Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 18, 1937 · Page 5
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 5

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Saturday, September 18, 1937
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LINCOLN EVENING JOUKNAL. SATUIJDAY. SEPTEMBER 18, 1937. FIVE SPORTLlGtlT N EW YORK.-- The $12,000 golf tournament over the Belmont course at Boston next \\eek is one of the few chances offered a star pro to play for fairly important money. As a rule, you'll sec wheic the leading tournament win'ieis of the year- such as Harry Cooper, Ralph Guldahl. Henry Pirard and a few others-- are collecting from J5.000 to £8.000 from the prize money in the long list of tournt- men's wheie the winner must beat at least 20 or 30 starts and a large number who are possible stars at a given spot. Against this,- Fred Perry and Ellsworth Vines can make around $75,000 or more a year playing tennis. The mam answer is that only three or four tennis players are ever drawing cards, while the field is packed with crack golfers. Golf is also a hard game to follow, with a five mile cross country , jaunt for the 18 holes There are too many different winners in golf thru too many tournaments to hulld enough dramatic moments. So whrn a S12.000 show comes along, with at least $3,000 for the winner, you have ·omethinp worth while. Three thousand dollars doesn't compare with the cash JOB Louis or Tommy Fan- or Fred Perry gets, but it is a full step above the normal cash to be taken in from golf for any single joust. The time isn't far away when you'll see tournaments played for $15,000, or even S25.000, where the winner will get a much better financial break than he has known before. THE DIFFERENCE. B OBBY JONF,S, in 1830, after his grand slam, could have rnacle $100.000 or more from a country wide tour. The answer is that, in 1930, there was only one Bobby Jones m golf. Today, you have Cooper. Guldahl, Horton "smith. Jimmy Thomson, Gene Sarazen, Homy Picard, Walter Hagen, Bel Dudley and a great many more who can play fine golf. 'These will all he at Belmont next week. In the lecent amateur tennis championship, you knew in advance that Donald Budge and Baron Von Cramm would move along tc the final bracket. But try to name the winner at Belmont --or the first five--or the first ten. Why are golf and tennis form so diffeicnt? Here is one answer. At 72 holes, the winner will take around 285 shots. In a tennis test, Budge may use up 5,000 strokes. Tennis is played in a small, restricted area where every square foot is about the same. It takes 140 or 150 acres of terrain to handle golf, where the element of luck is terrific--especially around the greens. E L E M E N T OF GAMENESS. COMEONE brought up the ques- "J tion at Forest Hills a few days ago as to whether such games as tennis and golf really call for any courage or gameness--as compared with boxing or football wheio the element of physical punishment enters. There is also such a niRttet H* nerve ni mental punishment I Fred Thomsen 's Arkansas U. Team Favored Southwest Conference DANA BIBLE'S TEAM AT TEXAS U. SHEDS NOTRE DAME SYSTEM Longhorns Figured for Some Brighter Days in the Near Future. TENNESSEE STOUT TEAM B Y M A D I S O N B E L L . H*ad football coach, Sooth'rn Mfthodlst n c X o%YlKht. l!»:n. oy the N 4 N A . Inc. (The .Irtcoln Journal »nd other new »pai«rs. DALLAS, Tex.--One needs only .D scan the list of major intersectional panics to be convinced that the college elevens of Dixie feel very able now to take care of themselves in competition with those from any other part of the map. The schedule looks like a resumption of the Civil war. with a few side skirmishes thrown in between color bearers from rival conferences below the Mason and Dixon line. North of this boundary, the stalwart gridmen of the southwest will take on U. C. L A., Manhattan, Ohio State, Fordham, Detroit, Duquesne and Creighton. Southeastern circuit teams will vie with Duquesne, Villa Nova, Holy Cross, Chicago, Manhattan, Boston college. Temple, and Colgate, and i.hose of the unwieldy Southern Intercollegiate Athletic association will meet Colgate, Pitt, N. Y. U., Fordharn, Boston college, Manhattan, Princeton, Navy, Temple, Army, Harvard and Catholic U. The individual circuit championships? On paper they loom as the wildest scrambles in their history, brimful of headaches for the coaches and dopesters. In the three major conferences of the south- land, the competition is so keen and the teams so well balanced that almost any member could lead the parade home in each division. There is not at this time, in my opinion, any part of the country in which football