The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania on May 26, 1981 · Page 4
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The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Huntingdon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 26, 1981
Page 4
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PACE 4 •* tHE DAILY NEWS, Huhtlngddh, Mount Union And SaftfaflrPa^ Top Glubs Post Ruth Loop Wins The'top three teatfts in the Mount Union Jr, Babe Ruth League all posted Memorial Day wins. The Tigers edged the Padres 6-5, the Dodgers blanked the Bucs 10-0 on a no- hitter and the Indians shaded the Cardinals 3-2 in eight innings. The Tigers scored two in the top of the seventh and held off the Padres in the bottom of the frame. The Padres had an edge in hits, led by George Goodling's homer and two singles, but made seven errors. Tim Hughes stopped the Bucs on a five-inning no- hitter. He struck out 10 and walked five before the game was terminated by the 10-run rule. A balanced Dodger attack rapped out a dozen hits. The frontrunning Indians pushed over a run in the eighth to hurdle the Cardinals. Charlie Port fanned 14 in winning a six-hitter. Loser Dave Ernest gave up five hits and whiffed 11. Ernest hit a solo homer for the Cards. TIGERS AB R H E Morrow.c 3310 2 1 0 0 Jones,lb 4111 3 0 1 1 Rowe.rf 4000 Smlth,3b 4000 Gearhart,p,cf 3000 Cramer,2b .' 1100 Garlock.lf 3 0 0 0 TOTALS 27 632 PADRES AB R H E Prlce.p 4 9 1 1 BUGS' Rhoden Accused Of Tampering • CHICAGO (UP1).- Pirate pitcher ftiek Rhoden was accused Monday of throwing a scuffed up baseball during the game wilh the Chicago Cubs. Plate' umpire Bruce Frdemmtng stopped play in the sixth Inning while Rhbden was pitching to Ken Relta and called manager Chuck Tanner over to show him the ball. "The ball was definitely scuffed up," Proemmlng said. "It was a brand new baseball and when I looked at it, there was a gash on the ball. I told Rhoden if he did it one more time, he'd-be ejected from the game. 1 got no argument from Rhoden or Tanner." Rhoden denied he "doctored" the ball. "What's the use of arguing with him?" the pitcher asked. "If I argued, maybe he wouldn't call some pitches my way. I didn't scuff up any baseball." \Tanner said all he told Froemming was he expected him to police other pitchers in the" league. Hand,lb,3b Woodward,cf 333 3 0 0 Gibbons,c. 0 1 1 1 2 0 1 2 4010 0 1 0 0 Myers.rf 3 0 Hlcks,2b 2 1 Mlttermer,3b 2 0 0 1 1000 Runk,2b 1 Smith.rf 0 000 000 TOTALS 31 587 2B: Morrow. HR: Goodling. SO: Gearhart 4, Estep 6; Price 5. BB: Gearhart 5, Estep 1; Price 5. HP: Gearhart6, Estep2; Prices. WP: Estep. LP: Price. SCORE BY INNINGS: TIGERS 101 020 2-6 PADRES 201 100 '1-5 BUCS AB R H E T. Atherton,2b 2 0 0 0 Stake.H 3 0 '0 0 Brumbaugh,c 0000 1000 S.Atherton.p 2 0 0 1 Brown,3b 2000 2 000 Grove.rf 1000 0 0 0 0 Mlller,2b 1001 :H. McCartney ,rf 1 000 Feathers.ct 1 000 •R - .'McCartney,ir 0,0 0 o TOTALS-.. 16 002 DODGERS AB R H E 2000 , 2 2 1 0 Baer,3b 2321 2110 Hughes.p 3 1 2 0 Rogers.c— 3010 3120 Kyle Atherton,2b 2100 Renninger.rt 2010 Welch.rf 1000 Dell.H 1 0 1 0 Walker,2b; 1000 Kldd.rl 1 1 1 0 Washington - Purchased djfenseman Trever Franklin from Atlanta. NOTICE HUNTINGPON • CARDINALS AB R Knouse,c 3 3 Banker,ss Chrlsty,p,lf,lb .: Barnett.lf.p Scalla,2b Border ,2b C. Rhone,3b Knauss.Sb H E 1 1 0 000 1 2 0 1 2 0 1 0 0 000 0 0 1 1 0 0 1000 B. Rhone,lb 0100 Plerce.K 2001 McCracken.rf 0101 Renninger.rt. 1000 TOTALS.. 23 7 5 CUBS AB R H Stapleton,2b 2 1 1 Sha((er,2b 1 0 0 0 T. 1 1 0 0 Cummins,cf 1001 3001 Wagner.c 2100 C.Norrls.p 3110 2010 S. Ellenberger.lf 000 Henry.ll.rt ' 000 Cirlgnano.rf 0 0 0 Brumbaugh,3b 000 Boyer.rf 000 K.Norrls.11 000 TOTALS .................... 