Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on January 3, 1960 · Page 32
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 32

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 3, 1960
Page:
Page 32
Start Free Trial
Cancel

LINCOLN SUNDAT JOURNAL AND «TAB I, IMt May Be Wrong By Dick Becker Sunday Sports folnmii* Kansas City, Mo.--Popular opinion among the Big 8 basketball coaches is that it will take about as much energy to stay out of last place as it will to win the 1960 conference race. For the first time in many seasons there is no outstanding favorite . . . no Wilts or Boozers are around to nullify the hopes of the other teams. Last winter Kansas State went undefeated in league play. This year it looks like an 8-4 record could conceivably be good enough to win the title. K-State, while not impressive in this year's tourney, is still regarded as the team to beat. The 'Cats are deep, big and talented. But like the rest of the league, K-State will be relying heavily on'sophomores. There is, perhaps, the best over-all crop of first year men in the league in the past 10 seasons. Started All Sophs The Wildcats have at times started all sophs. The key man will be Mike Wroblewski, 6-8 center. Kansas presents the best rebounding combination with Bill Bridges and Wayne Hightower. Hightower is a fabulous soph, not as tall as Chamberlain was at 6-8 J /2, but definitely a better shooter and much more aggressive. Iowa State has a smooth newcomer in Vinnie Brewer, a player very similar to Nebraska's Herschell Turner. The Cyclones also have a take charge guy in Gary Wheeler, a jumping jack in Henry Whitney and additional height in Bob Stoy, 6-7. All these are sophs. Oklahoma is perhaps the most impressive team, sound and rugged on defense. And the guy that makes the Sooners really good is Brian Etheridge, former Lincoln High School ace. Etheridge Leads Etheridge scored well, he leads the Sooners, and does a workmanlike job on the boards. Missouri has good experience and gain is rugged and aggressive. Best soph is Jackie Gilbert, a 6-4 smoothie from Kansas City. Colorado could be a surprise. Sox Walseth has good height in sophs Roger Voss and Wilky Gilmore. They dealt Nebraska a fit under the boards. Oklahoma State and Nebraska look like they have the '7. toughest row to hoe. Hank Iba's Cowboys were platooned in the tourney and ' the veteran coach didn't seem to lose anything no matter , ... which unit he used. Hank's best sophs are his son, Moe, a fine outside shooter, and Eddie Bunch, 6-7 native of Stillwater. .Should Best Record Nebraska should do much better than its record allows. Jerry Bush has given valuable game experience to his ·'* · sophs, especially Jan Wall, Al Buuck, Rex Swett, Phil Barth ;· and Al Roots. All 5 will see a lot of duty in league play. .'·;· Bush believes he has a better club--and the other · · coaches agree. The long haul on the road hasn't been wasted : and NU is pretty well set now for the conference race . . . which should be a dilly. NCAA Meeting Begins Eight Other Groups Meet lu New York New York (UPI) - T h e National Collegiate Athletic Association (N.C.A.A.), founded in New York in 1906 by 13 colleges and universities, will begin its 54th annual convention here today w i t h more than 2,200 delegates expected to attend. Presidents, faculty athletic representatives, athletic directors, coaches, business managers and publicity men will attend sessions in two ho* tels. Eight national athletic organizations will meet in conjunction with the N.C.A.A. These 8 groups are: T h e American Football Coaches Association, The National Collegiate Track Coaches Association, The American Association of College Baseball Coaches, College Athletic Business Managers Association, The College Sports Information directors of America, The National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame, Fellowship of Christian Athletes and the Navy V-5 Association. Items on the agenda for the 3 N.C.A.A. round table meetings and the annual business session include: --Discussion on salary, contractual and tenure provisions of athletic staff personnel. --Report