Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on April 20, 1946 · 5
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 5

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Saturday, April 20, 1946
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5
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n CUVLMUJ ! FRALET. X S Pat BY OSCAR . NEW YORK. (UP). Hits, runs and errors on the sports scene: Inflation has caught up with the two professional football leagues, the National and the All-America, which were bidding themselves broke for the cream of the bumps and bruises crop. The power behind the All-America throne, a reliable In- iormant reveals, recently approached Commissioner Bert Bell of the National and asked for a financial truce. The A-A representative wanted the two leagues to agree to respect player contracts and consent to a Joint draft meeting. It was a belated attempt, however, considering that the A-A's had raided the National by then for just about everybody they wanted. Bell considered the proposition seriously but finally rejected it .-. . which leaves the way open for retribution and more financial woes ... . TALK ABOUT sincere Dodger fans, one was struck on the nose by a savage foul pop on opening day and had to be taken away for treatment. He was back two innings later and exclaimed: "Boy, wasn't I lucky. Just suppose it had hit me between the eyes and I couldn't see." . . . They ran the Boston Marathon Saturday and one of the most intriguing entrants was Ken Baily of Bournemouth, England. Over in the islands they call Baily "Public Energy Number One." The reason: In his racing and training he has covered more than 84,000 tabulated miles . . . That doesn't include sugar and butter races . . . The word out of Jamaica is that Count Speed, the full brother to the great Count Fleet, hasn't a ghost of a chance of getting a ride to Louisville for the derby. The colt has been out of training since falling in the first section of the Experimental handicap on April 9. The Count suffered a wrenched back and, while the stable is noncommittal, the feeling is that he won't go at Churchill Downs ... Davy O'Brien, the former T.C.U. and Philadelphia Eagle pass- master who retired from pro football to become a G-man, may be back this fall. The lure is a trade Sotf!GF nine ftps A?fJ7 1 1.2 Open-all-age competition in thei" Ss m m It " licensed Retriever trials being held her will draw some 35 dops Tall Jim Sandstedt had Okla- including a pair of field trial homa's Sooners eating out of his Field trials go into final day Sunday champions, as the meet, sponsored by the Nebraska Dog and Hunt club, goes into its final day Sun day. rost time is 8 a. m. Saturday the Derby or. puppy stakes, and the non-winner groups were run off. Results will be announced at a banquet at the Lincoln hotel Saturday night. Eight states are represented in the two-day compete which is licensed by the American Kennel club. Field work Sunday will be held on the course a mile south of Emerald, with the dogs taking to the water at Oak creek. THE TRIALS are open to the public. No admission will be charged and ample parking space is available. Sunday's entries: (Doc, ownar and horn address) Patrick of Wllihlra. J. E. O'Brien. Omaha; Travrchamp llimr, M. Moako- wlli David city: Water King Reddr. F. W. Mattel. Odcbolt, la.; Sir Jock (field trial champion). A. J. DaJtU. Milwaukee; Flre- lle'a Hornet. M. E. Leoear, St. Loula Buck of RodaJl. R. K. Howard. Lincoln Crams Lonnke. Don Barber. Omaha; Jimmy of Hobby Acre, A. L. Burdlck, Minne apolis; Flair of Shedstone, U H. Faldlcy, (irana laiand; confusion at Deer creek Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bakewell III, St. Louis. Buccaneer Pat. J. Ramadke. Milwaukee: Freehaven Sue, A. J. Brown. Milwaukee: Champion Tankahon Bane-. Joe MacOo- herao, Minneapolis; Apache