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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1950)
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Tuesday' April 4, 1950
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
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111 Y;ll!!!iiil Jsllm jM5iiiw, ;"- - 1 i
OATTT TTTIMCSVlri A Vim i v
JACK YELKIN (Sigma Gamma Esi oA . " ' C
VERN WELCH (Dom C) . " r
BELL KERR (Sigma Gamma Eps
TP1T) CJT rpT7 A HT
mM fwwmoSTAi u a, v SECOND TEAM
?tS r qrrwlnf JaU 0m5f2 F. JACK McMAHON (Phil Delta Theta)
Jw?55J?UMG?mma Ddta) F.v,., . PAUL HOLM (Alpha Tau Omega)
a rt a mwat nlffi I!?', a i ' u " A. C.".Vir. .T.'.T.T. PAUL GRIMM (Phi Gamma Delta)
rTPrnAE,?MAT (Alpha Gamma Rho G '.".T .', . ALAN CURTIS (Kappa Sigma)
DICKSKOG (Delta Upsilon) G...V. ... RON RAITT (Phi Gamma Dlta)
ai j ,t.u TT ., , HONORABLE MENTION (
Alexander (Delta Upsilon), Russell (Sigma Phi Epsilon), Richardson and Sloan (Alpha Tau Omega), Hollander (Phi
Kappa Psi), Keene (Phi Delta Theta), Racely (Phi Gamma Delta), Bunson (Beta Sigma Psi).
Jack Yelkin Unanimous on
I-M Managers Balloting
By Bill Mundell
Phi Gamma Delta and Sigma
Gamma Epsilon grabbed off top
honors in the Fraternity "B" and
Independent All-Star Teams
Tuesday by placing three men on
the first two line-ups. Both out
fits were champions of their re
spective leagues by wide margins.
n. vm 'r-t a i
on the first team In the person of
Tim SchleiEer, while they have
two men, Paul Grimm and Ron
Raitt on the second outfit
-Xha SiglGams are even more
convincing" in their monopoly.
Jack Yelkin and Bill Kerr earned
berths on the first team of the
Independent selections and Gene
Yelkin holds down a spot on the
Alpha Tau Omega and Dorm C
each garnered two positions on
the Ww-Jstar' line-ups, one man
eaoh on the first and second fives.
The all-star teams as chosen
by the intramural managers and
their teams are as follows:
On the Independent five at the
two forward positions are Paul
Fenske of the Ag YMCA and
Duane Sa&er of the City YMCA.
" Fenske "Was the top Indepen
dent scorer of the season, scoring
100 points in ten games. His scor
ing ability and all-around play
led the Aggies to their league
championship and to the semi
finals of the Independent playoffs.
Parker was the sparkplug of
the City YM attack and was In
strumental in their tyin for their
league championship. He played
an agressive game and his speed
made him a constant threat.
Leading the way at the center
spot is the big gun of the cham
pion Sig Gam outfit. Jack Yelkin.
Yelkin' was the only unanimous
selection in the all-star balloting
and was one of the most feared
cagers on the courts this season.
He topped the Independent
scorers with an average of over
12 points per game and was only
two points behind Fenske In totaL
Yelkin was a perpetual threat un
der the basket and during the
early part of the season his hook
shots couldn't miss.
For a man his size, he was con
sistently in the open, showing
great maneuverability. His re
bounding was great during the
season and his opponents rarely
got more . than one shot at the
Perhaps the strongest part of
the all-star line-up is the .guard
positions. Holding down these
berths are Vern Welch of Dorm
C and Bill Kerr of the Sig G"m.
