The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 08, 1951, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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    Tuesday, May 8, 1951
NU Sweeps Buff Series;
Sooners Here Wednesday
By John Rego
The Nebraska baseball club re
turned home after sweeping a
two game series from the Univer
sity of Colorado to set the stage
for an important, and probably
decisive series with the Okla
homa Sooners Wednesday and
The "Okies" lead the confer
ence with a 4-0 record, while Ne
braska with a 4-1 record is close
on their heels in the second place
At Boulder Friday and Satur
aay, tne large partisan crowds
watcnea the Buffs eo down he
fore the Cornhuskers to the tune
of 6-5 and 13-8 but not without
causing the visitors plenty of
grier and giving the highly
spirited tans many exciting
The first tilt saw Dick Mc
cormich: get the pitching nod
from Coach Tony Sharpe and
when the final frame was historv.
the tall redhead had racked up
his second conference win against
one loss.
For the first eight innines
"Pinky" had the mountain boys
weu under control, allowing sev
en hits and two runs, but in the
ninth, with the score 6-2, he
weakened and Colorado got on
him for three runs."
Buffs Threaten
In the ninth Catcher Hagin
opened with a double to left,
Johnson walked, and Corbetta
tripled to chase Hagin and John
son across the plate. Larson
went out on an infield pop up,
but May, pinch hitter batting
for Pitcher Manire, hit a long fly
scoring Corbetta for the third
tally. Centerfielder Tuck blooped
a double to right, but McCormick
got Ryder to pop out to Leach to
end the game.
The Huskers took an early lead
In the first inning when Reynolds
leached first on a fielder's choice,
stole second and scored on a
double by Jerry Dunn. In the
third with Reynolds and Diers on
second and first, Dunn homered
over the left field fence for three
more scores.
Single runs in the sixth and
eighth innings accounted for the
other tallies.
Jerry Dunn with a homer,
double and single was the batting
horse of the afternoon.
Before leaving the hotel for
Wildcats Down
NU Teimismeii
The Cornhusker netmen
strengthened the ends of their
somewhat tattered victor mantle
by winning one singles match
against the Kansas Staters Mon
day on the local courts.
But the Wildcats still had
plenty of steam and won by a
convincing score of 6-1.
Husker Bob Radin received
credit for winning the first
singles match of the tennis sea
son. He defeated Don Upson in
three sets by scores of 6-8, 11-9
end 6-4.
He utilized a cannon ball serv
ice and a slamming service in
getting the victory. The second
set was a marathon affair with
neither player willing to budge
an inch. But Radin finally took
it on the 11-9 count.
He dropped the first set but
win the second and took the
third far more easily.
Radin was also as effective in
the defensive department as he
was in the offensive. He re
peatedly returned balls which
appeared to be lost.
Cut-ran Loses
Jamie Curran continued his
losing streak by dropping straight
sets of 6-0 and 6-3. Curran tired
easily as the match progressed
but picked up enough steam to
score three points in the second
SCJcff Delton also continued his
losing ways although he made a
fairly good bid for honors in the
second set. The first set went to
Kansas Stater Chris Williams,
6-3. Delton added one more point
to his cause in the second set,
but that little bit was hardly
John Schroeder, who earned
a berth on the Husker squad byj
riMMiinir Andv Bunten in a chal
lenge, did not fare so well against j
Don Harris. He dropped his i
match by scorn of 6-2 and 6-3.
Schroeder played
good sets for the amount of time
he has had on the team. He may
Improve as the season progresses
and be a real asset.
Weaver Disappoint
Walt Weaver played a rather
disappointing match as he lost to
Dave McFarland, 6-1, 6-4. Dur
ing the earlier part of the season
he showed definite promise, and
he will probably pull out of his
slump with more experience.
Only a sophomore, he has the
ability to go a long ways in con
ference competition.
Kansas State had things all its
own way in the doubles matches.
Curran and Weaver easily fell to
vlc8 of Coad and Williams.
