Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on March 26, 1927 · 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 7

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 26, 1927
Start Free Trial

bEVEN Sets Fast In THE LLNCOLN STATE JOUKISAL, SA1LRDAV, MAKCH 26, 1927. Bobby Jones Southern Open FIVE-STROKE LEAD FOR ATLANTA YOUTH j lot us rinai ixounas . noiaing commanding Position for Rich Prize. TAVOXmS PAIUSO BZHEffDo Eif en, (!ruicksheji ani Sarazen Trailing Leacteri. FAErEIL AND UVIE SECOND New York and Cleveland Entries Dedalock With 143 Total While Georgia'! Pride . . Hai 138. ; ' ATLANTA. Ga March. 18. (TJP) Final rounds of the southern open golf championship will get tinder way today with Bobby Jones, the home town golfer, In the lead. Jones took a commanding position In the rich championship when he turned a 66 for the second eighteen yesterday. This gave him a total of 138 tor the first thirty-six boles and a clear cut advantage.' The closest competitors of . .the Atlanta amateur are Johnny Far-Tell, New York and W. H. Livle, Cleveland, who have 143 for the 'thirty-six holes. Jones yesterday proved why he Is rated as America's greatest amateur. His eighteen hole performance was a round of brilliancy. It was made up of fours and threes. There was one two and only once did he slip over for a five. His card Indicates the perfection of his game: - " Out 4J4 488 44 SI In ..414 144 4431144 Leaders at the start of this morning's round: Jon, 7--44 Jll. Johnny Farrell. New Tork 73-70143. W. H. Mvte. Cleveland, 73-71 143. John Golden, Patoreon. N. J 7471 "LarryNbholt. Cleveland 71-73141. Willi Klein, Naw Tork, 73-71 144. O. Hackney, Atlantio City, 74 7a 144. At Watroua, tirand Raplda, Mich., 74 j j 4 a. Geore Volsht, Waahlnfton, 7473 Bill Mohlhora, Chicago, 7573147. Gene Sarasen, and Bobby Cruict shanklwo of the better known professionals, have 148 while wal- ter Hagen is well aown me usi with a 161. John Truesdale New Grinnell Director GRINNELL, la., March 26. (U. V.) John C. Truesdale, of . Grand Rapid; Mich., will direct the destinies of. Pioneer , athletic and will take up his duties at the close of the school year, it was announced here by Dr. J. H. T. Main, president of Grinnell college. Truesdale, who will succeed Frank L. Hayes, who will go to Marietta college, Marietta, O., is expected to take over the basket-hal squad and to leave the gridiron to some other coach soon to be appointed; He has been connected with the physical eduactlon department In the public schools at Grand Rapids for the past nine years. He came from Northneld, Minn., at tended Cartleton college and was graduated from Bradley Polytechnic Institute. Youth Subdues . 1 H lir- , , v 1 H 1 4 Georre M. Lott, Jr., twenty - year Chlcsge, rose to superb heights at William T. Tllden II. America's struKKle. t-S. 0 t. 7-6. t-s. ' ' ' bv, x e,ta H V v.-. . :i r . Playing' in the finals for the singles champloaship of the annual Halifax tournament, both exhibited a brilliant stroking game. There were frequent long rallies, but Big Bill was unable to cope with the accurate placements and cannonball service ht his younger adversary at the end. . It was Lott's first victory over other across the net several seasons George Lott, a Junior at the ninth ranking player. . Lott first met Tilden in the finals of the national clay court championships at St Louis id 1925, losing to the champion in five sets after beini within two points of victory. ' In the finals of. the tri-state meet at Cincinnati last year Tilden again beat Lott in five sets. Last week the champion defeated his youthful foe in straight seta in the Ortega, fla-, tournament P. ft A. Proposed Gridiron' Game Is Called Off The gameW Nebraska grid-1. . denr in spring training which had been booked. for Saturday afternoon was called off by Coach Bearg Friday night . Injuries and prediction of bad weather which didn't come true factored In Coach's Bearg decision.