The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on January 16, 1957 · Page 11
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

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Wednesday, January 16, 1957
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Wednesday. January 16. 1957 THE LIWOL.ii STAR 11 JENHINGS NEW HUSKER COACH Players Pleased By NU Selection] By RON GIBSON Slar Sports Staff Writer The announcement that Bill Jennings will be head football coach at the University of Nebraska was greeted with very little surprise but considerable happiness Tuesday by members of the NU football team and people close to the University. Jerry Wheeler, who will be a senior next fall, sunyned up the feelings of the Husker football squad. Wheeler is a letterman tackle from Milan, 111. “Bill Jennings has a lot of foot* bail know-how. In his own way he will do a terrific job. The team has a lot of confidence in him. i "We hate to see Pete (Elliott, I Jennings’ predecessor as NU coach) leave but we would rather see Jennings replace him than anyone else. It is much better than another reshuffle.” Wheeler pointed out that several NU squad members will have played for three different coaches in three years — Bill Glassford, Elliott and now Jennings. Other NU players, none of whom were particularly surprised at the choice of Jennings as Elliott’s replacement, felt much the same. Jerry Brown, all-Big Seven" fullback from Minden, had this to say: i "Bill Jenning.s is a good coach' and he will fill Pete’s shoes pretty well. Most of the fellows have ac- i cepted the fact that he would be the new coach.’’ j Jerry Petersen, tackle letterman from Cambridge, said: “I think he’ll be a good coach. All the fellows like him and he ha.s a good background.” Don Kampe, Red Oak, la, guard said: ‘‘I can’t think of a better man to replace Pete. He knows the personnel.” Bill Hawkins, halfback f r o m Beatrice, commented: ‘‘I’m glad that someone who we know is taking o%er, and that f 'e will be using tihe system we sed last year. Rill Jennings will do a fine job. He is well qualified; he has tlie experience and knows the business. “If we didn’t keep him at Nebraska, somebody eilse would try to get him on their coaching staff,” Larry Naviaux, sophomore halfback from Lexington, said: “Bill Jenmngs. has the know­ how. He coached us very thoroughly in the backfieW last year. He has been around and knows his stuff.” Other observers were pleased with the selection also. Don Erway, N Club president who was sidelined last season with injuries, commented; "From the association I have had with Bill Jennings, I know that he is a capable man. All the fellows feel that he will do a good job and be a credit to the University.” Bob Dobson, University Club president, said about the announcement of Jennings as head coach: “It’s terrific. I am very pleased, and I’m sure that Bill is the right man for the job. I hope that he ¡can keep the assistants that Petej ‘ Elliott had.” Arnold Magnuson, executive sec- ^retary of the Alumni Association, : commented: i ‘‘Our relationship with Bill Jen! nings has been excellent. I’m j glad to see that he has been ele- I vated to his new position. “Of course, we hate to lose Pete I because he did a fine Job of get, ting Nebraska boys to come to I school here. I am sure this will continue under Jennings.” Tom Novak, ex-Nebraska full-| , back and line great said of Jen- j ; nings; | I “I like him very much. I have been as close to Bill as any alum and I feel itiat he will do as good a job as Pete w-ould have done.” McDonald Arrested In Philly OU star Mistaken For Bandit PHILADELPHIA (^All- America Tommy McDonald of Oklahoma — in town to receive the Maxwell Award as college football’s player of the year—was detained Tuesday after being mistaken as the “Lone Wolf” bandit long sought in Philadelphia. It all began when McDonald, who only Monday signed a 1957 pro contract with the Philadelphia Eagles, strolled into an airlines’ office. A girl clerk took one look at him and motioned to a couple of detectives in the back room to come and get the football player. When it was all over and apologies made for the mistake, Mc- Ponald