Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on July 12, 1950 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 12, 1950
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

LAMOTTA RISKS CROWN AGAINST YOUNG MITRI BY JACK CUDDY NEW YORK. (UP). With a physician in his corner, unpopular Jake LaMotta of New York will attempt Wednesday night hi.s first defense of the World middleweight crown—the ring’s “Jonah” diadem—against hand.some young Tibcrio Mitri of Italy, Europe’s best 160-pounder. In the white glare of Madison Square Garden’s ring lights, atocky, bull-shouldered LaMotta will try to keep the hoodoo title that brought bad luck and untimely death to Marcel Ccrdan, Vince Dundee. Tiger Flowers, Harry Greb, Billy Papke. Stanley Ketchel and Kid McCoy. • • • LAMOTTA WAS favored at 7-5 because he is champion, because he is so rugged he never was knocked off his feet in 93 professional fights, and because he has a withering l>ody attack that wears down most opponents. But his personal physician. Dr. Filippo Brunori of the Bronx, will be in Jake’s corner becau.se the “Bronx Bull,” at 28, has gone thru a difficult ordeal in paring down to the 160-pound limit for the first time since he w’on the title from the late Marcel Cerdan at Detroit, June 16, 1949. His lowest weight for three non-title bouts this year was 168^ pounds. Dr. Brunori was in the gymnasium every day during LaMotta’s training. Also in the comer will be Al Dinapoli, a trainer imported from Detroit. The .show will not be lelevi.sed Or broadcast in the United States. The International Boxing club will be fortunate if the show attracts 13,000 fans and $75,000. May Wron¿ Wed»»es4fay, July 12, 10.70 LINCOLN EVENÍNC JOUBNAt M Williams’ Elbow Broken LaMotta’s first defense lost much lustre becau.se of five postponements against three potential challengers, and because Mitri— tho unbeaten in 52 bouts—is challenging a.s a replacement for injured Rocky Graziano. • • • MOREOVER, Mitri has only a small metropolitan following l>e- ceause he fought but once in the United States. He w-on a lop.sided decision over light heavyweight Dk'k Wagner at the Garden, May In addition, the fight is being staged despite a strike of the boxing managers guild that prevented three other shows from being held in the Garden .since June 1. And the National Boxing association has criticized La­ Motta roundly for defending against Mitri, the No. 2 contender, instead of against Sugar Ray Robinson, the No. 1 challenger. GordonAdds Lincoln Shut Out '» " Oil Four Hits. 5-0 Radio Blast “I agree absolutely with George Trautman’s statement that the death of minor leagues is inevitable if television and broadcasts of major league games in our minor league cities are allowed to continue,” Howard C. Gordon, business manager of the Lincoln Athletics, declared Tuesday night. Trautman is president of the National Association of Professional Baseball leagues of which the Western loop is a member. Trautman, in an As.sociatcd Press dispatch from Chicago Tuesday afternoon, pointed out that during the first month of play some 444 minor league clubs had suffered an attendance drop of over 1,000,000 fans. He placed the blame directly on broadcasts and telecasts of major league games in minor league territory. CONDITIONS, particularly on both coasts, bear out Mr. Trautman’s observations,” Gordon continued. “Flgttrea don’t He. Our own Western league Is far below last year in attendance, ai I while part of the loss can be traced to the weather this past spring, the factors Trautman mentioned are obvious. “One International league club folded and the franchise was moved