The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on March 1, 1936 · 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · 7

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 1, 1936
Page:
7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SEVEN A t : ; - , - . . -j.. .. . Jackson High Sounds Warning to Tourney Foes With 2844 7in WW LINCOLN SUNDAY JOURNAL AND STAR, MARCH I, 1936 5 mm AD UNDSEY, v c Kanwi grid coach, was here for the KU.- N. U. . basketball game and ne aid he doubted If he would have more than three veterans on his football team next fall ... He says he has some lads that have everything, save experience, and to look out for the Jayhawks in two years . . . James Rowland Angell, president of Yale university: "There will be- no general, much less complete, cure until our American college groups, both graduate and undergraduate, come to realize that bad manners and poor sportsmanship are the marks of the mucker" ... President Angell admitted that he had a piece of a goal post torn from some gridiron, but explained that It had been presented to him . . . This department hopes that Dr. Forrest Allen Is able to restrain himself during the play of the Olympic basketball games at Berlin better than he. did when his Jayhawkers were walloping the Huskers . . . International amity may take another punch in the nose if he indicates by word and action as he' did here, that the officials must have learned the rules from a book published in Braille . . . Those of us who have known Phog for years understand these black moods into which he Is tossed but it will be different at Berlin . . . Phog has his fun at that . . . With a little knot of Nebraskans gathered around him after the game, he poured salt in raw wounds, thus: "I know it would be a good thing for the conference if Kansas could be beaten more. But I Just can't bring myself to that point, altho I know it would have been a good thing for the Big Six if Nebraska had beaten us" . . . WSCONSIN has had troubles in its athletic department but the Badgers have won one col legiate title in 1935 . . . It's hi bll liards . . . Oklahoma U. football candidates are letting nothing' 'in terfere with their spring football workouts . . . Trackmen, wrestlers and basketball players who have hopes of making the grid team are reporting daily for the foot ball workouts ... It was a great night for shooting when Kentucky trimmed Creighton, 68-38 . . . The timekeeper shot himself in the leg, Kentucky's captain shot one in the wrong basket and with 106 points scored both sides were making the twine sing with field goals . Bert McGrane says the first football used in England was the head of a Dane killed in battle . . . Finns and Swedes have monopoly on the Olympic javelin throw, an American never having won this event nor failed to win the pole vault ... - - Maxie Rosenbloom Is one. up on Kingftsh Levinsky . . . Wandering into the Kingfish's dressing room after the latter had disposed of Hank Hankinson in a fight on the west coast, Rosenbloom said: "How about fighting me, next? 'ine K-ingrisn replied: "Go away, i aon't wanta fight crazy people' ... Maxie was stopped but only ior a moment: "All right, Rosen bloom said, "how about us fight ing ior the crazy people a cham1 pionsnip or the world" . . . Now that the Midstate league has gone where the woodbine twineth, Clyde Moore of Falrbury is suggesting a new circuit be formed to be composed of Beat rice, Falrbury, Crete, Wymore, Hebron, York and one of the Greater Lincoln league teams, probably Jackson . . . Moore also reports that Ban Johnson base ball league officials are interested in spreading this idea in e Nebraska . . . The Johnson leagues nave- proved, popular In Kansas and Kansas City . . . Weight Record Eebroken. CAMBRIDGE, Mass. JP). Henry Dreyer of Rhode Island broke the week old world's 35 pound weight throw record with a 58 foot 4 1-2 inch toss Saturday in a handicap competition held in conjunction wun me warvard- Yale-Dartmouth Cornell quadrangular track and Held meet. This toss wiped out the 58 foot 1 1-2 inch mark set by Irving Fol-wartshny, his teammate, last Saturday night in New York. ARDS EASY VICTORS OVER LINK QUINT FOR Upsy Daisy in Ja-Husker Game. CAGE CROWN OF CITY Don Fitz High Scorer With Total 10 Points; Helzer High for Losers. Beware of Imitations! EXCELSWELD Method is the only Patented Process of REPAIRING CYLINDER HEADS and BLOCKS. We are the only authorized Service Station in Lincoln. FRED SEHIIERT GARAGE 2222 0 St. B2848 ACKSON NEVER HEADED