- "I hate to disappoint th fans but the injury Jinx has camped on us so consistently all spring . that I've decided not to take any further chances,' 'the 'Ne- , braska mentor stated. He said that Nebraska had -. never had a more successful . spring practice.. He is well pleased" with the prospects for the 1927 season. . Clarence Busby, quarterback, candidate, hurt in Wednesday game, spent a'restful night Friday. He was placed In a cast when it was found that transverse processes of three verte-brea were cracked. , PEORIA, III, March 26. (U. P.) Withstanding the attack of forty-eight teams, including some of the best in the country, the Koors 29 of Dayton, O, were still leading the live-man event of the American Bowling congress tournament with their 3,061 total today. A single change was made during th eevening in the team standings. William Hale Thompson's team from Chicago toppled 2,950 pins for fifth place, while the Mineralites and Birk Brothers, two of the best tournament teams in the country, failed to place among the leaders. P. Green, Chicago, went into the lead in the all-events with 1,921. He shot 671 In the nve-man, 597 in the two-man and 653 in the singles. J. Barker, Chicago, with 680 went into a triple tie in the singles with William O'Donnell, Kansas uuy, BffAMrWttllamBrehicago, Burlington team No..! won over Burlington teams three and four by winning two games out of three in a match Friday night at the Saratoga alleys. Million of team Ne. 2 copped high total honors with 49S and Mecham of team No. 3 scored the highest individual game, 190, ''' BurUagtaa. Na.,t. Andraw Jowall . Kennedy Itlnkar Whaelar Totals ...... lt US 141 441 HI 163 HI 473 U 14 14 444 ...... 137 HI 144 444 1SS 144 144 443 ...... 743 733 737 3JJ Burlington, ....i e. ,t. 131 HI 1J7 133 1S7 133 144 145 m i3 Million Hanaen J oh neon Macoy .. . Buttery Totala 151 44( 133 343 144 43t 154 444 164 414 733 44 Burlington, Ma. 3. 144 131 110 J41 13 163 443 103 133 111 14 1133 Kanl . . Meehana Myera . Pahl ' .. Wolfe , 177 471 134 , 441 131 44 111 344 lt 343 Totala ,...". 443 747 44 1040 Tennis King. i , 3 1 1 1' i - old tennis star of the University ef Ormond Beach, Fla., to triumph over first ranking ' player, In a four set . Tilden since they first faced each ago. University of Chicago, is America's ' 'J LINCOLN BUD TAYLOR WILL DEFEND HIS TITLE MITTS CA5Z0SERI rs soirr F0S 1A5TA3I CXOWff. Second Major Engagement in JCMcago Since Boxing Sestored Jetting Favon Terre : Haute Youth. ; v Taylor Has Edge : In Comparison CHH'AAo, March 34. (V. t:'. Baa Taylor baa a decided adrantara ia heUhl aad rewh ia bit thampUa-ahla Sght acaiaat Taay Caaaaacri l a4(ht. The caaipaimtiva meaanra aenla: , Taylori rnaaaaerli 4 IS ;- weivht lis 4 ft. 4 1-3 la hrwht 6 ft. a in. S - ae 11 SS 3-4 ia. reach in. 14 neck IS S3 normal chert SS 35 1-3 expanded ahest 34 1-t 37 wa4e4 SS 15 1-4 thlrh IS IS 1-4 calf S 1-t .fareana f 1-4 - aaklo 1 M CHICAGO, March 26. (U. P.) A two-Sated, smiling resident of Terre Haute, Indr, tonight will attempt to prove his right to the ban-amwetght boxing championship of the world. Bud Taylor, recognized champion in nineteen states, will meet Tony Canzoneri, New York, in a ten-round light with the title and a diamond championship belt at stake. New York alone has failed to recognize Taylor and Canzoneri is the leading contender against Taylor. Both fighters reported in good condition this morning. Trainers declared their men under the 118 pound limit. They will weigh in at p. m. today. - Betting today favored Taylor by a 7-5 margin, sltho there was plen ty of money that the New York Italian would . weather the duel. Taylor is a shifty lighter. He has long reach and a tantalizing dansing motion In the ring. His pis ton like left hand has piled up tre mendous points in previous lghts while he packs a good sized wallop in his right Canzoneri is shorter than Taylor and doesn't have the reach. In training here he has centered atten tion on a borlng-in game with short uncheajto the body. He has a good right hand and observers say he can take them. Both are confldent. The championship fight to