Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on April 20, 1928 · 12
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 12

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Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Friday, April 20, 1928
Page:
12
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tt : x it-, v ,nCTLVE THE LINCOLN STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY. APRIL 20, 1928. Corn hus hers GloseSpring Grid Work With G ante BEARG SHIES AWAY By mcy ENGLAND PROBING GOOD OF OLYMPICS DOUBT GAMES AS KELP IS CEMENTING DELATIONS. Grange sweaters and "Babe Ruth chewing gum" are not products of twentieth century Invention. They were known in 700 B. C. The Olym- plonikae, as the victors then were known, were showered with every conceivable honor and opportunity for living in luxury ever after. A golfing course In Rhodesia "consists of nine holes and in addition to other hazards, lions are oo caslonally in evidence," jmo 0 out of J FROM STATEMENTS Cornhusker Meritor Declares One Thing Certain: Presnell Is Missed. I! 1LXDS WIN FROM WHITES, 13-0 Baihee and Howell Score Point : for Scarlet Crew. HITCH DEPENDS UPON RUSSELL If Quarterback Candidate Cornea . Thru Next Fall It Will Sim-; t plify Matters for Nebraska Coachea.. By JOHN BENTLEY. EY'VE put away those togs that have always been called, for no rea-a 0 n, molesktu, and packed the o t h-e r gridiron gear in mot fa-balls until next Mall when there 'will be plenty of use for all the equipment and ability that Nebraska nac scrape together. , With the ending of the" spring practice season Thursday Coach Bearg was asked for a statement ' What are the prospects was the first question and a silly one it Is because rarely is a man's pre-sea-on judgment borne out In any field of sport. You usually have an Inkling of what's going to happen but to put a finger on this or that and -predict it is nothing short of juiclde., , ' ' Statements Are Risky, - Coach Bearg declared that'Uiak-Ing statements was the least fondest thing he was tt at the moment. I "It's risky business. If I state facta I'm accused of crying. If I base my statements on what may happen, why you're ' guess is as good as anybody's," he said, - "There Is one thing certain. We're going to miss Glejin Presnell. We can replace him in punting and passing but there isn't a backfleld candidate within whispering distance when It comes to lugging the ball. "A lot will depend upon Russell, 210-pound quarterback prospect. If he comes thru next fall as a pilot it'a going to simplify things as we can use Sloan and Wittee, triple threatens to back each other up. Russell has been kept on the sidelines all thru spring practice thru Illness," Coach eBarg deolared. Howell Shows Fir. - The Cornhuskera closed the aprlng work with a forty-minute tussle Thursday night, in which Co- ' Captain Howell was rearing and tearing In old-time fashion. - The Reds won from the Whites by two touchdowns. Charles Bushee from Guide Rock, big, rangy and determined, cored the first counter when he caught a forward pass thrown by Howell. . The other score came when Howell ployed outside tackle and cutback for twenty-five yards. Wally Marrow, out for a year, showed form in bearing the brunt ' of the White offense. He hung up the game's long run after gather- Stepping out with a new pair of Nunn-Bush AnkJcFashioned Oxfords New suit, new hat, new collar, new neck' tie, new shirt, and a new pair of good, looking NuHn-BUIh cmide'fask' ioned oxfords all in complete harmony . that's the way the well dressed man steps out when seasons change. , Cwne,bo. ever the new stylet. ' Delaney Challenges Tunney To Golf Match BRIDGEPORT, April 20 (UP) Jack Delanty has issusd a challenge to Gens Tunnsy for a golf match. .The former light htavyweight champion saH he believed he had progressed sufficient to defeat the heavyweight champion on the links. Oelaney is training her for his bout with Jack Sharkey in New York April 30. ing in a short pass and scampering fifty yards. George Farley Intercepted a pass to halt the Whites long scoring threat. Several members of last year's (quad weer absent - including Peaker, Munn. Wltte, McBride and Richards. . Buster Long from Buffalo, Wyo.. called signals for the Reds while "Red" Young of Nor folk performed a similar 'task for the Whites, Andrews Promising. "Curly" Andrews who rarely dallied with football at Lincoln high, has shown prorrtte in the iprlng work and was given a halfback post on the Red lineup. The starting lineups: Rsds Whltst Stmtc Is Maasdam Broadatons It Chaloupka Holm , Is; l.uraa Phillips c lAhtpkuhl Grssnbsrc , r Justtcs Eno rt Uilbrt Bushes re.... ' Melrhadorfr lyon b Young HowtH ......... .Ih. i , i .-.