The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 22, 1966 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 14

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 22, 1966
Page 14
Start Free Trial

* 14 The Linpoln Star Tuesday, Nov. 22, tVov Major Bowl Berths Nearly Filled State NAIA ONLY SOUTHERN CAL SURPRISES FANS Gridders Rank High By Associated Press The Sugar Bowl lined up Alabama and Nebraska as exp e c t e d Monday for what might be the only major postseason bowl game matching teams with perfect records, but the Pacific 8 Conference sprang a smaU surprise by braska accepted a bid along with seven Southern teams Alabama, Georgia Tech, Georgia, Florida, Tennessee, Mississippi and Miami. Then came the announcement for the Pacific 8. Southern California finished the conference race with a 4-1 * Vi^ A ^ %A 1 V,- V. Vila V Jl V U V-V 1 . Cl V V* ” J vll d “ A naming Southern California to | record to 3-1 for UCLA and meet Purdue in the Rose i Oregon State, but the Trojans were beaten by the Bruins 14-7 Bow’l. in all, 11 of the 16 spots in last Saturday and it had been the major bowl games werci filled after Monday’s selec-! tions. But until the announce -1 ment of the Trojans’ selec-; tion after a poll of Pacific 8 Xen champion Michigan State, members there hadn’t been an xhe Spartans again won the eyebrow raised. ; Big Ten crown this season. With Purdue and Syracuse j but are barred from return- already in the line-up, Ne- ing by cortference rules and Purdue was tapped to make its first Rose Bowl appearance. The new entries made the bowl picture look like this: Sugar Bowl at New Orleans - Alabama, 8-0, vs. Nebraska, 9-0. Rose Bowl at Pasadena, Calif. - Purdue, 8-2, vs. Southern California 7-2. Orange Bowl at Miami - then the Sun taking the stage on Dec. 24. The Cotton and Gator bowls will be played Dec. 31 with the Rose. Sugar and Orange bringing the curtain down on whipped the Cornhuskers 3928 and brought Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant his second consecutive national championship. .\labama. Kearney, Nebraska small college football ranks with the best in the nation if national NAIA statistics can be used for a guide. In national rushing statistics, the Kearney State .Antelopes are listed in first place Bjg 8 Back Honors To Buffs' Andmon . . . VAN GALDER TOP PASSER By Associated Press The Big Eight Back of the Week is Colorado’s versatile , ^ I with two games, i?"' Orange Bowl is j to go, and Nebraska, with one with 370 1 yards ner eame the official closer, with that | remaining, currently are The Antelows are^in third game again being played at | ranked third and fourth in the spot Md thToJaL Co Ic^e country. night. The Sugar Bowl, in grab- i bing .Alabama and Nebraska, | lined up a replay of last sea-1 last Saturday and it had been : Georcia Tech 9-0 vs Flori “P ^ replay of last sea- thought that would throw the i ^ A ’ * son’s Orange Bowl classic in vote to UCL.A. I J. " „ . which the Crimson 'Rde vote to UCL A. UCL.A, representing the Pacific 8 last year, defeated Big 15,000 Bowl Tickets On Priority System .As in the past, a priority First, to make scalping and system will be used to fill or- resale difficult and second, to ders for the 15,000 Sugar stretch the supply of tickets Bowl tickets allocated to the to as many bonafide Corn- University of Nebraska, tick-: busker fans as possible, et manager Jim Pittenger an- i-nivArdK- ctnaAnfc . Gator Bowl at Jacksonville, Fla. - Tennessee, 6-3 vs. Syracuse, 8-2. Cotton Bowl at Dallas Georgia. 