Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 15, 1972 · Page 25
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 25

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Friday, September 15, 1972
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Page 25
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^Old Look ’ NU Hoping to Regain Old Form By VIRGIL PARKER A University of Nebraska football team, which bad the longest winramg streak In the school’s history snapped by UCLA last ^veekend, will be out to |?et another string started Saturday afternoon against opening home game foe Texas A&M. 3mml S ports J Jncoln, i\eb., Friday, Sept. 13,1972 25 Jerry List Huskers’ Tight End Coach B<rt» Devaney's two- time defending national champions have a 1:30 kickoff date against the Aggies in Memorial Stadium. The Ooamhuskers, wtw dropped their first game in 33 starts last Saturday night on (he west coast, will make their rebounding effort with the same starting lineup that dropf^ a last-SK»nd 20-17 decision to UCLA. “The surest way to lose a second game would be to make a bunch of ds^stic changes,” Devaney said earlier m the week. “We’re going to .stick with the fellows who have demonstrated they are the best to get the job done.” Junior offensive tackle A1 Austin from Lkrcoln, who did not make the west coast trip because of a foot injury, has recovered aiKl is expected to see duty behind starter Marv Crenshaw Saturday. That is likely to be the only major change. Defensive end Willie Harper sustained the most serious injury in the UCLA fray. Though missing early practices this week because of elbow damage. Harper is expected to be ready for duty. Sensational slotback .lolwiiv Rodgers has soai limited work this week because of recurring trouble with a bleeding ulcer, but he too is slated for fulltime action against A&M. The visitors, with new coach Emory Bollard at the helm, swamped Wichita State, 36-13. in their 1972 debut last weekend. The A®?ies rolled to 21 first downs, tying a school record with their newly installed wisWbooe oiffense. Bellard, when a Texas distant coach in 1968, is credited with devising the attack. Texas went on to use the formation to claim a record four straight Southwest (kmference champi«i.shi|^. The clash will pit two highly touted defensive units. Nebraska had trouble sustaining a drive against A&M last fall, but claimed a .14*7 victory by way of the “big play,” The Cornhus’ksrs scored on a 67-yard run from scrimmage by fullback Bill Olds, a 9^yord kickoff return by Rockers, a 32-yard pass from Jerry Tagge to Rodgers, and a 95->Tard pass interceptiw return by Dill Kosch, “They are hard* hitters.” Devawy assures of the A&.M defense. “One pro scout tel'.s me they are the best team in the Southwest, and thsit includes Texas and Arkansas.” It will be the fifth meeting between the two schools. All four provious games were pla^od in Lincoln, with Nebraska winning three, 13-9 in 19,*M) and 14-0 in 1%9 in addition to last fall’s 34-7 triumph, while the Aggies claimed a 27-0 win in 1955. The game will est^lish a Memorial Stadium record crowd. A new south end zone expansion of the stadium has pushed capacity nesr the 76,000 mark. Joe Blahak NU Defender TEXAS A&M No. Name 80 Mav 58 Park 64 Christopher 51 Kuehn 50 Callaway 76 Sacra 83 Osborne 10 James 20 Green 14 Bean 44 Dusek NEBRASKA No. 05 72 76 54 62 70 89 12 20 22 44 Ht. Wt. Cl. Pos. Cl. Wt Ht. Name 6-3 237 Sr. TE Sr. 218 6-1 List 