or Rolling fudge, L. J. Krause, Milwaukee; Klnge- dalei Buck, o. D. Alt, Wayiata, Minn.; Apache. Peter Peaooen. Wauien. Wla.: Star Girl, Jerry Angle, Vork: Hold. George Holmes, Lincoln; Flrelle ox Deer Creek, Mn. H. E. LeQear. St. Loula; Black Major, H. C. Hill, Milwaukee. Klngadala Soldle, Mra. J. Carnea. Minne apolis: V-Day for Deer Creek, BakewelL St. Louis; Btllaoven Rip Bride, Klnge-were Kennela, Winona, Minn.; Rags, J. J. Flanagan, Omaha; Boar Ranch Rip (field trial champion), R. M. Sawbrldge, Mil waukee; Towbrldge Topper. U. Cleaa, Min neapolis; Jerry's Ripper, Angle, York; Tuck Luck Michael. Dr. W, T. Walsh, Mlnneapolla; Black Jack of Harrington, Dr. B. C. Behrens, Waukesha. Wla.: Peter of Woodend. Alt. Wayiata. Minn. Digger of Oolden Valley. Ralph Boa It Winona, Minn. ; Klngsdale'a Dale, H. Welch, Minneapolis; Michael of Deerwood, P. J. Gannon. Mlnneapolla; Thor, K. K. Have. Omaha; Trigger Hoard, w. 1). Hoard, Jr., Fort Atklnaon. Wis. NOW . . A 4-Alarm Sure Fire, Laugh Riot! Sing Crosby 3o( ttQn torotfiy Umour 44c to 6 P. M. u uiiiiiJiiiasoOJV py1 ' "Sentimental Journef M NOW! 40o to 6 P. ML xir.7 Qaa 0 yew Plus Color Cartoon News Oklahoma golfers rap Husker team The University of Oklahoma foursome downed the Nebraska golf .team, 12 to 5V4 at the Lincoln Country "Club"" Friday after noon. Charles Coe, Oklahoma, turned in the best score of the afternoon with a sizzling 36-3369. Don Spomer was low for Nebraska with 39-3776. THE TWO quartets meet in a return match at the Country club Saturday, morning at 10:30. In the Friday matches, scoring was 'as follows: Charles uoe (u) defeated Don Spomer (N) 3-0. Don Jacobs (O) def eater Don Stroh (N) 2-1. Best ball: Oklahoma defeated Nebraska, 3-0. Andy Anderson (O) defeated Jim Liggett (N) 2V4-V4. Richard Nor- ville (O) tied Mac Graham (N) 1V4-V4. Best ball: Nebraska de feated Oklahoma, 2Vi-V4. Soon! "Zlegfeld Follies" The Jubilant Story of . 1 George Gerthtcin! A f j Plus "THE B1SCVIT EAT EPF at 1:M 4:4 OKLXl Its to Deere Open hat for five frames Fridays then Jim and the rest of the Huskers fell apart and the Norman nine went on to win the first of a two-game series by a 11 to 2 margin. Six big Utiles trickled across the home .hassock in Round Six. The trouble started when Sandstedt walked Jim Venable to start the canto. Smith promptly sacrificed and Venable went to third a moment later when Baack threw wild to first on 1 Riley's bounder. t - BIG DALE MITCHELL, the Sooner "Sultan of Swat" was or dered passed by Coach Frank Smagacz, loading the sacks. The move must have made C. D. Deal sore for he promptly unloaded them with a vicious triple into deep left e DEL HOLT singled Deal home and a bingle into right sent the Sooner left fielder to third. He counted while Frank Brown was hauling down Johnny Chyz's hoist to left Watkins' three ply wallop to right sent Cairns home standing up with the sixth run of the frame. MEANWHILE the Huskers had lost Catcher Bill Kinnamon who suffered a split hand and was replaced by Rog O'Donnell. Mitchell got hold of one of Sandstetdt's fast ones in the seventh and sent it sailing over Truk Williams' head for a homer. Nebraska got its only runs In the eighth on a single by Sandstedt, Wes Maser's long triple to center and a bingle by Brown. OKLAHOMA added insult to to injury in the ninth. by combing Jim's best offerings for three hits and four tallies, Watkins opened with a single and crossed on Ven- able's triple. Smith walked and Watkins ambled home on Mitch ell's long fly to Brown. Deal then homered into left for the final tally. WATKINS was invincible in the pinches except for the eighth when he apparently . eased up. with a seven run lead. He fanned six and walked three. Sandstedt allowed nine hits but five were for extra bases. He issued four walks. The teams will play again Saturday at 2 p. m. ab h o al Nebraska 4 11 OlRublno'Jb 