The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on November 13, 1932 · Page 15
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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 15

Des Moines, Iowa
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 13, 1932
Page 15
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Pittsburgh 0 Notre Dame 21 Wisconsin 20 Yale 7 Purdue 18 Iowa U. 0 Penn 0 Nebraska 0 Northwestern 0 Minnesota 13 Princeton 7 f SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 13. 1932. SECTION SEV rui w IVJ JL Ohio State 19 mi I Boilermakers Romp Over Iowa PURVIS STARS AS HAVKEYES TAKE BEATING Plucky Old Gold De fense Wilts in Third Period. Statistics: rur-lewa dne .. i 21 .US s firit down . Yard, sained rushing .11 y.rni le.l fram errimmag F.e. attempt , .... Pf rompletei . ... Ps.,s sroundeej p..e. Intercepted , tl , a i ...... i in i F Yard D.Blliied 2S Funis Avrraie yarde punle , . Tard aunta returned FupiMm i .imlilii Fir.nrpd liv lard, klcaoff returned IMMVITII AL. Tarda. Trials. Terr 21 II !. " P I I !h J Mi-tfltl , J J Srh.tnsiel ! Wr'Mming " Hrrk.r '" Pirvti ...!'' ' RiblH By Bert McGrarte. (Staff Representative IOWA CITY, IA Purdue' Black and Gold tornado .twirled on In it devastating sweep across the Western conference football hori-ron here Saturday when the spinning, pounding- Boilermakers earned an 18 to 0 victory over as game an Iowa team as ever faced a Big Ten rival. ' ' It was Dad's day here and the Iowa team played its heart out to make a game of it with one of the most powerful rivals the country can produce. The chilled spectators who sat until the final pun will testify to the fight waged by Ossie Eolem's Hawkeyes. No Chance. Iowa had no chance to win. That was evident from the very start and from the way those dy-, riamic Boilermaker backs ran interference there seemed to be little chance of stopping- Purdue snywhere short of a topheavy victory. Yet, this hard fighting-, deter-i mined Iowa team succeeded in holding the score under 20 points and that, friends, was something of an accomplishment. This Purdue outfit is some football team. Such a dazzling display of blocking as Purdue's great backfield put on. is seldom seen on any field. front of them the Boilermaker barks tot under way as a unit. The ball carrier always had a fleet of blockers cruising along in front of him and when those blockers went for their man, they got him. Rythmic Shift. Purdue, under Noble Kizer, uses the rythmic backfield shift made famniis by Knute Rockne at Notre Dame. The smooth power of that attack was at its best. Few Notre Dame teams have' clicked with more crenision than these Boiler makers, who use the same style of play. For sheer projectile force one 1'iiy. r or sneer proiecuie iorce one was reminded of a high explosive shell ripping through everything in us pain. Partially told by the figure.. The offensive ability of the two teams is nrettv w.l. me.r hv the vrH. .ii imr,-.nH ih first downs. Purdue was credited ..... un zi urst downs against live ior Iowa and the Boilermakers gained 4fi9 vnrH. Dii .m .nnnmrM.v. nd passes, compared with 108 for owa. Iowa Heroic. But, the figures do not tell of the heroic battle carried to this powerful team by an Iowa squad that never was licked In spirit. They do not tell that twice Iowa wag inside Purdue's 20-yard line, one of these occasions being in the 'inal minute when the Hawkeyes we stopped by the gun on Purdue's 10-yard line. Nor do the 'tRures tell how the Purdue back-'icld, called the greatest backfield In America, was unable to put the ball across the Iowa goal when it n&d a first down on Iowa's 6-yard line. The first scoring threat of the Same was made by Iowa. It came after Tevro had punted out of bounds on Purdue's 14-yard line. "orstmann fumbled shortly after and Srhammel recovered for Iowa on rurdue's 20-yard line. The Hawkeyes drove the ball to Purdue's 17-yard line In two plays but third down Teyro'a partly blocked pas.-! fell Into the arms of (ContinuedoiTFage 2 ) Drake Grabs First Circuit Victory, 6-0 Washington Loses to Bulldogs. Statistics Washing. Drain. Ion. r'lr.i down. ..... a Yard, sained A7 lard. lot. 12, attempted, rempleled Pol kail, intercepted Passes, ineaapleted a funis 24 Pitnts averaged ........ S3 Punt, average return.. 