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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1952)
Monday, October 13, 1952
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
From The Sidelines
Face Underdog Role
There is little doubt in anyone's mind that the Nebraska Com
buskers have completed the
season, boutn uaKoin, Oregon,
though they put the Huskers in
casions, are not comparable with
Colorado, Missouri, Kansas, Minnesota and Oklahoma.
The Huskers, undefeated in their first four .
games of the young season, will probably be rated
as underdogs for all of the remaining six games.
With halfback Bob Reynolds out of commission
for the season, Huskcr hopes are falling hard find
fast. The Rambler was victim of a shoulder sep
aration in the second quarter of the Wildcat fray,
and team physicians turned thumbs down toward
his future playing days.
Other injuries are also plaguing the Corn
husker lineups al midseason. Team physicians
reported Saturday that Jerry Paulson, starting of
fensive guard, may be shelved for the remainder
of the season. Paulson has an injured shoulder
and is having x-rays taken to discover the extent
of the ailment Max Kennedy,
second quarter of the Nebraska B-Bucna Vista game Friday night,
is also expected to be out for the remainder of the season.
Huskers Show Little Spark
The Cornhusker followers at Saturday's game saw a colorful
Band Day halftime show, put on by 62 Nebraska high school bands
consisting or some 3,530 musicians. But the 89.000 fans were not
well pleased with the showing of the highly favored Husker grid
ders. The Scarlet team had little spark, started slowly, and at sev
eral stages in the game appeared to be a poor match for the Wild
cats. The Nebraska pass defense was constantly allowing K-State
aerials to be completed almost at the will of the Wildcat signal
The bright spot of the husker offense was Johnny Bordotna,
who ran, passed and kicked with the brilliancy of an all-Amerl-ean.
Coach Bill Glassford said after the rame that the junior
quarterback from Turtle Creek, Tr played the greatest game of
his career Saturday.
Post Praises Bobby, Huskers
Jack Carberry, sports editor of the Denver Post, poured out
praise for the Huskers following the NU-Iowa State game In an
article entitled "Dont Be Too Sure K.U. or O.U. to Win Title," the
writer said that Nebraska (and Bobby Reynolds) would be a strong
dark horse contender for the Big Seven crown.
"We find there is a feeling around the league that either or
both Nebraska and Missouri are entirely capable, on any given
afternoon, of whipping one or all of the three pre-season leaders
Oklahoma, Kansas and Colorado.
"This is especially true relative to Nebraska. The Cornhuskers
Saturday won, 16 to 0, over Iowa State after last week beating
Oregon, 28 to 13, to keep its undefeated record for the season.
. . . They believe that Nebraska, especially if it keeps Bobby
Reynolds completely whole, can develop into the real dark horse
of the league. Its only trouble is that the Huskers must play all
three of their chief opponents Colorado first, then Kansas and
finally Oklahoma on enemy grounds. And home grounds, in
football, is a definite advantage which none can deny."
I believe that wTiter Carberry had some good ideas in mind
when he praised the Huskers in such manner. We'll have to wTait
and see if the Nebraska picture is darkened beyond all hope.
Husker Injuries Run High
As 62 Prep Bands Perform
By TOM BECKER
Sports Staff Writer
The Saturday clash between
Nebraska and Kansas State fea
tured half time entertainment by
62 bands from various Ne-
Courtesy Lincoln Star
COACH BILL. GLASSFORD . . .
With some key men out of the
lineup, his team will definitely
, . - -
Skirts In Sports
Theias Win Soccer
The smooth playing Kappa
Alpha Thetas took over the soccer
baseball tournament with very
little trouble. Last Thursday the
Theta's No. 1 team played the
Delta Gammas ,
No. 1 in the
finals. They led
t h T o u g hout
most of the
game and won
a sweeping vic
tory. The DGs
up yet. From
they're p 1 a n
ning on captur
ing the title
in the volley
W.A..A. wishes to welcome
the freshmen! They can now
start their careers in W. A. A.
beginning Oct. 20. At this time,
the -alley tjall, duckpins, and
howline tournaments hepin.
We're looking forward to seeing
an of the freshmen at these
The volley ' hall championship
was won by the dorm last year.
It was an exciting tournament and
a very close one. Wilson Hall
won the duckpins and Janet
Scoville, dorm won the bowling
Just a note any person can
enter the volley ball tournament
but can only enter one of either
duckpins or bowling. That is, if a
Eirl enters the duckpin tourna-
ment she can not ie in ye
in it tournament or
4m,mlmint nr vice-versa.
This is done so that there won't
be anv conflicts in the playing
be any conflicts
Thia week the volley ball
courts are open at Grant Me
morial for any team who wants
p practice. The freshmen cm
gome too. A team wishing to
fn-actioe should sign up for a
so-called "easy opening" of their 1952
Iowa State and Kansas State, al
some tight holes on different oc
such opponents as Penn State,
who received a broken arm in the
braska's high schools and the
Husker ROTC band.
