The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 23, 1960 · Page 40
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 40

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Sunday, October 23, 1960
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Page 40
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Huskers T umble To Buffs 2nd NIJ Loss ln Big Eight Continued from Page ID. from 10-yards out for the coup d’grace. Extra Point Joe Romig supplied t h e only extra point of the day, and the goal posts came down, Nebraska had time for 3 pass plays. Soph John Kaiman hit Bill Comstock wdth a 6-yard toss, then was thrown for a 1.3-yard loss. Perhaps the final play of the day keynoted Nebraska’s frustration more than anything. Faiman spotted Don Purcell and threw the ball. The Husker end made a high leaping snag and crashed to earth — a lo- yard gain, and the first pass he has caught this season. But he hit the ground at the same time as the final gun exploded -- a great catch, but for nothing. While Nebraska’s offense may have left something to be desired, there was no question but what Colorado’s defense was instrumental in stopping NU many times. The big, rugged Buff line held the Cornhuskers to a mere 129 yards, just one yard more than 3rd stringer Rife’s total, and the Husk- crs’ 27 yards passing gave them only 156 yards for the day. Gained Well Colorado, meanwhile, chopped up NU’s defensive corps for 226 yards on the ground and added another 70 through the air for a grand total of 296 yards, second largest mark chalked up against NU this fall. Army’s 324 yards is the only topper. Thornton was Nebraska’s main threat, gaining 80 yards on 19 carries for a 4.2 average, as Colorado’s big and mobile ends punctured most threats to the outside. Fischer. with 31 yards, and Pat Clare with 22, were contained well. Those same Buff ends — Bill Elkins and Jerry Hillebrand, caved in H ii s k c r flank.s consistently, allowing Rife to get outside for several lengthy gains. Weiss and Jerry Steffen of Crofton, Neb., got 39 and 38 yards, respectively, in support of Rife. Husker pass from Pat Fischer stopped by Nebraska native Jerry Steffen of Colorado. downs via marches after fumbles. Buffs on the CU 46 midway next play Dallas Dyer fum- fell on the ball at the 40. Took Lead —one on a plays to take a 6-0 lead. Weidner, who took over from ins sub Frank Montera UÍ tho second quarter. ^ ~ ^ -----"o • — • braska that vvas'never filled. Ty Robertson’s fumble recover\ on the NU 17 halted anothei Buff drive and with 7:08 left in the half. Cobb punted to Rifle on the CU 38. Don Frieke was there to pounce on the ball when Rife fumbled. Fischer’s great 10-yard bootleg run to the weak side '^teamed up the Huskers, and two plunges by Thornton carried tor a first down to the CU 14. Seven plays later, Thunder dived high over the pile for the tying touchdown. Nebraska lost its chance for the lead when Ron Meade’s kick was wide. : Th.at was as close as Nebraska was to get. For on the i ruccc(‘ding kickoff the Olym = p!c speedster who didn’t run a» Heme, ran like blazes at Boulder. Domination Colorado completely dominated the 3ra quarter.* Nebraska spurted briefly at the outset, running 8 plays, but didn’t see the ball again until the end of the period. And the Huskers had to make a great gval line stand, stopping! Woods on 4th down at the NU 4, to get it then. Teddy Woods, missed opportunities. and a fine Colorado Pfie ma ? • the differetien as the hot and col.i ( ornhus- K r aeeeo ed tlieV :ird loss oi the s 'asou and their 2iir| in the Big 8. Now .standing 3-3 overall and 11 m the conference, Nebraska i*uni> into unbeaten Missouri and Kansas, beaten only by Syracuse, on succeed- mji Saturdays. Individual Statistics j NEBRA ïî KA 1 Rushing All. Net Ave. Claire 5 22 4.4 Thornton ................ 