-j - .Marrow A nrlrewa r h Erek Fijley-p !. ..... . . . Fralun KEARNS-DEMPSEY LEGAL TILT STARTS t LiKUP Of H , '""-' I fMHK ZIOWCZCW&KI -, .HeV a AJ j'ics G0syc ,; 111 I J II I mnir rMaMPirlfW i MfrlNMf Ml l" ijf.f iil iS. W'VaVx" r ww Jury Selected and - All - Set for Suit in Which "Doa" Triei to Collect Orer $700,000 Judgment. NEW YORK, April 20. (U.P.) With both sides prepared for a fight to the finish, the legal battle between Jack Kearns and Jack Dempsey actually got under way in Federal Judge John C. Knox's courtroom here today. The Jury was selected in less than thirty minutes late yesterday and everything was made ready for the opening of the trial at 10:30 a. m., today. In his charge to the jury Judge Knox said: "This case la to be tried fairly, cleanly and without prejudice to either side." Before the jury was impaneled Judge Knox made certain that none of the prospective jurors held a grudge against either of the participants because of the large amount of money they had made out of tne prise fighting business. Two Are Rejected. Two members of the first panel were rejected by Kearna" counsel, one on the ground that he had seen Jack Dempsey fight and the other on the ground that his brokerage firm owned 500 shares in Madison Square Garden. Their successors were satisfactory. The jury Is composed of an insurance claim adjustor, an importer of baskets, a contractor, a salesman, a gas man, a motor truck salesman, a real estate agent, a merchant, a lumber man, a Jeweler, a soap manufacturer and factory superintendent. The opposing counsels estimated that the trial would require about four days. Both sides have made it clear that they will make every effort to reach a decision this time. Kearns is suing for 1701,026.60, basing his action on a contract he is said to have held as Dempsey's manager and governing the latter services from August, 1923, to August, 1926. ' Kearns hopes to collect his one-third from the Harry Wills fight which never took place and also from the first Dempgey-Tun-ney fight. .- r ' i Fairbury Legion Plans First Card Of Boxing FAIRBURY. Neb., April 20. The Jefferson county post American Le gion has received a state license permitting it to stage boxing and wrestling matches here under the supervision of the .state of Nebraska. State licenses are Issued only to responsible parties who are required to post a bond of 11.500 as further evidence that they will con duct the- event- exactly as prescribed by law. W. f. Wratten, general foreman of the Rock Island roundhouse, and Henry Schrieber, timekeeper, are heading the plan. The opening match will be staged in Wagner's pavilion southeast of the city next Monday evening. A ring has been built and elevated seats capable of accommodating 700 people have been Installed. A system of electric lights have been focused from above. The main event Monday evening will be an eight round go between K. O. Saun ders of Belolt and Spider Menefee of Fairbury. Another bout will be a six round go between Wildcat Boddyv of LImon, Colo., and Bat Deegah of Fairbury. In the heavy weight division, Puggy W aimer will battle a professional from Lincoln. Three other bouts of four rounds each will be staged by Kid Bouton of Beatrice, P. Glenn, Hebron, 135 pounds; Lefty Miller and Sock Gil- more, Fairbury, ISO pounds; Choppy Goodman, Wichita, Kas and Fighting Zanders, Fairbury, 155 pounds. The middleweight boxing championship was first claimed by Tom Chandler after he defeated Dooney Harris in twenty-three rounds. April 13, 1867. Carl Zamloch, formerly a Detroit pitcher, but more recently a college coach, introduced a new twist this spring when he tried "reversible" baseball with two college teams on the Pacific coast. . I recall Zamloch as a sprightly and likeable young chap in his American league days. He is the son of a magician who appeared as Zamloch the Great. Carl, the son, has a spark of inventive genius, and when he left the major leagues he went on the stage for awhile, presenting an act similar to that of his father's. Zamloch's so-called reversible baseball derives Its name from the fact that a batter may run to third base or to first as a matter of choice, If he is the first batter in an inning and hits the ball fairly. Believe It's Jok. There has been both serious and jocular comment by major league players on Zamloch's idea. A little reflection shows that it would make baseball much more Intricate. After dwelling upon a few of its phases, the modern ballplayer is certain to remark : "Why don't thia guy let the game alone? It's tough enough as it is." An odd feature of the reversible game is that the third baseman is allowed to wear a first baseman's glove when the first batter in an Inning reaches third base first. Wtt FOUN0 (V rate uvois a OLENDEfc 01 iVSrsy unto io2 founts Reversible Baseball Drawing . .... Serious, Humorous Comment Carl Zamloch'i Experiment With College Teams Has Veterans v of Two Minds Some Pick Flaws. " By GEORGE MORI ARTY," Mumh of th IMrslt hutbaJI Huh. Cyrl(ht ltS In all conntriM bjr North American Newspaper Alliance. One major