The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 18, 1966 · Page 25
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 25

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, September 18, 1966
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Page 25
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Hinton Paces OL Past Oreffon, 17-0 StatiaUcs .............Orefon OWahoin* Fir»t downs Rushing yardagn » Passing yardage Passes Passes intercepted by Punts FumbL's lost Yards penalized 13 177 31 31« 1 9-30 2 61 12 149 104 10-16 0 7-44 0 45 Wing- Norman, Okla. back Eddie Hinton scampered 63 yards with an Oregon punt to start a third q rter scoring rampage that pushed Oklahoma to a 17-0 football triumph d)ver Oregon Saturday. The Sooners, In their first game under new coach Jim Mackenzie, did all their scoring In the third period. A partisan crowd of 51,100 went wild as Hinton, a sophomore scatback who says he practiced his running by trotting through Mississippi fields at night, picked up a punt at Gregory Suffers Bruise Continued from Page 1 the Horned BYogs 23. Winters gained one and Churchich flipped to Wilson for 13 more and a first and goal at the nine. Two plays later. Winters went over the right side from the seven with Rieh- nafsky eliminating the final feu defender at the two. The visitors came back to | knot the count early in the second quarter with a 49- yard march in seven plays. ITie big play in the drive for the Ilorned Frogs was a pass interference call | against NU defender Kaye . Carstens at the NU 18. \ 14-yard pass from halfback Steve Landon to end Sonny Campbell in the northeast comer of the field gave the Hornt*d B'rogs a i first down at the two and two plays later S h a b a y found David Smith in the | northeast corner of the end zone for the score Bruce Alford’s extra point boot tied the score. 7-7, with 10:43 remaining in the first half. The Huskers got what proved to be the winning tally on the next series, starting at their own 22 and going the 78 yards in 15 plays, grinding the yardage out in short chunks. The longest gain of the march downfield was a 16- yard scamper by Wilson. Churchich passed the final 10 yards with Dennis Morrison going high in the air at . the goal line to haul in the pass with 5;20 left in the second quarter Larry Wachholtz booted his second extra point of the day for the 14-7 halftime lead. Texas Christian got i I s field goal with 6:07 remaining in the third quarter with Alford kicking it over from the 13-yard line. Nebraska, w h i e h had gained 142 yards rushing and 65 passing in the first half, could come up with only 41 on the ground and abandoned its passing attack, getting only 15 yards through the air in the final tw o periods Perhaps the best news for NU backers other than the 14-10 verdict was the announcement at the end of the game that junior Ben Gregory, who is being counted on heavily as a two-way performer, had suffered merely a bruised arm and would be back with the Huskers soon. his 37, circled to the right and swept down the sidelines. Hinton dropped the ball at the 30, but picked it up on the first bounce and raced in. Later in the p e r i o d, the Sooners put together two quick scores on a 23-yard field goal by sophomore kicking specialist Mike Vaehon and a quick two-play drive after Oregon fumbled the kickoff. Both teams had trouble getting started as they battled to I a 0-0 tie In the first half. I Oregon’s passing attack ^ never got off the ground against Mackenzie’s defensive ’ units. Oregon quarterback j Mike Bundage completed only I five of 18 throws for 31 yards. Rain threatened but didn’t come until early in the final quarter. Oklahoma’s first score came just after Oregon failed to move on its first series of downs after the second half kickoff. Hinton pulled his dribble-highlighted punt return with 12:52 left in the third quarter. The Sooner field goal climaxed an 86-yard drive later in the period. Oklaluima 0 0 17 0—17 Oregon Missouri Blanks Gophers Statistics Mfnneiinta Missouri First downs 13 Rushing yardage .......................... 148 Passing yardage ............ 76 Passes 8-24 Passes intercepted by ............... 0 Punts 8-41 Fumbles 0 Yards penalized ....................... 