The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 1, 1966 · Page 11
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 1, 1966
Page 11
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Saturday, Oct. T, 1966 The Linciilii Ster 11 Coaches' Talk May Baffle Husker~ISU Fans By HAL BROWN Star Sports Editor Ames, Iowa — If the 30,000 fans who are expected to jam Clyde Williams Field here this afternoon to see Nebraska and Iowa State meet have been reading statements from the rival camps, chances are, at best, that they won’t have any idea of what to expect. NU coach Bob Devaney has said his Cornhuskers must come up with a better pass rush than they’ve staged in the first two games if they are to stop Cyclone passer Tim Van Galder. Cyclone coach Clay Staple­ ton says he expects Nebraska’s hefty defensive front wall to put a lot of pressure on Van Galder. “There’s not much we can do unless we hit our receivers fast in this case,’’ he explains. Devaney has indicated he expects Iowa State to try to move a iittie more on the ground than they have in their two losses — to Wisconsin and Oklahoma. Stapleton doesn’t expect any team to move on the ground against the monstrous Huskers and indicates h i s Cyclones may not even try. “If they stop our passing game, it could be a long afternoon,’’ he says. And what does the Iowa State coach expect Nebraska to do offensively^ “1 think Nebraska is strong enough to do what they want —either pass or run,” he replies. The Huskers’ rushing offense, however, which was tops in the nation last year, has been a disappointment to its fans in the 14-10 decision over Texas Christian and 287 win over Utah State. Nebraska ranks first in the Big Eight in passing offense, averaging 135 yards through the air, mostly on the arm of quarterback Bob Churchich. However, the Huskers have been able to add only another 137 yards per game on the ground to rank fifth in that department in the league. Iowa State is last in rushing offense with 104 yards per game and third in passing at 126 yards per outing. In an effort to bolster his rushing offense, Devaney abandoned his no-scrimmage philosophy this week to send his top units through a rugged mid-week scrimmage. The major problem with the Husker running offense, according to NU coaches is the stunting being done by opposing defenses which the Huskers’ young offensive linemen have been unable to solve. But Nebraska fans are hopeful that the bevy of top running backs such as Harry Wilson, Ron Kirkland, Charlie Winters, Pete Tatman and Dick Davis will break loose soon and it could be here. A year ago, the Huskers demolished the Cyclones in Lincoln by a 44-0 count. Iowa State, whose players last winter agreed that they were going to a bowl game this year, relies mainly on a Van Galder to Eppie Barney passing threat, but the Huskers have no plans to double- cover the Big Eight’s leading receiver. NU defensive plans call for a zone defense against the Iowa State passing and whoever happens to be in the zone Barney wanders into will cover the top pass catcher. The Cyclones have atop running threat in Lcs Webster of Omaha, but so far, they haven’t been able to get him loose through the line. Kickoff for today’s game is 1:30 here, which will be 12:30 in Lincoln. LOS ANGELES FAILS AGAIN Fremont Outclasses SE, 27-19 By KENT SA VERY Star Sports