The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on July 31, 1974 · Page 17
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July 31, 1974

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 17

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Dover, Ohio
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Wednesday, July 31, 1974
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Page 17
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B ? ter th ,!,f inal round of the thir d annual LHty Open golf Wefe: X ilma Nichols (L),C flight champ; Mavis YaSkovich, Mary Ann Ambler ' AA fli 8 ht champ; Jim Litty, D? or; and Natalie Miller ' tournament director. Not present for the picture was Dorothy Mooney , who won the A flight. 3rd Litty Open concludes ,. P1 f y concluded Tuesday in the third annual Litty Open women's golf tournament at Union Country Club. Fishley goes to Heidelberg TIFFIN - Pete Riesen, head football coach at Heidelberg College, has announced that Tuscarawas. Valley High graduate John Fishley will enroll at the school in September. ' Fishley, a 6-foot, 190-pound linebacker, received All-Senate League, All-District and All-State recognition while performing for the Trojans. He will become part of a football program which has bounced back vigorously under the coaching of Riesen, who has compiled a 23-6 record in three seasons. Claiming top honors in the AA flight was Mary Ann Ambler with a 160 gross for the 36 holes. Runnerup was Florence Barratl65. In A flight, Dorothy Mooney pulled out a five-stroke victory over Ruby Wright and Natalie Miller with a 181 total. Mavis Yankovich won the B flight championship with a 199, one shot better than second-place finisher June Stone. Shirley Elliot was third with a 201. The C flight title was won by Wilma Nichols with a 218. Mary Stone was second at 220 while Virginia Fishburn came in third with a 221. A total of 88 women entered the two-day event. Golfers came from West Virginia and Pennsylvania as well as Ohio. Low net winners were the same in all flights except B flight, where June Stone and Catherine Klaus tied for top honors with 156s. Prizes in the form of gift certificates totalled $2031 for the tournament. Jim Litty is sponsor of the event. Bengals boast passing game WILMINGTON, Ohio (AP) — Cincinnati Bengals coaches believe they can have one of the best passing games in the National Football League this year if the strike ends and if their receivers stay healthy. "If only we could get everybody back," mused quarterback-receiver coach Bill Walsh as NFLPA picketers marched outside Tuesday. Live bait is angler's best bet during the hot weather ByJIMDAUBEL Written for Associated Press Purists would sneer at the thought, but if there is a foolproof fishing bait, it is alive, whatever it is. Live bait is especially good on summer's hottest, muggiest days when even the fish are moved to ride out the sweltering heat by doing little or nothing about anything—including lunch and dinner. Traditional favorite creepy crawlies are night crawlers, minnows, crayfish, red worms, grubs, grasshoppers, maggots and frogs, plus a few exotics such as salamanders and belgra- mites. All these baits are found in Ohio, but the first three are by far the most popular, both because they are widely available commercially and because they are effective in taking many species of game fish. Aside from under- standing thgp habits and habitat of fish you pursue, the key to success in fishing live bait is knowing the proper techniques for offering choice morsels to your quarry. Panfish, for example, are suckers for small minnows. Largemouth bass go for minnows, night crawlers and crayfish, with the latter appealing especially to smallmouth bass. When fishing with a bobber, use light line, the lighter the better. Four-pound test monofilament is ideal for panfish; 6-pound for bass in open water, and 8-or 10- pound test for bass in moderate cover. Use a light bobber also. I prefer round cork floats just large enough to keep the bait suspended, yet allowing it the freedom to swim about naturally. A small splitshot sinker is adequate fo hold the minnow down. Keep the bait alive and lively, beginning at the bait shop. Minnow water should be changed often. Keeping the water cool also helps prolong minnow life. Night crawlers should be kept cool in moist bedding or in shredded newsprint. Crayfish are hardy but they need cool, not cold, temperatures. Do not pierce vital organs when putting live bait on the hook. For bobber fishing, run the point of the hook through the minnow's back muscle behind the dorsal fin. To cast and retrieve a minnow along the