Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 20, 1974 · Page 23
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October 20, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 23

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, October 20, 1974
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Proposal Offered For Grizzly Bear The National Park Service of the Department of the Interior today announced the publication of a draft environmental Impact tlatemcnl on its proposal to continue a management program designed lo perpcluale a wild, free-ranging grizzly hear populalion in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. The statement follows by two months the completion of a spe- 'cial study of the population dynamics of grizzly bears in Yellowstone by a commiltee of the National Academy of Science Th ecomeondu tieft.M Science. The commiltee found no convincing evidence t h a t the Yellowstone' grizzly was ... Immediate danger of extinclion. Director Honald H. Walker of the National Park Service said the environmental statement addresses the likely impact of continuing the grizzly hear management program. This program, he said, centers principally on efforts to reduce feeding of hears by human-beings and to regulate visitor distribution in Yellowslone National Park. The National Park Service closed garbage dumps within the park in 1970 as a major step in encouraging grizzly bears lo return to Iheir natural tree-ranging environment and in minimizing the onportunities for bear-human contact. The agency estimates there are between 250 and 300 grizzly bears within Yellowstone Na ttonal Park, approximately the . same ' number as when the dumps were closed four years ago. Walker said four basic ele tncnU comprise the Park . Ser vice's on - going managcmcnf program. They arc: strict sani tation standards in all camp grounds, picnic areas, p a r k roads and other areas of visito concentration; visitor - use re strictions an dwarnings to vis Itors about the presence bears in the park; the control! ing of problem bears, will emphasis on trapping and re locating such animals; and continued program of hear arch and monitoring w i t h oopcrative ' assistance from tate and Federal resources gencies. The monitoring program will iclude the development of nproved census techniques hat will provide realistic esti- nates of both black and grizzly ii'ar populations within and ad- accnt to the park "The objective .of the man- gement program," says the nvironmental statement, "is to cstpre and maintain the natu- integrity, distribution, abundance and behavior mdemic grizzly bear of an popula- ion; provide for the safety ol )ark visitors; and provide opportunities for visitors to un- [erstand, observe and appreciate the grizzly bear as a ignificiint member of Ameri:a's wildlife heritage." than 48 hours. The statement discusses a Hunters at number of possible alteroa- ives, including further restrie ions on visitor use of the park elimination of grizzly bears rom the park, and increasing he grizzly bear population by artificial methods. T h e draft environmenla statement will be submitted to 3 Federal and State govern menl agencies and more thai 20 conservation, environmenta ind citizens' groups for review and comment before prepara lion of the final statement. Copies of the document will je distributed to Federal a n d Stale government agencies, libraries and to colleges and universities throughout the Hocky Mountain Region. Additional copies are available for review at Yellowstone National Park; at the Rocky Mountain Regional Office of the National Park Service, 655 Par- fel Street, Denver, Colorado 80225; and at the National Park Service headquarters, Department of the Interior building, Washington B.C. 20240. Comments on the draft environmental impact statement should be submitted to t h e Regional Director, National Park Service at the above Denver address not later than December 2, 1974. Deer Hunters: Pay Attention To Regulations LITTLE ROCK--With various deer seasons coming up this all, and those already In progress, hunters are reminded of some of the more common r e g u l a t i o n s o n game management areas. It is unlawful to camp on any property owned or controlled by :he Commission except in designated, marked areas. Also, anyone camping on lands owned or leased by the Commission cannot camp or leave camp or tents set up for a continuous period of more