The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 01, 1965, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Page 4
The Daily Nebraskan
Monday, Nov. 1, 1965
By Jim Swartz
Nebraska Sports Editor
Nebraska bounced back
from a 14 point first quarter
deficit to squeeze by Missouri
in a 16-14 chffhanger at Co
lumbia Saturday.
The Missouri Tigers appar
ently hadn't been reading
press clippings as the Ben
gals took the opening . kick'
off and marched 80 yards in
11 plays.
Missouri didn't have long to
wait for another scoring
chance as too plays later
Fred Duda's pass was pirated
by Johnny Roland, which gave
the Tigers their second and
last scoring opportunity.
The Huskers finally got on
the score board with 5:28 gone
in the second quarter when
Pete Tatman lunged over
from the one. Harry Wilson
set up the score with a 37
yard romp after a block by
Frank soiich sprung him.
The 7,000 Husker fans didn't
have long to wait as the de
fense stopped Missouri m the
next series and it was the
Husker's ball. The Scarlet
marched 89 yards in 14 plays
with Tatman taking the ball
The big play of the drive
was on a fourth and one situ
ation when Duda ran the op
tion to the left and didn't stop
running until he was dragged
down on the one.
Larry Wachholtz missed on
the conversion attempt but
split the uprights in the fourth
with a 26-yard field goal,
gave the Huskers a two point
victory and an unchallenged
road to the third consecutive
conference championship.
"It is too bad a team like
that (Missouri) had to lose,"
said Walt Barnes after the
Barnes explained the Tiger
early lead saying, "they came
out to play ball and wanted
more to win at first. Then
we started playing together
and settled down."
Defensive captain Mike
Kennedy singled out the game
as the best team effort ever
had, everybody did a real
good job."
They didn't give them any
thing either! The Blackshirts,
led by Kennedy with eight
tackles and five assists, lim
ited the Tigers to three first
and tens in the second half
and cnt their offensive output
by one-third, allowing only a
61-yard second half total, which
compared to the first half 182
yard total.
Wachholtz expliained part
of the difference saying "in
their patterns they ran four
men rather than three and
we were leaving the man in
the middle open. This both
ered us until we were able
to make the switch at the
Sophomore Marv Mueller
turned in a creditable per
formance, pirating two passes
and running them back 66
yards. Duda led the offense
with 76 yards in nine car
ries, followed by Wilson's 74
yard total.
Coach Bob Devaney cred
ited Duda for calling and
running a good game. Devan
ey said the team was never
worried and "when they found
they could run the ball, they
settled down."
Devaney praised Lane, not
ing that L a n e's running
caused the greatest problem
lane played a great game,
he did a tremendous job."
The only game injury was
Kaye Carstens, who had a
tooth knocked out and Lynn
Senkbeil, who had an ankle
Ron Kirkland, injured for
the last three games, was
back In the lineup and after
Saturday, showing, promises
to give the Huskers even
more power next week against
The Jayhawks smoothered
Kansas State 34-0 at Lawrence
Saturday and are out to ex
end their winning streak to
three against Nebraska
Frosh Suffer Defeat
Two fumbles and two inter
cepted passes made the dif
ference between victory and
defeat for the Nebraska
Freshmen art Columbia Friday.
These miseues allowed Mis
souri to edge the Frosh in a
14-6 encounter, viewed largely
by Husker fans.
Playing almost identical
games statistically, Missouri
15 first downs, Nebraska 16;
Missouri had a 282 total yard
age, compared to Nebraska's
278. A pass interception on the
Nebraska goal line provided
the scoring difference.
Missouri got their first scor
ing break on a 53 yard pass
play when the runner ap
peared to be stopped but
stepped out of the grasps of
two tacklers and romped to
Nebraska's 12 before he wars
Nebraska's one scoring tal
ly came on a 14 yard pass
from Frank Patrick to Sher
win Jarmon, who made a leap
ing catch in the end zone.
The loss was the first in
nine games for coach John
Melton. The frosh will see ac
tion this Friday against Iowa
State at Memorial Stadium.
Huskers Escape From Iritated Tigers
By Jim Pearse
A wounded tiger is more
dangerous than an uninjured
one. So Nebraska discovered
The Missouri Tigers over
the past two seasons, had
painful defeats at the hands
of Nebraska. This year coach
Dan Devine, his band of an
gered Tigers, 16,500 students
at MU, and most of the state
of Missouri vowed revenge.
To help agitate the annoyed
Cats, Mizzou officials picked
the Husker hassel as Home
coming. The fervor for the
Nebraska clash rose through
the week until it reached the
ponderous proportions of a
s u p e r-Homecoming atmos
phere. ,
The dedication to defeating
Nebraska was r e 1 i g i o n at
Mizzou last week. And the
dpdicated followers of the
"beat Big Red" section
wrapped themselves, their
team, and their town (Colum
bia, Mo.) in victory ritual.
But the Nebraska fans, if a
bit arrogant, made their feel
ings toward the contest
known, too. Nebraska red
painted Kansas City Friday
night. From the Hotel Con
tinental, home of the KC Play
boy Club, to the more relax
ing and sophisticated art gal
leries and exotic lounges of
the Commerce Tower spirited
Big Red boosters gave out a
steady stream of Husker hopes
for success.
I The Big Red sea poured into
'Columbia; the Tiger band be
gan to stalk their prey. Nu
merous Husker fans lost their
red N-hats to hungry, Irritated
On the floor of the Pit Ne
braska's gladiators squared
off against the injured Tigers.
Early the lame Cats struck
furosciously, gouging at Ne
braska's defense. But as the
contest evened tempers wore.
FRED DUDA . . . starts around left end en route to his 38 yard romp to the Missouri
one yard line which set un the Hus'fer -"nr1 tonoMnw. ua eat Missouri's Gary
Lane at his own game as Duda totaled 79 yards rushing while Lane trailed with 64.
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At halftime a group of Ne
braska banner carriers were
attacked by some insulted
Tiger followers. Ail were hust
led off the arena floor to make
way for the teams and the
final chapter to the game.
The last thirty minutes of
gritty defensive action was
broken only by the toe of Ne
braska's Larry Wachholtz; a
crack in the defensive battle
large enough to inflict salting
defeat into the Tigers'
scratched back.
But the Tiger Pit had not
been kind to Nebraska. As the
long shadows reached over
the West Stadium, Big Red
boosters, after receiving
friendly congratulations from
Missourians, quietly sat in the
midst of half eaten sand
wiches, spilled popcorn, torn
programs, and other rubble,
glad they had survived.
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