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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1955)
Oklahoma Moves Into First Place Tie With 4-2 Win
O calling ell sea nymphs
and sun seekers . .
Greenlaw Wins Nebraskan
'Star Of The Week' Award
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Greenlaw . . .a hitting pitcher.
Courtesy Lincoln Star
By BRUCE BRUGMANN
Willie Greenlaw, rugged Husker
pitcher, has been selected far The
Nebraskan "Star of the Week" ac
colade. Greenlaw, who fired his south
paw slants in two games last week,
throttled Kansas University Mon
day, 13-0, and came back Friday to
stifle the Iowa State Cyclones with
no hits durng his six inning stint,
for the game with Oklahoma Tues
day, elected to use Bottorff to fin
ish the whitewash.
Greenlaw, a fast worker on the
mound, uses a variety of pitches
which include a fine fast ball, teas
ing curves and a sinker. In the
Jayhawk contest the New Hamp
shore import rammed 17 strikes
past the Kansan batting order to!
record his best strikeout total of
Greenlaw, a pitcher who knows
his way around in the batter's box,
also collected two bits in this
game, including a two-run homer
in the eighth inning. Playing the
outfield in the Tuesday game with
KU, he scored once and singled.
Against Iowa State Friday Green
law baffled the Cyclone stickers
completely, fanning three and
coaxing the other swatroen into
anemic ground balls and pop flies
In addition to his pitching chores
the likable lefthander smashed
double and a single, scoring once
and driving in a run.
Honorable mention for the "Star
of the Week" award were Jim Ce-
derdagl and Fran Homfaier, base
ball, and Nelson Jensen, golf.
In Intramural Play
Boich TwirlsNo Hit Ball
For Industrial Arts Club
By ED KEMBLE
Sports Staff Reporter
Arnie Boich, Softball pitcher de
luxe, was up to bis old tricks in
Monday's intramural activity. He
threw a no-hit, no-run, 19-0 pasting
at Newman Club, striking out 13 of
the 15 men he faced in the four
and a half innings the game lasted.
Arnie's bid for a perfect game
was spoiled in the final inning when
he issued a base on balls. However,
catcher, Andy Loehr promptly
threw tlve runner out trying to
steal second. Boich faced only the
minimum of batters.
The Industrial Arts hitters pro
vided Arnie with 10 runs, 8 of them
in the second inning when twelve
men went to the plate. They added
two more in the fourth, with Al
Denies home run and Loehr's
triple the big blows.
Delain Daneky absorbed the de
feat for Newman Club.
Gustavson I bounced MacClean,
Tho 'Fairer1 Side
Simga Chi Utilizes
11-3, behind the pitching of Loren
Lindquist. Gus I scored five times
in the first inning, four in the
third and one each in the second
and fourth off loser Fred Largen.
Gene Haman and Joe Sadowski
led the hitting attack for Gus I,
each getting three for four, with
one of Sadowski's blows a third
inning homer. John Prather also
homered for Gus I.
Manatt edged by Selleck, 4-3,
with Lynn Vermeer besting Doug
Hunter in a pitching duel. Tom
Travers banged a home run for
Selleck's losing cause.
Phi Epsflon Kappa blasted Del
ta Alpha Pi, 16-7. Jack Ward
pitched for the winners.
Jim Cox and Sigma Alpha Epsi
Ion turned back Beta Tbeta Pi, 17-16.
Lost: That pin; black and gold with
pearls on border. Name on back.
BoD&ic DaMelsoo, pn. 2-3287.
Sports Staff Writer
As the softball tournament gets , backdrop
Into hill swing, the girls are find
ing it harder and harder to con
centrate on the game. The Sigma
Chi's are taking advantage of their
sundeck, 20-20 vision and binocu
lars to view the Who's Who of intra-
Well miss seeing the lovely la
dies with their dripping locks now
that the superb Aquaquettes show
14 Bathing Beauties
The opening number with its 14
bathing beauties spotlighted the
grace of Miss Jean Craig.
In the annals of human history
there has never been a more heart
wanning love affair than John and
Marsha so aptly interpreted by
Nan Engler, Cis Lonsbrough and
Miss Mulvaney's fumbling with
the record did not detract from the
beauty of Lily. Judy Flansburg
exhibited her natural ease and
charm in her performance as Lily.
To Miss Becker, Miss Mulvaney,
Mary Gattis, Lu Makepeace and
their late minutes, we owe the
fcomombor thorn en ihoir Days
Second Smday in May
FATHER'S DAY-JUNE 19
Xhkd Sunday in June
EUist Gaff Girds
for both NOW
-cw duptor k mody for ye
21S No. 14th
which depicted scenes
from the show.
ror any aqua member who was
slighted in this column, please re
fer all criticism to Mary Gattis
who covered the show and so gal
lantly stated, "You needn't men
tion Tny name."
