Maher tripled. Losing pitcher was Hugh Kiel. Pat Conner had two hits. The Timers dumped the Hor nets, 9-6, with Jeff Jackson the winning pitcher. Losing pitcher Wayne Sommars didn't allow a hit and f truck out 13. Joe Morrissey had a homer and single. 11-12 The Rebels beat the Wildcats, 6-1, with Matt Milcic the winning pitrher. Larry Smith had a homer and single for the Rebels. Sam Laughlin was the los- ingpitcher. Ron McLemore hom- ered. The Pirates bombed the Falcons, 151, with Ken Masterson the winning pitcher. Leon Alexander trjnled. Loser was Charles Bazzell. Larry Moylan doubled. 13-14 The <.'ults downed the Houn- dogs, 7-i with Bruce Baggio pitching a four-hitter. Bob Sisk and Mark Diemer had hits for the Co}* s Loser was Tim Shear- bum. Ricky Johnson had two hits. The Biackhawks routed the Red So* in five innings, 13-5, with Steve Catt the winning pitcher. George Qsborn bad three hi's. Loser was Tim Copely. Denr.'s Wilson had a homer and trio'e The G'ants mauled the Indians, 188, with Bob Hansberry the winning pitcher Tom Mor- rjssey bad two hits, and Robin Roettgera bad a triple a n d single. Tom Coles, the loser, bit a triple and single, TREE DEDICATION—Officials at the tree dedication ceremony on the ColHnsville city hall lawn sponsored by Alton's Pride, Inc. are from left: Henry McAdams, member of Pride's Board of Directors; Pete E. Schmacker, ColHnsville city clerk; Lewis J. Krause, mayor of Collinsville; Dr. Gordon Moore, president of Pride, Inc.; Mrs. John Roziewski, Collinsville city treasurer, and Irving Dilliard, former editorial writer of the St. Louis Post- Dispatch. East Harlem Teens Enlisted To Aid Firemen And Police By JOE NICHOLSON JR. Associated Press Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Patrolman Winston Williams conceived the idea. Watching the teen-agers in his East Harlem precinct he thought, why not enlist them as allies, why not employ their energies to aid firemen and police? Monday the 46-year-old patrolman saw his dream come true as 40 boys and girls started to work in a program designed to improve relations between the community and police and firemen. Williams, a 16-year veteran at the East 104th Street station house, said he was confident the program "would help educate the public to the services provided by the police, fire and various narcotic control units." The youths go to work at a time when firemen in particular have been voicing concern about brick-and-bottle attacks when they respond to alarms in slum communities. Williams' idea came to fruition with the backing of the Hell Gate subcommittee of the Massive Economic Neighborhood Development program and the Neighbood Youth Corps. The East Harlem community is predominantly Negro and Puerto Rican and about half the youngsters recruited speak Spanish as well as English. After selection the youths un derwent a five-day orientation course. They learned how to inform residents about fire prevention measures, how to obtain legal aid and how to get help for a narcotics addict. Each youngster will be paid $1.50 an hour for 30 hours of work each week. DeKALB. 111. - tspecial) A capital improvements budget of $111.8 million for the 1969-71 jiennium, including $12.3 mil- ion for establishment of a new senior university at the southeast edge of Springfield, has been approved by the Board of Regents. The Regents also announced their decision to locate the new Springfield campus on a site just east of the Illinois National Guard Depot and bordering on Lake Springfield and just off Interstate 55 on the far southeast side of the city. Members of the Board of Lincoln Land Junior College were also present at the Sunday meeting and indicated they intend to locate their college