Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska on April 6, 1952 · Page 10
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Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska · Page 10

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Sunday, April 6, 1952
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Page 10
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id Seattle* feftfl? Sflfl, fteftttfc*. tf«fc., Stifi., Afwti I. PAtTL STAEM9 is in receipt of 8 letter from Harold George, executive vice president-secretary of the Western Baseball League, in which George expounds an idea. This reporter hopes something can be done about it. George writes: "I've an idea and hope you will go for it. We have a dim here in Lincoln, which I arranged for, called, "The Democracy of Baseball," and I think Beatrice fans would like to see it — perhaps this week. Fran Nagle, business manager of the Lincoln A's, would bring along a projector and loudspeaker to show the movie," Staehs, of course, likes the plan, but would like to get an idea how it would go with other fans in the city. If you'd like to say. Paul certainly would be glad to hear from you. 'THEY'VE GOT A lot of respect for Bill Hawkins at Lincoln High. One of the coaches told Willis Hones at Friday's dual track and field meet, held in the Lincoln High oval, that since the district basketball tournament game over at Fairbury last month, the boys from the Capital City school have become "acquainted" with Hawkins. If you do not remember, here's a refresher. Hawkins held Lincoln ace, Derm Sloan, down better than a ball and chain would have...Speaking of athHes, Notre Dame's great football star, John Lujack has ceased his career as a professional footb;ill player. Lujack has signed as backfield coach at his alma mater, succeeding Bernie Crimmins. now head at Indiana University. coach LL'JACK WILL REPORT for duty Monday, joining the current spring drills for the Fighting Irish. The appointment was announced by Edward W, Krause, director of athletics. Lujack's salary 1 was not disclosed. He was with the Chicago Bears where he reportedly got 520,000 yearly. Head Coach Frank Leahy said he felt fortunate in obtaining the coaching services of Lujack, who played for four seasons with the Bears after winning All-America honors as a Notre Dame quarterback under Leahy. Giants Stop Indians; Phils Bounce Cards tt»tt A wild pitch by Dick Rozek enabled the winning run to score in the last of the ninth Saturday as (He New York Giants nipped the Cleveland Indians, 6 to 5. The Giants .trailed 5 to 4 starting the last of the ninth. They tied it on an error, and singles by Bobby Thomson and Willie Mays. With two out, Rozek cut loose with a wild pitch and Thomson scored the winning run. Ted Williams clubbed « three- run homer in the ninth inning Saturday to give the Boston Red Sox a 5 to 3 victory over Tulsa of the Texas League. LOSS INTO VICTOR V One swipe of the thumper's bat turned a Boston loss into a victory off Tulsa's Kent Peterson, former Cincinnati hurler. His four-baser came after Peterson had walked Freddie Hatficld and Sam White had singled. The Brooklyn Dodgers pushed over a run in the tenth inning to defeat the Boston Braves, 8 to 7, in a see-saw exhibition game. First Baseman Mickey Rocco, subbing for Gil Hodges, cracked a single to right field to score Wayne Tenvlllinger with the win- Bobbr ThMattB Willie Jones nlng run, Terwllliger had bunted safely and had moved to second when Low Burdette purposely walked George Shuba. Alex Kellner spun an eight-hitter as the Philadelphia Athletics defeat, cd Raleigh of the Carolina League 7 to 1, in ann exhibition game. Three home runs led the Athletics' 13-hit attack. Gtls Zernial hit one with one man on base in the first inning, Allie Clark homered with none on in the seventh and Kent Thomas with none on in the ninth. Andy Carey And Johnny Hopp were the batting leaders, as the New Yankees routed the Atlanta Crackers, 9 to '2 in an exhibition game. Carey and Hopp each had three hits. Carey drove in three runs with a single, double and home run. Pitcher Bob Rush and outfielder Frankie Baumholtz teamed to give the Chicago Cubs a 7 to 1 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates. WKNt SIX