Too much court experience and
know how proved to be the Ne
nraskan's downfall as they lost
6-1, 6-4.
Radin and Delton fell even
more easily to the Wildcat two
some of Coad and Williams. They
dropped their tilt in straight sets
of 6-1, 6-3.
Weatherman Helps
The Huskers should improve
now that the weatherman has
turned his sunshine their way.
They had b-tcn hampered during
the whole season by rain and
Higginbotham had his squad
working out in the Coliseum dur
ing the storms. But these quar
ters were hardly sufficient to get
his tesm in good shape or to
bring its tennis up to top form.
The Huskers will try to crash
the win column when they meet
the Denver university on Wed
nesday. But Higginbotham be
lieves the Denverites will field
one of the most powerful squads
his men have faced.
- '
1 -lilPllp
(Courtesy of Journal-star)
JERRY DUNN .... was a big
factor in the Husker's first
win over Colorado. He col
lected a single, a double, a
homer and drove in four runs.
the second game, the club re
ceived two telegrams bearing
good news. One announced that
Hurler Del Kopf was named a
member of the Innocents Society,
and the other from the ailing Ray
Mladovich said that all was well
and sent good wishes.
However, the joy was short
lived when Colorado opened the
first inning with vengeance,
scoring three runs off the slants
of starter Kopf. A single and
two successive homers by Nix
and Hagin accounted for the
markers. The Buffs added an
other in the second on a single, a
stolen base and another single.
Nebraska broke in the scoring
column in the third with two
runs. Lohrberg walked and
Kopf singled with no one out.
Rego and Reynolds went out but
Diers spanked a single to left
scoring Lohrberg and Kopf. Nix
gave way to Anderson.
Huskers Tie
In the fourth the Cornhuskers
knotted the score at 4-4 when
Fitzgerald opened up the frame
with a single, Jensen reached
first on an error and successive
singles by Leach and Lohrberg.
From this point on the game
became a see-saw affair. Colo
rado added another run in their
I half of the fourth, but Nebraska
1 came back with three more
i tallies in the .. fifth frame.
Cyclone Cagers
Practices With
Iowa State cagers closed the
1951 spring drill period this week
with an 82-61 victory for the
"Reds" over the "Whites."
Twenty-three men took part in
the final scrimmage with Carl
(Dutch) Van Cleave and Wayne
Hill leading the two teams with
14 points each.
Coach Clayton Sutherland indi
cated that the spring drills had
gone a long ways into shaping the
1951-52 squad. Several newcom
ers indicated the ability to step in
and help replace Capt. Sy Wil
helmi, Gay Anderson, and Gene
Paetz of the 1951 squad.
Sutherland made one shift
which he definitely figures will
aid scoring power to the team
when he moved Jim Stange into
Wilhelmi's center spot. After
sharing center with Wilhelmi asima, Fred
a sophomore, Stange played guard i
all last year to give the Cyclones
the scoring punch and height of
both men. Stange is an excellent
pivote played and should make
a capable replacement for Wil
helmi. Del mar Diercks, Ron Damgaard
and Hill were other centers who
looked good in spring practice.
In the thick of the battle for
Anderson's vacated forward spot
were Van Cleave and Clare Rus
sie. Along with Jack Luhring,
letterman who is out for base
ball, these three will provide the
scoring punch at the left forward
spot George Hess, who is out for
spring football, is figured to
carry the load at the ojher for
ward. Sam Long, now a member of
Iowa Olympics
Slated May 19
The first annual Iowa AAU
Junior Olympics will be held at
Valley high of West Des Moines,
May 19, it was announced by
The meet is open ylaotlougn
Tom Karpen, state chairman.
The meet is open to all young
sters in Iowa who will not be 18
before Sept. 1. A 25-cent entry
fee, an AAU card, and the ap
proval and sanction of the home
high school are the general re
quirements, Karpen said.
