The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on August 10, 1958 · Page 36
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 36

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 10, 1958
Page 36
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?T> LINCOLN SUNDAY JOURNAL AND ST\R August 10, 195* I May Be Wrong By Dick Becker Sunday Sport Columrist It is obvious that those suggesting split seasons for the major leagues haven’t been associated with them in any way. With New York and Milwaukee threatening to make runaways of the leagues, a couple of promoters have come forth with the idea of the split. Take it from people who know, a split season accomplishes nothing. The Western League split it's season in 1956. The result was an abortive year which saw the same clubs prosper in both halts. The rewards of a playoff are not enough to «arrant the split. When the Western split its season, it was supposedly to aid the weaker clubs who had fallen «ell off the pace. But in the split the same clubs were ahead in both halves of the season and a team like Sioux City couldn't hack it anyway. Prestige to Has I One fan likes the idea of Lincoln in a league to the East. He writes: “ . . . Certainly Lincoln should join the teams to the East. It would seem this area of higher population density is going to make the last minor league baseball stand. “It isn’t going to be TV-saturated East and West coasts or thinly-settled New? Mexico. “1 think you could look upon a connection with Peoria, for instance, as the proof that Lincoln has ‘arrived.’ T his is the connection Lincoln should have had for years and now that opportunity, brought about by the shift in baseball, is open to Lincoln. “Even as Class B, I think Lincoln would gain. “Lincoln has proved itself as a baseball town. The names of Burlington, Quincy, Waterloo, Cedar Rapids, Peoria, etc., are steeped in baseball lore . . . They are to minor league baseball what Notre Dame, the Ivy League, etc., are to football. “This connection would have a fine sounding ring. Madison avenue could sell it easier than Albuquerque or Amarillo ...” Sound opinions on an important subject. Tough Assignment Nebraska has a rugged opener coming up this fall. On Sept. 20 Bill Jennings’ Cornhuskers will play host to Penn State. And Penn State is one of the few major college football teams to avoid a losing season in the post-war area. The Nittany Lions will be after their 20th straight w inning record. Not since 1938 has State lost more than it won. The over-all record is 114 wins, 44 defeats and 8 ties. Even though the years immediately preceding 1938 were “depression" years at State, the Lions still rank with the top 15 teams in the country for the 25-year period from 1933 through 1957. Middiecoff Captures Milwaukee Margin , a, *, , I m * A m 4i. * -:i#: Jennings Milwaukee if — Crafty Cary Middiecoff of Hollywood, Fla., burst into the 54- hole lead of the $35,000 Milwaukee Open Golf Tournament Saturday with a 13- under-par 197, thanks to a course record 29 on the back 9. The 3rd leading money winner in golf history with $235,711 in 11 years as a pro made sure he would tee off today on the final round with a comfortable lead of 3 strokes. Middiecoff, 37-year-old former dentist from Memphis, Tenh., who has not won a major tourney since 1956 when he bagged the U.S. Open, carded 4 birdies and an eagle