The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on March 11, 1945 · 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · 10

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 11, 1945
Page:
10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2-B ' UNCOLN SUNDAY JOURNAL AND STAR March 11, 1945 Ov nTHIS Is Lincoln'! "Responsl bility Week!" The week when the flower of Kebraska'i high school youths will congregate in the state capital city to vie' for Championship basketball , laurels at the ur Lincoln versity coliseum. Farina A "responsibility" . M iii that amounts to an A"MlU" obligation that there shall be no lagging, no shortconv lng on Lincoln's part, in making aure that the annual cage carnival achieves a financial as well as a porting success. . The state hish tournament of a year "surpassed all previous at tendance records and there are unmistakable portents that the approaching carnival, if favored by fair weather, may produce another record-smasher in the de partment of box-office receipts The box-office phase is im portant, too, inasmuch as the in come in dollars is devoted to cov. ering the traveling expenses 01 me 22 comtJetine teams. The present federal tax on admissions to sports and amused ment projects represents an In crease compared with a year ago, which accounts for the admission scale fixed by the state high schooj activities association at 60 cents on Thursday and Friday, 8a cents lor tne aaxuraay nigm finals and $2 for a season ticket good for all games, either alter, noon or night. BACT that the Washington JT Senators and the Chicago Cubs opened their spring training camps during the past week, plus the assurance that other clubs will be following the lead of the Cubs and Senators at . an early date. 1 alfr Are Doing Their Part apparently si lences the fears of the major league owners that the war ad ministration at Washington might be in the mood to order suspen iion of the diamond sport in or canized circles. The oft-heard suggestion that baseball leagues should not try to operate during war-time, has its rebuttal by spokesmen for the or ganized circuits, Who assert that baseball would be perfectly willing to say "quits" if other forms of amusement were included in a seneral ban. Meantime, Sports Editor -Bill Leiser of the San Francisco Chronicle proclaims boldly that to single out baseball as an unde. airable enterprise is discrimina tion. In which connection Editor Leiser makes public definite sta tistics in substantiation of his claim that professional baseball clayers are making their contri. bution doing their part toward winning the war. Gander the figures compiled by the far western writer: 1941 Players active in baseball leagues, 5,298; players in the serv ices. 300. 1944 Active In league, 1,753 players in the services, 4,075. . npAKING note of the explana tion emerging, from Iowa U, that the declination by the Hawk eve Dlayers to compete In the . i . ii i : 1N.V. UHSK.CIUUU iiiauiuiuu Ship finals at New York was based mm mm on their expressed Jem iinj desire to respect IfnirlcpiiPf classroom re t j m spons ibilities, saw former Iowa news Jiaper man comes in with the fol owing remarks: "Classrooms, my eye. Iowa U. Wasn't interested in the national - iinals for a practical reason the Connecticut railroaded in Last additions to NCAA card NEW YORK. (UP). A "weak ling" University, of Connecticut team which has won only five of its 10 games found itself In the fastest of company Saturday night ai the last ditch choice of the New England district tor a representative in the "blue rib bon". N.C.A.A. basketball tourna ment . The team hasn't accepted a bid as yet. and is reluctant to do so because of its mediocre record but because Brown university passed up a chance to compete there were no other eligibles in the area. Because the national collegiate meet generally ii considered the fastest of the three national elimi nation tournaments, the entry of Connecticut into the eastern playoffs might prove embarrassing, particularly if the New Engend ers knocked off one of the other highly regarded quintets in the field, Kentucky. Ohio State or New York university. If the New England district failed to qualify a team, N.C.A.A. tournament rules have to be waived to permit selection of