Lincoln Journal Star from ,  on December 10, 1971 · Page 31
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w 32 Liiicol» Evening Journal & Ncììritska Nt;«ie ;»' i i> ■’ Change of Pace lltlllllMllllllllllllltltllllllllliHlllllllllllllltilllllilllllllllllllllllillllliiL By Randy York Nlllllltl San Diego State’s 63-61 win over Nebraska last week probably wouldn’t have surprised Harry DeVoId, a national columnist for Basketball Weekly. “The fastest upward moving conference in the country is the Pacific Coast Athletic Conference,” DeVold writes. Last year, DeVold rated the Pacific Coast A.C., of which San Diego State is a member, the tenth best in the country in basketball. “According to my pre-selection ratings,” DeVold writes, “it can zoom up to fourth best this winter.” He rates the Pacific Coast behind the Atlantic Coast, Pacific 8 and Big 10 and a'head of the Big 8, Western Athletic, Southeastern, Missouri Valley, Mid-.American and Ivy. Maybe that will serve as further warning to Nebraska basketball fans that their other Pacific Coast rival, San Jose State, which plays here Dec. 23, can’t be taken lightly either. Hoth S<*liooh HiíTíí<‘r Tlian iMI And please don’t scoff at the Cornhuskers’ schedulkig either San Diego State or San Jose State. Both, in fact, are larger schools than the University of Nebraska Lincoln campus. San Diego State has 26,000 students and San Jose State 25,000. Neither, however, is the largest in the Pacific Coast conference. Long Beach State, ra^iked No. 6 in the most recent Associated Press poll, has 28,000 students. Despite DeVold’s popularity and record as a forecaster, his preseason listing of top 100 teams leaves something to be desired. He lists six Big Eight teams in the top 100, but excludes unbeaten Missouri, which returns four starters from last season’s 17-9 team, the most Tiger wins in 50 years. DeVold power-rated Oklahoma, a loser in its first three games, No. 14. He had Kansas 54th, Iowa State 70th, Nebraska 76th, Ka*.isas State 91st and Colorado 100th. Moving on to other Big Eight basketball notes: Before coach Maury John and Iowa State upset Drake, 83-80 Tuesday, he had the Cyclones arrive at the Des Moines Auditorium only 45 minutes before game time . . . already dressed. “Our players changed into their game clothing in Ames,” explained John, who spent 13 years at Drake before moving to Iowa State this year. “That kept us away from the Auditorium noise as laig as possible. I knew, of course, that the crowd gets very enthusiastic here.” fiood MiLsii* John, a great believer in the compatibility of good music and good basketball, sent Iowa State’s newly-hired organist to scout Drake’s organist. John’s enthusiasm in creating atmosphere and interest for Iowa State’s new fieldhouse has been obvious. And Cyclone fans have responded with 14,000 season tickets. Colorado’s so far disappointing 0-4 basketball start can be traced, at least in part, to key injuries which claimed coach Sox Walseth’s most experienced returning forwards (Steve Aaker and Doug Mitchell) before the season started. Kansas State, which returned such frait-line notables as David Hall, Ernie Kusnyer and Bob Zender, was considered one of the Big Eight’s strongest teams, if the Wildcats could get some guard play. When sophomore Danny Beard scored 27 points in K-State’s six-point loss to nationally-ranked Brigham Young, the Wildcats hoped they had at least one answer. When Beard added 23 points and 10 steals against Texas, they knew he was for real. Strikes and ^Spares ßv Buz/. Fazio auci Oave Davis You Must Slide Be certain that the left knee is bent