The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 6, 1957 · Page 11
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

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Sunday, October 6, 1957
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s tou t-Hea rlcd F(i vored First play . . . Wildcat plunge fails. Second tune . . . left end ruii no good. Underdogs Blast Kansas State, 14-7 Third try . , , right end is tight, B\ iinv RK\ \\i Mail S|»orls WriU'r MANHATTAN*. Kan N’rhra.ka may not he in thr 'anip clrts. with Wa.shincton Stat«* and Army, but « dcad'gamp band of rurnh iikrr^ enjoyed theniselvr- to the fu!!p * here Saturday ai*'’noon apain t thPir Big Eight «'onfert'ncp breth- iPh. the Kan*:.. ■*p VVdd. at Biyy Jenning-' • -ut hrart h.md- pd the favoi.d Wikifat; a 14-7 thrashing, thsnk to - mir brilliant 1‘ien.avf plav, ':r! >vr nr I'othi f- 1 . Tin a- I ornhnskrrr ■: aine to town . •even pniui uiidrrd-- , wi'h one of the iarrrst m,: ir^ li ii, in m in- or.. Hut they took the b»st Kan 41 State could throw at them and d; ,hed out some medicine of Mieir ‘wn parti, ularly w-ien K had the .ail Both team s appeared to be breathing hmvily a.s tiie f-.ur li fpiarter opened the Huskcr.'» in front, 14-7 but Nebraska had the gtimpMon Win n , i-p on Ihr hue Th.s Kao*.«.* S'.sfr te^rn had piled up aim. t ; c,;. m »uo Kr ■ ‘ s. Hut iiie Wi’i. -C nu t ill.-if iiialth 111 the h o th qn -‘.a , the Cornhiiskers witlist .-1 thnr be:,! weapons in tin -hadi'w o| the north goal. Alter Nehraska had brnkrn a 7 ? tie the third per > kí endcil. the WiidcHt., drove from their own 2.1 to the Hin^ker 4. 1 Here Ihry g¡uned a first down And linr»' Neoraska set up .t ■. 'n Uial cuuidiTt be eno’ked lo«n ( , VS ho heat the Husk rr. V. iMi a field goal la.si year !i-’i. rii .'lie yard, only to be hrdU'd by the middle of the Ne hraska line. Litue Doug Thomas, w ho w .i ,iiT supposed to play be t ause of an injury, was the next NU hern. If had been tlie c'oat m trie t’urd fjuarier when tiie Wildeat- ■ ompirUxl a ;i;i yard fouehdowii New York Shatters Braves, Milwaukee Fandoni, 12-3 I pa.'< (t\er { 1 .^ h( id B if he wax the III ,.11 III the tioiii av K Mae 's lc.4ilmu eaiurr. Gene Keady, fi*ok a haiahitf I’hoiiias iiumpefl him for a Mini levs' Gr- vf trieei ag.nn and gf»l only as far a»- the tin re before Bill Haw Kins nnr of the .xtamiouts of the en<| lorps whuh . s I khm - hnl* liantly all da\ dtcki'd him. With fourth and three lor s TD Gì ‘ '<■ had another chance. S.»me eight Hu .kcrs pilcnl him up on the one. to save the day and give Ne» ■ hra.-.ka the h.all with tl 02 left to : ploy. ! dilli plenty of time for s K- St.ate rally, hut the ('ornhu.skei s were not gouig to eas« off on ihe pi t .. lire Following Harry Tolly's end/one [)unt, a costly illegal ree’eiver {M’nalty set the Wiklcats hack from the N I 3h Ui the K H. 4*4, Hv US( \K | R\M V I iiited Press .S| hu I s Writer MILWAUKEE UP» Don Perfect Game» Larsen, a master in World Series heroics, walked out of the bullpen .shadows S.aturday to pitch seven and one-third relaxed relief innings a.s the New York Yankees murdered the Milwaukee Brave.s, 12-3, in the third game of the .';la.ssic. The Yankees, jumping into a two-to-one game lead before a bitterly disappointed partisan Braves’ rrnw'd of 4. HU4. turned their vaunted power loose on a parade of :,ix .Milwaukee pitcher.s in a mne-bit attack .sparked by Tony Kiibek'; two home runs and an out-of-the park blast by sore-legged Mickey Mantle. Hank Aaron, the National League home run champion, chipped in with one for the Braves And Johnny Logan's leadoff single in the fifth stopped Larsen after he had retired .seven men in a row to run his string of consecutive Wui ’-| SiTii.. out . to "=4 =Kiucd t;i die 27 he et linwti in In'- no-liif. no-run game again.,t the Dndgen. last year. Bill this wa. -.mall ron.solalion to (he Brave.