The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 29, 1957 · Page 9
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 9

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, September 29, 1957
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Nebraskans Open Duck Season Saturday—Hopes High and Wilson'Y or jacksnipe. Then on Oft, II the sea-.ons open on rails and gallinulef, and on woodcock. Full Fall Ahead It makes for a pretty full fall to lhr.,p who follow the fluUering wing,, who think that the sound of wild gee.se overhead is a more BOAT BLIND — Those invcntor-huntcrs have decorated their boat with rushes and grass so they have a movable duck blind. And although if is illegal to u.se the motor in hunting of ducks, it is a very valuable assistant when it comes to pickfoj* up cripi'jes downed on the water: ‘ » By BOB Ml N(;i R staff Outrtonr Writer With the antelope 5-ca .on book all do-d and warm daj on the wane the attention of most hunt ing Nebraskans turns to thi watcr- fov/l season, the big part of which begins Saturday. Nebraska i.s b’.e.-sed with a variance in opening d.afee this year ducks being legal game beginning .Saturday one*half hour before sun rde and continuing to sunset ea-h day thereafter until Dec, 18 (iee*e open a week later, Oct. 12 and last through Dec 1ft The hag linnt is sK. and the hag and po- 2 session limit tna> not Inelude more than <a) two Canada geese or its suhsperles, or 'hi one white- fronted giMise, or tr) one Canada: heautiful muuic than that of any goose or Us siibsperles and one' ymphony. ''if Duf ks In flight. of their htinds, those contraptions I Reports from the eastern part of which are hiillt each year to last the state are encouraging. Local a lifetime—then hefore the new ducks are building up on the ponds season rolls around are torn down and marshes In the Hhlckley, tie- neva. Clay ( enter area In good numbers, while (iavins Point and the Norfolk area report good flights of local and ‘‘Utile” ducks, pintail ijhllp-fronted goose* Saturday, along with the ducks. The opening movement has already begun. Many of the duek seasons open on‘root, mergamsers hunters have begun ennstrurllon and replaced with another “permanent” struefure. Duck blind*’ ''an be ai mean, or a- plur.h, as the builder desire Thev range from thnse that are dnwnright f.ancy. built of concrete and containing stoves, bunk.i snd all the comforts of home, to nothing more than a bunch of weed..-»tuck in the mud Must Blend Well Most Hie "Die tiucted of old lum t)C;, then covered with bruf;h ur cnrnslalks .o they i« .cmble the .urrounding territory These arc .il;o the nu; * efficient No matter | how well a blind is camouflaged, i and teal It is next to worthle.Hs unle.s; it; A recent trip through the Sand blend.x well, and it won't blend un -1 hills showed that ducks are there less it is constructed of the fame I too The roadside water in the material that grow.s near!». , Lakc.xide area, ea -; of Alliance Highway 2. is loaded with mallard:,. Other Sandhills report.- indicate the same .ituation ii- widespread Want Bad Weather A br- ak in the weather ic the m dicine that most d«>ckhunters need now to make their fall com •jlete. W'hile others are ba: k;i;g in ‘,Hliny .kies and a warm am duck- hunt r. are cur nng the "poor” weather and hcping for -.now or r on or at lea.st ''loud and wind. Ycf.. the duckhunting muHicians a c readying things for the -iym* phony, and Saturday the music begins (ieese in flight. ^ *- I^UKiia|f|purnalaiiiif$tar SECTION B—LINCOLN. NEB., SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1957 • • . in New York Cadets Trample NL . .In 1st Showing, 42-0 . • * • * • • . By DICK BCCKER^ •' • • Siaff Spoets Wfttef* ^ • , • ‘ WKST point, - Nehraska’s i'orahuskits, no HyU»* prfoxWftiw biouglu lh(?!r 191)7 rcvisjw' to t'hiF è^elting oli S;4t»iT«ì;ty. Thutp wit.