Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio on November 15, 1953 · 78
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Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio · 78

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Sunday, November 15, 1953
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78
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T 8 SECTION FOUR THE DAYTON DAILY NEWS SUNDAY, NOVUMBLll 15, 1353 J Quiet Step Wins Closer At Jamaica - TiVW VORJC. Nov. 14. tV Aoheim stable's Quiet Step led the way to win the $58,850 Butler Handicap as the New York racing, season closed at Jamaica today, j The 4-year-old son of Some! Chance-Countess Wise, who has the! j4ictinrtmn hyaline Trim Frtfll f .ll.'I.WY ..I'll v. ....... . . . - Second money went to C. V. Whitney' fly Wheel. lentth ahead of Ethel D. Jacob' Joe Jones who finished a length and. . half ahead of Mrs. H. P. Christiansen's Mandingo. The latter was coupled with Quiet Step as the Trainer Kay Jenen entry. .. Quiet Step picked up a purse of 540,800 and was timed in 1:57.8 for the mile and three sixteenths, a Second choice with the 37.J10! fans. Quiet Step paid $9 60, 13. , and J3.40. Fly Wheel paid 2.7g) and $2.80 and Joe Jones was $3.80 to show. j "'ln the co-feature, the fcM.OOO-, added Autumn Day Handicap, a, sLx-furlong dash for fillies andi mares, the $15,500 fust prize Was! annexed by -Meyer J. Kaplan's! Sunshine Nell, who outgamed Mrs. Samuel M. Pistorio's Brazen Brat in a stirring stretch duel, to score ( by a head. Third money went to! E. P. Taylor's Canadiana, who was j beaten two and a half lengths. j Sunshine rxeu paid $7.b. 54.4U and $2.80. Brazen Brat paid $7.10 v to show. j" .. , , Otterbein Socrcs L'pset the Greentree stable "horse of thei , I f Jf 1 v t year." in the Roamer Handicap; If r1 'V PiTx't' T here last year, tip-toed home easily; (- 1 I I Mtil-r i iSipf K by two and a half lengths. Ted At-! I Wf :'.J-T Vi "-; , kinson. leading rider at Jamaica.! 1 ' 1 ' "?rJ -' vv. - , Vt rode Quiet Step, and three other V-- 4 j ' i" ' " - .. " . winners on the program. Jh ... I , i. V- , H : 1 on 1ft er capital, U-1V COLUMBUS, Nov. H.-t-Ot-.mittmg 4fifKAtn com h 1 1 rt rf Of 1ft tory over capital at nearby Wester-' ville today. , ine score was identical to hoofS. bu las y;a7c.Dr.al w-. . 1 , . on ine lone ena. Otterbein held a 134) leaH . ,h. half, but Capital came back strong, scoring wice m me iirst zu sec- . ... uuci-jirosi ..iui.ua... -- .bein made its final srnr u- th niiHmnih nnH tinn. The council will . . " minutes to play. A field goal at- tempt by Capiul in the last nine 1 seconds failed. I r.pitai .....a t n-is: rVD1 -TJJnJ? jjc-omnn. (onvri.on-Mroirmi. ' Tourhnon-wiitr-mEK t. Converiioni Bel- hnuit. Sum, field! i enr i Redlegs Open 1954 . ; Season On April 13 CINCESXATI. Nov. 14. -The Cincinnati Redleg open the 1954 season with the Milwaukee i Braves at Crosley field on April VtlS at t:30 p. m. SHOES for men $7.98 to $17.93 120 St,l.,. all First Qu.llt, raa rii.H..H. mu IN VMt.KH -r aemiKu ran ts CAVE TO fl A a tB ; ft " ' - " """" .volved. ' ' ii s ifflHi-- Postponement of the small DflQ'C U game huntlng-S-rabblt. pheasant, DUDO GIBBONS HOUl BlOa rollM., 0,Hm8suin and rccoo.-u will have no affect on the duck BERNEY'S 1104 W. Sib SI. j season which started Oct 18 and : THE H ; PERFECT V j GAME -(Jr -h y fl t j-"- y x yyw'h, iff r THE PERFECT Ir fH OKT IAU 64JAAHmO Kt PM VtA INCLUDED NO EXTRA COST! $4.00 Bowling Bag with Every Black Ebenitt Ball $5.00 Bowling Bag with Every Colored Ebonite Ball JUST THE THING FOR CHRISTMAS ..GID. KRAMERS 112 W. lsf Street OPEN MONDAY NITE FU-5121 1:L! U0S ; 1 ) f .11 P I- A; r j sysswit""- uf"" I ' I DAYTON WOMEN AND CATCH Mr. Jane Hull. 1 Delano pi., Mis lleiea MerUa. Siebenthaler av and Mr. Robert Sweety,' Miami, I la., (left to right) display their cah h made at Miami recently. It took the women 49 minute to Und the ailfih at left. Right renter i a 40 pound dolphin; S:1, pound nahoe la center and the smullcr ones are dolphin, too. ROD AND GIN Hunting Postponement Spoils Many Vacations RY I.EfTY rpuE POSTPONEMENT of the small snocK tor many unio nuniers, especially inose wno annuauy xaKe week of their vacation at the start of hunting season. Numerous calls to The-Daily e- " 1 1 sports desk w ere in com-! son even took! r: . . , 1 ,. the newspaper to tasK tor per- them guys m Columbus to Eft awaV With tnlS. , xana y"in"p. iy" !SP1T l0-'fi h. Dhin VViMlifo division in Cnllim-1 bus cailed xhe News sports de- southeastern hill country, is illG lilSl IHIUUiRVllltm iiiv fvji. . r-...u; ..