be staged tonight is one of the two major events to-be staged by Jim Mullen since lighting was legalized in Illinois more than a year ago. The other major affair was a cham pionship tilt between Sammy Man-dell and Bocky ' Kansas ,- for the lightweight championship last summer. Mandell won.. Lincoln Cagers Finish Practice The. last practice of the season for the championship Lincoln high cagers on a Lincoln court Is scheduled for Saturday morning, when Coach Browne will give his Red and "Black five the final once over before leaving for the national in- terscholastic . tournament at the University of Chicago. The Ne braska representatives will depart via Rock Island at 4:15 Sunday afternoon, arriving in Chicago in time to take a workout at Bartlett gym Monday and get a good rest before the opening of the tourna ment Tuesday noon. The Friday night workout at the Whittier Junior high consisted of mainly a long Session at basket shooting. Coach Browne giving his squad a rest from scrimmage after the long game of Thursday night The Lincoln party including all ten players of the first squad will spend the entire week in Chicago regardless of how far they get In the championship play. The university of Chicago is host to all the contestants whether they lose out in the early rounds or go thru to the finals. Bayard Breaks With ' Bridgeport School BRIDGEPORT, Neb., March 25. Announcement from the Bayard high school board that all athletlo relations would be severed with the Bridgeport high school has made but little Impression here,, and Coach Busing is going ahead with bis track work for entry Into the Western Nebraska field meet that Is to be held at Scottsbluf f la May. The Bayard team is also expected to compete. . The announcement of severance of relations came some weeks after I basketball game played here In which there was a difference of opinion as to the score at the end of the playing time. Bridgeport at that time, conceded Bayard's claim, and played an extra time before winning the - game. No reason for action of the Bayard school board, further than that it had been requested' by some citizens, was given. A. A. U. Mat Kings AH New But One AMIS. Ia.. March 1&.(V. P.) ffiut one 192S National A. A. U. wrestling champion remains as the 1927 champion of his division as the result of this year's championships held here. The lone survivor Is Allie Morrison of Marshalltown, la., who sue cessfully defended his 135 pound crown. Champions of all divisions follow: y IIS paaad cJaoa Proffer, TJairarelty ef lawa, IIS Itaanda 1-ak. Oklahaaaa Airvlea. ItS poawW Heliling, lew State ea4. ''Vui ixmade Morrieen, anattache4. ' , 141 eade ruaty, Ltana dab, laM, lawa. lea naaada Toliina, ftkialiaaui Arrtee. US panada Rale, nklahaamn Aa-aiea. nt riaaeeea, aaanaomg, eHUlwnSer, ife CLUB APPlNG IN m World's On tha ft Ju4ly Johnson, the while in the right hand picture sh other ailments. The insert shows OLD TIMERS on t h e American .turf may think this Is a Joke, so here's their chance to laugh it off! Pretty Judy Johnsoti, a lassie of nineteen years, is the only horse trainer of her sex in the world. She is the daughter of Edward Johnson, well known international horseman. What Judy doesn't know about horses isn't worth knowing. In fact, she is the first woman to supervise the training of a thorobred on a Jockey Club course, and can ride any pony like an Earle Sande or Laverne Fator, and gives promise of attracting more attention before the present racing season at Belmont Park, Long Island, comes to a close. Judy says that training horses is not as hard as most people imagine. Thbrobredir-areJustllkebabiesr she says. Tkey only know what you . aannnnnnajBManaBa i u . i in 4BSSnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnHSBHSBB' . Jt najSBanWaBaaaianpv BmjBna Ci ' -' .