The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 19, 1958, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Friday, December 19, 1958
The Daily Nebraskon
Paqe 3'
Big Eight
To Be Held
At Kansas City
During the Big Eight Bas
ketball Tourney that runs De
cember 26, 27, 29, 30, the first
annual Bruce Rice Big Eight
Bowling Tournament will be
held at the Pla-Mor Bowl in
Kansas City.
The bowling tourney, which
runs during the same days as
the Big Eight Basketball
Tournament, in no way con
flicts with game times of the
basketball tournament.
The preliminaries will be
rolled on December 26 and
27, and may be bowled any
time on any of the Pla Mor
alleys after 9:00 a.m. Bowl
ers will roll four games, but
may re-enter and bowl four
more games, with the highest
score applying.
The entry fee is 2.50 per
person and there will be no
The top five bowlers from
each school will qualify for
the finals, making a total of
40 finalists in all. Each of the
five finalists from each school
will receive engraved tro
phies and, in addition to
these, the winners will get
largeF trophies.
Winners will be announced
following the finals of the
Big Eight Basketball Tourna
ment. Bruce Rice, sports director
of KCMO radio and TV in
Kansas City, Missouri, is the
namesake of the tournament;
and he will have the winners
appear on his televised sports
cast on December 31.
Any University of Nebraska
students that are interested
in entering may do so by go
ing to the Pla Mor Alleys and
paying the entry fee any time
during the days the prelimin
aries are bowled.
Those wanting definite
times reserved for them
should either call the Pla Mor
Bowling Alleys in Kansas
City, Mo. or write them
reserving a time. However,
in order to enter it is not
necessary to write or phone
for reservations. Since the
Pla Mor contains 54 alleys
there should be no trouble se
curing an alley at certain
32-0 By
By Randall Lambert
The, Nebraska wrestling
team was shut out 32-0 in the
season's opener by last year's
national champions, Okla
homa State.
Although the Huskers didn't
win a match, they only were
pinned in three of the seven
matches wrestled. The eighth
match at 123 pounds had to be
forfeited because Nebraska
had no one who could wrestle
that weight.
There was not much doubt
of the outcome after Husker
Coach Bill Smith introduced
Wrestlers Beaten
Oklahoma State
the members of both teams.
The Cowboys fielded a team
that Included two national
champions, Dick Beattie, 157
pounds, and Duane Murty,
177 pounds, plus three na
tional runnerups, and one
foutrh place finisher in the
nationals. The other two
members were sophomores.
Nebraska went against the
Oklahomans with three letter
men, two sophomores, an ath
letic trainer, Dennis Aten who
had never been in a wrestling
match before, and Bruce Rus
sell, a tennis letterman who
It's an Old Fashion
Christmas with an old
fashion wish. It is candle
glow and mistle-toe, a
sparkling tree with gifts
beneath. Good friends
knocking at your door.
May these Joys and many
more make your Christ
mas merrier than ever be
fore! Have a wonderful vaca
tion and may all the Joys
of Christmas cheer usher
in your happiest year!
Remember Gold's when
you're finishing your last
minute shopping.
See you soon,
Sharon Anderson
Janet Hoeppner
Voss Leads
Dale Voss, Dakota City soph
omore, leads the Nebraska
swimming team in scoring
after two meets. Voss, a dis
tance man, is undefeated in
four races and has 20 points.
Another sophomore, Roger
Bosveld, Mason City, la., is
runnerup with 14 points .
Other top scorers are: Ron
Bucklin, Lincoln junior, 14;
Joe Stocker, Omaha sopho
more, 13Vi; Branch Walton,
Lincoln sophomore, and Joe
Gacusana, Lincoln sophomore,
11U: and Co-Captain Bill
North, Lincoln senior, 10
Barth Gets Top
Frosh Average
Phil Barth, Omaha Central
graduate, is the current lead
er among the University of
Nebraska freshman basket
ball scorers. i
After five intrasquW
games, Barth has 65 points
for an average of 13.0. Jan
Wall, former Lincoln North
east star, is next with 6 for 3
for an average of 12.6.
Faces OSU
In Tourney
Nebraska will face Okla
homa State in their first game
in the Big Eight basketball
tournament. The game is slat
ed for Saturday, December 27,
at 9:30 p.m.
The winner of the Nebraska
Oklahoma State game will go
against the winner of the Kansas-Colorado
contest. They
play at 9:30 the following Mon
day night. The winner of this
game plays for the champion
ship on Tuesday night at 9:30
The upper bracket will pit
Kansas State against Missouri
on Friday night at 7:30, whlie
Iowa State goes against Okla
homa in the 9:30 game. The
winners of these two games
don't play until Monday at
7:30 p.m.
