The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 26, 1958, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Wednesday, March 26, 1958
The Patty Nebrotkon
Page 3
Frosh Tankmen
Score In AAU
Stocker Wins Junior Title,
Swimmers Cop Five ' Places
Several of Nebraska's top
swimmers competed in the
M e n's Midwestern AAU
swimming meet in Omaha
last Saturday and Sunday.
Since the Husker's regular
swimming season is over, the
boys swam unattached.
Joe Stocker, a freshman,
won the National Junior In
door AAU 220 yard breast
stroke. His time was 3.00:1.
He also placed third in the
100 yard breast stroke.
Ron Bucklin, a sophomore,
placed second to Stocker in
the 220 yard breast stroke.
Bucklin's time was 3.00:6.
Several other freshmen
turned in outstanding per
formances also. Branch Walt
on placed second in the Men's
Midwestern AAU one-meter
Roger Corn, last year's
Class A backstroke cham
pion, placed fourth in t h e
100 yard backstroke.
Jack Fair came in second
in the Men's Midwestern
AAU 100 backstroke.
Jerry Keown swam to sec
ond place in the 200 yard in
dividual medaly.
John Holman, a senior,
came in behind Keown to
place third in the 200 yard
individual medaly.
Roger B o s v e 1 d, also a
freshman, finished second in
the 100 yard freestyle.
Coach Hollie Lepley had
words of praise for these
boys. He said, "They should
do a pretty good job next
year. They are all a bunch
of hard working boys. They
should be able to cut down
their times quite a bit."
He also stated that these
fellows are doing well in their
school work thus keeping
them from becoming inehgi
Soccer Club
Drops First
The University Soccer Club
played a practice game
against the strong Omaha
Lithuanians Sunday after
noon, and came out on the
short end of a 3-1 score.
The University Club, led by
the strong pivot play of Les
Heathcote and good defensive
play by fullbacks Steve Ta-
kos and Capt. Martin Car
rancedo, played the Omaha
team to a scoreless tie the
first half.
The second half was a dif
ferent story however as each
side changed goals and the
Lincolnites had to face the
wind. The Husker defense
and offense failed to click for
a good part of the second half
which resulted in two quick
goals for Omaha.
Finally, after a spirited
rally on the part of the Husk
er defense, Martyn ' Bowden
kicked the ball into the nets
for the Huskers only goaL
The Omaha team added an
other goal near the end of the
game to complete the scor
ing. The Huskers play another
practice game Saturday
against the Lincoln laiavas
at Peter Pan Park. League
E!ay will open a week from
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mmitnuiVtmufi h nm mot
mi uTiowim MI1KQTAKA
Golf Team
Tops 1st Five
Five men have qualified for
the southern golf swing begin'
ginning March 30, according
to coach Bill Smith.
Mike McCuistion, junior
standout, led all qualifiers
with scores of 75, 79, 78 for a
total of 232 for the 54 quali
fying holes. Tom Fulkerson
and Dennis Mullins tied for
second with a pair of 243s;
Don waltemath, another soph'
omore was fourth just one
stroke back at 244 and senior
Tom Kissler was fifth with a
Smith said he "was happy"
about McCuistion's qualifying
rounds, but he pointed out that
the southern swing is a tra
ditional spring touchy. "We'll
need luck,' Smith said.
Fourteen men tried out for
the trip according to Smith
Those trying out played 72
holes and their scores were
computed on the basis of the
best 54. Others trying out
were: Larry Romiue, Bill
Mohrman, Art Blackman, Jim
Haberlan, Ken Moore, Bill
Stevens, Bill McClary, Clark
Carpenter and Pete Schmitz
The schedule for the spring
tour includes: Wichita, Mar.
31; Oklahoma, Apr. 1; Okla
homa State, Apr. 2; Oklaho
ma Baptist, Apr. 3; Tjlsa,
Apr. 1.