strength is aa evenly distributed as in the Southwest and Southeastern conferences. Meet All Members. Here In the Southwest conference, composed of seven schools, we have an ideal arar.gement, with each team meeting all other six members and the schedules evenly divided as to home and road games. Unquestionably, the defending champion University of Arkansas Razorbacks and the Texas Aggies rate the call on paper. Both had fine teams last year and suffered few losses. The Porkers still have their 1936 offense, with Jack Robbins, one of the finest passers and field generals in the country, Sloan and Rawlins in the backfield and those sensational pass snatching «ingmen, Hamilton and Benton. Coach Thomsen has some good material corning up to fill the few slots that need plugging. Arkansas Biff Jones* Husker Grid Team Facing Slate Drawn With Box Office Cravou Believe Usual Letdown Not to Follow Nebraska's Coaching Change. BY W H I T N E Y MARTIN. Associated Press Writer. The three deep line on the field is fine, but the four deep line in his brow, caused by speculating on which way the backfield will ;o when the shooting starts is ausing Major Lawrence "Biff" ones no end of worry as he pre- ares his Nebraska football team or a schedule drawn with a box ffice crayon. The Biffer is starting his first ear at Nebraska, and certain fac- ors lead to the belief the Huskers vill not suffer the usual one or wo year letdown usually follow- Jig the advent 01* a new tutor. Usually, he points out, a new oach appears as the old coach is isappearing over .1 hill in a cloud f dust, with sr orting alumni bout five steps behind, and the ob is to scrap the old system vhich proved a failure and start rom scratch. Jones came to N :braska when ootball was at its peak. The "ana Bible regime hi d been highly uccessfui, and alun _ni and fans ·ere quite complacent. Only M i n o r Changes. Consequently, Jones has had to lake only minor changes to con- orm with his own idras, and the lew system fits the slayers like a glove. They are just moving .long in approximately the same jroove as last year, w hich spells trouble for opponents, -despite the act the team lost two ace backs. The Biffer, not giver, to undue iptimism when discussing: his cam's prospects, fidge .s around and finally admits he '.an't find any fault with his line. Six sen- ors and one junior mal e up the jotential first string forwards, and ·eplacements are so plen Jful End Coach Harold Browne loaied Paul Amen, a good end, to tl is back- ield. The line swells both ways from doubtless have one of the have seen star football crack wide open tin u greatest elevens in its history. But player s . ^ n p Crimson giants have a strong golf tournament, \\here it wnsn t a matter of nerve-- but of nprvcs. You take q u i t e a beating in this respect in a polf championship -more so than you do in tennis or baseball. For golf carries much inore tension Motion is the best cure for tension, and polf this except in a minor way. In baseball and tennis, you swiiip at a moving object- upon jinx to break. No school in this which it eye You don't tendency to t times A ^ t n r 01 .1 d u f f e r r.m s u f f e r as much in si bunker n« a blocking back can s u f f e r m a f o o t b a l l R U i n e conference has ever won the football championship two years in succession. Kvcryone will be watching the Texas Longhorns closely, for the beginning: of the D. X. Bible coach, ing regime there is a sure indica- lacks tion brighter days are just ahead The change over from the Notre Darnc system to the single anc double wing and short punt that much c as 101 to k r o p nn | Bible employs may require time to polf. \ \ h r i o t h e , ( } cvc i 0 p perfection. Texas has p is ten ific lit prohahly the fleetest and mos* dangerous set of backs in the con- GREENS TOO LARGE ON ferrncr The line is a question especially the end positions. N e y l a n d at Tennessee. All reports indicate that th t e a m to watch in the Southeaster D A D r - n / C p n i C H n i cc l c o n f c r e n c e IS Bob Neyland's Ten PAR F I V E G O L h H U L t b | n e s s e e eleven. He has an abun SAN FRANCISCO. .!'». dene dance of experienced material back S a i - i / e n poll's g i f t lo n p r i c i i K u r e , that was just coming into its own t h i n k s lie knows one gt ave d e f e a t at tho close of last season. The in polf · schedule is tough but not to Tho stockv "onr.ortK.ut f.u mer. , much so If he gets by that firs v ho b u s \ \ o n all tho major t i U o b | big panic with Alabama, the f o r which ho i 5 * eligible 1 , believes i major's volunteers will be hard the greens on tho pm f i v e h o l e s , stop, n r o t o o paused as he