8-1, vs. Southwest Conference champion, Southern Methodist if the Mustangs beat TCU this week. Bliiebonnet Bowl at Houston - Mississippi, 7-2, vs. one of the two Southwest runners-up, either .Arkansas or Texas as it now stands. Liberty Bowl at Memphis, Tenn. - Miami, 6-2-1, vs. opponent to be picked. Sun Bowl at El Paso, Tex. No teams selected yet. The liberty Bowl gets the major post-season action underway Dec. 10 with the Blue, bonnet following Dec. 17 and Antelopes Break Marks Kearney — Final football statistics at Kearney State College show the .Antelopes set eight all-time grid records during the 1966 season just completed. In a 10-game schedule, the Antelopes compiled an 8-2 win-loss mark. Eleven seniors will graduate leaving quite a gap in the -r««!. ki u 111 'Tigers in 17th place in total iat Ih w I * I j offense — Kearney has aver- take the na on’s only other aged 437.9 yards and Doane record into its windup game 378.8 per game. Saturday against Georgia, has in defense, Wayne State is won more bowl games thanjeth with an average of 167 2* any other team. The Yellow I Doane 4th with 181.0 and Jackets have a 12-5 record in Kearney 25th with 202.4 bowls last year beat Tex- Wayne has limited the op- as Tech In the Gator Bowl. position to 88.8 yards per Georgia takes a 6-2-1 post- game on the ground and season record into the Cotton i Doane has a defense of 91.7. Bowl, but will have to wait [ Passing defense is excep- until Saturday to learn its op- j tionally good in District 11 this ponent. SMU leads the South- year with Doane (19), Kear- west Conference, but a loss ney (23), and Wayne (29) all to TCU would hand the berth listbd in the top 30 in the to Arkansas. Parsons College To Pecan Bowl ^ , Fairfield, Iowa ~ Par line. Tliree backs, three ends,¡sons College athletic depart —w v.».. a guard, and four tackles have ment officials said today they , with 651 yards nation. Individual leaders include Wayne’s Steve Gunther who passed for 1101 yards on 71 of 139 attempts. Other passing leaders include Donle Grein of Chadron with 616 yards, and Carl Satterfield of Peru ended their collegiate career, were notified Parsons h a s Records broken this year been chosen for the Pecan nounced. He said his office received approximately 6,5(X) Bowl game ticket requests before selection of the Sugar Bowl was announced that additional orders are now expected. Those who placed their orders before the Sugar Bowl bid was accepted need not now re-order. Pittenger said they will be billed and their orders handled as though received on the day of the Sugar Bowl acceptance. Checks should be made payable to the University of Nebraska and the price is $6.00 per ticket. Those now placing orders should enclose their checks and include 25 cents per order to cover mailing and handling charges. The prime aim of the priority system, he said, is to give first consideration to those who have demonstrated a sustained interest in backing the Cornhuskers through good seasons and bad. On that basis. Pittenger said, priority consideration is being extended to: 1. University of Nebraska Students and Faculty 2. .Major Contributing Organizations 3. Season Ticket Holders of Record. 