Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota on October 16, 1932 · Page 17
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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 17

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Minneapolis, Minnesota
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Sunday, October 16, 1932
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Page 17
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PURDUE NOSES OUT WISCONSIN IN RAGING BATTLE, 7- 6 Sixty-nixth Year. , No. U5. Seventy-two rages. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN., SUNDAY, OCTOBEFw 16, 1932. (13) Price Six Cents in Minneapolis. GOPHERS. DEFEAT NEBRASKA ,7-6 Michigan' s Passes Beat Ohio State's Power, 14-0 MBS Forward-Lateral Pass, Lund to Robinson to Manders, Scores Gopher Touchdown . ,,,.--N- . ,.. , , . - . : : : : : nu TDipK pjee K ' tiffs O- ( tiUtf ffy-WffA& J-1 -CTOewP 'XMsm A? " n -p xfottyt) (fV , J4 Newman Tosses Give Wolverines Victory mmm ARMY BY 1 8-1 3 Work of Heller Provides Panthers With Winning Edge Over Soldiers. Michigan Scores Twice in First Half to Trim t Buckeyes. Br A LAX GOl'LI). AnocUCed Prcu Rperti tditar. Went Point. N. T., Oct. 15. W)-In a thrtllinR, defipprntely-fouijht football battle hfch above the Hud-on thin afternoon, Army's hard' charging forces hail the answer for everything the Plttaburirh Panther offered except the combination of Warren Heller, versatile halfback, and Joe Bkladany, elusive end. Then two afar combined to produce three touchdowns, offset the Cadeta apectacular comeback, and Rive PlttburBh Its fourth aucce-iv victory of the scanon, 18 to 13. Heller riay Brilliantly. Heller pierced the Soldiers' defen-nlve twice In the first half and then enslneered the cotinter-thnmt that put the Panther back In the lead to uta.v, Jn the lnut half, an Army'i Itullant rallies twice fell ahort of their objective. The rrack Pitt halfback romped 54 yards for the firat TanthPr touch, down and twice passed nearly half the length of the field to the glue-flnitcred Skladany, once over the Roal-llne and later, In the critical third period, for a 48-yard '(tain that ennbled Welnstoek, pltmcinR Pitt fullhnck, to go over for the deciding: touchdown. Pittabunrh'B second straight con-quest of the Army was. gained only after a terrlflo struggle. It was a heart-breaking setback for tha Soldiers who outcharged their powerful rivals most of the afternoon and uncorked a passing attack that consistently harassed the Panthers. Army Loses Touch Game. Army not only regained the. lead In the third period, 13 to 12, but missed scoring a third time' by only a yard and. In the closing moments of the game, passed twice to within a dozen yards of the Panther goal. The strong put defense and the final (Continued on Following Page.) Harvard Swamps Penn State, 46-13 Cambridge, Mass., Oct. -1 R.-W) Harvard's Dowerful football team, playing easily,' Saturday overwhelmed a hard ngnting renn tstate eleven, 4ft to 13. after -overcoming an early weakness' against 'long forward pass-,ing. The Nlttsnv Lions, always dun-gerous, gyn,th Crimson a much needed testing. By JAMKS I. ItEN'lf K. AaciBlf4 Treat Sporti Writer. C'oluinbuK. Oct. 15. (Ar Headed by an intrepid leader, Harry JSew-man, a great Maize and lilue football team from Michigan Saturday beat a gallant Ohio State eleven before a crowd of 42,000 persons. Turning back everything the home team offered, the lilue horde struck twice with deadly precision at the Ohio goal In the first half to record a 14 to 0 victory. Michigan was then content to go on the defensive. It withstood five Ohio scoring threats, each time bracing with the ball within Its 25-yard line. Michigan Outgalned. It was Newman and his accurate aerial heaves tnat spelled defeat for the Buckeyes. From scrimmage Ohio State gained 144 yards to Michigan's 46. But two accurately thrown forward passes, one when the game was only five minutes old, and the other In the second period, gave Michigan