The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 07, 1952, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Records Endangered
O IT1:'""'J
DO '
Friday, March 7, 1952
begums
Udlsiv
Saturday Morning, 9:30
Three meter fancy diving pre
liminaries. Saturday Afternoon, 2:30
100-yard backstroke, time trials.
100-yard breaststrok.e time trials.
100-yard, freestyle time trials.
440-yard freestyle time trials.
150-yard Individual medley time
trials.
Exhibition by three-meter board
diving qualifiers.
Saturday Evening:, 8:30 p.m.
100-yard backstroke, finals.
100-yard breaststroke, finals.
100-yardfreestyle, finals.
440-yard freestyle, finals.
150-yard individual medley, finals.
Three-meter fancy diving, finals.
300-yard medley relay finals.
Four 1951 champions will de
fend their crowns in the Big Seven
conference swimming champion
ships here Friday and Saturday.
The two-day meet, which in
cludes morning, afternoon and,
evening: sessions each day will
be held in The University of
Nebraska Coliseum pool. No ad
mission will be charged. '
Russ Thomas of Iowa State will
be the busiest young fellow among
the splashers. He will have to bat
tle to retain his triple, scored a
year ago, when he won the 1500,
220 and 440-yard free style races.
Thomas will be battling; two
Oklahomans, Graham Johnston
and Jack Hudack, both fresh
SpQrteites
By DENNY BOHREB
WAA Sports Columnist
The finals of the Table Tennis tournament were held a week
ago, last Thursday. The winner was Jean Blickenstaff, from Wesley;
she defeated Pat Weidman, Sigma Kappa, 21-18, 18-21, and 21-6.
One hundred girls entered this tournament and it took about four
weeks to play it off.
The girls' intramural basketball tournament has been faced
with many postponements, and defaults this last week. But they
finally got on the ball Wednesday night as the Kappa first team
defeated the Chi Omega third team 35-3. Sue Bryant scored 13
points for the Kappas.
Dance intramurals were held last Wednesday night, and Thetas
tried out for a part in the Orchesis spring concert. The groups par
ticipating will give dances symbolizing some holiday. The three
winners, will participate in the Orchesis spring concert, March 28
and 29. The winner of the three dances will be decided after the
concert. Any other groups interested in trying out may do so next
Wednesday, March 12. However the participants must turn in a team
list by next Monday, March 10.
The WAA council is having a party tonight, the purpose of
this party is one last get-together before the old council leaves,
and the new one is elected.
Many houses are now electing new intramural representatives.
These points are asked to be considered, when electing new officers.
The girls should have a definite interest in WAA; plus a knowledge
of games and rules, so she can assist the other members of her house.
Most of the representative meetings are held at five o'clock on
Thursday, and the new officer is required to attend all of these
meetings, and she should be present whenever her team plays, be
able to organize the teams ana sign
Kansas Gridders
At End, Tackle,
That annual spring pastime of
most football coaches, experimen
tation with existing personnel at
new positions, will unfold from
the first day of drills in the Kan
sas Jayhawk camp.
Coach J. V. Sikes, and his
aides, Pop Werner, Cliff Kim
sey, Wayne Replogle and Don
Fambrough, will call out ninety
candidates Monday, providing
the snow lifts as the Tall Tac
tician begins to put together his
fifth Kansas machine.
Seven switches are on tap at
the most direly depleted positions:
both ends, offensive left tackle,
and offensive left guard.
The Jayhawkers will lose their
top four terminals, All-Big Seven
selectee Orban Tice, Dave
Schmidt, Bill Schaake, and Ron
White, in next June's graduation
parade. Also gone will be Carl
Sandefur, the towering offensive
left tackle, and George Kennard,
possibly the league's snarpesi
blocking guard.
The situation at these slots
can be called acute. Under the
loop's new spring practice rules,
the staff will have only 20 ses
sions in which to determine the
worth of their experiments.
The shifts will involve Morris
Kay, who lettered at linebacker
last year; Ray Bower, B-team
tackle-guard; Bill Brown, B-team
guard, and Don Endacou, u-ieam
ptiard. to end: Dick Knowles, B-
team tackle to guard, and Don
Mudloff, a varsity reserve guard
a n freshman last year, and
Charles Lane, B-team guard, to
tackle.