All the musicians formed a '
huge "X" that covered the en
tire playing field and played
"The Star Spangled Banner,"
"The Noble Men" and "Dear Old
The Cornhuskers won, 27-14,
but a cloud of gloom covered the
dressing room when it was learned
that Bobby Reynolds had suffered
a shoulder separation and will be
out for the rest of the season.
Coach Bill Glassford said after
the game that the Husker team
got awfully banged and bruised.
He blamed the ability of Kansas
State's passing attack the
fact that the defense played too
'I'm glad we got this game out
of our system," defensive right
halfback Jim Yiesley said, 'I hope
we'll do better from now on."
John Bordogna, who shoul
ders the attack after the loss of
Reynolds, said that the Wildcats
have a good tough team and
they should surprise some Big 3
team during the season.
Verl Switzer, K. State's All
American back, felt that it was a
tough game and Kansas State
should have won. "We were just
plainly outmanned." he added.
Geo rata Hucc!kicked the cxtra point
wriewivjavi !, On fourth down and eirht
court any day, Monday through
Thursday from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m.
It's a grand opportunity to
catch up on a few things you've'
forgotten and look over any
new players you have.
For information concerning vol-
ley ball notify Robyn Ryder, the
snorts bead, at 2-7742 or 2-56H3.
Ginnie Mann is the duckpins
head. She can be located at her
home or at 2-1926 or 2-3741. The
sports head for the bowling tour
nament is Marilyn Jensen, call
2-C095 or 2-6291.
Any upperclassman who is in-
terested in officiating volley ball!
chm.lrl r-.mp tn the officials meet-iluur
inc Wednesday at five and Thurs
day at five of this week in the
WJV.A. office at Grant Memorial.
At these meetings there will be a
discussion on rules and scoring.
We need many people to help of
ficiate so do not hesitate to come.
There probably will be a meeting
later after the twentieth for the
benefit of any freshmen anxious
to help officiate.
Representatives, do not for
get to turn in your team lists
by Wednesday noon. If you do
not turn them in by that time ,
It will be too late. Also keep
your eyes on the bulletin boards
because the new schedules will
he posted Friday morning. Re
member if there is any need for
cancellations call the sports
heads by Sunday noon.
Atjuaquettes are having tryout
practice for uppemasEmen
Wednesday, jet. 10, ax i. jo p.m.
The final tryouts will be Oct 21,'
.Tuesday at 7:45 p.m. A person
must auena me practice Deiore
the final tryouts. Practices for
freshmen will be Oct. 23 and 28 at
7:15 p.m. The tryouts will be
Oct. 30 at 7:15 p.m. The swim
ming pool is located in the
NU Grid Career Ends
Counrsr Lincoln Sir
STAR HALFBACK INJURED . . . Bobby Reynolds, whose out
standing football career at Nebraska included being chosen on
most ail-American teams during his sparkling sophomore year,
received a shoulder separation during Saturday's K-tSate game
which will sideline him for the remainder of the season. The
hUh -scoring senior was hobbled by injuries during most of the
grid season last year. He was top Big Seven scorer in last week's
statistics with a total of 30 points. His scoring Saturday con
sisted of one conversion.
" , - f
v"? I : Ml) f&lm
OCT FOR SEASON . . - Max Kennedy, Husker defensive half
back, is expected to be out for the season. The junior letterman
suffered a broken arm when he played for the Nebraska B team
at Buena Vista Friday. The Nubbins won, 14-0. (C of N photo.)
The Nebraska B" team slid
past Buena Vista College, 14-0,
with two second tallies Friday
night on the Iowa gridiron.
Fullback George Gohde
sparked the junior Husker at
tack by racktng up both touch
downs. In the third quarter, Gohde
ripped through right guard to the
first Cornhusker marker. The play
pnvwpH Id vnrrlc F!mil ftartik
yards to go in the fourth pe
riod, Gohde arain carried the
mail, this time for 16 yards.
Kadik again hooted the PAT.
The B squad suffered a
couple of serious injuries. Half
back Max Kennedy received
broken arm in the second qu'ar
Diercks "Bullet" Ralrton
twisted his leg and was un
able to continue. E&lston had a
79-yard run called back in the
first half because of an off-side
Two Husker drives bogged down
the ?1uena . Vllta ,.lhI: ndi
"la " la ulc w M-vidii.
Nebraska outcaired the Iowa
foe, 220 yards to 50.