as you slide (illustration). The bent knee braces the leg and prevents any body turn whatever. If you master this, you’ll wind up at the line in perfect balance every time. Also, as the foot slides and the left leg braces, the arm comes through smoothly to a reaching finish that produces the necessary speed and control. Yell Team Petitions Creighton Omaha A petition seeking “reinstatement” of Creighton University’s 11 - m e m b e r cheerleading squad following a dispute over standing during the national anthem at athletic events was circulated at a meeting at the school Thursday night. About 300 students, black and white attended the meeting and “all kinds of students” signed the petition, said Richard McGarth, a black cheerleader. He said the petition would be presented today to the Rev. Joseph Labaj, S.J., president of the Jesuit operated Catholic University. The cheerleaders were not actually suspended, but resigned Thursday following the dispute which began w'hen some students, mostly blacks, refused to stand during the playing of the national anthem. The squad began leaving the arena during the playing of the anthem. Vice president Thomas Burke said Wednesday the cheerleaders must stand in the arena during the anthem or face suspension. A student spokesman said earlier the black students’ refusal to stand was a protest “against the fact that those things the flag is supposed to stand for are not true in America for blacks.” Earlier the University had said there were 12 members on the squad. The president of Creighton, the Rev. Joseph Labaj, S.J., announced he had appointed a task force headed by Dean Steven Frankino of the Creighton Law School, to look into the controversy. Sharo Watson, cheerleader captain and one of seven Negroes on the yell squad, said members had been assured earlier by university officials they would be permitted to leave the floor. Miss Watson said squad members had voted to leave the auditorium floor to avoid embarrassment to the university or insulting anyone. Burke, in a statement Wednesday, said he had advised the cheerleaders that if any of them felt unable to comply because of personal conscience, they would have to resign or be suspended from the team. Burke said that cheerleaders, “as officially designated Creighton representatives, must accept the obligation to communicate the university’s position and attitude. This is not a responsibility which can be overridden by personal considerations.” Four Sous of Raciug Fulhar Become Jockeys Riding Family Affair for Retteles Wrestling Pius 25, Fairbury 25 98—Willoughby, Fairbury, dec. Blazer, Pius, 11-1; 105—Schmidt, Fairbury, dec. Kettler, Pius, 5-2; 112—Sabata, Pius, pinned N. Neuerberg, Fairbury, T— 1:01; 119—Haggerty, Plus, dec. R. Smith, Fairbury, 6-1; 126—Austen, Fairbury, dec. Milligan, Pius, 6-4; 132— McCrory, Plus, dec. M. Neuerberg, Fairbury, 6-1; 138—Rezac, Pius, dec. Dawes, Fairbury, 11-0; 145—Morehouse, Pius, pinned Swett, Fairbury, T—1:18; 155—Novotny, Fairbury, pinned Hyland, Pius, T—4:54; 157—Schultz, Fairbury, won by forfeit; 185—J. Smith, Fairbury, dec. Hermes, Pius, 5-0; Hwt. Kozak, Pius, dec. Mitchell, Fairbury, 9-5. For yourcar your home your life and your healfh state Farm is all. you need to know about insurance.