Kay, a good tackier, and
Bower, Norton 190 - pounder,
will be measured for duty at
State High School
Gymnasium Meet
Set For Saturday
Lincoln, Neb., March 6 Four
teams with a total ol Bi Doys wm
compete in the State High School
Gymnastics meet at the Univer
sity of Nebraska Physical Educa
tion Building Saturday..
The morning session will in
clude the rings, tumbling and
horse and will start at 9 a.m. The
afternoon session starts at 1:30
with the parallel bars, trampoline
and horizontal bars.
The University of Nebraska
gymnastic team will Judge and
administer the meet. Director
Jake Geier announced. The en
tries: Haitlnn: (Novice) Ted Alderman. Elliott
Anderaon, Jamea Iluhr, Darrcl.Dack, Ray
Drake, Jerry Dropntlman, Steve Foote,
Ham Heuertz. Bob Hill. David Johnton,
DennU Leo, Vernon Ixronard. Don Mc
Coy, Gary Meeater. Bob Pott, Ronald
Price. Tom Roberta, Gary tkheuneman,
Lynn Wllaon, Gerald Wlllmea. (Optional)
Dick Amot, Bob Anderi, Buddy Bowen.
Tom Bucknell, Don Carlton, .Famct rjauah
erty. Joe Dlaon, Gcorac, Doualat, Kay
Kolken, Karl Jacacr, Dale Karr, Wayne
Kohl, Ray Maton, Wayne Rollint, Duane
LL..r Tm Wnrfhlna.
Hrsmce: tnovicej ncim nanier, e,uk
WIIHama. Forrett Smith, Dick Pelharo,
,'harlee Kill. Lowell Flala, Larry Hart
ley. Don Lehlih. (Optional) Kenneth Bean,
Hay Cox. Den Hanten, Cecil Wriahtiman.
Don fcmldt, Steve Tart, Ted Klni, Buircll
WcMattert, .
Lincoln: (Novice) Bob Knltht, Lowell
Korber, Jim Kremerlk, Larry Luhri, Dave
ilanike, Don Mlnlord, Jack Nemcth, Rich,
ird Wall, Wavne Slrlcklcr, Wayward Tur
Icy, Lowell Johnton, Bob Bombcrter. How
ard Brewn. (ill Burley, Bob Carter, Dick
t.'avclt, Everett Dalley, -Bob Davit, Don
Davit, Frill Hclmodoerfcr, Fred Brlaat,
John Kvtar, Tom Colder, Jack Hale, Jim
i'llcr, Jim Arm'zcn. .
Omaha CVntrnl: (Novice) Bob Jenten.
(Optional) WJBard Ilarrlf, Uucnlln llruika.
men. Johnston is the British
Empire champion in the 440
yard freestyle in 1951, and won
MIKE LE MAIR ... One of the
potential point winners for the
fine Iowa State swimming: team
during- the Big Seven confer
ence swimming meet, this dis
tance man will play an import
ant part in the Cyclone's at
tempt to recapture the confer
ence crown.
me score sneet.
Look Weak
Guard Spots
defensive left end. Jerry Tay
lor, fleet Carrolton, Mo., junior-to-be,
and Willard Schuldt.
ham - handed frosh graduate
from Elgin, III., will battle B
team holdover, Marvin RengeL
for offensive time at this spot.
A brace of sophomores-to-be.
Jim Robertson, Dallas, brother of
rifleman, Jerry, and Dick Wogan,
St. Joseph, Mo., will get a chance
both ways.
Endacott, a squat 185-pounder
built much along the lines of
White, and Brown, promising Clay
Center 195-pounder, will be fit
ted with defensive gear on the
right side. They'll try to overhaul
Tom Brannon, swift Crete. Neb..
juniort-o-be, who turned in a fine
job against Missouri in the 1951
finale.
Holdovers Duane Unruh, Paul
Leoni, George Michale, and Bob
Mayer, will scrap for offensive
playing time here.
