The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on April 13, 1934 · 16
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 16

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Friday, April 13, 1934
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16
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THE LINCOLN STAR-FRIDAY, APRIL 13, 1931 Victory for Freshmen In Battle SIXTEEN Yearlings Go Across to Only Touchdown On Forward Pass Plays BY GREGG McBRIDE. "Veterans" of the 1934 Cornhusker football squad ara looking sharply toward a spirited defense of their varsity positions when Coach Dana X. Bible assembles the University of Nebraska squad next September. An enthusiastic band of freshmen served notice on the vets Thursday afternoon when the Blue team of yearlings slapped a 6-0 defeat on the Reda in the final game of the spring training season. Yearlings Score On Passes. Two well-executed pass plays, with Henry "Chief" Bauer on the throwing end and Lester McDonald. Grand Island tall boy, and Lloyd Cardwell, Seward's versatile athlete, covered 78 yards and netted the touchdown. The spectacular flips came In the dying moments of the second quarter, the final pass to Cardwell covering 28 yards and giving the Seward boy an opportunity to sprint 12 yards across the final chalk-mark. While the Blues resorted to the a'f lanes to produce the winning touchdown, their margin of superiority was even more decisive than the score Indicates. At no time was the Red team able to get nearer than 20 yards of the Blue goal, while the frosh on at least three occasions were In position to file strong scoring bids. - Going into a stiff wind, the Blues chalked up two first downs during the first quarter, Cardwell breaking away for 12 yards and then taking a pass from Bauer for 13 yards more. The veteran line stiffened at this point and a punt soon had the Blues back In their own territory. Cardwell Goes Across. Given the wind advantage during the second quarter, Douglas passed to Cardwell for a 52-yard gain to start the second period. The Blues were headed toward a touchdown, but Johnny Williams broke up the rally with a pass interception on the Reds' 15-yard line. The first half apparently was due to be finished without a score, that is, until the last two minutes of play. Fourth down and eight to go, Bauer faded back and shot a pass to McDonald, which the Grand Island boy caught and carried to the Reds' 40-yard line. The next play found Bauer passing to Card-well for the touchdown. The Blue threatened again In the third period, Howell breaking loose for 20 yards after fumbling a wild pass from center. Howell's sprint gave the Blues the ball In midfleld and Bauer slipped through center for 15 yards and Scofleld took a pass for 15 yards more. The Blues faltered at this point and the threat faded when a pass intended for Hale missed connections in the end sone. A recovered fumble gave the frosh another opportunity and Bauer picked up a first down on the Reds' eight-yard line, but running -plays failed and - the - Reds opened the final period with the wind advantage. Bin Line Stands Test. The fourth period found the Blue line putting up a great defense and the best the Reds could offer was a last-minute pass, Skewes to Benson, which placed the ball deep in Blue territory as the game ended. The best Red threat was early In the game when Lanoue and Benson gained two first downs on running plays, advancing the ball well Into Blue territory. Bauer Intercepted a pass to turn the tide. Standouts In the Blue forward wall Included McDonald, Scofleld. Ellis, Ugal, White and Stenten, while Howell, Cardwell and Bauer looked good In the backfield, with Douglas backing up the frosh line In good style. Meier, Justice, Thompson and Echerer looked best of the Red linemen, with Skewes. Lanoue and Williams doing most of the work for the Red backfield, which had a rather bad afternoon. The Thursday victory was the first win of the spring season for the Blue team. The Reds won two games by close margins and the other contest resulted In a 14-14 deadlock. Summary: Llaeap end Saaissary. ' Blurt. S-i' Po i -fteds-0 McDonald LI Boherer ZUIs L.T Thompson Whit I..O Justice Hul 0 ..... Meier Ogal R.O Heldt A. Brown R T Rhm Scofleld H I .. Yelkln Bluer Q B. Williams CerdweU L. H Lanoue Howell R H Benson Douglas P B Skewes Substitutions: Blue Ambs. ctiasa, Frank Punken, Insluh, L. Pflum, De-Brown. Lortscher, Turner, Faulkner. Hopp