Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska on September 18, 1955 · Page 13
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Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska · Page 13

Beatrice, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 18, 1955
Page 13
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c e 9 T -m-BECAUSE HAL JT A KID. HIMSELF—A HID WHO GREW UP. r . r - ' HEREHE/S.K'DS.r-HALYAPP, CREATOR OFtVCKEVRAT," < DUCK; 'SUMO WHITE, WITH THE > S£VEV WARTS".?'-HE'S BROUGHT ALL HIS CREATIONS TO LIFE, > HERE, IN YAPPLAND, FOR VOU VOUR BED15 READY, MR.SPROCKET? O.K., BUSTER.' ftoalrlop Pally Sun, Hrairirr, Nob.. Sun., Sopt. 18. 19,55 13 JOE PALOOKA WE WAS SHORE DISAPPOINTED I'M SHORE GLAD T'SEE VA, SIS. HUMPHREY- WHY WASN'T VOU ON TH' , TRAIN .'C? GET TH' PARADB VORE A NATIONAL HERO AGAIN. Egads! A Hawaii Win LINCOLN (,T) —Skippy Dyer, a hula-hipped halfback weighing only 'J60 pounds, paced Hawaii's underdog Rainbows to a 6-0 upset win over Nebraska's Curnhuskers today before 23,000 sweltering foot- bail fans at Memorial stadium here. The mercury reached 96 at 3:30 p.m. (cst). Rocking Nebraska on its heels through three scoreless quarters, Hawaii punched across the game winning touchdown with five minutes of the fourth period remaining and squelched Nebraska's desperation passes in the waning moments. It was the elusive Dyer who kept Nebraska off balance during most of this long afternoon although it was his teammates who figured in the scoring punch. . A 37-yard sprint by reserve halfback Bill Taylor put Hawaii within seven yards of paydirt to set up the touchdown. Halfback Ed Kawawaki plunged to within inches and Hartwell Freitas, 185 - pound fullback, bucked it over. Don Botelhp's attempted conver s i o n kick was wide. Nebraska managed its only serious threat early in the second half. A 72-yard drive after the kickoff carried the Huskers to Hawaii's 8 but the scoring punch was Jacking and Nebi'aska yielded to Hawaii on downs. • Hawaii, routed 50-0 by Nebraska on the Islands last year, left little doubt as to its superiority in tlieO 93 to 96 degree heat of a local September heat wave. The Rainbows racked up 12 first downs to Nebraska's 10 and gained a net total of 300 yards to 219 for Nebraska. Much of the game was played around midfield with neither team, each playing its first game of the season, able to manage sustained drives. The only major first half threat developed in the second period when Hawaii's Dick Ueoka made a shoestring catch of quarterback Fred Nagata's pass—a play netting 31 yards and carrying Hawaii to Nebraska's 17, Plunges failed to yield a firsk down ; and Nebraska took over on downs. Nebraska takes on Ohio State, Rose Bowl champion,, at Columbus next Saturday, Score, by quarters Hawaii . . 000 6—6 Nebraska 000 0—0 Scoring Summary: Hawaii scoring:. Touchdown: Freitas (1 plunge) Nebr.... Hawaii First Downs Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Passes Attempted Passes Completed Passes Intercepted Punts Punting average Fumbles Lost Yards Penalized 10 12. 157 246 62 54 15 6 2 8 34 0 66 6 3 0 4 32 2 50 To Breed Your Herd Artificially Also Angus and Hereford. 7 f&ffl which Include* I «UU return service. GAGE COUNTY DA1KV BREEDERS ASSN. a Non-Profit Co-op. Call 131 fo information or call at the Offio lit 904 E. Court Street. Beatrice. Howard Mason, Tech. Orville Parde, Tech. Maypark is hall Kentucky Blue Grass . . , plus ;tlv;' lasi-^reuitif. 