Writer Fremont’s Tigers emerged a 27-19 winner over Southeast in a rugged but ragged exhibition of high school football at Seacrest Field Friday night. Both teams had an abundance of opp<irtunities to score as fumbles, interceptions and blocked punts played an important part in the game. Southeast was the first to score when the Knights Pat 'Mooberry recovered a muffed punt return in the Fremont end zone with three minutes left in the first quarter. The Knights had punted from the Fremont 41 to the 10 where the ball w'as handled by the Tigers but bounced loose into the end zone. That made it 6-0, Southeast, after the P.\T failed. F'remont moved into the lead midway in the second quarter, however, when Gage Hazen, a swift senior halfback, burst through the center of ' the Southeast line, wriggled free, and scampered 37 yards to score on the second play • from scrimmage after the Tigers had taken a Southeast tpiTnt. \ JeffShada*s conversion /made it 7-6, Fremont. However, some heroics by the Knights Jon Koberts put the Lincolnites back on top before intermission. Roberts, a senior fullback, intercepted a Steve Chandler pass at the Southeast 36 and returned up to the 42. Then on the first play from scrimmage, Roberts took a pass from Knight quarterback Craig Lutz at the Fremont Phils Thwart Dodgers' Bid ... TO CINCH TIE FOR FLAG By Associated Press The Philadelphia Phillies whipped the Los Angeles Dodgers 5-3 Friday night, thwarting the Dodgers’ hopes of clinching at least a tie for the National League pennant. The defeat cut the Dodgers’ lead over second place Pittsburgh to IV 2 games and to only one game in the important loss column with the end of the regular season Sunday. Rain forced postponement MAKINti A BREAK . cessful attempt to biwk a touchdown. STAFF PHOTO BY JIM PALMER . Fremont defenders stretch out their arms In a siic- a Southeast punt. Fremont turned the break into Chadwell Rallies, V/ins State Senior Colt Meet of the San Francisco-Pittsburgh game, setting up a Saturday afternoon game doubleheader. The Dodgers, with two games left, have won 94 games and lost 66. Pittsburgh, with three left, is 92-67. Third place San F’rancisco, which at best can only gain a tie, is 90-68 with four left, including a Monday game at Cincinnati, if necessary. Bill White’s three-run h 0 - mer in the seventh won the game for the Phillies. That gave the Phils a 5-1 lead and they weathered a two-run rally by the Dodgers in the ninth. The Dodgers had the tying runs on second and third when Lou .lohnson popped to Tony Taylor to end the game. Larry Dierker pitched a perfect game for Houston against the New York Mets for eight innings, but lost in the ninth 1-0 when Ed Bressoud doubled and scored on By .JOHN HINES Star Sports Writer Gene Chadwell of Lincoln' . . . EDGES PRINTZ BY STROKE the best nine-hole score of the No .2, which is par 4 and 443 day, also. .McCuistion survived a d 0 u- ; came from five strokes back ble bogey on No. 2 and a triple yards. “The key shot for me was that birdie putt on No. 5, ’ Ron Hunt’s pinch single over second. Dierker had retired 24 straight Met batters before Bressoud led off the ninth with a drive to left that Lee Maye just missed catching. St. Louis shut out the Chicago Cubs 2-0 on Dick Hughes’ three-hitter and Ed Spiezio’s two-run homer. The other NL game, Atlanta at Cincinnati, was rained out. Minnesota swept a doubleheader from the champion Baltimore Orioles in the American League 10-7 and 8-2. 