Willy, Stenten. Kasal, Hale. Rede northern, Mehrlnf, Oarnlek, L. Hubs TJpte- irove. Neprud, Beaver, Fischer, Wilson, eera, Thomas. Touchdown Cardwell Score tj period: Bluee I o Hds 0 a 0 08 Olflclala: Referee Walter 8eott, Army. Umpire Bud MrBrlde Nebraska. Lines-man Jack MlUer Nebraska. FIGHTS LAST NIGHT At Chejenaa, Wye, Saaanv MaaideU, ecklerd, aUpswS Cblce Vaieves. El Tee, In eeeend nund. Billy Celebrea, ftoeh-ferd. Hepped Je Afalller, Denver, la flret reaad. At e Ten pert, la. Henry Belhler, Chl-eate, deeleieaed Teung Terry. Davenport, elfht reands. Jeamay Fbagaa. Chlcafe, elepped Iddt Grey, Maikefee. Okla., la third reaad. Leule Vlseentl, Kail Mellae, 1IL, etepped Kid raltea, Cedar Raplde, la., la eeeend raaad. Temny Jerdaa, Deven-art. etepped Mickey O'Dea, CllnUa, la., a fearth raaad. Al Qalaer. III Sammy (Kid) Rlaaghter, 1e, Terra Haate, lad., drew with Allea Matthews, IAS. St. Leals. 18. I. McFarlaad, l.vt, Terra Haute, lad., derltleaed Jot Red, 14, Utile Reek. Ark., elfht reanda. Clem Reed, Qulaey, atepped Kid Harfravee, Davenport, !.. la fourth reaad. Karl Matia, Its. Klrkevllle. Me., kaeeked eat Tally Martla, 13, Davenpert, la Ural reaad. Al Frevldenca. R. I. Ceee Kid, Ut. New Havea Cenn., deelilened Andj Dlvedl, 131, New Vera. 1 reaade. At Steal lard, Cenn. Al Gainer, 1TJH. New Bavea, kaeeked eat Trader Hera, Do, New Tare, la learlh taand. At New Terk Teddy Leder, 1. Terk-vllle, N. T, deelslaaed Fraakle Clnaaa, I4S, New Terk, elfht reaade. Jew Dlae, 117, Cake, etepped Je Denials, Ut, New Terk, la third raaad.- At rhltadelphla Pat Ire. 1M, Rh-rea-deah. derlelened Baek Jeaea. IIS, Fhlla-delphla, elfht reaade. At Leadea, Eni. Lea Rarvey. Brltlth heavywelfht ehaaaplea, wea treat Jlmaav Taraate, Aaaerleaa aerra, ea ft foal In link reaad l 14-roand beat. At Fartlaad, Ore. S If Krklaad, 17, T.aa Anfflee, kaaeked aat Mala Street. Ill, Atlanta, tie.. In eeeend reand. Al Mleaeala. Meal. Rlehle Fentala. 1ST, MMllewa, Meat., deelelened Jea Cather, 12. Seattle, six raande At Dalle. Tel. Peal Lee, Kg, tnglaa-epelle, and Callen Williams, 1J1, Dcnleea, Tea., drew la It reaade. Gdodman Hops Away On Golf Adventure OMAHA, Neb., April 13 i(P) Johnny Goodman, America's open golf champion, pumped a score of hands, kissed his best rlrl foodbye and hopped on a Chicago -bound train last night on his trip to New York to join the United States Walker cup team. Goodman plans to play in the British open after the Walker cup matches and then to rush home to defend his open championship. As the train pulled out, an elderly, hefty gentleman thrust his head out of the vestibule and yelled at the crowd: "Say, wbi Is this 111 fellow, anyway? FIGHT PROMOTER GETS DANDER UP Texas Impresario Bent On Holding Ross To Agreement. PORT WORTH, Tex., April 13 (INS) Barney Ross, lightweight champion, will fight Tony Herrera here April 20, or else. Just what the "else" Implies, lay with Promoter Dick Griffin, but tne little impresario today expressed his determination to hold the Chicago tltleis to what he termed "an iron-clad contract." Griffin's statement was In answer to a message received yesterday from Ross asking his release from a contract calling for a bout with Herrera at Fort Worth, April 20. Ross signed Wednesday to fight Welterweight Champion Jimmy Mc- Larnln in New York May 28, after which ne advised Oriffin that he would be unable to go through with the fight here. "It was an iron-clad agreement," said Griffin. "It was signed by Ross ana nis managers on March l at San Francisco. I shall Insist that Ross live up to the agreement." Weston Busy With Free Cue Lessons "Cowboy" Weston's free course of instruction In nrvlrpr. hlllinrris 1 now in full swing in Lincoln. The former champion of the pocket experts conducted his free classes Friday afternoon and night at the Recreation Parlors on P street, moved over today to the Brunswick Parlors on South Ttfvent.h and was nreDared tn hnlrl forth florin-. day afternoon and night at Wood's ranors on south Tenth. All told, Weston's services as instructor In the cut sport will continue during a period of three weeks, all lessons being free. Registrations for his lessons can be made at anv of three billiard tmr. lors where he Is appearing. The full schedule of his free lessons and the dates: National Recreation Parlors. 