The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on March 30, 1965 · Page 13
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 13

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Tuesday, March 30, 1965
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Page 13
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SPORT SIGNALS ☆ ☆ * By Hal Brown Sports Editor, The Star Guaranteed Race Happenings With the opening of the Nebraska racing season today at Grand Island’s Fonner Park, there are certain things you can count on happening in the next seven months. Guaranteed to happen: —Tondi, who ranks second only in popularity to Bob Devaney in Nebraska, will lose his first couple of starts and members of his fan club will scream that he is being assigned too much weight. —Hunch bettors will fare Just as well the first two weeks as the Racing Form readers since many of the horses competing at Fonner have not been running since last fall. —Trainers and jockeys will be complaining of the cold during the first week at F'onner. These complaints will have changed to grumblings about the heat by the time the horses reach Lincoln. —You’ll run into at least one person per day who will claim he has talked to a Jockey and knows that Rip Tide is a sure winner in the sixth race. —A friend will send two dollars to the track with you to bet on Summer Sun in the seventh and by the time the seventh race is run you have exhausted your money supply plus your friend’s two dollars. Summer Sun will then win and return $15.40. —Out-of-town writers, officials and fans in Omaha for the College World Series will leave a bundle of money with the folks at Ak-Sar-Ben. —Business in small towns located near the race tracks will come to a standstill during that track’s racing dates. —Some disgruntled bettor w'ho has failed to pick a winner for five straight days will start rumors that the horses are being doped. —Yours truly will vow that he is going to the tracks only when it is his days for writing about the nags and will vow that he is not going to bet even on those days, then wind up buying a couple of tons of hay. —The state will get money not only through the betting windows but also through county court windows from bettors speeding to get to the track in time to bet the daily double. —Some self-righteous group will attack the sport for bringing disreputable characters to their town, but they won’t mention the amount of money these characters pay into the town’s economy. —The Racing Form will outsell the Wall Street Journal in Grand Island, Lincoln, Omaha, Columbus, Madison, Mitchell, and South Sioux City during the next seven months. 30 Scoring Performers May Liven Jumping Competition Second in a Series By DON FORSYTHE Prep Sports Writer With 30 performers who scored in last year’s state meet returning, there will be spirited competition in the Jumping events for Nebraska high school athletes this season. This year’s collection of pole vaulters is the most talented in Nebraska prep history. Heading the list is Omaha Benson’s Randy Reeves, who established a new state record of 13-4% as a sophomore last season. The Benson standout appears certain to crack the 14- foot barrier this year. In two indoor tests this season he has soared 13-4 and 13-914. This puts him in a class of h i s own, but there are perhaps a dozen others who will flirt with the 13-foot mark. Ogallala’s Rick Bush reached that plateau last year, but faltered in the state meet and could manage only a tie for fifth place in Class B. John Randolph of Kearney, Terry MedJo of Grand Island and Dave Hayen of Scottsbluff placed behind Reeves in the state meet last year. Dennis Schuyler of Grand Island didn’t score in the state meet, but soared 12-8%. Another Class A standout returning is Scottsbluff’s Rod Ehler (12-2) who has tradition going for him in that two Ehlers are already on the list of all-time bests. Tom Jobman