The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on January 8, 1937 · Page 12
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 12

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Friday, January 8, 1937
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TWELVE THE LINCOLN STAR —FRIDAY, JANUARY 8, 1937 Cij ^het^an Texans Persist Ready Go Limit Want Only Bible National Figure D. X. Happy Here T his much I m compelled to soy concerning those Texas U. folks: They're persistent. And they have excellent judgment. In other words, the Longhorns know the man and apparently they decline to take D. X. Bible s "no ' as a final an.iwer. For a month or more the word has been seeping out of Austin that Texas U., with an athletic vacancy on its hands—the joint position of athletic director and head coach of football—is casting its net for Nebraska's talented director-coach. D. X., happy at Nebraska, has as persistently explained that the reports published under the Austin dateline are "only rumors," but when Bible admits, as he did in his authorized statement, published in Thursday's Star, that he visited Austin recently to discuss the Texas situation and to aid his friends TITLE BATTLE FACES BOYCOT! Schmelíng Banned By Gotham's Anti-Nazis TENNIS ACES DECIDEDLY CHUMMY. Braddock In Mood Back Away From Bout Because No Profit In Sight. By DAVIS J. WALSH. ATEW YORK, Jan. 8 — I n (INS)— The Braddock- Schmelini? world’s championship meeting, the "Finnegan” of the fight business, was very close to being "off again” this morning with the disclosure from two sources, equally unimpeach- BOWLING Clarks BOOSTER LEAGIE. set the^ ten-pliLs pace »gi­ rlo in the the Lincoln Parlors with a 2.932 series and 1.018 single game. Individually, Malm’s 655 series and 236 single game stood up for high while others with 600 or better for the scries were Benner, Pegler, Lebsock, Davidson, Pogelson, Lococo, Irwin and Mayfield, city Cluo, Levis, Davison & Hansen and Clarks each won the odd game from Pointers, Milwaukee, Allés and Bob's Coffee, while National Assurance and Shamrock each took three from O'Shea-Rogers and Heltkotters. able, that conditions were recently lo aiscnss me leitas =uuuuu., u.... .u taking shape whereby Rrad- there by making recommendations pertammg to candidates | openly in the field, it can mean but one thing: Texas seems to be little interested in "other candidates;" the one man it wants is Dana Bible.. And if one must judge from the frequent "rumors" emanating from Austin, the Longhorns are in the mood to go the limit In the effort to land Bible. remain a party to the contract. ; Briefly, the Non-Sectarian V Anti-Nazi league, of which Sam- | i > uel Untermyer, the corporation attorney, is president, is on the NET ÎOURISTS HEADING WEST Vines-Perry Dated Renew Tennis Duel Tonight At Cleveland Jones to Stay On As Head Coach at U.S.C. Pro Offer Entices Mr. Kelley of Yale NEW ORI.EANS, I.a.. Jan. « — (INS)—Larry Kelley. Yale's All-American end. is weakening on his determination not to play professional football. During a stop-over here on his way east from t'alifornia, where he participated in the East-West game at San Francisco New Year’s day, Kelley declared: “1 didn’t think I’d play pro football, but I've just about changed my mind. ‘‘I’ve a proposition that will net me about $8,000 a year— an advertising tie-up in addition to playing with the Detroit Lions. .Ynd that’s too good to turn down.” fVlKXAS i« a rich state—on© of the most favored of all the M itates. Its university has ample resources, as the institution annually profits from heavy oil royalties accruing from iKiiversity-owned lands. Wherefore 1» all comes up to this: Texas U. undoubtedly •ould go farther than Nebraska in making Bible an attractive financial offer. Such an offer, I concede, might be hard for D. X. to resist, provided the dollars of that offer alone deserve his consideration. But certainly there are other factors well worthy to be weighed in the balance—seriously weighed by D. X. in event the Texans continue to camp on his trail. From the standpoint of prestige in his chosen profession, Bible unquestionably has come to be a national figure. The