3 0 3 4 Baack 3b 4 0 4 OlMaaer as 4 2 2 0 Brown If S 3 1 SIKlnn'mon o lYaiiks stage ninth inning rally to win NEW YORK. (JP). John Lindell a former pitcher who is a sub out-j fielder, lofted a towering fly to center field in the last of the ninth Friday and scored Tommy Hen-rich with the winning run as the Yanks defeated Washington, 7 to 6, in Gotham's opening American league game thut lured 54,&26 fans. Trailing 6-5 In their last turn rust at bat, and with ancient Johnny Niggeling, th Senators fifth hurlur on the slab, the Yankees quickly put two men on base. George Stirnweiss drew a walk and Hennch was hit by a pitched ball. Joe DiMaggio then lined a double off the left field wall, driv ing in Stirnweiss yith the tying run and sending Henrich to third. Henrich then scored on Lindell's hoist. The Yankees appeared to have the game won as early as the second Inning when they teed off on Southpaw Mickey Haefner for six solid hits and four runs to overcome an early 2-0 deficit The Nats kept pecking away at Lefty Joe Page and narrowed the Yankees lead to 4-3 with a single tally In the third. The Bronx Bombers regained their two-run advantage in the sixth. A walk off Walter Masterson, BUI Dickeys single and a wild pitch gave them their fifth run. After Al Evans homered for Washington In the seventh, the Senators sent Page to the showers when two walks, an error by Dickey and hits by Cecil Travis and Garry Priddy gave them a temporary lead. Saturday, April 20, 1916 LINCOLN JOURNAL lays s'S nod died LAWRENCE, Kas. (IP). More than a dozen top notch prewar track and field stars will try comebacks in the 21st running of the revived Kansas Relays here Saturday. Most prominent of Uncle Sam's ex-fighting schedule for competition in the 600 man field, representing 36 universities, colleges and junior colleges, will be Har rison Dillard of Baldwin-Wallace jwho threw off three years of army in time to establish a new American Indoor record of :06.8 for the 60-yard low hurdles In the recent Purdue Relays. Champion 120-yard high Wesh'gtn. ibkeil New York ithoi Torres 3b 4 0 1 6' Gordon 2b 4 14 5 9 10 0 Stlrnwaiae 3b 3 14 2 8 14 0' Henrich rf 4 12 0 4 2 7 O DIMaggto cf S 3 1 Lewis rf Bience cf San ford lb Kuhel lb Travla as Prlddy 2b Heath It Evans o Haefner p Maateraon P Querra Plereltl p Qoolsby Curtis p Nlsgcllnf p 110 0 ! Lindell If 4 2 3 3 Ellen lb ill 3' Dickey e 4 0 0 0 Orlmea aa 114 2'Pnae p 10 0 (MUrpel p OOO II Keller 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 oooo Total! 87 11 3 14 Koser p 5 110 2 1 0 114 0 3 2 4 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totala Okla. Venable rf Smith 2b Riley s Mitchell cf Deal 3b Holt 3b Calms lb Chyi c Watkins p Totals which will permit him to play with one of two teams he would like to join ... ALONG WITH that well-known tree, rhubarb still grows in Brook lyn. They proved that on the first play of the season when Giant Bill Rigney opened with a double and Billy Herrhan nearly nipped him as he slid into second. Her man protested vehemently to Flat bush enemy No. 1, Umpire George Magerkurth, but lost as usual . T row the Bum out! Hedirwood batted for Jackson In ninth: Lebbs batted for Bolen in ninth. Oklahoma 000 004 104 11 Nebraska 000 000 020 2 Runs:. Venable 2. Smith. Rllev. Mitchell 2, Deal 2, Holt, Cairns, Watkins, Sand- tedt, Maaer. Runs batted In: Deal 6, Ven- Miicneu a, Holt, Cliyi. Watkins, Ma-Brown. Home run: Mitchell. Deal. Three base hit: Deal, Watkins, Venable. Maser, Sacrifice: Smith. Struck out: Bv Watkins 8, Sandstedt 8. Wild pitch: Wat- Paaaed ball: Kinnamon. Baae on balls: Off Watkins 3. Sandstedt 4. Error: Mitchell, Deal. Bnack. Maaer. Stolen base: Cairns. Double play: Deal to Calrna. Lett base: Oklahoma 4, Nebraxka 8. T;m- res: Keefer and Wllcozen. Time 1:58. pin WS A HONEY, OF A SHOW Coma early and avoid th erowda ISiiii. HUIIIIU am tM EXTRA-WAIT DISNET CARTOON FASHIONS Of TOMBROW N 0 JOYO 61st at Havelock Friday Saturday The Her of Millions! GENE AUTRV "GIT ALONG LITTLE DOGGIES" with SMILEY BURNETTE Jadlta Allen Maple City Fear companion feature It's the sweet and lew-dewa . . . "I'LL REMEMBER APRIL" with Gloria jean Kirby Orant 5 110 4 1 0! 