The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on April 17, 1965 · Page 11
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

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Saturday, April 17, 1965
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First Lincoln Team Leaves For WIBC Tlic first Lincoln team to bowl in this year s Women’s International Bowling C o n- gress Tournament at P o r t- land. Ore., left by plane Friday morning. The (iarcia-Damian team of the Non-Max League at Holly- vood Bowl will roll as a team at 7 p.m. Saturday and will bowl In doubles and singles at 10 a.m. Sunday. The team currently stands in sixth place in the Nebraska State Ladies Bowling Tournament at McCook. team members with averages are Ginny Engel 164, Carol French 171, Clara Walker 162, Rettv Spencer 167 and Phyllis Fastabend 1.57. ,V sixth bowler. Virginia Kenyon with a 161 average Is also making the trip to bowl in singles and doubles. She will bowl with Betty Spencer in doubles. Ginny Engel and Carol Fri'nch will bowl in doubles with Clara Walker and Phyllis Fastabend teaming for the third doubles unit. Soturdoy, .April 17, 1965 Th^ Star II Houston Golf Classic In Two-Way Tie Houston (.4*) — Billy Martin- final green. am .score Wednesday, and age of 12, Martindale later dale, a former national skeetj “It was a very rewarding Don January .a Dallas, Tex.,'became a .schoolboy football shoot champion, put together shot,” Yancey said. “It makes Pi’O- Devlin had a 68-69. Jan- quarterback at Jacksonville, six birdies and one bogey Fri-iyou feel better to birdie the uary a 71-66. Tex., but turned to golf as a day for a 66 that permitted! last hole.” A two-over-par 144 score career after being offered a him to catch Bert Yancey, the Until Yancey’s tie-clincher, needed as the field of 138 scholarship at Texas A&M. first round leader, and share lt appeared he would share IP*"”* amateurs was He joined the pro tour on a the lead of the $35,000 Hous- , the runnerup spot behind Mar-! P**®* ^^e final .36 regular ba.sis in late 1963. He ton Golf Classic at the half- tindale with Bobby Nichols, ^ ^ way mark at seven-under-par the 1964 PGA champion who Victims of the cutoff in- graduated from Texas A&M eluded Jack Burke Jr.. the The 26-ycar-old Martindale In 1958, three years ahead of 1952 and 1959 Classic cham- biazed away with a hot putter : Martindale. pion, Henry Ransom and to put the 66 beside a 69 as | Nichols missed a share of Demaret. Yancey rallied to retain his tie with birdies on two of the last five holes for a 65-70-135. Yancey, a 27, a Florida na- the lead wlien he three-putted the final green from 35 feet for a 67-69—136 on the 7,233- yard, par 35-36—71 Sharps- tive playing out of Philadel- town Counttry Club course, phia, was in the fourth fromj Tied at 137 w^ere Bruce Dev- pleased with his putting, the last threesome and did not!lin, the Australian w'ho set a “Overall, my putting was pull into the tie until he sank | Sharpstown competitive! exceptional,” he said, a two-foot birdie putt on the 1 course record with a 63 pro-| A skeet champion at t h e Ran.som, w'ho coached Nichols and Martindale at A&M, w’as eliminated with a 74-71— 145. Martindale was quite still Is .seeking his first title but has won $9,414.12 In total money this year, including a third place tie at Pensacola. Martindale hit all 18 greens and used 31 putts. He lost to par only by three-putting from 40 feet on the 207-yar(l. ,,, par 3 thirteenth hole. He got Ivirr.v Ri>rk his birdies with putts of 15, 2, 10. 8. 