a quintet from another area as a substitute and since most of the top squads already are thru for the season or in other tournaments, this also might be difficult. THE N.C.A.A. was assured of a fast bracket in Its western meet which begins Friday, March 23, at Kansas City, Mo. Three teams are in the field, Arkansas, Okla homa A. & M., and Utah's defend ing champions and the fourth team will be the winner of a Pa cific northwest playoff series between Washington State and Oregon next week. One team remained to be named for the National invitational meet which begins at New York next Saturday, March 17. The selection committee was awaiting the out come of the game between unde feated Rensselaer Poly and Ca nisius at Troy Saturday . night If R.P.I. wins it will get the bid, if not the committee will decide from a field including Valparaiso, Pittsburgh, Albright City College of New York and Long Island university. The teams already named for the invitational are De Paul St. John's, - the defending champion; uowung ureen of. Ohio, Muhlen berg, Tennessee, Rhode Island State, and West Virginia. The third tournament, the Na. tional intercollegiate at Kansas City, Mo., begins Monday with a iuu Bracket of 16 teams. May Be .Wrong' Pi ,1 Death of Capt Walter "Butch" Luther in Italy last Feb. 20 was a profound shock to his hundreds of friends and the thousands who had seen him in action during his three year foot- r ball career at the University of Nebraska. Butch had the faculty of making friends and be was popular with his teammates. H i s dazzling runs from Col Biff Jones' pet reverse plays labeled him as pioneers Election of officers on' Tuesday tab Reed quits as club secretary Avoid the Rush Send us your light color woolens now. Expert quality cleaning as you would like , it . Use Cash & Carry Zimmerman CLEANERS 2S55 O St DYERS 2-2203 City cage slate liASS a. Monday, March U. ill . m. Krft Service vs. Stop Nut, Tuesday, March 18. S:M p. m. Air Hue Medici vs. Goodyear Wednesday, March It, 1 D. tn. Krmfi SarvlM vs. Rnnnv Rmnfc 7:45, Nut Houm vi. Ben Simon's; 11:30, Dimes -sceuiaai" vi. Air hum Medici. m;io, until vi, uoudyear. CLA88 O. Moo day, March IS. 7 S. m.. Sad Shield VS. Kfttun limnun 7:46. Hanuuarheada va. ftlne ftinn a, an .uiuuiKi va. wusoa m weaver. Tneadajr, March IS. 1 D. m.. Had Shield a. Tfnrai ,ia "HKMwran va. namuwrafaaa. STANDINGS, CLASS A. l 0 Air Base Medics 6 1 1 Kraft Serv. Sta. 4 5 Doves 6 Goodyear w Nut Home - 11 Ben Simon's 10 Sunny Brook S Bowea Seal Fait 6 Elaa. Btp. Mut 5 Btih Point Men. Payne, Bowca Seal Fait .... Weber, Sunny Brook Dunker, Ben Slmon'i Duncan. Ben Slmon'i Klein, Kraft Servlc Mlllham, Air Baie Medic .. Hergert, Ben Slmon'i McCune, Sunny Brook Bell Jenning, Nut House .... CLASS B. 12 10.6 10.5 11.1 s.a 8.6 8.1 6.1 8.5 Red Shield Bulldogs Outdoor Club Hlltner'i 11 r i i uuen urns. 8 2Cadwallader'i 7 3 Abblti B S, Freeman Shoe High Point Men. Hansen, Outdoor Club 13. e uarver, outdoor uiub 8.7 Hergert, Bulldog! , 8.2 O. Hasten, Red Shield 7.0 Marryfleld. Red Shield T.6 Wagner, Abblei 6.6 rarcnen. Freeman Bhoai 6. J Hinds, Latsch Bros. 6.4 CLASS C. w II wn.awsaT. on io 1 Johnnie a Cat 7 3 Hammerheads 7 3 Kelly Boys 8 4 tuns Bins 7 4 Rich Point Meau Howell, Red Shield 11.6 Stlenmlller, Kelleye 11.6 Grady, Wilson A Weaver 10.1 Greer, Sins Sing 7.7 Leaaman, Little Abner 7.6 smith, johnnies 7.4 French, Wilson A Weaver 5.6 Red Shield Little Abnera Katzenjammert Tiger See PESEK and TASSOS on the Same Card WRESTLE TOES, .13 Pair Oraaada Arena sv Une.Ia 1 1 v n is i feati-! 0 .3U r ,M. j0HN PESEK - V I 1 MAIN EVENT-JOHN PESEK JIM COFFELD DOVBLE HIMI-FrVAL TED TASSOS JACK ROSNEK ANDY MOEN DONOCH Oeaetal Adalaatea Baaarved SeaU . (Prim inalad taxea) , "J-DAVJDSON'S Men's Store ltlMr- Hawkeye squad would be unable to present its strongest front. "On the Hawkeye squad are two members of Utah ' U.'s national collegiate champions of a year ago. I refer to the Wilkinson brothers, one of whom has been a Hawk eye regular this winter and an important cog In Iowa's success in winning the Big Ten champion ship. , "ine wiiKinsons are navy trainees at Iowa. Under a navy order, they would not be permit ted to be absent from the Iowa City station "ong enough to com pete in either a playoff tourney or the