The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 09, 1957, Page Page 3, Image 3

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Wednesday, Jonuory 9, 1957
THE NEBRASKAN
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Husker Coaches
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. By GEORGE MOYER
Staff Sports Writer
Pete Elliott confirmed yester
day that he is considering offers
of a Job elsewhere for next sea
on. Elliott, who completed his fresh
man year as a head coach with
won-lost record, has report-
Being Contacted:
O An n n
GIDIGfTD
edly been offered $17,000 to be
come head football coach at the
University of Washington.
George Briggs, athletic director
of Washington University, said
Tuesday, "I will not confirm or
deny any thing about our coach
ing position. I am not at liberty
to make a statement."
II- '
'
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
ELLIOTT
Briggs, however, also stated that
Elliott was one of the men being
considered for the head coaching
position.
Washington's coaching vacancy
was created when Darrell Royal
resigned to accept the head coach
ing position at the University of
Texas. Royal had played and la
ter coached for Bud Wilkinson at
Oklahoma before taking the Wash
ington Job.
Briggs said his school was look
ing for a coach in Roval's mold;
"a young coach, one schooled in
the split T, preferably a Wilkinson
man." Elliott fills these require
ments periectiy.
Dee Andfos, Elliott's line coach
and one of his closest friends said
in an interview with Bill irinir
KLIN newscaster, during the half
of the Colorado-Nebraska basket
ball game Monday night that a
head coach should keen him.ulf
available for interviews. Howevw
Andros also stated that the inter
views did not necessarily mean
anytmng.
Elaborating. Andros said that
, j 1 1 coacning start liked the people
J) of Nebraska and had been treat-
CourtHv TJnmln Klr I ed VerV khldlv bv them, rnnf inu.
JENNINGS ling, he said that there was still
a challenge to meet and fab
to do at Nebraska." He marf it
clear, however, that a coach should
take advantage of chances to move
up.
Elliott, contacted in St. Louis
where he is attending a coaching
conference, had little to say other
than he did plan interviews in
St. Louis.
He did not rule out the possibil
ity that he is interested in more
than one school. There was
strong possibility that the Univer
sity of California was also in
volved and there are seven other
major colleges and universities
hunting for head coaches.
Bill Jennings, Husker backfield
coach has also been contacted for
a coaching position. Jennings' job
would be an assistantship compar
able to the one he presently holds.
A Southwest Conference school,
possibly Texas, is said to have
contacted Jennings, who, like El
liott, has just comDleted his first
year at Nebraska.
Elliott's decision aoDarentlv will
not be determined primarily bv
salary. The University Board of
Kegents, aware of the Job offer
since before the Christmas holi-
days, boosted Elliott's salary to
$14,500 and upped his assistant's
salaries by $500 apiece.
They felt by splitting the differ
ence between Pete's original sal
ary at Nebraska and the $17,000
offer, Elliott's decision would be
made on a basis of his coaching
future.
The attitude of the Board at pres
ent appears to be one of wait and
see. It was learned that the Board
felt it had done everything possible
on Elliott's salary and that no at
tempt would be made to further
increase it to match any other
offer.
Winter Sports Schdole Of Eventt
January H
January 11
January II
January IJ
January M
January la
January 19
January )
January It
February 1
February I
February 1
February 4
February I
February I
February I
February I
February I
February I
February 11
February IS
February iff
February 16
February IS
February 1(1
February 18
February 22
February 12,
February 22
Februaiy 23
February M
February 2S
March 1. I
March 1
March 2
March 1
March t
March (. t
March 8.
March S
March 23
March 30
rWrwttlnf) Manka'o St.
"wrwuinf) Mutneaote
IGymnaiHlca) Varalty
(Baaketbali) Colorado
Swlmmlni) Kanaat Stat
(Wreatllnt) Colorado bu
Cymnaatlci) Mlnneaot
4Bnklbal Miaaourt
Wratimi) Colorado
(SwlmminO Iowa Star
mack) low Stat
fWreatlint) Kamae Slat
(Swim mini) Kanaal Stat
Baketball) Kanaa Stat
fSwirr.mlnvl rAln..n. c
(Swlmmlni) Double Dual Tetond
Utah at Boulder
(Biaketball) Kanaat
(Track) Colorado
fWreetlini) So. Dak. St,
Gymnaitlce) Navy Pier
(Baaketball) Miaaourt
(Wrettiini) Iowa St. Taachar
(Baaketball) Iowa Stat
(Track) Oklahoma
fSwlmmin) Minnesota
(Gymnaatlca) hamea St.