Anyone that is interested in of
ficiating softball contact Shirley
Jesse at the Alpha Omicron Pi
times a day
at home, at work
or on the way
By MAX KREITMAN
Sports Staff Writer
Attempting last inning rally,
the Nebraska Corahuskers fell be
fore the Oklahoma Sooner , 4-2, to
split the two-game series. The
Huskers won Monday, 5-1. Okla
homa moved into a first place
tie with the Huskers.
Willie Greenlaw started for the
Nebraskans and went eight innings
befor -eing relieved by Dick Geier,
He gh. . e up three runs on seven
hits and fanned seven. He walked
The Sooners drew first blood in
the third on a solo homer by
catcher Bob Gregor. Greenlaw
then went on to retire the aide.
The Oklahomans moved their lead
to 3-0 in the fifth. Joe Snyder start
ed the rally off with a walk and
moved to second on a walk by Bud
Snyder came in to score as Bui
Knox singled to left and Norm
Coufal dropped the relay coming
in, Snyder tallied and Leake went
to second. The Sooner back
stop then tallied on Carl Allison's
The Huskers quickly got back
one run as Murray Backhaus
rapped the first pitch out of the
lo: for a home run. The score
then remained 3-1 until the top of
the ninth when Leake got on by
an error and came all the way
around on a walk to Dan Brown,
a stolen base and a passed ball.
Nebraska then put on their last
ditch rally that feel short.
With one down, Don Brown, NU
third baseman, added to his sev
enth inning triple with a solo
homer. With two away Bill Giles
pulled a double to left, but Don
Becker grounded to third to end
Dirkes Ralston, Giles, and Brown
paced tiie eight-bit Husker attack
with two hits. The loss dropped
NU into a tie with Oklahoma. The
Huskers next home series is
two-game affair with Missouri, last
year's NCAA champs. It is sched
uled for May 14th and 15th.
A Nebraskan who plans to at
tend the University has been signed
by the Washington Redskins even
though he has never played college
or professional football.
He is Jim Norman, a tackle,
who played high school ball at
York and with Marine
teams in Japan.. Norman weighs
230 pounds and is six feet, two
Bob Hamblet, Husker golf coach.
has accepted the position of direc
tor of Physical Education at
the Public Schools of Grand Island.
more fun and more
fashion than ever
Murmurs never cease vten mermaids
appear in sun fashions and swim suits
by Jantzen. Flattering play shorts in
cotton twill and gabardines
suits in cottons, failles and nylons, bril
liantly cut to be good glimmers and good
Dangerous Curves" Sheath
New "knit-chine" ... a rich textured knit bf
Jansen that holds its shape. Crinkle-puff
shirring helps shape the suit as 7 rQ5
it beautifies it. Sizes 10-18 1L Q
GOLD'S Sportswear Shop
Use GOLD'S R.C.A. Pkm
. Second Floor
No Money Down
IWnmrd. Coaple to vark emtinai from
. 4 lo 8. Call 2-9922 or 4-6676.
Low Kodak Rrtiiwtt Ctmat and Cw rl i liiiWWwnPW1lllllllllliiiiiiiiiiiillllliiill llllhllliaiiii n mil iiiiii iiiiinmiimiiiimiuinnii -
Thursday afternoon BT E. E. Blda. Ji te TBHIfflUnui mm i i mi 'I' i IMUill'I'Mf I'iHI i'I Wlillrl'ii'llilimilHI'IIBiiiii .11 iiMilMiiiiiimjm. ninniwiim " in mi i. mm ih.ii'iihi imt
found caH Gcorm Uadiea. 2-7757. R wiiitini..ni1.iimu,.iiiiimiiii imMwummimim-,witmME3l
KiMhifrZ I A m0ll CABOODLE OF IUCSCY DH00DJ.ES !
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There's nothing like a
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WHOLESOME . . .
Nature's own fi a von.
SPARKLE . . .
with as few calories
as bdi an average,
pmto UNon AUTMotrrr of thc coca-cola company it
CGCA-CCLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF LINCOLN
To" lu a maliMnd MdHMrii, C WSi, THI COCA-COIA COMPANY
A ViOmmra. ZUJU on smoking! YouH find it in
the Droodle above,' titled: Tourist enjoying better
tasting Lucky Strike while leaning against tower of
Pisa. If your own inclination is toward better taste,
join the many college smokers who prefer Luckies. ,
From any angle, Luckies taste better. They taste
better, first of all, because Lucky Strike means fine
tobacco. Then that tobacco is toasted to taste better.
"It's Toasted" the famous Lucky Strike process
tones up Luckies' light, good-tasting tobacco to make
it taste even better. Little wonder that Luckies tower
above all other brands in college popularity!
DROOOLES, Copyright 1963 by Bofar Pries
'Heftea taste Jjuckles...
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C. J. GrandmaUon
V. of New Hampthut
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product or ifn
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Luckies had fill ocher brands in
colleges and by a wide margin
according to an exhaustive, coast-to-coast
college survey. The No.
1 reason: Luckies taste better.
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