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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1932)
THE DAILY NEBKASKAN
WKDNKSDAY. NOVUM HKK 2. 19.12.
RANKS THIS WEEK
Bible Eases Sessions After
Four Stiff Battles
Lesson From 12 to 7 Defeat
: In 1930 Expected to
Deceptive Iowa line bucks and
spinners from an unbalanced line
were employed by the freshmen
Tuesday afternoon In giving the
varsity Its initial baptism of Coach
Ossie Solem's type of offense and
defense. Motion pictures of the
Kansas State game, dummy drill
followed by a light scrimmage was
the order of the day.
Light workouts are on tap all
week, Coach Bible fearing stale
ness after four strenuous battles
which have marked the Nebraska
schedule this season. Wednesday
afternoon, the men In Scarlet will
suit up for the heaviest duty of the
week, when they will line up both
offensively and defensively against
"Remember 1930" Is the slogan
greeting the players from the
dressing room as they prepare for
the Hawkeyes. Overconfidence is
menacing the Husker ranks, but it
Ji! believed that the 12 to 7 defeat
swallowed by the Cornhuskers two
years ago will prove helpful in sub
merging the Scarlet superiority
Hulbert In Infirmary.
Corwia Hulbert, veteran tackle,
is still In the university infirmary
laid up with Infection from boils,
and his chances appear exceed
ingly slim for action Saturday
against Iowa. Bruce Kilbourne
was not In suit for practice Tues
day, bli knee Injury continuing to
bother him. Kilbourne will prob
ably not play Saturday.
Tater Fahrnbruch was getting
the call at fullback in the first
string backfield yesterday, the re
mainder of the backs including
Bemle Masterson, quarter, Chris
Mathis, left half, and Hub Bos
well, right half. Lee Penney was
at left end; Ulysses Schleuter, left
tackle; Clair Bishop, left guard;
Lawrence Ely, center; Warren De
bus, right guard; Gale O'Brien,
tight tackle and Steve Hokuf, right
end. This eleven appears to be the
.starting lineup against Iowa.
The second string had Roby and
Joy at ends with Scott and Copple
alternating; Mehring and Pflum,
tackles; Campbell and Hubka,
suards, and Meier, center. Jack
Miller was calling signals for the
seconds, with Murray at left half,
Uverstreet at right half and Staab
University of Iowa team has
home fast backs in Teyro and Mor
ii tr and are practicing this week
on an air attack for use against
win Huskers. They have also been
.stressing a pass defense in their
HCdsions for toe Nebraska game.
DEATH DELWS DIRECTORY
Business Manager Is Called
Home After Death of
Due to the death of 'A nail B
Cr&btlL father of James Crabill,
business manager of the Student
Directory staff the work on the
directory has been halted for a
few days. It will however be put
on sale within & week, according
to Richard Moran, editor.
CHRIS MATHIS, THE TECUMSEH TERROR
'imSK -THE MIP6ET ME MACE
I ' & ,. v '','!!"A
HE 14 NSvX'-
TO TEACH AN 17 COACH -
5 yAXV$ EVERY
- Court esv ut The Journal.
it Joe Miller
I 'GRIDIROMES' II
j :. '. s. !
, - . i
Men'f Felt 75c
Ladies Felt 50c
Soukup A. Weitover
Call F2377 for Service
There are those who believe that
Nebraska did not deserve to win I
from Kansas State last Saturday.
For basis to their claim, they point 1
to the manner in which Coach Me-1
Millin's team outplayed the Husk
ers for three periods. Further, that
the Comhusker touchdown was
something: of a lucky ''break."
As a dissenter from this point j
of view, it seems to me that any
team possessing sufficient fire and
stamina to repeal the powerful
thrusts of some fine Wildcat backs
and have enough left to push down
the field for a touchdown, deserves
to win. Even the statistics which
usually mean little, reveal greater
yardage lor the Huskers while the
number of first downs were
After all, it simmers down to
the type of line playing in front of
the ball carriers. It wasn't hard
for the fast-charging Kansas State
line to open holes for their backs
when the ball was near the middle
of the field. But that fine Ne
braska line closed tight as a clam
when first downs really meant
something close to the goal.
