The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on July 27, 1969 · Page 32
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 27, 1969

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 32

Des Moines, Iowa
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 27, 1969
Page 32
Start Free Trial

Page 32 article text (OCR)

State to Seek Answer for Teal Season I F HUNTERS were surprised by the Department of Interior's recent announcement of a special teal season for this fall, you can be assured most state pamp offi- De$ Meine» Sunday Register July }7, 1969 4.C Sport* S«6tian ^ * Trapshooting Hall of Fame Inducts Gilbert, 17 Others "3S«- c i a 1s were amazed by it, They still'can't understand it but they are asking for some answers. A year ago the federal department Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wildlife advised Mississippi F I y \v a y Council stales, including Inwa, that no more spr- nal teal seasons would be permitted until hunters could better identify ducks on the wing and not kill, mistakenly or on purpose, a larqc number of nlh- <T species as had brrn ob- srrvrd during the 19(if>-iiri-b'7 experimental leal seasons. , The federal agency also (old the state game men there would be no more special leal seasons until thorp had been lime lo evaluate and weigh the information rolleeled during flip three cxpcrimcnlal seasons. A MONO SEVERAL state /"A game officials calling these tacts to the attention of the bureau w.-is Fred Pripwerf. director of the Iowa Conservation Commission. ••To our knowledge this analysis has not been com-. lifted, yet we now have anolh- er teal season in the offing." he observed. "Most assuredly we believe i-i the maximum utilization of our resources and by this, if i ti-al can stand the pressure of HII early season"'without detriment to that resource, we are 100 per cent for it. ; "We rlo, however, resent the high-handed manner in which the bureau-made the decision for 1969 without any fore-warning to the stales." D ICK Wetterstein, director of fish and game for the state ; of Minnesota, fired off a similar letter to Washington and the Soulh Dakota game Commissioners have expressed surprise that, "the Bureau did an about-face and offered the stales of the Central and Mississippi flyways the special season." Commissioner 0. E. Beard-; slr>y. Walertown, S.D., said, '.'The reason they (the bureau)! Stopped the season was that tooi many other ducks were being : shot." N OW, JUST as the dusl is beginning to settle from iJie teal season bomb, the" states have been hearing unoffi-; daily that the federal agency found the May breeding population of mallards in the prairies to be 8.5 million — two million more than they had announced earlier in the year. "Where." asked Priewert. ' '•did those ducks come from?" • Wo. it appears the federal au- thorilies are preparing to comp out with a more liberal duck season in 1969 than in 1968 when a daily limit of two ducks, including one mallard, was set for Iowa. The state game technicians in the Mississippi Flyway had recommended a closed season on all ducks in 1968, and they repeated this recommendation for 1969 It is the goal of the biologists to build up the duck breeding population to in million to- assure a "safe" duck season. One thing is for sure, there will be a hot session when the Mississippi Flyway Council meets at Biloxi, Miss., Aug. 5-6 to hear federal recommendations for a duck season this fall. "Wp expect some answers," declared Priewert. By Ries Tuttle (The Register'* Outdoor Writer) ' CEDAR FALLS, IA. — The initial selection of IB members' for the Iowa State Trapshooting Association's Hall of Fame was disclosed Saturday during She ninety-third annual state trapshooting tournament here. Heading the list was the late Mrs. Marie Kautaky Grant, Fred (Hood) Gilbert of Spirit Fort I)od R e < John R - Jahn Lake, a trapshooter of international fame, in the early part of this century who was this year named to the National , Trapshooting Hall of Fame. He is also a member of