The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 14, 1937 · 6
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The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · 6

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, November 14, 1937
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6
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X SIX mCOm SUNDAY JOURNAC AND STAR. NOVEMBER 14, 1937 . . . r . . ; Kansas State Ushers Kansas Out of Big 6 Lead in uest 7-0 Conq 1 CiSheftn&r A SINCERE effort by this column to verify a more or ' less persistent rumor hai coma to - naught. Said rumor was to the effect that the athletic authorities at the University of Nebraska - have drafted definite plana involving enlargement of Memorial stadium at an early date. . The only certain discovery I . was able to make is that the rumor in question has no basis other than 'loose talk, a commodity so valueless that it couldn't be converted Into as much as a single brick for the proposed construction. But the boys who do their building via the conversational method need not .be discouraged because of said discovery, Inasmuch as it may be rated as something in the nature of a certainty that eventually, perhaps no longer distant than two or three years, stadium enlargement will be under way. . With an estimated total of two thousand football customers turned away from the entrance rates on the occasion of the In-, dlana rsme, all on account of a . lack of stand-up accommodations, the enlargement scheme, I am sore, will be worked oat at '. the earliest moment that the university athletic council feels able to solve Its financial problem. FROM authoritative sources at the university, I have been informed that to fill in the north end of the present stadium, thus to convert .the structure Into a horseshoe, would represent an expenditure of a quarter million or more in hard dollars. This on the basis of adding 10,-000 seats to the stadium capacity. If the addition is 15,000 and provision Is made for adequate training and dressing quarters underneath, the total expense would mount to $400,000. It's easy to talk that much money, but getting grips , on the actual cash is a wholly practical matter, not in any sense linguistic So practical, In troth, that If one approaches the project from the angle of cold mathematics,, meaning simple division, the re sultant quotient would show an expenditure per seat of $25. Wherefore, one should not talk lightly on the subject of enlarging the Cornhusker stadium -: most assuredly not on the basis of $25 per seat. T HAVE the feeling that this turn when it proclaims that the university - athletic -management keenly appreciates the loyal support accorded Husker football by the Nebraska public during recent years. Because of that support, the same public Is entitled to an earnest effort on the part of the mBttflMm&n anAAmmA'iisi sail patrons wishing to view the more Important games. Husker heads realize the obligation and have no wish to shirk it Be that as It may, the stadium . enlargement plan mast await the fruition of present projects. The most pressing of the latter is the addition of a badly needed tract for practice fields, which Is now under way. THROUGH condemnation nro- ceedings and private negotia-.Cons, several blocks, of ground north and east of the stadium will be added to the campus before the end of the current school year. In the acquisition of this property, football profits will foot the entire bill t Inasmuch as the athletic department already has made a $600,000 contribution to the university In constructing and paying for the coliseum, the $100,000 or more that must come from football receipts In enlarging the campus seems to demonstrate that Cornhusker football is, indeed, a going concern. A concern so substantial that 1 Jl. -.1 1 -1.1 wucu win uicviutuic swiuium im- " crease becomes an eventuality, rounding out other projects al- , ready m a completed state, the : record will show that Corn-husker football has tossed more than million dollars Into thai lap of the university in adding io me campus nianv. CUNT FRANK ON l M ARPU AWn YAI C in n i iwi iy nnw i niafei ROUTS PRINCETON (Continued from Pag. 5-A.) mitted him to drive across again from the 9 before the period