Mudloff, a square-rigged 224-
pounder, and Lane, a six-letter-
man from Pueblo's Central high
school, will move against Letter
mmen George Mrkonic, and Joe
Lundy, at left tackle. They'll be
joined by Charlie Bangs, lean
Kansas City, Mo., sophomore-to-be
and Bud Bixler, 222-pound
Middletown, Pa., product.
Knowles, former All-Ark.
Valley selection out of Wichita
East high school, will bump into
Lettermen Don' Aungst, Hugh
Armstrong and Dick Rossman,
at left guard. The latter played
all his football last year on de
fense but will be given a chance
with the pull-and-block corps
this spring. Wayne Woolfolk.
sturdy Protection junior-to-be,
also is in the picture here.
There will, of course, be shuf
fling at other spots, but these
name will be considered the most1
vital at the outset.
This can mean your stare to an exceptional careei
Bell Representatives will be here looking for Engi
neers, Mathematicians and Physicists who can qualif)
for positions in long range diversified programs which
offer outstanding opportunities to the right men in
all fields of engineering. Make t date NO IT to get
the complete facts . . . salary, career opportunities,
advanced educational plans, and other advantages.
FOR APPOINTMENT DEAN T. J. THOMPSON
-,6il hxt. 34d
the British Empire 1500 In 1950.
Bob Brown of Iowa State will
defend his titles in the 50 and 100
yard freestyle races. Brown, a
senior, holds the record in these
events and has bettered both dur
ing the dual meet season.
Lee Anderson, Iowa State,
doubled the 100 and 200-yard
backstroke in 1951 as a sopho-
more.
Bob Thatcher, captain of the
Oklahoma team, will defend his
200-yard breaststroke crown.
Thatcher was second in the 100-
yard breaststroke.
Dale Lucas, Iowa State rresn
man, appears to he the top per
former in the individual med
ley. He has a mark of 1:39.1,
two seconds under1 the record of
Don McCloskey, Oklahoma, set
in 1949.
The only point winner return
ing in the one and three-meter
fancy diving events is Don Stras
bogft of Oklahoma. However, two
newcomers, Davis Glander, son of
Okalahoma's Coach Joe Glander,
Sig Apfcs, Sig Chis Take
Fraternity 'H', T Honors
By BILL MUNDELL
Intramural Sports Columnist
AlDha EDsilon and Sigma
CM are the 1952 fraternity intra
mural basketball kings. The Sig
Alphs won as expected over aigma
Phi Epsilon, 40-34 for the fra
ternity "A" crown while the Sigs
were scoring a mild upset, drop
ping Phi Gamma Delta, 36-33 for
the fraternity "B" championship.
In Independent play weanes
night, unbeaten Newman Club
and all-victorious M-Street Boys
advanced to the finals by whop
ping the University Aggies and
Shortys, respectively.
The Sig Alphs were masters all
the way a3 they took the rubber
eame from Sic Eps. the playoff
Cindprella team. Both teams
owned regular-season victories
over the other going into the title
fray.
SAE built up a seven-point
bulge in the first quarter and
maintained that margin
throughout practically th entire
contest. The closets the losers
managed to ge was four points
in the second period anl five
points in the final canto,
rt wn a slow contest all the way
with both teams spending most of i The M-Streeters found them
their time at the free-throw linei selves behind the Shortys for
as 40 foul." were called in the three quarters before pulling in
game. Sigma Alpha Epsilon at
tempted a grand total of 30 free
chances wnich established a new
playoff record, but were amaz
ingly inaccurate by hitting on only
12. The Sig Eps did little better,
sinking ten of 20 attempts.
Don McArthur and Gus Leb
sock combined to give the Sig
Eps a bad evening all the way.
While sinking four buckets, Mc
Arthur kept the Sig Ep defense
drawn in tight and was fouleft
time and time again while
shooting. All told, he toed the
lino 14 times for free tosses.
While the Sig Eps played it tight
around McArthur, Lebsock and
Bill McGerry had all day to pot
them from outside and that's the
WIT it went the entire contest.