2 I Fumble. t l.n.t pall a fumbles 1 II is 1 1 4 It -i so - t i 6 IS 1 40 tit r.naltv yardage ........ M Klrknff. , I hlrsaffs a.erared . . . . S Klcaeffs arer.e return 2 INDIVim AL. DRAKE. T. Srharlla .' 13 3. L. Thompson vVleiana ' Washington! Mlll.r Welneert . . Ftrowa Blnmh.rt Fr.drirkton Huth .13' By Louis Cook. Little Walter Thompson, Negro quarterback for Drake university, dug a fumbled ball out of the mud on the Washington 3-yard line and scampered wide around his own left end for the only touchdown of a 6 to 0 victory tor tne Bulldogs over their St. Louis Missouri Val ley conference opponents at Drake stadium Saturday afternoon. The game was played upon a field which resembled a cranberry marsh, and both teams were compelled to confine their activities to straight football and a prayer that the other side would fumble. Bulldogs Better. Drake's football was somewhat the better and the local prayers (Continued on Page 6.) ILLINOIS BEATS H0OS1ERS 18-6 Start Strong Rally in Second. CHAMPAIGN,' ILL. W Illinois' battered football warriors gave another demonstration of why they are called the Fighting Illini Saturday, rallying to defeat Indiana. 18 to 6. for their first major victory at home since 1929. Favored to take care of the mini without much trouble, the Hoosiers rushed over a touchdown early In the first period, Stan Saluski charcimr throueh the line for five yards and the score. Indiana had the better of the going for the rest of the period, but Illinois came back in the second, and earned its third Big Ten triumph in two years. Talr of Sophomores. A pair of sophomores, Frank RYnsrhauer and Jack Beynon, teamed up with Capt. G Berry to dazzle Indiana with passes, and . -. . . accounted or two touchdowns in the second session, another in the third, and threatened on other oc- A bit of strategy that went wrong helped Illinois to Jt. first touchdown. A long punt sent Indiana back to its 2-yard line Edmonds attempted a surprise no hur Rerrv. interceded It ana : ' . V A j ,, 1W1 the ball to the 3-yard line. Froschauer bounced through the ne for the touchdown A 64 yard Journey by Beynon a few moments later put the oau , in scoring position ana a iripie (Continued on Page 6.) Princeton Uncorks Air Attack to Lassiter Gallops 80 'Yards in Fourth to Score. PALMER STADIUM, PRINCETON, N. J. (P) After striking three times at Yale's goaliine defense without breaking through, John Paul Kadlic, Princeton's star sophomore .quarterback, turned loose his aerial weapons to give the Tigers a sensational 7-7 tie with the Ells Saturday. aii the thrills of this fifty-sixth annual battle of ancient rivals were packed into the last nan 01 me BADGERS WIN FROM GOPHERS IN LOOPUPSET Wisconsin's Daring Last Minute Pass Wins, 20-13. CAMP RANDALL STADIUM, MADISON, WIS. (Wisconsin rose to unexpected heights Satur day to score a 20 to 13 victory over Minnesota in the forty-second renewal of their traditional ri valry, the oldest in the middle- west. , Walter (Mickey) McGuire, a Hawaiian youth with an Irish name, whose fleetness of foot was only overshadowed by his ability to snare passes in the pinches, led to Minnesota's downfall. Play ing the last game of his collegiate career on the home field he scored all of Wisconsin's touchdowns, the final in the last minute of the game. 'Ambition. The victory represented the achievement of this year's ambition for Dr. Clarence Spears, Wis consin's new mentor. As coach at Minnesota for five years he saw his charges beat the Badgers four times and tie them once but this year he pointed his new pupils for the traditional game with the Gophers and carne out on top. Outweighed almost man for man, the Badgers were only su-nerinr in one denartment of play. forward passing. Minnesota scored (Continued on Pago 2.) I.OCAL. Ttrake . Wa.htnrlen Wa.hinaloa Fre.haaen St, Drake fresh men S. STATE. Purdue 1. ! .. . . Ina State Tearbera 12. Mletaican Nor mal . ..... Toe Ire.haaen I ornell r rein men o. Oklahoma 19. loa Stale 12. Coo S. Knox . Mornintide M; Sionl Falls t. Cornell farlelon S. I. other M Oubuoue S. Psn.oni (, St. Ambrose t. COIXEC.E. BIO TEN. Purdne IS. Iowa P. Mirhltan 12. ( htearo , Ohio Slate IP. rennsrleanla t. . Notre Dame 21 NorlhesterB t. tllinnt. IX. Indiana a. WisoonslB 20. Minnesota II. BIO s:x-pilt.kurah . Nebra.ka . Kansas Mi.Knuri n. Oklahoma IK, Iowa Stale 13. MISSOl Rl YA1.LET. Drake . Wa.hlniloB Darlon 1. Butler S. EAST. Arm ?, North Dakota, Stale 0- 2S. Maryland 1. Coltata IB. Sraeue i. Tempi It, reun Stat 11. Boston II. Tufts t. 1'nion d. BamiltoB . Harvard 7. H"l Croai . Yale 1, Prinrton 1. Fordhkm 1, New York V. . Cornell 21, Dartmouth 6. Rorhester 13. Kenvon . Rro B Columbia . .... Htil Virginia Wesleraa 14, Oeont- toan a. Buffal . Habart a. 20, Boerdoln S. Sprinafleld 12. New Hamp.hlr T. Catholic 1'. . Proridenee . Woree.let Tech IS. Rensselaer 12. AlleaheiiT 1. Alfred l ebanon Valle. . Mount St. Marj l . 