The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 3, 1940 · Page 14
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 14

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, November 3, 1940
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Page 14
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B—HH R I TNTOÎA* S! NflW jOI RNU. \ND ST4R, NOVKMRKR .1, IQtO Bears, Packers ^ •'« ’ WUU p ’s Inufi run callpfl back ill feature tilt of pro lea <i lie /oiiYi next for Nehrasha . . . ' A (irpcMi Bay ran tie (Jiieago NEW YORK. i.B. HftVinR blown In hfre last week end and taken an Impreaalve 37 to 21 fall out of the Giant«, the powerful Chicago Bear« are back home to defend their western division leadership Bunday agaln.st the Green Bay Packer« in the headline struggle of the National Professional football league. A victory for Green Bay, defending champion, would throw the two teams into a tie for the western leadership, each with 5 victories and 2 defeats. A Bear triumph, on the other hand, practically would settle the race in that sector, aa the Packers alone appear capable of giving Coach George Halas’ juggernaut any real trouble. In romping over Pitlaburgh, 24 to 3. last week. Green Bay again looked like the brilliant outfit it was last season when it «wept thru the west and then beat the Giants in the playoff. The Packers lead the league in yards gained on passes, total yards gained and In first downs. The Bears, however, top all nine rivals in yards gained rushing, and their flock of fine ball carriers tore the Giant« defense apart la.st Sunday. Thl.i figures to be one of the campaign’s clo.scat and most bitterly fought contests. Giants at Brooklyn. The battle between the Giants and the Brooklyn Dodgers at Eb- beta field probably does not compare with the western conflict in Importance, but it would be difficult to convince the fans of this locality of the fact. Tickets have been at a premium for several days, despite the fact that Brooklyn hasn’t won a game from the Giants since 1930. At the moment Brooklyn Is in second place in the eastern group, with 4 wins and 2 losses; the Giants third with 3 won, 2 lost and 1 tied. Neither appears to have much chance of finishing on top, however, aa long as the Washing* ton Redskins keep their health and refuse to lose a game or two. Jock Does Good Job. The feeling around Brt>oklyn is that Jock Sutherland, who produced such a succession of great teams at Pittsburgh university, has done the profes.slonal league’s outstanding job of coaching on the Dodgers this year, and hopes are high in Flatbu.sh for a victory over the Giants. Washington, with Sammy Baugh flinging passes and Dick Todd running thither and yon, should score its seventh straight victory at the expense of Pittsburgh, which still is seeking its second win. Detr 9 it and Whizzer White will be favored to outscore Cleveland in the western division’s other contest. FITZGERALD, Ga. (.’PI. Fullback Willie Matthews, a speedy player on the Fitzgerald high school eleven, broke clear from hi« own 20 yard line and raced 80 yard« across the Albany high school’s goal line in a game here Friday night. But—as Willie galloped, the lights went out. Officials ruled: No light, no play. Albany won, 20-0. Cwoidpu top . •. Lost and Found Bureau! To Finders and Losers .. . Below is a list of lost article*» advertised the past week in The Journal and Star “Lost and Found’’ classification in the Want Ads, Most of these articles have been returned to the owners, but if you have information regarding any of those not returned, phone the Want Ad Department. (Continued from Page 1-B.) few dervl.sh steps that spun him loose from the arms of the Gophers’ safety man, George Franck, and wheeled down the sideline« for the