on the final 9 at the par 35-35—70 Tripoli Golf Club. He canned a 40-foot putt for the eagle 3 on the 475- yard 11th hole. Three strokes behind Mid­ diecoff heading into today’s final r o u n d at the sun­ drenched, breeze-swept 6,355- vard Tripoli layout were Bill Casper Jr., of Apple Valley, Calif., and Bob Goalby of Belleville, 111. Both shot 66s Saturday for 54-hole totals of 200 . Sharing the 201 bracket were Joe Conrad of San'An­ tonio, Tex., and Paul Harney of Worcester, Mass., the 29- year-okl pro who was tied with Middiecoff at the end of 36 holes with 131. Conrad took a 66 while Harney, who equalled the course and tournament record with a 63 in the opening round, needed an even par 70. All atone at 202- 8 strokes under par—was Bob Rosburg of Palo Alto, Calif. He also fired a 66 Saturday. Middiecoff, whose 29 was the 3rd of the current pro tour, took a 2-over 37 go- ing out. But coming in was! a different story. He closed with a flourish,; dropping his 130-yard 2nd shot 2V2 feet from the pin with aj wedge on the 18th. He stepped up and rammed home the, putt for a birdie 3. His long-, est successful putt of the day j was the 40-footer for the eagle. Middiecoff, who claims he hadn’t putted vear b efor a lick" this arriving at akrs ( )malia lîoul (íafíne I Omaha (TPD- Vern Gagne erased all doubt Saturday night about the world's ras- sling champion when he overcame an early advantage and pinned Edouard Carnentier two of 3 falls before 9.095 fans at Omaha’s Municipal Stadium. Carpentier, w h o claimed the world title, took the 1st fall in 7;03 but Gagne bounced back to take the final falls in 11:05 and 12:15 respectively. Dick the Bruiser and Hans Schmidt, two of rassling’s meanest meanies, likewise erased an early advantage and took the world tag team title away from the Russians. The Bruiser a n d Hans dropped the 1st fall to the Russians in 13:00 but won the 2nd in 5:30 and the 3rd in 4:35. Tourney Altraeth e Omaha ‘/P)—The Ce n t r a 1 States Shrine Bowling Tournament next Apr. is expected to attract 150 teams from 12 states. States to be represented include N e b rask a. Illinois, Iowa. Minnesota. Missouri, Kansas. Oklahoma, T e x a s South Dakota, Arkansas, Colorado and Wyoming. Lincoln Wins Mile 2'Mile Record Holder halter» Edinburgh, Scotland W) — With Herb Elliott among the spectators, Merv Lincoln of Australia set a highland games mile record of 4:06.8 Saturday over a grass track soaked by heavy rain. Elliott, the 20-y e a r - o 1 d Australian who registered the world’s best time of 3:54.5 in Dublin Wednesday, planned to return to London Sunday. “I’ve had a very exhausting week and I don’t want to burn myself out,” he said. He said his future plans were uncertain. Lincoln, who finished 2nd at Dublin in 3:55.9 for the 2nd best world time, won the Highland Mile the easy way. He remained in 4th place for two of the 5 laps, then surged ahead midway through the last lap and won by about 15 yards from England’s Derek Ibbotson. The Englishman’s time was 4:07.9. Mike Berisford of Scotland was 3rd in 4:08.1, and Alan Gordon, also from Scotland, was 4th in 4:12 8, Lincoln, Ibbotson and Berisford bettered the games record of 4:08.8 set by England’s Ken Wood in 1955. Basil Heatley of England won the two mile in 8:52.4, also a games record, with Albert Thomas, the 23-vear-old Australian who holds the world’s best time for the