The Times from Munster, Indiana on November 7, 1937 · 19
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The Times from Munster, Indiana · 19

Munster, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 7, 1937
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HAMM D TIMES ecHlatiH! ut, HAMMOND, INDIANA, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7. 1937 w nn Ju rnr?W7 ra a" -a V a A. LiYJLb THE i I,, .i SPORTS nn w Is) 1 f u LAKE Hills Country Club has arranged a torrid stag for next Thursday (Armistice day) ... It seems that our pal, Mr. John Montague, isn't going to make the million over night ... Will Hays, the movie czar, who says yes and no on all such propositions thinks it would be better for Montague to wait a while before doing any movies ... By that time Montague's mysterious charm (mostly his alleged prowess with golf implements) may have been lost because the general public is greatly interested in seeing "Honest John" play some competitive golf before falling for all those publicity blurbs ... Knocking birdies off Hollywood telephone wires is much easier than ramming down 15 -footers when the pressure is on and a score or more of wild-eyed young golfers are shooting for position No. 1 at the pay-off window ... John Montague will be just another good golfer, no more, no less, if he mixes up with Guldahl and Snead very often . . Dr. H. E. Sharrer pleased a lot of folks by announcing he'd be with us during the summer months ... Sharrer has been the life of parties around these diggings for more than 30 years . . . And fairly dotes on ribbing any gent with thin skin . ." . lit ITS peculiar that many an apparently well-informed sports fan, making his weekly observations on the out-iCome of football games, neglects to include the mental side . . . Psychology, spirits, verve, or whatever it' may be ... Football, although requiring more brainwork than men in other sports are villing to concede, is still a game that can be learned in a year or two , . . Most any big, fast fellow can be turned into a worthwhile lineman in a year while no lad makes a strong basketball or baseball team without years of experience , . Baseball has its spirit ... Surely enough ... But a "fired up" baseball team usually throws and kicks the ball all over the lot. whereas a football team that isn't inspired, either by natural anxiety to defeat the opposition or by a soul tingling speech from the head coach, is just another outfit ... It isn't hard to to figure why Notre Dame needed no keying for the Minnesota game ... The Gophers have ranked at the top of them all for four years running, just like the Irish did in the days of Rockne, and there's real honor in defeating or tieing the Gophers ... Or maybe The Speculator should say there WAS .... $ Detroit Writers Like Mr, Charley Gehringer New York writers have written apologetic reams as the result of Gehringer's being chosen over Joe DiMaggio as the most valuable player in the' league.;; They like to pat themselves on the back and say that Gehringer's '.selection was not due to merit but to sentiment, To all of which nuts! The guys who profess to think DiMaggio should have received the award are the same ones who said Joe Louis would knock out Max Schmeling in their bout at New York. They ars almost as wrong in this instance as they were then. DiMaggio admitedly is a great ball player. But he is not good nough to be acclaimed as better than Gehringer in Charley's greatest year in baseball. He is not as good a defensive outfielder as Gehringer is a defensive infielder. He hits a longer ball than Gehringer, but Gehringer quit trying to hit long balls a couple of years ago. He has become a place hitter. He tries for many hits rather than a few long ones. -,X Gehringer not only outhit DiMaggio during the regular season YVhls year, but he has always outhit him in money play. DiMaggio is so far behind him in All-Star game batting averages that it would cost him nine bucks to send a post card to Gehringer. Charley's average Is .530, and he has played in every game. held thus far. Gehringer's World Series average is almost as superior to that of DiMaggio. Charley has swung his bat in two, series and hit for an average of .377. That is hitting. . , ; The