The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 17, 1965 · Page 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 29

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 17, 1965
Page:
Page 29
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I BmillHIHIIHt May Be Wroné miiiiiiiiiiiiiiftiiiraiHiiittiiiiHiiimiintiNiiitmiifmimmiiiiiM 1 By Curt Moiher Sunday Sporti Columnlit Notes and quotes gathered from here and there while wondering what Sandy Koufax would be like if he didn’t have a bad arm. Wisconsin, which took its lumps last week from Nebraska, had to abandon its Savage Award to the most outstanding defender in the wake of the game, the Huskers dominating things to such an extent they couldn't find one. Cagle Ignites Sooners October 17, IfKio Crowder; ^Stinking Tie’ rincolli Sunday Journal and Star C3 Iowa State Knots Favored Buffs Statistics “Wc tried to find tomeone In the pictures of the game to whom wc could give our Savage Award,” Badger coach Milt Bruhn says. “But we couldn’t. Wc just forgot It.” A linebacker, Ray Marcin, was graded the best. On the same subject. Madison writer Tom Butler went home impressed. He wrote; “F’ootball coaches often fall back on an old cliche W'hen impressing on players that even the most talented opponents also ‘put their pants on one leg at a time. I‘Out in Nebraska fans of the Big Red are convinced their Cornhuskers dress twice that fast. They might be right.. Three Huskers on List Three Huskers are among the early nominees for the Big Eight all-scholastic football squad. Included are defensive ends Mike Grace and Bill Haug. both injured with llaug out for the season, and offensive guard Jim Osberg . . . Fir«t down!» Rushinff .vard«*# Pa.Minx .'rardafff Paaaaa PasMs intareepted by Punta Pumblaa loat Varda penalitcd Kana. Ohla. Statistics 14 « Î41 10ft 35 11-28 M 0 2 S-31.4 4-40.5 0 1 30 »8 You’ll have to be the judge as to how far your loyalty e.xtends and I’m no huckster, but you might be Interested in knowing there’s a hand lotion for outdoorsmen on the market called Corn Husker . . . Norman, Okla. (UPI) — Sophomore quarterback Gene Cagle, in his first starting role, scored three touchdowns and fired up the sagging Oklahoma attack for a 21-7 Big Eight victory over winless Kansas Saturday. It was the first win of the season and a happy homecoming for Oklahoma, which until today showed very little offensive might. Kansas dropped its fifth straight game of the campaign. Cagle, running the Sooner attack with the finesse of a veteran, scored twice from the two-yard line and once from the one. He repeatedly kept Kansas off balance with keeper plays and wa.s the game’s top rusher, compiling 71 yards in 20 carries. Fii'sl down» Ru.^hin« .vardafi« Pa.'srtnf yardasy Paws PasKs intercepipfl PunU Fumblet Imt Yards prnalirpd by la. H». in 137 5« 6 31 I Coin. H ISfi 8-’o 3 8-31.) « ;12 5 0 2 20 83 By LARRY DENNIS Boulder, Colo. — Frantic Colorado made up for a rash of errors with a last- ditch drive that produced a 33-yard field goal by Frank Rogers and a 10-10 football tie with upstart Iowa State here Saturday. It was at that point that Iowa State’s Steve Balkovec booted a 34-yard field goal for a 10-7 Cyclone lead, climaxing a comeback which shocked 25.M10 homecomers here on a chilly, sunny day. Rogers’ kick with 21 seconds left was a second- chance effort which gave the Buffs their second deadlock in five games in what was supposed to be only a tuneup for next Saturday’s battle at Nebraska. The two teams had slugged It out through most of the flrat half. Iowa State getting slightly the worst of it, before Colorado ground 61 yards in 15 plays to send Bill Harris scooting around right end with a pitchout for a touchdown from three yards out. the ball once more before the final firework.s started at the Buffalo 'M with 4:18 to play. Rogers promptly made it 7-0. and that was all the scoring for a time, because Buffalo fortunes soon took a turn for the worse. The winning Los .