-i no fi'AifP» able change from tho dtixapiwHiitiiig* |ieif4>rfi4;tiie** stag*u1 T*ut in Nebraska LtM wtf*k imi the fiusker.s (leÌinitiUy aretiT ready lor‘the hi?? tjme. With a crowd of lovai ba6'k* ii* adding .NOhd stijijMirt lh(« yi»aiig loin .Htat(*Ia«l« tried t« crash the list of hit liroditettnns • •. but this cast rimfily «ìiw'.sn't have the mH* rssary talent. It w’as 12-0 for Army. I Thcte ?s ghdi-# thi* i will be fY'vivrd ?hi* t'*»?. I* ; have «o be «» .xesson ciiaéted I gaming expenepee »a contracts. Anwy’s PUT talen*. »• hand, was an wad •he 2(l,.Wh fans wh» s?i*«i>d tirto ; sun baked Michie ijta(iii*m. were ; treated to a hilarious m*isc «I ’ comedy with cadets on the side,: lines singing in professional style *1 and the cadets on the field using WEST POINT. N Y. — Nebraska i the Cadet Corps had any great the ineffective Huskers as foils in football fans who made the long effect on the outcome of the game their easy opening triumph, swing to the East’didn’t have much isn’t known. But for school spirit putting Out to cheer about but they got an St its best-^jmething that, has . . iSipTessive lesson in the aft of been diminishing steadily at Ne- department did Ne- school spirit. . br.aska in recent %'ears West Point s performance seem better than in last week s trial opening T/i<»vVc Ttilhiitii Ahfntl This ^ ^ . T * { Arni.y Give.s 11 ii.skers • School S|)iril Lesson Those who were at Michie Sta- is the place to -see it practiced by dium won’t soon forget the boom- experts, ing cheers of the .Army Cadet lilltcllillSOll Jenntngs (left) covers face, no smiles on the bench ...a dark day for NU football fans. .Vliley Miiior Loop All-Sta r 3 rd Sackcr Ex-Chief Hennir Daniels Gained F<M)lbalI Sam Miley, third baseman on the 19)6 and 1957 pennant Lincoln Chiefs and Bennie Daniels, a pitcher for the ’.56 Lincoln club, were named Sunday to minor league All-America teams by the National Association of Baseball Writers. .A xxik .*1". n HV). Ui»ri' i'hiti llichfnrtnd, lnl«*rna(iona| l.f.iK' f .’Tl, p-^Carlflton WUlfly. WichlU, .8m«ric«n .A w . k ..llliJfl „ I (1 p Hen naniels. Hoihwood. rteific t fta'l Lt <«ue I(-8 Players on the Class .A.A and .A League team: lb—Dick Sixlar. Nashville, .Southern AsMJciatUm .3.12 2b—Stan Roveboro. Chattanooga. Southern Miley, who hit .374 to lead the .vswciauon m. ,tb—.Sam Mi!e>, Lincoln. Wextern League Western League this season, was named third baseman on the Class AA and A league All-American team. .374. Mexi< n Lea-ue .iiW of—Sian Paly*. Nashville. Southern As- vooHlnin 3.'»'» of Ai Pinkston, Amarillo, Western Ironleally Miley failed to make „^harlnT Ksseaian. S<henectad>. East the Western Leagues No. 1 all- era League .354 c—.Nelson Rurbrink. was star team this season. He named to the second team. Also named to the Class A.A and A all-star club were Al Pinkston, outfielder for Amarillo who was the Western League’s No. 2 hitter, Houston. Lpaiiiv .jOi' p- Bob Kelly. sociatU'ii 24-11 P John SladiUcki. Topeka, League 23-8 Texas Nashville, Southern .As- League team: lb- .New Wilson. .St. Petersburg, Florida 2b- Mike Fandoizi. Waycros*. Georgia- Florid« .422 3b—Art WiUtdi, Mexicali. Arizona-Mex- ÍCO-.358 ss—Ozzie Alvarez, Lamesa, Southwestern—.,382 of -Fran Boniar. Reno, California —.438 (4—Jaime Serana. .SalUlio, Central