trouble with the DiMaggio tom-tom beaters is that they tak themselves too seriously. They began heralding DiMaggio as the : greatest of the great before they ever saw him. And when he came up from the Coast League and made good, they gratefully went to work a little harder. But a fact is a fact and you can't get around it. Neither can you get around the averages. DiMaggio undoubtedly will be the most valuable player in the American League next year or the year after that. But a better man than Gehringer in 1937? Quit your kidding. ' ' ..... ' ' CHARLES P.' WARD, Detroit Free Press. " " " t t : t : - " HAMMOND High football will take another terrific decline in a year or two . unless the grade school league games are restored . . . An idea of the dearth of material, purportedly caused by a series of injuries which frightened parents, may be gained at the Wildcat practice field where less than 2 yearlings work out daily under A. B. Scott . . . Say what you will, the backbone of all successful high school athletic systems rests in capable coaching and lengthy schedules of games in the lower grades ... Hammond schools have the coaches but they aren't playing enough football ... Barring the development of a phenom within the next 1 1 months, Washington's tall Bill Lovin will rate head and shoulders above any halfback in the region next season ... It's interesting to speculate on what Lovin could have done this season behind that Hammond High line ... Washington's line-. men are willing but they lack weight and charge ... C, t t t - PARTING SHOT: Who said the new gym would be Teady December 1 ? - Gophers Lead Trounce Iowa, 35-10 IOWA CITY, la, Nov. 6. (U.P.) Minnesota's golden Gophers, slow to start, surged onward to a western conference championship here today by overpowering a doughty Iowa team, 35 to 10, before a homecoming crowd of 42,000. Temporarily thwarted by the inspired play of the Hawkeyes in the opening quarter, the Gophers gathered momentum in the second period and before the game was over, scored five touchdowns, the first two by passes and three by a bone-crushing running attack. Iowa flashing a sparkling aerial attack, rolled up 10 points in the first 22 minutes of play before the Gophers could stabilize their play. Nile Kinnick, sophomore quarterback, passed out to the left flank to Jack Eicherly in the first quarter, and the left halfback out-distanced three Minnesota men to score on a 68-yard run. Reserve Half-back "Buzz" Dean, who mid-ry in the second quarter booted a aid goal from the 20-yard line, licked the point after touchdown. The complexxion of the contest changed sharply near the close of the second period, as the Gophers took to the air to score twice. Harold van every passed to Capt. Ray King who clutched the ball on the leva 40, then lateraled to Dwig'.-. Reed, the other end, who fell in behind Rudy Gmitro's blocking to cross the goal line. Horace i Bell kicked the rst of his four points after touchdown. King also Igured in the second touchdown when he took Van . Every's 26 yard pass over his Big 10; shoulder on the one yard line and stepped across. Minnesota's man power, successfully stopped in the first half by the battling Iowa line, moved into action in the third period as little Gmitro, 165 pounr half back, scored twice. After Kinnidk punted, Buhler made two straight first downs on plunges in the second half and Van Every broke through left tackle to the 39, lateraled to Gmitro who weaved down field for a touchdown. Ten minutes later Spadac-cini intercepted Kinnick's pass on the Iowa 37, then took a pass to the 26. Buhler broke loose through center, dashed to the 20 and lateraled to Gmitro who again snaked across. Reserve linesmen aided the Gophers in pushing across the final tally. In six plays, Minnesota moved from the Iowa 46 across the goal. Van Every's pass to nash placed the ball on the 13 and Wilbur Moore cracked across from the three, two plays later. Russell Busk, Iowa halfback, intercepted a Minnesota pass and ran to the Gopher 10 as the final gun sounded. The victory, coupled with Ohio State's defeat, left only Minnesota with a clean conference record. At the British Fur Breeders' association exhibition in London, Michael Stevens won the championship