-nj. ?,' "j "" V-' r i ' I ( - -J. A ! , naat.Miiiiiuw.aiy.wJisanaiaaaaWaW ' a x.'3'' I Indian Runner Finish 82 Mile Marathon; Whites Marvel AUSTIN, Tex., March 26. (U. P.) Two rugged brown men Of the Tarahumara Indian tribe of Mexico performed a feat of endurance for nearly 1,000 white athletes to marvel at here y.esterday. A crowd of college athletes from thruout the country witnessed the finish of a 82-mile marathon of the Indian runners, who covered the distance between San Antonio and Austin in 14 hours and 63 minutes on foot - - . Just ahead of them Lola Cuzarare, 14-year-old girl of the same tribe, finished her 28.5 miles' run and the time keeper announced her time as 4 hours and 53 minutes. The race was the talk of -Texas yesterday. Governor Dan Moody and other state officials were among the 12,000 persons who assembled to cheer, as the stalwart Indians finished the race. MUSSOLINI BACKING ITALIAN ATHLETES Dace Supports Early Preparation of Olympic Team-"Scoutinj" Systems Start in All Sections. x ROME (United Press.) Italian Olympic activity has commenced in earnest and Mussolini is back of it The aim for Amsterdam runs high and tho Italy would be quite satisfied to finish either three or tour, position number two is hoped for and some even dare to bid for number one. Olympics are to be organised on a great national basis. There will be a "dictator for sport," appointed by the Duce. He will be responsible for organizing all the country's available athletes on an efficient basis so that the best possible talent may be discovered and the hope for the two, three or four-position realised. He will almost be a minister without portfolio. The thirty-two national sporting federations are to work under the direct control of the national Olympic committee. The members of the committee are in turn charged with the task of combing their var- lious localities for good athletic pro- rananta A thiim "ennntina" ivitttm will be put in operation. Italy's best chances lie la run ning, boxing, -'fencing, swimming and football. She is also expected to get together a formidable walking team and good winter sports aggregation. Her boxing champions are relied to show up well before all-comers In the amateur branch. In fencing, she expects one serious rival, France. ' A special charter has made the president of the national Olympic committee supreme in all matters of sport, subordinate only to the Duce and Signor . Augusto Turatl, general secretary of the Fascist party. The Olympio president will be appointed by Premier Mussolini and report to national federations will be appointed In turn by Signor Turatl on the nomination of the president of the 'committee. Thus a closely-knit hierarchy Is ruling all amateur sport In Italy, designed to be as efficient as possible. It will be under the watchful eye of the Duce and will be responsible to him Just as the various officials in the ministry of war or navy are responsible to him. In fact, no athletic organisation can legally exist nnless It has registered in these thirty-two federations so that complete records are kept of every individual athlete Only Woman Horse world's only woman horse trainer. Is is examining the hoofs of one of her her In her daily riding togs. . JUDY JOHNSON net only supervises the grooming of her horses, but ahe gallops each one. Such prominent trainers as Thomas J. Healey, Maxsy Hlrsch and Tom Welsh pronounce her 'one of the finest riders they have ever seen astride a thoro-bred. She is the o4fott of ten children, and, unlike her stivers, and brothers, she started on a career as a trainer. teach them. Their teeth must be looked after, and If they are not .in repair the horses will not eat, and that .means, that they will lose flesh and stamina. A sick horse cannot win races. Every day, clad in a soft shirt, riding-breecbeBTrHootsrudyspU makes her tour of inspection of the American Derby Purse Is Lower CHICAGO, March J 26 The American derby, a $100,000 flop last year, will carry but a $25 000 purse In this year's renewal, Robert M, Sweitzer, president ci the Washington Park race track announced today. The race will be run Vune 10. available for the 1028 Olympics. Athletic meets and contests will be organised under the direction of the Olympic