to Springfield, Mass. Lack of attendance which prompted the move was traced directly to telecasts of close-by major league games. “Out in this country it ha^ worked this way: People hearing an afternoon broadcast of a major league game often feel that they have had enough baseball for the day and pass up the home contest at night. That is especially true in cities harboring a second division club or a losing team. “OUR OWN attendance is way off no doubt due to a combination of factors—weather, standing of the team especially after we have had a pennant winner, plus the conditions I have mentioned above. “I feel certain that baseball men will do something about it soon. We can’t operate without cash customers.” Gordon is the sole Lincoln representative of the Philadelphia- owned Lincoln club other than player personnel under contract. iiAMK OKK; TWO THI’ftMDAT Hhowem TMr»d»y night »n4 Wr4np«HÍ»y morning r«u»r«l Rualnr«« .Mnnncrr Hnwnrd tionlon to txHitponr thr Rri-imd gnnte of Ihr Miouv t Hy ttriir« M hhrrmn« KIrld arhrdulrd for Hrdnr«dny nighl. A donhlrhmdrr nlll hr iilnyrd Thurvdny, thr fimt gnnir »t C:;<0 p.m. BY DICK BECKER Lincoln’s punch less Athletics were shutout for the tenth time this sea.son Tuesday night. Latest pitcher to enjoy a night at the A’s expense was Right­ hander Charley Bishop who fashioned a four-hitter as Sioux City chalked up a 5-0 victory at Sherman Field, Bishop was never in trouble as his mates scored early to hand Mason Bowes his tenth loss against five wins. The loss dropped Lincoln to seventh place and moved the Soos to within a game of the Omaha Cards. Bowes didn’t pitch ball ball, in fact, the Soos managed only six hits for the evening. But where their bingles were bunched and carried some power, the Lincoln bats rang spasmodically and very seldom in the same inning. Only two Athletic runners got as far as third base and one other marie it to second. • • • SIOUX CITY got to Bowes for two runs—plenty for the triumph—on a walk and doubles by Ed Samcoff and Daryl Spencer in the first. Ray Katt poked a sixth inning homer over the left field fence for the third tally. Jack Malloy, who came on in the eighth after Bowes left for a pinch hitter, gave up the final two tallies in the ninth. In that frame the Soos used tw'o walks, a sacrifice that loaded the bases on a fielder’s choice by Malloy, and Bob Stewart’s error to push home the pair of unnecessary runs. .MS .«10 .500 .545 .461 .430 .SSS .355 .58« .515 .543 .4M .489 .801 .310 3 Í3V0 .1'* lOVk IB 11 IT WAUY OMOWN They say you can’t tell the depth of a well by the liength of the handle on the pump... but the head of the Nat’l. Inst of Human Relations says the size "and shape of a man oftea affects tus success. Tall men get to the top more than short men. (Don’t mention those “shorties” . , . Napoleon, Hitler and Caesar). Stocky men, more often than skinny men, are the balls of fire who power their way from office boy to big shot. Surprisingly, the man says most leaders don’t have a high intelligence . . . and the genius class never produces leaders. However, don’t tell the boss we told you. Roaw,^ Italy, had a brief, but ▼iolsnt, shower of hailstones as 1^ as grapefruit. That would give you a lump and an let pack for it in one shot. Oim atop lylU show you that you more efficient ¡•y time you drop )WK AUTO SALES t “0”*St Our expert will five you a l^t- hilbrieatton job. So come Omaha .................... Hloiiv City .......... Wlrhita .................... !»«■» Moln«*« ............ ('«tinradu Spiinga . PiH-blo .......... I.l.NtOL.V .............. Denver .......... AMXKICAN LEAOLE w I pet Detroit ...................... 