The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 05, 1958, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Monday, May 5, 1958
The Doily Nebroskon
poge 3
Rugged Spring Day Contest Ends In Tie
The Nebraska freshmen
football team battled the
soph-junior squad to a 6-6 tie
in a hard-hitting Spring Day
feature at Memorial Sta
dium. The contest was marked by
strong defensive play which
restricted the majority of ac
tion to midfield. Each squad
came up with its share of
touchdown threats only to see
them stymied by a clenched
The freshmen opened scor
ing in the first period on a
77-yard march engineered by
quarterback Dean Cozine.
Fed by Cozine, Clay White,
Pat Fischer, and John Min
nick chewed up yardage in
the sustained drive that cul
minated in a one-yard touch
down plunge by White. Key
play in the march was a 15
yard pass from Fischer to
Roland McDole. Extra points
as well as kickoffs were elim
inated in the scrimmage.
Reds Drive 70 Yards
Quarterback Roy Stinnett
sneaked two yards for the
lone upperclass touchdown
after he led a frosh-spiked
team in a 70-yard trek in 14
plays. Two speedy halfbacks,
Roger Brede and frosh Dick
Place as well as hard-running
Carroll Zaruba boosted the
effort. Again the largest sin
gle chunk of yardage came
on an aerial, this a 19-yard
pass from Stinnett to Larry
Other game features in ad
dition to sparkling line play
included a 57-yard touchdown
run by Zaruba that was nul
lified by a clipping penalty.
Fischer was passing ef
fectively. He rifled one pass
to McDole for a 41-yard gain.
Marti Hurt
On the darker side of the
picture the scrimmage pro
duced one casualty, Max
Martz, swift halfback from
Beatrice. Martz. who had
k' r" AJ ijr?7"--. 'T ; ; ?r"lL?'-?T. I
t 7
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FkoU kr Kipt Alpa Ma
Rough Landing Coming Up
An unidentified white player makes a falling catch of Naviaux (11) and Dick McCashland (40). The scrimmage
a pass thrown by halfback Pat Fischer In Friday's Spring ended in a 6-6 tie as spirited defensive work featured the
Day Scrimmage. Gosing in on the receiver are Larry play of both squads.
Eight Records Sett
Huskers Keep Dual Slate Clean;
Track Margin Downs Colorado
Nebraska continued their
mastery of the cinders in dual
track meets this year by
smacking a good Colorado
quad 79-57 in Memorial Sta
dium Saturday.
New meet records were a
dime a dozen as the Huskers
compiled their winning mar
gin on a 52-30 bulge in track
events. The two teams fin
ished even up at 27 in the
Keith Gardner, as usual,
played a big part in the new
records as eight meet marks
went by the boards. The Ja
maican Jet romped to a new
100-yard dash record of :09.6.
He also anchored th.e, 440-yard
relay team which finished in
:42.4. The time will go into
the books as the record since
this is the first running of
the event.
Gardner topped off a busy
day by edging teammates
Keith Young and Bill Marten
in the highs with a slow time
of :14.6. Intermittent showers
which forced other Ivy Day
festivities indoors, made the
track heavy and hampered
the performances.
Colorado cracked the mile
relay record with a 3:22,
time, bettering the old stand
ard of 3:23.7 set by Nebraska
in 1952. Nebraska's Ken Po
lard won his specialty, the
pole vault, with 14 V, near
ly eight inches higher than
Don Cooper s old record.
Mike Fleming lost in his
scheduled duel with Mike
Peake, Colorado's ace, in the
half mile, but came back to
establish a new record in the
, 4
- )
1120 Fashions: The swim suit by Cole of CalU
fornia. Priced from $14.95, The young man9s
mile with 4:20 flat. The new
mark was three seconds fast
er than George Fitzsimmons
ran in 1950.
Bernie Frakes, Colorado
established a new two mile
record, running 9:30.5 to wipe
out the old mark of 10:43.3
held by Nebraska's Don Yo'
cum since 1946.
Track Events
100-rard dash 1. Keith Gardner, Ke-
bruka; 2. Dob Phillips, Nebraska; 3
Tom Hodson, Nebraska. Time. :09.6.
(Better :09.7 by Dm Campbell, Colo
rado, 1M7.
220-yard dash 1. Richard Jahr. Ne
braska; 2. Don Ficke, Nebraska: 3. Tom
Hodson, Nebraska. Time, :22.1.
