The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 20, 1950, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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    Thursday, April 20, 1950
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
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KST
UN Drops to Third.
Bob Cerv's Two Run Homer
Proves Futile as Four NU
Errors Give 'Cats Victory
By Kinmon Karabatsos
(Sports Editor, Daily Nebraskan)
The University of Nebraska's high-riding baseball
team had a little wind taken from their sails Wednesday
afternoon as a determined, hustling crew from Kansas
State took a 7-6 Big Seven victory.
Cerv Connects
Bob Cerv's 375 foot home run
which sailed over the scoreboard
in dead center field with Bob
Grogan aboard was the only
bright spot of the Husker cam
paign. The Weston ace had a perfect
day at the plate, getting four
hits in that many times' at bat.
Big Seven Conference
Tam w 1 pet
Oklahoma 2 0 1.000
Colorado 1 0 1.000
Nebraska 3 1 .750
Kansas State .... 1 1 .500
Kansas 0 1 .000
Iowa State 0 2 .000
Missouri 0 -2 .000
Cerv's stalwart performance
was overshadowed only by the
excellent relief job done by Kan
sas State's Pine. "Bobo" Pine
shut the Huskers out the last
three innings, not even allow
ing a scratch hit.
Huskers Third
Coach Tony Sharpe's crew
dropped into third place behind
Oklahoma and Colorado. Both
teams were idle.
The four -Nebraska errors
- proved too many miscues as the
life-less Huskers failed to show
their "gas-house" brand of ball
which had carried them to three
consecutive conference victories.
Bob Camp set the Wildcats
down in order the first inning
and it looked as if the Huskers
would come through with an
other victory, but in the sec
ond inning Kansas State pushed
across two' runs.
Nebraska's first inning was just
as dismal as the Aggies. In the
second, Sharpe's crew gained
enough hustle to score once.
K-State padded their lead with
a run in the third and Nebraska
tied it up with two.
Cerv's power packed hit tied
the game and brought the spars
ley settled crowd to their feet in
cheers.
Cerv accounted for three runs-batted-in,
including his circuit
clout, for half of the Husker
scores. Hays and Novak ac
counted for the other two. Holder
accounted for the other Nebraska
run when he let loose with a
wild pitch that hit the edge of
the plate, bounding into the back
screen. Hays came in from third.
12 Left Oii Base
The Nebraska hitters failed to
connect when the chips were up.
They left 12 runners stranded
on base and their rallies were
always two outs late.
The Wildcats took advantage
of every Husker miscue, getting
at least one run every time Ne
braska bobbled.
Holder got a little wild in the
sixth before he was relieved by
Pine. He hit Mladovich with a
pitched ball and walked two.
Altogether he gave out five
walks. Camp was tabbed for only
two bases on balls.
The Wildcat's scrappy little
catcher gave the crowd plenty
to talk about as he sometimes
let his better judgment get the
better of him.
Pine got credit for the win
and Camp was tabbed for the
loss.
Sharpe's next encounter comes
against Luther college of De
corah, Iowa, April 21 and 22.
K-State ab h o a
Scanned 2b
Carr 88
Spechtrf
Johnson cf
Hilts If
B Brem'r 3b
Thayer c
D Brem'r lb
Holder p
Pine p
4 14
5 11
S 1 2
0 1
2 2
1 1
1 8
2 8
1 0
0 0
Nphrnnkii
Hays 2b
Diers If
Grogan
Cerv cf
Denker 3b
Novak c
Powley rf
Reen
Mlado'ch lb
Jenkins p
Camp p
Fitzgerald
h o a
2 2 2
0 5 0
0 10
4 3 0
0 0 2
0 4 1
14 0
0 0 0
Totals 39 10 27 11 Totals 35 7 27 7
Rego grounded out for Powley in ninth;
Fitzgerald fanned for Camp in ninth.
Kansas Stat 021 012 1007
Nebraska 012 012 0006
R Scannell, 8pecht, Johnson, Hilts 2,
B. Bremmer, Holder, Diers, Grogan 2,
Cerv 2, Mladovich. E Carr, Grogan 2,
Denker, Jenkins. RBI Carr 2, B. Brem
ner, Thayer, D. Bremner 2, Holder, Hays,
Cerv 3. Novak. 2B Specht, Carr,
D. Bremner. HR Cerv. SB Cerv 2,
Denker, Powley, Hilts. 8H Hilts. Left
Kansas State 8, Nebraska 12. SB By
Holder 4, Pine 3, Jenkins 2, Camp 1.
