The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 28, 1961, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Tuesday, Feb. 28, 1961
The Nebraskan
Page
Huskers Scare KSU
Before Losing, 77-67
ByHalBrown . .
Kansas State took another step toward the Big Eight
championship Monday night with a 77-67 win Over a de
termined band of Cornhuskers at the Coliseum.
A crowd estimated at 8,000 turned out to see if Nebraska
could upset the Wildcats Just as they did Kansas Saturday
night. But Kansas State was eyeing the Big Eight crown and
neeaea me win to continue toward that goal.
ine loss leaves Nebraska
With a 4-8 mark in conference
action with games remaining
at Kansas state Saturday and
Missouri Monday. Kansas
State is 10-2 in league play
and 19-4 overall. The Huskers
have a season record of 10-12.
Nebraska had a chance to
upset the Wildcats in the fi
nal three minutes but an in
ability to hit from the f r e e
throw line proved costly.
The Huskers pulled to with
In six points at 71-65 with 4:20
remaining in the contest on
two free throws by Rex
Swett, a layin and a free
throw by Tom Russell.
Free Throws Missed
Ivan Grupe, who played a
gooa defensive game block
ing many of Ced Price's
shots and scoring 13 points
himself, missed three straight
free throws. Wildcats Pat Mc
Kenzie and Price both picked
up their fifth foul while
guarding the Byron native.
Swett closed the gap to 71
67 on a tipin with 2:26 left,
but then Nebraska had to foul
in an effort to get the ball
from the stalling Wildcats
and Richard Ewy a n d Al
Peithman hit six straight
free throws to give Kansas
State the final winning mar
gin. Four Huskers hit in double
figures with Russell's 18 lead
ing the point parade. Swett
and Roots each connected for
15 and Grupe counted 13.
Price scored 19 to lead the
winners. Larry Comley scored
12, well below his 18.5 aver
age. Ewy, Peithman and
Warren Brown each contrib
uted 11 to the Kansas State
total.
Price topped all rebounders
with 13, one more than Grupe
pulled down for the Huskers.
Kansas State outrebounded
Nebraska, 54-50.
Nebraska opened the scor
ing on a free throw by Roots
with 22 seconds gone and
Bowers added another to put
the Huskers ahead, 2-0. After
Comley hit a charity toss for
the Wildcats, Swett scored on
AN UNPAID
TESTIMONIAL
Richard the Lion-Hearted says:
1 would now
Inland
...If Fd had
Jockeu
6 MHO m
supports
Cmon, Dick! You're rationalii
ing. Jockey support' might never
have secured you against the
Emperor. Bui it certainly would
have provided snug protection
gainst the physical stresses and
trains of -your active life. Your
armorer never tailored coat of
mail more knowingly than Jockey
tailors a brief -from 13 separate,
body-conforming pieces.
X. Othur "imitation" hritli (copin ol tht
anginal Jachry brand) hav no mar
Jorkty tupport than a limp loin tloth.
t. Fir hard tht LionHtaHtd, Mitt,
turrtndtnd England and m hugt ransom
to serin hit rtltatt from Htnry VI.
Qtt tho ml thing. Look for
tht namt JOCfltMfon tho wM bind
1
J',, I . "' -,
iilJik..';... , J, 1Cf
h - a-
Jacket BRIEFS
C 00 US 'l, INC. . UHOIHIt, Wll,
.Falls to
a layin to give Nebraska a
4-1 lead. V
Wildcats Take Lead
Nebraska led until a layin
by Price gave Kansas State
a 7-6 lead with 16:42 left in
the first stanza. The Husk
ers knotted the count at 11
all on jump shots by Grupe
and Swett with about Jive
minutes gone.
But Kansas State moved to
a four-point lead at 15-11 on
a set shot by Ewy and a
twisting jumper by Price and
the Huskers never caught
them.
Kansas State took a 10
point lead at 38-28 with 2:44
left in the opening half when
Brown scored on a tipin. But
the Huskers came battling
back to close the gap to two
points at 38-36 with 1:19 left.
Grupe meshed a jump shot
to start the Nebraska rally,
Russell hit two free throws
and Swett connected on a
jumper. Russell came back
with a layin and the Huskers
trailed by two.
