The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on November 21, 1938 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, November 21, 1938
Page:
Page 17
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SPORTS gtrfictflly SPORTS PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1938 abdef 17 Cadets No Pop-Over Best Since Buckler nt Line Powerful Long Outstanding Ramblers Regain Scoring Drive, Trounce New Haven, 7-3 I th better - known 1 1 MUi,v" 14 ways of wasting time, space f .nd breath Is that of dop- .. nnthnil contest In ad w any f mhnf ipprni cuiikuucu' f-nce. w. .nmv tnmor. .i tw nij w vw and thehalfback who loomed Wl-American cinch In Satur-in . mud may fall on b't rail fT,.,. one week hence.' ms , v- f. tin Thus tne icauw - 1 . ,m Bvnrt takes the - flB H. K11U - Fr," , and the rUlad Ot tne - nOdfled egoist who an aown SSly and "predicts- scores Is wnsr- thon he wno ines to n ke a living playing the horses. re learned mis eauj .hwrfully pass on StheleM. one Is privileged fpw oDlnlons on the eiip ... . h anrl wheth- tpams seen u " . lv the laun ui -----1 oppose 11 young men to 11 1 1. from week to week, with ?1iou8 inspirational devices duly ults-and often get mem. i The writer spent a soggy matinee at Princeton Satur day, and came away Impressed by Army's squad, with the Service classic in 011r midst the coming week-tni we can assure you that Atm,'s 1938 aggregation looks better than any since jack Buckler's era. A powerful forward wall with a wealth of end material, and one high-class set of backs, make the West Pointers a big order for any rival. Perhaps the Cadets were ex eeptlonally geared for the game with Princeton, renewal after 30 years of a series wherein no Army ' lit. team had prevailed, we were wrong, incidentally, In thinking Army never played In Princeton, lor the Cadets and Navy fought i j-e tie there when the Service game was peddled about the East In 1905. Whatever the cause, Army I played brilliantly under adverse conditions, and only in the final quarter when rain-laden clouds obscured the reserves grappling Uear Princeton's goal , was . the West Point drive slowed. Marcn es of 67, 48 and 38 yards were put on. and while the opening ana longest expedition didn't lmmedi itely yield a score, the blocking mm m mm Gardinermen Get 4 Goals In Last Period Barton, McDonald And Allen Leaders In Ramblers' Drive NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Nov. 20 Tne Philadelphia Ramblers save New Haven fang their first glimpse of wide open hockey at the local arena tonight and although the Eagles fought all the way they were outskated and outplayed, losing, to 3. The win was the fifth for the Philadelphlans In six starts this season and the fourth by one-sided margins. They have counted 37 goals to date and are seated atop the East ern Division standings. Their lone reverse was the 3-1 Jolt by Hershey last Thursday night. The locals, strengthened by Bill Beveridge and Armand Mondou, were none-the-less no match for the speed and general class of the vis ltors from the Quaker City. The pace was terrific at the start and both clubs threatened several times, but both goalies were adamant and no scoring developed In the first period New Haven drew two penalties, but superb work by Mondou and I pine choked off every threat. The Ramblers were awarded a penalty shot, but Reelings shot was stopped easily by Beveridge. STEP OUT IN SECOND The Ramblers turned on the pres sure In the second period and finally hit the scoring column early with Barton netting the disc. Later In the period the Ramblers added two more goals with Roubell and Barton banging the disc Into the net. The Ramblers added a fourth goal early in the last stanza, but the Eagles revived the hopes of the home fans on two quick goals scored by Hemmerllng and Mondou. However, the spurt was only shortlived as the visitors racked up three more goals on breakaway plays while the home team could only count once more. Allen. McDonald and Barton featured for the Ramblers, while Mondou. Leplne and Smith were outstanding for the home forces. m..., tr..