The Kansas Jayhawks, who
meet Oklahoma next week in
a game which is expected to be
the top Biff Seven game of the
year, swamped the Iowa State
Cyclones by an overwhelming
42-0 margin. The Jayhawks
completely dominated the of
fensive play, mixing a rugred
ground attack with a sharp
Southern Methodist University,
beaten in their first two games of
the season by powers Duke and
Georgia Tech, romped to a 25-7
over injury -riddled Missouri. The
Tigers' ace soph quarterback Tony
Scardino and ex-Army fullback
Bill Rowekamp were the top Mis
Tvt Ohio State Buckeyes
came from behind to stop un
beaten Wisconsin, 22-14, in the
major upset of the day. Wis
consin, favored to repeat as Big
Ten champion, received its first
loss of the season. The Badgers
had accumulated Quite a victory
string prior to their defeat Saturday.
iS J 3l
THIS IS A
(Clip from Paper)
OCT. 15 THRU
This coupon when properly
school is good lor Student
will h required.
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By HOWARD VANN
Sports SUff Writer
Nebraska rang up its fourth con
secutive victory by rolling over
the Kansas State Wildcats, 27-14.
It was a costly win for the Corn
huskers as all-American Bobby
Reynolds was lost for the rest of
the season by virtue of a shoulder
separation. Reynolds had Just
picked up nine yards to the Wild-
ca; S yard line when he was in;
jurea m tne second quarter.
The game looked like it was
going to be a hard fought battle
from the ery first exchange of
downs. Neither team was able to
do much for the first ten min
utes as the ball just kept chang
ing hands, but finally the Corn
huskers were able to cut the ice.
The Nebraskans started a sus
tained drive from the mid-field
stripe and didn't give up until
they had crossed the Kansas State
goal line. Bordogna, Cifra, Smith
and Reynolds piled their way deep
down into Wildcat territory with
Bordogna scoring on a quarter'
back sneak from one yard out.
Reynolds converted for the extra
point, and what later proved to be
his last pomt of the season.
Kansas State then took the ball
and showed the Cornhuskers that
they weren't going to be any
pushover. Verl Switzer, Elmer
Creviston and Corky Taylor
reeled off short, but powerful
ground gains which carried the
Wildcats up to the Nebraska six
yard line. Then the fire started.
Carl Albacker threw to McShuls-
kis for six points and Lane Brown
converted to tie up the game at
Then in the second Quarter,
Nebraska fans got a look at
r '.at they had been anticipating
for the first three games. The
Cornhuskers gave a slight sneak
preview of their spread forma
tion plays. The spread plays
were given good blocking and it
can the said that that was the
deciding factor of this ball game.
A pass interference penalty on
K-State set up the Cornhuskers'
second TD Bordogna threw to
Korinek on the fifteen and the
officials called pass interference
on a wildcat defender. After a
series of running plays. Ray No
vak bulled his way over from the
three yard line to put the Huskers
ahead by six. Korinek came in and
converted the extra point, putting
the Nebraska team ahead 14-7.
Nebraska kicked off to Kansas
State and after a series of four
downs, NC gained possession of
the ball again. In three plays
Bordogna racked up 34 yards on
the spread play. The blocking on
all three of those plays was
very commendable. Four more
plays brought Nebraska seven
more points as Bordogna scored
and Korinek converted.
Pev Evans kicked off for the
Cornhuskers and the ball was
taken by Taylor who brought the
fans to their feet as he eluded
everyone except Korinek who
tackled him on the K-State 40.
After two plays, Nebraska again
retained the ball as Bill Thayer
intercepted a pass and ran it back
to his own 19.
Then two heart-breaking plays
happened to the Cornhuskers. Jim
Cederdahl got behind the K-State
defense and was in the clear when
in dropped a pass labeled TD.
Two plays later, Korinek out
foxed the Wildcats and raced 44
S t TW DAT
X 'V THE SUN HUNG
TOWARD THE EAkTHI
? ' T fa
i colon mr
In en Color
filled out with noma and
Bote. School identification
j a v. "2
yards to pay-dirt only to have It
railed back because of a clipping
penalty. The first half ended
with Nebraska owning a 21-7
lead and an unbelievable riixh
ing advantage of 171 yards net
n KS'a fi
x tic ariuiiu uau feiancu auu ,
looked like it might be a repeat
of last year's upset tie by K-State.'
passing combination of Albacker
to McShulskis started to eat up
the yardage as Nebraska s pass de-
rinfriM ilirltri In rfi;in tpprstp
After seven, minutes of the second j
half had elapsed, Kansas State had
narrowed the point spread to
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
JOHN BORDOGNA ... Led
Nebraska rushers, gaining 154
yards on 25 carries for an aver
age of 5.7 yards per carry. The
junior Quarterback also threw
for 74 more yards via the air
ways as he gunned the Husker
offense, Bordogna baffled the
Wildcat defense by runnin? and
passing from a variety of of
seven points The Wildcats con
tinued to dominate play through
out the third quarter and the score
stood 21-14 going into the final
The Huskersopened the
fourth quarter with a beautiful
pass reception on the part of
Bob Smith. Smith took a 40
yard flip from Bordorna away
from two flabbergasted Wild
cats. The Nebraskans drove to
the fifteen only to lose the ball
on downs. But the Huskers were
not going to be denied. After
two exchanges of the ball, they
drove deep into 'Cat territory
and Bill Thayer raced around
right end for six more points.