started a r o u n d the \ \ o r l I w i t h The race is wide open, however Georgia Toch, good last year entirely pass minded, is cor center, where Charley Brock, 185 pounds and the lone junior, is in a class by himself The tackles, Fred Shirey and Ted Doyle, both dwarf 200, and their replacements a t e not midgets Elmer Dohrmann. at one end, weighs 201 and towers G feet 5 inches. John Richartison at the other end is a comparative Lilliput at 179 pounds. The guards aren't so big, but they have necessary speed. Bob Mehring weighs only 167, and Lowell English 188. The problem is the backfield, where three regulars are missing. Johnny Ho well, a good quarterback, is the only man returning: from that yard eating quartet of 1936. The backs will be fast, but lack the sheer power, as well as the experience, of last years' ball toters The present first string backs are Howell, Jack Dodd, Harris Andrews and Eldon Mcllravy, a 178 pound sophomore who must hop into Sam Francis' shoes. Backs Hard Workers. "They are fine boys and hard workers, but I don't know what they will do under fire," Jones says. "Mcllravy, I think, will be a fine defensive player. Dodd and Andrews both are fast. Andrews can kick and pass, and Dodd, a southpaw, also can pass a little. "They aren't big men, like Cardwell and Francis, but their quick reactions may make up for lack of height on pass defense." The Biffer sees no soft spots on the schedule and in the Big; Six has more than usual respect for Missouri and Oklahoma, the school he coached last year. "Don't sell Oklahoma short," he warns. "They have a spraddle legged sophomore named Red McCarthy who is a whizz." As for Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Indiana and the rest, Jones just shrugs, which may mean anything, but he will admit one thing. His Husker may lose, but they'll be in there pitching. It's that kind of a school. lleds' Pilot Runs: J. Moore. Football SCORES STATE HIGH SCHOOL. 5eno» 32, Polk 6. IVrmore 6. Bf ft trie* ft. \Vetplnff Water 6, Plattsmouth 8. Wahoo 13, Seward 0. UljBWB 2, Valley 0. Scottabluff 3ft, Chadron B. Eln-ood B. Cambridge 0. Superior ZO, Deshler 0. Crelithton 0, ETtlns 0. Annley 33, Mason city 0. Hayu bprlnjt* 22, Chadr , Ben ity 51, . Lincoln 6, Missouri Valley R. STATE COLLEGE. Kfarney T, Bethany. Kas. 0. COLLEGE. North Dakota State 94. Omaha r. 7. Tchrs. (Aberdeen) «, Ellendale l 0. 46, S. Ga. Tehrn. 0. McMartmy Coll, «, SonthweHtcrn (Okl.) Tchr*. 12. rahp 47, Central 0. St. Nnrhert (.Minn.) 20. St. M a r j ' a 1. . . . . (Ala.) Tclirs. 12. Sprtnehin t liinn S l a t e Fmsh IS, South .) Coll. 7, . Tex. Tchm 33. I'antmnille A. M. O. Tchr Valley Mi 111 Ru (Min . 0. « l(y Tearhr Tchrs. 0, Huro ill 0. t h e r f o . . . 34, Bemldjl , Biiltrr. 41, U «Ii B, l*nlfin 0. fi, Oklahoma Bapt na Tech 27, Oklaho SAM SIMEAD PACING WESTERN OPEN FIELD C A X T K R P . U K Y CLUB. CLEVEL A N D i I ' P I Sam Smoad. sensa- t i i r - - \ \ i u - t h . i t w i l l t n K o e i g h t m o n t h s t a i n to cause trouble. Georgia i. lo r o m p U t o . l i i u ^ h i n q a.sine MIC- my n o m i n a t i o n as the d a r k horse costions of h a / a i ' l s m a d e bv f . t l l - ] H a r r v M c h i e had trouble petting i n " shHls and bombs m the C l i e n t , his t r a m in f u l l stride last fall hu t o ^ t a l k of £ o l f a n i l £ d l t co'n -ei. ( it v.as trampling- its rivals in No "The r m n s e s t n d . i y . not only in l ' '»'· the I ' m t r d State.-, but in G n . i t r.iit.un at well. he s.nd. ' . i r e frliiCROis 1 p.uadises. r h . - i e is no p n f e t t p a r f i \ e hole in existence "13\ t h a t I mo.m a lonr h i t t e r c.in miss a shot on these par i u e - iin.l s t i l l eft I n u r e in tin ee anil f l o n l W h i t e Sulphur Springs, ilimii m two t o i .1 p.u l i ^ e . This \v. Ya . led a field of the nation's .should not '»· On tlie perftH t polf [ n p f h q h t f,olfei s into the second hole if the pl.ivei ii.is.scs a i-hot . ..oiin.l of the 37th aniiu.il Western he is pen;ih7ed " open toilrn.iment S a t u r d a y . S i r a / r n tb.mUs his p i o t e s s i o n is j Three t h o u s a n d t o p e o a t e d fans In a bad \\ay. tn^ i foi met! the gallery as Snend. i ifl- "Th.e gilf p i o f e s s i o r is none." msj t i e m e n d o u . s drives and t r u e he s.ud, "unless the L ' n i t e d St.i'.es a p p r o a c h pilots t u r n e d in a 14 CJolf as.soeuition and t h e Profes pars and 4 birdies for a 35-33--6S. hinn.il Golfers as-.sou.itirn do I _ F o m e t h m ? . I beneve to be a Rolf ' Major LeagXte Leaders. pi ofe.s.sional an tipplic.int .should ( B\rTi\r.. have to he able to o l f e r a diploma ,, H , rlllter r , crr , «.,,"»,,, ',,,,, " l ,,"^ AB JENKINS CLAIMS 50 MORE SPEED MARKS BOONEVILLE SALT FLATS Utah. (UP). A total of 50 automobile speed records are claimed by Ab Jenkins, American ace, and his two relief drivers. Bill Oliver and Bert Updike, after a run lasting 24 hours 39 minutes on the gleaming: white track by the edge of Gieat Salt Lake. The records included 25 Americans stock car marks and 25 American class C marks. The drivers averaged 101.76 miles per hour in their cord. The 24 hour run was made 14 m. p. h. faster than had ever been recorded. Other records included. Flying: kilometer, 107.6 m. p. h.'; 1 hour, 104 6; 1,000 miles, 103; 2,000 miles, 101.9, and 4,000 kilometers. 