The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on October 31, 1937 · Page 52
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 52

Publication:
Location:
Louisville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 31, 1937
Page:
Page 52
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE COURIER-JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1937. SECTION 5 Nebraska, Completely Outplayed By Indiana, Gains 7-0 Decision 4 Husker Run In 1st 17 Seconds Gives Victory Dodd Distances Field to Plant Leather for Winning Marker Fi jiii res Favor Hoosiers In All Except Score Lincoln, Neb , Oct. 30 (U.R The game was only 17 seconds old, and the echo of the referee's starting whistle scarcely had died away, when Nebraska's Cornhuskers shook loose a halfback on a long touchdown nm today to defeat a favored Indian eleven 7-0. Hundreds oi the crowd which later swelled to 37,000 2d largest in Nebraska history still were hunting their seats when Jack Dodd broke off left tackle and, with 3 blockers clearing his way, blazed 65 yards for a score. Lowell English booted the extra point to make it 7-0 and that was the ball game. Revives Rose Bowl Talk. The victory, achieved in amazingly warm weather for this prairie section in late October, kept Nebraska riding along with the select group of major teams which have not been defeated this year, and revived the Kose bowi ' talk that flared after the Corn-! If-!-huskers had opened their 1937 -1- 111 A CHo program with a win over mighty Minnesota. It was Drdri"s electrifying run, on a shovel pass from Quarterback John Howell, that won the game for the Cornhuskers and it was the magnificent play of the line that saved it. Saved it, not once, but half a dozen times as Indiana roared up and down the field. But each time the Hoosiers, appearing very sinister, indeed, in their pants and jerseys of midnight black, moved into the scoring zone, the Cornhuskers line reared up rind hurled them back. The big boys from the plains made their most stirring stand late in the 2d period when Indiana, passing and plunging, moved to w;thin 8 yards of a score, with 4 tries for a touchdown. The Hoosiers found the enemy line in vulnerable, and lost the ball without having advanced more than a yard. The figures show how lustily Nebraska had to defend throughout mo?t of the afternoon. Indiana made 14 first downs against 2, outgained Nebraska by a ratio of 4 to 1 rushing, and completed 11 passes against 2 for the Cornhuskers. Indiana, in fact, led in everything but touchdowns and yards lost by penalties. UV.- 7' yV V- fl 17-- - Villanova Hands Detroit First Loss 7-0 IAP Wirephoto. Jack Dodd eludes the field and croe Indiana'' goal line for ,Ve braka,s winning tourhdoten after he accepted a shorel pai from Quarterback Johnny Hoicell and teas unmolested as he crossed the line after a 6.t-ard dash. Yale Ties Dartmouth 9-9 Carnejrie 25-14 On Pass In Final Minute In Wild Panthers' Goal Gives 1st Time This Season Pittsburgh, Oct. 30 (U.R) A wild Hessberg Takes Frank's Aerials lo Score In Electrifying Finish Before 72,000 FordhamTakes N. Carolina U. By 14-0 Score Titans Fumble On Foot Line In Only Scoring Bid Morehead Snipes Eastern 26-0 In Feud for Hog Rifle By BRICF. DlDLEIf. Editor of Sports, The Courier-Journal. Morehead, Ky., Oct. 30. Before this afternoon's drama-crammed football game between Morehead and Eastern, Ellis Johnson, coach of the Morehead Eagles, again showed his athletes the pre- j Revolutionary War muzzle load-Detroit, Oct. 30 (U.R) The Uni-iing hog rifle that is emblematic versity of Detroit was bumped out j of victory in the Morehead-East-of the exclusive class of major jern gridiron jubilee, undefeated college football teams i "Boys," said Ellis, "I want you today by a powerful Villanova j to click with all the precision and College eleven 7-0 before a Dad's I power with which this old rifle I u "! - ... rav ,.rmi'H nf nnn j t i i i itilatcd the careiullv, tt'JVLS . 