The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on May 9, 1965 · Page 28
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 28

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 9, 1965
Page 28
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Ziegler Gaiiis Praise Continued from Page If liking over 88 kids. It gave me the Impression a lot of kids haven’t progressed. “If we concentrated on working with 44 or 66 kids, we’d probably get a better over-all performance.” The coach noted it is easy to forget the purpose of t h e game, which, he added, was to find out who he wanted to return next fall. Of the 88 in suit Saturday, only 65 to 70 will be on hand for fall workouts. Devaney said that last year he didn’t play as many youngsters in the spring game and for that reason the game might not be as polished as it could have been. “We played guys longer,” he said, “who will not play next fall.” If there was a single disappointing note from the game, Devaney said it would be the Cornhuskers Inability to pass successfully from the spread formation, an Item the (orn huskers would be expected to use considerably next fall. The tqj ground-gainer for the day was Mick Ziegler, a sophomore from Pius X in Lincoln. Backfield coach Mike Corgan noted that Ziegler was progressing well and has a fu -1 ture. “He reads blocks well and I he’s a tough kid,” Corgan said. WliiDvs Rushing Att. Yds. I Whites Can’t Go Wrong With Air Lanes Kirkland ........................... 5 36 Tatman ............................. 7 27 B. Brown ......................... .3 g Buckler ......... 2 8 Wilson ............................... 6 7 Fairer ............................... 1 i Fierro ................................. 1 .(j Morrison ...................... 2 -8 Critchlow .......................... 3 .g Passing Att. Comp, Yds. Hkba Ueres Bob Churchich throwing for some of his 119 yards passing over Len Janik (33), left panel, and Marv Mueller (41) intercepting one for the Whites, right panel. Four TD^s hy Passes ^ Tigers Sweep Hurdles Cornhuskers’ Air Game Effective 11 » 0 41 TD 2 Churchich ........ 13 7 Fierro ................ 5 0 Morrison .......... 5 2 Receiving No. Yds. White .................. 5 101 Kimmel .............. 1 31 1 Wilson.................. 1 19 Smith .................. 1 JO JeUr ................... 1 9 Reds Rushing Att. Yds. Ziegler ............................... g 79 Carstens ............................. 4 32 Winters ................................7 29 Brunk ................................... 7 il Gregory ............................... 5 9 Haasch ............................... 2 9 Fortuna ............................... 4 4 Ecklund ............................... I 3 Weber ................................... 2 0 Riley ................................... 2 -1 Passing Att. Comp. Yds. 81 38 0 TD ('ontiniied from Page 1C The Reds’ defense set up the first score when Lynn Sinkbeil hit Paul Critchlow, causing a fumble that Langston Coleman fell on at the White 29. After Brunk drove for four yards on two straight handoffs, Wayne Weber found Richnafsky’s sure hands with a 10-yard toss to put the ball at the 15, from where Weber connected with Larry Casey in the end zone with 2:41 left in the opening quarter. Brunk’s PAT kick was wide. Two pass interference calls set up the second Red tally that gave the Reds a 13-7 intermission edge. .Jim Hawkins interfered with Casey at the White 10 on a pass from Weber and two players later Marv Mueller was called for pass interference In the end zone, giving the Reds the ball at the one-yard line with two seconds remaining in the half. Kaye Carstens took a handoff from Weber and barreled over the pile of defenders for he TD. When Poggemeyer punted out of bounds at the White Preakness Prep 16 early in the second half, the Churchich-to-White passing combination went into action again. A 40-yarder moved t h e ball from the White 32 to the Red 28, then after Harry Wilson barged for three to the 25, Churchich tossed one into the end zone. White, leaning at an angle you’ll see only in the circus stunts stretched his full 6-5 frame to snag the ball on his fingertips for a TD. Drum’s second PAT kick of the day gave the Whites a 14-13 lead. But they didn’t score again Weber ................ 11 7 Sigler ................... 8 2 Fortuna ............. I 0 ! Receiving No. Yds. Richnafsky ___ 4 .35 Casey .................. 2 44 1 Delaney .......... 2 14 Winters .......... 1 30 Gregory .............. 