4. Former N .Men. 5. Travel .Agencies, public and private, which normally have provided lour service for fans to Cornhusker games. “In handling orders which involve none of the above priorities.” Pittenger said, “w'e are going to lean in favor of members of the University of Nebraska .Alumni Association.” Individuals ordering tickets who feel they are entitled to one of the above priorities should so stipulate at the time his order is placed. .Above noted priorities will be observed until December 5th. After that date, all orders will be handled on a first come first served basis. Pittenger said his office reserves the right to adjust any ticket orders for two reasons. Universi^’ sfudents expecting to have a priority will have an opportunity to place their Sugar Bowl orders after the Thanksgiving holiday. The specific time and other details will be announced later, Pittenger said. To give Nebraskans living outside the Lincoln area an even break with those close to the University, date of postmark rather than date of receipt will be used, Pittenger said. Some eager fans, Pittenger said, submitted early requests for “any Bowl” tickets. These will, he said, be processed as Sugar Bowl orders and no re-o r d e r is needed. Pittenger emphasized that an acknowledgment of a ticket request by his office or a billing for a ticket is neither a confirmation of the order nor a promise the order will be filled. 'Oklahoma Will Make NU Work' Include: 1. Total offense (one game) 734 yai-ds vs Chadron State. Oct. 22; (season) 4379 yards (3701 ruling, 678 passing). The season mark 3749 set in 1958. 2. Rushing yardage — (rmt game) 589 vs Chadron. Oct. 22; (season's 3701 yards.) 3. First dowiw — (one game) 29 vs Chadron: (season—2S4.) 4. Most points — (season) 51. 5. Longest punt — 70 yards by Ned Kaup vs Washburn. Sept. 17. Bowl football game. The game, one of four regionally sponsored by the National Collegiate Athletic Association, will be played Dec. 10 at Abilene, Tex. Parsons’ foe is expected to be chosen Tuesday. Husker Band To Perform At Oklahoma With Sugar Bowl fever running high in the Cornhusker State, the University of Nebraska Marching band will present a musical tour of the nation’s bowis at the Nebraska-0 klahoma game on Thanksgiving Day. The l^member Cornhusk- Norman, Okla. (J’t — “We will have to play real well to beat Nebraska,” Oklahoma coach Jim Mackenzie said Monday after putting his football charges through a brisk workout i n windy-but-w’arm weather. The Sooners meet Nebraska, fourth-ranked nationally, in a Thanksgiving Day game. Mackenvie said Oklahoma will make Nebraska work for what they get. “That means we can’t afford to fumble punts, throw interceptions or be tossed for 10- or 12-yard losses,” he said. The Sooner coach said he feels Oklahoma can move the ball against the tough Nebraska defensive line, but added “I’ve thought before every game we could move it on anybody—I’ve been wrong on some occasions.” .Mackenzie said weak side tackle Ed Hall and defensive left tackle Jim Riley will serve as co-c a p t a i n s for Thursday’s game. Ord Looking For 3rd Ticket TO STATE TOURNEY Ord — Two regulars return as Ord bids for a third straight trip to the state Class B basketball tourney. Coach Ken Trubey has 6-6 junior Lyle Christensen and 5-10 senior John Linke back from last year’s 18-4 club. Other lettermen include senors Roger Sorensen, Alan Lee, Ron Mroczak, Ron Drudik and Mark Bresley. The schedule: Deci-mber: 2—.« Cozad; 3—0'N«JI; *1—Gotheaburg; SCHEDULE Dceemb«r; 2—at Omaha St. Joatpto; 10 -Oraad Waad C.C.; 20—darlBOB; 23 — « Wwrt Pbint C.C.; 27-30-Ont««ni*l tourney. lanuary: 6-7-*ebraiiBa Catholic tourney; l3--Norfolk Bum; 20—at Aouinaa; 21-Bergaa; 27—at Holy Name. February : 3—Walioo Neumann; 4—at Wape; 10-,Seward Concordia; 11—at Elkhorn St. John, 17—0. Cathedral; 18- at Schuylec; 24—Haattnga 91. Odka Rushing leader was Lannie Shelmadine of Kearney who gained 686 yards. John Drbal of Dana College gained 515 and Bruce Green of Midland 507. Leading in pass receiving —from reporting colleges is John Creamer of Peru 'with 527 yards and seven touchdowns. Gerald