of the 1959 N.C.A.A. television committee. The committee's report will include recommendations concerning the telecasting of college football games in 1960. Professional Debut i Set for Collegians Weeb Eivbank, Jim Lee Howell Stage Return Grid Battle TROPHY AWARDED -- Felix McKnight (center), executive editor of the Dallas Times Herald, presents the Associated Press trophy awarded the national college WIREPHOTO football champions, to Lewis P. Andreas (left), Syracuse athletic director; and William Tolley, chancellor of Syracuse. Mobile, Ala. Oft - The 90 collegiate stars who will make their pro debuts in the llth annual Senior Bowl football game next Saturday will-arrive in Mobile Monday. Several will fly in from bowl games. Others h a v e played in previously post season games. The squads will dress out in game uniform Monday morning for a picture-taking session and then start preparing 4n earnest for the game. Coach Weeb Ewbank of the World Champiorf Baltimore Colts will direct the South Team. The Northerners will be coached by Jim Lee Howell, whose New York Giants lost to the Colts for the second straight year in the title game last Sunday. Sponsors said more than 30,000 tickets have been sold for the game. A capacity crowd of 40,605 is expected. The south holds a 6-4 edge in the series. The oddsmak- ers have not yet picked a fa- Prepsters Roar Back Into Cage Spotlight Lincoln Diocesan Tournament *Highlights Local Schedule By Al Beebe High s c h o o l basketball, after a vacation lull, will return in full force this week, the biggest week thus far in the young season. Regularly-scheduled games load the Tuesday-Friday-Saturday slates, and an even dozen tournaments are active all week. Capital City activity has one of the tournaments, plus another important city clash when Southeast meets Lincoln High at the PSA Building Friday night. ; Northeast has a pair of top games, hosting u n b e a t e n Hastings Friday and t h e n playing at Omaha Westside on Saturday. Superior visits both University High and Pius X, in that order, on Friday and Saturday. Uni also entertains Wahoo Saturday. The tournament is the Lincoln Diocesan at Pius X Tuesday through Friday. Entered a r e defending champion Hastings St. Cecilia, David City St. Mary's, Dwight Assumption, Beatrice St. Joseph, Nebraska City Lourdes, Falls City Sacred H e a r t , j Bellwood Marietta, and Wahoo Catholic. i Four tournaments open play Monday. They are the M-B-N at Albion, Mid-Valley at Arapahoe, way at Brunswick, and Corntassel Conference at Wayne. Tuesday starters, in addition to the Diocesan, are the South Platte Valley B at Venango, and the Dakota City Invitational. Wednesday openings are in the Little 6 at Gresham, Lewis and Clark at Laurel, East _ --Report of the ' association's committee on infractions, the fact-gathering agency for the N.C.A.A. enforcement program. --Progress report of a special committee on recruiting and financial aids. This committee was assigned to conduct a comprehensive review of present athletic recruiting and financial aid practices. --Consideration of proposed amendments to the association's constitution and bylaws. These include proposals to (A) limit participation of foreign student-athletes in national championship events; (B) reorganize the office of vice-president-at-large and the makeup of the college committee, which represent the interests of the association's smaller institutions; and (C) provide additional college division (small college) representation on the nominating committee and committee on committees. --Year-end reports and of the execu- Central Nebraska Conference | N.C.A.A. council at Yutan, Northwest Nebras-1 tive committee. ka Conference at Chadron,! TJl e coaches' meeting will and the North Platte Valley i feature th presentation of the at Mitchell. ! Scottsbluff Travels | . _ of Syracuse. Other sessions by the Football Association which will furnish about 60% of the delegates to the weeklong meeting, will include clinical and film demonstrations by leading coaches and recommendations of the foot- East Big Winner In Bowls Cash Flows Into Syracuse Coffers By