(Basketball) Kanaat St.
Gymnatic8 Colorado A.M.
(Swlmmlni) Colorado a M
(Gymnaatlca) Colorado Air Academy THatule at
t-nviuBiu nanaaa at Lawrtnc
(Baaketball) Oklahoma at Norm.. '
., (Track) Bit 7 meet at Kaneaa City. We.
(Swlmmlni) Kansaa in Unco In ao i
(Cymnaitlct) AU-Coll.f. InvK.tlon.l at Manhattan. Ka!
Dual meet to be figured with Colored tut.
(Rk.,h.m tMlnk,,,' s",, WM,ern I"l"", "
OBskethtll) Oklahoma In Lincoln re.axi m
(Wroatlln,!) Bit 7 Meat '"
(Gymnaattc. NCAA i, XnVUfc W.
IGvmn.atlc.) AAU 5 SSSSSm
at irvn.
ml HHUM
I ruhirvaa
at DexabMr
in Lmcola '
at Gre)r
la I lncoln
at Columbia
at Boakler
In Llncnla
In Llncola
In Lincoln
at Manhattan
at Manhattan
at uretiej
bi Lincoln
In Lincoln
la Lincoln
at Oi Irate
In Lincoln
at Coder FaJt
In Amet
in Lincoln
In Lincoln
In Lincoln
In Lincoln
t Ft. CelBiw
at n. Colli na
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A Campus-to-Career Case History
Grapplers Open Season:
U 9'
Ming
By BOB WIRZ
Staff Sports Writer
Vacation is over for coach Don
Strasheim's wrestling team. The
grapplers open their 1957 season
thia week with two appearances
in Minnesota.
Tomorrow night they make their
debut against Mankato State
Teachers College at Mankato and
Friday night travel over to Min
neapolis to tangle with the Univer
sity of Minnesota.
Last year the Nebraska squad
was defeated by both Mankato and
Minnesota by large margins. This
year it should be a different story
according to Strasheim. The young
head coach, who doubles as as
istant football coach under Pete
Elliott, feels that his squad will
be much improved over the 1956
squad.
Although expecting a better fin-
Others making the trio include
Gil Nielson of Omaha in the 123-
pound class. He replaces Marshall
ish Strasheim will start only two Nelson of Kimball a two year let
lettermen against Mankato. Jack terman. Nelson has been tem
Bryans, 147 ro 157 pound class, porarily sidelined by illness but he
mm iicHvyweigni uhi crana wiu may possibly make the trip as
ue wie omy experienced men ian an alternate.
SLE" WIK l Ken Mcee of Lincoln will com-
v,1""'.wm c. " u,e "1 pete in the 130-pound division
nni i ft k GaU Baum of u the
Lincoln at the other weight dm- trip in the 137-pound class. Baum
" r,A J vu ... ls. a phomore and shows a lot
tu wi ucuctuc, ia ua,A iui i promise
tr u i i "W-T- D1 John Anderson of Cheyenne
Max Kitzelman from Omaha was wmL. ...m A r .r 'f'
"1Jl"' "rzr ,r ,vaaa of the state's top wrestlers in high
up the sport this year. Kitzelman 8chool.
was Big Seven heavyweight cham-
, . . . " .,w "c f"innum oivision was still
fival VliUW lUIB VliV 0V V ll V
two years agq.
undecided at printing time. Spir
ited competition in this class has
Deen cut down to two athletes. Bob
Weigel of Bellevue and Bill T.n
Fleur of Madison were to sr-rnn t
out last night to see which one
made the trip. Bob Pickett of f!W
enne was just eliminated yester-
aay.
Everyone on the varsity squad
nas Deen working hard for
positions on the sauad and th
competition will continue through
out ine season. About 15 men still
remain out for the varsity squad
wnicn is considerably larcpp than
last year.