The losers of the first round
games play three games as
do the winners. Teams in the
consolation or loser's bracket
will play their games in the
afternoons. First game in the
afternoon contests is at 2
while the second starts at
had been wrestling only three
The best two matches were
turned in by sophomores Pat
Fitzgerald and Harold
Thompson who wrestled
against the two OSU national
champs. Neither was pinned
as they gave good accounts of
themselves before dropping
decisions to their more exper
ienced opponents.
130 Herald dec. Luff 7-2
137 Chesbro pinned Aten 2:22
147 Wilson dec. Baum 9-2
157 Beatie dec. Thompson 5-2
167 Campbell pinned Cooper
177 Murty dec. Fitzgerald 3-0
Hwt. Kaisy pinned Russell
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Sig Chis Win
Bridge Tourney
Morris Christensen and Don
Waltemath, Sigma Chi, won
first place in the intercam
pus bridge tournament held
in the Union ballroom Satur
day afternoon.
Second place winners of the
annual competition were Ger
ald A d c o c k and Harold
Christy, who represented Gus
II. Other top players were
Marvin Kesler and Richard
Dunn. Delta Sigma Phi, third:
Alice Jennings and Alice
Knudson, Alpha Chi Omega,
fourth; Rod Clifton and
Charles Stacey, Phi Kappa
Psi, fifth; Keith Stevens and
Paul Thomas, Sigma Nu,
Robert Kaff and Al Haugue
Delta Upsilon, seventh; Tom
Bock and Richard Sokol,- Gus
I, eighth; Jim Risser and Rob
ert Marks, Theta Xi, ninth;
and Pam Davis and Eloise
Newberry, Delta Gamma,
Phi Delts and Phi Psis in Intramural hockey action at Pershing Auditorium last Mon
day night. The Phil Delts managed to take a close 4-3 decision.
University Offers Ice Hockey
As New Intramural Pastime
1 Moro
I Young of
10 Musical work
1 4 1'erceplion
19 Style of type
21 Ox of Celebes
22 Bristle
U Young
herring (pi.)
24 Colorful bird
2e Korm of
2H Uleani
2 Arabian
10 Suffix:
22 Chinese
weight (nr.)