Quick of Dana has 352 yards, Dennis Radtke ^ of Wayne has 344 and Dean Polser of Chadron has 321. I .As a team, Peru passed 231 I times to lead in that depart- I ment. Least passing was done • by Kearney with 131 aerial ; tosses. The Kearney ground game almost doubled other colleges in rushing. They rushed 685 times to runner up Wayne 426. Dick Anderson, who preserved a 10-9 victory over Air Force with two interceptions, 16 tackles — several in key situations — and a 40.5 punting average. Anderson, a hard-hitting 204- poiind junior with thin blond hair, was picked over Iowa State quarterback Tim Van Galder, who threw for 335 yards against Arizona and broke the Big Eight career passing record with 3,333 yards. Both of Anderson’s interceptions came in the fourth period. and one of them, on a screen pass situation, was termed by Colorado coaches one of the best defensive plays all year. He had the short screen area covered, but when the passer went deeper he rushed back to- steal it, then returned it 15 yards. He was one of two men who stopped Air Force on a fourth- and-two situation at the Buff 38 with 3:30 left. Later he put .Air Force in the hole with a 47-yard punt to the 7-yard line. I lined up on the inside leg of ' my man inside of his outside ! leg. The pass was just inches ' over my hand.” Van Galder set Big Eight single-game recôrds with 25 completed passes and .360 yards total offense, which included 25 on thé ground, but Arizona pulled*.’ out a late 27-24 victory. His career totals of 248 completions and 558 attempts also are league records. His passing total broke the oldest mark in the league books, the 3,139 by Missouri’s Paul Christman In 19.38-39-40. * - .Anderson also made key stops in the first and fourth periods at the Colorado 10 and 42. forcing Air Force to give up the ball both times. Colorado coaches now consider .Anderson one of the league’s better defensive backs. He was a starter as a sophomore and well- regarded this fall .Against Oklahoma Stale, however, his man caught the winning two- point pass for an 11-10 OSU upset victory- The next week, he was benched the entire first half. Other nominees were Kansas State fullback* Cornelius ' Davis, who rp^Bd for 79 yards to bring bw season total to 1,028, ninth in league history to surpass 1,000; Kan- I sas’ plucky little quarterback, i Billy Fenton, who had 149 ' yards total offense and hit 10 of 14 passes for M in a sharp career-ending performance; Oklahoma State back Danny Lawson, who protected a 7-6 ! OSU lead with an interception that halted a K-State drive and led to his team’s second TD for a 14-6 lead: and .Missouri halfback Earl Denny, who got loose for the winning 54-yaixI ‘TD pass and blocked superbly, as usual, in his final college game Nominations are by the coaches, voting by a panel of newsmen. Cage Tourney Pairings Set “I got the message,” said .Anderson, son of a Boulder, Colo., chemist. “Ninety per cent isn’t good enough. I Falls City 10—*t Lcxiastoa; 29-38— Ord iBviutioiiai. January: 6—at Schuyler: 7—Awora; 13—St. Pml; 30—at Albion; 2l~Loup City: 28-Sirwen. February: 3—at Fullerton; 18-Broken B om ; 11—Centra! City; 17—at York; 18— at Mindea; 24—at Ainaworth. ALLEY ACTION ■Mcn’i 330 Gaines. «00 Series At Hollywood - St. Paul Methodist Churoh A1 Pearstm, Methodist Men’s Club. 232-247—675. Town and CottnCry Vic Eicke4ber*. Tyrrell’s Flower», 233-1 623; Bob McOoekey, KniahU of Colum- Deshler Caarh: Doua Dicirerson. Last year’s record ; 5-12. Returniac leltermea; Bob GleBH, Tom Perry. Jerry McNeeiy, Bill Gihiwn. Dan .Schatt, Rofer Moelkr Dawaon-VerdoB toanafer). SCHEDILE December 2-at Syracuae; 3-at Heb- roo; 9—at Ralston; 18—Auburn; 18—Nebraska aty. 17-Ashland; 28-K)~TwTa Rivers Tourney Jaauary; 6—at BeaUnoe. 