The Register's Sports Hall of Fame. . Six olher deceased shooters named lo the Iowa Hall of Fame were Roy and Stanley Meadows, father and son of Des Moines: R. 0. (Roots) Davis, Ladora; \V. S. (Rillie) Hoon, Jewell; J. M. Fisher. Ti• tonka, and W. R. iBillie) Olson of Storm Lake. Living members selected are Merle Stockdale, Acklcy; Bob Allen. DCS Moines; Marvin Driver. Thurman; Mrs. Mary Meadows, Grimes; Soggy Day For Shooters In Iowa Meet CEDAR FALLS, IA. -~ Rain put a damper on the State trapshooting tournament here Saturday, but 550 shooters stuck out the day-long showers to finish the 16-yard singles championships program. Three shooters were lied with perfect scores of 200 broken largpl.s at the end of Hie day when darkness prevented shonl- offs for the championships. Early Start Going to the firing line at 8 a.m. loday to decide the title will be Lyle Hersbergen .of Rock Valley and Howard Rankin and' Paul Curran, both of Des Moines. The Slate Handicap event, scheduled to begin at 8 a.m., will he delayed until the 16- yard shooloffs have been completed. Wet Work While the shooters were able lo keep their powder dry, the scorekeepers were not so fortunate. Tally clerks worked into the night -• deciphering rain- soaked score sheets so that results could be posted. Today's shooting will complete the four-day tournament. "" 'R7ES TUTTLE FISHING: HIGH WATER HURTS (Bv the Associated Press) High water virtually knocked out fishing in most Iowa lakes and streams, according to weekly fishing reports compiled by the Iowa Conservation Commission. Trout fishing, which is just getting underway in northeast Iowa streams, was brought almost to a standstill, the commission said. Channel catfish and bullhead catches were reported as excellent in Lake Darling in Washington County. Lake Ahquahi in Warren County was rated excellent for channel catfish, stinfish- hluegills and bullheads, and bullhead fishing was reported as excellent in Sweet Marsh in Bremer County. — Fishing-areas rated as good included: Bullheads — Eraster Lrikp in Polk Coun- tv, Vik'nq Laki? m Montgomery Countv. [ ake M^nawa in Polt^wsttamie County, the Shellrock River in Butler Countv, and tne Bg Sioux R've' in Sioux Coutny. Carp — Beeds Luke in Franklin County, Missssiopi Rivjr in DuDuque County, and Ihp Bg Sioux In Sioux Countv. Crappie — Vik :r *o Lake, Lake Manawa, and the MUsis'inpi in D"buau a Cm'ntv - Sunfish-BluMill and Channel Catfish — U<» AA»"..... . Silver Bsss — Mi^sissiD'S River in Du- h'j'i'ip Cnimtv Walleve and larqemouth bass — Lake Ahnuabi. Spirit Lake; Don Marker- man, Newton; G. Dewey Voss, Fort Dodge; Mrs. lona Frieberg. Waterloo; Harold (). Hesse and Mrs. Hilda Hesse, of Davenport. Four of those, named — •Davis. Hoy Meadows and Mr. and Mrs. Hesse — were honored for "many years of devoted service to the state association." according to President Harold Petty of Kcokuk. All others were recogni/cd for their superior shooting ability and for winning many state and n a I i o n a 1 trapshooting i championships. i Pictures of the selectees will ' be enshrined at the associ- a t i o n ' s permanent home grounds here. ; SANI- ; Continued jrnin Page One ' with a 15-foot putt on (he seventeenth, then tapped in a hvn-footrr at 18 for his par. "I was hitting my irons and pulling real well." said Ralph,! "but my drives were as poor as they've been all season." Both McCardell, who played with Compiano, and Bliss had their chances for the lead. l Putter Fails McCardell went into No. 14 four under par, then saw his '. putter go sour as he three-put-1 ti'd for bogeys at Nos. 14 and ' Hi. Bliss wont to No. 17 four un- dcr. carded a bogey there and I then got another at 18 when he j three-putted. j In all, there were lfi players! who bettered par 72 during Fri-; day's and Saturday's play. • Grouped at 71 were amateurs Ron Burns, Floren Di- Paglia and John Anderson and professionals Don Bergman of Cedar Rapids and. Joe Brown of Des Moines. ' Iowa Amateur champ Brad ' S c h u c h a t was among nine < shooters at par 72. i At least 47 amateurs who! shot 75 or better and all pros: qualified for today's 36-hole fi- ] rials beginning at 8 a.m. All; others will shoot 18 between 6 and 8 a.m., or after 10:30 a.m. ; Qualifying Rounds (Des fv oinei unless designated) Raloh Lompiano 34-35—68' o c li ^hitolrjaa 34-35—69 Rod Bliss III 34-36--70 Jiin i_jrney, Cenlerville 35-35--70i Bud McCardell, Newton 34-36 — 70 i John Anderson . ... 