'Rookie' Golfer Setting Sights On Second Title Las Vegas, Nev. fJV-Fred- die Haas is making a good run at winning two titles in his first season as a senior golfer. Haas, 50-year-old pro from Metairie, La., burned up the 7,069-yard Paradise Valley course with a 67 Thursday to take a first-round lead in the Ashland scored in the first | $70,000 U.S. Seniors Nationa and third quarters, but failed i Open. to make conversions as it I Already Haas has won the topped W a h 0 0 xNewmann,, World Seniors title this year 12-0. I in Scotland. A past winner 0 Ashland 12, Waboo Neumann 0 35 Wide 0 }>en when he took at the start of the day and bogey the next hole but stead-1 Chadwell said just after the the pass. Robert.s rambu d, edged previous leader Ed ¡ed to close with 12 pars and meet. “1 had no double bogeys | untouched, into the end zone. Pnntz of Omaha by a single only three bogeys the remain- that’s what you want tOj Rundy Wagner bliR'ked the stroke to win the Nebraska ¡ng 1.5 lioles. He parred each of keep away from. 1 didn’t have extra point attempt but tlie | Men’s Senior Golf Tournament the last seven holes. , anything outstanding, but here Knights had a 12-7 lead. Fremont struck first in the ’ faicond half, using a blocked punt to set up the go-ahead »touchdown. Stymied at their own 47, the Knights sent Roberts back ,to punt. But an alert, aggres- ' sive Fremont defense blocked the kick and Dale Wilcoxson at Hillcrest Country Club Friday afternoon. Chadwell fired Chadwell and Printz were in Class C (ages 55 to 59i. . , Other winners were Carl round o the ra«. »>nd-svvept (,|ass B day with a seve»n-over 79, catching Printz on the KMh hole and taking the lead for good on the 11th to finish with a 54-hole total of *234, or 18 strokes over par. Results, Page 12 I and there hit a good shot, ¡like on No. 8 w’hen I made ^ the green and just missed a birdie putt. “On No. 17 I hit over the green and into the trees but still had a little opening. 1 got on the green with a 6-Iron and two-putted for a five (bogey). I had had a cold and so The .Ashland scores were made by Jerry Fudge and Bill Kucera. Ashland ................................« 0 6 0—12 Neumann 0 0 0 0— 0 Ashland—Fudge, 6 pass fiwi Sherman: Kucera. 3 run Handicapped Righthander Ned Garver won 20 games for the last place St. Louis Browns in 1951. the Portland, Miami and Long Beach opens, Haas is the only man ever to represent the U.S. on both Walker and Ryder Cup golf teams. Chandler Harper, defending champion, posted a double bogey six on the first hole when he hit into the rough and was unable to reach the green with his second shot. He finished with a 75. picked up the loose ball and! Chadwell drew even at the , 60 . 64 ) 237 and a two- had Ed, but my pep was com. ran to the Knights’ three-yard! sfart ot the back nine and stroke margin and A1 Janicek j "‘ft hack and I really felt like jwent ahead by I on the 11th of Kimball in Class A ,65 Playing toda.. Ed really plays mage, in ■ nan squirmea loosci . and Junior tackle Dennis. jf^o^lZth and th^n^tayed”thaC Uhadwell won not so much Huglu-s recuvercjd in .hu . htt i *>> -me spectacular shouting zone to give the liters a ; i as by consistently good crafts- 13-T2 edge with 4:‘21 left