-.a . "T w; Kl arrtni on . .ueeestion1 by Gov. Frank Lausche. has post-,mals poneci the nunt.ng season unui a ., -:- T , . meet again next Friday to make a final decision. - "THE WEATHER bureau says there will be no rain or snow at least through next Weonesaay ana winds are predicted for. Mon - . . . . f . . : day. mat naa important neaim on the decision of the council." The fire Index, baed on wind velocities, atmospheric moisture and dryne of grass, tree and bushes, ranged ever the state from 11 to 19. and anything over five Is termed critical. Gov. Lausche issued the following statement Friday prior to the decision of the council: "While the Wildlife Council of Ohio is an au covernmental , unit corn- Z T any conUofS tonomous nlAf aIv f rp the governor, I am requesting its ucveiopmem ci members to fully explore whether Make was started in 1949 by Dr. the drouth throughout Ohio is ofVictor Solman, chief biologist of such a serious character as toi the wildlife service, (create dangers of grassland forest The dominion stocked only wa-Ifires growing out of hunting. It" in the Banff area where many "The state should provide a hunt-! lakes were bare of fish because of ling season I anticipate it will do low temperature and glacial mat- so. 'However, the action must, bejter in the water. The fish became consistent with a purpose of pro-; a spectacular success. Most an- w - - tecting our fields and forests from glers loved them because they severe destruction caused by fire." j struck so readily and so hard. . . They proved almost too easy to IN COMMENTING on the state- catch 1 0n? ,ake WM c)eanodyou ment to newsmen, the governor soon after tne gpason e said he was no suggesting ivha Dr. WiIliam Harkness head of course the council should follow. But', k n.; l-i.i. j ,,::,J1:- Y he said if the council should decide to let the hunt ng season go , on , as I scheduled, it should alert the high way patrol and its own forest pro-. tectum agencies 10 ine uansi iii- F M-m-.'m KVa ft mmwn fob v. s. v sW- S. -S A, A FREE EBONITE BOWLING BALL And t oU "300 pm" will U mnM uym bovlwf pnfKt 1 an in ABC tomptuuon Htv your lwu men-Ury IU out F.Ytcin Shot (buinabk l any Emnits imy. Mitt tr thrill of roUini 300 um n ABC com-pMitKM with th thrill ol winnini your own Etonrrl bowl-mt M iniioi with yeot twm pMml p. Vn Wvf hmvt w fax - you haul your mat ko .1 t 8 Talborf Bldg. FU-1371 i Win Pi Vi . . 'lA 1 i, 1 -rr.:. 8 I i .. -'iM.V- 4. i - I McFADDEX game hunting season came as a. run through Dec. 13. iicjajus iiuni biuuiiu uie siaie have jt tha( rabbUg are more nu- mcrous in oj,, tnis year than lasti Ptnoriallv in (ho Hhirw vU-ak Aiin Reports from around the state ties, but pheasants will be as scarce as xh were in 1952- A fairly Sood season on ruffled , grouse, which rru Jth are found most,y in ,ne southern pUt back into operation after the f riaay wun.ar,j southeastern hill -nnntrv kimn fii , expected. Opening date for fmbearing ani- ?s Dec; 5- t ANGLERS AT any one of 10 nonnern uniano lanes next year-j ... ! u i : 'ii i"r an aBiceaoie snocK. cfVo1 ,, j JJ Vf "icked. Wlthf (nearly 10 000 of a new species of game fish, known as splake, a hy. bride developed from a crossbe- tween specKiea ana lake trout. It is easier to catch and hits a lure u..j .1 .. imiuci mn emier 01 us parents. Official of the Fish and Wild-life division of the Ontario department of land and forests are mum on the name of the 10 lake. However, they did give the general location in the northern part of