20 and six feet. ns Ruddy Wrf .1 er ./ohnn.v \! fiPiNrgpr I.ionPl HpN»rt Millir Raitwr Cl. wlf Kin* Hal Mri nmma* efH» Rrown Rirharfl f rawford lyyu f.i.tham Ron '.fill Day»* Man fVih V.-rwpy i'tiui-k f frtirtn«’v M.trti Hoh Rpith ,1r. Roh Zinimerman Rilly « a<>p<*r Dull« ".and^r*. .Jim Ferree .Ja< ky < upit \rrhif Dadian f'hris Rlmkpr Frank Wharton Rilly Martindale Rcrt \'anrp.v Bobby Nichols Rruce IJevlin Don .January Mike Souchak Butch Baird kO fib 6.>-70 ¡,¡5 68-hfk^!.17 71 137 6B-70 lia 69.69—13« Billy Maxwell Frank I.uke Sonny Melhiin .Juan Rodrieuez fieorRc \rrher Bob .Johnson t'harles foody .Jerry Pittman .lack .Sellman Oardner Dickinson Frank Beard M M-7 I 71 *.4 M 7! 70 . 0 71 •.'• 7? »■ 7l> «7 ' i M -2 n* .1 69 7' 71-7- 73 70.~2 71 t ; 71-71 fi«-7t 73 69 70-7'> 71 69 70 73 7! 72 70 73-1«! 72 71- 143 PB 1 ¡6 ! >a ; 'n ! !9 9 ! 19 ! ;o ; t 1 m : «0 110 ; to 111 • 1 " ' P 1 17 M ■ ! P ! « II* ' 17 42 ' t" ,11 Î » . in ! I OFF TO PORTLAND . . . left to right, Carol French, Ginny Engle, Virginia Kenyon, Clara Walker, Phyllis Fastabend, and Betty Spencer of the Garcia-Damian team. THINCLADS QUALIFY Husker Relay Reds Blast Whites Clubs In Finals 61-8 In Scrimmage IN KANSAS RELAYS WILSON, THORELL EACH SCORE TWICE 'I'he Fteds, hi‘a\ily stockt'd with returnees from kist se:i- son's Cotton Bowl team. whipiH'd the Whites. 61-8, as the .Nebraska football .squad wrapiied up the pre-Easter jjortion of it.s spring practice Friday. The Reds’ first unit, with Bob Churchich at the controls. scored on its first play from .scrimmage as 1 hiirch- ich eonneeted with halfback Harry Wilson on a 60-yard scoring pass. I)e>pite gusty winds f !i e aerial game won gencrallv ft- and six of the day's If'ii tDUciulow ns came on pas.s(‘s Larry Wachhoit/, a defen- ’sue .Specialist la.st season, .‘'howed ofiVn.avc capahilitic.s a.N well Friday as he thr(''3 .scoring passo7 to Rill Hang and Hon Kirkland. Other Red quarterbacks getting into he toiudidown act were Wayne Weber, who connected with Larry ( asey, and Bert Forluna. who hit Tom Smith. Tlie longe.st strike of t h e day, however, w a s from the arm of Wdiite quarterback Dennis Morrison. The Omaha North freshman lofted a 65-yard scoring pas.s to end John Elifson for the o n 1 v touchdown by the freshman- dominated White squad. W'ilson and Dennis Thorell, left halfback on \Velx*r's Red unit. ea(‘h tallied twice. W ilson added a 40-y a r d touchdown run to his 60- yard reception. Thorell broke loose for a 6h-yard touclidown run and later slammed over from a yaid out. The only otlier tally came as Fortuna pushed i across from two yards. Devaney noted that each of the quarterbacks had some good moments, but that a 11 showed inconsistency. Ernie Sigler wasn’t able to lead his White team to a touchdown, but he hooked up against the top two Red units. .M Fierro, another rookie (|uarterbaek <‘andidate. hit three of three passes for 44 yards in one series, but t!ie Wliite drive against the Wacliholiz unit was stopped by a fumble. Fp front the top performers in the Friday scrimmage incliHled Walt Barnes. Lynn .Senkljcil. LaVerne A 1 1 e r s, Roger Kudrna and Ivan Zimmer. By the time that the grid- ders report back a week from Sunday, the coaching staff will have new alignments with more definite commitments to offensive and defensive units. .VII eight teams went both ways Friday. “.