\ngeles Dodgers picked up about 10 grand and the Minnesota Twins about $6.500 for their efforts in the World Series. The umpires don’t fair that well. They receive only $4,000. Nebraskans in Winter Ball Several of the young baseball players from Nebraska and around the Big Eight will be playing in the instructional leagues in Florida and Arizona this winter. Last year’s Husker pitching sensation Stan Babnsen and Dave McDonald of Grand Island will be with the Yankees in Florida. And former Kansas quarterback Steve Renko, whose ex-mates are playing like the Mcts, will be with the Mets in the same league playing for Eddie Stanky. Also in Florida is former Missourian John Scvcik. In the Arizona circuit Ken Fila will be getting a jump on his debut next spring. In that league former Lincoln Chiefs skipper Monty Basgall will field a team for the Dodgers. Incidentally, the instructional league is pretty fast baseball. While the bulk of the players are young, there are a few fairly established players who need to work out some rough spots. The Mets will have both rookie whiz Ron Swoboda and former All-Star second baseman Ron Hunt... I Want Holman Syracuse coach Ben Schwartzwalder chuckles over the story related to him by a friend who watched the Orange 24-0 loss to Miami. Things didn’t exactly go too well as Syracuse was using two quarterbacks — Rick Cassata and Teddy Holman. “1 want Holman ... I want Holman,” a fan began to chani. “Why do you want Holman?” asked another. “He’s having a bad day.” “I want Holman right up here with me” replied the first, “so that stupid Schwartzwalder won’t put him back in the game.” . . . The rumors have already began spreading abolit coaches being in trouble and the list within not too many miles is long, containing the likes of Jack Mitchell, Gomer Jones, Doug Weaver and Jerry Burns. At Kansas last Saturday as Iowa State was jolting Kansas the KU cheering section followed 15 “rahs” by yelling, “Basketball!” In that one the student manager drew a 15-yard penalty for saying something to an official and after the game, Mitchell said: “Our defense was good against everything but the touchdowns.” And that’s the worst kind. Against ÌJCLA Kick Returns Bring .Vlissouri Back, 14-14 Using the pass sparingly, Cagle completed four of seven passes for 27 yards. Kansas quarterback Bob Skahan, trying desperately to pull it out, piloted the Jay- hawks to within seven points of Oklahoma in the fourth quarter, but the Sooners quickly pulled ahead again. Kansas took the ball on the Oklahoma 39 when end Bill Walters recovered a fumble and Skahan rifled three straight completions to move to the Oklahoma 10. He collected the touchdown himself on the next play on a 10-yard sprint into the end zone. I Skahan earlier had moved! I Kansas to the Oklahoma eight, but his end-zone pass was intercepted by Sooner : defender Gene Knight. Oklahoma’s ground power ^ clicked from the start and the Sooners battered the Kansas * line for 241 yards while holding Kansas to 92 on the ground. Kansas managed only one yard rushing until midway in the second period. Oklahoma, staying strictly , on the ground, drove 60 yards in 13 plays for its first; touchdown. Halfback Tommy Pannell broke loose for a 1.3-! yard dash to the 13-yard line, and a personal foul penalty against Kansas put the ball on the seven. Five plays later, Cagle rammed over right, guard from the two-yard line I to score. Oklahoma took the second- half kickoff and marched 80 yards in 21 plays, again all on the ground, to take a 11-0 lead. Cagle