The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 02, 1956, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Wednesday, May 2, 1 956
THE NEBRASKAN
Page 3
Rain Hampers Day:
id rads Upsetf. va
IlieoiHKs .ebnaj" Kyiiie
By BOB WIRZ
Staff Sports Writer
"A bunch of determined Alumni
football players turned out Satur
day at Memorial Stadium to try
and win their first All SporU Day
game from the Varsity.
They accomplished the feat in
tine fashion and thus spoiled
coach Pete Elliott's opener.
The grads posted one touch
down in the first period and scored
the clincher in the final period for
their 14-0 upset win.
This game ended 20 days of
hard practice for the varsity.
They couldnt ever seem to get
sustained drive going as the var
sity lost the ball eight times on
fumbles.
Approximately five thousand
people witnessed the contest that
featured the seventh annual All
Sports Day on a cold-rainy day.
The Alumni got their first tally
half way through the first period
when John Bordogna scored from
yard out on a fourth down plunge.
The drive started when Carl
Samuelson, who weighed in at 290
pounds, recovered a fumble by
Gordon Englert. On the next play
Bob Reynolds, a Grand Island
boy and All-American performer
rushed to the two yard line setting
it up for Bordogna.
Sam Vacanti, who led several
Alumni attacks, converted and the
Alumni led 7-0.
The rest of the first half failed
to furnish any real scoring threats.
After the intermission break, the
Alumni continued with their stout
defense and held heir own on of
fense. Then in the final period George
Ghode, former Lincoln High back,
recovered a Varsity pitchout on the
29 yard line. From there Jon Mc
Williams, who recently signed a
professional contract, made a leap
ing catch of a fourth down Bor
dogna pass for a first down deep
in Varsity territory.
Rex Fischer, a member of the
1955 team, swept the Varsity end
for seven yards and the second
touchdown. Don Strasheim, a mem
ber of last year's coaching staff,
threw the key block.
Vacanti again converted.
The Varsity never had a real
serious scaring drive going. Dar
rell Pinkston and Bennie Dillard
both performed well In the Var
sity backfield.
The Alumni, about 55 in all, were
still going strong at the finish as
Vacanti carried the ball for an 11
yard gain on the last play.
Some of the Alumni stalwarts in
cluded Moon Mullen, Ted Doyle,
Tom Novak, Vic Schleich, Ralph
Damkroger and many others.
Besides the football game, five
other Comhusker teams participat
ed. The baseball game between Of
futt Air Force Base and the Busk
ers had to be postponed on ac
count of the cold-rainy weather.
Nebraska's golf team opened up
the day's activities by winning
their match from Iowa State 11-7.
Jack Moore won medalist honors
as he shot an 82 on the Lincoln
Country Club Course. Moore de
feated Don Webber (87) of the Cy
clones, 3-0. Warren Christensen
(86) was tied by Dale Fridley (86).
Moore and Webber defeated
their I-State opponents in doubles
2-1.
Herb Mayer also won 8-0 for
the Huskers but Nels Jensen didn't
fare as good as he lost 2V-.
Mayer and Jensen were defeated
2-1 in doubles.
The tennis team, which was
forced inside, didn't fare as well
as they dropped a 7-0 decision to
the Cyclones.
The Varsity track team won all
0 timm
1 "
Skims Highs In 14.4:
mrd ftim In limb
'ieith Gardner
MfflS
Hurdles
ikiard
Keith Gardner, freshman track
star from Jamaica, has been
chosen as winner of the "Star of
the Week" award for the week
of April 25th.
The speedy frosh ran a sizzling
14.4 race in the high-hurdles Satur
day in one of the features of All
Sports Day. His time was one
tenth of a second under the Ne
braska outdoor record.
Gardner is a versitle trackster
s he competes in the broad jump,
440-yard dash,
and mile relay ""
long with ,' '
both the high A s
and low nurd-
1 e s. However f i
Saturday,
track Coach
Frank Sevigne
decided to run
Gardner in on- w i
ly the hurdles ,
and relay on courtw Uncoin 9m
account of the Gardner
disagreeable weather.
In winning the high hurdles, he
defeated the top varsity man, Bill
Marten, who was state prep cham
pion in his senior year.
Gardner finished second to Mar
ten in ttie 220-yard low hurdles.
Then in the mile relay Gardner was
the freshman anchor man and
picked up about 15 yards to go
ahead of Varsity runner Charles
Gibson, only to lose out by a few
feet at the finish.