national finals. And that is the real reason for Iowa not being willing to try for the national col legiate championship. Classrooms, my eye." Capt Luther. one of the most feared halfbacks in the mlddlewest in 1940. Luther was a great "climax" runner, pulling several games out of the fire and being responsible to a large extent for the success of his team In their bid for Rose Bowl honors at the end of his senior year. In his sophomore season Butch was relief man for Galloping Jack Dodd. As a Junior he shared the rirht halfback post with Bob De- Fruiter but In his final season tne former Cambridge ace was a finished performer. During his vanity career uapt. Luther scored nine touchdowns and was responsible for numerous other long runs from scrimmage and punt return. In 1939 he scored the touch down that tied Indiana. 7 to 7; he raced 21 yards to score against Kansas State; ran seven on a reverse to tally against Missouri and 14 to beat Iowa State. Butch marked . up two touch downs as Nebraska walloped Mis souri in 1940. 20 to 7; ran 27 and 25 yards to help beat Kansas State. 20 to 0 and his 57 yard sizzler against Iowa State put the Huskers in the Rose Bowl as tne NU squad wiped out a 12-0 half- time deficit. Nebraska football fans will long remember Butch Luther. He was great football player and a grand guy. Henry Shenk, who starts his third season as head football coach at the University of Kansas this coming fall has announced the first spring practice session of this year s Crimson and Blue football squad for Monday, March 19. Shenk plans to hold sessions for a four-week period. The Mt. Oread skipper hopes that Charles Moffett, all Big Six tail-back last year, and Wayne Hird, center on the all Bix Six second team last year, will be back in uniform for this coming season. Both of these players have a 4-F classification, There Is a slim chance that Gordon Reynolds, a V-12 trainee from Washington State, will be back this year for another season. Reynolds, all Bix-Six basketball forward this past season, plays end on the gridiron. Several other possibilities depend on the V-12 program. The Jayhawkers open the season, September 22, playing the Horned Frogs from Texas Chris tian University at Ruppert Sta dium In Kansas City, Mo. Last year the Texans won 7 to 0 The Mt. Oread eleven will play two Big Six games in Memorial Stadium In 1945, one with the Kansas Aggies and the other Iowa State. The annual Kansas-Mis souri tilt will be played In Kansas City, Mo. HOOSIER HOTSHOTS: Indiana university's mammoth fieldhouse will be opened for -the first spring training workout of the Cincinnati Reds on Monday, March 19, marking the third straight year that the Reds have held their pre season workouts at the Unl versity. General Manager Warren Giles announced that the advance guard of the Cincinnati club would arrive in Bloomlnston on March 16. The opening day of workouts had been previously set ior jwarcn iz....The Induction into the navy of Hanr "Chick" Jagade, star fullback on Indiana's 15)44 lootball team, last week was the 11th loss to the armed forces oi freshman members of the 1944 ttoosler eleven. Others who are now in the service from the .44 team are: Ed McLean, Indianap. oils, navy; Thorn Bondus. Chi cago, 111., army air corps; Ralph inompson, lnaianapous, navy: Abe Addams, Louisville, Ky., army air corps; Carl Nestor, East Chicago, navy; William Bammer, cvansYjiie, army; jonn Congdon Chicago, 111., army; Richard Frank, Chicago, 111., navy; Wil liam uecKer, LaGrange, 111., army, and Dave Shapiro, Jollet, 111. army. ... The all-time football record of Indiana University, now corrected as of the 1944 season, shows the Hoosiers ahead in the all-time standings, 182 victories to 172 losses and 32 ties. Coach A. N (Bo) McMiUin's 11 . Indiana squads have won 43 games, lost 42 and tied ,9. -Twenty-three of the 43 McMillin triumphs were Plans for - postwar golf - and election of officers will be the im portant business of the evening at the annual meeting of the Pioneers Golf association at the city hall T u e s d ay y""5 The time a (fid - Is 7:30 p. m. Harry R e ed, who has served two terms as secretary- treasurer of the group, has an nounced that he cannot be a candidate for re-election be- Harry ReedL ness obligations. Three