1333 P street April 12, 17, 21, 25, 27, 30. Brunswick Parlors, 143 South Eleventh ADril 13. id. io 54 in May 2. Wood's Parlors, 139 South Tenth -April 14, 18, 20, 23, 26, May 1. Whites Thrash Reds On Jackson Gridiron TVS. Wh fM I Safes TAm 8-0, Thursday afternoon In the ln- tra-sauari fftfr1 tram fariirlnr tha Jackson high school spring practice. rui (jig-sKinners wno are iracK men concluded their spring practice with mic miusuay rneiee, wnuo anus will be continued for the others until Wednesday, April 18. The lone touchdown earn when Ounn cracked throufh the lire lor the needed yardata, after Bai Knlfht. veteran fullback had carried the ball within acorlni distance. Two lettermen from lait tall Neal Davis, quar.erback. and Jim Ander-on. end were not In eu.lt for the drill. Knlfht, Ounn and Sellfman featured tha plav, while two new men. Stabler and Cut-thall, fave Indication! of making the trade next fall. The Red lineup IMed Thompson and Owens, ends; Sellfmen and Ruvle, tacklei; Ryan and Steevee, suardii; Currier center; Harrlnaton, quarter; Wolf and Ketterer, halfbacks; Farneworth fullback. The lineup for tha winners listed Klrod, captain of the mi team, and fits, ends; Stabler and Williamson, tackles; Bowmaster and Cook tuards; Thurtle tenter; Knlfht quarterback; Ounn and Button, halves; CutthalL fullback. The annual tnterclass track meet Is on the Friday program. Godwin and Walker Even Up In Betting 8AN FRANCISCO, April 13 (INS) Mickey Walker, former king of the middleweights, and Bob Oodwin, light-heavyweight or Florida, will enter the ring here tonight for their 10-round bout on even terms. Walker was a slight favorite in the betting during the past '-eek, but as ring time tpproached, the fans pointed to Godwin's recent victory over Maxle Rosenbloom, light-heavyweight champion, and placed him on even terms with Walker. Oodwin and Walker fought to a draw in Florida two months ago. Godwlh said he was scared of "Walker's reputation" in that fight, but confidently expected a victory tonight Medica Splashes To Three World Marks CHICAOO. April IS Jack Medica, sensational distance swimming star of Seattle, who established a new arnrlri TmfnrA at. iflft tvtnfaM . i "opening night of the national wom en a a. a. u. meet., last mgnr, ruined three of Ame Borg's long-standing marks with times of 9:56.4 for 800 yards, 10:106 for 900 yards and 11:18.5 for 1,000 yards, as compared to Borg's respective 10:12.4, 10:38 J and 11:28 J. DUNLAP KEEN TO TACEE BRITISH American Champ Anxious Get to Going In 1934 Golf Campaign. BY BOB CAVAGNARO. NEW YORK. .April 13-rO?) George Terry Dunlap, Jr., Is not given to making predictions, but the TJ. S. amateur golf champion said today that he feels "especially keen" about the British amateur crown, a title that has been won by only two Americans Jess Sweet-ser In 1926 and Bobby Jones in 1930. By "especially keen" he meant that his game as well as his eagerness to win, was at a high pitch. "I never forecast my chances before a tournament," the sandy-haired champion said. "There are some tournaments I know I should win, for instance the North and South amateur at Pinehurst. Usually, however, I play the best I know how and let fate decide the rest." It was the reigning British champion. Hon. Michael Scott, the 56-year-old wonder, who was the fate in Dunlap's first bid for the British title last year. Giving way more than 30 years In age, Scott cut down Dunlap In the semi-finals. Gives Scott High Rating. "I personally think Scott is very much under-rated as a golfer," Dunlap said. "He's every bit as good as his game was In the championship last year, and undoubtedly he'll provide plenty of trouble In the Walker cup matches - next month." George feels that he's better armed for his second foreign invasion, which Includes the International team competition as well as the amateur championship. His game struck a new all-time low last winter at Pinehurst, where he won the North and South title for the third time. In one of his rounds, he recorded a breath-taking 63. It might have been a stroke less had not his first putt on the last green hung tenaciously and stubbornly on the lip of the cup. Brought Up On Golf. Instead of the proverbial silver spoon, Dunlap was born 25 years ago with a golf spoon In his mouth. He has spent the winters of his life at Pinehurst and when he was a toddling youngster of two he puttered around an improvised green In the family's backyard. He had his first view of a golf course at seven, when his father allowed him to play one full round a week. By the time he reached 