The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on January 22, 1941 · Page 13
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 13

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Wednesday, January 22, 1941
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THE TIN CU LN 5 i A R WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2 2. 1941 ^Buck^ High Man In Salary Loop 1 n 1 n I L c N Surpasses That of ROOT SAYS NAY Bob Feller's. TO CUB TERMS wmETROIT, Jan. 22--CAP)— oil., Di.d.i„.d pitches baselDall for the Detroit j Tigers, now seems to have the I authority tor his biggest boast; of all—and Buck has to keep! siient. By Chicago's Veteran Right-Hander. .Morr Pay Than Ffller. RcUable sources disclosed today <t Newsom -not Bob Feller of the Cleveland Indians- has be- rom" the highest paid twirlor in the game's his- By TOM SILER. CHICAGO. Jan. 22-(AP) — "I'll never sign the contract they offerì me." That unequivocal statement didn't come from a pop-off oi publicity-seeking ball player, f tory at a salary ' but from quiet, genial Charles Henry Root, who has built up a : $30,000. Buck;, ^ „ . u 1 C. wili draw pay i tremendous following m ms lb checks for that ¡years with the Chicago Cubs, tidy sum for Apart On Terms, the 1941 sea- Cubs, repre.sentcd T V \ a James Timothy Gallagher, new !*♦ V. ‘ » i general manager, are reportedly 11 n an un- respective estimates Hisih School ■a BASKETBALL Vttts. i; Roca. 33. K#nMaw, 33, HiartwH!, H. Norfolk, 3« Pierce, 17. O’NetU, 31. Nelifh. II O Nr 111 SC Marys, 30; Platnvtew, oeertlmo. Campbell. 33; Roseland, 33. Omaha Holy Name, 37, Lincoln Cathedral. 31 Abe Lincoln, 43. Omaha Rrnson. 3t. Ainsworth, 31; Long Pine, 10. Aillancr. 83. Hyannts, 1. Beaxrtce. 36, Auburn, 16. Columbus. 36; David City. 17. RATES GIANTS AS ALSO-RANS 37 Crete, 37: WUber, 19 Curtis Aggtes. 33; Coiad 14. Fsirbury. 41; Wymore, 33 Schuyler, 33; Premont. II. St Paul, 31. Central City, II. Tekamah. 3«; Craig, 33 Superior 43: Clav Center, 38. Wayne, 13; Pllger. 34 York, 35: Aurora, 16. Bennington, II: Omaha Underwood 39. Roca, 33. Jackson B." 31 Lincoln Sophs 36. Bethany B. ' 31. Bralnard, 36. Weston. 33. Brock 34; Elk Creek. U Carlfton. 16; Tobias, 14 Dannebrof, 39; Wood River. 13 Decatur. 31; West Point Guardian Anget. 11 son. wrttten law of the Tigers salaries never are mentioned p u b 1 i c ly, the doughty New- BUCK NEWSOM. gom won’t say a word. It wa;- established, however, that Buck will draw a fancier salary than that to be paid Feller, whom the Indians signed yesterday for a reported $30,000. HU Very Best Season. Winner of 13 straight games and a world series star, Newsom in 1940 enjoyed hi.^ finest season in a long career in the big leagues. He won 21 and lost five during th regular season and, in pitching 264 innings, was surpassed only by Feller, John Rigney of the White Sox and Dutch Leonard of Washington. Owner Walter O. Briggs of the Tigers, reputed to be baseball’s highest paying club owner, has let it be known that he pays off “on performance.” Some irony therefore creeps into the Tiger situation. Draft Claims Greenberg. With Newsom given a boost, Hank Greenberg likely to retain his reported $36,000 and rewards to others due for the 1940 championship, the Tiger salary index apparently is on the up-trcnd. Greenberg, however, may be in the army. Draft board officers said yesterday he would receive his questionnaire next week. Pay goes up, but the Tigers, say the experts, are going down. Last year the team was known as an “old man’s club,” and the winter season’s forecasters don’t give them much chance for repeating as tltleists. For the Tigers are getting further along in years. Barred from trading with other American league clubs, the champions at this date plan to go along in 1941 with virtually the personnel of 1940. Rookies will be at hand, but in no great number. Biff Ready Respond If Army Says Word NEW ORLEANS. La., Jan. 22— (INS)—Major l^awrence “Biff” Jones, football coach at Nebraska and an officer on the army’s retired ILst, is ready for service should the United States call him. he .said today in predicting that OraUon, 33; Ong, 36, Hubbvll. 