ended. He saved his energy during the second quarter, but in the third Latvia Hoilr nHrti enrlnta S on1 5 yards to finish off his day's work. .Coach Ducky Pond pulled him out of the rain then, along tirlth all fha itha Tala "vaenilsra All but three cripples of the entire squad on the Yale bench got in the game finally. Linupa: Frlneetoa " Tele JtcLeaa ,.le J. Mlllw Toll It Jotm Bokura t(. .......... Castle Catty e... Gallagher Balentloa tt C. Miller Inm -fJtx Vruwlna rt Hortoa Harper b Kwio White -Ih Fran Wmintata rh Heeeberf Tlernan f Colwell prlneetoa SOS a Yale U 9 13 2 touchdowns, Frank 4. Point aflat touchdown, colwell. I tplaceinem). DEWITT GRID MOVIES. , DEWITT, Neb. Motion pictures of the Nebraska-Minnesota, football game will be shown by Fred fthirov atar Cornhusker tackle, at father and son banquet Tua oay Hgtx m ue juinoais. EVERY STEI5 OF WAY Cleveland Flips 24 yard . Pass to Jay 7, Goes Over for Score. KANSAS FAJLSTHREATEN i BIO SIX STANDINGS. . wit art. pts apt f-hrka ' I S S .11 M s i . a i .. I 11 .!5 SS S i I I .M M II Kansas Mat ...... 1 S .33S 14 N low Stata I 4 S . ,1 It GAMES TO FLAT. )'. It i bMt Stat vs. Iowa Btate at Asms. ar. S(i jtUesari Tt. Eaaaaa at Law- . til Kekrsska n. Kaaau BUta at BY WHITNEY MARTIN. LAWRENCE, Kas. UP). The Kansas football- bubble, wl.ch week by week had grown fatter and glossier with unexpected suc cess, burst with a bang heard au over the Big Six, punctured by 7 to 0 defeat at the hands of an underrated Kansas State team which outplayed the Jayhawks from here to Hoboken and back by the southern route. As 19,000 amazed spectators beaked under a warming sun in Memorial stadium, the team that beat Iowa Stats and Oklahoma and tied mighty Nebraska found Itself pushed back until Its heels were round, and was forced to dig in time and again to prevent a more disastrous defeat So definitely were the Jayhawks outplayed that they never had the ball In Kansas State territory. They registered only two first downs and gained S8 yards from scrimmage. Nevertheless Kansas dug In and piled up the Wildcats when danger threatened, except for that one time late in the second period when the Manhattan team was not to be derJed. Replogls Starts March. On that occasion, Max Replogle, Kansas back, had punted outside on the Kansas State 28, and the march was on. Paul Fagler scampered for 10, Bob Briggs ripped thru for 25, and Howard Cleveland zoomed a pass 24 yards to Ray Ellis on the Kansas 7. Briggs hit center for 3, and then the vanishing1 Cleveland faded around right end to cross the goal Jim Brock, Trailed In to placeklck the extra point, aid. Deep in their own territory all afternoon the surprised Jayhawks found their running attack stifled and late in the game when passes were resorted to, alert Wildcats stymied every attempt Coffin corner punting by Cleveland and Briggs did its bit toward keeping the Kansas, players In their own backyard, and a 2 yard punt .by Lyman Divens also contributed on one occasion. The ball caught Dlv-en's toe, described a wierd semicircle, and went outside 2 yards beyond the line of scrimmage. K-Staters Also Unlucky. Altho they played the moat ag gressive football, and appeared to get their share of breaks, the Kansas Staters were not without their misfortunes. Once Wilson Muhlheim turned on the goal line to catch a pass from Cleveland, only to have the ball bounce from his arms. Cleveland, tiny Fred Sims and Briggs and Elmer Hackney provided variety in the Kansas State attack-with a choice assortment of reverses, sprinkled - with laterals and an occasional end around play. However, major credit went to the Kansas State line which muffled the Jayhawk offense and opened neat holes for ball carriers. Kansas Kas. But Shirk 1 E11H Rhule , It Rrueger Btaplaton ...Ig ..... Beeler Warm e Norditrom Andersoa r( ,. Cartarelll Ward rt Davis Siniantek r Crambsker Maaoner qb.. Bimi Bulllrant la Kllmtk Replogi rh.. Spcer Douslaai ......... .fb Brim Kansai SUM Q T S 0 T Kansas 0 0 0 00 Kansas Sttts touchdowns. Cleveland: foint alter touchdown. Brock (pUeekiek). INDIANA SLIPS BY IOWA U. IN FIELD GOAL VICTORY, 3-0 (Continued from Page 5-A.) Gallagher who fell out on bounds on the Indiana 13. The stubborn Boosters held, however, and the wind swept Gallagher's placeklck