touchdown. Clawson missed the try for extra point by inche.s, but the jubilant Northwestern rooter« paid little mind, sure their boys were out to run up a score. Gophers Show Power. The remainder of the first period was nothing more than a show of the old Minnesota pow'er. Starting from their own 39-yard line, the Gophers’ pulverizing machine went into action. Bruce Smith would hit one tackle, then Bob Sw'elger would hit the other. After that Franck would poun i here and there in the line. Slowly, relentle.ssly, with an action similar to that of a glacier, the Gophers moved down the field. In 17 plays they went 60 yards and the end of the period found them 1 yard short of a touchdown. On the first play of the second period Swelger pounded thru for the score and Mernik came In to kick the point that was to mean the difference between victory and a tie. Minnesota barely missed another touchdown in this second quarter when, after a drive led by the brilliant Franck had carried to the Northwestern 15-yard line. Quarterback Warren Plunkett dropped a pass which hit him squarely in the chest as he stood in the end zone. The Gophers didn’t miss the next time they started toward the payoff line. Starting from their own 46, again with Franck aa the spearhead, they moved along the ground until Northwestern’s 15- yard line was reached. Then Franck, who did everything except play in the band, rifled a perfect pa.ss to Bill Johnson on the Wild- cata’ 2-yard «tripe. Sweiger Drives Over, The mighty Swelger whacked the center of the line for the score, climaxing a drive that went 54 yards in ten plays. Minnesota now appeared to be in full charge, but the Wildcat was only playing possum. Inspired, the light but mobile Northwe.stm line lifted and hurled back the mammoth Gopher forwards for an 80 yard advance. The third period ended with Northwestern on the 1-yard line, fourth dowm, goal to go. As the teams changed sides, Hahnenstein gathered his strength and on the first play of the quarter, he drove, pounded, lunged and squirmed thru the massed Gophers for a touchdown. Benson was nervous when he dropped back to try for the extra point. He missed it, and the charge of the Light Brigade had gone for naught. With a one point deficit to overcome, the W’ildcats gave their all. taking to the air as recklessly as a combat pilot. But they couldn’t make it, and Minnesota took its third Big Ten scalp and turned its thoughts to Michigan and Tommy Harmon next w'pck- LOST - Oold frame gUese* between O and B on 10th. Reward. 3-C083. LOST—Black and white male bulldof *'8{>ot.” License 939. 3-S83S. L08T—Black sipper pocketbook Saturday, Reward. 3-7103. 3-8336 LOeT--OoW frame |lai*es between O and S on 10th. Reward 3-6063. LOST black aki| white Boston bulldog with harnet« Call 3-8167 LOST—Blue pur*e Friday near cam- put Keyi. chanre Reward 3-8173. BROWN part wlrehalred do« Male Vicinity Kpworth Fark 3-8406 Reward. lost —W hite female rat tertier between Lincoln and York. Brown heed Answer« name of Trixie. Reward John Hergenrader. Cotad. Neb, LOST - Black male Cocker boy'« pet. Reward 3-4148. Spaniel. LOST Red trUh Setter, female t,l cen*e No. 3111. Reward 3-3803 3-6110 DOUBLB-HEAD Ctmeo ring lost between Dru« Mart & 1134 So. lOth. Treasured. Reward 3-3075 STRAYEP from 63rd and St Paul ten. white Pekingese female. Reward 6-3738 LOST -Olneer colored Cocker Snanlel do«, name "OlnRer ** Reward. 4-3617 LOST ~ Persian female cat, «rey- hrown. Name "M'ig«lns " Reward 5-99.88 LOST—l«dv's r*-ht b<eek near 10*h A N 4-3121 kid «love LOST Male Pe-*lan 3833 Dudley Phone eat Reward 6-7730 LC* i T- Black leather purse centainlne 88 on Normel hn*. Mrs. Rat 8 Baldwin. 3-3488. R*ward. . ^ LOST—Lady’s white «old El«*n. tween coliseum and Rud«e Oueniel't, TThursday evening 3-3150 Reward LOST—Lady’« «old rimmed «lasse» down town vtclnlty Reward. 