Its winning margin, Newman booted two perfect kicks from placement, Michigan's first touchdown came quickly following Cramer's punt that traveled a mere 12 yards out of bounds, Michigan taking up its offensive from Ohio's 30-yard line. A Newman pass to Kverhardus took the ball to the IB-yard line and Newman tossed to Regeczl for a marker. Half Halls Buckeyes. The second Wolverine touchdown came after Michigan's burking and running Rame had again bogged down when Newman unexpectedly let loose a pass to Captain Williamson who was standing unguarded near the goal line, Ohio State made Its first offensive (Continued on Following Page.) I ' ' if w j , ; U ; fs Xj$ i 1 t 1 f OBIKJSOM $ Tf lv w f ,f i "V .hi ft f7f r ?,' J ,l S i V- r ' .fUt. hiNM?: wot i& l rBoSVELL. ISM- " Here is the play that enabled Minnesota to score a 7 to 6 victory over Nebraska Saturday. It is a forward-lateral pass from Puir Lund to Brad Robinson to Jack Manders, on which Big Jack romped 20 yards for a touchdown. The play started on the Nebraska 27-yard line, Lund tossed a short pass over the line to Robinson, who tossed it laterally to Manders as he was beine tackled. Manders scooped up the ball as it hit the ground and raced the remaining 20 yards over the goal line. . The upper picture shows Robinson, after catching Lund's pass getting the lateral away toward Manders as he is being tackled by Hubert Boswcll, Husker back. In the lower picture, Robinson is shown catching the pass that sent the Gophers on to victory. Manders place-kicked the winning conversion point after scoring the touchdown. Kick by Pardonner Beats Badger Team Dl I tS TIGERS, 8 TO 1 20,000 Fans Watch Both Teams Miss Chances of Scoring. Princeton, N. J., Oct. 15. (L'Fr Princeton and Cornell elevens battled to a scoreless tie Saturday before 20,000 spectators. Both teams missed chances of scoring. In the second period Swltz-er carried the ball to Princeton's 19-yard line, where on the next play he tossed the ball into the end zone. In the final period Fairman dropped a Ions' forward pass close to Cornell's coal. Later Bales fumbled on Cornell's 21-yard line. The feature play of the game came during the final moments of play, when Geoffrion, substitute Cornell back, Intercepted a forward pass on Princeton's 45-yard line and raced 15 yards before he was downed. FOOTBALL RESULTS FROM NATION'S GRIDIRONS Big Ten Minnesota, 7: Nebraska, I. Michigan, 14; Ohio State, 0. Indiana, 12; Iowa, 0, Purdue, 7; Wisconsin, 6. Chicago, 20; Knox, 0.- -Northwestern, 26; Illinois, 0. Northwest St. John's, 14: HamlIne, 0. Concordia. 7; Macalester. 7. (Tie.) Carleton, 20; Lawrence, 0. South Dakota State, "26; Morning-side, . Duluth Teachers, 12; Virginia Junior, 6. Kvelelh Junior, 27; Hlbblng. Junior, 8. i Northern S. D. Teachers, 13; Hu ron, 0. Bemldjl Teachers, 6; St Cloud Teachers, 0, ' North Dakota, IT., 39; Howard, 7. Carroll, 7: Belolt, 0. Whitewater, 13; Columbia (Iowal, t. Stevens Point 26; Eau Claire Teachers, 6, . , Waldorf, t; Rochester Junior 0, Southern S. 13. Normal, 20; Sioux Falls. 0. . Eastern S. T. Normal, 27; Sheldon Junior, 0. ' - " Moorhead Teachers, . '14; Winona Teachers, 13. Spearflsh Normal, 67; Billings Poly, 0. , Cincinnati. 7: South Dakota U., 0. Augustina, 7; Tankton, (. . ' t"-." Middle West O . , ,r ,. ..,. Notre 'Dame, 62; Drak, 0, Kansas, 20; Iowa State, 0, Kansas State, 25; Missouri, 0. Luther, 13; Iowa Teachers, 0. Michigan State, 27; lllinos Wesley-an, 0. . De Paul 18; Klpon 0. ; North Central 7; Wheaton (111.) 6. Findley 26; Adrian 7. Valparaiso 27; Detroit C. C. 0. Manchester 21; Danville Teachers 0. Grlnnell, 0; Coe. 0. (Tie.) Central Iowa, i; Iowa Wesley-an, 14. DePauw, 13; Hanover. 7. Wabash, 13; Evnnsvll,le, 0. James Mlllikln, 13; Rutler, 7. . Bradley Tech, 7; Carthage, 7. (Tie). Western rtescrve," 26: Mt. Union, 2. Case, 14: John Carroll, 7. ' Akron, 0; Wooster, 0. (Tie.) Marietta, 12: Hiram. 0. Kenyon, 7; Capitol, 0. Miami, 27: Denlson, 7. Wallace, 21: Kent Sialic, 1). " Ohio Northern, 8; Ottctbeln, 0, Heidelberg, 12; Toledo, 0. Ohio Wesleyan. 