^ Pro NBA Detroit 110, Chicago 107 Phoenix 135, Atlanta 115 Los Angeles 124, Golden State 111 Virginia 115, Kentucky 103, Pittsburgh 124, ABA New York 114, ot, Indiana 101 Dallas 113 NHL Chicago 3, New York 5, Buffalo 1 Philadelphia 0 Jim Splichal Bob Hobermon PÍMM 477-6955 «Mil WtM insuianci íáí. Cliff DeBoer STATE FARM Insurance Companies Home Offices: Bloomington, Illinois Men's 230 Games, 600 Series At Northeast — Bud Vontz, 622-238. At Hollywood — Bill Townsend, 614; John Esquivel, 602. At Plaza — Ray Craig, 238--602; Harold Petersen, 235; Don Glenn, 231; Timothy Britz, 230. Ladies' 200 Games, 525 Series At Northeast — Dorisjune Craig, 528. At Hollywood — Mary Ude, 558; Shirley Busboom, 533; Jean Merriman, 223— 533; Kathy DInges, 545; Merian Sexton, 566; June Robimovitz, 210—534; Dot Nietfeldt, 203; Claire Kreiner, 209; Gayle Carter, 525; Mary Fairbanks, 207; Barb Daarud, 201—551; Betty Wilken, 201; Joyce Hennings, 543; Jean Kohlman, 529; Jean Laux, 526. At Plaza — Shirley Hock- 219—577; Trudi Smith, 540; Ruthle Northup, 530. City Basketball Bryant 35, Lincoln Electric System 34; H.E.P. 23, Bankers Life of Nebraska 9; Cengas 31, Insurance Department 26; Park and Recreation 27, Uniservice 18; Ding-A-Lings 2Q, Pizza Hut 17; Clipper Barbershop 2, Bethany Hardware 0; El Toro Barbershop 23, Cushman 17; Hub Hall 29, C.T.U. 16. Stan's Tavern 48, Johnson's APCO 23; Bryan Hospital 44, Walt Munford Advertising 27; Prosecuters 50, Snyder Fiber Glass 37; Schlitz Slakers 43, Trotters 40; Burners 2, Kruger Carpet 0; Prairie Maid 35, Figs 32; Harms Lumber 34, Bucks 28; Salem Oilers 40, Citizen State Bank 36. Nebraska Tech Defeats Central Milford, Neb. — Nebraska Technical College defeated a taller Central Tech of Hastings 81-77 Thursday night. Nebraska Tech held a 12- point lead with six minutes left and slowed down the play to neutralize Central’s rebounding advantage. But the lead slipped to the final four-point advantage. Central held a 10 point lead in the first half with the help of Jim Robinson who led his team with 23. Ken Steels scored 26 for Milford. Central Tech ..........37 40-77 Nebraska Tech ......35 46—81 Central Tech—Robinson 23, Thompson 15, Lipker 14, Trampbly 11, Falmen 7, Harrison 2, Oliveros 2, Schmitz 2, Hinrichs 1. Nebraska Tech~K. Steele 26, Moss 24, Ram 13, D. Steele 9, Stein 9. JFK Falk 91-77 To Mai’vitioimt Salina, Kan. (/P) — M a r y- mount College won its eighth straight basketball victory without a loss Thursday night defeating John F. Kennedy 9177. High scorer for Kennedy was Bruce Green with 26. Teammate Reggie Majors scored 20 . John F. Kennedy ..................41 36—77 Marymount 45 46—91 Kennedy—Green 26, Majors 2 0, Kasischke 10, Belcher 8, Kramer 7, Roseboro 2, Harris 2, Razor 2. Marymount-Allen 20, Cuyler 14, Smith 12, Carney 10, Ernst 9, Ried 9, Hill 7, Berry 4, Perry 4, Roland 2, Boso 1. By DEAN TERRILL Southeast Nebraska Bureau Tecumseh — Gather the “riding Retteles” for a family dinner and it’s a sure bet that the main course won’t be ham or pot roast. Even if filets are on the platter, they can just lie there while this gang talks its favorite subject — fillies. Mrs. Twila Reticle has six sons in racing, four of them jockeys. As a good many Nebraska Leaders Get Wins On Road By United Press International The scent of first place appears to be just a little stronger than the aroma of home cooking- The New York Rangers and Chicago Black Hawks, both battling for first place in their respective divisions of the National Hockey League, each came away with road victories Thursday night, New York winning at Philadelphia, 5-0, and Chicago at Buffalo, 3-1. Gilles Villemure finally gave the Rangers their first shutout of the season as he turned aside 21 Philadelphia shots. In the meantime, Vic Hadfield scored two power play goals and Jean Ratelle, Ted Irvine and Bill Fairbairn countered one goal each. Hadfield’s goals give him 22 for the season, high in the league. The victory