Council Bluffs Nonpareil from Council Bluffs, Iowa on April 18, 1954 · Page 25
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Council Bluffs Nonpareil from Council Bluffs, Iowa · Page 25

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Sunday, April 18, 1954
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COUNCIL BLUFFS lOWA NONPAREIL--APRIL 18, 1954 PAGE NINE-B EAGLE PITCHERS--Bob McKern, Dean Bradley and Terry Casson (left to right) do most of the pitching for the Underwood High School baseball team this season. McKern is a junior, Bradley and Casson seniors.--Nonpareil Photo. Church Softball Group To Meet All team managers or other ' t e a m representatives of the Council Bluffs Church Softball League are to meet Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. at Community Hall. Dennis Nelson, league president, announces that'officers will be elected and final plays made for the 1954 season. Opening date will be May 25. Entries will close May 15. Classic League Bowl Here Bluffs Team Almost Certain Of Second THE STANDINGS L 23 30 Storz 52 Broadway Rec 48 Ford Storage 13 32 11-\Vonh 41',2 33!i Old Style 41 34 Xu-Way -IO 3414 Pabst 34 41 Witzig 32 43 Fremont, Neb 23 o2 Wayne Auto 23 55 * * *. Broadway Recreation of Council Bluffs is virtually certain to finish second in the Gate Cities Classic Bowling League. The Council Bluffs team can't Second Fastest Mile Wes Santee Sets Mark At Kansas LAWRENCE, Kan. /P -- Cockey, | the sprint medley in 3:32.8 and the loppy-striding Wes Santee blazed twormile in 7:49.3. choppy-striding a mile in 4:03.1, second fastest ever run by an American, and Texas bettered a world's record lor the 440-yard university relay in the Kansas Relays Saturday. The Texas quartet won the 440 in 40.3 seconds, two-tenths of a second under the world. American trimmed the defending champion and intercollegiate . standards of 40.5 seconds held by Southern California and Iowa, which set the mark at the relays here in 1935. Santee holds the American mile mark himself at 4:02.4. Record Crowd A record crowd of about 16,000, largely lured into Memorial Stadium by Santee, turned out in sultry, 83-degree weather. The KU Relays mile record of 4:10.1 was held jointly by Elaine Rideout of North Texas State and Don Gehrmann of Wisconsin. It was the 21st clocking for Santee under :10. Whether the Texas performance will be recognized as a world's record remains to: be seen. The start was out ol a chute and with only one turn. The wind was gusty from 4 to 8 miles per hour. James Podoley, a sophomore from Central Michigan College, won the decathlon with a record overtake Omaha Storz, the peren- breaking 6,128 points. The previous rial champion, but if the Broad- record of 6,066 points was set by way crew wins two of its last three games, it will have the run- nev-up spot cinched. Broadway Recreation has only J. W. Mashburn of Oklahoma last year. A mild upset came in the 120- yard high hurdles when Bill Cur- Rich Ferguson of Iowa, the defending champion, won the 3,000 meter steeplechase in record time of 9:20.4 beating the former mark of 9;27 by Tommy Deckard of Indiana in 1937. Neville Price of O k l a h o m a Bluffs Bowlers To State Meet Four Council Bluffs teams will see action Saturday and Sunday in the Men's State Bowling Tournament at Muscatine. They will bowl team events Saturday at 9:30 p.m., doubles and singles next Sunday at 11:30 a.m. The teams and their personnel: Broadway Recreation--Ed Delehant Jr., Leonard Andersen, Ed Delehant Sr., John Turnlund and Dean Delehant. Roberts Dairy -- Ward Travis, Jerry Pierce, Harvey Horton. Vir" gil Wiese and Floyd Van Winkle Jr. Betty Ann Wines--Huss Anderson, Herb Sales, Al Jensen, Leo Rauterkus and Don Gohlinghorst. Pabst Blue Ribbon--John Hickey, Frank Weiner, Merle McCauley, Roy Viberg and Eddie Tyler. Patton Is Hot In Match With Ike Sensational Amateur Has Blazing Round By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH AUGUSTA, Ga. fP -- Billy Joe Patton--the sensational amateur who almost won the Masters Tournament--played red hot golf with President Eisenhower Saturday. He carded six birdies over IS holes and scored a five-under-par 31 on the front nine. The 31-year old Patton put on another show of wizardry at the Augusta National Course after the President had implored him at Ins Chicago Sox Break Into Win Column Detroit Takes Top Position In American CLEVELAND JP -- Powered by homers by Chico Carrasquel, Jim Rivera and Ferris Fain, the Chicago White Sox defeated the Cleveland Indians S-l Saturday behind the sharp pitching of righthander Bob Keegan, who allowed four singles. It was Chicago's first win of the season. Art Houtteman, blasted for five runs in the first inning, was the loser. Keegan, a seven-game winner last season, went the distance for the White Sox. Of the four scattered hits he allowed, two were by Bill Glynn. A walk with the bases loaded in the third inning cost him a shutout. First Frame Homer Carrasquel greeted Houtteman in the first inning with a home run over the left field fence. Minnie Minoso singled and with two oul, Bob Boyd lined a double to left, scoring Minoso. Sherman Lollar was hit by a pitched ball and then Rivera, wno had failed to hit on the Sox's first three games this season, poled a homer over the right field screen. Fain homered in the third inning. ,',. »«. «'« Orioles Blanked OAKLAND TRACKMEN--Dave Nelson, John Stroebele, Charles Hunt, John Clark and Delbert Ward (left to right) are members of the Oakland High School track team this spring.--Nonpareil Photo. outset of the match: "Now, be | BALTIMORE JP -- The Detroit Morgan State Wins Three Relay Crowns NEW YORK JP -- Morgan State College, a little Baltimore Negro school, won three of the seven Eastern championship events Saturday, in the Collegiate Track Conference relays at Randalls Island. They waded through rain and mud to win the 440, half-mile and mile tests in this first major eastern outdoor meet and the main prep for next Saturday's big Penn Relays, Four hundred assorted runners from 26 Eastern colleges turned John's, Georgetown, Ford- John Bennett of Marquette, in the broad jump. Price, the national AAU titlist, went 24 feet 9 1 ,* inches to Bennett's 24 feet G'/s inches. Big Ten Powers Win Ohio Meet Don Lax Has Great Jump In Pole Vault COLUMBUS, Ohio JP -- Illinois and Michigan, Big Ten track powers, . displayed their superiority Saturday in a renewal of the Ohio Relays in chilled, wind-swept Ohio Stadium. Stars of the two Western Conference -squads swept 10 of the 21 final events and former Illinois merciful." Blazing Round Patton responded with a blazing round -- five birdies on the front nine and one on the second. On the back nine he picked up on the 13th hole--one of the two holes which cost him the championship in the Masters -last weekend. With a "courtesy" seven on that hole in match play, Patton carded a 37 on the back nine, which--together with his five-under-par 31 for the front nine -- gave him a match play total of 68. Par for the course is 72. The record is 64. Eisenhower, who like Patton had one pickup, had an 88. He scored a 47 on the first nine, then whittled six strokes on the second nine for a 41. Roberts Is Member Cliff Roberts, New York investment banker and board chairman 'of-the Augusta club, had an 85 with one pickup. The fourth member of the foursome was Bill Zimmerman o£ Omaha Jockey In Early Training Robert Gaffglione, an Omaha jockey who seems to enjoy his best riding luck away from home, is one of the first riders to start conditioning . at the Ak-Sar-Ben track for the civic organization's and Olympic pole vaultcr, i major, and Ed Dudley, the club 35-day meeting which gets under- stars, appearing unattached, won Columbus, Ga., former Georgia two others. There was no team! amateur champion, who had a 75. championship award. Don Lax Wins The President's foursome was matched against another which in- Tigers