6-4 225 Sr. LT Jr. 196 60 White 6-2 237 Sr. LG Jr. 242 6-5 Wolfe 6-0 233 Sr. C Sr. 230 6-3 Dumler 6-3 258 Sr. RG Sr. 225 5-11 Beran 6-5 238 Sr. RT So. 223 6-5 Crenshaw 6-5 210 Fr. SE Jr. 176 6-1 Anderson 6-0 192 Sr. QB So. 186 6-2 Humm 6-3 216 Jr. HB Sr. 173 5-9 Rodgers 6-0 198 Fr. HB Sr. 188 5^ Dix<m 6-2 212 Sr. FB Sr. 224 6-1 Olds l)cf€IlS4‘ 6-0 223 Sr. LE Jr. 210 6-2 .Manstedt 6-3 228 Jr. LT Sr. 230 6-3 Janssen MG Sr. 233 6-1 Glover 6-1 233 Sr. KT Jr. 248 6-7 Dutton 6-3 2:17 So. RE Sr. 208 6-2 Harper 5-11 209 Sr. LB Sr. 203 5-9 Branch 6-0 220 Sr. LB Sr. 196 6-1 Pitts 6-0 209 Sr. LB Sr. 5-10 180 Sr. CB Sr. 6-0 189 Sr. CB Jr. S So. S Kickoff—1:30 p.m., .Memorial Stadium, Lincoln. Broadcasts-KFOR (1240), KLIN (1400), KFAB (1110), WOW (590). T revino Stroke Off Pace 87 Bird 61 Wiebold 68 Best 95 L>ng 59 Carrulh 31 Hoerman 60 Finlcv 49 Sheffield 25 Murski 43 LaBauve 46 Ellis 6-1 188 Jr. 5-11 172 Jr. 199 6-0 Mason 179 5-9 Blahak 189 6-0 Borg 155 5-9 K jtos 82 55 79 90 81 51 56 25 27 19 18 Parker’s Picks Bifi Eight Nebraska 28, Texas A&M 14—The wishbone offense still gives the Huskers some problems. but the offense starts to roll. The beginning of another victory string for Big Red. Kansas State 31. Brigham Young 19—The Wildcats make it two in a row. Morrison’s passing the difference. Iowa State 21, Colorado Starte 0— Colorado State was blanked in its opener against Arizona and isn’t likely to do any better against the Cyclones. Colorado 35, Cincinnati 7—Eddie Crowder was d«ap- poinled in the play of his offensive unit last week. The Buffs will silence that kind of talk with a runaway win. Oklahome State 21, Texas- Arlington 7—Despite an apparent lack of unity, the Cowboys will be able to hand Arlington its second loss. It’s OSU’s opener with a new wtshbone offense and a new coach. Oklahoma 42, Utah State 7_>The Sooners can smell a national championship after Nebraska’s defeat last week and pour it on. Syracuse over No. Carolina State, Kentucky over Villanova. >Iidwpst Michigan over Northwestern, Purdue over Bowling Green, Indiana over Minnesota, Tulsa over Wichita State, Toledo over Eastern Michigan, West Texas State over Drake, Ohio State over Iowa, Illinois over Michigan State South Geòrgie over Baylor, LSU over Pacific. North Carolina over Maryland, Virginia over Virginia Tech, Mississippi over Memphis State, Georgia Tech over South Carolina, Florida State over Miami. SW and Rockies ST. LOUIS (AP) Former amatear king Deane Beman has a one-stroke edge in the $150,000 Greater St. Louis Golf Classic with action likely to get even hotter before the week’s out. Right behind the diminutive Beman in the Professional Golfers Association event is garrulous Lee Trevino, who Thursday matched a flock of six Beman birdies but also three putted for a bogey. Beman fired a six-under-par 66 over the 6.544-yard, par-70 .Norwood Hills Country Club layout with Trevino, the tour’s second-le^ing money winner, lotting over his shoulder at 33-82--^. Alone in third place at 333.3— 66 was seooml-year tour player Chuck Thorpe, who .lit 17 straight greens in regulation strokes after bogeying the first hole. A cluster of pliers tied at 67 for fourtti place numbered veterans Bob Goalby, Chi Chi Rodriguez ami Ken Still with tour ymmgsiero David Glenz, Ben Kem and Hubert Green. Beman, twice the winner of the U.S. Amateur and once chiampion of the British Amateur, displayed a remarkable irons game and could have been lower than his 32-32—64 