rolled around right end to score from the two-yard line. Cagle departed from his I usual ground game to hit i split end Jimmy Linn on aj 12-yard pass to move into I Kansas territory, and the infantry troops took it from; there. “It’s awful to come back in the last three minutes just to get a stinking tie.” Colorado coach Eddie Crowder said afterward. “It’s ridiculous to fiddle around for .57 minutes.” Unpalatable as the tie was to the Buffaloes, w h o had won two straight B i g Eight games and three in a row over-all coming into this one. it was better than t h e defeat which stared them in the face the final nine minutes and 41 seconds of the contest. The statistics don’t really show it. but Iowa .State dominated the second half, keeping Colorado penned deep in its own territory most of the wav. were aided by a 1.5-yard per.sonal foul penalty and hampered by a five-yarder for Illegal procedure which set the bali back from the goal to the eight-yard line. But two plays after that quarterback Tim Van Gal- dcr lofted a pass in the corner of the end zone to George Maurer for the touchdown. A great diving catch by flanker George I..ewark salvaged a 25-yard gain and a first-down on fourth down at the Cyclone 38. Despite staunch w’oilc by C safety Larry Carwcll, Buff quarterback Bernie McCall twice lì i t .soph halfback John Farler for crucial gains which set up first down.s. The Cyclones, now 1-1-1 in tlie conference and winners of three games overall. were shackled by their own errors and some sturdy Colorado defensive play until early in the fourth period. Then, taking over on the Colorado 49 after a p o o r punt, they ate up the d i stance in eight plays. They Balkovec tied the contest with the extra point, then got hi.s chance to be a hero almost immediately. ("olorado'.s Dick Anderson returned the kickoff to the 3,1. fumbled, and I o w a .Stale’.s Ernie Keniu'dy recovered there. Four plays later the hall was on the 15. but siiort of a first down by two yards. Steve, the Omahan who had missed two first-half field goal tries, boomed this one through from the 24-yard line. The two teams exchanged With no time-out.s left, the Buffs .scrambled into ki(‘k- ing position. It looked like their chances were gone when a hurried snap sailed through holder McCall’s hands and Rogers was slammed down for a loss. But Iowa State w^as offside at the same time. Colorado was charged with illegal Kansas ........................... 0 0 0 7—7 Oklahoma ......... o 7 7 7—21 Okla—Cagle 3 run (.Shotts kick) Okla—Cagle 2run Kan.—Skahan 10 run (Buda kick) Okla—Cagle 2 run Attancance 45.000. Nebraska defense surround Kansas State halfback Henry Howard. If you're a red-hot Cornhusker fan, you’ll be able to find Huskers Ivan Zimmer (86), Jerry Patton (88), Bill Johnson (28), Richard Czap (70), Lynn Senkbeil (63), Mike Kennedy (69), Jerry Murphy (52) and Walt Barnes (on top of pile). Statistics First downs Rushins .vardafjc Pa.ssing yardage Pa.sse.s Pa.s.ses intercepted by Punts Fiimblcst In.st Varfls penalized UCLA Mo. 12 123 159 10-15 1 11-38.5 11-45.5 1 1 30 35 7 116 .10 4-20 1 Big Eight Standings Columbia, Mo. (UPI)—Favored Missouri, relying on a pair of electrifying fourth quarter kick returns by Ray Thorpe and Johnny Roland, battled upstart UCLA to a 34-14 intersectional football tie Saturday. Trailing 14-0 with 14:35 remaining, Missouri thundered out of quietness with its two tying touchdowns m a three lilinute span before a crowd of 47,000. Missouri is now 3-1-1 for the season and UCLA 2-1-1. A pair of 34-yard scoring passes by UCLA’s briUant sophomore quarterback Gary Beban and a rugged Bruin def e n s e hammered Missouri through the first three quarters. Beban’s second scoring toss to left end Kurt Altenberg gave UCLA a 14-0 