Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 16, 1970 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 19

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Friday, October 16, 1970
Page:
Page 19
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Kansasf NU Not Spending Time Rubbing Hands in Glee KANSAS (4-1) No. Name 81 Brown 73 Gaughan 63 Cooper 55 McCoy 77 Childs 78 Lawson 24 Turner 14 Heck 37 Conley 23 Jessie 32 Riggins No. Name 61 Sullivan 67 Perkins 70 Holden 75 Palmer 85 Davenport 36 Oakson 51 Roach 21 Hertel 41 Hawkins 40 Amison 17 Evans Offense Ht. Wt. Cl. Pos. Cl. NEBRASKA (4-0-1) Wt. Ht. Name No. 6-4 225 Sr. 6-2 237 Jr. 6-2 220 Jr. 6-3 220 Jr. 6-4 250 Jr. 6-2 263 Sr. 5-11 165 Jr. 6-1 183 Jr. 6-3 205 Jr. 6-1 ia3 Sr. 6-2 230 Sr. TE So. LT Sr. LG Jr. C So. RG Sr. RT Sr. SE Sr. QB Jr. HB Jr. HB So. FB Sr. Defense Ht. wt. Cl. 6-1 222 Jr. 6-1 223 So. 6-2 243 Sr. 6-4 245 So. 6-1 213 Sr. 5-8 181 So. 6-2 211 Jr. 6-1 180 Jr. 5-11 180 Jr. 5-10 ia5 Sr. 6-0 182 So. Pos. Cl. LE So. LT Jr. MG Sr. RT Sr. RE So. LB Sr. LB Jr. LB MB Sr. Iffi So. HB Jr. S Jr. 210 6-0 248 6-4 216 6-2 230 6-3 255 6-1 248 6-4 160 5-9 181 6-2 202 6-2 171 5-10 222 6-2 Wt. Ht. 198 6-2 247 6-6 201 5-9 238 6-2 205 6-3 212 6-3 208 6-2 199 5-10 175 5-10 180 6-0 175 6-0 List 85 Newton 74 Rupert 77 Dumler 54 McGhee 70 Winter 67 Ingles 88 Brownson 12 Kinney 35 Rodgers 20 Schneiss 22 Name No. Hyland 58 Jacobson 75 Periard 56 Walline 76 Harper 81 Murtaugh 42 Terrio 45 Morock 43 Blahak 27 Anderson 18 Kosch 24 KIckoft—1:30 p.m., Kansas, Memorial Stadium. Broadcasts-WOW (590), KFAB (1110), KFOR (1240), KLIN (1400). By DON FORSYTHE One of football’s facts of life is that you can’t spend much 'time savoring a big win. The next weekend rolls around all too soon. And so it has been in the Nebraska and Kansas camps this week. The Cornhuskers ended three years of frustration at the hands of Missouri with a 21-7 win over the Tigers while Kansas was upsetting arch­ rival Kansas State, 21-15. The wins were especially big since they left Kansas and Nebraska atop the Big Eight standings with perfect 1-0 records. The season is only two weeks old, but five teams have already been saddled with conference losses. That’s one factor which makes Saturday’s Nebraska invasion of Kansas a big game. The other is a historical one . .. not ancient history, but last year’s controversial 21-17 Nebraska victory. Kansas, which forged a 17-14 lead on Bill Bell’s 24-yard field goal with 14:14 to play in the fourth quarter, continued to dominate play down the stretch. It marched from its own 24 to the Nebraska 12 where the Cornhuskers stopped a fourth and one plunge by Ron Jessie for no gain. But the Cornhuskers were 88 yards from the end zone with only 4:27 to play. Things looked especially black when it was fourth and 16 at the Nebraska 37 with only 1:58 to play and quarterback Jerry Tagge was forced to scramble out of the pocket. His long desperation pass downfield appeared to be just that, but as tight end Jim McFarland lunged for the toss he became entangled with Kansas defender Mark Geraghty at the Kansas 32. It was ruled pass interference, and when the Jayhawks furiously protested the call they were assessed a 15-yard penalty. That put the ball on the Kansas 17. Three plays later the Corn­ huskers had driven to the six and been given a first and goal Jeff Kinney Starting I-Back? at the three when the Jayhawks were charged with a personal foul. Jeff Kinney blasted over' for the go-ahead touchdown with 1:22 to play and the Corn­ huskers had turned almost certain defeat into victory. It was the start of something big for Nebraska, which hasn’t tasted defeat in 11 games since. The Jayhawks never recovered, finishing 1-9 for the season