in the m r-w a 11 ' «nanship m the course he has third quarter. | The So-year-old Chadwell, j The Knights had the ball just two plays after the kick-i m 373-yard fifth ^ ^ ^ off before relinquishing jKisses-! ^ ® obstacle. He later forgot about! years he has been cinn uia o fnmhiA rArsnvAt MH I ^bare day s honoFs With Jack jbat shot and was under the I supei’visor at a local McCuistion, a fellow n -1 firm. ite who missed the mee title he originally took over first Pri only because it was lor links -1 | ^ men 55 and older. P much better than he did today.’ line. aneaa oy i on me lun of Kimball in Class On the first play from scrim- Tl'« lead was and over) with a iive-stroke mage, th ■ ball squirmed loose; I.?.“^vantage at 261. Chadwell has been on the links 40 years now' and has a string of statewide tourney championships to his credit. He is a native of Omaha and moved to Lincoln 20 years ago *..v y». last month. For the past 29 obstacle. He later forgot about! years he has been a sales Sion via a fumble, recovered . that shot and was under the i supervisor at a local business by Fremont’s I’aul Gifford at the Southeast 16. \ The Knights nearly held, ’ but on fourth and one, sophomore fullback Jon Strong bulled his way across to make it 20-12, Fremont, following another Shada conversion. The Knights took the klck- • off but again could not maintain possession. After Just two f plays from scrimmage, Fre McCuistion had the second best round of the day, an 80, He pounded out nine pars and eight bogeys otherwise, w'hile Printz had six pars, 11 Printz suffered bursitis trouble during the day and was clutching at his right shoulder as he figured out his scorecard. “1 blew it all day •'*! bogeys and a double boge^^ on every hole." he sighed, out, to win the Juuior-Henior I u« title for golfers 50-54 years of ifiiiiiiHiHtmiHRiiininiinnfmiiRniiRiiiiHHiiU« age. .McCuistion concluded with a 23*2 total, lowest of any of the 78 golfers in the four inont’s Seth Paulson pirated divisions imd won his bracket | . . . I by four strokes. His 38 was i a pass by halfback Bill Lein , berger, and returned from the 40 to the three. Gifford plunged in for the final Fremont TD, and Shada converted to make it 27-12 with 11:53 left in the game. Fremont ......................... . 0 7 13 SoiithoAiit .... «60 7—19 SE Moobei i-y, recovered Fremont fumble in end zone. F Hazen. 37 run; PAT-Shad*. iK^'r^oyS end the top-sccded Spaniard today I K^^éy tone. F .Stronx, 1 run; PAT -Shada. F--Gllioid, I run; PAT vShada. SE-Rt>berls, 1 run; PAT- Hon Nelion. i'aaa from Dworak Statistics Ki: FrriiionI F uji down« ........... lO 6 Rujhins yardage .... «7 14u Pa*«ing yardage ..........150 25 Pa«WEh .........Ji-23 1-4 'Paaae« Intercepted by ..........2 1 Punía ..................8-29.« 7 30.4 KunW*ea loet ..........................1 1 YardL ....................2t 10 SPORTS MENU Saturday HOR.SK KAIT.NG-Atokad. South Sioux City. 1.30 p.m. FOOTBALL Big Eight; Nebraaha at Iowa State, Clyde WiUianu Field. 