-n Pn.ltinnl Rnmblprs - .... .-' ' L r " , ' l .... JLa r I J 48,279 See New Yorkers Upset Packers; Smukler Passes Birds to Victory 1H i .... a . t 1 Jankowski, Green Bay fullback, is shown driving York's Polo Grounds Uuttle (lacing camera, ana ma-through the New York Giants' line for a gain of four seth (back to camera) made the tackle. The Giants won, yards in the National Pro League game yesterday at New 15-3, to virtually clinch the Eastern division title, Roman Catholic High Team Wins Pitt Will Be Primed to Win Duke Game tor Sutherland Ed Doyle Is Star In 03 to 0 Victory At Phillies' Park By FRANK O'GARA The hectic battle for the runner- . ... . . Kvr dM of Tom Mountain s punt wnen SinebuSh night dermw the Tigers tried to kick out ofjSffi,, kZT" ianger netted Army's Initial, Brow" 'htf, touchdown. On that play, as much as the Impetuous advance from kickoff, was Army's power revealed. Without further review, we of fer a few thumbnail sketches of Cadet stars you'll see at the Mu nicipal stadium against Navy: Chorles J. (Huey) Long, first classman (senior) and Ho. 4 bqcfc In Coacfc BUI .Wood's wingback system with . the funny little' shift of one man, was the outstanding iball handler in the 19-7 tic-fory. A southpaw passer, clever kicker and astute hon-' jd!er of plays, he is also a sure-.fire safety who didn't bother to fall on the loose ball, but watched the slippery oval and legged toward Prince-'ton's goal. He set up one touchdown with a 20-yard pass to Sullivan, the other uith a shifty punt return of . like distance. ;Long Is the sort of back who, . lacking a foot or two for first n, coolly calls a touchdown shot off tackle. He will turn quiz- 'ocally to scrutinize the time clock or scoreboard, and bang! Th play shears through your Ward as he stands idly faking.1 Huey of Army has more poise than his namesake of Louisiana had brass, yet he likes tennis best of all! ; Woody Wilson, hard runner who can pass and punt, is the other triple threat and one of the fastest backs. Art Prontczak, D o w a g 1 a c , Hich., throws his 185 pounds through the line, or mows down tacklers as blocker. Unlike Long tad Wilson, he has another year, Captain Jim Schwenk, of Schuylkill Haven, to havin tough time holding his starting fullback position as Coach Wood nlavi surolns ends like Sullivan in the hackfield. One of Army's big tains was by Jack Samuel, on n end around. The Cadet fiankmen are big, ng, fast and furious. Jack bson, son of Coach Frank Dob-n of Maryland, started against Princeton, as did Samuel. When Placements were needed John eDavid, basketball star; Hank Conner KecllnR Roubfll WWarelns utoht win Krol KnnrM New Haven Monnnu, Hocn, nny- mond, Hemmerllng, Smith. Leplne, Brown, Brydson. Tremblav. Amboli Ramblers McDonald, Kirk. Guitafson. Barton, Carw. Allen, Tapin. Keieree Jiuuic kum. m.h C!t(ra TVM-nn. rinsT PERIOD No wore. Penaltlea Slngbiuh, 10 minutei; Krol, Brown, McDonald. . t.j.,wl. B... err'nNn p. w nil I iniiiiuciuiiia un.- ton (Guitafson, McDonald) 6.57; 2-PWla- de ph a. Rouneii JTiZZ., ne nnia. Aarvmi iiam. .'.v.v'.....-' . Penaltlei Mancuao, Doran. Keeling. Philadelphia, Ware- in. fKrnl. Taninl 3.25: 5 New Haven, THIRD PERIO H.itn fDnHim. Mondou) 4.00: r,.."'V..; Mrf. (Rrvdson) S.10: 7 t.ii. latnhitt' Allpn runasfllated) 14.35: 8 m Hv.n Wllllson (Mancuio, Smith) 16 50: 9 Phi aaeipnia, an.i Guitafaon) 17.15. Penaltlei-Taplln. Phila. Scores Hockey Coup warttttkyton. Nov. 20 (A. P.). The undefeated Philadelphia field hockey team turned DacK ine ooutn eastern reserves, 5 to 1 today In the anti-cllmax game of the Southeastern women's tournament. Th Philadelphia team was chosen yesterday to represent the Southeastern section to the U. S. fle d hockey tournament at PhUadelphia this coming week-end. In other games today the Baltl-unnnri team defeated the Washington second team, 2 to 1, and the North Jersey team defeated the warrlsbiire. Pa., team, 4 to 0. In the Philadelphia-Reserves game Virginia Merriweather, centre for ward, scored