101.76. Early next week. Jenkins wil wheel his Mormon Meteor to the track for a 4S hour trial. ANTELOPE GRIDDERS NIP BETHANY, 7-0. ON PASS K E A R N E Y , Neb. (.-PI. Normal H n i n s fired a 3S yard pass to sc. the stag-e for the only scoring play of the Kearney college-Bethany, Kas , football game here Friday night The Nebraska Antelopes won * to 0 WOULD SERIES OPENS OCT. E THIS SEASON This Stands Unless Tie in National League Race, Officials Rule. NEW YORK. (UP). The world series will open on Wednesday, Oct. G in the park of the American league winner, club executives and presidents of the two major leagues decided. The first two games on Oct. and 7 will be played in the American league park. The next three will bo played Oct. 8, 9 and 10 in the park ofthe National league winner. The last two games, if necessary, will be played in the American league park on Oct. 11 and 12. There will be no days off for travel. In case of a tie in the National league race between tho Cubs and Giants at the end of the regular season Oct. 3. a best of three playoff series will determine the winner. That series would open Tuesday, Oct. 5 in New oYrk In case of rain the teams would staj n New York until they had playcc one game. The second game anc third--if necessary--would br played on successive days in Chicago. How It Works. In cnse of such a t i e the worlr Bobby Wallace, veteran of nearly half a century In baseball, named acting pilot of the Cincinnati Reds baseball team, after Gen. Mgr. Warren C. Giles gave Mgr. Charley Dressen and Coaches Tom Sheehan and George Kelly their unconditional releases. Totali 3S 13 2" 22J Toi»ls 34 5 -? 13 Schott ran for Uimbardt In eiKhth; Jor_in Hatted for Kampourts In n i n t h , Yalktr batted (or M « r s In n i n t h ; Riggs attrd lor Derringer in ninth. York 001 200 021--* ina ti 200 COO 001 --3 irttil, O t t , McCarthy t. Goodman, Jordan. McCarthy K-j^Ush, M*rs. DernnE". Runs bsttcd In Ripple, ^elber, Whllehrad 2, Gumbtrt, Cu l«r, jombardl. Two ba«e hit. Ott 2. Dsnntns Stolen base: Ripple. Sacrifice. Bttrtell. ipple. Letter, Derrinser. Double play ·t to Whltehaad to McCrth. L e f t on _ise: New York 1O, Cincinnati g Baao on alls: Of* Gumbert 2, Derringer 2. Struck uf By Humbert 3. Derringer 1. Hit by Itcher: By Gumbert (Goodman). Umpires. Pinelll and Goetz. Time 1 58. St. I-oult 3 .Boston 0. Boston ab h o a| St. Ixmis ab h o a ".arms If 3 0 0 0 T. Moore cf 4 0 2 0 Mayo 3 b 4 1 0 5|Brown 2 b 2 2 2 5 3 Moore rf 4 0 0 O i M l z e Ib 3 2 8 0 ucctnello 2 b 4 3 3 2|Medi*-lck If 4 1 8 0 'letcher ID 3011 OlPadgett r f 3 0 2 1 BIFF JONES DRILLS Reis cf 'he%enoi lueller c 'ette P Totals Boston ON OFFENSE PLAYS Practice Lot Busy With 165 in Action; 111 Are Freshmen. INELIGIBILITY A THREAT BY W A L T E R E. DOBBINS. Offense i-3 the best defense. It appears that Coach Biff Jones "irmly believes in the idea for Friday the head Cornhusker mentor had his charges working solely on running and passing plays; polishing up the old ones and trying out some new tricks. With some 165 or 170 gridders on the field (approximately 111 are members of Ed Weir's Frosh squad) the south practice lot al Memorial stadium is a busy place these afternoons. Considerable concern was felt in the varsity camp, however, over the report that Bill Callihan, fullback candidate from Grand Is^ land, might be' ineligible. Two others, Bud Gather, halfback and Herman Strasheim, tackle, both from Lincoln, were reported out of the picture. Scrimmage was of the usua order, partly active but mostly o. the dummy variety with the Bif fer and his assistants checking on the proper blocks and other as signments. Phelps at Quarterback. The only new development con ceined the second string backfield which found Thurston Phelps a quarterback, George Porter, Hugo Hoffman and Bob Morris at the other positions. Coach Jones is still sticking to his guns with the first eleven re maining intact. Gus Peters, in jured guard, \\ as not in uniform and may be lost to the squad fo; R.iinthcr week. Thursday completed