The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 22, 1958, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Wednesdoy, October 22, 1958
The Doily Nebroskon
Out To Block Buffi
Stampede Toward Big
Relying on a stout defense
last Saturday, Colorado's Buf
faloes will try to blast through
a Nebraska roadblock this
weekend en route to the cli
mactic Nov. 1 clash with Ok
lahoma. And, if this year's gang of
Buffs are looking ahead too
much, Coach Dal Ward has a
pair of sharp reminders to
bring them down to earth.
Number one is last Satur
day's slipshod performance at
Iowa State, a game in which
the Buffalo offense sputtered
ineffectively much of the time.
In a nightmarish second quar
ter, Colorado had the ball only
eight plays and had to throw a
hard-ribbed defense at Iowa
State to keep the Cyclones
from scoring. Included in that
horrendous 15 minutes were a
fumble, dropped punt and in
tercepted pass.
Ward's second volley, of
course, will be a look at the
recent history book to 1934
when a 2-touchdown underdog
Nebraska club rocked Colo
rado, at Colorado's home
coming a week before the
Buffs met Oklahoma. That one
was one of the big shockers in
Big Seven annals and the cur
rent situation parallels 1954
from Gold' Campus Shop
x 1
Paisley prints are at the
top of fashion for this fall.
You ran find this popu
lar print in all colors and
In every tort of wearing
apparel. '
This week this popular
print is featured in
duster of Prim Rose pais
ley pastel. This e a t a a 1
duster is completely wash
able and require little or
no ironing. What a perfect
traveler for migration.
Visit Gold's second floor
lingerie and see this beau
tiful paisley pastel duster
in si act 10-1S for only
See you there!
i 14
'if'! m
I j V5.00 $100.00 $150.00 1
V ,4 e-rrt Y V carat V cant
It's homecoming at Colorado
again. The Buffs go into the
game fresh from a 20-0 win at
Iowa State. That was the ex
act situation in '54. The Buffs
are unbeaten in four games.
That ycr they had a 5-game
win string.
Nebraska has gotten more
mileage this year than ex
pected after last fall's 1-9-0
record. The Huskers opened
with a real shocker as they
edged Penn State, 14-7. Thsy
own a 7-6 win over Iowa State
but have been stopped by Pur
due, Kansas State and Syra
cuse. The power plunges of Full
back Dick McCashland and
the broken field magic of
sophomore Left Half Pat
Fischer have been the bright
spots in the Husker offense
this fall. Quarterback George
Harshman. a topflight opera
tor, has been impressive this
year after missing the 1957
season because of inujries.
Returning after a week's
absence will be Pat Fischer,
sophomore halfback; Max
Martz, junior halfback: Car
roll Zaruba, junior fullback;
Don Fricke, sophomore cen
ter; and Roy Stinnett, senior
Roger Brede, junior end is
back on the injured list. He
has a bad hip which will keep
him out of the Colorado game.
Dean C o z i n e, sophomore
quarterback, who was
groomed for a halfback slot,
is out with a twisted knee and
Bill Tuning, junior end, has
a bruised shoulder.
Colorado came away from
the Iowa State game in its
worst physical condition of the
Buff Quarterback Ralph
Herbst, a starter and co-captain
Saturday, rated Iowa
State as "one of the hardest
hitting teams I've played
against in three years."
"They had some really fine
individuals and we really
knew we'd been in a bail
game," he added.
Saturday's game will be the
I7th meetine between Coln-
! ado and Nebraska with the
; Cornhuskers owning an 8-7-1
edge. But, in 10 Big Eight
I Conference clashes, Colorado
has a 6-3-1 advantage. . ,
i The game will be televised
regionally. It'll be the first
j lime a football game has been
live TVed from Boulder. Kick
off is 3:00 (CST).
Henry Schulte Famous
Nebraska Track Coach
' When Henry Frank Schulte,
grand old man of the Univer
sity of Nebraska's athletics,
died on October 18, 1944, there
was taken from the sports
scene one of the most dyna
mic and picturesque figures
in the fields of college ath
letics. His own tenacity was
best indicated by the fact that,
though he retired in 1938 aft
er five years' serious illness,
he amazed his friends by
clinging to life for many
years afterwards.
Athletic Career
Born in 1878, on a .Missouri
River plateau near St Louis,
Schulte began his athletic ca
reer as a football player at
Smith Academy in St. Louis.
Here he acquired the nick
name "Indian" because of his
high cheek bones and long,
black hair. Destined to be
come one of the world's great
track coaches, Henry did not
particularly like that sport in
his college days. At Smith
Academy he played only foot
ball as was the case at Wash
ington I'niversit, where be
went after completing work
at he academy. From Wash
ington University, where he
Michigan to spend four sea-
Boyd Dowler, tall (6-5) Colorado quarterback, has caught
seven passes for 113 yards and completed 10 of 22 passes
for 102 yards to lead the Buffs in both of those depart
ments. Dowler has also carried the ball four times for
50 yards and punted 12 times for an 38.2 average.
