The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 23, 1960 · Page 35
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 35

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, October 23, 1960
Page:
Page 35
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Iowa, Minnesota Still Unbeaten in Big 10 Details on Page 4D BUFFS DANCE ON HUSKED GRAVE 95-Yard TD Ran Coloradans Whip Nebraskans, 19-6 ‘Cover’ Situation Hurting Hunting Game Wardens Report Plenty Of Birds, Plenty of Cover By Bob Monger The bird word after the first day of the 1960 pheasant season was — “cover.” This was the consensus from game wardens and voluntary check stations scattered all over the state. Hunters were reporting lots of birds but far too much cover for “easy” hunting. As a result the birds per man ratio was not overly encouraging. Top report was from North Platte, w'here warden Sam Grasmick reported 4 birds per man. Grasmick said he had check^ 70 resident hunters and' 25 non-resident hunters, a 11 reporting more birds than last year. Roy Owens of Crete reported an average of 2 birds per man with the advice that many hunters were quitting too soon. He said he noticed many birds came out of the heavy cover just before nightfall. Lee Bower of Benkelman checked 76 hunters with '42 birds, with the hunters reporting “plenty of birds.” Bower also reported one hunter, Corby Stroup of Benkelman, was bitten lay a rattlesnake. Jim McCole of Gering said very many hunters” Buffs ’ ■1^ \ Toronto Wants AL Spot Badly (Mnaditius Have \More to Offer" SEC. D New York (UPD—Vigorous Jack Kent Cooke pushed Toronto’s bid for an American League franchise Saturday with a declaration the Canadian citv has “more to of-j “not fer” and should be given preference over Dallas-Fort Worth and Minneapolis-St. Paul at Wednesday’s expansion meeting. Cooke, the popular, progressive-minded owner of the Toronto Maple Leafs of the International League, backed up his claim with an impressive list of reasons that were included in a letter he sent to .American League officials Cooke’s action was de signed to head off the gen Pheasant Feature Page 7IÌ were out in his area, and lots of cover was present. Bob Downing of Norfolk called the pheasant picture “fair to good.” He blamed . the heavy cover, but said erarfeeLg't“hat”Í)aiÍas-Fort ¡»"'‘"s complain- Worth and Minneapolis-St.:'"S- . i Paul will win automatic ap-i of North Loup provalwhcnAL officials said the birds had all the meet here Wednesday to se- : breaks opening day. Ahern lect two clubs from the dc- said dry conditions, lots of funct Continental League. cover and a windy day ■‘1 believe Toronto and the "‘‘h hunting Maple Leaf baseball organization has more to offer the American League than any other of the Continental , . , , ^ c* i Uagiie cities, including tho.se ‘-6 per hunter and St, Paul recently invited to join the expansion of the National League,” Cooke said. Biologists The two new National in his area. Check stations reporting showed Beatrice with 1.08 birds man, .Arapahoe with By Don Bryant Folsom Field, Boulder, Colo.—Inspired by a 95-yard touchdown run by an Olympic sprinter who was by-passed in Rome, Colorado’s Golden Buffaloes celebrated Homecoming here Saturday afternoon by defeating the .Nebraska Cornhuskers, 19-6, before 43,000 sun­ drenched fans. It was a bruising Big 8 Conference contest that supplied suspense until the final moments when the Buffs added frosting after Ne-braska failed to register the tying touchdown, despite two good chances. Speedster Teddy Woods’ kickoff return, plus Nebraska’s inability to move the ball in key situations against a strong Buff line, settled the issue—but not until the final quarter. 10 yard touchdown in the final seconds, h i s effort wasn’t needed. .All Colorado needed was supplied the second quarter by a 20 year old junior halfback. Nebraksa, after spotting the Buffs 6 points, took advantage of a fumbled punt and marched to the tving TD with 2:30 left in the half. Electrifying Then came the most elec- VVhilí» Riiff fnllharlc Chiipk W pís . s was c iSuniiaiJhiurnal anil Star Best Read in Sports Is the Husker RED Rice 2nd Unit Beats Texas, 7-0 Statistics First Downs Rushinfc YardaKf Fassins Yardasr Passes Passes Inlereepled Be Punts Fumbles Lost . Yards Penalised LINCOLN', NEB., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1960 trifying event of the day. Teddy Woods, a 6-0 187-pound­ er, gathered in Archie Cobb’s kickoff on the Buff 5 and sped 95 yards to stun the Cornhus­ kers. Woods was a member of the 1960 .American Olympic team’, but he never ran at Rome because Glen Davis was given his spot on the 1.600 meter relay team. But run he did this day, moving to the 30 where Don Fricke knocked him off balance. But Woods regained his feet and only had Husker John Faiman between him and the goal line. Faiman made a vain effort at midfield and Woods changed from halfback to sprinter, easily outdistaming Husker pursuers. That made it 12-6, good enough for a 3rd straight Big 8 win and a 4-1 season record. But frustrating as Woods’ Birr IS *-20 3 S-38 0 . 