‘Vfter we see the films of today’s scrimmage 1 think we’ll be able to break down our top 44 or 66 players into offensive and defensive tea ms.” Devaney* explained. There will be two weeks of drills remaining when the squad returns from its Easter vacation. By HAL BROWN Star Sports Writer Lawrence. Kansas—Nebraska’s 880-yard relay team set a school record in that event here F’riday afternoon to lead three Husker relay teams into today’s finals of the 40th Annual Kansas Relays. The Husker quartet of Tom Milsap, Dick Strand, Lynn Headley and Charlie Greene ran the half mile baton event in 1:24.7, five-tenths of a second better than the NU standard set in 1958 by Tom Hodgson, Keith Young, Dick Jahr and Keith Gardner. However, even the record time was not good enough to win their heat and the substandard performance w' a s needed to qualify for the finals of the event. Greene, running the anchor lap. bare-j ment in the 40th annual relays event, dedicated to Don Pierce, the late Kansas sports information director, did not perform in their specialties Friday. Nebraska sprinter Charlie Huskers Split Pair Boulder, Colo. — Leftharul- ei' Bol) Ilergenraders nift> 3- hit pitching enabled .Nebra.s- ka to .salvage a split of Friday’-, Big Fight doublehead- cr with Colorado as the Corn- iiusker.s rebounded 4-2 alter dropping the opener 3-2. Hergenradcr. using a good fastball effectively, was untouchable through the first five innings as he didn’t yield a base hit. Colorado’s first blow was a line double to left by catcher Don Sessions with one out in the sixth. The Hu.skers, meanwhile, carried a 2-1 lead into t h e late innings, scoring in t h e first on .singles by second baseman Randy Harris and first baseman Rick Brenning, sandwiched around a fielders choice, and taking thi» lead in the third on singles by righlfield('r Frank Solich, catctier Larry Bornschlcgl, and Brenning. 'Fhe Cornhuskers iced it on a 2-run double by Harris in the seventh. Colorado scored a run without a hit in the first on a walk, error, and double steal and added another with a pair of I hits and a walk in the! seventh. i The Buffaloes’ Jim L a f o e ! pitching battle in the opening ' game. Sessions sliced a dying liner which landed just a foot inside the rightfieid foul line to drive in Colorado’s winning two runs in the fifth. FIRST (iA.MF Nfbraxk« ('nlor«dn AB R II RBI AB R H RBI Solich. r( 3 0 0 1 Price*, cf .3 1 0 tl.irrl.x, 3b 3 0 0 0 Lewark. ss 3 0 0 0 Bnrn'sl. c 3 0 10 Sc.s.sion.s, c 3 2« 2 Hicnnine, lb 3 0 0 0 Mohr. . 3 b 3 0 11 A-Wrijiht 0 0 0 0 Fcts'e. lb 3 0 0 tunnisTin. If 3 12 1 Best, 2b 2 0 10 B Neibaucr 0 o 0 0 Murano, If 3 0 0 0 Roax, ss 2 0 0 0 ('(»!>poni, rf 0 0 o C.auKhan, 3b 2 0 0 0 L.ifce, p 12 10 .lohr. n. cf 3 1 0 Bahii.scn, p 2 0 0 Tin'Aps 24 .3 2 Totals 22 .3 6 3 WriKht ran for lircnninK m seventh B Ncib.'uiei ran for Tunnison in seventh Nebraska oil 000 0- - 5 0 Colorado 001 020 X 8.3 6 0 K Best. PfF A-Nebraska l« a. Colorado 21-14. 2 B Bornschegl. HR-Tunnison. ' .SB Jhnson. Lett .Nebraska 3, Colorado Pitching .Suinmar.v If’ R R BB SO Bahns«>n (L: 11 6 6 ,3 3 9 I.afiH* (VV; 1-21 7 2 2 2 3 T 1 47. I Caiabclla and Bahl. >4i:( oM» <; \Mi; Nebraska Colnradn AB K H KHI \B R II RBI .Solich. rf 1 1 0 Price, cl .¡111 Harris. 2b 3 I 3 2 Lewark. ss 4 0 0 0 Biii'kI. c 4 0 11 Sessions, c 0 1 0 lienniiiK, Ih 3 0 Mohr. 3b 3 0 0 0 Tunnison. If ,3 0 0 0 Petroioso. lb 3 0 0 0 Roux. vs 2 0 0 0 Best. 2 b 10 0 0 Gaughan. 3b 3 1 0 c'opiiom. If too Neibauer. cf 2 0 n 0 Bloom, rf 10 10 lohn’n. cf 1 0 0 0 Orr. p 2 0 0 0 HerK'er, p 2 0 0 A-Bradlev 10 0 0 rOTAl.S 27 4 8 4 TtyPALS 25 2 3 1 \ Bradley .struck out for Orr in seventh, Nebraska l 000 2—4 8 1 Colorado 0 000 1—2 3 2 E—Gaughn. Lewark. Orr. P .A—Nebraska 21-2, Colorado -13. 