Jackson high is the 19M Lincoln basketball champion. The proteges of Coach Ralph Beechner out. classed the taller Lincoln high school quintet from whistle to whistle Saturday night on the Nebraska Wesleyan court to win by 28 to 14 as 1,500 frenzied rans kept the Plainsmen auditorium in a bedlam. The crowd filled every available seat and overflowed into every nook and cranny of the gymnasium from which is was possible to get a glimpse of the game. There was no doum as to me superiority of the Jackson team, the suburban five outspeeding and outthlnklng the mighty Red and Black clan on offense and presenting a vastly superior defense. It was Jackson's seventeenth straight victory this season and protected the undefeated Crimson record until regional and state tournament competition. On the shoulders or lanity Don Fitz rested the offensive burden for the winners. Fitz came thru with five fielders and had his fin ger in nearly every Jackson drive down the court. Not to be forgotten, however, was Bus Knight, the rugged center, who outjumped Held and Belzer despite a height advantage of three inches. Knight was a demon under both baskets and repeatedly -brought the crowd to its feet with brilliant work. Links Score First. Eugene Miller sent Lincoln ahead twenty-five seconds after the action had started, counting on a one hand push shot from the right corner. Pltcalthley and Wolf tied it up, however, with charity conversions after mistakes by Helzer and Benson, but Rohrig's long archer again gave Lincoln the lead, 4 to 2, with five minutes gone. Fitz electrified the assemblage with a follow effort to tie the score, the ball rolling around the rim six times before deciding to drop and a sudden gust of wind would have changed the path. A minute before the quarter ended Pitcaithley gave Jackson a lead when he dribbled in for a setup. It was 6 to 4 Jackson at the quar ter. Lincoln boosters saw the hand writing on the wall as the second period started with Fritz counting on a distant throw and Knight contributing on a follow shot. Pitcaithley made it 11 to 4 on Rohrig's violation and Knighth and Pitcaithley added baskets when Knight split the Lincoln refense on a dribble in attempt and Pit caithley duplicated a moment later. Helzer's setup with 45 sec onds to play was the only Lincoln score of the period, Jackson lead ing by 15 to 6 when the rest pe riod rolled around. Largest Margin 24-8. Jackson proceeded to its largest margin of the evening during the third period when Fitz hit three sensational buckets, Owens sank a long swlsher, and Pitcaithley con verted on Milled s foul to make it 24 to 8. Helzer and Held added four points for Lincoln before the quarter was finished. Jackson was stalling' as the fourth period began and it was nearly three minutes before Knight's pot shot found the hole, Rohrig's two hand overhead shot gave the Lincoln rooters their last chance to cheer, and Wolf and Pitcaithley wound up the scoring with gift tosses. Adding insult to injury. Coach Ralph Beechner sent in his entire reserve five late in the quarter, it being the first time in several seasons that coaches at either school have felt safe enough to play the substitutes to any great length. Almost to a man the spectators, which formed the largest crowd to watch a high school game in Lincoln in other than state tourna ment play for nearly a decade. hailed the victorious Jackson five as one of the smoothest teams to come out of the Capital City area in years. Speculation as to the Jackson chances In state titular play was rife in Uni Place haunts following the game, and many college and high school coaches in attendance stated that Jackson should be tough to beat in tourna ment competition. If Lincoln produced any lndi vidual aces, it Is likelv that Eurene Miller was best qualified for the role. Miller played a sterling de fensive game and did his bit on 0 i J iff :' i i jv : This photo, showing Ray Noble and Floyd Ebaugh, No. 32, centers of the Kansas and Nebraska basketball teams, taking off in pursuit of 'a tossup In the Jayhawker-cornhusker basketball game at ine coliseum Friday night Some idea of how high these middlemen leap can be gained from this photo. Bob Parsons, No. 18, Husker guard, is the player gazing hopefully at tna bail wnich ne hopes wiu te batted his way. Greater Lincoln League Honor Roll 19M HONOB BOIX. Fonmrdl Mrt Workman, BotMuiy i Doa Flti. Jackson; Creratt VoiUm, Mavrtocki Warren Baldwin, Bethany tnt BolUn, Collrre View. Centers Ueorga Knight, Jackami Jaak Hyland, Lincoln rMcrves. Guard