9-14-Ak-Sar- Ben tour»«f; 28—Pawnee Qty; B—at Tecumaeh; February: 3—Plattamouth; 18—at Ne- . .. i r"* ruuaou oi v-oium- er Marching Band will leave Lancaster, state Pnntui«. Lincoln by bus at 6 a.m. Wed- ' nesday. Practice sessions will be held Wednesday afternoon at the Capital Hill High School Stadium in Oklahoma City and on Thursday morning at the University of Oklahoma, The halftime formations and music which will be carried nationwide by the ABC- TV network include: $3000? Heart d^4i*n for the West .Shrine Game where maiw Oklahoma and Ne- . lyra-ika players have made luatory. "I ‘ I.ett My Heart m .San Frantnaco Suaar Bowl where Nebraaka meeui Alabama on New Year's Day. steamboat desian, “Way Down Yonder in New Orleans " Orange B«»w1, palm tree and moon dmiena. Over Miami ’’ Rtiae Bowl, large bowl with ro«>es. “Everything's Coming I'p Roses’* and “! Love A Piiiade” Band leaders include Jim Wickless of Lincoln, drum major; .Nusie Kune. Wilber, solo twirler; Jack Snider, director of the Marching Band; and Donald Lentz, director of bands at the University of .Nebraska. lers, 608. A( Northeast — Havekicfc Merchant«; Ray Fiala. Stratm—Trenndge, 234; Jack Rieke. Gunn EnterpruKs. 236. At Tony’s Ranch Bowl—Ranchero Cla«- atc; Bob Jones. Greinlhw, 233—«7; Nick Nieben Caie. 247, Msdw«!«; George Niederhaus. Kuka’s Tavern, 246—602; Don Melichar. Kuka'a Tavern, 236; Gene Peaks. Kuka's Tavern, 234; Robert Kae mel. Vncle Dudley. 622. At Bo«l-Mop Ovic Claude Tetherow, Northeast Rotary. 248; Don Reddiah, South St .Merchant». 232—609: Glenn James, Optuniat». 237. Humcane; OiH VeerhuBen. Harm’s Lumber. 2^-639 At Plasa—Lincoln aaamc: Mike White, 277—667; Frank RaJcy, Wagoner Auto Repair. 278-6^; Bob DsnHo. Wagoner Auio Repair. 626; Paid Wagoner. Wagoner Auto Repair, 232; Everett Martin, Hamlow Bro«.. 635. Oumch: WaR Mengel, Westmtmster Presto., 235. Jack Plamonbon, Ij* Pr«to.. 234—6<a. Doiaey Lab: Ron Holtgrewe, TDammic, 615; Jim Looooo, Trest, «M. Lsacoin Induwtnal Darwin Lundgren, Ntghg Ow4», 2I2; Keith Felton. Lucky Frvw, 334—600. .At Parkway — BuatoesKnen’s; Lou Stroud. VFW, 232; Gene Kunert, VFW, i 682. Centennial: Gary Cave, American ' Stores, ¿34-6(»; Rollie MUl«-, Cather Construction. bOj Women's 280 Games. 535 .Series At Parkway Late Eight: Val Mill», Pat .Ash Cameras, 222- 549; Bev- Tavr- : Morley’s Variety. Caacb: Tom Rine. Last year's record: 13-«. Returniag lettermen; John Kovac, Ru»»«dl Hofta, Brad Cabrera, Charles Fintei. Brad Brettman. Craig Buntemeyer. SCHEDULE December 2—Harvard; 9—.at Netooa; 10—at Franklin; 16—at Fairmoiit: 28-29 —Holiday tourney. January: 6—at Lawrence; 7—at Blue Hilli 13—at Supenor; »-Guide |lock. 21—Wyraopca 27—Sutton; 31—at Bruniac. February: 3—Wllb«^; 7—at Hebron: 10 —Red Cloud: 14—Davenport; 17—Chesp t«r. braaka Qty; 11-Oreto; 17—at February; 24—at Auburn. Auburn Pairings and playing dates for the A-5 basketball district i have been set. ' Tourney chairmen Ralph Beechner indicates that Northeast will meet Pius X at 7:30 p.m. .March 1 and Southeast will meet Beatrice at 7:30 p.m. .March 2. The championship game, which determines the state tourney representative, is scheduled Saturday. March 4, at 7:30 p.m. NBA Basketball Esstrrs DitUtww Phitsdrlphia Boston New Vo-k Ciactimati Bal umore Wen L**l Pel Behiad 1 ' ' «r II «Í ¿ 4 ‘I V» « A too ¿ « San Franciaco St LtHua Detroit Cliicag« Lot Angele« H estere Dieisie« î . « i « 8 It 7 14 5 12 í'sy î fcl 4. ' : 6 1 FEATURE RACES Meeday’s ResuM San FrêJ^a^o