of Gothenburg, Doug Anderson of Su* perior. Bill Morris of Cozad and Jim McCarty of Lexington are ithe Class B leaders returning. McCarty, who tied with Bush for fifth place, has already cleared 12-8% in indoor competition this season. Class A champion Jack Todd of Scottsbluff (6-3) and Class B champion Gerald Wadell of Aurora (6-1) head the high jump candidates. Todd faces stiff competition from McCook’s Ed Thomas, the 1964 runner-up. North Platte’s Dale Chase and Boys Town’s Dennis Tunks. Tunks cleared 6-3 in last week’s Omaha University indoor invitational. Some of the most interesting competition during the 1965 campaign should come in the broad Jump, where there are several proven 22- foot jumpers. Defending Class A champion Buddy McCrea of Omaha Tech has graduated, but the four Jumpers who placed behind him la the state meet are back. They are Rob Heimbuch of Grand Island, Randy Jones of Fairbury, Tom O’Hara of Benson and Mike Hammer of Fairbury. Others who are at the same level are Larry Carlson of Beatrice, Eddie Walker of Omaha Tech, Mike Sadaj of Bellevue and James Hunter of Omaha Central. Don Grubaugh of David City Aquinas, state runner-up for two years, heads the Class B broad jumpers. Dale Zikmund of Central City and Wes Province of Broken Bow arc other state meet scorers leturning. Pole Vault TOP PERFORWANCKS R<indy Reeves, O. Benson, 1964 . 1J4 W Merlin Lawrence, Alliance, 1958 13- A4 Rick Bush, Ogallala, 1964 13- W Larry Donovan, Scottsbluff, 1959 1.3-0 Jack Ehler, SrolUbluff. 1963 13-0 Dick Lammers, Kearney, 1959 . . . 12-10% Ron Fecht. Gothenburg, 1963 . 12-lOVa Leonard Kehl, Scottsbluff, 1947 ,. W-n % Dick Knaub, Scott.sbluff. 1953 ----12-a % Jerry Tetley, Gothenburg. 1962 ...12-9 % Gar.v Khlei. Heotlsbluff. 19.8 12-9 Howard Durst, Gering, 1962 ..........12-8 Vi Dennis Schuyler, G.I., 1964 .......... 12-8 Don Coupens. Alliance, 1949 ..........12-8 % STATE RECORD 13-4'i. by Rnady Reeves, Omaha Ben*MT^NING STATE MEET SCORER.S Class A—1. Randy Reeves, O. Benson: 2. John Randolph, Kearney: 4. Terry Medjo, Grand Island; 5. Dave Hayen, Scottsblutf. ^ ^ Class B—1. Tom Jobman, Gothenburg; 2. Doug Anderson, Superior: 4. Bill Morris, Cozad; 5. (tie) Jim McCarty, Lexington and Rick Bush. Ogallala. Class C—3. Bill Za.1icek, Wilber; 4. Tom George, Bayard; 5. Dennis Ferry, Ceresco. Class D—2. Larry Vlasin, Madrid: 5. Rod Pollard. Clark.s. Broad Jump TOP PERFORMANCES Gale Sayers, O. Central. 1961 24-10V2 Bob Williams, Lincoln High. 1961 24- % THEY’RE OFF AT FONNER Tenni Assigned 116 In Feature ... IN GRAND ISLAND TODAY .lames Mather. Arapahoe. 1936 .. 23-5 Lloyd Cardwell, Seward, 1932 ... 23-3 H Richard Halcomb. O. Tech. 1959 . 23-3 % Gifford Anderson. O. Tech, 1931 23-3 % Dick Knaub. Scottsbluff. 1954 ____23-2 14 Buddy McCrea, O. Tech, 1964 ....... 23-1 V4 Bob Bass. O. Tech, 1954 .....23-1 Jack McCartney, N. Platte, 1942 22-11 Harvey Bridges, O. Tech, 1941 22-10% Russell Bradford, Mitchell, 1936 .22-10% Eugune McCue. Arapahoe. 1941 . 22-10% Claude Thomas. O Tech, 1958 ,. 22-10 Jim Sr;haefer, Bertrand, 1963 ........ 22-9 STATE RECORD 24-10% by Gale Sayers. O, Central, 1961. RETURNING STATE MEET SCORERS Class A—2. Rob Helmbuch, Grand I*land; 3. Randy Jones. Fairbury; 4. Tom O'Hara, O. Benson: S. Mike Hammer, Fairbury, Class B—2. Don Grubaugh, D.C. Aquinas; 4. Dale Zikmund, Central Cityt 5. Wes Province, Broken Bow. Class C—2. Doug Plank. Franklin. Class D—None. High Jump TOP PERFORMANCES Duane Smith. York, 1955 , 6-5% Harold McAferty. Gothenburg, 1940 6-5% Sam Samuelson, York, 1961 —6-5% William Harmon. O. North, 1956 6-5 Steve Krebs. Dlller, 1964 ........ 6-5 Rich Voss, Alliance, 1961 64 Tom Van Winkle, Wood River. 1964 64 Bob Pollard, ishland, 1961 .6-.3% Jim Boomer, A.shland, 1961 ..................6-3% Ken Cook, Arlington. 1961 ..................6-3% Dennis Colson, Elsie, 1963 .............. 6-3% Larry Kaslon, Loup City, 1963 .........6-3% Irving Thode, Loup City. 1949 6-3% Norman Simmons, O. Tech, 1958 . 