the firs full week of practice and Coac! Jones is of the belief that hi squad is coming along as well a can be expected. The players fee that they are in better conditior than a year ago at the same time New Frosh candidates reportin, aeries would open in the American , Friday included Don Stout, Grant League^ park on the^scrond day j LHand Parris, Falls City; Ke m "*" i *"~ ' M c A f e r t y, Gothenburg, Ran Mon7ingo. Lewiston; Paul Goo to\sski, Fitchburg-, Mass.; Francl AndrcU, David City; Bill Meehan Omaha; Ray McKee, Lexington Williams Field, Lincoln; Rober Ejerknen, O m a h a ; and Bob Cor nelitis, Phillips. after the playoffs Thus, if the playoffs ended on Thursday, Oct 7, tho scries wojhd open Saturday Oct. 9. Prices for all games Will remain the same--$G 60 for boxes; S5.50 reserved seats; 53 30 unreserved and 51.10 for bleachers Seating capacities lor the parks wore announced as' Yankee stadium 71,303; Wrigley field -46,001; Polo grounds 56,437. The officials, presided over hy Baseball Commissioner K, M. Landis, decided all games would start at ] :30 p. in. with the exception PLATTSMOUTH, WEEPING WATER PLAY 6-ALL TIE W E E P I N G WATER, N 7 eb.-- Platl.smouth and Weeping Wate battled to a 6 all tic here Frida r, · ;- night in thc opening football tram of any Sunday games , n New T, ork I f £ P - slightly heav which will start at 2 p m ' - * T h e E l i g i b l e Players. Any games called bofoi c thc Major League Box Scores Nen lork (t, tlnrlnnall y. New York ab h o a 1 Cinunnat or* J f a 1 0 0 G Davis Cl f II !» 4 0 1 4 Goodman : l a rf 4 2 1 0 Cu\l*i If ;b 4 J 1 6 Scarrella 1 *r cf 4 I 0 U LxmbanJl i r t h Ib 5 a 1" £ Scr-ftt ·\\I\K t" S 2 3 1 Cairi'tif'l \ h l i e f r d 2b 3 2 B S Kns'ish SO b e n p 4 0 1 4 Jordan ! W a l k e r -1 ab h o R 4 U 1 0 4 -2. S 1 4 0 J 0 4 0 10 1 4 -J : 2 0 1 0 0 1 U U U 3 0 1 3 1 1 0 0 2 o ? a 1 o o u 2 0 2 2 1 0 0 0 A M t K H AN I.KAtil K. l l f - t U n d l, Mi)kton 1. Cleveland »h h o a Boston ah h o a Lar\ » a 0 0 2 Ullvsta o If 4 2 0 0 K r o n t r 2b 4 0 1 8 Cramer ct 4 1 4 0 A \ e n l ! cf 4 0 2 0 Cturman rf \ 4 l 3 0 Tro«k Ib 4 0 16 0 Cronin ss 4 O 2 S Soliera If 4 2 1 0 Ui|!gln» -lb J 0 0 3 C a m p b e l l t! 2 0 3 0 Fov\ It. ^ 0 VJ 0 H a l e ,-ib 3 1 1.1 1 M . N a i r '-'I- 3 0 0 1 PMiaU C 3 0 4 4 DcSautc's c 3 0 6 0 A l l t n p 3 0 0 1 Newsom j 2 0 0 1 Marcum P 1 0 0 0 4 0 6 OIGutteridRe 3 b 4 1 0 0 ss 3 0 3 3'Durochcr ss 3 1 2 5 3 1 1 4'Brcmer c 3 0 5 0 3 l 0 1'S Johnson p 3 l 0 l 31 6 24 15] Totals Louis Runs: B ._ n. Mize. Error: None Rims Ltcu .... Ulze 2. Two base hit: Cucclnello ·me run Mire Sacrifice Fletcher. Dont play: Padgetl to Brown to Mize. Left .. ba*e: Boston 6, St. Louis 7. Base on alls: Off Fette 4. Struck out. By S John- 2. Hit by pitcher: By a Johnr-- it by pitcher: . Wild pltcn : S Johnfi Stark, Blew an and Sears. Um- Time ritteburih ID, Brooklyn 4. Brooklyn .......... 010 000 003 -- 4 10 1 -ittsburgh ..... 002 000 SOx-- 10 13 1 Batteries: Hamlln. Marrow and Phelps; :randt and Todd. Chicago 10, Philadelphia 2. Phila. ah h o at Chicago ab h o a 4 0 3 2|Hack 3 b 3 1 1 1 Martin cf ·Cleln rf Gorman rf Camtlli Ib \lch If Vhftney 3b Uwood c charsln M LaMaster p 3 0 2 0 | Herman 2 b 5 2 3 2 2 0 1 OlDemaree rl 3 0 2 0 1 0 0 Oi Hartnett c 4 3 7 0 4 2 9 a i C o l l m b l b 5 1 1 0 4 1 3 ItCavarretta 1 1 4 1 0 0 orgens p urkart 4 1 1 4 ' M a r t y c f 3 0 3 HJurges a s 4 1 2 5| French p 0 0 0 0| 1 0 0 If 1 0 0 0 ! 1 0 0 0 ] 3 2 4 0 Totals 32 5 24 161 Totalc 35 12 27 S Stephenson batted for Burkart in ninth Philadelphia 000 002 0 0 0 -- 2 rhlcago 601 000 12x--10 Runs: Martin, Gorman, Hack 2, Herman 2, Demaree 2, Hartnett. Collins, , Cttvarretta. Marty. . , Norris, La- MAdter, JurgeB. Runs batted in: Arr.i vich 2, Hartnett 5. Cavarretta 2. Marl Herman, hit: Scni ·ein Hartnett. Jurbase: Demaree Double Play: lovich to Atwood, Jurgea to Herman Collins Left on base: Philadelphia 7, Chicago 7. Base on bulls; Off LaMasf- - Jorgcns 2, Burkart 3, French 4. Strtn_ f. By Burkart 1, French 7. Hits: Off .jo.Master 4 in 0 Innings (pitched to 6 batters in first). Jorcens 4 in 5. Burkart lr. 3. Wild pitch: Jorgens. Losing jtcher: LaMasUi-. -- - ' Maserkurth and Balli :E GRID TEAM SPIllSBEATRICE, 6-0 Williams Brings Back Punt 48 Yards for Only Score of Game. BEATRICE.--Johnny \Villiam: dazzling punt return, good for 48 yards and a touchdown in the third period, was the fly in the ointment as Wymore upset Beat rice, 6 to 0, here Friday night in the pigskin seasons inaugural. Charley Williams' plunge for the extra point was short. Johnny Wil liams, a triple threat halfback and the outstanding leather lugger on the field, also ran 44 yerdc to tb" Beatrice 6-yard line in the fourth quarter but was brought down one yard rhort of the goal on the fourth down. Beatrice's one scoring threat ended in a pass interception inside the Wymore 20 in the second period. Wymore had a ix to five edge in first downs. Lineups. Totals 30 3 L'7 16 Totals 311 4 1-7 lo )c\eisnd ............... COO 010 300-- 4 ioston ............... 