- ’ rooters seeing the first WHrld Series game in Milwaukee’:-, ba.seliall hi.Unry. They squirmed as the Brave- filled the base;- four time.s and .cot only one run out of it and howled di. iiially a-. 14 -trandcd Milwaukee ba.-.e runner.s tied a series record >et 47 years ago by the Chicago Cubs, I.e e: P ih Bo il, the husky for niiT f)aratrooj,rr who lasted only two-third.- of an inimig, and the five hurlers who followed him to îhe mr.iind for Milwaukee further flustered their fans by i.sruiing a Nfh h »,Ml* ^iiuiiiujj mini ill miii íílar I ir»t . lOishiKï «Arilitt» e,!«.Kl« iard.i«r . e.i*.« * 1‘avsr» inlrrrriXid h* eiinO I unititi t I 11 . 1 I , 1 arif* fn'linli/rrf , l’rnrftliK U i R.I :t I , a « I 7.11 7 ai « 11 JKN 72 4 t7 fi <1 1N I 71 W ere Bad, I nips Wei’e W orse’—Hanev li raws' Managpr Prpflirts (.¡ah ilHl IÌ4Htiirp liarli in Fourth (lump MILWAUKEE .Ti Manager Fred ‘ Haney Saturday declared “we were ■ bad but the iimps ’-ere worse,” following the Brave.s’ 12-3 throt- » thug at the hands of the Yanks. The defeat, worst in 13 World Series appearances by Braves’ team.s, .spoiled what had been billed a.s Milwaukee'.s first ba,-.e- ball ela.s.sic in the city'.s 111-year hisiory. The watery-eyed little pilot m;nced no werd.s ahnut what be considered bad calls by the men in blue. He claimed a decision in the first inning by second base umpire Joe Papareila cost the Braves two runs and another by plate umpire Bill ) McKinley in the seventh opened j the flood gates for the Yankee’s | iive-run splurge. 1 “Schoendienst said he had Yogi I Berra on the relay from Hank Aaron in the first,” Haney said quietly. With one run in, Mickey Mantle and Yogi B^'ra drew walks off Milwaukee starter Bob Buhl. Buhl whirled and threw to Scheondienst in an attempt to pick off Mantle. But the throw, low and wide, skipped into center. Mantle went to third and Berra to second, sliding in under Schoendienst’s tag, “Red had Berra," Haney said. “If the right call had been made we would have been out ol the inning with only one run, Tony Kubek’s homer. “The plate umpire blew one in the seventh when he didn't call I Jerry Coleman’s full swing for a third strike,” Haney continued as he stalked back and forth in front of his locker in the Braves' quiet dressing room. , “That would have been the third .strike and we would have bed'll out of the inning with no runs .scored,” he said, “They hung the wrong McKinley.” Haney added with a weak smile, paraphrasing a remark he said originally was made by broadf a.ster and former major leaguer .!»