23 432 SO: Barnett 7, Christy 1; C. Norfls 12. BB: Christy 3; C. Norrls 12. HP: Barnett 1, Christy 2; C. Norrls 5. WP: Barnett. LP:C. Norrls. SCORE BY INNINGS: CARDINALS ......... i....041 002 — 7 CUBS....'. ................. 400 000— 4 STANDINGS •••" : ' V :> ..... .' '.W, L.,PCt.' Pirates.., i. M ,..^,..;.. ,..,.,. a 0 ..1,000. Braves....... ..-.:..•.•...;... '..7 1 '.*7S Dodgers ..... ; ............... 6 2 Cardinals ................. ..4 S Reds ................... .....3 5 Cubs Giants ............. ......... 2 Phillies ..................... 0 3 6 6 8 MOUNT UNION REDS TOTALS 25 10 12 1 2B: Rogers.SO:S. Atherton2; Hughes 10. BB: S. Atherton 4; Hughes 5. p; S. Athetton 12. WP: Hughes. LP: A. Atherton. SCORE BY INNINGS: BUCS 000 00- 0 DODGERS '.. i 205 21-10 INDIANS AB R H E B.Clemens,2b,c 4010 4010 Gearhart,ss 4120 K.Cox,c,2b 4 1 0 1 Port.p 3 0 0 0 T. Cox,3b 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2010 D.Clemens,II 2000 Todara.ll 1 o 0 1 Worthy ,lf 1000 Krepps.rf 1000 Atherton,rl ; I o 0 0 Kylor.rf 0 1 o o TOTALS 32 352 CARDS AB R H E Morrison,c( 4011 4 0 1 1 Morder,c 4 0 1 0 Ernest,p 4120 Summers,lb .- 2000 Clymor.U 4001 Jamlson,3b 3 1 l l Col|lns,2b 1001 AbrashQll.r! 2000 Booher,2b 0 o 0 0 Snyder,2b 1000 Mllls.rf , 1000 TOTALS 30 285 2B: Jamison. HR:- Ernest- SO: Port 14; Ernest U. BB: Port 3; Ernests. HP: Port6; Ernests. WP: Port.LP: Ernest. SCORE BY INNINGS: ' INDIANS 000 001 11-3 CARPS 000 001 10^2 STANDINGS W L P S ». Indian* 5 I .833 Dodgers 5 2 .714 TlgWI 4 2 .M7 Cardinals 2 4 .333 Padres i 4 .200 gues , 1 5 .W7 Hamilton,c( Whlte,2b 2 Duvall.c Watklns.p Slpes,3b Hockenberry.rf — Shlves.lf.rl Shlngler.rt Sllilman,2b AB R H E .4000 000 1 3 3 4 0 1 1 P 2 0 3 1 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 TOTALS, 30 14 10 4 GIANTS AB R H E 4100 ...'. 3 11 0 Booher.rl.c 2 1 1 0 Lantz.p 3010 Bloom,!/ 2001 Hicks,3b 1000 ,. 3000 Krelder.rt: i o 0 0 F.Cox,2b l o 0 0 Myers,3b,rf 1001 Boden.rl 0001 M.Harman,2b 2 000 Hughes,rl,3b 2000 Gergel.ll 1011 TOTALS 26 344 2B: Duvall, Watkins. SO: Walking 5; Lantz 1. BB: Watkins 2; Lantz 6. HP: Watkins 4; Lantz 10. WP: Watkins. LP: Lantz. SCORE BY INNINGS: REDS 021 443-14 GIANTS 002 010— 3 STANDINGS W Cubs 9 A'S w 7 2 Reds 5 5 Yankees 4 5 Pirates.. 3 5 Giants 3 6 Phillies 3 s Braves 2 e L Pet. 0 1.000 .778. .500 .444 .375 .333 .333 .222 Sports Deals ' Monday Baseball Oakland — Placed second baseman Brian Doyle op the is-day disabled list; recalled inlielder Keith Prumright from Tacoraa of the Pacific Coast League. Who Am I? My real first name is. Selva and I was born in Nitro, w.Ya. thw Pilled for the Yankees - among 9 f$W OtthiSjf t£dIR8* * earned a career mark of W. *91 (0 law NBA, Inc. " V <* V- %?«? W^' 4^!,i, 4 ^¥:W:$#^ !,.' r> The * • '•! * Spmsmen'sYearl by FRANCIS KEMP | Frey Is Frustrated Jim Frey, manager of the Kansas City Royals, is a mad and not like calls of ump Ford and protested so loudly he was asked frustrated man as he kicks dirt on home plate in front of urn- to leave the game, which the Yankees won 6-5. (UPI Photo) pire Dale Ford in the sixth inning at Yankee Stadium. Frey did Andretti Winner N-MSrS" ByKENTMcDILL INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) Mario Andretti is the current 1981 Indianapolis 500 champion, but the .process of determining a final winner for the greatest spectacle in racing is not over. Andretti was congratulated in an official manner Monday night at the annual victory Vigil Beats Heat, Field In Cleveland CLEVELAND (UPI) - It was the heat versus the runners in the Fourth Annual Cleveland Marathon, and the heat nearly won. Charlie Vigil fought off the 80-degree temperature, humidity, and a mid-race challenge from Steven Benson and Andy Palmer to win his second marathon in as many years Sunday. "It was just too hot," said Vigil of Alamosa, Colo., who was clocked in 2:16.21 over the 26.2-mile course to lead a filed of 2,500 runners. "The heat really got to me." Vigil averaged! 