The Sie Eds had to work for
every point. They had to try five
shots for every one they made
stick in the hoop as tney averagea
little hettei than Z2 percent on
their attempts. SAE posted a 29
percent shooting average.
LebsocK IOOK wp scoring
honors in the title game with 14
points followed by McArthur
with 12. Dave Brandon posted
tn ta ton the Sir Eds.
The "Bee" finals produced a
much better contest.
The iunior Sigs overtook an
early Phi Gam lead and went
ahead to stay in the second period.
Nn more than points ever sep
arated ihe two teams at any time,
however, and the Sigs could never
let up until the final buzzer.
It was the third meeting of
these two outfits, also, with both
teams owning a win going into
the title contest. The Weeji Fijis
were the number one "B" tear
in the last ratings before the
playoffs on the strength of their
late season win over the Sigs.
They were figured to have
enough strength to duplicate, al
though not by much.
The Frji? owned a 3-0 lead in
the contest before the Sigs found
the range and the first quarter
ran nip-and-tuck the rest of the
way with the Phi Gams owning an
ii-O loaH mine inta the second
. W -.-v
stanza
Al Baarnard flipped in to two-
w... , I !
and Earl Hallum, Oklahoma, ap
pear to be the tops in these events.
Glander is the National AAU div
ing champion.
Hallum is a three-time winner
of the Minnesota high school
Championships.
These are the records, none of
which is expected to withstand
the assault of the 1952 field:
50-yard free style :23.7 by Bob
Brown (IS), 1950
100-yard free style 153.8 by
Mai Schmidt (IS), 1950
220-yard free style 2:15.4 by
Roger Watts (IS), 1949
440-yard free style 4:56.0. by
Roger Watts (IS), 1949
1500-meter free style 20.06.2
by Roger Watts (IS), 1949
100-yard back stroke 1:03.5 by
Elvln Crowder (O), 1949
200-yard back stroke New
event this year for conference
meet.
100-yard breast stroke 1:07 by
Stan Black (C), 1950
200-yard breast stroke 2:32.3
pointer from the corner with four
minutes remaining in the half to
rive the Sins the lead they never
relinquished. 18-17 and potted an
other a minute later to help the
victors to a 21-18 halftime margin
The same three points sep
arated the two teams after the
third period. The fourth quarter
saw the two teams concentrating
their defences on Fiji Jack Shull
and Sig Ben Leonard, who were
expected to and did contribute
the major part of their teams
scoring in the first three cantos.
With the pressure on these two,
Clark Caley and Chuch Marshall
hooked up in a scoring duel to net
12 of the 20 lourth-quarter tames.
Shull topped the evening's
scorers with a 13-point total
while Leonard ran close behind
with 11. Marshall contributed
ten points while Caley and Bar
nard each garnered eight.
Both the Sig Eps and the Phi
Gam Bees were beaten in the 1951
finals by Phi Delta Theta and
Sigma Phi Epsilon B. '
Both M-Street and Newman
Club had to fight off determined
bids before advancing to the In-
dependent finals,
front and winning their six
teenth straight victory, 40-35.
The Shortys lost the services of
their top scorer, Charlie Bush,
early in the third period on per
sonals and the "short-stuffs"
never recovered. Stalwart Jim
Evans of the M-Streeters left via
the same route late in the game,
but the issue had already been
decided.
Bill Thayer and Ken Reiners
took the reins of the M-Street
attack in the fourth period and
throttled any hopes the Shortys
were coveting.
Lee Korte, elongated Shortys
center, topped the games' scorers
with 14 points, followed by
Thayer with 11 and Evans with
ten.
Newman Club trailed the Uni
versity Aggies for the first 13
minutes and then roared into the
lead to cop their thirteenth
straight victory. The Aggies!
owned an 11-8 first quarter lead
and 13-9 a minute later before
the Catholics turned on the steam.
The Aggies threatened in the
final period on successive buck
ets "by Gene Wilkins, but New
man Bill Griffin meshed five
near the game's end to sew It
up.
Charlie Gasson took top scoring
honors, potting ten counters for
the winners with Griffin adding
seven and Bob Decker six. Wil
kins and Richard Peterson led the
Aggies with eight while Carl
Leising grabbed seven.