1 ., PI'I'MI'IIU'III '^I'.'l.sSCS ... U) Ki\'l.' .sou a lush j-irpon velvet lawn next spring. 1-iut plant NOW, for I 1 'a 11 U Nalir . '• -..'I'li'M" STANDINGS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS W. 1,. ret. G.B. 90 56 .616 — 90 58 .608 1 61 .585 4li 61 .562 8 73 .503 16 % 84 .425 28 94 .352 38',i 95 .345 39 Vi By New York Cleveland x Chicago 86 Boston 82 Detroit 74 x Kansas City .... 62 Washington 51 Baltimore 50 x—Plays night game. Brooklyn .... Milwaukee . Now York . Philadelphia Cincinnati .. Chicago St. Louis ... Pittsburgh . NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L Pet 94 53 .639 82 66 .554 75 71 .514 74 73 .503 72 77 .483 ..70 77 ,476 64 S3 .435 57 88 .383 G.B. 12 Ms 18'/a 20 23 24 30 36 Yanks Lead Is Fattened. Now 1 Game Rizzuto Struck In Head; Tribe Tipped By Tigers NEW YORK </P>—The New York Yankees boosted their margin over the Cleveland Indians to a full game in the tense American League pennant race Saturday by defeating Boston 4-1 on Tommy Byrne's superb four-hit pitching job. The Detroit. Tigers, meanwhile, beat the Indians 3-1 for the second straight, time and this left the standings: WL PCT. Games to play Cleveland 90 58 .608 6 New York 90 56 .616 8 A third big name, however, was added to the growing Yankee injury list. Phil Riz7.uto, veteran shortstop, was hit in the back of his plastic head helmet by one of George Susce's pitches in the fourth. The helmet split, open and Rizzulo was knocked unconscious, but Dr. Sidney Gaynor, the club physician, said the injury did not appear too serious and Rizzuto may even be able to play Sunday, when he is being showered with presents by fans. Mickey Mantle and George Skowron, two other Yankee stalwarts, are on the bench with injuries. CLEVELAND </Pl—A1 Rosen wore the goat's horns Saturday as the Detroit Tigers, for the second time in less than 24 hours, defeated Cleveland 3-1 to dump the despairing Indians a full game behind the league leading New York Yankees. Cleveland's third successive defeat together with New York's 4-1 triumph over Boston put the Indians two games behind in the all important loss column. Cleveland has only six games left to eight for the Yankees'. Ro.scn, In the throes of a dismal PENNANT RACE AT A GLANCK By THE ASSOCIATE DPHESS I W. L. Pet. G.IJ. New York 90 56 .(516 — I Cleveland 1)0 58 .608 x Chicago 86 61 .585 Remaining games: Cleveland (6): Home (1) Iroil; (1), Sept. 18. Away (5) - Chicago (2), Sept. 20; Detroit (3) Sept. 23, 24, 25. Now York (81: Home (1) —Bosto (1) Sept. 18. Away (7)—Bos- Ion (4), Sept. 23, i-3, 24, 25; Washington (31, Sept. 19, 20, 21. Chicago (7): Home (5) — Cleveland (2), Sept. 20, 21; Kansas City (3), Sept. 23, 24, 25. Away (2) — Kansas City (2), Sept'. 17, 18. x—Playing Night Game, PROBABLE PITCHERS NEW YORK Iff)—Probable pitchers in Sunday's major league baseball games (won-lost records in parentheses): AMERICAN .LEAGUE Boston at New York —Nixon (12-8) vs Turley (16-13) Detroit at Cleveland—Miller (0-1) vs Garcia (11-12) or Score (1510) Washington at Baltimore — Stone (6-12) vs Wilson (11-17) Chicago at Kansas City-iDonovan (14-8) vs Ditmar (11-12) NATIONAL LEAGUE New York at Brooklyn — Gomez (9 7 8) vs Erskine (11-8) St. Louis at Milwaukee—Poholsky (9-10) vs Spahn (15-14) Pittsburgh at Philadelphia 2—Law (10-9) and Hall (5-5) vs Weh- meler (10-11) and Rogovin (3-3) Cincinnati at Chicago — Nuxhall (16-11) vs Hacker (11-14) batting