league player voiced the opinion that it would be foolish for a left-handed batter, who hits to right field, to run to third Instead of first, because with a two-base hit in sight the route to second would be decidedly longer. Tor a left-handed batter. - Another veteran point: aut that a runner on third who plans to steal second is badly handicapped In trying to get the jump on the pitcher with his left foot instead of his right, which he uses la leading off first base. ; Works Both Ways. Where the left-handed pitcher gets the break in holding runners to first, the right-handed pitcher would be getting it in holding them to third. A star inflelder puts forth this problem: Suppose the first batter in an inning hits a grounder to the extreme- left Bide of the second baseman, and decides to run to third Instead of first. The second baseman makes a spectacular one-handed stop near first base. How can he Jerk himself into position to throw out the runner at third has? In this case the second base-would have to be left-handed to get set quickly for the throw to third, and there are no left-handed second basemen. There are also no left-handed shortstops. . Kid Elberfeld Invented the first game of reversible-baseball, in the training camp of the New York Americans at Atlanta, Ga in 1906. Elberfeld's game was never tried out. However, he went Zamloch one better; his .plan was to have a line drawn through the diamond, from home plate to centerfleld. The batter would have the option of running to first qr third, according to the side of the line on which his hltfelL ' DOAJE-YOSK m TEACK DUAL Woyt. Vyl Thomae. Hojrt, Kttabck, San- Two Meets on Tiger Card Nine Men to Kansas Relay. CRETE, Neb., April 19. Doane college will be represented at the Kansas relays by a team of nine men. Captain -Alf will compete in the open 100 yard dash, Phil Taylor in the high hurdles, E. W. Geer in the high jump, and W. H. S cheer in the pole vault France, Perry, Aller and Alf will run in the half mile relay, while Alf, Perry, Morton and West will make up the medley relay team. Laurltsen, who was entered In the decathlon will be unable to compete on account of a foot injury. John G. Jones who had been counted upon for a lap in the relays is out" with a - pulled muscle and will not be in shape before the Drake games. The remainder of the squad-will engage the York team in a dual meet on Friday. The .Doane entries in the dual with York are: 1 yard dash: . rarddaah daraon. 4 yard daah: Simon, Adanu, Welch. 110 yard run; Simon, Ororart, Welch., Milt run: Sheldon. Fttton. J t mil run: Sheldon, Srnattrrt. 12 jrard hurdles: Stejaail.- Elm, Bb- aen. , tit yard hurdlea: Btfjikal, Posplall, K. Jonas. f Shot: Baldwin, Mion, Xusrlka. Discus: Kuialka. NIon. Culer. Jarslln: Baldwin. Elm. Hojer. Broad Jump: Kind. PotpUtl, Spielman. Hlrh Jump: Kind, Raubek, Adams. Pole fault: 8tsjakal. Veils. Spielman. : Kansas City Twirler Wins Own Game In Tenth Br I'nlted Freaa. INDIANAPOLIS. Jimnsy Zinn, Kansas City twirler, virtually won his own ball game when he doubled in the tenth inning and then went home on a sacrifice with the winning run, the Blues defeating Indianapolis, 4 to 3. v LOUISVILLE, B r a n o m and Shlnault did the heavy stickwork tor Louisville in the pinches, and the Colonels stopped Milwaukee, ! to 1. TOLEDO. A Minneapolis rally in the final inning fell short by one run, and Toledo won 5. to 4. Maun's home run with one on In the fourth meant victory for the champions. COLUMBUS. A big fourth inning of four runs, secured with a walk, two triples and two singles, gave Columbus a T to 3 triumph over St. Paul. k3AtJTE2 NATIONAL LKAGTJB Boston ...'.0 1 0 1 1 0 4 0 1.11 1 1 New York IMtl 1 0 9 0 9 S I I Batteries: Qenewlch. Brandt and Taylor Cantwell, Faulkner and Hosan. Brooklyn ....9992101 9 Or- 10 0 Philadelphia 1100070 xt II 1 Batteries: Elu-hardt, Elliott, Moss and HargTeaves; Rlnf. Sweetlaud and Wilson. St. Louis ...0 910 1(19 01 17 1 Pittsburgh ..OttO 1 101 010 1 1 Batteries: Lilttlejohn, Sherdel and CVFaxrell: .Hill, atlljus. Pawaon, Brams, Fussell, Tauscher, Spencer aud Gooch. Cincinnati ..9 0009900 1 1 Chicago ....310111 x IS 11 0 Batteries: Luque, Jablonowakt. Ashe and . Hargravsflukefouh ;. Blake . l)d Hartnett. AMERICAN LEAGFB Momlm game New Tork .7.91 9 1 9 Boston 0 6 0 S 0 4 7 10 1 Batteries: Wiealy, Moore and Collins: Settleraire, Harris, Huffing and Hof-mann. Afternoon game ' New York 0 3 19 1 97 11 1 Boston i 1 0 1 91 0 Batteries: Pen nock and Grabowskl; WUtse and Berry. Detroit ......3 M.tllll 91 7 1 St. Louis 0112X910 9 I 8 4 Batteries: Billings. Smith, Olbson, Hollowsy and Hai grave; Gray, Nevers, Beck and Schang. Oiliego 0 00 00019 91 I 1 flevnand ...9 9 0 1 0 9 4 -- 16 1 Batteries: ' Burnahe, Cox, Goddell and Crouse, Mf-Ourdy: Hudlln and. L. Bewell. Washington-Philadelphia - not --scheduled. Wet Weather Protection ? Genuine Sfyfesjbr- Men-bmen-Children 