ttttrtNGS Rush went six innings for the Cubs, allowing no runs and only three hits. The Philadelphia Phillies scored {our times In the first inning and went on to defeat the St. Louis Cardinals, 9 to 4. Willie Jones' two-run homer highlighted the big first, inning. St. Louis' tall lefthander, Cliff Chambers, was the victim. Bubba Church worked the first five innings for the Phils and left the game leading 5 to 1. Andy Hanson finished up, giving single runs in each of the last three Innings. He was clipped for a home run by Wally Wcstlake ot the Cardinals 'in the ninth. State Sand Greens Tourney At Holdrege HOLDREGE Iff)- Holdrege will play host to tbe Nebraska State Sand Green Golf Tournament Sunday through Tuesday, June 22-24, for the first time. Seventy golfers are expected to compete. Harold Hamilton of Holdrege, who served as tournament director at the 1951 sand green event at North Platle, will also handle the 1952 tournament. Hamilton, along with Ed Schoenthal and R. P. Anderson of the Holdrege Country Club, attended a meeting this week of the Professional Goiters Association at Fremont at. which Holdrege was asvardcd the meeting. Hamilton announced here that golfers will be placed in flights of 16 each, after participating in 18 holes of qualifying play Sunday. Junj 22. Qualifiers will play 36 holes on Monday and 36 on Tuesday. Finals will be an 18-h o 1 e match Tuesday afternoon. Dean Candea of North Platte, three-time winner of the Southwest Open, also a Holdrege event, and well-known competitor in Western Nebraska, is the defending champion. The Southwest Nebraska Open, annual Holdrege event, is scheduled to be held this year Aug. 9-10. Orange Meeting Rockets Monday Lincoln Stops Beatrice In Friday Meet ELEANOR MOSS, WIFE of the Beatrice Country Club's p r o, Frank Moss, has been putting in full time at the club this week. Seems Frank has been nursing a bad cold and since the weather has prevented good golfing anyway, Frank decided he'd make use of the weather to get rid of the cold so that he'd be in fine form when the sun finally decides to smile on the golfers again. A lot of them, too, are champing at the bit. Mrs. Moss reported a nearly empty course Saturday afternoon, The links certainly do look invit-j ing. "Since the recent snow, rains and then warm spell." says Mrs. Moss, "One has almost been able to watch the grass turn from a dirty brown to its present bright green color." ONE OF THE LEADING Navy performers for the Hickam Field, Hawaii, basketball team this season was Frank E. Ebeling, aviation electronics technician, third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ebeling, Sr., Hanover, Kan. Before enlisting in the Navy during April, 1950, Ebeling attended Hanover High School where he cut quite a figure for himself...John Bentley University of Nebraska news service, in announcing the election of three captains, Carl Brasse, Omaha; Ed Husman, Ogallala and Bobby Reynolds, Grand Island, to lead the Cornhsukers next fall, says that it was stated Ed SVeir, captain in 1924 and 1925, was the last captain named by players to serve for a full season. George Farley BenOey says, elected in 1929, was the last of the leaders elected. Since that time, game captains have been appointed by various coaches. —JACK big league before ? Answer: Up Tbe White BY BEANS REARDON 24 Years In National League Written for NEA Service QUESTION: Cleveland produced three 20-game winners last year— Bob Feller (22-8), Mike Garcia (20-12) and Early Wynn (20-13) and still fail- to win the p e n n a n t. Has this happened to club Yes. Sox of 1920 failed to win despite FOUR 20-game winners— Urban Faber, Claude Williams, Dickie Kerr and Eddie Clcotte. Q. Has a fair ball ever been hit out of Yankee Stadium? A. No. Q. Who was the fourth Infielder in the famed Tinker-to-Evers-to- Chance double play combination? A. Third Baseman Harry Steinfeldt. Q. Who was the last left-handed catcher in the majors? A. Despite Branch Rickey's experiments In recent years, the 1902 Dodgers' Joe Wall was the last left-handed backstop In the big leagues. Hank Greenberg, general manager of the Cleveland Indians, is the last American Leaguer to hit 50 homers a season. He hit 58 in 1938. Beatrice's track squad makes its third straight trip to