35; Cheat«, II Hyannla, II; Bingham, 17. Hyanntii. 30, Aohby 11. Lyons 30, Blair. 31 Kennard. 40, Herman. 31. Maxwell. 34, ICeyitone. I Mooretleld. 36, Elwood 30. Nebraska Deaf. 34. Waterloo, 14. Norman, 37; Ax'.ell, 14 Orleans, 30. Mlnden, 18. Pender, 31; Homer. 13. Omaha Bacred Heart. 35; Bellevue 33. Thayer, 51; Gresham. 11. Waco. 34; Bradshaw, 33 Emerson, 89; Concord. 37, Jeffs Pull Ahead In Defe?! of Wymore FAIRBURY, Neb., Jan. 22— Fairbury high’s basketballers spurted in the third quarter to run away from Wymore, 41-22, here Tuesday night. The 11-11 half- Gallagher, “and I want them to time deadlock was shattered in be fair with me now. ; the following period, as Fairbury to the club in 1941. Winner of only two games last season when he was used mainly as a relief hurler, he was asked to take a heavy cut this year, “I’ve tried to be fair with the Cubs for 15 years,” Root said while here to confer with CHAULES HOOT rischcr. e W. Shoff, c Cloaa, t Tatro. f Bliss, g L. Bhoff. g Totals Nix For That Bullpen. “I still can pitch every week, but I can't be in the bullpen every day warming up and expect to do any good, I don’t want to be | traded. I’ve spent my big league Mann! f life here and I want to stay here. | Hot*, i I expected a cut, perhaps, but not one like I got. I won’t sign for what they offered. That’s definite.” Root, who will be 42 years old before another season gets under way. al.so has his heart set on reaching the 200-victory total, j wymor* Only four big leaguers now active are over that mark—Red Ruffing, Lefty Grove. Ted Lyons and Fred Fitz.simmons. Likes That I-yons Plan. The Cub veteran has won 193 games since joining the Cubs in 1926, winning 13 or more games in 10 of his 15 seasons. Root thinks that on the once-a-week schedule, under which Lyons operates for the White Sox, he could easily reach the 200-mark this season and be a big help to the Cubs. The Cubs have paid Root about $228,000 in salaries so fri. $22,500 being his top figure about 10 years ago. He was paid in the neighborhood of $10,000 last season. Several other Cubs, including Hank Leiber, outfielder, and Clyde T'cCullough, rookie catcher, have balked at signing their contracts, but none can even come close to matching Root’s popularity with the North Side fans. ran the count to 30-16 going into the last eight minutes. The score: Wymorf, Ti. Fxlrbiiry, 41. B PT P 16 1 Shipman, ( 3 1 1 Lonn. t 3 0 3 JonM. f 0 6 6 Melvin, f 13 0 Korte, c 0 6 0 Cook, e 16 3 Reid, c 0 0 6 Stearns. | 0 6 0 Hand. K 6 0 0 Ayres, c B FT P 6 6 3 6 0 3 0 0 I Critic Surveys New York Prospects and Turns Thumbs Down. By LAWTON CARVER. NEW YORK, Ian. 22—(INS)— | Our current remnants of the' great and noble Nevj York Giants of other days face the, approaching baseball season with tribulations piling higher ^ day by day. Announcement ’ that Morris Arnovich probably will be swept away by the draft early In the season is merely another incident, and perhaps not an important one, inasmuch as he was a .250 hitter with Philadelphi i and Cincinnati last season. Outfielders are supposed to do a a little better. Building Down, Not Up. However, the fact remains that the Giants’ seeming un-building program, which has bt'en going on for the last couple seasons, is being given a little extra pu.sh by i n c i d ents over w'hich the club has no control. There was the bean- ing of Billy Jurges last season, the slight slump of Hank Danning and the encroachment of old age among some comparatively young fellows 1 a the demise of the club’s aspira- to hasten 0 3 3 3 0 0 6 6 0 0 9 4 1» 5 19 7 Totnlx Score by oua- tiri— .............. 