BB Off Holder 7. Pine 2, Jenkins 3.
HO Holder 7 in S innings; Pine 0 in 3;
Jenkins 8 In 5 1-3: Camp 2 In 3 2-3.
HB By Pine (Mladvolch). WP Holder.
PB Novak. Winner Holder. Loser
Jenkins. U Kelll and Kennedy. T 2:38.
A 800.
Charley Parker Heavy Favorite
For Victories in Kansas Relays
LAWRENCE. Texas' Charlie
Parker, long the people's .choice
as the next "world's fastest hu
man," but never quite up to
that standard, will be the' fore
most favorite in the Kansas Re
lays' most glittering postwar
yard dash field here next Satur
day. Staggered by ill-luck and suc
cessive disappointments, ParM
er, the well-muscled 157-pound
Steer, at last seems headed for
the national prominence fore
cast for him when he was a
schoolboy sensation at San An
tonio. 220 in :20
In his first competitive start
this season, Parker astounded
Border Olympics fans at Lorado
by flashing the 200 in :20.0,
three-tenths of a second under
Jesse Owens' world mark, and
the 100 in :9.4. a second over
Mel Patton's standard at this
distance. However, neither fig
ure will go on the books since
Charlie was aided by a tailwind.
Since then he has blurred
:09.5 and :09.6 in the 100 in
winning a triangular and the
Texas Relays, and a :21.0 in the
220.
Parker has ruled a pre-meet
favorite for the last three years
for the Kansas show. Yet he
has won only once, in 1948. As
a freshman in 1947, he was up
set by teammate Allen Lawler
in a downpour. Last year lie
missed the carnival entirely be
cause of a pulled muscle which
kept him on the sidelines nearly
all year. He has twice been an
upset victim to another Texan,
Perry Samuels, in the South
west conference 100-yard dash,
altho winning the 220 twice.
Slirht Disappointment
Bigger things had been ex
pected of a high school phenom
who had ripped :20.5 in the
furlong and matched :09.5 in the
century several times.
This year Parker approached
his senior hitch determined not
to worry. "I'm Just gonna run
and see what hapens," he told
an Austin reporter. "Maybe if
I -State Enters
Kansas Relays
AMES, la. For the twenty
fifth year George Bretnall will
send one of his track teams into
action in the Kansas Relays Sat
urday. First at Baker University in
Kansas and now at Iowa State,
Bretnall has had a team in every
one of the relay meets. He indi
cated he'd probably enter the
two-mile relay and several of
the shorter events. In addition
he'll be represented in the
hurdles.
Part of the Iowa State squad
will arrive in Lawrence Friday,
the rest on Saturday, Bretnell
aid.
I quit thinking about running so
much it will help"... It has.
Parker will be ready to tackle
one of the toughest Relay
sprint fields of all-time.
He'll have to be good to win
here. His competition lines up
this way: Paul "No Legs"
Bienz, Tulane; Don Pettie,
Drake; Clarke Rice, Minnesota;
Jerome Biffle; Byron Clark,
Missouri; Marcellus Boston,
Iowa, and Perry Samuels, Tex
as. Bienz probably is the most
menacing. He chased Parker
home at Austin' after winning
the title in 1949. He beat the
powerful Longhorn in 1948 at
Drake, and again at the NCAA
that year, altho failing to cop
first place on either occasion.
The Southeastern conference
king is a chuncky driver who
runs with Parker's same power.
There'll be a cinder shower
when these two strain down the
Jayhawk straightaway.
Rice recently was crowned
Big Ten Indoor 60-yard dash
champion. Biffle is defending
Relays monarch. Clark is Big
Seven Indoor Champion at 60
yards. Pettie is defending Mis
souri Valley titlist in the 100 and
220.
Cyclones Journey
To Kansas State
For Two Meets
AMES, la. Iowa State's golf
and tennis teams will compete in
Manhattan, Kas., Saturday, fac
ing the Kansas State teams there.
The golfers will be seeking
their second win of the year,
having beaten Drake in an early
match. The Wildcats lost to Ne
braska Tuesday afternoon in
Lincoln. Capt Don Webb led
the Cyclones to win over a pair
of Drake teams, 14-4 and 12-3.
For the inexperienced net men
the contest will be the second of
the year. They dropped a 6-1
decision to a strong Omaha five
here April 14. Terry Smith is
the only letterman on the team.