dis- ‘ tance, trailing 7th in a field of 9. Richie Sets Mark Philadelphia if> - Richie Ashburn became the owner of another Philadelphia Phillies' club record Saturday night. When the fleet center fielder reached first base on an error in the 5th inning against the Milwaukee Braves it marked his 6,353rd time at bat during 11 seasons. This broke the former club record set by Ed Deiehanty early in the century. U.S. Thincluds Take Easy Win in Athens Britain >s(Jii) Athens — A little-known Greek runner outraced Bill Dellinger, America’s new 5,000-meter star, in the historic Athens Olympic Stadium Saturday night to break up a solid American monopoly of track and field events. Christos Chiotis ran the 5 grand event in 14 33.6. and had to kick twice to take Dellinger. Otherwise, the evening was practically all American. The Yanks finished 1st and 2nd in practically every event, and 1st, 2nd and 3rd in several others. This was the opening night of the final two-day meet on Lincoln Knlrics MONDAY« ’ 38 v m I-irst rate, 3 A up, claiming purse $900, almost 6 furlong». Joe* Hone) (Davi» ) ............. *111 Went Wide (Gaudreeu) ....................... 121 Serene View (No Buy) ........ Ill Curtain Raiser iWHson) ....................... lib Mr. Pea (No Boy) ......................... Ill Bean Patch (Quinn) ............. 121 Parker (Morii») 12! Saucy Dossie (Rettele) . Ill Second race, 4 A up, claiming, pur»e f!HK), one mile. King UigK (No Boy) ................................ 116 Mor Orphan (No Boy) .................. 118 Skippy L. (Correa) ............... 118 Over Par (Morris) ... ............ UK Black Wolf (Quinn) ...................................... 11»* «alter F. tGarroutte) ......... lit* Cats Time vGaltglione) lit* Third race, 2 yr. old*, allowances, pur»r $40«. 5's furlong». Lady Ah .... Pan's Orphan ........... Fast View .................... Teacup ..................... Valquestian ......... Lady Red Fouith race. 3 A up. ISMK), almost t lurlong». Swissie Foot 'Wilson) Hall Caste (Gaffe'ione) Fathers Star (Smith) Bold Reply (No Bc*> Tea neck Flash (Hare) Count Colby * Steed ) Bold Time (Correa) Wood fox (Morris) lift!) race, 3 & up. $900 S' s lurlong*. Ark Ky Tex ............... Alamo City ....... Sea RaJah ............. Makm Time ........ Savon Knight Gray Weaver ...... Mane H > Ht : • No Boy) (No Boy) (Davi*) (Padrón) (Gai fattone) claiming, p ÌU 114 " 1 i 1 >111 lib 119 113 121 Mit* 110 121 114 no claiming, purse (No Boy i Padrón * Reitele f Bwllah (No Bov i Ciar roo tic < Correa 121 a long, tiring tour of Europe : which began last month in i Moscow and trailed through Warsaw and Budapest. No score, either official or unofficial, was kept since the two national teams entered an uneven number of competitors in a great many events. 55,000 Watch A crowd of more than 55,000 turned out. This was the largest in Athens for a track and field meet the Balkan Games 4 years before World War II. This stadium of solid marble was built for the 1896 revival of the Olympic Games. It* is a magnificent structure, but a bad place for a track meet. One end of the field Is nearly five feet higher than the other, making the sprinters run uphill and the distance men up and down. % The infield is only 22 yards wide,,which means the turns on the track are so tight the runners are afraid to go all out on the bends for fear ol falling. Despite all this, the marks