5:12 per miles, said he was third at the halfway point, behind Palmer, of Boston, and Benson, an unknown from Bloomington, Minn. The 5-foot-8, 130-pound Vigil said he wasn't sure of when he took the lead for good but noted that "at the top of the bridge (about two miles from the finish), 1 looked back and couldn't see anybody." Benson,' who finished second in 2:18.09, said Vigil took the lead at around the H-mile mark. Benson said he was able to stay within striking distance for another couple of miles, but then Vigil pulled away. Palmer finished sixth in 2:21.19, behind Jeff Foster of St. Marys, Pa. (?: 18.32), Bill kong of Berea, Ohio (?:2Q,05) and Poug Curtis of Cincinnati <3:?Q.30). S Jane Wipf, of Logj»n, Utah, was the top wonjaa finisher and her time of 2:40.02 bettered by far the old race record of 2:47.01. Second place went to Jane B.uch of Smith- yille, bhio, with a Ume pf 2:50.43. , Nick Rose of Louisville, !Ky., won a iQ.QOQ-njeter race that was run to cjonjuftcUon with the niuirajjjyan % a fftepj4 Mm pi 2j; st- Norway's Srilf WsitZ was tfe first woman fioisjaer in a time o| 32:20, also banquet, but the check for $262,424.26 he earned by winning the race was held up, pending the results of, an appeal by Roger Penske and- Bobby Unser. Unser was the original winner of the race, finishing the 500 miles before Andretti. But Andretti filed a protest after the race, saying Unser passed several cars coming out of the pits under a yellow flag. The protest was upheld and Andretti became a two- time Indianapolis winner. Penske, who owned Unser's car,' protested the reversal, but after many hours of consideration, it was turned down. Penske then announced he planned to appeal the decison to the United States Auto Club. Penske has until midnight Thursday to file the appeal, but the USAC has no timetable for deciding on it, "All you can do right now is congratulate Unser for running a good race and congratulate Andretti on winning a magnificent race," said chief race steward Thomas Binford. Andretti found it hard to play the cheerful winner, "I don't really know how to feel," Andretti said. "It's unfortunate for Bobby. Yesterday probably was one of the three happiest days of his career. But there are beautiful things in victory lane that I will never get to experience myself." The sudden victory culminated a fabulous driving exhibition by Andretti, who started from the 11th and final row and worked his way to the lead cars. Unser .was the pole sitter. Unser was obviously upset about the reversal. "I have an empty feeling in my gut," Unser said. "I don't think I did anything wrong. I County Sports Card TUESDAY, MAY 26 BASEBALL High School (District 6-AAA Quarter - final) Huntingdon at Ch|«f Logan, 4 p.m. (District 6-A A Quarter -Final) Mount Union vs. Bishop Gullloyle at Altoona's Veterans Memorial Field, 2:45 p.m. Huntingdon City League Lakersvi!SoutbSide, ; Huntingdon Teener League Elks vs. VFW,« p.m. Huntingdon Little League Braves vs. Giants, 6 p.m. Mount Union Lillte League A's vs. Yankees, 6 p.m. Huntingdon Farm League Pblllleivt.Cubs.Op.m. SOFTBALL Huntingdon City League Qiacobellq's vs. U. S. Sport* at West Epd, 6:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY, MAY 27 BASEBALL High School , Mount Union at Southern Huntingdon. 