The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 18, 1952, Page 3, Image 3

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    4 1ST
Intramural Sports Columnist
The list of unbeaten intramural
basketball teams was pared . to
eight Thursday night as Pioneer
House, undefeated leader of league
IV, met its doom in a two-over
time thriller with Theta Chi.
Ia knocking off the top team
and also increasing their
chances of raining: the seeded
spot of that league in the com
ing playoffs, the Theta Chi
cagsters were inflicted with a
defeat of their own. TC sharp
shooter, Don Mahannah, suf
fered a broken wrist in the
fourth quarter of the contest
and will probably be lost for the
remainder of the year.
It was a low scoring affair,
especially considering the double
overtime, with Piooneer falling to
its first defeat, 20-22.
The hero of the contest was
the same Mahannah who played
despite the wrist and sunk the
winning basket with two min
utes gone in the sudden-death
extra stanza.
Mahannah's game-winner gave,
the contest to Theta Chi after
every player and spectator was
sure that Pioneer had won. To
start the sudden-death period, the
Pioneers grabbed the tip-off and
began to press. With 30 seconds
gone a Pioneer eager tried for
the game-winning bucket. To all
intents and purposes he succeeded
as the bail entered tne basket
and began to spin. The Pioneer
followers began to cheer and jump
around while the Theta Chi play
ers slowly began to walk from
the floor, but the impossible
happened. The law of gravity
must have reversed itself for in
stead of falling through, the ball
popped up and out of the basket
. The Pioneers grabbed the re
bound and with the Chi's so far
out of position, bad three more
tries at that pesky goal, all of
which were close but none suc
cessfuL The Chi's back in the
game, grabbed the rebound and
shot down the floor to set up
Mahannah's toss.
It was close all the way as the
intermission scores read 3-3, 10-7
Dierchs Prom Basketball
CDaSr Xebnutaaa Bport Featan)
The kid who "would never be
able to play basketball" is now
h aeeressive darling of Iowa
State cage fans.
Delmar Diereks, the gangling
kid from Mason City, caused
nly groans and cries of "take
him out when he entered Iowa
State games a year ago. Today
he gets ovations when Coach
Clayton Sutherland takes him
. out to rest
His latest proofs of basketball
stature came In the game against:
Kansas here last Monday. For the
second straight time this year;
Diereks held AH-Amencan Clyde
Lovellete to less than 20 points
BareTy a week earlier bTliadj; g
Etonned the towerine Kansan with,aT..m f cases, is a com-
17 pomt, at LawTence and put J J r,TO haS
enough offensive pressure on himlpay,.the Price and a 101 of tard
that be fouled out of the game 37
seconds before the third period
was over. Monday he improved on
that record. At Kansas he had
counted 12 points to Lovellete's 17.
Monday he stopped -Lovellete with
13 points, caused him to foul out
of the game halfway through the
third period and scored 15 points:
When did all this change take
place? From a "feature angle" it
took place in a hotel room fn
Kansas City, Dec 27. Big Delmar
sat thinking about the upcom
ing tournament game with Mis
souri that night He knew be
might get into the game to help
rest Jim Stange, the Cyclone
center. It was a logical assump
tion for be had spelled the
Davenport senior in each of the
othrr five games of the year.
Hadn't been very impressive
either, although smoother than
a year before. In fact he had
scored just 5 points for a 1-point
If he ever was going to be a
basketball player, be said to him
self, now is the time to start,
tonight When Coach Chick Suth
erland substituted him against the
Tigers he'd become a basketball
player, he promised himself.
If Diereks makes good en aO
his promises as be did on that
ne he's going to be a terrific
farmer or buuness man or any
thing else be takes a mind to be.
Facing rugged Bill Stauffer, justi
about the best of the centers lrom
an all-around point of view,'
Diereks slapped in 10 points.
doubling his previous output for
FIVE games. His play on the
boards was the talk of the tourna
ment not because it was the
greatest seen at Kansas City but
because it represented such an
improvement over the 1950 play
of the Mason City string bean.
Against Stanford ia that un
believable 101-102 verime
contest he was the center and
Stange went to a forward. Be
counted points la that one and
played a whale of a board game
again. Ia the final against Ne
braska he was the starting cen
ter and scored 17 points to make
S total f 27 In the three games,
last year In 17 games he scoreJ
exactiy 27 points!