>♦' Garagiola. Aaron, who hit a two-run homer but left eight runner- ,t!arcled. said, “yeh. too bad I didn't nt that homer when the base'-- wt re loaded in the first or second innings, Might have made a differ -1 ence ’* The Braves left the bases bulging four different times. ‘•We’ve bounced back before after lickings like this,” Haney said. “Remember that 20-4 beating by Brooklyn in July. We came ■ back after that and won five in a: row, we can do it again.” ' Haney said Buhl, his fast-balling righthander who lasted less than an inning, “has had days like that before. I thought he’d work himself out of it. He might have. too. if that call at .si'cond hadn’t gone agaiast him. I’d rather get beat' that way than by 1-0,” Soiilheasl Drops 1st To Norfolk .SerOon B October 6, 1957 iki u Hanev , . . displeased Srolfts for Yon Ics Mil W U Kl K db h II A : ■ fliifi'i 2b "• Ì »1 ■• I.dìK.(n ^ 1 J o I M.ithi d-. ah n > • Aariim.1 à 2 c (t < iivinKten If i (i 2 (i .Vd..Hk lb a 0 !> i NKW VOUK db b n a , ! .! i» h t (1 .5210 117 0 : o a : 1 1 0 O U . . ■ rf K'.N K ¡I . I Hiri I I O u.ikl '! r'bridKC p o 0 0 0 .ill.-wrtrU lb o (• o d.leu. s 1 0 o 0 Ml Mahon D 0 O 0 1 fl'.oko 'ta/l. rf Hll-l : I !> mi rit I r.K'iI.ill c Huh! r> I’l/.! rn p i'onU'i p bS.iw.t'.ki ■ lonn .on p ■ T.irri- lb I Of.ll» O O 0 o 10 10 a 1 ) O O 0 o 10!») 0 O O 1 ■ 0 0 0 0 »» 1 0 1 U (I 0 ( I'Min Ih 1 »» 1 0 I .umpi- !b 'i 1 2 a ( "i' m.m ,jh 1 o o ! I ur' . p TOO O i jr.'.i ;i p 2 0 0 1; j NWL .Ni|is Wa\ ne, 7.(> l^lainsmpo l*ivk I ft Confprpopp l ictory ^VAYNE. Neb. (UP)—Lon Johnson booted a game-winning extra point Saturday night as Wesleyan picked up its second Nebraska College Conference win, T-K, with Wayne as the victim. Wayne scored first—with a Wi- yard drive after taking the opening kickoif—and then went on the defensive. The Wildcats had to stave off three Plainsman inside- the-10 threats in the first half. But the Lincoln squad penetrated the goal line in the third period with Bob Heffelfinger scoring on a one-yard sneak. Johnson’s boot clinched the game. W'rt'.mc . . 0 0 0 0—C, I VfUoan 0 0 7 0- -7 | Wavne scprmti. Toui.hdP»ni>; Bill Skri- | vvn »2. plunge». \Vc‘,k'van »coring: Touchdown'. Bob RffU'lfingcr <1, sneakJi conversion; Lon Joboson. Lincoln Southeast dropped a heart breaker to Norfolk here Saturday night rt-2. The Knights took their first los^^. of the .season from Norfolk, the initial prep outfit to tally against Tom Gillaspie’s eleven, whose record now stands at 3-1 Southeast fumbled five times during the tight contest and lost the ball four times which may have accounted for the barrel-up- setter. Tom Lamoureaux made the touchdown for Norfolk ru.shing 18 yards after grabbing a pass from Bill Schreiner. The center of Southeast's line made the safety tackle in the last stanza. Bill Redman w’as credited wdth the two-pointer. The Norfolk touchdown drive began on the Southeast 39-yard-line and moved for an 8-yard gain. Southeast was penalized for an offside and in the next play Norfolk pushed the ball to the 25 yard line. Three more plays set up Lamoureaux’ goal. Southeast back Dave Myers missed scoring by only inches with 1:4,5 left in the tilt. But the visiting .squad got hold of the ball on downs and ran it out into safe territory. Nprfnlk ■ .•. .. <» 0 fi o—.« fcouitaCiiK ......... 0 0 0 2—2* 0 O (1 1 2 I) ; 1» ;».*|S27II Ti.laU .119 27: .1 W.'kciJ (HI ^impudn ir iM b .-iriHk out lur ( link'' in tih. ‘ «iroun.k'U out (or lohn'on in bth tl -»'.nninikd on! (or '! r wbriiiut' in iih. U.tn for 1’ -. Ill ‘.:ti f lilt b\ pit.h tor AK.M.ihoii in bih Ni'»» V itrk . :lii2 20ii .iiiu—12 »1 111'.iitkcf Kill k '2 u kkk ;i !( Hrtiii r. Kubik 1. \i.. ; . c itirr.i 2. UouK.ltl c. ( ..»lim.ri. .,0 .1-1' 1 I'K.in, Sron. il../l( 1-. I'.i.ol um Kubik I. »!> I lointHkl. iippon l.iifpp 2. M hi UI c *2, I'.itnr Si ho- nilii'iv.l V.iron (lU Kubtk \|,ini(t. \aron ' 15 ‘.I-noim.sld si’ .Mihouul.i l»l s. ho. ncli. I!l ort. I.»