'used to ,ck U'hCn 11 was in ,U and intelliacntlv for UiJUClUU ILU 111 U selves just as the bullets used to conduct themselves that sped from this old rifle. Actuated by a powerful incentive, the incentive to get to the goal and get there as soon as possible, I want you, like those bullets, to be away in a flash, to be smooth, to hit hard, to be painful to stop, and to find your mark." Fired by such a talk, the Eagle-eyed sharpshooters of Ellis John son aasned right out and ven- courageously previous games i nrime. You are in your prime, i r..i.;- ..... ..'.j.-. ana hnru.f.,1 f o KiH i ' , , i "nii: n.iHiviii s tdMcin giaaiaiors " - " u '"I ""f Ul ailU UU cilC pilIIlVU iUlU CLHKfU t .e many "bowl" games, the! for the task ahead this afternoon Titans of Gus Dorais fiddled and I the task of dropping, honorablv. fumbled away their chances for our Eastern foes, glory. A fumble only a foot from! "I want vou to perform like Villanova's goal on their 4th period ! our forefathers who used to shoot By A1.AN GOII-D. (days of 1929 saw the chief con- New Haven, Conn., Oct. 30 OP) Uenders for Eastern "Ivy League" Yale hauled itself back from the honors both previously unbeaten game of fumbles, a blocked kick!brink of the Blue-S first defeat of f" "nueQf! Hu,1 on ?e r me mosi TnH naps -,nHH tnriav .-ith thai 1 liiue s iirst oeieai oi thrilling finishes of the season, and passes ended today with the the football season today 5y tying Th fa w crowd5 in a tory over itf 9'9' leaving nly 3 Vadium but whSTtSm" ?oe Carnegie7 'Jec S eseconds to in ,an electrifying porary stands were erected to llJtr' v-dintie xet.ii, 10 gain ineifjicH ... tnnccoj Kv nonac tvn n. i ni t 1037 Pittsburgh City Football Hams Use Power, Razzle-Dazzlc Before 24,000 brought the collapse of Detroit's only serious scoring threat. Raimo Pays Off. Art Raimo, fleet Villanova fullback, was the individual who brought the downfall of thj Titans, he scored the lone touchdown near the end of the first quarter, snag ging a perfect pass from Capt. j Ray Stoviak and dashing 7 yards. It was the second time in 6 games this season that Detroit's goal had I been crossed. One of Detroit's many bobbles prepared the way for their down-' fall. Palumbo, the Titans' punter, ' was attempting to boot the ball out of danger. Standing on nisi 10-yard line, he booted a low kick! that was blocked by several Villanova linemen. Raimo reached ' the ball on Detroit's 20 and the I scoring parade started. Stopper! threw a pass to McKenna for 9 1 yards. Stopper picked up 4 and i Stoviak tossed the touchdown pass to Raimo from the 8. Wysocki ! converted with a place kick. such a gun. I want you to advance with a steady nerve, draw a fine and chilling bead on the targets, and then blaze away with all y u have. "I want you to conduct your- by 26 to 0. While the 3.500 loyalists, greatest gathering that ever saw a foot- jball game in Morehead, still were tingling with emotions the melee had played on their heartstrings and nervous cords, the gallant Dr. H. L. Donovan, president of Eastern, presented the rifle for another year of tenancy to the gracious Dr. H. A. Babb, president of Morehead. Chapel Hill, N. C, Oct. 30 ()- Championship A crowd of 37,500 saw Pitt's goal line crossed for the first time this season. For a few minutes in the 2d period, Pitt trailed by nnint until t r rt 'Crrb- c..i,i, uj i i i.:,.i have clinched from the 25-yard line to put the Panthers in the lead. Frank Patrick scored twice for Pitt on line plunges in the first and 3d periods. Edward Spotovich took a pass from Urban in the end zone in the last period to make the 3d Pitt touchdown. The other Panther points came in the 2d crowd of 72,000 spectators. Idian The Elis snatched a touchdown from the air, with a last-ditch flurish, after Dartmouth's rugged convalescents, getting better as the game progressed, appeared tonad Eiis 0n neels summer weather not only nd A7. Carolina State razzle-dazzle today to turn back a t n hard-fighting University of North Utt ttlCS ISOStOll C. Carolina eleven, 14-0, and con- tinue its undefeated season. Kv 72- .Sfni The teams entered the game un hratn in thic vpar's ramnainn i . . produced an unexpected sellout of but earh had b' tied A crorvdi Newton, Mass., Oct. 30 uwA the oermanent stands, but Eli of-I ,a,?-,J-,CI0W, 72-yard scoring dash by Eddie , . , rt . . . Ui .