trophy with a mink. Shakespeare's ring, initialed W. S., is in the British museum. Panthers FINAL PERIOD RALLY SCORES 3 TOUCHDOWNS Passes, Reverses Turn Irish Victory into Rout Before 56,000 By GEORGE KIRKSET (United. Press Staff Correspondent) SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 6. Pittsburgh's mighty Panthers, held in check for three periods. clawed their way back from Impending defeat today with a smashing fourth period powerhouse drive which sent Notre Dame toppling to a disastrous 21 to 6 defeat. With 56,000 pop-eyed spectators looking on largest crowd in South Bend history Pitt kept its unbeaten record intact by passing, slashing and smashing down the field for three touchdowns in the greatest final period rally ever staged in the seven-year history of Notre Dame's brick stadium. One amazing forward pass from Jack McCarthy to Andy Pupils midway in the third period broke a scoreless tie and gave Notre Dame a 6 to 0 lead. Lines Battle Furiously The two teams, battling furiously in one of the bitterest line duels of the season, had fought each other almost to a standstill, barring the McCarthy-Puplis touchdown pass which gained 47 yards. Notre Dame, which last week tripped a highly favored Minnesota team, seemed on the verge of concocting another startling upset. The Irish, short-enders In the 9-5 wagering, had bottled up Pitt's powerful attack, and hadn't allowed the Panthers to penetrate deeper than the Notre Dame 29-yard line. The crowd went wild when Pu-plis snared McCarthy's pass, and zigzagged through the Pitt secondary for a touchdown. When Pupils' attempt at the extra point went wide and low, there was still cause for rejoicing. Six points seemed enough to win with room to spare the way the Notre Dame defense had slowed up the Pitt attack. But there was still 20 minutes left to play, and in 15 of those last stunning minutes Pitt put on a devastating offensive display that ripped Notre Dame's line to ribbons, tore down the Irish rampants which had held so stoutly early in the game, dazzled the secondary with passes and reverses. . Riddle Irish Ranks It was- a touchdown parade, which riddled the Notre Dame ranks. On its first touchdown rampage Pitt covered. 67 yards. The pay-off play was a pass from Marshall (Biggie) -Goldberg to Fabian Hoffman, substitute right end, which netted 51 yards. Goldberg rifled a 12 yard pass to Hoffman, who took the ball on Notre Dame's 42 yard line. Bunny McCormick, Notre Dame halfback, hit him around the hips after he took a few steps, but the Pitt end shook him off and : ran all the way to the Irish 4 yard line before halfback Harry Stevenson bumped him out of bounds. Goldberg smashed to the one-yard line and then Frank Patrick, who captained the Pitt team today, smashed over for the touchdown. With Goldberg holding, Frank Sou-chak place-kicked the extra point, giving Pitt a 7 to 6 lead. In less than five minutes Pitt had another touchdown. It was accomplished in 7 plays which carried the ball 66 yards. Harold Stebbins, Goldberg and Patrick took turns at ripping the Notre Dame line apart in this march. With the ball on the Irish 26-yard line second down and 9 to go a reverse play, Goldberg to Stebbins, scored the second touchdown. Stebbins raced wide around Notre Dame's right end and crossed the goal standing up after a 26-yard dash. Souchak kicked goal again. Stebbins intercepted a pass by McCarthy on the Notre Dame's 43-yard line to set the stage for the final Pitt score. Patrick and Stebbins made three yards between them and then Goldberg ripped off 19 yards on a reverse. Stebbins made four yards in two drives but Pitt drew a five-yard penalty. Patrick then smashed straight through center and bowled over Notre Dame tacklers as he went over standing up for the Panthers third touchdown. , Souchak again kicked goal. And that's how Pitt closed out its football relations with Notre Dame, winning five of the last six games and giving every member of the Irish eleven a touching lesson today in how to play rough and ready football. The lineups: Notra Sam (6) Kttiburgh (81) Bkoaitliind L. B Shaw Betnor I. T Matisl Rneta ..L. 6.......... I.ezonnkl McCarthy (C) C. Hensley Knhartch R. O Fetro A. Shellogg R. T Delleh Sweeney r. E..r. Soochak I'upllB