Former Boys Town Star
Wins Iowa AAU Award
Charles "Deacon" Jones,
former Nebraska prep star
from Boys Town, is the top
athlete in Iowa, it was an
nounced by Harold Nichols,
president of the Iowa Asso
ciation of the AAU.
Jones, now in his final se
mester of collegiate competi
tion at Iowa University, is
one of the nation's greatest
distance runners. IIer are a
few of the former Boys Town
athlete's performances:
NCAA cross country cham
pion in 1955 f first sophomore
to win); Big Ten indoor. mile
sons and win renown and All
American rating as a guard
on Fielding Yost's famed
"point a minute" team.
After graduation, Schulte
published a magazine in Ann
Arbor for two years and then
accepted a coaching post at
Cape Girardeau State Teach
ers College in Missouri. In
1913. after having had charge
of the three major sports at
C?pe Girardeau, he- was
called back to Michigan to be
come assistant to Fielding
In 1914 the University of
Missouri acquired h i s serv
ices as assistant football and
track coach. It was here that
his fame as a track coach
blossomed into nation-wide
recognition. His protege. Bob
Simpson, set new world rec
ords and brought new and
epoch-making changes into
the technique of h n r d I i n g.
John P. Nicholson, late Notre
Dame track coach and a hur
dler of Olympic and national
fame, was another pupil who
carried the methods and phil
osophy of his teacher into
the track coaching field, as
did Bob Simpson. Jackson
Scholz, the Olympic sprinter,
was on Henry's squad at Mis
souri. The mellowing influence of
middle age and a pronounced
tinge of gray in the long,
black hair had c a j s e d the
nickname "Indian" to g i v e
way to that of "Pa", when
Schulte appeared on the cam
pus of the University of Ne
braska in 1919 as football and
track coach. After two years
of football, a new head coach
was named, but Schulte. con
tinued to head up the track
department and, as line
coach, developed the greatest
forward lines in Nebraska's
football history. Meantime,
track and field athletics be
gan to thrive as never. be
fore on the campus at Lin
coln. The Missouri Valley
championship came in 1921,
to be followed by nine indoor
and the same number of out
door titles before the great
coach bowed grudgingly to
the inroads of disease and re
tired in 1938.
A prime mover in the. in
8 Title
champion twice; Big Ten
indoor two mile champion
twice; Big Ten outdoor mile
champion twice and two mile
champion once; Drake Re
lays two mile champion; Na
tional collegiate two mile
champion; X at i o n a 1 AAU
steeple chase champion
twice; member of the 1956
Olympic - team and only
American to qualify for the
finals of the 3.000 meter
steeple chase; member of the
1958 AAU team that toured
ception and promotion of the
first of the National Collegi
ate track and field champion
ship meets, Coach Schulte
recognized and, what was
more important, made the
track coaches of Nebraska
high schools recognize, the
value of state-wide standards
of awards as a means of pro
moting track and field athle
tics and at the same time
whetting the interest of high
school athletics in college ed
ucation. He was appointed to the
coaching staff of the Ameri
can Olympic team in 1928,
working with the decathlon
candidates. After the games
in Amsterdam, Schulte vis
ited many European countries
and discussed training meth
ods and techniques with ath
le'ic leaders. H i s contribu
tions to these meetings were
so highly regarded that he
was invited to return to Ger
many, England, and France
the following year, to give
athletic teachers and coaches
in those countries the bene
fits of his knowledge.
Henry Schulte's material
contributions to the field of
track athletics were import
ant and considerable. As a
member of the National Col
legiate rules committee, he
sponsored much of the legis
lation which clarified and
standardized the code nnder
which athletes throughout the
nation compete. Most of the
field indicators -d other aids
to better spectator under
standing of what happens on
the field during meets were
his brain children.
The ranks of collegiate
coaching are enriched by
Schulte disciples. Included are
Ed Weir, former Nebraska
head coach and winner of sev
eral Big Seven titles indoors
and outdoors, Brutus Hamil
ton, University of California
track coach and coach of the
last United States Olympic
team, and Bob Simpson who,
after coaching in American
collegiate circles, was called
to Hungary to prepare that
country's track team for the
Olympic Games that were
cancelled by the war.
SAE Over Phi Psis
Bryans Passes Lead Sig Alphs To
18-12 Victory; Phi Psis
By Tom Davies
The Sig Alphs advanced an
other step towards gaining a
berth in the All-University fi
nals by tripping the Phi Psis
On the first play of the
game Wally Bryans, standout
Sig Alph quarterback, inter
cepted a pass and r a n 30
yards for a touchdown. This
six points ended the scoring
in the first half as both teams
settled down and played fine
defensive ball.