13 179 86 9-12 2 8-41 1 48 Lincoln Sunday Journal and Star Sept. 18, 3C OS 0 0 0 0—0 punt return (Vachon Okla—Hinton kick) Okla-kXÎ Vachon 23 Okla--Shotts 2 run (Vachon kick) Attendane« Sl,(»l. Sport Signal ^ IHHIIIHHIIMIIIIHIMHHHIIIIimmiHI Bv Hal firiavn Sports thoughts while trying to figure out how many jieople were able to make it from the Stadium to the local department store that was offering free coffee — from the end of the game until 5 p.m. By our simple mathematical ealeulations the only guy who would have a chance to take up that offer and see the entire contest Is Charlie Greene. And the slow track from Saturday's rain may have prevented him from getting the Java. We were about to compliment our Lincoln papers on keeping the fact that accused killer Thomas .Mvarez was a former amateur boxer well down in the stories, then one of our writers managed to sneak it into the second paragraph. But this was still btdter than the slate’s largest paper did in getting ex-boxer in the headline the first two days. If he had been a pro fighter and had been known as a fighter, the label would have been legitimate. But why put the ex-boxer tag on a fellow who likely didn't iiave more than 20 fights. We bet he might also have been an ex-choir singer, ex-lwy scout and a lot of other things in addition to a boxer. k'lrst down« Rushing yards Passing yards P&SfltNv PaiBcs intercepted Punts Fumble.s lost Yards penalized Big 10 commissioner W. R. Reed may have started a mild controversy this fall when he claimed, “I’ve always maintained that the Big lO’s last place team can beat any last place team in the country” Don’t bet that someone won't grab that and make a bowl game from it. Kansas is the late.st to ban horns at athletic contests. Nebra.ska look the move at basketball games two years ago. “The horns are a technical problem a.s well a.s being irritating to a great many fans.’’ KU athletic director Wade Stinson said in announcing the ban. Seems the horns were fouling up the automatic device that controlled the volume on the Jayhawks P.\ system. ill Ni(‘kiiaiiip Dppartiiieiit Iowa State would be a strong bidder in any contest over nicknames with the Cyclones counting on “The Spider,” “The Duck,” and “The Gouster.” to help them make a bid for the Big Fight title on the field. Long, thin legs which, according to Tim Van (¡aider, “go ill every direction but forward when I run.” are the reason he’s being tagged. “The Spider.” Pass catcher Fppie Barney is “The Duck’’ because of feet that seem to “web out.” and Willie Muldrew is called “The Gouster” because of his dress. Columbia, Mo. — Missouri’s new quarterback, Gary Kombrink, used pinpoint passing to break open the game, then turned it over to power runner Barry Lischner to wrap up a convincing 24-0 victory over Minnesota Saturday. .Missouri was fortunate to excape with a 3-0 hal'ftime edge. The Golden Gophers dominated the half with the running and passing of quarterback Curtis Wilson and had an 82-yard touchdown pass to end Ken last nullified. A 41-yard field goal by Rill Bates with just 1:14 left provided the halftime edge. But the Tigers, Sugar Bowl champions struck swiftly from the second half kickoff! 71 yards in six plays, with | Kombrink pulling the trigger' on a 10-yard pass to end Jim i Juras and a 46-yarder to halfback Earl Denny to set up the touchdown. Charlie Brown, Missouri’s squirmy halfback who had been well contained in t h e first half, got the nine yard touchdown with Denny throwing the lead block and Brown making a seemingly impossi-; ble cutback near the sidelines. Bates kicked for a 10-0 bulge. End Dan Schiippan and tackle Bill Powell swarmed ( Wilson for a loss on Minnesota’s first possession and the Missouri pass defense held Wilson without a completed pass on the next one. Then the Tigers moved 61 yards for the clinching touch-' down. They rammed the ball down Minnesota’s throat all the way to the eight yard line, with the 206-pound Lischner battering 25 yards in four trips, knocking down friend and foe alike. Missouri switched to a bit of trickery to get the touchdown. Kicker Bates, an ex­ quarterback, took a lateral from Kombrink, then flipped an eight yard running pass to split end Chuck Weber alone in the