Q. B Mleheloson McCarthy, C. A L. B Stebbina Thesing r. B Patrick wcore by periods Notre Dame O 0 6 O Pittsburgh 0 O Q 21 21 8tebbins. " Points after touchdown Soochak, S. 8nbstltntes: Notre Dame Ends, Brown, Zwers C). Kerr; tacklea, Ely, Kell: gaarda, MeGoldrick, Race; center, Longhi; backs, Stevenson; Slmonlch, O'Reilly, Arbolt, Pittsburgh End, Dickinson; tftckles, Schmidt, Merkovsky, Hafer, Scarfpln; Itnards, Raskowskl, Dalle, Teize, Klein; center. Adams: backs, Chlckerneo, Stapnlia, Cassiano, Kish. Beat CASEY COMES BACK ZUPPKE MAGIC BEATS Nl 6-0 IHini Score First Win in Conference By STEVE SNIDER EVANSTON, 111., Nov. 6. Cagey Bob Zuppke finally brewed his long delayed touchdown magic today and under dog Illinois rose up in the fourth I period to defeat Northwestern's Big Ten champions, 6 to 0. The 40,000 Wildcat homecomers came prepared to watch Zup's mighty defensive line and went away stunned by the intricacies of his baffling "pinwheel" backfield formation which rushed over one touchdown in the ; fourth quarter and rambled dangerously near the Wildcat goal as the game ended. The Illinois started their scoring sally midway in the fourth period when little Cy Mazeika returned Bernie Jefferson's long punt 22 yards to his own 48. On the third down, Jack Berner had sneaked over center for five yards and Halfback Jay Wardley calmly flipped a long forward pass to Bob Castelo, Illinois end, who streoked down to Northwestern's 22. Wardley and Mazeika- alternated at the left side of Northwestern's line which buckled on every lunge. Wardley, on a sharp buck at right guard made it first down on the 1 foot line and Berner ducked through a fleeting hole at center for the touchdown. Ed Skarda's at tempted placement, held by Bern- er, was caught by the wind , and sailed wide over the goal posts. Through the scoreless first half, the tide of battle ' shifted with the wind. Illinois . kicked , off . to . the Wildcats against the. brisk wind and fell into such a deep hole on punt exchanges that Northwestern played the entire first period in enemy territory." ' Thus, at the start of the second, Northwestern held the ball on Illinois' 16 yard line in their only serious threat of the day. In three plays, they hammered to the six yard line first down. There the stubborn Illinois defense bristled as it had against Notre Dame and hurled back Northwestern's heavy backs Bernie Jefferson, Jay Las-kay and Bob Swisher on four consecutive plays. Kicking now with the wind, Illinois gradually pushed Northwestern backward and after another exchange of punts carried the ball into Wildcat territory midway in the second period for the first time on a 45 yard march that finally ended in a heap on Northwestern's two yard line. The lineups: Northwestern Illinois Kovatcb ...t. B Klemp Cntlicb. I. T I,asater Method h.G HodRea Wegner c McDonald t'nlvano r.(j Fay Volifta r.t Lundber IMehl ....K.K Castelo Conteas ..........Q. B Berner Heap Ij.H.. ......... Wardley Jefferson R. H Wehrli Mcfiurn j. r Bennett P V Cas&.Xy Northwestern 0 0 0 0 0 Illinois .0 0 0 B 6 Touchdowns Berner. i Substitutes: Northwestern Ends, Daly, Eby. Gnarda: Goldak, Heltman. Center: Hainan. Bocks: Swisher, Vanzo, Ryan, Las-kay. - Illinois Ends: Bennla. Zuppke. Tackles: Reeder, Cramer, Rkarda. t.uards: Brewer, Knox. Backs: Mazeika. Wardley, Carson, Brown, Glosecki. No vX;, . v. d v. , - Valpo Ends Lowell Grid Wins at 30 J SPECIAL TO THE TIME V . VALPARAISO, Nov.! :6,-The de feat that was certain to come for the Lowell high school Red Devils was handed . out by Valparaiso's vikings here last night who shat tered their . opponent's record of playing 30 games without a defeat. The score was 12 to 0. " It was Lowell's first defeat since 1934 and wound up the team's 1937 season. Touchdowns in the second and third quarters provided Valpo's vic tory margin but the Vikings were forced to fight with their backs to the wall when Lowell threatened in the closing period. The first Valparaiso touchdown was scored by Henson, who caught a 24-yard pass from Rhoda and raced 10 yards across the goal line. Valparaiso recovered a Lowell fumble on the latter's 33-yard line to set the stage for its second touchdown in the third quarter. After Windle, Viking fullback, plunged to the