Both were two of tne outstanding
cagers In Independent play from
MARY SUE HOLLAND
"k RvW Melting "MiM Fashion
Plat of 1950" contMt cIomm mid
night, Saturday, April 151 asl your
bailor, today I
Tha girl who wini tha till "Mis
Fashion Plot of 1950" on your cam
pus will racclv a full yimr's supply
of Revloa products FREEI If tha wins
tha notional "Mist Fashion Plata of
I WO" till, sha will ost a Irea trip to
Bermuda by Pan Amarlcon Clippar,
including on xpantfjrea waak at
tha famous "Cbstl Harbour", plus
Mvrn othar thrilling prizesi an RCA
Victor f,Sloiatroar" portobla radio;
o Luna Hopa Chastj a Amelia lor
har? Party Com In "Eevlon Red"
UAAi.J I i.X A glaoMtoM trip te
fcidudirtg aw exponse-lrM weak at the
I nnmIrw,tQ for "MISS FASHION
PLATE of 1950", a contest sponsored by Ravlon Products Corp.
Gamma Epsilon), Lavern Hruza (Alpha Sigma Phi),
" vcune vrm ueita fm), uon mkmgton (Uolts),v
and Fijis Get 3
Welch combined with his strong
defensive play, a jump shot thai
no team completely stopped all
year long. His shot acquired him
a total of 83 points for the season,
third best performance.
He played an outstanding brand
of ball the whole season and
never quit trying as is shown in
the two games in which he tossed
the winning basket in the last
Kerr was the source of most of
the Sig Gam scoring plays. At
guard, he started, practically
every play, plays which usually
netted two points for the champs.
Kerr was a defensive stalwart in
a d d i t i o n to his generalship.
Though not a high scorer, he did
add timely markers to keep the
geologists far ahead.
Forward positions . .on, the . sec
ond ' line-up were awarded to
Gene Yelkin of the Sig Gams and
Bob Kroenke of the Celtics,
Played Last Half
Yelkin played only the last halt
of the season, but consistently
played a fiery brand of ball. He
was the top geologist scorer in
practically all the games which
he played. A good shooter from
any spot, he was especially deadly
from the corners.
Kroenke played center for the
Celtics during the season, but is
placed at a forward spot because
of the many good centers getting
Kroenke improved as the sea
son progressed and in the late
games was terrific. He was by
far the top scorer of his team and
averaged over 11 markers per
Outside of scoring, rebounding
was his specialty as he got most
of the rebounds in every contest.
Korte at Center
Lee Korte of the runner-up
Dorm C outfit has a secure hold
on the second team pivot spot.
He was nudged from the first
team by only one vote as he
played and managed his Dorm
cagesters to the Independent
Korte was the core of the
Dorm attack and his rebound'
ing gave his mates many more
shots at the hoops than their
foes. He was fast for his size
and continually got into the clear
under the baskets for two point
ers. A great many tip-ins added
to his total of 71 points.
, Two Dons occupy the guard
slots on the second five, McKib
bin of the Mustangs and Vol
lertsen of the Pill Rollers. Both
played in the same league and
on one occasion faced each
In that contest, McKibbin
showed his worth and led the
: H2V8 you cast your
: ballot for Raton's
'fliss Fashion Flats
leather; a necklace, brocelet and
earring set by Trifarl; a sllver-ploSed
Miter, cigarette urn and troy set by
Ronton, a year's supply of Berkshire's
nylon ttockingtf o Wlttnouer wrist
' Choose your candidate en four count:
enlyi beauty nef charm . . . fashion
' tfinrledoe no1 dress... personal
grooming ... personah'ty and peise.
Clip your ballot today and drop It
in tha ballot box in this newspaper
office Oft-other locations on campus.
There's o panel of beauty authorities
waiting to udge your candidate for
the national Grand Prize.
lermada Iry Pan American cupper.
fame "Castle Harbour".
All - Star Team
" ' "
Mustangs to a. 26-16 upset vic
tory over the favored Rollers. In
that tussle as during the whole
season, he was the spark, of a
mediocre cage team.
With VoUertsen at' the rielrri
the Pill EiJlers won their league
title and advanced to the semi
finals of the playoffs. Though
his scoring slackened off during
the final games, he finished as
the second scorer of the phar
macists. He played a fast game
all the way through and scored
many of his points just a step
ahead of his (defense.