Lincoln Monday afternoon to participate in a dual track meet with Lincoln Northeast. Coach Willis • Jones' thinclads are batting .500 for the season, following a 40-78 whipping at the hands of Lincoln High Friday afternoon. Previously, the Orangemen defeated Teachers' High, another Uneoln team. The Orangemen must be in top shape to clout the Rockets, winner of a Friday afternoon triangular meet with Blair and Ashland in Lincoln. SCORED 91 POINTS Northeast scored 91 points as compared to 38 by Blair and 20 by Ashland. Stars of the show were Jimmy Haberlan and Ronnie Sleele, former Beatrice boy. Haberlan swept the hurdle races, running the 60- yard highs in :07.9, and the 100- yard lows in ill.6. Steele captured three first places. He sped to a 10-second 100- yard dash (with a brisk wind behind him); clocked the 220 in -.24.2 and broad jumped 20 feet, 2 inches. While the pair of. Northeast stars were turning in brilliant performances in the northeast part of town, another thinclad was doing even better in another portion of the Capital City. Bill Hawkins, Beatrice's ace cin- dorman. scored 23 of Beatrice's 40 points to lead his team. Bill galloped over the high hurdles in :08.1 and the 120-yard lows in :14.3. He ran into the brisk wind which was blowing out of the northeast. 48-2 SHOT PUT In addition, Hawkins tossed the 12-pound iron ball 48-2 and;broad jumped 21-4,, for two other first places. He spun the discus 120-9 for third in that event and tied for second and third in the high jump with Charles Redmond. The height was 5-3%. Other firsts came Beatrice's way when Johnny Noble, fast becoming one of Beatrice's finest sprinters, raced through the 220-yard dash in 25 seconds. Both Noble and McMaster who still must round into top shape gave Manske, Lincoln High star, a run for his money. Manske placed first in the 100-yard dash. The events'* TRACK 60-yard high hurdles—1. Ha.w- klns (B); 2. Sloan (L); 3. Munson (L). Time—-.08.1 120-yard low hurdles—1. Hawkins (B); 2. Brown (L); 3. Munson (T). Time-:14.3. . • •'• 100-yard dash—1. Manske (L); 2. MeMastor (B); 3. Hardesty (L). Time—:10.8. ' « ., 220-yard dash—1. Noble (B): 2. Shugrue (L); 3. Hardesty (L). Time—:25. ' ,y 440-yard dash—1. Gibson fL>; 2. Parris (L); 3. Guild (L.)" Tinie— 880-yard run—1. Gray'j ; (L);' 2. Hravey (L): 3. McCrncken (L). Time~2:47.4. Mile run—1. Egger (L); 2. Gains (L); 3. Englcr (B). Time—5:04.7. 880-ynrd relay—1. Lincoln. Time —1:4L2. FIELD Shot Put—1. Hawkins (B), 48-2; 2. McWilliams (L), 47-7; 3. Sloan (L), 42-1. Discus—1. Sloan (L), 135; 2. Macy (B), 121: 3. Hawkins (B), 120-9. Pole vault—1. Randolph (L), lO-9'.s: 2. Gibson rB), 10-6; 3. Lauk (L), 10-3. Broad jump—1. Hawkins (B), 21-4; 2. Marcs (L), 19-2; 3. Manske (L), 19-1 Vi. High Jump—1. Zanders (L), 5- S'/i; tie for 2 and 3 between Hawkins (B) and Redmond (B), 5-3'4. Joe Chapman Stars As Doane Winner FINE CARE FOR FURS CUANING-»h« •ffid«nt furritr'i w«y rcmcvti dirt, killt metta. tTOIACf in alr-contf Itipfltd vaulH, pr«*«ct«d Sfplnit fir* and »K«ff. MPAIMpf pny kind, iklliMly mad* by ••pert fyrritn at tew prktt, CIEANINO fTQRAGE 4,95 2,50 | A»oolat*A I An Indoor and an outdoor meet ; featured early season track com- j petition among Nebraska colleges Friday, Doane ran away with an outdoor • triangular at Crete, scoring 100 noints to 40 for Midland and 30 , for Nebraska Wesleyan, i Doane had three double winners. Dick Konlcek took the 220 and 440 yard runs, Joe Chapman took the low hurdles and the broad jump, and Glenn Edwards the javeli and pole vault events. HOST OMAHA U, WINS Omaha University bested Concordia and Dana in • meet staged In Omaha's field house. Omaha scored 96 '/anoint* to 40 for "Coneordia and 22% for Duna, Pick Wftlther won the 'iroad jump, pole vault and discus tiuvw to give Concorda the runnerup spot. His broad jump of 21 feet 1H inches broke Jerry TwinahUl's 20-10' nw*. Berate Anderson of Omaha clip-, ped two seconds off his own mile rirord with a 4:42; and Roger Cunt tder equaled thf record o| :Q8.3, . Might Be Champion Newcomer Battles His Way Through Experienced Boxers NEW YORK Oft — New York and television fight fans across the country have had their first look at Georgie Araujo. They may have seen the next lightweight champion of the world. Rarely