4 7 5 6 32 .. 3 8 19 11-41 Free ‘hrow» mUsed Phipmxn 4, Jon-x 3 Korte 3, Reid. Page 3, Parka 3. Mann 2, Fixcher 3, Closa. Referee—Bill Bockea, Nebraaka. Free Tosses By Roca Beat Jackson Seconds ROCA, Neb., Jan. 22—Although outscored from the floor, nine ba.skets to six, Roca took a 23-21 victory over the Jackson high “B” team here Tuesday night. Roca hit 11 of 17 free-throw efforts. The score: Jackaen Sutton, t Gurney, f Hoimea. c Jotanaton, g B." 31. Boca. 33. B FT F B FT P 3 0 1 Daugherty, f 0 4 3 1 3 3 Graul. t 13 3 1 0 4 Mulder, c 3 4 4 10 0 Swiggart, g-e 3 10 Grlffen. g 6 13: Krueger, g 0 0 0 Merryfleld. Í 0 6 0 BchoentT. Í g 0 6 0 Laub. t 3 0 0 Cockrell, e 0 0 1 Knlgat, g 6 0 0 Meyera, g 0 0 3 Totala 9 3 141 Total* 6 11 I Score at half—Jackaon ’•B,” 13; Roca, 6. Referee Bud Yant. Nebraska. Paihng.s for the Lanca.ster coun- the next 90 days w'ill b« criticality high .school basketball tourna- cnes. “I am on the inactive list,” the major said, “but subject to call, and of course I’m ready to go if called. It’s my hope that a broad and general mobilization will not be necessary, but the next 90 days will determine that.” DOANE vs. HEBRON ON FRIDAY NIGHT SLATE CRETE, Neb.. Jan. 22—The Doane college Tigers are scheduled to meet the Hebron Juniors at Butler gym Friday evening, Jan. 24. It’s always a spirited game when Doane and Hebron play because of the friendly rivalry of former players with the Juniors now playing for the Tigers. This year, tw'o former Hebronites are on the Tiger squad —Phil Gregory, guard from Hubbell, and Don Bailey, forward from Carleton, Coach Haylett’s Doane squad will not resume practice until Thursday night, when the majority of examinations will be over, and his starting combination will remain a question until just before game-time. County Tournament Program Announced ment and girls’ volleyball compet are announced by Supt. J. B. Worley of Waverly. All activity will be at the Ag college gym, with the basketballers using Feb. 4-7 and the volleyball teams playing Jan. 28. Feb, 3 and Feb. 7. The pairings: 1U>ketb»il. Clui A—(W«lnc*cl*y, Feb. 51—Wxlton V*. Rxymond, 7; Bennet v*. W*verly 8; PMnama vt. Rickman. 9; Malcolm drew a bye. Claw B (Tuesday, Feb. 41—Hallam x* Firth, 6, Denton v* Rokeby, 7; Chenev e* Roca. 8; Davev vs. Spr«Jnie-Martel, 9 Vo'9 ybali. Class A Firth vs. Malcolm, 7; Hickman drew a bye; Raymond vs. Walton, 8, Bennet vs Waverly, 9 Class B-R.-'Ch vs . Rokeby, 3; Cheney vs. Bprague-Martel S; Davey vs. Hallam 4. Denton vx Fsnama, 6. Recreation Leaguers. KANSAS SCHEDULES GAME WITH TEMPLE PHILADELPHIA, ' Jan. 22 — (AP)—Two new teams make their appearance on the Temple university football schedule next fall, Earl R. Yeomans, director of athletics, announced today. The Owls will open against the University of Kansas here Sept. 26 and meet V. M. I.’s cadets the following week in Temple stadium. Both games will be played at night. The remainder of the nine- game schedule lists contests with (Georgetown, Penn State, Bucknell, Boston College,, Villanova, Michigan State and Holy Cross. Idaho Students Favor tions, if any. It could be that ere next season is many weeks old, the Giants will be looking arcund hurriedly for an Arnovich, or just anybody who can get out there on the picket line and keep moving for nine innings. Ott On Way Bark. Mel Ott and Joe Moore have been going back for a couple years, and probably won’t hit their peaks again. In saying "probably,” we merely wish to make sure we are not being too flat-footed about the thing. The point is, the Giants have been skidding farther and farther toward the bottom ever since the passing oi Carl Hubbell’s greatness, and the situation is getting worse all the time. It wouldn’t surprise some of the people