1'r.inus ?i). Hwarthmore Q. Drtroll 211, Vlll.nova 12. Moravian Sit, Hartwlrk 0. XX, Balllmor , Rutaer. II, Lehlsh fl. , Franklin and Marshall IS. DlrkinsoB T. I afarelte 01. SI. John's (. Muhlenberg S". fiett'.burg 1. Randolph Msron P. AmerlraB I'. S. Cnnnerllrnt Slate HI. Rhode Island It. Su.atiehanna 2R. Warner 0. . M .... r 2n. Coa.t Guard la. Wasblngtan and Jeffersoa 14. Baeknell ,. West Virginia It. Washington and Lee Middleborv 1. Vermont St. Bonarenlora ,8. Thiel . "(Continued on Page- 2.) Tie Yale, 7-7 battling Bengals rally to match Yale's 80-yard drive that sent Bob Lassiter hurtling over the goaliine. Falrnmn Scores for Princeton, Ken Fairman. Tiger end, crossed the Eli goal on a 20-yard passing play engineered by the versatile Kadlic. Pete Fortune placckickea the extra point that proved the big equalizer in a game riara lougni from start to finish. Passes firurcd largely In both touchdowns. Each team registered seven first downs. Yale a slight erlce in rushing, 99 yards to B2 was offset hy Trinceton's greater (Continued on Page 4.) JTOOTBALI- Purdue's Flashy Backfield S Sooners Beat Ames in Loop Battle, 19 to 12 Cyclones Count As Xontest Ends. Statistics Iowa Okie-State boms Y'ard. returned kirlioffs .... IS Yard, sainrd fe. scrimmage. lift 4 2 1MI ia l.-.n Yard, lot from srrimmsse 7 Yards gained on fd. passes S2 Passes completed Incompleted S Firit downs from .rrimmag II First downs a passes Punts . Average Tarda ppnls " Tsrds aunt, returned ...... J-'J Tarda penalised fl FumMea I Fumbles recovered 1 Lost ball oa downs I 4 23 By Jack North. (Soorta Editor pea Motnea Tribune AMES. IA. Oklahoma univer sity, led by a hard-driving half back by the name of Simms had slightly the better of the, going with Iowa State in an exciting hard fought grid battle here Saturday afternoon, the Sooners winning by the score of 19 to 12. This boy Simms failed to cross the Iowa State goaliine but he did most of the ball totine for the Sooners and -several times broke through for long gains. It was Simms who raced through Iowa State's right side of the line and sprinted 30 yards before he was grounded on the Cyclone 2-yard line In the third period. The long run placed Oklahoma in position to score what proved to ce me winning touchdown. Oklahoma Has Flge. Oklahoma had the better of the going In two of the periods, Iowa State In one while the other was played on even terms. The Sooners took advantage of their openings and managed to cross the Iowa State goaliine three times. The victory gave Coach Lewie Hardage.'s squad the edge In their five grid battles with Iowa State, three to two. ' Forward passes tossed by Dun-laD. who cave a great exhibition of tossing the pigskin to his mates, kept the Iowa Slaie seconoary on the run during the first half. One of Dunlap's accurate passes was (Oontiimed on Page 4.) ritlslnirRh 0, Nebraska 0. Tennesspe 0, Vandrrbilt 0. rrinwton 7, Vale 7. Teniplo 13, I'enn Slafe 12. Illinois 18, Indiana 6. Georgia Tern 6, Alabama 0. Ohio Stale 19, Penn 0. Detroit 28, Villanova 12. W isconsin 20, Minnesota 13. in Big Ten Contest, 18-0 Funis, Purdue's star halfback, off for a gain against the Vnl-versiry of Iowa. Game was played at Iow a City Saturday, w on by Purdue, 18 to 0. This photo was taken by C. H. SohwarU, flown to Des Moines in Register and Tribune plane. ' NEWMAN'S RUNS DEFEAT CHICAGO Michigan Blanks Ma roons, 12 to 0. Big Ten Standings Tram Michtian .... riirrlue i. Wisconsin . Minne.. . Ohi Mute ... Mil no. rhi-iif ..... India n NArthweKlrrR low W. t. Pet. 1 mm 1 mm .MHt .MM! .tnn 2.o n 2S .IKKI n ... lit ::: ...i ... By Amos Alonio Stagg. Football Coach, "nlversltvot Chicatn and member of All-American Football Board ! ANN ARBOR, MICH. Michigan 12, Chicago 0. Harry Newman did this