40 2« New Vork .................41 SO rievelaii«............. 40 S3 Bogtnn ......... 42 35 WanhlngtoB ................ 35 41 Chiewfo .............. :t4 45 Phllaaelphla ........21 40 St. LonU .................... *1 49 NATIONAL LEAGUE w I Philadelphia ............... 44 20 Ht. Loola .................. 43 30 Itoston .................. 42 31 Bniokljra .................... 38 32 Chicago ...................... 33 38 New Vork ................... 34 40 f'tneiimatl ................... 29 44 rittabargh .............. 21 40 Tue»day*§ Scores AMEKICAN A8H0CTAT10N Toledo 11. Kanftaa City 5. ladianapttUs 1. St. Paal S. Mlnaeapolla 10. Loolaville 1, MUwaokee 0. Coliunbua 5. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Baltimore 4, Springfield 3. Montreal 5. Roeheater 4. Hyraeu»e at Jemey City, poatponed, rain. Only laniea arheduled. EXHIBITION OA.ME8 Rt. I^rals (N) 0. Omaha <W> .1. Chleaco (N> 4. De« Molnea tW> 1. New Vork (N) 4. Buffalo (I) 1. Toroato (I) 5. PhUadelphIa <N) S. WESTERN LEAGUE nUmx City 5, LINCOLN 0. tVlehita 4, Denvhr 1. Cotoradn gprlnya 10-8, Pueblo 4-0. Only caoaea gchedutod. ALL-STAR GAME. Nathmal leacuo 4, American leagna S <14 taata««). AMERICAN LEAGUE No (amea «rheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE No games scheduled. BILLY SHANTZ got half of the Lincoln hits with a double ! and single in three trips. Tom Kirk singled in the first and Tom I Hamilton duplicated the feat in the .seventh. Bishop walked only three and fanned seven. He whiffed Boehm, Kirk, Bob Betz and Hamilton in order in the eighth and ninth innings. Bowes walked six and fanned one in his seven innings on the hill. Malloy gave up no hits but walked a pair. It marked the 12th game in which Lincoln has collected four ^ a few nights or less hits. In 14 games the A’s ball, have had only five hits. \ * P. City ab h o ■ Lincoln ah h o a Pavlick of »1 0 1 (I R (i’dner 3b 4 (i :i 1 Henley rf 3 13 0 Boehm ci 3 0 2 0 Samcoff 2b 4 13 2 Kirk rf 3 14 0 M'A’ur If-Cf 3 0 4 0 Bet* If 4 0 2 0 Spencer as 5 10 2 Ham’ton lb 4 1 10 0 Katt c 4 17 0 Stewart m 3 0 2 3 Pices rf-lf 4 10 0 M'kovtch 2b 4 0 3 3 Maul lb 2 0 9 0 Shantz c 3 2 13 W’O’dner 3b 3 1 0 2 Bowes p 2 0 0 1 Bishop p 3 0 0 1 Niedowtcs 10 0 0 Malloy p 0 0 0 1 Bf Walt Dohhin§ The “necnnd gues.ser.s” were on “Old Case” Wt’tlru'sday. They didn't like it because Stengel, skipjier of the American Ijeague All Stars, took out three of his power hitters, Ted Williams, Walt Dropo and Hoot Evers, at the end of the eichth. In their places he sub.stituted I>(»m Di.Maggio, Ferris Fain and Joe DiMaggio. Casey just gtics.*;ed wrong, That’^i all He thought he had the game in the bag. Then Kiner me.s.*ied up everything by belting the rock out of the arena. • • • The A m e r i r u • leaguers haven't any reason to complain. They had plenty of scoring opportunities early In the contest and couldn't produce a big Inning. After the fifth they didn't have a chance with Knnstanty, Jansen and Blackwell holding them to a pair of bingles for nine frames. .Altho we expected the American leaguers to win. we are glad that the Nationals finally broke the spell. They deserved to win this one. They hit better, produced the only home runs of the hall game and their pitching was superb. • • • There wa«; one play Tue.sday night at Sherman Field that .seemed to confuse the fans. Two Sioux City players. Bill Gardner and Charley Bishop, had walked W'ith none away. In other w’ords there were runners on first and second bases when Gail Henley, tho No. .8 hitter of the inning, buntetl. Jack Malloy fielded the ball and started to try for a force play on (iardner at third. Seeing