around here in the lea.st if the Giants were to drop down into a three-cornered fight with the Boston Bees and Philadelphia Phillies for the latter’s time-honored right to the cellar. The Finish Last Year. If Jurges doesn’t come back, the Giants won’t. Even if Jurges is all right, you can name the champion Cincinnati Reds, the Brooklyn Dodgers, the St. Louis Cardinals, the Pittsburgh Pirates, maybe, and the Chicago Cubs, perhaps. all as better bets than the Giants as they stand now. And if you think we’re masterminding, we’ll toss off this secret: The Giants finished behind all those clubs last season and 21 games out of the lead. What makes you think they will be better this time? And we’d like to mention that there is no law giving the Giants the right to win pennants or even finish in the first division by some automatic process. Bui there is more or as much tradition behind that team as any in baseball—remember a gent named John McGraw?—and you nalural-i ly expect to see it up there most of the time. That Bowl Check Soon On Its Way G ENIAL JOHN K. SELLECK (genial to those who really know him, but rated as a first cousin to jUncle Anathema by some disappointed ones who failed to get in on the distribution of Rose Bowl pasteboards) assures this column that he is completely in the dark concerning Nebraska’s share of the New Year’s bowl take at Pasadena. Genial John (still genial to this column) is the guy who rakes in the cash accruing to the Cornhuskers’ exhibitions in competitive sports. In ordinary circumstances, one could expect him to be pretty well in the know on the subject of this year’s Rose Bowl income, but in this particular instance he stoutly avers he has no dependable information and still is awaiting official word from the management at Stanford U., confident, of course, that a fat check will be coming Nebraska’s way by the end of the present month. Inasmuch as John Is holding fast io the assertion that he has no definite information ronceming the bowl business, it is the pleasure of this column to sound the warning that his eyes may bulge and his breath eome short when the bowl check ultimately arrives via the mails. Editor Leiser Spills the Facts F rom a source that is fully as reliable as if Stanford’s graduate manager, Al Masters himself, were speaking, this column learns that when the precious bit of paper, made payable to “John K. Selleck, Treasurer,” shows up at the Cornhusker coliseum, the sum of money thereon specified w’ill lack little, if anything at all, of topping the hundred thousand mark in currency of the national realm. My authority for the above estimate of Nebraska’s slice of the bowl receipts is none other than reliable Bill Leiser, sports tycoon of the San Francisco Chronicle staff. From one of Editor Leiser's recent columns, I glean the “info” that John Public and his tribe deposited some $340,000 in crisp currency at the Rose Bowl box office—the greatest receipts in bowl his- tcry by reason of the fact that every ticket, regardless of the location, was marketed to buyers at $4.40 per; that the $3.30 end seat price of former an- nums was ruled by the management as null and void. NCOLN QUINT N FRIDAY FRAY Red and Black Cagesters To Battle Central On Omaha Moples. By ALEX STODDARD. This is "Opporlunlty Week" for Lincoln high's athletic teams as the first semester ends, what with the basketballers travel­ ling to Omaha for a Friday night return clash with Central's unbeaten quintet and the swimmers, under direction of Coacn Harry Kuklin, going to Des Moines for dual meets with Roosevelt and North teams. Campbell Still In Doubt. Whether Bobby Campbell, crack L. H. S. basketball forw'ard and leading scorer on the team, will be in shape to play against Central is problematical. Campbell injured his right knee tw'O weeks ago in the Ha.stings game and