10, he played almost dally during the winter months with his chums, Forbes Wilson and Walter Swope, who went on to become Yale aces, while George starred on the links for Princeton, twice winning the intercollegiate championship. Taking On Needed Weight. Nine years ago, he struck out for the big time and it wasn't long before - he - found - that -his frail phySique was a handicap. Try as he might, he did not succeed In putting on weight until 16 months ago. "I weighed 115 pounds then," he said, "and now I tip the scales at 145. That extra weight has given me considerable more strength and has added to the power and distance of my shots. "My game is better now than It ever has been and only occasionally does a weakness show up. That weakness usually is a loop at the top of my swing. Every once In a while the fault appears, but It does not worry much because I know the remedy for it." Plainsmen Lined Up For Hastings Relays Eight Nebraska Weslevan track- sters are scheduled to leave Lincoln early Saturday morning for Hastings to compete In the annual Hastings college relays. The Plainsmen will be represented in the football and medley relays and the hish Jump. Those competlniT In the football relay Include Bus Seyler, Rod Shu-man, Ron Shuman and Lewis Fowles, while the men on the medley quartet include McKenzie, A W TV 1UO, sMUVWIUUVai 1UU W fU QICTCl, A freshman high Jumper, Slocum, aiso wui oe taken to the meet. Sixteen Colleges Entered. HASTINGS. Neb- ADril 13 Six teen colleges from five states and 24 Nebraska high schools have filed entry blankt for the eighth annual Hastings college relays her on Saturday. Drake university, which has entered a freshman two-mile relay team, is the most recent entry and Is expected to give Pittsburgh State Teachers' college a close run in this event. The Kansas school has more or less monopolized the meet for the past two seasons. Three new Iowa schools, have enrolled for the competition. Downs Heads Frown On Narcotic Racket LOUISVILLE. Kr.. ADril 13 (AP) The saliva test will be used at the Churchill Downs race meeting, starting April 28 and climaxed May 5 with the running of the Kentucky aemy, in an effort to stamp out the use of narcotics In stimulating thoroughbreds, the Kentucky state racing commission voted last night. A veterinarian will select horses he believes may have been stimulated and they will be subjected to the test. Trainers. Jockeys and other stable attaches licensed by the commission must furnish their entire life histories and any suspected in the past of administering narcotics will be denied licenses. Applications for licenses will carry a waiver permitting search of all property owned by owners, trainers. Jockeys and stable attaches and preventing filing of suits against the racing association by any so licensed. The stewards will conduct hearings on any case of suspected stimula tion, and mete out punishment at their discretion. Marquette Sprinter ' Faces Fever Threat MILWAUKEE, April 13 (INS) . Ralph Metcalfe, netro sprint afar of MarqnctM university and Olymple title holder, today was nnder observation -for scarlet fever, after a teammata waa placed In aetnl-quarantlne. Calvirt Beckett, negro half-miler living with Metcalfe, was taken to Isolation hospital for baeratloa. World's Greatest Miler. f ::! il r t : ; 1 l A ' - V 1 ' 2 m :i vmm 1 I i ttat 2 T t . r GLENN CUNNINGHAM. Rated today as the world's fastest runner, at the mile, Glenn Cunningham of Kansas U. will face the starter Saturday afternoon In Lincoln In the Kansas-Nebraska dual meet. It will be Cunningnam's first performance of the spring campaign in a race outdoors. The meet Is scheduled to get under way at 3 p. m at the Nebraska stadium. BETTER CHANCE TO REGAIN CUP U.S. Prospects Improved By Grass Courts At Wimbledon. PINEHURST, N. C, April 13 (INS) The United States has a better chance this year than last year to regain the Davis cup, Frank X. Shields of New York, the first ranking player of the country, be lieves. Shields wont say now Dig those chances look to him, but he does think a victory is more iikely than in 1933. "In the firsf place," Shields said today, "we're going to play on grass. and tnat's a big help to us over those French courts. "Then, too. we're being picked by the press to lose, which ought to mean something in our lavor. It s a big help not to be made the over whelming favorite, even before a match starts. With Vines out, we're rated as the under-dogs, and I thin it wen fight and play much harder." Shields bases nis belief tnat the grass courts will help the United States, on the record of our players In tha Wimbledon tournament. Seml-Flnala at Pinehurst. PINEHURST, N. C, April 13 (INS) The semi-final round of the annual North and South tennis championship was to be contested here today. oeorge M. Lott. Jr.. of Chlcat-o. Davis cup star, was extended to de feat Anthony Latona, 21-year-old Georgetown university freshman. 