Saturday night were fairly good. Besides the loss by Dellinger, the American team got one more jolt, but it was oi a more interteam nature. Davis Beaten Eddie Southern finally defeated Glen Davis in the* 400 meters race in 47.5. It is one of the few times the world record-holding Davis has ever lost to Southern, and it is Davis’ only defeat so far on this tour. Before Saturday night, he won 8 races during one 11-day stretch. Mxih race. •*((('• about Gold Patch 3 A up, claiming, purse 6 furlong». Morris) .............................. (Correa) ............................. * l I vo M hii * Fire?* 31 114 Reller's Lake Recently Stocked • GOOD FISHING • PICNIC GROUNDS • REFRESHMENTS • BAIT («realer (No Boy) ........... 121 Pat \jfain (Gaffgbone) .................. . Ill Quu Dang (Garroutte) 118 Vevtnlh race, 3 yr. nid», allowances, purxe ‘1108. about 6 furlong*. Milk Bubble# (Padrón) 119 BÜF* With (Quinn) , .... 116 Ufanium Dream (Correa) 119 Turf Pride Davis) ......................XlOO Nathavia <No Boy) ....................... 114 Curly Kern, vM *rri») 116 Eighth raee. 3 A up $1.500. 5’ it furlong* hd< p « purse Gille Maihree (Correa) 110 Bar Chip , ( No Boy ) 112 Little Gladys .................... (Padson) 108 Thoughtless ........... (No Boy) 12b Kay Ellen .................. .. (No Boy) 11)9 Fverdo# ......................... ... (Quinn) 111 Indian Sign ...... (.Morns) 115 Nitilh race, 4 A up claiming, purse $1,000, one mile A 70 yd». My Hide (Padrun) ............. .. no Atrwav (No Boy) ....... .. no Denver Lady (Morris) ........ 112 k**{*uro (Hare) .............................. 314 Jut.t P**AtJer (No Boy) .................. 117 A*m’x Brief (Correa) m .* i i.i, (. m mit ») Spec a le xi» (No B *v > 117 4I m » íTani- Ftrtrf Gaffkiione 114 War Far*ias% (So Boy) 1!“, h)#n Villon Holdrege cT Wiicie Robbins ol Atwood. Kan., fired a 31 for medalist honors in the 32nd .Southwest Nebraska Open Golf Tournament Saturday. All players shooting 38 or better qualified for the 30-man championship flight. Players will shoot 27 additional holes Sunday. Other low scorers included; 32—A! Blessing, Hastings. 33—Phil Schwartz, Hildreth; Ed Shantol, Norfolk; Hoyt Griffin, Cozad. Ten sc Putting Highlights Play Boston UP) — A tense 36th hole putting duel between Mrs. Angela Bonailaok and Barbara Mclntire left t h e Curtis Cup in British hands Saturday when the defending champions and their American challengers tied 4‘2 to 4*6. Mrs. Bonallaek dropped a curling, 18-mch pressure putt to halve her match after a great comeback on the heels of a tricky 10 foot downhill putt by Miss Mclntire in the key singles test of the women’s international golf classic. The veteran British girls, entering the windup of the two-day competition at Brae Burn w i t h a 2-1 lead were trailing in 4 of the 6 singles tests at the end of 18 holes but had the necessary drive down the stretch to square matters. Four down with 8 holes to play, Mrs. Bonallaek put on a stirring demonstration which symbolized the British afternoon comeback. The 21-year-old wife of the British Walker Cup team member won the 29th when her Lake Park, Fla., opponent 3 putted, and the 30th with a 4 wood shot 9 feet from the pm and accompanying putt for a deuce. Angela won Hie 32nd when Barbara was shy of the green in 3 and the 33rd when Miss Mclntire 3 putted again to pull even. That’s how matters stood in the