1 3 Ban Set On SWC Noises College Station, Tex. The Southwest Conference moved Saturday to eliminate football games crowd noises that interfere with the conduct of the game and give an advantage to one team. The anti-noise rule obviously was aimed at Texas A&M, whose student body caused the game to be halted repeatedly when the Aggies played Arkansas at College Station last faD. The noises came wheni Arkansas had the ball. There was a recurrence at! Dallas the next week in the Texas A&M-Southern Methodist game, and both sides were | involved. ! The rule would give the officials power to enforce the penalty for unsportsmanlike conduct if they decide such noise is creating an unfair advantage for one team. The rule ¿so would apply to basketball. Another rule aimed at eliminating bothersome noise at football games bans the use of cannon. This was described as a means of eliminating a disturbance. Needles Count Is Warmup Winner CU Varsity Tops Alums Boulder, Colo. C4’)—Colora­ do’s Varsity football team wound up spring practice Saturday with its first victory over an Alumni team in „ ,*• three years, 13-12. Baltimore i.!’) — Needles that helped trainer Jim Ma- ^ Both teams scored once in away SaturdayJoney decide to scratch ja-Dave Bouda, of e ihirH nnnrtAr anH nnr*« Prcakness Prep af- cinto. The colt also had nicked threw one scoring ter Jacinto had been scratched himself on the right ankle. I strike in a 2-hour controlled until the more-evenly balanced Reds had moved to a 33-14 margin and the only thing to watch for then was the threat of an approaching tornado. The Reds came right back after the circus pass from Churchich to White and scored on the next play from scrimmage with Ziegler taking a hand off from Sigler at the Red 42. Ziegler scooted untouched down the east sideline for the touchdown with 8:26 left in the third period. The fourth Red touchdown came only four minutes Dave Bouda In Spotlight Lawrence, Kan. (4’) — Gippi Dupree, Kansas University’s | No. 3 quarterback, fired three touchdown passes, two to Sims later when Brunk crashed over from the three yards away after Richnafsky had set up the TD with a falling catch of a Weber pass at the three-yard line. The Reds made it 33-14 at the start of the fourth quarter when Winters scored from 13 yards on a pitchout from Sigler that capped a 61-yard drive. With the outcome decided, the contest was turned over to the deep reserves for the final 10 minutes and the Whites then closed the gap on a 31-yard touchdown pass from Morrison to Miles Kimmel and a 53-yard runback of an errant lateral with Mike Barry getting the six points. How They Scored First Quarter once fourth Romano Mar- '^*8^^ ankle, i strike in a 2-hour ci io’s third-period extra ; which he hurt two months ago scrimmage Saturday. uck gave the Varsity' ^^y 15. '’"T' from racing. Dupree’s scoring p »e. Needles Count, the onlv The tenderness in the an- ^ the third quarter and in the fourth. Romano cantonio jwint kick the edge. Bill Symons of the Alumni was almost trapped on t h e, i'lL“,.!'5,!:rrs^ coasted home sidelines before he picked up Score W R 7 0 some downfield blocking and carried the ball 54 yards for the first touchdown of t h e game. But on the second play after the Alumni kicked off, Larry Plantz. who will be a sophomore this fall, went asses were for 73, 70 and 6 yards. Bouda hit Herb Marshall with a 26-yard T.D. pass. The No. 1 quarterback, Bob Skahan, was on a baseball trip and Coach Jack Mitchell praised the offensive team for its abil- kle and the fact that we have an off track to face when the five lengths in front of Deu- hasn’t raced for two tren and 10 ahead of Cav- months means we can’t run N-Lad. him,” said Maloney. “We’ll „ The sire of the winner, Nee- be forced to miss the Preak- ! ^ ^bailie Hess, dies, won the Kentucky Derby “es* "ow.” ^nkle. and Belmont in 1956, but Jacinto had been rated one missed out on the triple crown of the prime 3-year-old colts Preakness. early this year. He had a ity to move the ball and pro It was the second straight string of five straight victor -1 toct the passer. He termed arni.nti ripht cnH cnrinf ¡victory for Needles Count, ‘cs going back to last year the workout the best scrim- Pd 71 vird. Hnwn Thp cil ®'vn^^ by Abraham I. Savin, ¡when he was beaten in the mage of the spring season for htJforTvars1?v^ But the Prep was an exhi- Santa Anita Derby by Lucky the Jayhawks. 7 *u u II r,« bition race without betting and Debonair, winner of the Ken- — yardTSn^rpC SoX afto Eddie Dove intercepted I thai. the plmllco track rec-' a pdoS. Varsity Alumni 0 0 7 ft-13 1 0 0« 6—12 I ord. The track was muddy and Boston " :Red Sox in 1964 became the K^insas siai, at Colorado, caiiceiied first American League team Missouri 8-1. Kansas 6-0 STATE COLLEGES Northwest Missouri 4-6, Creighton 0-2 to win the batting title and finish as low as eighth place. 