6-2, 4-6, 6-4, In the quarter-finals yesterday. vvilmer Allison of Austin. Texas, another Davis cup star, eliminated Marcel Ralnvllle, No. 2 man on tne Canadian Davis cup team, 6-0, 6-L 6-4. Krank X" Shields, first-ranking American star, smashed out a 6-3, 9-7, 6-0, triumph over Walter Martin of Toronto, No. 1 Canadian star cup player. Bryan m. "Busy Grant advanced to the semi-finals after a gruelling two and a half hour battle with J. Gilbert Hall of South Oranee. N. J., 6-3, 1-6, 1-6, 6-4, 6-4. Shields meets Grant, while Lott plays Allison on today's semi-finals. I BOWLING BOOITEB LIAQUE. Potosl won all three games from Roberts Dairy at the Lincoln Parlors Thursday night, while Clark's Clothes. Dole studio, Independent Baker and Sinclair Refiners won two out ot threa from Zlrgicrs Pal-stalls, Iowa-Nebraska and City Club. Potosl rolled the high series, 3.1173, and tha high game, 1,03. Tony Lococo was the high Individual with 57, while Charley Lebsock rolled 6S3, Carl Sharrar stl. tver-ett Flnley 17 Roy Lautenschlager S09 and Earl Macoy 607 Art Million and Lea Blpe eoch contributed a 344 game, while Bill Oaughan peeled off 337, Tony Loeoco 334, Art Brown 331, Carl Sharrar 331 and Dean MltcheU 130. K. O, CHURCH LEAGUE. Sacred Heart won all three fiord Cathedral, while Blessed Sacrament won the odd game from K. C. No 1. Sacred Heart had the high total, 3,036. and also the high game. (34. Lange led the Individuals with 660. Bill Oaughan rolled lit. Lange also rouea tne men game us, while Oaughan evniriDutsa di ana JVM. SEWARD GOLFERS SET FOR SEASON SEWARD, Neb., April 13 Lloyd Ragan is the new president of the Seward Golf club. Art Bek Is sec retary-treasurer ud Herman Lang-ner, Ted Hughes and Herman Hanson have been named on the board of directors. T PLANS SPONSOR SOFTBALL LEAGUE Eight clubs are lined up to compete In the T. M. C. A.'s Neighborhood Clubs' soft ball league, but tha entry list Is open to additional teams. Organization of the league for tha summer's activities Is to be completed at a meeting of team managers acneduled for 10 a. m. Saturday at tha "Y." Spring: Basketball Doe Start Monday Sprint? basketball will start at the University of Nebraska Monday ' afternoon with Coach W. H. j Browne in charge. A squad of 35! la expected to drill for two weeks. r - it mtatimwi Exhibition Baseball. THURSDAY KESULTS. New York N.), I; Cleveland (A.), (tl?, a Inning I. Pittsburgh iN ). 10: Chicago (A.), 4. Bt. Louis (N.) 33; 81. Louis (A. I. S. New York (A.I, It; Charlotte IPX.)., 3. Bolto.i (A.), S; Newark (1 L I. 1. Baltimore il L.i. t; Philadelphia (A ). S. Chicago (N.), 4; Chicago (N.), second tesm, I. FRIDAY GAMES. At Boton Boston (A.I vs. Boston (M.i. At Louisville, Ky. Cleveland (A.) vs. New York (N.I. I At Knosvllle. Tsnn. Detroit (A.) vs. Cincinnati (N.. At Bt. Louis St. Louis (A.) vs. at. LouU IN.). At Washington Washington (A.I vs. Brooklyn (N.i. At Terra Haute, Ind Chicago (A.) vs. Pittsburg (N.). At RiWimond. Vs. New York (A.) vs. Richmond iP.li.l. At Newark, N. J. Philadelphia (N.) vs. Newark (I.L.). RELAY RACES ON SATURDAY SLATE Cinder Aces to Compete At Scot.tsbluff and Hastings. Hastings and Scottsbluff relay carnivals top the Saturday afternoon program in Nebraska prep track circles. Crack teams of tne east and central region will gather at Hastings, while the best in the west will assemble at Scottsbluff. The Hastings meet Is a combination college-high scnool compete. Pittsburgh Teachers of Kansas, as in recent years, are expected to dominate the collegiate events, while the prep trophies, as usual, are very much up In the air, with any one of a half dozen teams finding plenty of backing. High school teams among the early Hastings entries Include Ans-ley, Beatrice. Doniphan, Cowles, Fairfield, Moorefleld, Benkleman, St. Edward, Kearney, Lexington, Nelson, Loup City, Glltner, Mason City, Gothenburg, Holdrege, Genoa, Fair-bury, Hastings, Aurora. Individual Performers. Among the