36-35—71 •Don rfcrgman, Cedar Rapids ....38-33-71 i MI*? Dickerson, lows citv . : i John McOUir. ;wavncHarreii, Ames ............ 37-36 ' Bin wan'" ." ^".'.' ".'::..".' .'"i:'!-';!! . SMn BonM ........... .......... 37-36— 'Phil Jolinson. Madison, Wis ...... 37-36- Howard Holbrook .............. 36-37 Earl Uandsborq ........ ......... :37-36 Max V Ha"ii. du B e oone".'" """.'".: .lom 1 ucTnVner', Newton'"". "73: 73 73 73'' 73 ' .. chSfi.V$!£?%™ n i; N^ :".:-S: 3 ,l: ',J .... Amos Jpncks .................. 40-35 Russ Reed ...... ....... 38-37- Mark Rosenheimer, Madison, Wis.35-40 Ron Mulort, Dununue ...... . 39-16- Jim Mitchell . ... 39-34 J. D. Turner, low* Citv. 39-36- Chuck Dau .............. 38-38 Mike Adams, East Moline, III ..... 41-35 Caruso Fontanini 39-37 Gary Valcslin ........... :..... ...40-36 Pod B iss II .................. 3S-38 Carroll Perdue 39-38 •Steve Moi.i.nols, Denison ....... 38-39 Chuck Schfill ................ 41-36 Jack Bieber, Chicago 38-39•Emil Roewerl, Fort Madison 39-38 •Jim Mickey .................... 31-39 Joo Liechlv ... ................. 37-40 Sam Alexander. Omaha .......... 38-39 Don Hicks, Sac Citv .............. 39-39 David Roush ..................... 40-38 "Mike Reese ...... . ............... 41-37- Bud Reese ..... ......... 40-38 •Don Narveson, Waterloo ........ 39-39 R 'U McDonald ... ......... 38-40 Oon Olson, Ccdar Rapids .... 36-42 Giofrertdi. Ankcnv Ma* Shellon, Waterloo Doua Coen. Crestcn Don Burl f * '• s Jim Johnson . CMIO Carhr-l» R'M Colomfln Or Bnn Viieslin 38-.IO 42-37 41-38 40-3941-38 42-3740-39 39-4! . 42-38 75 75 ' -75 -7 1 ; 75 75 . 76 76' 76, 76 ! 761 77 77 771 -77| -77 -77 ' -77 -77 -78: 78 -78' 78, 78' 78; 78 7S --79 79 -79 79 -79 .79 SO 80 : 80 . 80 flO 80 80 80 81 The Orjgmai Knight .SOLUNAR TABLES When To Or Hunt WINNIPEG.HV1-A N I T OB A, CANADA i APi Manitoba duck hunters in 1969 will he permitted Iwn extra birds in the hag and the daily limit for mallards will be doubled to tour, it was disclosed Satur- dav. Jim DeMalteis, Carlisle .31-K1 Sen Jones 39.41 'Lei Fisher Coralvillo 40-40 O : ck Weis, Fremont Neh 40-40 K-.nrl Grove. Tllsworlh 39-41 .loe Cornpisno 42-38- Dale Campbell 42-39- Psl Frank 41-40-81 i Winston Znprold 44-38—82 Shirev 40-47-8? ' Jock Olson. Od<ir Rapids 40-42—82 Garv Denninq 4?-.tO-fi2 C.irl Jonos 41-42—83 krn Robinson 43-40—83 F'frt Warren, Madrid 44-39-83 Jim Voni-qam 45-38--S3 Dave Sergpant 42-41 -83 ferry Dt!nele 41-43—84 BrM Peters. Madison, Wis 41-43--84 Paul Grdv 44-41 8S John Peterson . 40-45-85 Page OM any time with three touch* downs fn the last 4 minute*. "That was one of the things that made the Mels — suspense, although a negative suspense. They were always capable of blowing a big lead in the ninth inning. "But anything that opens the door to more suspense in the ninth inning, or delays the result to the ninth inning, adds to showmanship." Permanent Pinch-Hitter That's why Merrick was pleased that baseball tried to experiment with several rule changes during spring training — a permanent pinch-hitter for the pitcher (now used in the American Association) and a wild card pinch-hitter who could he used at any time — and aided the hitter by reducing the size of the strike /one. And that's why he's a. Met fan. New Fans WIHEPHOTO (AP) Mike 43-12-85 What so astute a showman as Burke replied has not been recorded for posterity. The schedule of soiunar periods for the toHowinq weeK as printed below has been taken' frcm Knight's Soiunar Tables. Pian your dav so that YOU wifl be lishincj qcod territory, hunting qood cover durino these times, if you wish to find the- best sport that each has to oiler. The tables are not a guarantee that vou will catch fish or see game flurinq the oerind, how- The rnaior oenods being at the tirne shown and last for an hour and a half or two hours thereafter. The minor neriods are somewhat shorter m duration. A.M. P.M. Minor Major Minor Major Sun. 4:05 10:20 4:35 10:55 Won. 5:10 11:15 5:30 11:45 Tues. 6:05 . 