At times last season the squad
was so thin at several classes that
tney often had to forfeit.
I See It
By Walt Btore
Tigers Dump Iowa State:
Sooners Scare Jayhawks
Things could be pretty well be
a mess in Big Seven basketball
U the first few cramne rJt tVi
ference season are an indication.
Monday, nicrht fnr
Missouri upset heavily favored
Iowa State 77-59 at Columbia. The
clones any trouble
Iowa State had lost onlv one
previous contest that rmnim, .
the hands of the number one team
in the nation.
But, Sparky StalcuD'a Tie-urn
were not to be denied.
Clamping a tieht 7.nrtp Ofninct
we taienteq cyclones they were
By WALT BLORE
Sports Editor
Who Deserves More?
CI.ai.N tkl.ll. Jl- . 1 11 it . ... .
ouuuiu au avuictii: unctiur receive more uian ine ioovuau coacn: utaic u-ov at t-OlumDla The
hub queouuii uas oeen arguea w great lengu; over many not stoves -"sia uu Deen irounced by the
and in view of an editorial that appeared "in Tuesday's Nebraskan it Kansas Jayhawks on Saturday and
will nrKaKlv Ka Km.frVif mil In :n n j . . : .1 : i I lxorp nnr f i nri i rtA ! ai
fivwHwij w. utuugub uui ivi inuic cAaiiiutauun uuiuig wie winter, i a4 w mvc ine CI
&am Jensen, editor ot tne Rag and former sports writer stated in
an editorial called Time to Quit that "the man who bears responsibility
xor au atnietic programs snouid De paid more than any coach who is
. i 1.1 I.
rcajjunsjuie io mm.
Jensen has nresentprl nnlv nne sirlp of t.hx ntnrv hnivAVAr
Thee position of athletic director does not induce as much pressure
s uoes me jod oi neaa lootDan coacn.
This is true anywhere, including the Ivy League where one coach
was urea Decause ms teams did not win enoui games this in a
league where there is supposed to be a de-emphasis of football.
The high figure that is paid to a football coach includes a certain
remuneration for the nrpssnrp Hint will ho nut nn him MoKrocb-o W7oo.
leyan or a school of its size, might consider pressure to be worth only
a few hundred dollars at the most, whiln fiohnnl
Elliott is reported to be investigating probably consider pressure wortb
1 nnn . r - r nn
For ten Saturday's each fall, the coach is subject to tremendous
picoauic jrum me lougnesi type oi person tne lootoau tan.
His teachings must mppt the nnnrnval nf of loast in Ann lunnla
J .w f.- w . . W- U .WHV UVjUUU VVjll
In the case of the bigger schools such as UCLA, Notre Dame and
MI l 1 1. f . , ...
jKiaiioma, me iigure is even greater ana tne pressure increases
Under Scrutiny
The athletic director rlrvps not pome nnnr smpIi afrntinw
Unless a member of the athletic staff is labeled as an incompetent
no. iacts prove it, tne airector is relatively free from outside force
Take the case of Don Parent ot Missouri
The veteran Tiper irrirl mentflr nnmt
-o - o- uawvn, wv. T v-a iVUMUI UUt
his last two years as football coach, yet his most exacting critics still
aT-lA. 1.1 i. V . i . i i i i
icii, mai; ne snouia De retamea as atnietic airector.
Nebraska's very able Director of Athletics. Bill Orwitr. has thia tn
say on the subject. "I don't think an athletic director should receive a
larger salary than the football coach because a coach has much more
pressure applied to him than an athletic director."
There was an inference in Jensen's editorial that the salaries of
tne protessors would be closer in line with those of the athletic staff.
This situation is verv irlpalistip hut in nrnr-tifo will nmhahlw ncvot avict
The salaries of the members of the athletic department are paid out
oi me earnings oi tne aepartment. as long as teams can draw upwards
of 35,000 people at an average of $3.00 a ticket, the athletic forces will
have more money for salaries than the academic departments.