Kansas State then scored
twice in the final 45 seconds
to take a 42-36 halftime edge.
The closest Nebraska came
during the second half was at
71-67 when Swett got his tipin,
but Kansas State then put
down the Husker uprising to
take the win.
Kansas State hit a torrid
83.S per cent from the free
throw Jine on 25 of 30 while
Nebraska found the range on
24 of 37 for 64.9 per cent.
The Huskers o u t s h o t the
Wildcats from the field with
22 of 59 for 37.3 per cent com
pared to 26 of 76 for 34.2 per
cent by Kansas State.
KANAS STATE
m f i
NEBRASKA
,, 7-7 1 Russell
WroblewsM 0-1 Wall
McKeniie 1 2-1 4 Bower
Nelson 1 1-t r..,
( r
t-12 1
O 1-1 1
1 3-4 5
Comley , 5 4-4 12 Swett
3 3
l- 13
Heitmeyer 1 2-3 4 Kowalke
Peithman S 3-5 11 Huge
Brown 4 S-S 11 w.lin
C 3-1 15
O 0-1 o
5 t-t 15
0-0 0
0 0-0
Totals U tS-te TJ Totals
Kamat Stat 4; jsT7
NEBRASKA if 3147
wTiig Official-,. Prror.
Navy Loses
To Missouri
In Tourney
Defending champion Mis
souri dropped Nebraska's
NROTC cagers 84-69, in the
finals of the Midwest NROTC
tourney in Chicago Sunday.
Tile Husker sailors ad
vanced to the final round with
a 6147 victory over Illinois
in the semi-final round. Mis-!
soun defeated Northwestern,
79-42, to move into the finals.
Nebraska rallied from a 16
point halftime deficit to pull
within five points with 1 six
minutes remaining against
Missouri. Dean Prazak and
Mike Stacey led the Husker
rally.
Prazak and Stacey shared
scoring honors for the Hus
kers in the tourney with 39
points each in the two games.
Nebraska now has a 19-5
mark for the season and has
advanced to the finals of the
independent division in the
University intramural tour
ney. I
r
Wool!
13
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Nebraska's Tom Russell (55) gets two points against Kansas State with a tipin during
Monday night's action at the Coliseum. Larry Conley (44) of Kansas State appears to be
hanging in midair while Husker Jan Wall, partially obscured by Russell, and Wildcats
Ced Price, beside Russell, and Dave Nelson look on. Kansas State maintained their lead
on first place in the Big Eight with a 77-67 win. (Photo by Dave Hillman).
3 Tankers
Set Marks
Three Nebraska swimmers,
Phil Swaim, Joe Stocker and
Jay Groth, set records in win
ning their events Sunday in
the Midwest AAU senior mens
swimming and diving cham
pionships at the Coliseum
pool.
5waim lowered, his own
mark to 51.9 in the 100-yard
freestyle. He set the previous
record at 53.7 in 1960. Husker
Joe Gacusana placed fourth
in this event.
Stocker won the 100-yard
breaststroke in a record time
of 1:06.8. This shattered the
old record of 1.07.4 set by
Mike Jackson of Omaha in
1960.
Groth's record-setting per
formance came in the 440
yard freestyle with a 4:52.4
clocking to lower the record
set by Rol Wellman of Oma
ha at 5:14.0 in 1960.
Branch Walton of Nebraska
finished second in diving and
Husker Lavern Bauers notch'
ed a second place finish in
the 200-yard breaststroke.
Larry Ferrell of Nebraska
was third in the 200-yard back
stroke. , Roger Bosveld gave
the Huskers a fourth place
in the 200-yard individual med
ley and Nebraska's Kuni Mi
hara, tied for fourth in the
220-yard freestyle with Ken
Lundgren of the Omaha Ath
letic Club.
Larry McClean of Nebras
ka came in fifth in the 100
yard butterfly.
makt miilakei.,.
riTYSriELD, NASI.
'
RUSSELL REBOUNDS FOR TWO
Demand Grows for Outdoor
Recreation Facilities in State
Editor's note: The following
article was written by Larry
Novicki, a student 1 in the
School of Journalism .