6:25 12:25 Wed. 7:00' 12-55 7'35 1:20 Thurs. 7:55 1 50 8:30 2:15 Fn. 855 2-45 9-20 3:10 Sal 9-45 3:45 10:00 355 Sun 10:35 4:25 11:00 4:50 Knoxville's Races Called Off ~- Rain ( fre Register's Iowa News Service) KNOXVILLE, IA. - Saturday night's super-modified races at the Marion County fair were •rained out. "A big hit in the theater is one that flushes out new people." he points out. "It's I he same for baseball. The Mets were patroni/ed at first, I'm convinced, by people who never saw a game before, But, there was a show going on so they came. "The early operation of the Mets was a prime example of how to give them a show while there was no show going on the field. "People made it like a picnic with the banners and all the different kinds of food. Why does it have to be just hot dogs? Does it have to be hot dogs because it's been hot dogs for 50 years?" "But things are a little better this year because they've made things easier for the hitter. Still I think there are spots in the game that are too slow — that are boring and need speeding up. The notion of a pitcher standing at the plate while taking three futile swings, for example, is preposterous." Merrick. therefore, is open- - ly rooting for the showmen like Burke to overthrow the ! traditionalists and enhance i baseball with radical ideas, ! sprinkled liberally with allied gimmickry. Exploding Scoreboard He cites controversial Bill Vecck. onetime owner at Cleveland and St. Louis, the originator of the exploding j Scoreboard and the employer i of the only midget ever to ! play in the majors, as a man j who understood the value of i such gimmicks. And he cites himself, in the i case of the chimpanzee taxi < driver and the nude in the \ park. Merrick once had a chimpanzee (aided by a hidden ' human) drive a London-type taxi through the streets of New York City with a sign on ; the side of the auto saying. "Fm driving my boss to see . . ." and the name of the show. And to popularize a show that featured a belly dancer he located an empty pedestal in the Poet's Corner of Cen- j tral Park and late one night j had a sculptured nude of the ; exotic dancer placed there. ! "The traditionalists," he l says, "thought I was vulgar i and outrageous." Many of • them also would think the same if they knew the suggestion he made to Burke on opening day. , "J saw the collection of ; players he had out th'ere," ' Merrick relates, "and I told : him the only thing that could | save the Yankees was nude ! ball players. "U certainly would in- ' crease Ladies Dav attcnd- Learning How to Ground the Jets Coach Pete Elliott (right) discusses strategy er of Cfiicajro Bears' Gale Sayers, as College All- with All-Star running hacks Carl Garrett (left) of Stars prepare for Friday night's clash with world New Mexico Highlands; Bill Enyart (46) of Oregon champion New York Jets in Chicago. Jets may he State and Ron Bayers of Nebraska at Omaha, broth- favored by less than two touchdowns. i ' *' i = » PODOLAK PART OF STRONG ALL-STAR ATTACK- Jets Less Than 2-Touchdown Favorites CHICAGO, ILL. (AP) -, Eyen with ex-tavern owner Joei Namath back as quarterback, J the New York Jets could en-i counter more trouble than meets the eye in the thirty- sixth College All-Star football j game at Soldier Field Friday j night. j The Super Bowl champion) Jets will be making the first i All-Star game appearance by! an American Football League club against a hand-picked bunch of pro-bound stars also keyed to a wide-open passing game. -^ j The Jets may be less than a '.. two-touchdown favorite in the : Chicago Tribune Classic which \ will be televised nationally via i ABC at 8:30 o'clock (Iowa j time)'. ; Big Stars Missing