The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 29, 1963 · Page 35
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 35

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, September 29, 1963
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Page 35
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li) U!SC:OL!N SljM)A\ .lOl’RNAL AM) SIAK___________________Septrmhfr 29. 196.1 Golden Gophers Uiilhe Wide Open-Passing Attack Septrnihfr 29. I9h.1 Continued from Page ID another series of downs. Nebraska had fourth and one situations twice in a row with a little over four minutes to play and the Husker fullback came through with just the needed yardage. Measurements were needed both times and both times the nose of the ball was all that was beyond the chain slick. These key plays kept the ball in Husker possession and stifled any last- second victory hopes the (lophers may have envisioned. And at the conclusion of the 82-yard drive and the eight minutes and 15 seconds, Ross nearly came up with his first TD of the young .season. But twistin’ Willie was deni e d once more. Slopfied just snort of the end zone a couple of limes last week against South Dakota State, Ross took a handoff f r o m f'laridge just as the game ended and came within inches of making it. But probably no one hut Willie really cared and it didn't really matter to Willie as the more than 5,0(K) Husker fans eyed the scoreboard, then headed for various rendezvous here Saturday night. .Nebraska fans learned early what their head coach had been talking about all week in expecting the (ioph- ers to abandon their usual linebusting ffKitball for a wide-open running and passing game. Minnesota consistently used wide running plays and [lasses from quarterback Bob S a d e k to his Sfieedy halfbacks Dick llar- ren and Jerry Pelletier in the flat that threatened on several oc(,'asions to go all the way. The (iopher.s clearly shied away from running anything into the huge Nebraska line where huge Iluskers such as Lloyd Voss, Larry Kramer, Bob Brown, John Kirby, Monte Kiffin, Bob Jones, Duncan Drum, John Dervin and Ron .Michka were tending the store. liut while the ,NU line was able to contain the Dofiher i unning game, they didn’t give Minnesota quarterback Sadek many worries with a rush. Only on a few occasions did the Husker forwards penetrate the Minnesota line in pursuit of Sadek. Sadek (:om|)lcted nine of 23 passes, but many of the misses were more a result of loose hands on the part of Gopher receiver or from Husker backs who kept fairly close track of .Minnesotans who wandered among their midst looking for pas.ses. But it was an error In the defensive secondary that gave the Gophers their only score and Husker fans their main shock. .Minnesota took a Claridge punt on its own 29 and in four plays moved to the Husker 45. At this point Sadek .sent f^elletier down- field in .search of open territory and the speedy Gopher halfback was successful. He managed to get behind Dick Callahan and Sadek lofted a long pass into his hands at the 1.5-yard line. Callahan recovered in time to catch Pelletier at the one, but two plays later Sadek sneaked in for the score. When .Mike Reid added the extra point, the Gophers had a 7-0 lead with 7:10 left in the opening quarter. And moments later the rain, that had stopped shortly before game time, started again. It was in this rainy atmosphere that the Huskers brightened what loomed as a dark day for Nebraska fans with the tying touchdown. The Huskers went 36 yards in six plays for the tying tally after Dave Theisen made a fair catch of a short .Minnesota punt to the Gopher 36. Ross ripped right end for .seven, then bolted into the line lor another yard. Fullback Bruce Smith then took over the chores as the Huskers’ alternate line opened holes on the right side of the Gopher line w here all-.America candidate Carl Eller and teammates Larry Hartse and John Rajal were positioned. Smith blasted t h r o u g li holes opened around Eller for bursts of 14, two and four yards, putting the ball at the .Minnesota eight-yard line. Claridge then skirted left end for the TD with I; U remaining in the first quarter. Johnson booted the first of two P.