3-3713 As a service to Journal and Star readers a record of Lost and found articles advertised in the Want Ads is kept for two months at the Want Ad counter. When you lose or find anything call an ad-taker at 2-3333 or 2-1234. Pot NORTHWESTFRN MINNESOTA 1..E Moti ........................................ Filch LT Bauman .....................Vant’t Hull L.G.,..Lnkanc ........................ , . Kusetato C. .....Htemeni BJorklund R r, ...........Zorich R.T Aarts ................ Q. Kru«er ................ L.H...........Hahnenatein .... R.H Chamfcera ........... F...............Clawaon ............... Northweatern ........................... Mlnneaota ................................ Touchdowna: Chamhera. . Paachka Odaon . Paffrath Smith ....Franck ... .Swelger 0 0 6 - 12 7 6 0—13 Hahnenstein. Point after touchdown; Mer-Wwelger 2. nick. Suhstlfutlona: Northweatern; End«, Smith, Colberg, Haase. Tackica, Cook. Guards, Burke, K.efer. Backs, Richard«, Kepford. De Correvont, Sopor, Benson. Minnesota: Ends, Baumgartner, Ringer, Hlracher. Tackle«. WUdung, Lochner. Guard«. Pukema, Smith. Centers, Flick. Backa, Plunkett. Mernik. Daley, Wins Mississippi over Vamly, Hi:? NASHVILLE. Tenn. (/P>. With two quick touchdown thrusts in the final period, the University of Mississippi defeated a stubborn Vanderbilt machine Saturday, 13 to 7. to keep its Southeastern conference record clear. Colorado <*olIege »ee» record marred bv tie GUNNISON. Colo. (INS). Colorado College’s record as one of the nation’s untied and undefeated grid teams was marred Saturday by a stubborn Western State eleven which held the Tigers to a scoreless deadlock on the mountain turf at Gunnison. A boisterous homecoming throng of 1.500 spectators witnessed the hard-fought Little Five conference clash. Cincinnati long run heats Tartans Journal Star CINCINNATI. (JFi. Don Davis, substitute halfback for the University of (Ztocinnati, returned a punt 66 yards, with four minutes left, to score a touchdown and A1 Timmons converted to give their team a 7 to 6 victory over Carnegie Tech Saturday before 9,000 fans. Coifiiiel manager bigiis WANT ADS 2-3333 “raraou« For llotuha 2-1234 LOUISVILLE. Ky. (.P>. Bruce Dudley, president of the Louisville Colonels of the American a.ssocia- tion, said Saturday night Bill Burwell, Colonel manager during the past two seasons, had signed a 1941 contract. Its terms were not made public. Prep l)igwi<is shoiiUhrt have too iiiueli tr<nil)le earrying on lliis week Colorado IL loî»e» to I’rtp. 1 oiitsifh^ slnlc cell go BOULDER, Colo. (INSi. An In-' «plred Utah unlver«ity grid machine dumped the vaunted Colorado university Buffaloe«. 21 to 13. in the feature Big Seven confer- j ence game of the day to throw; the league race into a wide open.! four way tie. j The upset juggled Utah. Colo-! rado, Denver and Brigham Young into a tie for first place, each with three victories and a defeat. A atnmg pre-game favorite. Colorado virtually was beaten in the first perloil, despite the fact that it tallied first. Utah quickly «quelched thla lead, however, by hustling acro«s two touchdown« in rapid succeaslon. Penalties and alert teamwork gave ITtah a score on the klckoff following Colorado’s touchdown. Again, a few minutes later, the Vies capitalized on another penalty to rush acrosa a second tally. One march was good for 65 yards and the other for 44 yards, Utah scored again on the last play of the third quarter on a pass from Gay Adelt to Kim. Peteraon converted. Colorado’s desperate attempt to overcome the Redskins' topheavy lead resolved into a lone touchdown and extra point in the final period, McClung again scoring. BY ALiX STODDARD. Favorites in the race for Nebraska’s high