and 0-7 in the Big Eight after having been Big Eight co­ champions with Oklahoma the year before. Nebraska coach Bob Devaney figures those memories will inspire the Jayhawks this week. Needless to say, t h e Nebraska memories of the game are assurance that the Cornhuskers won’t take the Jayhawks lightly. Devaney has defeated Kansas coach Pepper Rodgers just once in three years, the Jayhawks having won 10-0 in 1967 and 23-13 in 1968. But the Cornhuskers own a 52-21-3 series advantage over the Jayhawks. Devaney sent the Cornhuskers through an hour- long workout in sweat clothes Thursday to wrap up on-the- field preparations for the Jayhawks. Alternate linebacker Bruce Hauge was not listed on the 47- man travel roster because of an ailing back. Devaney also noted that offensive guard Keith Wortman would be sent to the Student Health Center Thursday night because of illness and that he might not make the trip. “Fm just not sure about quarterback. One minute I think I’ll start one guy and the next minute I think differently,” says Devaney of his choice between Jerry Tagge and Van Brownson. “Let’s just say we’ll be starting a righthander against Kansas.” Tagge went the route against Kansas a year ago and has started all five (Jornhusker games this fall but Brownson came on in the second half last week to engineer the win over Missouri. The indecision is no worry for Devaney. He regards the quarterbacking situation as being similar in strength to tho I-back spot where Joe Ordtma and Jeff Kinney have alternated. Their competition for a starting job is a real “toss-up.” Devaney us^ a coin flip to pick Kinney over Orduna against Missouri last week. Orioles Collect Paychecks On Rainy Afternoon Baltimore (JN-All the clouds have rolled by for the Baltimore Orioles, basking in a shower of champagne after they turned a rainy payday into a World Series bonanza. The Orioles battered the Cincinnati Reds 9-3 Tliursday at rain-drenched Memorial Stadium to complete a five- game blitz of baseball’s 67th summit battle, pocket winners’ shares of $15,000-plus per- player and rid themselves of the stigma of last year’s Series setback at the hands of the upstart New York Mets. “It’s payday, and we had to come out to pick up our checks,” Orioles Manager Earl Weaver said before the American League champions rode a 15-hit barrage and the left arm of .Mike Cuellar to the Series clinching triumph over a power-laden but pitching-thin Cincinnati club. Baltimore’s fourth victory in five games closed out the best- of-seven series and gave the Orioles whopping bonuses in addition to their regular, twice- monthly pay envelopes. Moreover, it vindicated their claim to major league supremacy after a year of attrition. “The money is a great reward but the personal .satisfaction of being the best ball club means more.” said Frank Robinson, who led the Orioles to their initial Series conquest five years ago against Los Angeles and started their LINCOLN, NEB., FRIDAY, OCT. 16, 1970-P.M. PAGE 19 — Just like we did in this Series. But I don’t think we played up to our capability against them.” Cuellar, a 24-game winner during the season but an early knockout victim in the second Series game, was at his best Thursday after a shaky start. He yielded three runs on four hits in the first inning, then checked the Reds on two harmless singles the rest of the way. Frank Robinson, O-for-9 in the first two games at Cincinnati last weekend, closed the gap in bottom of the first with his second homer of the Series. The Orioles scored two runs in the second to take the lead and added two more in the third, another in the fifth on Merv Rettenmund’s homer and a final pair in the eighth. Blair and Dave Johnson led the assault against six Cincinnati