Coupens and Schleiger
Topping the FratSrnity "B"
team of all-stars are Don Cou
pens of Alpha Tau Omega and
Jim Schleiger of the champion
Phi Gams.' Both received near
unanimous votes as the tops in
Schleiger was the leading
scorer on the champion outfit,
padding his total when it count
ed in the playoffs. He was an
expert marksman from - almost
any spot on the floor but the
cottiers seemed"td provide him
the best opportunity to up the
Combined with Paul Grimm,
who made the second team,
Schleiger gave the champions
most of the rebounds.
Coupens and the Taua had the
misfortune of being in the. same
league as the Fijis, but outside
of those two contests, they
swamped all opposition.
Coupens sparked the Tau of
fense and as for scoring, he was
the top scorer of the B leagues,
getting a total of 89. He was fast
and tricky-and-continually kept
the opposition on their toes
Tom Recht of Sigma Nu is
placed at center on the all-star
team. He had the best average
per game in the league, averag
ing over 10 markers in each con
test. A great rebounder, he set
his mates up with sure . 6hots
time after time. -
High Scoring Guards
Making up a high scoring
combination at the guard posi
tions are Arlan Waldermath of
Alpha Gamma Rho and Dick
Skog of Delta . Upsilon. . Walder
math's 78 was second only to
Coupens in the league, while
Skog was the high scorer for the
DU's with 60.
Both were defensive minded
in addition to their scoring as
they helped keep the opponents
far away from the hoops.
The second team consists of
Jack McMahon of the runner-up
Phi Delts and Paul Holm of Al
pha Tau Omega at the forwards
spots, Paul Grimm and Don
V hit J
VEBLg SggE c
S a f CJ
Harry Sly (Hi-Lights)
Raitt of the champion Fijis at
the pivot and guard, respective
ly, and Al Curtis of Kappa Sig
ma at the other guard.
Making up the list of honor
able mention are Ed Racely of
the, Phi Gams, Pete Keene of
thePhi Delts, Dick Hollander of
the Phi Psi's, Don Richardson
and Bill Sloan of Alpha Tau
Omega, Dale Bunson from Beta
Sigma Psi, BB1 Alexander of the
DU's and Russell of the Sig Eps.
The honorable mention list of
the Independent star balloting
consists of Ralph Kellogg of the
City YMCA, Lavern Hruza of
the Alpha Sigs, Dick McCor
mick of the Lilies, Chuck Nun
ley and Cal Nuss from Sigma
Gamma Epsilon, Harry Sly of
the Hi-Lights, Don Pilkington of
the Colts, and Bob Wenke of Phi
Delta Phi. .
ART BAUER . . . Another de
fensive stalwart for the Whites
in Saturady's scrimmage,
Bauer was a decisive standout.
Nine Tennis Meets :
. AMES, Iowa. Iowa State's
tennis team will have a 9-meet
schedule for 1950, it was an
nounced today by Louis Menze,
director of athletics.
Coach Harry J. Schmidt will
send his squad into action for the
first time April 14 against the
University of Omaha at Ames.
Final play of the year will be in
the Big Seven meet t Lincoln,
Neb., May 19-20.
April 14 Omaha at Ames.
April 22 Kansas State at
April 28 Drake at Des
April 29 Grlnnell at Grinnell.
May 1 Iowa Teachers at Ce
May 6 Nebraska at Lincoln.
May 13 Missouri at Ames.
May 19-20 Big Seven meet at
Our Fortyfifth Year! UStMh
Exclusive Freeman "Joppers"
. . your
f w I
DICK GOEGLEIN ... A
standout in defense for the
Whites in Saturday's football
scrimmage, Goeglein played
practically the whole contest
K.U. to Depend
Liawtence, Kans. Kansas will
challenge Iowa State as the
youngest football team in the Big
Seven next autumn. The club J.