with- n the same area. Plans call for a landscaped area to separate the two institutions. The junior college will take freshmen and sophomores and the state university juniors, seniors and first-year graduate students. The remainder of the $111.5 million capital budget approved by the Board, a total of about $99 million, is budgeted for new construction and other capital programs at Northern Illinois University in DeKalb ($61.7 million) and Illinois State University in Normal ($37.3 million). The capital budget, which now goes to the Board of Higher Education for consideration and eventual recommendation to the In and Out of Area Hospitals St. Joseph's ADMISSIONS Mrs. Judith Marcell, Edwardsville. Alfred Bridges, Worden. Mrs. Carolyn Hughes, Brighton. Mrs. Evelyn Kauffold, 101 Dooley. Mrs. June Langford, Hillsboro. Mrs. Mary Logan, Medora. Mrs. Edith Hamer, 107 Mather. Joseph Rizzoli, 1213 Armstrong. Mrs. Errie Burton, 1010 Milnor. Mrs. Lewis Reynolds, Jersey- vale. Mrs. Virginia Hanahan, Piasa. Mrs. Janice Willman, Glen Carbon. Mrs. Norma Harris, 518 Winkler. Bradley Davis, 1136 Harrison. Mrs. Ineta Hamilton, 96 Sullivan Mrs. Geraldine Henkhaus, Bethalto. Earl Mayhugh, Wood River. Rebecca Wallace, Cottage Hills. Yvonne Lacey, Godfrey. DISMISSALS Alfred Bridges, Worden. Mrs. Ira Browto, 1811 Oakwood. Mrs. Josephine Butkovich, Wood River. Mrs. Evelyn Freezeland, 900 Washington. Kimberly Frye, 9 Sullivan. Danny Goewey, East Alton. Leo Militello, Wood River. Jeremiah Perry, Godfrey. Robert Robinson, 314 Spring. Mrs. Judith Roe, Meadowbrook. Mrs. Kathy Williams, Roxana. Mrs. Barbara Woelfel, Jerseyville. St. Anthony's ADMISSIONS Linda Sepo, Wood River. Vicki Kortkamp, Godfrey. Mrs. Esther Webb, Cottage Hills Mrs. Mary Lamkin, Cottage Hills. William Hanfelder, S. Roxana. Cecil Landreth, Wood River. Mrs. Stella Cooper, Bethalto. Cheri Meal, Bethalto. Mrs. Virginia Hokenson, Godfrey Mrs. Altadena Rands, E. Alton. DISMISSALS Mrs. Alice McKenzie, 322 Main Mrs. Edna Sanders, Bethalto. Mrs. Lottie Sharp, 1839 Ervay. Mrs. Effie Powell, Cottage Hills Mrs. Laura Heim, Livingston. Wayne Carver, Wood River. Mrs. Kate Gwaltney, East Alton i Clinton Shatluck. Wood River. Mary Smith. 1203 W. Ninth. Alton Memorial ADMISSIONS Mrs. Nettie Brown, Wood River. Roy Bly, Godfrey. Mrs. UlUe Daubman, 2511 Sidney Mrs. Alice Anderson, 1816 Ervay Michael Kirkpatrick, Bethalto. Noble Smith, 2824 Viewland. Joseph Madison, 1305 Harold. Mrs. Milda Crum, Jacksonville. Nancy Clark, Bethalto. Marvin Caselton, 221 E. Eighth. Dennis Eyer, 509 Stowell, Alan Harrison, 3331 College. Ruby Purdy, RU* 1. Victor Davis, 2907 HUlcrest. Mrs. Joyce Dillon, East Alton. Rev. Joint Oliver, 309 Seventh. Mrs. Lois Jenkins, 1008 Elliott. Donald Frenette, S. Roxana. Mrs. Mary Hicks, Cottage Hills Leonard Brown, Kane. David Womack, Grafton. Jane Herrmann, Batchtown. Henry Heitzman, 1718 Oakwood. Heather Leatherwood, 622 State. Mrs. Edward Hollis. Edw"ards- ville. John Fincher, East Alton. Cheryl Clark, 2614 Yager. Mrs. Evelyn Busby, Roxana. Mrs. Glenna Franklin, 3184 Belle Mrs. Janet Suessen, Wood River DISMISSALS Mrs. Mary Hammons, Staunton Mrs., Judith Wallace, Bethalto. Mrs. Georgia Boeker, 114 Fifth. Mrs. Wanda Wankel, 3207 Duco. Theo Sheppard, Bethalto. James Weeden, 1714 Oakwood. James Green, Hardin. Charles Hagan, 40 Mather. Lisa Sitton, Brighton. George Newman, Wood River. Henry Smith, 207 Marshall. Mrs. Glenna Meranda, Godfrey. Mrs. Julia Reyne, 1413 Milton. Homer Curvey, Godfrey. Wood River Township ADMISSIONS Mrs. Louis Snow, 236 Tenth. Bernell Nolan, East Alton. Thomas Frost, East Alton. Mrs. Margaret Deist, 736 Wood River Ave. Robert Whittaker, Caseyville. John Fisher, Alton. Michael Blackard, East Alton. Mrs. Alma Lakin, 743 George. Harmon Fish, Cottage Hills. Mrs. Eathel Greenwood, Alton. DISMISSALS Mrs. Sandra Ratcliff, O'Fallon. Eddie Smith, Hartford. Margo Van Duker, 22 N. Main. Nance Burgess, East Alton. Mrs. Geraldine Salaman, Carroll Wood. Orville Reese, 218 S. 14th. Ronald Tarrant, Bethalto. Charles Gordon, Roxana. Beryl Kinder, East Alton. Jersey Community ADMISSIONS Mynn Brinkman, Meppen. John Newcomer, Hardin. Kenneth Kroeschel, Medora. Steve Waters, Golden Eagle. Virginia Groves, Hardin. 