crucial battle when Miss Mclntire recovered from the rough in front of the green and Mrs. Bonallaek lagged her shot from the edge to within less than two feet, Barbara sank the putt as the gallery roared, then Mrs Bonallaek matched her par 4. „ Tins was the 2nd tie in the 10 Curtis Cup competitions. The U.S. has won 6 and Britain two but the visitors, who never have won on American soil, have lost only once in the past 4 bienniel meetings. The other vital match for Britain was Mrs. Frances Smith’s 2-up triumph over Polly Riley, the U.S. Cup vet*| eran from Fort Worth, Texas. \ûn 50c Child re u I nder I« FREE Hurth t*n Hauls Ì1 Pkonc £8888 Quinn Sub. »um, ; l I! Ft H.*! L t S ii ») » * > irr. 4 4 u». claiming, pur* lui lu ns Ye* ( HilD ....... ! W H4j <11, * MU HUM i». STORE "CRUSH-FREE" IN LESS SPACE THE t9«iT SHIRT ... WITH THE "SLEEPING COLLAR" /2e4TLAUNDRY 4 CLEANERS p “*1?505 Tripoli, won the 1st Milwaukee Open in 1955 at B 1 u e- mound with a 15-under-par 265. The big, good-natured Casper, 2nd leading money winner of the year with $32,123, came up with 5 birdies to | scramble from the pack and stamp himself as a prime contender for t fie $5,300 1st prize. His longest birdie putt was a 30-footer on Hie 10th. He had a 32-34. Goalby, 27, also carded 5 birdies as he made a bid lor his 1st title since the Greensboro Open this spring. Goalby finished with a 34-32. The leaders: Cary Middiecoff Bill Casper Jr ............... Bob Goalb.v ......... Joe Conrad ............. Paul Harney ............... Bob Rosbuig Frank Stranahan Ken Venturi ............... ('hick Harbert ............. Don Fairfield ......... \rt Wall Jr....................... Sam Snead ............. Tom Nieporte ............. Ernie Vossler ............. Gary Player ............... Bill Johnston ............. Jim Turnesa ... J. Hebert Jackie Burke .Jr Manuel De La Torre Doue Ford Lionel Hebert fi7-B4-6B—197 70-84-66- 200 66-60-66—200 68-67-66—201 63-68-70—201 67-69-66—202 68-67-08—203 66 -;n-r8- ?03 66-68-69—503 67-68-68—203 66-69-69- 204 64 "! 69—204 64 >8-70—204 63-70-71-204 67-65-72—204 65-69-71—205 65-68-72—205 68-69-69—208 66-69-71—206 70-73-64—207 69-72-66—207 66-67-74—207 VViicphoto j * 1)1 MAG MISSES— Joltin’ Joe DiMaggio misses a pitched ball in the 2nd inning of the 10th annual Old-Timers’ game at Yankee Stadium Saturday. Catching for the Boston Red Sox Old-Timers Is Roy Partee. Umpiring from the ground level is baseball comedian A1 Schaht. Jim Bagbv was pitching. Hodge Released From Hospital Oklahoma City >JP) — Heavyweight boxer Dan Hodge, whose brief professional ring career was blemished by a technical knockout Wednesday, left the hospital Saturday with a clean bill of health. The young pugilist, an outstanding University of Oklahoma and Olympic wrestler, stayed in a hospital overnight for a Complete physical checkup. He underwent tests here at the suggestion ot one of his backers, Art Freeman of Wichita, Kan. Freeman said Hodge was exhausted after two rounds against Art Norris in Chicago. Norris won the TKO in the 4th round, handing Hodge his 1st loss in 3 times out. “I didn’t really hit Norris good and I missed a lot of punches that I never should have,” Hodge said. “I definitely want a rematch with i him.” Hodge, who said his timing was off. floored Norris for the count of 9 in the 2nd round. The 3-time collegiate grappling champion said he feels all right and added that the only thing doctors could find wrong with him was a minor nose obstruction that could be remedied in a short time. Citv League j r* Ml NY Monday 7 30 p.m. Jensens ' * N C l’ Club (AAA); (INKS IGA (s. 1*1 Baptist (B Playoff); Robert* vs. Javcees * \-3>. KOLN-TV " Thompson TV (AA-2); M 4 Ms vs Rockets (Jr. makeup). 