The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on August 28, 1975 · Page 27
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August 28, 1975

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 27

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Thursday, August 28, 1975
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48 / DES MOINES REGISTER • Thurs., Aug. 29, 1975 Kite, experienced line lift Harmony hopes BURDICK Continued from Page One including quarterback Randy Pilkington. T H E R E ' S A three-team race forecast in the Blackhawk, with Pekin getting the edge over defending champion Waco of Olds and Central Argyle. Waco was 9-0 last fall and Coach Lloyd Sisco feels this year's club will be stronger. Waco returns 20 lettermen including three first-team, all- league— choices-:—240-pe«nd r two-way tackle Tim Schlatter; tailback Duncan Miller, and linebacker Rob Achen. Mark Boshart returns at quarterback. Despite Waco's strength, Pekin gets the nod because it lost only three players from last year's 6-3 club. Coach Tom Stone has six players who made either the first or second all-loop teams. Central Argyle Coach Larry Miller feels the return of " eighTltarlers will make his club, 7-2 last year, stronger. Mark Davisnn and Mike Azin-- ger head the offense Awhile two all-league, second-team picks• — center Pat—Rooiiey and end-linebacker Allen Wells — are defensive returnees. HARMONY of Farm- inglon rests ils hopes on an experienced line and 18f>- pound running back Joe Kite. Coach Gaylord Hauschildt has 10 regulars back, but size is a problem. Depth could be a problem at Tri-County of Thornburg, -but-new Coach Rick Hart/elf has five lettermen who have been two-year regulars and tackle Tony Erwin, a three- year veteran. Van Buren of Keosauqua will field the loop's youngest team, with only three seniors. However. Coach Steve Wegner hopes to rely on quickness and speed. For the first time in eight seasons at West Burlington, coach Del Walker has enough candidates so that he can platoon. Fullback Jeff could be a workhorse. Elliott POPULATION (•—. OlfcdON; PARKfl?,TEXAS. V^ y-J.8 BEEF SELLING IS CRITICIZED Iowa Secretary of Agriculture scribed the trend ]n marketing Wet OUTDOOR TIPS A LITTLE PBAtriCE SWIMC5IN6 YOUR 6LJN OCCASIONALLY WILL HELP GET YOU REAOV FOR THE FALL DOVESEASQM... ONE METHOD IS TO PRACTICE IW FRONT OF A AM RROB... REMEMBER TO TAKE TME TIME TO GET POSITION BEFORE FIRING MALY Continued from Page One .. said and done on a football field is life-and-death stuff. TRIAL DATE - Unless he's Injured, halfback Rod Wellington will give Iowa a full season. Wellington, the senior halfback who was arrested on a drug charge during the,summer, isn't scheduled to go on trial in the case until Dec. 8. The last game — against Michigan State — is Nov. 22. "I'm thinking only about football," said Wellington, who is recovering from some bruised ribs. "I'll be carrying 16 semester hours in school this fall." NO BUS TRIPS - Iowa will make no bus trips to any of its games this fall. There were two bus excursions last year —• to Minnesota and Purdue — and the Hawks lost both games. Commings wasn't particularly enchanted with either trip. "The only way I could take a bus to, say, Ohio State would be under one provision," joked Commings. "I'd call Woody Hayes (the Buckeye coach) and tell him to put his players in a bus and drive around town for 12 hours, then meet us someplace for the game." Iowa cyclists win in Minnesota ST. PAUL, MINN. (AP) Rod Anderson of Council Bluffs, la., took the 20-!ap 750 cc. motorcycle race feature at the Minnesota State Fair Wednesday. Anderson, driving a Yamaha, led the field all the way on the half-mile paved track to collect the $400 first prize. Division winners included Mike Mathews of Peoria, 111., in the 360 cc., Ty Cawley of Altoona, la., in the 250 cc.. and Peter Hook of Burnsville, Minn., in the 125 cc. competition. Nebraska shortens pheasant season LINCOLN, NEB. (APi Declining upland game bird counts' led Ihe Nebraska Game and Parks Commission to set an abbreviated