places on the board will be voted upon, the offices now being held by Emil Frank, E. L. Barney and Reed. Frank is vice president and Barney head of the tournament committee. John Kiss-ler, president -and Linn Crain, publicity chairman, have one more year In office. "Former Pioneers golfers over seas and in the service elsewhere are extremely desirous that we carry on," Crain stated. "We are anxious to have everyone present who is interested in golf so that we may get their ideas on post war planning," r)- aw' 01 Y s J w 1 8 8 1 1 10 Michigan tankers retain swim crown EVANSTON, 111. m The Unl versity -of Michigan continued domination of Big Ten swimming here Saturday night by handily winning the 35th renewal of the conference championships with 55 points. Ohio State scored 43 for second, Indiana 19, Minne. sota and Northwestern 15, Pur due 11, Illinois 6; Iowa 4. and Wisconsin 3. Defending champions won the first three events as the Wolver ines piled up a 13 point lead of the field. The Michigan medal relay team of Bob Munson, Heini Kessler and Bob Mowerson, won their event handily after Kessler overhauled the Indiana lead built up by Ralph Knight 6a the first lap.. a a KEO NAKAMA annexed his fifth Big Ten swim title in the 220 but the time of 2:14.0 was well off his record of 2:11.2. Sev enteen-year-old Seymour Schlan- ger took 'second in this event to give the Buckeyes 10 points. furious sprint by Bill Heusner of Northwestern edged out Charlie Fries for third place. The Michigan captain, Merton Church, defended his 50-yard free style crown in :23.8 when John Haulenbeek of Illinois faded in the stretch after leading the Wolverine star at the 25 yard mark. Gordon Pulford and Bob Mowerson gave Michigan third and fourth points in this race. Ohio State dominated the fancy dives with Hobart Billings ley nosing out team mate Ted Christakos for first place. Vern Ruotsalainen, Minnesota diver. prevented a Buckeye monopoly by edging Bob Stone, O.S.U., Big Ten runnerup last year, for third. Summaries: 300 yard medley relay: Won by Michi gan (Munson, Kessler, Mowerson): Indiana, second; Minnesota, third; Purdue, fourth; Iowa, fifth. Time 3:06. 220 yard free style: Won by Nakama, Ohio State; Schlaniter, Ohio State; second; Heusner, Northwestern, third; Fries, Mlrh-tKan. fourth;-Kobllsh, Northwsstem, fifth. Time 2:14. 50 yard free style: Won by Church, Michigan; Haulenbeek. Illinois, second; Pulford. MlchiEan. third: Mowerson. Mich igan, fourth; Jones, Minnesota, fifth. Time 3.8. Fancy diving: Won by Btlllnfaley. Ohio State, 1M.S; Chnatakoa, Ohio State, sec ond, 151.3; noutsalalnen, Minnesota, third. 133.8; Store, Ohio State, fourth, 124.4; Bower, Purdue, fifth, 108.1. loo yara ire style: won By cnuren, Michigan; Fries. Michigan, second; Mid-dlemas, Wisconsin, third; Mowerson. Mich- Iran, fourth; Haulenbeek, Illinois, fifth. Time, :62.5. loo yard DaoKslroke: Won by Bob Knight. Indiana: Bob Nunson. Mlchlean. eecona ; bod uennii, unio state, third; Jack Whltson, Northwestern, fourth; Gordon Pulford, Michigan, fifth. Time, 1:41.8. zuu yara nreasi siroae: Kessler. Mlchl ean, and Ojampa, Minneiota, tied for first; stumper, Indiana, third; Walters Iowa, fourth; Tocum, Indiana, fifth. Time 2:35.8. 440 yard free style: Won by Nakama, Ohio State: Schlancer Ohio state, am. ond; Heusner, Northwestern, third; Davie, normwesiern, iourm; White. Indiana, fifth. Time, 4:59.4. 400 yard free ityle relay:. Won by mcniKan cnuren, nreen, Minora, fTCls); Ohio SUte, second; Purdue, third: North. western, fourth; Illinois, fifth. Time, Boivling ... v CREATES LINCOLN MEN'S LEAGUE t II w 1 Bob Hudson'! 46 WlNeylon Bros. 40 35 Bricks - 41 34i Line. Market 34 41 Sherwin-Wms. 41 34 1 Champ Bread 33 42 Cheapper Dr 40 35Oraamlck'i 25 SO Tern Blah Indlvldos'- Milli 191 1 Pierce . 