2B—Harri.s, Ses- .sions, SB -Solich, I’rice 2 , .Se.ssions, S— Harris, Hergenradcr. DP—Sessions to Mohr. Ia?ft—Nebraska 5. Colorad 06 . Pitching Summary: IP R ERR SO the Big Eight and NCAA champion in the 60 yard dash indoors, was scratched from the 100 -yard dash when Sevigne decided to concentrate his efforts in the relay events. Most writers also w'ere informed by KU officials for the first time F’riday morning that Randy Matson, the nation’s ly beat out defending cham-jD^ne, pion Southern Methodist for one of the two qualifying spots : in the heat. ! Kansas won the heat with a ! 1:24.6 clocking and Oklahoma turned in 1:24..3 to win the second heat, sending three Big Eight teams into the finals this afternoon. NU coach F'rank Sevigne j gave Lynn Headley, the Olympic sprinter from Jamaica, a large share of the credit for the NU school record. ’Die Husker coach clocked! ■ . ................ Millsap’s opening leg in :21.5( leading shot putter and discus and caught Greene in :2L5 for thrower, was not entered in the anchor with Strand run- the discus, after most pre- ning a :22.0. Although. Se- meet stories were pegged oni vigne faised to get a clocking his appearance, on Headley, this means he would have had to run a :19.7. “I doubt that he ran quite; jg expected to throw that fast,” Sevigne observed. | ^jjg ig-pound ball this after“But he did run a tremen -1 dous 220 and it was probably. 10,000-METER WINNER . . . Lee Courkamp of Denver University crosses the finish line to win the 10,000-meter run, the opening event in the Kansas Relays. Summaries, Page 12 Matson who has surpassed the world shot put mark, close to that figure.”^ The times turned in by Nebraska, Oklahoma and Kan- Big Eight athletes won two schools this season. The best •irevious time by a conference team was 1:26.8 by Oklahoma State at the Texas Relays two w eeks ago. nBiiiiWiimmiiMHiii'ii Fonner Racing Saturday’s Entries POST TIME, 2 P.M. First rare. $1500 cIaiminK> purse $ 1100 , 4 and up. 6 farlonfs. Nickie (G Peck) .......................... On Glory (Vosler) ...................... Our Armi (R Houghton) ........ Paddy Rose (No Boy) ................ Fearborn (No Boy) ....................... Bull Fly (W Collier) ..................... Valian Nation (Hancock) Quarter Tommy (Alexander) . Mr. Leslie (Ecoffey) .................... Lady Unique (No Boy) ............ Also—Mollie Lou (Casey) 110. ^___ Hook (Greenberg) 120; Welchs Pal (Gaffglione )113; Priory School (No Boy) 113. Cosey Mosf Amaiin' Met Of All; Spaha Runs 2nd WARREN CALLS CASEY A /VIARVEL final events Friday with Jim Miller of Colorado winning the , 400-meter hurdles with a :51.9 u ^ ^rtk*^^ocking and Kansas winning easily four-mile relay with Tom Yergovich, Lowell Paul, JohiFopai’s Lady (.\o bov ) Lawson and Herald Hadley I ?.Æh!?rSprcÆ^ running 16:45.8 as Oklahoma, State was second. Kearney State’s Larry Sal- 113 120 108 117 115 .... 108 ...,Xl08 113 113 ... 108 Captain Nebraska s o qualified ^ qyaijfjgjj for today’s fi- teams for the fmals of the 440- , of the 120-yard high , ,1 Hergp’r (VV:2-1 7 3 2 1 3 10 out-duelled Nebraska sopho -1 on «l: i-;d 7 a 4 1 1 3 • 01 u f I f *1 unore Stan Bahnsen in a good' >0 u-Bahi and car*Dennis Richnafsky for gams l ____ ___ on several occasions with enc bella. - .