the area between Sault 8te. Marie and Sudbury. The Ontario department has been developing the splake since 1951, in 8 Vmxvm guided by Dr. H. H - MfcKyy, department biologist. ii I u 1 1 a. r .,V"- h XparVen t arted ,he m to Zl more enjoyment for anglers. IS a turkey shoot at THERE aiuvv uri iaii(u luuay, fiail- ing at noon. Long Wait In Store For Deer Hunters MACKINAW CITY, Mich., Nov. It. .!) Deer hunter en route to Michigan' I'pper Penlnsulii for the dee( hunting season which open Sunday had to he both. patient and persistent ' today. The only way to get across the straits of Mackinac to the I'pper Peninsula was by state-operated ferries and at noon to-day there was. a line of cars over 11 miles lung waiting their turn. .Those at the tail end of the line faced a wait of 16 hours. C- NOW ON DISPLAY! i The world's firortte tmslt sporu rr hi a newrc?er look! It'i lower and longer; (he hood, grille and fenden of the new MG hive new flowing lines. Head lamps are faired in with the fenders. Rear fenders, now merging with running boards extend further bik beyond the gas tank. Other new feature include entirely new cockpit with new nmrumcnii centrally located, two glove compartment! and a re-designed engine that $ acvciopi greater power man that ot its Umou predeceMor, the TD. Come in today and see this remarkable new iporu cart MOTOR IMPORTS, Inc. 431 Wayne Ave. TEX PIX ALLEY Chief Gadker Recalls 1st Alleys In Dayton BY BKVCE PLUCKHAHX HISTORY CAN EE a pretty dull and dates. But if you can talk history, he can often liven things up Carl Copp, a Frigidaire vice president, who also serves in that capacity for the American owi-Ing Congress, got the ball rolling salong those lines this week when 'he forwarded portion of a letter he d received from Elmer Baum- ...... t U ganen, seciciaij fiiii-nma ui j Baumgrten is digging high and llt.f tsi ltaile nrfrtinnt tn A hit- tory of the At5C. ins query goi ; this reporter to. wondering some-- tthir'K aDOUt ,he history of bowling, ;in Dayton- So- who wou,d be at ;oeuer source 01 uuurm4uun umiiiWav. Reshe.rA is considered an Charley (Chief) Gadker? "I can't quite remember what the year was, but I know the first alley in Dayton were the Headquarters on Third M.," Mr. Gadker said. "I started bowling 57 year ago (he retired two seasons ago after 35 years of active bowling) and the Headquarter was operating then, for a year or two. It had four alleys. "I remember them so well be- i cause after they were given to the (Montgomery . County Bowling as- jsociation, I was one of the fellows who laid down new alleys right on ; top of the old ones." I Mr. Gadker, who works at the courthouse, celebrated his 75th birthday 10 days ago. He bowled in ii ABU tournaments mrougn 1051, but relinquishes honors in that respect to Heinie Hager, who had 37 appearances until he skipped the 1952 ABC. Other old bowling establishments recalled by Mr. Gadker were the Fountain (four alley next to the present Mayfalr the. ater), Kaiserhof (five alleys in the present Moose club), eight alley in the Arcade and the Grand alley 011 Main st. Gvto Zavakos, whose partinpa- tion in the bowling business goes back to 1914. remembers that the Kaiserhof alleys were the only ones '1913 flood. I1UUU. -John Schiner went to Buffalo and bought, five alle and they were the only ones in Dayton until my brother George and I opener! L 0m Roval on Fifth st on July 1941 otto recalled lvtl yjlliJ itLO"cu- The Royal once had 51 alleys, but after it closed In 1949, the National with 48 alley became Dayton's largest establishment. By next September, the National expects to be completely equipped with automatic pin spotting machines. Quite a change from the days, padi'Iv fift jgaru arm ivhen Oiiof Gadker used to bowl' against pins, that were set by hand on spikes ! that rose up out of the alleys. Strikes And Spares 'T'WO of Dayton's hardest work-ing and most efficient league secretaries. Chuck Kohler of the jWo - Mw Merchants league and I Johnny May ol 'the National Major league, hit the honor column for the first time