with better putting. In addition to his six birdies he was within range of busting par on 10 holes but missed four putts within eight feet, missed three from medium range and left 20-fbot putt an inch and a half ^ort. “I didn’t really have a good driving round,” the 34-year-oId, sixth-season pro said. I n reference to putts that stopped short, he added, “Give me a fooit and maybe I would have had a 56 or a 58.” Both Beman and the evertalkative Trevino teed off after rains in the morning delayed the start 36 minutes and hampered most of the early starters. STAFF PHOTO BY WEB RAY Each week Uie black football players on the University of Nebraska football team are conducting a series of goodwill visitations to shutins. The latest came Thursday to the children’s ward at Lincoln General Hospital. Gary Dixon, Rich Glover and Willie Harper (from the left) chatted with seven-year- old Allan Weimer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weimer of 4035 So. 30th. NU Track Gets Seats sikmims. Pennant Races At A Glance NationalAmerican SMU over Wake Forest, Arizona State over Houston, Texas Tech over Utah Georgia over Baylor, Air Force over Wyoming, Oregon over Arizona, New Mexico over New Mexico State. Tlie University of Neibcaska’s new all-weather outdoor track will soon have seatii^ for spectators. Gov. J. J. Exon Thursday announced approval of an architectural and engineering contract for a $165,000 two- phase project. Initially, the project will provide 4,894 seats and a 4(F space press box. Ultimately, 6,800 seats will be available. East W LPet. GB Pittsburgh 89 48.650 _ Chicago75 64 .540 15 New Yor< 72 64 .540 16'S St. Louis6674 .471 24'Î Montreal 64 74.464 25',2 Philadelphia4989 .355 40', 2 Cincinnati West 85 S3 .616 ___ Houston 7« 60.565 7 Los Angeles 73 65 .529 12 Atlanta 64 75.460 21''2 San Francisco 62 77 .446 23V2 San Diego 5185.375 33 East Far West East Rutgers over Holy Cross, Navy over Willima & Mary, Penn State over Tennessee, UCLA over Pittsburgh, California over Washington State, Southern California over Oregon State, Stanford over San Jose State, Washington over Duke. Last week: 21-9-1, .700 Deane Beman 32-32-64 Lee Trevino33-32-45 Chuck Thorpe 33-33-66 Chi Chi Rodriguez33-34-67 Hubert Green 33-34-67 Ken Stilt31-36-67 Bob Goalby 35-32-67 Ben Kern 33-34-67 David Glenz 34-33-67 Jerrv McGee33-35-68 Chris Blocker 33-35—68 George Shortrldge 35-33-68 Bob Wvnn 31-37—68 Jim Dent 32-36-68 Don Bies35-33-68 Tom Walson 34-35-69 Rick Rhoads 34-35—69 Harrv Toscano34-35-69 Lee Elder 36-33-69 Buddv Allln33-36-69 Bob Berbarosse 35-34-69 Bert Yancev 32-37-49 Chuck Courtnev34-35-69 Dow Flncterweld 35-34-69 Don Iverson 35-34-69 Jim Jewell 35-34-69 Dick Crawford 37-35-70 John Mahaffev36-34-70 The Unav^rsity pro>poses to award the ooniract to the Lincoln architectural firm of Hoskins-Western-Sonderegger. The seating will consist of poured concrete footings and pre-cast seats with wood planks. The money for the project will come from the athletic department cash fund. at Chicago Philadelphia Fights BLCX>MINGTON, Minn. Andy Kendal I, Portland, Ore., stopped Pat O'Connor, 176, Rochesfar, Minn., 7. Thursday's Results Pittswrgh 5, Chicago 2 St. Louis 6, Montreal 2 Houston 10, San Diego 6 Onlv Games Scheduled Friday's Games All Times EOT New Vork (Gentry 7-8) (Paopas 13-7), 2:30 p.m. Montreal (Torrez 16-9) at (Carlton 23-9) 7:35 p.m. San Oiepo (Norman 8-8} at Cincinnati (Gullett 8-8), 8:05 p.m. Los Angeles (Osteen 