said he almost had taken a poke at one of the men. “It’s a good thing you didn’t,” said one detect've. “I had a .33 trained at your back.” The girl clerk showed McDonald a composite drawing of the robber, based on descriptions by the victims. It looked like McDonald. The McDonald elusive robber, who has been prey­ ing on lone women in .smrfll shops and offices, is described by police as a “good looking, we€l mannered and well educated” man. McDonald visited thie airlines’ office to pick up his ticket for Detroit, The clerk, whose identity was n(^ disclosed, stai’ed at him and asked where he was going. “I stood for a minute,”’ said the Oklahoma halfback, “^and she kept looking at me. Then she went to the back and motioned! to somebody. Pretty soon, two giiys came out from the back. One ¿stands in a corner and the other comes in front of me.” Tommy said the man asked him where he was going, how long he has been in Philadelphia and asked him for identifying papers. “What for?” McDonald asked. “Never mind what for,” Tommy quoted the man as replying. “Just let me see them.” McDonald pulled out his ROTC card bearing his name. Then McDonald was asked to i take his hat off. “I guess he | smelled some lotion on me. I had ' used some lotion after taking a ^ shave. I imagine that this lonely i hearts bandit must have had some i lotion on him too. At any rale, this guy tells me to stay where I was, and goes to the back with the other guy.” McDonald asked the clerk to call Vince McNally, general manager of the Eagles. “Do you know Vince McNally?” “My gosh, we made a mistake!” The men came back from the rear of the office a moment later and they, too. were amazed to learn the identify of their suspect. “I was really shook up for a time,” said Tommy. For $12,000; Cal Gives Pete 3 Years By DON BRYANT Sports Editor, The Star Bill Jennings, 38, Tuesday night was named the University of Nebraska’s head football coach at a salary of SI 2,000 per year, immediately following the announcement that Pete Elliott had been approved as the new coach of the University of California’s Golden Bears with a 3-year contract. His salary w’as not announced. The announcement about Jennings, who came out of coaching “retirement” a year ago to become Elliott’s backfield assistant at Nebraska, was made by Nebraska Athletic Director Bill Orwig. In announcing Jennings’ three-year appointment, Orwig said: “Nebraska is most Hay Springs, Otoe, Phillips Lead Ratings NU Regents Praise New Cornhusker Grid Mentor By RON GIBSON Star Sports Staff Writrr Hay Springs, Otoe and Phillips continue to lead The Star’s high •school basketball ratings in the lower classes. Battles for top honors in Classes C and D are close, with Hay Springs being pressed by Alma in the C chase and Otoe pushed by a handful of teams in D. The ratings stack up this way: Class C Hay Springs polished off Hemingford last week to continue unbeaten after eight games. Alma whipped Logan, Kan. and thenj tripped previously unbeated Hil-i dreth 65-53 to remain in second place. Trenton climbed from seventh to third with a surprise win over Grant, 76-67. Hastings St. Cecilia bowled over Clas.s B power Hebron and got into the chart as the fourth-place team. Cedar Rapids rounds out the top five. Cedar Rapids has won seven games handily. The Class C race appears to be a good one with several clubs still highly regarded though not rated. Seward ConcorJla" has the poorest won-lost record among the rated teams but has played a rugged schedule. Class D Otoe, with 10 straight wins, is in first place but the comjpetition in this class is stiff. Sprague-Martell,, currency battling in the Mudeca-s Tournament, is another good club. RaAin ap- Nebraskans Direct Fund To Help 'Brown Bomber' CHICAGO (Æ1 — A three-w e e k fund drive to help former heavyweight champion Joe Louis settle his vast income tax debt was announced Tuesday. Although Louis is some Ui million dollars in arrears in income taxes, a fund board of directors— with former heavyweight champion Jack Dempsey as honorary chairman—expressed hope that some “reasonable” settlement could be made with the government. The fund has been chartered as a nonprofit organization by 1 w o Norfolk, .