\T kicks to end the scoring until the home run play that Claridge and Jeter brewed up. The Huskers, who compiled a 176-75 rushing yardage advantage, but trailed in passing yardage, 107-89, will undoubtedly spend the coming week trying to work out offensive mistakes that cropped up Saturday. Nebraska ...................7 0 0 7—11 .Minnesota .7 0 0 0— 7 Minn.—.Sadek 1 run (Reid kick) ,\eb.—(laridiie 8 run (Johnson kick) Neb.—Jeter pass from Clar- dge (Johnson kick) .Vttendance (>1,140. ns> I Flyi lis 69-0 Sla(islics coi.o sT^rr-: .vin hih ( r; First (!ov\n« Í1 2.1 Uiisliini! yaid.icp ll*) f'as.sinc yiir<l;i«<‘ 17 HR p iss.'S R 20 fi ll I’,i.‘,.si's iiil«'n*cplo(l by 0 I Punt.>. 9 .'l-l 1 W) H Fumbles lost 1 2 Inrds pen.-ilired 11 .15 Air Force .^(■a(lemy, Colo, iU’D — Elusive Terry Isaacson scored four of 10 Air Force touchdowns Saturday in leading the Falcons to a crushing. 69-0 victory over Coloardo Stati* University. isaacson master-minded six of the (oiichdowns before Coach Ben Marlin fumed the game over to second and (bird stringers who piled up four more. I’our team records and one indiv idual record were broken by the Cadets Colo State t ' (I 0 « «— n Air Forre ^ 21 11 27—t.'t .AF Lsaacsnn 47 run (Huladay kick) .Ai’ TollJitiu» .1 run dlolada.v kick) .\F JaKRcrs TO run (llolad.iy kick ■AF —i.saac.son I run (Uoladav kick» AF ls.iarson .19 run (Hadlkr kick) AF l.saacsiin 10 run (Hadlkr kirk) .AF ltacku.s 11 run (Radikr kick) AF Hacku.s 4 run (Hadtkc kick) AF Warson 4 run (Hadlkr kick) AF Girth 25 pnss froin Burkh.iit nun laiird) Allrndancr 27.21U. Army Blanks I Beeiy Beef-Slalers Bulldoi^ Foe | Statistics First riown.s Hushing yardagr Passing yardagr P: srs Inlerceptiong h,r Punts Fumhirs lost Yards prnaliïrd AIIMV ( INfTNNATI 20 14 2(1) 117 147 92 11 IR lOIH 2 0 2-41.1 2 11.5 ! 1 50 I Flat I’assiiig One sola (»iviiig NU Trouble Continued from Page ID pass has been praised in the jiast by Devaney primarily for his defensive play. That he w’as in on offense in the critical time in the game was by no means shocking, but at least a little surprising. Devaney explained that the reason Jeter hadn’t played more offense was not because he wasn’t capable, but because he was used on defense so much and needed a little rest. One other player who w-as used a surprising .NEBR \SK.\ lUavrr,\tt.Gain Loss .Net Claridge . 14 20 It If) Ross 12 01 n 01 McCloughan i 8 5 3 Young . .> 0 .3 .lohn.son i;i 81 0 31 Smith 9 37 fi 31 I’assing Player / Vtt. (mpl.Inlc. Yds. Claridge 8 4 1 89 Pass Receiving No.Yds. IVlcCloughan ... 1 5 Callahan 111 Jeter213 PassInterceptions PlayerNo. Yds. R. Brown 1 0 West I’oint, N.Y. f^Army drove 72 yards to a touchdown with the o[)ening kickoff and went on to a 22-0 football victory over a Cincinnati team, stalled by three lost fumbles and two [)ass in tcrception.s. It may prove to have been a costly triumph. A r m y’s leading hall-carrlcr, sophomore Tom Smith, twisted his knee the first time he handled the ball in the opening period and had to be carried off the field. He is out Indefinitely with the extent of tflie injury not immerilatelv known. Nebraskan.s jirry 'roinlinson (83), Larry Kramer (75 and ijob Hohn 18) slop Minnesota fullback Jay Sharp for no gam. 11 1 I i Fleaseti Nel)i*askan Loss Surprises War malli Player Cl arid ae Player .Solidi .. Kos.s ... Holm Punting No. Punt Returns No. 2 2 2 Kickotf Returns .Vve. 44 Yds. 1 I Ifi I) I) 0 n 10 2 1 7 .'