quality of the football that his Nebraska teams have displayed, which includes success on the field and public support, has factored no little in adding to that prestige. The two—the coach and the institution—have climbed, hand-in-hand, the ladder of popularity. S O IT is that I'm asking: Does the Texas field offer to Bible or any other coach an opportunity equal to that already a fixture at Nebraska? My doubts are so definite that I'm prepared to enter in the record a most emphatic "no." Then I com© to the question of ethics, which, I feel sure, is Impiortant to a man of the Bible type. Nebraska's athletics are spotless from an ethical standpoint, being amateur in the strictest sense and thereby conforming to every requirement of the intercollegiate code. While numerous schools that I could mention have been wtnking at violations of that code, shamelessly permitting their agents to recruit and subsidize athletes, Nebraska has held to the center of the road. And Bible, to be sure, has been an important factor in Nebraska's attainment of a reputation for athletic decency second to no school in the nation. Which statement of the verities prompts the suggestion that while other institutions I might specify possibly rank higher than Nebraska in the achievement of athletic victories, there is none to question the championship qualifications of the Comhuskers in competition that is genuinely amateur. I N COMPARISON with Nebraska, what is the situation in the I Southwest conference, of which Texas U. is a member? ! Perhaps I shouldn't be asking that question, inasmuch as there Is no comparison. While Husker athletics are clean, the record book of the Southwest conference has a greasy smear on almost every page. At the larger Institutions of the Lone Star state, the amateur. code is a mockery. Recruiting and subsidizing are carried on In the open. Conference rules are ignored and no authoritative action is taken to call a halt on the offenders. Thi« I positively know; On© of the athletic leaders of the Texas circle sanctions the ocUvities of a "club* of 1,000 members. each of whom pays an annual assessment of $10 to a : fund which provides the boodle used in hiring athletic talent, i point of introducing a boycott against Schmeling that will make all others seem pale and pointless, b y contrast. And my information i s that, when the boycott officially goes in, Braddock goes out. He will declare, with a MAX SCHMELING. certain degree i of logic, that there’s no equity I in a contract that calls upon him , to fight 15 rounds for 42 percent of a deficit. Antis Decidedly Busy. The fight, as signed for before the boxing commis.sion here last month, was supposed to have been definitely and finally set for June 3 next in New York, where the anti-nazi feeling still is keen enough to have brought about pronounced activity by influential members of the Non-Sectarian league since the Schmeling-Braddock fight first was suggested last summer, Schmeling’s status in Germany aàso has been looked into, with the result that he is said to rate Exhibit A in the gallery of Germany’s show-window display. The league claims, too, that Schmeling plans to win the title, take it back to Germany as a keepsake and never again return. It, therefore, is more than merely i determined that Schmeling shall I make no money out of this fight; ! it is determined that it must not ! takes place and, in this, it has a not unexpected ally in Braddock. Braddock Sour On Idea. I In this connection, it may be ! added that various parties associ- . ated with the proposed fight have i been “investigated,” including Braddock and his Jewish manager, Joe Gould. There also was .something of a hint that pressure had been applied in this direction, ' but it was more or less needless. Braddock and Gould have made positively no money in a most alarming manner since coming into the championship almost two years ago and, when they go out there to defend, they are of no mind to compete with a boycott. German In Tight Jam. Thus Schmeling, who lost his chance last September when Braddock is said to have contracted arthritis in his hand and who only recently came all the way to America to