19 80 4 2 White ... .................. .3 — 3 —I.O Dyer ........ ................ 2 8 4.0 Dillard , .............. 4 .3 0.8 Fischer ,. ................ 11 3128 Martin .. ............ 1 ft 0 ( Ward ,.. ............ 4 1 0,3 j Faiman . 1 —13 —13.0 Att. Net Passing Ave, ■AM. Comp. Int. .Net TD* Fi.schei6 10 8 0 1 Faiman 3 2 1 21 Receiving «! No. Net TD» White1 h0 Comstock1 6 ft Purcell 1 15 Punting 0 No.Yve. Cobb 3 COI OP \D0 Ru'h ng 41 2 Alt. Net Ave Steifen i:t ’8 3 9 Weiss ..............10 3ft 3,9 . Coleman 3 1.5 5,0 1 Montera ........ 1 (» ft 0 Rife...... 13 118 8ft Woods .......... 8 5 0 8 Weidner 4 7 18 Schweninzer 1 « 6 0 Crabb 1 0 Passing 0.0 YU. Comp Int .Net TD* ' Weidner 11 8 1 7ft 0 Montera 1 ft 0 0 Receiving 0 No. Net TD» Rife ...... 8 3ft n , McBride ............ 2 :«) ft ! Hilllbrand 1 10 ft WdiKls j 1 ft Puntini Nn. 0 Y ve ; McBride I ’40 in of Loval Follow • The Nebraska band headed a big delegation of Corn­ huskers to the game. It was estimated that some 4.700 Nebraskans were on hand for the contest which was the NU migration. Prior lo the game the Ne- nraska innocents received the Buffalo head, symbol of victory between the two clubs. NU won last year 14-12. Boulder. Colo. — Colorado takes the limelight in the Big 8 Conference this w’eek as the next team buoyed up to try and knock off Oklahoma — something only Nebraska has managed in the last 16 years. As a group the Buffs whooped it up in their dressing room. “We’ll be ready for Oklahoma’ ” was the main cry as the Mountaineers took the win over Nebraska stride. There were plenty praises for the Huskers, however. Coach Sonny Grandelius had this to say: “It was a real important win for us. We made a lot of mistakes—m i s s e d assignments — but we still were able to come up with the key gain when we needed it. * “li’s really a big lift for a team when a boy like Teddy Woods can go iP the way. That’s where the speed I've been talking about for so long can make the difference. “We took a real bruisiag out there. Nebraska was a real good football team, real tough in the line. You know Joe Romig had to be in there for all but 6 plays. “We ran more to the left because Nebraska was watching for our left halfbacks going to the right. Once we found this out, we kept coming back to the left side with Rife who did a real fine job of running. (Rife replaced Ed Cole­ man. who was injured, and ran for 116 yards.) Tackle Bdl Enrich and end Jerry Hillebrand callcvl Nebraska “the hardest :ul- ting line we have plavcd all year. It really popped in there. F'ischer is a great loot ball player, not on! y running but he hits hard.” Quarterback Gale Weidner, w44> easily won back Out of Woods Teddy Woods was mobbed on the sidelines by his teammates and the CU coarhe.s after his 95-yard touchdown run. Woods, who reported to CU strictly as a sprinter, had cnly played guard in high school. His run against NU was what everybody in Colorado had been waiting for. He was pounded and nearly carried to the ground by his mates. Bellino Sets New Point Mark. Navy Rolls., 27-0 Statistics Fir. Fenn Sivs AI*S ' ï'uiC.