FRATKRNITY "A" FINALS
Blama Alpha Kpho (40)
it n
Pf
1
0
1
4
4
2
1
4
Bill Wenke 0
Got Lebtock 4
John Leuch 0
Don McArthur ...... 4
Ron Rocder 1
Bill ShainholU 1
Jim Harrit 0
BiU McGerry 4
2-3
6-7
0-1
4-14
0-2
0-0
0-0
0-2
TotaU 14 12-30
Sigma Thi Epilloa (.14)
fi ft
Al Hanten 2 0-2
Kay Cumt 0 2-3
Art Hanten 2 2-3
17 40
Pf
5
S
0
2
flLLLLS
70th and South
DANCE
SAT. NITE 9 TO 1
MARCH STB
Rudy Kaye
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
Aam. $1.00 Tax Inc.
PLENTY OF FREE BOOTHS
For Everyone. Call 4-2825
A 'i ."'ill 'M
I I I ' i,
WW
i r J
'ft
A 1
1 I
382
SURVIYI
PROVI
PMIB Filirai mill 38fo I
Covert (cuff Marital Olvot Shot
Shoe Polish
IKee-weel
oaiiooo . aiNOOw . coioovah .
v.
by Bob Thatcher (O), 1949
300-yard medley relay 3:07.2
by Oklahoma (Ervin Crow
der,, Bill Sloger, Walter Farr),
1950
400-yard free style relay 3:38.4
by Iowa State (Dick Kullman,
Ed LaBerge, Mai Schmidt,
Bob Brown), 1950.
Buele Balderston, Omaha senior,
will lead the University of Ne
braska swimmers into the Big
Seven Conference swimming
championships who will be held in
the Coliseum pool March 7-8.
Balderston was the high point
maker in the dual season as the
Huskers scored 499 points to 524
by opponents.
The Oklahoma swimmers will
probably be strongest in their bids
for long race and diving points.
Hallum, Glander and Don Straus
baugh, Sooner divers, should be
formidable in both the low and
high board events.
Graham Johnston and Jack
Hudack hope to place well in
Laugh Line
The old-fashioned girl who
stepped out as fit as a fiddle
now has a daughter in college
who comes home tight as a
drum.
on!-
To Win
Nebraska's wrestling team de-j
parted from Lincoln today for
their final match of the year at
the Big Seven conference wrest
ling meet at Ames, la.
The Nebraska grappling tutor,
Al Partln, will use the same
starting lineup he did against
the Iowa State Cyclones at
Ames a week ago. Partin feels
he has two potential point win
ners in Ed Lane and Ed Huss
man. The perfonmances of the 1952
Big Seven wrestling meet will be
second only to those of the Olym
pic trials is the feeling of Hugo
Otopalik, Iowa State wrestling
coacr .
Otopalik feels that the meet
this week in Ames will be the
best in the history of the con
ference. "When you consider that this
conference has produced some of
the nation's great wrestlers you
grow to expect great meets," Oto
palik pointed out. "This meet will
leave no fan disappointed in that
respect."
Dodgers Formulate
Dream Ball Park
The Brooklyn Dodgers have
concocted a new version of a base
ball field featuring an aluminum
umbrella, and parking space next
door for 7,000 cars.
Season ticketholders would hold;
keys to the park.
All seats made to face the
pitcher's mound or the 50 yard
line for football.
Naturally there will be auto
matic hot dog vendors and indi
vidual heating systems for cold
football games.
Dave Brandon 4
Jay Benedict 2
Bill Anderson 0
Bob Diers 2
Bob Svanda 0
2-6 4 10
2-3 3 6
2-2 3 2
0-1 3 4
0-0 0 0
Totals ... 12 10-20 23 34
FRATERNITY "B" FIN ALS
Hlgma I'M B 3A
fa ft pf tP
Al Barnard 4 0-0 1 8
Brad Warncmunde ..12-3 2 4
Larry Dunnini 1 1-2 4 3
Ben Leonard 5 1-1 4 11
Charlet Marshall .... 4 2-4 2 10
Gary Ashbauah 0 0-0 0 0
Total! 15 6-10 13 36
I'M Gamma Helta "B" (33)
f ft pf tp
Jack Shull 6 1-3 3 13
Clark Caley 4 0-1 2 8
Tom Tobin 2 1-4 19
Murl Maupin 3 1-3 5 7
Hill Cannon 0 0-0 0 0
Bert Linn 0 0-1 2 0
Totalt 15 3-11 13 33
FLY KLf.l TO EUROPE
NEW LOW AIR TOURIST RATIS
EfWiva May lit.