lead on the first play of the fourth quarter. But Thorpe, a squat 174-pound speedster, took the Nebraska Missouri Colorado Oklahoma Iowa State Oklahoma State Kansas Kansas State Texas Tech Comeback 0 0 Nips OSL Jeter Enjoys Defensive Stint; Barnes Comfortable at Taekle NU Harriers Lose to ’Cats Continued from Page 1C 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 3 0 ensuing kickoff on his own 21, shook off two Bruin tacklers at the 35, cut to the left sideline and zipped 79 yards for Missouri’s first kickoff return touchdown In more than 20 years. UCLA’s defense, geared by Guard John Richardson, held Missouri’s vaunted running attack, ranked second in the nation, to 116 yards. UCLA .............................. 0 7 0 7—14 Missooii ........................... 0 0 0 14—14 UCLA—Nelson 34 pass from Beban (Zimmerman kick) UCLA—Alterberg 34 pass from Bebaa (Zimmerman kick) MU—Thorpe 79 kickoff return (run failed) MU—Roland 67 punt return (Denny pass from Roland) Attendance 47,000 (est) Attendance 47,000 (est) i Lubbock, Tex. fJ^-For the I third week in a row, the Texas Tech Red Raiders turned defeat into victory as they upended Oklahoma State, 17-14, Saturday night in an intersectional football game. All-America Donny .\nder- son, who opened the game with a 103-yard kickoff return, set up the winning touchdown with a 37-yard punt return to the OSU 32. well on defense,” Churchich said. “They were a hard hitting team and they kept coming at us all the time, even at the end.” Defensive tackle Walt Barnes noted that he is still learning the rudiments of that position, but also pointed out that Kansas State’s I formation which the Huskers were seeing for the first time this season was no prot’cm for the defensive unit. Oklahoma State twice charged back to score and rub out the Tech lead, and the Cowboys had the ball almost all of the first half. (Ndahoma Stai« ................ 7 7 0 0—14 Texaa Tecb ...................... 7 0 3 7—17 Terfi—Anderson 103-yard kickoff return (GUI kick) OSU—Garrison one run (Duricee kick) OSU—Cheatwood 29 pass interception (Durkee kidc) Tech-FG Gil! 21 Tech—While 12 pas.s from Wilson (Gil! kick) Attendance 29.800. ‘‘Lam just getting accustomed to the tackle spot after moving from middle guard,” Barnes pointed out. “In one of our defenses, I am supposed to be responsible for a play if it g o e s outside, but they got by me on one today and that worried me the rest of the game.” Two other Huskers who enjoyed success on defense were ends Jerry Patton, a sophomore, and Tony Jeter, who hadn’t played defense for two years. “It felt great,” Jeter beamed in discussing h i s brief time on defense against the Wildcats. “I like both offense and defense about the same and I wish I could go both ways.” P a 11 on, who threw K-State quarterback V i c Castillo for several losses, also likely earne,. he Husker job on kickoffs after booting three into the end zone, following one that got only to the 25. “I just took my eye off the ball on that one,” Patton said in explaining the one bad kickoff. “I was afraid our ends would be getting ahead of the ball before I kicked it and I gue.ss I was watching them instead of the ball.” Patton solved the problem later in the game by moving the ball back about one foot behind the 40-yard line. “I moved it back .so I would be closer to it,” he said. See the new, new, HONDA CB 450 O-P-E-N BOWLING ANYTIME 40^ Z Bowl-Mor Lanes 302 South 9th at HURLBUT CYCLE A bcavv weight fealurinc the Icch- niral advancrments and outstandinr Mrformaare you rspei-t from HONDA. .A real itnart looker. 