boosted the Rangers’ first place lead in the East Division to three points over both Montreal and Boston, who were idle. Chicago climbed into a tie with Minnesota for the top spot in the West Division with its triumph at Buffalo in the only other NHL game. Stan Mikita scored two goals in the second period for the Hawks after Pit Martin had given them a 1-0 lead in the opening session. Rookie Rick Martin spoiled Gary Smith’s shutout bid witJi his 19th goal of the season at 2:33 of the final period. Waterfowl Hunting Tops State Waterfowl hunting in the Panhandle and Southwest areas of Nebraska is providing the bulk of Nebraska’s current outdoor activity, Game and Parks Commission officials said Thursday. A review of outdoor activity around the state, according to the commission: Panhandle — Duck hunting success has picked up in some areas. The garden county refuge is holding about 16,000 Canadas and 60,000 Mallards and waterfowl hunting area and near Lake McConaughy has been far. Pheasant hunting pressure throughout has been light. Southwest — Duck hunting has been good to excellent along the Platte River from Elm Creek to Lexington and a few geese have been taken along the river. Southeast — Pheasant hunting has been slowed by snow and muddy roads. Mallard populations continue to build on the Twin Lakes refuge near Pleasant Dale and shooting in cornfields nearby is heating up. Northeast — Pheasant hunting pressure has been light but success has been good. Sand Hills — Hunting pressure Is light. Mallards are feeding in cornfields in Boyd county. Small Sand Hills Lakes and Farm Ponds are frozen but the Calamus and Niobrara Rivers throughout the area are yielding wa-terfowl. Feature Races followers of the turf can recall, “Papa Joe” also rode the ovals for some two decades until succumbing three year'' ago at the age 52. Emi>loyment at Campbell’s Soup Co. then attracted Mrs. Rettele to Tecumseh from the family farm 40 miles south at Baileyville, Kan. Only the youngest of her seven sons and two daughters is still at home, 21-year-old John. Even though he’s the “baby,” he’s well out of the starting gate in embellishing the family tradition. In this second year of his career, the young horseman posted 93 wins and was the leading apprentice at Ak-Sar- Ben with 23. That gets him off and running at the fastest pace of any of the brothers. “I started at Grand Island last year and felt like giving up when I didn’t win a thing there,” said the soft-spoken youth. “But this year I won nine and gained some confidence. And I had much bet- Luck, Davis Pace Freshmen Stats Continuing in the tradition of veteran Husker quarterbacks Van Brownson and Jerry Tagge, Nebraska freshman signal caller Terry Luck completed better than 50 per cent of his pass attempts this season. Luck, who is expected to battle David Humm for the NU quarterbacking job next season, hit on 31 of 61 attempts for 50.8 per cent and 514 yards in leading the Husker frosh to a 4-0 record. Tony Davis, a Nebraska native from Tecumseh, was the leading ball carrier for the yearlings with 302 yards. The final freshman figures: RUSHING Aff Gn Loss-Nef-Ave TD Pilkington ......... 40 171 2 169 4.2 3 Davis ................ 54 314 12 302 5.6 3 Ruud ..................15 86 0 86 3.7 2 Bahe 9 81 1 80 8.9 1 Mushinskie ...... l 4 0 4 4.0 0 Luck ................ 37 178 58 120 3.2 2 Potter ............... 13 19 29 -10 -0.8 0 Seeton ................14 101 0 101 7.2 l Burns ................12 71 0 71 5.9 1 Rutan .............. 7 50 6 44 6,3 1 Avery ........... 13 36 2 34 2.6 0 Schneider ......... 3 15 0 15 5.0 0 Martz .............. 