12:30 p.m.; Kanaaa Slate at Colorado: MiaKOuri at UCLA; Kanaaa at Minnesota: Okla Californian To Get Chance At Santana Berkeley, Calif. UP) —Little _____ Allpn Fnx of I. n S Aneolps i itoma state at Houaton; Lincoln High alien rox OI U U h miteies, Kanaaa city IJe la Salle at who S been waiting all week l Uncom High, Seacreat Fleld, 7:30 p ro.! for another shot at Manuel Santana, gets his chance atj»'«''^* « the top-seeded Spaniard today ! Koamey; Chadrtm at south Dakota in the quarter-finals of the ^iSoii TRULH-HuakM- Bird doi cius Pacific Coast International Kramer. ?:3o a.m Tennis Championships. The 5-foot-8 Fox, ninth- seeded at Berkeley, swept past seventh-seeded Owen Davidson 6-3, 3-6, 6-3, Thursday while Santana beat Australian Roy Kuffels 6*4, 6-4. Sunday IMKi TRIALS- Husker Bird dog Club trials Kramer. 7:30 am. AI TO UACI.NU Midwest Speedways. 4600 No. 27th. 2 p.m. Monday FOOTBALL—Nebraaka Extra Point Club ^-terback Luncbeoa. Ldiieula Hotel. had one or two bad shots every hole and came closer to missing the ball completely than I have in 40 years, like on 2 and 16 and on a couple of fairways.” Hillcrest pro Bunny Richards said the 15 mile-an-hour wind “was a true norther and made the second, third and fourth holes extremely difficult because they are long and into the wind.” The temperature was in the 50’s. Four golfers had nine-hole 39s, Walt Smola of Omaha on the back and Chadwell, Dean Christofferson of Norfolk and Bill Glenn of Falls City the front side. Par on each nine is 36. Eagles were so scarce that one participant remarked, “I saw a buzzard out there to- to anything resembling an eagle. STAFF PHOTO BY JIM PAIMER DISGl'STED—Carl Gustafson, 74, of Cozad shows disgust after missing a putt. ERNIE SIGLER • • . Makes traveling squad» The Lineups Iowa State (0-2) OFFENSIVE STARTERS (2-0) Nebraska No. NameWt.Ht.Cl.Poi. Cl. Ht. Wt. Name No. 11 Eppie Barney 203 6-1 Sr.LE So. V 6-1 202 D. Morrison 89 73 D. Scbafroth228 6-6 Sr.LTSr. 64) 235 G. Brichacek 76 62 D. Storey2046-0Jr.LGSr. 64)214 L. AUers 67 58 Don Stanley 206 6-1 Jr.C Sr. 5-11 215 K. Petersen 54 64 Bill Brooks 22564) Jr. RG Sr. 5-11 202 Jim Osberg 59 72 Ted Tuinstra 283 6-6Sr.RTSr.6-4 258 Bob Pickens73 86 G. Maurer 193 6-1 Sr. REJr.6-0 189 Richnafsky 82 24 T. Van Galder 1806-2Sr. QB Sr. 5-11 178 B. Churchich 15* 15 Les Webster 2006-0So. LH Sr. 6-3219 R. Kirkland 20 45 Tom Busch1856-0Jr. RHSr.5-11 212 Harry Wilson 31 32 Ben King 200 5-10So. FBJr. 6-2 220 Pete Tatman 48 Average weight: Line— Nebraska 216, Iowa State 220 ; Backt — Nebraska 207, Iowa State 191; Team— Nebraska 213, Iowa State 210. Iowa State (0-2) DEFENSIVE STARTERS (2-0) Nebraska No. Name Wt.Ht. Cl. Pos.CI.Ht.WL Name No. 88 S. Campbell 220 6-4So. LE Jr. 6-1 254 Jerry Patton 88 71 W. Muldrew 231 6-2 So.LTJr. 6-2 251 Jim McCoid 64 74 Bob Evans2326-0 Sr. MG Jr.6-1 239 W. Meylan66 81 D.Esselmann 192 6-1Jr.RTSr.6-5 261 Carel Stith 72 85 Don Graves211 6-3So. RESr. 6-3 197 L. Colwnan 80 35 Terry Voy 207 6-0So. LLSr. 6-1 198 L. SenkbeU 63 65 Ted Hall 1976-0 So. RLSr.6-0 208 R. Coleman 62 56 D. Mayberry 206 6-1Jr. LC Jr.5-11 219 Ben Gregory 22 40 D. Robinson 182 6-1Jr. RC Sr.6-1 196 K. Carstens 21 41 L. Carwell 189 6-1Sr. LS Jr. 6-1 189 M. Mueller30 14 Cal Lewis 1856-1Jr. RS Sr.5-8 166 L. Wachholtz 36 Average weight: Line—Nebraska 230, Iowa State 214; Backs — Nebraska 193, Iowa State 194; Team-Nebraska 216, Iowa Stata 206. TEAM ROSTER 52BUDA, c 54 PETERSEN, c a 55 ALVAREZ, b 57GRE1J.. g 58H\.