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Rex Kern Date of birth: May 28, 1949 (1949-05-28) (age 62) Place of birth: Lancaster, Ohio, United States Career information Position(s): Quarterback College: Ohio State NFL Draft: 1971 / Round: 10 / Pick 260 Organizations  As player: 1971-1973 1974 Baltimore Colts Buffalo Bills Playing stats at College Football Hall of Fame Rex William Kern (born May 28, 1949 in Lancaster, Ohio) is a former American football player. He played quarterback for the Ohio State Buckeyes from 1968 to 1970, and played professional football in the National Football League at defensive back for the Baltimore Colts and Buffalo Bills. Kern was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 2007. Contents 1 College career 2 Professional career 3 Personal 4 References 5 External links College career Kern was the leader of the so-called Super Sophomores, guiding the Buckeyes to an undefeated season and a consensus national championship in 1968. Kern and the other Super Sophomores finished their college careers with a record of 27-2. Kern was a fine passer and a dangerous runner. In the 1968, 1969 and 1970 seasons, Kern ran for 583, 524, and 597 yards respectively -- high numbers for a Big Ten quarterback. The son of a barber, Kern was a star three-sport athlete for Lancaster High School, graduating in 1967. He was drafted by the Kansas City Athletics, and was offered basketball scholarships to UCLA, North Carolina, and Ohio University. However Kern had long sought to play basketball for Fred Taylor of Ohio State and had fostered a relationship with Taylor that led to a scholarship offer. During the recruiting process, he was also recruited by Woody Hayes and committed to Ohio State to play both sports. Kern quarterbacked the 1967 freshman team, which included 11 high school All-Americans, but suffered a back injury playing freshman basketball. Despite back surgery in June, Kern recovered in time to be named first string quarterback for the varsity football team ahead of senior Bill Long, who had quarterbacked the Buckeyes in 1967. The 1968 team, nicknamed the "Super Sophomores," shut out the top-ranked Purdue Boilermakers on October 12 and went on to an undefeated season, a Big Ten championship, and a berth in the 1969 Rose Bowl. Kern was named Most Outstanding Player in the bowl as Ohio State defeated O. J. Simpson and the USC Trojans, 27-16, and were named consensus national champions. In 1969 the Buckeyes were expected to repeat as national champions. Kern directed a high-scoring (averaging 46 points per game) junior-dominated Buckeye offense that cruised through its first eight games. But Kern and the Buckeyes were devastated by a 24-12 loss at Michigan, a game in which Kern threw four interceptions. Despite the loss, Ohio State finished as Big Ten co-champions with Michigan and Kern was third in balloting for the 1969 Heisman Trophy. He was also named a first-team All-American. The super sophomores, now seniors, rebounded in 1970 to again win the Big Ten, gaining revenge against Michigan and going to their second Rose Bowl, which they lost to Jim Plunkett and the Stanford Indians. Kern, captain of the 1970 team, finished fifth on the 1970 Heisman ballot. Kern was elected to the Ohio State Varsity O Hall of Fame in 1978, was selected to the Ohio State Football All-Century Team in 2000, and the College Football Hall of Fame in 2007. Professional career Kern was drafted in the 10th Round of the 1971 NFL Draft by the NFL champion Baltimore Colts. Playing cornerback and safety, he participated in all fourteen games of his rookie season of 1971, but only five in 1972 after a recurrence of his back injury. He recovered to play a full season in 1973, making two interceptions, but was traded to Buffalo, where he played 8 games in 1974 before retiring for medical reasons. Personal Kern earned three degrees from Ohio State, a baccalaureate, a master's, and a Doctor of Philosophy in Education. He credited his success to his education, and his education to Woody Hayes, with whom he had a life-long friendship. In 2001 he created the Anne and Woody Hayes Endowment for the prevention of child abuse to Columbus Children's Hospital. References Jim Tressel and Jeff Snook, What It Means To Be A Buckeye, "Rex Kern 1968-70", Triumph Books 2003, ISBN 1-57243-602-6 External links Preceded by O.J. Simpson Rose Bowl MVP 1969 Succeeded by Bob Chandler Preceded by Bill Long Ohio State Buckeyes Starting Quarterbacks 1968-1970 Succeeded by Don Lamka v · d · eOhio State Buckeyes starting quarterbacks Large  • Harley • Workman • Cramer • McDonald • Dye • Scott • Hallabrin • Horvath  • Savic • Borton • Long • Kern • Lamka • Hare • Greene • Gerald • Schlichter • Tomczak • Karsatos • Tupa • Frey • Graham • Herbstreit • Hoying • Jackson • Germaine • Bellisari • Krenzel • Zwick • Smith • Boeckman • Pryor v · d · eOhio State Buckeyes Football 1968 Consensus National Champions John Brockington | Dave Foley | Leo Hayden | Rex Kern | Rufus Mayes | Jim Otis | Ted Provost | Mike Sensibaugh | Jim Stillwagon | Jack Tatum Head Coach Woody Hayes Coaches Earle Bruce | George Chaump | Lou Holtz | Bill Mallory v · d · eOhio State Buckeyes Football 1970 NFF National Co-Champions John Brockington | Tom DeLeone | Leo Hayden | John Hicks | Rex Kern | Glen Mason | Mike Sensibaugh | Jim Stillwagon | Jack Tatum | Stan White Head Coach Woody Hayes Coaches Earle Bruce | George Chaump | Dave McClain Persondata Name Kern, Rex Alternative names Short description Date of birth May 28, 1949 Place of birth Date of death Place of death