keep Joe Louis, his victim by a knockout, from EVV YORK, Jan. 8 — (INS) — Fred Perry may begin to prove conclusively at Cleveland tonight that he is the world’s greatest tennis player, w’hen he meets Ellsworth Vines, the professional champion, in the second match of their nationwide tour. This was the opinion expressed today by Francis T. Hunter, former Davis cup ace and promoter of the tour, who refused to accept the Briton’s upset victory at Madison Square Garden Thursday night as a fluke. Hunter’s expert diagnosis for future reference: Makes Excuses for Vines. | “Vines undoubtedly was off form, due to illness, when Perry ! won that first match at the Gard- ! en, but the latter still proved that ! he knows how to play Vines ex- | actly right. “He softballed Vines, instead , of feeding him pace, and he also i fed Vines a hooked service which was extremely bothersome. “Also, Perry is m great shape and he is the kind of competitor that utilizes personal domination ' to fine advantage.” Despite the fact that they are rivals for recognition as No, 1 tennis player of the world. Ellsworth Vines. lell. and Fred Perry, right, seemed to be in a most friendly mood when this picture was taken in advance of their barnstorming tour as members of a professional net troupe. Soth are former American national champions. Perry won the first match Wednesday night in New York by bagging three out of four sets. OLD POP TIME SLINGS SICKLE COLLEGE I3ESÜLTS Semi-Finals On Slate. CORAL GABLES, Fla., Jan. 8 —(INS)—Semi-finals of the fifth annual Miami - Biltmore tennis tournament were to be played here today, following the upset of the nation’s second-ranking player in the quarter-finals yesterday. Frankie Parker of Spring Lake, N. J., ranked in the national competition and also seeded No. 2 in the current tourney, was eliminated by Arthur Hendrix, Lakeland, Fla., 8-6, 1-6, 6-2. Hendrix meets Bryan M. “Bitsy” Grant, diminutive Atlanta, Ga., Davis cup player, who advanced to the semi-finals by a 2-6, 6-3, 6-3 triumph over Gamer Mulloy, Miami, in today’s match. Donald Budge, Oakland, Cal., America’s No. 1 amateur netmau, and Charles Harris, Palm Beach, Fla., defending champion, will meet in another match to fight it out for the final round. Harris entered the round of four by defeating Ricardo Morales, top seeded foreign entry, of Havana, 6-2, 6-4, and Budge entered by beating his fellow Californian. Wayne Sabin, Los Angeles, 7-5, 7-5. I NTO such a foul mess Bible would be tossed were he to listen and then fall prey to the Texas enticement. Knowing Bible as I do, from a close acquaintance of the past eight years, I am unable to conceive that he could be content to pitch his tent in | ”^uscling in on his territory, once the Texas field. But Bible, once installed at the Austin institution, would not tolerate the flouting of conference statutes and amateur principles, and the Longhorns inevitably would he at a marked dis-1 ^ advantage. That certain result would bring a new harvest of discontentment in the ranks of Texas followers, but the unhappiest man of all would be Dana X. Bible. In event the Texans carry on their campaign to ensnare the Nebraska coach. I could conceive no method by which to head them oH. but I certainly know that Bible and the Nebraska public have been happy in their relationship of the past eight years—so genuinely happy that it would be nothing less than , tragic if the coach of the Comhuskers were to give favorable ear to the voice of the Texas tempters I more face.*? a seriou.s situation just when he thought that he had everything .solved. After all, there can, be no way boycott goes m—and they tell me it positively will. The man is most reasonable about it. He has $5,000 up there as a forfeit, but he would rather lose that than take a chance of lo.sing his title and his purse at one and the same time. (Copvrlsht 1937 Intfrnatlonal N>w» Sirvlci I Columbus Comes To Shoptown Cagers On Road Play Fairbury Ten Havelock high basketball exponents were scheduled to head out of Lincoln Friday afternoon, moving to Fairbury, where Havelock meets Coach Clair Sloan’s Fairbury Jeffs Friday night. Havelock is favored to win on the basis of