committee. DALLAS, Tex., March 26. The Chicago White Sox lost to the Dallas Steers, 4 to 2r yesterday. LOS ANGELES, March 26. Bunching hits In the fourth Inning to chase four runs across the plate, the Los Angeles team defeated the Chicago Cubs, 5 to 4. AVON PARK, Fla... March 26. The St. Louis Cardinals displayed world championship strength by defeating the Phillies, 9 to 6. Car dinal batsmen got sixteen hits. BRADENTOWIN, Fla., March 26. Jock Scott former Giant pitcher, has agreed to terms and signed with the Philadelphia Nationals. PLANT CITY. Fla., March 26. A two-run rally in the ninth Inning gave the Brooklyn Dodgers a 3-2 victory over the Columbus American association club. ' ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March 26. Vangilder weakened In the ninth inning to allow the Braves to score three runs and defeat toe st Louis Browns, 4-3. Worts and Oene- wich pitched for Boston. WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., March 26. The Indianapolis American association club found the of terlngs of Kolp and May to their liklnx and defeated Cincinnati, 6-2, Indianapolis scored four runs In the elehth. FORT MYERS, Fla., March 2. A free hitting contest that lasted eleven Innings between the Philadelphia Athletics and the Baltimore International league team went to the major leaguers, 7-6. PREP ATHLETES GATHERED. EVANSTON, 111., March 26. High school, athletes from, practically every section of the country were gathered here today for the finals of Northwestern university's annual prep track and swimming sssm Trainer looking for defective molars. charges-for quarter cracks or ITtwelve thorobreds under her chSrge looking for hoof ailments, such as quarter cracks and the like, which may be traceable to the careless ness on the part of someone. While most young girls would balk at the rule of "early to bed and early to rise," Judy says it is one of the best things about the en tire Job, " Talking about the weaker sex." said Judy, " a few months of horse training and I guarantee that there will be nothing weak about the girl who follows the ' early to bed ' pre scription.' Of. the twelve thorobreds under Miss Johnson's charge eight are the property of Foxhall P. Keene, the famous International polo player and horsemah. The four remaining belong to her father, well known isiana NAMES CLUBS WITH NO CHANCE AT FLAG i FAHSELL JEGDre DISCUSSION MAJ0S LEAGUE PENNANT. Counts Out Three in Each league as Having: Prospects That Assay Around Five r Cents. This la the Snit af aariaa af artlelea la which Hear? U Parrell, I'altod rreea parte editer, wiU dlacaaa the aatrlea ia 4ae major leafae peaaaat races. By Henry Farrell. NEW YORK. March 26. (U. P.) Ever since the Boston Braves of 1914 started a mid-season drive that give a rank outsider a National league championship and a world's series victory in straight games over the great Philadelphia' Athletics, there has been a disposition to figure that no team in major league baseball is entirely without a chanee for the pennant But the Braves of 1914 were a miracle and there isn't one manager In baseball who would not trade his share of miracles for one .300 hitter. - ' Sixteen clubs in the major leagues have the right to a championship but of that sixteen there are six clubs whose chances are as favorable as that of the legendary snowball in the familiar locality. Exercising the constitutional right to guess and take the chances it appears as if The Philadelphia Phillies, the Boston Braves and the Boston Red Sox haven't a nickel's worth of chances. . The Brooklyn Robins, the Chicago White Sox and the St Louis Browns have chances worth fifteen cents straight This classification of the Brooklyn club might turn out to be a symptom of lunacy, principally because of the maglo of Uncle Wll-bert Robinson. The St Louis Browns, influenced by the magnetic personality of Dan Howley may also upset the dope, but the popular Howley cannot blarney a baseball Into a two base ride with' the ssck loaded. Dave Bancroft is frank enough to admit