(It kick) (■ '•innati .A rm.v Arm.' Waldmp 4 run (H Aim.v FG llcsdl .12 Arm.v .S.ilc* . Nclidii tackled in end wiiir Adii.v FG lieydi 31 Arm.'' Slichwch .5 run «Hc'di kick), Pasl IV(*I k 19-7 Austin, Tex. (.i** — The Texas Longhorns, Southwest Conference defending champions and fourth ranked team in the nation, rolled over the Texas Tech Red Raiders 49-7 Saturday night. OPEN BOWLIKC EVERY DAY Per Line ' At All Times BOWL-MOR LANES LHIlEd South 9th Minneapolis. .Minn. One of the haupiest Nebraskans was Mick Tinglelioff, former Husker footballer and n u \v center for the .Minnesota Vikings. “This is just like homecoming for me.” said Tiiigleliotf as he shook hands with friends and former leammales. Tinglehoff sat on the sidelines with the .Nebraska team during the game. HulltJiii Board Had Clipping.^ Minneaiwlis. Minn. —The bulletin board in the Minnesota dressing room here Saturday was filled with ; clippings on the Nebraska football team. Included among the clip- [)ings was the eolorphoto that ran two weeks ago in the Sun lay Joiirnnl and I Star showing W'ilie Hess taking a haniiofi from Dennis Claridge while L 1 o y d Voss and Bob Brown provided protection. Other clippings were feature stories on Claridge and the opening of the Huskers fall camp. Minnea[)olis. IMinn, — Ne hraska’s gridder.s pulled one surprise play on Minnesota Saturday. Gopher e o a e h .Murray Warmath ex[)lained after the Huskers’ 14-7 victory. “The only thing they did that we didn't expect w a s (hey heat us,” said Warmath in answer to a question from a writer. “We felt we could beat 'k liio For ★ ★ W eekend :\l/ Fttiis I Auto Races I Minnea()()lis. .Minn. — It was a big weekend here for several Nebraska football fans. Many who watched the Cornhuskers defeat Minnesota, 14-7, S a t u r d a y, stayed over for the professional game today between the Minnesota Vikings and the San Franci.suo 49crs. Haiii liuntMlc's I5ii.sk(‘r FiiiH Minneapolis, Minn. .Many of the Nebraska football fans had trouble getting here for the big 14-7 victory over Minnesota Saturday. Some of those who chartered light planes had to land in Mankato and charter a bus on to the game. them and I have nothing but admiration for Nebraska's team,’’ he added “We were beaten by a very good football team” Warmath, obviou.sly unhappy after the defeat, said he was reasonably satisfied with the [)lay of his grid­ der.s. “But I am tar from satisfied with the score,'’ he noted. The Go[)!ier coaeli lauded .Nebraska's har'k.':. saying. “Our guys were hitting them real hard out tliere, but th.cy just kept going ami managed to pieK up a little extra." 1 Tinting was one of t h e keys to the Husker victory. Warmath observed. “Their punting kept us in a hole all afternoon," he said. No­ ticeably lacking from h i s comments about both the backs and punting was any mention by name of Dennis Claridge, *NU quarterback native Minne- Kicr UpsFlfi I.SU. 21-12 Houston — Walter McReynolds, a 179-pound junior quarterback, maintained h i s mastery over Louis'ana State bv throwing two touchdown passes Saturday night as his Rice University (Jwls upset the Tigers 2i-l2 before a crowd of 64.(XK). Me Reynolds' passes also set up the third Rice touchdown that gave the Owls a 210 lead before the Tigers struck late behind a passing attack led by sophomore Pat Screen, i 26-7 victory over Boston who is sot a. Another factor in the Huskers’ favor, according to Warmath. was the experienced depth in the NT' line. “I couldn't tell much difference between the two lines,” he noted. The Gophers’ all-.