this season Tuesday . . . Kohler had a 610 series and May thumped a 608, Speaking of league secretaries . remind u that many, many high scores go unreported each week because league secretaries won't take the time to leave a note with the counterman . . First names, please! The 13th annual state Elks tournament will be held Feb. 20 th,. Anril 9fi nt thi National, """"h" ..f... -v ... . iuiuuicwcignis man uir main an(J pace Stie UlO Selling B wuiius alleys . . . Charley Stonebarger,fj0v. 20 in that cigar-sponsored record 0f 2 02 over the Yonkers. who has run the tournament for the card that goes out via ABC-TV at half-mile oval on Oct 23, of this past 10 years, anticipates nearly 9 p. m. Saturday. Pierre Langlois'ar 600 teams ,. . of France meets Jesse Turner in ' i Tournaments in the immediate jthe latter's home town, St. Louis.l . ...- i 11; ner rent in ' iiitiiic ini-niur n iii.ru umiiiirs event opening Nov. 28 at the Var- ' . a 1 a 1 W ...... I 1 . .l .1.. sity and running through Dec. 13. with shifts at 2, 4, S:30 and 8:30 each day; a mixed doubles tourney currently in Its first weekend at the Belmont lanes, with a guaranteed first prize of S.10, and a headpin tournament opening Dec. 5 at the Pastime lanes, with a 8,100 and $350 first prizes guaranteed for men and women, respectively. Woody ' Moorman ha come up with a 5S1 series for he past four Tuesday nights in the Belmont Gootlfcllow ship league Jean Sallee is drawing posters which will be displayed in all local bowling alley to advertise the annual women' city, tournament . . . I Im-innuti drew only 13 women for its all-star elimination tournament compared with 1ft who turned out locallv . . . Jean Sallee with a 237, Betty Clark 2.M Elsie Ed- SHRIESTF crah pd, bucket type iets, 231900 MI-5361 e-- topic when it involves only names i with a person who was part of the; a bit. TV BOXING Beshore And Bucccroni Get Big Ballyhoo rv jnr. ri rvs r Y golly. I've read it again and it still comes 'out the samel excellent test for Bucceroni's title aspirations." It's right here, in the middle of a CBS publicity release on the Dan Bucceroni-Freddie Beshore heavyweight fight at Los Angeles' Olympic auditorium next Wednesday. Now, Bucceroni's a good boy but beating Beshore wouldn't verify the estimate. Not even flattening Freddie would stamp Don the Butcher with added distinction of any great worth. Freddie ha been knocked out by the fading Joe Louis of 1951,. Harry Mathews, the nine-day wonder from the West; the any-thing but-tigerish Ezzard Charles, and a couple of guy called Bill McTlure and Francisco de la Crut", tn addition to the present world champ. Rocky Marclano. In fairness to Fred, it should be pointed out that his total of 13 losses in 50 fights amounts to an average of little more than one a voar fm- hit 11 nrn vnr Put nnl the other hand, he's lost nine of the last 18 bouts listed under his t-ane, sponsor oitne namoie-name in Nat Fleischer's Ring rec-.toman, the sports biggest event, i i, iwas cited for his activities as a u.u uwu. Bucceroni, fighting pro since November of '47. has lost only thrice decisions to Dick Wagner and (in a Dec, '51. 10-rounder) Roland LaStarza and on a five-round knockout by Irish Bob Murphy in March of '51. Incidentally, yours truly was fortunate enough to see that one, at Madison Square Garden. Dan himself has scored 24 K.O.'s in winning 44 times. Bucceroni - Beshore is programmed for 10 p. m. Wednesday (WHIO-TV in this area) as a Blue Ribbon bout. THE FIGHT week for TV fans in this area starts Monday with high at the ,ame track by the Eastern Parkway arena boutsver 500Boo0. from Brooklyn on WIFE, the ciry'sj0 grtide in Life ls worth; new n.gn trequency station, at p. m. wcFU-rv picks up the main e of,,his ri at "P'T-'S hif r 'u,e loauc' "c! 1 "c ,c . niT-iii lias nun u, Hint Brvrii, drawn five. He's been going good since finding his feet in pro ranks, losing just three of his last 18. Herman has won 60 of 84, being quite an old war-horse compared to Klein, who's been a pro less than three years. Herman' fought