à’.e Pa» .es 4-15 In ertfpîeu Bj 1 Pun.s S»-l(î.7 Punibles Lo»l O Yard» PenaUsed 73 1!» IW »-17 4 37 3 U 71 Kloriiliuskers' A Colorado U fraternity paraded a pickup truck car- lying 3 hogs before the game It larried a sign “The Neb»aska Cornhuskers.” Delaware l iud Huntington, W, Va. W—Fullback Dixon Edwards dove into the end zone with 6 minutes lo play Saturday and gave Marshall a 6-8 tie with Delaware. Phitadelphia (UPD —Halfback Joe Bellino, Navy’s Jack! of ah trades, scored two touchdowns Saturday to set* an Academy modern individual scoring mark as the unbeaten Middies topped Penn- svlvania, 27-0, for their 6th straight win. Bellino slammed through f'om the one in the first period and tallied on a 26-yard i yrini in the 3rd period to run n>$ siasun’s scoring to 63 p.iint.-. 8 more than the Middies’ Buzz P>orries scored back lu 1934 Us heavy guns muted either by design in deference 10 next week’s meeting here with Notre Dame, or by a variety of penalties, didn’t look sharp in its victory, al- thougli its defense limited Penn to 45 yards on the greiina and 19 in the air. Tim Uiddies didn’t unleash their real power until the final period when they blasted 68 yards on the ground, with fullback Joe Matalavage carrying 9 of the 14 plays for a total of 56 yards before he scored the final touchdown from the one. Penn’s only scoring threat came in the second period when Pete McCarthy raced to the Middie two only to have tne run nullified by an offside penalty. It was the final game of 'i 70-’ ear-old series, played >u‘fore 21,123 fans, wilh the t'-aniH meeting every year since Penn holds a final edge, 21 victories to 20, wnth 4 tie.', m the old rivalry. Penn o 0 0 0— « •Navy 7 7 7 «—*7 Navy Bellino 1 plunxe (Mather kirk) Navy -Strobach 2 plunge (.Mather kick» Navy—Bellino 2« run (.Mather kick) Navy—Matalava«« J plunk* (kick /ailed) Atlendancs—26.1231,. his Starting job, was proud of his mates. “That line of ours gets better each game,” he said “I think its the best line in the conference. Romig and Eurich are easily the best linemen in the conference. I had tremendous protection for my passing. We’ll be ready for Oklahoma and I hope this will be the year.” Teddy Woods, the Olympian who killed the Huskers. declared“It sure was a great thrill. You’re supposed lo run up the middle on kickoffs and I did. I got through real easy and then there was only one guy and if you can’t outrun one guy, you haven’t got any business carrying that football. I’d like a couple more next week, that’s for sure.” Fullback Chuck Weiss said. “Nebraska had a real g»’ea* line. Thornton is one of the best fullbacks I’ve ever faced. On Woods’ kickoff return, he hollered for me to block lo the right and I did but he went to (he left. When I looked up and saw him breaking dow n the middle, I knew he w'as gone. You just don’t catch him in an open field.” Romig, the Big 8’s outstanding lineman and certain to get All-American consideration, felt that “xNe- braska came right at me all day. You can’t help but make a lot of tackles. Real- .y I couldn’t get out of the way of them much of the time. It was a real bruising game. I’m really glad 1 made that extra point. You know I missed a field goal against Arizona and I was afraid I might not get another chance to score if I botched this one up.” It was Romig’s first point in collegiate competition. Doane RiiiiiiprH IPaiik llaKtinus Little, Eye More Punch Boulder, Colo. — Nebraska’s football players were tired, sore, disappointed and disgusted. The dressing room after the loss to Colorado was silent, a few whispered conversations, but in the main utter dejection. They had come close, but close doesn’t count. Don Purcell, skinned and bruised, sat in front of bis locker. He was disappointed in tbe defeat, digusted witb tbe inability of tbe team to score more . . . but quite pleased