-Mm «S’V, yard relay asd the mile relay in Friday’s preliminaries. The Cornhusker team of Milsap, Ray Harvey, Headley and Greene posted a :41.1 in the 440, winning their heat by one-tenth of a second over New Mexico and Texas A &i M. All three qualifying times in the first heat were better than Ithe winning time in the sec- jond heat where Kansas won with a :41.3 and Missouri qualified for the finals with a : 41.5 for third. Harvey was subbing for Dave Crook in the quarter mile relay with Sevigne saving his crack 440 man for the mile relay, a neat bit of strategy as that event unfolded. Crook trailed Drake and Baylor as he took the baton from Dick Strand in their heat of the mile relay with only the first two finishers qualifying for the finals. The Bellevue junior passed the Drake anchorman on the first curve and overtook Baylor in the back stretch. However, as they came down the stretch. Crook had to fight off the challenge from both Drake and Baylor at the wire. Crook and Drake’s Karl Bandemer hit the tape in a near dead heat with the Baylor runner a couple strides back. Both teams were timed in 3:13.3, the best qualifying time of the three heats. Oklahoma State qualified with a second place in the first heat and Kansas State also qualified by finishing second in the third heat. Nebraska’s sprint medley hurdles in the university and college division by finishing second in his heat of the semifinals. New Mexico’s Clarence Robinson set a Relays record with a 26 2 Y 2 leap in winning the broadjump, erasing the old mark of 25-6 held by Bill Miller of McMurry since 1962. 05U Sweeps Doubleheader From K-State Stillwater, Okla. i^Oklahoma State rallied for a run in the bottom of the seventh to edge Kansas State 7-6 in the first game of a Big Eight conference baseball doubleheader then completed the sw'eep with a 4-2 victory in the nightcap. The two wins pushed Oklahoma State’s league to 4-1 and lowered K-State’s to 2-3. Kansas State scored three unearned runs after two were out in the seventh inning of the opener to tie it up. The Cowboys won it when Tony Sellari singled home Fred Moulder, who had singled and moved to second on a sacrifice. Second race, $250fl-20<)0 claiminK, purse $1100. 4 and up. Nebraska Bred. 6 furlongs. .110 .. 115 117 . 113 .. 113 X103 .. no .109 113 I .115) Little ' (Padrón) j 110 New York (JV-They call them the Amazin’ Mets. But everybody knows the only thing really amazin’ about them is their manager. Warren Spahn hasn’t been around the club very long but there’s no doubt in his mind who is the most amazin’ Met of them all. “I knew Casey Stengel years ago.’’ said the pitcher- coach. “More than 20, in fact. I was just a green kid Fullerton Breezes In Conference Tilt Houghton) Cute Pic (Bird) .............. Princess Nyla (No Boy) ___ Benny (H Alexander) .......... Ck>usin Willie (Baca) .... Linker (Steck) .......................... Also—Myrtle Red (Stauffer) Amy (Casey) 110; a-Amberite 112 . Luther entry. • rnce, $2250-32000 rlaiminr, purse tme. 4 and up, 6 furlongs. Two Rick» (No Boy) ..............................113 Plpetongs (Alexander) .............................. 117 Puty Betty (Chavez) ...............................107 Polished Gem (G. Hougton) .................. 112 Our Premier (GaffgUone) ......................115 Fennec Son (Morris) ...................................I 17 = Cappies Pride (L Rettele) ................... Borneo (Ekoffey) ................................... 1151 mS6l Dusky Kay (Hare) ......................................115 .iu- Deep Sea (Stauffer) ............................... 117 ; Up Albion, Fourth Race. $4000-$3000 claiming, purse inrr- 11200, 4 and up, 5*'? furlongs. tUg. Tuboiero (Alexander) ....................... 114 31V2, Ncwman Grovc 20^2 and Quotable (G. Houghton ..........................114 ; j ’« n Go Lite (Casey) ..................................... 