from 10 to 14 bouts every year since becoming a mercenary. , Across the East .river from i Brooklyn, in Manhattan, two other) welters will whale away at each other Friday in the Cavalcade of Sports' "10" at the Garden. Chico Vejar, one of the first "darlings" of TV boxing fans, tackles tough Vinnie Martinez. This one's on WLW-D at 10 p. m. also WING, minus nicture. I u:jji.....ii... .v.. :- , . r . - 1 . u - iu line iu iifai iivni aiiunt- 111 utr Dayton area who can pick this se- !.... : a. ries regularly on his set. wards 254, and Shirley Levlne 250 have qualified for bronze medals being awarded this year for the first time by the Dayton Women's Bowling association for games of 250 or better . . . How. ever, verification of the game must be In Secretary Billie Schu-eller's hands within 10 days or there will be no recognition given. Ralph Marshall is one sponsor w ho doesn't make the team because he foots all the bills . . . Not only did he lead his Marshall Motors' season record splurge of 3264 in the McCook Classic league Wednesday with a 707 series, but when the same team -cracked last season's record high of 3267, Marshall contributed 699 .. . Those Marshall team blasts, incidentally, are the highest here in league play since Inland Mfg. had 3292 and Falls City had 3204 in the 1939-40 season. Patterson Restaurant of the Al-;nas been in too manv accidents to lied Printcraft four -man teamireoall (ne number but Joey says, league at the National alleys hadj..Every bone on my right side has qU,te Ai!si,n odrnsday , "jLhi been broken at one time or another Games of 812, 839, including 33 pins handicap, represented, new-first and second league highs and the 2344 team total is second . . . ln addition, William Lawson hit his own alltime high series of 637, which is tops in the league so far this year. Ladeuig Honored THIS "bowler of the year" stuff is getting to be old hat to Marion Ladewig . . . The Grand Rapids, Mich., whiz has been given that award for the fourth straight year by the Bowling Writers Association of America . . . She's won the women's National All-Star each of those four years and last year led her Fanatoriurn Majors to the women's national match game championship. Doris Knechtges of Detroit, the former Softball and baseball star who won three WIBC titles last spring and missed the singles championship by three pins, was second, followed by Sylvia Wene of Philadelphia, Shirley Garms 'of Palatine, 111., and Elvira Toepfer of Detroit . . , Marge Merrick of Columbus was eighth ... As we noted here early this season. Miss Knechtges received nary a vote in the bowling writers' poll, in the past three seasons . . . Mrs. J Ladewig was recently named Michigan's outstanding athlete of all time. Harrell, Ex riRVUXE 11ARRELL. former w .Roosevelt high school halfback who was one of the 11 boys named to the News-Coaches All-City team in 1W8, can still carry that football. One difference, though. Is that he now carries it from the fullback position. Another, that he carries it as a Serviceman, Instead of a civilian. He' playing with the Sculthorpe Bombers, as an Air Force sergeant stationed in England with the 47th Medical Group, 47th Bombing Wing. He's been over there since April of last year, expects to stay there I until he's done his hitch, in '55. After that he hopes to return to ' the University of Dayton and, w ho knows, another fresh football fling. He was out at the Hilltop for a short time following his graduation from Roosevelt, and got into a couDe of freshman eames. his father recalls, but he checked out when Uncle Sam started looking j"18 wy. ana W January or '51 he wai in a new type or uruiorm. HARXESS HIGHLIGHTS Harness Writers Honor Cane, Life Blasts Him BY CHARLIE HIXKLE 4T THE SAME TIME as Lile magazine's presses were producing a Nov. 16 blasting of New York harness racing, the United States Harness Writers association was presenting two awards to Bill Cane, "Mr. Hambletonian," and president of Yonkers Raceway, one of the main targets of Life's length article. Cane received the Proximity Achievement Award, given for out - landing service to the sport, and the other was the Headhner Award, Presented for Good Time, Cane s Dow retired pacer at.w" E8 - '" evc4 wu" " -uuiuaiu- bred. . 