twice for the victors, i arh half. Barbara Stre- i.wv, ion. half nd Ann Parry, right wing, also scorea ior runum. in the first nan ana ruu. bhar, left Inner, scored In the sec ond half. By PAUL MICKELSOV NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (A. P.). Putting two and two together and getting four as the wild and woolly 1938 college football season scampers over the final furlongs. Duke, undefeated and unscored on in eight games, la the last, deep mystery of the up and down campaign. And Its risrht to stand up with such up place In the Catholic League, the teams as Notre Dame, Texas Chris-.!.,. ut .ft at .Tmmnh'i tian and Tennessee will be decided . . t(u twn k. .an WM Saturday on 1U home field by atlll clinched the title two weens ago, was nitt.hrh it nnitu should prolonged another week when Ro- wln no one can doubt its football man Catholic cracked a toueh nut in urjremacv. The team should be in St. Thomas More, 13-0, yesterday at a choice spot to receive a Rose Bowl . tm,iiii u-.v hafnrn 4000 mviiauini, a utu in ucsu the Phillies Park before woo. rrrii! of what Coach A Roman Catholic victory over Wallace wade and his drum beaters St. Joseph's next Sunday not im- may say to the contrary. probable in view of the Improved The Duke-Pitt game should be one strength of the Cahlllites, but no - mt Betbttcki lnaicaiea in bj uwimi "u v.ij . must be faVored oecause 01 its w 10-year domination over Roman rifio power. Duke hasn't encounter ,j ui. n.thniin t ntn tha d a. backfleld like Goldberg, Steb ; i. it btas Cassiano and Chickerneo, all deposed tltllst, Northeast Cathouc, , w'hom ghould b, ready to shoot the for second place. works Saturday. More than that, Although the victors held the up- the Panthers have a hunch It may oer hand on most occasions, It took be the last game for Jock Sutherland some clever ball-carrying to pene- as ra coacn. trate the dogged defense of the Gold- RVLf,s DISGUST SUTHERLAND en Bears and a strong duiwms: w haye ,t thftt Sutherland hold the St. momas was m diSgusted over some rather picayu- nnvn ia star nish rules under the Bowman purity .t t th haii.totlriB was sub- movement, is reaaywiquH.BnaBwxw'' WSlZrl& .EE a call to Stanford. No one but Suth- SSSf- i Zri nbrto tocklers who erland knows, but the boys are out XVT irM of one of tne greatest football sea- frXtJZX XThaTihf d " opportunities on excellent safety- "era hard fight. man play and. runs fromKrlmmage T. O. to WjJ tod The final cuncmng score .ccrucu ---- --- . first undefeated, untied season since Rockne's farewell campaign in 1930. KICKING IS WEAKNESS Michigan also would be judged as one of the best teams of the Nation if It had an errorless kicker. One kicker of merit would have left tne Wolverines undefeated. The job that Prlta Crlsler turned in his first season at the Michigan helm must be rated as one of the most outstand ing of the 1938 season. Predictions: Thanksgiving Day Alabama over Vanderbllt. Brown over Columbia, Villanova over Manhattan, Nebras ka over Kansas State, Cornell to beat Pennsylvania, Southern Calii-fornia to win a tight one over U. C. L. A. and then get the Rose Bowl bid, Tennessee over Kentucky with ease, and .Arkansas over Tulsa. . Saturday Army to wallop Navy, Holy Cross over Boston College, Pitt over Duke, Fordham to trounce N. Y. U., Texas Christian to whip 8. M. U. after a wild day, Dartmouth over Stanford. Baylor over Rice, Tulane over h. 8. TJ., Auburn over Florida, Georgia Tech over Georgia and Washington over Washington State. Magnolia Upsets Wenfz-Olney Young's 90-Yard Run Gives Mags Win; Passyunk-LA.M. Tie Paradise Wins Warner Title Defeats Ward, 6-0, For Class A Banner; Lower Mayfair Cops tha victors late in the third pe- wist at umu - " ' " " rft 2..vard oass-and- so-so start, are noiier man m rlod on a perfect zs-yaro !" fflv Davev run maneuvei - worm Mcwanon w QVand his touchdown makers r ran . . . - their severest test of the season. Jh io?: There's a rule that no Southwest " ... - - I om ran run t.ria razzie-aazzie tlon ot the game. After an