used two of their three hits in the fourth inning to score a 1-0 victory over the Baltimore Orioles Saturday. A shivering crowd of 9,955 was treated to hot pitching as Ned Carver, once a member of the opposition when it was the St. Louis Browns, held the Orioles to five singles. Joe Coleman gave the Tigers three hits, two of them by shortstop Harvey Kuenn, in eight innings, and Howie Fox stopped them in the ninth. The Tigers didn't get a hit until the fourth when Kuenn, last year's American League rookie star, out. St. ham and Syracuse shared the other titles. The St. John Redmen took the sprint medley; Syracuse won the four-mile; Georgetown won the distance medley, and Fordham took the two-mile. Inside On The Oufside... Fishing At Manawa Is Only Fair Fisherman Wins Jamaica Stakes Gaidar Is Second In Rich Gotham Purse NEW YORK jP--Fisherman took broke the ice. = Ray Boone drew j a fancy to-the slop and mud. at one of the two walks issued by Coleman. Walt Dropo then scored Kuenn with the game's only run on a single to center. Don Laz, 24-year-old former Illi-1 eluded his son John, an Army conquered Jerry Weibourn, the e x - p r o . Ohio Stater who defeated Laz re- An Eisenhower aide said three games left to play. The i Us, Texas Christian University cen tly in the National AAU indoor p r p. irtpn ,'- s foursome r: i : ,, ,,,,;,,,-.!· H 7 r,, m 11 A n l n tmitVinn-mYfn Vri'it- T ^ a M c a c ' R i l l R l . L s i Ct III . final series against Wayne Auto, originally slated for Sunday, April 25. was played last week. The Bluffs team will be competing in the Iowa State Tournament at Muscatine April 25. Win Two of Three Broadway Recreation won two of the three games from Wayne, but the single .defeat erased the last mathematical chance to gain a first place tie. Sunday's Classic League bowling will be at Broadway Recrea- sophomore, beat Kansas' Bill Bi- mee t. berstein, defending champ, in 14.6, Laz cleared the bar at 15 feet, j OV p ral j scorc seconds. i - . . Texas Jeam Sweeps North Texas State dominated in inch * beUer than his previous out- the the match, but he did not provide the tion p.m. Lanes here, starting The schedule: at 2 2 inches. He failed in throe attempts at 15-5, but was a quarter the college class events, winning Ike s Mercy Plea door high. Laz's top indoor performance is 15 feet, 3 inches. ( Another outstanding star was Michigan's big Swede, Roland Nils, son. The raw-boned blond, a mem- !ber of the Swedish Olympic team] planned at the startJojplay against ! in 1952, won easily in both ~-'----'- -' - ·" At the start of the round--right after Eisenhower had called on him to be merciful -- Patton slammed his first drive about 280 yards. He outdrove Eisenhower by about 40 yards. The way Thursday, May 20th. Gaffglione, now 19, has been riding thoroughbred race horses since 1950 when he started his career right here at Ak-Sar-Ben at the age of 16. Since then he has ridden at tracks all over the country. He started this year's activities at New Orleans during the winter months, but spent most of his time there getting in shape for President and Patton had Spring and Sunlmer mee t s . He rode at Hot Springs during the first two weeks of the Oaklawn Roberts and Zimmerman. That AUGUSTA, » " K Storz vs. Pabst, Broadway Recreation vs. Old Style, Nu-Way vs. 11-worth, Witzig vs. Fremont and Wayne vs. Ford. The season will close Sunday, April 25 at Omaha Recreation, with all teams except Broadway and W a y n e in action. The schedule : Pabst vs. 11-Worth, Nu-Way vs. Storz, Old Style vs. Fremont and Witzig vs. Ford. Idle Two Weeks Aside from the moved-forward Broadway-Wayne 'series last Sunday the league has been idle for two Sundays, because of tourna- merciful," President Eisenhower implored Billy Joe Patton--the sensational amateur who almost won the Masters Tournament--as they started a round of golf Sat- rday. The 31-year-old Patton respond- d by slamming his first drive at he Augusta National Club about 