than 14 days. Camps may not remain unoccupied for a period of more Snap league Victory Streak campsites are reminded that the area must be left clean and free of trash and garbage. In addition, no permanent tree stands or duck blinds are allowed mission owned or areas. Temporary on Com controllet tree stands art permitted, but may not be lef out overnight. Hunters mus remember that loaded firearm: are not permitted in camp, ani that they may not operate land and-or amphibious vehicles motor cycles included, on air road, trail, dam or levee whicl marked as closed, or tc operate such vehicles where n road exists on any property Houston Takes 35-0 Victory Over Oufmanned Villanova HOUSTON, (AP) Houston backward over the sophomore quarterback Bubba Mcgallion, starling his first college game. Fosbury-flopped one yard for a touchdown and g assed 47 yards to freshman on Bass for another score to lead the Cougars to a 35-0 victory over oulmanncd Villanova Saturday night. The Cougars, fattening their record to 4-2 after a slow start, established their supremacy quickly over the Wildcats with two first quarter touchdowns. Fullback John Housman scored the. first of two touchdowns when he climaxed a 6:59 minute drive with a one-yard touchdown plunge that started the rout. Houston defense back Joe Houst intercepted a pass by owned or controlled iommission. by th Boating Safety Course Offered Fall Sportsmen ST. LOUIS, Mo.. -- As the signs of fall slowly invade the Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Oct. 20, 1974 FAVKTTKVH.LI, ARKANSAS Tar Heels Shock NC State CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP) -- "·lorth Carolina, led by quarter- ack Chris Rupee, exploded for iree quick first-period touch- owns and went on to upset Oth-ranked North Carolina late 33 : 14 Saturday. A chilled crowd of 47.400 saw he Tar Heels snap State's 14- r ame Atlantic Coast Confer- tnce victory streak and at the ame time hand the Wolf pack ts first loss his season. In seven games Three scouts from the Poach Bowl, two from the Gator Bowl and one from the Sugar Bowl got an eyeful as the Tar Heels struck with lightning speed to score three-touchdowns in six minutes of the first quarter. State went ahead 7-0 on a five- yard run by Roland Hooks. The 40-yard drive was set up when Danny Rhode n recovered a fumble by Jim Betterson. In four plays, North Carolina rolled 67 yards for its first touchdown with Mike Voight scoring on a 36-yard dash off left tackle. The Tar Heels successfully negotiated an on-side kickoff which Jimmy Duratl recovered on Stale's 31. Six plays later Kupec went over from the three. The Tar Heels got a break moments later when Ron Johnson recovered Hook's fumble on the UNC 46/ North Carolina drove to the 10 from where Bet- terson slashed over. North Carolina, 4-2 for the season, drove 75 yards for an early third-quarter touchdown, with Kupec scoring from the one. State came back with an 80-yard drive that ended with Hooks scoring from the three. The Tar Heels scored again early in the fourth period on a four-yard pass from Kupec to Dick Oliver to cap 57-yard drive. Shaman Directs Penn State To 30-14 Win Over Syracuse STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (AP) -- Quarterback Tom Shuman ran for two touchdowns and passed for a third, rallying Pitt Crushes Boston College P1TTSBUURGH (AP) -- Tony Dorsett scored three touchdowns, including runs of 61 and 74 .yards, and -Billy Daniels fired two scoring passes as Pitt crushed Boston College 35-11 Saturday. The Panthers, 4-2, held an uncomfortable 14-3 lead at halftime unti! Dorsett, who ran tor 191 yards on 14 carries, broke the game open midway in the third period with his first long scoring run, a 61-yard burst up the middle. H was third and four at the Pitt 39 when Dorsett got through a hole in the line, veered to his left, then eluded a tackier who tugged desperately at his jersey. It was clear sailing the last 30 yards. llth-ranked Penn State in the second half Saturday for a 30-14 victory over a surprisingly tough .Syracuse football team 30-14. In addition to scoring on a two-yard keeper with 1:55 lett in the first half to slice the Syracuse early lead to 14^-10, Shuman swept nine yards for the go-ahead touchdown in the third period and passed 10 to Duane Taylor for an yards -- nsurance score in the fourth. The 194-pound Shuman, who appears to be just getting used to Penn State's new.Wang- Tof- fense, completed 