The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 20, 1940 · Page 12
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 12

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Sunday, October 20, 1940
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LrNTOr.N Sf VDVY JOrRN\L \\n ST\H, OCTOHrn 20, 10(0 Jacobs passes and runs Sooners to 14-0 victory Oklalioitiaiis rub Kansas Staters out .Sooner-M ildvnt figurpg KIrtt down* ... V*rd» lainrd ruihin* -'n»i; Forward pac],.g attrmpt^. Korwaril pmnu^tt Yarda hi. forward paaaea . Tarda - it. atjifnprad forward paaaaa P'orward paaaaa (nt«^.. apiad Tarda aainad. run hark of iniarraptrd paaaai Puntina avaraaa <fr».m arr m K «tata 3 51 15 4 Okl 14 141 31 11 Irish whij 45 143 Cariieiiie, NORMAN, Okl*. !’■. Striking on re by land and once by air, the powerful Sooner* of Oklahoma I Total »arda. all kp-ka raturaad 134 rolled over Kanaa* State, 14 to 0. ' ?S5Ju"i^t* hy® Saturday to open their bid for * Ftig Six conference gridiron glory With a defensive demonstration that thrilled IR.POO fan*. Jolting Jack Jacobs, the Redskin tailback with the slighshot arm, led both the Sooner*’ scoring drive*, heaving a 20 yard toiichtlown pa.** in the second pe- rir>d and dancing 40 yard* at the start of an R.l yard march In the final quarter. After a see-saw first period. In which the Wildcat* played the S<K»ner* on even term*, the Kansans never h»«i a chance, seldom getting close to enemy .tP**ritory Drive 62 Yard*. Shifting Into high after get- 2.1 45 »3 3 •3 61 tob ♦f ff • rl — Cu Shtfttnan- ^ uls puwcr past Alaliama Title, 27 to 12 Notre Dame in ea«v vielorv Butler .spark.s BY STEVE SNIDER. SOUTH BKND, Ind. (UP). Notre Dame * power laden Irish, six full team* each a* deva.*tating I mails'.'the authors of"whi^h are so Chicken-Hearted S C R i B - biers on Critic rrffVeS sports, topic* kj I AA everyw'here. Me a Letter j take it, have experiences similar to mine. Meaning, they are in frequent receipt of .scurrilou.* communications via the T--; ' ^>.i..kón-h.»r,ed ,hat they ,a,l To Saturday with a flood of nine sign pn the line. touchdowns conipleteing their I I ■ - most lop-sided conquest since riiiirssrr at lark 6i to 0 For nearly two period* Notre BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (.D, Dust Dame’a amaahing first line ripped off a shelf in football’}, hall of jagged holes In Carnegie’* de- A quirk heave into the wa*te- | ba.'^ket is the reception such at- i tacks ordinarily are accorded by ^ this column, but on occu.sion I vary from the program. Yesterday, for in.stance, the mails brought an outburst from an i“me for little Johnny Butler, un -1 fense* and battered the Tartans ting the wind to their back* In ■ derstudy to Tennessee’* great taii-I *o badly they were helple.ss the second quarter, the Sooner* 1 back Bob Foxx, who sparked thej against the parade of fresh eager ^ • drove «2 yards, most of the way volunteers to a 27-12 victory over! Irish substitutes who raced in for ! b*'oke loose with the foHow- hy air. and tallied when Louis ■ a fighting Alabama team Satur- their share of the kill. It was the ' "Tree-Top” Sharpe snared a 15 day. worst defeat in Carnegie modern yard pass from Jacobs and trotted The black-haired mite, weighing football history. barely 160 pounds soaking wet, | Notre Dame scored twice in the slashed off right tackle early in! first period, three times in the the remaining 5 yards with no one touching him. Jacobs pas.sed 7 yards to Bill •lennings, 6 to Jack Steele and 21 to Tom Rousey, on the way. Johnny Martin, developing Into a splashing fullback in his senior year, crashed over from a yard away on Oklahoma's last tally at the end of a sustained drive that started with Jacobs breaking loose from his own 17. The Junior triple-threater stum- hletl at the State 43 while trying to change his course, but hi.