tbat be bad finally caugbt a pass. The big end from Omaha made a sensational grab of a John Faiman toss on the last play of the game. “I finally caught one,” he grinned. “I don’t know why they don’t throw to me. Just one of those things. Something Lacking “There’s still something lacking for us out there, 1 don’t know what it is . . . Oh, well, you w i n some, lose some, and some are rained out. It was just a hard fought game and they played harder than we did.” Bill (Thunderk Thornton colud say only that“we just couldn’t make the one that counted . . , we just couldn’t do it.” Don Fricke, who drew praise from coach Bill Jennings as “an excellent football player, not big, but around the ball all the time,’’ had little to say. “They were good, 1 ★ ★ ★ Stolistirs guess. -Romig (Colorado guard Joe Romig) seemed like a pretty good player,” the Husker center offered. wjim John Faiman, who had the last hope to catch Woods on the long touchdown run, said, “I just got out of position ... but that didn’t beat us. We still needed a touchdown to win.” All in all the Huskers didn’t have much to say. No serious injuries were reported, just a more than ample amotint of bumps and bruises. Army Overpowers Villano va hy 54-0 Reserves See Much Action; Soph Eckert Shows Promise Statistics First Dr.wns 23 Rushlns Varitacr 375 PasüinK l.irduff ‘»« Passfs »—12 Passe* l.’itempted By 3 Punts 2—28.0 Fumhle* Lost 1 Yard» Peii.slired 71 Vriny Villanuva 3 H3 64 5-12 1 4—42 » t 0 Cadets handed hapless Vii* lanova its 6th straight football defeat 54-0. The worst defeat inflicted by an .Army team on Villanova was 83-0 back in 1944 when one of Army’s ureat wartime teams humbled the West Point. N.Y Army’s first stringers scored ; W i 1 d c a t s. But Saturda\ s every time they had the ball .score could have been big and the reserves did almost i ger. One Army touchdow n as well Saturday as t h e | was called back for a holding rr.Tzir- — ------- 1 penalty and another time the I Cadets fumbled after getting Bavlor Buiii|)s A&M, 14-0 Statistics Gleeful Buffaloes Looking Forward to Sooner Game First Down., (toL.I) Pa»*inf .......... PeiiaKy ............... Rnshine Total /'.»rrirs ..................... Gross Y'ardi ........... Yards Lo»« Nfl K us I i I dk Yards ........ Forward Passinf Attrmpts .......... Coniplrtions Had Intirrcptrd NX Passing Yards Total Plays (rushes and Passrt) Total Offi'n.se Punting Number Punt» «veiate Y'.< ds Punts Had Rl(« k d Kuk i:e(i,rns Punts Returned Y'rirds Puiils Kt turned Kirkoffs Retu tied Yard. K4k<fts tet Fumhle'i Lost Y'ard'i Penalized NU 11 I 0 if I» 2 4 4'irst Downs Itushing Yardage Passing Yardage Passes Passes Intercepted By PunU Fumbles Lost Yards i'enalited Bavlor 15 14.5 tS5 12-23 I 7-3« « 71 AAM S 175) « 0-lt « 8-43.4 0 75 50 172 4.3 125» 52 23» 13 228 Full- » 3 I 27 1,5« «4 2% Waco, Tex. (UPD back Robert Starr’s 36-yard dash with an intercepted pass gave undefeated Baylor the second of its two-third period touchdowns Saturday and a first down on the Villanova one. .A crowd of 24,154 enjoyed an outing on a clear, chilly day as the Cadet reserves enjoyed a workout. The game was marked by the emergence of sophomore quarterback Dick Eckert as a dangerous runner and an adequate passer and by some sharp, swift running by I*ete King and Roger Zailskas, who had been kept out of action by injuries until Saturday. Eckcr scored one touchdown, passed for two others and ate up a lot of yardage by sharp well-timed running on keeper and option play.s. -A1 Rushatz, .Army’s starting fullback, scored two touch- .5 tl 2 » clinched a H-0 victory that; downs and K c k e r t Kine ended Texas hopes Zaiiskas, and I’aul Stanley o' of winnmR the .Southwest the re.serves and George ft 0 4 !»1 I «4 115 Conference title. Kirschenbauer and Glen The upstart .Vggies fought .Adams of the starling unit :«) Me. NFRR^HKk Left F.nd»~ Ihmovan, tomstnck, Daniel Left Tackle»—Haney. W'lIIman Lett Guards—RoberUon. C(M>per Center»—Fricke. Tineelhoff Right Guard»—Carlson, Rosier Right Tackle»-.