has a touted newcomer come through in a fashion to equal his pre-fight raves. The 20-year old Providence 134-pounder did just 'nat against experienced Charley Riley of St. Louis at the St. Nicholas Arena Friday night. NINTH ROUND TKO Icy calm and fast with his hands and feet, the Negro lad handed the 28-year old veteran a neat shellacking through the first eight rounds and stopped him in 1:09 of the ninth round of the ten rounder. There were no knockdowns but Araujo stunned Riley in the third, eighth and ninth rounds. Unbeaten in 2V4 years, Araujo racked : up his 29th straight victory ar.n his 29th knockout, although it was off the technical variety. His record now is 42 victories and one defeat. He avenged a decision loss to Doc Blanchard in 1949 by belting out Doc in eight rounds six weeks later. EJ'ES CHAMP Riley, a stubby, 5 foot, 2V4 inch 128-pounder who has met some of the best featherweights and lightweights in the business, said he thought Araujo would give Lightweight Champion Jimmy Carter "a terrific fight and stand a good chfinco of winnig." "I'm ready," said Araujo, the meal ticket of a family of 13. "I've seen Carter fight and I think I have a good chance to beat him." Kay Jensen, former riding champion of Sweden and Denmark, is now a trainer at Hialeah race track, Pick Irvine, All-Detroit high school footballer, has signed with the Detroit Tigers and will be sent to one of their farms. In Step With The Orange And Black BY DON BRANDT "My boys did swell and I'm proud of them." That was one of the first things Beatrice High's gym coach, Don Potter, had to say after his return from Denver. After a short talk with Mr, Potter I found out why he thought his boys had done well. The trio, Burroll McMasters. Ted King and Ken Kohler, had just attended the Rocky Mountain District AAU gym meet in Denver. With competition from such places as Denver University, Colorado University, Colorado Stale, along with a few more, not counting all the individual entries (because it's open to all amateurs over 16, the three boys placed a sixth, a fifth on the side horse and a first on the parallel bars. Potter said the BHS teamester's points didn't count because, "We are in another district consisting of Nebraska, Kansas and Iowa." It seems that although there is such n district it hasn't had a meet for so long that no one knows much about it. Potter said: "That meet in Denver was a swell one, had about SO contestants. I wish our district WRS going so more people around hero could see it." And while talking on big meets and tournaments we said how nice it would be if the state champion basketball team as well as the state champion gymnastics team could meet with other states to see what they had. It couldn't be called a AAU meet but have it just tor high schools. It sure would increase interest in high school sports but. I guess they are Irving 1o cut down on interests in colleges. Potter said, "To Mid-Westerners there are six basic events in gymnastics: mats, high bar. parallel bars, rings, side horse, and trampoline. But to folks back East there is another one, "free exercise." This even is a combination of ballet, tumbling, exercises, and just plain muscle work." From all I've heard it must be hard work, but about the most graceful thine in gymnastics. It's scored just like other gym events, form, difficulty and continuity. When I asked Mr. Potter- about next year he said he was losing seven good seniors and things looked rough. I believe that's whnt he said in 1949 when BHS> took third in the state. He said the same thing in 1950 when he won it. And he said it again in '52 when lie won the state. Well, If that's the case let's hope things keep looking rough. Pulls IP*O Money Masters Tourney Sees Bsn Even Score On Snead AUGUSTA, Ga. ISt—The Bantam of the Fairways, Ben Hogan turned on the pressure on the back nine Saturday to pull even with Sammy Snead after 54 holes of the Masters Golf Tournament. Apparently out of contention after a 39 on the first nine, Hogan began a streak of birdies that brought him a 35 coming in and a 54-hole total of 214. On the same stretch where Hogan began moving, Snead started to slip, He went one over par on three consecutive holes and finished with a 77. Snead, who held first place by