188 Frohardt lBllBmlth 187 Macoy 190 1 Clear 187 Mulder 189Lange 18 Qant 188Bretser 186 BUSINESS MEN'S LEAGUE. BEN SIMON'S Annual Classic For Ladies Rolling at 7 P. M Open alleys Thursday, ' Friday, Saturday and Sunday. LINCOLN BOWLING PARLORS . t3 No. II 0? for Spring Peerless Quality cleaning, dyeing and repairing serv- ice - will take away that winter dinginess and give your wardrobe a fresh start lor Spring! HELP US HELP YOU Call 2-6731 PEERLESS U CLEANERS Vr " l" f" mm - I. --i-r I i sin sum nira -4 CONCLUDING ONE of their most successful seasons in recent years with 22 wins til 28 starts are the "Fighting Tigers" of Paxton who came thru the Class D tournament at Ogallala without defeat, thus earning a berth in the state tournament. Pictured from left to right are: Front row: John Hoemsedt, Melvin Anderson, Allan Blake, Bill Thorp and Horral Cummings. ' Second row: Don Hunt, Dick Engler, Floyd Miller, Rod Chrisp and Bob Bricker. Back row: Don Pullen, manager, Seth Compton, coach and Ralph Homaster, trainer. Ben Simons 68 Crll Good E. 81 State Display 57 Art Unger's 52 Hirei 47 Jacobs SerV. 45 w 11 Cuihman 45 Peterson's 45 Bob Hudson 44 Hardy Furn. 39 Liberty Buffet 38 Brownies 35 Individual!, Smith Asts Langs Macoy Mills Ten High lBllRoshon , 181 189 Frohardt 181 ........lboDye. 180 ........ 183 Whiting 178 1831 Pierce 178 Mill's Orphan best Laundry Leseenhop A 8 Dr Local 608 Burlington Roberts Dy BANNER LEAGUE . w II 84 24 45 30 44 31 43 35 41 37 40 35 Gold Cup Br Stuart Th Mowbray-Lyon Dr. Pepper Gold's Omar Tea High Individuals Alts 189IWIIlour Frohardt 188!Ciadek O. Vogel ----- 188INelon Maroy 1851 Hunt Mills 1841 Roberts COMMERCIAL LEAGUE w II Earl Woods 60 J8 Meredith's Joe's Place 48 30) Martin's Kelso Ch Co. 45 S3 Line Lndy St Fm M Ins 42 86!Macee'e Cheapper Dr 41 37State Jrnl uncfacK 37 41INeDr..B.uo. lea High Individuals Mulder 1831 Meti Bretter 182 1 G. Jones Clear ISOIOrth Cordell 1791 Schneider Stows 178Koehler INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE. w 1 39 39 35 40 32 40 30 45 29 49 27 48 178 178 -174 173 173 w 1 88 42 35 43 34 44 84 44 34 44 82 48 177 177 175 175 175 wit W I West. Else. 40 29' Dept. Rs.alr. 37 Sft Consumers 44 81 1 St. Cap. Cats 33 42 Stop. Nut 44 ill Lin. Pack. 32 43 11618 TAT 38 37 1 Goodyear 29 49 ' Tea High Individuals. Anderson if" Ryan 172 Bretier 1791 Dickens 172 Brown 17 rfi Wanes. 173 lnhelder 1751 Ganger 169 Cairns 175!Odle 171 INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE. w 1 w 1 KFAB 42 33 1 Roberts 39 36 H. P. Lan 41 341 Air Field 35 40 West. Etec 41 34Nat'l. Mfg. 33 42 Stop Nut 40 35 L.S.C. 29 46 Tea High Individuals. Chandler 163 H. Bretier 162 Coleman 163IWlleon 161 Taber 1621 O'Connor 161 Wlegand 16Prendergut 159 Borner 162 Morrison 159 VICTORS' LEAGUE. w 1 I w 1 Farm. Mut. 47 2SClty W ft L 39 S3 Eagles Lodge 45 27 Cosmo. Blues 34 38 Cosmo. Reds 41 31'Eno UphoL 21 81 All Serrlca 40 32 1 Tea High Individuals. Ogden ' 182lDeKay 173 James 178 Klrehner 169 W11IU 1761 Johnson.. 167 Poor 17. Carter 166 Nelllf 174 1 Robinson " 163 iAYCEE LEAGUE. II. Latsch Bros. .19 111 Fed. Finance .14 Ready-Mix ..18 12iGaaCo 13 17 Seven-Up 17 13On-Tt's Tran. 12 18 Slegel Typcw. 17 131 Frigid Servlea 10 2U Tea High Individuals. Towns 183Msrts ....172 Schmidt 1791 Mowbray 171 Oant .....178Oanfleld 169 North, Bit 1751 Peterson, X. ....188 Rlssar ....174ISie(kss 167 ELKS LEAGUE. w II w 1 Exa'd Rulers 46 29 1 Secretary! ....35 40 Esquires 40 351 Lea. Knights .34 41 Loyal Kn'ts. 39 361 Lead. Knights 81 44 Tea High Individuals. Alt 203ISo(lln 173 Mickey Owen sells out, plans to enter army SPRINGFIELD, MO. W Catcher Mickey Owen of the Brooklyn Dodgers Saturday advertised his farm, stock and all equipment lor sale and Indicated that he . plans to enlist in the armed services. uwen. wno is on a larra ue- ferment, told Brooklyn Scoutl Tom Greenwade that, altho he had signed a new contract, he would not play baseball this year. Drake takes win in Central track mix EAST LANSING. VP). Drake university aetnronea noire Darnels Central Collegiate confer ence indoor track champions here Saturday 'night, winning the 18th annual meet with a score of 35 points. Iowa P r e f 11 g h t, co-favored along with Notre Dame's defend. ing champs, finished in a tie with Marquette for second with 32 Doints and Notre Dame was fourth with 25 35. Billy Moore, Western Michigan college freshman from Logans. port, Ind., who won the Na tional A.A.U. pole vault this month, cracked a C.C.C. record by clearing 13 feet, 6V4 Inches batur day night. Charley Beaudry of Marquette equalled the 75-yard dash record of 7.5 seconds. FRED FEILER, Drake's nation al collegiate cross country chara pion, scored one of the meet's two "doubles." winning the mile in 4:27.4 and the two-mile In 