Nebraska's ace tennis out-fit
fell to Kansas State, 6-1. The
Wildcats have been tabbed the
team to win conference tennis
laurels.
John M. Deni of Pittsburgh,
member of the 1948 American
Olympic team, reports he has
fully recovered from a recent
operation and has started, in li,lht
training. He plans to try ipr
Knottier Olympic team bertn in
the 50 kilometer event.
Mr. Francis J. Gosling, swii
ming secretary of the Bermuda
A. A., reports that the Bermuda
team may participate in the Na
tional Junior A A.U. Water Polo
championships at St Louis. ,
Huskers Slate
CarnegieTech
For 1950 .
Listed on Nebraska's 1950
football schedule is a tentative'
game with Carnegie Tech. The
game is set for September 23,
in Lincoln, but the game won't
be official until a contract is
signed.
George "Potsy" Clark, athletic
director of the University of Ne
braska confirmed ' this report
Tuesday night.
vVhiteheadReports
Gun Removed From
His Residence
Milton "Bus" Whitehead, Ne
braska's ace graduating senior
center of the Big Seven basket
ball championship team, report
ed to police Tuesday that some
one removed a shotgun from his
closet during vacation.
"Bus" stated that the gun was
valued at $85.
(Ed. note: Will that un-patri-otic
person return the gun so
that "Bus" will be able to get
some pheasants come next fall.
He didn't get too many chances
to go hunting last season because
he was busy with basketball.)
Ghim Yeoh Is
Badminton Champ
Ghim Yeoh, representing the
Cosmopolitan Club, is the 1950
intramural badminton singles
champion as of Tuesday night.
Yeoh defeated Tom Shea of Phi
Delta Theta in the All-U finals
in three games by scores of 15-9,
12-15, 15-7.
The loss of the second game
to Shea was the first game loss
suffered by the champion dur
ing the whole tourney, winning
all his matches in two straight
With the close of the singles
competition, the badminton spot
light turns to the doubles tour
ney now nearing completion.
Phi Delta Theta is still far in
front in total points scored, al
most a hundred more than 'sec
ond place Beta Theta Pi, and still
the doubles games completed to
date have not been figured in.
Both Yeoh and Shea are still in
the doubles competition, their
teams all victorious thus far.
Students Pleased
At Wrestle Games
University students that at
tended the wrestle show at the
Fairgrounds Tuesday night saw
one of their favorites come out
with a win and the other a draw.
Jack Pesek won the main
event over Cowboy Carlson and
Mike DiBiase drew with Joe Sa
voldi. For the women folk, there
was the Mae Young-Theresa
Theis hair-pull with Young turn
ing up the victor.
CORNHUSKER TENNIS TEAM Back row left to right Jamie Curran, Frank Redman, Andy Bun
ten, Coach Bob Slezak. Front row left to right Bob Radin and Jerry Magee.
AKP Hits Morris
In Softball Meef
ZBT Upset
Alpha Kappa Psi's Softball
nine exploded in two innings for
eight and seven runs respec
tively to smash Norris House,
15-3, the second and fourth be
ing the big innings.
Dorm B spotted Spalding Nine
five runs in the first inning and
then slowly overtook that lead
and went on to win, 13-9. Nine
runs in the last two innings were
the big clinchers for the winning
Dorm men. Kornick and Brooks
were the battery for Spalding
while Sheedy and Alden were
the winning battery.
Behind the two-hit pitching of
Jones Tuesday night, the Farm
House swept by Tau Kappa Ep
silon by the score of 8-0. Only
a double in the first inning and
a single in the third were safe
hits. The Aggies chalked up six
runs in the first inning and add
ed two more in the last for their
markers.
A. K. Psi's Explode
Sigma Alpha Mu's softball sea
son has ended successfully. The
SAM's won't worry too much if
they lose the rest of their games
this season because they've won
the one that counts. They
downed Zeta Beta Tau Tuesday
night by a 9-6 score and the
lights shone bright on 16th
street
The SAM's had to overcome a
three run first inning deficit to
chalk up the victory, but in two
innings they had a 6-3 lead and
they never relinquished it. The
losing ZBT's outhit the victors,
seven hits to four, but were short
on the important total.'
Widest Margin
Dorm C piled-up the biggest
margin of the young season by
crushing the Ag Men's Club by
the score of 22-1. J. Schumaeker
was on the mound for the win
ning Dorm men and allowed the
lone Aggie score with one away
in the last frame.