From then cm the big kid im
proved. His eye is not great yet
but it- is getting sharper every
game. And his defense; In a day
when defense means holding the
sharpshooters to less than 20
points he has done a great Job. lie
FcIIsa 2nd V7c!f
Year Ixdvihi Smiib-Cmwa
Dealer ia lincca
Sent a NEW portable type
writer. If you desire to purchase the
portable, rental cost will be
deducted from price of type
writer within I months
fhont 2-8577 1228 P
Pioneer, V-13 Theta Chi and
20-20 at the end of regulation play
as well as at the end of the first
Jerry Miller and Marv Schu
man of the Chi's led the scor
ingwith nine and seven counters,
respectively while Wes Beery
and Jack Bussell of Pioneer each
garnered six.
Four playoffs berths were defi
nitely settled in Thursday night
play. Farm House "A" and Farm
House "B" each won their re
spective league titles with wins
while Newman Club took its
fourth straight Interdenomina
tional title. Beta Theta Pi "B"
grabbed the other playoff spot
with second place in league VII.
The Farmers "A" outfit won
its eleventh straight game of the
the season by thrashing Tan
Kappa Epsilon, 39-11 with Aggie
Jack Aschwere getting ten
counters and Teke Bendy Mc
Ewen collecting five.
The Farm House "B" squad fin
ished the season undefeated with
its tenth win, a 19-17 squeezer
over Beta Theta Pi "B". Marvin
Paneitz led the 'Aggie scoring
cause with nine points and Keith
Mumby was tops for the Beta
Bees with seven.
Newman Club found itself In
its tightest game of the year but
bad enough power to drop the
Lutheran Student Association,
29-18. Center Bill Griffin of the
Catholics led all scoring with 14
points while top man for the
Lutherans was Bill Luther with
Presby House climbed back into
third place in league IX by fell
ing the Methodist House, 29-18. A
slow first half produced only a
9-5 Presby lead before the two
outfits found their shooting eyes.
Norm So than, elongated Presby
center led all scoring by dumping
in IS points assisted by teammate
Stan Smith with eight Wayne
Roelle and Rich Satterfield garn
ered six i .d five for the losers.
Zeta Beta Tan won its big one
by blasting Sigma Alpha Mu
with a 51-15 lacing. The Zetas
were in command all the way as
they rolled to a 20-3 half time
held Lovellette to 17 and 13 in the ever played the game.
two games, as already mentioned.) Last summer Diereks spent
Following his 17-point job on 'nearly as much time in the Mason
Lovellette at Lawrence he moved
to Oklahoma and shut Bob Waller,
sensational Oklahoma center, out
from the field. Waller had one
free throw to show for his work
that night.
Today, after 15 games, Diereks
has scored 187 points. That is an
average of better than II a game
since the time he decided "now
was the time to be a basketball
That was the "feature" angle of
the rise of Delmar Diereks, bas
As a S foot 7-iach freshman,
Diereks weighed 1C3 pounds. A
special 5-meal-a-day diet was
arranged for at the hospital and
boosted his weight to ITS. The
first time the big fresh scrim
maged he tost 11 of those preci
ous pounds!
as a sophomore last year
Diereks spelled Sy Wilhelmi, Cy -
As a sophomore last
clone captain and center. He was
awkward, ungainly, BUT as
scrappy as any little man that
J Iain Feature Clock
Esquire: "Manon, 724, 9:03.
Varsity: "Man In the Saddle,"
135, 3:37, 5:39, 7:41, 8:43.
State: "Fort Osage," 2:13, 4:49,
7:25, 10:01; "Steel Fist," 1-00, ZZt,
6:12, 8:48.
now! .i ryATi n :i
Cress1 Prizi Vfsmer
, Vcaict Falsa htttvd
WWW -WM f f
la fnwi - V.
, wit tttgtuh Tkltm
Sunday t p.m.
7:15 a.n
Arnie Stern, ZBT center,
topped the evening's scoring
with 15 points followed by
Doran Jacobs with ten and Arly
Bondarin with a similar count
League X continued to muddle
itself even farther in two Friday
contests. NROTC knocked off the
high flying Shortys and Nebraska
Co-op outlasted the Dorm A Stars.
Only the Dorm A Comets have
clinched a playoff berth in this
balanced league and that could
be either of the first four posi
tions. Navy finally broke their sec
ond half Jinx and after leading
the Shorty's, 18-13 at halftime,
continued the pace and went on
to win by a 31-23 count
Jim Clark of Navy led the scor
ers with nine points to his credit,
while Bruce Engle topped the
losers with six.
Nebraska Co-op ran all over the
favored Stars for the first IS min
utes and then had to beat off a
determind one-man scoring ma
chine in the person of Star Bill
Kennedy to captured a 42-39 vic
tory. .