ROUND mr NEW YORK TO
SHANNON On), $433.80
LONDON Only 486.00
PARIS cm, 522.00
FRANKFORT Only 563.60
'Via Prettwick or Shannon
tFarn tubacf re aovarnman) approval.
Good lew-coK meoi availablt on piano.)
KLM Royal DuU;h Alrllnei
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NAME
ADDRESS
J M I a3&?'
Ilk
UJhj
Richer Color I
Aii ony
Serv'cemei
Miutiai
SEE VOUt tfjoNk. II
tV CENI now 4
KLM Royal DuU;h Alrllnea I I
I
the three long races, the 220,
440 and 1,500 meters. The Cy
clones' Thomas will be the
toughest opponent for the Okla
homa splashers.
f "
ZZl,A J.
mm
if
DICK HLIDEK . . . This Corn
husker swimming ace will be
competing against his toughest
competition this afternoon at the
Coliseum pool. Hlidek has been
one of Nebraska's top and most
consistent point getters.
Cjirsiplcirs
r fillip
v i
oiif
Irene
The meet starts Friday after
noon at 2 p.m. with the pre
liminary rounds in all eight
weight classes. Semifinals will
be contested at 7:30 p.m. Friday
night, with consolation finals
slated for 1 p.m. Saturday.
Championship finals will start
at 2 p.m.
Four 1951 champions will be on
hand: Billy Borders, 123; Tommy
Evans, 137; Frank Marks, 167,
and Maynard Skinner, 177. Skin
ner is from Colorado, the others
from Oklahoma.
The Sooners are the meet
favorite but must count on
tough competition from all other
teams. Iowa State, Colorado,
and Kansas State are all rated
as possible upset winners. Ne
braska, although without a team
win this year, has individual
power and might challenge for
the runnerup spot it held last
year.
A shift in weight classes may
be made in order to include the
JOE BUTLER . . . One of Ok
lahoma's finest wrestlers, Butler
has gone unbeaten in six wrestl
ing matches and has taken only
a draw decision once this term.
Butler is one reason Oklahoma
is favored to win the conference
meet.
Main Feature Clock
Varsity: "Retreat Hell," 1:27,
3:29, 5:31, 7:33, 9:37.
State: "Thief of Bagdad," 2:43,
6:10, 9:48. "Jungle Book," 1:10,
4:27, 8:05.
Esquire: "The Titan," 7:47, 9:26.
NOIV TIIK Hl.HTIVKNT HIIKIIN I.N
ALL TIIK HIKTORV OF THE
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"iAnd of fcvrrydtty Mlrndea"
Now Playing
A RE-RUN OF TWO ALL-TIME
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CEATiidw.
m-ot
With SABti
tviht. Sat. 2, Sun. I p.m.
Ere. 7:15 A 5:45 f.m
TunirfICHtW,U ROT
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"NATURE'S HALF ACHE"
In Technicolor
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fRANK RICHARD RUSTY ANITA
LOVEJOY CARLSON TAMBLYN LOUISE
f - pt.us
II
Youth is the Sooner motif in all
these events. Hallum and Glan
der are sophomores. Johnston and
Hudack are freshmen.
Meanwhile, three seniors
from Oklahoma will be swim
ming their final competition for
the Red and White. They are,
Bob Thatcher, captain and Big
Seven record holder of the 200
yard breast stroke for a 20-yard
pool, Bill Sloger, breast stroker
and diver Don Strausbaugh.
Big Seven Swimming Records
50-yard free style :23.7, Brown
(IS) 1950.