didn’t suit up for either game last week. If Campbell is in shape, Lincoln will be given an even chance of handing Central its first defeat. The earlier gam« found Central winning, 20-19, on a free throw with 20 seconds to play, after a desperate Lincoln rally in the last two periods had overcome Cential’s early lead. Swlmmtr* O» On Ro*9 The nwlmmer», who hxve been work- ins out for *ever»l week* but who h*ie rot h*d *ny actuxl out*lde competition, v.lll fece Rooxevelt high on Frld*y nlshl and No.th on Saturday durln* the Invasion of De* Molne*. Coach Kukhr.'s prooabl* lineup lUts Schlaebtta »nd Stewart. 40-yard free »tyle: Hein» and Water* or Emery, 100 yord Lreest stroke; Marshall and Tentón, 100- yard back ktroke, Hawktna and Ellts 330. yard free style Myers and Branch. 100 yard free style Mohr and White, dlvln».; Marshall. Myers, Stewart and Branch relay Helny Fenton and Schlaeblt*. medley relay. Tha Lincoln swimmer* will compare result* with Maul high school of Hawaii In a '‘clipper" duel on Feb 31. Each school will certify H* best times and exchange communKatlon* via Trans Pacifit oitppcr air mall Then after a bit of ad olflon bv the coaches, the results will b- .nada public. CHAMPION STILL. , EX-CUECHAMP N TIE FOR TOP Reiselt and Trio Rivals Sot Tourney Pace With 4 Wins. FRITZIE ZIVIC AND \YlfE. VV^ELTER King Fritzic Zivic, victoriou.s in his recent return bout with Henry Armstrong, is shown above with his wife in New York shortly before CHICAGO Jan. 22-^ (AP) — Otto Roiselt, genial Philadelphia billiard star, apparently has renair ^d the tourh which brought him the world's thr o- cushion championship In 1926'27-'28 Only Four I ndefeatetl. Ho has been one of the standouts so far in the current cham- pionfhlp tournament, running up . four victories in a row to Jiar« I the lead with Allen Hall. Chicago; Jay Bozeman, Vallejo. Calif., ; and Welker Cochran, San Fran! cisco. Reiselt puts his pcrfnt record I on the line again today in an I afternoon match with Len Ken- I ney, Chicago, who was won only I two of seven starts. Hall also re- i .«umes competition, meeting Joe Moriartv. Chiiago, in the feature night match. TThe schedule also calls for Tiff Denton. Kansas City, to play Paul Lewin, Chicago: Irving Crane, Rochester, N. Y., to meet Herb departing for Florida and a va- ; Peterson, St. Louis, and cation. Crete's Spurt Downs Wilber High Cagers WILBER, Neb., Jan. 22—Crete high spurted in the last three minutes to break a 19-19 deadlock and take the long end of a 27-19 count in the annual game with WUber here Tuesday night. The score; Cr*t», 37. Wllbsr, 1». Joe play Ftsstny, f Redmsn. Í Rudley, f Hsrky, c Portsfhs. c HiTsth. g RUey g Trupp, g Totxl* B PT F 3 3 3’Orlmm, f 5 3 1 Pulff. f 1 6 3 Klnsr. f 6 0 0 Spursk, f 0 0 6 Hoffman e 3 0 4 Havlovir, g 3 0 6 Bafrsnek. g 0 0 0 Kovsr, g B FT F 3 6 0 0 0 0 0 6 6 1 i 1 0 1 3 0 0 Chamaco, Mexico City, to Art Rubin. New York Schaefer Has Best Game. Earl I.K)okabaugh, Chicago, and Art Thurnblad. Kenosha. Wis., were dropped from the ranks of the undefeated yesterday. Lookabaugh fell before Clarence Jackson, Detroit, 50 to 48, in 72 innings and Thurnblad Icet to Rubin. 50 to 39, in 58 Innings. Jake Schaefer, Cleveland, established a new "best game” for the tourney, disposing of John i Fitzpatrick, Los Angeles, 50 to 38 in 38 innings. Kenney defeated Peterson, 50 to 28 in 51 innings, the eighth straight defeat of the St. Louis entrant, and Cochran defeated Crane, 50 to 28 in 44 innings. 11 .5 16 Totals Scors at half—Crst*. 