80 yards down the fainvsy. He utdrove the President by about i yards. Actually, Eisenhower and Billy oe were partners. They teamed p against Bill Zimmerman of Co- umbus, Ga., former Georgia !ur champion, and Cliff Roberts, ·Jew York bp 1 discus and shot P u " 1 and was the I was chan s ed ' however, and the en- meeting, an( j got two seconds and "e rtnnhlo winnpr tire presidential foursome was tv ._ 00 +ll ; r j. nn ,, ^..1 nf 1fi day's only double winner. A second ex - Olympian, John! matcncd against the one in which Eisenhower's son and D u d l e y played. ments involving bowlers. N e b r a s k a 1 Boston Marathon Slated Monday i BOSTON ff--The 58th anmiE Boston Marathon --perhaps the biggest free sporting event in the world--is scheduled to get under way at noon Monday in Hopkinto 1 i --2G miles, 385 yards west o 'i -' Boston. J i The favorite seems to bs Jim j ; Peters, 35-year-old English opli 5, cian, who has bettered the ao I cepted world's record for tne grin ·) ! twice in the past year. i \ The recognized mark was se i r one year ago by Keizo Yamada .11 a Japanese imining clerk, who ne : \ gotialed the gruelling macadam ] I ized Hopkinton to Boston course i : f 2 hours, 18,minutes and 51 second \ Two months later, Peters ra / the Chiswick (England) Marathon in 2:18:40. Last October, in Turku, Finland, he lowered that time to 2:18:34.5. Finland's Veikko Karvoncn finished second both times, 28 seconds behind the Japanese and 7 minutes back of Peters. Peters has run in nine marathons since 3949 and has won eight. The last American to win was John A. Kelley of West Acton, Mass., who will be back Monday lor his 24th Boston marathon--a longevity record approaching that of Mr. Marathon himself, 66-ycar- otd Clarence de Mar of Melrose, entered for the 33rd Ross of Michigan who was a member of the 1952 Canadian team, was on the winning distance medley relay and 2-mile relay foursome?. Illini Win Six I Illinois. Big Ten indoor tjtlisl?, | won six events and Michigan tool; four, Lawson Lamb, a second for-] mer Illinois luminary, triumphed in the mile run. The Illinois sprint medley relay team was only one-tenth of a second off the relays record, set in 1952 by an Ohio State team. Only two relays records fill. and Laz's pole vault of 15-2 easily top- x,ard chairman of the ? olf club. P fd the 14-4 record set in 19o2 Patton finished one stroke be- lind the 289 tallied by Sam Snoad and Ben Hogan, two of the game's ;reat pros, for the regular 72 holes n the .Masters Tournament at 1he Augusta National last weekend. In the Monday play-off, Snead defeated Hogan. Kansas City Club Is Seeking Games The Kansas City Giants want to book games in the Midwest for May 23 and thereafter, according to Mat Pascale of Omaha. Games with the club may be arranged by writing Mr. Pascale at 5615 N. 29th St., Omaha, or telephoning KE-2802. The Giants were organized a by Don Coleman of Illinois. Purdue's team of Tom Hughes, Hugh Wiley, Bob Hoey and Ben Youtsey sped through the championship mile relay event in 3:16 6. The old relays record of 3:17.4 was set by Michigan in 1952. Bluffs Merchants Seek Ball Games The Council Bluffs Merchants baseball club has been organized under management of Harry Burkhart, former Western League pitcher, and seeks games. Claire Watson will serve as booking manager. Games may be arranged by dialing 3-5660 eve- r ' pa y ticu : be played out of town. Games booked to date are May 2 at Missouri Valley and May 9 at Logan. Council Bluffs firms have outfitted the club. Players signed to date include Terry Rooney, B o b Carlson, EAST LANSING, Mich. .S -- Claire Watson, Mickey Hayes, Robin Roberts, ace of the Phila-1 Dale Tiffey, Dean Stucker, Charles Wood, Don Yates, Joe Sloan, Joe Hanna, Jack Starling, Sterling Stubblefield, Jim Spencer, Tom Caster and Joe Thomas. Roberts Played First delphia Phillies, spent too years on the Michigan State basketball team before trying out for baseball--as a first baseman. three