T h e crowd could exceed 70.000 following last Monday's j return to the Jets by Namath i after a heralded impasse with: LOMBARDI LESS THAN PLEASED CARLISLE, PA. (AP) Coach Vince Lombardi put his new. Washington Redskins on public view in a n intrasquad scrimmage Saturday, and the old master was less than enthusiastic about what he saw. "We have a long way to go," said Lomb a r d i, who came out of a one-year self-imposed retirement after winning two Super Bowls and five National Football League championships with Green Bay to take over the Redskins this year. "We have a lot of work to do and it's going to take time. "There was a lot more scoring than is good for us," he said after the scrimmage jn which~~the~T)ffense~scored four touchdowns and a field goal. "It's pretty bad when they score that much. "But it's the kind of game that you .hope the offense will jam it down their throat, but you also hope the defense will jam it right back." Nearly 10,000 persons jammed the Dickinson College Stadium to see the Redskins in action under game conditions for the first time with Lombardi as coach. football Commissioner Pete Rozelle over his New York club ownership. All-Star Coach Otto Graham has had to shrug off the loss of six contract - haggling draftees, including 0. J. Simpson, the Heisman Trophy whiz from Southern California, and versatile Leroy Keyes of Purdue. But Graham, who directed the collegians to their last two victories over National Football League champions - in 1963 and 1958 - had this comment: "We put a squad together without them and our guys not] only are pretty darn good, but they have shown the best attitude I've ever seen in the All- Star camp." Michigan • back Ron Johnson, tackle Joe Greene of North Texas State, split end Ron Sellers of Florida State, and tight end Ted Kwalick of Penn State Great Plains Escapes on 8-Run Spree Saturday's Results j Great Plains Bag 8, Liz's Tap 6 (States) ' Shaffer Realty 12, Fawn Engineering 1 (5 inninqs) (United) . 2 State 3 )" 008 ' Lumber *' Woodford Mfa. [ Today's Games 1 P.m.—General United Life vs. Letoi Aluminum (States) I 2:30 p.m.—Look Magazine vs. Koder, Roofing (United-) ' 4 P.m.—Shaffer Realty vs. South D.M. j Auto Parts (United) ' 6 p.m.—International Lumber vs. Jerry's Gulf (States) ' ! 7:30 p.m.—Winner General United-Lelo, vs. Roadside Jets (States) ! » p.m.-Winner Look Maaazine-Koder vs. winner Shaffer-South D.M. Auto ! ED PODOLAK SONNY JURGENSEN No Smooth Sailing for Vikings Substitute quarterback Harry Thcofiledes hit wide receiver John Love on a 66- yard pass for the most outstanding play of the game. i Starting quarterback Sonny ! Jurgenson hit Gerry Allen on i an 18-yard pass for the only I other touchdown through the ' air. SOCCER KNOT ^ ; ATLANTA, GA. (AP) - Atlanta and the Kansas City Spurs tied, 1-1, in North American Soccer League action Saturday night. Girls' Sectional Softball AT BLENCOE Lewis Central (Council Bluffs) 19. West Monona (Onawa) 3 Kinqsley-Plerson U/ Shelby 0 Minnesota Vikings' Bill Brown strains against exercise machine during recent practice session ol National Football League's Central Division champions at Mankato State College. Vikings are holding two-a-day workouts. WIREPHOTO IAPI Amateurs GAMES WANTED SOFTBALL Dot Moinej Rabbin') Btrons; week y i. »m « A pair of two-run homers keyed an eight-run fifth-inning that carried Great Plains Bag past Liz's Tap, 8-6, in a clash of unbeaten teams in the rain- shortened Men's City Softball tournament Saturday at Bird. land. | Tom Stokesbary and Dave Mount connected for Great i Plains and saved Jim Fisher, j who is 14-0 against Des Moines j competition, frdm a loss. Ray Denning's solo homer in the fourth helped Liz's Tap to a 6-0 ; advantage. Clyde Dare pitched a one- hitter and slammed a two-run : homer as Shaffer Realty i eliminated Fawn Engineer- i ing, 12-1, and International ! Lumber sidelined Woodford Mfg., 4-2, behind Ron Fillman's two-hitter. Three games which were rained out are on today's six- , game card, tentatively schecl- ' uled