Max Hulburt, Havchwki Harrj Pltcalthlcv. Jaekanui Frank Bnblao. Lin coln reacrvea; Mickey King, Bethany ; io Malone, uatnearu. Twelve Greater Lincoln leagus basketmen, are recognized on the 1936 loop honor roll selected by the Sunday Journal and Star. Jackson high, which team re peated as champion without the loss of a game, landed three on the roll as did Bethany, the chief challenger. Havelock and Lincoln Reserves each landed two and Cathedral and College View one. Five of the dozen are repeaters, the quintet including Workman of Bethany, Knight and Pitcaith ley of Jackson, Hulburt of Havelock and Malone of Cathedral. Mel Workman, Bethany ace, topped the forward timber during the season, the lanky Maroon per former staging a neck-and-neck duel with Max Hulburt of Have lock for the individual scoring ti tle and was the spark plug of the Bethany attack. Teaming with him at forward was little Warren Baldwin, who earned a berth ,on the roll due to his bulldog tendencies on defense and consistent offensive tactics. Don Fitz at Forward. Don Fitz, the Jackson tall boy, could not be denied a forward spot. Many observers rated Fitz as the number one defensive per former in Capital City high school circles this year and he was the key man in Crimson dashes down the floor. Everett Donlan, Have lock, is given a spot on the honor sheet as one of the two Shoptown aces, while Fred Soflln, College View, was the only southside performer to show to advantage as the Robson five suffered its worst C DISTRICT 1 SATURDAY TILTS Playoffs on Schedule for Next Week; Survivors to State Meet. SEVEN PREVIOUS VICTORS By the Associated Press. Twentv-five new class C district basketball champions were crowned Saturday night as the first episode of the 1936 Nebraska high school tournament drew to a close. The district winners Saturday night: Swanton, Brainard, Hershey, Elkhorn, Thediord, noiy xnrmy or Hartington, Burchard, Creston, Thayer, Ohlowa, Avoca, Virginia, Rock vine, KepuDUcan uiy, Sprague-Martel, Santee, Mascot, Sacred Heart or tans uiy, jom- stock, Belvidere, Elba, Lebanon, Raean. Sunol and Brady. District champions named Fri day night were Brock, Trumbull, A. O. Thomas of Kearney, Snyder, Crookston, and Bellevue. Spalding Academy won its finals match Thursday night. The champions will be paired for playoffs next weekend and the sur vivors will go to Lincoln for the state finals. offense. mary: Lincoln Helzer f-c Rohrlg f (c) Hyland f Held c Miller f Benson g Klnnamon ( Rood g Hudklni f ( The lineups and sum- f Jackson 2 F1U f 2 Taylor f OlWoll t V Smith f l'Knlchte 3 Batei e UPttcalthley g OiOwem g OlSouden g (Campbell g season on the maples in half a decade. Two centers qualified for recog nition. Easily the ranking pivot performer in the league, George "Bus" Knight of Jackson had his hands full trying to keep on a par with Dale Sellgman, Leonard Wal ters and Fred Preston, last year's centers. Knight was a bearcat on defense and worked well under both baskets, meanwhile control ling the tip thruout the league season. Jack Hyland, Lincoln re serve, was the other center to merit recognition, the Red and Black pastimer showing excellent possibilities altho tne Lincoln understudies could win but half of their loop conflicts. Two back court playets stood head and shoulders above tie other guards, but it would be impossible to rate one over the other. Max Hulbert, Havelock, was the mainstay of the Engineer five, setting the scoring pace in all games thruout the season and rating high in tables listing league games only. On a par with Hulbert, however, was Harry Pitcaithley, the speedy Jackson star, who was more consistent on defense altho lacking as steady an eye for the bucket as Hulbert Rubino Sparkles on Defensive. Sparkling defensive play was responsible for the selection of Frank Rubino, Lincoln Reserves, for an honor roll post Rubino was one of the best defensive men in the league, while offensive play of Mickey King, Bethany, resulted in the nomination of the Maroon eager. King had a tough assign ment in trying to plug the gap In the Maroon team left by the grad uation of Johnny Staten, but found himself equal to the task. The other guard is Joe Malone, Cathe dral captain, who was the bulwark of the dogged Cathedral defense and paced the Bluebird scorers. Only two of the twelve players mentioned will be back in league spangles next winter. They are Don Fitz and Bus Knight the Jackson forward and center duo, who are juniors in school this term. Rubino and Hyland are underclassmen, but both are expected to graduate to the first team next season. HUSKER RIFLE UNIT BLASTS CREIGHTON N.U. Marksmen Lick Jays Third Time in 3 Years. "Nebraska university's crack rifle team, under the direction of Sergeant Cecil F. McGimsey, rang the bell for a close victory in its first meet of the season Saturday evening, defeating Creighton 900 to 856 on the Bluejays' range. It was the third Cornhusker victory in three years of competition with the Omahans, Jack Avery, Lincoln, was the high point marksman for the Huskers with a score of 187. The other Nebraska scorers were John Campbell. 