0:46.8 Harold Fisher, blond hurdler from Miami 0.) university, popped both stick events. Marquette's Ken wiesner, co- holder of the national A.A.U. high jump crown, won his specialty with a leap of 6 feet, 5 inches, Miami finished fifth in team standings with 14 points. Michi gan State scored 12 35, Western Michigan 7 15, Wheaton (ill.) college 3 35 and Wayne univer sity 3. Summaries: v . His lumo: Won by Wiesner, Mar quette; tied for second, Sommer and Bowie, Iowa Prenight; tied for fourth, McKeen, Notre Dame, llann. Western Mlchlaan. Drske. Wheaton. Beckord, Michigan Stats and Walton, Western Michigan. Height: 6 feet S Inches. Mile run : Won by Feller, Drake second Batchslder. Iowa Prefllght: third Price, Michigan State; fourth, Myers, Iowa Prellght; fifth, Hess, Western Mlchl-gan. Tims: 4:27.4. 75-yard dash: Won by Beaudry, Mar quette: second, Ware, Drake; third, Wal lace. Marquette : fourth, Wright, Wayne fifth. Schlotthauer, Iowa Prefllght Time 1 7.5 seconds. 440-yard dash: Won by Hofacre, Drake second. Ware. Drake: third. Speerstra, Michigan State; fourth, fiehirmer, Notre Dame, fifth, Armstrong, Iowa Prefllght. Time: 62.3 seconds. 75-yard high hurdles: Won by Fisher, Miami: second. O'Nell. Notre Dame: third, Sharpe, Marquette ; fourth, Wehr- maon,. Drake; fifth, Walan, Notre Dams. Time: t.7 seconds. -LiVilSTOCK- Cattle market is steady to higher OMAHA. (JPj. Hogs: Salable 200 meager supply nominally steady scattered sales barrows and gilts up to $14.45; few sows and stags $13.75: compared Friday last week, steady. Cattle: Salable 350: calves sal able, none; compared Friday last week, good and choice fed steers generally 25c higher; medium to near good steady; good and choice heifers strong to 25c higher; lower grades steady; cows steady; bulls steady to strong; vealers steady stocker and feeder classes steady to strong: weeks top choice to prime 1,280 and 1,324 lb. steers $17.00; sizable showing choice 1,100 to 1,478 lb. steers, $16.35 16.75; choice heifers, $15.75; few good cows, $14.00; vealers, $14.50 choice light weight feeders, $14.35 bulk good to low choice fed steers $14.75(3)16.25; medium to low good $12.50 14.50; good and choice heifers $14.Q015.65; common and medium cows, $9.0011.50; good beer bulls, $13.50 13.75; medium and good stocker and feeqer steers, Sll.0013.65 Sheep: Salable 100; compared Friday last week, fat lambs mostly steady; ewes full steady during forepart of week but closed weak to 25c lower; feeding lambs little changed; week's top, $16.65 for ten loads 96 to 110 lb. fed wooled western lambs; other good and choice fed wool skins, $16.00 16.50; medium and good, $14.50 15.75; good and choice 97 lb. fed clipped lambs fall shorn pelts. $15.75; good and choice ewes, $8.759.40; few choice natives, $9.50; good to choice 72-78 lb, feeding lambs, $14.15 14.25, CHICAGO. Hogs 300. For the week: Hogs scaling 140 lbs. and upward continued to bring the 114.75 celling. Demand continued to ex ceed supply, with receipts down to the level of October, 1943. A half-starved run was not helped by bad weather, rains and flood, only about 32,000 head showing up In tlua period. Came- ...170 ...168 .. J67 ...166 Army to sponsor tour net stars on fighting fronts SAN FRANCISCO. TUP). A 'round-the-world tennis tour of outstanding net stars now in uniform, to entertain servicemen on the far-flung fighting fronts, was announced here Saturday. in the group, which will as semble in New York on April 1, wui De Don Buctee, generally rated the greatest net star in the world today; Frank Kovacs, the "clown prince" of the game; Frank Parker, former national amateur champion; and George Lott, the veteran former national doubles champion. Frohardt .1921 Green Mills 184Vlfqualn .... Meti miKirsch ...... Wllley 173lDunman .... CHUBCH LEAOIE. w 1 First M. K. 40 32 i Calvary I. 81 Club 40 32Eman. Luth. Westminster 40 32!Cal. Luth. First Pres. 39 33JQraca Luth. Tea Blgb Individuals. Albert 172 Lehman ........157 Etcher 170!Koenig .., 157 M. Katt miYoder 157 Lutil 159! A. Katt 157 Johnson 159Nelson 157 TELEPHONE LEAGUE, Magden Snider Bomberettes Mach Shop Side Kara Foundry Automatics Assemblers William sob Orth Sinclair Gumble Hoke II Outelde Berr. 50 251 Inside Serv. 37 38 Local Com. 43 32 General Plant 35 40 Gen. Com. 42 