Associated Press National champion Syracuse and the powerful Southeastern Conference were the big winners -- moneywise-- in the 7 major bowl games that climaxed the college football season. Adding Saturday's Gator Bowl game and the inaugural Bluebonnet and Liberty Bowls of Dec. 19 to the Rose, Sugar, Cotton and Orange Bowls of New Year's Day, the Big 7 drew about 467,000 fans and paid an estimated $2,410,000 to t h e competing schools and conferences involved. Syracuse, which nailed its first bowl victory to cap its first unbeaten season 23-14 over hard-playing Texas, wound up the individual moneybags with $175,000. The Orange also held a similar honor last Jan. 1 when they took away $185,000 for their losing appearance in the 1959 Orange Bowl against Oklahoma. From a conference standpoint, it was the Southeastern Conference all the way- thanks to its overall depth that sent 5 members into major post-season play. H e r e's the breakdown (shares include radio television cuts): Cotton Bowl --75.000 vorite for this year's contest. Each member of the win* 1 ning squad will receive 1600, the losers $500. Although most of the players already have been drafted by professional teams, numerous pro scouts will be on hand. The Southeastern Conference and the Big Ten are represented by the most players, 14 from the SEC and 10 from the Big Ten. Other players will come from the Missouri Valley Conference, Weit Coast Conference, Big Eight, Southern Conference a n d Independent Schools. The North backfield includes Jack Lee of Cincinnati, Gerhard Schwedes of Syracuse's national champions, M a Johnston of Northwestern and Brad Hustad of little Luther College in Wisconsin. In the South Backfield are such players as Charley Britt of Georgia's SEC champions All American Jim Mooty of Arkansas, Bill M a t h Clemson and Tom Moore of Vanderbilt. The South Squad: Branch, LSU; Carroll Dal*. jy*. Hudson. Florida; Huih $£ Mississippi Southern. Tackles-Jim Colvin. Houiton; Do* brn , Lebron Shields, Tennsesee. Guards-Don Cochrami. Alabama: Ken Kirk, Mississippi; Zeke Smith. Aubimu Marvin Tercel!, Mississippi *""""»· Burkett ' Aubun : Max Halfbacks-Marlin Dyess. Alabama; Marvin Laiater, TCU; Bill Mathis , Charley Milstead. Texas A.M.; Tom Moore. Vanderbilt; Jim Mooty, Arkansas; La mar Raw-son, Auburn. Texas; Don . iri F "i lfc t ck ,5~ Mike Klochak, North Carolina. The North Squad: Ends-Gail CogdiU. Washington States m Leon Cincinnati; Curt Mere, lowaj Don Norton, Iowa. . r X f S ^ S " ' uG , ossa * e n- Northwest- era, Andy Stynchula. Penn State; Bob Sates, Syracuse; Maury Youmansn. " ? ~ I {??i' Bre «I°ve, Maryland; vma ° ov : Mike Wrifiht, Min- erry Shetler, Minnesota. OHahoma nesota; . Halfbacks-- Tony Banfield, Oklahoma F±i- l l 0b tt 1 ? ei ? ich ' Mic «*" State? Dwi Ellecsick, Washington State; Mark Johnston, Northwestern; Ed Kovac, Cincin- na £ :n Gerhard Schwedes. Syracuse. Fullbacks-- Brad Hustad, Luther College; Bob Jacus. Purdue; Jimmy Joyce. Maryland. SYRACUSE GRIDDERS WED - Syracuse University grid stars Ger Schwede (left) and Bob Yates help their brides sample a piece of wedding cake after the two WIREPHOTO couples were married. The girls are (from left) the former Lou Personius and the former Sarah Morrison. Cotton Bowl Tempers Cool Soon Afterwards pungent comment to about Truelson's um- Highlighting the s t a t e schedule are trips east by Scottsbluff and Alliance. Scottsbluff opens defense of its Big 10 title at McCook on Friday, then has a tough date at unbeaten Class B stronghold Ogallala on Saturday. Alliance has a pair of West Big 10 tilts at North Platte and McCook. Grand Island, also undefeated in pre-Christmas play, has an East Big 10 date at home Friday with Columbus before journeying west to play at Kearney. Norfolk at Fremont Friday is another important East Big 10 tilt. Other games include: Tnndar: Aho at Murdock. ArlinlUn at Clarkson. Elba at Asbton. Hmwood at Avoca. Axtell at WUrox. Bancroft at Win- ncbaco. Brainard at Braver Crossing. Bennct at Malcolm. Bradshaw at Polk. Lawrence at Bnininc. O'Neill at Burwdl. group's coach of the year j Syracuse $175,000. Texas $60,award to