100 000 OOO-- 1 R u n s - SolteM 2. Campbell. Hale. Da'les- ardro Frrur Campbell Runs bat tod Kal» 3. Solt I t : . Cr . Thre« , . Home r u n : Poliers H t l e Lary to Kroner to T r o f X \ Cleveland l. Botton 3 Ba-f n balls: O f ( Allen 1, Newsora 2 StnMi : By Allen 5 N e w s o m S Hits Off · torn 3 In S i n n i n g . Marcum 0 tn 1 Ing pitcher: N e u s o m Umpires . Oruish'. Sasll and Motlari) Time l 10. YANKEES 1 TO 10, GIANTS HO 3 TO WIN LEAGOE FLAGS Doyle Figures Terry's Crew Has Better Chance in World's Series. M'LEMORE Bangli Best Passer Gr'd Gattte Has Known BY H E N R Y McLEMORE. NEW YORK. (Copyright 1937 UP.). There were 32 of them on .he special coach when the train julled out of Washington and they all agreed that Sammy Baugh, the 'Shngrin' man from Sweetwater,*' vould do. From Tuffy Leemans, his twisted ankle resting gingerly on his suit- :ase, to Mel Hein, with his ad- lesive tape wound stripes, the ·Jew York Giants football team lad nothing but praise for the Texan who passed them dizzy in Griffiths stadium Thursday night. They liked Sammy's gameness, ;oo: The way he took the beating i ballyhooed college star always jets when he starts playing for money and* keeps. "He's tough as a steer," said I^orzine, a veteran hack who packs 217 pounds, all of it musicle. "Early n the game I put a flying block on him that knocked him ten yards It was my Grade A, all-I-got block. I hit him so hard I damn neai stunned myself. And all he says as he jumps up is 'Say, fellow, you keep on blocking that way and they'll give you your varsity letter.' Then he grins at me." Steve Owen, coach of the Giants, and a man who has been around football since the days when no selfrespecting triple threat man would dare appear on the field without his handlebar moustache, voiced even higher praise than his players. Greatest Passer In Game. "He's the greatest passer the CUB LINEUPJ3HAKEN UP B Y G E O R G E K 1 R K S NK\V Y O R K . i U P ) . Baseball odds quoted by Jack Do^le. Rruad- way pneemaker. m.ide the Yankees 1-10 an i the Giants i-S to win the major league pciip-.r.! 1 -. Ttit re u a s \viy l i t t l e bettmg "There h isn't Seen a bet on the Yankee in fi month," =aui D o y ! c "T h a race is all over in t h a t league. T h t: r e's still some bolting in the N a 11 o nal l e a g u e . T Giants are l-T. and tor tho.se who want lo f r t on the Cubs :h* price is 2 ! i to !. Mcst o i t h e betting game ever saw, Owens said. JOHNNY ALLEN Salisbury Huhbarrt" H e f f e l f i n e c i Wymore Beatrice S u h e t l t u t l Schric. We Hertzcl, Wjmorc .".'.".'.". \Vnke 'k. Stolldorf . H a rnandcs M. Stolldorf . . q b . . . m . ,rh . . . f b . Bmlth icll Da 'flom 1 Wh,?; 8 ""^!^,,?'^',^ 1 , «»m,- p.TM to S t C B Pm,,n put the like lawyers and doctors do before they are admitted to practic*. ' Nm%.iuaa you can't toll the caddies f r o m the pios. Both w e a r ] long pants. A caddy shoots a 70 i and he at once becomes a pro. ' t r r l M l r k . ( u r d l n H l i 140 ,1Gb 103 'J U .H^ft '. \ \ n n . r . ririitr*. . 1XR Add MK Iftft .»M L i m i t - I t . C u h « 1110 .121! 42 114 .SRI I r h r i s , 1 a n k e r * 1S8 .··!» 1-A 1«» -333 H O M K R t SS: PL M u K C l o . ^anUi-fg. 4 2 , , . Fo\\. Rr.l .15: . S3; B \ T T K O I N - (.rrrnbrrK. M i t R K l o . Yankee. 143; 142: M.-rt«1ch. Cardina Ui, * « n k c r « . 135; (ircen- , Rolfp,- \ n n k r c n 1*7. 135; G r h r l n g r r , Tl*f«, Tljtrrs. 117; b n l l on the two y n i d line w ith about 50 seconds left to play in the last quarter. On the next play .Johnny Parilek crashed off tackle for the score. He also booted the extra point ENROL AT K E A R N E Y . B K A T R ICE. -- Hai Ian Heffcl- fmger and Robert Werner, stars of Beatrice's undefeated 1933 team, have enrolled at Kearney State Teachers' college Heff el- finger, a halfback, pla ed two years at Wentworth Military acfld- emy, Lexington, Mo., and Werner, an end, played one season at St. Benedict's, Atchison, Kas. ier FlattMiiouth eleven scored on a Randan. Wj spectacular 25 yard par, to J. M i l O ( f t c 1 a '^ ^ li- j r just before the end of the f u s t regular 4 ' j or o innings \\ ill bo ' quai ter. ^ played the following day on thc j Dale Reed plunged five- yards to same field In case of a tie game f chalk up Weeping- Water's only t will be played off on the field score following a sustained drive lov/n the fie'.,! w i t h but 40 seconds whore it occ u r rod, if necessary, a f t e i tl-e end of the sc\ c n t h p a m e The eligible p l a y e i s follow 'ft in the first half B o t h teams j scrapped half. 