* 17 yard to.ss to Jennings put the ball in scoring po.sition. Mitt 21 Aariait. After a fruitle.ss running attack. the Wildcats took to the air unsucce.ssfully. Twenty-five times they tried pasaea. but 21 failed. In the third. Orv Mathews of Oklahoma Intercepted a long heave and huatled 70 yards to the gc*al, but Field Judge Jack Cran- You dirty soandso. why don’t you mind your own business? If onPUOMOPV r,r»xi ncrr t / vm Jimmie Bender want.* to go DUN FULLum, contesting possession of the hnll with Neiiniskii’s Hoy F’etseh, was hit so hard when he o ct f j , •' - i • ' - ..................... ••• V..,: i bu.*iness is it of i A«‘oniska punt on the Kansus 10 that he Hroppefi the oval. It slithered down the field into the end zone where Petseh ic. re- the second period and raced 68 I "fcond, twice In the third and ^®^*"*- —atid after that he rattled i covering it for Xelirnska s fifth tonehdow ii yards up legion Field's east aide- twice In the fourth. Their chart- i the extent of two full ImA AlnVw«« «eM la eVaX_ ». i M «V mmrmm ^ ‘ ». bne to Alabama’s 11. Then he faded back and shot a flat pass ing grew so vicious in the second i period that Halfbacks George i For the benefit of any reader tally. Fred »"d Joe Pash of Carnegie ! who may not be Informed on the wingback, Newman, .substitute kicked the point. Tide score* first. Barely a dozen plays later Butler Tech were carried from the field with injuries. j Ju*t Five Minute*. I , . , - , Notre Dame just five snatc hed an Alabama punt on' "^«nutes to pick out the weak 'Bama’s 49 and raced under a con-1 spot.* in Carnegie’s line. The fir.st voy of blockers to score standing time Carnegie was forced to punt, up. Newman again converted. Fnd Johnny O'Brien crashed thru Butler’s brilliant play era.sed a the secondary and blocked ^’rank six-point advantage earned earlier Jordano’s kick. He snatched it off in the period by the Crim.son Tide ' the ground and raced 24 yards when Quarterback Jimmy Nelson i^to the end zone, tore thru the Tenne.ssee line on a Another punt ky Jordano was spinner for 14 yards and a touch- blocked partial]/^ and the Irish ‘lown. came up with It on Carnegie’s 34. „ , Karly in the second half, as the i On the first plav Bob Saggau H News Volunteers .sought to play safe Pitched a touchdown pass to with booming punts, Dave Browm I Steve Juzwik. sccKjped up Butler’s spiral on his I Piepul climaxed a 44 subject, perhai»* It is In order to explain here that the said .flm- mte Render is the Sutton high school youth who recently departed for the Pacific coast, all expen.sts paid from an unknown source, which means that his athletic talent has been bought and sold as If it were a staple product in the open market. gle niled he interfered with Wal- j own 43 and roared up the .sideline march with a 1 yard touchdown • the first nubll^ftv tnfh^ lace Swanson and the ball was I for a .second ’Bama touchdown. plunge at the start nf th« . ^ , touchdown, brought back. There the visitors | Little Buist Warren, scarcely tried four straight pa.Hses which j two pounds heavier than Butler. whom he relieved, opened up with were hatted down. Kannai Statt Bender Case '^'His column is ... pleased to be rv as News prodded on the topic of "minding my own business” in the Bender affair, inasmuch as that is the yard j one thing I was doing in giving ImiL’t’T f 4iw.^4‘ .wi:A_ a* _ . at the etaft of the-.eco„d sub;id,tafiöö"oT?hrSu.U‘’ro;';''‘ most important duty as gambled at every turn and"-'*- ® newspaper that I Swiin»>in .......... ... I. V' oner .............. . . It Huff ................... ___I« H»mltn .............. . . . .c NlChnl* ....... ... rs RMcmcr ............ . . . D Barnhaii .......... ■. .r». X’tlmmon* .. .qn jduw, ............ .. .. Ih Ivincvardt ... ... rn KtrN ................... ------fh Kan*** Stmt* ., Oklahoma . , , ............ 0 tjimh Whltod Jaroha Mathpwa Martin 0 0 0 - 0 7 0 7-14 *corlns: Touftidownt, Sharpt «^,71?. '7 lAhar, 3 (plartmtnt). Ku bat It ut tout Kanaaa Staff enda Wat- Pftfi-a Munifr tarlOfa Makaloua .Vifmollfr, Katrman. Glltfa Rap. >>acka, Quirk Sny- Wllklna, Tiirnfr, Rokav. Ktar. Okla- k.f^da, Jaiininita Smith Habarlam, Hlrga, Alton, auartta. Ilnbarlatn, ran period. Hopele.ssly «•Itiiu lie ceiievea, opened up with ! K»mbled at every turn and lost ^ ' IL men i Oklahoma ' » .shower of pa.ssea in the fourth. e«ch time. Juzwik recovered a about is to grab Sharpa Starting on the Alabama 40 after fumble on Carnegie’s 1« and Pie ''"®^®'^*’^ ^mpres.ses me as being V.. . mm» »n exchange of punt.s, the Vols Pud *o«n scored from the 7 kick • • ■ up the field to the six, where mg the point himself. ;.V TaWa? ! Whipped a flat pa.ss to j Intercept* Pas* Fnd Mike Balit.saris for Tennes- kin* Kuarda dar homa tarklaa, Simmon« l.nhah. Woodaoo. siiadid _____ tar Wood: harki Rouaay. Staaia. Camp. Kridr^rhî'"’ * M"ttox. I III cl I Mllips ìììvi\ l.i-6 NKVV ORLEANS. (,P) Tulane’s imprXived Green Wave with a devastating off tackle offense and some of the luck it had mis.sed vvhile losing Its first three games, defeated the previously UBtlefeatedi un.scored-on Rice Owls, 15-45 Saturday before about 34,000 spectators. see’s third touchdown. Newman ! behind the line, hooter! the onint ending in a forward by Johnny booted the point. Vol not coasting. There were barely seven minutes left to play, but Mapor Bob Neyland’s team wasn’t coa.sting. Opening up from ’Bama’s 26 after a weak Tide punt. Warren took the in the next edition due to go to press. Inasmurh a.s the Bender case was crammed full of reader interest. representing, as It did. a C oi •11(41 rolls over Svraeiise y eleven, 33-6 f(» Parses score 1 Big Bed lallies ITHACA, N. Y. (.1‘). Cornell, growing more and deceptive with each pa.s.slng week, rolled right over a fair Syracuse team, 33 to 6. / ^ucss the (lope mis ri^ht^ puttinf!; K.V. in the cellar,^’ soys Gu'inn Henry BY DON KELLOGG. MEMORIAL STADIUM, I,AW- RENCFI, Kas. A tired looking figure, shaking the ashes off his battered cigar, .stoml in the Kan- .*a.s dre.ssing room as the Jayhawks ing just one game at a time.” Roy "Link” Lyman, the chief as.sistant who tutors the Huskers forward wall, was well pleased with the showing made by the majority of his linemen. "You can’t put on their street clothes after i Pi^’k out any single player and the game. Gwinn Henry was his I give him a standout rating," Ly- nanie. He stood calmly with the : man remarked. "They all played I water spattering in the show’er room as a batk ground. Few w’ords were spoken. The Jay- Saturday, d e .* p i t e everything reserve. Coach Carl Snavely could do pu.shed all over the toward holding the score in' ^ Nebra.ska team that bounds. As a full dress rehearsal for Cornell’s big tussle here with Ohio seemed to do everything just right. "A di.splay of pow'er that I've not .seen the equal of for many State next week, it was a very i "I‘»««’t impre.ssive show for the 18 000! very indicative, who shivered in the first real ¿old S® Poorly at times and the a good steady game and were exceptionally alert all during the afternoon.” Glen Presnell, backfield coach, to catch up with him. rmbably th* most surprised player of the entire .squad was Wayne Blue N'.,t only did he surprise himself by crashing over for three touchdowns, but on one particular plav, Blue came boring thru the line with his head low enough to allow his chin to touch his cheat. V\ hen he finally looked up, he was in the clear. Sophomores Score. Cuff notes; After the eighth N>was in just as jubilant a mood . hraska touchdow