unpro- - ; -- - d ductlve drWe or " and-coming S. M. U. may uphold that was toterrupted bya ftunbie, T 0i tj. should win, Doyle took A fortaaJJ"0. ? Dut win, lose or draw, the Christians the 29-yard stripe. Doyle flipped to ySj(je rated as one of three strong- McMahon for five and Dave Schaef- m. m the ferwenttothalSDoyie Na'tlon. Dldn't the late Knuto innw for a first down on tne iour and finally took It across from the two. ., , . . orhapner and Hvland fumlshea utm nrrttv blocking on the final plunge. Walt Garvin booted the ex tra ooint from placement. Doyle had to pull off two more fine runbacks to put tne oau in Continued on Page 20, Column I Maryland Dog in Ring Debut, Wins Male Honor at Sfiow Rockne say no team was great until it was defeated? Notre Dame, which escaped witn a two-rwlnt victory over Northwest em. has Southern California left for an engagement at Los Angeies, ixc. 3. All the great teams of the year have been well fortified with reserves, badly needed this fall as hot weather sapned the strength of tne regulars. Notre Dame has reserves galore, In quality and quantity, and should dispose of the Trojans to finish their By GEORGE BUTZ A little lady led 'em to the high prize. . As a fitting climax to the Boston Terrier Club of Philadelphia's 17th in the Broadwood Hotel, the special award of "best in show" finally fell to tfrS.t.rc.oriat.t b'Hara. sleek, 5L ... Jlh hand-Dalnted mark- tan a ten-month oldster which won Kunate at her fourth b show for Mrs. Jesse mornwu, - It was the old story of the trim female outscoring the male dog In the jousting for the special prize . A champion of the breed-Royal h J5nf.ti.ri to nut in an ap- iurZ7rMi Proceeded to Page Boy. entered by ?.-?eAk'. and tet of win- liri: was declared by the Aaams.8onTfT :r. : ik hAsr. m vns i BaU- wiimingwn- Washington, D. C, and Ben! Duke Back Injured, May Miss Pitt Tilt DURHAM. N. C. Nov. 20 (A. P.) and females at night, so that Kid -It appeared today Jap Boots' Scarlett O'Hara was crowned sophomore blocking back, might be TT .KviiT h .ari eve- unable to nlav in the fame against nlna : Dr Traynor did a painstaking Pittsburgh Saturday, due to a houl-?ob of Un?tne dogs and received a der dislocation sufrered In yesterday's rousing round of applause tne cum- ,ohng pletion of his auty st n,gn .KXdTO CTS UstfaVxpected to play against Pitt. Town, another weu-iormea impj i "Boston"-which was placed second SJiaqara VTaDS to the best male, Page Boy. 3 This runner-up gave r.. ... Tnr it ft plenty of competition, out m nnw Ramsey, veteran iiiui, mm,1IA N Y Nov 20 (A. P.). the Jffine VnmS!as puted "Little Three" Western New iAJSeST York football crown today by de-commended by the spectators r-nislu Colleee 12 to 0 be- By's Rockette, ownea Dy j. iy r , n(vi f.n . fi of North Arlington, N. J, was fore about 19.000 fans. - - , , wr. The victory eave niaKr pruua- the reserve " .r" 't .in of the BishoD Turner championship In Its breed. ween tne Atne werVXted by br fist leg of the "Iittto Three" tlU. major winners were selected oy ur. deftlng st BonaVenture 6 to 0 Centiaaed en Fag e 19. Column 4 I a few wees ago. "Buzz" Young sprinted M yards for a touchdown In the second period to give Magnolia a 14-1 victory over Wentz-Olney at Tacony and Church sts. yesterday and the win enhanced the uptowners' chances to get In the final play-offs for the Eastern Penn sylvania Football Conference title. In the other games, Passyunic Square and Norrlstown L. A. M. bat' t.ipd to a scoreless deadlock at Nor rlstown, Clifton Heights tied sun on 3-3 at Chester and Philadelphia Angels vacated the cellar by trouncing Holmesburg 32-0 at Fox and Rob erts aves. Magnolia scored first, a few mln utM after Dlav beaan. Young inter cepted Sweeney's forward pass and ran It back 15 yards to the Wcntz 15 and a short pass from Bedner to Edge moved the oval up to the one and Pattrizzl dove over the line for the six-pointer. Young's placement made it 7-0. Early in the second chukker, Bill Tedor, Magnolia's luimacK, in an ai-temot to kick from in back of the