pitchers with three hits apiece. “We had deep respect for the Reds but I think we caught them short on pitching,” said Brooks Robinson who received final charge Thursday with a two-run homer. “This makes up for everything,” said Brooks Robinson, whose clutch hitting and sensational defensive play earned him landslide acclaim as the most valuable player in the series. “Nothing can replace winning for the first time (1966), but there’s more satisfaction bouncing back to do it again.” The Orioles, beaten in five games by the Mets last October, rebounded with 108 regular season wins — the last 11 in succession—then swept the AL pennant playoffs in three games and won three more from the Reds before Lee May’s three-run eighth inning homer snapped the 17-game streak Wednesday. “This year, we had a little added incentive,” said Paul Blair, whose nine hits matched Brooks Robinson’s record-tying total for a five-game series. “We worked harder to make things go our way. “The Mets did everything they had to do to win last year a new car as the Series MVP following his 9-for-21, two- homer binge. “Sure, we used 18 pitchers in the Series,” said Red Manager Sparky Anderson. “But I’ve got to do what the scoreboard shows. They just kept hitting us. Give Baltimore batters the credit.” The Orioles banged out 50 hits in the five games. Their 10 home runs set a record for a five-game set. “Baltimore just came out hungry and whipped us,” Anderson said. “I think they went out to prove sometthing this year, and they did. They had to live all year with the fact that the Mets beat them.” CINCINNATI Tolan cf 4 0 0 0 4 110 4 0 0 0 4 111 4 110 3 0 12 10 0 0 3 0 10 Rose rf Perez 3b Bench c LMay 1b McRae If Corrales ph Helms 2b Concepcn ss 3 0 10 Merritt p 10 0 0 Granger p Wilcox p Bravo ph Cloninger p Carbo ph Washbrn p Carroll p BALTIMORE Belanger ss 5 0 11 Blair cf FRobinsn rf JPowell 1b Rettenmd If BRobinsn 3b 5 0 1 0 DJohnson 2b 4 1 3 2 Etchebrn c 3 110 Cuellar p 3 0 0 0 4 2 3 1 5 2 2 2 5 12 1 4 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total 32 3 6 3 Total 36 9 15 9 Cincinnati ........... 300 000 000—3 Baltimore ............. 222 01 0 02x—9 DP—Baltimore 1. LOB—Cincinnati 3, Baltimore 11. 2B—Rose, L.May, McRae, J.Powell, D.Johnson. HR—F.Robinson (2), Rettenmund (1). S—Cuellar. IP H R ER BB SO 12-3 3 Merritt (L,0-1) — Granger ................. Wilcox ................. Cloninger ............... Washburn ............. Carroll ................... Cuellar (W,l-0) ... T—2:35. A-45,341. 2*3 1 2-3 2 1 1-3 2-3 9 UP! TELEPHOTO Composite Box Page 21 Former Lincoln Chiefs’ player Don Buford (right) shares his excitement with Baltimore manager Earl Weaver after the Orioles won the World Series Thursday. Pleased Coach Smiles After East Victory . . - .. • « t.-________________ff rj ____ Saturday POST TIME 2:30 P.M. First ract, purs# *900, 4-year-olds and up, claiming *1,500-1,200,6li furlongs. Soone- Flash Mack Road Alta O. Sol Peel In There Jeanada Quick Doc TeeNG«« Roble Black's Pride Also: Little Jetson, Bar Beam, Jeania Baby, Daries Page. Second race, purse *900, 4-year-olds and up, claiming *1,500-1,200, 6Vt furlongs. Ella Whirl WeeJ. Mike Tonys Baby Phil's Stevie Cherry Irish Prince Kem El Shaddi Over Motion War Judge Also: Whistling- Boy, Randy's Action, Rolling Zeke. Third race, purse *900, 2-year-old$, allowance, 6 furlongs. Precious Dumbo Levant Fanarullah Miss Charger Precious Doe Wichita Charles Brazen Host Beckon Call Robut 0 Blue Album Also: Kandy Korn, Happy And Fast. Fourth race, purse *900, 4-year-old$ and up, claiming *1,400-1,500/ 1 mile and 70 yards. More Play Kay Toes Inti-Raymi Sum One's Pride Valley's Girl All Harmony Second Ruler Annie Ross Fifth race, purse *900,4-year-olds and