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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1951)
ThursdayNovember 1, 1951
THE DAILY NE BRAS KAN
IP fa ii (S(sim
By DOUGLAS WILCOX
Sports Staff Reporter
The second day of the intram
ural tourney has come and gone
and with it has emerged some new
playoff winners, who will con
tinue playing in the tournament.
The first winner of the day was
Phi Gamma Delta who beat Sigma
Chi 19 to 6 in a game sparked by
ine xerrnic piaying ability of John
Sinclair, the player who scored all
the points for the winning squad.
The first touchdown came on a
40 yard pass from Rich Olsen,
outstanding Fiji player, to John
Sinclair. On the try for the extra
point Sinclair again caught a pass
from Olsen to make the score
6 to 0.
Phi Gamma Delta again scored
as Olsen passed 15 yards to the
hands of John Sinclair, who went
over for the touchdown. This time
the conversion try was no good.
On the third and last Fiji T.D.
Olsen passed 20 yards to Sin
clair for a touchdown, and then
attempted . the conversion but
was unsuccessful in the try.
Outstanding for the Fiji team
were John Sinclair and Olsen.
Sigma Phi Epsilon beat Alpha
Tau Omega in a hard fighting tilt.
The final score was 15 to 0 in
favor of the Sig Eps.
The Sig Eps scored on intercep
tion when in the second quarter
when Ted Kratt ran 20 yards to
score for his squad. The try for
the extra point was no good so
the score was 6 to nothing.
The next touchdown which
actually came in the first quar
ter was set up by the intercep
tion of a ATO pass. On the
completion of a pass from Ted
Kratt to Bill Anderson the score
stood at 12 to 0. The try for
the extra point was good when
Kratt again passed to Anderson.
The last two final points in the
game were made in the fourth
quarter of the game as the hard
charging Sig Ep squad forced the
ATO into their backneld and a
. Outstanding for the winners
were Ted Kratt on Offense and
Fred Peterson and Al Hansen on
Although the ATO "A" squad
lost, the 'B" squad recovered
their lost prestige by beating
Sigma Chi. The final score
In the tilt was 12 to 6 in favor
of the ATO squad.
On a triDle uass play through
the efforts of Mac Bailey to Ken
Kunes to Bill Weber to score.
This combined effort was a totaL The try for the conversion was
45 yards of passing. The try for
tne extra point was no good.
For the next score the ATO's
used a pass play from Mac Bailey
to Lyle. The try for the extra
point was still unable to make.
Sigma Chi scored 6 points in the
fray on pass from Jerry Fergu-
sen to Don Snyder. The conver
sion try was futile.
Outstanding for the winning
squad was Mac Bailey and Bob
Pecha, who played a fine game
The final game of the day
was the tilt between Phi Delta
Theta and Delta Tau Delta "B"
squads. The final score in the
game was a big 28 to 0 with
the Phi Delts winning the game
Steve McKensey of the Phi
Delts did all the passing for the
winning squad on 30, 25 and 10
yard passes respectfully.
The first score came as Steve
McKensey passed to Don Wahl
in the first quarter for a T. D.
good as McKensey passed once
again to Wahl.
There was no scoring until in
the secoond quarter, when Mc
Kensey passed to .Don Wahl for
another 6 points. The conversion
try again was made on the same
McKensey to Wahl combination.
In the second quarter McKen
sey threw to Keith Glorfield for
25 yards, a touchdown and 6
points. On the conversion Mc
Kensey again tossed to Glorfield
for the point.
Bill Aldrich also got into the
scoring column as McKensey
passed to him in the only touch
down or me second nair tor a
T. D. KcKensey passed to Al
drich for the extra point and the
final score in the game,
In the game Steve McKensev
played a very prominent part as
he passed for all the Phi Delt
scores, wahl was also a good
offensive player. Defensively
Steve McCarbeth looked good.
Bordogna Suffers Rib Injury;
Bill Seeks New Replacement
By CORK BIEMOND
Sports Staff Columnist
"WE HUNT THE DUCK"
After successfully restraining
ourselves until It became legal to
hunt ducks, at last the season was
declared open and we completed
final plans to travel to the duck
hunters paradise in the Nebraska
Leaving Lincoln Friday at mid
night, we drove for several hours,
our only stops being for the es
sentials such as coffee for our
selves and gasoline for the auto
We arrived at our rendevous
at Ord shoratly before dawn.
After hurriedly checking: the
condition of our equipment, we
proceeded to partake of a huge
breakfast of ham and eggs and
enormous amounts of steaming:
Thereupon we packed our equip
ment and set out for the wild
rugged lake country of the sand
hills where we, hoped to find the
elusive mallairds and widgeon
which populate the airways.