thirds on a total of 16 mounts. One was a deadheat for s e c o n d on Floyd Williams' "Vilas", an Ak-Sar-Ben campaigner. "That was pretty good riding for Hot Springs," said Gaffglione. "There were so many jockeys there some of them never even got a mount." Gaffglione's best riding year was 1952 when he was the leading apprentice in both the Spring and Fall meetings at St. Louis. And at Hawthorne he was the second leading apprentice when a broken leg put him out of action for three months. The Omahan never has quite hit his top riding stride on the local oval. But he thinks he has a good chance to do that this year. He has been on the track every morning since the strip was opened for workouts on April 1st. Gaffglione expects to be' in his best riding weight by May 20th when he hopes to tip the scales at 106 pounds. rain-swept Jamaica Saturday and scored a smashing four-length victory in the $38,000 Gotham Stakes. The wiry, little brown three-year- old Fisherman from the New York stable of C.V. Whitney, was the 1-2 odds on favorite of a chilled, damp crowd of 31,392. Gaidar Is Second E. M. O'Brien's Gaidar, also eligible for the $100,000 Kentucky Derby May 1, finished five and a half lengths ahead of Joe W. Brown's Mel Leavitt. The Gotham lost much of its excitement with the withdrawal of R.S. Lytle's Correlation, the big California colt who is the current 2-1 derby favorite, and Joseph Gavegnano's Errard King, winner of last Saturday's Experimental Handicap. Correlation Scratched Trainer Noble Threewitt said Correlation was scratched in favor of starting in the $100,000 Wood Memorial here next Saturday. Errard King's t r a i n e r , Tom Barry, withdrew his horse because of the track conditions. Fisherman, an entry with Cats- paw, returned 53.00, ?2.50 and $2.20. Gaidar, a 14-1 shot, paid $6,00 and $3.80. Mel Leavitt, coupled with Bobby Brocato, returned $3.00 to show. Fishing is still the big news on the local hunting-fishing scene, as the annual spring lull continues. Conservation Officer Ward Garrett said Saturday, that a lot of bullheads are being caught at Lake Manawa. Manawa is about the only local fishing spot where the fishing is good right now, but it should pick up at the other places soon. Garrett said that reports from the northern part of the state indicate the fishing is very good there. A lot of perch are being caught in the northern lakes, as this is the first time they have been open the year around. Not many crappies and catfish re being caught in Lake Manaa at the present time. Officials expect the fishing to inprove in the next few weeks. One thing that would go a long ay to improving the local fish- g, is a good warm rain. Conservation Officials report, hat the water in local ponds and ake Manawa are still pretty old. The water should be about 60 egrees to make for good fishing, nd it will take some rain to do hat. With the season just starting, ocal anglers should still have ne of their best years. For those of you who do not rish to wait until the local fishing mproves, the northern lakes are ust a few hours drive. The Manawa pump has raised ne water level of the lake about ive inches, according to the lat- ist report. The pump has only been in operation about two weeks, whicl have contributed to Ducks Un- Two Records Are Broken Bradley, Loyola Pace Relay Field CEDAR FALLS JP -- Bradley. | compared to the record time of _ _ = - w i t h first place in 4 events and :098. However, Busse's time was year ago. Last season, they won I Loyola of Chicago, which swept disallowed because of a strong 38 and lost 11. The club is managed by Mack Masingale and Hilton Smith, both former Kansas -City Monarch players. Other ex-Monarchs on the roster include Booker McDaniels and Gene Collins. The latter, now Chicago White Sox property, has accepted a position in Kansas City and decided against a career in organized baseball. Mass,, who time. Lacrosse Veteran NEW HAVEN, Conn. IP--John Taylor of White