goal line, was rushed by the entire oinev lino and his kick was blocked, Hy Miller falling on the ball for a touchdown and Don Jackson kicking the point to tie it up at 7-7. The Aneels fielded an entirely new team to rout the Burg eleven. Jim Hendricks and Ed James each made The Paradise Cubs captured the Class A title of the Pop Warner Conference for the second successive year yesterday at the Wents Olney field as a first-period march Into the end zone spelled doom for the fighting Ward A. A., 6-0. In a preliminary game of the double-header the Lower Mayfair eleven captured the Class B title of the same conference although held to a scoreless deadlock by the Logan A. A, The Lower Mayfair warriors piled up a margin of 12 first downs to two and emerged victorious under the system in vogue in the conference which awards the game to the team making the most first downs when a tie results in the regular scoring. Mlo Patrizi's running for Para dlse proved too much for a sluggish Ward backfleld and he crashed over from the one-foot line for the win nlng score at the culmination of a 58-yard drive near the end of the opening period. A 30-yard heave from Lou Costarossa to Henry Hughes set the stage for the score when the Paradise eleven gained nossession on the Ward 28. Patrizl started hitting ootn wara taciueo and went for a first on tne u. in two more plays he was up to the one-foot line and went over on the third attempt. WARD THREATENS With Hack Whittle, former Frank- ford High player, leading the way with a running and aerial attack that wai dazzling, the ward team nm hart to tnreaten twice, uui, each time was forestalled just snort of the mark. Paradise came back after tne nrst-period touchdown and marched from its own 32 to the Ward 20 before the march bogged. Lou Costarossa circled end for 15 and a pass from Costarossa to Johnny Egan aoaeo another 15 before Patrizl took up the attack. After a kicking exchange Whittle Jumped Into action and reeled off three successive first downs, carry- in the oval to the Paradise 17, where two passes failed as the half ended. In the final session two passes from Whittle to Bill Kane carried for 24 and 11 yards, respectively, and then Whittle added 10 more on a fake pass, but here the Cubs held and took over on their own 34. After a kick ing exchange. Whittle heaved a 25-yard aerial to Kane for a first on Continued on Page 19, Column S Kingston Celtics Defeat Barons WILKES-BARRE, Pa., Nov. 20 Forging into an early lead. Kingston Celtics defeated the Wllkes-Barre Barons. 44 to 34, before 1500 fans here today in an American League contest. KINGSTON u. r. r. Kaplan, f K rimer, f Btndrr, f FletRtl, e Frank, f Johmon. f Fltzp'k, g Totals Klnntcm - WlikM-Barni wit KF.S.BARRE G. F. P. 2 IS Gllddon, f o 1 3 S 9 I, ran nan, ii 1 0 J Kap iky, (10 2 15 M'Cul h. t 0 1 a 4 a ftunkai. t 1 0 111 Sohiirk'n AT 4 'A I Oil Brown, c 5 3 13 16 12 44 Totals IS 12 12 13 S 34 IB M 19 S4 Fnuli tried. Klniston IS, Wllkes-Bsrr 13, Rslersa, Cbuck Soiowrt, Tuffy Leemans' Long Run Helps Giants Increase Lead, 15-3 NEW YORK, N. Y., Nov. 20 (A. P.). -Tuffy Leemans, the loose-hipped running back of the Giants, broke away on a 75-yard touchdown gallop that overwhelmed the Green Bay Packers today. After that run" the New Yorkers went on to win 15 to 3, and solidify their position at the head of the National Pro League"! Eastern division. The Packers had pushed the Giants all over the field in the first half and were leading, 3 to 2, as a result ot Paul Eneebretsen's 21-yard neid goal, when Leemans went to work in the third neriod. The 48,279 fans in the Polo Orounds went absolutely mad when Tuffy went to work. LEEMANS BREAKS LOOSE First he caught Engebretsen's try for a second field goal on the Giant two and dashed up to the 25. On the first play he started through his own right tackle as Nello Falascht, the blocker, erased Wayland Becker with a terrific block. Leemans cut to his left as Jim Poole blocked out Cecil Isbell, swung back and shot into the clear. No one else gave him any