'vonly d u r i n g the second MITCHELL BACK HOME. FRANKLIN. Neb (.Pi. Clarence Mitchell, former major league baseball pitcher, has returned to his home hero after working with, young St. Louis Brown hurlers for a month. Karhc-r in the season he managed the Mayficld. Ky., club ELECTED TO MIDWEST AAU BOARD O M A H A . /P). M. C. Green of 0 mal vi v.-is elected president of the m u l \ \ C h t e r n A. A U. st n meeting of thc board of m a n a g e r s here 1 If .succeeds A Y. Russell of DCS Monies, la Henrv F. P r h u l t e of Nebraska ! - , IT.. \ \ a s elected first vice president; s | A G Sehroc.ler of Iowa, second 'i vice pi esident; Frank Johnson of ^ Drake u m v e i s i t y , third vice president; and William H. Thomas of Omaha, re-elected secretary-treasurer. The £f"' p r-«* ^ n d Ru^cM wpr«* named as delegates to the national convention m Boston m November. 0 0 6 0 -- 6 0 0 0 0 -- 0 n*- B e a t r i c e -- Burrrmghs for er for Hublmrd, Sl.arroik f n r Me (or F l o j r t , R e d d l c k for morc-- O. W i l l i a m s £or PrUca. n Doanc- r e f e r e e - liny, e. Pcti N e b r a s k a , lines- PROSPECTS BRIGHT FOR CONCORDIA GRID SQUAD faEWARD.-- Six lettermen and a host of promising new material have bolstei ed Coach hopes for a winning Concordia college football team this fall. The returning lettermen are Lahse, Herzberg, Wied, Tiemann, Richter and Leutheuser. Others who v.ill undoubtedly see action include Kirch, Nau, Pohlman, Baeder, Link, Ban- Friedman never saw the day he could throw strikes with Sammy. And Benny was nobody's monkey with that ball. We were all set for him in that game with Washington, but he completed 12 out of 18, and the six failures weren't his fault." Owen frankly admitted that he couldn't see, right at the moment, j how any team in the league figured j to stop Sammy's passes. j "You see," he said, "Sammy. throws that ball so fast and so accurately that there is little or no chance of knocking it down. And his anticipation and timing is perfect. Even when he is being rushed by two or three men he seems to know just the moment when the receiver is going to get that extra step on the defender, and make a cut Then he lets fly. and, just the split second thc receiver cuts and turns, there's the ball right in front of him. That stuff about him throwing a ball so hot it can't be handled is foolishness. I\l like to have him. I'd just put mitts on the other fellows and tell 'em to go out there and catch " Art Rooney Picks Winners. To change the subject a bit, one of thc passengers on the Giants' special was Art Rooney, owner of PIC Pittsburgh club. Right now Mr. Rooney is the mcr celebrated hoss-playor in the country. You undoubtedly have read how Mr. Roor.cy, starting with a thousand dollar bill at the first Belmont meeting this year, has been driving the bookmakers slightly insane with his luck at picking winners I asked him how he stood for the season and, after a careful study of t h e little red memorandum book in which he records his wins and losses, he admitted to being in the neighborhood of §200,000 ahead. "I had a bad day at Aqueduct the other day," he said. "Lost $40,000 on one race. Went overboard on a 3 to 5 shot" I inquired the name nf the hoss that betrayed him so badly. Mr. Rooney, for the life of him, couldn't remember. Mr. Rooney said thc only thing that bothered him these days hedging b lellows who made the wrong bets earlier and are trying to cover." Doyle isn't yet ready to quote a world senes price until the National league race is over. "The Giants will be a shorter price than the Cubs." said Doyle. "Those who bet on baseball, fiff- jre that the Giants will ha Mi a better chanco than the Cubs to stop U.o Yankees." The Giants moved one game nearer the pennant Friday by holding- their three and one-half game lead with a 6-3 victory over Cincinnati. At the same time they got a lot of bad baseball out of their system--Dick Bartell making: three errors and Johnny McCarthy one. Harry Gumbert limited the Reds to fi\e hits. New York collected 13 hits off Paul Derringer. Cubs Out of Slump. Charlie Grimm shook the Cuba out of their slump by juggling his lineup. Augie Galan and George Stainback were benched, Rip Collins, out with a broken leg for a month, went back to first. Phil Cavaretta shifted to left field, and Joe Marty took over center. The new combination slugged out a 10-2 victory over the Phir.ies. Larry French allowed only five hits, winning his 14th game. Johnny