440-yard dash t. Charles Carlson!
Coloradol 2. Larry Stolamrk. Colorado;
3. Richard Jahr, Nebraska. Time. :4i 2.
I Betters :4S 7 by Loyal Hnrlbert, Ne
braska, 1MO).
MO-yard run 1. Mike Peake, Cok'
rado; 2. Mike Fleminf, Nebraska; 3.
Ralph Poucher, Colorado. Time, 1:52.2.
(Betters 1:55.2 by David Boleo. Colo
rado. 147).
Mile run 1. Mike Firm inc. Nebraska:
2 James Fitzmorris. Colorado; 3. Wil
liam Melody. Nebraska. Time, 4 SO.
(Better 4:23 by tteorie Fitxmorri,
Colorado, 1950).
Two-mile run 1. Bernie Frakes. Colo
rado; z. Ned Sargent. Colorado: 2. WJ.
Ham Melody, Nebraska. Time, 1:30.5.
(Better 10:04.3 by Don Yocam. Ne
braska, 1946).
120-yard hlrh hardies 1. Keith Gard
ner, Nebraska: 2. Keith Yonnc, Nenras
ka; 2. William Marten, Nebraska. Time.
230-yard low hurdle 1. Keith Voana
Nebraska: 2. William Marten. Nebras
ka; I. William Hawkins. Nebraska.
Tim. :25.
440-yard relay 1. Nebraska (Tom
Hoaaon. Keith Yoaiu, Keith Gardner,
Don PhiUIPP). Tim, 4. (New
Mile relay 1. Colorado (Robert Soyk-
tra, James Fltsmorris, Larry gtolar
ezyck, Mik Peake). Time, 5:22, J. (Bet
ter 3:23.7 by Lee Moore, Brie Hen
dricksen. Charles Hunley sad Buei
Balder ston, Nebraska, 152).
Field Events
It-pound shotput 1. Don Olson. Ne
braska. 4 feet T Inches: 2. Gene Well.
Colorado. 47-11; I. Tony Divls, Ne
braska, 44-fVt.
DUrau I. Gen Well, Colorado. 140
feet 2V Inches; 2. Tony Divis. Ne
braska. 1J7H; . Denni Kraeser,
Colorado, 134-2.
Javelin I. Ron Frsnrkc, f.lorado.
1M feet 2 Inches; 2. William U rieur.
Nebraska, 173-4; 2. Dave Alderman.
Colorado, 1S7-1M.
His-h Jump 1. tie between Robert
Porter and Dv Altermaa, Colorado,
5 feet 10 inches: 3, tie between Randy
Clark and Herschel Turner. Nebraska.
Pol vault I. Keith Pollard, Nebras
ka. 14 feet H Inch. (Betters 13 feet 4
Inches by Don Cooper, Nebraska, 1041);
2. tie between Harvey De loach, Wendell
Jenninas, Colorado. 12-W.
Broad Jump 1. Don Phillipps, Ne
braska. 23 feet 2 inches; 2. Charles
WoUaslon. Nebraska, 23-1V,; . Wil
liam Hawkins, Nebraska, 22 5.
the field after being hit hard
early in the game. Author
ties Saturday reported that
the extent of the injuries was
limited to bruised neck and
shoulder muscles. The injury
was not considered serious
Coach Bill Jennings held
off on comments and did not
cite any individuals for out
standing play. He had his
been outstanding m earlier ; men working again on Satur
workouts, was helped from, day morning. The team is
May 6 1953
Union Airport 7:33
Movie, Members
I Visitors
Bill Tcur
V. Pre
Oklahoma State Hits
Husker Pennant Hopes
Cowboys Sweep Series
As Siebler Loses First
Oklahoma State's Cowboys virtually eliminated Nebras
ka from Big Eight baseball title contention by sweeping a
three game series in Stillwater Friday and Saturday.
The Cowboys, never known
as a strong hitting club,
bashed Husker ace Dwight
Siebler 8-1 in the nine inning
Friday affair and then col
lected eleven hits off left
hander Charlie Ziegenbein in
the first half of the Saturday
double header for a 6-1 tri
umph. Lefty Hevner and Gil
Dunne held Oklahoma State
to six hits in the final game,
but the Huskers couldn't
score any runs of their own
while losing a 2-1 decision.