4p.m. Huntingdon City League, McCooneUstowo vi. VFW, t P-m.; Mopae vi. Barry'i Arco, 9 p.m. Huntingdon Teener League Juniata Valley vs. Moose, ( p m. Mttimt Union Jr. Bate RuUj League Tjpw v». Cardinal!, C p.m. E|$if v|, pjajgejf^ipiin.T ". Mowt Union LUUeLe»|M9 eubfyi. pirate*, |D.», Creek at Rockhill, 6p.m. Huntingdon Farm League Cardinals vs. Phillies, 6 p.m. SOFTBALL Huntingdon City League Allenport Fruit Market ar Newton Hamilton, 6:30p.m. FRIDAY, MAY 39 BASEBALL Huntingdon City League South Side vs. Foster's Exxon, 6:so p.m. Huntingdon Teener League Penn Central Bank vs. Elks, 6 p.m. Huntingdon Little League CUPS vi. Gl»nts, 6 p.m. Huntingdon Farm League Braves vs. Cubs, 6 p.m. SOFTBALL High School (District 5-AA semi -Floal) Tuney Mountain vs. Somerset County League Class AA chimp at Schellsburg, 4 p.m. SATURDAY, MAY $9 BASEBAW HtjntlnftdQn. Bounty League, SaltUJfl at Broad 1 " Top, Southern Huntingdon at Mapletpo, Mount Union at Hun tlngden Teener Leigue Junlata V»Uey vi. Flb»r«lM, I p.m.; VFWvi.Kyper'ilniurMice.SP,B. Mount Union Jr. BahjR«tftU»*ue Podger* v|. Padrej, i p.m.; Bucs vs. Indians. 5 p.m. ^" vi. BT»VM, i VI, Plritet, » g.i3>.; Bedi vi. p.m. . • ••:. HuoUngdooFumLeigue Redi vs. Gla*U, 1 p.».; Cardinal! vs. BASEBALL BunJ4n»don City League * Teener League lomrajue vi. FUMrigM, f BASEBALL HunUagdflnCouftty Mount Unto at 8md Top, «t Shade Qip, 5ou»h«rn H,unl didn't make any mistakes coming out of the pits. I think I'm right and the other people are wrong." Neither Unser,nor the other Penske team drivers, Rick Mears and Bill Alsup; were present at the victory banquet. Mears left Indianapolis for California to continue treatment oh burns suffered in a pit fire during the race. A driver absent from the banquet but well remembered by all drivers present was Danny Ongais, who is in Methodist Hospital and went through two more hours of surgery Monday afternoon to repair a, 6-inch tear in his diaphragm. Doctors said they were sure there were no other internal injuries: He remained in intensive care, in serious but stable condition. Ongais suffered several limb injuries, including a compound leg fracture, in a spectacular crash while leading the race Sunday, but reportedly - showed no paralysis and was conscious. The IMS handed out a record purse of $1,609,375, more than $100,000 over last year's record purse. Andretti's tentative total was less than the record $312,000 earned by Johnny Rutherford last year. If Unser is named the winner, he will win about $277,500. His present second- place finish was worth $168,674.36. josele Gar?a, the first Mexican to ever run at Indianapolis, won a separate check for $5,OQQ for winning the Rookie of the Year sward. Gar?a, 22, w^s the fastest newcomer in qualifying with an average speed of 195.1QI miles per hour, which also was a record for a rookie. VANCOUVER, pritish Columbia (yPI) - Rqy Joseph Travis, p, wanted by U.S. authorities on charges involving a bizarre plot to kidnap the owner of the Pittsburgh Steelers football club, had his extradition hearing remanded to June 1 in British Columbia Supreme Court Monday. A Pennsylvania grand jury indictment did not identify tne intended victims, but police sources in, Pittsburgh said there was a ploj to kidnap Ptttibwg* Steeters mm Art Rooaey or bis son Art Booney Jr., or Edward Ryan, i Boating safety Materials the boating season is with us again and the time has arrived to review