Mize's homer with a man on in the eighth, bioke up a pitchers' duel between Si Johnson and Lou Fette and gave the Cardinals a 2-0 win over thc Boston Bees. Johnson allowed six hits, Fette eight. Pittsburgh slugged Brooklyn lor 10-4 victory, getting 13 Inta off Hamlm and Marrow. Eci B r a n d t scoied his 10th victory in beftling his former teammates. H a l e a n d Solters. Bad News Hale and Moose Sol- ters ruined Buck Nowsom's three hit pitching peiformance as Cleveland beat the Red Sox, 4-1. Hale hit a homer alter Haulers had tripled and Campbell walked to break a 1-1 tie. Solteis 1 homer had previously tied the score. Johnny Allen hung up his 12th etiaight victory, yielding only four hit^. The other Amei ican games were rained out. FRIDAY'S HERO--Johnny Allen, Cleveland's ehihtil jawed pitcher, who kept his 1.000 pcrtect record intact by holding Boston to four hits and winning- his 12th consecutive game CLASS A GIRLS TRIM B'S, 13-5JN FINALE Davey Gals Edge Merchants, 18 to 17 for Class B Championship. The girls ola-ss A all star o u t f i t had the honor of v m n i n p r the ]a c t softball game of the 1937 .season .it M u n y field Friday evening when they got off to an early lead t h a t they failed lo i t ' l i n q u j . s h , d Helwege^s I t h c fact t h a t .horse players had established him as a good luck charm. "I walk around a t r a c k and h u n - ch eds of people want to touch me, t h i n k i n g it will bring them luck." "Queer how superstitious .some people are," T .said, giving; him port, B c c k m n n n , Egperling, Block, j pat on lhc hcru] . Thomas and B. Eg-gcrs. The srhed- | u l e - .rrn', \ of the Kitty league. V . I I ROSENBLOOM WINS. DETROIT, (/f**. Miixin Rosenbloom. IjCtf, An JTP IPS veto ran of T i l rma M si i"i n u - r \ K s A Pnrtcft and control more t h a n 300 ring bntlle*]. frot ' l t V ' '« V T^° L\ i^ r ,^. 1 '- n "'atv )n nT'thT^ iVn^ r n' r 'arf"« ' "P ° r f *' np canvas to box his u i FRIDAY'S SCORES \ M * RH \ \ I I\ ( l I. 4, HoMon 1. n the l 71 nil U»« t n total or 2.22fi rn,'i to a t^n round derision ovrr young A J'H"""'"^ ' -Jimmy A d a m i c h . M i d l a n d Mjch . * : and " j nr* a | S | U gg Crf al oiympia stadium, ([ . I'.rr U N M , I.I \(.| f ENDEAVOR STILL LOST. BOSTON. /P'. Anxious eyes on t h , - bridges of a dnren vessels J scanned thc rolling N o i t h Atlantic m a contstantlv widening search l | for the big British racing sloop En- j rieavour I. which was parted from I i t s c n m o y in a gale Monday night i WHIP OMAHA U.. 3 1 - 7 . KAROO. N. D. /F\ Led by the sti ring a;t m o u n d play of its two s t M J i i r ha If hacks. Emir- W h»el^r and f a n Rnrvig. N o r t h Dakota AjErrlf u l t i i r a l roll^pf opened its N-M th ('· Titn! cor.frrrnco f o o t b a l l l «r,i«mi v , i t h a T. 1-7 victory over , Omaha i:m\crsity here. compel lion Dollar' l o u r n n m t n l Frld T a t z a n d Mr* Hoia P d f i n t f A. Mrs t K R o l h *r P f r k l c eH's B. Mrs E F Mrs B F. S h f e h i n . cms* c p r l x c u inner* w.er; Mrs i Mr* H E G-irh MTK O a n d M r « H r l f n P r o u t .11 MOR T O L R V K l U l Boh Johnson w ni trrm P. »nrt 4 In IhP final* nf thr Jui « h i p n t t h r co' " - - - WAHOO TRIMS SEWARD, 13-0, IN OPENING CLASH WA?IOO, N f b --Donald W i l son's Wnhoo ele\ en opened the cm i ent grid season Friday night with a 13-0 trouncing of Ben Kellnar's S e w a i d club. Ed Boknlil, q u a i t e r b a r k , .slipped tluu left tackle and over the goal line a yard away in the third q u a i t e r for Wahoo's first counter. Thc second tally came on Halfback Leonaid Z i m m e r m a n ' s 11 yard s p i i n t around l e f t end in the f o u r t h f r a m e . Manstedt, end. took '·'Mii- i Bokulil's pass for thc extra point the B stars. 13 to r. l . M I M U l I O N . GAME ON NEW GRIDIRON ! "' '-"'_!i_l!"^j-l_L^' ·o!h S U P E R I O R , Neb.--Following id f i t dedication ceremonies for thc n**w , Brodstone gridron. tho Kupenoi , , ( high eleven rnileM up a 20 to 0 ·ion'- count on D o f h l o r I* riday night. A hug* 1 r rowd saw Superior | ESCAPE I X J V R Y . RT P A t ' t , . Neb ( U P ) Nei bia.vka l e a p u o ball players, Os- bnrne "Tihhie" Jaf ohsen and his brother. K e n n e t h , "Sonny" Jacob- 'en of D n n n e b r o p e.sea pod i T H I S \ 1 K » K I - . M I . S A t u r d a y a n d Stu in Ihe serond t h i r d a n d | n i t ho i hey v. CM P 1 hrown f o u r t h q i i a r t n * ! , r o m p l r t ' n g t h r e e t o p of p a n n e s m f o u i t r y ? foi long g.nr.s v i 1 h n t , m k miK- f-'upei lor plays at G i a n d I s l a n d !·' n Trio 11 u ( k v, .1,, ov,ji( i next Friday. [ I ' a u l Paulson oi Wol'- 11 " 1

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