185; Gerald Spur lock, 178; George Eager, 176; Gavin Humphrey, 169, and Jean Jack, alternate. Sergeant McGlmsey's squad will tackle the University of South Dakota at Vermillion, Saturday, March 7, in its second engagement. The Huskers will also en ter the regional rifle tournament at Kemper Military Academy, Boonesville, Mo., March 13 and 14, CARD RESERVES CLIP WAVERLY IN THRILLER Woodford's one handed layup shot in the dying moments gave the Jackson Reserves a 13 to 11 triumph over Waverly Saturday night on the Nebraska Wesleyan floor in a preliminary to the Lin coln-Jackson classic. It was nip and tuck all the way with the Jackson seconds on the under side of the count most of the time. Anderson's seven points featured for Waverly as Ruyle hit four for Jackson. The lineups and sum mary: Waverly fg ft f Jackaon R ft ft Munn, f And'son, f Total! T 0 l TotaH 11 I Score at half: Jackaon 15. Lincoln . Official!: Mathlaa Voli and Max Roper, Nebraska. (I IT'S A GRAND AND GLORIOUS FEELING" r r m I S I IkSIU Ian CLYDE- To know that during more than four weeks of sub zero weather and a severe coal shortage, every one of our regular customers and many more besides, who were unable to get coal from their regular dealer, were taken care Of 100. If you appreciate the significance of nearly sixty years of uninterrupted service, you will realize that this is the logical place for you to buy your coal. Phone us your next order. You will like our coal and service and we will appreciate your business. AL & CLYDE AMOS With HUTCHINS & HYATT COMPANY B3275 Est 1876 502 L 8t DUSTLESS COAL FURNACE OIL Takes Florida Tourney. BELLEAIR, Fla. UP). Harry Cooper of Chicago blasted par for two consecutive rounds Saturday to post a 86 hole total of 137 and take the lead at the halfway point in the Florida West Coast open golf tournament - Turning in a fine 69 for the morning 18, CoopeV followed thru brilliantly with a 68 in the after noon. Western League Meets. CEDAR RAPIDS, la. UP). Wes tern league club owners will meet here Sunday to discuss some of the problems concerning 1936 membership. Peoria, 111. representatives are expected to rive their answer to the Western's offer of a franchise this year. Since the Three league twill not function, the Illinois city is free to Join the Wes tern. SPRING HAT CLEANING CALL B4972 Dobba and Bortallao Laathtra and Lining! x. ., . University Place Wins Title. . & . . .. .fc: t..t:' A W PI . I- 9, nr.- ,H v -V ' V v V v - . . , Photo br Macdonald. Front row: Ralph Fits, Dale Sellgman, Sherman Elrod, Wil liam Martin. Back row: Clark Hanson, Floyd Otto. : University Place won the Class A title in the recreation board tournament, defeating Modern Woodmen In the finals. Minnesota Player Lines Up in the Nebraska Backfield in Game of 1904 mm IAD ORDERED OUT Doc Cooke Recalls Queer Play After Watching 1935 Battle. BY DR. U J. COOKE. For 89 rears athletta caack aad member f Minnesota physical ednoallsaal depart- U 0 s O Crader, f 0 B crader, c 1 Otley, g 0 Moore, g 0 0 rtarey. f 2wodford, f 01 Foster, f UDerr, f 1! Ruyle, 0 Bow'ster, Rhodes, ( Strom, g Owens, ( 34 Scors at half serves 4. Referee: Clauds leyan. Total! IL Jackson Kt- Waverly 9, Otto, Nebraska Wat- INDIANA CAGERS WIN TO KEEP TITLE PACE EVANSTON, 111. (51. Indiana's Hooslers swept to a 41 to 84 triumph over Northwestern Saturday night to keep pace with Pui due in their battle for Western conference basketball honors.' What appeared to be a romp for the Hooslers, who led 28 to 15 at half time, turned out to be a bat' tie, as Northwestern cut Indiana's lead to three points late in the second half. The Wildcats' rally, led by Jean Smith and Mike MC' Michaels, fell short and the Hoos iers pulled away again to coast in during the final minutes. OLYMPIC ICE CHAMP KEEPS WORLD TITLE PARIS. W). Karl Schaefer of Austria gave an almost faultless exhibition of ice acrobatics Saturday night as he made a success' ful defense of his world's figure skating