Next season Keith will be ex
pected to carry much of the load
for the thinclads as they hope to
improve over their showings for
this season.
During the indoor season, Gard
ner won three events and was the
individual star of the Freshmen
duel against the Varsity. He
scored nearly half of the frosh
points.
Keith is the captain of the Ja
maica Olympic team. He will lead
his country in the Olympics which
are to he held next November.
In the Olympics, Keith will prob
ably run his pet event, the 440
yard dash. Although he didn't run
this event Saturday, Gardner was
clocked In M seconds for his run
in the relay.
Gardner becomes the fourth
winner of the spring "Star of the
Badminton On:
imiramuFQl Softball
Nqofs Finol Ploy
By GEORGE MOYER
1-M Sports Writer
The enormous task of picking a
champion from the nearly fifty
teams entered in the IM softball
tournament continued last week as
teams in the Selleck bracket
moved into semi-final play.
Sellcck results last week. Mac-'
Lean 10-Bessey 1, Hitchcock 8
Gustavson I 8, Gustavson II 25
Boucher 10, Selleck 20-Andrews 5.
First results Jn Independent
games saw Phi Sigma Kappa beat
ing Methodist Student House, 15-9,
Frosh Dents dropping Navy RO
TC, 11-4, Ag Huskers clipping Pres
byterian House, 18-17 and Delta
Sigma Pi winning by forfeit over
Berts Boys.
Fraternity action found Kappa
Sigma stopping Farm House, 14-9,
Phi Gamma Delta, which hasn't
scored fewer than 12 runs this sea
son, beating Delta Tau Delta, 19-8
and Delta Upsilon, whose pitcher.
Bill Krommenhoek, has given
only three runs in three games,
clipped the Betas 7-1.
Lower bracket fraternity con
tests witnessed the following teams
emerge victorious: Alpha Gamma
Rho 8 Alpha Gamma Sigma 0,
Pioneer 19 Norris 8, Acacia 1,
Tau Kappa Epsilon 0. Beta Sigma
Psi 22 Comhusker Co-op 5.
Badminton took some of the
spotlight this week with quarter
final matches being paired. In the
fraternity team championships
Ron Nathan, Phi Gam will oppose
Ken Moorhead Glen Place, Betas
is paired with Gary Eqley, Betas,
Bill Kampfe, Beta's meets Paul
Allan, Sigma Chi, and Bill Rucker,
Sigma Chi takes on Jery Wilson,
Sig Ep.
Thursday, Friday:
Cochrane To Give Series,
Of Ag Ec Addresses
Dr. W. W. Cochrane, Professor
of Agricultural Economics at the
University of Minnesota, will be
a visiting lecturer at the College
of Agriculture Thursday and Fri
day. His lectures are under the au
spices of the University Research
Council and the department of
agricultural economics,
"Supply Relations In Agriculture"
will be the topic of discussion with
an agricultural economics seminar
he will direct at 9 a.m. Thursday,
Eoom 303 Dairy Industry, From 1
to 4 p.m. that afternoon a discus
sion will be held on the same topic.
Thursday at 8 p.m. in Room
224, Agronomy Building, he will
give a public lecture on "The Task
of Agriculture Next Year and in
the Next Decade."
Graduate students In the depart
ment of agricultural economics
will hear a talk by Dr. Cochrane
on Friday at 10 p.m. At 12 noon
Friday, he will address a luncheon
meeting on "Possibilities for Con
sumption Expansion." This meet
ing, held in the Food and Nutritions
Building, will be sponsored Jointly
by the departments of home eco
nomics, economics and agricultural
economics.
Week" award following: Don
Brown, baseball; Larry Smith,
track; and Bill Hawkins, track.
Husker Nine
Moves Into
First Place
Much needed rain foiled Coach
Tony Sharpe's baseballers in their
attempt to master the Kansas Uni
versity Jayhawks yesterday.
The Jays, last place finishers
last year, had a one win-two loss
record in conference action and
figured to give the Huskers Inex
perienced nine some good prac
tice as well as a couple of vital
Big Seven wins.
Next on the Husker slate will be
a two-game series with Oklahoma
at Norman May fourth and fifth.
The Sooners carried a hefty rep'
utation as conference co-favorites
into Big Seven play with Kansas
State Monday, but the Wildcats
clipped Oklahoma, 4-3 to hand
them their first loss of the season
Previously Oklahoma had taken
two games from Minnesota and
another pair from Oklahoma AIM.
They also had beaten Kansas in
a single game at Norman
Kansas had previously dropped
a two game set to Nebraska and
the Wildcat victory elevates the
Huskers to the role of slight favor'
ites over the Sooners Friday and
Saturday.