Not one touchdown has been
scored through the Husker hr.
this year! Single touchdowns
compiled by Iowa State, Minnesota
and Kansas came through the air.
And it testifies vividly as to the
strength of our defense. We'll need
all the defensive play we can mus
ter, however, in hooking up with
Pittsburgh on Nov. 12.
10o Per Line
Minimum 2 Lines
PI.EASB return the grv twd top
rr.at with "Hub Tlilrapfo" label In
irt to th Lout and Knund depart
ment. Thla cnat waa takrn hy
mi.iuka at the Homecoming party.
Where to Eat
roH THE REST meala and the beot
prices go to Mrs. Lush i. 1204 P at.
Lost and Found
Behind Doug Russell's quick
punts against the Scarlet last Sat
urday lies a secret, a secrot that
coupled with hours of practice has
made the Wildcat sophomore a
deadly kicker. Russell, instead of
taking the customary stop before
his toe met the ball, merely drew
back his leg and away soared the
pigskin. That was why Doug
could stand only five yards behind
the line of scrimmage, and lift his
punts beyond and away from the
Nebraska safety. Kllmlnating
those extra seconds in getting off
the kicks was a decided advantage.
The B team travels farther than
the varsity this week, traveling
about 400 miles to Chadron Satur
day where they stage a gridiron
exhibition with the Chadron
Teachers college. The Huskers
Journey approximately 325 miles
to Iowa City in resuming their
annual engagement against the
John Kerlakedes is not one to lie
outdone. Not in the least! The
robust right tackle for the Nubbins
had a teairmate enscribe the word
"speed" on his football psnts the
other day. so that the 230 pound
law college student rates right
along with the -speeds" on -the
George Sauer was rewarded
with his first insignia for fast foot
work following the Kansas game
while Chris Mathis has joined
Carlyle Staab as Wearers of Sec
OCM White rold plasnes with oc
t(tun lennes. pound in Former M'i
aeum. Owner may claim by railing
at the Nebnuikan office and paying
for .thla ad.
In 1832 William Webb Kllhs
broke existing football rules, when
he picked up the ball anil ran with
it. Now a tablet in an ivy walled
building at Oxford commemoiates
the fact, because he founded the
modern game of Rugby.
In 1932, just 100 years later. Oc
cidental and Santa Barbara State
College in California acain break
existing rules and make history
by playing a game with twelve
(we said twelve count 'emi men
on each side. The extra guy is a
"field general." On ol'fensiv-e, he
orders the plays to be used, then
retires out of harm's way. On de
fensive he moves over to the side
line and chats with the head lines
man, or his best girl. Wot'll losing
teams do next to intrigue cash
customers? The 24 man grid
clash is scheduled for this Friday,
Nov. 4. Remember the UaU it's
going to be historic.
Orville Mohler. great littl-j Uni
versity of Southern California
quarterback, has been ordered by
coaches and team doctors to turn
in his suit during his final year.
Cracked vertebrae made playing
dangerous,. Said Coach Howard
Jones, "Rather lose games than
take a chance of hurting any
body." Mohler will now act fs ad
visory coach. Was considered by
Jones "the greatest man of his
weight I ever coached." Mohler'a
record in two and one-half var
sity seasons: played 26 games,
gained 2,143 yards from scrim
mage in 353 attempts, scored 204
points; averaged: 82.4 yards per
game, 7.5 points per game, and 6.1
yards per play!
Yale's plan for athletic reform
(promotion of intramural and sub
jugation of intercollegiate spurts i;
may not bo accomplished for sev
eral years, says a news report
from New Haven - Many Kli grads
thought from the way the Bulldogs
have been acting this fall that the
idea already was well advanced.
Iowa has a big electric score
board which shows plays of games
when the Hawkeyes arc away
Pennsylvania severs football re
lations with one of its oldest foes,
Swarthmore They had played
together for fifty-four years....
Swarthmore is peeved.... Thinks
old Penn has gone high hat.
Znppke's pet story concerns a
small town high school team that
was visiting a school with a gor
geous new gym.... "Now you fel
lows get out and die for dear r
Siwasn," barked the coach. . . .The
manager flung open a door anl
the team, ambitious to die for Si
wash, rushed through to plunk
splashily in a newly completed
With grid coaches going Patou
i or something) in woozy colored
uniforms, it won't be long until
halfbacks will he demanding Cha
teau frocks of green silk, trimmed
in squash colored lapels of ermine,
with quarterbacks insisting on
ivory satin, mauve jackets and
corsages of nightingale ro.is....
to complete the symphony. Wot is
this? A sorority tea?