that he can't see his Boston Braves as a pennant contender. Bill Carrlgan hasn't opened his heart to the same extent about the Boston Red Sox but he is too much of an old timer to look at the sun without smoked glasses. Ray Schalk is willing to admit that the Chicago ball park wasn't enlarged to accommodate the White Sox in the next wprjd series. x Not one of the six clubs is balanced sufficiently to hold up against opposition from the ten other clubs which are not all of championship caliber but which are good all-around teams. Evolution. Washington Star: "What Is your opinjon of evolution?" "Well," answered Senator Sorghum, ,"I can't feel that there is a call for me to express myself. As a matter of science, It's interesting, but as a political rssue, it's a failure." ...' i French Into Final U. S. Indoor Matches - NCW.-YORK, March 28. A Frenchman again will win an American - tennis title today when the final round of the national indoor! championship is played at the Seventh Regiment Armory here. Jean iorotra, the favorite, wilt meet his. fellow countryman Jacques ' Orugnon, The invaders then will have an opportunity to annex another crown when they meet Francis T. Hunter and Dr. George A. King In the doubles final.. HENDRICKS NAMES REDS AND PIRATES CINCINNATI MANAGES THINKS ' WELL OF OWN CLUJ. Declares Pittsburgh Only Bunch Thalj Hai Chance to Wallop Him for the National v - League Pennant. NEW YORK, March 26 (United Press) New York in the -American league and either Cincinnati or Pittsburgh In the National league is the pennant prediction of Jack Hendricks, manager of. the Cincinnati Reds. Hendricks, being the manager of an interested party, might be excused for thinking so well of his club and his prediction might be discounted as being ho better than the opinion of others who can't see the Reds. But it must be remembered that at this time last year Hendricks was getting the laugh when he said he had a ball club and he had the last laugh when he finished second by two games that might have been won with fair breaks. "I've got a better ball club than I had last year and why should we be worse than second?" he asks. "Who's there to beat us? Only Pittsburgh. The Giants aren't in there at alL" The Glanta probably will etart the pennant race as favorites but when the reasons are asked the answer doesn't pop up of itself. Covers It All. Hitting and defense, Is the first suggestion, but in its broad sense that covers everything, pitching, The Giants have a powerful hit ting team. Eight men in the regular lineup will be .300 or better and they are not tapping hitters. There will not be a soft spot in the entire batting order. The infield defense Is being compared to the famous inner guard of the old Chicago Cubs and the Philadelphia athletics. Ty Cobb told John McGraw It is the greatest infield he ever saw. But it wouldn't be clubby for Ty to tell John otherwise even it he thought so. The left side of the infield looks to-be almost bullet-proof with Llnd-storm at third, Jackson at short and Hornsby at second base. Bill Terry on first base is the Question, however. - Terry is one of the hardest hitters on the club but be can't field with George Kelly who was shipped to the Cincinnati Reds for Eddie Roush. Terry hasn't the size, reach or speed of Kelly and it remains to be seen if his hitting will be more valuable than the games he might lose by not being able to save throws like Kelly. Terry's friends claim that Kelly will not be missed, that the Infield is such a bunch of sharp shooting throwers that he will not have to save many bad ones and that with the opportunity to play every day he will be a greatly improved player. . Will Help Morale. His morale is bound to be better, however, as he sulked for two years on the bench while Kelly was holding down the bag regularly. The Giant pitchers are uncertain and the catching staff is Just as doubtful but McGraw is content and after all he Is the doctor. Some critics dispute the contention of, Hendricks that the Reds will be as good