three strokes over Hogan beginning the round, is now deadlocked with the little Texan with today's crucial final round coming up. The real winner Saturday was the wind—a gusty, cold wind that caused almost every score to skyrocket. There were few good scores—only two of them below par. Gary Middlecoff matched par 72 and spurted Into contention with a 216 total—two strokes behind Snead and Hogan. Actually, Hogan picked up four strokes on Snead In the'last nine holes. Snead was out in 38—one stroke better than Hogan, the tournament's defending champion. But the three lapses gave Snead a 39 for the last nine to a one- under-par 35 for Hogan. Varsity Stops Alums, 7-6 Extra Point By Bordogna Nets Victory Ed Weir Missed PAT Following Nagle-Simon TD LINCOLN WD—Tlw; University of Nebraska football Varsity edged the Alumni 7-0 in the biggest event of All Sports Day In Lincoln Saturday. The Alumni scored in the first period when Fran Nagie hit Frank Simon with a long pass in the end zone. Ed Wier, former All-America tackle, missed the extra point. The Varsity also scored on a pass. John Bordogrm threw to Dennis Emanuel in the second period for the counter. Bordognn converted. In" baseball Nebraska whipped Drake, 13 to 4. In basketball, (he Alumni whipped (he Cornlnisker Varsity, (56 to GO. Vnrslty Player Fred Soger was high point man with 19, while Bus Whitehead led the Alumni with 18. The Omnha University tennis team whipped Nebraska,' 6-1 and the Cornhuskers won a golf match from Omaha, 16 to 2. ,loe Gifford's 76 for Nebraska was the day's lop score on the Hillcresl Country Club Course. Committee Armed To Expell Schools CHICAGO I/Pi — The nations most powerful academic accrediting: agency hps armed n committee with the power to expcll member schools that violate a new athletic reform program. A convention of the North Central Association of Colleges a n d Secondary Schools set up Ihe program Friday. It approved n new code effective Sept. 1, which strikes at "snap courses," athletic scholarships and over-emphasis on winning. COVERS 850 SCHOOS Approximately 1,000 delegates voted to make violations punishable by possible dismissal from the association's list of 350 accredited universities and colleges in a 19- state area, including all Big Ten schools and parts of the Missouri Valley and Big Seven conferences. Authority to serve public warning to, or place on probation, or suspend, any violator of the new- code is given the association's commission on universities and colleges. The commission svill rule on complaints passed on by a new com- mittm on ahletic reports. SERIOUS BLOW Less of accreditation is considered a serious blow slanning. to a school's Seward And Seward Plan Sport Series SEWARD, Neb. (.51 — Plans for a_home-and-home basketball series between the high schools of Seward, Neb., and Seward, Alaska, w ere under discussion Saturday. The series would take place this spring. Regardless of whether the plans go through, arrangements have been completed by Ralph Bowmas»ter, local high school coach, and Donald A. Dalberg, athletic director of the Alaska school, for telegraphic track and bowling meets. The Chambers of Commerce of the two cities are co-operating in efforts to work out the basketball game. Seward, Neb., is one of six towns by that name in the United States. TOP VALUES IN ROOFING Complete selection of famous BARRETT Asphalt Shingles . Everything you need'for • new roof, re-roofing or repair job. A wide selection of colon, See Us Fpr F>ee Estimate And tow Monthly Payment Plan SEARLE * CHAPIN LBR. CO. So,h' \ ' Bewtriw Two Coaches Seeking Arizona State Post TEMPE, Ariz. (Ifi — Clyde B. Smith, formerly head football coach at Indiana University, and Leonard Raffonsperger, who held a similar position at the Unversity of Iowa, have made formal applications for the head football coaching job at Arizona State College here. Dr. Donald R. Van Petten, director of athletics, said the two are receiving consideration along with Walter Barnes of the Philadelphia Eagles, and a number of earlier applicants. LAMB CHOPPERS—-John Malalesta, right, owner of ;i golf course near Hollywood, and Rev. William Diamond watch Mulntesta's new method of greens-keeping, as n Hock of sheep griacs over the turr. When the grass became