Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1955)
.WecJnesdoy, November 30, 1955
Fraternity Ball-University Football Team
. FIRST TEAM POS. SECOND TEAM
Jerry Dierks Phi Gamma Delta E Dave Mossman Phi Delta Theta
Bill narkDelta Tau Delta J...E ... Dave Alklre Phi Kappa Psl
Ken Moorehead Beta Theta PI G John Anderson Sigma Phi Epsilon
John Parmalee Sigma Phi Epsilon C Glen Place Beta Theta PI
Bob Lamphere Delta Tan Delta , Rich Newell Sigma Phi Epsilon
Miller Whitham Beta Theta PI B Jim Whitaker Sigma Chi
Tom Weekes Beta Theta PI B , Herb Mayer Phi Kappa Psl
HONORABLE MENTION Walt Blore, Phi Gamma Delta; Sam Olson, Delta Tau Delta; Sam Jen
sen, Beta Theta Pi; Ken Groves, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Larry Lester, Delta llpsilon; Warner Olson, Phi
Kappa Psi; Chuck Tomsen, Delta Tau Delta; Rich Newell, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
From Tho Pressbox-
T hind ads
The University of Nebraska
placed 6fh in the Missouri Valley
1955 freshman postal two-mile run.
The highest place Nebraska could
manage to pull was a seventh place
by Frank Morrison, who came in
with a time of 10:02.6.
This time was one minute and
two-tenths of a second behind the
winner, Jack Schroeder of Kansas.
Nebraska entered five men. They
were Morrison, Lathen Mortensen,
Knoily Barnes, Carry Hoffman,
and Jesse Navarro.
8 Jt , iywrm
1 F w - - i
By BRUCE BRUGMAW
his 2SSnh Jl'IE told me before
ir l, . J c iucas uiai nas sprung up around the
fame that's eoine to kill it " 8 v u e
ihil JS? . an talking about cleaning up
The mess that MtmnnA
ot- , . yiayer revolts, rorcea resig-
natBns, buying up contracts, paying off coaches, hangings in effigy,
threatening letters, abusive phone calls, gambling interests
tTLr!. CJutched ntire footbH worldforcing
Uie election Of Coarh A1 irirvh. nri.: 4 . . .. . ' "-"
. . . , - . """K oiaie, swrnng a player
. 1' 1 v.uiutoi ana uaiuornia University.
ka'a "w TJ!fn " of Nebras-
-. wvuuy VVOiiCO, V
Something mast be done.
First, The Recruiting System ...
First. I think the hioh nrxniu i . ,. . .
fcwkoii ,o w. r , , c -'""-jb system ce intercollegiate
ITT -ww-uuig mgn scnooi students before they have
Professional baseball teams must do with prep stars.
tostuung a maximum scholarship standard (tuition, books,
ttMteetera) that each school could offer its prospective athletes!
This WWW still give each institution a degree of self-determination-dow
Dig to make its athletic program wi&ln the lirmtatione but it
wouH also muzzle the big, ambitious college and greatly curtail the
vicious We can give more than ttiey" recruiting cycle.
This would still allow for an efficient recruiting program during
the summer months but, most important, it would prohibit dangling
active lure before players still in high school and would stand
ardize to scholarship offer-thus, putting the premium on the merits
of the individual institution rather than the size or attractiveness of
the scout's offer.
Both these stiuplations, however, would have to be strictly en
forced nationally by the NCAA, with powers delegated to each indi
vidual conference. The Big Seven, then under the auspices of the
NCAA, would suspend or reprimand any of ks member schools if it
overstepped the recruiting line. '
The Scholarship Program...
Secondly, after the extent of the scholarship has been clearly
delineated ,a central faculty committee should be set up to screen all
candidates on the basis of athletic ability, need, academic records
and personal conduct reports.
A. contract should be drawn up stating the exact terms of the
scholarship agreement and signed by the student and his parents.
The scholarship list should be published, just like any other Univer
sity scholarships, and information about qualification should be listed
m the college bulletin.
The athletic director, the head coach and his assistants would, of
course, make the recommendations to the committee. In most cases,
the committee would go along with the recommendations.