school fiHitbiU championship of 1940 either go outside the state or meet enm- Harvarcl lit‘s riiicelaii hi imiek, 0 ta 0 CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (/pi. Aided by heavy rain. Harvard’s underdog football forces held a favored Princeton team to a sroreless tie Saturday before a drenched crowd of 15,0<>0, on« of the smallest to witness a "Big Three" battle in Harvard stadium. As the mud ruined most of Dave Allerdice’s passes and put leg iron.s on such consistent ground gainers a.s Bob Peters and Bob Jackson, the Tigers failed on the game’s only .scoring chance. That chance did not come until late in the third period after Harvard’s Franny Lee carried a punt from his 5 to his 20, where he WHS hit so hard he fumbled and Bill Morris. Princeton tackle, recovered. Then, just as the Tigers appeared to be well under way, they drew a back-ln-motlon penalty that brought them to a halt on Harvard’s 5-yard line with fourth down coming up and 5 to go. to go. Coach Tad Wieman rushed in Bob Sandbach, the placement specialist, to try to clinch the game with a field goal, but the kick was blocked. paratlvely easy opposition as the nearness to Armistice day c’lr- talls this week’s program. Many schools are delaying their normal FYtday appearance until the national holiday the following Monday. Creighltm Prep and Omaha Tech. leaders in the Omaha are*, go outside the state. Prep cros.se.s the river to meet Thomas Jefferson of i'ouncil Bluffs in what should be only a workout for the Junior Jays, w'hile Tech travel.s to Sioux City Central for an important Missouri Valley conference contest. Lincoln high moves to Omaha for a clash with Ontral and i.i favored to win without too much trouble. Hastings journeys to York and likewise isn’t expected to encounter too much opposition. Beatrice Gets Test. In the southeast, Crete teats Beatrice on the latter’s ground, w'hile Falla City’s unbeaten eleven travels to Tecumseh. The northeast slate is headlined by the Elgin-Madison, Plalnview-Picrcc anti Wa>’ne-RandoIph tilts. liavonna entertains Ansley in a central feature, while Broken Bow is at Loup City, Atkinson goes to Burw’ell and Fremont is at Schuyler. Beaver <?ity at Lexington, Columbus at Kearney, Gothenburg at Cozad and Holdregc at McCook headline the southwest action, with Sidney-Kimball and Morrill- Mlnatare the leading panhandle attractions. The week’s slate: Passing brings 12-9 victory to Chadron nornial CASPER, Wyo. (INS). A desperate, last quarter pas.sing attack brought (Jhadron, Neb., Normal a belated 12-9 football victory over Wyoming Saturday on the neutral gridiron at Casper. Both teams scored in the second period, Fuer for Chadron and Je- lasa for Wyoming, after a listless opening stanza. In the fourth period, both elevens struck pay dirt again. Wilmott of Wyoming booted a field goal from the 20-yard marker to put his teammates into a shortlived lead, which was dissipated when McGinnis of Chadron hauled in a pass to register another touchdown. 11 .MAN F4MITBAI.I.. I.lniH»ln-Om*hii: IJncoln at Omaha Crn- tral, Sinux City, la., Crntral at Omaha Te<;h, Auburn at liavalocX, David City at Brthany, Collega Vltw at Jackaon, Omaha North at Omaha Bcnaon. Southeaat: Crcti* at H^atrtca. Barnaslon at Odrll, Falla City at Tfcumath, Ad.ima at Humboldt, Flattamouth at Nebratka City, Shubert at Nrmaha, Pawn«* City at Tabic Rock. Weeping Water at Eagle. Wilber at Wymore, Kaat: Wahoo at Aahland, Omaha Cathedral at Vallty. Northeaat: Allen at Wakefield, Ewing at Battle Creek, Creighton at Bloomfield, Fllger at Crofton, Klatn at Madleun, Ho- aalle at Homer, Harttngton at La.in'l. Newman rirnve at Ttlden, South Hloux City at Norfolk. Plalnvlew at Flert;e, Wayne at Randolph, Walthitl at Wlnna- bago. North Central; Hnaaett