up, claiming *1,500-1,200, 6 furlongs. Rator Marble Jet Smooth Royal Envy Handy Boy Dakota Brownie Sir Snick Perfect Scholar Ferncrofter Prince Sodden Brown Banner Also: Dowd Coleman, Ever Grand Vi/ill, Firm Bull, May Babby. Sixth race, purse *1,000, 4-year-old$ and up, claiming * 2 , 500 - 2 , 000 , 6 V 2 furlongs. Joe's Ace Fire Prince Northern Beam Charley Lombard Willy F. Grand Cash Tiny Ruby Seventh race, purse *1,800, 3-year-olds and up, handicap, 1 mile. Sling Shot Quilla Sue Spanish Key Kelly Blue Dr. Sunshine Meadeland Me Go Sonny's Delight Princess Norma Eighth race, purse *1,000,4-year-olds and up, claiming *2,500-2,000, 6 V 2 furlongs. W. L. Sawyer We Did Mr. Gust O Wind Bookie Steem Carol Denise Ernie's Abbey Ninth race, purse *1,000, 4-year-olds and up, marathon, claiming *1,600-1,200, one mile and 3 furlongs. Davey Dunlt Call Me Nat Kansas Loner Myself Stormy Wan Honest Hob Bold Rider St. Exupery Traffic Jo Challadoll Also: Lea's Lightning, Goldalyn. By VIRGIL PARKER Prep Sports Writer “Well, we finally beat Columbus,” East High football coach Lee Zentic said happily after his Spartans topped the Discoverers 16-6 at Seacrest Field Thursday night. It Was the first gridiron triumph for East over Columbus in the four-year history of the Capital City school. “Our offense moved the ball very well,” Zentic added. “I was real pleased with the consistency. 'The line blocking was fine for our running game and they gave (Scott) Copple plenty of time to throw.” East displayed a balanced attack between its air and ground game in methodically moving to the victory, evenly dividing 270 yards of total offense. While quarterback Copple accurately pitched 13 of 20 aerial completions for 13 8 yards, Marty Reighard, Jack Ball, Dick Neal and Kent Reckewey combined for 132 yards on the ground. “We probably relied on our passing game too much in our gpowi^ sm 'v'mm All evenU fr#e unleM foQow«!'- Iqr •: all tinea a.m. ualeai bgld- faced for p.m. Friday Local Prep Football—Lincoln High v. Southeast at Seacrest Field, 70th and A, 7:30.* (KLIN). State Prep Football—Pius X at Sioux City Heelan, 7:30*; Northeast at Hastings, 7:30.* (KFOR.)^ early games,” Zentic admitted, “but now with our running attack improving, we present more defensive problems for the opposition.” East took the opening kickoff and marched 64 yards in 12 plays for the first touchdown, recording five first downs along the way. Copple completed four of five passes in the drive, climaxed when Reighard went over from three yards out. The Spartans also tallied on their second possession. It started when Neal picked off a Columbus pass at the East 44. It took Copple just six plays to travel the 56 yards. He covered most of the distance with a three-for-three passing performance, hitting Ball with a 22-yarder plus 10 and 19-yard tosses to Gene Smith, the last one for the tally. Columbus finally got on the scoreboard in the final frame on a touchdown march highlighted by Tom Reiser’s 27- yard scamper. “It just felt good to score,” Columbus coach Jed Rood said. “We hadn’t made a point since the first quarter against Grand Island.” There were 10 scoreless quarters in between. Three against GI, four in a scoreless tie with Hastings and the first three against East. After East’s Brian Foote punched a punt out of bounds on the Columbus one with a perfect coffin corner boot, the Spartans came up with their final two points. With just over a minute re. maining and Columbus trying to move the ball the length of the field, a razzle-dazzle double reverse backfired when East’s Reg Cast nailed Mike Tigges in the end zone for a safety. Columbus ....................0 0 0 6—6 East ................................ 