8 45 p m. East Lincoln vs. Blackhawks (AVI); Christianas vs Skyline * \) Ger lach Insurance vs. Calvary Lutheran (A-l); KEG vs. Telephone (makeup AA-2). Tuesday 7:30 p m. N CO. Club vs. Kins'. (AAA); Schmokers vs. Raymond (('); Woodcraft vs 1st national Bank (A-3); Telephone Co. vs American Stores (AA-2); Havelock Y.W vs. Nameless (Jr. makeup). 8 45 pm. Toy Castle vs, Tick Tock (makeup AA-D; Karnes vs. Slate Farm B); Patio Drive In vs. Sealrite (A-l); Pirates vs. Industrial Tile (makeup A-l). Wednesday Boson Y cts Trim \ auks DiMaggio Retired la Old-Timers lilt New York (UPI)—Although now fat and approaching 50. Jim Bagby turned back the clock and stopped Joe DiMaggio Saturday exactly as he did 17 years ago. to help the Boston Red Sox blank t h e New York Yankees, 3-0. in an old-timers’ game at Yankee Stadium. A crowd of over 67,000 looked on expectantly as DiMaggio came to bat in the second inning against the same man who helped snap his 56-game .winning streak along with A1 Smith in 1941. Bagby wasn’t thro w i n g nearly as hard as he did then, but the best DiMaggio could do was bounce out to third baseman Leon Culberson, playing back on the grass. The game was limited to two innings so as not to tax the hearts of the old-timers or the patience of the current Yankee and Red Sox players, who met in a regulation game follow ing t h e abbreviated “contest.” The Old-Timers’ tussle featured members of the 1946 Red Sox team and the 1947 Yankees Comedian A1 Schacht umpired behind the plate and Culberson wore a catcher’s mask while batting due to Frank Shea’s wildness, so you can get some idea how seriously everyone proceedings. Boston scored all of runs in the 2nd inning hits and a walk. Tedesco Faces Soos Attach • Albuquerque (#> — Rocky Tedosco’s grand slam home run in the 3rd inning paced a power-laden Sioux City attack which dumped Albuquerque’s Dukes 12-4 Saturday night. Homers for the Soos were also socked by Dan Lynk and Chuck Staniland. Albuquerque matched Sioux City’s 12 hits but left 8 men on base while the Soos lost only 3. Soo manager Ted Shandor pitched the entire game to pick up his 8fh win of the vear. He has lost 3. *101 X Gnagy 2b Johnson cf Rikard If Staniland c Pascal lb Lynk 3b Tedesco rf Kassier ss Shandor p ( IT V ab r h bi 4 10 0 5 13 2 ALBI Ql IJIOIK ah r h. bi Kuehl lb 5 0 2 0 Moi to za of 5 2 3 0 5 2 2 0 Newkirk If, p 5 1 3 1 4 3 2 4 Terry ss 4 0 10 Cook rf 4 2 12 Ethier 2b 3 2 2 4 Rosei! 3b 4 110 Schmidt c 3 0 0 0 Jones p S hufina p Parrish If Totals 36 12 12 12 Totals Sioux City »26 020 Aibuqurraue 111 000 4 0 10 3 0 11 3 1 0 0 4 0 10 4 0 1 1 10 0 0 10 0 0 2 0 0 0 37 4 12 3 020—12 010— 4 Des Moines Wins, 5-2 Jack Smith Spins Miftv 3-Hitter Amarillo v — Righthander Jack Smith spun a nifty 7 hitter as the Des Moines Dodgers derailed the Amarillo Gold Sox express. 