16-9) at Houston (Wilson 12-8), 8:30 p.m. Pittsburgh (Blass 17-6) at St. Louis (Wise 14-15), 9 p.m. Onlv Games Scheduled Saturday's Games All Times EDT New York at Chicago, 2:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 2:15 pm. Montreal at Philadelphia, 7:35 p.m. San Francisco at Atlanta, 8;05 p.m. San Diego at Cincinnati, 8 05 p.m. Los Atioeles at Houston, 8;30 p.m. Sunday's Games All Times EDT New York at Chicago, 2:15 p.m. Pitts surah at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. Montreal at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m. San Francisco at Atlanta, 2:15 p.m. San Dieoo at Cincinnati, 2:15 p.m. Los Angeles at Houston, 3 p.m. WL Pet. GB Boston 7462.544 Detroit7464 .5361 Baltimore74 65 .532 V/3 New York 74 65.532 V/2 Cleveland 6377.450 13 Milwaukee 58 83.41118Va West Oakland 81 57 .587 — Chicago 7860.565 3 Minnesota69 68 .504 ll'/li Kansas Citv 67 69 .49313 California65 73 .471 16 Texas 5286 .377 29 Boston Detroit Baltimore New York American League East W L Pet. GB To Pley 74 62 .544 — 19 74 64 .536 1 18 65 .532 15 .532 111 16 65 Boslon—Home (13), Cleveland, Sept. 15, 16, 17, Baltimore, Sept. 18, 19, 20, Detroit, Sept. 21, 22, 23, 24. Milwaukee, Sept 26, 27, Kansas City Sept. 28; Awav (6), at Baltimore, Sept. 29, 30, Oct. 1, at Detroit, Oct. 2, 3, 4, Thursday's Results California 4, Texas 0 Milwaukee 4, Cleveland 3, 15 Innings Only names scheduled Friday's Games All Times EDT Clevoland (Tidrow 13-13) at Boston (Pattin 14-12), 7:30 p.m. Baltimore (Palmer 19-8) at New York (Stottlemyre 14-16), 7:30 p.m. Detroit (Loltch 20-12) at Milwaukee (Lonborg 12-10), 8:30 p.m. Kansas Citv (Nelson 9-4) (Woodson 12-14), 8:30 p.m. Texas (Stanhouse 2-5) (Holtzman 16-10), 11 p.m. Chicago (Bradley 14-13) (May 9-10), n p.m. Detroit-Home (8), New York, Sept. 27, 28, MilwauKee, Sept. 29, 30, Oct. 1, Boston, Oct. 2, 3, 4; Away (10), at Milwaukee, S«3t 15, 16, 17, at Cleveland, Sept. 19 (2), 20, at Boston, Sepf. 21, 22, 23, 24. Baltimore—Home (S), Cleveland, Sept. 25, 26, Boston Sepf. 29, 30, Oct 1; Away (10), at New York, Sept. 15, 16, 17, at Boston, Sept. 18, 19, 20, at Milwaukee, Sept. 23. 24- at Cleveland, Oct. 3 (2). at Minnesota at Oakland at California New Irork—Home (8), Baltimore, Sepf. IS, 16, 17, Cleveland, Sept. 30, Oct. 1, Milwaukee, Oct 2, 3, 4; Away, (8), at Milwaukee, Sept. 19, 20, at Cleveland, Sept. 22, 23, 24 (I), at Detroit, Sept. 27, 28. Saturday's Gamas Baltimore at New York, 2 p.m. Clevalond at Boston, 2:15 p.m. Kansas Citv at Minnesota, 2:15 p.m. Detroit at Milwaukee, 2:30 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 4:30 p.m. Chicago at Catifornia, 11 p.m. Sunday's Games Baltimore at New York, 2 p.m. Cleveland at Boston, 2 P.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 2:15 p.m. Detroit at Milwaukee, 2:30 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 4:30 p.m. Chicago at California, 5 p.m. Carr Clicks With Picks Tigers^ Hurt hy Loss of Guillory Wesleyan Defense to Test Slowed Doane Attack Don Carr of Nashville, the Journal’s football forecaster, has picked 97 collegiate and nro gridiron games already this fall. Carr has hit on 79 of them, missed on just 16, while two ended in ties for a sparkling .832 batting average. His pro picks for this weekend: FAVORITE Baltimore Chicago Cincinnati Dallas Denver Detroit Kansas City Los Angeles N.Y. Jets Oakland San Francisco Minnesota Sunday MARGIN OPPONENT 14St. Louis 2Atlanta 3 New England Philadelphia 21 