The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 12, 1962, Image 1

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iii Locker Room
After Landslide Triumph Over KU
Managic Editor
There were war-whoops of victory.
The tired and sweaty white-jerseyed
players downed soft drinks and quickly
stripped their togs and headed for the
It wTs a relaxed atmosphere. Writers
vere busily talking to the players and
coaches and the dressing room was
crowded with scribes and rooters. There
was lots of chatter.
A television dramatic writer would
caQ it the anit -climax that sweet enjoy
ment of the fruits of victory after the hero
has socked the villain and won the hero
ine, bat hasn't yet kissed her.
This was the kiss the part of a foot
ball game television cannot show in a
place a television camera cannot go. This
was the locker room after Bob Devaney's
wandering minstrels of the plains laid
claim to every oscar or emmy in the Big
Sweet Reasons
While the reasons for Nebraska's 40-16
win over Kansas Saturday were sweet,
the Hosier players were looking ahead in
stead of back. Many of the NU grkklers
commented about the upcoming Husker
game with Oklahoma State this Saturday
in Lincoln.
Comments such as "Did you hear
abaci Oklahoma State beating Army
were frequent on the NU bench in the last
quarter and in the Hosier dressing room
after the game.
Senior Fad Bill Comstock was the
first Husker to retain to the dressing
room after the game. He was followed by
Center Roa Mkrhka. who shouted, "Okla
homa State. Baby!" Then came Gene
Tons, Co-Captaia Dwaia Cartsoa and the
rest of Coach Bob Devaaer's troops.
After a few brief stoats, Devaney
quieted the players and there was a min
ute's s2enee. The new Hosier head man
talked with) the players then went around
shaking their hands, before some moce
sheets brute loose and Deveny walked
over to visit with the throng of newsmen.
SIng It Out
Devaney said, "We decided to slag it
oaf witfti them."
"We didn't do anything new. we Just
ram the ball. We had a better pattern this
week especially traps np the middle," he
Whew asked abort a comparison he
twee Misswari aad Kansas. Devaaey aa
twered, "MiMsri heat as. We heat Kaa-
Further Devaney comments instated:
"Our basic strategy was that we wereml
going to be fancy this week.
"The squad was definitely up for the ..
game- They wanted to show that they
were a good baffl team."
Player CoauBeats
- Some eff the Hosier pfayers were ex
cited about the win but most off therm were
eaten and taking ahead to next week.
CWJaptaisD Bill ((Thmder)) Thorntora
came out off the shower singing a merry
ditty and walled over to chat with Big
Bob Brawn, the Musters ZsSpmssd tackle.
"We re g a M off depth that we Wt
se last week." TTmratoa said.
"It was pretty taghi to stop us. (iGaleX
Sayers is a gawd back he has a quick
start, The Tteufer Mam addled.
ErawB exclaimed. "This was a good
one to wm" I wisfc we could have had
Missouri today.
Team Effort
"TKt was a good team effort. We beat
them physically in the Ene."' Brawra said.
For KoeJJ Martini,, ex-Kansas high
school AHrJtoerkaB and joaHiElaw of Bui
JenniE'gs. (isx-MJ coach; now at KITH the
Banker victory was ""al right!""
""1 wh we roaid have m aa the
settee a Ettle nre,n the stocky Hasker
tuil&aek remarked as ke sipped dowa a
lode of ppi
"We're am our way now,"" Martini said.
Guard Caxtaoui reported,, "This was
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i mtvr - Tin i m in irl mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ." ' ':
FOLK SISGEES Joe aad Peony Aroasow will areseat
a program at the Siadest XMem Tlarsday at 7:39 a.m.
Co-spoasored by the Stadest Vvham aad ICM, campus
Jewetft orgaxiiat'ja, t!se tea& will siag the soags of
Biaay cowries, wit!a the occaaioaaJ finterjectba s( a par
ody or satare.
definitely our best offense of the year.
" Coach just let the players play. We ran
over them . . . Nothing fancy."
"Back in Picture'
Larry Donovan, tough defensive Scar
let flankman, was happy to win.
"This gave us new life it put us back
in the picture in the Big Eight race."
Opposite End Jim Huge felt that MJ
"relaxed and played football"
"We just relaxed and did it We're
still in the race."
An unsung hero was Dennis Oaridge,
the Husker quarterback who, despite a
sore leg, guided all five Husker touch
down drives.
Oaridge commented, "Nobody can
say we're not in there now."
Stick oa Ground
When questioned about Nebraska stay
ing on the ground, Claridge replied, "We
were best on the ground. We had decided
not to pass unless we really needed it"
The junior signal-caller said that Ne
braska's best ground-gaining play of the
afternoon was Willie Ross running a fake
fullback trap play.
Ross (who had a field day with three
teocbdowas) scored oa a trap, an option
right and a left half sweep.
"We were ready. The line was block
ing real well and the backs were running
real well," said GaRopin' Willie.
"We had to win this one. I think well
win the next two."
Five Yards a Crack
"The coaches had us driving five
yards a crack."