Ben Schwartzwalder 000 Southwest Conference limit plus $17,500 to Texas, $98,500 to conference office and o t h e r conference schools, Syracuse, as independent, keeps full amount; teams and conference total, $350,000 (official). Syracuse won 23-14. Sugar Bowl -- 83,000 fans, Mississippi and LSU each Dallas UP) -- Tempers that some flared in the Cotton Bowl and make and I brought on a players' brawl j piring. The main point was !had cooled today and Cotton' Truelson's rulings on illegal fans, | Bowl president Jack Lowe' Wisconsin Is Cheese 9 Champion LA Writers Giggle Over Huskies' Win ball association's roles advis- In addition to the regular N.C.A.A. round table and $85,000 conference limit, $150,000 to Southeastern conference office and 10 other mem All-Eastern Will Be Tast' Baltimore L? -- Entries for next Saturday's All-Eastern Indoor Track Meet, the first in the nation this season, approached the 300 mark Satur: Ira Davis, former Lasalle "star, and George Sydnor. a former Villanova flash, were added to the sprint field which already includes D o n Whitaker and Butch Spiegel jr«f Maryland. Paul Winder of ;. Morgan Slate and Bo Robert-ton of Ft Lee, Va. '--', Davis and Sydnor now do . tjieir running for the Phila- 1 ddphia Pioneer Club, which! '/also has entered Josh Cul-' . breath, one-time Morgan State great. Culbreath, who competed in the 1956 Olympics, won the .All-Eastern 600-yard run two years ago b^l Jie is primarily Known as a 400-meier hurdler. Georgetown University has Sandhill-Gate- i UcMing at Cedar Bluffs. Ccirjw at i pracnf- Shirkley at Chester. Sprasnc- i Martdl at aatmia. Nhawka at C«*. I Crrtc at Fajrhnry. Grcclcy S a cr e d Heart at rannrbror. I»W-r at Dnvea- port. Ilawsmi-VrrdoTi at Sttinaaer. Urea- tar at Scribmcr. IVIVitl at Stranton. Ta^ rnasc at Dnoclas. Edison at Racan. Ericson at Spaldinc. Farman at Knstis. Firtl) at Panama. Wood River at Gibbon. Wao- nrfa at Grant. Weepixue Water at Gret- m at Harvard. Hoiiricsvilk 1 at WisxT at Hwer. Fawn« City at Hamboldt. Odeft at Liberty. Lmiisville at Syracuse, leap City at Ord. .Milford at rtira. Nxyarara at CraCUin. W* Point at Oakiand. Bishop Ryaa at Platts- Pcndcr at Warn*. BloomficJd at wajwrriBe at Stanford. AaSora at Trcron"**. Vplaod at HnJSMn, W3ber at Wymwr. Friday: Fairmmrt at Mflford, Friend at HcnrtrrsTM. Geneva at Minden. Sidney at Gfrine. Ijnmstm si Gfth'-nhure. Lon p City at Grand Inland Catholic, Han-ard at Hrhnn. Finn at JV-tenan. Oirllanil .··1 Liberty. Martian at Wayne. Malcolm at Valparaiso. 58i)li"an a; rvirrhwrter. North Bend at Wahnp. Omaha Brnsrm at Crrich- 1ra Prep. Omaha Wrsfeidc at Omaha Central. Siftjtx City H"!-lan at Omaha HnJy Name. Omaha Twh at Omaha business sessions, 18 N.C.A.A. j ber schools; teams and con- committees will hold meetings. Three days of committee meetings will precede the convention proper, which will be held Jan. 6-8. these dates also will apply to the general sessions of the football coaches group. The baseball coaches will meet Jan. 3-6; the business managers Jan. 6-7; the publicity men Jan. 6. and the track coaches Jan. 8. dia at Waverty. Simon at WilDer. Palmyra at Syracuse. Tecsmseb at Hranbnidt. Atoswmtli at Vafetdifle. VaUcy at Aritaut. ten. David C3tr at AsMand. Aotora at at Fan* CUT, BeHvood at Ray- mood. Utfci at Benedict. Smnc-Mar- teB at Beaoet. BeBerre at Blair. Ncboa ft Bine R91. CB AbcLyax at Bars Tom, GrHxn at Bui ing. Centra) Cttr at Set*rd. OsraHala at Cbappell. ChesflCT at Hardy. Palmer at Clarlte. ToWas at Cla- Coe»d at Kfamey, OaWasA at Unitas Top Pro Player Pietrosante NFL Rookie of Year St. Louis If) -- The Sporting Xews named quarterback Johnny Unites of the Baltimore Colts Player of t h e Year and hard-charging Nick P;s5rosanie of the Detroit Lions Rookie of the Year in e National Football League, j fercnce total $180.000 ference total $320,000 (estimated). Ole Miss, won 21-0. Rose Bowl -- 109.000 fans, Washington two shares ($91,100) 8 other members of now- defunct Pacific Coast Conference one share each ($45.555) to make $410,000 total: Wisconsin and Big Ten $410.000, of which a third goes to Wisconsin, a third to Big Ten Commissioner's