end zone Kombrink was 8 for 8 for 78 yards. Wilson ripped the Tiger de- j fense for 83 yards in 18 trips, 70 in the first half, but penalties ruined his two best passes, the 82-varder and an i Fumbie!» u»« J . ,, ‘ u r» i Yardt penalized 18-yarder to Hubie Bryant which reached the Tigers' 28 in the first period. Linebacker Gary Reierson w a s Minnesota’s best defender. Missouri linebacker John Douglas got the last TD on a 23-yard pass interception run in the final minute of play. L»;. TEIJSPHCrW GRABBED FOR KEEPS—Iowa Slate’s Tom Busch (451 was clowned by .Mike Cavill (23) of Wisconsin as Badgers’ Tom Schinke (42) closes in. TFiscoiisiii Sophs Impress Badgers Clip Iowa State .Statistics WiJwonxin Iowa .'Mate 18 11 160 129 90 79 6-15 7-20 by 2 1 4 32 3 6-38.2 1 0 S4 61 Madison, Wis. (UP!) — Wisconsin opened its make- or-break season for coach Milt Bruhn Saturday by belting Iowa State ^-10 on the passing of John Boyajian and John Ryan and running of a trio of backs. The young Badgers, trying to r e d e e m themselves after their worst season last year in 22 years, were best all the way, capitalizing on breaks, and showing a stronger than expected running attack, featuring sophomores Wayne Todd Texas Tech Air Game Drops KU and Lynn Buss and senior Vic Janule. Wisconsin defensive halfback Tom Schinke who kicked a pair of field goals and two extra points, got Wisconsin .started after six minutes of first quarter sparring when he intercepted a Tim Van Galder pass on the Iowa State 34 yard line. The Badgers scored in eight plays, with Boyajian passing to Buss for 16 yards. Buss carrying Cyclone defender Dave M a y- berry into the end zone with him. .After Iowa State had moved in front 10-7, Ryan —who promises to be an exciting one—began scrambling and moved the Badgers 50 vards in five plays for another score. He hit Bill Fritz in the end zone with a 14-yard pass for the score. It was all Wisconsin in the second half. After throwing back an low’a State drive that reached the Badger 1, the Badgers went 76 yards on the running of Todd, Janule and Buss to set up a 20-yard field goal by Schinke. Not too many minutes later, the Badgers began running again, and this time covered 49 yards after an interception before the drive stalled and Schinke had to kick a 32-yard field goal. Iowa State, boasting one of Its best teams ever, had threatened to have Van Galder begin throwing “as soon as he got off the bus,** but, instead, the Cyclones ran more than they passed until late in the game. The Cyclones featured the running of junior halfback Les Webster, and Willie Ho'bin.son to set up a Tom Bu.sch field goal from the 23 late in the first quarter. A short kick set up the Cyclones’ touchdown on t h e second quarter and state moved 47 yards in eight plays, with Webster going plays, again on running over from the one on fourth down. pa.ssi 3 7 0 0-10 7 7 0 6 -20 from Boyajian l()v\a .Slate Wisoonsin VVis Bi*ss 16 (.Sfhinko kick I IS F<: Mush 23 IS Web.ster 1 run iBush kick) Wi<i Fnlz 14 pas.s from Ryan (Sc'hink* kick) Wis F(; .Schinke 20 \\iv-F(; Scbinke 32 Alteiidanco 51,051. (JU Stalled Statistics fn* Rushins; yanlase Fasiini; yardase Passes Pa.sses intercepted by Punts Tech Kansas 16 21 102 254 150 152 .. 1120 12-19 1 0 6-48 2-48 0 1 26 69 Buffs Fall^ 24 3 ^ To Miami Club Ariiiv Nabs 21-6 Win Over ’Cats Stalisties Statistics Lawrence. Kan. Texas Tech, riding the aerial an-, tics of quarterback John! Scovell and end Larry Gil-' Firat dow na Rushing yardage Passing yardage Passes Passe.s intercepted Punts Fumbles lost Yards penalized Miami Colorado by 18 18 1.54 14-39 3 5-43 I »5 Boulder, Colo. ailed by two key interceptions in the first quarter. Miami’s serious touchdown drive with 20 seconds left to play. Clearly outplaying Colorado, the Hurricanes could not intercepted by put together a scoring drive until Dick Robinson stole Dan Kelley’s pass on the Colorado :12 after five minutes of the second quarter. Miller passed to Daanen for seven yards. 10 46 132 i 7-34 1 6 First dovitks Rushing yardana Passing yardage Passes Fumbles lust Yards penalized Army K. RT. 14 18 ... 194 IK) .... 1TB n ... 12 3S 6-18 1 0 .. 