Also, there are very few instructors that must subject their teach
ings to such a critical group so often. Although the salaries of most
cuiiee prmessurs are mosc inadequate, mat aoes not mean mat tne
aalariees of the football staff should be lowered to provide equality.
Jensen also struck out against the "creeping professionalism" in
rrvllpcp ranks. Ha nnntoH a entrapcHnn nf tho oHlrnr nf a tuac-t nnael
0 - M UQ w- UM.VVAA IH U IT kl U UUlIU
daily at a large university who advocated paying the college football
1. 1.U L V I ( t ' 1 ' .11 . 1 1 1 1 1.1.1 . i
icaiu opeiuy uiiu uiui sucn proiessionaiiam snouia oe taDeiea as aucn
Athletes Are Human
nivintr RphiMnrshins fnr othlnfiV rvvnuroca io nnf hncipanv YiaA Twia
theere should be a close screening of candidates to insure scholastic
quality, but if a person is proficient as an athlete he should be re
warded in the same manner that an outstanding chemist is.
Athletes are not "goons" or boneheaded semi-pros. They are
normal individuals with a much higher-than-normal competitive desire.
They became good football players because they enjoyed the game as
a sandlotter. Many of these would never have the chance to go to
11 it ii. - . - ILl.l.' 11 1
cuiiege ii it were not ior an atmeuc scnoiarsnip.
Neither is it bad to want to win.
Winning is the basic purpose of a contest. The best should be
rewarHpH ns Slirh. Thrvcp whn r-m nut ecroinct tho ".net nt nrinniner"
- I . . W W.J UV HIMllU. M1W Vl'. V TT ........
are to a certain extent crying out against competition. The old saying
.. 1L. ti. - ! ..ii . ii i
io iue victor goes me spoils sua noias true.
If it is the desire of the Board of Regents and the Athletic depart
ment at the university to raise the salary of Pete Elliott, then that is
uieir uusuiess.
It is not too high a price to pay for winning.
able to hold All-Ameriean rnnHi.
date Gary Thompson to 18 points
while Bill Ross, Sonny Siebert
and Lionel Smith connected for
23, 20 and 19 for Missouri.
S Down at Norman Okla. the
Sooners put the clamps on Wilt
Chamberlain and put a scare into
the Jayhawks before bowing 51
59. All-conference selection of last
year, Joe King, did an effective
job of holding the Dipper down to
,22 points. Sooner teammate Don
Schwall netted 20 markers and
out-rebounded Chamberlain 14-11.
The victory put the Kansans
into the conference lead with
2-0 record and their 11th victory
of tne season
i 4
Mr
'A I
...
&stmmSxr.im i a i
Frank R. Hoffman, B.S. in Liberal Arts, Hampden-Sydney College, 'S3
Meet an Assistant Manager-Hampden-Sydney, '53
Frank Hoffman is Assistant Manager
of the telephone office at Newport News,
Va. Frank's office has about 25,000 ac
counts, and handles $360,000 worth of
business a month.
He joined the telephone company in
1953, only three years ago.
"My wife worked there first," says
Frank, "while I was still in college. What
she told me, along with what I learned
from friends in the business, pretty well
sold me on the telephone company as a
place to find a career. And the interview
clinched it. The job opportunities were
too good to refuse.
"I began in the Commercial Depart
ment, which takes care of business con
tacts with customers. The training was
continuous and excellent. One of the most
rewarding jobs I had was working on
revenue studies involving estimates of
population and telephone growth. Thia
experience is really useful in my present
position as Assistant Manager.
"I supervise the personnel who handle
customer contacts. And I assist in the
handling of our public relations work in
the community. In the Manager' ab
sence, I take over.
"It's a great job, full of opportunities
and satisfaction. I like working with
people, and I like to see my work con
tributing to the betterment of the com
munity and the company. Choosing a
career in the telephone business was the
best move I've ever made."
Frank Hoffman chose a career with The Chesapeake
& Potomac Telephone Company of Virginia. Inter
esting career opportunities exist in other Bell Tele
phone Companies, Bell Telephone Laboratories,
Western Electric and Sandia Corporation. Your place
ment officer has more information about them.
II
Tlphons i
System i
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tne season. i
f WINSTON , p L,KE A
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