Scoring Final
The official final scoring
sheet for Nebraska s basket
ball team this year shows
Gary Reimers and Wilson
Fitzpatnc tied for top points
scored. Both had a total of
Herschell Turner led the
team's rebounding with 189.
Main Feature Clock
Stuart: "Wild Is The Wind,"
1:00, 3:05. 5:10, 7:20, 9:25.
Lincoln: "Sing Bov Sing,"
1:00, 2:45, 4:25, 6:15, 7:55,
Nebraska: "Cyrano De
Bergerac," 1:00, 3:12. "Uni
Nebraska Film Society," 8:00.
Varsity: "Lafayette Esca-
drille," 1:25, 3:32, 5:39, 7:46,
State: "The Long Haul,"
1:15, 4:35, 8:00. "Woman Of
The River," 2:42, :00, 9:20.
Joyo: "Man In The Shad
ow," 6.08, 9:10. "My Man
Godfrey," 7:35.
Capitol: "Jet Pilot," 7:40.
"Black Whip," 6:20, 9:50.
84th L O: "Cartoons." 7:15.
"Comanche," 7:30, 10:30.
Bandido," .00.
Sigma Nu edged Sigma
Phi Epsilon 16-14, 15-17,
"5-12 to move into the finals
of the fraternity bracket of
the intramural volleyball
In the Selleck bracket of
the tournament, Gus II
downed Benton 15-11, 16-6
to become the first finalist
Other result:
Gui II 15, 13
Hitchcock 11. 1
Bentoa 1 (Forfeit)
Gus I t
Andrew 1, I, IS
Cenfield 8. U. 11
Sigma Phi Epsilon II. 11
Kappa Sis ma 1. IS
Sums Nu 1 (forfeit)
Phi Kappa Pat 0
Delta Oamma Delta 19. II
Sigmaa Chi 14,
Theta XI IS, 13, IS
Phi Gamma Delta f. U, II
Farm Hon IS. IS
Cornhukar 4, I
Farm Roua IS, IS
A Men 1. 11
Skirts In Sports
For Quick Results
Use Nebraskan Want Ads
Lois Waser, Independent, receives congratulations this
week as the winner of the table tennis tournament.
She defeated Sara Colby, Tri Delt, in the final game.
In the semi-finals of the ping pong contest, Lois defeated
Barb Britton, Alpha Phi, and Sara defeated Jana Hruska,
Chi Omega.
Basketball games scheduled this week are: Wed., Kappa
vs. Pi Phi; Thurs., Chi Omega vs. Tri Delt.
Last week's basketball games had the following results:
Alpha Xis defeated Pi Phis, 25-24; Kappas downed Kappa
Delta, 16-11; Chi Omegas beat Alpha Phi, 26-2.
There will be one more week of basketball after vaca
tion, during which the finals will be played.
Both Fencing and Rifle Clubs are over, but no results
are available yet.
The second week after vacation, badminton, tennis singles
and softball contests will begin.
Back Again
Unfortunately, after a week and a half, this column is
once again appearing. It didn't go out of existence, which I
know is a disappointment to you! I say it's unfortunate not
because I've failed to deliver my weekly message to you,
but rather because it's finally gotten in! What can you do?
Tough Darts!
A most disheartening thing (for lack of a better word)
occurred in golf class last week. It became necessary for
the members of my class to disband the well-known BSU,
which stand, of course, for the Back Scratching Union.
The activities concerned in belonging and being a good
member of this elite club unfortunately disturbed our teach
er. We hope that she will accept our apologies. It was just
one of those thing ... We wanted to stay awake in class,
so we occupied ourselves and amused each other scratch
ing backs! Don't laugh, it was fun while it lasted.
Needless to say, some of the BSUs were such effective
workers that the members receiving treatment fell asleep
anyway! I knew there was some reason for having to dis
continue our little games . . . tough darts, as usual.
Winter A Problem:
Edwards Finds NU Friendly
(E Bas . . . Tali is the third la a
series el articles havering freshmaa
athletes far eutstandinf performances.
