The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on November 8, 1936 · Page 63
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 63

Salt Lake City, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 8, 1936
Page 63
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THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1936. ^— = 3e! ^———-TI-T,,^,^,-- ****a tjtn-i.i. 1-irn.x.c. Ail.j.jJUl'iE,, OUi\iJ/\i lYlvmiNlINVj, INU V £*IVlIS£;n O, 1930. • -, Northwestern Whips Wisconsin Eleven, 26-18 Cats Clinch Title; Play Sound Game .Wisconsin, With Flashy Aerial Attack, Roll Up Greatest Yardage By HARVEY WOODRUFF By Tribune Leased Wire EVANSTON, 111.. Nov. 7—North Western's Wildcats became western conference champions of 1936 a Dyche stadium Saturday before 31,000 spectators by defeating Wiscon ain's Badgers, 26 to 18, in the wildest game of the local football sea •on. Even if defeated by Michig-an nex Saturday at Ann Arbor, no rival can amass a percentage to exceed that of the Evanston gridders. Cochampions several times in previous years, Northwestern never before in 40 years of Big Ten com petition held the honor of undisputed champion. While this expected victory was being rscorded by a crowd high- pitched in enthusiasm which unloosed to the wind flotilla after flotilla of purple balloons as Northwestern scored its first touchdown it was Wisconsin which supplied the fireworks of the day with a dazzling display of forward passing never equaled at Dyche stadium. Their deft ball handling was reminiscent of the days of Notre Dame's Four Horsemen, of which the coach was a member. Northwestern had no defense to cope with their a.erial attack which completed 19 ,out of 30 .heaves, for gains of 185 yards. Dazzling Passes Whether Bellin or Tommerson Was on the projecting end, whether the same pair or the ends, Peake and Lovshin, was on the receiving end, the oval shot true to its mark. All Wisconsin's three touchdowns Were attributable to passes. Northwestern played its characteristic game, safe, sound, doing what was needed when it was needed. It was not showy. It was not brilliant. But when yardaga and touchdowns seemed desirable, they resulted. The Purple line which has performed so brilliantly all season, frustrated any sustained running attack from the enemy. That produced the aerial attack. Not only were the Purple forwards working on defense, but also on offense. Both openings on the left side of Wisconsin's line through which Toth plunged for touchdowns, were wide enough for an equippage of the horse and buggy days to drive through. In addition, Don Heap, showing his usual headsu football; OHie Adelman and Barne' Jefferson, frequently broke loose fo long gains and were menaces al afternoon. Wildcats Tally No Wonder tlw Wildcats Won a Title The "reason" Northwestern won the Big Ten football championship is \herewith presented. She is Mm Kay Stewart, freshman cheer leader. In- the upper right hand picture she performs a somersault. The middle photo shows her hugging a baby "wildcat." The lower photo shows Miss Stewart urging on the student body */« a cheer for the power fit I Evanston, 111., eleven. Northwestern tallied first early in the opening period after Tommerson of f.he Badgers kicked against . strong wind from his own 20-yar line to Heap, who raced down th east side line for 30 yards to th Wisconsin 27-yard line. The Badg ers drove 19' yards, and Heap crashed over for a touchdown 01 the next play. Geyer placekickei for the extra point. The Badgers clearly held the ad vantage of play in the remaindei of the first period and into the sec ond quarter when they pushed over a touchdown as a result of North western's weak pass defense. The 73-yard march to a touchdown started when Toth kicked to Bellin, who was downed on the Wisconsin 27- yard line. The march was climaxed when Tommerson shot a pass to Bellin, who ran 30 yards for touchdown. Jankowski's placekick was wide. Come to Life The Wildcats quickly came back to life and carried the ball to a touchdown from the kickoff. Adelman. Toth and Hinton shared in making the gains before Toth crashed cleanly through center for 15 yards and a touchdown. Toth placekicked the extra point. A few minutes later Malesevich punted to