7 6 7 13 14 13 14 20 14 26 14 33 21 33 27 33 Whites Reds . White, 16 pass from Churchich PAT—Drum kick good Casey, 15 pass from Weber PAT—Brunk kick fails Second Quarter Carstens, 1 plunge PAT—Wachholtz kick good Third Quarter White, 25 pass from Churchich PAT—Drum kick good Ziegler, 58 run PAT—Wachholtz kick good Brunk, 3 plunge PAT—Wachholtz fails Fourth Quarter W'inters, 13 run PAT—Wachholtz kick good Kimmel, 31 pass from Morrison PAT—Drum kick good Barry, 63 recovered lateral PAT—Drum kick blocked ................7 0 7 ................6 7 IS Time Left 10:29 2:41 0:02 9:10 8:26 4:58 14:17 7:06 0:10 U-27 7-33 Ron Fecht . . . Shooting for 14 feet Program Ranges Beyond Sports Indianapolis 500 Extravaganza Underway Indianapolis (J*)—The annual 500 Festival, a month-long Later, the guests drove in a extravaganza built around the j caravan to the Indianapolis Indianapolis Memorial Day| Motor Speedway to drive and provided some revenue. Stage and television star Jane banquet will be May 25. I year, when the race was run .Morgan will .play a leading x^e $90,000 Festival Openjo« Saturday, the tournament Golf Tournament will start its I was split and finished on role. Eastern Leaiiue & Game Goes 27 automobile race, started with the mayor’s breakfast and will end with a victory dinner. Although based on a sports event, the program ranges far beyond sports, combining features of the Mardi Gras and the Tournament of Roses. This year’s innovations In elude a fasionata and a rummy tournament. The parade that climaxes around the 2%-mile track. That was all for the amateurs as far as the track is concerned. The pros took over and started practice for t h e qualification runs. Gin rummy is a favorite pass­ time of drivers and helpers, who have many hours between I practice rounds and qualifica- * "' tions. Popularity of the game led to establishment of t h e The style show will be put four-day run May 27 after a I Sunday, after one day off. on with the cooperation of celebrity pro-am tournament three Indianapolis department May 26. A major complaint of t h e field. They turn West 16th Street into an all-night carnival midway, sometimes creating probems for police. A bomb at daybreak signals Elmira, N. Y. (4V-The Elmira Pioneers and the Springfield Giants battled through 27 innings of baseball Saturday, before the Giants pulled out. 2-1 victory j 375,000 persons, in a Class AA Eastern League | Attendance at the 500-mile contest. j race is never announced, but It was believed to be a rec-| most estimates range from ord for the longest game' 200.000 to 300,000. over played in organized The mayor’s breakfast on baseball. the month-long program may ,f„" now outdraw the race itself. The way. sponsors, 500 Festival As- The w i n n e r will receive sociates, estimated the crowd his entry fee in a along the route last year at Vegas, Nev., tournament. stores — .Ayres, Block’s and Wasson’s — which is something like getting Macy’s and Gimbel’s on the same team. The emphasis will shift back to the track on Saturday, May 15, when qualifications for the race will start. The opening day of qualifi-| cations draws more than 100,-1 0(M) fans, although only one! car is in action at a given time and competition is against the stop watch. The The golf tournament, played for the last five years on the Speedway course, ran into a new problem this year. The course, half of which is within the big track, is being renovated and officials will be Friday night, May 28. golfers was the noise of car- j the opening of the gates, and buretion tests being tests being run on the track while they were playing. For those who haven’t worn themselves out following the golfers, the Governor’s Ball Continued from Page 1C gun twice and was disqualified. The Tigers nearly made a clean sweep in the hurdles as Cal Groff and Garet von Netzer ran 1-2 ahead of Preston Love in the highs and Ron Peters, Eric Alexander and Jim Wilson swept the intermediate flight ahead of Bob Nelson. The Cornhuskers picked up three of their seven first places in the field events. Jack Cramer edged the Tigers’ Steve Herndon, who has a 6-9 leap to his credit, on fewer misses as each cleared only 6-2 in the high jump. Love won the triple jump and Ken Tarbutton the discus. Missing from the Corn- husker lineup was sprinter Lynn Headley, withheld from the last two dual tests after incurring a leg injury in the Drake Relays. The Jamaican junior is expected to return to bolster the Nebraska bid in the Big Eight meet which begins Friday at Memorial Stadium. Shotput—1. Gene Crews fMU). 