6-3 BUI Rice, Chadron. 1961 ..........6-3 Jack Todd. Scottsbluff. 1964... ........6-3 STATE RECORD 6-5Va by Duane Smith. York. 1955. RETURNING STATE MEET SCORERS Class A—1. Jack Todd, SctrttsbluH; 2. Ed Thomas, McCook; 4. Dale Chase, North Platte. Class B—1. Gerald Wadell, Aurora*. X Jerry Lefler, Gordon: 3. Regan Klein» York: 4. Bob Rohmer. Gering. Class C—None. . Class D—5. Ri^rt Wusk. »erllni, (Sterling now in Class C). STAR STAFF PHOTO INAUGURAL ENTRY . . . Gun Fight with trainer Fritz Becker. Trades Bolster Phillies' Hopes '64 COLLAPSE FORGOTTEN 14th of Series ClearwM^r, Fla. —The last 12 days of the 1964 season were a frightful nightmare to the collapsing Philadelphia Phillies, and manager Gene Mauch doesn’t like to talk about them. When the club reported for spring training, he avoided the subject. ‘ We’re suing to o u r- selves in the best shape possible and go after ’em again,” Mauch told the players at a closed clubhouse meeting. ‘‘Except for Bo Belinsky, Ray Herbert and Dick Stuart, everyone was there,” Mauch told a newsman. “They know just as much about it as 1 do. “i don’t see how anything in baseball can have a lasting effect on anybody. What you did last year or what you didn’t do no longer counts. You’ve got to start all over again.” Mauch thinks the winter trades that brought Belinsky, Stuart and Herbert to the Phils will be a big help. “Belinsky should do everything Dennis Bennett did at least,” said Mauch. “Stuart and Herbert should be bonuses. We didn’t have to give up anything that would figure to make our ball club.” Although the Phils traded Bennett to Boston for Stuart and acquired Belinsky from Los Angeles Mauch considers it a Belinsky - for - Bennett transaction as far as his pitching is concerned. “Last year they dug up left­ handers out of Madagascar for us,” he said. “They all gave —WHO'S WHO IN BASEBALL— Mets' Vet Leading Big League's Elite New York (UPI)-Warren Spahn of the New York Mets stiU is the biggest “who” m the annual edition of “Who s Who In Baseball.” Next come Robin Roberts of the Baltimore Orioles, Hank Aaron of the M i 1 w a u k e e Mets—he could add another star he’d rather do without. You get an asterisk for leading a league in defeats, too. Roberts already has two of those whereas the only dubious mark on Spahn’s record to date is an asterisk for us fits. With Stuart and young Alex Johnson in there maybe we’ll even up things with the lefties. Johnson was having the same kind of year in triple A with Arkansas that Rickie Allen had the year before. “We have speed with Johnny Callison, who can do everything, Tony Taylor, Tony Gonzalez, Johnson and Allen. Our bench is strong. If Frank Thomas winds up on the bench, you know our club has to be better. We’re hoping the back“ troubles of Bobby Wine and Ruben Amaro are not too serious. We have Cookie Rojas who can play several positions. Allen led all the major leaguers with 41 errors as a rookie but hit .318, slammed 29 homers and had 91 RBI Amaro will be the No. 1 shortstop when he is healthy and Tony Taylor will play second. If the Amaro and Wine injuries both handicapped by arm trouble last year, figure to be starters. Jim Running and Chris Short, are the big men of the staff. Running won 19, including a perfect game, and Short won 17 while working overtime down the stretch. Jack Baldschun, Eddie Roe- prove serious, general man- j buck and possible left-handed ager John Quinn will try to i Morrle Steevens will do the deal for a shorstop. Callison in right is the solid man of the outfield. Johnson probably will be in left and Gonzalez in center. Clay Dalrymple and Gus Triandos will be the catchers. Art Mahaffey and Ray Culp, relief work. If the Phils are permanently scared by last year’s relapse, if doesn’t show. Definitely, they figure to be an important pennant factor again. If they don't make it, they’ll be up close. Grand