bottom, hook it through the lips. Crayfish stay lively when impaled through the tail and worms remain wiggly longer if you hook them through the heavier end but not through the wide band that encircles their body. The whole idea in live bait fishing is to present the bait as naturally as possible. No artificial lure can compete with natural food. Browns go to hand signals for QB plays from bench HIRAM, Ohio (AP)-If you see a man on the sidelines of the Cleveland Browns games this season fingering his ear, brushing his knee, fixing his sock, tugging at his cap and clapping his hands in one continuous motion it's not because he has St. Vitus 1 Dance. His name is Dick Wood, the Browns' new offensive coordinator, and what he'll be doing is sending in plays to the quarterback. The Browns have used a similar signaling system to send defensive plays for the past three years. Offensively, however, they've always sent plays in via a lineman messenger. Browns Coach Nick Skorich said that the system will be used on every play of Friday's preseason game against the Rams in Los Angeles. "An inexperienced quarterback will have enough things to worry about, so we'll call all the plays from the sidelines," said Skorich, alluding to the necessity of using rookies in the quarterback position because of the National Football League Players Association strike. The Browns' three veteran quarterbacks have not reported to camp. Working at quarterback since camp opened have been free agent Will Cureton, who will probably get the starting role Friday, and llth round draft choice Tom Gooden. "This system will save us a lot of time and. not force us to make substitutions," Skorich said. "We're not worried about other clubs stealing the signs, because we never had that problem with the defensive signals." Skorich said that Wood had worked out the signal system and it was used for the first time in practice Monday. "We gave the system to the quarterbacks right before practice," Skorich said. "They had no difficulty learning it and only missed a few of them during the goal- line scrimmage we had today (Monday). When starting quarterback Mike Phipps begins playing he'll also have to be looking for the signs. , "It'll be like having a third base coach," Skorich said. "And Phipps will have to learn to look to the sidelines after every play. As soon as he gets here we'll start working on it so it becomes second nature to him." Skorich said that Wood used a similar system while he was coaching in college. "He said it worked very well there," Skorich said. "And so far our experience shows us it will work well here." Miller late entrant in tourney The TIMES-REPORTER Wed., July 31,1974 DOVER-NEW PHILADELPHIA, OHIO C-3 SUTTON, Mass. (AP) Johnny Miller, pro golf's biggest winner this year, was expected to make a late arrival today to play In the $200,000 Pleasant Valley Classic. Miller, who hasn't played in this country since the U.S. Open more than a month ago, telephoned tournament officials from his home In Napa, Calif, and told them he definitely expected to compete in the 72- hole test that begins Thursday. •- Miller, winner of five tournament titles., and .more than $204,000 this year, filed his entry at the last moment. He had planned to play in the Canadian Open last week but withdrew just before the first round. His wife, Linda. Is expecting their third child. Miller was expected to arrive today in time for a late afternoon start in the pro-Am event. He was scheduled to start from the 10th tee at the same time that Vice President Gerald Ford will be teeing off from No. 1. The vice president is playing with pro Dave Stockton, a two-time winner this year. Speaker of the Massachusetts House David Hartley also is in the amateur field and will play with pro Al Oeiberger. The tournament proper, offering $40,000 to the winner, begins Thursday on the picturesque, 7,119-yard, par- 71 Pleasant Valley Country Club course. Miller ranks among the favorites, with Tom Weiskopf, defending champion Lanny Wadkins and Lee Elder, winner of the Monsanto Open earlier this season and runner-up in this event the last two years. Neither Welskopf nor Wadkins has won this season but both showed flashes of their old form last week. DYNAMIC DISCOUNT DRUGS BUDGET STRETCHING CHARGE IT CLAIROL BALSAM HAIR COLOR CLAIROL HERBAL SHAMPOO $2.50 Value $1.88 Everyday color herbal 1 essence Ishampoc Jrwtuulprolci it loroityhdi Limit? • Normals. Dry • Oily • Delicate 8oz. $1.59 Value $1.29 Everyday EARTH BORN SHAMPOO • Apricot • Avocado • Green Apple 8oz. $1.69 Value $1.35 Everyday YOUR CHOICE Limit? YOUR CHOICE limit? 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