Adelman, who returned 85 yards for a touchdown, but officials ruled that his knee touched tho ground when he received the kick and the ball was brought back to Northwestern's 13-yard line. Northwestern scored the third touchdown at the start of the second half, nfter Heap returned Jan- kowski'a kick 78 yards to Wisconsin's 38-yard line. Heap failed to gain on two plays and on third down Kovatch, on an end around play, raced around his right end for a touchdown. Toth's placeki^k was blocked. Wisconsin came back strongly with a series of passes and end rung to place the ball on JNorth- wcstern's 26-yard line. Then, after five plays, Tommerson swept through his left tackle for a touchdown. Jankowski's placekick was wide. Heap made the fourth Wildcat touchdown, but Toth's kick was wide. The Badgers opened up a barrage of passes to score early in the last period. Lanphear's attempt for the extra point was blocked, ending the scoring for the day with the final scoro Northwestern 26, Wisconsin 18. Statistics, so confusing this football year, give quite a margin to the Badgers, 17 first downs to 30 and total yardftge of 297 to 276. Northwestern, however, excelled from scrimmage, 217 to 107. and there nevur wa.s a time in the game when n neutral sprotator did not think the Purple would prove the ultimate winner, Late Scores Tie Spartans And Temple [Fumbles Bring Delayed Counters in Tilt al Michigan State Field By G. HIir/TOX KELLY EAST LANSING, Mich., Nov. 7 (JPI —Sensational last-period touchdowns gave Temple and Michigan State a 7-to-7 football tie before 20,000 shrieking fans Saturday. After the lines of both elevens had fought on even terms through three periods, but with both teams threatening from tho outset only to lose their scoring chances on fumbles, Temple finally put across ft touchdown at the start of the fourth period, after Sturges recovered Agett's fumble on State 18-yard line. Pappas carried the ball over on the final thrust and Green place- kicked the point. Tho Spartan score came after sensational runs by Brandstatter, who recovered Pappas' fumble on his own 15-yard stripe. On the first play he' ran to the Temple 40-yard line. Later he ran 14 yards for the touchdown, with a tackier hanging onto him the last four yards. Olman kicked the point. Score by periods: Temple 0 0 0 7—7 M. S. C 0 0 0 7—7 Scoring: Temple — Touchdown, Pappas; point after touchdown, Docherty. Michigan State—Touchdown, Brandstatter (sub for Haney); point after touchdown, Olman. Indiana Wins On Late Kick Idaho College Whips Oregon Sqiiacl, 14 to 7 CALDWELL, Idaho, Nov. 7 (/p)_ The College of Idaho eleven played flashy football for 15 minutes Saturday to defeat Pacific university of Forest Grove, Ore., 14 to 7. About 1200 persons attended the homecoming event. Both teams scored in the second period. The visitors tallied first when Halfback Eilertson tossed a 32- yard pass to Left End Alder, who had crossed the line. O'Lean, quarterback, kicked for the extra point. Coach Pat Page's Collegians then went into action to get their two touchdowns before the intermis- "on. A pass from Hayman, quarter, to Schweibert, left end, was good for 39 yards and the first touchdown. Hayman went through the Oregonians' line for two yards and the second touchdown after marching nis mates quickly down the field. Hayman kicked goals both times. Pacific made 16 first downs to :he College's nine and completed seven of eighteen passes. The Idahoans completed four out of eight attempts. The visitors were penalized 30 fards for offsides and holding. The College eleven was penalized only five yards. /W?W i WTOW Resoi-t to Get Ski Champion KETCHUM, Idaho—Hans Hauser, recognized Austrian ski champion, will arrive here in the next 'ew days to take over the job as leadmaster of ths ski school at the Sun Valley lodge, which is now be- ng rushed to completion for open- ng at Christmas time. Five other Austrian ski experts vill be imported early in December o complete the staff at the new Sawtooth million-dollar winter re- ort sponsored by W. A. Harriman, lastern sportsman. Resort officials said Hauser had lis first chance to see American kiers in action in the last Olympics n Germany, and hopes to develop ome championship material to lolster