'GRIDIRON CZAR' E. K. Hail, chairman of the n. tlonal football rules commission, i generally considered the "Landis ot football." The yearly changes in rules are directly traceable to his j close study Of the game. I U " SB a SOLD SY AU.COOD DEALERS fottrm of Me Beat sincrmn A. J. TCW'ER COMPANY BOSTON More Success in Winning Might Stimulate British Interest Greek Cities Warred v Over Olympiad. NEW YORK. April 20 (U. P.) The question of whether the Olympic games axe forth while whether they do not hamper rather than help international amity has been raised in Great Britain. Difference of opinion arising between nations over amateur rulings, introduction of sectional sports, and intranational strife over control of the competing athletes are cited as reasons for a withdrawal from the Olympic on the part of the British. "The British nation, intensely interested in sport, is vastly uninterested In the Olympic games." says the Dally Express editorially. A little more success in winning points at the modern Olympiads might butter the Brltains bread more to their taste. It is inevitable that the monotonous legularity ot American victories should cause lack fiJL Interest In Great Britain. Win In 1924. Yet the British have nothing to complain of in the performances of their runners at Paris in 1924, for Abrahams won the 100 meters. Lid-dell the 400 and Lowe the 800, a record which aroused envy among Americans who could win but one first place in an individual running event on the flat. Brltains, devoted to tennis, also have lost Interest in the Davis Cup competition, because they no longer are certain of a place in the challenge round. Success is quite a tonic. It is possible that the British are right, however, about the Olympic games being none too beneficial for international amity. ' One can go right back to antiquity and find that such has been the case. The Greek cities used to war about the first Olympiads, the amateur rules were just as strictly drawn end pliably applied as today, and the boys of the A. A. U. who-like -to wear the tall hats and badges and pose at the head ot the parade had their prototypes In ancient Hellas. The qualifications of a contender in the original Olympic games of the seventh and eighth centuries before Christ were Insisted upon rigidly. In Earlier Times. A month before the games were to begin all competitors, men, boys and horses, presented themselves at Ells where they demonstrated to the Hellanodlcae their right to participate. The Hellanodlcae were judges, elected for the term of a single Olympiad, who had taken sacred oaths and spent ten months preparing themselves for their tasks. The candidate had to be Greek and free-born, a citizen and dellgl-ous. He also had to be reasonably well fixed for spot cash money, because training and travel as well 'as gifts for the gods were costly in those ancient days. The prospective contestants testified to the Hellanodlcae that they had been in training for ten months, and then - proceeded to spend another month in even stricter dieting and exercise. It might interest Jimmy de Forrest and some of the modern trainers to know that for more than 200 years they bad to eat cheese for an entire month previous to the contests. . Those who are inclined to deplore the modern tendensy to glorify a successful athlete out of all due proportion need not deceive themselves that such has not always been the custom. The "Red ff to- . FME1S CARTERS NO METAL CAN TOUCH YOU Whether you prefer the single or double grip-plain orpeppy patterns be sure you always get the genuine Paris. Beware of imitations. L , . a-?N. isaCJ - o vnmst wnsiio The customer is a keen citizen. He works hard f orchis, toohey. When he spends it he Imows why and where and how. He knows It's Smart to be Thrifty because he's money ahead at the end of the year ... So he comes to Clarks, season after season, for his $22.50 Suit or Topcoat. He's Compared all around the town. Seen what others have for $35 and $40. Investigated pattern, style and fabric. Then he's come back here fully convinced that we're showing him America's Greatest Clothing Value at our Always One Low Price of $22.50 . . . Put this down in your little book and don't forget it: yALUE MUST WIN Then add CLARKS VALUE at $22.50. 9 c ata U m - sll ST VJ J I If You Have Deen Paying $35 to $40, Come Here with $22.50, and Save the Difference! What SiEe Do Yoia Wear? Are you so-cafled "hard-to-fit"? Are you a "small" or a "big" size?: Arc you a; "long" "stout" "slim" or "short"? Regardless of your builf, Clarks can fit you. Come in. Today! We'll wager, your skepticism won't remain for ten minutes after you're in the store. Thousands of New Spring garments will see to that. They're all $22.50. Always. s Open Sat. jUTilloP. M. m MX One Price 1028 Street Lincoln's Largest Exclusive Clothing Storj r i I ;. 4 V

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