by bril liant running and not by forward passing. True enough, his threat of a pass scored the second touchdown with lfss than a minute to nlav. Otherwise. Michigan would have won 6 to 0, which would have more fairly represented the comparative strength of the two teams. Midwsv in the first half, catch ing Captain Birney's punt, Newman turned back and started to his right, sucking the Chicago right end over In the act, turned back and circled to his left and then, taking advantage of Michigan's superb blocking, reversed to the right again and ran 75 yards for a touchdown. The run represent ed the highest art, and in that re spect was the best return of a kick I have seen In years. In Last Minute. The second touchdown was made bv Newman with only seconds to play. Newman has previously tried two forward passes and Chicago, expecting another, played loosely in her backfield defense and New man with fine Interference swept around Chicago's right end for 27 yards and the score. Practically every forward pass ing attempt of Newman was smothered and Michigan's running attack also gained very little. Chl- (Continued on Page 6.) tar in Action A Fordham Defeats NeW York U., 7-0, By Aerial Attack YANKEE STADIUM, NEW YORK, ' N. Y. &) Driving 72 yards by the aerial route to a touchdown in the second period Fordham defeated its stanch rival, New York university, 7 to 0, in a stubbornly fought game be fore 40,000 spectators Saturday. Danowskl passed to Sarusky for the winning score. WESTERN LOOP MEETS FRIDAY Bosses to Debate Dividing of League. SPRINGFIELD. MO. (TV-Pre liminary steps for reorganizing the Western league ana possimy divin ing it into two circuits, will be taken next Friday when the league's club owners meet In Kan sas City. President Dale Gear of Topeka announced the meeting In a telegram Saturday night. Gear said he doubted If anything definite could be done until the minor league meeting at Colum bus, O., early next month but de clared again that he believed the solution of everything would be a splitting up of the territory Into two leagues. White Clover Wins In Pimlico Handicap PIMLICO, BALTIMORE, MD. (VP) White Clover, 2nd, from the Fox Catcher farmers, pulled, a surprise victory Saturday to take the S10.000 added Riggs handicap, fea ture race of the final day at Pim lico. Mate was second and St. Brideaux third. Capt. Hinchman Passes Way To Ohio, State Win Over Penn Quaker Eleven Loses to Intersectional Foe, 19-0. COLUMBUS, OHIO (P) University of Pennsylvania Saturday tasted Ohio state's sample of Western conference football to the sting of a IB to 0 defeat. All the latent power in the Ohio lineup sprang inlo life as the Buckeyes pounded away for three touchdowns and only once allowed the Quakers within scoring distance. Capt. Lew Hinchman, collobo-rating with Sid Gillroao, Rosequist g a i n s 1 1 o w a Irish Blank Wildcats by 21-0 Margin " Notre Dame Flashes Surprising Power. SOUTH BEND, IND. WV- Notre Dame's football machine, heated to the boiling point by one nf most intense rivalries in atn- letic competition, flattened North western and the icy elements or winter Saturday. Roaring along with the power anng aiong wun tne P -wer and deception it snowea ne dismal invasion oi x.iur- burgn tne mg pushed over two touchdowns in the first five minutes of play and then added another in the final period to rout their Wildcat rivals, 21 to 0. It was Northwestern's worst defeat In the bitter ootoaii series since the powerful Notre Dame crew of 1P20 hung up a 33 to 7 tri umph. 42,000 Get Reward. The 42,000 faithful, who braved a freezing temperature and a fine, discomforting snow that spread over the stands with a cold south, wind, were rewarded with a bruising but brilliant game, which saw the Hammers come back to their football reputation. The battle, a bruiser from the starter's whistle to the end, was full of thrills from the opening kickoff, when big George Melin- kovich electrified the shivering throng by running back Ollie Olson's kickoff 98 yards for the touchdown that settled the issue. They saw Northwestern, valiant but outclassed, come back to threaten five times from Notre Dame's 23, 15 and 12-yard lines only to lose golden opportunities because of the watchful Rambler pass defense. Pug Rentner, North western back, was the only vie (Continued on Page 