Island—The Hanson stable entry of Tenni was assigned top weight for the Fonner Park Inaugural Handicap, the feature race on the opening Fonner card here Tuesday. Tenni will pack 116 pounds over the 5% furlongs for the $2,000 purse for three year olds. Stablemate Say Alibhai with an assigned weight of 124 pounds will be waiting in the wings if one of the eight in the field is scratched. Madam Doc will carry 115 pounds in the feature race while others entered are Gun Fight (112), Gowan F i s h i n (113), Star Fleet Fuzz (111), Run Lightly (111), Little Gap (14) and Kathy’s Kate (112). Today’s eight-race card with a 3 p.m. post time opens the 161-day racing circuit for Nebraska that will find the horses traveling from Grand Island to Ak Sar-Ben, Lincoln, Columbus, Madison and Atokad before the final race is run seven months from today. The March 30 opening is the earliest opening date in Nebraska racing history, an opening that has been threatened by snow almost daily. However, the snow is gone from the Fonner track, leaving it in a muddy condition. The only discomfort, however, likely will be felt by the horses and Jockeys. Bettors will have a glass- enclosed grandstand to hover in during the races and general manager A1 Swihart has set up heaters in the enclosure. Tuesday Entries 3 p.m. First rare. $1500 claiming. 6 furlongs. Exhibition Linescores Tigers 2, Yankees 1 At Lakeland. Fla. _^ New York» A, ....... 100 000 000-—I 5 S Detroit ............. . 101 000 (X)X—2 8 I Ford, Hamilton (8) and Howard, Blanchard (5): Brubaker, Sparma (6) and Freehan, Moore (6), SulUvan (9). W— Brubaker. L—Ford. Home run—Detroit, Wert. Pastrano, To Retain CHAMPIONSHIP DOUBLEHEADER— Griffith Favored Boxing Crowns Braves and Willie Mays of the; a league-leading 109 walks m San Francisco Giants. None 1 1951, a year he also led threatens the 43- y e a r-old j strikeouts. Spahn’s lead this season in the category that denotes baseball prominence. A “who’s who” in other fields rates its subjects on the number of printed lines devoted to a subject but in baseball it’s the asterisks that count—each one marking a When it comes to total lineage, the No. 1 boy is Don Larsen of the Houston Colts, whose up-and-down pitch ng career requires 49 lines to detail. Most brilliant line of all is “footnote b” for his perfect World Series game for the Yankees against the Brooklyn statistic that led or tied for; Dodger.s on Oct. 8, 19^. thi lead in a certain depart- George Brunet of the New York (^Light heavyweight champion Willie Pastrano and welterweight king Emile Griffith were favored Monday to retain their titles in a unique championship doubleheader that may sell out Madison Square Garden Tuesday night and break the arena’s gate record. Pastrano, the 29-year- o 1 d boxing master from Miami, was just a slight, 6-5 choice over Jose Torres, 28, a confident, hard-hitting New Yorker by way of Puerto Rico. Griffith, the 27-year- o 1 d welterweight ruler from New York, was a solid U-5 favorite over ambitious, 24-year-old Jose Stable, the No. 1 contender from New York. This is the first title twin bill in the Garden’s long history although multiple championship cards have been held elsewhere. Harrv Markson, the Gar- The two title 15-rounders will be seen on closed circuit television coast to coast at 86 locations in the United States and Canada. Griffith and Stable will open the show at 9:30 p.m., EST. If it goes the limit, the light heavyweights won’t go on until about 10:45 p.m., EST. Pastrano, making the third defense of the 175-pound division title, has been guaranteed $100,000, or 30 per cent of the receipts that go into the promotional pot. Griffith, in his 11th title fight, has been guaranteed $70,000 or 25 per cent of the total. Torres and Stable will collect $10,000 each. Griffith, a native of the Virgin Islands, has an 8-2 record in welterweight title fights and is 43-5 over-all. He has scored 16 knockouts and been stopped once. Middleweight contender Ru„ . - bin Carter caught him cold ¿1 col- to look down at his chest once “We have more than $200,000 flattened him in the first nw of lea^ Angeles Angels probably has den’s boxing director, said, ment of major league piay. p uu ««o«* .»iv« i..