last week’s showing against Waverly. Fairbury’.s stock took a decided drop when the Jeffs were repulsed, 36-16, at Milford early this week. Coach Chuck Gately said his .starting lineup would include Art Tyrell and Harvey Camp, foe- wards; Bob Malone, center; Jack Vogel and Orie Cole, guard.s. Others making the trip are Bill McCabe, Ken Carpenter, Ralph Harmon, Dave Hulburt and Bill Malone. Twomey In Line Land Rocky Mountain conference basketball series with Colorado School of Mines, after Mines officials sent word that illness had wrecked the Oredigger squad. Seven Orediggors are reported confined to bed. The cage teams were to have played here tonight and at Golden tomorrow night. T ,, ,1 VENZKE STEAMS UP lackle Jackson ni to race cunningham . , . , , , ' caio''™"u'’wm“Ssrthe‘jac‘'S : by an’ajlO-metor duel bo- Va(ancy At Texas D.M.LA.S. Tox , dan. 8-, AP,_ ! X«ba>l «me wUbm CapHal Cdy, of Columbus, open the indoor i track season at the 106 infantry I armory in Brooklyn tomorrow night Sharing the spotlight with these two will be three other Olympic runners- Don Lash, Marty Glickman and Joe McCIuskey—also a dozen or so other well-known performers and close to 500 as- Cage Squad Wrecked By Epidemic of Flu FORT COLLINS. Colo., Jan. 8 —(INSi—;The influenza epidemic today had resulted in p<istpone- ment of Colorado State’s opening The Dallas News announced t^ay tip-off has been set- ' * it had learned from a reliable i ® o’clock, with preliminary source that Ted Twomey Notre ‘ at 6 and 7 p. m. Dame football graduate apparent- ' Columbus, to date, has defeated ly has the inside track for the Kdward and David City but head football coaching job at the i « Pair to Schuyler. Jackson University of Texas. mscncbL RESULTS At Hlcfcm«n-.A4«ms 3Î Hirkman 11 A: Ylarfcion- CUrl'son ii Ptlipt 74 At Ktarnev—Ktarnay, 34 Havenn», lt. At Hantard-Harvard. 37 Auparinr. 17. Ai VâlparalKJ—Valparaibfi, 39 Malrolm 19 At lAimwÈMfo Winnt^ago 39, O ardlati Ant'l tWiii Point'. 3t. Al Fillertofi- ruilarîttn. 33; NawBian Orov» 2# At Pttl* -P »Ik St. StromUiurt 30 PoU Re*»r\eè, 34. S'.romaburg Rttftwt, U. The names of Twomey. line coach under Jack Chevigny, resigned and two other prominent coaches will be sent by the university athleUc council to the board of regents with the council’s full approval, the News said it was informed. These names, according to the News, will repreesnt three “price levels” as to salary, and from them the regents will make a won from Havelock and Cathedral in convincing fashion in pre- holiday games. Tom Brock and Don Louden are the aces of the ColumbusT offence, but the Discoverer shooters sorted athletes of lesser fame. choice. This probably will be done ^ at the regent«’ meeting Saturday, the Newt said Notre Dame has lost more football games m the six seasons since Knute Rockne died than in the entire thirteen Nears of his coaching regime. will be facing a defense which has allowed only four field goals in two games. Jackson's scoring ! hopes will be placed on Don Fitz, all-state forward last year, and Kenny Smith, who stepped into the forwgard spot vacated by Jean final Wolf. The meet is the only "big time indoor affair this month. Venzke, originally entered for the 3,000-meter run, along with Indiana's La.sh and McCIuskey, shifted to the shorter distance apparently just to get another shot at hi? old rival, Cunningham. Jaek.son rales the favorite's spot on early showing, but Coach Merritt Rob.son expects Columbus to Amateur Basketball. be a tough opponent Pratabir l.lnryp» Coli.mbua— l'«* 1.« náni , 1- ........... Satraitfk r ....... T Brock ...c B Brock . .... Q ............ ätetfr .... ..... a ........ 4 Plir smith Kmghî . H o»«n . ahonde; C ITV 1.4 401 K. R A C. nipped Rnmblari, 3l-3t. In ihe (eetyi# City lengue ssm« Thurtdn» nifht *f Kvereti Junmr htsh n< College View downed Beeond Bnptint. 