\SEN, t 5<»OSBER(}, g 62 COLEMAN, b 63SENKBEIL, b b 64 McCORD, t 65 ARM.STRONG. g 66MEVLAN. g «7AIJ.ERS, g 6« YOUNG, t 69 M BRlCHm, C • 70CZAP. t 72 STITH, t 73PICKEN.S, I 75 TAUCHER, t 76 G.BRICH'EK. I T7CASBEER, t 78 GATZIOLB. t 79 HANSEN, t b 81) COLEMAN. « • 82 RICHN'FSKY • 83 SMITH, c 84K1MMEL, • 85 PENNEY, « 86 ZIMMER. • 87 WYNN, e 88 PATTON. • 89 MORRISON, • 90 ASHMAN, t 91UGGETT. ■ 96 S. BITDA. t 96WH,KS. t Nebraska University 2 AHLSf’H’DE, b 6 QUINTEN, b 8 BEECHNFIR. 10 PATRICK, b 11 FIERRO, b 12 SIGLER, b 13DA1SS. b 14 WEBER, b 15 CHURCHICH. 30 KIRKLAND, b 21CARSTENS. b 22 GREGORY, b 23WELNM.AN, e 25THOREU.. b 26 POGGE’YER. 27 BEST, b 29ZIBGLEK. b 30MUE)LLER. b 31 WILSON, b S2FIALA. b 33 PAPPAS, b 34 GREEN, b 35 CRITCHIXIW. 36 WACHHOLTZ, 37 MOORE. • 3» HARTMAN, b 42KUEHL. b 43JANIK. b 44 WINTERS, b 45 DAVIS, b 46NAR1SH. t 47GALBRTH. b 48 TATMAN, b 49UNTZ, g 30STIGGS. b 51 UNRATH. e __ Scotland Yard To Investigate Alleged Bribe London (J’t—Scotland Yard detectives took over investigations Friday into a claim by Billy Daniels, New York heavyweight boxer, that he was offered an $840 bribe to lose a fight with Britain’s Billy Walker. Attorneys acting for the British Boxing Board of Control said in a statement: “Documents have been handed to Scotland Yard, and an inquiry by the board will not be held until the police have completed their investigations.” Williamson Fires 77 In Seniors Tourney Las Vegas, Nev. — Lincoln Country Club pro Bud Williamson was 10 strokes off the pace after the first round of the U.S. Seniors National Golf Open here Thursday. Williamson had a 77 on the first 18 holes. Freddie Haas of Metairie, La., shot a five under-par 67 to take the open lng.xound i r Iowa State 10 HOLTON, ub 11 BARNEY.«« 14 1J':WLS. a 15 W EBSTER. tb 17 SlMONDfi. Ih 20 KING, se 21 WARDER, qb 25 BERGE. qb 23 KOSKl. rh 24 VAN GALDER. qb 32 KING, fb 33 W. ROBINSON, fb 34 STAIDL, lb 35 VOY. lb 3« MOREHOUS. tt) 40 D. ROBINSON, lb 41 CARWE2LL, A 42 ALLEY.« 43 AMBROSE, Wb 44 SOUCTK. lb 45 BUSCH, wb 50BE»(E.C 51 LAMBI, c 52 WAHTOLA. g 53 De La ROSA. ( 54 KETTLESON. g M SF24TERS. wt S8 MAYBERRY, U> 58 STANLEY, c 59 PUNDT, rt «0GAFFIN, t 61 DIMITRI, ( 62 STOREY, g 63 BATES, t «4 BROOKS, g «5 HALL, g 66 Bl’RCHETT. f 67 SAXE, t 68 BERRINGTON, f 69 ALTON, g 70 EVANS, g 71 MUIJIREW. I 72 TifLN.STRA. t 75 SCH.AFROTH. I 76 CHISM, t 77 ENGEBRKTS'N. t TSBlXBY.t 79 PAUKERT, f 80 PERRY.« «1 ESSELM,\NN.I S3 CUNNINGHAM.« »4 FElKf'AlA, • K GRAVES.« 86 MAURER,» 87 DUKSTEIN. kb 88 CAMPBELL. • 89 REIMER, • Drivers Warm Up Far U.S. Grand Prix On Sunday Watkins Glen, N.Y. ~m With their sights set on a $20,(KX) first prize, 20 of the world’s best auto-drivers begin their practice runs today for Sunday’s U.S. Grand Prix. The field is paced by Jack Brabham of Australia, who has sewed up the 1966 world championship with four victories and a fourth^lace finish in the European Grand Prix races. Brabham, who pilots a Repco - powered Brabham was expected to find his stiffest competitor in England’s Graham Hill, who will drive a BRM in his quest for his fourth straight victory at the Glen. A purse of $102,400 will be divided among the entrants for the race of the 200-mile- an-hour Formula I machines over the hilly, tear-shaped Watkins Glen track. Cheaters Arrested Tokyo uf) — Police arrested four men Friday on charges of damaging eight of 10 motorboats entered in a race and then winning $1 985 in bets placed on the remaining two boats. Police said the men bent the propellers with pliers ' to cut down their tpoetL Ì

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