safety tips that may result in saving ybur life. The Coast Guafd has published a number of booklets and leaflets that should be read by all boaters and other people who enjoy water recreation. These can be obtained by writing Coast Guard Commandant, (G-BEL- 4, U.S. Coast. Guard, 2100 Second Street, SW, Washington, D.C. 26593. The following is a listing of these materials: The ABC's of waterskls; , Cold Water tjrownlng — A new Lease on Life; Emergency Repairs Afloat,; First Aid for , the Boatman; Hypothermia and Cold Water Survival; Lightning....Cone of Protection; Marine 'Communication for ' the Recreational Boater; Federal Requirements for Fiberglas, PCNB Win In a pair of Memorial Day games in the .Huntingdon Teener League yesterday, Moose demolished Penn Central Bank 19-5 and Fiberglas came from behind to nip Juniata Valley 9-6 at Alexandria. Moose pounded Penn Central pitcher Ted Brenneman for 19 hits and took advantage of five errors to move into sole possession of first place. Bryan Riggleman got the win and Brenneman went the distance. With Juniata Valley leading 5-3, Fiberglas scored three in the fifth to get a lead then three in the seventh to win. Ed Clinger won in relief with Jay Hurley losing in relief. MOOSE Walters 2b Miller n Ambrose lb 3b B Rlggleman,p Ritchey c AB .. 3 3 4 1 6 4 2 3 1 4 R T 1 A n ? i n 0 n i ,5 H 1 1 0 0 4 1 0 1 n i s 0 E A A A 0 A 1 1 A A A 0 '0 W* T -t TOTALS^........ 43 19 19, 2 ; ' PCNB AB R H E 1000 P. Brenneman.ll 1000 '. 2 1 0 0 2100 J.Gutshall.c.... 4240, T. Brenneman.p 3 1. 1 2 Cassatt.ct 3001 Thornton,3b 3010 3001 Klng,2b 3001 E. Gutshall.rf 2000 Buchanon.rl 1001 TOTALS 28 577 2B: Ritchey, Ambrose, Gutshall, Morder, Hurley, 3B: Hurley. HR: J. Gutshall. SO: B. Riggleman 7, Brlggs 4; Brenneman4. BB: Brlggs2; Brenneman 3. HP: B. Riggleman S, Brlggs 2; Brenneman 19. WP: B. Rlggleraan. LP: Brenneman. , SCORE BY INNINGS: ' <; MOOSE 243 402 4-19 PCNB , ..000 210 2- 5 FIBERGLAS AB R H E Leonard,p,cf—............ 4110 3200 Border,ct,l( 1300 M.Cllnger,3b 4141 Kemp,li,p.rf 2111 Hess,2b 1000 E.Cllnger,rf,p 3010 2010 Crpliiant,c 2 1 0 0 : 0000 0000 TOTALS, M 9 • J JUNIATA VALLEY AB R H B Spacht,ss 4 2 1 q Slaughter^! 4121 Wopdrow,3b 2000 Clouse.c .............. .... 2110 Morder ,11. MOOU VFW '. *. . PiberaUt Blki ,......,,.. Juniata Valley t .157 1 .MS > .M7 J .(00 t .167 1 .143 Recreational Boats; frailerboating.,,.a Primef; Visual Distress Signals for Recreational , Boaters; Boating Tips fonsportsmen. Anyone, regardless of age or ability, is permitted to operate a boat. Some people buy boats, get into them and blast off, despite the fact that they know little or nothing about the rules of the road. We nave boats towing water skiers that swerve in front of other boats, not knowing or perhaps not caring that the skier could be cut to bits If he falls. Running at top speed after nightfall is dangerous to everyone .on the water. Defensive boating (operating a boat as though all the other boaters are,crazy) will help to avoid accidents. Game Commission Recognized' Pennsylvania Game Commissioner, Paul Hickes, of Alexandria, Pa., accepted a wild turkey .print on behalf of the Game Commission as an award given by the Natfonal Wild turkey Federation for the Commission's action in closing the wild turkey farm and using wild turkeys trapped in the wild to adjust the population of wild turkeys in an area. The presentation was made recently at the 1981 NWTF Convention in Rlch- i mond, Virginia. i 1 Muddying The Waters 1981 has been the worst year since the Raystown Lake was constructed if the judgment is made on the