office, and a third to other 9 conference schools: teams and conference total $820.000 (estimated". Washington won 44-8. Orange Bowl--75.820 fans, Georgia $85,000 ,'SEC limit), $100,000 to SEC; Missouri $92.500. Big Eight office and 7 other conference members $92,500; teams and conference t o t a l $370,000 (estimated). Georgia won 14-0. Gator Bowl -- 42.000 fans, Georgia Tech $85,000 (SEC limit). $5.000 to SEC: Arkansas $64.000 including expenses,, $26,000 to Southwest Conference; teams and i « headed by Al Hadd * mtt, 2956 IC4A indoor hurdles iNEWSPA'FERr *at*rtay:0rd at Aurora. T«*an«)i at B3air. Omaha Cathedra! at Soys TOTTM, Centra! City. Omaha Holy Name at Co- Jumbos S3. ftona*£n*nre. }V-Hrcw at C^ zad. Fafls CSty at Crete. Ea«le ai Waftoa, Jc3. Hftavm at HasttoiEs S» Cecilia. Crttftivm Pre» at Omaha Ceatral. CB jMgia at_0jarta Worn. Omaha ttsz?* »**-·-- Unitas easily outdistanced the New York Giants' Charley Conerly in the balloting for the Sporting News-Marlboro Awards. Pietrosante, formerly of Notre Dame, polled twice as many votes as his nearest competitor, Richie Petit- bon of the Chicago Bears. The Giants' Sain Huff finished 3rd in Player of the Year balloting and E d d i e Dove of the San Francisco 49ers 3rd among the rookies. Twelve football writers in the NFL cities made the se- kotions. mated). Btaetonet Bowl -- 55,000 fans, Clemson $40,000; Atlantic Coast Conference office and other schools 140,000; TCU 160,000, Southwest Conference and other schools 130,000; teams and conference total $160.000; official). Clemson won 23-7. Liberty Bowl-36.211 fans. P^nn State S105.000 keeps fu.l amount as independent); Alabama $85.000 (SEC limit), SEC 120,000; teams and conference total $210,000 (official*. Pens State won 7-0. said he anticipated no aftermath. A fight just before the first half closed that had Texas and Syracuse players punching at each other and charging dirty play still was being discussed. Also, umpire Judy Truelson of Fort Worth was answering attacks on his officiating from Syracuse coaches. But a feeling of good-will appeared to prevail between the two schools. "The trouble came in the heat of an important game for Syracuse and Texas," said Lowe. "Syracuse wanted to win this game very much- it never had won a bowl game and it felt that there were some who doubted its right to be rated No. 1 in the nation. Texas wanted to win it because it, too, had some making up to do in bov.l play and because it \vas told it didn't have much chance with Syracuse. "Tempers flared and the unfortunate fight occurred. But I noted no resentment among either faction at the awards dinner Friday night I told both Syracuse and Texas people I hoped they could come hack soon and they said they wanted to." John Brown. 225-ponnd Negro tackle from Camdcn. \. J.. who was one of the principal figures in the brawl, said Larry Stephens. Texas tackle with whom he bad scmTted, came «p to him at the awards diner aid apete gized art saU it feai hap- · the beat «f the game that he really dUta't meal what be bad said." Al Gerlick, Syracuse tackle, against whom a holding penalty had been called, touching off the explosion, said a Texas player had called Brown "a dirty Nig- ger." Coach Ben Schwartzwalder and assistant Rocco Pirro of' Syracus* and Gerifck h a d use of the hands on defense. Sch\vartzvvalder said h i s players were merely using their forearms to fend off blockers. "On defense, y o u can throw an arm if you don't club with it and use it as a weapon," he said. "The basic interpretation of blocking in the east and down here in the Southwest was the foundation fo» Syracuse's disagreement with my calls," said .the .veteran . official. "Every foul I called there in great big ters. On the close tionable ones I didn't call. And there were plenty of them." Most of the Texas players' Pasadena, Calif. Ufi -- Play, ers of both teams spent Saturday sightseeing while pens still resounded for Washington's 44-8 Rose Bowl victory griping in the first half, ° Ver Wisconsin Truelson said, stemmed from what they considered illegal blocking by the Syracuse boys. "The coaches down here teach