Lowell 18-yard line, he passed to Sheets, an end, who was stopped on the one-foot line. Windle then plunged through the line for the touchdown. MICHIGAN TRIMS MAROONS, 13-12 ANN ARBOR, Mich., Nov. 6. (U.P.) Hopelessly beaten until the last few minutes of the game, the University of Michigan football team staged a Frank Merriwell fin-nish to end the game with Chicago today, winning 13 to 12. ! With most of the 20,000 spectators almost ready to leave the stand with Michigan trailing ,12 to 0 near the end of ; the fourth quarter, the Wolverines scpred their third straight Big Ten victory by pourings two touchdowns over the Maroon goal. Michigan got away to a poor start, and six fumbles in the second and third periods enabled the downtrodden Maroons to make a bold stab for victory. Capt. Bob Fitzgerald scored the first touchdown for Chicago in the second quarter and Bob Wasem crossed the Michigan goal in the third, almost stamping a triumphant score across the boards. With only five minutes to play in the final period, Michigan began its stirring foray. Ritchie twirled his way through the Maroon defense for 41 yards to score the first touchdown. A minute later Ritchie piled over from the 5-yard line for the second marker after a Chicago fumble on its own 22. Fitzgerald's touchdown for Chicago in the second quarter resulted from a march from Michigan's 25 after one of the Wolverine's many fumbles. Sollie Sherman, outstanding performer in the Chicago backfield, tossed a pass to Fitzgerald that was good for 20 yards and a score. The second Maroon touchdown in the third quarter found Sherman again playing the major role. His runs took the ball from Michigan's 45 to the 25, where he tossed a pass to Wasem that scored. Both attempts at point conversions failed. tre By Jack Sords $ete&L Wa tote tAsf sgASoJ POT RecgiveosTooo from efaLVAj FecAUse Wr4Sl M WAS PlSMlSSEP W l53fc HIS CorMTgACf SnuAAP A T GUAJ fsei woo eefoRe ) ft WeAh"I voxxlw -rb soccer MAX CR&Y A MfifiK&cR, W V&i A? AM AcrivE" RAYFR, CASei SAtfJ AJAIlOAJAU Mew Vo(2K,PAiVAPgWMiA AJo BosoA RAMS SWAMP PURDUE, 21-3 Cecil Isbell Stars As Mate; Make Errors By HENRY SUPER (United, Press Staff Correspondent) NEW YORK, Nov. 6. (U.P.) Fordham followers dragged out last year's funeral dirge "Rose Hill to Rose Bowl" today as the Rams marched to a smashing 21-3 victory ower Purdue's Boilermakers before a crowd of 40,000 at the Polo Grounds. . Outweighed almost ten pounds per man in the line and backfield, the undefeated but tied New York ers went through the air to wipe out a 3-0 deficit in the second quarter and unloosed some gridiron hocus-pocus to round out the triumph with another score early in the final period. Now all that is left between Fordham and a perfect season and maybe an invitation to Pasadena is St. Mary's, which has one of the worst teams in its history, and New York U., which isn't much better. Purdue's only score came in the first period when Cecil Isbell, the best player on the . field today, booted a 27-yard field goal. . After that, Purdue never was in the ball game as Joe Woitkoski flipped a pair of touchdown passes to Bill Krywicki in the second period and of all people Tackle Al Barbart-sky added another in the last by running 24 yards after being the last man oh the end of a forward-lateral. ; Johnny Druze, Fordham captain, kicked the . first two extra points to bring his batting average for the season to 1,000 with 11 completions in 11 attempts. His average was spoiled in the final session when his try was blocked but Steve Kazlo saved the day by scooping up the ball and running 1 it over for the extra point. . The game was exactly 14 minutes, 26 seconds old when Isbell put the Boilermakers out in front. After a Purdue drive, the first major push of the battle, had stalled deep in Fordham's territory. His kick, executed with Brother Cody holding the ball, traveled squarely between the uprights from the 27-yard line. Fordham got its first break when Woitkoski quick-kicked to Purdue's five-yard striple early in the second period. The ball hit Halfback Louis Brock on the knee and bounced free. Alexander Wojcie-chowicz, all ' American center last year, pounced on the ball for Fordham on: the five-yard line.' Woitkoski was stopped