\>b„ businessmen, who never saw Louis fight in person, but conceived the fund last October because they “always were for the underdog." It was believed the government might free Louis from his huge coil of back taxes and penalties at a rate of around 25 or 30 cents on the dollar. It was reported at a ‘‘kickoff” luncheon that Dempsey accepted the honorary title “to help my good friend, Joe Louis.” The campaign will include solicitation through personal, press, radio and TV appeals. Attending the luncheon were the two founders of the plan, John Youngheim and George Reeves, Jr., both of Norfolk, Neb. Reeves is president of a Norfolk mortuary and a pipeline company. Youngheim is a commercial pilot who operates a charter flight service. Louis* attorney, Aaron Payne, told press and radio-TV representatives at the luncheon that Louis has filed an affidavit divorcing himself from the fund, a requirement of the government. Payne said all previous efforts by Louis to affect a tax settlement collapsed because the erstwhile Brown Bomber simply can’t get the money needed, no matter how much time given him. The present interest rate on Joe’s back taxes currently amounts to $278 per day, Payne taid. “Joe is on a treadmiii,” said Reeves. “If he made a miUion dollars a year for 10 years, he couldn’t get ahead.” This would be because the yearly tax on such earnings would be around $900,000 . Don Vyhnalek Grabs NCC Scoring Lead Kfarnfy Wa>i»f Wrslryan IlOMni- Cbadroa Pi-ra Haxtinxs Midland W L Prrri-nt 3 i ‘"I The Star's Top Tem CLASS c 1. Hay Springs (8-0). 2. Alma (9-0). 3. Trenton (7-0). 4. Hastings St. Cecilia (&-l)^ 5. Cedar Rapids (7-0). 6. Waverly (7-0). 7. Hildreth (4-1). 8. Seward Concordia (4-3). 9. Arcadia (6-0). 10. David City St. Mary’s (3-i). CLASS D 1. Otoe (10-0). 2. Spraguc-Martcl (8-0). 3. Riiskin (6-0). 4. Center (12-0). Western (7-0). 6. Utica (6-0). 7. Uehling (9-1). 8. Indianola (9-0). 9. Clatonia (9-1). 10. Benedict (7-2). CLASS E 1. Phillips (13-0). 2. Wilcox (5-0), 3. Swanton (8-0). 4. Upland (8-0). 5. Riverton (6-0). 6. Naponee (4-1). 7. Duncan (7-0). 8. Elba (6-0). 9. Primrose (5-2). 10. McGrcw (.5-0). University of Ncbra.ska Regents praised the announcement of Bill Jenmngs as head football coach W'ednesday, while expressing regret that Pete Elliott was leaving the institution to take the coaching helm at the University of California. “We have lost a potentially great football coach,” Clarence Swanson, regent from Lincoln, said, “but w'e certainly can’t blame him (El- Uott) for taking the position at California." The former Cornhusker football great sakl the future of the athletic department under the directorship of Bill Orwig still looks good, pointing out that the past record of Orwig in choosing coaches aiKl Jennings’ reputation in the coaching field “should make this last decision a good one,” Regent Jack EIlioH from .Scolts- biitlf asserted that the University lost “an awfully good coach,” but that Jennings could do "as good a job.” “I have complete confidence in ! Bill Orwig and Chancellor Hardin ' in selecting the right replace; ment for the job." j Regents C. Y. Thomp.son of W'est Point and B. N. Greenberg of York expressed a small measure of regret that Elliott left the Uni- ver.sity after swving one year as head coach. “We undoubtedly lost a good coach.” Thompsen said, “but it doesn’t seem quite right for him to leave the University as he did.” “Unfortunately, he seems to be looking out for his owm interests rather than those of the University and the football team.” However, he said, Jennings looks like a good replacement, “and I’m sure that he will build the team if he gets the top notch talent that the job will take.” Dr. B. N. Greenberg, regent from York, said he was sorry that Elliott ‘’did not complete his mission.’’ hut that the I niversity could look to a successful future under a coach “as well qualified as Bill Jennings.” JENNINGS (Left) . .. Comes to Terms With ORWIG fortunate that it has on its staff such an able person in Bill Jennings who has the abiU ity and knowledge to assume the head coaching position. “Only on the staff as an assistant coach for one year, wherever he has been in the state he has impressed those with whom he has had contact. “He is held in high esteem in the coaching ranks by his fellow' coaches. “I recognize in Mr. Jennings a man of high purpose and great integrity. I am sure he wdll give us the type of team Nebraska w'ants.” Orwig and Jennings reached final agreement Tuesday afternoon and then met with Chancellor Clifford Hardin. As was the case with EilioU, who came here last January from . job c an be done. The support Oklahoma where he was an as- j „f both the school and the resi- sistant coach, there is no formal; „f jbc state has been real written contract between the Uni-iyjop^ versity and Jennings. this attitude that influ- Speaking on the future of Ne- sHy of Nebraska, Our somewhat | ball squad, the people of Nebraska brief experience with the school | and representatives of the press, administration and the people of I r a d 1 o and television havi been Nebraska has convinced me that wonderful to me. “In Bill Jennings there’s no doubt Nebraska football will be in most competent hands. I have braska athletfcs, Orwig said: “Nebraskans, in the past year, have come to realize the importance of unity and positive thinking in the success of any program. With this same attitude and support our program will succeed!” no reservations in saying Bill Jennings is a great coach and enced me most in my decision to, gentleman. “Working with Dr. Hardin and Bill Orwig has been a pleasant experience. Tlie fine things they are doing for Nebraska are immeasurable. "The seemingly long delay in the decision is regrettable for all concerned but it was impossible to avoid in the best interests of accept the responsibilities of the football program. "The players gave us everything they had last fall and I feel they will continue to do so. The staff and the squad have a real hard task confronting them between BASKETBALL RESULTS BK. TKV Xoirt llame S(j Mich. Siale Tß OTHKR com , f ; í . f : s fi«;« fili« 1 1 .'iiifl » 3 IN»fl A 4 AOO Big Don Vyhnalek, smooth shooting forward for Doane College, has jumped into the lead in scoring in the Nebraska College Conference scoring race with 82 points ; in three games. . His 27.3 average also tops the j ' average per game department. Vyhnalek has picked up his points on 31 field goals and 20 free throws. And he’s shooting at a sizzling rate for each. He has hit 31 for 79 for a 39% average from the field and 20 of 23 for 82% from the free throw line. The other top 10 scorers: 1. Don Vyhnalek. Doane 82 in three games 2. Larry Buhl. W'akne 71 in four game.s 3. Marly Koolen, Midland 66 in four games 4 & 5, Erik Radke. Wayne, and .fim Whitney. Wayne «3 in four games 6. Bob Kelly, Chadron »2 In four games 7. Jim Hampton, Chadron 60 in four games 8. Wavne Witeher. Midland 57 in four unmes 9 ii 10. King.sley Miner, Wayne, and Mei Nun, Kearney 54 in four game.s Royal's Salary At Texas U. $17,000 AUSTIN, Tex. (ft—Darrell Royal, the new University of Texas head , football coach, will receive an an- I nuai salary oi $17,000. ! Royal’s salary, which was not ; disclosed at the time of his ap- j pointment, was revealed Tuesday when minutes of a recent meeting of the university’s board of regents were filed. Royal has a five- i year contract. pears strong as does Center, winner of all 12 of its games. Western, veteran of three straight tournaments, can’t be overlooked. Utica, Uehling, Indianola. Clatonia and Benedict look like the best of the rest at present. Springfield, Elk Creek, Johnson and Ver­ dón must be reckoned with. Class E A short but smooth Phillips five clipi>ed Blue Hill last week to mold a 13-0 mark, best in the state. Phillips hasn't been pushed hard yet. Wilcox is second again. Led by Delton Blank, Wilcox made Ax- teli its fifth victim last week. Swanton is the third-place club. Coached by Joe Sukovaty, who led Hildreth to high rankings in recent years, Swanton is being boomed as a state tourney team by Saline County fans. Upland is fourth and Riverton rounds out the top five: There are lew clear standouts in Class E outside of Phillips and perhaps Wilcox and Swanton. Vejar Wins MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (J’^Chico