pheasant season for 1975. The board of commissioners Tuesday night followed recommendations for the shortened season of 44 days running from Nov. ato Dec. 14. Price leads upset binge in amateur RICHMOND, VA. (AP) Unheralded Stanley. Price of Pittsburgh, Pa,, shocked Brit- sh Amateur champion Vinny Siles on Giles' home course Wednesday as upsets flooded the U.S. Amateur golf championship's second round. Price, 25, ran in a seven-foot birdie putt on the nineteenth hole for a 1-up victory on the Country Club of Virginia's James River course. After Bill Campbell's elimination Tuesday, Giles was the only former champion remaining. Price, who attended Duke but couldn't make the golf team, was 2-up after 15 holes. Giles won the sixteenth and seventeenth to pull even. With Giles on the eighteenth green in S, Price hit past the green, then wedged to the fringe and holed the putt. Giles missed an 18-footer that would have won. 'Better Player' Lost "I'm not sure the better player won. In fact, he is the better player," said Price. "I just happened to catch him on an off day." Giles woke up Wednesday morning with muscle spasms in his back from an old football injury, but he refused to use that as an excuse. "I played awful," he said. "I just haven't been playing well lately." Two 1974 quarterfinalists from Connecticut — Jerry Courville and Jeff Pomerantz -*- also were upset along with National Collegiate champion Jay Haas, Porter Cup winner Jay Sigel and former British Amateur champion Dick Side- rowf. Haas Falters Also advancing to today's round of 32 were former runners-up John Grace, William Hyndman III and Downing Gray. Haas, 21, of Belleville, 111., who led by five after eight holes, fell to Arizona State senior Tom Evans of Northbrook, 111., who rolled in a 25-foot bird}e putt on the nineteenth hole for a 1-up decision. Pomerantz lost, 3 and 1, to Steve Mayo of Knoxville, Tenn.; Sigel, from Berwyn, Pa., fell, 2-up, to Russell JBrown, an Arizona State golfer, and Siderowf, from Westport, Conn., tumbled, 1-up, to Bruce Ziemski of Dudley, Mass, Culver protests to FAA on blind Th« Register'! Iowa News Service CLINTON, IA. - Senator John Culver (Dem., la.) Wednesday protested to the F c d e ra I Aviation Administration (FAA) regarding reported discrimination against he blind by some U.S. airlines. "Recent reports in the Washington news media citing discriminatory practices in seating, boarding delays, and at times, denial of the right to fly, concern me very much," Culver said in a letter to the F'AA Administrator James E. Dow. Culver called for a full report on FAA policies ! regarding blind passengers, blind people 'We can know that function as well, in most respects, as sighted persons, and certainly travel on airlines would seem to pose no disqualifying problem," Culver said. as~the—most—npsetttng- problcm facing beef producers since the price freeze of World War H. Consumers also are getting up in arms over the situation, ho said. What's happening, Lounsberry said, is that farmers are getting penalized for producing what they consider quality beef while the consumer is buying a product that is not labeled good or choice but selling near the choice price. Lounsberry said his office has had numerous complaints from producers and consumers who are "hopping mad," "Farmers are angry because when they take their cattle to market only a small percentage grade choice. That costs him $85 to $120 a head on a 1,000- pound steer. Yet, farmers don't want to take the risk of holding back and pouring grain to cattle," Lounsberry said. "Now the problem shifts to the meat counter. Only about one-third of the beef reaching our stores is choice beef, so in order to please the consumer, the store sells ungraded meat. "There is currently a 7.5 to 12-cent price spread ' between 'good' and 'choice 1 meat, but if the meat is sold ungraded, the meat salesman can practically call it what he pleases and ask what the traffic will bear." Who's making the profit? "We don't have the proof, but we're checking into it," Lounsberry added. Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. EVIRT () ffiv^ft^r^ncTt^ww Alifl.iMtRMtitil ' S V J YAARR J DIMYAI) J PHORGE Ol ^^ * \ A Iffl to SURPRISE ANSWER hen *-!« INI THIS MATCH IT'S UNSPORTSMANLIKE FOR EITHEKSIPETO BEAT THE OTHER. Now arrange the circled letters to form the lurpriie answer, as i uffrei ted by the above cartoon. Yeilerdiy'e (Aniwer* tomorrow) Jumble., TOXIC PUDGY GRASSY MOSAIC n An.wer: Ilitw In tcnrk in I lie garden with just one /i'ii0er-"DIG-IT" COMICS CROSSWORD PUZZLE Edited by Will Weng of The New York Time* Coach feels bad: He has too much talent SAN DIEGO, CALIF. (AP) Sari Diego State's Ted Tollner, who coaches quarterbacks and receivers, says he feels bad. "Guys who might be third- leamers here could start elsewhere," Tollner said Monday. "It's nice from a coaching standpoint, but you must have a feeling for the players." ACROSS I Date: Abbr. 5 Noisy scene 10 Boone or O'Brien 13 Machete 14 Indian officials 16 Constellation 17 Part of Q.E.D. 18 Famed Italian diva 20 P. I. native 21 distance 22 Force 23 Beethoven favorite 27 Hatred 30 Outdoors 31 Famous last words 32 Shout 33 -jo his own" 36 Roman bronze 37 Kinsman: Abbr. 38 nibs 40 Kind of scout 43 Spanish numeral 46 Instrument, La Scala style 48 Footless animal 50 Modern era 53 Courage 55 Anton Rubinstein favorite 57 Large 58 Direction: Abbr. I Sesame Famed Scottish diva 64 Maggiore 65 Fuss . 66 Stick 67 Prefix for sphere 68 Affirmative 69 Classifies 70 Way DOWN 1 Nautical term 2 Shakespearean heroine •3 In a clear manner 4 Moppet 5 Light piano ' piece 6 Violins 7 Bank-statement figure 8 Building wing 9 Put down 10 Musical suite 11 Rainbow 12 Pacific fish 15 Shadow: Prefix 19 Wavy, in heraldry 24 Fir pole 25 Gardner and others 26 Gazelle of Tibet 28 Western Indian 29 Greek letters 34 Old Spanish dances 35 Took on help 39 Red deer 40 Horse soldiers: Abbr. 41 tree 42 Spanish dances 44 Doctrine 45 Highway menace 47 Musical direction 49 Sluggish 51 Violinist Spalding 52 Elgar-s variations 54 Latvian city 56 Deluge 58 Bounders 61 Month 62 Summer drink 63 Greek letter C4 Gibbon ANSWER TO MEVIOUS PUZZLE aaau aana aaauci aHsouucia (dona uuaau auraa nnnciuun O oun anmua Table tennis meet at C.R. The Register's Iowa News Service I CEDAR RAPIDS, IA. - The iNissen Open table tennis tour- jnament will be held at Kennedy High School here Sept. 6-7. ; The competitors include No. 1 '• U.S. player Donny beemillur, ;197.'i Yugoslavian champion Zla- toka Cordas and In Sook Na of Korea, the lop women's plavc'r in 1973. Competing in Ihe i:i-arid-under event will he John Stillions of Cedar Rapids, the J975 national champion. The Family Clrcas "Stop the cor, Daddy — I fwl sick!" The Wizard of Id a-;a A little |ift of thoufhtfulness is the nicest gift to give. <&*&c&iae Judge Parker MEANWHILE P THIS HA5GOTT06E A CRANK CALL ...TWENTY MEN SUPPOSED TO BE KIDNAPPING A WOMAN/ DONNA LAVAL CONTINUES HER DANCE, THE AUDIENCE OF TWENTY. SILENT.' Rex Morgan, M.D. I RECEIVED NOTHING., VALERIE ? I JUST THOUGHT \P" BUT I'D CHECKTO SEE HOW JUNE /COMPLIMENTS, AND REX LIKED VOUR ,—-< DR.CAVELl.f COOKING/ I'M AFRAID I CANT TAKE YOUR WORD, FORIT,MRS.LAYNE/ SORRV/I OONT WANT YOU PUTTING MY DINNER GUESTS ON THE SPOT/ ^GOODNIGHT/ DB.CAVELL / IF YOU'RE REAL NICE/1 MIGHT GIVE YOU A CHANCE TO TRY MY COOKING AFfER YOU LEAVE THE HOSPITAL/ Blondic THIS BIRO IS A RAPE, TAHITIAN SAPSUCKE3 YOU CAN MAVE HIM -T port $soo '{ WMO'P PAY S5OO POR A BIRD LIKE THAT? Steve Canyon FLAKY PIG PATROL 1$ HAVING NEW QU, MUS' BE A\OS' DRIVE TO RE-EDUCATE THEY HUNTOUT T WE GOT ^ DO EXACT AS EVERY NOOK TO GET SMART-ADZ FOR HIPERS UM-NOOKED/ BROTHER SIM FROM V. ^Ate THUS/ 'LIBERATION'/ BAP SHOW.' COMES SEARCH PARTV - AND WE IN PEAD-ENP BOX/ PI AMI IS WHY 00 6IRP5 NEEP 60 Ml/CH 5TRIN6 WHEN n. VE I'M SURE r \ DON'T KNOW/ ' I f Wee Pals ffi r The Better Half Citizen Smith W "What did you put in Mother's tea? She went to bed with her shoes on!" "You r«m*mbtr that $110 auto accident claim w« had last ytar? Guts* how much thty upptd the premium on our n«w policy?"

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