5-2, here Saturday night before 2319 disappointed fans. After the 2nd inning. Smith was never in any real trouble although the Gold Sox made threatening noises on several occasions. While Smith was earning his 10th victory, against 5 losses, the Dodgers were collecting 15 hits off a trio of Amarillo moundsmen. A1 Curtis, the starter, was the loser. The big righthander was tagged for 10 hits and all 5 runs. Ray Bauer and Gale Pringle worked the last 3 2-3 innings and held the Dodgers scoreless. took t h e its 011 Nip onareli*. .‘»-1 ( Im* us M E—Cook, Tedesco, Ethier, Gnagy. POA Sioux City 27-10, Albuquerque 27*15, DP Ethier Terry and Kuehl; Newkirk, * Terry. Kuehl; Gnagy. Fassler, and Pascal; Resell. Ethier and Kuehl. LOB— Sioux Ci’v 3. Umiquerque 8 2B—Newkirk, Staniland. Cook SB — Rikard, HR—Lynk. Tedesco Staniland. SB—-Fassler. S—Shandor IP II It KR RR SO Jones (L. 7-7) 23» 6 8 7 3 2 j Shurina (Faced 3 men in 5th) l»j 3 2 2 0 1 Newkirk 5 3 2 0 2 3 | Shari dor (W, 1-3) 9 12 4 3 2 4 U—Stone and Gentry. T—2:30. A—-L- 063 pd. Foluinlnis Results SATURDAY First race 3 and up, claiming, purse $700. 6 furlongs. Time. 1:14 2-5. Ollie Q 8.20 4.20 1.80 Pajama 17.20 10,20 Early Call 7.60 *e< ond race. 3 and up, claiming, purse $700, 6 fui long*. Time: 1:14 4-5. Pat* Welcome 21.00 10.40 4 00 Enormous 17 40 11.20 Scevvy 4 40 Dally double paid $142.80 Third race, 3 and up. claiming, purse $700, Neb bred, 6 furlong*. Time 1.14. Heavy Duty 11.20 4.60 3.00 Doe’s Kitty 5.20 3.20 j Faithful Lady 3.20 i fourth race. 4 and up. claiming, purse $700, 31. furlongs. Time 1.07 4-5. Pink Powder 8.20 1 00 2.80 DES MOI NT * VM \KlLLO ah r h hi ah r1i hl Upr'onte st, 5 0 3 2 Perry ** 5 0 00 Tobias 3b4 1 00 Streeter 2b 3 0 0 0 Marknesslb 5 1 3 0 Upright lb 4 1 1 0 Rcniar H 4 t 1 0 Pinkston rf 40l 0 Fairly cf 2 0 21 Pahr 3b 4 1 3l Hold'fietd rf 4 0 2 ! $hie!d.s et .3 0 1 0 Hurvntz c 5 t 1 0 Goodcli lf 3 0 1 1 Sickei 2b 4 1 3 1 7 ab* c 4 0 0 11 Smith p3 0 0 0 Curtis p 2 0 0 0 Bauerp 0 0 0 0 a-Mack’itie1 0 0 0 Pringle p ft0 0 0 b-Russell 0 0 0 0 Total* 36 5 15 5 Totals 33 2 3 2 a Batted 1 lor Bauer in 7t h and grounded out. b—Batted for Pringle in 9th and walked, lies Maine* Amarillo E— darkness 2. PO \15. -"Amarillo 27-14. DP monte and darkness; monte and darkness. 000 302 000—5 •10 001 000—2 De- Moines 27- Aspro- Smith, Aspro- Perry. Streeter and Ip rig lit. T.OB — l>es Moines 12, Amarillo 7 2B Sifkel, Aspromonte. Pahr. Shields. S Hotderfieid, Smith. Fairly, Shield*. SF Fairly. IP HR FR RR SO (W. (L, Smith ( urti# Bauer Prmale U -Dunn 2319. 10-5) 4-9) 10 and Herkal. 5 5 0 0 0 0 T 2:07, 4 6U The Detroit Clowns defeated the Kansas City Monarchs 3-1 Saturday night at Sherman Fiejd before 1.300 spectators. Prince Joe Henry, third baseman for Detroit, did the clowning. Goose Tatum walked as a pinch hitter in 7:30 p m, Krafts vs Knights of Pythias the 8th ilining aild played til St base in the 9th. Clarence King of Detroit was the defensive standout. He made a fine running catch in the 4th inning to shut off a Kansas City threat. Kansas City ' 000 000 OfO-1 UP 3.00 2.80 The Barb ugli aiming, nursr 1:1» 1 5. 5.80 S On 2,60 5 40 3.20 2.30 "The Bertolin claiming. purse yard*. Tune; 1:15 5 80 8.60 3.80 6.00 ß 80 Brown 6 fur- (AAA); Squirt vs. Christianos <A); Casey» vs. Flying Scots < A 3); Thompson TV vs. Goochs (AA-2);- Millard vs. Rockets (Jr.) 8,45 p m Toy Castle vs Golds (AA-1); Tick Tock vs. Independents (AA-l); KEG vs. Smikups (AA-2); Harrington vs. Redeemer (A-l). Thursday 7 30 pm Knights of Pythias vs. Jen sen* (AAA)- Raymond vs. Schmokers (C makeup*. Toy Castle Independents (AA-l); Patio Drne In vs. Industrial Tile (A-l); Red Ms vs Dairy Queens * Jr. M akeup). 