33) Accounting 35 40 Shop Sup. 39 361 Warehouse 19 M Tea High Individuals. Wanek 1681 Donley ...........158 Backetrom 168; HarD 1 tawson 164Boyles 157 Walroth 162! Hals 1." Wheeler ' 162, Jenkins 153 GEEATEB LINCOLN LADIES LEAGUE itt la. Utfe Ore. H. Lssaea Big Ten victories, only four games shy of the . pre-McMillin conference victories at Indiana. The Hoosiers' first grid season was played in 1895. w 1 I Ben Simons 60 lRIOoodyear TftR , Line Lib Life 50 28!Goeti C Club Crown Jewel 36 42Dr. Pepper Tea High Individuals Wendelln 169IM. Wlllli Qriffln 163IC. Willie , Helms 1531 Brown Wllley 1601 B. Coulter Amos 14910leason LADIES MAJOR LEAGUE w 11 Sears Roeb 56 25 1 Lincoln Pack Modern CI . 48 33 Cheapper Drug Wells a Frost 46 351 Yost Cafe Tea High Individuals Hoke 171'Helms Wendelln 1681 Mulder Craig 1601 Willis V aaaVBr X at ' S7 ..r if is 147 146 143 143 . 142 36 45 30 51 27 64 157 15 156 159! Christie 157 1 Wllley CTJSHMAN LEAGOI Fuses Auto-Glldel Cubs Huskys Shipping 49 47IEnglneen Tea High (Men) 1781 Smack 178IWlsbey 175IGatea 168Cox 167l8chafer Tea High (WosnL 66 30 66 401 55 41 55 41 62 44 150 149 W 1 44 52 43 53 42 64 41 65 41 55 33 63 165 162 159 158 157 West Poggl Phillips Luethke Bohuslavaky 144Lanser 1351 Harris , 133Lawls 133 Lindmler 131iDeLesDernier LADIES BOOSTER LEAGUE w II Brick's 66 251 Lincoln Ralry Coca Cola 46 36! Gold ft Co. Cusbman Mot 44 37Grand Central Tea High Individuals 125 117 116 113 112 40 41 31 50 23 55 Rohan 150! R. Willis C.Willis '147IKalhorn Thornekar KlILadewig Salak 139 Wllaon Weat 138ISchwtmmer 129 LINCOLN BUSINESS WOMEN'S LEAGUE w i w Johnnies 58 23 Harrlngtoa'1 37 Kent Oil 51 301 Weat El No. I 31 Elas Stop Nut . 44 37McBride'( . 21 ' Tea High Individuals White 142 Manning 131 Zimmermen. 1371 Peterson 131 Skinner 137Recroft 130 Phillips 133'Bohuslaveky ' 129 ioaack 131IThompson 127 Free Trans! TeL 2373 RDipertattea trmrnrn ka Deluxe Billiard Parlor 1615 O St Frank Kline, owner Fermerly eperated ty rieyd Lespeti Billiards Snooker Pool Make this your baseball 1 headquarters. Ticker service Rosewilde 1126-28 P Street OPEN BOWLING Saturdays and Sundays at Noon. Other Days 1:30 Industrious school boy over 14 eas sota xcapMonaUT good wagei alter achool and over th woak-onde. Draw slate forNICAAgo Central seeded with Pepperdine KANSAS CITY Mo. (UP). The bracket was drawn, itartinf times aet and the revived National In tercollegiate Basketball tourna ment Saturday awaited only the referee's whistle at 7 p. m. Mon day to ooen a week of the cage sport In Kansas City's municipal auditorium. A elance at the bracket Indi cated the association's .committee had seeded Central college or Fayette, Mo.; George Pepperdine -college of Ios Angeles; Indiana Central normal of Danville, and Eastern Washington college of Cheney. s FOUR TEAMS with navy mem bers were in the 18-team streamlined bracket as the N.I.C.A.A. resumed its tournament with the , Maude Neisiriith memorial trophy going to the winner after a year's lay-off because of war conditions. Those navy teams were Central, Washburn university of Topeka; Doane college of Crete, Neb., and Peru Teachers of Peru, Neb. Emil S. Liston, executive secretary of the association, said Washburn and Central would commute to Kansas City and that the Nebraska teams had been able to make arrangements to enter the tourney. a . LISTON expressed his amaze ment at the caliber of play in prospect thru a study of the records of the entries. Two of the nation's highest scorers, for instance, were due to see action in the week's play.. They were Fred Lewis, a marine veteran playing forward for eastern Kentucky college of Richmond, and Jack Pep- reault of Eastern Washington. The first round games: Monday Might. T: Xau Claire, Wis., Teachers vs. Cen tral. . 8:16: Washburn vs. South Illinois SUte Normal university, Carbondala. :30i Saltern Kentucky vs. nmpsoa college of Indlanola, La. Tuesday Might. 1: West Texas State of Canyon, Tel. vs. Wichita university, Wichita, Kas. 8:15: Doane va. Eastern Washington. 