too long for his lawn' mower. Mala- lesta borrowed the sheep from a neighboring movie studio. (NKA) Only One Way To Stop Clyde; Give Him His Degree-Quick BY JOHN McCALLUM NEW YORK" (NEA)— Bruce Drake has finally discovered n way to stop large Clyde Lovellette. "With a June diploma," says t h c Oklahoma coach. Lanky Lovel- lelle—he's split, right up to his chest. is the six - foot - nine Kansas basketball center, you k n o w. who established five n e w National Collegiate Athletic Association tournament rec- r-ovellelte ords at Seattle, set a major college three-season mark of 1888 points, and averaged 31 points in the Olympic Tryouts Tournament at Madison Square Garden. The Kansas All-America from Terre Haute, Ind., will head the U, S. Olympic basketball team, which leaves for Helsinki July 8. The squad consists of teammates Chuck Hoag, Bill Hougland, Dean Kelley, John Keller, Bob Kennoy and Bill Licnhard; National Amateur Athletic Union Champion Peoria's Ron Bontemps, Marcus Frci- borger, Frank McCabe, Dan Pippin and Howie Williams: and Phillips Oilers' Wayne Glasgow and Bob Kurland. 27 NICKNAMES Pcoria's Warren Womblr? will coach the club. Kansas' Dr. Phog Allon will go along as assistant. But this started out as a testimonial to Mr. Lovcllette, all 21 years and 2-M pounds of him. He has developed into a publicity man's drenm. Jayhawk press agents have piled 27 nicknames on the super senior with the face of an Irish cop nnd the Helen Keller touch—tags like The Terre sHautR Terror, Colossal Clyde, Cloudburst Clyde, Magnificent Monster and Great White Whale of the Kaw. Lovelletto will go along with the production. Something of a comic, he's the Berle of basketball, keeps the Jayhawks In stitches. A year ago, when Kansas invaded the east, school officials got the sky-scraping pivot two upper train berths with the head boards knocked out. Lovelletto simply wouldn't fit in the standard size bed. So before turning In, Clyde collared the porter. "Be sure," he said, "to wake up both berths at the same time." Lovellette was virtually unstoppable the last two weeks of the season leading Kansas to the NCAA crown. Against National Invitation Tournament champion LaSallc, he scored 40 points, hit seven nf his first eight attempts. Fie added another 22 agninst Peoriii In tho Olympic tryouls. AS GOOD AS MIKAN "He's groat," waxed the New York Knickerbockers' Joe Lapchick. -"He's ns good as George Mlkan was at a comparable stage. In the pivot he's as good as Mikan right now." "A terrific prospect," added Red Auerbach, Boston Celtics' coach, "He fools you. He's smart, has quick hands, one of the greatest big mm I've ever seen." Whnt about professional basketball? "Not interested," Lovelletto says. "The playing career of a pro is short, then where are you? I'd like to play for Phillips Oil- ers." Lovollctte is worried about his height. "I'm only six-nine," he announces. "When I was In high school they used to say I was six-f'oot-10 and slx-11. I think I must be shrinking." Opponents wish his basketball scores would follow suit. Scottsbluff Takes First In Relays HIGH SCHOOL TRACK Associated PTOOI Omaha North G9, Omaha Benson 59!i, Omaha. South 32',i. Seotlsbluff Relays f Group 1: Scottsbluff 60. Norn P'latte 57, Alliance 55, Casper, Wyo., 25i.»; Cheyenne, Wyo., 17^, Omaha nNorth G9, Omaha Benson 59'4, Omahn South 32&. Wyo., 25Vi, Cheyenne, \Vyl., 17H, Sterling, Colo., LG. ; Group 2: Sidney 62'/2, Minalare 50, Torrington, Wyo., <I8Va, Gering 35, Bridgeport 13, Hot Springs, S. D., 8, Rivcrton, Wyo,, 8, Bnyard 2. Group 3: Mullen 42 : (i, Rushville 41, Harrlsburg 38, Provo 30, Mem- ingforcl .23-Si, Oshkosh 16 Edgemont 12, Morrill 10 Sunflower of Mitchcell 4, Lewellcn 4, Broadwater 3, Alliance St. Agnes 3, McGrcw 3, Melbeta %. Henry Koxlowski of Northwestern set the 50-yard freestyle American sswimming record of 22.1 in 19«. It still stands. Weimaraner Pups FOR SALE From, good blood lines and proven hunters, Write for information. C. L, Harrah Phone 2492. Stella, Nebr. lNTHROP $10.96 Youll rate this ihot "tops" for any and every leisure occasion. Casual good looks, combined with solid comfort. Stop in for » fleeing today. Court ' Illll II ^1 I, 1,1 Bucks Booierie Beatrice

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