3 Houston 17N.Y. Giants 7 Miami 21 New Orleans 3 Buffalo 3 Pittsburgh 17San Diego Monday 7 Washington BY GARY SEACREST Last Saturday Doane’s offense shined in a 24-14 victory over powerful Yankton (S.D.). This week Doane’s offense will be literally on crutches when the Tigers meet Nebraska Wesleyan Saturday at 7:30 p.m. 0. N. Magee Stadium. Sophomore running back Floyd Gutllory scored all 24 of Doane’s points last week as he ran for three touchdowns and kicked three extra points and a 35-yard field goal. But Guillory broke a small bone m hi.s ankle in the fourth quarter of the Yankton game. The possibility now exists that Guillory might be out for the season. “He might be ready in 4-6 weeks,” Doane heatl coach Ray Best said. “But if he can’t roundi back into shape we think we can get a hardship ruling so he won’t lose a year of eligibility.” How will Guillory’s injury- affect Doane�� “His injury could fire the team up,” Best said. “But we’ll sure have to work harder since Guillory is going to be a tough man t o replace.” However, the Doane defense, which has 10 starters returning from last year, is healthy and ready. Best said his defense was “as good in the first game against Yankton as at the end of last year.” Saturday’s game could be a low-scoring contest since Wesleyan also has a highly touted defense. In Wesleyan’s 19-0 victory over Bethel (Kan.) College, the Plainsmen held Bethel to just two first downs rushing and 35 net yards on offense. Saturday’s game features the two top teams in last year’.s Nebraska Intercollegiate Athletic Conference race. Doane won the conference title last year while Wesleyan finished in a tie for second. However, Wesleyan, which enters the game as an underdog, hasn’t beaten Doane in six years. Plainsmen head coach Harold Chaffee aKimits it will be difficnit to stop Doane’s winning streak. “Doane is always a physical club,” he said. “They’re big and they have a lot of veterans returning.” In another local college game, Concordia Teachers College opens its seasim at home Saturday at 2 p.m. against Concordia of St. Paul, Minn. Last year was the first time the two teams ever met and the Seward club walked off with a 28-6 victory. Hasllngs Midland Nab. Wcilayan 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 NCC Conlercnca All Gamas Chadron Kearney Peru Waynt W L T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 OTHER SCHOOLS L T 0 0 0 0 Slaiidiiigs Dana Doarw Concordia NIAC Conference Alt Games W L T W L T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nebraska at Omaha 1 Fairbury Junior College 1 Last Weeks Results Central Missouri 21, Kearney 14 Chadron 19, Rocky Mountain, Mont. 13 Doane 24, Yankton, S.D. 14 Fairbury J.C. 20, Butler, Kan. 14 Graceland, Iowa 30, Peru 22 Midland 24, Westmar, Iowa 14 Neb. Wesleyan 19, Bethel, Kan. 0 UNO 44, Wayne 0 Saturday's Games Dickinson, N.O. ar Chadron Concordia, Minn, at Concordia Dana at Sioux Falls, S.D. Doane at Neb. Wesleyan Hutchinson, Kan., at Fairbury J.C. College of Emporia, Kan. at Hastings Eastern Mont. at Kearney Colorado College at Midland T ark to. Mo. at Peru UNO at Northwes.t, Mo. Emporia State, Kan. at Wayne V iren Cracks Record HELSINKI -API — A jubilant throng of 42,000 track fans welcomed home Finland’s Lasse Viren Thursday, and the double Olympic gold medalist rewarded them by blazing to a world record 13:16.4 clocking in the 5,000 meters. Viren, who won both the 5.000 and 10,000 meters at Munich, clipped