13 -Ileal estate
34 Cravat
3 a Hurmene
37 Falsehoods
J St I'ronoun
40 Decree
41 Storage
42 Native
44 Missive
4 s Female
47 Tolls
48 Organs of
50 Conductors
62 Moat In air
S3 Paid notice
bb Grain
7 Symbol for
S (iaelie
M Shallow part
of stream
to Initials nf ft
2 Unm
t4 Clayey eartb
a l'rin ter's
6s Pronoun
70 (ceaii
71 Separate
73 Part of body
75 Obtain
77 Pronoun
7 Kaln and hall
Ro Kilns
si Mukic: as
2 Values h't'hly
h 4 Kcours
tt AI)u n
ST Bishop
5irl s nsme
92 lessen
& Kast Indian
! Switches
Ml Well-born
101 Comb, form:
104 Poem
lo.i Tense
H4 I'.lver in Italy
107 King of
ion -Arm bone
I Hi Noise
1 11 Prefix: dnwa
112 Algonqulaa
112 Native
I IT I'n rt of
window frnrns
111 Cooled lava
12' Ready money
121 Satisfied
12 Food proirrsm
1J Yellow of egg
127 At this plate
128 Ps'ked one
within another
1. 10 Fruit cake
132 Animal coat
133 Food fish
134 t Consumed
135 4 io by water
137 Flock
139 Kvervone
U0 Trad fur
141 Km raa
143- h t've.-.t
Hi J' s-Ian
146 Kmliraced
4S Man's name
1 AO Trickle
152 Walk
1,S3 Indigent
154 Ancient
Creek city
15 Hogs down
1 r.7 1 .uscious
H Imitated
159 In India, a
,ock of hair
1 Powerful
;--Kfi tledrum
2 Sea cow
4 ouido's high
I Outfits
C Note of scale
7 Kmmet
s Debatable
t lrih female
1 willow
11 Famous
12 Souihwer tern
II A continent
14 Part of
t Bitter vetch
17 Beer mug
18 Slaves
' 20 Wainscot
22 Narrow, flat
25 Hurtle
27 Liquid
28 Happy
il Want
33 Desserts
26 Heavenly body
38 Mix
40 Advanced
41 Trinket
43 Decorate
45 Most exact
46 Pamper
47 Mold
4 Strikebreaker
51 liundle up
52 Most painful
53 Mountains of
64 Face of watch
5(1 Incorrect
59 Prophesies
tio A bound
il Male sheep
62 llo before
i5 Meadows
67 Mountains
Creek letter
70 Shrouded
72 Narrates
74 Conjunction
70 Symbol for
77 Doctrine
79 Afternoon
M- Vat
85 Connect
86 Aleutian
87 Prge on
M Was borne
8f Indian
- Testify
91 Take as
one's own
92 Time gone by
!)3 Generates
94 Indelinlte
96 Liamb's pea
97 River m
100 Pronoun
102 Wife of
105 Chore
109 Landed
112 Seasoning
113 Center
114 Machine for
ll Allows
118 Wife of Jacob
120 Compare
121 Room in
122 Sewing
123 Beloved
1 '.'. yuake
1 26 Color
127 Retain
129 Kxpired
131 Quavers
132 Agreements
133 Prophet
134 Honor
136 Malay
138 Garment
140 Barracuda
141 Footwear
142 Slippery
144 The Great
147 Sainte (abbr.)
148 Policeman
149 Thus
151 Prohibit
152 Parent
15S Compass point
By Larry Novicki I
Tired of the everyday
grind? Ever dream of a life
of romantic adventure? Want
to get away from it all?
We offer you intramural
ice hockey, an escape into
the realm of savage delight.
A violent outlet for penned
up inner emotions and physi
cal energies. So sharpen up
your blades during vacation
and polish up your" speed
skating. Join a team when
you return.
Seven Teams
Seven teams took the ice
this year, and Les Roberts,
who is in charge of the new
IM sport, hopes that enough
interest will be shown in the
future to field around 16
clubs. Gus I, Gus II, Phi Del
ta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Gam
ma Rho, and a team of inde
pendents who call themselves
the Royal Canadians are the
squads who are in action this
Games are played on the
regulation hockey court at
Pershing Municipal Auditor!
um. Each team has to pay
$7.50 per game for rental of
the ice and equipment.
Equipment, which includes
sticks, shin guards, pucks,
and protective helmets, is all
furnished by the intramural
department. Skates, of
course, must be furnished by
the individual.
Games are played in three
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15-minute periods. Each team
is supposed to furnish a ref
Everything is regulation,
fast skating, body checking,
tumbles, board crashes, fly
ing pucks. But in regula
tion hockey the players not
only wear shin guards, but
also hip pads, rib and shoul
der pads, knee and elbow
guards and calf protectors.
So the intramural version of
the game produces a few
bumps and bruises.
But the fellows seem to like
it. And some of the players
are even quite proficient at
the sport.
Royal Canadians
The spiked up Royal Cana
dians tore through their first
two encounters easily. They
drubbed Gus I 8-2 in the sea
son opener last week and
came back to rack up 12 goals
against the Betas while their
goalie Bob Otten fashioned a
neat shutout.
Track star Joe Mullins
scored seven goals and two
assists in the two contests
Mullins and several of his
mates are natives of Canada,
where the national sport is
Despite their defeat at the
hands of the high-powered Ca
nadians, Gus I seems to shape
up as the second best team
in the league. Harvey Jen
sen, a fast driving, good stick
ing wingman has kept pace
with Mullins in the scoring
department by netting seven
goals. He led the way as Gus
I rebounded to belt Phi Gam
8-2 Tuesday.
The Phi Gams, headed by
Joe Vaccaro, a transfer from
the Canadians, humbled AGR
in their fist outing 11-0. Vac
caro zeroed in five shots for
unassisted goals.
The Phi Psi's have split
their two starts, downing Gus
II 7-3 and being nosed out by
the Phi Delts 4-3.
The Phi Delts, in addition
to their win over Phi Psi, own
a victory over the Betas, 6-1.
Dick Kelley, a product of
Omaha's amateur league, has
scored four goals and two as
sists. In the only other game
played this week, Gus II out
skated AGR 11-1. Art Witte
scored four goals while
Charles Charlton and Kermit
Erickson each contributed
three goals and an assist.
Speed Equipment
Hollywood Mufflers
. .it
would have loved one . . an
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1 i
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places" it's a must.
A breeze to operate, the handsome, compact Olympia is ,
fully-equipped with such efficient features as convenient
half-spacing ideal for ruled index cards, mathematical
problems and equations.
But, visit your local Olympia dealer and discover aU of
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323 No. 13th
Answer To Puzzle On Page 4