championship. The Austrian star, recent win ner of the Olympic title, had margin of a little over six points in the scoring over Henry Graham Sharp of England, who finished second. Robin Lee of St Paul, American champion, took eighth place, and Erie Reiter of Minne apolls eleventh In the field of 17 skaters. Minnesota received a great scare at Lincoln, Neb., last fall, winning one of the hardest games in its football history. With the score 12 to 7 in Minne sota's favor, Nebraska had the ball on about our 2-yard line and if I were a betting man I wouldn't have wagered a postage stamp on our chances of pulling that game out of the fire. I sat on the bench on the side lines perspiring in a hot October sun from the nervous strain. 1 pulled up at least two square yards of grass in front of our bench and rolled them into tufts. I experienced all the sensations of an awful nightmare In midday and when the game was over, I took a - deep breath and recalled another tough battle we had with another Nebraska team more than 30 years ago in Minneapolis. That game was played on Northrop field Oct 29, 1904. The rivalry between the two teams was keen and such intense excitement existed before the game that the crowd began to assemble at noon altho the game was scheduled to start at 2:30. Game Marred by Fumbles. On the play of the game that day, Minnesota showed greater power, particularly on offense, but her countless fumbles nullified much of her fine play and were responsible for the close score. These errors nearly cost her viC' tory. The game was not only gruelling, but moved at a terrific pace. Both teams were on razor edge. - Nebraska surprised Minnesota by ripping off consistent: gains early in the game and was the first to score. But Minnesota countered quickly and Fred Hunt er, dodging and sidestepping the entire Nebraska team, darted 60 yards for a touchdown which, with the subsequent conversion point, tied the score at 6-alL And before the first bait was finished, Minnesota's power plays drove Nebraska back deeper and deeper into her own territory and Vita went over for Minnesota! second touchdown. The kick for the extra point failed, but Minnesota was leading, 11 to 6. Again in the second half, vita crossed the goal line for a touch down after a sustained march, hut along toward the end of the game, Bender of "Nebraska raced 80 yards for a touchdown and Min nesota's lead was reduced to 16 to 12, as Nebraska converted for the extra point Bear Marks of Battle. Dr. H. U. Williams and Prof. William E. Brook of the Minnesota engineering school, formerly of Nebraska, besides Judge Reed, Woodrich and myself. After dinner, Judge Reed told this story: Usher Burdlct's play. "It seems that Usher Burdick (later a lieutenant governor of North Dakota and today representative In congress from his district), believed he had been unnecessarily roughed in the 1902 football cramt with Nebraska! While Jie was graduated from the law college at Minnesota the following Bp ring, he returned for post graduate work In 1904 in order that he might play football against Nebraska that season, memories of the 1902 game still fresh in his memory. "When Nebraska was working desperately to score late in the game, she was lining up and running off plays' rapidly since time was almost up and darkness was spreading its canopy over the field, On the last play which put the ball on Minnesota's five yard line, Burdick had smashed well into the Nebraska backfield in an effort to reach the player carrying the ball. Before Burdick could get back on-side, Nebraska had lined up and was calling signals for the next play. On the Im pulse of the moment, Burdick stooped down next to the Ne braska quarterback, unnoticed by players of either team. Not even the officials apparently saw him. "As the ball was snapped to the quarterback, Burdick swept him off his feet, grabbed him in his arms and carried him .back about 25 yards, the Nebraska quarter back kicking, biting and scratch ing Burdick in an effort to tear himself free. But not until Bur dick lost his balance and fell to the ground with his charge was the ball declared dead." Left for Home Quickly. This play saved the game for Minnesota. Burdick told Judge Reed that he didn't even go to the training table that evening, being ashamed to face Doc Williams. In stead, he went that night directly to the railroad station and boarded a train for his home In North Dakota and up to seven years ago he never returned to the campus. When Doc Williams heard the story, he asked that