11-41 18-43 I 8 20 38 West Point, N.Y. i.4V_Army scored two touchdowns in the final minutes of the fourth "bert, rode to a 23-7 victory llnrricanes ran up 21 Points i mns quarter Saturday and mad# over Kansas Saturday. " ' decid^ thdr‘M 3 vi^^^ position for new- coach Tom Cahill a win- Kansas displayed a glitter-i “,* Miiinesiiia 0 0 8 u— 0 .Mi.sseun « 3 U 7 24 Me I t; Hales 42 Mo Brown 9 lun Bates kick Mo Webei 8 pass Irom Bate«,. Bate« kick Mo Doufla« 23 pass interception. Vtera- pe tuck .Attendance 48,5«w. ing array of sopiiomore r“"'' p" a r d field ning backs to dominate the f A .[f ground game. But .layhawk gave Calorado he ,rst defen.sive errors and the Tex- «“''e after Hale (■'«in s t«o- interceptions, one in the end St Louis Cardmal.s coach Charley Winner, talking about former .Missouri all-.\merican Johnny Roland, claims Roland reminds him of Paul Hornung. “He reminds me of Hornung because he makes the most of A\hat he has." Winner l>oasts. “He’s an opportunist. He knows where the goal is.” Cardinal teammate.s also are high in their prai.se of Roland, “If we had 40 Rolands, we’d be a world beater,” says veteran end Sonny Handle. Roland, wlio specialized in defense at Missouri, is being used offensively by the Card.s. .And his 159 yards last Sunday against Philadelphia was considered offen^vive by the Eagles. 21-10 FOOTBALL ANALYST To# Solfctioni $|00 of tht wffk ■ PROS 50c ADDITIONAL iOX 148L LINCOLN ('harlottesville. Va. (I'Pn— Virginia’s Cavaliers rode the passing and running talent.s of versatile tiuarterback Bob Davis to a 24-10 victory over Wake Forest Saturday. Make FoivM 0 10 0 0 10 Virginia 0 10 0 14 .4 SF Menrv 23 pai*» from WilMtn <(aH>rgc kick) . Va Quayjc 15 pa »a from Davia <Hitl kick) Va Ft: Hill 27 SF F(i George 37 Va Davis 21 run fHill kick) Va Uuayle 13 rcn (Hill kick) Mti'titlance 17,(MW W r.xl I'alls Virginia lo l)llk<‘ Durham, N t’. (.!’) —- Duke ballcarriens .lake Devonshire and Jay Calabrese demolished an early West Virginia lead and steered the Blue Devils to a 34-15 intersectlonal victory Saturday. SUN., SEPT-. 18 7:30 P.M. Auto Races Midwest Speedway Where the Action Is! 4600 North 27th St. Aëulft $1.50 Su#«r MidwBft'f Unfit High Modifitd Bonkfd Track Childrtn (under 12) lOc (under 6) fRIk OYVNEHI: Jerry titkup end Jerry Gerdet V(fki \irgima Duke \\\a /one UVa Malliii.v 'Kmiicr kick» Duke Wie.sU*> I i.Maibehon kick) Duke CalabrcM* 1 run iMaibconn kick) Duke Calabrche 1 run (kick talleri» Duke WocHiall 5.) run i.Malbeson kick) WVa Eilwartltt 12 run (pa»»i taiUnD Duke Calabrese 4 run rMatbeeon kick) A tienila nee 25,000 9 0 6 0 1*1 « 20 7 7 34 ‘.aietv (Duna«a> laught in end pa»>* frum Digon 21 lumble interception Full Ree Program Monday The City Recreation Commission fall outdoor sports program get.s into full swing Monday at University F^lace ball diamonils, 50th and Francis. “W'e’U go Monday through Friday each week until the weather stops us.” says Lucy Kramer of the commission, .Xctivitity gets under way at 6::J0 p.m. each evening and closes at 10 p.m. Men and women of all ages are invited to participate in the wide variety of sports to be available. Iversons can choose among horseshoe pitching (five pits are ready), archery, tether ball, volley ball, basketball, tennis and badminton There will e\en he a form of non-cumpetiti\e football on the program. “We also will initiate any activity that persons want,” Lucy said, “and we'll form leagues if enough people are available.” as Tech passing attack provided the visitors with their- margin. The Raiders took the opening kickoff and marched dow nfield in 15 plays with Scovell passing nine yards to .lerry l^velace for the TD. With the Texas Tech attack apparently stopped in t h e second quarter a pass interference call against Kansas on their own 13 set up the second ' Raider .score .\nother interference call, this time in thej final period, set the stage for the la.st Texas Tech score. 