n, the P. A an- over the showing of some of the * nobncer said; "Rohn will kick off backs. I for Nebraska and It probably will “Jack Vincent, Don Rubottom { be a long one." Half of the six- and Kenny Simmons all got Into pointers turned in by the Huskcn Hu.skers snapped up every chance No. 1 team, by vote, scored almost [¡¡"V mistakes created for at «.ill it 1 . *u_ _ I them. day of the sea.son. The nation’s arms of Notre Dame’s Bernie i Crimmins on the Carnegie 19 and ! Crimmins galloped unmolested i over the goal. ! With one exception, Notre ^ Kali tr> tv, - .JO .J -------1 , * Si’Cond half touch- ball to the 23 and then flipped; downs all were over the “earned the ball to Balitsaris who stepped ! run” variety. A pa.*s interception over for the final touchdown. War-1 of John McHale, re.serve tackle ren’s place kick was wule, and it K«ve Notre Dame po.ssession on was all over but the shouting. T»nnt»nrt |hji. Alab*m* .If. . .r*. , rt. . .. re , ■ qh. . . Ih, . .rh. . .fb. .. D av I s .. Hectit Averettf Wyhonic lAbnUle Dfuhaiie Brown C«itftn»n . . ■ Hbirf» ............ Moltri»kl ... Arkfrntann ., HuffrUlK# ___ Luttrrll ____ Clffri .............. K.ixx .............. t*»fl .......... AndildKf ..., Nowlin* ..... Tfnnfniiff ............................... Alabama .......................... [ Hfferf«, Bin Counhlln ........ ........ pirf. Waitfr Howell. WUconidn; hfadline..'- ipan. (IforRf (lardnfr, neor*!» Tf«h field Judge, Harry Mouat. Armour Terh, Tenneaaee atortnK: Touchdow n*. Butler laiib for Kox*», Hunt (aub for Ciferai Balltaart*. (»ub for Colem.in) 3. Point* after touchdown* N’ewman (sub for Nowling I 3. iplaceklck*). Alabama «coring. Touchdown*. N’el*on Brown , po.ssession on Carnegie’s 13. That busine.s.s , pnded with a Crimmins’ touch- Ra*t! down from the 1. A 45 yard march ended a moment later with Crimmins ham- niering 9 yards thru left tackle, of an athlete’s talents. I broke the news at the first oppor- tunlt.v. To have done anything less would have been an inexcusable instance of loafing on my Job. Newman Skirting the secondary for this third touchdown. In the fourth pe- Notre Dame marched 39 and Spencer 68 yards to end its scoring .0 14 0 13 27 0 9 6 0 12 Few anee. urn- Notre Dame Dove .................. flallagher .. i Kelly ................ 0*ferman .... tlubanU'h .... 1.1111» ........ O’Brien ......... Olrolaml ......... Kvan» .................. B«K«ni* ....... Crlmmin* .... Notre Dame Carnegie Tech .. le, . ..It. Ray E. Story new manager of the Goodrich Silvertown Store Suggests You Take Advantage of this ... SPECIAL WINTER CHANGE-OVER OFFER mer'^fo'i’ a complete change- driving, you not only make a very substantial saving in dollars and cents but also are preparing your car iven'Ttr*""* '^® ^^oniing cofd weathei. and e\en at these price.* we give you only lop quality merchandise and expert mechanical workmanship. meicnandise LOOK WHAT YOU GET FOR 0KLYS3-94 Reg. Price Special Price (Your choice of our Motor Oil) Transmission and differential change- 35 point Lubrication (inc. Complete Vacuum Clean) ...................... Check and Tighten all radiator hose (Hinnections .................. Clean and refill .\ir Filter _ $1.25 2.60 1.00 .75 ,49 \. C. N. C. 1.60 N. t . .50 N.C. 1..50 1.26 .50 N. C. $7.75 $3.94 Y’ou may substitute Prestone for an additional $2.77. Take advantage of this offer today and heat Old Man Winter! Goodrich Silvertown Store OF THE B F. GOODRICH COMPANY Lincoln. Nebraska 1200 *‘L*’ Street Carnegie Teeh ............... Bet* ............... IVjbru» .............. Kuenxll ................ Hdlet* .............. Wind ................ Pruger Church ... FrledUnder •........... Jordano .................. Pa»h Lapo»ki 13 31 14 13-51 0000—0 Touchdown*: Notre Dame, O’Brien Ju*I wik. Piepul (3) Crimmins (3). I.ee ( 2 ) nni A,*Dame. Pte- pul (3), Ijiiber <21, Lee 12) f£ ^:' k " a- . rg. , . .rt. . . .re.. . .q b., . ..Ih., . .r h., ..f b.. Folks In Far West Also Wrought Up Texas Aggies slop I) m 1 of T.C.U., 21 to 7 COLLEGE STATION, Tex. (JP). Mighty, unbeaten Texas A. & M strangled Texas Christian, 21 to 7. Saturday with a forgotten man who rumbled In from an inglorious blocking back position to ground gaing genius. Quiet Jim Thomason, little pub- Hcized but perhaps the finest blocker and line backer in Southwest conference history, shocked tri6 Christians to helplessness with runs and scored twice himself. To Big Jim and Marion Pugh, one of the nation’s ranking passers, the Aggies owed thanks for their offensive splurge that drowned T. C. U., but the big red l^e of seniors threw back the Christians with a gain of only 17 yards on rushing plays. Never, after a wobbly opening, did the Aggies look back. On the first play of the .second period they started rolling before the throng of 22,000. Seven minutes later they had shelled the Christians with three touchdowns and added the points. AT OTHER places on the map, so it seems, the Bender busi- ne.*.* also was apprai.sed as news which merited publicity. Pacific coast newspapers coming to my desk gave space to the acquisition by Oceanside (Cal.) high school’s football squad of Bender’s services, even publishing the detail that rival schools had reported the case to Commissioner Atherton of the Pacific Coa.*t conference, with a rcque.st that he conduct an investigation, thus to determine the identity of the western college which, as time marches oh. apparently is destined to inherit the Sutton youth’s athletic services. • In fact, one of the more prominent press a*.s9ciations gave recognition to the news values lurking in the Render buxines.* and conveyed the details to it.* newspaper clients via Its nationwide wire circuiL All this under a San Diego date line. at will when it took the notion,, i,, mostly on the long, epectacular L. iL however.” he t)lHv.s that hav» 4 * «dded. Not in 15 or 20 years in play.s that have characterized it for tw’o seasons. Four of Cornell's touchdowns the coaching game have I ever had so many blocked punt.s by my were scored on paa.ses, three of \ tham frr»m far r.«» tv... I Tight from the stRit of the season. them from far out on the grass. KanL, aio»«w „ fu while Bill Murphy broke and ran «« ^he cellar 44 yards/or the other. Hal McCullough’s brilliant passing, the deft ball handling of his i Hilarity gone, several receivers, and the desperate running of Mort Lands- team and the Jayhawlis probably w'ill end up there.” Crusaders top New York, i;i-7 NEW YORK. (.P). The big league pitching Of Tom Sullivan and a couple oi "breaks of the game” gave the Holy Cross football Crusaders a 13 to 7 win ov6r New York university Saturday before 12,000 chilled customers. The first break of the game realiy settled the whole thing. Atherton this column D I .J > can only guess rrobe May at the action, Take In Othen i Atherton may take, but sound logic lurks in the surmise that if the investigation discloses the agents of a conference member were parties to the youth’s tran.sfer to Oceanside, then the slimy plot to "buy an athlete” surely will fail of its purpose. Business of raiding mid-western athletic talent has come to be a Pacific coast custom, particularly at U. S. C., but recent events indicate that U. C. L. A.