Outdoor recreation is be
coming more than a great
University pastime; actually
it has marked a state and
even a national development.
But in Nebraska the grow
ing craze of ' outdoorsmg '
has been accompanied by a
money need amounting to 12.2
million dollars in order to de
velop the state's outdoor facil
ities. This money would pro
posedly be raised through an
increase in property taxes if
the legislators see fit to call
upon Nebraskans to accept
the increase.
Meanwhile, many of the
state's communities have
been calling on the Univer
sity's Community Services
department to obtain help in
planning outdoor recreation
projects in t h e i r municipal
limits.
Why all the attention to out
door recreation?
There are several reasons.
Some are direct and obvious;
some are more subtle; and
some are indirect and ambig
uous. Two obvious reasons for the
need for more recreation are
population changes and in
creased travel and mobility.
There are more people in
the country who can hop into
fine automobiles and travel
good roads to get some place
faster than ever before.
New Craze
Income changes, increased
leisure and a new craze for
outdoor activity create a need
for more recreation.
Attraction of industry and
development of tourist trade
indirectly require better facil
ities for outdoor recreation.
In the next 25 years, 80
million new Americans will
seek food, shelter and recre
ation in this nation. By the
turn of the century, the Unit
ed states will have a popula
Nebraskan
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tion of over 300 million, near
ly twice what it has now.
By 1985 there is expected
td be 40 million more auto
mobiles in the country than
there are now. By then, pri
vate air travel may be com
monplace; the garage may
house the family helicopter
instead of the family car.
Statisticians predict that
per-capita income will double
by the year 2000. Per-capita
income has increased irregU'
larly but substantially in the
last decade, and if the new
administration carries out its
program, income will in
crease even more rapidly.
Work weeks have become
shorter. The 48-hour work
week of not many-years ago
has been cut to 44 hours and
then to 40. Many workers are
on the job only 37 hours,
and there is talk of the 35
hour and even 30-hour weeks.
More Leisure Time
All this will give Americans
more leisure time and a prob
lem of finding something to
do during it.
A new craze for outdoor
recreation has hit the nation
According to a group of
manufacturers of sporting
equipment, the top three par
ticipation sports in 1960 were
boating, hunting and fishing,
and camping.
Some communities and
states develop their recrea
tional facilities in the hopes
of attracting industries and of
creating profitable tourist
trade.
Otto Hoiberg, Director of
Community Services at the
University, says, "Any indus
try that is looking for a loca
tion is not only interested in
electric power, transportation
and labor, but in schools,
churches and recreational
and cultural opportunities in
the community and its sur
rounding area."
Mel O. Steen, Director of
the State Game, Forestation
and Parks Commission feels
that Nebraska has" the poten
tial to create a half billion
dollar a year tourist industry.
This industry would be sec
ond only to agriculture.
Outdoor Needs
What does Nebraska have
and what does it need, it any
thing, in the way of outdoor
facilities?
Outdoor recreation is gen
erally classified into three1
major groups: 1, User-oriented;
2, Intermediate; 3, Resource-based.
User-oriented recreation oc
curs on intensively used areas
in or near centers of popula
tion. This category is typified
by the city park.
Intermediate recreation oc
curs on outlying areas, usu-(
Frosh Top Dents
In Close Game
By Norm Beatty
The Nebraska freshman basketball team continued to
hold its jinx over their Dental College opponents last night
in taking a 65-52 win.
Outhustled at the outset of the clash, Coach Don Smidt's
starting five pulled themselves back into the ball game with
a sustained scoring attack aided by good board control.
The Dents jumped to a I
quick 10-2 lead before the
freshmen could find the
range. Highlighting the early
lead was newcomer Don
Vyhnlaek who surprised
everyone by hitting six of the
Dent's first 10 points. He end
ed up with 19 points for the
evening, high for the Dents.
The Frosh's highest scorer,
Daryl Petsch, evened the
game with his effective long
range bombing. He also hit
for 19 counters during the
game.
Big Bill Vincent scored six
of his nine points within three
minutes to cut the Dent lead
to 13-14, to tie the score 15-15
with 11:11 remaining in the
first half and to put the
frosh in command for keeps
with one of his patented hook
shots with 9:34 left in the
stanza.