it be repeated. When he was siire he got it right, he chuckled and said: Well, that makes up ior some of the games Nebraska stole from us." , , - (Copyright, 1931, br Or. L. 1. Cook) Coach Knight Expects to Put Strong Team on Field This Year. Taking the first step in the con struction of a 1936 diamond ma chine which already looms far su perior to last year's Coach Wilbur Knight sounds the call Monday afternoon for the opening of the Cornhusker baseball training camp. ' - With seven lettermen from last year's squad, the Nebraska mentor is depending on the support of a good sized group of sophomores and nonvarsity enthusiasts to manufacture an improved hitting and defensive club. The returning vets are Ed Pohlman, catcher; Jerry Spurlock, pitcher; Al Turner, catcher; Lloyd Wampler, first base; Cleve Trimble, second base; Howard Baker, shortstop, and Vincent Jacobsen, outfielder. Unable to size up his prospective candidates accurately until the actual opening of practice workouts, ' Coach Knight is still able to line up a dozen or so prospects who will make the veterans work for their money. From the second year group comes Paul Amen, first base; Ivan Borman, short and Ed Geqrge, third base. From the ranks of other varsity sports are Elmer Dohrmann, outfielder; Bob Leacox, third base; Don Flasnlck, catcher. and Ken McGlnnia, infielder. An other of the numerous receiving artists is Norrla Wlble, sophomore backstop. Jerry Spurlock ranks as coaca Knight's top pitcher, a department In which the scarlet was relatively weak last season. A consistent but unspectacular performer, Spurlock had a fair record last year and Is described by Coach Knight as ready for a "big season." in addition to Lloyd Wampler, who subs at the mound from his first base sack, two other sophomore marksmen are in evidence in Lloyd Stall and Bob Baehr. Baehr la an exceptionally promising candidate, hurling from the port side and boasting a fast speed ball specialty. Ed Orcutt, first baseman and outfielder, will assist Coach Knight directing the froth performers. Orcutt is one of the. heaviest hitters on the squad, altho Howard Baker, Grand Island, romped off with batting honors last season, followed in second place by Vincent Jacobsen. The Huskers will do little until next week, when outside practice and skull sessions start at the ag college diamond. The current week will be devoted to inside limbering up at the coliseum. At least sixteen games will be on the Nebraska roster, which opens April 17 with a two game series against Iowa State. Nebraska was playing desperately for another touchdown, the score that would bring her vie tory. Minnesota was fighting Just as frantically to protect her lead. Both teams were taking terrific punishment Finally, a Minnesota fumble gave Nebraska her break and by some terrific line plunging she succeeded in carrying the ball to Minnesota s 5-yard line. On the next play, Usher Bur dick. playing right end for Min nesota, suddenly appeared from nowhere in the Nebraska back-field and carried the Nebraska quarterback toward his own goal for about a 25 yard loss to save the day for Minnesota. The true story of the saving play by Burdick was steeped In mystery, the real facts being un known to anyone for a quarter ot a century, but one day about seven' years ago in a fanning bee with Judge Frank E. Reed, graduate student manager of athletics at Minnesota in 1904, Burdick told his story and Judge Reed related the Interesting episode a short time later at a duck dinner given by Oscar "Peggy" Woodrich, former star basketball center as well as a good football player, at Minnesota. In attendance were Live Wires Class B Champions. - ME :,;!..,. vh w".'vr .", .- V " HASTINGS PULLS FOR MIDLAND NIP WESLEYAN HASTINGS. (UP). Hastings college basketball players and fans find themselves in the position of favoring a Midland college victory next week. Thursday's SI to 22 defeat of Doane first ever accomplished by the Broncos on the Tigers' court left Hastings certain at least of a tie with ' Nebraska Wesleyan for the conference title. A victory by Midland over Wesleyan next Friday night would depose, the Plainsmen and give Hastings Its second consecutive basketball title. Photo Dy Macdonald. Front row: William Geist, Rog Mills, Ralph Connlns, Russell Rauch, Dan Breault Back row: Minot Davison, George Dobson, Lloyd Jenkins. Live wires won the Class B crown In the Recreation board tour-ment play. (Dean Boling not in picture). i, "if It i 1; i

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free