from the 17 wide of the goal posts. pffense Under Way. Indiana's ofefnse swung Into action efefctively for the first time In the third period. Paul Graham, Hoosier halfback, Intercepted a Iowa pass deep in the Hawkeye's territory. Starting from the 34 yard line, the Hooaiers ripped thru to the &rard line as the third quarter ended. -On third playof the final period Miller produced his game winning placekick. Iowa made 12 first downs to i for the Hcoslers. The Hawkeyes got 1S2 yards by rushing while Indiana could total only 106. The lasers also were more capable thru the airlines, piling up 114 yards by passing compared to 12 for Indiana. The lineups: In'aiaha . . Jowa Janiaruk (C) I Lennoo McDaatet u Dthtr ' Brady ? e. Andtrun plnotead rt... aii Haak tt Need Petrtck re Evam Fllenock qt Klnnlck Oraaaa ,.ih Kiclwrly Helstana rh W. OaliiKlwr Dr fb Belan Indiana a e S S Iowa ta aa btdtana fltM eoal (placement), Miner. BubeUtutloet: Indiana, back: Fowler. Guarda: Oempuraoli, Anderaon. TarKiee: Stevens, Bttnuoa. Ends: Birr. Wide-man. Cectne: Sloee. Miller. Vtim. Iowa: Backj: Butk, Clcherly, Krlly, Leunb. Deea. Ouarde: Ferroh. Fradr. teaaai Irrtat, SaMUl Fraaee, Seaaa, rai l wxr ri rrt.aj; yjLiii.iid.cn iiii.caiAii inrjiiimi:? O JO 'iO ii1.i.in.M. was t 1 M-iOwi SZt b 0 I ai . ' .j. AuD tJtre 70 1 rJ utX (9$ ,v,v:,.;::'.':,::''''x:;'. .';;:,.:' PiTTBUt26H BILL ANDRESON'S FUMBLE SETS UP 2ND PITT TALLY (Continued from Page 6-A.) down. The Panthers came back with vengeance .after Andrews' short kickoff but Fred Shirey's interception of a Pitt pass gars the Kuskers the ball near mldfleld and nullified the first Panther threat An offtackle slant by Andrews picked up 3 and a double reverse with Dodd carrying the ball added 4 more. Then came the third down plunge by Bill Callihan, which found Referee D. W. Very coming up alow to cover the play. It appeared from the press box that Callihan had clearly plunged to a first down but Referee Very apparently missed the forward progress of the ball and when the chains were brought out for measurement, the ball was inches short of the first down. Failing to make yardage on three plays, the Huskers were forced to punt and Howell promptly booted the ball into the end zone. On the next play Goldberg ran 28 yards to midfield and soon an other run by the hard driving Pitt back brought tne r antners to tne Husker 35 as the quarter ended. Reserves Help Pitt Unusual reserve strength had enabled Coach Jock Sutherland to rest his first team during the second period and the Panther regulars were not slow In making this advantage apparent during the fourth quarter. Nine plays and Frank Patrick, who scored the winning touchdown against Ne braska two years ago, was across with the first touchdown. Frank SouchalrJs placekick for the extra point struck an upright and bounded to one side. The Huskers therefore clung to the lead by the slender margin of 1 point Nebraska, quoted on the short end of 5 to 1 odds and figured to lose by two or three touchdowns, had this town talking Saturday night No "doubt smother sell out will await the Huskers when they pay a return visit In 1939. The official attendance was an nounced at 71,267. There was a light mist falling a half hour before the came when the tarpaulin was rolled back from the field. j (j)e-wQ) mm m I-. w4 - in IS O IO TO 30 I H . t - I ilr -V i SAIL CvynCD i ikicmPLEi? PJX FUMSMJE 30 30 0 ) L V Amite. - fiat. w n . ..l.iX J 1' aAc A; 1C 1114 He w...s 0 ,-50 h lrii:r, i ." " At 40 50 30 A" t Q 4-7 j ' ' Y'oLyat . mm ia . " '. xt w- . i i eVi J.t tm -1 ZXXmj nn1 .' : r 0 r.2-'J AO X) 40 30 7" fXHitJiO IS Lritt-nusker Statistics ' Pitt Neb, Number of plays .... 60 25 Yards gained scr'age 265 31 Yards lost scr'age ..15 50 Net gain scr'age ....250 19 Forward passes .... 10 6 Passes completed ... 1 3 Net gain passes .... S 15 Passes Intercepted ..0 3 Yards gained Intercepted passes 0 - 6 Punt returns 3 3 Yardage punt return 28 88 Kickoff returns 1 1 Yards kickoff returns S S Penalties 3 0 Ysrds lost penalties , 25 0 Net yards gained .. 294 95 Number of punts ... 9 11 Punt average 37 23 48.7 NO. Of KICkOTTS .... 2 I 1st down scrimmage 13 1 First down passes .. . 0 1 First down penalty . . 0 0 Total first downs ... 13 2 Ball lost, downs .... 