4.) and Oliphant literally passed Penn off its feet. Ten of 16 attempted Penn passes reached their marks. Mental Lapse. Two of Ohio's touchdowns were due directly to Hinchman's passing. The third resulted from a mental lapse on the part of the entire Pennsylvania team after Ohio, mldwav in the fourth period. had scored its second touchdown i r, i-i,A Arr v k.h th. hnii viici, river .. .v.. r, me nraas oi int rruu ji.jri. it came to rest untouched in the end zone. As Shanahan and r. - wtw (h n.r (Continued on Page 5.) HITS TEAM niiTDi avc cnc UUlrLMIO IUL IN 0 TO 0 DRAW Eastern Squad Threat ens Nebraska Goal but Once. Statistics Neb. Pitt. rir.t dnwiia parn.d U ri,.t AnmcttK n.n.llv a Yard, aainrri rushinf .. Yard. In.l rn.hinc rmri aUrmpt.d Pa.sra Inromplrt lntrrptd Pa...a enmplet , . Yard, aain.d paaaea Kt v.r.1. aain.d ,.2:t .. 28 .. 1 .. 5 is:t ' 12 "1 los li .IS 12 0 0 0 21) n e . 11 .m . 10 . Sfl . 71 Punts Punt average Panta returned Punt, blocked k; opponenta . Klrkoff. Kif-kolfs Tardaie Uirhntt ..turned 1 , J , TS . a Ball lost an downa $ Fumbles Rail In.l an fumble. J Own fumbles leeorere 1 Penalties . renallv Tardaie 3f Field iuals attempted 1 Field foals anecesiful By Sec Taylor. , (Sporta Editor, The Register.) LINCOLN, NEB. A determined Nebraska football team won a moral victory here Saturday when it held the undefeated University of Pittsburgh eleven, conqueror of Army, Notre Dame and Pennsylvania to a 0 to 0 tie in a hard-fought and exciting gridiron battle before a crowd of 27,000 persons in Ideal weather and field conditions. The Cornhuskers not only stopped the great Pittsburgh of fense but outplayed the easterners most of the way, putting it up to the Panthers to halt the Ne-braskana when, according to pre- game forecasts, it should have been up to the Huskers to stop the Panthers. Only One Real Threat. Onlv once in the entire contest did the invaders really threaten, that being in the third quarter when the home team took the ball on downs on its own 13-yard strips after Heller, Reider and Weinstock of the Pittsburgh backfield had unloosed one of their two or three impressive drives of the entire game. Taking the bah on their own 24-yard line, the visitors went down the field, to a first down on the Nebraska 15-yard line. But here four plays netted only two yards Huskers tQok tf)e baU Th9 -ttemnt to score - . fc Hel,er over Ua - a 27-yard jaunt by , ... ,,,.. the same player over the other tackle. In the last half the Panther made two other offensive gestures , in a manner that was Impressive - opponent , Corn. relaxed a wee bit. But the Corn huskers never let up. Turn About. Nor did the Pittsburgh outfit when Nebraska threatened. The Panther defense was no less stanch when it faced Nebraska' best scoring chance, which came tn the second ouarter. The home players received a punt in midfield and moved up for a first down on their enemy's 6-yard stripe, 22-yard run by Sauer from a faka pass formation and a forward flip, Sauer to Masterson which waa good for a total of 19 yards, being the biggest contributing factors in the goal ward march. Mathia made three yards on a wide end run and cutback, Sauer made only a yard on two plunges and a forward pass was grounded over the goaliine for a touchback, causing the ball to change hands. For the most part the Nebraa-kans had their opponents pushed back In their own territory. This was especially true In the first half In which the home team made seven earned first downs to tha easterners' one. Numerous times the Cornhuskers moved down to within 20 yards of the coveted Pittsburgh goal, but here the in vading defense always stiffened and turned back the best enorts of Coach Dana X. Bible's men. Sauer Tosses Passes. Nebraska did have an excellent chance at the start of the second quarter, when after obtaining a first down on the Pitt za-yara line, Sauer propelled a forward pass Into Masterson's hands on the 3-yard line, but he fumbled when tackled and the effort went for an Incompleted pass. At another time, In the middle of the final period. Sauer faked a ount but instead of kicking, ran amnnH hia riffht end for 37 yards - behind a wall of beautifully block- ing enmson-jerseyea leamraatxn. H hart difncuitv. nowever, in (Continued on Page 4 ) if I It

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