«« «lArA than stiOO.iMMi in now and we should break the Garden’s gate record. “We still have some $15, $20 and $30 seats left. If the to Cnahn has 21 stars, all coi-j *■» lec^d before 1962. Roberts in a while to make sure what amassed 18, all before 1958., uniform he’s wearing. Aaron owns 15 asterisks, ■ The 29-year-old pitcher has Mavs 14 Mickey Mantle of been with 27 different teanris, the New York Yankees i 13) counting return trips in his enthusiasm continues, andErLBanks oftheChica-l^ h» = »„nd go Cubs (11) arc next in line.; turned pro in 1953. areU°Lrd”tVcome Twfns has pitched ughl show is the $216,497 paid thi? for seven major league clubs, by 18,194 for the Joe Louis- Kev Bover of the St. Louis Cincinnati twice . . . Cary He-(Jersey Joe Walco« heavy- rardinalr cover bov on this lers of the Chicago Wnite Sox | weight championship on Dec. ie"?4"ha;,dUk edited as.us- has ^ since he we have a good chance ! sell out for $250,000.” of the; The Garden record for round in Pittsburgh, Dec. 20, 1963. Griffith can box and he can punch. Stable has a 25-2-1 record, He has a 34-1-1 record. His only loss was a fifth round knockout by Pastrano’s stable- mate, wild-swinging Fiorentino Fernandez, a Cuban middleweight at San Juan, P.R., May 26, 1963. Torres has won eight straight since then climaxed by his first round kayo of former middleweight champ Bobo Olson at the Garden last Nov. 27. Pastrano, handsome and unmarked after 13% years of pro battling, has a 63-12-8 record which includes fights with many heavyweights. He has scored 12 knockouts and been stopped once. That was on cuts by British heavyweight Brian London in the fifth round at London 6% years ago. “No one has ever floored me,” said Willie, “and I don’t think Torres can. I know I’ve got a better chin than he has. I’m going out to outbox him, but if I get the opening I may belt him out.” That sort of talk from Pastrano no longer is surprising. Since he won the title from ‘Draft Rule Won't Save College '9's‘ San Francisco {/B—The new professional baseball draft rule won’t save major league clubs as much money as they think, nor will it help college teams keep top players, say veteran University of California baseball coach George Wolfman. “There’s a lot of false illusion around that we won’t lose as many players,” Wolf- said Monday at a A-Mr. Fidelity 118 Mildred S. 113 Pet Tiger 118 Ardath 108 El Norm 118 Stratodru 113 Whose Calling 113 Copper Button 118 Bang's Victory 118 Self Demand 118 Alstti A. Bright Missy 113. A -J. L. Klesner and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. James entry. Second rare. $1500 riaimlnv, purse $1000, 4 and up. 5% furlongs. Small Byrd 112 R. O’Mahmound 105 Happy Hiker 110 Ma Foi 117 Pi;>etongs 120 La Gay 120 Molly 1 j 7U 110 Muttnik 112 Also-Evening Sugar 115. Hunk 117, Wi.se Spell 110, Jewel Hunt 115. Third rare, maiden, purse $1100, 2 year olds, 4 furlongs. Jakenbrock 118 Pllateer 118 Vaga. Dream 118 Vagabob G. 115 War Nabu 115 Paul's Choice 115 Our rv^ndi 118 Crushing Blow 115 Wagon x.-mme 118 Meet Moreau 115 Fourth race, maiden, purse $1100, 2 year olds, 4 furlongs. Izzy's Blue 115 Sir Gille 118 Itsa Mi.stake 118 Dark Dorrlne 115 Mr. Swoon 118 Sona's Last 115 Cimarron Ed 118 Amy’s Lady 115 Royal Toke 118 Wendl D. 115 Fifth rare, $20tM»-$l750 claiming, purse $11(HI, 3 year olds, 6 furlongs. Kim Kandy 120 Mr. Bokkeeper 117 Tipilillon 112 Penny Doc 112 Mr. Pierce 115 Sassy Orphan 110 Wine Bo 117 Sixth race. $2.500 claiming, purse $1200, 4 and up, 6 furlongs. Captain Hook 117 Manhattenvllle 108 My Fat Friend 113 Shall Again 108 Wilky 117 Trail Dust 115 Woodtlck 113 Sir