Approval of the Iowa High
School Athletic association has
been gained through the office!
of Lyle Quinn, executive secre-
The Junior Olympic meet will ;
be divided into two age groups
15-17 and 14 and under. Karpen
listed eight events for the young
er group, 12 for the older boys.
Individual medals and a cham
pionship trophy will be given. For
entry, blanks and further infor
mation a post card to Tom Kar
pen, Director of Athletics, Valley
High Scvhool, West Des Moine,
will bring forth whatever help
is requested.
Events for the 14 and under
group 75-yard dash, 60-yard low
hurdles, 440-yard relay, 880-yard
relay, high jump, broad jump,
eight-pound shot put, and the
pole vault
Events for the older group
100-yard dash, 220-yard dash,
440-yard dash, 880-yard run, 120
yard high hurdles, 180-yard low
hurdles, high jump, broad jump,
12-pound shot put, discus thrrcw,
pole vault football throw, 440
yard relay, mile relay.
I .. WWW;'
I f
(Courtesy of Journal-Star)
triple drove in three Ne
braska runs in the second
game of the Colorado series.
Reynolds reached first on an er
ror, went to second on a passed
ball, and scored on a single by
Diers. Dunn singled, moving
Diers to second. After Fitzgerald
sacrificed, the two runners to
second and third, Jensen singled
to chase home the second and
third runs of the inning.
In the sixth Kopf gave way to
relief hurler Dale Bunsen. A
wild pitch by Bunsen scored Ha
gin, but the next two batters
went down on strikes to end the
Buffs Move Up '
In the eighth the Buffs moved
in front with two runs to the re
sounding joy of the partisan
In the do-or-die ninth, the
Huskers broke the game wide
open with a six run splurge.
Leach, doing a great job of filling
in for Mladovich at first, and
Lohrberg both walked with no
outs. Shull pinch hit for Bun
sen, went out on strikes, but
Rego walked to load the sack3.
Reynolds followed with a single
to left scoring Leach and Lohr
berg. After Diers struck out,
Dunn was walked to fill the
bases once again. Fitzgerald
pickled a triple to right center
and three more runs romped
across the plate. "Fitz" also
scored after Rightfielder Nix
dropped a fly ball.
End Spring
the baseball team, is counted on
to be one of the guards with his
old teammate, Jerry Davis, prom
inently appearing as his running
mate. Davis, however, must beat
out rugged Danny Youngblade
before he can make it a job
which will take a lot of doing.
Both men must face the challenge
of Virg Byerly, who is now out
for track.
The f allowing men took N part
in spring drills:
Stange, Youngblade, Russie,
Diercks, Bob Koch, Gordon Dunk
er, all members of the 1951
squad. Others were Don Arney,
Bob Buck, Bob Buell. Bill Bos-
nak, Ron Damgaard, Ray George,
Bob Boldt, Howard Franks, Bob
Glotfelty, Howard Johnson, Jerry
Matthews, Bob Powers, Bill Post-
Shinrock, and Max
Other men who'll make appear
ances next fall but who were out
for spring sports included Bob
Rohwedder and Paul Shupe. Both
are top flight prospects and both
are leading members of the spring
football drills.
Iowa State will play a schedule
of about 22 games next winter.
Class D Marks
In Jeopardy
In the state class D bi&ft school
track meet records that will be
under heavy fire. The 100 yard
dash, the 180 yard low hurdles,
the shotput and the high jump
marks have all been bettered in
Class D competition this year.
Ken Reiners, from Red Willow
of McCook, will be out to break
two old marks. He has run the
low hurdles in: 21.5, which is
three-tenths of a second under
the present record set by Ron
Zook of Glenvil last spring. And
he has tossed the shoW49 feet 2
inches, which is 11 inches better
than the present mark of 48 feet
3 inches set by George Prochaska
in 1949.