4 0 4 1 4 3 0 1 37 27 9 O'Donnell c Williams rf Jackson lb HedKwood Bolen cf Lebba Sandatedt P Totala ab h o a S 1 1 2 4 10 3 4 10 3 4 3 10 3 0 4 0 3 0 3 0 4 13 0 1 0 13 1 10 0 0 3 0 2 0 10 0 0 5 2 1 6 12 13 37 9 Ouerra hatted for Masterson In seventh, Oooloby batted for Plerettl In eighth, Keller batted for Karpei in einu. Washlnfton , ... 301 000 120 New Vork 040 001 0027 Runs: Lewli. SDence. San ford 3. Travla, Evans. Stirnweiss. Henrich, DIMaicIo, Lin dell. Etten 2, Dickey. Error: Dickey. Runs batted In: Bpenre, Banioro, inaru a, uickey,- Urlmea Priddy .2,. Evani, Torres PIMBKKlo. Two base nit: Lwia, openre o DIMruiIo 2. Dlckev. Home run: Lindell Evans. Sacrifice: Orlmea, Dickey. Double nlav: Travla to danford, orlmea to Kiten, Pnddv (unaaalsted). Travla to Prlddy to Hanford. Left on baae: Washington New York 8. Base on balls: Off Haefner 1, Curtis 1, Pago 4, Maateraon 2, Nlitiellng 1 struck out: Bv Puna A. Haefner Masterson 1. Nlgaellng 2. Hits: Oft Haef ner 6 In 2 Innings, Masterson 4 In In 1, Curtis 0 in 0 (pttcned Niggeling 1 In 1 3-3; Pag. In 7 2-3. Kamel 0 in 1-3. Roeer 2 In Hit bv nltcher: Bv Page (Travis), Master son (Dickey). Niggeling (Henrich). Wild pitch: Masterson. Winning pitcher: Roaer Loalna Ditcher: Nlaiellnc. Umpires: Sum mors, Paparalla, Orleva and Weafor, Time 34 ( 27 13 hurdler of the 1943 Penn Relays, Dillard has been reared to make a crack at the Kansas Relays' record of :M.2 aet in 1938 by Fred Wolcott. The rapid Ohio Negro should frt fair competition from Jon Sharp, Oklahoma; Ray Ranisev, Bradley Tech., ana George Learned, Colorado. The high jump entry list Is crowded with veterans, including Kansas' Tom Scofield, winner in the Texas Relays at 6 feet 6 Inches two weeks ago; L. D. Howe of Missouri, joint owner of the 1945 national A. A U. title at 6 feet 54 inches; Bob Stoland of Kansas, making a comeback at 29 years of age, and Harold McAf- erty, Colorado star. Dwayne Feckin, Iowa State freshman and winner of the re cent Big Six Indoor high jump, 6-4, is a dark horse in this event. o BOBY GINN of Nebraska, winner of the mile run at the 1942 N. C. A. A. meet in 4:11.1; Nor man Pederson of Iowa State, Big Six indoor broad jump record holder; and Herb Grote, Nebraska who threw the javelin 216 feet 4 inches in 1940 apd who was sec ond place winner in the N. C. A. A, meet and Drake Relays that year, are among the other vets slated for action. Freshman Bill Mack of Drake university is rated favorite to cop the Glenn Cunningham mile, which has dropped from the calendar after 1941, a year before war interrupted the entire Relays program. Mack ran a 4:19 in the Chicago Relays this winter. oo IOWA'S 1IAWKEYES, Texaa university, Texas A. !t M, and Baylor are expected to dominate the relay events. The touring Phunahou high school of Honolulu - will compete in a special 880-yard and mile re lay with the junior college entries. Only the decathlon will be missing from the 25 event program that includes all of the other prewar attractions. Vi a i. I v I s, r, i; JIM MYERS OF YORK cracks the White line In the Husker scrimmage on the main stadium field Friday. The Whites won, 7 to 6, Red shirt players shown in action Include (No. 10) Bob Sohlclger, (62) Bob Tcgt, and (21) Manning while the Whites iwarmlng toward Myers, who has already been tackled, show (39) Ed Nyden, (33) Marv Athey, (11) Big Samuelson (15) Fred Lreni, (36) Fred Metheny and (32) Jerry Moore. (Journal Staff Photo.) Husker gridders drill for visitors Bernie Masterson paraded hia 1948 Cornhuskcr hope fuls before visiting