that the Soos’ third sacker was already on the bag, he glanced toward .second and then to first only to discover that all hand-t were .safe. THE PL.AV is scored as a fielder’s t'hoico and a sacrifice hit ”for Henley, therefore not a ; time at bat, since he advanced \ both runners a base. Henley W'as | not given a hit becau.se if Mai- I loy had thrown to first base on the bunt the batter would have ; been out. In order to account ; f(»r Henley’.s presence on first, how-ever, the book must show that he got there thru Malloy’s action, • • • On at Ica-st two other occasions in thU column wc have discussed radio and television in respect to Its effect on minor league attendance. Tuesday George M. Trautman, president of the NAPBL, startled his colleagues by stating that the smaller leagues were doomed to a slow death if broadcasts and telecasts of major league games were permitted to continue in the future. Howard Gordon, business manager of the Lincoln Ath-. i .letles, in an Interview, backed up Mr. Trautman’s statement by poinUng out tho existing conditions on our two coasts. • • • What i.s the situation right here in our own backyard? Attendance is far off the 1949 Bosox Ace May be Out For Season BOSTON. (UP). Ted Willlam.s ¡uffered h fractured left arm in the All-Sf. = r ba.'cball game and may be «idclincd the rent of the season, the H»iston Red Sox announced Wednesday. A Red S.'X i-okc^man &ald Dr. Jo-a'ph H. Shorten will op- er.de on the .-lugging left iieldt>r Thur day in hope surgery might spt'cd William;’ return and get him back in uniform “before the eiui <*f the .-eason.” After an «xamination of the injury, Shortel! »aid William.s suHored a fr.icture of the “head i of the left radius.” • • • His arm 'W’clU-n and sore, Wil- liiim- h.id flown here earlier W; dn«' lay from Chicago where he suffered the injury when he ran into the brick wall of Comis- kcy Park n* ar the scoreboard while chasing a fly from the hat of Ralph Kiner in the first inning of the All-St.'ir game. B inning Homer *Cnlled* CHICAGO. Oin. Red Schoen- di< n.;t . . . Andy Pafko . . . Lirry Jansen , . . Ewell Blackwell . . . These are thf names on everybody’s bps following the National league’s .stimulating 14-inning 4-3 victory tivcr the favorite American loaguei Tuesday in “the creatfi.t of all 17 All-Star games.” Maybe you’d better add Manager Hurt Shotton, Enos Slaughter and Ralph Kiner. For they, i too, .sparkled as the NATIONAL’S POWER BOYS— Ralph Kiner. left, and Red Schoendien: t. right, get the plaudit.^ t>f Manager Burt Shotton after the National leaguer* won the All-Star game, 4-3, in 14 tnn'ng . Kiner hnmered in the ninth to tie the count at 3-3 and Schocndienst belted a circuit blow in the 14th that bent the Americans. (AP Wirephoto Wednesday.) clout that appeared labeled “home run” the instant the ball left the bat. Jan-en pitched near-perfect ball in a five-inning tenure, the Itingest National league .stmt by f»ne pitcher since Lm Warneke hurled four innings in 1934. He allowed only one hit—a handle- hit single—and struck out six in .shutting tiut the American lea- victorv- irom the seventh thru the starved Nationals won for ^ ^ appeared headed o\ t the t enter field wall. There wa Ralph Kiner’s titanic home run that tied up the game in the ninth inning. • • • SI..AUGHTER also shone on ftffen.se. It wa.s his triple in' tho .second inning that set up both run;.. Jackie Robinson, who ledi off the inning with a single to right, crossed the plate on Slaughter’s clout to the center field wall. Slaughter came in with tho second run when Hank Sauer fled to right. first time since 1944. SCIIOENDIENST was the