BROWNE ISSUES FIRS!
Nine Lettermen Return for
Opening Workout at the
Opening his first season as head
coach of Comhusker basketball
team, Coach Harold W. Browne
will get his Initial glance at Ne
braska cage material Wednesday
evening when the basketeers meet
for their first drill at the coliseum.
With nine lettermen returning
for the 1932-33 season, in addition
to a host of sophomores and re
serve aspirants, the outlook la
bright for a good season. Fifteen
gRmes have been scheduled for the
Huskers, tilts with Arkansas, Car
leton and a homo and home ar
rangement with Minnesota featur
ing the round robin arrangement
with Big Six teams
Major letter winners include
Steve Hokuf, Crete: Walter Hen
rion, Wichita, Kas.; Hubert Bos
well, Ravenna; Kenneth Lunney,
York, and Paul Mason. Omaha.
Minor lettermen are George Saner,
Lincoln; Gerald Barger, Ashland;
Leland Copple, Rosalie, and Madi
son Letts. St. Joseph, Mo. Hokuf.
Boswell, Sauer and Copple will not
be able to report until after the
close of the grid season, while
Letts is not in school this semester.
Four Drills a Week.
Coach Browne has announced
practices for Monday and Wednes
day nights, Friday afternoon and
Saturday morning for his cage
sters. From Wilbur Knight's B squad
last year are five men who expect
to make strong bids for the var
sity. They are Glen LeDloyt,
North Platte;' Irving Walker. Wa
vcrly; Herbert Hartley, Wilcox,
and Tom Snipes, Lincoln. Lloyd
Long, a sophomore from Newman
Grove, is a promising candidate
lor center position.
Outstanding members of Inst
year's freshman squad who havc
drawn equipment for the first ses
sion include Bill Funkey, Gary,
Ind.; Theo. Fahrnbruch, Crete;
Ralph Eldridge. Norfolk; James
Begley, Plattsmouth; Robert Bel
ka. Crete; Glenfall Barnes, Lin
coln; Richard Dlers, Lincoln; Chas.
Delaney, David City; Carroll Fis
enhart. Culbertson: Henry Kos
man, Omaha; George Wnhlquist,
Hastings; Bud Parsons, Lincoln;
Charles Williams, Warsaw, Ind.;
Elmer McDougal, Atwood, Kas.,
Glen Oglesby, York, and Keith
The Husker schedule follows:
Deo. 1 Arkan-mw ai Lincoln.
I lee. V2 -CKt Mnn III Nurthrii'ld.
D.-o. 2:i - Minnrmita at Mlnnei.polH.
Jun, ; -Mlnni'sola nt Lincoln.
Jan. tt- Rinnan at Lamt'iii''.
Jan. 7 MiHnu I nt CoIihiiI'Ih.
Jan. H- Kaunas siaic hi Linc oln.
Jan. 3I- Iowa Stale ut Lincoln.
I'cti. 4-KanMaii at Lincoln.
Ken. 1 1 - Oklahoma al Norim-.il.
I'eli. 13 Kansas stats a; Manila! n.
I'''l. 18 - Sout'i luknta r.t 1. I-; :.i
I'Vh. 2&-MiHiHiuri at I.lncoli'.
Feb. 28-Iowa Slate at .miv..
Mar. 4- Oklnhon-. i at Lincoln.
sriinuvrs ask ton
Pvlit'um Circulated Stales
Desire for Ilvtired
CHICAGO. ( C N Si. Petitions
were being circulated on the Uni
versity of Chicago campus this
week, seeking the retention of
Amos Alongo Sta,j'g as football
Altho forced by his age -Huv-enty
to retire as' director of ath
letic at the end of the present
school year, the "grand old man,"
it has been held, could be employed
as a coach without violating uni
Fraternities, headed by Delta
Kappa Epsilon and Psi Upsllon,
were circulating the petitions,
which urged that Coach Stagg be
retained for n't least one additional
year "to prove his abMity to coach
a winning team, when and if he
has the material.''