coaches and high school lads Friday afternoon at Memorial stadium, but from the standpoint of football it was a rather sad affair. The Whites nipped the Reds 7 to 6 in a two hour drill under a sweltering mid-summer sun which probably gSOl College cage cvnwsis urew 4,000,000 fans Boston Cleveland New lark Detroit Suanson tours 9 holes at country club in 33 Clarence Swanson, local golfer. stroked the front nine at the Lin coln Country club in a torrid 33 Friday afternoon. He scored one under par in four extra holes. MAIN FEATURES START LINCOLN. "Road to Utopia." i:Z8, 3:26, 5:24, 7:22, 9:25. STUART: "Bad Bascomb," 1:00, 3:06, 5:12, 7:18, 9:24. NEBRASKA: "Rhapsody in Blue," 2:30, 6:17, 8:54. "Biscuit Eater," 1:00, 4:57. VARSITY: "Breakfast In Holly wood, 1:38, 3:36, 5:34, 7:35, 9:37 btate: "Song of Arizona." 12:00, 2:34, 5:08. 7:42. 10:14. "Snafu," 1:08, 3:42, 6.61, 8:50. 1ArlTOL: "Leave Her to Heaven," 1:47, 4:19, 6:51, :23. "News," 1:05, 3:37, 6:09, 8:41. JOYO: "Git Along Little Dogle," 1:00, 3:18, 5:36, 7:54, 10:12. "I'll Remember April," 2:13, 4:31, 6:49, VI. Denby eligibles shine in try out LOUISVILLE, Ky. (JP). At least two Kentucky Derby eligibles stood Friday as a definite threat to the favored Maine Chance Farm's "Smash Hand" in the May 4 grind at Churchill Downs. THEY ARE William Helis' speedy Rippey and Dixiana's Spy Song, who have been impressive in their spring workouts at the Downs. The big Pompey colt, rep resenting Helis fondest hopes for a Derby winner, was the first Derby eligible here to negotiate a mile in 1:4.32. ' Spy Song, Dixiana's lone nomi nation, also has been impressive, even tho the Balladier colt was a fraction of a second slower than Rippey in their last workout. Both have been training well. Maine Chance s favored Knock down still remains the horse to beat in the Derby, however, Ranked slightly behind now are Rippey and Spy Song, along with Lord BoswelL a Knockdown stablemate. Pirates favor baseball imioir PITTSBURGH. (JP). The Pitts burgh Pirates came home to a union-conscious town tnday and expressed themselves with few dissenting voices In favor of a players' guild to pinch nit lor them against the owners. THE MAJORITY in favor made this reservation, however: They don't like the idea of strikes in their prospective "labor league' any better than they like the variety the umpires call on them. Their feeling was that players should be united but that diffi culties should be Ironed out by parleying instead of picketing. Players in sympathy with the guild idea none wanted to be quoted for the obvious reason that aquads have not yet been peeled down to size felt that united representation could get them out of the "slavery" class in contract terms. Under present conditions, a player goes where the management sends him or else-he plays no organized baseball. "We need representation, espe cially since (Baseball CommiS' sioner) Chandler looks like he's an all-out owners man," said one. Alliance wins Chadron meet CAPITOL Aor SHOWING GENE TIERNEY "LEAVE HER TO JIEAVEN" With Cornel Wilde Jeanne Craln In Technicolor PLUS "STAR BRIGHT" A Short tn Technicolor 44444444 flash: Oak Ballroom Schuyler, Nebraska PraenU Ray Back ma t and HU Orchettra EASTER SUNDAY APRIL 21 II A REAL EASTER TREAT! ! ( ROY ROGERS I ..PLA-M0R y "SONG OF (5 Miles Wet on O) ' ITS A ARIZONA" TAMITC HOWL IV wltb "0Mt " HTW J WIN I I C "SNAFU" Idoors rr III . npiriw I V . -v I II V J i I II f . Pv V.p f Presenting i j a Brand ISetc Band I in -- mum -rmrn i t i I f Leo Pieper Smith-Varren ii x ana nis r l i i I a Orchestra J I I end I heu; UrcheUra v Xf Dancing 9 to I 1 " " " "' 1 "s Adm. 58c fa. Plus Tax yAdm. 83e each ploa tax) fc N. w 1Mk V L-3naBBBaSHBBnJ O al l t ana I m. 1 I Donovan, boxing referee, charged with manslaughter NEW YORK. (UP). Arthur Donovan, 54, referee of many of the Joe Louis heavyweight cham pionshlp