V. Sikes and his .aides are buck
ling together here in spring prac
tice will be almost as sophmoric
as Phog Allen's Cinderella 1950
basketball corps which recently
forged to a tie for the title.
With only two weeks of hot
weather drills gone, no less than
21 sophomores-to-be have moved
into contention for starting jobs.
To date only end and quarter
back have been exempt from the
updraft of Don Fambrough's un
beaten 1349 freshman eleven.
As expected greatest concen
tration lies up the middle where
Line Coach Pop Werner must un
earth enough new concrete to
blanket the loss of three senior
centers and two starring guards.
Four frosh are scrapping elders
for the latter spots. This roster
includes George Abel, the 190
pound former prep all-stater:
Jack Luschen, erstwhile all-state
tackle; Frank Renfro and Oliver
Spencer, a massive concerted full
back. It's an all-sophomore race at
center with Clay Roberts, 190-
pound all-state second-teamer;
Harold Stroud, 218-pound Texas
husky; Merlin Gish, converted
right - half,- and Wint - Winter,
banging on even terms.
There are three solid veterans.
Co-Capt. Mike McCormack; Bob-,
by Talkington, and S. P. Garnett
returning at tackle, but even
there sophs are high in the pic
ture. The most prominent are Art
Spratt, another converted fullback
and George Mrkonic, swarthy
candidate. A half-step behind are
Bill Schaben, 200-pound hopeful,
and Virgil Wenger, former inter-
It is an even bet that both
starting halfbacks will be filled
by sophomores at least part time.
Chuck Hoag, a rangy sensation
from Chicago, is in the front row
of the left side picture as ex
pected. However, he will be
obliged to beat out Dean Wells,
One of last year'f most valuable
sophs, before he can stake out
clear claim to the post ,
Three more first year hands
are stacked up behind Co-Capt
Johnny Aa.berg at fulL The trio
includes two budding power
houses, Galen Fiss, Bud Laugh
lin, a big, swift bucker and Bob
Brandeberry, 190-pound battler
from Yates Center.
"The boys are trying hard and
doing pretty well," Sikes will tell
you. "But they are sophomores
and have a long way to go."
best b$t in . Boots !
Western as old Wyoming . .
"natural" with turned-up jeans, Levia
and slacks. From the Campus
Crowd to the Square Dance Set,
everybody's Bom? fp. Joppers
e Designed for comfort . . smart
appearance and long wear . .
in lush, pliable rich brown Bootskin,
' - Better hurry down, podnahl
Phi Delts StrctdrLead in 1
I-M Badminton Tournament
Phi Delta Theta is still leading the field in in the in
tramural handball tournament. After the completion of
the first round in all the ten leagues, the Phi Delts are out
in front with 80 points to their credit, thus sending 16
Cop AAU Title
Intramural handball neared
completion Monday as only four
men remained with a chance for
All-University honors as the 1950
Harry Meginnis of Phi Delta
Theta and Jack Andrews of the
Y Boys club are meeting in the
second round of the playoffs as
are Jim Hill of the Y Boys club
and Cozy Kline of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. Both Andrews and Hill
advanced. to the semi-finals by
victories while Meginnis and
Kline each drew a bye.
With only the three matches
remaining, two teams are tied for
first place. Sigma Alpha Epsilon
and Phi Delta Theta each have
a total of 70 points. Both have
one man remaining in the play
offs and the tie should be broken.
Third place in the current
standings is the Y Boys club with
60 counters. This group has two
men remaining in the playoffs
and has a good chance of at least
tying for the team championship.
Beta Theta Pf has assured it
self of fourth place with a total
or 53 points while Phi Gamma
Delta is fifth with 45 markers.