By sweeping the two game ser
ies, Nebraska can earn a tie with
Missouri for the league lead. Mis
souri was the other favorite with
Oklahoma for the league cham
pionship. Oklahoma was last years
champion, while Nebraska finished
third.
Because of the extra days of rest
given Husker hurlers by the rain
out, the Nebraska pitching staff
goes into the crucial series in good
shape, with all hands available
for immediate duty. Coach Sharps,
cautious but hopeful, plans to use
either Willie Greenlaw or Roger
Bottorff in the first game and
then go with Charlie Ziegenbien or
Dick Geir in the second.
The starting lineup has Al Karle
at second base, Norm Coufal at
shortstop, Don Brown at third
base, Don Erway catching, Larry
Lewis in right field, Gene Torcson
or Marvin Arendorf in left field,
Gary Relmers in center field, and
John Beideck at first base,
league Standings
Woa Lest
Missouri
Nebraska
Oklahoma
Kansas Stale
Kansas
Iewa State
How To Win?
Provincetown High School
pitcher Bob Stvlni Is wondering
what one has to do to win a base
ball game.
Savini struck out 18 and allowed
just two hits against Chatham
and lost, 4-0. All runs were tin
earned.
In his only other appearance
this M-ason, he threw a no-hitter
against Barnstable and fanned 10
batters and lost, 1-0.
but three events in doubling the
score 86 2-8 to 43 1-3 over the
Freshmen.
The meet's highlights came dur
ing halftime of the football game
when Keith Gardner, Jamacian
track whis, posted a 14.4 run in
the 120-yard high hurdles. His time
was one tenth of a second under
the Nebraska record.
Despite his record run in the
highs, Gardner was beaten by . Bill
Marten of the Varsity in the low
hurdles.
Don Ficke was the only double
winner. He slammed the springs
ih 10.1 and 22.9 on the track which
was slowed down by the rain.
One of the other top performanc
es was a discus throw of 161 feet
8 inches by Larry Smith of the
Varsity.
The gymnastics and swimming
teams finished off the program late
in the afternoon when $iey put on
exhibitions for the crowd in the
Coliseum.
ft. Vi 5
Courtesy Sund&y Journal uxl Star
Marten Wins Lows
Bill Marten , . . fine sopho
more hurdler edged past fresh
man sensation, Keith Gardner
in the low hurdles last Saturday
during the Freshmen-Varsity
duel track meet. Gardner re
versed the decision earlier by
edging past the Beatrice hurdler
in the highs. Marten is one of
Coach Frank Sevigne's top prospects.
WAA FAIRER SIDE
'leather hvors
VJAA Intramurals
Softball is over and once again
we find the Alpha Xi's coming out
successfully. The Alpha Xi's beat
the Kappas in the final game, 12-8.
Congratulations once again to a
winning team.
. Badminton tournament is in full
swing with it moving along at a
rapid pace.
I think one of the reasons for
this fast moving tournament is
that there are
so many de
faults. Just
because it is
spring, we
still should
play and finish
nn in th crMt
"f - ft .
ttrl that in. I
" " f
t r a m u rals I j
Let's everyone SW'l
try to get to "vA "" 1
their next Cis Lonsbrongh
game.
The weather man turned his hand
and gave us some much needed
rain, but canceled the tennis
matches for a few days. One of
these fine spring days m'e will fin
ish the tennis tournament. Here's
hoping.
The Aquaquettes again displayed
their ability by putting on another
fine performance last Thursday
and Friday night. Each girl was
out in the water trying to give the
public a performance worth while.
Tuesday Rain
The Tuesday rain cancelled a
Kansas-Nebraska double header.
The two games had been sched
uled Tuesday as a result of cold
weather postponement Monday.
Golfer Jones
Golfing immortal Bobby Jones
of Atlanta, Tuesday was named
an honorary member of the Royal
and Ancient Golf Club, home of the
game.
M OilSiS
fbeadefs
HERE'S HOW TO 6ET THEMt To ac
quaint you with the interesting arti
cles in The Reader's Digest, we mak
this special offer:
From the descriptions below of
' some of the articles to appear in the
June issue of The Reader's Di
gest, pick the three articles you would
most like to read. Circle with pencil
the numbers of these three articles on
the coupon below. Then mail coupon
to us with your name and address;
We'll send you free copies of the thre
articles you choose.
This offer is good for only a few
, days, so send us the coupon TODAY
WhenSanFranelscewentupJaflames.