bouts, faced manslaughter charges Saturday, for allegedly striking a blow that led to the death of his friend, David S. Cor coran, 58, well-to-do importer. Corcoran died Friday several hours after a street argument in which police say Donovan struck his friend after the two had ar gued with a taxicab driver. The Incident occurred after an all-night party celebrating the Importer's return to New York from a trip. Donovan told police he could remember none of the evening's events, nor why he and his friend were arguing. , fUATYRrYW MoK (1P AllinnnP high school piled up 53 points Frl day to win the Chadron State Teachers college invitational track and field meet Twenty-one schools were en tered in the event, but nine failed to score. Scottsbluff was second with 31 points. Bassett, Chadron and Valentine trailed with 28, 12 and 9 respectively. TWO MEET RECORDS the 440 yard dash and the high Jump tumbled before the prep ath letes Friday. Kenneth Farley of Bassett ran the 440 in :52.7. The previous record was hung up in 1939 by Gregory of Mitchell who ran the event in :53.4. Fred Ruff of Scottsbluff broke the high Jump record, topping the bar at five feet eleven and three-quarters inches. The previous record was hung up by Woodlee of Alliance In l4l. Woodlee jumped 5 feet 9 inches. accounted for some of the shabby tackling and missed blocks. Jbe -BcdLshlrtiL. got of f Jo a . running start when Myers intercepted a White Jersey aerial and raced back 30 yards to the IS. Myers then took a flat pass from Falls City's Dllldlne and ran Into pay dirt from the 10. He missed the try for point. Whites scored in the second quarter with Little Dick Saladen flipping 43 yards to Ferry Branch, jr., and they won the game on Jerry Moore's conversion. The longest sustained drive dur lng the afternoon came in the drive from their own 44 to the Red 4-yard stripe. They lost the apple on downs "when Metcheny's fourth down pass to End Mandula failed to connect. HUTTON'S speed was a con tributing factor in the drive and Marv Athey helped with a 19-yard gain. Myers' running and kicking was outstanding while Saladen was the only passer able to connect with regularity. The middle of the White line showed well In spots while Bob Lipps was impressive for the Reds. Summary: RED WHITB MS Korte Nyden LT Muscman Samuelsnn LG Manning Schwartrknpf 0 Thompson . ,,, Cnstello RO I.tpin Lorens RT Togt Hftllacek RK B Hchlalger Mandula QH Pllldlne Mrtheuy Uf Meyers Hint on RH Btory Athey KB France Moors Hcoro by quarters: Reds a 0 0 0 II Whltea 0 7 0 07 Scorlnir Reds: Myera mass from Plll dlne). While: Branch (paoa from Saladen tura point: Monro. Huhatltutlons Reda: rhrlstensen, Cotton. DoBolt, Deflenbauih, Xlaig. Tax. Vrlrka, Usrlach, Qoeilsln, Hewitt, Hawley, Hood, Harrinnion, lrson, McCluhan, Powley, R Hcbletjcers. Sloan. Taylor. Thompson. Thoren, Vlcok, Wllhelma, Wllklns, Buckley. whltea: Browns, Branch, Cetak, Cochrane, route, Hunirrrford, Lukaa, Peaek, Rolfs-msyor, Baladen, Taylor. Officials: Mult Vola. Max Roper, Frank NATIONAL LEAGUE, w I net. I w 1 rhleaas S 0 1IHIII Flnelnn 1 1 Hrooklya t 1 (Ml I'lllibiirah 1 S New Vork 1 1 Kin rhlllPIihU 0 1 Ht, Loula I 1 6IIM Inrlnnatl 0 I AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. w I Bet. I w I per. t. Paul t 1IMHI rnlumhns 1 1 ..! Indlnnap. II .7'K.. City IS . 3HR l4inlavtllo 1 1 1 lolrdo l l .ana Mlnneap. S 1 .!! Mllw'ke I .000 AMERICAN UAUIK, w I pet.l 3 UMIO St. Louis 1 t lit"0 l'hlla4elphlai 1 1 S 1 inu ( hlraao t I S 1 StniUaahuKtoa 4 I pet It 111 J.U 00 vo pet OOO (MIO Mueller. College baseball Oklahoma II, Nebraaka X. -llllBots 1, Ctaleaf 1. lows a, Pardoe 3, Iowa Mat It, Mliueonte I. Mlrblau Mat 11, Wlseoaula t. MleaiiM 11, Wayne t. WaahineleM St, llllnerfa eolWe I. 