trouble. He ran over without another Packer taking a shot at him. Ward Cuff calmly place-kicked conversion and the game was in. The defeat In their final regular-season game cost the Packers a chance to clinch the Western division title. They have won eight games and lost three. The Detroit Lions, who defeated the Chicago Cardinals for their sixth victory in nine starts, have two games to play. The Otanta, who also have two to go, can be beat en out only by the Washington Redskins In the Eastern division. HEIN SPRINTS ALONE Mel Heln, who played 87 minutes ot great centre for the New Yorkers, added the second New York touch down early In the fourth quarter, Arnold Herber, standing on his own 45, drove a pass to the flat, Heln gauged the ball perfectly, took It on Hlnkle's fingers and dashed 80 yards for the touchdown aided by expert blocking by Frank Cope, who knocked the last Packer defender galley-west. That ended the Giant outburst. It was all the more surprising because the Packers had all but knocked their brains out in the first half. Once they had driven to the 25 with their fast-breaking off-tackle stuff and Cecil Isbell's great run nlng on an in and out maneuver eating up the yardage. This march was stopped when Hanken Intercept ed a fourth down pass. Again In the second period they went to the 10, where Hlnkle's try for a field goal was on. They made threatening gestures all through the second period and no Continued on Page 18, Column I Chicago Defeats St. Louis Eleven Dave Tosses to Carter and Hewitt And Eagles Win, 14-7 CHARLESTON, W. Va., Nov. 20 Dynamite Dave Smukler had a little the better of it with Whlzzer Whit here today in a charity game and tha Philadelphia Eagles nosed out tha Pittsburgh Pirates in a National professional League game, 14-7. It was the second time this year the Eaeles have taken the measure of the Smoky City clan, having bowl ed over tne Firates at uunaio ear lier In the season. Devastating Dave fllDDed two touchdown passes to Bill Hewitt and Joe Carter besides ripping the Buo line to shreds on occasions. The pasf to Hewitt (over Whlte'i head in tne end zone) came In the first quarter, a gain of 20 yards. WHITE TIES SCORE White tied the score early in tha third period when he ripped through left tackle, balanced himself on the side stripe and cut back acrors tha field for a 79-yard touchdown gallop. Armand Nlccolal'i placement tied It at 7-7. Dick Riffle, sensational first-year halfback, set up the winning marker in the final quarters when he-crashed through right tackle, wormed his way loose and raced 54 yards to the 11-strlpe where Bill Davidson, former Temple star, nailed him from behind. Then Smukler passed to Car ter for the touchdown. Henry Reese. sub centre, who played a great gam stepped back and placeklcked tne point. The Eagles drove from mldfleld tithe Pirate 20 for the first touchdown pass by virtue of gains by Em- mett Mortell and smukler along witn a pair of short passea U), Carter ana Hewitt. v": " The Pirates punted after the kick- off and the Eagles drove from mldfleld to the 21, from where My Ar nold's try for field goal was wide. Nine and five-yard gains by Smuk ler along with his 13-yard pass to Hewitt sparked this threat. Passes of 14 and 11 yards from Smukler to Carter and Hewitt again threatened Pittsburgh In the second oerlod. but the Pirates held after two pases by Riffle barely missed. Bill Hughes, alert guard, intercept ed White's short pass on the Pirate 38 and Reese tried a field goal witn the ball on the 30, but It wu no good. THOMPSON INTERCEPTS The Pirates first threat followed this wide kick when they drove frpm the 20 to the Eagle 23 and Mortell Intercepted a pass on the five as tha half ended. An 18-yard sprint by White along with a six-yard pass to Thompson and Stu Smith's line buck ing featured the drive. After receiving a punt on tne n shortly after the half started Whit was shaken loose on his longest gallop. MorteU got the Pirate in not wa ter In a few minutes by punting out of bounds on their three stripe and White's