IM. M hmm U7 Crete Ceack: Walt Harris. Last year’s retard: 5-13 Returning lettermen: Tom Dr«tta, Ben McDowell, Terry Waltham, Doug Cwln. 4t HEDULE December 3—at David City; 9—at Ne- braidta City; 18—at Hehron; 17—Fairbury; 23-38—'Twin River* tourney January: 6—.Syracuse, 13—York, 20— at PapiUion; 21 Plattamouth; 27—Bea- tncf. 2d—at .Aurora February: 3—at .Schuyler; 4—1:Diver- uty High, 19—Geneva; 11- at Falla City; 17-Seward; 18-at Central Cto. Ceack; Larry Daafcenbm)«. Last year's record: 18-13. Retaraiag lettermen: Den ntfker, Claude Mayer, Jm Grant, Dave Finney. Byron Onoo. Terry RaUiff. SCHEDIXE December: 2—at Ralaton; 9—Tecumaeh; 10-at Falla aty; 16-Plikfciinouth. January; 3—et Pawnee Qty; 6-at Ashland; 9-13 .Ak-Sar-Ben tourney: 38—Byra- euse; 2?-Nebraaka City. Febraarr: 3—at Tecumaeh; 4—Miliard 10-0 Cathedral. ll-Wymore; 17-at Humboldt. 34—Falla Oty .Aqueduct 4.40 3 06 3J0 2.28 268 2<0 Exeter At Fìyiitg Taekto Gordnrtgo Yarak .\t Laurei Broaae Bout »80 io 40 « 40 Mooney’a Boy ijjo BuckJey Waoda » » At Tropical Park ¡Murote U.» 4 00 3.» Dwert Lady 210 2 « At Narraganseit 5 80 3to 3« Yaaa Boy Soo E ranch A»i>ie 2 «« BAN FR-AS c IS< O G » T Barry 15 12-U 42 C Lee 2 2-' ñ Tb’rra'nd 18 8-19 2* Netto! O 7 4-7 18 AT UHH Attica Kvm Metoh’y Oteen I« 8-7 2 5-9 3 1-Î 0 0-0 Tetáis 48 3«-S8 134 Bridges CakJweU Trm a Guerta Wiik’aa Hoover Hut", Kran Mim Thorn Teuls 0 F T 6 «4 18 5 2-í 12 2 0-0 4 IO M II 4 1. 13 a I 84) 2 « M 14 0 M 8 4-« I 4 20 m Sae fraerisce a S4 » 4*-l5| M M M n-in Fouled out .At Loute. Caldwell ^ Total fmiis S*n Francuco .'t, ^ 1 ^* 0 --. Auendance J PERSHIXG Municipal Auditorium Tue. Nov. 22, S;30 p.m. MAIM tVtMT — LEWIS' $1481 u at stake DALE LEWIS rt “•i* Bey" LUKE BROWN I eat of 1 foil* «• mm limit MIOCETSi Sami-Flnal GIRLSI Little Oorlinf OAGMAR vs. BaOy CHERYL 3 eut of 3 foni « mm. limit SPECIAL EVENT — TAG Tf4M MATCH Tim Wee«s B^Ren Read m Hora SotakI I, Mod RosaioN 2 fall« eat el 3 4$ mm. hmi# OROfiie* CoolH Joke "Tiny " SMITH r*. 'Croay Loka* GRAHAM TiCKfTS ON SAU «»SMINO AUDirOtiUM »0X OfFia riiORt: 477-3761 Reserved seats General AdmHsisn ChlMree lender 11} ILM 1 V8 II» I8r Gothenburg Ceack: ,lim McGuBUS Last year's record; 1-14. Returniag lettermen: Matt William», Don f''rie*eitoorg. Ron Ferguaon, Tom Reichatein. .SCHEDULE December 2—at OgallMa; 9—at Ord; 18-HoWre«e January: 6—Minden, 13—Grand laland CC.; 20—at Broken Bow; 27—York; » —at Nortti Platte St. Patnck February: 3-Lexington; 10—Coead; II —at HaaUngi St Ocilia: 17—at Raveo- na; 18—at Lexington Coach: BiM Fiugerald Last year s record; 7-13 Returning lettermen; Kee Hulse. Larrv Boewar, Mike Hall, Denma Hall. Bob Perkina. Jim Mtoining. Jim Erdkamp SCHEDULE December: 2—Sutton. 3 .Milkga*. 9- at Beaver Orossin«; 10—Henderooa; 17 i I —at Waco; 21—at Dorchaater. 27-»- ■ j Cheater Inv itatioaal Jaauary: 6—at Grtaham, 7-^nend 9-14—Pioneer tovmey: 28—Davenport; ' —at Brutung; 27—at Fainnoat. February; 3—«nddey. 4—at URca 10-TYi County. i7-«t WHber. m Dctvid City Cozad leifc.',. Morley’i Variety. 235—563, Dottie I .NietfeWt, .Money s Variety. 5S2 At Piai» Trainman Ladiea .Mardyn »--a,.«,» McDonald. High Rollers. 238- 571. Lava f Coalman. Skates. 201—528 „ ” "*1® At Hollywood Dee Koch. Fashion Dennte™K^Sl^ J^' F^rs. 57D Ojwl ILuTsatt. Statler Eloral. i John Magnuaon, Doug schedule 307-544; Sandy Peteriton. Vine Street (ar Wash. »>4; Faye Martin. Fashion Floor*, m Highlands To Be in NAIA Playoffs Gottlieb Still Around holidty holidjy Add a iittle green to tkf icene! Call Beneficial tor cash -— to do your shopping, to pay your biiis, to injoy the holidays! You pick the terms ... you pick the payments ... at Beneficial where you get that BIG O.K. for cash fast! Beneficial FINANCE SYSTEM Loans up to $3000 Btntficiol Finance Co. of Nebraska 1138 P STREET tincoln • Ph: 432 665,1 Albuquerque. .N.M. New’ -Mexico Highlands will meet Waynesburg College, Pa., in .