United Stntcs chances in he next international competition. With snow from November to -pril and more than n dozen runs lid out, some of which nre longer nd more difficult than anything n Ruropc. the Sawtooth mountain rea is Mated to attract the kiers both in America and from broad. Saturday Grid Results (Continued From Pa^e 3-B) Kalamazoo Thrs. 20, Aft. Pleasant Thrs. 6. Platteville Thrs. 13, Whitewater Thrs. 0. So. Dak. State 13, Cedar Falls Thrs. 0. James Milliken 34, Lake Forest 0. Charleston Thrs. 6, Macornb Thrs. 6. East Albright 6, West Maryland 6. Bloomsberg Teachers 0, Slippery Rock Teachers 10. Boston college 7, North Carolina State 3. Bowdoin 14, Maine 7. Buffalo 2, Hobart 52. Catholic U. 19, West Virginia Wesleyan 24. Clarion Teachers 0, Lock Haven Teachers 32. Coast Grd. Acad. 26, Massachusetts State 20. Connecticut State 33, Rhode Island 0. Cortland Teachers 6, Canisius 33. Dartmouth 20, Columbia 33. Edinboro Teachers 33, Westminster 33. Fordhnm 15, Purdue 0. Franklin-Marsh 30, Genrva 38. George Washington 20, Davis-Elkins 6. Guilford 20, Bridgewater 13. Hamilton 2. Haverford 0. Hampton 35, Howard (Wash.) 0. Harvard 65, Virginia 0. Holy Cross 20, Colgate 33. Indiana Teachers 20, California Teachers 0. Lafayette 6, Washington-Jefferson 33. Lowell Textile 6. Arnold 7. Manhattan 33, Kentucky 7. Mansfield Teachers 28, E. Stroudsburg Teachers 0. Middlebury 27, Ithaca 7. Moravian 25, Juniata 0. New York U. fi, Carnegie Tech 34. Norwich 25, Hnrtwick fi. Pennsylvania 27, Michigan 7. Pittsburgh 34, Penn State 7. Princeton 41, Cornell 33. Rochester 0. Union 7. Rutgers 0, Boston U. 7. Shippensberg Teachers 1ft, Millers- villc Teachers fi. Vermont 0, Amherst 48. Williams 31, Wesleyan 7. Worcester 25, Renssclaer 0. Yale 14, Brown 6. Wagner 6, New Platz Thrs. 8. Detroit 33, Bucknell 7. Lincoln (Pa.) 41, Dover Thrs. 0. Kutztown Thrs. 33, Trenton Thrs. r>. LaSalle 33, W. Chester Thrs. M. St. Thomas 7, Springfield 0. South Alabama 34, Tulune 7. Baylor 48, Oklahoma City 6. Chattanooga 6, Mercer 0. Citadel (The) 0, Clemson 20. Davidson 6, North Carolina 26. Elon 40, Lenoir-Ryne 9. Fisk 6, Clark 38. Florida 8, Georgia 26. Georgetown college 0, Centre 38 Georgia Tech 12, Alabama Poly 13. Hampden-Sydney 0, St. John (Annapolis) 0. Lane 7, Knoxvilla 6. Louisiana 32, Mississippi State 0 Louisville 33, Holbrook 7. Mississippi 34, Loyola <N. C.) 0. Morehouse 34. LcMoyne 7. Richmond 0. Maryland 32. South Carolina 0. Villanova 34. Southern Methodist 6, Texas A. 44, Birmingham- Springfield 0. St. Thomas (Pa.> 7. Swarthmore 40, Johns Hopkins 3i). Tufts 0. N<*w Hampshire 0. Army M, Muhlenbc>r£ 7. Nnvy 3, Notrfl Dame 0. Upsala 13, Alfred 6. & M. 22. Southwestern Southern 7. Tennessee 34, Maryville 0. Texas Christian 27, Texas 6. Thiel 6, Allegheny 0. Vanderbilt 34, Sewanee 0. Wake Forest 0, Duke 20. Washington-Lee 27, Virginia Poly Institute 0. Washington college 6, Mt. St Mary 28. West Virginia 0, Georgetown 28. William-Mary 0, Virginia Military Institute 21. Arkansas 20, Rice 14. BlucfiekJ 6, Morri.s Hnrvey 0 Louisiana Coll. 34, Delta Thru. 7. Hardin Simmons 2fi, Kansas Wesleyan 0. Howard (Ala.) 14, Bowling Green Thrs. R. Hnmpton Inst. 35, Howard 0. Talladega t>, Alabama A. '& M. 6. West Vn. State 7, Ky. State I. C. 0. Murray Thr.s. 20, Momphi.s Thrs. 0. St. Johns 0. I-Tamprlrn-Sydney 0 Wiley 13, Bishop 33. Glcnvillo Thrs. 60, Rio Gramlr 0. Morchead Thrs, 14, Tenn. Poly 0. Minnesota Routs Iowa Squad., 52-0 Golden Gophers Show No Mercy in Powci Parade That Produces Eight Touchdowns By Tribune Leased Wire BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Nov. 7— The orange-clad footballers from Syracuse university scared the daylights out of 10,000 Indiana rooters in Memorial stadium here this afternoon, but they finally got licked by a fighting Hoosier team by a score of 9 to 7. Until the gun was ready to bark out the ending of the third quarter the Hoosiers were on the short end of the skirmish. Tha Syracuse team, which was playing its finest game of the year, was fighting the Hoosiers off their feet. With but four minutes remaining in the third period and Syracuse leading, 7 to 6, came the points thn sent the Indiana rooters into a wile celebration. George Fowler had intercepted n pass. He carried the ball to the Syracuse 45-yard line. Vernon Huffman took a lateral from Frnnlc Filchock, quarterback, and the plaj was good for six yards. Huffman sent a long- pass down the field. Jick Kinderdine, n Texas boy who carries the Indiana foot- bait flag, caught it on the Syracuse 17-yard line. He skidded and fell on the Syracuse 16-yard line. Two plunges by Huffman and Filchock added eight more yards. Then Syracuse rallied and held.