114 ; lllCl0n9. a-Ebony .Mist (No Boy) ............................109 Fullerton the MBN itas then trying to make good. Casey was my first big league manager, you know. But I was too young to understand him then. “Now, that I’ve become re­ associated with him, I can understand why he’s become an image. Why he’s so beloved. Why he’s the greatest ambassador the game has ever known. “Tha man Is a marvel. He’s unbelievable. 1 don’t care how old he is. He’s got all those young fellows beat a mile. “I’ve never seen a more understanding person. Or a more dedicated baseball man. “Sure, he’s a comedian. Sure he double talks. But he’s plenty deep. And nobody knows more about this game. If you listen to him carefully, and concentrate on w'hat he’s telling you, you can learn Port Arms (Smith) ....................................lie Grandd Future (Morris) ........ 109 Dusty Moon (Baca) ............................ 114 Miami Avenue (Gaffglione) ...................109 Also—Shepherds Dream (Stauffer) 115; ' Stormed In (Lucke) xl09; Dynamic Sadye ' (Werre) xl04. a-Cover Up Again (No i Boy) 114. a-O & J Becker entry. ' Fifth race, $350043000 claiming, purse $1300, 4 and up. 6 furlongs. Bally Rich {(Thavez) .............................. 110 ' Court* Honey (Werre .............................xl06 Ogmatarq (Bernt) ................................. 113 ' Honor Spirit (Morris) ..............................lie Bess Nixon (R Houghton) ..............109' Rockport Lad (Casey) ........................... in Tiger Tips (Hancock) ............................. xl05 .Auctioneer (Gaffglione) .................... 114 (Tianip Dixie (G OH.) ......................... xH5 Wilky (Peck) ii 6 Sixth rare, Allowannce, purse tl500, 3-yr-olds, 6'2 furlongs. Counte.s.s Jet (Morris) .................... 112 Gun Fight (.Ancock) ............................xl08' ronAi-d i Comet (Alexander) ................113 recoru a-Delinda’s King (Peck) ........................ 117 Old Steamboat (Werre) ...........................xl08 Run Lightly (Stauffer) ............................ no a-Tenni (Peck) ...............................H7 Little Gap (Greenberg) ......................... 113 Gowan Fishin' (R Hougton) ..................108 a-Hanson Stables-Larry Boyle entry. Seventh race, allowance, purse $1500, 4 and up, one mile Mr. John Logan (no boy) ...................... 115 Hoss’s Pick (Smith) Lady Valentine (No Boy) ............. no a-Scottsdale Sue (Hancock) ............ xl07 a-Cassopolis (Hancock) .........................xll 5 Candy Pine (Greenberg) ......................... 108 Son of Silky (Chavez) ......................... ii7 a-E. E. Ziegenbein entry. Eighth rare, handicap, purse $4000, 3 and nap, S^'z furlongs. — Fullerton won Conference track outscored runner- 73-47. Other scor- plenty. A fellow can get an ed- St. Edward 4512, Genoa ucation just being around him.” This comes from one who has won 356 games in 19 years and experienced 13 seasons winning 20 or more. Casey is the only one who is amazin’. At 44, Spahn is the oldest major leaguer practicing his trade. He’s also taken on the additional chores of pitching coach. ' Casey’s been good to me. in that respect, too.” said the indestructible left-hander. "He lets me run the pitchers and he’s never second guessed me. He doesn’t tell you 'you have to do this.’ or do it that way. He leaves you on your o w n initiative. If you can’t do it. then he takes over. “Some of his know-how has rubbed off on our kids. We have 18 and 19-year olds on i Event winners: High jump—Schmadeke. Albion, 5-8; Broad jump—Rech, Fullerton, 20 -« i; Pole vault—Smith, .Albion, 9-6; Shot put—Keller. Fullerton. 49-4' 2 ; Disc us-Schmadeke. .Albion, 129-8. 120 H.H.