Theta Xi won their contest
with three runs in the first in
ning against Brown Palace, but
added nine more in the fifth to
swamp the Palacers, 12-2. The
losers scored their runs in the
first and last frames.
Other scores of other games
found defending champion Al
pha Gamma Rho being trounced
by Beta Sigma Psi by the score
of 10-1 and Delta Tau Del'a
falling before Phi Kappa Psi, 9-7.
Sigma Nu started the season
on the winning pitch with a 7-4
win over Phi Gamma Delta and
Delta Upsilon slaughtered Kap
pa Sigma to the tune of 13-2.
Sis Chi's Win
In a thriller all the way, Sigma
Chi edged by Sigma Phi Epsi
lon, 3-1. Alpha Tau Omega got
off to a winning start by whip
ping Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 10-6.
Next week the Daily Nebras-.
kan will begin giving a mora
detailed write-up of the intra
mural softball contests, the un
availability of most of the scor
books being a hindrance. An ap
peal to the individual game scor
ers is made now, however, to
mark the hits, runs,, and errors
clearly in the scorebooks so the
reporters can get a correct pic
tue of each contest
Announcing
STUDENT SHIPS
It's still possible to see
Europe this Summer
Dormitory (25
Berth) ....$135 one way
Tourist Cabins
(4 Berth) ..$140 one way
8. 8. CANBERRA. (Greek Une)
Montreal to Cherbourg &
Southampton 9 Days
Depart MONTREAL
May 31 June 26 July 22
Depart SOUTHAMPTON
& CHERBOURG FOR
MONTREAL
Aug. 3 Aug. 29 Sept 24
DeiwturM oa other date available
Limited 8pe
Aet Promptly
YOUTH ARGOSY, Inc.
366 Broadway Worth, 2-0162
New York 13, New York
Glass ford Tells
Loyalty Needed
"Loyalty is the thing in which
you believe," Football Coach
"Bill" Glassford told 200 Neligh
high school athletes and fol
lowers at a banquet there Mon
day night.
Glassford pointed out that the
winning way can be achieved
only by loyalty in yourself,
coach, teammates, school and
community.
The Nebraska coach pointed
out that the university wants
every youngster in the state to
feel that Nebraska is the school
he wants to play for.
"Sports are really part of the
American life we owe it to our
selves to participate in athletics,
if we are physically able, in
order to develop the quality of
manhood," Chancellor R. G. Gus-
tavson told the group.
j Sport Snaps
In one year the Oklahoma
basketball squad jumped from
first to last place. In 1939, the
Sooners compiled a record of
ten wins 'against no losses, while
in 1930 they reversed their rec
ord, dropping all ten of then
conference games.
For the 16th time In 19 years
Oklahoma A&M won the
N.C.A.A. wrestling meet at Fort
Collins, Colo., March 27, with 32
points. Iowa State Teachers was
second with 27 points.
Barney EwelL runner-up in
the 1948 Olympic sprints to
Harrison Dilliard and Mel Patton,
whipped Australian opposition in
a so-called "World" professional
sprint championship series at
Melbourne, ' Australia recently.
Ewell won all four of the cham
pionship series events in easy
fashion. The events and times
were: 75 yards, 7.4 seconds; 100
yards, 9.6 seconds; 130 yards, 12.2
seconds, and 220 yards, 21.2
seconds.
' NEBRASKA NEXTl ' : - :
mmi mmmsm mm i
Ma. $o
11 C-sV 8 3 iff'
CIRCLE SKIRTS with pre,tr COTTON BLOUSES
whirl in the Muon'i gayest fashion . . . whether you're square
dancing or jurt having fun. Bright print skirts with that
full twirl at the bottom , , . bx IS to 18, Of f-the-chouloW
White broadcloth Mouses f , , sises 82 to 88.
Blouse,
Skirt,
295
395
DOVriSTAIRS
STORE
for Thrifty Shopping
Genuine Cowboy
JEARS tor
the man . . In extra-heavy
denim. True western style for
picnics, leisure time, or good
working togs. Sizes 28 to 84
waist. Be prepared for Square
Dane time! 29
The Finishing Touch
Square Dance "Whimsy" neck
ercUef . . pictures of square
dancer In color ... the calls
printed on the be- Pftj
der, 27" square. each
Be sure? to attend lh
Farmert Formal April 29
iftO! it rf i ir
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