Warren Powers, another Husker back
who ran well, reported that the plays
up the middle traps, smashes and isola
tionistswent weHL
Assistant Coach Mile Corgaa bypassed
Powers and jokingly remarked, Tell him
how many blocks yoa missed."
Powers, a speedy combination fullback-halfback
firm Kansas City, Mo.,
replied, "I think I got "em alL"
Not First Meeting
For Kent McOottghan, the Hosiers
sGpfa halfback from Broken Bow, this
wasmt Ms first clash with Savers.
"He's improved Ms reaming and is a
loC more explosive." McCTooghan said in
reference to the 1959 Shrine Game in
which he faced the Omaha Cash.
Thin's just went right this week. We
had blocks all over we really had big
hafrs." McCloaghaa added.
Rosier Tackle Monte Ktffim, bosSy
catting tape efff his knee, may have
snimmed up some eff the Hosiers feelings
toward Sayers.
Poor Blocker
"Sayers has good speed bet I don't
respect his Mocking as ranch as cur
Further Kiffia comments were:
This wiO gfre as a big Eft. We proved
we caa come back.
"We're shooting for Oklahoma, bat we
cant overlook Oklahoma State."
The game itself was almost as snbe
Bevahte to the 7JTO Nebraska fans wfco
made the trip to Lawrence as it was to
the KB rooters.
The Jayhawk loyal had Ettte to cheer
aJhoot in the first half as Nebraska scored
the first four times it got its hsasdx o the
boll. Ridker fans, meanwhile, were gtee
fMDy shouting and comments aimed at
Sayers and Jennings caold be heard.
At haJftiate, a growa of spirited Hash
er aUras formed a chais for the NX" grid
ders I come throagh- Oae of the older
Bas&er fans ta (he sMrt-sStered crowd
was heard t exclaim after Nebraska had
scored its 4ftta point early ia the third
"They've gat to get seven tLTOchdbwns
to beat m now."
Rut Devaney's battlers kept o going
and the end result was one off NUs proud
est days im football
NU Win h
Siceet One
Nebraska's 4M6 football
victory over Kaasas was a
sweet one for the Hosiers
for several reasoos.
EatahTMed the fact
that the Crnhixskers could
bounce back after losing a
key contest to Muscori a
week earlier.
Left NTJ still ia coot eo
tioo for Big Eight and post
seadots tcral berth with a
7-1 recordL
Because off tw former
Nebraska personalities oa
KU team-Aiautant Coach
Bill Jennings and Halfback
Gale Sayers, an Omaha na
tive. A special task win
ning the game for J eh a
Faimanv senior qtiartrback
who wsji slated for heavy
dory Saturday tmtil he broke
his leg in practice. Faunas
was awarded the game
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iaait mtmm' mmi'iimm-mm wu,t iam - -r -r--f -T rl rill -f J
GOOD GAME, RUDY Coach Bob Devaney (right) slaps
Rsdy JohnsoB oa the hack following Nebraska's 40-16 tri
umph over Kansas Satarday. Husker tackle John Den in
(63) looks oa. The victory marked the seventh win against
a lone defeat for Devaney's gridders. (Game stories on
page 1 and 4).
Vol. 76, No. 34
The Daily Nebraskan
Monday, November 12, 1962
Phillips Orchestra Selected
50th Annual Military Ball
To Be Held in Coliseum
The fiftieth anniversary
Military Ball win feature mu
sic by Teddy Phiffips and his
orchestra Dec. 1, in the Uni-
:versity Coliseum.
The Teddy Phillips orches
tra is new m the big name
band circles. Having made
its name mainly in the Chi
cago area playing in the
famous Aragoo-Trianon ball
rooms, the band is now re
portedly in demand from
Phillips started his nasical
career while otteadiar high
scnool ra caicago. tie was
protege of the late Bea Bera
te aad was gjhrea a key spot
ia his band apoa lis gradua
tion He has played with the
Ted Weems orchestra aad
also with the Lawrence Welk
PhilEps orchestra plays
old and new favorites featur
ing his saxophone. Some off
PMEips we! known record
ings are "A Night at the Ara
gotB," -Variety Show," Saxo
pftone Dance Parade" and
-Concert ia the Sky."
vocalist with) the band is
CoOeem Lovett, wu began
Model UN
'63 Plans
Students are urged to sub
mit snggestions for the coun
try they would Eke the Uni
versity delegates to represent
at the Midwest Model United
Nations, to be held March 27
30, D6X
Denny CThristw. Student
Ctaieil public issues coro-
nuttee member, said that the
deadline for sobraittmg coras
try preferences to the Mid
west Model United Nations ef
face is Nov. 13. He asked for
all student saggeatas to be
turned into the Student Coun-
cil office by tomorrow.
Some off the countries that
are presently being consid
ered are India, France. West
Germany, Algeria and I&raeL
Christie said that they would
Eke to pick a country which
is somewhat controversial or
one that is a member of the
Security Council.