- While Huffman squatted and held the ball, George Miller sent away a perfect kick. The three points shot Indiana to the front by a margin of two points. Huskers Trip Kansas, 2 6 to 0 LAWRENCE, Kan.. Nov. 7 (UP) —The University of Nebraska foot- ifilt team defeated the University jf Kansas here Saturday, 20 to 0. jefore a shivering crowd of 10,000 lomecoming fans. Sam Francis, 205-pound native <ansan, led the Nebraska offensive n a first half touchdown parade vhich insured Nebraska of at least a tie for Big Six championship ipnors. The big fullback climaxed lis day of spectacular efforts with a 95-yard return of a kickoff across the goal line. The touchdown was not allowed because a teammate was caught clipping. Dana X. Bible, the Nebraska coach, watched his varsity team run ip a 20 to 0 lead, a point a minute during the first 20 minutes of the game. Then he sent in substitutes so that the first string men could be spared for the inler.sectional game with Pittsburgh next Saturday. After Pittsburgh, the only ainc on the Cornhusker schedule is \ansas State, twice tied, never defeated, this year in the Big Six schedule. By WILFRID SMITH By Tribune Leased Wive MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Nov. 7—Fifty-two to nothing! This was the smashing reply of Minnesota to last week's licking by Northwestern. Iowa's Hawkcyes were tlie victims of the Golden Gophers Saturday afternoon on a snow-swept gridiron. Their massacre was witnessed by the largest crowd in Minnesota history, a homecoming throng of 03,200 which jammed every seat and overflowed to benches along the concrete walls and to bleachers erected outside the stadium fence. -f —— There was no mercy in the hearts' of the giant Gophers. Tho Gophers, from first team to fourth, played as if for a national championship. Their attack was as relentless as the freezing wind from the plains, which swept snow over spectators and players. Panicle of Power Forty-two members of Minnesota's squad took part in the parade of power- They piled up H total gain of 490 yards, smashed Iowa's line defenses, passed over Iowa's secondary, antl finished with a 65-yard touchdown, run by Vic Spadaccini, following his interception of a final desperate Hawkeye Buckeyes Run Wild to Whip Chicago, 44-0 Ohio State Uses Passes to Score Early Cor Second Big Ten Win Hy RmVAKI) BURNS By Tribune Leased Wire pass. - OHIO STADIUM, COLUMBUS, Eight touchdowns. Not since 1016 Olllo> Nov - 7 ~ ohl ° stntc t^is after- havo the Gophers so completely noon put on the kind of frolic about overpowered Iowa. Today's 52 which it futily had been dreaming points represents one- of the larg- .,11 , hi , fn11 ™ „ . . s est scores ever delivered in Big , S fa "' The Bllcltc y". using; Ten competition. four fvl11 teams, slapped down Chi- Minnesota's first score came al- cago's Maroons, 44 to 0, for the most immediately. The game opened Scarlet's second Big Ten victory with an exchange of punts. Then, T, ..,„. „,, „„„„ , . .. ^ '.' with a first down on the Hawk- , U * S al1 ° VCr bllt tho sho "tmg eyes' 28-yard line, Uram gained three minutes of play when two yards and repeated a moment Ti PPy Dye astounded his opposi- around until the last down when Uram passed to Wilkinson, who caught the pigskin on the four- yard line, and went over for tho first touchdown. Bell placelficked the point and the score was Minnesota 7, Iowa 0. Again toward the final part of the first quarter after two short plunges by Buhler, and a no gain plunge by Hild, Buhler smacked over Iowa's right guard for the second touchdown, and Bell once again delivered the extra point, making tha score Minnesota 14 Iowa 0. Score Eusliy Three more scores were made in the .second quarter, so easily thai it hardly is worth writing about For the first, Matheny and W. Rork made a first down on Iowa's 10- yard line, and then W. Rork went over guard, cut back and waltzed through for a touchdown. Faust missed the kick, but the score was Minnesota 20, Iowa 0. A few minutes later Spadaccini plunged over right guard for a touchdown und Faust delivered the extra tally. Score, Minnesota 27, Iowa 0. By this time Minnesota was putting in its subs, and one, Frank Warner, end, took a pass for a touchdown, which made the socre Minnesota 3.