big hero, of course. It was his home run into the upper deck of the left field stands m the top of the 14th that broke up the three hour and 19 minute overtime struggle—the fir.t extra inning affair in All-Star competition. Schoendienst, like the immortal Babe Ruth, called hi.s shot, “Pm going to end this thing right now,” he told teammates Walker Cooper and batting practice pitcher Murry Dickstm as he selec-ted a bat. “Watch me hit , one into the upper seats.” The 8crawny-lookin* 160- pounder from Si. 1.4iui8 has hit only three home runs all season In 73 games. PAFKO SAVED the game in the bottom half of the 12th with a .-ensHtional catch of pinch hitter Tommy Hcnrich’s terrific Draft’s Effect On Huskers U ndetermined Effect of the draft on Coach Bill Glassford’s University of Nebraska Cornhuskers football squad will not definitely be determined until the NU mentor actually nominates the group came elose to matching Jansen’s performance, holding the Americans to s lone hit in Uiree shutout Innings. Nearly all 19 of the 25 National leaguers who appeared in the lineup covered themselves with glory. There wa.s the brilliant catch by Slaughter of Walt Dropo’s second inning clout that ★ ★ * ★ Drouth's End mark. This is due mostly to the that he will take to Curtis, Neb., jK"?« Ui fact that the A’s have been floundering in the second division | the entire season. It has been due to the May flood, inclement weather and possibly in a minor way to the afternoon broadcasts of major league games. The best tonic would be a few victories, a few new faces and favorable to base- t «r phono Adv. Tonight*s Games WESTERN LEAOUK Stou City (Cox 0-1) ot LINCOLN (Ko«»b 0-1). Pn»Mo at CMomdo S^rlai«. Wlehlta ot Deaver. Omaha a4 D m Mota««. Translation Key To Schoendienst CHICAGO. (JP). The German name “Schoendienst,” translated, means either “good job” or “good work.” In the 14th inning of Tuesday’s major league AU-Stsur game Albert “Red” Schoendienst of the St Louis Cardinals smacked a home Tun into the • leftfield stands that gave the National leaguers a 4 to 3 verdict over the American league. Bowling . . • KINGS AND QUEENS LEAGUE .4 cm brat Trn Hpet«. 2-1. Trrys bMt Sark*. 3-0. lUac« bMt 0ak«ra, 2-1. QOMM beat Sevea Ryots, 2-1. HaiA SaelM beat'Ocams. 2-1. Mgh team sm 4 m : Q oomm ... I Q—«as Totals 31 6 27 7 Totals 31 4 27 12 Nieduwlcz grounded out tor Bowes in rth. Sioux City ...............................200 001 002—5 Lincoln ........................................000 000 000—0 R—Pavllck, Samcoff, Katt, W. Gardner, Bishop. E—R. Gardner, Stewart. RBI—McArthur, Spencer. Katt. 2B— Spencer, Saracroff, Shantz. HR— Katt. 8—Henley. McArthur. DP—Mosko- vlch to Stewart. BB—Off Bishop 3, Bowes 8, Malloy 2. 80—By Bishop 7, Bowes 1. Hits and Runs—Off Bowes 6 anc, 3 in 7, Malloy 0 and 2 in 2. Winner —Bishop (9-6). Loser—Bowes (5-10). U —Lent, Klmpel. T—2:13. A—B91. Schossberger Gains Finals In City Tennis Two matches were played Tuesday in the City Tennis tournament. Jim Porter, defending ments singles champion, advanced to the quarterfinals by defeating Keevin Moriarity, 6-3, 6-3, and Emily Schossberger, defending women’s singles titleholder, defeated Lelia Bailey, 6-0, 6-0, to reach the finals. Even tho weather caused postponement of Sunday’s matches, the semifinals are still scheduled for next Saturday. • • • THE FOLLOWING matches are to be completed Thursday, weather permitting or will be defaulted: Oilbart Unteraeher vs. Fr. Kalin, Bob 81«zak V*. winner Unter«eher-KaUn, Vorla Peden v«. Bill Barrett, Jan Strautmen vs. Bob Radin, Pack Hunt vs. Corwin Moore, Harold Rundle vs. Win Elmen, Fr. Kealy vs. Frank