—Munsinger, St. EJdward. .15.7; lOO—Rech. Fullerton, :10.5; 440—Uzen- doski. Fullerton. :54; Mile—Hoffman. Genoa. 4:57.1: 180 L.H.—.Munsinger. St. Edward, 21.1; 220—Rech. Fullerton, :23.9; 880—Kendrick, Albion, 2:06.7 : 830 Relav —St. Edward, 1:36,8: .Mile Relay—Fuj- lerton, 3:48.2. Broken Bow V/ins Class A Crown Ord — Broken Bow captured the Class A title and Cairo the Class B crown in the Ord Invitational track meet. Broken Bow piled up 55*2 points to 44 for runnerup Ainsworth. Loup City (26) 113 1 Pdged Burwell, Central Catho-^ our club who know more about lie and Ord (all 25) in a tight'the inside baseball than guys race for third place. Amherst, paced by four firsts from John Eckhout, five or six years older on other clubs. After Reek’s trinie and Rill! ^ pressed Cairo in the Class B miei £>eCK S iripie ana OUl.jerry Get Up (.Morris) ........................ 126 ^ Matan s homer in the second ¡Kem fftare) .......................... 115 competition. My Favor (^u^r) 109 Eckhout had exceptional NXLk? B"aTe''TGrUnbrg) ;;;;; in the 440 and . ili and a Lorr~*^(^"*P°*”* nreara (No Boy) 116; W'On the pole Vault and high a-Hanson Stables—La\Ty Boyle entry; ! jump aS Well in ClaSS B. b-George H. Hallock entry. inning of the second game put K-State on top, the Cowboys exploded for four runs in the fifth on two singles, a walk, a double, an error and a sacrifice fly. FIRST GA.AIE Kansas State 001 002 3—6 11 3 Oklahoma State 110 040 1—7 9 1 Evans and Ekis: MacDougall, Kuyken(7) and Sellari. W— SPORTS MENU i STAFF PHOTO BY WFJ8 RAV END OF THE LINE . . . Al Kuehl (85) swerves as Osberg (59) closes in to make the tackle in Husker scrimmage. relay team finished fifth ? 2 “o"‘’"L-Evans ( 1 2 ,. a 3:29.4. well behind the Win-i Home runs-Kansas state. Beck 2. ning 3:20.3 posted by Abilene Kansas 0-2 5 1 Christain. Oklahoma State 000 040 x—4 7 1 Two athletes who had been expected to put a little excite- Johnson and Kastner, Fiocchi (2), Kuykendall (3) and Sellari. W—Kuykendall ( 1 0 ). L—Johnson (0-1). Home run—Kansas State« Matan. H. Ninth race. $1500 claiming, purse $ 1100 . 4 and up one mile. Greek Ace (.Alexander) ...................... 130 Potterton (Steck) ...................................... 120 Blizzard’s Bo (Bernhardt) ........................113 Evening Sugar (No Boy) ........................ 115 Manhattenville (No Boy) ....................... 108 Mr. Cortil (Lucke) ............ xlOS Sassy Suzie (No Boy) ......................... 115 Jabberish (Werre) ........................... xl03 > R Policy (Stauffer) .................................... 120 Kevin’s Miss (Morris) ................................ 108 Also— Indian Echo (GaffgUone) 120; | Baca King (No Boy) .................................... 120 | X—AppreiRica aliowaa««i ] The Class A winners: Discus—Ddbert. Broken Bow. ¡40-9, Broad jump-Proi ince. Broken Bow. 21- 6'j; Shot put—Still. Broken Bow. 5J-8: High jump- Travis, Loup City, 5-9; Pole vault—Washington. .\inswoilh, 11-3. 110- Zulkoski. Ord. :51 9; 100- Chapin, Broken Bow. ;1().4; 120 H.H. Keitvr, Gibbon. :15.7; 880—.Medcali. Ainsworth, 2:03 180 L.H. Keiper, Gibbon, ,21 2; :;20 —Chapin, Broken Bow, 23.7; .Mile W’et- terer. Central Catholic, 4 37.1: 2-.Mile relay—.Ainsworth, 8:40.8; Mile rei.iy—Cen­ tral Catholic. 3.35.5; 880 Relay—Ord. Saturday BA.SEB.ALL — Nebraska at Colorado, 1 p.m.; Pius -X at Omaha Bishop Ryan. TR.%CK — Kansas Relays. Lawrence, K.in.. 9 30 a.m. HORSE RACING-Fotiner Pari, Grand Island. 2 p. m. Sunday Nothing scheduled. Monday GOLF—Nebraska at Iowa Stats. Pr#■M m Ornate Miraci« Mite (

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