April 18, 1906.The day dawned calmly.
Suddenly quake after quake rocked the
city. Gas mains exploded, buildings
collapsed, flames broke out all over.
In the end four fifths of San Francisco
lay in ruins. Vivid account of one of
history's costliest conflagrations.
2 What's the truth abort Brldey Mur
phy? Under hypnosis a Colorado house
wife recalled a "previous life"; gave
eerily factual details about how she
grew up a century ago in Ireland
even how she watched her own funeral.
Here are scientific opinions behind a
story that has gripped the nation.
4 Judge Coeper's remarkable export
rnent. 27 young lawbreakers on proba
tions filed into the Judge's chambers.
"Jeese," muttered one, "more lectures
by fancy jerks." Instead they heard
heartfelt advice from ex-probationers
who'd gone straight. A brilliant idea
for rehabilitating young offenders.
A Our most wanted men college sen
iors. Today's college grad has a choice
of more jobs than ever. Which to take?
Learn what big companies are doing
to recruit promising students, the kind
of background ard personality they
look for, salaries offered and why the
class of '56 faces some hard decisions.
K Ha never asked that thing be easy.
Larry was six a spastic paralytic who
couldn't walk, could barely talk. But
he was determined to be like other kids,
and his mother begged the teacher to
take him into school. Story of how a
braveyoungster.aideiby an unquench
able spirit, conquered fantastic odds.
A When the Mayflower sails again. Soon,
an actual reproduction of the original
"good ship Mayflower" will cross the
Atlantic to rest forever as a national
shrine in Plymouth, Mass. Here's how
the British people have contributed to
building this ship that may rank in
our hearts with the Statue of Liberty.
7 Annie Oakley of the Wnd West. Sitting
Bull so admired Annie's shooting he
wanted to adopt her . . . Crown Prince
Wilhelm had such confidence in her skill
he put a cigarette in his mouth, )t
Annie shoot off the lighted end at 60
feet! Story of the gal whose shootin'
feats remain almost unbelievable.
5 Can yea get yevr money back 7 Sup
pose the new furnace expiodes ... or a
bone from a can of "boneless" chicken
injures your throat ... or you learn
that rats have gnawed the foundation
of the house you just bought? Here's
why you may have more rights of re
dress than you are aware of.
O Is Russia ahead of us In nuclear aei-
nc7 Their atomic laboratories are up
todate.Thelr equipment is as modern as
ours. And they've been conducting ex
periments ia fields we didn't suspect
they were investigating. An unprece
dented look inside Russia's atomic labs
with some portentous findings.
ft BekeeMlenaetlen:"TheOrassisNev
r Crseoar." Where's the best place
to bve: Canada (and freeze in winter)?
Florida (broil in summer)? California?
This question nagged Robert T. Allen
like a toothache for years. His book ia
a hilarious report of his "research" on
the subject in which be com up with
a specific answer . . . (or does be?)
1 1 Are school children being cheated?
With books headed : Fun with Gram
mar, Spelling Made Easy, we tryto con
vince pupils difficult subjects are sim
ple. Rachel Thomas (a teacher from In
dia) says this doesn't prepare children
for life, and shows how they do better
if dull subjects aren't sugar-coated.
2 enmark's friendly king. He opens his
own mail. Prefers to make his own tele
phone calls. Often drives his own car,
swapping places with the chauffeur.
And he's never worn a crown. Close-up
of Frederik IX: the warmly human,
unpretentious monarch whose subjects
quite understandably adore him.
3 24 hours In the ffght against cancer.
A 6-hour operation on Don R.'s lung
begins ... A man 72 (his cancer under
control for 23 years!) gets radiation . . .
In the lab, cancer cells are planted in
mice so a new drug may be studied.
How N. Y.'s Memorial Center aided
by your gifts wars on cancer.
1 4 The f ow-minute mile. For 80 years the
sports world dreamed of it. Then in
1964, Englishman Roger Bannister
broke the tape in 3:59.4. Here is Ban
nister's story of how "the impossible"
was done ... and his account of the
grueling Taee against John Landv, in
which both milers beat four minutes.
IK My west unforgettable eharctr.""W
will always be poor," said Librada, "if
we let others help us. We must learn to
help ourselves. Inspiring story of a
Filipino widow who put her sons thru
school, did dressmaking, was a one
woman employment bureau all the
while working as a cook and maid.