for Elm street park. L^'s Tap ...031 200 0-4 7 1 Great Pldins 000 080 x-B 10 3 Flisher and Conklln; Fisher, Riltacrs 15) and Wilson, W—Rmeers, I—Flisher.. HR--Liz's: Denning; Great Plains: Stokesbary, Mount. Shdfler Realty 233 04-12 U 3 Fawn Engineering 010 00— II 4. Dart and Rouse; Rumelhart, Stafford (3) and • Prettyman. HR—Shalfer: Daje, Roomey, Archer. Woodford Mfg 200 000 0-2 2 4 International Lumber 110 020 x--4 6 2 Patterson and Pinegar; Fillman and Collins. i Overcall Takes llth Straight WESTBURY, N.Y. (AP) -' Overcall, the nation's top pacer, won his eleventh straight race Saturday night in the $25,000 Margaret Lloyds Memorial Pace at Roosevelt Raceway. The six-year-old colt's time for the mile was 1 minute 59 seconds. Overcall boosted his career earnings to $578.048. RACE TO HAMILTON HICKORY, N.C. (AP) - Pete Hamilton of Charlotte won the Catawba 300 race for Grand Touring cars Saturday night. • are other first-round draft choices who are unsigned. Still Dangerous But Graham still has the makings of a dangerous attack, fronted by some of the finest linemen in All-Star history including tackles George Kunz of Notre Dame, Rufus Mayes and Dave Foley of Ohio State, and guard John Shinners of Xavier of Ohio. The All-Star passing game will be triggered by Greg Cook of Cincinnati, Terry Hanratty of Notre Dame and Bobby IITTLEIIEET SLOWED-RAIN Dave Bruner struck out 16 and belted a sixth-inning homer .to lead Beaverdale to a 4-2 victory over Fort Des Moines in the second round of the Iowa District Three Little . League baseball tournament Saturday. Carl Shclton slammed a homer to pace Fairground's past Grandview, 8-7. Two other games were stopped in Progress because of rain. University and South Des Moines were tied, 2-2 after two innings. Urbandale was leading Highland Park 4-0 after IVfe innings. Play was scheduled to resume today at 4 p.m. Semifinal rounds are slated for Monday' at South Des Moines. Douglass of Kansas, probably quarterbacking in that order. Their targets will be such skilled receivers as Jim Seymour of Notre Dame, Gene Washington of Stanford, Jerry Levias of Southern Methodist a n d Ed Hinton of V Oklahoma. Running should be more than adequate with Paul Gipson of Houston, Bill (Earthquake) Enyart of Oregon State, Ron Sayers of Nebraska-Omaha and Ed Podolak of Iowa. Podolak. exceptional pass-run threat, was among a flock of additions made by Graham when it was obvious the Simpi son-paced holdout crew would jnot report without signed pro | contracts. j Last year's All-Stars coached by Norm Van Brocklin, now At! lanta Falcon boss, lost to the i Green Bay Packers, 34-17. The i last All-Star victory was a 20-17 j shading of the Packers in 1963. State Senior Loop Title Game Today (The Register's Iowa News Service) M A R SHALLTOWN, IA. Grandview of Des Moines 1 game Saturday with Muscatine Ani'dr- ican for the State Senior League championship was postponed because of rain. It will be played at 2:30 p.m. today. HanrattyTop Thrower in Stars 9 Loss j LAKE FOREST, ILL. (AP) - The College All-Stars sput- | tered somewhat but lost only j 6-0 to the St. Louis Cardinals | Saturday in a game-type scrim- 1 mage in preparation for their clash with the New York Jets i in Chicago's Soldier Field next | Friday night. ' The Cardinals and the colle- | gians each had six series of 10 ! plays apiece to move from i their own 30-yard line. The touchdown came in the first quarter when halfback Willis Crenshaw smashed across from the three following a 43-yard pass from Chari ley Johnson to Johnny Ro- I land. I The All-Stars got several drives moving but failed to penetrate beyond the Cardinal ; 37 as All-Star Coach Otto Graham alternated Greg Cook of Cincinnati, Terry Hanratty of Notre Dame and Bobby Douglass of Kansas at quarterback. Hanratty had the passing edge, completing six of nine tosses for 72 yards. Cook hit four 1 of nine and Douglass was O-for-6. Creators of the Consolidation Loan concept in 1916. MORRIS PLAN

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page