at St»encer, Martin, S. D., at Wood Ijike. Central; Merna at An»elmo, Antley at Ravenna, Arcadia at Ord. Blue Hlil tit Shelton, Overton at Brady, Broken Bow at Loup City. AfVlnann at Burwell, Callaway at Sargent, Campbell at aibtxm, Ulyaaea at Clarka, Ctntral City at Aurora, Taylor at Comatock, Fremont at Schuyler, Genoa at Shelby, Greeley Sacred Heart at Scotia, Haatlnga at York. Maaon City at Utchfleld, North Loup at St. Paul ■ B. ’ Stromaburg at Oaceola, Stivar Creek at Polk, Milford at Seward. South Central’ tlulde Rock at Bladen. Republic, Kae., at Deahler, Clay Center at Kdgar, York *’B” at Fairmont. Exetar at Harvard, Superior at Hebron, Southweat: Arapahoe at Cambridge, Beaver City at l.exlngton, Republican City at Bertrand. Columbua at Kearney, Gothenburg at Cocad, Culbertaon at Indlanola, Klwood at Holbrook, Moldrega at McCook. Far we«t; Alliance *'B” at Chadron Prep. Dalton at Oahkoah. Hemlngford at Hay Springs, Sidney at Kimball, Morrill at Mlnatare. Out-state; Nebraska Deaf vs Iowa Deaf at Council Bluffs, la., Creighton Prep at ’Thomaa Jefferson of Council Bluffs, la. Mix .Man Football. Llncoln-Omaha : Falla City Sacred Heart at Lincoln Cathedral, Rulo at Omaha Unde rw<Hid. Southeast: Avoca at Alvo, Foreat City, Mo., at Bratton-Unlon, Sterling at Nehawka. North Central; Long Pine at Lynch, Wauaa at Niobrara. 8<iuth Central: Alexandria at Cheatrr, Carleton at Belvidere, Inavale at Eckley. Soufhwcef; Bartley at Naponee, Danbury at Wllsfmvllle, Maecot at Fdlaon, Fustia at Maywood, Parks at Hat«ler, Palisade at Hayes Center, Sutherland at Madrid, Stratton at Wellfleel, Far west: Broadwater at Sidney St I*at- ricka, Sidney St. Patrlcka at Lodgcpole. \ / 88 yard gallop I)eal8 Yale, (»-2 NEW HAVEN, Conn. Galloping Dick “Jake" High, son of a former Brown gridiron hero, In- tercepte'd a short toss and streaked 88 yards unmolested on a slippery turf Saturday to enable the Bruins to beat Yale. 6 to 2. The dash by the 200 pound, six- foot High of Brookline, Mass., climaxed an encounter which began in a driving rainstorm and ended in bright sunshine. A crowd of 6,000 saw the Bruins score their first victory since 1932 over Yale, which lost its fourth game of the season. Alabama bests Kentucky, 25-() LEXINGTON, Ky. (-T). Alabama’s giant Crira.son Tide blasted Kentucky’s “be.st team In years" out of the unbeaten ranks Saturday, 25 to 0, to the stunned despair of 13,000 homecoming celebrants. 'Bama scored four touchdowns, one on a deceptive reverse from Jimmy Nelson to Dave Brown good for three yards, two on dashes of 63 and 37 yards by Nelson, and • one more on a 40 yard sprint by sub Halfback Don Sails with an intercepted pass. Omaha srorrs in final minutek to tie Sodakk OMAHA. Don Pflasterer raced 74 yards to score In the last five and one-half minutes of the final period to give Omaha university a 6-6 tie with South Dakota in a North Central conference football game Saturday night. Elmo Sol berg made the break In the first quarter for South Dakota, recovering Frank Catania’s fumble on the Omaha 23. Spinner plays and line bucks took the ball to the Omaha 3. where Bob Burns took command. He bucked to the 6-tnch line, then went over on the next play. TACKLE EASON EASIN’ NEBRASKA’S ZIKMUND to earth after advaneed to near the niidfield stripe. The ball v,*as deelareil dead on the Husker took a short pass from Harry Hopp and Nebraska’s 47-yard line. TURKEY SHOOT TODAY Ducks — Geese Ham — Bacon 8 Mile« North of Lincoln Between 14th A 27th St. Staring at 10 A. M. Shell* for Sale on Ground* SALT VALLEY GUN CLUB Wotch Them Bowl Match Game 3 P. M. WHISTLE CLEO-COLA OPEN ALLEYS 8 Friday at 9 P. M. 12 All Day Saturday and Sunday LINCOLN BOWLING PARLORS 236 No. 12th 2-7828

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