A first choice and tare al-i
ternate chokes mast be sent
m for each delegation.
Christie expressed hopes
that Nebraska cotdd send two
detegations this year. If one
delegation is sent, two stu
dents can go; bat if twa dele
gations are sent, a total of
five students and one faculty
member may go to the ses
sion. The 1363 Midwest Mode!
United Nations will be hetd
in St. Loois, Missouri Wash-
t soring miversity.
i singing at the age of three
'with her father's orchestra in
Dallas, Tex. A highlight &f
each performance is her ren
dition of the Charleston.
The goidea anniversary
Military Ball will be held ia
the Coliseum. It originated ia
the Coliseum and was held
there for over forty years.
Military tradition of the ball
will be continued with the
presentation of the seniors
and their ladies.
I A feature of the evening
win be the annocmcement of
Honorary Commandant and
her cart Miss Army, Miss
I Navy and Miss Air Force,
j Candidates for Honorary
Commandant and her court
are: Miss Air Force; Judy
Btrney, Judy Keys and Sally
Larson, Miss Navy; Jeanette
Broz. Judy Pearce and Nan
cy Foreman!, Miss Army;
Mariym Handscimh, Nancy
Jacobsao and Kaye Schnarr.
The candidates will he voted
m Moodav. Nov. 13 in a
campas-wMe elecfeo.
Tickets are on sale at the
Mihtarv and Naval Scrace
bailding and in Student Un
ion for $2L5 per comp-Ie. This
price includes a reserved
I . ' " j I
In j. j
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BAND LE.IDERS Teddy Phillips and his orchestra, fea
tornig vocalist CoDeea Lovett who is Phillips' wife, will
furnish music for the goidea anniversary Military BalL
Administration Issues Statement
Nebrasfcaa Staff Writer
Dr. G. Robert Ross, dean
of Student Affairs, released
Saturday an official adminis
trative statement of concern
and poEcy era sub-rosa organ
izations at the University.
The two page report began:
"Any grocp or society which
refuses to stand the Eght of
mcpiry and denies permission
for responsible evaluation of
its jwtrpoaes and actions 1$ not
compatible with the academic
miisioa and will not be sanc
tioned by the University of
Deaa Ross cited sevea ma
jor areas where snh-rosa
organizations (PI Xi, Theta
Epsiloa, RIi Delta) had
brokea state laws and the
University code.
Creatjoo of snspicivB
among students and faculty
Division of student groups
precipitating the loss of Stu
dent Government.
Acts of dishonesty.
Acts of vandalism.
Unlawful comumptiofi of
Try outs Are Planned
For Lab Productions
Students, non-students and
faculty members may try out
for the University Theater
laboratory production today
through Thursday from 3-5
p.m. and 7-10 p.m. in 201
Temp'e braiding..
The nine one-act plays win
be produced within two weeks
after Christmas vacation by
the beginning directing class.
alcoholic beverages.
Failure to assume respon
sibility for acts or statements.
Libelous act s fdef amatory
statements made in sub-rasa
"The opposition of the Uni
versity to suc h groups is based
upora their violation of the
fundamental American con
cept of democracy, their in
compatibility with the meth
ods the University employs ia
its search for truth and know
ledge and ia its efforts to sup-
Page 2
port the maximum develop
ment of personal integrity.,"
Dean Ross continued.
Ross said that Americans
are endowed with certain
rights, including the right
to know and inquire, and that
any organization which seeks
to hide its leadership, its iden
tity, and its purposes will not
be tolerated by the Univer
sity. "The permanent ehmination
of these groups, he said, de
pends upon the Ml coopera
tion and active support of stu
dents, faculty, alumni and
friends of the University.
The recent sab-rosa scan
dal hegaa with a Pi Xi paint
ing escapade oa Halloween.
On Nov. 1 came the saspen
sioa of three members of Pi
Xi wh were connected with
the painting spree.
In the next several days,
Student Council, the Intertra
temity Council, Innocents and
Mortar Boards issued state
ments condeming sub-rosa
and supporting Dean Ross's
immediate action.
Then on Nov. 7 came the
most recent student suspen
sion, Bob Hedgecock, a mem
ber of Phi Gamma Delta. The
names of the other three stu
dents have been previously
published by the Dally Ne
braskaa. Dean Ross said Friday that
the investigation is stul being
continued in all areas of sub
rosa activity.
Will Address
NU Convocation
Dr. Margaret Mead, lead
ing anthropologist and associ
ate curator of ethnology at
the American Museum of
Natural History in Washing
ton, D.C., wfll speak at aa
All-University convocation in
the Coliseum at 11 a.m.
She will speak on the
problems of maintaining com
munication across ideological
Classes will be dismissed to
attend the address, accord
ing to Torn Schwetike, Union
talks and topics committee
chairman. The public is in
vited to attend, he continued.
Dr. Mead has been attract
ing national attention since
1328, when she first published
"Coming of Age in Samoa,"
a detailed study of the ado
lescence of a Samoan girL
ijj 0- 0:
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