Snick 120 Seventh Race, handicap, purase $2000. .3 year olds. 5% furlongs, Fonner Park Inaugural Handicap. A -Tenni 116 Run Lightly 111 Gun Fight 112 Madam Doc 115 Gowan Fishin 113 Little Gap 114 Star Fleet Fuzz 111 Kathy’s Kate 112 Also—A—Sey Alibhai 124, B—Jacmar 115. A—Larry Boyle—Hanson stables entry. B—Eriii-! Davidson entry. Eighth race. $1500 claiming, purse 11100, 4 and up, 5% furlongs. Ima Bay Bloom 110 Our Chrla 115 Tanall 115 Strike It Rich 112 Boat Rope 117 Moonlight 115 Hidden Intent 115 Lori Rae 110 Also-Bright Empress 105. Busber Star 117, Qulviera 117. Dodgers 6, Orioles 3 At Vero Bearh, Fla. Baltimore ........... 000 000 030—3 6 0 Los Angeles, N . 320 001 OOx—6 13 0 Bunker. Starrette (3), Row (7) and Orsino) Drysdale, Podres (9) and Roseboro, Valle (7). W—Drysdale. L—Bunker. Astros 5, Mets 1 At Cocoa, Fla. New York, N. .............. lOO 000 00 0—1 4 I Houston ............................ 220 100 OOx—5 7 2 Hinsley, A. Jackson (5). Wakefield (8) and Cannizzaro: Larsen. Owens (6), Woo- deshick (9) and Brand. W-Larsen. L-Hinsley. Home run — Houston. Wynn. Cardinals 5, Twins 2 At St. Petersburg, Fla. Minnesota ....................... 100 000 001-2 8 2 St Louis .................. 200 111 OOx—510 0 Grant. Nelson (6) and Sevclk: Taylor, Schultz (5), Humphreys (8) and Uecker. W-Taylor. L-Grant. Home run—Minnesota, Oliva. ¿itHiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiinitiiiiinnnniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiii^ I SPORTS I I MENU Senators 10, Pirates 8 At Pompano Beach. Fla, Pittsburgh .................. 410 101 100-88 14 T Washington ............. 200 OiM 06x—10 14 3 Friend. Wood t8) and Pagliaroni; Ri- cheit, Willhite (6). Hannan (8), Ridzlk (9) and Brumley. McCabe (9). W-Hannan. L-Wnod. Home runs—Pittsburgh, Pagliaroni, Virgil. Wa.shington, Lock, Kirkland. Reds 6, Athletics 3 At Bradenton, FU, Cincinnati ...................... 010 041 000-6 12 0 Kansas City ................ 200.100 000-3 8 1 Jay. Arrigo (5), Cndg <9) and Pavlet- Ich; Meyer, Monteagudo (5) and D. Edwards. W-Jay. L-Meyer. Home run—Kansas City, GentU*. Indians 7» Cubs 2 At Mesa, Aris. Cleveland ...................... 000 000 403-7 14 0 Chicago. N. 000 100 010-2 7 3 McDowell. Hargan (8) and Azcue; Jackson, McDaniel (8) and Fllske. W-McDowell. L-Jackson. Home run-Cleveland, Hintcm. man college baseball coaches luncheon. California has lost such stais as Cincinnati Reds pitcher Jim Maloney and former Boston Red Sox slugger Jackie Jensen before they finished school. And Wolfman believes although these campus raids are over, major clubs will be bidding against time instead of other teams. Each major league club will draft one college player; and will have exclusive rights; to him for six months. If the club can’t sign the player by then, his name goes back into; the hopper. ; Wolfman said the new rules, 5 Tuesday H0R.<4E RACINO—Fonner Park. Crand laland. 3 p.m. CONVENTION»—Midwest Parks and Recreatlcm Conference, Hotel Comhusker. Wednesday HORSE RACING—Fonner Park, Grand Island. 3 p.m CON VENTloNSi—Midwest Parks and Recreation Conference. Hotel Comhusker, Thursday BASEBALL- South Dakota State at Ne- bra.ska, 3 p.m. GOLF Creighton, South Dakota at Nebraska. Holmes Park; Concordia at Nebraska Wesleyan, Pioneers Park. HOR. se RACING—Fwmer Pork, Grand Island. 3 p.m GYMNASTICS—NOAA C3»amplonahips at Carbondale. III. CONVENTIONS — Midwest Park and lUKTeaticm Conference. Hotel Cornhasker. Angels 6, Seattle 2 Seattle .................. . 000 000 020-2 S 6 Los Angeles. A, ........ 