for no gain and on second down he passed to Krywicki in the end zone. . . A few minutes , later Fordham added another score. This one was set up when Woitkoski punted outside on Purdue's ten-yard line. . The Boilermakers were stopped cold and Cecil Isbell punted out from the end zone to his own 43-yard line. Joe Granski raced 13 yards on the first play. On the next, Woitkoski passed to Krywicki and the latter ran ten yards to a goal. Kazlo flipped a flat pass to Druze over the middle of the line. Druze hurled the ball over to Barbatsky on the right and the latter streaked 24 yards to a score. That was the ball game. In 1B40. ouinine was known and used as a remedy for fever and colds. ante, DIANA WINS FROM OHIO BY 10-0 MARGIN Pass, Field Goal Provide Scores; Davis' Punts Are Victory Factor By TOMMY IJEVINE (United Press Staff Correspondent) OHIO STADIUM, COLUMBUS, , O., Nov. 6. (U.P.) A Hoosier gridiron bomb that had been ignited twice before this season, but fizzled, today exploded with devastating force as Indiana shattered the Western conference championship hopes of Ohio State, 10 to 0. Against mighty Minnesota and rugged Nebraska in earlier games, Indiana appeared on the brink of football greatness but tossed away scoring chances and lost to both by a touchdown margin. Today, Indiana squandered nothing. They had two scoring chances and capitalized on both. Iloosiers Look Great Indiana showed every attribute of a truly great eleven. The Hoosiers throttled two Ohio State scoring chances in the first quarter and then completely dominated the remainder of the contest. Coach "Bo" McMillin's eleven fought with savage ferocity on the line. The forward wall of the Hoosiers outplayed the vaunted Ohio State line that had granted only 13 points in five previous contests and had not allowed three other Big Ten foes to cross the goal lihe. After throwing back two Ohio State scoring opportunities early in the first period, Indiana came back to make a field goal in the second period and pushed across a touchdown and converted the extra point in the third. The Hoosiers' field goal was made by George Miller, gallant center who played with a fractured thumb received in the Nebraska contest. The kick was made from the 18-yard stripe and came as the boys from Bloomington, culminated a 68-yard march. . , Began Drive . j The Hoosiers took Howard Wede-brook's punt on their own 28-yard line and began the drive. A 34-yard sprint by Frank Filchock on an off tackle play and a 25-yard forward pass from Filchock to Don Heistand carried the ball to Ohio's 13-yard line. Here Corby Davis, the ram-rodding Hoosier fullback, made nine yards through center. Here the Buckeye line stiffened and three plays brought a five-yard loss. Then Miller place-kicked the ball squarely between the uprights. The touchdown drive of the Hoosiers in the third period started when another of Wedebrook's punts went out of bounds on the Indiana 22-yard line. An end sweep by Fil chock, who lateraled to Paul Gra ham when halted, was good for 28 yards. "Gee" Fowler and Davis combined to make a first down on the Ohio 39-yard line. After Fowler lost two, Filchock faded back and passed to Captain "Jick" Kinder- dine, for another first down on the 20-yard line. One running play failed and Filchock passed to Frank Petrick for an 8-yard gain. On the following play Filchock again passed to Petrick, who took the ball on the three-yard stripe and stepped across the goal line. Davis Kicks Well The Hoosiers never had another scoring chance, but they played smart, conservative football the re mainder of the way and the splen did puting of Davis constantly kept unio DacK in its own territory. Indiana and Ohio State each made 10 first downs. The Bucks outgained the Hoosiers 170 to 149 by pushing and 84 to 77 on passes, out anaiana . . naa tne necessary puncn. The lineup: Ohio Stats (0) Indiana (10) rw L. E... Kinderdlne (CI Bchoenbaum L.T McDaniels Wolf (C) C Miller MagRied I,,G Scratosky Zaraa. ..H. G Olrastead ivapianoit R. T Haak Re"" ....R. E. .......... Petrick McDonald (C) ..... .Q. B. Filchock Kabealo .....L. H Graham Xrit ....R. H Heistand Kabb F. B... Davis Score by periods: Ohio State o Indiana , .0 0 O 0 10 Touchdown: Petrick. Point after touchdown