-Mel)ole, Toogood, Cobb Right End«—Purcell. Salerno Duarterbaek«—Fischer. Fatman, .Meade l.eft Halfbacks Dillard. Clare. Ward Right liaifbark* White, Powers Fullback»—Thornton. Dyer. .Martin COLORADO Left Ends- Elkin», McBride, Henson, Blair Left Tackles Pearson, Denvir Lett Guards \Vll.scam, Worst (enter» Scribner. KUnker, Heck Right Guard» Romig, D Young, Boian Rijht Tackles Eurich. WouKe. Grimm Right PInds Hillebrand. .Semenko Quarterbacks Montera, Wetdner Left Halfbacks Steffen, Woods. Vivian Right lialthacks Coleman. Rife. Johnson. Crabb Pullbacks Uei.s», Schweninger the 7th riinked Bears to a standstill in the first liafT, but halfback Ronnie (ioodwin put Baylor ahead 5 minutes deep in the 3rd period with a 3-yard scoring sprint around right end. .Aggie quarterback Darvie Keeling was victimized by Starr’s interception. The 198- pound senior from Haskell, Tex., gathered the ball in on the run and angled for the sidelines to outrun stunned .A&M defenders. Baylor’s automatic point- after-touchdown specialist, Larry (orley, added both one each. Villanov .%riii. ft ft 0 ft— ft .Yrmy-Rushatr 2 .. run «BNnd.! kick» ku k)'"^~ ^ (Blund* ^ plunge (kick f«ile<l) /aie«?)’ ' filanda (kick Army—Rushatz 1 plunge (Blanda kick) V, kick» Wasiliiiiirloii Wiii.s. 30-29 ta conversions from placement OiHc:„h reurec. Chtf Ocdtn iWithi- tO rilU h¡S Striug tO 9 Straight ): I'mpirc. B<4) MilVr (Missouri» Orviion State Scares llashies linesman. Dough Ru.ssell (Kansas Statei; judae. Murcu- Rosky Duke»; back judge. Wayne Cooley iBuena Vtsia). Score by (juaiteni Nrbraska ft « ft ft « CoUrado 0 12 ft 7 18 Scoring summary Colorado- Weidner <1, run», (kick failed) Nfhiaska- Thornton <1, run», (kick failed) Colorado- Wixgis (»5. kickotf return), (pass faiid^i. Colorado—Weis* (1ft, run), Romig (kick) Statistics Urst Down» The victory left the Bears ku 7 i ! í „Í‘ v.rdage atop the conference standings with a 3-0 record The .Aggies were written out of the title picture. Baylor « 0 14 0—14 Texa* VAM ft II ft O— ft Ha»h. 1,5 t. .. ------ 77« i assing Y ard.ige 47 Passes Passe* interrepted B» ¿ »’un»« S-3S 2 Fumbles Lost ■* Yards Penaiiied 1 « nsr »5 178 21.5 18-25 1 5-.17.8 ft 13 Portland. 0. .I») — Washing- i Bay-Goodwin 3 run (Corley kick) tOn, the RoSC Bowl faVOrilc. Bay .Starr 3« pas» interception «Coi ley kick) Big Orange Flashes Power ill 45-0 Win had to scramble from behind to edge Oregon State 30-29 in a spine-tjngling battle between two West Coast football leaders Saturday. Quarterback Bob Hi\ner, replacing injured All-America Bob Sehloredt, seon*(i the winning touchdown with a oiie- yard plunge that climaxed a First Oiiwn» Kuyhinc Yardage Passing Yardage Passes Passes Intercepted B» PiiuU Punible» Lust Yard» Penalized Statistics ! over Kansas. Holy Cross and ........................................ Hvracuse West Virginia Pcnii Statc. fouiid thc Moun- 64-vard drTvc vvlth tw(7 mill taineers stubborn for most oi remaininii. the finst half. r>(» I«* 13-2« I 3-47 3 7« 7» 7-13 7-28 3 3 41 Hvraruse West Virginia 6 13 13 ].t—4.5 .A Standing-room only crowd Morgantown, W Va (UPD —Awesome Syracuse flashed its power of old Saturday lo flatten underdog West Virginia 45-0 for its 16th consecutive victory. The defending national champion, ranked No. 3 in the nation by United Press International, sputtered for most of the first half, however, before coming to life. .Syr -D,Tvi». 