Mexican- 381 of~Nate Peeples, Corpus Chrlsti, Big State -.314 c -Jim Koranda, Cedar Rapids. Three ! -.32« P- Rill Dial. San Jo*, t'alilmnla 2«-8 •p—Julio Guerra. Cocoa, Florida State •Tie vote and Topeka pitcher John Stadnicki, j sute- .sp the WL’s leading hurler with a: 23-6 record. Daniels, a rookie performing for Hollywood in the Pacific Coast loeague, compiled a 17-8 mound record and was called up by the parent Pittsburgh Pirates two weeks ago. Daniels won 15 for the Chiefs in 19.56. He lost his first major league - Riejner, Alexandria, Evangeline start Tuesday night in Ebbets Field — 2 twv to the Brooklyn Dodgers, 2-0. He allowed only five hits in seven innings. Miley led the Lincoln team in hitting for the second straight season after being recalled from Birmingham of the Southern Association early in the campaign. He was also hitting over the .300 for Birming -1 ham when the Lincoln club ncjed-. ed help. I The teams were selected in na-1 tioiiwide voting by the newly-or-1 ganized writers’ group, comprising more than 600 sports editors and baseball scribes. i It marked the first time that official all-star teams had been chosen. The votes were compiled under the supervision of George M. Trautman, president of the National Association of Professional Baseball Leagues at his office in Columbus, Ohio. The players on the top team from Open Class and Triple A competition with batting averages or pitching records were: ,b Uiiii Jackson, Indianapolis. American A.wxiation .300. 2t— Ken .\»promonte. S*n Francisco. Pacilic Coait I.eaBiie .3.34. 3b -Rudy Regalado, San Diefo. Pacific Coast League .3t)rt. -.Mike Baxes, Bis Ei« [lit .Nebraska .......... ftft ft ft- 0 ,\rmy . .... 14 147 7—42 Oregon State 13 14 1 ft—34 Kansas ft6 ftft— 6 Brigham Young (V 7 ft ft— 7 Kansas blate H 0 91.3—36 Iowa .Stale ___ ft ft ft 1 7- 7i Syracuse ........ ft ft 7 ft— 7 ; .Arizona ........ ..... 6 0 7ft-13 Missouri ...... .7 1 14 14 0—35 Colorado ............ ........ , 9 7 ft 14—.30 I Utah ............ ........ 7 7 ft 1ft—24 ! j Okla. Stale ------ 6 6 ft 13—25 N. Texas St. ft 613 0—19 Biji r< rii Michigan . .. ft 9 i ft—16 use .............. ft 6 0 ft— 6 .Northwestern . .. ft ft0 6— 6¡ Stanford 6 ft 7 13—26 Utah Stale — 0 ••1 i 0 7—14 Iowa .................. 7 2« 2« 2.3—70 TCU .................. 6 6 6 ft—18 Ohio State ..... ........ ... ,7 7 * ft 0—14 Michigan St. .. 14 14 7 19—54 Indiana .......... . 0ft 0—0 Notre Dune 6 ft fl 6—12 \olre Dame Tips Purdue iii Opener Corps. The 2..500 Cadets and their band sit in one big section—and they just refuse to be silenced. Their yelling unnerved the Hu.sk- 1 ers and forced the motion penalty I that nullified NU’s only touchdown. If they weren’t yelling their stirring organized cheers, they: were singing “On Brave Old Army ! Team” at the top of their lungs. I On every play Army had the! ball, they roared when the Black Stdtistir.s NU .\R.MY Gets Pact Renewal Salary Increase For Card Pilot ST. LOUIS iifV—Fred Hutchinson, h If At Down* 2 4 Ruetiint \irj4ge ...............jfla 3(1 P-ihMti* 5»rila;e................. 11 *3 I’.< ' Mtimpud .................... 11 21 P.. < .HUPlt'tfd............... 2 fl P.i* Interi epted By ........... 0 4 (’■me ............... 3 Piintin* \ rage ....................... ,T4 0 32 0 Fumble* loOit ......................... I 3 Pcnilue* 3 Yard* Penilizcd .......................... 15 2.5 ★ ★ ★ > • I A I I Knights Stormed out of tl^ huddle, Luuia at—rrea nuicnmson, Insll Avettfie m noilertudker I j OSS; durmg Ume outs they bellowed and manager who steered the St. . second place Will ¡((tits Fills HtnnttitpCtf Shttes ) irx( down« Mati-tic!