40 Tfxas 12 140 103 5-12 2 3-34 4 4« , , . Shoots through an opening . . . Houston '-4^ — .A second unit headed by Alvin Hartman did most of the damage Saturday night as the .surprising but alert Rice Owls ground out a second period touchdown for a 7-0 Southwest Conference victory over the University of Texas. .An overflow crowd of 73,000 saw the Owls maintain their perfect conference record with ball control and an alert defense that intercepted 3 passes and pounced on 4 Longhorn fumbles. The 3rd ’ interception came with less than two minuses to play as Max Webb gathered in a Mike Cotton pass in the end zone after the Steers had driven 70 yards to the Rice 7 on their most serious threat of the Hight. Hartman’s unit was denied a score after driving 79 yards to the Texas 1 in the second period. But the long surge setup the lone toucliaown. Texas took over but on the 4th play James Saxton covered for the Owls on the Steer 24. Billy Cox, a rophomore, moved around right end on a keei>er 7 plays later for the touchdown. Webb converted. Tfxa» 0 0 0 0—fl Birr 0 3 0 lk-7 Ku o i’o\ 2 run iHobb Kukt numbers. “Wait till the milo and corn is harvested” was the reported checks showed excellent reproduc- , .• r. ! e tion all over the stale, an in- League cities Cooke refe,Ted jj j , ^ pheasant to were New \ork and Hous- ......................................* ton, Texas, each of which was granted a NL franchise in Chicago on Oct. 17. , wardens. Cooke pointed out that To-1 ^ hunter can get to ronto rates ahead of every ». Continental League city, ex-i cept .New York, in general • giiiiiiiiiiiiHimiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiimi'iiiiimiinu requirements for a majoiy | ^ s Cl § i league franchise. The Maple | oilOITtS 3liltC s 1 ^ _ e __________________ * S Leaf owner enumerated the' ~ points one by one. “How do the Continental League cities rank in terms of population in their metropolitan area?” Cooke asked. “Except for New York, Toronto is first with 1,623,IHHI,” he said. He went on to compare all the continental league cities in the following categories: .Amusement and recreation receipts—Toronto first with a total of $24,012,700. Total number of auto registrations—-Toronto first and 3rd in all of North America with 415.000. Attendance in minor leagues during past 10 years —Toronto first with 3,272,000. Dogs Tip Kentucky Siiiulay Local .Auto Show — Lincoln Motor Sports .Auto Show, Fairgrounds Coliseum, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Jiiiiluf Fuoiuuu — Leon's V. Police, 1 p m.: NE Elks V. Executive Club, 2:15 p.m., Pius Stadium, 60th & A. State Midget Football—Lincoln Police V. Omaha Peter Pan, 1 p.m.; Lincoln Roberts v. Omaha Brandies, 2:30 p.m., Boys Town Stadium. National Football — Green Bay v. San Francisco, TV-6 & 10, 12:45 p.m.; Pittsburgh v. Washington, TV-3, 12 noon; Denver v. Boston, TV-7, 2:30 p.m. Monday Local No events scheduled. Gets av4ay from more Iluskers J rKoii , . . Onlv two follow now Lexington, Ky. (^Georgia quarterback Francis Tarkenton teamed up with pass catcher Bill McKenny for tW'O touchdowns and Durward Pennington kicked an important field goal to pace the Bulldogs to a 17-13 Southeastern Conference football victory over Kentucky Saturday night. atorfi» 1« tt ^ fl—n Krnpjcky 7 d 0 fr—lS Ky—Steward 3 run i.Mayfield kk-k) G.4—McK«3ny 8 pass from Tarkenton (Pennington kick) G.\—PG Pennington 34 GiV—McKenny 36 oasa from Tarkeo- ton (PenniniUon kick* K; -Cask 65 pasg irom Wo<4um (paaa iaileiU. Passer Gabriel Leads NC Stale Hattiesburg, Miss, (d’'— Quarterback Roman Gabriel unleashed a devastating aerial attack in the second quarter to lead North Carolina State to a 20-13 decision over previously unbeaten Mississippi Southern here Saturday night. N. r. state 6 14 9 0—2« Southern 7 0 6 0—13 MS—Sklopan, 4. run (Larsim kick) NCS—Vollmar 27 pass from Gabriel (kick failed) NC.S—Gabriel 1 plunge (Gabriel pass to Gibson) , , NCS—More 6 pass from Gabriel (kff-k (ailed) MS—McLeod 3 twju from Meador (kick (aUedI • •.. And then only one • • • , , . And finally none as Woods scores. fumbled and Bobby Lively , spectacular run was to the Cornhuskers, it was nothing compared to the helpless feeling that overcame them in the second half. While Woods gave Colorado life, Nebraska had two fine chances in the 4lh quarter to produce the tying touchdown and possibly t h e winning point, The Cornhuskers w'ere unable to come up with the key offensive play. On the first play of the final period, NU’s Gene Ward intcrcepti*d a Gale Weidner pass on the Nebraska 38 and returned it 10 yards. With Thunder Thornton doing most of the work, the Huskers moved to the Colorado 30 in 6 plays. But quarterback Pat Fischer missed a 4th down try for a first down by a half foot. Nebraska made a fine stand against the Buffs at the .N'U 3) a few minutes later, halting a 4th down plunge by 3rd stringer Dave Rife, top gainer of the day. The Huskers took over on their own 30, with 8 big minutes left on the clock. Some 4.800 Nebraskans among the throng urged a tide turning drive, and for a while it looked like the Huskers might oblige. Get Going Fischer hit Clay White with a 7 yard jump [lass to get things rolling, and Thornton came through with the first down at the NF 41 on a 4th down gamble. Four plays later it was 3rd and 6 on the lUiff 42, but Ne­ bí a>k.i had rim out of gas. FiNcher, rie.spite a brilliant bit of dodging, was thrown ior a yard loss, and with 4th and 7, Pat trying to pass again was swamped It was all over. Tired from a long afternoon of rugged defensive play, broken by their own inabilities to «orne up with the “home run” plays that bad helped so much In earlier games, the Huskers died. Rifp—who sparked the first Buff TD drive, fumbled the punt that gave .Nebraska a chance for its only score and gainin’ 116 yards, ripped off a 32 yard run to the NÜ 30. Helped by a piling penalty when Hife stumbled for a 5- yard loss and Husker Darrell Cooper nailed him, plus an offside penalty, Colorado broke Weiss up the miijdla Continued on Page 60» Cot I»

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