/1 ,\;iv \ork 7 M i I'A. ki «.., 1! I! 15 l-i'h- 2. I: ii ! pv 1 I’l/arro ■ { onlrv 1 l,.ir- n I liihM'on 1. Irowbri.!., .5. Mi M^hnn 1 :•») I iirk-i 2 l’//.irro 1 i .ur't n ! ■li'hnr.nn 2. Irowhrutn. 1. -.1 -Vlnhon Hf > Hub I 2 .in • . I lo - i v .1 in 1 ■ f’l- .-•irip ■ in 1 . { onli'v 2 ip I • .lohn- -on_»' 2 Irimhiniiv ■ i,, 1 , l.,ir-.ii li. I 1-.!. '-.ii Mah. ■, (I in ■ U ¡■;i: - I5nhl I in ■ I nrli > ] in i. t’l/ai iu c in 2 ( on- nv .• in . 1 ron hrid;: ^ In ' I.ar'cn .: in lurli UBI’ l.ir- , (I’.tikoi I i5 Hicc V\ l.ai . 1 tSiihl 1 McKinley l.\! pi. h llon.itilh (N). !b I’.ir.il ri ila ! \ ,.’h; ( onl. n ( .ih -ccor' -'N I. ( h'lak l.\i. toul lini . I' :i:lS \ - l.nSdl State Diiek Kills Vary OMAHA ■J’!—Fnc weather for hunting greeted waterfowl shooters in Nebraska Saturday. Reports of success on opening day were varied. About HO j->er cent of the ducks .sighted w’ere teal, hunters reported. One hunter said shooting on both sides of the Missouri River south of Omaha wasn’t too good. The Iowa season alsp opened Saturday. About 200 hunters were at Lake Manawa south of Council Bluffs. A gme warden said he estimated nearly half of them got their limits. N\\ I ^V ¡Il^ Him WAY.NE - Nebraska Wesleyan University scored a 24-31 victory over Wayne here Saturday in cross-country. total nf II walks for another unwanted record. It tied a mark set by the Yankees last Oct. 5 again.st Brooklyn. B»)b lurlev, who lasted only one and two-third.s innings as the Vank«‘e starter, issued four of the eight walks given to .Milwaukee— for a two-team total of lil whieh hiatke hv Ihiae the record set in I'Hli hv the Yankees and t.iants, Kuii; k tnf ’i!-y»‘ar- »Id Milw;ui keean who leh home to make good, sfarted the Yankees off m the iirt inniiu: when witii one away lie pumped a home run over the right field feme at the 3.i.3 foot mark. That keynoted a three-run inning which routed Buhl and sent the Yanks off winging, shaking Buhl so much that he walked Mantle, and Yogi Berra in order. Mickey, i dancing off second base despite a ' Gontinued on Pg. 7-B, Col. 1 Fool hall Bijjf Kijrlii They made .some of the ground •lack. hut a fourth down gamble fullback Ralph F’feifer up the middle with 13 yards to go nil.- -ed by live yards with H (G left. Hu.‘-ker fan.s breathed easier. Thr »•onipiexioii changed eoii.sid- erably two play later when Gene Samlage fumbled on the N U 43 after breaking through for a first down, ami Wildcat Les Krull fell on the ball. Once again it waa Hawkins to the re.srue. He leaped high in the air to intercept Krull’s long pass over hi.s y.houlder on the Nebra.ska 18 with only 4 30 left to play. Tolly had to punt three plays later and K .State .still had hopes with 3.1.3 left. They went down IB«: Ki^lii Stopped again . , . 76-yard drive fruitless’. I IkUbpin« OklMbmn.« SMI« 5 *»l«l.lrti( Vli'Miiiri l<iw,l SMM , hdtiM» N rhrrt'l .,1 k.Ki'ii' SMir , f»-- W I. I CjI I’l'. Iipp. 2 O (I I.IMMI hi, I 2 II ..'»INI .'»UK ..»IMI ..Milt 11.1 .11:1 •VI 7ii (2 .11 .'.I 2« .Ml I I ,11 NKBKA.SKA0 7 7 0—11 Kansas St ......... « 0 7 9— 7! [ Wichita .......0 1) 0 0— 0 Okla. St. . (1 4 6 i:i—26, Texas \¿»M 0 ii 11 0—28 ; .Missouri 00 9 0— 9' Oklahfima ......... 127 117—10 ItiMa State ___ 0 79 7—11 Coltu’ado ........... 77 9 29—31 Kansa.s .It 0It 7—35 lYiii IVii , (iforgia 0 0 9 0— 9 .Michigan ... 6 13 0 7—26 Colgate ............. 