1 Mrs. Ruth Stanka, Jerseyville. I DISMISSALS | Mrs. Vivian Kadell, Jerseyville William DeSherlia, Grafton. Donna Baalman, Brussels. Boyd Memorial Carroll ton ADMISSIONS Grace Clark, Carrollton. Mrs. Nadine Newton, Greenfield Mrs. Bessie Lorten, Eldred. Howard Phillips, Greenfield. Glenn Harper, Wrights. Chris Tepen, Carrollton. DISMISSALS Mrs. Dollie Wagner, Eldred. TEENAGE DANCE BETHALTO PARK PAVILION Sponsored by GirJ Scouts, Troop No. 755 WED., JULY 10 8:00 P.M. Donations: $1.00 Band: Atomic Tricycle Factory 4KCIAI.' THRIFT BOX o' coi. SANI.IM' RCQ. $2.40 ^9HHf •wf m fried MNKU our C V HOW •!•»§« mn No Pbow O»oen I 300 Uast film St. Alton Phone 463-3323 18 W. UUvvurdsvlU* Boad Wood River Phone 9544049 11.5 Million Budget OKd For College Improvements W. H. Truitt Will Head Boys 9 School William H. Truitt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Truitt of Godfrey, has been appointed headmaster of the Forman School for Boys in Litchfield, Conn., where he has taught the past four years. General Assembly, represents an increase of approximately $76.5 million over the amount appropriated to Illinois state and Northern for the current bieiMiium. This is the first year for a capital budget allocation for the proposed Springfield campus, which is planned for juniors, seniors and first-year graduate students. In other action Sunday, the Regents approved operating budgets totaling $60.8 million for ISU and NIU covering the second year of the biennium. The 1968-69 budget for Illinois State amounts to $20.9 million and for Northern Illinois $29.9 million. Bach represents approximately 55 per cent of the biennial appropriation made a year ago, with instruction services the largest single item in both cases. The Board also gave approval to proposals calling for establishment of two new doctoral programs al Illinois State, one to geography and the other in history. Both would carry the doctor of philosophy degree. They now advance to the Commission of Scholars of the Illinois Board of Higher Education for review and recommendation to the higher board as a whole. Illinois State presently offers doctor's degree programs in Art, Biological Sciences, and Educational Administration. A proposed campus master plan charting Illinois State University's growth to a projected 28,000 students over the next decade was presented by the Leo Daley Master Planning firm of St. Louis and Omaha. The plan charts out geographic areas for future building and campus areas. University offi cials called attention to the im portance of a campus plan so that ISU's growth can be adequately accocmmodated. State expects to have about 12,500 students this fall. Of the total $12.3 million capital budget for Springfield, the largest amount — $10,350,000 — would go toward construction ol buildings, with $2 million for site improvements and related costs. A total of six possible sites had been studied by the Regents before making their decision on the southeast tract. Factors considered in site selection included relationship to ;he major population centers, accessibility to thoroughfares, potential room for expansion, esthetic considerations and costs. Other authorities in planning, engineering and utilities