Meanwhile. practically every
member of the lreshman footbail
team signed a .similar petition,
which was to be presented to
President Robert Maynard Hutch
ins und other university officials.
FOR YCUE AFPROVAL
HEY! HEY! GANG
13.1 To. 12th
n:4 : '
ABSOLUTELY FREE TO YOU &. YOU
TO BE INVESTIGATEDj
Probe Result of Charges j
Made by R. Harris.
Ousted Editor. ;
NEW YORK. (CNSl. Columbia!
university's athletic department
this week was again under fire,
this time facing an official invest!-1
gation conducted by a special com- j
mittee appointed by President1
Nicholas Murray Butler. j
Ttri committee, it was under
stood, will thoroly probe repeated
charges of professionalism which
have been thrown at Coach Lou
Little's football team members and
will attempt to determine whether
or not players are "subsidized,"
either as to favoritism in connec
tion with part-time employment or
in receiving scholarships which
would induce them to attend Co-
The inquiry is to some extent an ,
outgrowth of the attack made
against the athletic department
last year by Reed Harris, then ed-,
itor of the Columbia Daily Specta
tor, who was subsequently ousted.
Present ' editors of Spectator, j
however, suggested that a lull in-1
vestigation be conducted to deter-1
mine the truth or falsity of rharges j
of professionalism which Harris '
All phases of the controversy j
will be thoroly studied by the com
mittee, which is to have the co-operation
of the athletic department,
according to Dr. Edward S. El-!
Mutt, athletic director. Particular-j
ly, it was said, will inquiries be .
made as to the uses of certain
funds and, in addition, the ques
tion of possible leniency to ath
letes whose scholarship is below I
par will be Investigated. '
"How is your son doing in col-!
"Fine. He writes that he has j
matriculated already, and he hasn't j
been there a month." Notre
ITOUXD Frnhman red cap. Call at
FOUND Carlton cullrge ring. Initials
aiii data "C. B A. l33 r Inside of
ring, jyiaasa call at tha Nebraakaii
FOUND Pair of ladiea' egg shell .ol
ortd flovej. Owner may claim by
railing at the Nebraakan office.
FOlfND A green and black founts in
pen. Owner may call at Nebraakan
LOST Delta Gamma pin. Call Louise
jST Ladies' brown coot belt. Cali
Cvelya Cor, B-6653.
OF ORGANIZATION !
Illustrating his talk with lan
tern slides, Mr. J. G. Mason, pres
ident of the Nebraska section of
the American Society of Civil En
gineers, will speak on "Steel Pile
Foundations" to the civil engineers
Wednesday night at 7:30 in the
Mechanic Arts building.
This speech Is the same that Mr.
Mason gave at the national con
vention of the American Society
of Civil Engineers last summer
and it has also wen printed in the
Civil Engineering magazine.
There are many things in the lost
and found department which have
been returned to this office. This
includes glasses, pens, scarfs, gloves,
Want Ad Department
LISTEN IN ON ELECTION R ETURNS MAG EE'S ELECTION PARTY OVER KFOR ELEC
TION NIGHT 9 P.M. TO 2 A. M.
A Crisp New Shipment of
In 'rime o AiitieiMtc Your Xccils for Th;,:i k.syh ing I-Ym i it ic. I nl i'ikIuc'iiii; "c I-'aU-rics
in I'.isliioii.ililc Blrtcks . . . Kiirtli li'ctis . . . Xoi ih Macs . . .
P'l-iinze (iiTfii.-. . . . ('iiluMi lJmwns.
and priced to celebrate
THIRTY YEARS OF PROGRESS
1 1 lo 20
c c c
If irkerrllr Slirrr
y (.'rix-O'M .SlPI'f
KICK-OFF ... A grand start
for any game! A two-piece
dress nf Spun Rabbit's hair with
gay plaid sleeves. It adds a
"different" neckline to other
smart features. In black or
brown -exactly s illustrated.
PUFFED UP , . .' With smart
ness are the pleated sleeves of '
this Juliard rough silk frock.
Sparkling buttons and tucking
help account for its charm. In
Tailleur Blue or Black exactly
Thttr ara just lico of
thr many Uylet di$
plarrd note in
Th Crry Rnnm
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