19; Wittenberg, 0. Kalamazoo Teachers, 7; St. Viator, 0, Manchester, 21; Indiana Central, 0. Franklin (Ind.). 19: Earlham. 12. DeKalb Teachers, 0; Carbondale, 0. (Tie.) Defiance, 3; Wilmington, 0. Michigan Normal, 27; Alma, 0. Albion. 26; Detroit Tech, 0. Oshkosh Teachers, 19; Platte-vilie, 0. Macomb Teachers, 15;' Eureka, 6. Missouri Mines. 40; Drury 0. Michigan . Tech, . 12; Marquette Teachers 0, , . Milwaukee Teachers, Jl; Northwestern college, 7. ' Illinois college,. 7; Monmouth, 0. rurdua.fi, 6; Mt. Pleasant, 6. (Tie.) Assumption, 30; Flint, 0." Crane, 18; Aurora. 3 3. Wsynesbuig, 27; ftethany, . I nner Iowa, 25; Penn (Iowa), 6. Dubuque. 2; Wartburg, 0. Cornell (Iowa), 12; Simpson, 6. McKendree, 13; Wasfiington, 6. York, 23: Nebraska Central, 1. Illinois Normal, 12; Lake Forest, 0. Princeton, 0; Cornell, 0. (Tie.) Pittsburgh, 18; Army, 13. Brown, 7; Tale, 2. Harvard, 46; I'enn State, 13. Ohio U., 14; Navy. 0. Pennsylvania, 14: Dartmouth, 7. Johns Hopkins, 12; Ihigh, 6. Southern Methodist, 16; Syracuse,' . ' Amherst, 13: Hamilton. 0. New York I'.. 3!i; tleorgetnwn, 0. Bondoin. 0; Turts, 0. (Tie.) Coluiitbla, 22; Virginia. . Carnegie Tech, 6; Washington Jefferson, 6. ITie.) Holy Cross, ; Detroit If-. 7. SiisquehnnnB,.45; Idi.rtwTck, 0, Drexel, 20; Juniata, 0. . . (Continued on .Following Ths) Purdue Outplays Spears Eleven in Homecoming Tilt at Lafayette. By GEORGE KIRKSET. United Preii Staff CorreiDondent. Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 15. (UP) Purdue cleared another obstacle in its drive to the Big Ten gridiron championship Saturday by defeating Wisconsin by the narrowest possible margin, 7-6. Both teams scored a touchdown In the second period, hut Paul Pardonner. chunky little Frenchman from Middletown. Conn., dropklcked the extra point which gave Purdue Its second straight Big Ten victory and Wisconsin Its first defeat of the season. Pardonner's kick was partlv blocked by a redsweatered Wisconsin lineman, who broke through ' ,the Purdue's defense, and came charging In at the Diminutive Boilermaker qunrterhnck ss he wss poised to kick. The Wisconsin player hit the ball with his upraised 'arm, snn it floated over the cross-bar by Inches. Radger Kick Just Misses. After Wisconsin scored Its touchdown with two minutes left to play In the first half, Jos Linfor. Badger's left half back attempted to plaoeklck the extra point necessary to tie the score. He kicked the hall high enough but a trifle too wide. It was close and 'Llnfor stood stone still for a moment, watching it go awry. A '. homecoming crowd of 21,000 nearly packed Purdue's Intimate little stadium In the Indiana hills to see a thrilling offensive battle: Although only two touchdowns were made, the battle raged up and down the gridiron from . one end to the other with both teams threatening to score again ' but always lacking the final punch. Close games between Purdue and Wisconsin on homecoming at Lafay. ette are getting to be an old story. In four games here between them since 1926, Purdue has scored Just two more points than Wisconsin. They plnved a 0-0 tie In 192S. and a 19-19 deadlock In 1928. In 1930 Purdue won by 7-6. Saturday's score. Using the yardstick ss a measure. Purdue outpliived Wisconsin by s wide margin today, gaining' 260 yards from scrimmage to Wisconsin' 153. The Boilermakers gained i (Continued bit Following I'age.) Huskers Score in First Quarter: Outplay Minnesota . Two Periods. By GEORGE A. BARTON. Showing a decided reversal of th form they exhibited against Purdue'a powerful and versatile aggregation a week ago, the Gophers were hard pressed to eke out a 7 to 6 victory over a hard fighting and well coach ed Nebraska team at Memorial sta dlum Saturday afternoon. Some 18,000 spectators were keen ly disappointed in the first quarter in which the Gophers were badly outplayed and trailed their Nebraska . rivals, 6 to 0, but the Maroon and Gold adherents took heart as Ber- nie Bierman's men got