Dawn was breaking in the east
as the final preparations were
completed and the hunters took
their respective positions, All
was quiet in the stillness preced
ing the time for shooting except
the click of a shell being loaded
into the chamber of the gun, and
the whining of a hunting dog who
doesn't anticipate entering the
chilly waters to retrieve a crippled
Suddenly we heard a faint
whistle of wings and now we
could pick up the outline of a
"Yee" of mallards who are
traveling: low and fast through
the early morning fog.
A couple of quacks on the duck
caller and the lead bird shows in
terest in our decoys by starting
a nign speed turn in the direction
of our blind.
We hold our breath and remain
perfectly still lest they catch a
faint movement from the blind
and flare-off to seek greener pas
tures and quieter waters. No,
they do not see us hiding there;
so now they are starting to slow
down. They set their wings and
glide in almost to a landing when
the word is passed "Fire Away"
and the shooting starts. The
frightened ducks now proceed to
"pour on the coal" and they leave
our immediate locality without
further ado, all except a few un
fortunates who were in the way
of flying lead pellets.
The retriever now has his field
day and with a mighty splash in
to the chilly waters, he is after
the crippled ducks."
In our haste to catch the ducks
(before they can escape a couple of
the hunters manage to get into
deep water, well over their boot
tops and the laugh is on them,
they will suffer in misery or re
turn to the cars and change into
drier garments. Such is the life
of a hunter, and believe it or not
it is a great deal of fun.
Nebraska Nubbins Face
Missouri Here Friday
BY GLENN NELSON
Sports Staff Reporter
Missouri's "B" squad will be
out tor revenge over the Nebraska
Nubbins when the two clubs meet
The contest, scheduled to start
at 3 p.m., will be the second
Rough Jayhawkers Invade
Huskerland; KU Favored 7
The Nebraska Cornhuskers are
winless, but not gameless. The
Huskers will be hoping to settle
the former matter by defeating a
mighty rugged outfit from the
University of Kansas, Saturday in
is Charlie HoagThis rampag
ing 185 pound junior halfback
is the chief threat in Sike's T
Last year as a sophomore, Hoag
ranked as one of the finest
I backs in tho rnnfprono as ..mil
Kansas 'State is the only team! as. being the too all-around nth.
lete. This year, Hoag has been out
with a leg injury and has missed
three games this fall.
By NITA HELMSTADTER
Alpha Chi Omega, No. 2, Alpha
Phi No. 2, Kappa Kappa Gamma
No. 2 and No. 3, and Chi Omega
No. 2, No. 3, and No. 4 are the
first of the forty-six Intramural
volleyball teams to chalk up wins.
Alpha Chi No. 2 won by default
trom jjeita Lramma No. 5 team.
Alpha Phi NO. 2 defeated Kappa
Alpha Theta No. 2 28-11. Shirley
uoy, Alpha fta scoring standout,
accounted for 10 of the Alpha
Phi's 28 points. Kappa No. 2 and
No. 3 teams both won their games.
Kappa No. 3 won their game the
easy way through Dorms No. 3
The other Kappa team squeezed
out a win by defeating the Alpha
Omicron Pi No. 4 team 13-12.
Joan Bryson is responsible for
half of the AOPi's points. Three
of the Chi Omega teams won their
games. Teams No. 2 and No. 3
won by default from AOPi No. 4
and Kappa Delta respectively.
AOPi No. 2 also lost to a Chi O
team. Chi Omega No. 4 beat AOPi
23-20. CM O's Kathy Kelly made
Tuesday night about five-
o'clock found the Dorm No. 2
team trouncing Chi Omega team
No. 5 43-2. Rose Gingery was top
point player with 15 tallies.
Gamma Phi Beta team No. 3 de
faulted to give Delta Gamma No.
2 the win. The Delta Gammas
also received another win through
default. Alpha Xi Delta defaulted
to Delta Gamma No. 4. Mary Ida
Barnds is top scorer for Tri Delt
No. 2 in their wm over Gamma
Phi Beta No. 2 26-12.
Tiger-Husker 'B" squad tussle
this season. Nebraska won the
first encounter, 13-0, in early
Coach Ike Hanscom's probable
starting offensive line listed
George Mink and Pat Lee, ends;
John Sebold and Bill McGuire,
tackles; Tom Kripal and Wayne
Taylor, guards; and Gordon
Backfield starters will be Dan
Brown, quarterback; Charles
Chamley and Bill Thayer or Law
rence Goll, halfbacks; and George
Probable defensive starters are
Ken Reiners and Andy Loehr,
ends; Jim Evans and Roy Troyer,
tackles; Don Glantz and Leonard
Singer or Kirpal, guards.