Bearlake, Minn., three relay races, topped perform- j wind at his back. ances at the 31st Annual Teachers | In the high school section, DCS College Relays here Saturday. Two records were broken at the wind-swept event, and anothsr was disqualified because 'of the high wind. New Vault Mark Paul Erickson of Bradley vaulted 13 feet, 6% inches to top the old record of 12-10 set by Jim Moines North, anchored by demon Caesar Smith, smashed records in both the mile and sprint medley relays. North Team Wins The North foursome ran (he sprint medley in 3:43.0, topping the old mark of'3:44.6 by West Waterloo in 1935. They clipped four is completing his fourth season of I of 183-3 set by Mike lacrosse at Yale. The Eli cap-! of Bradley in 1950. Lundquist of Iowa Teacheis in j tenths of a second off the mile 1949 and Ralph Martin of Coe in I relay record with a 3:33.5 per- 1935. formance, bettering the 1933 mark A Grinnell p e r f o r m e r . Bob by West Des Moines of 3:33.9 Phelps, threw the javelin 1S5 feet, I And as expected, Jim Youn? of II 1 ,4 inches to break the old mark: West Waterloo broke the shot put tain played three years on the varsity and one season with the freshman team. Bradley speedster Gordon Busso bettered the 100-ayrd dash mark, Chiandkus | mark set in 1952 by Jim Freeman of Iowa City. Young heaved the Ann Brooks Named Drake Relays Queen DES MOINES JP--Ann Brooks, Cedar Rapids, 21-year-old Coe College senior, will reign as queen of the 45th Drake Relays here April 23-24, The new queen is the daughter of President and Mrs. Howell H. Brooks of Coe. She is the second Coe woman to serve as Drake Re-' lays queen. Merle Lindsten was selected for the honor in 1940. The Drake queen is chosen annually from among entries of schools competing in the Relays. She is selected on the basis of questionnaires and photos and is scored on the basis of intelligence, beauty, personality and poise. Miss Brooks is a blue-eyed brunet. She is 5 feet 3 inches tall and weighs 105 pounds. She is majoring in German at Coe, is a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority and is vice-president of Chi Delta, senior women's honorary at Coe. Miss Brooks reigned as queen over a Coe Homecoming. shot 50 feet, 1% the old mark of 49-V 2 l. Young also running the event in 9.5 seconds, | took first in the discus. Playland's Races Open Next Sunday The .stock car racing season at Playland Park here will open next Sunday afternoon, Apr. 25. The initial program will start at 2:30 p.m. Playland officials expect a banner season. They report that the switch from modified to straight stock has met with "omplete approval or last year's drivers, besides rekindling interest of former competitors who found the cost of mainaining "souped up' engines excessive. A total of drivers have been assigned num bers to date. To protect the majority of en rants from possible "souping up' by some competitors, the "strict y stock" regulation will be close ly enforced, officials announce Cars will be subject to a tear down and minute examination a any time. Any engine found not to con form to the rules will cause for feiture of any money won and th car will be impounded by trac officials. In addition, the owner driver and mechanic involve will face possible suspension from further racing activity. The New York flat racing season, which runs for 196 days, closes Nov. 15. Two Records Beaten In Cherokee Meet CHEROKEE IP -- Two record fell and one was tied in Saturda morning's preliminaries of the 17t annual Tomahawk Relays here. Berland Smith, Sioux City Cen tral's speedster, shaved two-tenth of a second off the :20.7 recor he set last year in the 180-yar low hurdles. Bob Johnson of Paullina hurle the football 208 feet, one inch fo another mark. It eclipsed the 20' 10 record set by Webster City Haack in 1952. Onawa's Bob Stangel equalled the 100-yard dash record of :10.2 in a preliminary heat. The original record was set by Newman of Central in 1950. limited