Miller. Field goal Miller. Substitutes: Ohio State Ends, Sarklnnen, Bliss, Lohr; tackle, Aleskus: guards, Marino, Chrisslncer: center, Andrsko: backs, Zadworncy, Wedebrook, Wasylik, Fordham, Miller, Porris, Phillips. Indiana End, Birr: tarkles, Stevens, JHevenson; guards, Logan, Szabo; back. Fowler. Refereei Frank Birch, Earlham. Umpire: Ernie Vick, Michigan. Linesman: E. C. Kreifrer, Ohio university. Field judge: Dr. R. W. Huenel, Marquette. ST. LOUIS DEFEATS MISSOURI U., 14-7 WASH STADIUM, St. Louis, Nov. 6. (U.P.) The Billikens of St. Louis University took to the air today to defeat Missouri 14 to 7 before a "Dad's Day" crowd of 12,- 000. A pass from Denny Cochran to Carl Totsch in the final period gave the home team the victory. St. Louis opened the scoring in the first period after Everly's punt was blocked by Gorman, Bills' center and recovered by Yates, St. Louis guard, on the Missouri four yard line. Denny Cochran, speedy halfback, went over right tackle for the first touchdown of the game. Hartle kicked goal. 21-& FLYING PANTHER mmmmmmmmm if iiiti V Wmk V m Marshall Goldberg Marshall Goldberg, Pitt's great halfback, helped his team to a smashing 21-6 victory over Notre Dame yesterday at South Bend. Golbderg is one of the leading candidates for All - American honors. Football Scores BIG TEN Indiana, 13; Ohio State, 12. Illinois, 6; Northwestern, 0. Michigan, 13; Chicago, 12. Fordham, 21; Purdue, 3. Minnesota, 35; Iowa, 10. MID-WEST Pitt, 21; Notre Dame, S. Alma, 3; Hope, 0. Marshall, 36; Centre, 0. Kalamazoo Tchrs., 7; Mo. P. T, 0. Ohio Un 17; Cincinnati, 0. Kalamazoo, 20; Hillsdale, 13. Illinois, 6; Northwestern, 0. Akron, 33; Davis Elkins, 7. , Michigan, 13; Chicago, 12. Oklahoma, 33; Iowa State, 7, EAST Army, 7; Harvard, 6. Dartmouth, 33; Princeton, 9, Holy Cross, 12; Colgate, 7. Yale, 19; Brown, 0. N. Y. U, 13; Lehigh, 0. Manhattan, 7; Detroit, 0. Navy. 13; Columbia, 6. Carnegie Tech., 6;- Duquesne, 0. Bucknell, 20; Furman, 7. Penn State, 7; Pennsylvania, 0. Maryland, 9; Virginia Military, 7. Amherst, 19; Trinity, 0. Georgetown, 6; W. Virginia, 6. Conn. State, 6; West Virginia, 0. St Lawrence, 31; Vermont, 0. Villanova, 25; Marquette, 0. Maine, 6; Bowdoin, 6. Syracuse, 27; Western Reserve, 6. Catholic Univ., 21; W. Va. Wes., 0. New Hampshire, 3; Tufts, 0. Geneva, 13; Bethany (W. Va.), 0. SOUTH Auburn 20; . Tennessee 7. Vanderbilt 41; Sewanee 0. Alabama 9; Tulane 6. Birmingham So. 19; Chattanooga 18. N. Carolina 26; Davidson 0. N. Carolina State 26; The Citadel 14. Washington Lee 13; Virginia 8. Georgia Tech 7; Clemson 0. Duke 67; Wake Forest 0. Florida 6; Georgia 0. HAMMOND WINS CROSS-COUNTRY SPECIAL TO THE TIMES CULVER, Ind., Nov. 6. Hammond high school's great crosscountry team swept a quarrangular at Culver Military Academy meet here today, defeating three strong rivals, including the 1936 championship Kokomo squad. " Hammond runners finished first, second, third, fourth, ninth and 1th to score 19 points. Lobotka finished first with Lang, Mickey, and Harjes following him. Cunningham was the ninth man and Kachoa was the 10th . Lindbloom high of Chicago was second with 67 points; Culver Military, third, with 70, and Kokomo fourth, with 93 points. HARVARD LOSES TO ARMY, 7-6 CAMBRIDGE, Nov. 6. (INS)- Harvard's propensity for fumbling today cost the Crimson a 7 to 6 decision to Army that on the run of the play they deserved to win. Given two chances at the Harvard goal line by reason of back-field fumbles in the final period, the gold-helmeted Kaydets cashed in on the second try. Moving 32 yards for the score, the Soldiers scored from the 1-yard line Long carrying and when Ryan kicked the goal, they cancelled the lead Harvard had acquired in the first period. Water noured throuerh srjillwavs of the Panama canal is estimated at 103,000 cubic feet per second '-1 ! CUTIS RUNS 47 YARDS FOR LONE COUNTER Wildcat Line Outplays Opponents Throughout Contest By JOHN WHITAKEK (Times Sports Editor) NEW CASTLE, Pa., Nov. 6. They carried little Tommy Chlntis, Hammond's slippery left halfback, off the field In the second quarter today with a wrenched knee and a swollen jaw but too late for New Castle's husky Hurricanes, touted as potential national prep champions after their recent victory , over