6 22 11 11 1.8 0 Total ............. 225 1150 128 1029 4.6 15 Opp ................ 178 695 121 574 3.2 1 PASSING Atf. Cmp Pet. Intc Yds. TD Luck ............ 61 31 .508 2 514 5 Potter ..................14 9 . 643 1 87 2 Rutan .................... 9 5 .556 0 59 0 Total .............. 84 44 .524 3 660 7 Opp ...................117 44 .376 n 456 3 TOTAL OFFENSE No. Davis Mushinskie Luck .. Total Opp Ruud .... Jenkins Pilkington Yds.Ave. 169 4.2 54 302 5.6 86 3,7 80 8.9 4 4.0 83 634 7.6 43 1.9 1036.9 71 5.9 137 7.2 34 2.6 3 IS 5.0 11 1.8 304 1689 5.6 295 1030 3.7 VING No. Yds. Ave. ... 7 123 ? .. 5 65 1 29 0 Coccia ............................. 6 Toft .................................. 2 Davis ........................ 2 Bahe Seeton Shreve Ekfelt .... Nelson ... Mushinskie Total Opp. Luck McGuire Total Opp ......................... 3 .............. 5 1 1 2 • • 2 44 44 PUNTING No. ----------------- 14 2 17 25 PUNT RETURNS 121 72 23 24 74 79 5 5 11 29 660 456 Yds. Ave. 494 35.2 95 31.7 589 34.6 813 35.4 BASKETBALL Big Eight Oklahoma 94, Stetson 78 Missouri 73, Va. Commonwealth 66 State Colleges Marymount 92, JFK 77 Morningside 102, Wesleyan 86 Milford Tech 81, Hastings Tech 77 City High Schools Northeast 49, Southeast 47 East Merrimack 67, Army 66 Long Island 84, Wagner 56 Boston Coll. 76, Canisius 58 Penn 87, Manhattan 66 Syracuse 95, Cornell 82 Colgate 102, Lehigh 91 CCNY 88, Lehman 69 Rhode Island 90, New Hampshire 73 Delaware 97 Franklin 8. Marshall 75 St. Francis, Pa. 96, €asf. Kentucky 74 South Furman 101, Appalachian St. 91 Bellarmine 74, Indiana St. 70 Louisiana Tech 106, NE Louisiana 80 Midwest Minnesota 77, Butler 56 Ft. Hays St. 78, Regis 72 Emporia 75, SW Kansas 68 Central Mo. St. 86, Washburn 83 Parsons 78, Australian Natls. 76 McKendree 87, Baptist 73 Southwest Oral Roberts 83, Hofstra 74 No. Texas 72, Denver 68 SW Texas 77, East Texas 69 TCU 84, Wyoming 79 Stephen F. Austin 88, Prairie View 84 New Mexico 88, Oklahoma Christian 81, ot. West BYU 90, New Mexico St. 80 Utah State 100, W. Texas St. 82 San Diego St. 69, Arizona 67 Weber St. 79, Midwest, Tex. 67 Westminster 79, New Mex. Highlands 67 Tournaments ALABAMA CLASSIC First Round Miss. State 77, South Mississippi 73 Alabama 123, South. Florida 97 Martz Mazon Bahe Total Opp Bahe Ruud Avery Davis Seeton Total Opp No. Yds. Ave. on .................... 3 5618.7 10 100 3« 19.0 155 38.3 10 219 21.9 8 13 1.6 KICKOFF RET. No.Yds. Ave. ton ................... 2 48 24.0 ....................... 3 45 15.0 13 13.0 ...................... 1 23 23.0 ........................ 1 28 28.0 14 140 9 171 19.0 25 813 35.4 PASS INTERCEPTIONS No. Yds. Ave. Ruud ........... 0 0.0 O'Conner 0 0.0 Schneider ................. 1 0 0.0 Kyros ........ ................. 2 0 0 Mazon 14 17.0 Humm ...... ............ 1 17 17.0 Nelson ...... 19 19.0 Loewenstein 0 0.0 Harris ........ 6464.0 Total 11 114 10.4 Opp 3 SCORING 3311.0 TD Kick Other Fg TP Ruud ............................ 4 Davis ....................... 3 Jenkins ..........................1 Coccia .......... I Luck .............................2 12-17 Bahe ............................ 3 Pilkington .....................3 Ekfelt ............................ 2-2 Burns .............................1 Akromis ......................... Team Saf .............. Seeton .......................... 1 Rutan .............................1 Mushinskie ......... 1 Peterson ...................... 1 Potter ........................ 