010 202 lOx-6 11 1 Spring, Baker f4), Heroandex (7) and Ramirez. Pena (8)s Chance, DitUba (8)» Mossi (9) and Roof, Egan (7). W-Oiance. L-Spring. Home runs—Los Angeles. Schaal X Shockley. Braves 5, Phillies 0 At Clearwater. Fla. Milwaukee 014 000 000-5 11 0 Philadelphia 000 000 000—P 4 1 night Game Blaslngame, Nlerko (8), CUinski <8) and Oliver: .Short, Bennett (8) and Triandos, Dalrymple (8). W-Blaslngame L-Short. BoWy Spearing Season Begins On Thursday The archery and hand spearing seasons open 'Thursday, according to the State Game Commisison. Both game and non-game fish may be taken with bow and arrow frim sunrise to sunset until December 1. The season and hours for hand spearing are the same, but only non-game fish may be taken. BIG EIGHT FIRST- in« nfne^ntckiu s. ? arold Johnsin in a close .6- prohibit clubs (-m signing on June 1. 1963, Pas- any player «ho has not com- jrT^las" s-.;iped' U.'eba,- r¿fnlb ?iter:n"a! '-¿reluslve, clever, 1 a s ij move faster than the wide- jabbing champion stopped This means cluDs shouldered, powerful Griffith. ¡ stiff-punching Gregorio Peral■ ■ ta of Argentina on cuts in the year after Neb.-Oklahoma Contest On TV The Nebraska Cornhuskers and the Oklahoma Sooners have been selected to share the spotlight in the first nationally-televised Big Eight Conference football game. Wayne Duke, Big Eight executive director, announced Monday that the Husker-Sooner game, slated for Nov. 20 next fall in Lincoln, has been changed to Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 25, and will be carried nationally by the National Broadcasting Company, which televises the NCAA gridiron schedule. , . ^ This will mark the first time two Big Light teams have met on national TV, although conference teams have been national television against non-conference opponents wUl battler each of his two seasons gers^tkrt "up^U miVand .ÑVli’ie’Fox is listed in the book , heavyweight king only asterisk in his 10th major league season by knocking in 119 runs last year. That led both leagues but was good for only one star on his career report card. If Spahn fvns into a streak of bad luck—as easily he xni^ht with the chronic-losing He is an aggressive who bobs and weaves. “He’s a good boy,” said Griffith. “If he comes in to me as he says he will the fight with 15 stars, tying Aaron, but j terson and Canadian cham- Neilie now is a coach at pion George Chuvalo drew a _ H?urt«n. rtand.ng room crowd of 19,i00: ««" t go 5 ™unds^I am con —I cu*=’frimerc and $166,423 for tident I will beat him Easy Homer Park ;the“ir thrilling battle that American League hitters ; touched off a boxing boo ni belted 239 home runs at Muni-; here. The Patter.son-Chuvalo cipai Stadium in Kansas City | scrap was scaled to a top of in 1964 ,,m “I’m going to knock out Pastrano somewhere between the; rounds system. A fightei seventh and 10th rounds,”, knocked down three times in blasted Torres, who has scored | one round will be the loser on 25 knockouts in 36 %bt&, j a ledinicai knockout. do most of their signing in the summers between scholastic sixth round at New Orleans years. If the player begins last April 10 and stowed away i the next scholastic year, the cocky, aggressive Terry clubs must wait uiilu that Downes of Britain in the 11th. year is over. Clubs may sign round at Manchester, Eng- hardship cases with iiermis- sion of the commissioner s of- be bv the lice. “We can still lose ball players.” said Wolfman. “VVe think we’ll lose a few this sinntiitiir” land. Nov. 30. Scoring will on many times in the past. The game between the two Big Eight power« move into a prime Turkey Day spot which has been filled by such traditional meetings as Texas-Texas A&M and Auburn-Alabama. Some schedule switches had to be made in order for the Big Eight to meet the Thanksgiving Day request. The Oklahoma-Oklahoma State game scheduled Nov. 27 will now be plaved on Dec. 4. Duke also announced that the Oklahoma State-Ilouston game scheduled for Nov. 6 has been canceled and the Cowboys have added Texas Tech on Oct. 16. . . .. With the Husker-Sooner clash now moving from Nov. 20 to Nov. 25, the two clubs will have 11 days to prepare (or the TV spectacular. Nebraska plays Oklahoma State on Nov. 13, the same day Oklahoma meets Missouri.

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