The 100 yard dash mark will
be under fire by Bob Miller of
Wilsonville who has run the 100
in :10 flat this year which is
one-tenth of a second under the
15 year old mark of :10.1 set by
rhilHsre t 1 ithanAn in 1 05(5
Good High Jumpers
In high jump the competition !
will be good as their aie three
'contenders for the old mark of
6 feet, xk inch set by Frederick
Meyers of Bradshaw. Ray Kelly
of Danbury and Walt Shafto of
Harrisburg have both cleared
6 feet 1 inch this year in com
petition. The third contender is Gerald
Grassmick from Sunflower of
Mitchell, he has cleared six feet
even this year.
Thei are two other marks
which have not been surpassed
in competition this year, but
within reach.
Earl Long, who is the defend
ing half mile champ, has run the
half in 2:03.3 this year for Mc
Cool, but without much opposi
tion. The state mark for the
event is 2:01.1.
The mile relay team from
Snyder is just 4.5 seconds off the
old mark set by St. Joseph last
Class D team racing will be
wide open since there is no de
fending champion this year.
By Bob Bank
Assistant Nporti Editor
Oh for a Clyde Lovellette.
Thusly did June Bierbower,
who writes the lady's view on
sports around Lincoln, sum up
the sorepoint of Nebraska basket
ball in her story on the Varsity
Alum tilt.
Miss Bierbower's viewpoint co
incides with that of most observ
ers over the state. What Nebraska
needs, they say, is another good
tall center who can sink 'em and
grab 'em off the backboard.
Nebraska has been highly for
tunate during the past two years
to possess such capable pivotmen
as Milton "Bus" Whitehead, 6-9,
and Bob. Pierce, 6-7. Both men
were instrumental in the Alum's
However, with all due respect
to both men we see no point in
rehashing their past glories since
their cage careers at Nebraska
are finished.
She Hit The Nail
As we said before, Miss Bier
bower hit the nail on the head
when she asserted that Nebraska
needed a tall center.
Although Nebraska is not noted
for its All-American centers,
there are a few worth mention
ing who could have solved next
year's problem.
First is uaie roit, wno stanos
about 6-7. He led his Grand Is
land teammates to two consecu
tive state basketball titles back in
the late forties.
But like many other top-notch
prep athletes of that period, he
thought his athletic future was
not at the University. Toft mi
grated to Denver University, and
last year received All-American
nominations. He still has one year
left to play.
And to our notion Toft is a
more effective cent er tnan
Clumsy Clyde. Even in high
school he was as polished and
poised as many a college ball
player. He has a lot more in his
Letters Given
To Athletes
Nine University swimmers
have been awarded letters for the
1950-'51 season, Coach Hollie
Lepley announced. Letters went
to Buele Balderston, Omaha; Ed
ward Craren, Omaha; Ted Kan
amine, Omaha; Tom Harley, Lin
coln; Jerry Desmond, Lincoln;
Pat Healey, Lincoln; Homer
Munson, Washington, D. C;
George Hill, Omaha; Robert
Phelps, Lincoln.
Balderston led the team in
point scoring with 18, Craren
being second with 16, Kanamine
third with 15.
Nine University basketball
players were awarded letters,
Coach Harry Good announced.
Bob Pierce was the workhorse
of the team, playing 895 minutes
out of a possible 920 in the 23
Cornhusker games in 1950-51.
Players who were awarded let
ters were Bernard Akromis,
Omaha; James Buchanan, Ft
Wayne, Ind.: Joseph Good, Lin
coln; Paul Kipper, Lincoln; Bob
Mercier, Lincoln; Bob Pierce,
Lincoln; James Snyder, Win
chester, Ind.; Harrison Ward,
Plainfield, Ind.; Norman Wilnes,
North Platte.
Eight Gymnasts
Eight gymnasts fulfilled the re
quirements for a letter at the
University during the season of
1950-'51, Coach Jake Geier an
nounced. Eddie Craren, Omaha, lettered
in both swimming and wrestling.
Al Dunavan, Beatrice, led the
Cornhuskers with 314 placement
points during the season.