« Notr* Dam* I I iSuvhint i.trdaB* l‘a*sing tsrdmm* I'axvf* intvrrcplvd hjr I’unK I umlilct lost .... 1X2 1)1 8—IH I 1—32..1 1 «3 1 Dame’s eight defeats last year but PurdH» Saturday it never penetrated the 8 Irish 20-yard line. Right halfbat:k Dick Lynch -““1^ scored from six yards out in the sang This demonstration of vocal power in unison apparently shook the Cornhusker.s to their shoe tops and pepped the Cadets to a spirited performance. But the yelling and .singing is just another phase of school spirit, Louis Cardinals to in the National League and kept his team in contention for the pennant until almost the last minute, was signed to a one-year contract Saturday, General Manager Frank Lane in announcing the agreement did not Purdue ... Washington -Minnesota 0 ft 0 ft— 0 ft 14 7 0—7 6 19—46 Marquette . .. ------- ft ft 6 0—6 Wisconsin ...................13 20 6 21-60 Others Virginia ...........................0 0 0 « Duke ....................... 0 19 7 14--tO Washington St .................7 6ft ft—13 California ...........................0 7 0 0—7 Sports Slate Sunday Local Auto Racing—Stock Car Races a‘ Rocket Speedways, Capitol Beach, 2:30 p.m. Trapshooting — Hi W’heeler Memorial Shoot at Lincoln Gun Club. Soccer—Lincoln Talava v. Orna- ! No. Carolina St. 7 ha Lithuania, 3 p.m.; Uni. Globe Maryland ...— 0 V. Omaha Germans, 4:30 p.m., ' both games at Peter Pan Park, 33rd and W. National Football—Chicago Bears v. Green Bay Packers, TV Ch. 10, 1 p.m. PitLshurgh.......................0 Oregon ........................ 0 Penn State ................ 7 Penn ..............................0 • 0 0 0 3 Texas Heats Tulaiie, 20-6 Substitute Ramirez Sparks Steer Win . . J . which prevails so obviously here,, j , u i.rst quarter. The Th-yard drive .^he Kaydets are mighly proud of ” featured a 22-yard run by quar- irad.tions and its ¡"«>" an increase over heroes- gridiron or otherwise. J'* .‘9]? salary, Hutchinson sa.d Two Army mules munched grass « “completely salisf.ed with at the north end of the gridiron contracts, during the action. Four Cadets The agreement was arrived at tended them with affection and during a meeting of Hutchinson, galloped around on their backs be- Lane, Cardinal Pre.sident August fore the game and durmg the half. Each time the Cadets .s' orcd a ,>8 yards to the Purdue 9. Then touchdown, a crew fired a field I he flipped^ it to halfback Frank piece and there was «ime fear among the Army brass that terback Bob Williams after a fake L .A F .A Y E T T E, Ind. i/h handoff and Lynch’s 22-yard pass -Notre Dame, storming back to sprinter Aubrey Lewis, from its worst football season, Williams, capably filling the opened its 1957 campaign Satur-'shoes of the graduated Paul day by whipping Purdue’s Boiler- Hornung, set up the fourth quar- makers 12-0. , tp|. touclKiown with a pass to end Purdue inflicted one of Notre Rob Wetoska that earned the ball AUSTIN, Tex. kf'-Rene Ramir ez, a wriggling package of power, --'’'•‘f came off the bench to put the punch in two Texas touchdown dives Saturday night a.s the steers rolled over stubborn Tulane 20-6. Ramirez, so completely overlooked he was not even included in the Texas football brochure, ac- Reynolds for the score. The game was played under ideal weather conditions before a crowd of 52,000. Both teams bogged down repeatedly—apparently trying a little too hard. Nfiiri- Damv ............ .... .fl 0 0 fl—12 I'urduc .. .