34.15. nnd r A A thumped Pirnte», 35-13 C. V. O- won by forfeit from Urban Leegut B. Age Compels Veterans of Major Loops to Pass Out of Picture. By SID FEDER. A TEW YORK. Jan. 8 — ..N (AP)—Old Pop Time is wielding- a heavy scythe among the big league veterans for 1987. Some 20 members of the select society of 10-year men in the majors already are definitely out or are slated to see their action from the sidelines when the wars start. About 17 others, still going strong, will be initiated into the select set. Meantime, such “grandaddies” of the game as Rogers Hornsby, Jimmy Dykes and Waite (Perpetual Motion) Hoyt among the 20-year men. and Frankie Frisch and Jesse Haines, each with 18 years of service back of him, are laughing at the reaper. They’re all down on the lists of active players for their clubs for the coming season, Grimm Passes Out. Bowing out of this latter group is Charley Grimm, the Chicago ! Cubs’ manager, j who has done a i lot of first-bas- ; mg in his 19 i playing years., For the first time, he is off the club’s “ro- .sorve list,” and the chances are , Charley has i come to the end of the trail for , ■ good. 1 . i 'Two widely- , \ 4 known prod- CHARLfS GRIMM ucts of the John McGraw' school w ith the Giants appear out of the , lineup for keeps. Travis Jackson, after 15 years of third-ba.sing. leaves the big-time to manage a Giant farm; his long-time team- i mate and boss, Bill Terry, is considering going on the voluntary retirement lists. ; Mark Koenig, 12 years in the majors and a member of five pen- i nanl winning outfits, saw his last ! action w'hen the Giants lost the 1936 world series. He has been given his unconditional release. Crowder Out for Keeps. Among the pitcher.s, General Alvin Crowder already has announced hi.s retirement, while the numbers appear to be up for .such other old-timers as George Blaeholder, Ray Benge, George Karn- shaw, Roy Mahaffey and Rube Walberg, Of those still left, the number one veteran i.s Rogers Hornsby. The “Rajah,” if he .sees any action with the Browns thi« year, will be performing In his twenty- ^ third sea.son up there, and that'9 | a long lime in any league. j Taking the place of the dep;trt- ing veteran.s in the 10-year club , are three eatfhers, four outfield- I crs. two third-sackers and eight ' pitchers, j Veterans SwiUh C lubs. ' Spud Davis, the backstop, and I , Dutch Brandt, left-handed throw- I er, celebrate their “coming of ! age” by switching clubs, the former moving from the Cards to the Reds, with the possibility of keeping right on moving to the Giants, while Brandt leaves Brooklyn for Pittsburgh. Bill Dickey, the Yank-’ catcher, and Ray Hayworth, Mickey Cochrane’s relief in Detroit, also go [ into the 10-year group, along with I Chuck Klein, the Phillies’ homer- j hammering fly-chaser, and Jona‘ than Stone of Washington among the outfielders, and Third-ba.se- man Joe Stripp, the National league'.? be ;t at his position last sea'^on. Pinky Whitney of the f’hil.Y infield is another to reaeh his majority. Tarl Hubbtll tops the pitching !0-year-old.-, along with Mel Harder of the Indians, Pat Malone of the Yank.s and Si John.son of the Cai’ds. among those hurbrs definitely slated to return for the (campaign. 41, 49 VlrRlnia. Teachprs, 35, Emporia Dakoti 43; At Scottsbluff-Spearflsh Normal, 55, Scottsbluff Junior. 15. At Baton Rouge—Louisiana State 47, Alahen>a. 27. At Durham—Duke, 52, South Carolina. 24 At Morgantown—West Georg'»own. 32 At Pittsburg—Pittsburg Kirksvllle Teacherb. 23 At Cedar Palls North Iowa Teachers 23 At Emporia—Fort llavs. Teachers. 33 I At Abilene- Hsrdln-Simmons. 33; Daniel ¡Baker. 16. i At New York—Brooklyn Poly, 27, Webb Institute. 24. At Jackson—MlUsaps, 26; Loyola (New Orleinsi. 45 I At Baldwin Baker 45: Rockhurst 25 At Brownwood Howard Payne, 30. Texias Weslevan 28 At Sllpperv Rocfc- Slippery Rock. 45. Penn 26 At Athens—Concord, 61; Morris Har; vev, 30. : At Hanover- Hanover. 48 Franklin, 37. At Rlchmon't Eastern Kentucky. 31, Kentucky Weslevan, 30 j At Georgetown Morehead. 34; Geor-’e- towit college 25 I At Valley CUv- Valley Citv 48: Bottln- ' eau Foresters, 24 At Brld'iewater—Bridgewater 31; Amerl- c,»n U., 19 At Shelbyvllle—Illinois college. 30; Mill, kin. 27. I At ShelbvvlKe -Sparks, 41: Ml.sslrs.slppt I college. 34 i At Roanoke Roanoke 41 Catawba 25 At Newport News Elon, 33; Apprentice School. 27 At Lebanon—Cumberland. 40; Austin Normal. 38 At Washington -George Washington. 51. St, Mary’s. 26 5 At Dubuque—Dubuque. 