2-run (pass iailciD Syr—.Mackcy, 11, pas» from SarrcU (pass failed) .Nyr—bwecney, lo, pass from Thomas (Erickson kick) Syr -Davis, 5 run (team failed) Baker, 8, paas from Thomas (Erick.»on kick) Syr—A. Baker, 1. run (pass failed) Syr—A. Baker, 2 run (Erickaon kicked) « ft ft ft- 0 of 36,8.33 watched. Tigeis Rip Miami 20-7 Statistics Pa.ssing yardage Passes Pases intercepted by Punts l-'ir,st downs The Orange scored t w o { touchdowns in the final 4 38 of the first half to take a 19-0 lead. They came out to i ^ J, »ftcnx penalized add 13 more in the 3rd period to turn the game into a rout. Halfback Ernie Davis and fullback .Artie Baker scored two touchdowns each and sub .Xcbiirii I'l 188 112 8M 4-.3.r7 I 33 Miami ft 10« 3ft 3-ft ft S-,34 2 It was the running of flevt halfbacks flcnraa Fieniin'* and Charlie .Mitchell that saved the day for Washington. Fleming scored two touchdowns and .Mitchell one. Fleming kicked the winning extra point. Washington, which now has a 5-1 record, went into the game a 6-point favorite but sophomore halfback Terry Baker of Oregon State ai- most pulled an upset all by himself. 0 Auburn, Ala., (UPD—Au­ burn’s young offense matured Saturday around the slingshot passing of quarterbacks Bry- quarterback Bob T h o m a s | ant Harvard and Bobby Hunt passed for another pair. and the phenomenal toe of .A West Virginia homecom- fullback Ed Dyas lo rip Mi- j Tulsa Routs CJncy ing crowd of 20,000 saw the| ami (Fla.) 20-7. * Cincinnati — Quarter- Mountaineers nicked for an-: The Tiger attack, which back Jerry Keeling tossed WashliiKlon ft 7 18 7—30 OrcKun state 12 1ft 7 0—28 <).S(' Baker 1, run (pass failed) O.SC- Baker 3, run (pa»s failed i W,ish Fleming .38, run (Fleming kick ’ oSC-i'G Marsh. 20 OSC .Mar.shalf 3, run (Marsh kick) Wash—.Mitchell 36. run (MrKeta, pass from Hivner) OSC—Monk 3, run (Marsh kick) Wash—Fleming 12, run (Folkins past from Hivne«) Wash—Hivner 1. run (Fleming kick) Crete—Doane College sw’ept the top 4 places in a cross­ count rv meet here Saturday to defeat Hastings College, 10-32, Dean White led the pack j home in 15:37.5 for the 3-mile | distance. He was followed byi teammates Tom Songster, Gary Peterson, and Tom Erickson. other touchdown by .John sputtered to .I wins and a mo touchdown pas.ses and •Vlackey on a pass from start los.s before .Saturdav's clash ,-an for a ,1rd score to lead ing Syracuse quarterback before 25,(100. gouged huge Tulsa to a :!4-3 romn over Dave sSarrelt. holes in the Hurricane for West Virginia’s d e e p e .s t ward wall while an explosive penetration was early in the passing game bewildered the second quarter when it M i a ni i defenders, moved to the Syracuse 5 only to lose 15 yards on a aub-fg Dy»» 2 « on a 4th-and-goal pass attempt. Syracuse, which had won its last 3 games by only a combined total of 20 points 3 — 2 « 0 — 7 Aub-Foret 46 pa»8 ftom Hunt (Dyat kick) Miami—John.« 1 rua (Dangel kick) Auh—Hanard 59 pass intcrceptimi (Dyas kick) Aub—FG Dyai 36 Atteijdaacg 25,000. 7 13 14 ft—34 1000—3 romp over Cincinnati in a Missouri V’alley Conference game Saturday. Tulsa rinrinnati (’in FC Chi'rnck 33 Tul-Cheap 81 punt return (West kick) Tul—Kelly I pass from Keeling (West kick) Tul—Keelmg 14 run (Kick blocked) ***** Keelmg (West kick) Tul-West 1 run (West kick) Attendance— 12 , 000 ,

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