two-tenths of a second off the world record set six years ago by Ron Clarke of Australia. Steve Preffwitaine of Coo.s Bay, Ore.. who had been expected to go against Viren, did not run. England’s Dave Bedford wa.s a distant second to Viren in 13:30.0. Viren, who broke the 10,000-meter record held by Clarke in the Olympics, also is the record-holder in the two- mile run. His next goal is the 3.000 meters, where he’ll have a brand new mark to shoot for. Belgium’s Emil Puttemanns, running in an international meet in A a h u s, Denmark, clipped two full seconds off Kip Keino’s world record by running the 3,000 meters in 7:37.6. “I have been told Finland’s Lasse Viren would be going for a crack at the record, so I decided to go all out myself in an attempt to thwart his plans,” said Puttemanns, the silver medalist behind Viren in the 10,000 meters at Munich. “And I did—though he might lower the record again.” Viren is expected to take a crack at the 3,000-meter mark in the near future, either Sunday at Malmoe, Sweden or Wednesday at Oulu. Finland. Wigmar Peterson of Denmark set a quick early pace for Puttemann.s, who took over after 800 meters and led the rest of the way. Dane Ole Hjort was second in 8:27.2. Amtrican Lcagut West W L PM GB To Pley Oakland 81 57 . 587 — 17 Chicago 78 60 .565 3 IS Saturday POST TIME 2 P.M. First race, purse $1,000, 3-year-cMiit claiming $1,SOO, 6 Oakland—Home (12), Texas, Sept. 15, 16, 17; Chicago, Sept. 19 (2), 20; Kansas City, Snot. 22, 23. 24 (2); Minnesota, Seol. 25, 26, 27; Awav (5), at Kansas City, Sept, 29, 30, Oct. 1; California, Oct. 3, 4. and upward furlongs. Litus Last Sub Dolly's Baby Double Duke Two Ton Colonel Paul's Boy Good Harvest Pets Delight Oy Vay Cutama Chicago—Home (4), Texas, Sept. 22, 23, 24; Kansas City, Sept, 26; Away (11), at California, Sept, 15, 16, 17; at Oakland, Sept, 17, 20; at Texas, Sept. 29, 30, Oct 1; at Minnesota, Oct. 2, 3, 4. Also: Breach of Trust, Tc^ Whlrler; Stealthelead; Little Steve. Second race, purse $1,100, 3-years-olds and upward, claiming $1,500 éVk furlongs. We Did Mygypsey Bookie True Class Oklahoma Door Protein; Distant Stymieco Befterbuzz Be# My Molly S Western Doge Pelouse's Gem Also: Powdered , , Sunrise; Arky Twist; Jearvie Baby. Third race, purse $1,100, J-year-oldt and upward, claiming $1,500, 1.16 mllet. Its A Mystery Vashed Talers Al's Baby GIbby Bo Ji^lanf Miss Husker Harmony Open Flight Fourth race, purse $1,600, 3-year-olds, allowance, mile and 70 yards. Maintalrwr Brer Bear Wise Shadow Claremont Mavrick Miss Swingin Axe Fifth race, purse $1,100, 3-year-olds, claiming $3,500, S'/t furlongs. Kevelyn Windy AIr>'t It Romagay Danda Dan' Acontis^f Bay Artist Kuklahi Podunci Also: Colonel Hall. Sixth race, purse $1400, 3-year-olds and upward, allowance, 6 furlongs. Real CharKa Hut Suf Rolston Nandro Society Verna Noble Nova Seventh race, purse $3,000, 3-year-olds, handicap, 6'a furlongs. Arlan Ray Oertjy Bill Great Commander Kota Call Amfles Duka Sunrise Road Proven Out Eighth race, purse $2,500, 3-year-olds and upward, allowance, 1 i-u milts. Sweet Coup No PrcKjnosis Don I. Mito Silver Dancer Race A Foot Ninth race, purse $1,600, 2-year-old fillies, allowance, SVs furlongs. Bed A Bundle Llzrally Write Up Ahamo Oe Den Daw Errards Moon Karry Jet Easy Loving Also: Wink and Pucker; Princess Anti Native Record. X — 5 lbs. Apprentice Allowance XX — 7 lbs. Apprentice Allowance. $

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