"An option to purchase 5% of the stock for $500,000 pending the outcome of litigation brought by the heirs of the late George Preston Marshall against the club. (This option would be voided if the heirs are ruled entitled to the Marshall stock.)"
When Billy Casper bought a fishing-tackle business in San Diego a friend advised him that every time he goes fishing it will add a day to his life—an adage that old fishermen firmly believe. That seemed a bargain to Casper, who reasoned: "Every time you play a round of competitive golf, a day is subtracted. It's a tie."
Latest to join the cycle set are the seamen aboard the 250,000-ton Cambria, a supertanker owned by Jersey Standard's British subsidiary, Esso Petroleum.
The vessel is 1,140 feet long, which is about 4? city blocks. Since the crew's quarters are in the stern and the working part of the tanker is forward, the seamen bike to work, especially when needed in a hurry.
Not as much exercise as jogging, but better than waiting for a bus.
ANATOMY OF AN ATHLETE
Anyone who ever watched a pigeon run might disagree, but Tommy Prothro, who resigned recently as football coach at UCLA to take charge of the Los Angeles Rams, has revived the old theory that pigeon-toed athletes make superior runners.
"When I see a boy walking onto a football field who is pigeon-toed or who walks off a wide base—by that I mean there's a foot or so between his feet in a normal walking stride or perhaps more when he's running—then that boy gets a long look," Prothro said the other day. "In fact, I look for those types and I've told everyone who has ever worked with me to look for those types. I've even been known to stop a boy on campus if he has that characteristic and I haven't seen him on the football field.