individual performer expected to shine pre John McOuire, crack Genoa middle distance runner, and Ralph McCloughan, a hustling young sprinter from Mason City. The Scottsbluff carnival is strictly a high school affair, with a program of relay and special events. Among tha athletes expected to turn In feature performances are Taylor of Bayard, who has done 44 feet 4 Inches In the shot, 151 feet 3 Inches with tha lavelln and 110 feet I Inches with tha discus this spring; Hooper, Scottsbluff, who high Jumps I fret 7H Inches and broad jumps 30 feet; Oene McDonnell Alliance high jumper who has cleared 5 feet A Inches this year; Bradford, Mitchell's all-around athlete. Scottsbluff has won three of four relay titles. Bayard breaking In on the Bluffs' winning streak last year. Soottsbluff has won thre of four relay titles Bayard breaking In on the Bluffs' winning streak last year. Southeast Nebraska teams will turn attention to tha Trl-State meet at Tarklo. Wauneta and Imperial are due to battle for the Ohtee county trophy at Wauneta. Davenport It at Cheater for a dual meet. TENNIS HAS BOOM AT NEBRASKA CITY NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., April 13 Construction of additional courts has boosted tennis interest at Nebraska City and plans have been made for a big season. Forrtst Oas-klU Is president of the Nebraska City club, Walter Rottman secretary and Bud Carlton treasurer: fltromnburg Gets Ready. BTROMSBURG, Neb., April 13 Stromsburg tennis players are ready for the season. J. T. Stanton has been elected president of the Stromsburg club. Clarence Rudeen Is secretary-treasurer. Barney and Maxle Favored in Betting NEW YORK, April 13 (INS) Friday the 13th holds no terrors for either the bettlnr com-mlsrionera or the punters of Broadway, tha former today posting tha lint official odds of the summer's two big fights tuid the latter rushing In with dough in hand Ut sample same. ' Barney Rosa was mad a six to flva favorite over Jimmy Me-Larnln, tha welterweight champion, with Indications that the odds may lengthen. Mas Bater was a seven to 10 choice over tha heavyweight king, Frimo Camera, aralnat whom the twmmtalotiers laid six to five. MEET MAY HINGE ON CUNNINGHAM Number of Races He Runs May Decide Result of Saturday Dual. BY GREGG McBRIDE. Nebraska and Kansas, "Big Berthas" of the Big Six track front, will exchange shots Saturday afternoon in the opening event of the conference outdoor cinder campaign. The Cornhusker s and Jayhawkers will meet at Memorial stadium, the first event being scheduled lor S o'clock and the final relay being due to be finished by 4:25, thereby setting somewhat of a record for speed In conducting a dual compet. With the great Glenn Cunningham, the sensational Heye Lain-bertus and the versatile Clyde Coffman topping the team rosters, the meet Is certain to produce some brilliant performances. Cunningham and Lambertus, weather conditions being favorable, are expected to bid for records in the mile and low hurdle events, respectively, and a battery of timers will hold watches on these athletes In order that there may be no slipup in official recognition. Has Huskers Guessing. Coach Bill Harglss, Kansas men-torv has the Cornhusker followers guessing as to just what Cunningham will do during the Saturday meet. Bald Bill's dopesheet, announced Thursday, shows Cunningham winning only the mile, indicating that the Kansas flyer may confine his efforts to one race and not sap his strength prior to next week's me'etlng with Gene. Venzks during the Kansas relay carnival. The entry roster, forwarded by Harglss, however, lists Cunningham as a starter in the mile, half-mile and two-mile. Cunningham's decision may decide the meet. Coach Harglss, with Cunningham running Just one race, "dopes" Nebrajka to win, 12-59. With the Jayhawker ace performing in the three distance events, Coach Schulte "picks" Kansas to win, 70-61. Hurdles Set Around Curve. Lambertus' chance of setting a record in the 220-yard low hurdles is slltrht. The Saturdav race will be his first of the season at the fur- lnnc rllxtanre and the fact that me hurdles will be set around a full curve practically does away with any record-breaking In' the low sticks at Memorial stadium. Clyde Coffman, member of the American Olympic team. Is the third member of the stellar trio. He Is expected to carry off Individual honors, being entered In the 100-yard dash, vault, high Jump, broad jump, shot and javelin. Ineligibility bobbed up Friday morning to threaten the Cornhusker chances for victory. Everett Mead and Owen Rist, snot-putters, and Carl Nichols, vaulter, were having difficulty in clearing the scholastic parrier. The Entry U'te. 10O yards Lambertus, Jecobsen Cock-burn, Nebraska; Hall, Pitts, Coffman, Kan- SSfl. 320 yards Lambertus, Jacobsen. Fischer, Nebraska; . Hall ... Pitts, Scbroeder, Ksn sa. 440 yards England, Roberts, Tumpl, Nebraska; Rogers, Wright, 'Schroeclr, Knnsas. 