Presby House and Delta Tau
Delta finished the season in
sixth place, each garnering 35
points. Five other teams finished
the campaign with 20 points or
Iowa State Teachers college
beat off its intrastate rival, Cor
nell college, to repeat as National
AAU wrestling champion over
tne weekend at Hempstead, New
York. - ' -
The Teachers won the title
with 44 pomts, four more than
Cornell. Iowa Teachers matmen
again won titles: John Harrison,
115-pound class; Keith Young,
145; Bill Nelson, 185; and Bill
Smith of the 165-pound class,
another Teachers wrestler, Fred
Stoecker, won the unlimited title.
Two Cornell college men won
titles in the AAU competition.
Richard Hauser copped the 128
pound division and Lowell Lange
won the 136-pound title.
Other champions are Arnold
Plaza of Purdue in the 121-pound
class; Charles Swift of the Balti
more YMCA, the 175; and Dave
Whinfrey of Rutgers, the 191
Behind the two Iowa schools
came Michigan State and Balti
more YMCA with ten points,
Syracuse eight points, Rutgers
and Purdue with seven. Several
other teams scored six points or
H-lb. Box 85e
1- lb. Bex ........1.60
2- lb, Box ....... .3.0
1-Ib. Box ........1.50
Bard and Chewy
1- lb. Pox ........1.50
2- lb. box ........3.80
Farmer's Daughter '
12-os. Box 150
24-os. Box ,....,.3.90
1-lb. Box L50
Toasted Almond Todiles
12-oz. Box 1.59
24-os, Box .......3.00
Dark Pecan Toddies
,12-e. Itox 1.25
' 2-4i iSzx , .2.59
i-u, C)X 1.59
men on to the second round.
Delta Tau Delta has taken over
the second spot. Eleven of its
men have advanced to the second
round giving the Delts a total of
85 markers. Close behind with 50
points is Beta Theta PL contri
buting ten men to the second
Independent men have totaled
35 points in advancements, good
enough for fourth place while the
Phi Gams are fifth with SO
Four teams are sporting totals
of 25 points in sixth place. These
are Presby House, Kappa Sigma,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Alpha
Tau Omega. Sending four men
into the second round and cur
rently with 20 points is Sigma
Two teams, Phi Kappa Psi and
Delta Chi, have 10 points at the
completion of the first round of
singles. , .
Doubles Start Tuesday
Second round in the singles
competition began Monday night
and will continue up to Spring -vacation.
All men winning their
second round engagements will
contribute five more markers to
their team totals.
Doubles competition gets under
way on Tuesday, April 4, at 9
p. m., when league A starts the
ball rolling. Leagues B and C
will engage in their first round
play Wednesday at 5 p. m. and 9
p. m. The fourth league, league
D, will not begin play until after
Each doubles league in this
year's play consists of 16 teams.
Where it was at all possible,
teams from the same organization
weer not put into the same
leagues, but were seeded. All'
pairings were made by lottery.
Sixty two doubles teams were
entered in this year's competition
and 160 men entered the singles
MAIN FEATURES START
1:00, 2:44, 4:28, 6:12,
"Blue Grass of Kentucky"
1:05, 4:01, 6:57, 9:53
"There's a Girl in My
2:35. 5:31, 8:26
"Brothers in the Saddle"
2:25, 5:08, 7:51, 10:34
"A Woman's Secret"
1:00, 3:43, 6:28, 9:09
Milk Pecan Toddles
12-0. Box 1.25
24-es. Box 2.50
1-lb. Box 1.25
12-os. Box ..,,..,1.50
24-os. Bex .3.99
Nut Toms (Milk Pecan)
Crisp 8-os. Box ..LOO
Russian Mints Gift Box -1-lb.
2-os. ...... .2.00
1-lb. Box S.C3
Assorted Milk Cteairs
1-lb. Box 1-S9
EntlUh Joints '
ld-oa. Bex" .......l.O
1 Ist Cn .
fB, 11 -!. Hojc.,.3..'. )
. Second floor
G:r'.J . . . Street JTCtfor
,.! et eeeek..
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