Others who lettered were Ira
Epstein, Omaha; Arthur Hillman,
Deshler; Paul Hughes, Randolph;
Gerald Tubbs, Hastings: Bob
Yarwood, Omaha; Donald Yoder,
LaGrange, Wyoming, student
Freshmen numerals were
awarded to Milo Brabec, Geneva;
Max Kennedy, Beatrice; Tom
Kidd, Lincoln; Frank Sorenson,
Eleven Wrestlers
Eleven wrestlers were awarded
letters at the University for the
season of 1950-;51, Coach Al Par-
tin announced.
Herb Reese, Omaha, with ten
Victories in 10 meets plus the Bi?
Seven heavyweight crown, was
tne leading point maker.
Others who leUered were Tennis
Caniglia, Omaha; Harold Gilli-
land, Curtis; Kenneth Fisher,
mnmu the
Clash Avoided
By Shirley Murphy
"Can Charlie Black stop Clyde Lovellette?"
This was the big question for the Kansas university alums
in the battle against the varsity basketballers. Lovellette broke
Black's all-time KU scoring record last season when he reached
1093 with a final 10-digit night against Oklahama A and M.
Black accumulated 1083 points in 87 games over a four year pe
riod and threw from every angle in the book.
However the problem of the clash was solved. It was learned
that Black could not play In the basketball clash.
e e e
The outspoken alum in the Jayhawk competition was Ray
Evans, two-sport letterman. Evans competed against the var
sity in his two favorites, football and basketball.
Evans is known ag a "clutch" player. He is famous for his
54-yard touchdown run against the Missouri Tigers in 1946. The
play was completed in the last year of the first half and was a
decisive move in the making of a 20-19 Jayhawk victory.
e e e
The Golds versus the Silvers is the climax of the Colorado
spring football drills. The potentialities of the 1951 grid aquad
are then open to display. The game features thirteen lettermen.
The Gold team has the edge in experience with seven award win
ners to the Silver team's six.
The winning team will get the opportunity to throw the los
ing coaches into the swimming pool of the men's gym. This is
one of the more quaint customs associated with the annual in-tra-squad
favor than just the amount of
space he takes in the air.
Rivers Helped?
The next player whom we be
lieve could have filled the bill
for the Cornhuskers is Roland
Rivers of Seward. He also played
on a state championship team in
Class B. In his senior year he
Deat out an the Class A centers
for a berth on the All-State first
He ei.olled in the University
but later, reversed his decision
and went to the University of
Wyoming. Probably not as tal
ented as Toft, nevertheless he
certainly could have been a shot
in the arm to Cornhusker basket
A third player who would have
helped the situation is Fritz Da
vis, basketball captain of the
Navy five next year. During his
prep days at Lincoln Northeast,
Davis consistently outdueled Bob
He too entered Nebraska but
later on decided he could do bet
ter elsewhere.
There are undoubtedly plenty
of others one might mention who
could assume the vacated pivot
post for the Husker quintet. But
as someone once said, there is no
use dn crying over spilled milk.
Hope For More
The players are gone and noth
ing can be done to regain them.
The best we can hope is that in
the future a few of the tall cen
ters stay in their home state.
There were no exceptionally
big giants on the prep scene dur
ing the past season who are sen -
iors. Northeast's Paul Fredstrom
has all the makings of a college
ball player, but his 6-3 is more
adaptable to forward than to
center. .
So all we can do is wait awhile
and hope for another tall center
who can hit the hoop and re
bound. And like Miss Bierbower,
we'll settle for a Lovellette if no
body else appears on the scene.
Major League
W b
New York 1 S
Cleveland 11 B
WutalnKton 11
( hirmro 10 1
Boftton 9 S
Detroit '
St. IxmiI 1
Philadelphia S 16
St. Louis 1 5
Ronton ................ 13
Brooklyn 10
Philadelphia 14 !
Chicago 8 t
Cincinnati 7 11
New York 8 14
Pet. OB
.737 . . .
. 1V
.647 S
.SM 3
.500 4Vi
.168 11
Pet. GB
American League.