return kick wu poor to th 30. But the Whlzzer Intercepted Mortal's long pass on the three on th Continued on Page 18. Column T Continued on Page 20, Column 5 Jersey City Gains Title, Strong Star UNION CITY. N. J.. Nov. 20 (A P.). Ken Strong, former New York University All-America, scored 10 points as the Jersey city uiams clinched the American Professional Football Association championship today defeating the Union City Rams. 18 to 0. Neither team was able to score in the first half. In the third quarter JlgKS Kline. Giants' end, picked up a Tony Sarausky fumble and ran 20 varda for a touchdown. A few min utes later Strong scored his first touchdown of the year, Galloping 25 varria after taklnit a 15-yard pass from Harry Mattos. Strong booted the extra point, his sixth of the sea son. In the fourth quarter Strong place-kicked his 13th field goal oi the year from tne aj-yara in". , ST. LOOTS, Nov. 20 (A. P.)-The Chicago Steelmen, leaders in the American Professional Football League, scored three touchdowns In the first quarter to whip the St. Louis Gunners, 20 to 0, here today. It was the final game of the reg ular schedule and gives the Windy City crew a record of five victories against one defeat. St. Louis finished with four wins and three losses. League playoffs are scheduled to begin next Sunday. Chester Sutton, Jim Angellch and Stan Mondala scored the touchdowns for the visitors, with Mike Demshar converting twice from placement. The first counter was registered after 2 minutes and 20 seconds of play. St. Vincents Wins on Grid LATROBE, Pa., Nov. 20 (A. P.). St. Vincent College Bearcats found a soggy gridiron to their liking today and chalked up their eighth victory of the season at the expense ot St. Bonaventure, of Olean, N. Y., 21-7. Approximately 4000 saw the game. The visitors' only counter came in the final period on the game's most brilliant run and the longest in th stadium here. Substitute Halfback Mlynarczyk intercepted a pass on his goal line and raced 100 yards for the touchdown. , Germans Show Reversal In Form, Beat Orioles, 5-7 After losing four straight games. the German Americans came back yesterday afternoon at the Yellow Jackets' stadium to land its' first American League soccer victory on the home grounds, handing Baltimore a 5 to I beating before 2500 fans. It was sweet revenge after the reverse Baltimore handed the Germans a week ago. It was the fourth win for the Germans against four defeats and one draw. Playing on a soggy field, with pools of water directly In front of the east goal and on the side lines, it was difficult at times for the players to hold their feet and there were many spills. With the addition of Johnny Olt-hause. recently obtained from the Brooklyn Celtics, at right naiiDacs, the recovery of Ray Kelly from his recent injury and placed at Inside left, Charlie Altemose. switched from left halfback to right halfback and Bill Fiedler going from inside left to left halfback, the line-up looked very good. Ray Richard never performed better, all of his kicks being placed nicely, while Ray Kelly, Andy Ferko, George Nemchlk and Bob Gormley. formed a strong forward combination. Baltimore did not show the same kind of form as that displayed on its previous visit to the Quaker City and their only goal was a gift In th opening half when Charlie Ernst, Baltimore centre forward, sent a pas to Merle Law, inside left, and Al Harker, In attempting to stop Law' kick, accidentally pushed the ball Into the net. Ray Kelly gave Baltimore's goalie, Gus Schuerholz, plenty of trouble In the opening minutes, once kicking over the top, then missed by a narrow margin again Just skimming the outside of the net. The Germans' first corner kick was good when Ray Richards sent th ball to Johnny Olthause, who headed the ball Into the net for the first Continued en Pag 19, CeJama I CanUnnea on Pafe 19, Column I Ma7we judged In the afternoon V

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 Philadelphia Inquirer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free