% Iowa 0, but W. Rork missed the kick. Rork raced through guard Jn the third quarter for a touchdown, which boosted the score to Minnesota 39, Iowa 0, and Faust missed the extra point. That was all for the third quarter. In the final period Minnesota, just to give the fans a treat, made 13 more points. Near the start of the period, Moore passed to Berryman, a sub right end, for a touchdown, and Sam Riley, sub guard, kicked :he point, and the score was Minnesota 46, Iowa 0. Then in the last few seconds of play, Spadaccini intercepted Lamb's pass oji the Gophers' 35-yard line ind ran fj. r > yards for a touchdown. Time expired during the run und while the funa were walking out Spadaccini missed the extra point. No one saw the scorer mark up Minnesota 5'2, Iowa 0. Governors See Ole Miss Trounce Loyola, 34-0 OXFORD, Miss., Nov. 7 (INS— With Governor Hugh White of Mississippi and Governor Richard Leche of J^ouisiann. in the stands the University of Mississippi Saturday trounced Loyola of New Orleans by the lopsided score of 34 to 0. Despite the fact their star halfback, Ray Hapes, was out 6f the lineup, Ole Miss stepped off to a 7-point lead in the first three minutes of play, and thereafter scored almost fit will. Whrn Colorado college played Montnnn State at Bozomflii ihis sen- son, it wn.s DIP TiRcni' longest football trip sinc-e thoy played Army at West Point in 1931. Wildcats Take Big Ten Title CHICAGO, Nov. 7 (INS)—Northwestern university clinched tha Big Ten football championship Saturday by beating Wisconsin. It gave the Wildcats five victories in five games. Even if they should Lheir last conference game against Michigan, the Wildcats still would be above all others in the percentage column. Minnesota's victory over Iowa established the Gophers in second place, while Ohio State's win from Chicago moved the Buckeyes into a tie with Purdue, and Indiana for third. Tho standing: W. T.. T. N'orthwr ."fern r> (I 01 'urcUie .... ,,.,!!![! L: 1 o iiillHLiii •>. \ i) \ >h!o Stnt# ..,,....,. "' 1 () Ulnoli" l i i \ ;hli UKO l v o ' <>\VH . n :i i Vln«-rni»ln :t () Mh-!j1f;;i 11 0 ;t o P«:f. 7.-id (>R7 t;<i~ SIX Billiard Specialist Gives Demonstration IDAHO FALLS, Idaho — R. C. Downes of Detroit. Michigan, nationally-known billiards expert, vfi a demonstration at the Elks b here Friday evening on the technique of the K«me. Downc.s" fonture was n "21 balls) on Iwo cue.s" shot. He RHVP a dcm- 1 nnstration at the local club about 10 years ago. ' yard line to Frank Antenucci, who received the ball on the 10-yard'Jine and went on for a touchdown. This depressed the Maroons and you can imagine how much worse they felt whnn, some minutes later in the same period, Dye and Antenucci duplicated their act, only this time Dye threw the ball 48 yards instead of 40, Antenucci running over after receiving on the V-yard line. Ohio State made six touchdowns and one goal from placement to effect its totnl. Chicago's farthest advance was on the Ohio State's 22- yard line in the third quarter. In the first 25 minutes of piny there was not a scrimmage by cither team in the Buckeye territory. The third touchdown, which came in the second minute of the seconc quarter budded from a pass intercepted by Dye late in the first quarter. Dye ran 23 yards after the interception at mirlficld and the rest of the distance was made by gradual effort till Rabb went over from the 1-yard line. Booth added the point. The next points by the victors were registered as a field goal which Booth kicked from the 29-yard line. Held scoreless throughout the third quarter, Ohio sent in four second stringers at the start of the last period. After Birkholtz failed to ?ain on the first play Rabb broke through left tackle for 14 yards and a touchdown and Birkholtz place- Icicked for the extra point. The