13 of 20 passes 'or 159 yards 'in leading the Lions to their fifth victory six starts. Shuman was aided by fullback Tom Donchez' 121 yards rushing on 23 carries. Syracuse lost its fifth game of the season against only two victories, but the Orange, under first-year Coach Frank · Malo ney, threw a scare into the Lions and a partisan crowd o 59,100 at Beaver Stadium. They scored on the first play from scrimmage.of the game--a 77 yard pass from quarterback Villanova's Brian Sikorski later 'in the first quarter and 'turned it to the Houston 47. Three plays later Mcgallion 'hit Bass who had outdistanced Villanova's secondary for the 47-yard touchdown play. It was .Bass' first varsity reception ,Hc also had one catch oh the UH junior varsity and that also Was for a touchdown. UH cornerback Robert Giblin intercepted Sikorski in the sec on« quarter to set up Houston's third touchdown. Clarence Shel mon ran 21 yards for the key gainer to the Wildcat one. On the next play Mcgallion flipper country side our minds drift toward fall football, crisp leaves, pretty coeds and Indian summer. For the fall sportsman fall also means duck hunting, winter fishing and maybe a wild goose for the Christmas dinner table. Many of these sportsmen will be venturing out onto our nation's waters to do their hunting and fishing, it is to these Villanova m en and women "that this ar- n~e like a high jumper for-the tide is addressed, iiichdown that gave Houston a This year the Coast Guard 1-0 halftime lead. | Auxiliary is offering, a Fall Houston scored two more Hunter's and Fishermen s Boat- ouchdowns in the second half «j^ d ^ t e a = h [hc hasics in boating safety. No hunter or fisherman can afford to miss this course. For instance some subjects vilh Hcggie Cherry running ive yards in Ihe third quarter nd Housman geoting his sec- nd score with an eight-yard in he fourth period. The loss evened Villanova's record at 3- £,°. v ^f^ Wesson Sparks SMU Over Owls DALLAS (AP) - vho appeared to - Sophomore be the goat vith two fourth quarter fumbles, passed 13 yards to Freeman Johns for a touchdown with 17 seconds left to give Southern Methodist a spine- tingling 19-14 Southwest Conference Victory over Rice Saturday night. SMU led 13-3 late in the fourth quarter, mainly on the strength of 50-and four-yard runs by Wesson, but Rice second-string quarterback Tommy Kramer led an Owl rally, set up by Wesson's two fumbles, to a 14-13 lead with 35 seconds left. The lead points came on a 44-yard field goal by Owl kicker Atan Pringle. signals you can i when you are in trouble on the water. What to do if your boat turns over. What kind of personal flotation device (PFD) is most suitable for wear in your hunting 01 fishing situation. How you let people know when you are going- what people should know where you are loat plans. - These are just a few of the things that will be covered a a Coast Guard Auxiliary Fal Hunter's and Fishermen's Boat ing Safety Course. : · ' . Field Trial And Bench Show For Fox Hunters To Be Held Trout Fishing Film Available LITTLE ROCK--A minute movie, color-sound "The Way of new 16 Trout 3 9 t h | The Master of Hounds and " MAYFLOWER--The annual Arkansas Field and Bench show for fox hunters will he held October 23-26 at Camp Robinson, located five Friday, October 26, at 1:30 p.m. miles cast of Mayflower, Ark. There will be a cafe on the Wilson of Carthage, Illinois. The Ladies Auxiliary will meet has been added to the Gam and Fish Comission's lendin library. It was produced b Trout Unlimited, a nations o r g a n i z a t i o n dedicated t providing more and better trou fishing in suitable waters of th United States. The film is a authentic life history of trou and is very well done. A s s i s t a n t Commissio D i r e c t o r Jack Atkins, himself, describe The contest will be run under national rules. A camping area : 1 is available, and there will be 100 dog pens for field and show hounds. The bench show will be held Friday, October 25. at 7:30 p.m. for hounds entered, : hunter traveling the farthest, and the youngest and hunter. [rounds, and entertainment will IB furnished each night. Hounds will be cast at daybreak on October 24, 25, and 26. A large number will be painted on each hound. All dogs are let loose, and judges placed a t various spots on the area oldest | will judge v a t i o n. sideration Stats Released On Fish Harvest HEBEH SPRINGS --. Arkansas Game and Fish Commission