1 Total Opp 1-1 0-1 24 18 6 8 27 18 IS 6 1 2 6 6 6 6 6 23 15-21 1 1-2 166 6 4-S 1 1-1 45 1-2 ter seasons also at Omaha, Lincoln and Detroit.” It was Grand Island’s Fonner Park, incidentally, which saw a unique family competition in 1962. One celebrated race had pitted Papa Joe against jockey sons Dale, Larry and Jerry. “The best we could get was a third,” reflected Larry, 29 and a twin to Jerry. “I guess we needed John to win for us. but he was much too young then.” Except for their many pony races as kids, the brothers have never all gone to the post together. The four did work Grand Island last year, however, and all but Dale have been matched on several occasions. “We ride hard just to outdo one another, even if we’re way back and it’s a matter of being fifth or sixth,” said Larry, who had driven from his Omaha home for an afternoon of talking track. With five youngsters, he leads the family in that department. John is the only Rettele still single. Jerry is also a Nebraskan, calling Columbus home in the off-season. Dale, 32, lives at Holyoke, Colo., as does Loren, who is an assistant trainer for the Van Berg stable of Columbus. Richard, 31, is an outrider at Detroit’s two large tracks. “Dad had insisted that every one of us finish high school before we started riding,” said John, who has a twin sister, Judy. “That was good advice and I’ve gotten lots more from the other boys.” Each of the Retteles has had his moments of glory. Larry, for example, was the leading rider at Lincoln in 1962 with 65 wins. Dale brought in four straight winners one recent afternoon at Detroit’s Hazel Park — a track record. “Jerry rode just four horses in a two-week stay at Albuquerque this year, but three of them were winners,” lauded the pair. All four of the jockeys stand about 5-4 and scale across at from 105 to 112 pounds. Papa Joe, who had started by racing his pony at county fairs, had weighed about the same but was only 5-1. Although the brothers have had their share of spills, the most serious injuries were broken collarbones sustained by both Larry and John. An unde, Don Rettele, had been killed on the track in a 1951 tumble. Enthusiasts that they are of racing, the brothers do draw the line at one point —■ girl jockeys. “There are far too many gals riding now without our sisters trying it,” said John. “We think it’s strictly a man’s soort.” Big Eight Record Improves By Associated Press Victories by Oklahoma and Missouri Thursday night heliped the Big Bight’s shaky record of 13 victories against 16 losses this season. Oklahoma overpowered Stetson 94-78 at Norman, while .Missouri took advantage of Virginia Commonwealth’s 21 turno'vers to beat the Rams 7366 at Columbia for its fourth straight triumph. Bobby Jack and Andrew Pettes each scored 18 points in leading Oklahoma to its first victory. Sophomores Ted Evans and Tom Holland topped the rebounding which gave the Sooners a 51-29 edge in that department. Commonwealth’s speed, agility and fast break skill kept Missouri worried until the Rams’ big man, 6-foot-lO Bernard Harris, fouled out with 9:07 left. John Brown, the top Missouri shooter in all four Tiger games, got 22 points this time, along with 12 rebounds. Mike Jeffries was next with 18 points and 12 rcboundss. The Tigers took a 38-28 edge in rebounds. Oklahoma 94, Stetson 78 OKLAHOMA G F STETSON G F Jack 6 6-7 18 Williams ,1 0-1 Pettes 6 6-7 18 Beal ... 5 8-9 Holland 7 3-8 17 Stokes . 0 1-2 Martin .10-0 2 Scates 3 3-3 Jones 4 2-3 10 Ross . 4 1-6 Gorman 2 2-2 6 White . 3 1-2 Lynch .11-2 3 Wallace 1 1-2 Evans 6 0-1 12 Faith .1 11-1213 Yule 3 2-2 8 F.Orr . 