-z,jjj i uiu ikv. iidii uiauiuiil iu nciais saia iu.uuu spectators were turned away, Connecticut Triumphs Storrs, Conn., Oct. 30 (P) A crippled Connecticut State College football team crushed Mid-dlebury 20-7 today despite the loss of 2 backfield stars. a 6d straignt con quest over Yale with a 90-yard touchdown dash by Bob McLeod and a field goal from the 30-yard line by Phil Dostal. Al Hessberg took 2 long passes from Capt. Clint Frank. Yale's all-America back, to gain 63 of the 65 yards reeled off in the closing watch the Rams emerge victorious; N 'th Carolina stte a 12.7 m their first Southern invasion. ictory over a ;affled Boston Col. Rams Turn On Heat. J iege team today before 12,000 The Rams turned on the heat I fans. Berlinski also accounted for for an 88-yard scoring march in! the Southerners' first touchdown the first quarter, and a 56-yard j when he took a 28-yara pass from advance in the 3d. Art Rooney in the home force's The old "Statue of Liberty jenc zone, play" gave the invaders their first Boston College recovered a o touchdown. Steve Kazlo taking fumble and banged 15 yards for had been reported on the sick list i the ball out of Joe Granski's hand its touchdown made on a plunge onlv Dick CamDbell. a euard. : as oransKi iah.ea a pass Dartmouth's powerful array not only manifested close to complete recovery from the epidemic of dysentery, which affected a dozen members of the squad the night before last, but had the EHs back on their heels most of the game. Eli scorine thrust. The first was , ' ,. , frr OR varc the OJ fnr 55 varHs I f nilpr? tn t:tart thi tramp anW ho i Sweeping ZD penoa on tne placement kick or 1 T, x . . . i , . Souchak. whose toe also added 2 as Hessberg took the ball 20 ! was put into the game in the lastjer-d IO SCOIC- touchdowns yar"S from the goal and shook off j period. ine otners, pacea oy Z tackiers to complete tne scoring Macjeoa ana vna tsni riuicn- tff trf Cff la Red a yards around and! by Fullback Al Horsfall right extra points after Fullback Jack Lee of Tech fell!' on the ball behind his goal linejPay in the 3d period to give Pitt a safety when Schmidt's pass from center was high. Race Against Time. It was a race against time, with inson, sophomore backfield ace. played nearly the entire game. The heavily favored Elis. out- and Miss. St. Wait 03 time, With r;hpri noarli- 9 tr nno nwo catroH ! T V 1" M fk the huge clock at one end of theifrnTri ici,.0 AafM ;ur kU 1 Cfil A IUI U'U neiu miuywu un.jr o secuiiu:. ie-the sensational punting of Full-maining. and the Ehs took full ( back Dave Colwell. The longest advantage of their opportunity. of Colwell's maffnificent "coffin Hi! Hiimnhrpv siihstif ntf fiillh.Trk- : n i i.j 1 n 1 , " , T , ' ' -un.fi mirs iraveiea no less man ; rpntrnarv rniiPl?P Oentlemen and piace-KicKea me lying point, wun , 84 yards before caroming out on j "fssinoi State Maroons met on Captain Frank holding the ball. Dartmouth's 6. It led to the Elis' i Ootball f ieW todT and the There was time only for another : first 2 points as Hutchinson, from ifntist witnessed XoXrt sons, ended in a 0-0 deadlock. Shreveport, La., Oct. 30 I Alter a lapse of 6 years, the kick-otf belore the final whistle. , kick formation, was tackled be-The first full-house in Yale's hind his own goal line for a safety mammoth bowl since the boom i by Johnny Miller, Yale end. FROM 1 CORNERS FOUR OF THE , WORLD West Michigan Hands Western First Loss J3-7 the most amazing combination of luxury and long wear in topcoat history Kalamazoo, Mich., Oct. 30 (A) Western Kentucky Teachers' perfect record was smeared today by the Western Michigan Teachers as the previously unbeaten, untied and unscored upon Kentucky team saw a 7-point first-quarter lead wiped out by 2 quick aerial thrusts that gave the home team a 13-7 victory and continued its record of never having lost to the Kentuckians. Western Kentucky got a break in the first quarter when Kribs fumbled on his 38 on a punt. Cooper recovered. On the first play Bibich swept wide around right end with good interference and ran 38 yards for a touchdown. Gili added the extra point. Williams 6-0 Victor Williamstown, Mass., Oct. 30 (A) i A 20-yard end around play, i which allowed Mike Latvis to cross the goal line standing up in j the opening period, accounted