'Phree Kansas halfbacks-Don! Shanklin. Junior Higgins, and: John Jackson - combined to give tlie Jayhawks 254 yards on the ground. .Although Kansas threatened several times the Texas Tech defense broke down only once Sco\elf kicked the Kansas defense apart with his pinpoint passing, hut the young Kansas line held Tech to 192 yards on the ground. For the Raiders, end George Uox was a defensive standout, containing the .layhawk backs whenever Kansas penetrated deep into the visitors territory. The Raiders’ Kenny V i n- yard boomed a kick 78 yards to the Kansas 18 where the zone, helped blank Miami in the opening quarter Two Bill Miller-to-.l e r r y Daanen touchdown passes put Miami ahead In the second quarter, and the Hurri- Miller’s first scoring pass to Daanen in the end zone from Colorado’s 15. ,\n ll-yard punt by Kelly opened the gates for Miami’s second touchdown, a 38-y a r d drive in six plays, capped by .Miller’s 14-yard pass to Daanen 111 the end zone. ner with a 21-6 verdict over Kansas State. Until th(’ waning moments the Big Eight dub. loser of all its 10 games last season, trailed by only a point, 7-6. Two long runs by halfback John Peduto, and the fourth touchdown came after Bobby canes' frosted their cake with Stokes punted to Colorado’s 12 seconds left in the half when tackle Bob Tatarek recovered Colorado quarterback Bernie .McCall’s fumble in the end zone. Colorado came back from half time an entirely different ball dub and limited the Hurricanes to Bill Harris’ 45-yard field goal in the third period Colorado’s Dick Anderson intercepted Miller’s pass on the goal line to end Miami’s most quarter passing accuracy of The Florida team’s easiest sopiiomore quarterback Jim 12. and on the first play end Ted Hendricks knocked McCall loose from the ball about a yard from the goal line. It bounced into the end zont* where 'Patarek fell on it Miami » it 3 *--24 Culorado 3 0 9 0— 3 Col K;. Kartell 23 Mia Daanen, 15 j*»»’« from Miller liar ns kick) , ,, Mia Daanen. 14 pa*«» from Miller Hai ris kick) . .. , . Vlia Tatarek. recovered fumble In eiul zone (Harri* kick» .Mia Ft;. Hams 45 Att«ndance 39,r>0(i O'Toole offset a generally lack-lustre performance by the Black Knights. Peduto’s 70-yard touchdown burst off right tackle wm t h 3:23 remaining in the first liali enabled Army to leave the field with a 7-0 advantage althoueh Kansas State had more than held it.s own. with Cornelius Davis showing complete disdain for the .\rmy de- fen,-e. ala « B 6- « 7 0 14-21 IViiu Slate Clips 'IVrp»* University Park - Penn State, cashing in on the running of (piarterback Jack White and the defensive play of sophomore guard M i k e Reid, scored a come-from-behind 15-7 opening game football victory over Maryland Saturday. Penn State’s winning margin came on a field goal by Jayhawks began their lone Tom Sherman and scoring drive. Eight plays lai- safeties, two ol them to Held, a high .school standout from Altoona. Pa er. quarterback Bobby Skahan kept around left end for tluA Imal 18 \ ards. re. 1» ITS 6- 'D ba»l »907-1 IVi h l-()vclat'c 9 pam ft ion Scovell ' V inv aiii kick* lech Gilbert 12 posMi from Scovell (Vjii.vai'd kick» Tech FG Vinjan) 27 Kui» Skuhai) 18 tun (Buuda luck) Tech Baker 1 run (kick faded) Altendaiice :12.0WI The Medals Are Here The medals have arrived The swift swimmers who qualified for medals m t h e 'Phe Lincoln Sunday Journal and Star mi*(‘t will receive their award this week after a long delay caused by slow delivery. The awards will he presented at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the .\uditoiiiim of the Red Uro-s buildinz at 1701 E. Kaic-a» \l I!! \Mji\ Peduto 70 run (landell kick) K.- Davii «9 tun (kick faiktl» 4imv Peduio :n run (f.indell Wck) \rm> .lai VIS 4 paw from OTool« It .ndei! kick ' Miertilanie '» 'too O-P-E-N BOWLING EVERY DAY HOLLYWOOD BOWl 920 No. 48th 0 0 0 7 0 4 15 M.ii v l.irul Penn Siate Md loiain 15 tun iHiaiiwon kick) PS Saietv Cat Don lot «ed out of *n<3 P>> White 2 tun (»ah» lailert I’SfX; stieiman 2.1 PS Sab iv P.tsliaita tackled m end z>»ue PS Satety Pell y dlettal pa« lioin end /.one Mlendante 17.2ÍO. 4 Professionally finished SHIRTS RR with dry cleaning BEST LAUNÙRÏ t DRY CLEANERS 2310 ft o iTiiir • 435 3 S 05 BOWUNÙ OPEN DAILY SATURDAY ALL DAY & EVENING SUPPER CLUB SUNDAY ALL DAY UNTIL 6 P.M. WILL BÏ OPEN SOON M«ifib9fShip» Tok«n Neve TONY'S RANCH BOWL 435-9882 W«»t on 'O' Strwt 435 30)4 Cvllndricul Roller Bftr.r.a SKP BEARING REPLACEMENT SERVICE. Anyyar onto« t Beonr.t OFF THE SHELF STOCKS AT PRECISION BEARING SERVICE 2935 No. 27 434-8295 U mo I», N.br..(..

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