IA Twenty million murders. Millions of
Chinese have been murdered because
they held religious beliefs, or were in
tellectuals, or were opposed to Com
munism. Here is the first over-all pic
ture of the mass exterminations that
have swept Red China massacres that
have broken a people's will to resist.
7 Strang story of a stowaway ssg. A
terrier sniffed the decks of 6 ships as
well as the cargo to be put aboard each
then deliberately chose the one Bhip
bound for Japan ! 18 days later th dog
found his mauter in Japan. What
strange instinct guided the dog? Facts
in an uncanny, unexplained mystery.
ft God's angry man. Into South Africa's
Sophiatown a fiery caul dron of hatred
and envy, of laws sorting out blacks
and whites like a machine came 29-year-old
Father Huddleeton. Heroic
story of his twelve-year struggle to ap
ply the Christian spirit to the seething
racial tensions in South Africa.
a New way ta keen food f rash. Without
freezing, fish kept unspoiled 9 days in
one test. In aother,hamburgerwas still
good after 8 weeks. Here's how, by in
jecting antibiotics into newly slaugh
tered cattle, packing fish in ice mixed
with antibiotics, food may be made
cheaper and more plentiful.
20 advice 1 ever had.l was 9 and
aobbing over my mother's deadly ill
ness when a neighbor said: . . . no mat
ter how black things seem, if yon have
courage, darkness can be overcome.' "
Samuel Goldwyn tells how his new
found courage bolstered his mother's
health; has helped him all thru life.
21 What da yon do about hairdo? Tor
two weeks my wife prepares for the big
day at the hairdresser s. When it's all
over she comes home, hot-foots it to
the mirror, holds the strands out one i
by one, and shrieks, Til sue him'!" A
husband gives the bewildered male's- :
eye-view of a woman's hair problem. :
22 tot at saafLast Christmas, a radio
gram stung the heart of a Norwegian
mother: "Soaman Arne Nicolaysen
overboard furthersearch hopeless..."
But Arne was alive, still in the water.
And he was to be there for 29 grueling
hours with no life-belt. Incredible rec
ord of human courage and endurance.
23 pay to Increase your word power.
Does "cavort" mean to prance around,
flirt, find fault with, or wheedle? Add-,
ing new words to your vocabulary in
creases your self-confidence, your pres
tigeand even your earning power.
Here's a word quiz that's fun to do,
and will pay you dividends.
24 Strange Ufa and death of swindler
Rubinstein. He was a genius who coul d
have been a financial giant but h
became the greatest cheat of his time.
Fantastic career of the man who was a
multimillionaire at 23 . . . lived the love
life of a shah ... and whose murder,
still unsolved, rocked 8 continents.
2 5 Youth-power unlimited. Oshkosh teen
agers saved the city $28,000 by taking
over a traffic survey. Madison students
cleaned all trash from playgrounds,
parks . . . even painted dingy fences.
How Wisconsin youngsters are doing
man-sized jobs for their towns, and
incidentally benefiting themselves.
2 A disarmed a live A-bomb. "Something
was wrong, the bomb didn't explode
. . . and it was my job to find out why."
Here, told for the first time, is Dr John
C. Clark's dramatic touch-and-go gam
ble with death; a hair-raising account
of how he risked instant obliteration
to disarm a nuclear monster.
2T Kow blood pressure tells your story.
A blood-pressure test gives a revealing
check on the condition of the circula
tory system. It can safeguard women
during pregnancy, spot kidney disease,
other troubles. Facts on one of medi
cine's most important testa, and new
drugs to combat high blood pressure.
2 ft A flood -prevention plan that works.
Billions are spent to dam water after
it gets downstream yet floods domora
damage every year. Here's how "catch
ing raindrops where they fall" by
planting trees, deep-rooted grasses;
building small earthen dams has
proven better and at far lower cost.
29 Frans Hals and his hearty portraits,
A "shotgun wedding" tied him to an
ignorant wife. Ever oroke, be sold his
paintings to pay the baker, but notb- .
ing daunted his innate cbeer. Story of
the Dutchman who despite crushing
adversity gave us the heartiest, moat
buoyant paintings in history.
50 Wa must stop the crime that breeifs
crime! Addiction to dope is bad enough,
but with it go holdups and muggings
to pay for tbe habit. Thus, today ens
fourth of all crime ran be traced to nar
cotics addiction. Facts on this vicious
racket, and bow government narcotics
agents are Lamstruiig ia combating it.
Cut cut coupon snil m&t tsSty!
WNh mly Ml N rwrfar
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Tot Dept. f," Reader's Digest Association, Ptaasantvflla, New York
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