* has called for cards in the go-getting game. It is to the latter institution that Bender is pre.sumed to be headed. Meantime, Nebraska U. follow'- ers, justifiably resentful, are in the mood now to report to Commissioner Atherton evidence of other activities on the part of the west coast raiders. Citing, for instance, the pre.sence of two former Nebraska youths— one from Lincoln and the other from Ravenna—at a junior college in the citru.s region which acts as a feeder of athletic material to U. S. C. When the facts are disclosed and the commissioner takes action, we shall have more "news” from the western front. "News” which this column mo.st assuredly will give to the Nebraska public via the printed line. . -- —B. Ulah Slate eiirprikeg ^is came when Len Bates, the it , i it • \ lolets husky Negix) back, was i Lltatl L-, by 4”li I ifti second period, j LOGAN, Utah. (INS). Heralded aner .N, y. U. had taken a sur-1 on s high note as a me Reven pn.se first quarter lead on a yard touchdown inarch. The usual hilarity that prevails in the dressing room of the win- w«» lacking thi, time a tack « fhfn^ InH Nebraska quarters. Every I oi ttio Cornhusker team Eugene Schmidt, .sub.stitute Syracu.se center, .suffered a broken had come to Lawrence with the period “ Ktnsa'’s'';rd”therebv"gen?n\oiro';! ^ the right foot In the Big Six Hyr*cu»* M.-eiian . Klitnpy .. FelUiw* Be«>hn»>r . Welter ,. Tice ____ Biro .... Rod lek «'ourtney Banker .. l'anale ,. Syracuse C oi nell (or McRhail) .1*. .. Cornell ......... ... Schmuck . It . . . .... Hla»ko • Is... .... .... Dunbar .c. ... ......... .., Flnneran ris, .. .... ............ Conti • ft. ............ Draho» re .,, ..... Kellev qb... ....M«fu»zcïak . Ih... ....McCullough ■ rh. .. ... . Murpfiv .fh. .. I.and.«heru .......... .. P5 f) 0— H . . 7 « 14 5 3.1 Touchdown. Dye (»ub Cornell »corlnK: Touchdown», Muriihv. I^nd»herK, Schmuck, Bufalinn i«uh for Murphy) Ruddy i»uh for Matuexciak). coin)* after touchdown, Drahos 3 (placement*). Field goal piilaS California ahead of UCLA, 9-7 BERKELEY, Cal. (INS). California’s Golden Bears came up from behind Saturday to defeat the University of California at Los Angele.s Bruins, 9 to 7, before a crowd of nearly 46,000. The Bruins lo.st the game in the fourth quarter when Henry Zacharias, third string left halfback, kicked a field goal and added three points to the California score. Standing on the Bruin 23-yard line, late in the fourth period as the shadows closed in, Zacharias coolly measured the distance between victory and defeat and expertly booted the ball .squarely between the goal posts to put California suddenly in the lead after the Bruins had out-played them for all but a few minutes of the game. Milt Smith had given the Bruins a lead in the first quarter when he caught a 39 yard pass from Leo Cantor for a touchdown and Jack Sommers converted. conference. There was really little to .shout about. The expected had occurred, altho the Huskers ....... "'‘^Te far from being cocky before Draiio» i the game started. Major “Biff” Jones .stroked his chin as he probed for a statement concerning the play of his Corn- hu.skers. "It helped u.s a great deal to get off to the start we did. When we began to substitute after .several touchdowns had been scored, it was quite different for the boys to go in there and do a good job.” "It is difficult to pick on an.v standouts among the Nebraska players. We were able to use every .squad member that made the trip and every one of them gave a most creditable .showing. In the final quarter our fresh reserves were able to make a great deal of headway over the tired Kansans.” "I believe Nebraska’s ability to capitalize bn every break that came our way was the greatest single factor in the ultimate outcome. action for the first time and came up with fine performances. It was the first collegiate competition for Vincent and Rubottom and I were scored by sophomore w ho crashed over into pay dirt territory for the first time* in their t oI- legiate careers... .Vike Fran. is. was especially well pleased with ■ Butch Luther, and a few oth<n their work. Good blocking made | were delayed getting