had been consulted on possible locations. Serving on the site selection committee were Dr. Norrls L. Brookens. Regents' chairman, Lorcn Smith of Rockford and Morton H. Ilollingsworth of Jollet. Present plans are for opening In temporary facilities with a limited program for about 500 students In 1170. Over 2,006 students are expected to be hi attendance on the new campus by 1972. New buildings comprise the largest single division in Illinois State's $37.3 million capital budget. Included in the $28.3 million would be the first phase of a new library at an estimated $11 million the first of three phases for a science building. $9.7 million; a College of Business building. $5.2 million and a physical plant addition, $1.6 million. First phase of a new library is also the largest proposed building in Northern Illinois University's $61.7 million, capital budget. Estimated cost of the library's initial phase is $14.2 million. Other buildings proposed at Northern are: College of Education, $4.7 million; Physical Plant building, $3.6 million; student sen-ice building, $7.1 million: high rise classroom-office building, $4.9 mil on; two High rise parking uildlngs at $1.7 million each; ine arts addition for drama, 086,806, and an addition to the commtifUeations'sectirity build- 198,028. _ _ : '__ GOLF CLINIC STARTING JULY 10th WILLIAM H. TRUITT Mr. Truitt graduated from Alton High School, received his bachelor's degree at Principle College, and his master's degree from SIU at Carbondale. He taught two years at East Junior High School in Alton and five years at the Principia Lower School, St. Louis. He is married and has two children. Group Lessons 100 '10 Call for Reservations Ph. 259-9838 PAR-LAND DRIVING RANGE 9th St. & Harrison Ave. Wood Rivet CIVIC MEMORIAL ITAlRPORT RESTAURANT • OPEN DAILY FROM 7 A.M. TILL 10 P.M. Civic Memorial Airport, BETHALTO — Dial 259-3602 Every Night la Family Night at the AIRPORT Restaurant —BUT Wednesday Night Is Really Family Night FRIED CHICKEN Family Style 1,40 Serving Hour*: 5:00-8:00 p.m. This Includes CHICKEN, POTATOES, GRAVY, VEGETABLES, SALADS, ROLLS and OLEO WORKING MEN'S LUNCHEON MONDAY thru THURSDAY H A,M. TO 4 P.M. RI9. $1,01 VALUE SAVE 30c VON'S 1900 Edwurdsvljle 2 GIANT i LB, CHUCKBURQERS I LB, ORDER OF FRIES PIUS DRINK 75 e A&WRootBeer DRIVE-IN NOW OPIN Block Ka*t of HlfDway 111 MID-AMERICA THEATRES OPEN floo—START DUSK BEL*AIR - LAST NITE -i WILLIAM HOLDEN "DEVIL'S BRIGADE" — PLUS , "F1TZWILLY" • STARTS WED. ADULT PROGRAM TT iheyre in love... andlhe? faSpeopfe OPEN 7:00—START DUSK CAPRI — LAST NITE - "ROUND THE .MULBERRY BUSH". & Jama* Bond "DR. NO" • STARTS WED. it if Benjamin. Bt'fiHttfevonM About MI rotWNk ElEVINE 2ND HIT LMMBKE HMNEY MUK DARLING •STARTS WED,* Jtlllt ANDREWS CAROL CHANNIN* JAMES rex .LAST NITE 'THE GRADUATE' Shewn 7 & 9 c ctrrvto OPKN 6:30 Cam'.otl-\\-',COQL'\ GRAND; TONITE LAST TIMES! t BIG HITS ir WALT DISNEY'S Shown 8:40 PLUS— "SNOWWHITE AND THE 7 DWARFS" 7:15 STARTS WED. THIS YEAR'S "DIRTY DOZEN" TIIFHE11CS BHKiDF WIU1AM CUff MCE PAMVISWI COLOR * MM ^» UMT*O Awmt* Shown 6:15, 9:10 "KIDDIE SUMMER FUN SHOW" GRAND & WILDEY THURSDAY — 1 P.M. "All Cartoon Show" 2 HOURS OF FUN J'USNTV OF BIO SURPRISES'. II Will Be "Buddy Day" OPEN 6:30 I WILDEY TONITE & WED! 2 DISNEY HITS "THE ONE ft ONLY FAMILY BAND" 8:40 ———— PLUS ——— "SNOWWHITI« THE 7 DWARFS" 7:15 Spencer Tracy • Sidney Polller "OueM Who's Coming to Dinner" In Technicolor ENDS TONIGHT 2nd Hit — Jftmei Ma*on Alan Bale* • Lynn Redgrav* TARLIGHT COLUCit AVtNUL Al OHIVt IN TW AlKt STARTS WBD. for 1 Week Box Office Opens at 7:«S--Phon^lD 3-4MI •pram (Obertwier , t , raquel welch '* goteycambri In Technicolor

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