7 7 0 2—16 East—Reighard 3 run (Miller kick). East—Smith 19 pass from Coppie ¡Miller kick). Col—Kobza 1 run (run failed). East—Safety: Tigges trapped In end Forecasts V ictory Every football coach has had occasions when his game plan goes awry. Now, they tell me, even band directors don’t always please the paying customers. Rest assured that the Nebraska band will come up with a new offense for the Oklahoma State game. Hopefully it will be more successful than Oklahoma’s new offense was against Texas. The Sooners had two weeks off and changed their offense from a Veer-T to the Texas Wishbone-T. Needless to say, the Longhorns had a (iefense for it. The old forecaster could use a new offense, too, after a sub- par 36-16 mark last week which dropped the season average to .752. This week’s forecast: Big Eight Nebraska 24, Kansas 10—Cornhuskers have the tools to break the Jayhawks’ rubber band defense. Colorado 28, Oklahoma- 14—Sooners have re-tooled their offense, but it won’t be enough. Buffs put it all together last week. Iowa State 24, Kansas State 21—Both teams may still be in state of shock. Cyclones have a history of causing problems for Wildcats and could get the job done again. Notre Dame 28, Missouri 14—Without Moore and Wallace the Tigers just aren’t the same team. Irish have too many guns. East Boston U. over Holy Cross, Dartmouth over Brown, Cornell over Harvard, Air Force over Navy, West Virginia over Pittsburgh, Princeton over Colgate, Yale over Columbia. Midwest Kent State over Bowling Green, Dayton over Buffalo, Indiana over Illinois, Purdue over Iowa, Louisville over Marshall, Michigan over Michigan State, Ohio State over Minnesota, Toledo over Western Michigan, Northwestern over Wisconsin, Miami (Ohio) over Ohio U. South Auburn over Georgia . Tech, Davidson over Furman, Florida over Richmond, Georgia over Vanderbilt, LSU over Kentucky, Miami (Fla ) over Tampa, South Carolina over Maryland, Florida State over Memphis State, Mississippi over Southern Mississippi, Texas Tech over Mississippi State, Duke over North Carolina State. Tennessee over Alabama, Tulane over North Carolina, Army over Virginia, William & Mary over VMI, Tulsa over Virginia Tech, Wake Forest over Clemson. Southwest New Mexico over New Mexico State, SMU over Rice, Houston over Oregon State. Texas A&M over TCU, West Texas State over North Texas State. West Arizona State over Brigham Young, Texas-El Paso over Colorado State, San Diego Stale over San Jose State, Southern Cal over Washington, Stanford over Washington State, Utah over Wyoming. Don Forsythe Tryouts Set zone. Statistics Lincoln East’s Dick Neal (35) intercepts a Columbus pass intended for the Discoverers’ Neil Klutman (80) 'Fhur.sday night. The led to East’s seqond touchdown in 16-6 win. Mike Reta (20) and Jim Neal (55) are other Spartans moving in on the pli^y. Colui /, Dick Drake (42). and Brian Gaver (77) are also part of the traffic. theft Columbus’ First downs ............... Rushing yardage Passing yardage Return yardaga .... Passes ...................................Punts ...................................^.5 Fumbles lost ........... f 1 Columbus East 13 14 173 132 18 138 20 28 2-9-1 13-20-1 2-33.5 0 Yards penalized 25 35 The Lincoln Swim Club has scheduled tryouts for the team Saturday morning at 8:30 at Southeast High School pool. All youngsters age 6 and over are welcome to come and try out. NBA Phoenix 119, Boston 10O ABA Pittsburgh 105, New York 102 Indiana 127, Kentucky 95 Miami 105, Carolina 97 NHL Montreal 3, Buffalo 0 Philadelphia 5, Vancouver 4 Chicago 2, Defroit 1 Minnesota 4, Pittsburgh 2 à CHL Kansas CW 5, Amarillo 3 Omaha 5, Forth Worth 4

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Lincoln Journal Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free