13; Wtlbsr, 8. Rfierff Max Ropsr, Nsbraska. PIONEER GOLF CLUB 8 3 3 devote the major portion of the 70 grand in making a lump payment on the construction costs of the new fieldhou.se on the site just north of the stadium field. In other words, the bowl profit will go where previous profits earned by Cornhusker athletics have gone—to the betterment of the university’s athletic plant for the benefit of the student body. The Corn­ huskers’ home public, this ccTumn suspects, would not have It any other way! Cathedral Trails Holy Name In Omaha Game OMAHA. Jan. 22—Cathedial high of Lincoln couldn’t slop Holy ikT K mrcc Tofjrvv i Uate.s and Wat.son here idww i 1 t IttiAI I Tuesday night and, as a re.sult, the The board of directors of the i two poured^ 25 poinLs through the Pioneer golf club elected Ralph B. hoop to ead Holy Name to a 3.-21 Scott ,s th, 1941 prcidont at a t.iil';.'";'!; Tue.sday night meeting while Linn Crain, retiring president, takes over the vice presidency and Elliott Myers is the secretary- treasurer. The board discussed plans for the 1941 membership campaign and placed Howard Spahnle as chairman of the membership committee. E. C. Swctt was named chairman of the golf league committee. OfYlclsl Harold Crsaford. Crslght;« birds with four field buckets. The score: CathMral. 31. H«ly Nam*. XJ. B FT r B PS F Wilhe, 1 3 7 3 Cste*. f 3 43 Huert*. f 6 6 1 Rumi, f 1 Ì I Mulvev. f 4 0 0 Johnwin, f 3 Ú 0 M Costello, c 1 0 4 Strxttxn, , 1 0 M 0 B Costello. t 1 3 V Wstson.c 1 4 1 McNetl I 6 03 Lenhxrt, c 6 9 6 Lococo, r 0 0 3 Cole. K 6 9 t iO'Lesry 8 6 1 3 Banker, 8 0 0 3. —- Totxl* n 5 13 Totxl* 14 ê 13 SUp Madigon oa Caoch xime Contracts To MOSCOW, Ida., Jan. 22—(INS) i A pair of 17-16 thrillers enlivened activity in the Building leagui Tuesday night at Everett. Class A cagers take over Wednesday night, Rrault* Tusxday—Cornhusksr*. 17; Roberts. 18 Llncoti^ Steel. 35; Golds. 17 Rudges, 39; Simons, 13. State Hospital 17: K C., 18. Journal 31; Lakers, 13 (ex hlbtUoni. Games Wednesday—Century vs. PlaMor. 7; Marttn* vs. Filers. 7 40; Goldens vs Dans 8 30; Swtft* vs. Andersons, 9; Western TTnton vs. Nut House, 9:30. — Selection of Edward “Slip Madigan, former St. Mary’s coach, as head football mentor at the University of Idaho was urged today in petitions circulated by students. The student body campaign to engage the former coach of the Galloping Gaels to succeed Coach Ted Bank, recently released, was indirectly encourag.ed by President Harrison C. Dale’s promise of "re-cmphasis” for the Idaho athletic program, Madigan is now general manager of the new Golden Gate Turf club at Albany, Calif. Sets Dizzy Pace In Net Sport K o VQCS Drops Clown ! known for his downing Act and Wins Two | ing!’butVr’a'iX Tournaments. ¡ ' enhance his (RLANDO, Fla., Jan. 22 -^ \ for o (nn\ Tt J- , t-I 1 rea 1 izing his (AP) — Unpredictable ambition: He is only 21 years old, already is the nation’s third Frankie Kovacs, the giDcd hu mor man of tennis, turned serious long enough today to disclose that his ambition is to' ranidng play'er! win the national singles tennis < has the rangy title five times—no less. The physique and Oakland, Cal, youngster declared that he wouldn’t quit playing tennis unless or until he does, and added that he would never turn pro. Fresh From Two Triumphs. That’s quite an order for a feUow who until recently was the p o w er ful strokes — when he uses them— FBANK fOVACS. of a great player, and he is fresh from triumphs in the first two tournaments on the Florida winter circuit. Downs National Champion. It was accepted as an “upset” when Kovacs eliminated National Champion Don McNeill of Oklahoma City in the Dixie tournament at Tampa early this month. He was serious for that match, a semifinal, but resumed his clowning when he breezed past Eddie Alloo of Rollins college in the finals. Frankie turned serious again yesterday in the finals of the Florida state tournament to crush McNeill by scores of 6-2, 6-4, 6-0. Observers say that McNeill may be stale from too much tennis during his South American tour, but probably will be much tougher when the chips are down—say in the nationals next summer. Kovacs said