their legs under them late in the second quarter in which they put over a touchdown and kicked goal to assume tha lead which they maintained to th nniBh. Narrowly Miss Two Touchdowns. The Gophers came dangerously close to registering two more touch downs in the second half, a beautifully thrown pass by Francis Lund barely escaping from Walter Hasa in the third quarter when the Minnesota captain was on Nebraska's 18-yard line and had clear field for a touchdown run, the Gophers again being thwarted on Nebraska's 10-yard line late in the fourth quarter when Jack Manders intercepted a forward pass on the cornhuskers' 30-yard lina and carried it to their 10-yard strip Detore being brought down. The Ne- braskans braced magnificently at this point and took the ball on downs. me game enamg one minute later. The Minnesota line was badly out. charged in the first half, the Ne- J t.1 if 1- i uiaann lumaiua i;iUBlllHg lUTUUgn at will and breaking up the Gopher plays In their inception. Bernie Bier-man evidently gave his men an Impressive talk between halves becausa the Minnesota forwards outplayed their rivals in the third and fourth quarters by such a clear margin that the Cornhuskers were unable to make a first down during the last 30 min utes of play. It was quite apparent In the sec ond half that the Cornhuskers shot their bolt in the first and second quarters for they lacked the dash and effectiveness which marked their play during the first 30 minutes of the struggle. It also was apparent that Bierman corrected the faults of his linemen during the rest period as they showed marked improvement in their playing, especially on the defensive in the third and fourth quarters. Both Sides Score Via Air Route. Both teams bping unable to gain . consistently with their running plays, took to i air to score their touchdowns. The Cornhuskers completed two splendid passes early in the first quarter which saw Bernl Masterson nab a pass from Georga Sauer behind Minnesota's goal line, while the Gophers thrilled their followers by executing a forward-lateral to tie the score and then take tha lead by kicking the point of conversion late In the second quarter. On Minnesota's scoring play. Francis Lund tossed a short pass over the line of scrimmage to Robinson who went high into the air for a leaping catch, Robby then heaving a lateral to Jack Manders who scooped up the bounding ball and raced 20 yarda for a touchdown. The Cornhuskers put over their touchdown play before the gam was five minutes old. The- Nebras-kans won the toss and elected to defend the west goal with a stiff wind blowing at their backs. Wells kick ed off to Boswell on Nebraska's six. yard line, the speedy back returning the ball 24 yards to his own 30-yard line. The Huskers were offside, how. ever, and Wells again kicked off, the ball again going to Boswell who fumbled but recovered on his own 20-yard line and then ran the ball back 10 yards only to fumble onca more when tackled on his own 30 yard line where Bruhn recovered for Minnesota. Lund, on the first play, slashed off left tackle for eight yards. Lund fumbled when tackled hut recovered the ball on the 23-yard line. Minnesota's chances of scor- (Condnued on Page ) 01 BEATS IE BT 7 TO 2 Chase and Gilbane March 4 Down Field for Only ' Touchdown. . New Haven, Conn.. Oct. IS. (UP) Brown, with a deceptive attack and a fighting spirit defeated Yale, 7 to 2, Saturday. Chase and Gllbnne, main cog In , l. 1 ..... I V 1, H 1 ,1 AH..n;AJ . U Knit In a steady march from mldfleld to. Yale's 4-yard line late in the third quarter, Gilbane scored on his third stab at the wobbly Eli center, Cha added the point. It was Chase who downed the ball behind his own goal line for a safety a. few minutes from the end of the-game when the desperate Yale forwards might have pushed through to block his punt. This two points was hieagcr satisfaction for the Bull- , dogs, who have scored only once in. -thr games tliltefu(oh.

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