Third Quarter
Defensive back Lowell Han-
NU Harriers
To Host CU
Nebraska's undefeated
cross country team faces its
roughest competition of t h e
season when it meets the Uni
versity of Colorado here Sat
urday. The three-mile race
will be run over the cross
country course at Pioneers
Park starting at 11 a.m.
Last week Colorado was
the easy winner of the Wyo
ming Invitational meet for
jthe seventh straight time.
I The Buffs will be shooting
j for their first victory in a Big
i Eight meet. They were second
behind Iowa State at a quad
rangular meet in X o r m a n,
Okla. two weeks ago.
Ned Sargent led the Buff
harriers at Wyoming Satur
day, shaving a full half-minute
off the meet record as he
crossed the finish line first In
15:17. The old meet record
was 15:47 by another Buff,
Jack Hughes, in 1956.
Buff Scout
Colorado scout Will Walls
had this to say about the
Huskers after watching them
play Syracuse.
"Syracuse has one of the
finest teams I've seen in the
East in several years. I'd
rank them right along with
the Navy team I saw beat Ole
Miss in the 1956 Sugar Bowl
game. They really hit hard.
They got Nebraska in the hole
right at the start and never
let them out. Nebraska never
really had a chance to do any
thing. They didn't use Pat
Fischer or Carroll Zaruba,
both injured. These are key
men for Nebraska and, if
they're ready for us, they'll
be a different team."
I FLY THE 25th
wan rugni kins .
iioiiiiiiiiiiioiiii oiiiiiiiniiiaiMiiiiiMaiiiiii)iiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiioiiiiHiHiiniiHiimoi"niiiniatiiiiiiMiiiniii'"
Be sure to attend .
at the Nebraska Theatre
J performmtuxt anfr emch film
2:30 FM. S;30 TM. 8:30 PM.
(These films art for adult viewing only)
atyww aajejBtFwvoci
jr "A
L-rH veils n
PERMITTED Se kuy your tickets TODAY
Mail Otttrt I . . . tntf Cbackf n) KfMQ
1001 Trmt SaiMi, Lmoin, Nebrwfca
$.90 for 1 presentation .... $1.75 for both
Tickers available at Nebraska Book Store
1135 R St. and offices of Radio KFMQ
sen opened the third quarter
by intercepting a pass and
returning it 40 yards. Bryans
then connected with end Phil
Bauer to make it 1 2-0 Alphs
The Phi Psis broke into the
scoring column late in the
third quarter on a long pass
from tailback Chuck Stacey
to end Bob Eyth.
Midway through the fourth
quarter, Bryans sailed a long
pass, deep In the end zone,
to Bob Beach for the final
SAE score.
However the Phi Psis were
ty no means finished. Stacey
threw a scoring pass to Jim
Good making the score 18-12
with only a few plays left in
the game.
Bryans Punts
Bryans punted from deep in
his own territory with just
two plays left. Jim Good took
the ball and passed it deep to
one of the teammates. The
ball barely cleared the finger
tips of the waiting receiver,
ending one of the most excit
ing moments of the game.
On the last play Stacey
Feature of the week . .
era suggested by
Bob Lindell
Varsity Shop
Wt Give Z?C Green Stamps
Cheer for tha Nebraska Footb.ll Tm
- t Bowlder, Cetarada
ami Return Safety Ke Sana Day
- - jq, v..
rM rtsTTvat,
OCT. 24
Fascinatina Job!".-
rntamm J, Me H tU ISMs ft k KK&I
Score Late
could find no open receiver!
and play ended with SAE win
ning. a Swingline
bigger than a
pack of gum!
1000 tu plot
Million now ia ute. Uncondi
tionally guaranteed. Make book
covert, fasten paper, art and
craft, r.ndt, tacfct, eta Avail-,
ablt at your college bookitor.,
"Cub" Stapler lUf
Slack Talk
It's the man's man and th
girl's choice ho wears the
Ivy flap-backed fashion in
slacks for this falL They
are of 100 wool in the
manih herringbone, solid,
or Ivy stripe fashions.
Proven favorites of those
who wear and those who
GOLD'S Balcony...
Varsity Shop
V k I
Speokina for R o d I
KFMQ, I om hoppy to
announct that w hava
ngoged the Nebraska
theatre for thea tw
excellent film, both of
which h o v won Inter
notioncf film awards
and ore now film etc
sics. Both film are
now ploying in f a r g a
metropolian c i t a at
od'onced price. We
hove orrortged fhi fes
tival so that film clas
sics of this caliber con
be made available to
oil. You won't wont to either of these
but we have printed
tickets for avoilabie
seating only. So pick
up your rickets to
day at either the
Nebraska Sook Store
or the o f f i e e s of
4 '?-: .4"!Ttft.