37; Western ' Union 35, I At Huntsville -Sam Hou.ston, <8; Mexl- ¡co Y,” 21 I At Macon--Mercer. 45: Chattanooga. 24 At Beloit Armour Tech 30 Beloit. 19. Lincoln Hi On Mark For Clash At Omaha Johnny Huston and Clifford Miller, second-string forwards who have been battling for starting positions, may not play Friday night as Lincoln high returns to the court wars against Omaha South on the Omaha floor. Huston and Miller both have been laid up with illn« ss and Coach Ralph Beechncr was doubtful as to whether the pair could play. With Huston and Miller on the hospital list, Austin Wilson and Jack Hyland will get the call again.st the defending Missouri Valley conference champ.s. Ken Covey has been advanced from the second team to furni.sh replacement strength. Beechncr said that Lincoln will make the trip de.spitc clogged highway.s, riding the rails if necessary. The game i.s important in the Valley conference scramble. Sid Held, Junior Hudkins and Frankie Rubino are other starti rs. Junior Müssen, Lynn Myers, Ed Albrecht and LeRoy Farmer arc to make the trip. Tosse-s to Deciicate Boulder Fieldhouse BOULDER, Colo.. Jan.8 -(INSi The new $115.000 fieldhou. e here was to be dedicated tonight, with Colorado university’s .-opho- mure-studdt d ba.sketball stjuad entertaining Denver university in a game expected to determin«- the favorite in the ruf'c for eastern division leadership of the Rocky Mountafn ennfi’renci*. Western Pros Plot Defeat of Packers SAN FRANi’ISro, Jan. 8 (APl The Green Bay F.icker;-. are the nation’* h. d prof«. aonal football team, but Ed Storm think.s I his Salinas Iceberg Packers will 'slap them down here Sunday. ■ Determination is one thing big I Ed Storm has, as fans will agree I who saw him lead his team to a 21-17 victory over the Los Angeles Bulldogs to win the coast pro champion.ship. Storm welded a team at Salina; out of medioere material, as pro teams go. Only one All-America player graced the roster, but his team .scored 162 points, the opposition 55, in seven games. Storm t«»f)k hi.s pigskin postgraduate work at Memphis and with the Philadelphia Eagles. Hi; alma mater was Santa Clara. Mort of hjs talent is from around Salin« imd liie San Francisco ba\ reei.-n, iml some piay- 1 , - have *’tra.V'd :n from distant eampi, Thes«- inc luiie Pnmo Mill, t of Rice In titute; Tex Eden of W.ikf Forest: Loren il’Ynnis , Will. metle university. .lalem, Ore.: P’rank Powers, University j of Idaho, and Tom Bu.*shby, Kan- I ¿»a State, Mentor of Trojans Content to Retain His Present Post; Says Nay to Iowa. ■■ os AXGEI.KS, Cal., Jan. 8—(AP) — Chanci's of Howard Jonos returning: to Iowa as footliall coach vanished today when he announced his determination to GLOVE CHAMP NGMTILT Ambers Tangles Tonight With Flashy Fighter From Italy. A TEW YORK, Jan. 8 — ..N (AP)—The liRhtweigfhts take over the fistic spotliidit tonight, with C’hampion Lou Ambers and a potential chal-' lenger, Enrico Venturi, tangling in a non-title 10-rounder at Madison Square Garden. Strictly on their recent showings, the betting has been near even money. A week ago, Venturi, flashy Italian fist-thrower, was 7 to 5, but the odds went down until Ambers, billed as the "Herkimer Hurricane” from upstate, rul(Mi at 6-5. Ambers has been anything but imprcsisve in his major tills since defeating Tony Canzoneri for the 135-pound crown several months ago. He was outpointed by Eddie Cool of Philadelphia, who is by no means the best lightweight m the ranks today, and took a sound thrashing at the hands of the come-backing Jimmy McLarnin. In fact, some experts believe ho won't last out the year on the division throne. Venturi .Shows Class. Venturi, on the other hand, has created considerable havoc in the lightweight group in recent months. Since coming to this country a year ago, he hasn't lost a fight in a dozen starts. Considerable pressure was brought to bear from Venturi’s camp and supporters in an effort to have the state athletic commission rule tonight’s fight a title go, rather than an over-weight encounter, but the commission refused, indicating that the title chance for the Italian puncher could wait until after he shows what he can do agaili.'