Massillon, Ohio. Chintis was the tiny, sure-footed speedster who demoralized New Castle and inspired Hammond's purple Wildcats in the second quarter with a 47-yard touchdown sprint after faking a forward pass. Chintis fairly danced as he dodged six tacklers along the sidelines and crossed the goal line standing up to give Hammond a 6-0 lead that stood up under a battering New Castle attack. Bereolos missed the kick from placement. Carry Chintis Off Chintis was hurt with only a minute to play in the second period. He tried right end and his 145 pounds had to be lifted limp and carried from the field. With Papais already on the side- lines and few backfield replacements available, Coak Karl Huffine experimented plenty in the second half and came up with a new powerhouse runner in 192-pound Dan Stocker, Stocker's crashing runs from the fullback and left halfback berths, coupled with two nice jaunts by Bill Luberda, pulled Hammond out of several dangerous spots. The entire Wildcat line played what Coach Phil Bridenbaugh, veteran New Castle Coach, termed the greatest high school defensive game he had ever seen. New Castle fans shuddered every time a vicious Wildcat tackled a Hurricane back and the 5-3-2-1 defense : presented by the Wildcats proved too much for the home forces. New Castle Outplayed Hammond clearly outplayed vaunted New Castle in every department of the game and convinced western Pennsylvania fans that the Horace Manns, Emersons, and Roosevelts from the Calumet were not representative this year of Calumet region grid strength. These three schools had previously absorbed terrific beatings at the hands of Ohio schools. Singling out an Individual star would be difficult All the fans marveled at the superb run by Chintis but there were thousands of others who took to their feet late in the game to cheer such enemy playgrrs as Bereolos, Hasse, . Frankowski, Reese, Dowgellio, Willis and Ziemba. The Purple lads hit for keeps at all times and looked good enough to win by three touchdowns had their ace, Jula Papais, been in the game. Wildcat runs from scrimmage netted 10 yards against only 72 for New Castle. Most of this NW Castle yardage came in the last quarter alter .Hammond had lost the ball on New Castle's fntir-vnrrf line on a fumble. The Purple defenders knowing only two minutes " remained, retreated to protect against lone naspa nnrl aUnra . Lauro and Soveski to plunge for " i-nres 01 tne lour .New Castle first downs. Hammond rnlWteH first downs and looked like a cinch to score again in the fourth period " wnen etocKer rumbled. On Scoring Chance i New Castle's best scoring rhnn came on the first play of the game when the New CakHa iHnirf bounced off Joe Hlinka's leg and was recovered by Hurricane lineman. On the first New Castle, play, however. " thev fmmd H,jt. ' - 9 Frankowski in possession of the Dau wnen the scrimmage pile was cleared. Hammond then mnr.-Vi. out of danger and jockeyed for position until the second quarter wnen tmntis Broke loose for the winning score. Betting, on today's 4 game was heavy in down one of America's most fnnrv.Dii' minded towns. Most of the loyal home fans talking of victory by two touchdowns and offering odds. There were manv her ivar x me nammond delegatlo.1 and th celebration of Wildcat followers to- night in downtown New Castle was headed by happy Hammond bettors. ' Lineups and summaries: 7 Hammond (S) Jf,w Castla (6) Hasse t. E Nocera Iowellio T.....::V... Souso ' Frankowski 6 .' Knlnia f Fpdexraph l."!10' R- fl nomrmrski ,'!,,b K- T MacXeiir " K Carer ,V,Ie y- ...... Gender t "t" T" B Boresky ?"nk - MiealettI Lnherda ...... F. B ... Lauro ' Score by quarters: . . . Hammond q q Xew fastle o o O 00 Rcorinc: Touchdown ChtutlB. Snhstitntlons: Hammond Bognar. Jens Stocker. Hansen, Whitfield; New Castle Sowinskl, Jamea. ' EYESTON FAILS BONNEVILLE SALT FLATS, Utah, Nov. 6. U.P.)-Clutch trouble that developed in the , mighty Thunderbolt racing car today frustrated : Captain George Eyeston's attempt to set a world's; land speed record when he had that objective virtually in his grasp. The mechanical failure probably will prevent the Britisher from another attempt on the record this year. s if 12 -Hi ill!- if h si

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