as they were last year with Roush out of the lineup. Miner-Parson to t J, V J -. - Rev, O, H. Teagarden of Sewellevllle, O., works in a coal mine on his farm three days a week, exercises one day ft wek, and ministers to, his flock on the remaining days. Not -content with that and his record) as a football, baseball and boxing participant of no mean abllltjf he w planning to attempt the Catallna channel swim. Intl. Newsreel." LINKS GO AGAINST PORT ARTHUR CLUB i . HOMING PIACTICE AS HEAVY AS USUAL . ; . r Eeleases Tour Youngsters LiTing Near Camp Pint ChanceJo Hit Slanta From the: ' Pitchers. ' ' ' ORANGE, Tex, March 26-Jflour youngsters who had been .Paging their own expenses while trying for a place with the Links .were,, released this morning. They all live hereabouts but had been doing nothing but chasing files In batting practice and getting in the wy The Links were put thru a hard drill this morning as tho there game booked for the afternoon. : It is this afternoon that Manager Lavan'a crew gets Its first test The Links. meet Port Arthur, Tex" in exhibition games Saturday and Sunday. Friday found nine pitchers ready to out loose and the batters had the first real chance to slice at hook-hurling this spring. The Infield work was short and snappy with . Gottleber at 'third. Cowell, obtained from the, Blues, shortstop; Shoots, second and-Manager Laava at first r-... Hughes, Rueddy and Bliss got the call . lin the outfield with Hruska and Lorbeer, catchers, Griffin, aLng and Stueland, having beea showing the best of any of the pitchers. .. Friday marked the fourth day of actual training for the Links. Five Y Swimmers " : in National Meet Five members of the Lincoln Y. M. C. A. senior swimming .team, winners of the state Y title,-will represent Lincoln in the National Y. M. O. A. swimming tourney at Minneapolis, Minn., Friday and, Saturday, April 1 and 2. Those who will make the trip are Gregg. Waldo, Frank Mockler, Eddie Cahaw, Harold Stanley, Milan Kinsey and Instructor Cliff Cunningham. ,, The Lincoln squad will drive thru leaving Wednesday morning, March 30. It Is possible that they , will workout in the Y pool on the way. This will be the first time the state champions have competed in any national event according to Instructor Cunningham. Altho Lincoln may not go far In the tourney this year. It will put up a strong fight next year and the- years- to come. The Lincoln entrants: l-yarl relay Waldo. Cahaw,, JHnaej and Mockler. 44-rard daah Walda, Cahaw,-." n 104-yard bark atroke Mockler,,,,, , 144-yard trea atyle Waldo, Cahaw and Mockler. . 124-yard free atyle Stanley. Fancy 4Wn Klnaey. Lincoln holds the state record In four out of six events, the 160-yard relay, 40-yard free style, 220-yard free style, and 100-yard free style. Track Prospects at Midland Dull FREMONT, Neb., March 35. Track prospects at Midland college appear dull with only one veteran., back, Jack Carmody. Coach 'Cat-lin expects to develop freshman clndermen to fill the gaps left vacant by the performers of-, last year's squad. Gustln and' Toms, dash men, and Hollenbeckv distance runner, did not return t school this fall. BaBMawMaHewew Chicago's Six-Day Race Is Still Close CHICAGO, March 86. Franco Georgettl and Carl Stockholm, the Italian-American team continue to retain a one lap lead in the six day Dicycie race nere. ttunj nuru and Eddie Mahan are tied with Spencer and Winter, the American pair for second place. The distance covered by the leaders la 2,022 miles plus eight laps. " "j; A Constant Process. Weekly Scotsman: "Look, Augustus, there goes Mr. Plummku-ten. He has been in Dr. Isbeen's hands for ten years on account of a nervous breakdown." "Oh, yes, be has cured him several times. But every time Plumm-kuten gets the doctor's bill he has another nervous breakdown and the doctor has to take him in hand again." ,. Swim Channel r TV.S V? t - : ' - Ji, V- ' 1.; meets. . . . v I

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Lincoln Journal Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free