4 I 1-1 , trntlr nndratnr anrl , " ' t Bill Miller of Columbus in the two. "rnateur driver for more than 4ut.three.fal,s wffl years. The awards were determined by a poll of members of the writing group throughout the country. The report in Life hit all phases of the New York operation, yet whea the headline hit the street via daily paper they had no effect on the attendance at Yonker which this year ha broken all major harness rec ords t.'nofficial records point to an alV- t'me high of 1,630,000 fans paying the r n to waeer on ine suikv- ; pullers, which tops last year's all- luiltrla. wiih.ii iwi-'a anH r-rtainlv oroves the; . " ri, rlpanine UD nd new'"- " S.."1 - packers with clean records and a --,., j 'civic background. a REGARDLESS of the driver- standing in California , cuiy nauKn-ton will again be the top harness Hriver in number of wins for 1933. The youthful reinsman had over; 110 w'ins at the closing of the Yon- kers meeting and Stan Danrtr 'an- other "kid of 26, as harness flnv- ouici iw . . 1no I ers go. was ngni Dtiunu nu wjns. Neither driver is competing 'on the coast. i A HORSE doesn't necessarily; have t0 De bred a pacer to become , one Take the case of Trustful Han-: oveJ. tne three-year-old filly by -ritan Hanover, out of Little Lie.' by McElwvn. The dam had produced six other foals and all Jerc potters except this one who t a ornithine hut nace . lcl"scu ,v .....u-. ' r" ...... the number of horse eligible to race ha been reported by the I'STA. Through June 13.6215693 trotter and 7931 pacers were listed as against 11,793 in 1932. Driver total 4270. LAST WEEK we welcomed back to Dayton Hilda Heidt. top woman trainer in the harness sport but we forgot to write that her three- year-old pacer, Torrid, set a new world's record for three heats at Reading, Pa., and to make it an all Miam IValley event. Buck Min-ear of Troy drove the son of Knight Dream. His times were; 2:03, 2:03 and 2:06 25. a total time of 6:12 25, record for his age and gait over a half mile track. The old record was held by Chuck Volo who paced to a total time of 6:15 over the same racing strip. JOEY MGHTHTLL, popul ar young trainer who winters at Troy, recently pointed out .that injuries seem to all happen on the right side, at least in his case, for he but none on my left side." SEAT COVERS CAR 4u MAKE INSTALLED COMPLETE CCMflETE AUTOMOTIVE TRIM Arm Knit Jronr r.neli Truck Cuthlon Rebuilt Ipboliterinf tirpei A-1 TIRE CO. 400 E. Third St. AD-5164 WOT I a - Teddie, A. F. Grid Ace ORVILLE HARRELL SR., of 2916 Regent St., where the junior Orv lived with his father and mother at time of enlistment, says the boy and his Sculthorpe teammates have now won four games and tied one while losing only one. As proof up to a point, the father can show clippings on two games from U. S. service newspapers. One, datelined Ipswich, tells of the Bombers' 134j victory over the Bentwaters Interceptors "before an estimated crowd of 7300 British and Amenican spectators." Evidently the Bomber, who cored twice In the second quarter after the Interceptor had drawfl first blood, had a hard time protecting their margin. At any rate, the account goe on; "Sculthorpe Fullback Orv Harrell wa the bright star In the dark second half." Or maybe the reference was to visibility, aince the game was i "night," which may have been late in the hours of Britain's daylight saving. Anyway, "The Bomber speed t lfsistfo Miller On Mat Tuesday THE Great Scott of St. Andrews. ' ouuuanu a ci oiuLiaiiu &cri3 a v i ai Dig serve as the headliner of the wrestling entertainment to be offered! in Memorial hall Tuesday night.) These two were on opposite side of the controversial tag match that ended in a "no contest" ruling last Friday night. Tuesday's program will offer two other features, both for two-out-of-three falls. Kay (Samson) Bell of Tacoma, Wash., will