The secondary will include
Jim Tangdall and Ken Moore,
linebackers; Chamley and Den
nis Korinek, halfbacks, and
Duane Rankin, safety.
Other "B" squad members
slated to see action in Friday's
game .are: Pat Lange, George
Bauer and Emerson Scott, ends;
Don Gabriel, Don Leffier, Mike
Morton, Les Roberts and Don
Becker, tackles; Walter Finke,
Larry Lanik, Russ Morgan, Ken
Osborn, Charles Bryant, Frank
Barrett and Gerald Bingham,
Centers are John Schreiber,
Ralph Thomas, Durwood Van
Cleve and Dick Watson. The back
field list includes John Arnost and
Ladd Hanscom, quarterbacks; Bob
Arnold, Emil Radik, Don Sterba,
Ben Hand, John Devries, John
Stone and Bob Dougherty, half
backs; Ed Gazinski, Bud John,
Bob Russell and Stuart Thorell,
By ARLEY BONDAR1N
I i Sports Staff Reporter
Not one to give ud without a
struggle the .injury jinx re
turned'' to plague the Nebraska
Cornhuskers as sophomore half
back John' Bordogna suffered
some badly brtiised ribs in Tues
day's scrimmage with the "B"
The injury has tentatively
placed the Turtle Creek. Pa..
youngster on the unavailable list
for Saturday's homecoming tilt
with the Kansas Jayhawkers. Bor
dogna's -injury somewhat offset
the return of Dennis Emmanuel,
George Paynich, Jerry Minnick,
Ted James, and Tony.Winey to
Bordogna had been groomed
as a quarterback hi the Musker
T-formation since spring prac
tice at Curtiss. However, after
early season reversals and man
power losses, Coach Bill Gl.iss
ford switched Bordogna to right
halfback. At his new position,
John proved to be a pleasant
surprise as his speed and ag
gressive line bucking added
some badly needed punch to
the Cornhusker attack.
inrougn tne first five games
of the season, Bordogna led the
llusker ball carriers with a net
gain of 183 yards in 66 rushes.
He has shown his versatility bv
nanoung a snare of the passing
and punting chores for the Ne
braskans. Bob Smith or Jim Cederdahl,
both freshmen, will be worked
at the right halfback post in
the event that Bordogna is unable
to compete in Saturday's contest.
Meanwhile, Coach Glassford mit
his charges through their final
rough preparations in an attemnt
to iron out the wrinkles, offen
sively and defensively, in antici
pation of the Homecoming game
Emphasis was placed on brushing
up the offensive blocking, which
has been a Nebraska weak point
The defensive platoon came in
for some careful screening, for
in Kansas the Huskers will be
facing a squad which has
racked up no fewer than 21
points in their games this sea
son. The linemen were the only
ones scheduled to participate in
contact scrimmage. , ,
The Scarlet and Cream con
tinued to work on their pass de
fense, as they expect no letup
from the bombardment of flying
footballs which have . tormented
them throughout the season. In
the five games played thus far,
Nebraska opponents have com-
irf'j " i r : s
tht iU:l l"M$
MfXM : -s5 :pff ,:':5? lillC ?l. U:, W ",. pi1 'iff fell
J ipPf iliiiliisl
Courtesy Lincoln Journal,
pleted 55 passes good for 761
The Cornhuskers will also face
the task of overcoming the sec
ond quarter letdown, which has
Courlmi' Lincoln Journal.
eludes the lean years during the
war. However. Coach Glassford
is still confident that his squad
will put together enough good
football at one time to surprise
led to their downfall in three 'someone this season
contests this season
In the season's opener, Texas
Christian University scored
twenty-one of their twenty
eight points in the second quar
ter. Against the Minnesota
Gophers, the Huskers gave up
three touchdowns in two min
utes and fifty-two seconds of
the second quarter. In the Mis
souri game, the Tigers scored
twice just before the half to
give them a commanding lead
and ultimate victory.
Not since the season of 193S
have the Cornhuskers entered the
month of November without a
victory under their belts. This in-
A glance at the scorin chart
gives an indication of the dif
ference in the squads record
from last year. In 1950, Bob
Reynolds had a clear lead in
the scoring department and was
vying for national honors. This
season nine touchdowns' have
been scored by nine different
The return of Reynolds to the
lineup has had a steadying effect
on the remainder of the squad.
With Bobby calling signals and
playing a stellar game as de
fensive safety, the Huskers eo
into the latter half of this cam
paign determined to improve
their record for the year.
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The Jayhawks have also found
the going a little rough in con-:
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