57-8'i: 2. .Jim Beltzer, (NU) Sl-S'/u: Newl Lazaroff, (MU) 48-11. (Meet record, old record 54-10 by Crews, 1964). Javelin-1, Ken Tarbutton (NU) 184: 2. .Mike Kremcr, (MU) 156-4; 3, Caret Von Netzer (.MU) 151-6. High Jump—1, Jack Cramer (NU) 6-2; 2. Steve Herndon (MU) 6-2; 3. Preston Love (NU) 6-0. 440-reIay— 1 , Nebraska (Tom Millsap, Dave Crook, Kay Harvey, Charlie Greene) T. 41.1. Mile Run-1, Robin Lingle (MU); 2, Charies Conrad (MU); 3. Mauro Altizio (NU). 4:12.2. (Meet record, old record 4:13.3 by Mike Fleming (NU) 19(i3). 440-yard dash—1, Dave Crook (NU); 3. Dick Strand <Meet record, old record 47.7 by Greg PeI.ster (MU). 1963) 100-yard dash—1. Charlie Greene (NU): 2, Charle.s Allen (MU); 3, Tom MilLsap (NU). T. 9.5 (Meet record, old record ;09.6. by Roland Locke (NU), 1926 and Ray Knaub (NU) 1963). Discus—1. Gene Crew.s (MU) 147-9: 2, Jim Beltzer, (NU) 133-4'^; 3, Mike Kremer, (MU) 122-3. Pole Vault—1, Gene Clark (MU) 13-6; 2, Ron Fecht (NU) 13-6; 3, Rich Schniable (NU) 13-0. Broad Jump-1, Irwin Mitchell (MU^ »-3V4: 2, Earl True (NU) 21-7Vi; 3, Ron Peters (MU) 21-3. Triple Jump—1. Preston Love (NU) 46-1V4: 2, Irwin Mitchell (MU) 43-6; 3. Earl True (NU) 42-11. 120-H.H.— 1. Cal Groff (MU) 2. Garet von Netzer (MU); 3, Preston Love (NU). T. .14.3. 880-yard run— 1, Bill Rawson (MU); 2, Jim Wendt (NU); 3. Larry Ray (MU). T. 1:53.1. 220-yard Dash—1. Charles Allen (MU): 2, Dave Crook (NU); 3 .Steve Halliburton (MU). T. :21.2. 330-yard hurdles—1. Ron Peters (MU); 2, Eric Alexander (MU); 3. Jim Wilson IMU), T. 38.3. Three-mile run—1. J i m Schurzberg (NU); 2. Larry Toothaker (NU); 3. Joa Charlebille (MU). T. 14:58.7. Mile Relay—1. Missouri (Steve Halliburton. Robin Lingle, Charles Rawson, Robert Kneille); T. 3:16.2. (Meet record, old record 3:17.8 by Missouri. 1963). from then until the start of the race at 11 a.m. all roads lead to the speedway—literally. Residents who have other | enhanced its chances for the plans for the day get out Eight Conference base- ahead of time. Cyclones Better Title Chances; Sooners Topple Ames, Iowa (/B—Iowa State fastest car on opening day For those who prefer music gets the No. 1 spot in the ( May 1 started the Festival— Butler UiUversity campus. to gin rummy, the band festival was set for the same time. The fasionata will be staged May 10 at Clowes Hall on the starting line-up—the pole position. Only the 33 fastest cars may start in the race. decided it could not be put in playing condition in time. Greentree Country Club, about 10 miles northeast of the speedway, was chosen for the tournament. The shift created some mainly parking munications—but others. Racers and The parade, set for May 29, will involve about 4,000 participants and will stretch for miles through downtown streets. It will feature 33 bands and 33 floats—the num The race itself is a dash for a half-million dollar purse by 33 of the world’s best drivers piloting power plants tuned to the utmost degree. The winner’s share of the purse last year topped $150.- ' 000 . The presentation ball championship Saturday by defeating Oklahoma 9-1 on a rain-dampened field. It gave the Cyclones a sweep of tha team’s three-game series. A wet infield contributed t» eight errors, six of them made by Iowa State. Bob Qualifications will continue interruptions in their May 16, 22 and 23. The racing schedules caused by the pre­ awards and pole mechanics j sence of the two groups. Last I , , J 4 ww. Ziegler pitched his problems—I her keyed to the starting field oresentation nf nH-zoc ^^ird conference victorv with- and com- (or the race. ^ ^h« vSy dtoer the'^S i «'S h t may solve The race will be held Mon- ¿av winds ud thp nmaratn i missed a chance for day, May 31. Thr FestWai a:“ golfers have The early birds of the gen- non-profit operation, and spon- !'■»?, complained in the past about! eral admission crowd will line sors are happy to break even cnnr«d fmrr, tirci- :4 4: Qutslde the gates! Its backers underwrite t h e on the eve of the race, waiting costs and enjoy certain privi- to jockey for position in the in- leges. eighth and scored from first on a single by Carl Shriner. Oklahoma .................000 000 010—1 9 2 lown Stai« ........... oil 100 24x—9 13 6 Aljott, BUI RobbUlard (8) and Dou* Mwin; Bob Ziegler and D<hj Ziegler. I W—Ziegler (3-0). L-Gott (2-3). i

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