be sent against the Dark Secret, mystery man of the mat in the 43-minute j semi.final A tag team match will get the t - . """V"? .T t T k y' n,imSjThen, as Bromwich tired, Tony t ' n y SIkk ' ' ,ook over with his bi8 Bam an bus wUl have Bobby weaver, a won M 6 wo " . n,ml - ; i. a ute ui mumreai ana oacK van- sky of Kearney, Pa., will furnish the opposition. Blue Man In Comeback Blue Man, considered America's champion sophomore race horse untij forced, to the sidelines with injuries ln midsummer of 1952, will , " return to the races this wnnfer at , -- ' Hialeah after an 18-month layoff. Try It! You'll Like Bag-0 -Laundry Service That's a promise! Because for only $2 a Meek with Bag-O-Laundry you get ALL your week's wash done . . . no extras to buy ... no washday muss. All you do is bundle your week's wash in the large bag and hand it to your Happy Day routeman. Your Bag-O-Laundry will rome bark on dependable time table delivery schedule . . . flat work ironed and all other items ready to use, wear or iron. To start using this convenient service ... just phone FU-2133 and a courteous Happy Day routeman will call at your home. Adv. How a bad back almost beat BEN IIOGAfi From Up Close By Tom Andorton June 13, 1953 Jack Joyner, WBIR, was among those present when Ben Hogan was interviewed following his 67 in the first round of the U.S. Open in Pittsburgh. One of the reporters, relays Jack, asked Hogan how he apparently had cured his strained back muscle overnight Hogan said he had applied Ben-Gay to the aching area . . . "That stuffs great," he said in effect Ben-Gay, ne Bengu, is a tube of ointment practically every household keeps in the medicine cabinet Xnoxcif Journal At all tbe sport world know. Ben Ilogin woo the 1953 U. S. Open, proving once more that in top form be' virtually unbeatable, w hy don't you take a tip from Ben Hogan? Keep Ben-Gay on band always. ster" that's "our" Orville "ran wild as Sculthorpe racked up three successive first downs to drive to the Bentwaters one, where time ran out after the Interceptors held two smashes short of the goal line. The other dispatch from Or. vllle' "home" base, Sculthorpe, says: "The Sculthorpe Bomber, having trouble getting (tarted. 7 ( Tpg "H- -ft: IIARRLLL , . . il( going awoke behind the running of Fullback Orv Harrell to hand the Cheiveston Cowboy their third loop loss to the tune of a J! 9 setback." "Harrell," It added, "rolled tip HO yards rushing to lead the Bombers' offense," and "shared the scoring honors with Halfback Dewey Goble as each accounted for two TD'." . This victory moved Sculthorp past Burtonwood and into a third-place tie with Bentwaters in the ! TAF jp report concluded. I 11 Trabert Pushed Before Winning In Tennis Meet SYDNEY, Australia, Nov. 14. (.B Tony Trabert of Cincinnati, the U. S. national tennis champion, had to go all out today to defeat the veteran John Bromwich of Australia in the third round of the New South Wales championships. Ambidextrous John marked his 35th birthday by giving Trabert a lesson in tactics in three se's in uicii titaL.ii a l i iiiic ii. ciauiutii. their match at White City stadium. Trabert. along with Davis Curt ; teammates Vic Seixas of Philadet phia and Billy Talmert of New York, and Australians Lewis Hoad, Rex Hartwig, Mervyn Rose op-i George Worthington entered Tk-s-day's quarterfinals. . Talbert, U. S. Cup captain, hd a tough match in disposing of Queenslander Ian Ayre, 3-6, C-J, 7-9, 7-5, 6-4. Seixas. Wimbledon champion who won this title, tv.-o years ago, was below his best form but he defeated Don Candy, 10-S, 7-5, 6-4. BEN HOGAN, 4 time winner of ths U. S. Open. 3 winner of U. S. Open, British Open and the Masters. DON'T LET UVSCLt ACNES SPOIL YOUR OAMt ... CCT BIN CAY AT YOUR DRUGGIST'S TODAYI Ben-Gau FAST RELIEF raoM min oo to CHEST COLDS MUSCULAR STRAIN RHEUMATISM NEURALGIA ' ..' V, t " .V j if I c Y , - :'- jr. i : v ' J - r "n. yz i W' 1 f i l i 1 : ls ". v e-. 'v - I I i I tit t S v fv y v JK. (K ? V v.vS fv.e X--

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