it would be “a toss up” when next they meet. Frankie goes with the tennis troopers today to St. Petersburg for the Florida west coast tournament, and plans to continue around the circuit. Rochester U. Coaches ROCHESTER. N. Y., Jan 22— (AP)—Richly-endowed, scholastic- minded University of Rochester announced today that Football Coaches Dudley S. DeGroot and Wilbur V. Hubbard had s gned long-term contracts and pledged intercollegiate athletics its support as long as they do not become a “racket.” Rochester’s endowment totals $50,000,000, “The agreement is such that the question of a contract need not and will not come up every year or every few years. To all intents and purposes, DeGroot and Hubbard will be with us indefinitely,” President Alan Valentine declared. The coaches came to Rochester last spring from San Jose, Calif., State college, where DeGroot built a nation-wide reputation for high- scoring, victorious teams. In their first season here, the team; virtually the same that scored but 12 points in 1939, won four games and dropped three. FIGHTS A Last Nijihi f\ Nebraska's Share About 99 Grand P ROCEEDING with Editor Leiser’s detailed statement on the subject of passing out the golden swag, I learn that the division is to be made on the following basis: Share to Tournament of Roses committee (owner of the stadium), $72,000. Game management (general expenses), $20,000. Nebraska’s share, $99,000, this being 40 per cent of remainder after deducting tournament and game management shares. Commissioner Atherton’s office, $25,000. Stanford’s share of remainder, $49,000. Remainder to be divided between 10 Coast conference members, $75,000. Share for each member, $7,500. Stanford’s total, including share as one member, $56,500. While it Is true that Nebraska's share will be less than that accruing to visiting bowl teams of late years, the host team’s portion, as of this year, was subject to a major operation, due to the new rule on the coast that all conference members were privileged to stick a fat finger In the Rose Bowl pie. AT NEW YORK—Andre Jesserun. ISaAx. New York, decuioned Steve Beilolse. 154 4, New York, eight rounds. AT WASHINGTON-Ken Overlln, 161, Wsshlngton, decjsloned Tonv Cisco, 161, Norristown, Pa , 10 round*. AT MILWAUKEE, Wls.—Phil Zwlck, 131. Kaukauna. Wl*., knocked out Johnny Pleasant, 133, Chicago, in sixth round. AT KANSAS CITY—Bab* Breese. 1374. Manhattan, Kas., decisioned Eddie Dunne, 145. New York, 10 rounds. AT NEW YORK—Joey lannottl, 1284, New York, stopped Aaron Seltser, 1374. New York. In third round. AT WHITE PLAINS. N. Y.—Vlnnle Vines. 1464. Schenectady. N. Y , and Georgi* Martin, 1474. Boston, drew in eight rounds AT NEW HAVEN. Conn.—Aldo SpJldt, 1374, Milan. Italy, decisioned J-ahe Kogan. 136, New Haven, 10 rounds. Money to Spend On Athletic Plant R EVERTING to Genial John, I have been informed by Nebraska’s keeper of the exchequer that the total expenses incurred by the Cornhuskers during the western junket—for the football squad and official party, the cadet band and the scout squad, —will not be in excess of $30,000. As a matter of fact. Manager Selleck estimates the expenses at $27,500 or thereabouts. On that basis, it is evident that the Cornhusker athletic department will be some $70,000 to the good from its Pasadena junket. What about the disposal of that generous sum? That’s easy —the Nebraska management will lc*-€old Coca-Cola adds to relaxation what rolaxation always needs,— pure, wholesome refreshment. And Coca-Cola has a unlquo taste you never tire of. So when you pause throughout the day, make it the pause that refreshes with ice-cold Coca-Cola. »OTTLED UND» AUTHORITY Of THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY UNCOLN CCXIA-COLA BOTTLING CO. S120 G Street Lincoln, Nebf.

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