\lbuquerque Saturday in one of the two .\,\IA .semifinal football playoffs. A spokesman for the Las Vegas. N..M., school an- noun, i’d the pairing .M()nday. Wayne burg was ranked No. 6 in the final .\.\IA national poll. Highlands finished at 8-1 and was ranked No. 4 the \A1.\ ratings. Eddie Gottlieb of phia. one of the founders of; the National Basketball Asso-; elation, is still active as eastern representative for the San Francisco Warriors. 1 D«f ember; 2-Ord. 9-»t PlattofnouOi; 10- at Syrmamei 16— Broken Bow; 17— M Grand Istand C.C ; January: O-a* OgklWa, I3-kt Hoi- Orege; 14— Imperial; 30— 27— at Lexington; Philariol Febi'Mi’T: 5—M Minden; 10-at GoUi- rniiaaei- | enuurg; 17—at HastiDei St. CtcfUm Csarh Don Penoer. Last year'» rceerd: 3-14 Returtong leUermea: Rick Bock. Roboit Hoeft. Gene Hookatr». Robert GrubaugB. Larry Novak, Otru Branrieaburg bCHEOULE December; 3—Crete, 10—MadiaoB; 11— O»oeol«. »-hM Scbuyter January; 8-at York; ]3- Fuliertoa: W ! -Central Oly; 27-at Milford. M~*t Ashland. February: 3-at Ganava; 11—at Uii- ver»lty HU*; lA-Slromabiir*, 17-^t Albion; »—at Steward Columbus Scotus Caaek: LowoU Rotimpb Last year’» record; 10-10. Returning tettermea; Kevin Wibbeia. Steve .Shadle, Bob EtekhoH. Jim Legen- ga. KWtli FoUmeiar. Hunting Clock Omaha «un- Hua»et rise •Vs». Llaraln Hun- Hun- fise set Nertnlk Hun- Hua- rlM set Grand Islaad bun- Rua- rise set Nsrtb Platte Rua- Sua- rise sel Mauauln Valeatlae Run- Run- rtse set Mouataia Scstta- biuff Rua- Kua- riss sat in 23 Sandy Toughest Sandy Koufax has led .National League pitchers in least. earned runs during the last five sea. ons. 24 ■J I » 7 ?0 4 59 7 21 4 :»il 7.2;; 4.58 7:23 4 7.24 4:57 7,22 5 04 7:23 5 03 7:24 5,03 7:7' : 02 7 28 5:« 7 28 5.04 7 29 .. 03 7.JO 5:02 7:31 o.(f2 7:32 5:01 7:» 3.10 7 30 5 Of 7:31 ÒM 7.32 im 7:33 5;M 7.» 5 19 7:40 5 II 7 41 5:18 7:42 5:17 7:43 I:17 « 43 4 14 « 44 4 13 *:85 4;U 6 4* 4:12 4:47 4:11 6 82 4 29 < 53 4 » « 54 4 27 6 56 4 27 6:57 4 » SEIBERLING Deep Treads They get you there When Others cant NO MONEY DOWN WITH APPROVtO CRiOIT MOWBRAY AUTO 48th ft R CENTER «449844 CONFUSED? Just what is a GOOD SNOW TIRE BUY! We Hove The Answerl It's SEIBERLING Frtmiun Ottp Trtod WINTER TIRES • Full 4-Ply Nylon • Ufotimt GuorontM BEFORE YOU RUY CHECK OUR PRICES WALKER TIRE 9 th a M 4324381 I HANK'S AUTO STOP • X, •X. BAHERIES Creep 1 $795 18 mo. guor. .. # ST2.”L *16" STARTIRS ™. ». *15” GENERATORS ..*13” BOOSTER CABIES 12 ft. Itngfiii, $^98 oil copfior ........ O •X, •X. Chtck ovr low prktt or . , . tliorinostoft, rodiotor b • s o, boettr boto, waforowMpf, futi ßumps, fan bolff, oil filltrt R"d oRti'frooM. DÜFÜ.COLOR Totfcli-vp oaiRt to mofck colori on all popolor cars . . . iZca,. $149 §a. Sonrico Gorofo A FREE PARKING at roor of itoro. DIAL 477-4491 216 So. Ilth I Jim Beam; under wraps Not for long. What’s under that holiday disguise I* enough to bring any secret agent out of the cold. The familiar square bottle that holds the warm great taste of Jim Beam. Since 179S the world’s finest hourbori. Why VAHit? Pick up a caM* of Jim Beam—fUTw. Each bottle holiday-wrapped with our complimentb. ‘ " Happy happy holidayi, indeed. évi ..ISS, fMt ,A< i

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • 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 The Lincoln Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free