slump, left five runners on base, four of them in scoring position, in two successive times at bat. He also committed a glaring error which led to Detroit's tie- breaking run in the fifth inning. In all, the Indians stranded 15 baserunn/jrs as time and again Frank Lary, a gritty little right- hander with a big curvoball, halted them in their tracks with men in scoring position. The broad-shouldered rookie pitched an erratic game, walking six besides giving up 10 hits, but he was superb in the pinches to post his 14th victory against as many defeats. Al Kaline was the Tiger batting star. He drove in two runs and scored the other, socking a double, two singles and drawing a walk in five limes at bat. Gage Conference Meets 10'i Court Plans for an All-Sports awards banquet, discussion concerning conflicts with the MUDECAS at Adams, and changing of tlic organization's name highlighted a banquet-meeting here of county coaches and superintendents. Nearly 40 officials and guests wore present at the Paddock Hotel for the banquet, after which one of the first matters discussed was changing the organization's name, Gage County League. Father Micheal Danko, St. Joseph's of Beatrice, brought out the point that league pertains to baseball, more than basketball a n d football. Ncm' C-oiiftT»!ii('« The group voted an amend.nien1 to the constitution and here after the gmup will be known as the Grig.e County Conference. Casting one ballot each in the votiiv.; wnn; the following schools: St. Joseph. Killey, Otttland. Clatonia. Hulme^ville. Liberty, and Virginia. There were no representatives present from the oilier two member schools — Blue Springs and Barneston. (iene Klse. Cl.iioni.i coach atttl conference president. appointed Supi. P. O. Pyle. Liberiy; and Supt. Frank Simons, and G>aeh Harry Bell, both ol Holmesville, to work out plans for III." All- Sports banquet. Folli>\\ my. tne Maiiy Sun offered in >p.i|iM)r Irip Ir.iiiquel »r e.\pen-0 ol au.uoS, wlm-hevei ni.iy be the choice of the conference and the committee will meet the Sun's sports editor in the near future. Football Jamboree One thought which was shelved for the time being, was the idea of a 6-.Man Football Jamboree. Supt. Pyle brought the matter up and most of tlie coaches and superintendents favored the idea. Six-man football is participated in by Filley, St. Joe, Blue Springs, Cortlancl, and Liberty. Discussion on the MLJDECAS at Adams boiled down to the [xjinl where the matter is to be taken up fit later date with various .school boards. Father Danko tossed a "h o t stick" into the matter when he told fellow coaches that above all, members of the conference should first support the Gage County group, not worry alxjut dates for events in the .MUDKCAS. Only one school represented fell it woukl not like to -.over relations with the Adams event. The school, Cortland, is near Adams and each year school patrons look forward to the MUDKCAS. .Supt, Harry Stroh hinted that he would go along with preparing Gage County Conference activities first, but pointed out thslt since he is new at Cortland, the matter should fir-.! be tak/'ii up with his school boar.'