880 yads Ayres, White, Funk, Nebru-ks; Cunningham. Graves, McNown, Kansas. Mile Story. Punk, Nebraska: Cunningham, Borel, Kansas. Two-mile Hoffman, Story, Punk, N-braska; Cunningham, Borel, Kansas. High purdlee Dohrmann. M-ler Hum-pal, orlffen, Nebraska; Reed, Pitts, Hir-rla, Kansas. Low hurdles Jacobsen, Humps, Lambertus Nebraska: Harris, Reed, Pitts, Kansas. Vault Nichols, Cosgrove, Desn Schwenk, Nebraska: Coffman, White, Orsy. Beatty, Kansas. High jump Toman Welle, Martin, Anderson, Nebratka; McOuire, Coffman, Kansas. Broad lump Cockburn, Humpal, Nebraska: Hall, Coffman, Pitts, Kamii, Shot Rlat Mead, Bauer, Neprud, Nebraska; Dees, Coffman, drey. Kansas. Discus Skewes, Bauer, Rlst. Thompion, Mead, Nebraska; Beach. Coffman, Gray, Kansas. Javelin dtiambers, Jones. Reese, Dean, Nebraska: Harrington, Coffman, BesUy, Kansas. Lincoln On Mark For First Diamond Game Twelve Lincoln high baseballers were picked by Coach Ralph Andrews for the Friday trip to Alvo, where the Red and Black nine Jars loose the lid of its 1934 league slate. A last-minute revision in the Lincoln lineup Involved the moving of Howard Dean from the catcher's position to the third base, with Leonard Carroll coming in behind the bat. Andrews nominated midget Joe Wilcoxen to do the hurling with Dick Bradley and Patsy Ash, a southpaw flinger In reserve. . Leaving by automobile early Frl-, day aiternoon were a squaa 01 me following players: Outfielders Merlin Mason, Don Menne and George Blnger. In-fielders Paul Amen, first; Curtis Hoke, second; Eddie George, short; Howard Dean and Jack Tonner, third. Catcher Leonard Carroll. Pitchers Joe Wilcoxen, Dick Bradley and Patsy Ash. Feast In Store For Jackson Hi Cagers Members of the Jackson high school basketball team will be entertained Friday evening by their mothers at a dinner at tne home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H-. Bellgman. Letter awards for the season Just concluded will be announced In a Jackson high assembly in the near future, according to Coach Ralph Beechner. College Baseball. Al Lafayette Purdue, 1; Depauw. 1. At Philadelphia Temple, 19; M'.clile.sn, 5. At Bloomunton Missouri, 31; Illinois Wesleyaa. 7. . an Franclsoo Golden Gats SWIMMING TEAM vs. A Team of Nebraska's Best Swimmers ftse Art Llndgrsn spesd to new swimming marks In an sffort to brsak Johnnie (Tinin) Wsissmuller's world rscord. . YOU'LL WANT TO SEE THIS FINE GROUP OP SWIMMERS IN ACTION UNI. SWIMMING POOL SATURDAY, APRIL 14 . a e'olook P. M. Admission 3So Terry Turns Sour and Giants' Flag Chances Take Sickening Flop BY DAVIS J. WALSH. NEW YORK, April 13 (INS) Just for the novelty of the thing, not having mentioned them in any way for it least 24 hours, I'm going to write today about the New York Giants, who, according to the latest available records, are the champions of the world. I ketjp writing about this ball club, day after day and word after word, because they're the biggest story in baseball. Nobody knows that the Gianta aren't going to win again, but they're beginning to vaguely realize it themselves. Terry Alienates Frlendi. They're done. They're finished as far as this training period concerned. Only a miracle can save them the miracle of foolproof, A.-No. 1, can't-miss pitching without that, according to reports from the club, the Giants not only wont finish first. They wont even finish in the first four. That's the word today from those who have seen Bill Terry, the young manager, do a complete McQraw and not only alienate his friends on the club but leave the newspapermen without even the desire to communicate with him. This, no more than anything else I've written in recent days, is not an attack upon Terry and the Olants. but rather an attempt to keep informed as to what is happening on and with the ball club. Horseshoe Flingers In Session Sunday Plana for a big season on Lincoln horeshoe courts will be launched at a meeting to be held Sunday at the home of Walter J. Abker, 2675 South