Korinek's try for the PAT was
short and the score stayed 27-14
until the final block was thrown.
The game was very bard fought,
according to most experts attend
ing, containing a lot of good rough
football. The Nebraska defensive
line was outstanding. Don Boll,
Ed Hussman, Carl Brassee, Dennis
Emanuel, Verl Scott and Jerry
Minnick gave the Wildcats some
jarring tackles that they won't
forget for a long time to come-
Printed Engraved Embossed
Large selection. See samples.
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14th Street
SATOU'S CORRAS2LDLX! BOND
Typing mistakes can be erased
wiiitoui smear, smudge or smooicH
You'ia oil bit and so errors
will this wonder paper! You're
the classroom predsionisi, lie
faculty pride. Just make like
a magician: wili a quick flick
el your pencil eraser your
mistakes vanish without
smudge or scar type over
erasures without leaving a
clue. Use Eaton's Conasable
Bond and the papers you turn
in will be precise, proud
end perfect thai never hurl
filiD TE1S EJUS TO tELITVET
Cowb in Ic c 3moMUcflioM
cv to pfA yovs c& twf.
czHy Eofon makes Corrasable Eosd
Next week Penn State. Only
time will tell.
End MrShnlskli, Rtlama, Kwltr, Barrt
Tarkl Karintlla, Graft, T. Sialtk, HarO
kora, .Mfyar, Krisbl.
b.cw-8i. Tm. cm. Cm
. '.' '"". Aiickt, !
Kih1 Bclubackw, Kawal Co
Tarklra Oltrw, H annua, Mkmtck. Balk,
r.'ia. Macau. nWaat
Back Rtjaoldv Thanr. Kavak. Ctim
dakl. llanlntna. CKm, Brow a, Vtlilar, 8a
lacrs, Korinek, Gokot.
Scora hr VMitmret
Kaaau Bill A T T 014
Nebraska f 14 4 IT
Kauai gtaia acortntl (InacMown), Mc
tihulskli Si (placcaieau), Browa t.
Nbraka arnrlnai ffoackdowatV, Var4aaa
t. nvak. Thaw l (slactawaiil, IUnoMa
' Offklaln laba Hoax. William JtwH,
rrfereet Joha Waldorf. Mtooarl, awiplrvi Ba
McAMster, Oklakama AAM, Uaeaaaai Pkfe
Pendlrtoa. Oklahoma, tadae.
Ktbraika K Slata
Klnl dowa (lout) IT 14
Br ruvklitt IS
Br aantaa a 1
Br peaaliies S
Ravhlnt (number ( radm) ( SO
N amber rardi aahted ........ 19 IIS
amber yardi lost IS 40
Ne yards aatoed SSI TS
Forward aasstaw faamnar
annnated) 11 SS
X amber coaiplettd ... S IS
Nanrjed kad tatrrrrpred t 1
Net yarda aakaed T4 ft4
Total plan (rash aad aanei). . TS 93
Total act yards Hi !7T
Panti (amber! T T
Areata yard 14 SS
Naatbar kad Mocked
Kick off toambarl 4 4
Anm yard 48 . 4S
amber oaat retarM , 4 3
t arda aaal rrraraa ST SS
X amber kkkoff rerarm S 4
Yard kkkoff rrrarai M SJ
Pan latercecrloa rctanai Oaunbart t 1
Vards return IS
Famnlrc (aamber) 6 1
Ball Ion 1
Ball Inst ea downs 1 1
reaalrlcs (aamber) 4 10
Vards aeaalirrd 4(1 U
Intramural bowlers must have
their entries in at the Lincoln
Bowling Parlor by 12 noon Oct.
15. Competition will start Oct
20. The entries must be accom
panied by two choices of the
afternoon' a person prefers to
Main Fealnre Gock
(Srhrdnlea Parnhbed by Tfemtm)
State: "Rainbow Round My
Shoulder," 1:06, 3:58, 6:50, 9:42.
"Red Snow," 2:43, 5:35, 827.
Varsity: "Sudden Fear." 1:00.
!3:io. 5:20. 7:30. 9:40.
Avmk&la is U0-abMt packaia
esd bona ei SOP ahaaai ia enf
aactwaigfaai In si yoar oaada.
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