!. G. A. Young, new Oirlland coach, but formci ly of Adams, in-heated lie favored the MUiKGAS Di>pii(; the MUDLCA.S MiuaUon, the conference was forced to go ahead and arrange schedules, County Tourney Father Danko, director of the annual Gage County Conference basketball tourney, announced that dates for the event would be Ja*n. 30-31 and Feb. 2-3. As in the past few years, Hit tourney will be held at Beatrice City Auditorium.. Officials, as announced by Director Danko, will be Paul Baker, Wayne Kaeding, and Willis Jones, all of Beatrice. Dates for the t>oys Junior High basketball tourney were set for tin. week of Feb. 27, 1936, but no invitation to hold 'the tourney was submitted by member schools. Due to MUDKCAS plans, dates for the girls Volleyball Tourney are being held up until coaches and superintendents meet with respective sch<Ki| boards. A.s each official present pointer out, the load of school activities i getting heavier each year. "It i.s getting to the [wjint where school.- will have to cut. down on activities' Supt. Simon said. Walt Wohlei, coach and superin tendent at Filley, reported that he felt the state education department would soon force schools to trim down activities. Bernie Searcey, Liberty coach is secretary of the conference, ant brought with him his new as->istan Kldon Teten. The nevl meeting ol the confer '•M,-C will be held the early par ol January. MAYBE YOU SHOULDN'T OH, I'M SURE IT'S READ IT UNTIL YOU GET JUST FROM IN, PHIL! THIS is THE ^FRIENDS AT A LAST HOLE-AND y0U HA\A CLANCY'S, ™ , . BROUGHT OUT A mEGKAtt) fa fROM LOWE HAPPENED WHEN VOU GET BACK APOLOGIZING ABOUJ THE )\ SUCH A WONDERFUL SCORE? /GOVERNOR IF IT'S BAD NEWS IT'LL r KIDDING ME ONLY UPSET YOU! 2 ABOUT A LITTLE BET i MADE! TMERE .NOW/ HOWSTMAT? , I»««, UNTIL. It NOW, 1 DO AT BE A / LEAST A, REAL FIAT-TOP—* \ DOZENl OP NO 6UESS WORK/ J THESE A CVVY.' PMSlWE. I'fA NOT J. JAY JONES/AT , SIR •' I SHAIL YOU FOR.THE. BML BOMO ArtD TO IWOSEL I DID YEH,.. DYA ( I DON'T THINK ] WHATCHATOH.OH!) THASSA IT'S \ SUPPOSES SO..,SHE AlNT/MAKE .^kLOOK, \CLUE,I'M QUEEN OL' GUZ / MARKED UP/OF IT?/rGOnF002y TELLIN' UMPWy SLUGGED V NONE. Jl^^^ ME' ^ / 'ER...OR DAMGEST/'SUMPIN YELLIN 1 / AWFUL ( QUIET MLJSTA HEARPIV HAPPENED/ SOMEONE THERE WOT WE! THIS 13 LOVE AT FIRST SIGHT I I'LL FOLLOW HIW TO THE EWP& OFT YOU PARLIN6 M ,y MISS to£/W0y«,TH& THEY'D LEAVE NBW THAT'5 UNNBCBSSAKVi NIC&TO WE'LL 5EB IFWB , VORK. NEXT WEEK! Jl'LL SIGN THE PAPERS NOW SEE YOU/ CKKI'T FWP YOUR/ ABROAD THE GIRLS PRWIDBPTHEy LEWS FOR YOU'RE DETERMINED T0 EA.KTH1 ILL— CWTAIU CAPTAIN SUIT QUICKLVl ARE SO EAGER FOR YOU'RE- ANXIOUS MEW YORKTODAYi MAYBE TO INTERVIEW A CAN GET McKEE TOMAKE IT HE'£ DOOMED! BUT WE NAWT THOSE THEM i AND-vTHREE YEARS... AS A PUBLIC SBRVIC6 TO THE WATION1 CORONARY 1 ., JUST LIKE THAT/ SJO ANSWER-. MUST IN BAD SHAPE. is HIS MAME.AJZCHITECT FVCM CENTEE2VILL.E...HE WAS TM.KW3 TO ROOM SERVICE^.THEW HE SAID HE MEEDED A DOCTOR, SO- xou WOULPM^T PELIEVE ME VOUR FATHER I SWEAKEP THAT WAS YOUR STORY THE 1 TELL HIM, LOTUS LAST TIME YOU 5HOWEP UPA BLOSSOM.' VOU ^ £kT A ClOC/ ^. ^X^ gj^Vg ^E THE FLOWERS/ •>v«ai)-•">"?;" "':•'--iv.,-.— —ss^. ,., - </^ FLOWER ,.,< 7^-....^^lwF==7v= / SISTER FOR0MPE VOU AOUT TO T^KE TO LE^iVE THEj FLOWERS. HOUSE/ . x-r TO A 5ICK FRIEND/ MISS tee, VESTERPAV WERE IN THAT T£NEMEIsJT...OMLVA FEW HOURS' BEFORE IT 0LKKJEP POWN. WHY? 3 ^7=7 YOU BUZZED CITY, A =• ' HALL /THAT'S ALL U) '?? WHAT TH'— AND I CAN'T SAVE YOUR NECK, THIS TIME'/ WHAT ABOUT WHO IN TH'BLfiZ ES Y 61VE YOU A / I AIM WIPE, 0LK35, f WASP BUT MY CAP IS/ PLEASE WITH/ I'LL f?IPc TH 1 BETTEf? MANS ON TO SOMETHING BESIDES THE DOOI?...IT MAY CCME r-S GOOD OPEN ' J \ IDEA, FUPPSY;

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