Petsch, Chuck Sladovnik
and Charlie Jones combined
their efforts after Vincent's
flurry of points to give the
freshmen a 32-36 half-time
lead.
After the frosh managed to
contain Vyhnlaek, Bob Pro-
kop spiced the Dent attack
for the remainder of the first
half with his variety of shots
ranging from one - handed
push shots to twisting lay-ups.
The box score:
FRESHMEN DENTS
r t t t r t
Petsch I 3-4 19 Raan 1 0-9 J
Vincent 4 1-J 9 KllUnter S 0-O 4
Pueli 1 1-1 3 Friclte 1 1-2 3
Denesia 4 0-0 S Prokop ( 2-3 14
Jones 1 2-2 4 Rowley 2 04) 4
Sleek 0 0-0 0 Smith 0 0-0 0
Bartlett 0 0-0 0 L. Lytic 0 0-1 6
Herd 0 0-0 0 J. Lytle 2 1-2 5
Lemona 0 0-0 0 Jargens 0 0-0 0
Sladovnik 6 1-3 13 Vyhnalek t 3-4 19
Nannen 034 1 Berry 0 1-2 1
Tetals n 11-24 Totals 22 (-14 St
ally within an hour's drive of
the user. Because of size and
character, these areas are
not considered to have ma
jor park potential. Nebraska's
"recreation areas," such as
the new Two Rivers Recrea
tion Area fall in this classi
fication. Resource - based recreation
also occurs on outlying areas,
but only on those having the
resources required for a ma
jor state park, such as moun
tains, large lakes, falls, riv
ers or timber lands. Ponca
Park Falls is in this classi
fication. Nebraska presently has
about 28,000 total acres of
state owned or controlled land
in these three categories. Of
this total, only 2,674 acres are
in major state parks (Resource-based),
25,233 acres
are in Intermediate recrea
tion areas, and 326 acres are
in User - oriented recreation
areas.
Only 8,278 acres of this
total are owned by the state.
The rest is leased. The state
leases additional land for
public fishing and hunting
grounds, refuges, fish hatch
eries, etc., which is wildlife
management land and is nei
ther adapted to nor available
for park purposes.
Three Acres
Private and public agencies
in the field of recreation have
established a minimum stand
ard of three acres of public
recreational land for each 100
persons of state population.
According to this standard,
Nebraska would need 12,000
more acres of public recrea
tional land to meet present
population demands and even
more to take care of in
creased population in the fu
ture. Hoiberg and Steen say that
Nebraska's potential for
recreational d evelopment Is
great both in communities
and in outlying areas.
' There is much to be de
sired," says Hoiberg, "but
with a relatively small ex
penditure our communities
could do a lot better."
According to Hoiberg, there
are four steps to the develop
ment of community recrea
tion: 1, organization; 2, facil
ities; 3, programs; and 4,
leadership.
Communities usually take
care of the first two steps by
themselves. A recreation
board, women's club or civic
organization can provide the
organization. Most communi
ties have the facilities such
as parks, open lots, etc.
With the help of the Com
munity Services organization,
proper programs can be outlined.
Varsity Nips
Frosh in NU
Gym Meet
Coach Jake Geier's varsity
gymnasts overcame five first
place finishes by freshman
Dennis Albers to win a 63Vz
61 decision Saturday in the
closest meet of the season
for the Husker gymnasts.
The Nebraska varsity was
performing without Doug
Moore and Lou Burkel.
Albers captured the top
spot in free exercise, rebound
tumbling, parallel bars, hor
izontal bar and tumbling. He
was second on the sidehorse
and still rings to pick up 38
of the frosh total of 61.
Varsity first places came in
the sidehorse with Gene Hart.
the still rings with Herb
Hanich and the rope climb
witn Charles Williams.
Free Exercise 1. TfonntB AihAr tv
hfrIe.1W1Uiam' V) 3- Di McCoy
(V) 4. Steve Swihirt (F) 5. Gerald Har
vey (F).
neaonna TamMinf I. Dennis Albers
F) 2. Bill Bras V) J. Steve Swihart i
(F).
Slaehorse .1. Cene ffsrt CV1 Tfemnta
Albers (F) 3. Dennis Anstine (V) 4.