Vejar, a stylish 153-pourid boxer, from Stamford, Conn., won a 10- round decision over Bob Provizzi, 157, of Freeland, Pa., Tuesday night in Miami Beach Auditorium. Benefit Game Slated ELK CREEK—A polio benetit basketball double header is scheduled for the Elk Creek High School gym Jan. 22. HH 76 Teiat Tffh .59 Wastiinirton St. HMl ......... \\ dha.h 7(1 ... Heloil 72 ___ lia Salle .57 Bucknetl 76 ... V\ iifford «4 W . Keiitiicky Virginia 76 W 4 L «6 Roanokr S4 L'uiinertirut 94 . Babiion H>2 ■llope 8.7 lf4a^ne (Mifh.i |»na 76 i efiance 72 j4 lippf r' Kork *2 Xifil* 67 Miami lO » «9 lirnn. St. 69 C1|lKate 7S Afii rian 69 f'l irida .4 4 51 85 Hitnover ltl8 ---- Btl Irr 70 Ta4 lor 76 ........ Fri nklln 61 .... Ridhmond 7» ... Sale m 96 ... Holl Cros» 83 ... Baííf«**« St. I.ouifi 91 ..... Triol 74 Ba^%>r 67 Xavlr U.a.l McPlierson 68 Wa*,fiínirn 91 WesL-iiinMer 83 S. D Slale 92 HarmTfjie 77 Daknlla Wesleyan Minot 79 rarlhr|> «5? Carroir «3. Mardin.vSimmon<i 53 Idaho 70 Hke 57 ... . i hicaao «.1 ... ( eniral III. 61 .... West (hevter 31 ....... .Vlhrighl .5» ........ NewlMury 7<i .... Tenn. Tech 74 bouth Carolina 73 ,, Presbyterian 65 ,, Hampden-Sydney 33 .,. .New Hampshire ,54 .............. Gordon 73 kalamaioo 73 E. Michigan 67 .............. Fairfield .5» ( edarville 71 .Mlianre (Pa l 66 .. Worcester Tech 19 flhlo V. 77 ,. Centtal Ohio St. 63 Hobart 63 _____ ,4lma 59 .................. Tuskogee 56 ....... Farlham *3 ItrPauw 64 .,.. Manchester 58 .Marion (Ind.) 60 Gee. Wash 57 Mer-imaek 74 ,. Quantiro Marines 76 Western Reserve 63 Br-ndels 6" ................ Drake «5 ,Gannon 73 Teias CAM 58 Dillard «6 Bethanv (Kan.) 58 PiUshur-h (Kan.) 67 . Mo. Valiev 81 tlornlncside 76 Gus-.4dolphu» 40 83 Yankton 55 Dickson IV D ) 63 Mop'”iw>fb 88 Lake Forest 68 Flader Gets Top Masters Total Floyd Flader bix)ke 96-98-86 for a 290 total to take top honors in the ma.ster.s class of the Lincoln Rifle and Pistol Club shoot held Tuesday. Norm Yates fired a 281 for second in the masters class while John Ceraolo led the expeils, Paul Rosene the sharpshooters and Del Way topped the marksmen. Results: 'laslerv hloH lime Rapid Total now and next fall. We’re going to Orwig also said, “I am very | gt it.” _ ........ regretful that Mr Elliott ha.s re -1 There will be no immediate an- the two universities.' signed at .Nebra.ska. We all wi.sh nouncement of Jenning’s assist- Elliott was slated to arrive in him Godspeed^ and success in his, ^ although the staff will be Berkeley at I am.. W-ednesday new position.” completed as soon as pix^sible in morning, accompanied by his wife, Following his meeting with Or- to get set for spring prac- Jean, wig and Jennings, a former Okia- which begins about March 1. He will cotifer Wednesday with t ^| j|i dpppnd on which Husk- Cai Director Greg Engelhard, it er assistants Elliott can lure to! w as reported. Salary terms were horn a football star and assistant coach, Chancellor Hardin said - _______ . In one year of fine service ( alifornia. Both coaches will have | not disclosed, but it is believed a free hand in naming their staffs, j Elliott will receive about $18.000. Coach Elliott contributed much to the Cornhusker football program. Jennings, who will be the 23rd Cornhusker coach since the sport was started here in i8W. in mar- ---- - - . . The new Nebraska coach also We are, of course, very sorry to j “ij hgg ^een a privilege to see him go. Fortunately the work Elliott and Nebras- he began can be carried on of- pggt year. We wish Pete I ned and has two daughters, fectively and without Interruption ' 555 ^ of everything in his new ' He has lived m Norman, Okla., by Coach Jennings who has played assignment.” of his life. Bill played end a major role in the achievements j jhe California Advisory Com-! at Norman High School, then wing- mittee of Athletics and the Asso-1 back and end for Tom Stidham’s ciated Students of the University I Sooners in 1938-’39-’40. of California executive committee Playing in the East-West game F. Fladir N, Vdic. \\ . Wfltv Al Mart 93 ifii ■c. iW 96 86 Fviwrc- Slow Time Rapid ,T. (\>raolo sx !*i <»:{ 1* llave-, X7 Xx !Ci Kd sciubrough 7!i 93 f)3 SharpvhiMtlerv 2!)