Behind the scoring prowess oi
Don Holmes and Don Gabriel, the
Nebraskans rolled to a 24-17 first
half lead and with the added help
of Alan Aden continued to im
press, leading at the three-quarter
mark, 34-23.
9 w m
Still the Nebraskans were not
through as in the next six min
utes they had pumped their
margin to 42-25. Then Kennedy
arrived on the scene.
Wild Bill tossed in five straight
buckets without a miss in a period
of two minutes, all five shots com
ing while he was traveling at full
speed. Don Mattox and Keith
Kohrs each contributed a two
pointer and the pressure was on.
Other Thursday scores were
Acacia 29, Delta Sigma Phi 14;
Cornhusker Co-op 39, Norris
House 15, Delta Upsilon B 18
Sigma Nu B 16: Phi Gamma Delta
B 46, Phi Delta Theta B 29; Phi
Kappa Psi 69, Belta Upsilon 19;
Alpha Gammo Rho B 30, Kappa
Sigma B 11; Ramblers 30, War
riors 22; Sigma Alpha Epsilon B
38, Sigma Phi Epsilon B 31; and
Beta Theta Pi 35, Kappa Sigma 28.
Ability M IS
'City YMCA playing basketball as
he did with his 4-H projects on
the home farm near Mason City.
Hour after hour he shot baskets
and worked to gain a more grace
ful action on the court
The payoff comes every game
now for the big kid. That grin
that stretches from ear to ear
up there C foot 8-inch from the
maples shows that Big Dee
knows that the work his coaches
and he have shared for three
years is paying off now.
"We've had a lot of great centers
nere at lowa State.'
to none of them when he hangs'
UP S- ' l ? 1953: He's earned
everything be is getting and be-',
lieve me, he's accumulating more
aim more every game.
Yes. the wavy-haired blond has
become a basketball player. That
long trail which had its first tri
umph late in his senior year at
Mason City when he became a
regular is opening new vistas of
greatness for a kid who decided
the time had mm n k. .
VZL ,7 , ;
-'HWIS" .-
10:33 P.U. K0LH
Mwmr, CknMath VrHtmf
PLUS at 11:00
uni Sundries
mm gossip'
Campus Chaffer
Free Prises
Pinned or Un-pinned
won't be a secret
mfler MON. 11 PJt. '
Kmmmmmmmm-m, - "Q
fciLIL.HlllWlira."iTl j . ,S
NU Sport Calendar
The University of Nebraska
athletic teams will all be see
ing action this week, with the
exception of the gymnastic
squad. The schedule for the
week is as follows:
MONDAY Feb. 18: Basket
ball game between Nebraska
and Oklahoma at Norman.
Wrestling match, Nebraska
Oklahoma A.M, at Stillwater.
FRIDAY Feb. 22: Swim
ming meet between Nebraska
and Grinnell College. 3 p.m. at
the Coliseum pool.
SATURDAY Feb. 23: Ne
braska high school swimming
championships at the Coliseum
Kansas-Nebraska wrestling
match at Manhattan, Kan.
Track meet between Okla
homa and Nebraska under the
east stadium.
Stan Schaetzle Drops Out
01 School; Plans Unknown
Stan Schaetzle, one of the two
former Omaha South high school
basketball cagers who was in
volved in the recent Kansas State
illegal recruiting dispute, has re
turned home.
Schaetzle, who was graduated
from the Omaha school at mid
term, withdrew from the Man
hattan institution leaving no
word of his future plans with
The other player, Dave Bell, is
remaining at Kansas State to hear
the final decision on the question
Athletic Director Clark
sSVjf wrr ;
':- V dbS :
7 J
SO WHAT AEE YA GONNA DO? . . . The University of Nebraska
athletic director, George "Potsy" Clark, will be representing the
Cornhusker school at the Big Seven conference meeting at the
end of this month. (Daily Ncbraskaa Photo.)
Second in the nation in forward!
passing offense, the University of
, s..,:....., s
to-fiitV bracket
p tJty bractet-
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.'4,.. . ,5::........,.. 1' . :' :: ' v' - - '' -..-.- . . ''. '
satM J . - f ' r - -- , y- 1
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-. . Ski - '
U'. ' v V" '' t s
:.v H 1
A representative of In
ternational Harvester
will be on your campus
on February 28th. If
you are interested in a
position with III, see
your Placement Direc
tor tot an appointment.
Monday, February 18
Cairo Uifldky
A 170-pound 6-footer from
A villa, Ind., made his last appear
ance on the red and blue planks
and Kansas can be thankful.