• tl n 0 0 u Notre Dame storing TouthJossns, Ijjincli (12, nin)i Rejnold* (S, pass trom Williartivi dd baseflall . A Bu.sch Jr.. and Executive Vice Pre.sident Richard A Meyer. Busch said he was “glad to accept Frank Lane's recommendation that Fred Huichin.son be re- W'e all Htli Wor*4t .Army’s 42-0 vielorv over Nebraska .Saturday was the eighth worst heating suffered by the Huskers sinee the World War H days. The whitewashing marked the fifth worst shutout suffered by the (’ornhuskers in that same period. Minnesota walloped the Huskers 61-7 in 1945 for the worst beating while the (iophers blanked .Nebraska 54-0 in 1943 and Indiana won by the same margin in 1944. Oklahoma whipped the Huskers 48-0 in 1949, 5.5-7 in 1954 and 54-6 a year ago, Iowa Pre-Flight won 46-0 in 19t2. which resulted in a 34-12 defeat at the hands of Washington State. Coach Bill Jennings’ kids were putting out this week. But they the barrel would get overheated hired for next sea.son. during the rout of the Cornhuskers. feel that Hutch has done an out- bave it physically to cope Whether the encouragment of standing job in 1957.” Black Knights of the Hud -— Next year will be Hutchinson’s fifth full season as a major league manager. He took over as man- Bax lor Laces » lloiistoii 14-() Glevelaiu! rfT i^* I ii r iiH* FaiTpll NEW YORK A" -Kerby Farrell Basphall Hoiiiiiliip Pa*!** ager of the Detroit Tigers in mid- 19.52 and remained through the 19.54 season. He came to the Cardinals in the 19.56 season and under him the counted for 54 of 67 yards needed ' for two louchdowns expected to be distnissed as for the Steers’ first score and 37 . I o , ? Wucnaowns Cleveland Indians for the Steers score and J Saturday night and Sunday’s final game of the Cards rose to fourth place from held off stubborn Houston for a season between the Indians and the their 1955 seventh position. 14-6 victory in a game of missed white So of 47 for the second. Texas got its secaid drive going late in the fourth quarter with the score 6-6. Versatile quarterback son. Nebraska was outclassed in every department. The coaching was adequate the Huskers weren’t fooled. They were simply outmanned. With the first Big Eight conference game of the season coming up next Saturday against Kansas Stale at Manhattan, the 1957 Huskers are faced with the very dreary prospect of a winless seascm. Down the Shaft This could well have been a final drop down the elevator shaft of football oblivion for Nebraska. 14 0 14 7 Texa* A&M ...............7 7 Texas Tech .................6 0 Missisippi .....................0 Kentucky .0 LSU Hammers Alahaiua, 2 H-(I Houston ...................•.•9 0 Baylor ...........................0 9 Tulane .................. ft 6 ft Texas ...................... ft 6 ft 6—6 ft—3 ft—19 7—14 13—48 6-13 7—21 0— 0 9—15 ft— 0 6 7-14 ft- 6 14—20 X opportunities. in C h i c a g o, , , , Baylor struck for its first touch- Associât- Walt Fondren pitched 2(1 yards to. t^jrd period. , Ramirez to give ‘i“' ^ Fisher look the kickoft on Earned Satur- down on the -8. The long striding the Houston night. 180.pound sophomore galloped tor i authorl- 13 yards and a first on Tulane s n^u^tun 0 0 6 0 « 8. Three plays later Fondren again Rayior 0077 found Ramirez on a three-yard scoring play. Duke .. Virginia 0 19 14 ft 0 0 Butldlo. Inlern.uional Liasiif .flOfl. „ _ rf—Marty Krough. San Franciaco. Pacific Oiaat LMiiir .2*5. «1 -Norm Sifbrrn. Dfflier, American Av »»clatiofl . of—D ob Demeiefi St. Paul» Amencan Georgia Tech SMU ............ BATON ROUGE, La, #-Halfback Billy Cannon, a feather­ footed sophomore from Baton Rouge, exploded for 53 and 73- yard scoring runs Saturday night ; Auburn as Louisiana Stale mauled Ala-1 Tennessee bama 28-ft in a Southeastern Con -1 ference football game. ^ More scores, Page 5-B, Col. 2 7—4fl ft— 0 Fill Eil¡res Oregon, 6-3 0 ft ft ft 7 0 0 0 0—0 0-0 ft-7 0-0 PORTLAND, Ore. (J’^A 22-yard touchdown pass with only 22 seconds remaining gave Pittsburgh’s highly favored Panthers a 6-3 victory over Oregon Saturday night. Oregon jumped into a 3-0 lead in the third period, catching fire when halfback Jim Shanley returned the second half kickoff 58 yards to the Pitt 45. After the Ducks drove to Texas A&M Wins, 21-0 LUBBOCK, Tex. (.?>—Sophomore Charley Milstead piloted often- sputtering, penalty dogged Texas .A&.M to a 210 victory over leather- tough Texas Tech Saturday night. The tall, blond from Tyler, Tex scored tw'o touchdowns, one on a 22-yard rujLr—in leading the na- ......................... lion’s second ranked team through Jack" Morris Booted a another star Indian twirler, suf- 2-1 iU 12th straight game without de- 13 ya,,ds out. 14 tative source, who declined use of his name, said that Farrel's dismis sal is “virtually a Farrell certainty.” The.source said Hank Greenberg, general manager erf the Indians will attend the game in Chicago and confer with Farrell afterwards, Farrell replaced ,\l Lopez as manager of the Indians after the 19.56 season. Hutchinson was voted “manager of the year" in 1953 when his Seattle club of the Pacific Coast ! League won a pennant. I Lane commented that his rec-, ommendation for next year’s Cardinal manager was a “foregone, conclusion. Nobody fires his own choice for ‘manager of the DENTON, Tex tfL—Commg back year ’ ” Lane said strong with two touchdowns m the : Lane predicted that u n d e r I «‘«1 Period, the OWehraia State ; Hutchinson's leadership the Cardi- ¡ Cowboys s^'led .«torth Texas , , . , .. . . Í R»Kiit in th<a Missouri VaU nals would “make it tough for the Continued on Page 2-B, Col. 4. t'.owhov Rally Nels 2 . 5-19 Will Milwaukee 1958.” Braves to repeat in Bisons Halt Dearer Bid BUFF.^LO. N.Y W - The Buffalo Bisons. finding the home park more to their liking, Satur- Southpaw pitcher Herb Score , , . was hit in the eye in May and was day night stopped Denver s drive the out for the season. Bob Lemon, for bas)'bali s Little World Series feat. Texas .N&Vf .......................... 7 7 0 7-21 j Texas Tech . 0000 o' Texax A4 5! sicoriri*—Touchdowns: Mil- »tead 2 I fool plunge. 22. run, Osborne 14, run. Converstonsi MUstead 2. Conrad- Pittsburgh ? ? ? Oregon 0 „ w ^2 Pitt*i)urgh scoring-Touchdown Goh (22, pass from TonciC. Oregon scoring—Field Goal! Morn* 113 >ards). iered an elbow injury and was not The first victory for the inter- up to par thereafter national League Bisons still left The Indians finished out of the tirst division for the first time in years. Denver, of the American Assn., leading the best-oi-seven series 3-L State’s debut in the Missouri Val ley Conference with a ‘25-19 vie* tory. A crowd estimated at 12,000 watched the Cowpokes overcome a 19-12 North Texas lead and go ahead with a touchdown by fullback Larry Rundle with only 1*44 showing in the final period. Before that final touchdown. Coach Odu.s Mitchell’s Eagles looked anything but a 10 -t)oini underdog. O).lahom.< Sta'c ■ • ■ b b 0 1* -I'* Xoiih Tcxax State 0 fl 0—IW OWDhoma Slue -.toriira .tuiKhtlowfu; csi (2- nmi' Wiggtii- i.t. run); Kunitl'c (IH. !W%h irotii So r».cli. Hiindic (!i, pl’tngc) Ccvnirrsion Hiin.tlc North TeAax suu ormg Toinh- downA . GtiXi ( pinnae ■ Ha', ncv (2. ruiDi Toole H, plu.3«e), Coovcmion; Auda*.

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