«) 281 *'7X 277 Total 272 27« 2«i) of the past year. “I have every confidence in the ability and character of Coach Jennings. “This change, I feel, is being made without serious damage or loss of time to our football program, and, in thus instance, that is the important thing.” both groups must approve the selection of a coach-—went into session Tuesday night to receive the nomination of Elliott a.s Lynn i (Pappy) Waldorf’s successor. in 1940, Jeiining.s had a perfect day, catching all four of the passes thrown hy Missouri star Paul Christman. Following graduation, Jennings p. Rouen«* ,f. Larson Overton C. Kibh.t li. Revs D. tVav .). 'I on' k 'V. ld>vela*;e I), Sneidril D. John>on blow Tim« Rapid TnUi «1 ÍU XH 270 S| ÍK) ai '264 X7 X2 2.)2 7H <X» SS 2.51 VO S2 86 247 'l.irkvmen Slow Tim* Rapid Total XÍ SV» ;f4 ',> VI s,:i 7.-V1 X2 « H«i 7' bb VO 2'«0 7« 77 «V 220 w.v. ............ After the meeting adjourned—, coached one year at Cu.shing. Jennings, who served as back-; and it was annouiKed that Elliott | Okla., High School and then en- field coach under Bud Wilkinson; was the new Cal coach—Pete, i listed in the Marine Corps. He at Oklahoma for seven years be- who also investigated an offer'served from June 1942 until 194t> fore resigning after the 1953 sea -1 last week from the University of i with the Marines, n.xing to the son to join an oil company in Fort; Washington, said: i rank of captain. After leaving the Worth, Tex., had this to say after! -h j* very difficuU to leave the Marine Corps he joined the Okia- the announcement of his selection j University of Nebraska as I have hoina football stafl as Nebraska’s new coach: been happy there. The university Bill holds B and M A. de“I am happy to have this op- j administration, the athletic de- grees from the University of Ok- pnrtunily to coach at the Univer- parlment, members of the foot- lahoma. STATF HIGH SÍTHKMJ1.S OmabA RH. 40 Bovs Td wn 64 Flkbora 31 ........... Cedar MuHi« 68........ Tekamat 39 .. .. Irvintton 61 .. <‘maha r.atbcdral 51 MadlvAR 45 • • - * FaIN CJ»»* 51 .... Fullerton 78 ...... Platl«m<>«6'b «2 ............ Omaha X *eh 63 ........ Dexhler 4 7 ............ flenderfion 53 .. Vewman <Gro?e 53 Pbillipfi «9 ...................... Gi*B*»a 41 Fremont S t. Pat’s 74 riysses sa ............ Ilawims XU r«cUta «7 Klmwo«vd ................... Reynold* *12 ................. Dlller .55 ..................... Nutton 6* 4 tiapman 63 ................... ITnmboldt 6| .. tVeepint M » ler 49 Ravenna 61 CB St. Francis 39 Shenandoah (la.) 44 .......... Ra'isten 36 Weslon 43 Schiivler 47 - Vebrevka Deaf 46 Iowa Deaf 48 PIslnview .3.5 Pawnee Ci«» 31 Osceola 63 Beatrice .51 ... Toomac Jeff, .57 Buskin 43 Fseter 34 ... SI. Fdward 43 Waco 43 Falrbnrv 43 Col. S» Ron’s 68 Rrnweod 24 Gi Calholk 42 Alvo 41 Endiroll .31 Steel* f it* 30 . Friend 41 Alda 20 \»)>«im -5-5 MMIard 34 St. I’anl 54 Notre Dame Do\ivns Spartans, 86’76 SOUTH BEND, Ind. m — Sophomore Tom Hawkins hit 11 straight j shots from the field for Notre | Dame in a second-half scoring! spree and the Irish stood off a late Michigan State rally Tuesday ; night for an 86-76 victory over the ‘ Spartans. | MIIDK 3« TOl RVF5 First Round I irainia 1.3 , . . Blue Rprin*« 3.3 DixiKlav 3M ...................... Ka.vmond 37 Odell 38 Fiflev 32 W V more T2 « . . l.*wi*loB 3« tlickman «9 . Adnmv sj PllOFF.Sfiinv.AL ,.Aii-8inr Gan« lot ............................. H»4 97 47 Pc's SOCKET WRENCH and Tool Set Reg. S^^77 $«.95 HANK'S AUTO STORE 216 So. 11th 2-1440 FARMERS-TRUCKERS CONSTRUCTION CO’S. A Warehouse Full of I ine Quality Tarps in 48 Dif'erent Sizes • FLAME RESISTANT . • WATER RESISTANT • MILDEW RESISTANT • GUARANTEED rO.MPARE OUR PRK'F.S iOMPARE OUR QUALITY LINCOLN ARMY STORE Corner 11th A .N 7-nn 7 'xjf _ NEBRÂSKA^S OWN Daylight Train to Chicago THE NEBRASKA /^. Iv lincoln M Iv Omoh« é « • 12:30 pen Ar CMcot*. I i t:4S pm FOt COMPOnUBii OVntNIGHT THAVH The VISTA-DOME AK'SARBEIM UNCOLM to CMKAêO 26 "Jeplwr I ""15 it / ^ in c»*eh« in c»«chpf Iv Lincoln 0:00 pm .. tv Omoho 10:30 pw ^ . . Ar Chicopo 7:45 am ìì BURLINGTON TRAVIL HEADQUARTERS 200 Norik Elevanti Streaf • fhonas 2-4611

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