However, under this system, alumni influence is passed to a group
lhat it cannot sway to any appreciable extent, the applicants will be
judged as students as well as athletes and pressure will be removed
from the coaching staff to grant this or that boy a scholarship.
Most important, it would be a watchful guardian of institutional
integrity, dispensing with much of the old "cloak and dagger" secrecy
of many college athletic scholarship programs.
Athletics, Academic Integration . . .
Thirdly, the coach should be thoroughly integrated into the faculty
so that he has the status, occupational safety, and salary equal to
but no more than that of any other faculty member.
The important consideration here is the coach's salary, which
in many institutions exceeds that of the president. The average big
tone coach earns between $10,000 and $15,000 per year while the
average full professor, with DerhaDs 20 vears of tMchino mvrimro
10 books to bis name and a world-wide reputation, may get $7,000, if
uc a iucy .
I dont think it's too much to ask that a football coach live on a
full professor's salary, with perhaps a special traveling expense
account. If the salaries of big-time coaches could be scaled with those
of other faculty members, coaches would enjoy much more faculty
and administration acceptance and job security.
But here again; this is difficult to implement Individually. How
can you get a good coach if he can get twice the money somewhere
else? This is another important consideration for the NCAA, perhaps
in conjunction with the American Association of University Professors.
Position Of Administration ...
Finally, I think the administration of each school should stand
squarely behind its athletic department, and particularly its coaches
and their contracts. It is responsible for the entire college program of
which intercollegiate sports is one part.
The only reasons why a college administration cannot stand be
hind its athletic department is if it's ashamed of the department's
unethical practices or if it is too weak or politically conscious to back
an unpopular coach or athletic policy.
, In the former case the college officials have the authority, if not
the immediate responsibility, of cleaning up the department. In the
latter situation the school authorities must keep constantly in mind
mat whenever or wherever the public (most likely a few fanatic fans
and powerful alumni) dictates a school's football program, hiring and
firing a coach at will, the entire program becomes a tragic burlesque
of the ideals of American education. ,
The Final Result ...
I think if these points were carried through they -would integrate the
athletic department and the coaches more closely within the aca
demic sphere of the University, relieve administration officials, athletic
directors and coaches of alumni, newspaper and special interest pres
sures and stabilize the vicious recruiting program.
By the way, my "authoritative sources" tell me that Pete Elliott,
former Michigan star and assistant bf coach it Oklahoma, will defi
nitely be cur next grid coach. They tell me, too that negotiations have
been going on for some time, .
ENGINEERS PHYSICISTS ENGINEERS PHYSICISTS ENGINEERS
By BOB WIRZ
Staff Sports Writer
Beta Theta Pi, this years Class
B intramural football champs lead
th eentire field as they placed
three men oh the All-Intramural
Class B team as compared to two
by runner up Delta Tau Delta and
one each by Phi Gamma Delta and
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Ken Moorehead, Miller W h i t-
ham, and Tom Weekes were all
members of the championship
The third man in the first team
backfield was Bob Lamphere who
lead the Delt's to their runner up
position. Lamphere was a speedy
runner along with being a fine
The center position went to
John Parmalee of Sigma Phi Ep
silon. John was strong defensively
and was a very capable blocker.
The ends were Jerry Dierks of
Phi Gamma Delta's rugged team
and Bill Clark another member of
Dierks was a good blocker, ex
cellent defensive end and a fine
receiver who was credited with
two safetys during the season.'
Clark was without a doubt the
best pass receiver in the B
League's as he snagged passes
many times to aid his team in a
The second, team ras lead by
center Glen Place another mem
ber of the championship Beta's
who gave Parmalee a real spirited
battle for first -team honors.
Others on the second unit in
cluded Jim Whitaker, fine Sigma
Chi back; Rich Newell, Sigma
Phi Epsilon back; Dave Mossman
Phi Delta Theta, another glue fin
gered pass receiving end; guard
John Anderson of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, and two members of Phi
: - ?