Tenth street. The meeting Is called for 2:30 p. m. and the business program includes election of officers. President Abker reports Increased interest In the sport. Eight teams, twice the number of last summer, are ready to start City league play the first of May. Sunday Program At Antelope, Pioneer The program of events for the "opening day" program on the muny courses Sunday calls for birdie contests on Nos. 3, 5, 17 at Antelope and Nos. 10 and 14 of the inside nine and No. 4 of the east nine at Pioneer club. Approaching, driving and putting contests will be held at Antelope club, starting at 5:30, and will be followed by a movie program showing .pictures of leading Lincoln muny golfers. ComDetitors in the Sunda -con tests will be asked to contribute 25 cents to a special fund which later will provide transportation for a Lincoln entry to the national muny links tournament. ANNUAL SPRING of Last Year's Golf, Tennis and MiscellaiTreous, This stock is limited. In some) cases there are only a few items at the price advertised. Sports goods purchasers art urged to visit store oarly as this stock will not last long at these close out prices. Mil I MM a i Group 3 2.95 Genuine All Leather Golf Dag 8ven Inch xlppsr hood, ball and boot pockt. Present value 117.60. Special $10.95 Golf Knickers Limited to lirti sites only. Unusually v'aTu. 95 1 GROUP Golf and Sport Shoes For men with and without calks. Not all sizes. sjl C Close out price sJ Croquet Sets Unusual close out bargains, 4, ( and t ball oeti. To clone Up from., $2.95 Baseball Gloves AND MITTS Close out group. 95 t. $2.95 Tennis Pants Tennis Balls Closing out remaining- stock of 1933 W. D, and Dunlop Close out (roup M white) duck. Btyl for C1.IO balls. Styles' for Hen 95 1 Tor. T Tennis Rackets Group 1 Four troups-dlseon- 0rouP 2 tlnued models of W. 1.49A.bi,vrs.wllon-2.95 Group 3 Group 3.95 6.95 ILSlWlE9 1134 N According to the latest word, the t"&BiES "7" " lslnot possibly recover, unleas the pitching is perfect. According to old-time ball players, no club can come off a lot of overwork unless the pitching is something that perfection doesn't quite know about. So far, it hasnt been. Forsakes Former Pals. Meantime, they tell me, Terry has somehow gotten out of touch with the gentlemen of the press and even with former associates of a rather close personal relationship, such as Hughey Crlts and Travis Jackson. This trio used to be something of dissenting minor ity that went off somewhere in a corner and politely sneered at Mc-Oraw. But nowadays it doesnt seem to have the old tlm prestige and authority. It lacks the presence of Mr. Bill Terry, who travels alone and eats alone and no longer wishess to have any part of the card games he once seemed to seek. The point Is that the whole club appears to have gone to pot, suddenly and 'completely. The news papermen understand this but, for some reason, they haven't seen fit to publish the fact. Nevertheless, the Giants, as they stand, are one of the worst ball clubs to come out of the south. They're so bad that only a miracle can save all the money that has been bet on them. The gamblers don't believe In miracles. That's one reason why they always manage to go to Newport for the season. Discouragement Grips Giants. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 13 (INS) Here It is, Just a few days before the start of another pennant race, and the New York Olants, Instead of being pepped up and rarln' to go, are as discouraged a tesm as this city has seen in many a day. The world's champions so termed arrived here for another exhibition game with their traveling companions, the Cleveland Indians. Yesterday, the two clubs clashed at Ashevllle, N. C, and it took a snow storm in the ninth Inning to prevent the Clevelanders from winning another, the final score being 66, Carl Hubbeir ace of the Terrymen's staff, was baited from the box. Pacific Coast League. Los Angeles. I: Hsllvwoed 1. San Pranelaeo, 1: Missions,'!, Seattle, 11: Oakland, I. Portland, Sacramento, ). Golf Clubs op 1 fir vCT-diieT turned WIIISB and flCA Haien anodela and eMs 1 OC V!lC anf ends. Limited 17) Croup 6 I Group 4 4.95 3.95 J V uporc Clothing Odd ls and oolor. Slip-over savlea. Jaet I he thins tar tetmla or Outings. TERRY CLOTH Shirts 89c Beachlrts 49c WHITE Sweat Shirts Slightly lolled. 79c PORT Slip-Overs Combination solars. 79c 25 4 COODs'co. ttreot 3,

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