9:30: Peru vs. Pepperdine. Wednesday Night. T: Indiana Central vs. Catawba college of Saliaburg, N. C. 8:15: Loyola of New Orleans vs. Phillips university of Enid, Okla. :au: winner or xau Clair, central W winner of Eastern Kentucky-Simpson (quarter final game). ' lings 115.00; other food and choice 114.50 8 14.75; top ewes 19.25; late top $9.00; bulk feeding and shearing lambs, 813.250 14.85. .e 600. Calves none. For the week: Strictly . choice and prims steers and yearlings attracted attention by closing strong to 25c higher, the top at 117.50 being paid mora freely than at any time recently. Common and medium grades, still relatively high, closed 25c lower. Medium grade hellers shared the downturn, and choice kinds finished steady to strong. Cows and bulls gained as much as 60c early but the advance was mostly lost be- lore tne week end. Most fed steers earned il4.7517.00. Choice heifers stopped at 116.00 but 117.00 was qoutable. Cutter cows sold as high as $10.00 and beef cows up to $15.25. Bulls had something of a runaway market at $11.5015.00 with beef bulls, as high as $15.15 and sausage offer. inga at 114.25. Vealers held firm at 816.50. but mostly realised $18.00 downward. sneep z,600. For the week: The suDDly of lambs continued curtailed and prices closed 10 to 15 cents higher with the top at $16. M). Most good and choice kinds sold at $16.68 upward. Fed native lambs reached $16.85 and finishers took 00 lb. wooled lambs for shearing up to 115.50 awes sKineo around sio.oo for odd head with bulk prices at $8,000)9.75. Federal estimates placed the supply of sprint lamos ai percent unaer a year earlier, KANSAS CITY. Hogs Salable and total none. Nominally stsady; for wsek: Unchanged at celling isveis. Cattle Salable 100: total 400. Calves salable and total, none. Compared Friday last wsek: Slaughter steers, mixed earllngs and heifers steady to 25c lower ef cows and cutters largely 35c lower: instances ouc on canners steady to wsak bulls strong to 25c higher; vealers and calves steady; stackers and feeders steady to weak; bulk medium to choice slaughter steers $14,00416.00; choice 1,092 to 1,445 $16.25016.60; medium and good helf- nil mlvH vaarllnva 111 11 CK Rood and choice 118.0016.00; medium and good cows $12.00613.50; common and medium $9-50011. 50; canners and cutters 00 8.25; medium and good stocker and feeder steers $12 O0&13.90; good and choice $14.00014.75. Bheep salable and total, none. For week: Lambs unevenly 25c to 75c lower: ewes fully 25c off; week's top; fed lambs iis.so; closing top $10.00; bulk good and choice $16.00016.50; medium and good $14.5015.50; good and choice' fall shorn $15.85; othsr clipped lambs No. 1 and fall shorn skins $15.0016.50; top year- DENVEK. ' Hogs Salable 100; total 1,100; iteady; few barrows and gilts $14.75; few sow $14.00; for week: Steady. Cattle Salable S00, total (50; calves S salable 100, total 110; compared Friday last week fed steers and helfert steady to 15a higher; good to choice ateers $15.25 16.46; medium to good $12.5013.10; choice heifers $15.4016.00; beef cows steady to 25c lower; bulk common to medium $9.75911.50; food $12.00812.75; canners and cutters strong, bulk $7,009 9.00; bulls 50c higher; calves, vealers, stockers and feeders steady to strong; practical top vealers $16.60; bulk medium to good replacement steers $11.75 u 14.00; choice 675 lbs. $14.60. Sheep Salable and total 600: enmnared Friday lait week: Slaughter lamba ateadv to 10c higher; ewes steady to 25c higher; reeding lamba steady; week's top and bulk choice Colorado fed wooled lambs $16,50 flat and $16.70 freight paid; good to choice loads $15.50 flat to $16.60 freight paid; led trucked In slaughter lambs $16.00; load good to choice ewes $9.25: few trucked In ewaa $9.00; bulk $7.0008.75; good to choice feeder lambs $13.00914.00. Tour used piano will find a ready esh buyer If offered for sale In the Want Ads. Phone 2-8333, 3-1234. Take the Family Out for A Sandwich or Complete SM si in en You'll enjoy the pleasing variety of fine foods at Spencer Steak House which include Roast Turkey and Fish Dinners Alwajg plonff of room and parking space ior. SPENCER STEAK HOUSE 1425 South Si Open frees 11:4 A. M. te IS P. M. -Baaaam- V 1st SSa "Fresh up"- keep smilingl Chilled 7-Up k the faypriU of million! because ita fresh and frosty flavor invitee a happy mood. Try it. See for yom .. give you e -'-makeayou smiling. It " W 1 4 BOLL UUW I mmmmmmi ' mmmm Seven-Up Bottling Company V s 4fl Mt, tith Bi. " fcrf

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free