100-yard free style :43.8, Schmidt
(IS) 1950.
220-yard free style 2.15.4, Watts
(IS) 1949.
440-yard free style 4:56, Watts
(IS) 194.
1500 meter free style 20:06.2,
Watts (IS) 20:06.2, 1949.
100-yard breaststroke 1:07, Black
(C) 1950.
220 - yard breast stroke 2:32.3,
Thatcher (O) 1950.
100-yard backstrok e 1:03.5,
Crowder (O) 1950.
150-yard b a c k s t r oke 1:42.4,
Crowder (O) 1950.
150-yard medley 1:41.1, McClos
key (O) 1949.
400-yard relay 3:38.4, (IS) Kull
man, LaBerge, Schmidt, Brown,
1950.
300-yard medley relay 3:07.2 (O)
Crowder, Sloger, Farr, 1950.
IFqvoit
191-pound class on the program.
If that weight is used Walden will
represent the Cyclones there.
Holmes, the Jackrabbit coach,
asked to have the 191 and 114.5.
pound classes on the program, but
State does not have a man small
enough to compete in the lighter,
class, Coach Hugo Otopalik said.
The favored Sooners have in.
their possession several of the.
country's top wrestling records,
with top individual performers..
Harold Reece, pudgy little Tulsa
bantam, and Tommy Evans, Okla
homa's only all-victorious regular,
lead the Sooners m falls with
three each. Oklahoma has won
nine bouts by fall, 37 by decision
so far this season.
Evans is the top point-getter,
with 24. Frank Marks is sec
ond with 20. Don Reece has
won the most decisions, 6. The.
scoring table to date:
Fals Dec. Dra.
Tommy Evans, 6-0 .. 3 3
Frank Marks, 6-2 ..1 5
Don Reece, 6-1 0 6
Harold Reece. 4-2 ..3 1
Joe Butler, 5-0-1 0 5
Bill Borders, 4-1 .... 1 3
Bryan Rayburn, 4-1 .1 4
John Eagleton, 4-1 .0 4
Ronald Scott, 3-2 0 3
Doc Hearon, 1-4-2 ..0 1
3
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
Larry Cotton, 2-1 ...0 2
Don Zink, 1-0 0 1
Main Features Start
Lincoln: "The Belle of New
York," 1:40, 3:40, 5:40, 7:45, 9:45.
Stuart: "Five Fingers," 1:00,
3:06, 5:12. 7:18. 9:24.
Nebraska: "Bend of the River,"
2:50, 6:13, 9:37. "Cage of Gold,"
1:18, 4:41, 8:04.
Capitol: "Raging Tide," 1:00,
4:33, 8:06. "My Favorite Spy,"
2tf8, 6:11, 9:44. Chapter 5 of
"Mysterious Island," 4:15, 7:48.
BOe
'TU
a
OTO
SWINGY Ml Sl( AI.l
S
The BELLE of
NEW YORK
VADIS
la
eorrHni
Mare
18th
wow
At
1 AO
3:40
5:40
7:45
6:45
FRED ASTAIRE
VERA-ELLEN
Marjorie MAIN
Keenan WYNN
s
12;46?V
OPEN
Excitement . . . Thrllla!
Baaed nn the Myaterjr
Novel "Operation
Cleero"!!!
At I
1:00
3:U
5-.U
7:18
:2
Extra!
JAMES MASON
Danielle IMKRIKl'X
Michael KKN.MK
See It from the atari I
Andy I'ltiiila
Color Cartoon
HELD OVER!
Ft?
t&s .Mor W
. inirn
Tech"'
nlcl" iJAftiU
iu mum
VHIIHIII
IHill
RTVE3 iJUOA
ri.l'S Jean
glmmona In "Cage
ol Geld"
Upon U:45 o SOe to
2 BUG HITS!
2IM
TUI
ii i-i mil nil
Bob HOPE
Hedjr LAMARR
"MY FAVORITE
SPY"
Final 2nd BIO HIT I
Shelley WINTERS
Alex NICOL
"RAGING TIDE
Extra t Color Cartoon!
OpeaUU
IVi!"