recently released this year's crop of fish grown in the dogs by obser- Taken into con- are such things as the nursery pond at the Millcreek Recreation Area near Sugar Loaf Mountain oh Greers Ferry Lake. When the 20-acre nursery pond was drained into Greers Ferry, 9,000 'Largemoulh Bass averaging 10 inches; 20.000 Channel and Blue Catfish averaging 12 inches; 20.000 Lar- gemoulh Bass averaging four inches, and many mixed minnows and shad were released. Total weight of the released crop was estimated at 13,800 pounds, a gain of 15,400 pounds over what was stocked last winter and spring. The pond was leadership, stamina and trailing ability. At the end of the day a certain number of dogs are eliminated, leading to the finals on Friday, October 26th. Entry fee for the event will l i n e be S3. Membership in the group " m - is 51. For further information, contact R. C. Pounds, Jr., president at Route 1, Pollard, the film as "some of the mo. b e a u t i f u l u n d e r w a t e photography I've ever seen. Some of the underwater scene capture Otter chasing trout a well as several birds that als "fish" for trout. Nonprofit organized groups Arkansas may borrow film from the Commission's lending library but should make requests two or three weeks in advance of the showing date. Film lists are available from the Information and Education Division, Game and ·' Fish Building, Little Rock, 72201. Clemson Upsets Duke In ACC Game, 17-13 CLEMSON, S..C. ,(AP) -- lemson's defense ; repelled uke Ihree times inside the 10- ard line Saturday and the Ti- trs scored a 17-13 victory, ·iding a four-game Blue Devil in streak in an Atlantic Coast [inference football game; Duke quarterback Hal Spears assed for two touchdowns but ad a desperation toss knocked own in the Clemson end zone fler time had expired to seal lie Blue Devils' fate. . Clemson quarterback Mark ''ellers, taking advantage of our Duke Fumbles and an in- ercepted pass, worked the op ion as it was designed to go by coring once from sev6n yards out in the first quarter anc handing off to Don Testerman ar a touchdown from four -ards away later in the same jeriod. Duke went to the Clemson six n the second period, to the Ti _ers' four in the third and :hc six again late in the game but was lurned back each time Bob Burgess kicked a 33-yard ield goal for the other Tiger points. Spears passed 18 yards to Sandy Cobb for a second-quar :er touchdown and 26 yards ti Troy Slade for another in thi fourth period. After that touch down, Duke Coach Mike McGe. iccted to try for two points bu 'pass was incomplete. The victory was Clemson' lird in six outings but its firs lis season in the conference Juke dropped to 4-2 overall an 2 in the loop. . After Clemson went ahead 1' , Duke moved the ball to th iiemson 21 but a 37-yard fiel oal attempt was wide. m Donoghue to split end Lonic Allgood. Penn State came back with a 5-yard field goal by John Reih- ar, but the aroused Syracuse 'tense ran off a H-play, 71- ard drive that wound up with ullback Mike Bri'ght ham- nering across from the one to lake it 14-3. Donoghue high- ifhted the drive with pass ompletions of 26, 11, 10 and 13 ·ards. ; Before the half ended, how ver, Penn State got its offense oiling and drove 80 yards on If slays to make it 14-10 at the a If. Donchez carried seven imes for a total of 50 yards nd Shuman completed a 13 ·ard pass in the drive. Shuman cored from the two on a keep Aggies Claim Snowy Victory KENT, Ohio (AP) -- Utah state's Al Knapp booted a 42- yard field goal off a snow-cov ered field with 1:44 remaining in the game Saturday, leading the Aggies to a 27-24 footbal victory over the Kent State University Golden Flashes. The Aggies took advantage o more than half a dozen Ken State fumbles. All of theii scores except the final oni were set up by Kent fumbles, Louie Giammona led Utah in rushing and scoring with touch down runs of four and tw yards, giving the Aggies 7- and 14-7 advantages in the firs and second quarters. The Flashes tied it at 7- when quarterback Greg Koka went up the middle on a five yard keeper. Dan Watkins' 87 yard kickoff return knotted at 14-14 for Kent. Auburn Holds On To Defeat Georgia Tech AUBURN, Ala. (AP) -- Fifth- anked Auburn's top-rated de- ensc came unglued Saturday' ut managed to stick together, ust enough to get 'by Georgia, 'ech 31-22 and give freshman efensive back Chuck Jones a hance to become a football ero in his first game. ' Jones, a rookie from