'Bums' down Army in exhilution, 7-3 WEST POINT, N. Y. (P). The Brooklyn Dodgers defeated the U.S. military academy baseball team, 7-3, Friday in an exhibition game played before an overflow crowd of 3,000. Coach Chuck Dressen, who ran the National league team while Manager Leo Durocher sat as spectator, used 18 men. Brooklyn (N) 000 331 000 T Army 010 000 2U0 3 7 Roy, Moulder (8) and Anderson, Padgett (It), Handlork (7); Tully, Howe IS), Hayes (7) ana Cairns, Benedict (0), Poole (7) Friday's scores AMERICAN LEAGUE. New Vork 7, !Y.Mn!oa t. tunly game scheduled). NATIONAL UCAGCE. (No games scheduled I, AMERICAN ASSOCIATION, Minneapolis t. Haasaa City I. Toledo Si Indlanapotla 4. Louisville 11, iulumlHM 11. (Only tame scheduled), INTERNATIONAL JJCAGl E. Newark I, Buffalo 1. Balllmorsi , Rochester 4, (Only games scheduled). ROVTHERN ASWHIIATION, Naahvllla 4. Atlanta S. Chattanooga 7, Hlrmlntliam I. (Only gamea scheduled). Unknown' five A TlaO surprise adLi BUFFALO, N. Y. (P). The un heralded New York City Ranger team Friday night rolled into sixth place In the American Bowl ing Congress' tournament team standings with a 2,034 gross, after ppearlng well on the way to the lead with a current record 1,108 second game. The team, bowling alongside the famed Edelbrew five also of New York City, took the fancy of the crowd with Ita see ond game, highest in A.B.C. competition since 1941, and 21st highest in the history of the tournament. ' Going Into their last game the Rangers needed only a 082 to take the tournament lead, but commit' ted a total of six errors to turn in a finul score of 940. The team started with a weak 908. The Hells of Milwaukee currently hold the team lead with a 2,995, the favored Edelbrew five, mlnui Joe Falcaro, all-time A.B.C. great, rolled 2,880 on games of 926, 939 and 1,015. The leaders: rire-Maa. Hell Co., Milwaukee, 1.B93. Ryan's Cafe. Rochester. I.S91. Chene Tromhly Recreation, Detroit, S.SnS. run Electric supply Co., Detroit, x,ot. Gears by Enterprise, Detroit, 2,B3. Doubles. EMM 0$4t$444f4f Dance Tonight 9:;,7oc SUN-SET 41c ea. Plea Taa m Ilea Waat at Llieola aa "" Si, Ernie Kucera and His Orchestra MIXED AND MODERN DANCING 5V - if A Am4 espe 15 Truly Great Stars of Radio, Stage & Screen To Head the EASTER Parade V Ml I - R Ml T0 NIGHTS TURNPIKE Iowa State dumps Gopher nine, 12-1 AMES, la. (JP). Hitting the ball hard and often, Iowa State college blasted Minnesota's baseball team 12 to 1 in the first of a two-game series here Friday. Dick Scott, left fielder, had perfect day, getting three for three, including a triple, while Gene Phelps, catcher, poled home run in the seventh with one mate aboard. Minnesota 000 000 010 1 B Iowa Btate 004 120 23 U 15 Denning Daniels, Glass and Fohr; Theo- naia ana rneips. BY TED MEIER. NEW YORK. (JP). Giving an added indication of the attend ance boom that may be expected in baseball this summer nearly 4,000,000 persona paid their way to see college basket ball games during the recently concluded 194S cage season. REPORTS FROM 70 leading schools-showed .thatS,857,196- - turned out for their home games, Sellouts were the rule and only small gyms kept the attendance from being larger. A compari son with the 1943 season was not feasible because, in many instances, records were not kept, but most of the schools asserted their 1946 attendances doubled or tripled the previous year'l turnout. Some Increases were as much as 400 percent The doubleheaders at Madison Square Garden showed the way. with 380.365 for II twin bills during the regular season, plus 73,894 for the National Invita tion poat-aeason tourney and 55,000 for the eastern N.C.A.A, and final East-West N.C.A.A. playoff game. The Chicago stadium and Philadelphia Convention hall ranked second and third, respectively. The Oklahoma Aggies and Kentucky, regarded as the top teams of the country, drew capacity houses wherever they appeared, -but in the matter of home attendance they were outranked by Iowa with 123,600; Wisconsin 