" ' ' ,
Courtesy Lincoln Star
REX EKWALL . . . leads cage
squad as they prep for season
opener against powerful Iowa
For Sale Brown Vouton Pur Coat
Size 14 Practically nw $50. Call
Sleeping Rooms Clow In For 1 or 2
tuaenu. AZ1 North 16th. Fboo. 2-S429:
Wanted: Toting married student. Hus-
band leaving for service In January.
Would like to share lovely apartment
near 4S J with female student or
city teacher. Good bus service. Call
StMt sea, Sptelal st $ 7 II
SIMS h. Spfial st S ill
S1UI Ma, $ial at STL9S
J!l St Special at J1SJS
set comparably priced.
Juit North of Love Library
POATT Ct VJHITfJEIY AIRCRAFT
Senibr and Graduate Engineers and Physicists . . .
for an appointment, please see
your College Placement Officer today
"lour. College Florist"
A Corsage Styled by Rosen ells
For the Girl of the Evening
Always Right -- Always Proper99
Order Early!! -We Deliver!!
133 So. 13th
Kappa Psi in end Dave Alkire and
back Herb Mayer.
Honorable mention went to Walt
Blore, Phi Gamma Delta; Ken
Groves of Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Larry Lester of Delta Upsilon;
Warner Olson, Phi Kappa Psi;
Sam Olson of Delta Tau Delta;
and Sam Jensen of Beta Theta Pi.
By WALT BLORE
Staff Sports Writer
Height or lack of such is the
problem that faces Coach Jerry
Bush as he readies his Cornhusk
er cage squad 'for their Decern
ber 3 contest with the Iowa Hawk
eyes, defending Big Ten champs.
Rex Eckwall and Don Smidt art
the two cagers that stretch 76 inch
es into the stratosphere. Ekwall is
a junior letterman and was a re
bounding standout last year.
Smidt is a sphomore who
stepped into the starting pivot po
sition after big Jim Thom, 6-J,
failed to live up to advanced noti
ces. Chuck Smith, co-captain and a
6-1 jumping jack will give added
support to the rebounding corps.
Senior Norm Coufal has nailed
down one of the starting' guard
berths. - .
The other guard slot is up for
grabs with Soph Gary Reimera
getting the nod so far.
The game Saturday will be tele
vised nationally and starting time
will be 2 p.m.
v - : V
1 -a s , WW , y , Tt4
f Give me HARRIS Tweed froniX
So says Bob Brown of
Magee's College Board. He
knows that hand-woven im
( ported Harris Tweed it
on ahy campus.
t . r. .
s lor magnincent color tones
and long wear plus the styl
ing (raglan sleeves, slash
pockets and bal collar) make
this coat a must for you. See
Magee's outstanding selec
tion of iine Harris Tweed
topcoats now I
Men's Clothing ...
Magee's Second Floor
All the pleasure comes thru
ber held on
f . 2
mSERS e PHYSICISTS ENGINEERS PHYSICISTS ENCINECnS
; - PlVrcnria VI
i -." ; ' . r:" : ;- v l
).;-'"- 7' 7 ""'"fW 'H
- : r ' f ' I
' i i f i
s. w ' I
- tyi -r i I
-All the pleasure comes ihru in Filter lip contains Actirated,Charcoftl for real kr-
Tareytoo. You get the full, rich taste of don. Activated Charcoal Is used to ptiriy
Tsreyton's quality tobaccos in a filter ciga- air, water, foods and beverages, so too caa
rette that smokes milder, smokes smoother, appreciate its importance in a filter cigarette.
draws easier...andit'stheonly6iter cigarette Yes, Filter Tip Tareytoo is the filter c
with a genuine cork tip. rette that really filters, that yea can really
Tarey ton's filter is pearl-gray because it taste... and the taste is great!
'&"u ll ? n n fi ?? H ,r l i '
11 t.i I 1 1.3 El J IS ll I ( M
PIITPFI TIP n :l U H ' ') h
I I toll, B 1 1 M. M. L XZ3 XL ii
71t AMERICA'S LEAO1N0 MANUFACTURER OF C1GARZTTKI
Powered by Open ONI