Siebler Falls
In the first game, Siebler
who has gone the distance
four times this season, didn't
get past the fourth inning.
The big righthander gave up
seven hits, seven runs and
added a balk while losing his
first in six decisions this
The Huskers collected sev
en hits off Oklahoma State's
Joe Horley but tight infield
work by the Cowboys and the
Husker's inability to bunch
their blows spelled the differ
ence. Horley got nine strike
outs while going the route.
The win was his fourth
against two defeats. j
The disaster continued in
the Saturday doubleheader.
In the first game, Roy Peter
son tossed a nifty four hitter
and his mates backed him
with near perfect fielding.
Bob Sloan slammed two hits
for the Okies, one of them
a triple.
Best Game
The finale was the best
game of the series Husker
wise. Hevner and Cowboy
pitcher Dick Soergel duelled
for five innings before the
Nebraska lefthander's o 1 d
nemesis caught up with him.
Catcher Bill Holderman
smashed a long home run
pinch hitting for Jim Jech
with one away in the fifth
to give the Cowboys a mo
mentary 1-0 lead.
In Nebraska's sixth,
Gary Iteitners opened with
a single and moved around
on Al Karle's sacrifice. A
long signal by catcher Jim
Kane scored Reimers and
the Huskers were back In
the ballgame.
Oklahoma State came right
back in their sixth when Don
Doergel laid down a perfect
squeeze bunt to send short
stop Jerry Adair home with
the winning run.
The loss was the third
against no wins for Hevner.
Again the Huskers collected
seven hits, one more than
their rivals, but couldn't cap
italize. The trio of wins
moved Oklahoma State back
into the conference second
slot behind Missouri. The
Tigers took a tight 5-4 win
from Oklahoma m a Friday
game and then were rained
out of the Saturday double-header.
preparing for the annual All
Sports Day Alumni-Varsity
skirmish to be held this Sat
urday. Jennings did not reveal his
single-wing offense to any
great extent as his squad
stood by the split-T for most
of the afternoon.
Nebraska's tennis squad,
beaten last Thursday by
.Kansas State 6-1, will
square off against Creigh
ton University today at 1
p.m. The Huskers hold an
earlier victory over the
Bluejays in Omaha. The
meet is scheduled for the
University courts.
Iowa State
Nebraska and Iowa State
will meet In a dual track
meet this afternoon at Me
morial Stadium. Field
events will get under way
at 4 p.m. with running
events scheduled to start at
School Service
Established 1918 ServlM the Mia
soun Valley to tile ti est Coast.
529 Stuart Bid-. Lincoln S, Nebr.
Golf Squad
Hits Wildcats
The Nebraska golf team
squeezed by Kansas State
11-10 yesterday at the Lin
coln Country Club. Husker
Mike McCuistion and Dave
Smith of K-State shot low
score 73. Smith came back
from a two stroke deficit on
the front nine to. tie.
c.I?cC,;1,,iI,0ll (7?' tledD Smith.
K-St..(73), lMi-lVi, Larry Romhie, (N)
77, defeated Charle Hostettler (KS , 2-1
Tom Fulkerson (N) 84, defeated Richard
son (KS). 2Vi- tt Jerry Smith (KS), de
feated Tom Kiasler (N) 82, 2-1 Jerrr
Hendricks (KS) defeated Dens la Mullin
College Students
Full or part time. Above vrag
earnings. Apply J. E. Knox, 210
S. S. Tu., Wd.. Thur., 10 AM.
to 5 P. M.
Speed Equipment
Hollywood Mufflers
Exchange areas terved by General TelephonM
are shewn in dark ton.
We're proud to be No. 2
The people who live in the United
States have more of almost every-thing-including
Therefore it's possible, in such a fab
ulous country, to be the No. 2 com
munications system in size-and still
have a great opportunity for service
and growth.
General Telephone serves, for exam
ple, more telephone customers than
the total number of telephones in
such a country as France.
And this list is growing-at the rate
of 1,000 new customers every work
ing day-partly because so many of
the areas we serve are suburban
areas, which are the fastest-growing
areas in this country.
All of which confronts us with many
If we cannot be the largest, we can
surely aspire to be the finest-to do
whatever we do better than it has
been done before.
So we're happy to be No. 2. It keeps
you on your toes.
On of ita World's GroaJ Communications System
if (aiWfSAl)
fn wash and wear, cotton cord
suit is priced at $32.50