108,200, and Minnesota 100,019. For both home and road games, however, the Aggies drew more than 200,000 emphasizing the words of Coach Hank Iba that the cage game Is now "big business." CONrEIUCNCB ATTENDANCE. Big Ton 44, OA1 Pacific Coeurt (north) S";),3iT Southwest 1)11,141 Big Six HOME ATTr-NnANrK REfOKTED I 1MCLIDKO Iowa 123.600; Wisconsin, llM.tnA; Minnesota, IDS. Sit: Purdue, SI .OOO; Indiana, 4S.2; Michigan, 44.000; Oklahoma Alea, S4.84); Nebraaka, SMMf Noire Dame, .0Ofl; Illinois, SS.TTTf Ohio State, 30,481; Iowa Slate, 15,1001 Dralu, SS.DOO. Nets feature et Shrrve'st PONY and CART RIDES . Cidllrsn (Also regular horseback riding for adults at all daytime hours.) Shrcve Pioneer Stables riONEEm FAfcK S-8233 AT STUD: Sorrel Shetland atallinn with flaxon mana and tall. Call 4-1283 or 3-823J. John Qworek-Henrr Kmldowakl, Buffalo, ,3HI. Ed Eggerdlng-Ntck Zappa, Norwood, 1.3&I. John cnney-Ed Btroater, Detroit, 1.30S, KraDi Spencer, Charlea Moors. Chicago, 1,303. Junla McMahon-DIck Wlnsberg. Chicago, 1.3U2. Singles. Fd Ford. Rochester. N. T., 734. Kd Kaater, Waukegan, 111., 715. Hank Laurpan, St. Loula, 713. Adam Plunge, Chicago, 710. William Zimmerman. Waukesha. Wla. 709. Russell Thomas. Rochester, N. Y., 70S All-Keen ta. Joe Wllman, Chicago, J.0S4. Milan Zloiovlch, San Leandro. Call. 1,3. John Hogan, Pateraon, N. J., 1,934. (leorcs Theel, Chicago, 1.933. Frank Benknvle, Dallas, Tel., 1,919. Joa Norrta, Detroit. 1,919. Bayard trackmen annex loop meet BAYARD, Neb. (JP). Bayard high school won the North Platte Valley conference track and field meet here Friday afternoon, scoring 76 points. Mitchell was second with 22 'A and Bridgeport, Lyman, Kimball and Minatare trailed in that order. No meet records were broken Bayard won 11 of 13 possible first places. O'Neill took both hurdle events and the broad jump for the champions and turned in the best performance of the day with a time of 23.9 seconds In the 200 yard lows. Beltner of Bayard slammed the dashes to be the only other double winner.' ! Former Husker named CoIoradoeSprings . coach By lha Associate Tress. I George Porter, former University of Nebraska quarterback who later coached at Cozad, has been named head football coach at Colorado Springs, Colo, high school. Hastings mentor to Ohio university HASTINGS, Neb. UP). Louis Douglas, acting athletic coach at Hastings college the past two years, has accepted a position with the department of government at Miami university, Oxford, O., it was announced Saturday. Douglas, associate professor ol social science at Hastings and also dean the past year, will join the Ohio faculty in September. The Bronco coach guided his basketball teams to 28 wins In 33 games. They won 18 of 21 the past season, bagged the N.C.A.C. and state college crowns, and also a berth in the National collegiate tourney at Kansas City, Mo. Iowa sluggers rap mighty Purdue, 6-3 IOWA CITY, It. ' VP). Big Bob "Moose" Faber checked Purdue's potent bats while Iowa unleashed some long range hitting to dump Purdue 8-3 here, Friday. It was the Big Ten conference opener for both teams. The mighty Boilermakers, who had scored 46 runs in their last two games, didnt score off Faber until the sixth inning. Purdua 000 O01 100 S Iowa 118 110 001 4 Kemp, Ladd 6) and Kanaraoai Tabes and Ebner. Bowling ... CATITAL CITY LEAGUE. Oagwaod'a teat Ceeaamker Hotel, S-L Omar Bakery aeat falrmoat Creamery, (-1. fandedewae beat Stoehra, 1-1. sarewa beat Local S84, S-a. Ilth team eertea: IIMwood'a ....... .!' Hlih tram game: Dagmod'a ........ Ss Hlib Ind. aeiieal Smith. 0 High bid. game: Smith lat CLAY CENTER, Neb. (UP). Sutton took a narrow two point victory over Harvard Friday to win the Clay county track championships. The victors scored 39 Vi points, Harvard 371,-Ong 33 H, Clay Center 25 Vi, and Glenvil i.

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