their boys to block the correct way/'he added. "We've been using our arms i "The pride of America's all year." said Gerlick. "A(land, Wisconsin proved itself good official will warn you a cheese champion . . . Wash- jf he thinks what you're doing is illegal. But he just started throwing flags and wouldn't explain why." Syracuse will take home $100,000 from its share of the Cotton Bowl gate. It will re- i The young Huskies' savage ; destruction of the favored Big Ten champions brought these comments from Los Angeles sports" writers: Melvin Durslag, Examiner: was! ceive $175,000 and is spending $75,000 in making the trip, bold let-!Texas will share its $175,000 or ques-! with the Southwest C o n f e r - ence. It gets to keep $77,710 while the other 6 members of the conference each receive $16,210. Dickens Says Big Ten J ~ Declining in Athletics Bloomington. Ind. Lfi -- Is it took a game like the Big Ten declining as an show everyone what athletic power because of its "need" program for helping athletes? Indiana University Football Coach Phil Dickens thinks so after watching the 44-8 pasting Washington handed Wisconsin Friday in the Rose Bowl. "This is the result of the 'need' program." Dickens said Saturday on his return from Pasadena. "The Big Ten no longer can attract the same number of top flight athletes mder its aid program as other schools ·peratmg uder NCAA rales this to is hap- Dickens »c a 11 e d Badger Coach Milt Bruhn and his assistants "as fine a coaching staff as there is in the country" but said their squad was oulmanned. "We've set ourselves back with our recruiting rules; and it's going to get worse," the Hoosier coach said. "Our drop in caliber was concealed in playing against ourselves, and Dickens said he had foreseen a decline in Big Ten fool- ball power "because at Indiana we've been faced with the problem of rebuilding under the 'need' program and could see its shortcomings better." He added the conference's waning athletic strength is shown also by low finishes in Ihc recent West Coast basketball tournament by Illinois. Northwestern and Michigan. Under the Big Ten's "need" program, inducements to athletic prospects are determined partly by the prospects' own financial resources. No prospect can be offered more than room, board, tuition and books, plus $15 monthly for laundry. If he was in the upper quarter of his high school class, he can be offered this regardless of his family's resources. If not. he may be offered less if he or hi* family has enough: ington was easily the best drilled, most alert team to represent the West Coast." Paul Zimmerman, Sports Editor, Times: "Coach Milt Bruhn's Big Ten champions kept trying... but never were able to make it a contest." Bud Furillo, Herald Express: "The memory of the brutal beating the Huskies handed the Badgers of Wisconsin will linger for a long, long time." Sid Ziff. sports editor, Mirror-News: 'It was the test ! job a coast team has done the Rose Bowl since Southern California beat Pittsburgh 35-0 in 1933. Said s o m e out-of-town scribes: Royal Brougham, Sports Editor of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer: "This is most certainly the all-time best Washington team . . . Jim Owens has just proved himself the best young coach in the nation." Lloyd Larson. Sports Editor of the Milwaukee Sentinel* "Wisconsin put itsetf at a disadvantage by electing to kick off. The Huskies never let them off the hook." Wilfred Smith. Sports Editor. Chicago Tribune: "This Washington team has more desire than any I've seen represent Ihc coast." Leo Fischer. Sports Editor Chicago American: "(Bob) Schloredt and f George) Fleming (of Washington) are as good as anybody m o « r league." Ollie Kuechle, Sports Editor Milwaukee Journal: "Theyhfc loo hard for us, w e r e too aJcrl, loc well coached, too fast." George Myers, Sports Editor, Seattle Times: "Washington beat them on scouting. There was not a thing Wisconsin, did that Washington didn't know they wer* foing to do." - _ N E WSPAPERfl R

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Lincoln Journal Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free