Redman. Paul Jordon vs. Don laherwood, Del Harding vs. George Stevens. The tournament committee has requested the following matches be completed by Friday evening, weather permitting: All msn’s singles quarterfinals matches, first round of mixed doublM and first round ot men’s B flight. Jim Haberlan vs. Phil Sorsnaon, Junto Orser vs. Marian Bkblad, Ott«m«M-Dia- mond vs. Ekblad-Lawrsnee, Unterssber- Longman vs. Elmen-partner. The A’s are major league owned. Connie Mark is president of the Lincoln baseball club. This season is the fourth year that Lincoln has been under Philadelphia’s wing. Two of those years, 1948 and 1949, were profitable ones. Will Philadelphia continue to operate in Lincoln? We think so. The relationships have been most cordial. Lincoln is the only CI ms A club owned outright by the American league club. Agreements between the Philly A’s and the Lincoln Civic Baseball Park anociatlon have been entirely verbal to date. o o o Philadelphia pays a certain amount of rent each year to the association that covers certain expenses such as insurance. In turn Philadelphia maintains the park, stands and parking areas. The May flood cost the Lincoln club, the Philadelphia club, which ever you may choose, in the neighborhood of $12,000. Philadelphia, therefore, has an investment in Lincoln as well as a ball club. RIGHT NOW we don’t expect any prospective change in the ownership of the parent club to affect us here other than possibly in management and player personnel. Our hope is that in another year Philadelphia will place a winning team in Lincoln. Then I don’t believe we will have to worry too much about television and radio. That belief applies only to our local situation. Telecasts and broadcasts are definitely seriously affecting attendance in other sections of the country as Mr. Trautman so ably pointed out. Louis in Omaha Golf Tournament OMAHA. (/P). Joe Louis, former world heavyweif^t boxing champion, will enter the Central States Golf association tournament here July 18-20, Secretary Bill Davis announced Wednesday. _________ on Aug. 30. “I haven’t yet issued invitations to our boys altho I expect to do so later in the month,” the Husker mentor .stated. “We are expecting to lose a few candidates thru their failure to return to school and there is a po.ssi- bility that we may run into scholastic difficulties with some others. “Our spring roster Official box score: Nathanal lra«ue .. .ab P h o a Jiinr« :tb .................. ... 1 fl12 :i hinrr It ................... ... « 1 2 1 ft Miioiai lb ................... ... 5 «•1II 1 ItuliliiMin 2b ................ 4 11 ;t 2 WyruHtak rf ........... .... 2 (I II IIA >*l»iiKhtrr rf rf ....... 4 1 Ì :ift xhtH'Dillrn.l 2b .... ... 1 111 1 *«diur rf ..................... .... 2 wft1 A i'iilUii rf ..... 4 « 2 1 ft ( ai»«itiH'lla r ...... .. « IIII n 2 Martini «. ...... « n ft 0 2 hiin.tanty p ..........1."!! Ö n ftIIft JNiiM>n p ............ .... 2 « ft 1 A Hnliirr ................... « ft Aft niMikerll p ............ « II ft1 Kubrrt. p ................. « IIII ft Nraroiiibe p ..... .... 0 A ftA 1 Sliirr . ...................... .... 1 ftIAft 1 Krrae a* .................... ... 3 •ft 2 4 I —M —oa> mmm I Totala 52 41«4211 1 Anirrtran leaxæ ah rh oa RUsulo aa .............. .... « 0 222 I Doby rt, ............. « 12«« 1 Kell .-U» .... f « ft 2 4 I Wllliania If ................ 4 « 1 2ft . El. DiMaixlo it ... ------» «ft1« Dropo lb .................... 3 0 1 8 I Palli lb ................... . ... 3 01 2 1 Girr. rf ....................... * n01 fl J. DIMaxxio rf ... .. .. 3 ft0:< 0 Hrrra e ......................... 