hack to tbs it pos.sible for the backs to pick up | dres.s.sing room because of auto- quiite a bit of yardage, but at the i graph hounds Besides the battle same time It must be noted that on the gridiron, there was al.so a many of the hacks went along battle between the bands repre- their way principally because of senting Nehra.ska and Kan.sas___ their own ability But for the boys themselves, what did they have to say ? Vike Francis, who rummaged around in the Jayhawk .secondary most of the afternoon due to large holes in the line, bore a grin that would split most faces. Franci* Burned Up. One at a Time. "Right now, we’ve got a difficult assignment ahead of us. I say a difficult asisgnment because the Nebraska Cornhuskers are play- Lr>oking for a comfortable room ? See the many offered "B'or Rent” today m the Want Ads. a Big Seven 51 champion along with Colorado. Utah university’s unpredictable , Redskins bowed to an inspired ! Utah State eleven, 7 to 0, Satur- j day in one of the biggest upsets j of the Rocky Mountain region. \ ¿eg the large 20x30 Action Photographs of the KANSAS NEBRASKA Football Gome in Gold's 11th St. Windows Enter Now Brunswick Bowling Carnival OPEN ALLEYS 8 Friday at 0 P. M. 12 All Day Saturday and Sunday LINCOLN BOWLING PARLORS 236 No. 12th 2-7828 "I was really burned up after I intercepted that pass and ran over .50 .yards for a touchdown. I got sore at Parke Carroll (the referee) becau.se I thought he was saying that I stepped out of bounds. Instead, he was penalizing us for clipping. I apologized at once and Carroll told me that if he had thot I was speaking out of turn, he would have booted me out of the ball game.” Harry Hopp, who Incidentally played his be.st ball of the current .sea.son, was another played who had, what you might call, tough luck on his fine 41-yard broken field run. Hopp was forced to cut down his speed in order to avoid running over Fred Preston, who was spilled after making a block. Jake Fry, the K. U. speed merchant, was able to catch up with Harry when the latter slowed up and changed his cour.se. Ray Prochaska was still another Husker to keep from scoring because of a "break.” Prochaska gathered up a blocked punt but juggled It just enough to slow him up and allow a Kansas player This contest was much closer than the other one Francis Ix>ik of Hastings was the only lineman to wear the scarlet into battle for the first time Nebraska showed very few plays, probably much to the disgust of Arnold Greene, Pitt scout, and "Doc” Erskine, who charted the plays for Oklahoma. ...Mi.ssouri scouted the Huskers again.st Indiana.. .but Erskine was here to scout Kansas, who the Sooners don’t play until Nov, 9. Ground-Gaining Chart. PI*y»r Hopp , Luthrr Krancl* Blue Bradley Zlkmund Rohn SimnKin* Vincent Kahler Time* carried Net reìb 13 5 14 11 11 3 5 4 6 1 39 25 54 48 25 38 22 18 -9 A*. 3 15 4 n a 85 4 .15 2 .15 1 «5 5 33 5.5 3. (tolgale I'oreed down hy Diikf HAMlL'rON, N. Y. tP). Duke’s Blue Devlhs seized a gift break in the first quarter and made their own in the fourth quarter Saturday and the tw'o re.sulling touchdowns were enough to defeat Colgate, 13 to 0, before approximately 12,000 well-refrigerated fans. A punt skidding off the foot of Carl Kinscherf, Colgate back, to go out of bounds on the Colgate 22 for an advance of only ten yards opened the gate for the first Duke .score. NUMBER Brake and Light CERTIFICATES Will Be Delinauent November 1,1940 Owners or drivers of cars bearing number 10 certificates will be arrested and summoned into court after November L 1940. If your car bears a number 10 certificate, have it tested NOW! Only a Few Days Left, there are 2,500 No. lO's yet to be tested. TRAFFIC DIVISION NCOLN POLICE DEPT \

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