The sports staff feels thet Its readers
bare a risiit t know sbout he success
of he University's reerulllnr pelicy ssd
the tndlTldnuals which mar he future
Cernhusker stars.)
By Charles Coffin
Staff Sports Writer
When the first blizzard of
the season arrived last No
vember, Al Edwards, fresh
man sprinter from Jamaica,
and some of his friends at
Selleck Quadrangle celebrated
the occasion by building a
huge snowman in the north
courtyard. They were just put
ting the finishing touches on
when a group of broad-shouldered,
and apparently drunk,
upperclassmen came by and
decided that it would make
a good tackling dummy.
Though the pudgy, nine-foot
tall monument had little ar
tistic value, the boys who had
built it were not anxious to
see it knocked down by per
fect strangers. They moved in
front of it and tried to talk
the newcomers into building
their own snowman.
The Charles Atlas boys
vaguely realized that Al
meant business, and deciding
that their heads would be
heavy enough in the morning
as it was, they quietly retired.
What impressed Al most
about the incident was not
that the snowman was left
standing, but that within a few
weeks, he and the boys who
had wanted to knock it down
were the best of friends.
"Everyone's friendly here,"
says Al, "that's what I like
about living in the dorm."
With four other foreign stu
dents, the good-natured Ja
maican has formed an inter
national calypso combo that
has played at the Military Ball
and several Union banquets.
An expert on the Rhumba,
Cha-cha, and other Latin
American dances, he is al
ways in demand at parties.
In track, Al runs the 60,
100, and 220-yard dashes in
6.4, 9.8, and 21.9 seconds, re
spectively. During his h i g h
school career, climaxed when
he and three other Kingston
speedsters raced to the na
tional quarter-mile relay
Your way to
Opportunities Galore!
Daily Nebraskan
Hire a cook,
Sell a book,
Find a crook,
Don't be forsook!
Room 20
Student Union
championship, he met Keith
Gardner, Nebraska's famed
hurdler. The two had a long
I ? h
: t
; if
talk about college last sum
mer, and Al decided he
couldn't go wrong at Ne
braska. He's majoring in Business
Administration, and hopes to
take a government post in his
country when he graduates.
He likes the University, and
hasn't had too much trouble
with his studies, but the
change in climate has been
hard for him to get used to.
In Jamaica, the temperature
is always between 60 and 95,
quite a contrast to the un
predictable and seasonless
weather of the Cornhusker
"I'm not used to wearing a
hat, and a coat, and gloves,
and a scarf, and all that stuff
when I go outside," Al ex
plains. "Sometimes I forget
them, and then Brrrrr! I
catch a cold."
About the other thing he
misses about his homeland is
its 9:1 girl-boy ratio. He has
pictures in his room of at
least a dozen Jamaican girls,
and writes to them all.
T-r" , - r :
ft, . Jhr Z 1
Says that selecting a diamond for your fiance la on
of the most important purchases that you will make.
Visit Sartors Diamond Laboratory to be but you are
making the right selection for your loved one. The
most discriminating people will always approve your
selection from Sartors.
Quality Tells
1200 "O" Street
"My closest shave was during the first try at a tpeed
record in the fantastic Douglas Skyrocket," says Test
Pilot Bill Bridgeman, author of Tht Lonely Sky. "A
special B-29 dropped me like a bomb at 30,000 feet . . .
I turned on my rockets and climbed to 40,000 . . .when
suddenly all power failed. Rocket power, cabin pres
sure, heat-everything went -and the window frosted
over so I couldn't see. Finally I got the radio going on an
emergency battery . . . and pilot in a chase
plane talked me down a blind landing 1"
For YOUR Close Shaves-at any altitude try new Colgate
Instant Shave. It's the quickest, easiett way to shave
ever, no matter what razor you use. Smooth, tool Shaves
your whiskers, saves your skin. A great shave buy for
the tough-beard guy I
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ere there's a I
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A long white ash means
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Mild-burning Marlboro combines a prized
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The "filter flower" of cel
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