Turning the perimeter of the KU
defense like a Florida pacing salvo was a 24
hound, Jim pumped home 19 point explosion
points in the teams' first meeting at Boulder last
in Lincoln this winter. His 13-'Monday as the
digit barrage in the last half Scarlet went
forced Kansas to the limit to col- down, 67-66,
lect a 69-66 triumph. before Colo-
In six games against the Mt rado. Buchanan
Oreadans, Buchannan has aver- is among Big
aged 11.9 points. He got only 10 i
of his eligibility. The school offi
cials had declared the boys in
eligible until the matter could be
settled at the conference meeting,
l eb. 29-March 1.
The affair started when Uni
versity of Nebraska basketball
coach, Harry Good, accused the
Wildcat school nf illegal recruit
ing by violating the new confer
ence regulation forbidding the ap
proaching of athletes off campus.
Good's accusation that the boys
were tried out by Jack Gardner
we denied by the Wildcat men-
George (Potsy) Clark, Univer-
y ot Nebraska's director of ath-
v-'??a":t??? iJmyeJs Fy.A l1
i Illini athletes.
I7 4 1
- X - y ' V " 4 1
It's a challenge to serve the public need, to build essential equipment
for essential work. International Harvester accepted that challenge half
a century ago and turned it into a business philosophy.
Today, the products we build are used throughout agriculture and
Industry, in transportation, construction, food preservation. In order to
hold our position of leadership, we must continue and expand our re
search and engineering.
We will continue to grow with men and women like you.
International Harvester offers a satisfying; rewarding career to the
young and ambitious college graduate. Each job carries with ft plenty
of chance for advancement We like ambition. Any young graduate tak
ing a job at Harvester can rise as far as his abilities will take him.
of those markers as a sophomore
in 1950. Last year he harvested
42 in three game.
latest ..., :
Seven scoring
leaders with a
16.6 average in
seven games
and is traveling
at 16.8 over the full route of 19.
The latter item is important
since the Cornhusker guard's
319 points have pulled him
within hailing distance of Bob
Pierce's all-time Husker single
season school record of 384. The
angular center wrote this into
the books last year. Buchanan
needs just 65 more markers in
NU's final give games to tie that
By mamtaining his current
average, Buchanan also can
ecliDse Claude Retherford's all-
time Husker career scoring ceiling
of 815 tallies collected in 1947-48-;
49. With 740 points in Husker!
silks. Buchanan needs 76 to vault
past the gangling old projector of j
the "holster-heave. '
Obviously, Buchanan is one of
the league's most prolific point
smiths. It follows that he is one,
if not the most difficult, little
man in the wheel, to cover. Not
only is he swift and tireless but
feints quickly enough to create
his own openings out of the
dribble. He can go all way w ith
out the give-an-go. He also is a
nifty playmaker frequently hit
ting teammates off the drive for
easy buckets.
Here is his record against Kan
1950 3' 2 3
10 3
1951 8 0 1
.5 1.3
1952 6 3 0
9 10
Totals 32
9 10
(EdHotf Bote: TMf arilde eaitti Badum't
liilwci amatf Be IMTcnKT mt
at tad Satsnter. His
Hols! D'llamborger
Meals until 2:00 P.M.
7 AM. to 12:30 AM.
Drop in and See Us
225 NORTH 12th ST.
. ... I f?"-pi I
E I f ' J I iff
If I I. 4 I iU
Lose, 21-7
Nebraska's wrestling team took
its fifth straight mat loss Friday
night when the University of
Colorado grapplers set them down
with a 21-7 mat lesson.
The Cornhusker team was
able to gain only one victory.
Ed Lane decisioned Bill Lind
say in the 157-pound class, 7-L
Perry Leitel and Ed Hussman
of Nebraska, were able to gain
f , .
. v- " " : . . .. v " " -;; : '
i r-iMi-iimnnMssmlsmm ifrrtgte; ftrum iani.nn Tin i
Nebraska's wrestliug coach, Al
fdnin, is more tnan slightly
concerned over his team's fifth
consecutive mat loss,
respectively. Lane drew with Bill
French with 5 apiece and Huss
man got a draw with Bob Schalk,
draws In their matches in the
147-pound and heavyweight bouts
Jerry Wolpa was the only
victim of a pinning. Wolpa was
flopped by Paul NevUle in 7:30.
Neville put a cradle on the
till', Hker !"-iund en
trant for the three counts.
i;'JX?y - Z Imc Of)
Jr' 7-1.
167W1iinf Tl" .
Henz CTVz " um Kt decbteed Leo
mil Bob Sckilk, 6-6. "
Eihibition lZVpouivl Tom Tut uua (O
decisioned Don Beaa CO. 3-1.
! i.