6 0-0 12 Ferndo 0 0-0 0 Yoter 1 2-2 4 Small 0 0-1 0 Hill 0 0-0 0 Totals 36 22-33 94 Totals 25 28-39 78 Stetson — 43 35—78 Oklahoma 52 42—94 Fouled out—Stetson, Williams, White. Total fouls-Stetson 22, Oklahoma 22, A 2,C00. Missouri 73, Va. Commonwealth 66 Va. Commonwealth G F T Dark Jones Harris Edwards Robtson Cain Fi;nq Totals Virginia Missouri Total fouls Fouled out A 5,100. Missouri G F T 0-0 18 6-7 16 6-11 22 0-0 14 0-0 2 1-1 1 0-0 0 30 13-19 73 30 36-66 40 33—73 Virginia 15, Missouri 15. Virginia, Harris. 5-7 1-1 1-2 3-6 0-1 0-0 0-0 21 Jeffries 3 Eberhard 11 Brown 21 Griffin 10 Flaker 0 Salmon 0 Stock 28 10-17 66 Totals Commonwealth Feature Races At Narragansctt Trim Cllppe'^ 12.80 Apache Chieftian Surtsey At Fair Grounds Catch Jay Miss Moonches Fifth Wheel 3.40 4.80 3.20 2.60 5.40 3.00 2.60 3.40 2.40 3 20 3 00 The peilect lackage or under your family's Christmas Tree... At Suffolk Downs Birthday Star Paper Peddler Green Power . 4.002.80 5.20 Boys’ Basketball Saturday 1st Plymouth 8:30 am — Moose vs Antelopes (3rd); 9:15 am — Kangaroos vs Wildcats (3rd); 10 am— Leopards vs Lions (3rd); 10:45 am — Elks vs Tigers (3rd). Whitehall 8:30 am — Buffalos vs Giraffes (4th); 9:15 am — Elephants vs Hippos (4th); 10:00 am —Bobcats vs Foxes (4th); 10:45 am — Badgers vs Coyotes (4th). 1st Methodist 8:30 am — Camels vs Rhinos (4fh); 9:15 am — Wolverines vs Wolves (4th): 10:am — Bears vs Jaguars (3rd); 10:45 am — Panthers vs Raccoons (3rd). 2nd Presbyterian 8:30 am — Hawks vs Roadrunners (5th); 9:15 am — Seagulls vs Vultures (5th); 10:00 am — Albatross vs Eagles (5th); 10:45 am — Falcons vs Owls (5th). Belmont 8:30 am — Porpoise vs Marlins (6th); 2.20 9:15 am — Sharks vs Dolphins (6th); 2.60 10:00 am — Whales vs Seals (6th); 2.80 1 0:45 a.m. — Walrus vs Sea Lions (6th). Save on our discontinued, blemished and used tires during this special Saturday clearance. All tires are specially priced for 10 hours only I For The Best In Tire VALUES, See Boh or Jim at WALKER TIRE CO. M 432-3388 Soph. Fius Basketball 35, Quar tity 1- SIZE FEDERAL EXCISE DESCRIPTION PRICE TAX 6 7.75-15 Senator 111 snow whiteS13 2.09 9 7.75-15 Inland snow white SI8 2.21 4 7.75-15 Golden Blem snow white S19 2.12 4 F78-14WT snow white $23 2.38 2 H78-14 WT snow black S2l2.80 4F78-15 WT snow white S21 2.38 3 6.95-14 Inland snow white $18 2.01 2 F70-15 WWT snow whiteS24 2.70 4 6.50-13 Regency snow whiteS161.72 2 6.70-15 Senator III white $182.42 2 8.15-15 Senaotr III white $14 2.07 6 8.45-15 Senator III white $15 2.54 8 8.45-15 Regency snow white $19 2.54 27th & 0 Sts. 109 No, 27th East 27 Pius 5 11 10 9—35 East 6 4 8 9-27 Pius—Zitek 1, Charko 6, Chadderdon 7, Keefe 1, Millard 11, McClosky 9. East—Buller 1, Kohler 2, Nye 4, Hegener 5, Crouch 6, Knott 1, Nowok 6, Ahlquist 2, Little Fry Basketball National Bank of Commerce 16, Lincoln Optimists 15; First National Bank 49, Whitehead 66 17. i IT’S BACI^ f ROM L THE 3€’$ ANR 4C’s. HAMM^S 1 RREEERREI) STCCr• r All tires listed above are blemished. We also have 254 discontinued, snow and regular tires at close-out prices. Receive S&H Green Stamps with all your purchases, cash or charge, the day you buy. ÍÍ1971 THLODORE HAMM CO., ST. PAUU MINN. BRAJSTD TIRE CENTERS 10th and N Streets Phone 477-1211 o4/umi ARROW SNOWMOBILE or an Ariens Riding Mower Ariens Sno-Tiiro Ariens Tiller Stop in-let US help you with your Christmas shopping. See the Ariens Dealer Near You: BILL'S LAWN SERVICE 1742 North 76th BETHANY HARDWARE 2141 North Cotner UNITED SUPPLY & RENTS 2847 A Street KAUFMAN FURNITURE 2701 North 48th LINCOLN LOCK & CYCLE 1301 South Street BARTH HARDWARE 145 South 9th HAVELOCK HARDWARE 6118 Havelock Street lOWRY POWER EQUIPMENT 1902 Yolonde LINCOLN SCHWINN CYCLER 4209 South 33rd

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