for Williams College's 6-0 victory over I Union today. Union Scores 13-0 Triumph Over Transy Barbourville, Ky., Oct. 30 W- Showing goal-line strength that withstood several assaults and, in turn, putting on its own offensive pressure, the Union College Bulldogs downed the Transylvania Pioneers here today 13-0 before 3,000 spectators. The Pioneers registered 7 first downs in the first quarter and on 3 occasions shoved the ball down to Union's 3-yard line but lost it on downs each time. Mississippi State roundly outplayed the Gents in the first 2 quarters and was kept from scoring largely by the splendid work of Jack May, Centenary center, only recently promoted to the first team. Davidson Comes From Behind to Trim Fnrman 13-9 Clemson Mows Down Wake Forest By 32-0 Clemson, S. C, Oct. 30 (INS) A powerful Clemson Tiger ran rough-shod over a crippled Wake Forest eleven here today, winning 32-0 before a disappointing homecoming crowd of only 4,000 fans. After a scoreless first quarter Jess Neely's big Bengals turned on the power. Coe Drubs Beloit Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Oct. 30 (U.R) Coe College broke into the win column ot !he Midwest Conference here today with a 27-7 victory over Beloit. I STO tote tt FRANK H. COHV Now in charge of our Cloth- t ing Dept., haj this to say about ... Our Famous "YEARCRAFT" SUITS $2650 Before assuming the position of manager of the Ben Snyder Clothing Department 1 spent seventeen years selling men's clothing, and during this long period of time I have yet to see a suit that measures up to the sterling qualities of "Year-craft." So to my many friends I say . . . before you purchase your next suit come in and let me show you a "Yearcraft." The suit that is guaranteed, in writing, for a full year's wear. fL. Use 7 Away Tlan 1 " 'v I 1 r1 16 Davidson, N. C, Oct. 30 &) Gene McEver's Davidson Wildcats turned loose unexpected power in the final quarter here today and came from behind to defeat the Purple Hurricane of Furman University 13-9 before 4,000 spectators. 385o AND LOOKS LIKE FIFTY uoven from the hairs of the Alpaca, Angora, Guanaco and Sheep Four famous fleeces scientifically blended to give you a topcoat so silky, so luxurious and still so sturdy and serviceable that it's unique in clothing history. You never saw a coat you were sure to like so well you certainly never got a more amazing buy LOOKS LIKE FIFTY. It's rain-resisting, too light and wonderfully comfortable. Raglans, set-in shoulders, single or double breasteds-oxfords, grays, tans, browns, mixtures and the smart new greens TWO HOURS FREE PARKING LINCOLN CARACE MOSESON&KING Corner 5th and Walnut Casa IMadpodl onE niTC onLY TIES. FIRST f LOVISVIILC APPCARAHCC SMGP POUNDS uHikkU. RiPPLiniG nmmm ChcJiJlAtHCL ADMISSION $f25 per person ADVANCE TICKET ttQ 80U6HT BEFORE NOV.! I 7AUS INCL Tickets also may be purchased at Rialto Flawer Shop, 324 W. Walnut. tesmmioNS ja-3B49 mau ckbiu fiuu TONITE 55c Per Person GALA FLOOR SHOW Duthers & Carroll Me.-off & Merova iwilf Leona Marcille HENRY BIA-C1NI and His Orchestra TTlEIffilffiAClE n 3rd and Chestnut Streets Henry Clay Hotel Building Offering an excellent cuisine at popular prices and a scintillating floor show of headline entertainers, including Ray and Rose Lyte, Lita and Jerry March, Lorraine LePage, Madalyn Thomas, Johnny Burkarth and his orchestra. The Crystal Terrace brings the metropolitan atmosphere of Chicago and New York to Louisville. De Luxe Supper & Floor Show $1.25 Phone JA 7836 for Reservations -Jou LOUSSV3LLE I STREETS SAFER This One -Minute Safety Test shews how you stop. rC. 7k Map out your own slippery route. We'll give you the wheel of our Royal Master demonstration cars . . . let you see and feel how this new safety tire controls forward skids on dangerous-wet hills and glassy-smooth car tracks . . . how it controls side skids on slippery pavements and around "S" curves. See us today and make your free tes- Too stap... -yx on steep, slippery hills You Stop . . . on sharp, treacherous curves You Stop . on wet car trackj Third & Kentucky Sts.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Courier-Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free