New York 6 10 L.Sanfor
Detroit 16 16 1 Beard rn
Washington at Cleveland (night).
Boston at St. LouU (night).
National League.
St. LouU at Brooklyn (night).
(Only games scheduled).
Buc Pitcher
In No-Hitter
Pittsburgh hurler, Cliff Cham
bers, made baseball history Sun
day afternoon as he twirled a no
hit, no-run game at the Boston
Braves to win 3-0. Chambers' is
the first no-hitter in the current
young season.
ChambBs had been an obscure
flinger until he accomplished
what no other Pittsburgh pitcher
has ever done in the National
Loekman Out
On New Trick
Tricks of the trade. Connie
Ryan, Cincinnati second sacker
found another in a game against
the New York Giants. The Giant's
Whitey Loekman reached second
on a single and a sacrifice. He hid
the ball under the bag; then asked
Loekman to step off. He did so.
Ryan dug up the ball and tagged
him out.
Omaha; David Mackie, Omaha;
Ed Lane, Council Bluffs, la.;
Harley Richardson, Lexington;
Don Rauh, Salina, Kans.; Ken
neth Brown, Columbus; Perry
Leitel, Omaha; Al Johnson, Oma
ha. Freshmen wrestlers who won
numeral awards were William
Weber, Chicago; William Snave
ly, Omaha; Glenn Nelson, Central
City; Bernard Sprague, Red
i ' " 1
' '
" - i . , m
Brady Sophomore got one of
two Husker firsts against the
Sooners by winning the jave
lin. He also plans to play on
the NU cage squad next sea
son. By Jim Petersen
The Cornhusker track squad,
riddled by injuries and losses to
j the service, were defeated by a
superior team from Oklahoma in
a dual meet Saturday evening.
The Huskers were without the
services of their ace pole vaulter,
Don Cooper, who was forced to
remain at home due to a pulled
muscle which he received at the
Drake Relays. Had Cooper made
the trip, Nebraska would have
undoubtedly picked up first place
points in that event.
The Sooners took 1 1 first places
and set four new meet records in
their victory over Nebraska. Jim
Wilkinson of Oklahoma set a new
mile record for the meet, cover
ing the distance in 4:24.1. Jerry
Meader of Oklahoma set a new
mark in the 440 when he posted
a 48 seconds flat for the event;
Don Crabtree and George McCor
mick, both of Oklahoma, tied in
the 880, and both became record
holders for the meet with a 1:55.5;
and the other record went to
Oklahoma's mile relay team
which posted a 3:18.9 for the
Cox Second
Quanah Cox of Oklahoma was
the top-point man of the day, he
got a total of 11 points. He placed
second in the 100 and 220 yard
dashes, and -got first place in the
broad jump with a leap of 23 feet
8 inches.
Lee Alexander was the star of
the Husker attack, garnering ten
noints for the Scarlet cause, pick
ing up two first places in the 100
and 220 yard dashes. He was also
the only double winner of the
Dean Brittenham of Nebraska
was the only other Nebraskan to
pick up an undisputed first for
the Huskers when he heaved the
javelin 176 feet 8 inches.
The Husker's Dick Meissner
and the Sooners' Dick Jones, two
of the best high jumpers in the
area, tied for first in their pet
events when they both cleared
the bar at 6 feet 4 inches.
Kehl Below Form
Len Kehl, Big Seven indoor
vaulting champion of Nebraska,
had an off day in that event and ;
could only manage to get a sec-;
ond; Cox of Oklahoma won the,
event with a vault of 12 feet 6
Ray Prochaska, assistant coach,
steered the crippled Husker squad i
Mothers Day
VOrOS Selection
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14th Street
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DOT to f Wvmtt j
IRVING THODE .... broad
jumper added points to the
lost cause of Nebraska by
picking up a second in the
broadjump. His teammate,
Glenn Beerline, failed to
place in the event.