since 1938 for the work of building and restoring more than 400 "duck factories" on the breeding grounds in Canada, where more than 65% of this continent's migatory waterfowl raise their young. Increased membership, which now totals slightly less than 30,000, and increased subscriptions y members of the Ducks Unlim- ed organization enabled its gov- rning body to raise its 1954 a'p- ropriation $80,000 more than last ear. Looking ahead to the forthcom- ng season's work in Canada, DU nticipates the completion of thir- y more projects, in addition to maintaining and operating its resent 367 active production reas. The new building program s expected to require eight months to complete and will add more than 100,000 acres to their .ggregate operating areas. Zaharias Open .ead To Suggs The Bob* Is Second In Beaumont Test BEAUMONT, Tex. JP -- Little Louise Suggs, the pride of Atlanta, shot a two-ovsr-par 75 Saturday for the 36-hole lead in the 53,500 Babe Zaharias Open. Miss Suggs rushed past Betty Hicks ol Durham, N. C., the first day pace-setter, and so did Babe indicate that the pump can mprove the lake. * * * The Board of Trustees of Ducks Unlimited, the nation's leading migratory waterfowl conserva ion organization appropriatee 450,000 to continue the work 01 estoring and rehabilitating duck jreeding grounds in the Canadian irairie provinces in 1954. This ap- jropriation was made at the 17th nnual meeting of DU held in Little Rock, Arkansas recently. The amount appropriated this ·ear is the largest ever allocated ly Ducks Unlimited, which has accomplished much in behalf ol he United States sportsmen who :ontribute to its support to preserve and encourage the sport ol ivildfowling. With this appropriation of $450,X)0, the total amount sent to Canada soared to almost $4,000,000 duckhunter - sportsm e n Say Stable Boy BOSTON If--Four horses and a arge barn were destroyed Friday night by fire at Suffolk Downs whose spring meeting opens Mon day, and police said Saturday a discharged stable boy confesset setting the blaze. The mounts were valued a $25,000. Three of them belonged t William Ressequet of New Orleans He told police he discharged th stableboy, Samuel White Jr., alsc of New Orleans, for mistreating t horse. White will be arraignec Tuesday on an arson charge. Zaharias, the ailing links great for whom the tournament is named, and who admittedly is playing this one out mostly on nerve. Miss Suggs' total is 151. The Babe took a 76 to make her total 152 and put her in second place. Miss Hicks zoomed to an 80 and third at 154. Miss Suggs' was great off the tee and deadly on the greens to push from a tie with Mrs. Zaharias Eor second place into the lead. She wasn't too accurate with her irons, however, and twice was in the woods. But she made excellent recoveries. Tied for fourth were Betty MacKinnon of Dallas and Fay Crocker of Montevideo, Uruguay, with 155. Miss MacKinnon shot a 77 and Miss Crocker a 78. Oberman Resigns As Newton Coach NEWTON #--Resignation of Jim Oberman, head basketball coach at Newton High School, was announced Saturday. Oberman came here four years ago. He is resigning effective at the end of the school year to enter the insurance business at Cedar Falls under 0. M. Nordly. Nordly recently resigned as head cage coach at Iowa State Teachers College and Oberman played under Nordly there. Oberman's teams had a record of 30 wins and 45 losses but twice reached the sub-state finals. He coached at Cedar Falls before coming here. He has a wife and three children. WE'LL TAKEOFF YOUR MUD AND SNOW TIRES ONLY 95 WEIL INSPECT ALL 7 TIRES MPLACt AND ROTATI THE i RieilUR TIRES ON YOUR CAR TO GIVE THIH THE MOST WEAR! MUD AND SNOW TIRES WEAR PASTER THAN YOUR REGULAR TIRES. GET THEM OFF NOW. SAVE THEM FOR NEXT WINTER. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS SPECIAL PRICE! "DICK" DEAN SERVICE STORE »7 W. IROADWAT PHONE «4t--4M1 ..HRCHIVF-s

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