basis of the color of the water in the late. The lake has been discolored down to the Entriken Bridge and at times the color has been noted downlake. The depth of the deposit of silt was measured at Weaver Falls and it is nine inches. Bass do not spawn over a silt bottom. The main slug of mud seems to be coming from Dunning Creek in Bedford County and is from soil erosion on farms. If this keeps up, the lake will die as it fills up. This tragedy is two-fold. The destruction of the lake is bad enough, but the loss of top soil from farms is a loss that cannot be replaced. Despite of all the efforts the Soil Conservation Service has made, it is a fact that last year .more than 5 billion tons of top nsoil.. were lost to erosion. Another billion tons wash away in gully, roadside, stream bank arid construction sites. Huntingdon County is one of the counties In Pennsylvania that is actively working on the problem. Any landowner who has an erosion problem can obtain prompt assistance free of charge from the Huntingdon County Conservation District, phone 643 - 3536. Working in cooperation with the Soil Conservation Service, the district provides technical service, also free. Moreover, the district prepares sediment and erosion plans and inspects the plans of others on site. Contractors have been very cooperative and appreciate' the assistance provided. Bedford County is going to have to establish a program to keep its top soil on the farms where it belongs if these problems connected with' Raystown Lake are to be solved. 3010 2000 Domovlch.rl ..... ........... 211 Murphy.rt .................. 0 0 0 0 Genslmore,p,2b ............. 1000 Beatty,2b.. ................. i o 0 4 Hurley ,2b,p ................. o o 0 o TOTALS .................... « « » 5 2B: Leonard. Slaughter. 3B: Spacbt, Slaughter, Marcbe. SO: E. Clinger 1; i- Hurley I. BB: Leonard 4, Kemp 2; Genslmore 3. J. Hurley 1. HP: Leonird s, Kemp 3; Qeoslmore 9, i. Hurley S. WP:E.XWnger.LP: Hurley. 800BEBYINNINOS: FIBERGLAS ........... 100 W »-» JUNIATA VALLEY ..... W 101 »-« Diven And Harven Win H-W Event A total of 94 players enjoyed the great weather over the long holiday weekend while participating in the third annual Harbison - Walker Better Ball of Partners Tournament at the Mount Union American Legion Country dub. The team of Pick Piven and Gary Harven won the first flite with a 98, just one stroke ahead of the runner-up team of Don Pimoff, Sr., and Don Dlmoff, Jr., Pick Yetevieh and Mike Yelovich finished third with a 70. Dennis Locke and Wilbur Booher won the. second flite with a n followed by Charles Fields and NicH ImperioJi at 74 and Herb Coons and Pennis Cook Team Is Winner The teai» of PAD) Cook, Hileman, Pr, John Maylocfc >nd Grace pore captured the annual MemorUI Day Tournament at Huntingdon Country Club yesterday. The three men, and a woman made up tbf 19 teams •entered in ttyg, tournament, wWcb was precfdjii to 8 breakfast, . Th,e winning tiam mrwrt a SQore of 1W to wujUie event by- three stroJiw, Two.teew tied for second at W: pr. John Cwk, Kim Burket, Rog Garner and Jwe gees* in the third (lite, Cliff Heidel, Sr., and C|j(( Heidel, Jr., took top honors with a 74. Fred Snoop and Pave Hummel were second at 77 and Charles coons and Pave Morder and Bob Graybill won the fourth Aite with a 77. two shots better than the teams of Tom Cramer and Bay McMuUen and Sheldon Bard end Pan Mlnnick. Dan Whltsel and Lewis Rinker won the fifth flite with a 76 followed by Parryl Glaar and ftobPlYtBal 89 wd Harry McElratu and Paul Wehrman Bob

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