0 9 9 9— 9 Illinois .......... 12 0 21 7—49 Purdue ...... n 19 9 7-17 I Minnesota ...... 0 7 1 7—21 Indiana ...... 09 9 9— 0 Notre Dame ...... 1369 7—26 Wisconsin ...... .14 1414 3—45 1 W. Virginia ...... ... 0 0 7 6—13- hma ............. ......6 79 7—29 1 Wash. St .............. , 0 4 0 6—13 ; Oregon St ............ .. .12 30 7—’22 ■Northwestern9 6 7 9—13 .Mieh. St .............. . . . i 6 tl 6—19 California ......... 00 9 0— 0 j Washington ...... 079 0— 7 Ohio St .............. 7 14 14—35 Others ! Navy ................. 0 0 7— 7 i No. Carolina 7 0 6 0-13 Maryland ........ 00 0 0— Ol Duke ......................7 0 0 7-14! Army6 0 21 0-27 ! Penn State —6 7 9 0—13 Bavlor t) 0 7 0— 7: .Miami ......7 6 0 0—13 I More Scores, Page 7-B, Col, 2 | ». 1 Ul s I |||v W I I K SI re V»' ’ wan*»» SUI» at ( p| „f 'I fi 11 riff»' \Uri -.M, lovn >1»|, ................. . •( C«lnad« ofcl»h..ma irM,t the drain a few seconds later when Dick Corbin fumbled on the K S, 42 and Husker Thomas pounced on the ball It was just a matter oi running out the clock from that point on ami the Huskers drove to the Wildcat 20—on keepers—before the final gun sounded. Nebraska took a 7-0 lead into iialftime. but it melted quickly when the Hu.skers’ otherwise excellent pass defen.se faulted with 8.34 left in the third. Corbin had recovered a Husker fumble on the NU 39 and a Corbin to Don Zadnik pa.ss ate up 13 yard.s. Then, with a first down on the NU 2H, the Huskers got mad again. On third down—9 to go-- Jcrry Brown smacked Corbin for an 8 yard loss, and it looked like the Wildi ats were stymied. But with fourth and 17 on the Nebraska .33, Corbin saw Keith Wilson get behind Thomas near the east sideline and hit him with a pa.ss Thomas tried to leap in front of Wilson, but it was too late. The Wildcat halfback took the S ball on the five and trotted into ■ the end zone. Zadnik kicked the tying point. Thomas* fine kickoff return gave the Huskers the bail on their own 49 and they moved to the 17 beiore an illegal motion penalty set them back to the 23. Dick Prusia finally attempted a field goal from the 26 with 6-49 i in the third left, but the ball fiz-1 zled off his foot—just as Gro.sse ! had missed for K-State from the NU 23 late in the first quarter. A clipping penalty on the field Cuntinued on Page 2-B, Col. 2 Sporls Slale ■Sunilay Horse Show—T bird annual Charity Horse Show, State Fairgrounds Coliseum, 1:30 p.m. N'aiiunal Baseball—New York Yankees V. Milwaukee Braves, fourth game of 1957 World Series. Milwaukee County Stadium, TV Ch 3. 1 p.m. Football—Washington Redskins V. Chicago Cardinals, TV Ch. 10, 12 noon. NU kicks, but intercepts. Happy Husker coachesî \\ hai They're. Tal kin Altoal MI Pass Hai*rierliijil)ifrerciu*e MANHATTAN, Kan. The sight ol WaJiinglon Slate or Army tossing a forward pass was enough to .send shakes through the .staunchest Hu.-iker rofger in the first two games of the 1957 season But down here Saturday Kansas State wa.s doing Nebra-ka almost a favor by getting the ball into the air. Wildcat passers heaved 17 pa.- .ev, Kan.sa = Slate caught 4 —and Nebra.ska < aught 4 Tiie vastly improved pass de- f»‘iise and a good rush put on by the .NU forward wall, probably supplied ^the dilference in this ball game Ju.st once djd a pas.s really hurl the Huskers That came wiien I>Hig Tliomas hurlcx! him .self after a long tos.s iii an interception aHempt and fell .short of the ball Keith WiLoii caught the ball and went in for a touchdown. Other than that one pas.s, Nebra.