\meri- can tackle candidate Carl BTler agreed with his coach in discussing the relative | strength of the two Husker I lines. “The only difference I eould tell between the two lines .Nebraska had was that they had different numbers on their Jerseys, ” Eller said. Bi'lliiio Sparks Providence, R.I. lif» — Joe Bellino, former Navy A11- .America making his pro football debut, ran 34 yards for a | touchdown and sparked the! Providence Steamrollers to a “Nebraska’s line is big and strong and they have eight or nine backs who can go and they don’t stop when you hit them," he said. Gopher quarterback Bob Sadek praised the play of his forward wall in providing pass protection, but noted that one of the reasons Nebraska’s line didn’t g e t* much of a rush on him was because of their pass plays. “Many of our passes were real (juick and this doesn’t give linemen a chance to put much of a rush on you," Sadek said. Sadek noted that he was unable to detect any letdown among the Husker team after the Gophers’ early touchdown. “They (Nebraska) stayed right in there," he observed. Plaver .No.Yds. Kiffin . 1 MINNESOTA Uu~hing 0 PlaverAtt. Gain Loss Net Skjei ...... 5 10 1 0 Reid . ...... 4 23 0 23 j Pelletier .... 4 1.') 2 13 ' Harren . ...... fi 15 3 12 Sadek .. ........ 9 14 15 -1 Harris ....... 1 3 0 3 Sharp . ...... 3 7 0 7 Lofquist .1 9 0 I’assing 9 ' IMaver Att. Cmpl. Inte, Yds. Sadek 23 9 1 Pass Receiving 107 Plaver No.Yds. Harren ....................... 222 Reid ...................... 1 12 P(41etier .................!! 2 12 Orman ....................... 221 Skjei , .. 2 10 I'ass Interceptions PlaverNo. Yds. Skjei 1 Punting 25 Player Skjei No. 11 Punt Returns Ave. .38 Player No.Yds. Skjei1 Kirkoff Returns 12 ■ 1 PlayerNo. \ ds. Pelletier .................... 1 7 M. Ramseth .............. 2 27 Harren ....................... 1 10 amount on offense w a .s Bruce Smith, w'ho had a good day running, a fact Devaney noted. That it was the kind of a game it was, certainly wasn’t a surprise to Devaney. Devaney said he felt the Gophers had a good passing game, regardless of how it w'as defensed. “If Murray comes up with a running game to go with his passing, they (the Gophers I can cause trouble." NEBR.ASKA Loft Ends—Tomlin.son, Haug, Koinzan Loft Tacklos—Kramor, Jones. I.cft Guards—Kirby. Dervin. Centers—Michka. Sittler. Right Guard.s—Brown. Drum. Right Tackles—Vns.s, Kiffin. Right Ends—Callahan, Jeter, Docpke, Love. Quarterbacks—Claridge. Duda. L('ft Halfbacks—Ro.s.s, Theison. Solich. Riohf Halfback.s—McCloughiin. Hohn. Fullbacks—lohnson, .S in i t h, Young. MINNESOTA Left F.nds—Bruggers. Rognlio. Left Tackles—Sundc. Rosen. Left Guards—Dallman, Costanza. Centers—Marchlewski. Pung, Faust. Right Guards—Hartse. Ratx'l, Nord. Right Tacklc.s—Eller, Krause. Right Flnd.s—Rajala. Brown. Quarterbacks — Sadek, Rain- .seth. Left Halfbacks—Barren, Lof- qiiist. Harris. Right Halfbacks -- Pelletier, Skjei, Farthing. Fullbacks—Reid, Sharp. Orman. Solieli. Ilohii Only NU injuries Minneapolis, Minn. — Nebraska came out of the game wTth Minnesota here Saturday with two injuries. Frank Solich injured his ankle and stood on crutches the second half. The extent of his injuries wall be determined by X-rays. X-rays will also be neces- .sary for halfback Bob Hohn who hurt his jaw. OPEN BOWLING MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 8 A.M. to 6 PM. SATURDAY All DAY SUNDAY 8 A.M. TO 6 P.M. HOLLYWOOD BOWL 920 NO. 48TH SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, Starts 7:30, over by 9:30 Stuc'ent' S;:eîïcl T 75 OPEN BOWLING Sot^urclays & Sundays Some Week Nighfs Coll For Time Midwest Speedway ij 40 Per Line 1 milt North of 27th A Cornhuskor Hiway tUPEK MODIFIED STOCK CARS Adm. $1.25. Children 50c OWNERS: Jtrry Biskup ond Jerry Gerdt» ■lV.W%VAVJ"d*."."-%W^AV.V.*irA%V.V.V.V.V.%V%V Í i NORTHEAST LANES 4515 No. 56 466-9427 OPEN BOWLING Weekdays: 9 A.M. To 6 P.M. Saturdays: 12 Noon to Midnight' Sunday: 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. LADIES SCOTCH DOUBLES Every Monday 1:30 P.M.—80*'* Handicap MOTHER & CHILD LEAGUE EVERY TUESDAY, 4 P.M. OPENINGS .ARE STILL .AV AILABLE DRIVE-IN 32nd & SOUTH ST. n LARGEST 15* HAMBURGERS IN TOWN . . . Made of Ail Choice Ground Beef Prepared in Munie htj M üm H y, ” a T echniq . ue of GCX)D management PROGRAM SERVICE CO. Dh mon of KKFAB Broadcasting Co. 1213 M St. 432-1692

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