fifth Ohio touchdown wn.i scored liter 10 minutes of play. Monahan arokc' through right tackle and laterals to Wasylik for Ifl yards and First down on Chicago's 5-yard line. Dn two plays Monahan placed the ball within inches of the goal and Phillips went off left tackle to score. A pass, Wasylik to Mazoner, for the extra point was incomplete. With the Maroons unable to gain. Wasylik took Lawson's kick on Ohio's 30-yard line and returned to Chicago's 12-ynrd stripe. Wedebrook ind Dorrio carried the ball to the 1-foot line for M first down. Don-is crossed the goal line twice, but Ohio was offside. Booth finally dove over right tackle for the sixth touchdown with a minule left to play. Booth's placekick was good, giving Ohio a 44 to 0 victory. Rams Bounce Tulane, 34-7 In Surprise Alabama Retains Clean Slated hy Upsetting Favored Green Wave BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 7 (UP) -The University of Alabama Saturday defeated Tulane in an upset, 34 to 7, and remained undefeated in conference play. Doped to win, the New Orleans invaders scored their touchdown in the first three minutes of play l when Bucky Bryan tossed an easy ' 17-yard pass to Preisser and Bill Mattis circled left end for the score on the next play. From then on, the Alabama of- ' fense became an inspired driving machine. Runs 56 Yards Within two minutes, the Crimson ' Tide scored when Joe Riley faked a" pass and ran 56 yards to a touch- " down. Three minutes later Joe ' Kilgrow started around end, found' himself caught by Tulane forwards. ' He shot a 42-yard pass over the goal line to Shoemaker. In the second period, Joe Riley passed 22 yards to Shoemaker and on the next play Riley spiraled a beautiful 28-yard pass to Warren over the goal line. In the third period, Tulane backs plunged for consistent gains, then. Riley made a start around right« end, cut back and on a brilliant . 45-yard run, with a snow-plow inter- , ference clearing the way, took the- bull to Tulane's two-yard line. Nis-, bet scored on the next play stand-, ing up. Kilgrow kicked his fourth, successive extra point. Guard Scores , In the final period the Tidemen. • were apparently content to rest OR • their laurels, but Tulane dropped' the next touchdown in their laps. ' Odum's pass dropped into La Roy Monsky's arms and the burly Ala-- bama guard ran 25 yards for a.- touchdown, his team's fifth and • final. A new Tide team came in and • took up where the regulars left off. Zivich. a sophomore, intercepted Bryan's pass for 13 and on the next play shook off Tulane tackiers and circled end for 22 more. The ball" was again in scoring position when the timekeeper put an end t6 it all. ' Passes Bring Villanova Win: COLUMBIA, S. C., Nov. ^ (INS) —A long pass and a lateral enabled ' the Viilanova Wildcats to blast out a 14-to-O Intersectional victory over- the University of South Carolina- he re Saturday. Though a stubborn Carolina of-- fense stopped every Villanova drive • during the first period, the visiting- Wildcats pushed ever a touchdown-' in the second period when Sala took • in a long spiral from Buek and > stepped over the goal line for the . score. Stopper added the extra point. , Another long pass late In the quarter, Buek to Wysocki, placed ^ the ball on Carolina's six, but here -the Gamecocks held. t. In the third period, however, a- lateral from Stoviak to Rizzo was.v good and Stoviak sped from his own., 35 for a touchdown. Christopher converted. Tilden Tells Plans To Quit Tennis Game, SHANGHAI, Nov. 7 (UP)—William T. Tilden, American professional tennis .star, announced Saturday before sailing for Hongkong that he intends to retire in the near future. He did not fix a definite date. Tilden and Ellsworth Vines, former American national singles champion, staged an exhibition here before 3000 spectators. A NEED CLEANING SLUGGISH ENGINES cured by Spark Plug cleaning by Ins AC Method Spark plugs cleaned in the AC Clianing Machine map up your car's performance again. They alao save gas nnd remedy hard starting. Get your plugs cleaned at any Registered AC Cleaning Station—TODAY1 • LOOK FOR Tl-flS SIGN -> rings denned . . . white you wait . •PARK HU« CLEANING STATION . Sc EACH L

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