M us Iw ITS
in the absence of Coach Ed Weir,
who is recovering from an opera
tion. The meet was delayed due to
the annual Oklahoma State High
School Track Meet. It became a
twi-light affair, with the mile re
lay being run in semi-darkness.
Track Events
Mils run Won by Jim Wilkinson, Okls
homa; second. Kenneth Cooper, Oklanomal
third, Gene Yelken, Nebraska. Time 4:21.1
(New Record.)
440 yard dash Won by Jerry Meader.
Oklahoma; second. Bill Heln, Nebraska;
third. Jack 8covllle, Nebraska. Time :48.
(New record.)
100 yard dash Won by Lee Alexander,
Nebraska; second, Quanah Cox, Okla
homa; third, Don Sobocinakl, Oklahoma.
Time :10.
120 yard high hurdles Won by Jim
Smith, Oklahoma; second, Don Bedker,
Nebraska: third. Dean Brittenham, Ne
braska. Time :14.9. .
880 yard run Tie for Itrst between
Don Crabtree, Oklahoma, and George Mc
Cormick, Oklahoma; third, Dale Schnack-
el, Nebraska. Time 1:55.5. (New record.)
220 yard dash Won by Lee Alexander,
Nebraska; second, Quanah Cox, Okla
homa; third, Don Sobocinskl, Oklahoma.
Time :21.5.
Two mile run Won by Bruce Drum-
mond, Oklahoma; second. Troy Morgan,
Oklahoma; third, Jim Wilkinson, Okla
homa. Time 10:13.6.
220 yard low hurdles Won by DIcK
Jones. Oklahoma; second, Jim Smith,
Oklahoma; third, Don Bedker, Nebraska.
Time :24.
Mile relay Won by Oklahoma (George
McCormick, Charles Coleman, Don Crab
tree. Jerry Meader). Time 3:18.9. (New
record. )
Field Events
High Jump Tie for first between Rich
ard Melssner. Nebraska, and Richard
Jones, Oklahoma, 6 feet 4 Inches; third,
Tom Churchill. Oklahoma, 6 feet.
Shotput Won by Clair Mayes. Okla
homa, 49 feet SVa Inches; second. Joe
Horkey, Oklahoma, 46 feet 3V inches;
third, Paul Grimm, Nebraska, 46 feet
2 '4 inches.
Javelin Won by Dean Brittenham, Ne
braska, 176 feet 8V inches; second, Tom
Coleman. Oklahoma. 175 feet 6 inches;
third. Warren Monson, Nebraska, 168 feet
3 inches.
Pole vault Won by Jerrv Lemon, r" '--noma,
12 feet 6 tnch- se"n-. t.--
Kehl. Nebraska, 12 feet. (Only two en
tries.) DIsouji Won by Joe Horkey. Oklnb .
137 feet 11 Inches; second. George Pro
chaska. Nebraska. 130 feet S- Inches;
third. Lowell N'ilson, Nebraska, 128 feet
104 inches.
Broad Jump Won bv Quanah Cox,
Oklahoma. 23 feet B Inches; second. Irv
Thode, Nebraska, 23 feet 4H Inches j
third. Jim Smith, Oklahoma, 23 feet l's
Felly Aeereditel
An Outstanding- College la a
Splendid Profession
Entrance requirement thirty
semester hours of credits in
specified courses. Advanced
standing granted for addi
tional L. A. credits in speci
fied courses.
Registration Now Open
Excellent clinical facilities.
Recreational and athletic
activities. Dormitories od
campus Approved for Vet
erans. 1845-K Larabee St
m rt i a r-.. i Lar
Yes, th new Spalding DOT
with imprevad "TlU-TCNtlON" Winding,
combinM maximum distance with sweet
fol . . . Trve uniformity assured, plus fa
mous DOT "click".
Winding is aWe
a feature of the
Spalding AlH-FUTI.
For real toughness
If the ttO-JUTI
ond rh TO-RTO
A h. SJwfM Onlf
I VsawMer I
in spom