-)ka made lull u.-,e of the Wildcat aerials, u.sing an intereep- lioii by Chuck Smith to set up the fir.st NU touclKiown, Nebraska’s defensive play in all phases was niu<h better as the Huskers unhmbered their big guns with .some vicious tackling to force several tumbles. Kansas Stat«' ended up with 72 yards passing, a !,ow total for the air-minded Cat.s who had U h I the Rig Flight m rushing and passing for the first two games of th<' .sea.son. Saturday they wound up with an over all total of just 278 yard.s. OSU Downs Norlhweslern Ori-ttoii sirti« Niirlhwf'li'rn l ir»l a«wnv Hii'htnK »«rddgr l’a»»liig »drddgr i’d»!)«» I*d*»«» Intrrcrpird b» l'uni» I-umili«» ln»l \ ard» p«nall/«d . 12 2«7 11 :. «5.111 II MM i: 21H II» 17 .11 1 «í-.i«( II I t.V EVANSTON, HI. (jn^-A flashing pair of halfbacks, Earnel Durden and Joe F’ranci.s, accounted for all of Oregon Slate's touchdown.s Saturday to lead the Pacific Coast Conference champions to a 22-13 victory over penalty-plagued Northwestern. Oregon State piled up a 15-0 margin before Northwestern broke loose behind quarterback John Talley and halfback Ron Burton, sophomores from Delaware, Ohio, and Springfield, Ohio, respectively. Talley speared another rookie, end Fred Williamson of Gary, Ind. for a 16-yard TD near the end of the second quarter. In the third period. Talley faked a hand-off to fullback Ed Qumn and lateraled to Burton. Burton raced 79 yards I down the »idelme to score, and tiuinn added the point as North- we.stern cut into the Beavers’ edge 1.5-13. ; After being slopped on the I .Northwestern 1-fooi line late in the I period, Oregon State clinched its i third straight triumph of the season with a .58-yard thrust in six plays m the fourth quarter, Durden and Nub B e a rn e r smashed the Wildcats’ defenses and Oregon State, aided by a 15- yard personal foul infraction against Northwestern, drove to the 15. From there Durden burst I across and Tony Arana booted the ! point. , Northwestern absorbed six major 15-yard penalties. The Wildcats were set back a total of 145 yards by infractions a week ago in los- j ing 26-6 to Stanford and 115 yards Saturday. Oregon State scored twice in the first quarter. Francis speared Durden oir’a 38-yard aerial play, j Later Francis tallied on a 10-yard keep-it. In the second, Ted Searle, who missed the first two conver­ sion attempts, booted a field goal from the Northwestern 16. Jlorso Show /Vwai’ds Told The first of the two annual Charity Horse Shows was held Saturday night at the State Fairgrounds Coli- .seiim. The second of the shows will begin today at 1:30 p.m. SAllKll.XY WI.NNERS Class I won by Hole Past, owned by Dennis L. Jo*»nson. Class 2 won by Storm Cloud, owned by Margaret .Swenson. Class 3 won by Meadow Beauty, owned by Henry M. Kaufman. Class 4 won by Moonshine Frie and Golden Sun Sam, owned by George and Dee Spence. Class 5 won by Midnite Merry Lou, won by Robert Sludnicka. ; Class 6 won by King Genius, »wned by Bussey Sofia Class 8 won by Mr. Calahan, owned by Kva .lean VVilliam.»on Cla.ss 9 won h.'* Fairview’s High F'i- delity, owned by Margaret Swenson. Class 111. won by Jack s BtHuer. owned by Dave Martin tla.ss 11 won bv Htonowingo. owned by . Stones Throw Farm. I Class 12 won by DKW »jwned by Dr. G. A. Ackerman. Cla.ss 13 won by GoWen fly, owned by Crosby.

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