^t the champ with the crown not at stake. Additional BouU. The supporting card fur the Vcn- turi-Ambcrs clash features several other lightweight hopefuls. Hobby Pacho, Mexican beitcr from California, takes on Frankie Blair of Camden, N. J., in one eight-rounder; Carl (Red) Guggino, Hanford, Conn., stablemat«* , of Ambers, meets Billy Beauhuld of Jcr.sey City in another, and the veteran I/ow Feldman trades punches with Joey Ferrando of Jersey City in a third. Huskers Heading Out Friday For Missouri Ton University of Nebraska ba kotballers entrain Kriiay ni.gbt for Columbia, Mo., where the I C’firnhuskers op« i tl « Bic Us ! «onference sea.-^on against a ' |)owerful Mis- .Mturi university quintet Satur. dav night. The pr«»bable starting lineup , li. t P;.ul Ami'r Lincoln, an«t Howard Baker. «irand Pland forward Fkt.vd F.haugh, Supn ior, «1 nt< r; Bti!; P*ii 'ins, Lin ____ eoln. and 11 .■ rr ^^ BROV/Nf .Horen: tn, Hai dy, guard*^^ Other • It, ted by C'".>eh W. H Browne to make tie trip are L< land Hale, Linc-ln: Elmer D o h r m a n, .StaplehuiHl; Ernie White. Fall- GUy. Jaek schock, F. 11’ City, and Bill Kovand.=, Elk Greek. LAST NIGHT'S FIGHTS. k> New York Kid t.i,.. wlti' 17 Cube decialoned I ? !■-" 1*3 ^ tort« L I . elih» Fell* 135 Puerto RICO, drew with Jimmy f ^ i*- bl«n«:». 140'i,. New Vurk, Hx At Freeport. Ill Tony « li*. Fre- port, drew with Bob CVow.' \ 140 i.uiJ iU' * 'lit, 10 round« Tony : 15» H--ford, diCUioned Kd Yd'- It.l »■:?-;».rt, i eight round« Jo-'v Mti.a; .. 140 H iik- lord »topped John . .9 tgo In second round Churlle Him 1S3 r.'-^r- poK. de< i.sioned Jes; Mi Kt-,].* i'-. It? ' E.K- hori. Wis , four n. ind« A' Inrtlsnei'O:!« Paul L-’.- i-' j lMil.«n- »pol)'- end Jimii.v ipicl'ier liS, I,« iiivi.l«-, tiriw ill 10 round« t-iufOKi. J«rr U1 For' Wtiviie fl'i'i.,! .ed Jo- 135 I.i.iitsMlie 10 routi.ts A* Bfwch Fit An 1 .¥.>'■ r. I >5 .“sptilpa OkiM sn.J Joev 157 ». Ui'ioti'own P« di.-'w in 10 Ao .nrts A' Boeioii Piml Juniot, Lfnivon Me, d.»citioned Ch*r»ey Gordon Newport, VI., 1 10 round». HOWARD JONES. keep Liis job at the University of Southern California. Head man of Troy’s gridiron destinies since 1925^ Jones said, "I am entirely satisfied at Southern California.” “1 am not interested in offers to coach at any other institution.” ho artdixl. “To leave here would be my greatest regriH. 1 have decided to stay with the Trojans.” Pledge of Support. A confereiK'e yesterday with President R. B. Von Klein.smid, Jones .said, assured him of “100 per cent support” and “this a.s- .surance is sufficient to make mo wish to continue my happy connections at Southern California.” Iowa alumni recently began considering Jones as a p«issii)le .succes.s«!!- to Ossie Solem, who resigned to accept the coaching j(^b at Syracuse university. With his contract expiring at the end of the 1937 season, Jont's has asked the Southern California trustees for a new agreement on a longer basis. Dr. Von Kleinsmid said the trustees woukt consider the !•quest within the nrxt month. Lincoln Boxers Held Up By Snow Blizzard OMAHA, Neb,, Jan. 8 T «• four Lincoln entrants m the G. Y. O. amateur boxing tournament. evidently storm-bound, failed to appear Thursday myht and were defaulted out of the meet. Ralph Miegel, welterweight, and John Riley, bantamweight, withdrew, while Charley Mieg«l, lightweight, and Francis Farrell, flyweight, did not show up, although leaving Lincoln for the tournament. ICE SKATES ronipl- iw St<>< k of t’anaiilsn f^ywr .Skatfii in all aixc-. All prr- sharpen-rt (wxcppt 3 fi.i skatasi, Th# best bargains and th« lowest prires. sys Up BOYS’ OR GIRLS’ Tubular Skates ........................4 95 Wide-Blade Skates.................6 45 Women's White Tubulars.. ,7.50 Figure Skates 6.95 and 8 95 Hard Toe Skates......................6.45 Women’s Two-Tone Skates 11.85 Many Others. * u-i v -.. :(h .. VV .1 !.■•( S.KAT1NG SOX 7»’’ HEAVY BOOT SOX H' < .y W'- I f trngOl h< 8# l'-p» »BaW sp- lal . ^ liighrit w 5 t- A Ifiigth h i» Whil# f»r gr»- f *r p»ir e WWW Stocking Caps All W ( ■ .M.'n » W -- ir i «ìlr SWEAT SHIRTS Apr. t»l --i* r,f ai..tr grry SWEAT PANTS I., m?!»' . «r. .» r,’:,-, ...... SPOKTINC isOOm €0. 1118 o 8t.

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