7331 Thayer Only tyrle in the world with double •rerhead ramsbafta. And toraion bar valve springs. If you want more power A punch . . . this one has it. 4M-9977 BEARING R eplacement Cylindrical Rolltr Btaring SERVICE Angular Contact BeaHnf OFF THE SHELF STOCKS PRECISION BEARING SERVICE Spherical Roller Bearinc 2935 No. 27 434-3198 UncelB, Nthrmki SEIBERLING COMMUTER Extra “Deep Bite” SNOW' TRACTION Goes Anywhere — in any weather • PREMIUM DEEP TREAD • 4-PLY NYLON • FULL ROAD HAZARD WARRANTY SEIBERLING SNOW TIRES . . . wtth STEEL ICE GRIPPERS Ghre yov: Up to 60% Less Braking Distance Up to 500% More Traction. Longer Tread Wear (Available with or without Steel Ice Grippers ... Ice Grippers Instolled at our Service Department) WALKER TIRE 9th & M CO. 4323388 procedure, so the pUy waf run again. Rogers, who had missed once from the 27 in the second quarter, arched this one through the uprights. (cd The last of these eame on a pttinge by Harris to the 17. McCali scrambled to the 11 on the first play. Rut t h e Iowa State defense, which had yielded grudgingly all the way, suddenly rose up with a vengeance. Twice Harris was slammed down for losses on sweep attempts by safety (' a I I.ewis, the last time at the 16. “Both clubs played great defense,” Iowa Stale cGach Clay Stapleton said. “Colo* rado is very good defensively.” Crowder did not quite set it that way, although he conceded that Iowa State “just came through” to halt hit team in the second half. “We had a flock of poor plays.” he declared. “Wo didn’t go after them on defense. We made several big plays, but it’s the little playt which win for you.” “We got licked inside.” ho said. “The weakness of their defense is where wo got lic'kcd. “We were technically poor.’’ he insisted. “We pla>ed like sophomores. We*\ e been waiting for them to play like that all year, and today they did.” But he did not expect thO outcome to dampen any of his lads’ enthusiasm for tho Nebraska contest. “They’ll play like fury,** he warned. Iowa state 8 8# IB—1# Colorado 8 7 8 If Cnlo-Harrii 3 run (Ro*er* klelt) ISC -Miuer 7 from Via 0*M«r (Ralltnvor kirk) I.SC kX; Balkovec .14 Colfv-FX; Roger* .■» Wvoiiiiiig Drubs Texas Western First downs Rushing >arda«e Pausing vai-dag- Pa-'iCf. intercepted hy Punts Fumhlr* lo*( Yard* penalized Statistics Tex.Weilern Wywnii .72 249 18-47 I 9-31 .1 0 18 187 178 1SJ7 3 7-31 3 49 Laramie, Wyo. fircd- up Wyoming football team beat Texas Western at its o n passing game Saturday, taking a 38-14 victory at Memorial Stadium in a nonconfer­ ence contest. 0 7 7 8-14 Te\. Western Wyomina WYO Prout 3 (Depovstcr kick) pas* 14 14 « 7- from Wilkaon -#8 VV5 0 Lind.spy 33 paaa from Wilktnaoa (Depoxsler kirk) WYO—Grant 5 run (Depoyater kick) WYO—Marion 8 run fDepflwater kick) TWC—Wallace 21 pa«a from gtcvca« (Cook kirk) TWC Hughes 53 paaa from ttcvM« (Cook kirk) WYO-FG Depoyater 4J WYO-Kiick 10 PM8 from Wllkiaaoa iDepoyster kick) Attendance 16.741 Ask The Man from Equitable about on income you can't outlive aitr STUIM LEADER'S CORPS ' Manhattan, Kan. — Kansas State took the first six places ' with Charles Harper finish' ing first to win a 15-49 cross ; country victory over Nebras-! ka here Saturday morning. The results: 1, Charles Harper, KSU, 14:.36.5: 2. Conrad Nightingale. KSU, 14:40; 3. Mike Tarry, K.SU. 14:4.5; 4. Norm Yenkey. KSU, i 1.3:27; .5. Wes Dutton. KSU, 15:36: 6. Van Rose, KSU, 15:55; 7. Peter Scott. NU. 13:59; 8 Jim Ha.ves. K.SU, 18:17; 9. Greg Young, NU, 16:27; 10. Dennw .Settle*. NU. 16 31; 11, Joe Scott, NU. 17:01; 12. Norval Jone«, NU, 1?;22', 13. Lea Hellbuach, NU, 18:1.1. w. p. mmm wtKom EARL HARWA6ER, CL.U. LEADER'S CORPS EMt vAsn GOROtm CISNEY 316 Sharp Building Telephone 477-8981 Thff E quitable utt AMwrMica Society of the UnNtd SMte Marno Ottico: Wow York , N. Ÿ. HHUIIHIIHIINiMllUtllllllllimiillillllll^^

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,900+ 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