8:45 pm Blackhavvks v* Calvinists (AA I); Karnes vs W^inner CINKS-1st Baptist (B playoff); Thompson TV vs. KEG • makeup AA-2); Continenatl National Bank vs Soil Conservation (A-3). Friday 7 SO pm Kings vs. N.C.O. Club (AAA > :• KEG vs American Stores (AA-2); Golds vs Tick Tock tAA-l), Sealrite vs. Sperry TV <A1) M A M’s vs Pres Peps (Jr. makeup). 8:45 p m. Blackhawks vs. East Lincoln (makeup AA-l); Columbus vs Squirt * A >; SoUkups \s Telephone (AA-2); Trinity vs Calvary (A ir <(H)Pf R Monda* 7.:Ml pm. Redeemer vs. Butlers (A-l). fursdav 7 30 p.m. Calvinists w lube (AA 1), V*. cdncsdav Belmont vs Skvline Farms Detroit Sugar Cam and Hamilton. 000 000 012 OUX—3 Mi Knight; Harris 4 3 6 1 and Mae Green Strong Fadli Fifth race. 3 and Van Service Purse ” < 1900. 61 * furlongs. Time: Drafting Room Cela Dream Lee Mor Sixth race. 3 and up. ( (»ncessions Purse." $900. one mile and 70 1 5. Alsab Ace 12 00 Bobtail Willie Ledger Seventh raee, 3 and up, “The Derby," allowances, nurse $1,000. long*. Time: 1:13 1 5. Meonee 15.80 6,60 4.80 Midnight O 6 00 4.60 Polite Vale 7.00 Eighth rare. 3 and up. "The Walter Matxen Memorial." hendirap uurse $1.500. one mile and 70 yards. Time: 1:46 Auctioneer 6 40 4 10 3.00 Borego 7.60 4.40 War O Bart 2.80 Ninth raie. 4 and up. daimiug, purse $80», one mile and 70 yards. Time: 1:45 •I 5. Friar Barker 5 20 4 60 3.00 Chief Km*t 8 20 4 00 Shifty Ball 3-40 Bov* linii Lake I! os Is Parrs More than 50 racing drivers will bid for the prize money at the 16-race regatta at Bowling Lake on Lincoln Air Force Base at 1:30 p.m. today. The drivers will enter more than KXt hydroplanes and runabouts in the 4 classes. The professional races are open to the public at no charge. Special attractions will include probably the only mother-son racing combination in the world. Priscilla Grossnans and son Gay of Lincoln. S e v e n father-son (Jiurrli Softball r 1st 1 nit. Scoter Ptcs j, Lc.igu e Grace Luth. 4 Siatdintf, AUGUST 1 MONDAY p m. st Lincoln (AA IS (A J). Sperry 7 30 (A3). Thursday 7 30 p m, t ribe vs. Ea Friday 7 30 p m. Redeemer v*. Knuthts of Co lumbus • makeup A 1 » I M PI \( I Monday 7.30 pm Harrington vs Pirates 8 45 pm. Industria! Tile vs. TV (AT) Tuesday 7.30 p.m. Watson vs. Trinity (A-l). 8 45 pm Butlers vs Calvary Lutheran (makeup A*l>. Wednesday 7:30 pm Knights of Columbus vs. Ger lach Inaurane» (AT), 8 45 pm Uribe vs. Blackhawks (makeup AA-l) Thursday 7 .30 p m.*P-rates vs. Sperry TV (makeup AT) 8 45 p m, Butlers vs. Watson (A-l), Friday 7:30 pm Soil Mechanic» vs. State Farm (A3). POWER MOWER BLADES AND WHEELS K « TONIGHT Aug. 10—8 P.M. (iiAsn-0-lí.m with HOLLA WOOD DEATH DEFIEKS Nebraska TRACK Post Time 2:30 P.M. AUGUST 11TH THRU AUGUST 27TH Shine 3 Industrial Wheels and Casters Hand Trucks JUDAH 7*09 N EVENTS - 26 AUTOS and CYCLES A THRILLS ★ SIMMS to CHILLS Tow Admission Prices 9Q< ADULTS 50c CHILDREN ROCKiT YPitDWAYS CAPITOL BEACH DAILY—Rain 9 RACES DAILY • Electric Storting Gote • Photo Finish • Electric Tote Board • New V* Mile Track • Enlarged Mutuel Lobby Plus Tax or Except Sunday Adm. 50 Ita» ''en ¡ce lo Hace» Leut e» I Ith A O sf. Ladies Day Tues. & Fri. Ladies Admitted for 25c Ta» Included NEBR. STATE FAIR TRACK t Imp-» tav. wt M. »MM mmi wJ. MM . LINCOLN, NEBRASKA i

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