2 IIA2 ft 1 Hexan c ................... .... :i ftft11 1 Dui rr 2b ....................... 3 AA14 < ulriiian 2b ......___2ft IIft 0 Kanrhl p ................... .... 0 A01)fl MIrbarla ................. ___ 1t 10A I^rnton p ..........«... .... « ift1ft Hualtrnian p.............. I 00Ift : ltr> iKilda p ....... .... 1 ft 0ftft , Hriirirh ................... .... 1 A ftftft i taray p .......................... « 0 ft ft0 j FrIIrr p ......... . ... 00 ft ft « ) mmm 1 Tutala 4«3 84213 1 Niaiirr ainxled for Nrwrontbr ' In aUlb; mean too much right now until we make a check as to each individual’s military status.” • • • ATHLETIC director George “Potsy” Clark is in the active naval reserve and subject to immediate •call, while Glassford is subject to service in case of an emergency as are assistant coaches Marv Franklin, Bob Davis and Ralph Fife. Out of the spring roster squad of 70 players, 55 are enrolled in army, navy or marine R.O.T.C. training. Twenty have had previous military experience; 44 are 19 years of age and younger, Snidt-r out fur Jun»rn In twrifth, Mlrti»i-i« «toublrd for KnM-hl In Ihird; llfiirlrh flirti out for Rr>nol<l8 fn fwrlffh. A i Nntional k-nxur .. «Î« (MW «<11 «(Ml «I—I UUCSn I Antrrlrnn Iruxuv (MU «2» ÌMM» 000 (Ml—;t while End Burnell Guy ot Scotts- , John c oni«« bluff is the only non the 22-25 age group. i;—4 olrnwn. RBI—siaughfrr. Hnurr. KrII 2, Willinniii, Klnrr, Srh<irndlpn»t. 2H —MirhnrU, Klnrr. 3B—NInuKhIrr, l)ro|M». HR—Klnrr, Hrluirndlrn»t. DP— KIzxuto to Dttrrr to Dmpu. Jonri« to Mch<M'n«tlrn«t to Miulnl. Left—NntlonnI Irnxue 0, Ameriran lengiie 6. BB—Off Kitbrrta I (Even), Newronibe 1 (Lemon). Hnuttrman I (Rlaaxbter). Reynoida I (Mualnl), Feller 1 (Rreae). SO—By Rnarhl I (Roberta), Knberta 1 (Ddby), I.enM>n 2 (('ampnnrll*, Kiner), Neweombe 1 (Kla- zntu), KunatMty 2 (Even. Hegnn), Jmn- aen A (Houtteman, Doby, Kell. H'illlama, Hexan, 4'alemaa), Reynolda 2 (Janaen, Keene), Blarkwell 2 (Hexan, Coleman), GiKy 1 (Campanella), Feller 1 (Biark- aril). HD—Raachi 2 la 3 timtaga. Bnb- erta 3 tn 3. Neacwmbe 3 la 2, Lemon 1 in 3, Konatanty 0 la 1. Hootteman 3 In 3, Janaen 1 In 5, Reynolda 1 In 3. Gray 3 in 1>A. Feller 0 In 44. Blaekarell 1 in 3, WP—Roberta. PB—Hegan. Win­ ner—BlaekaeU. Loaer—Gray. U— »U1 Me- Goaan (AL) plate. Ralph PlaelM (NL> fint baae, Ed Rommel (AL) aeeoad baae, (NL) third baae, John bluff_is_the only non-veteran in j ¿¡I eelpta—$120.119.31. B.F.G«odrkhTUBELESSTIRE mmár m to* Mê. INibo moMm «iM lor SO04I N«r I. r. Ooodtkk ■1^ iBd. MTloat ■. HOTaos ■Smi» SMI A. OoMg .. ...1020 .... 90S FOLLOW THE LINCOLN A’S Monday Thru Satni^day yeuA, J’OooJuia, Sfundi. fiJuaqAam, KIMMEL COUNTRY CLUB CO. YEAR-ROUND SUITS 20% OFF FORMERLY PRICED AT 29.75 to 49.75 REDUCED TO 23*° tO' 80 39 TROPICAL SUITS 20% OFF FORMERLY PRICED AT 27.50 to 32.50 REDUCED TO ‘22 .. ‘26 WOOL SPORT COATS 20% OFF FORMERLY PRICED AT 15.15 to 0.75 REDUCED TO 12” » 23 TOPCOATS 20% OFF FORMERLY PRICED AT 0.75 to 49.75 REDUCED TO 23" 80 to 39 80 WHATEVER YOUR SIZE BAILEY'S CAN FIT YOU NO CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS Special Purcliase SALE MEN'S SLACKS <4.95 Regubr $7.95 $8.95^ Slocki Now Only Priced Just $4.95 because » Famous MRnnfseturer 1mA to make room for hU fall producUoiL We expect • whirlwind sellout of these PERFECT QUALITY, eresse- resistsnt, beautifully tailored, plain color and fancy patterned cool summer slacks. They’re smart “go-vrith- everything” slacks for dress, for sports, for anytime. FREE ALTERATIONS. CHARGE tT! TAKE 3 MONTHS TO PAY! coRNn 10IN a 0 imm

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Lincoln Journal Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free