Lake Vales, Fla., blocked a punt and an it in 42 yards for a touch- lown and, later, put undefeated Auburn in scoring range with a umble recovery. ( But the suprise performer of: i long afternoon wore a Tech jersey. Second-string quarter- jack Rudy Allen scored two of, he Yellow Jackets' touchdowns and kept Tech in the game with lis running and passing. Allen started in place of injured Danny Myers. Auburn had two heroes- Jones on defense and, on of-i fense, tailback Mizi Jackson, who picked up 119 yards in 19 carries. Auburn scored three times in the opening quarter and ran up' 17-0 lead. But the defense, which in the first five games had held its opponents to a total offense of only 168 yards per game, crumbled for the next 30 minutes and by the end of the third period, the Tigers were in front by only 17-16. Back-Packing and Camping Specialist Hiking Boots Backpacks Tents Sleeping Bags Down Garments] 226 No. School Foyetteville 521-5820 Arkansas, Hunting Acreage YELLVILLE - Recent notification from the National Park Service to the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission shows that there presently are 10,106 [acres along the Buffalo River which are now open to public hunting.' This is private land that has been acquired as a part of the Buffalo National River which is not to be in high-use areas such stocked last as camping. winter and spring with 10,000 The areas presently are scat Largemouth Bass fingerlings; tered along the 136 miles of ~ the Buffalo National River Area, but as the acquisition progresses, more and big areas should be available Arkansas Fishing Records Listed Do you know what to shoot 'or in the way of an Arkansas fishing record? Here are some of the current state records: Large mouth bass 12 pounds six 20.000 Channel and Blue Catfish; 450 pounds of small shad and 900 popunds mixed minnows, Bluegill and Green Sunfish. These fish came from Commission hatcheries. ;ger for public hunting for in-season game. o u n c e s , Smallmouth bass (brownie) seven pounds five ounces, spotted bass (Kentucky) six pounds nine ounces, striper forty pounds, white bass four pounds 15 ounces, rockbass (goggle eye) one pound six ounces, crappie (black) three pounds 14 ounces, crappie (white) four pounds, green sun fish (another fish sometimes called goggle eye or rice fielc slick) one pound six ounces Warmmouth (another fish callet goggle eye but' more common in shallow lakes whereas rock bass are primarily in colder streams and green sunfish are in all), one pound seven ounces bluegill one pound '14 ounces redear two pounds eight ounces longear sunfish seven ounces, Quicksilver How Recovered From Industrial Uses BELLINGHAM. Wash. -With the nation now more than 80 per cent dependent upon costly imported "quicksilver" for uses ranging from mercury switches, lamps and batteries to Pharmaceuticals and industrial processes, a scientific team here has just developed a process to recover even the traces of this liquid metallic element from industrial uses. The breakthough has both :onservation and environmental overtones, it is explained by cientists involved. . In a four-year program ointly funded by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and Georgia-Pacific Corp., a .earn of 13 G-P chemists, engineers and technicians have moved from the laboratory to; full-scale plant here that is now saving up to 99 per cent of the mercury traces once considered irrecoverable. The successful results are detailed in a report just filed with EPA for public · use by eorgia-Pacific, a forest products, chemical and gypsum manufacturer, joined forces G-P and EPA on the project after the company's scientists and engineers developed a wastewater recycling system for the company's chlorine plant here (o dramatically reduce the mercury content of such plant discharges. The pulp and paper program of the EPA Corvallis (Ore.) laboratory provided consultation and assistance during the project, the report notes. The new system, in addition to recovering up to 99 per cent of the mercury traces from l i q u i d effluent,' is also recovering up to 98.8 per cent of the mercury traces'from process sludges. Mercury has recently been quoted at $275 a flask (2-3 of a gallon or 76 Ibs.). GOOD/YEAR Now...just in time for the football season FREE 10 DAY TRIAL IN YOUR HOME any TV Set shown in this ad SERVICE STORES Complete satisfaction... 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