(tie) Dick McCoy (V) and Tom Nystrora
(F).
Horlnntal Bar 1. Dennis Albers (Ft
2. Dennis AnsUne (V) 3. Larry Holer
(F) 4. Stove Swihart F) 5. Dick McCoy
(V).
Parallel Bars 1. Dennis Albers (F) S.
Dennis Anstine (V) 3. Herb Hanich (V)
4. Dick McCoy (V) 5. Tom Nystrora (F).
Still Bints 1. Herb Hanich (V) 2. Den
nis Albers (F) 3. Tom Sltiman (F) 4.
Dennis Anstine (V) 5. Dick McCoy (V).
Tumbllns 1. Dennis Albers (F) 2.
Charles Williams (V) J. Dick McCoy
(V) 4. BUI Brass (V) S. Gerald Harvey
F.
Kane Climb 1. Charles Williams (V) S.
Tom Sitzman F 3. Herb Hanich (V) 4.
Gene Hart V 5. (tie) Larry Holer (F)
and Tom Nystrom u .
The major problem con
fronted by small communities
is the lack of leadership. In
order to have sufficient su
pervision for a well-planned
summer recreation program,
a community must hire a
qualified person to take
charge of the program. Such
persons are scarce, and many
communities cannot afford
them, or do not find it nec
essary to afford them.
Steen has numerous ideas
for development of state rec
reation areas, the largest of
(Continued to Page 4)
NU Frosh
Score 2nd
Postal Win
Three Huskers
Each Win Twice
Nebraska's freshman th i n
clads won their second postal
meet of the season against
no losses with a 78-42 tri
umph over Kansas.
Bob Hohn, John Portee and
Gil Gebo led the Husker win
with two first place finishes
apiece.
Hohn doubled in winning
the 60-yard high hurdles with
a :07.4 clocking and skimmed
the 60-yard lows to win in
:06.9.
Portee won the mile in
4:23.4 and the 1000-yard run
in 2:17.9. Gebo gave the Hus
kers wins in the 600-yard run
with a 1:13.0 time and in the
440 with :51.3.
Nebraskan Victor Brook
easily outdistanced the field
in the broad jump with a leap
of 24-10". He also finished
second in the pole vault at
ll'-6" and tied for third with
Juris Jesifers of Nebraska in
the high jump at 6'-0Mt". J
Summaries:
Mile ran i. John Portee (N) 1 Coane
(K) l.Woody Moore (N). T 4:23.4.
tes-rd. ran l.OU Gebo (N) J. Andy
Steele (N) 3. Harnard (K). T 1:13.0.
'fO-rd. aura kardlee 1. Bob Hnhn fN
1 Tier (K) 1. Hadfins (K). T :07.4.
100-74. ihb 1. John Portee (N) i.
Coane (K 3. Andy Steele (N. T-0:17..
M-rd. low hurdles 1. Boh Hohn (N) a.
Ray Xnaub (N) a. Tier (K). T-:06..
. MO-rd rue Coane (K) I.John Portee)
(N) I. Andy Steele N. T 1:S7.0.
read Jem-1. Victor Brocks (N) a.
L. Scott (K) 3. Bob Hoha (N). Diet.
34'-W.
Shot xit-1. P. iMarUn K 1 Yost
(Kl 3. Ron Johnson INlDiet. 4T-3".
Mile relay I. Nebraska S, Kansas. T
1:26,7.
Pole eaeH Uurla Jenifers N ft. Vn
tor Brooks (N). Mt. U'-ir.
Illrh Jump 1. Twias (X) and Roberta
(K) 3. (tie) Ju-.'Is Jesifers N) and Vie-
tor Brooks (N). Ht. e'-l".
M-rd. dash 1. Donald Oman (N
1. Hay Kn.ub N) 1. Rudy Johnson IN)
4. L. Soott (K). T :U.
440-Td. m I Gil Oeho N 1 Ray
Knaub IN) 3. Tom Saunders (N) 4. Andy
Steele (N. T iSl.S.
Two-mile ran 1. Coane tX) 1. Woody
Moore IN) 3. Cabrera IK). T ;47.l