0 0 Fumbles 2 3 Own fumbles recov'd 2 2 . Opp. fumbled recov'd 1 0 Field goals missed .. 0 0 Laterals completed .. 0 3 The gridiron, while not wet was a bit slow but appeared to bother the players only a little. The contest was waged under a leaden sky, the sun breaking thru for a few minutes twice during the game. " Pltumirtk Nebraska Bouchak It...... Amen Metlel It Rlilrey LexoueU If Mehrlng Hensley ...c Brock Petre re..... Entllnh Deltch rt Doyle F. Heffmaao re. ....... Dohrmenn Mlcheloeea ,.ab Howell GoldKrf ,.r..T.Ih i..... ... ADdrw 8tebblm ...rh Dodd Patrick fa... Calllbea Score by periods: Nebraska S t T T Pittsburgh. 0 IS 13 Touchdowns: Nebraska, Dodd; Pittsburgh, Patrick, Stapulls. Eitra solnti: Nebraska. Eniluh (placeklck); Fittaburtb, Bouchak (placeklck). Bubetltutioni; Nebraska. Qrlmm tor Dohnnsnn. Plock for Andrews, Mills for Shirey, Schwarl kopf for Doyle, Peteri for Mehrtni , Pfetff for EDglleh, Phelps for Dodd, Richardson for Amen. Pmsnunrh, DsddH) for Bouchak, Ra ew. M for Mstlsl. Dalle Tease for Letbuikl, Adams for Hensley, Briimidt for Dellch, Shew for Hoffman. Chlckernd for Mlchelo-een Merkovaky for Raxowikl, Knh for Chickerno. Carmino fur Goldben, Urban for fl'ebhins, Btapullt for Petrirk. Officials: rUferre, D. W. Vry. Pens Btate: empire, R. B. Goodwin, Weshlnetoe Jefferson : linesman. U A. Tounf , Pens-ay tresis; field Jodie, a. W. Fatner, Colby. 1 "a.iO ( . laH s , ' ' a. SQOWKA fVK rO h'mm .mmm , X' C Oi0?6 - 'ID to . . - . . .-.- t4. . t Nebraska TO no: ft MICHIGAN 'BREAK THRU AIR TOPPLES PENN TO 7-0 LOSS PHILADELPHIA. VP). Michigan seized a second period opportunity. struck quickly thru the air for a touchdown, and then adopted its time honored .custom of kicking and letting the other fellow worry to whip Pennsylvania 7 to 0 on rain swept Franklin field before 25,000. It was Michigan's fourth successive victory and the Wolverines' only intersections! game of the year. Both offensives Dogged down in the slippery slush and it was soon apparent only a "break" might prevent a scoreless stalemate. Stark Ritchie, of Michigan, heaved a short pass to Norm Pur-ucker on the goal line as the second quarter neared an end. Pur-ucker juggled the ball and almost fumbled it as he skidded over the goal line. George Marzonie place-kicked the extra point. RICE TIES TEXAS A. & M., 66; HOLDS SOUTHWEST LEAD HOUSTON. Tex. (UP). Rice institute, playing before a homecoming crowd of 19,000, clung to Its lead in the topsy turvy Southwest conference football race in a bruising 6-6 tie game with Texas A. k M. college... The game largely was a duel between Ernie Lain, 200, pound Rice sophomore' back, and the Aggies' broken field runner, Dick Todd. A A M. scored In the second period after a 38 yard run by Todd who then passed 11 yards to Britt for a touchdown. Punting often for an opealng, the teams were scoreless until the last three minutes of the game when Lain led a 53 yard march and plunged over the Aggie goal for Rice's tally.- Texaco Fire Chief 4 See Oallon Of Tax Paid Kraft Service Stations . 912 No. 14 A West 0 Wt Civa Green Trading Stamps. ILwaOIII A3 JO O v6itSH , Lm - mm""- nit uik : Afit roiwv : I fv:,. .... I . I T. t ' ,-aiaaa-- j. . .v. -I XaT ea w JV ,: NEBRASKA CAGERS TO PLAY 1 0 HOME GAMES Most Attractive Schedule in History Opens Deo. 11 at Ohio State. BY WALTER E. DOBBINS. Ten home basketball games, fea taring nonconf erence .battles with California U, Indiana, South Dakota, Colorado and Lyola of Chicago are in store for Nebraska cage fans this winter. The 20 game schedule, probably the most attractive in Husker court history, besides the round robin Big Six slate with Missouri, Kansas, Iowa State, Oklahoma and Kansas State includes out of town games with Ohio State, Minnesota, Detroit U, Bradley Tech and Nl agara. Nebraska opens its season against Ohio State at Columbus, the Huskers taking part in a basketball clinic with Buckeye cagers to be staged for the benefit of visiting Ohio high school mentors. The first home game is with Rube Hoy's South Dakota quintet from Vermillion, a team that nudged the Huskers out, 83 to 81 last year. . Browne In Sixth Year. Headed by Coach Harold Browne.' who will be startlns' his sixth season at the Husker helm, Nebraska, co-champlon of the Big mx conference, expects to put one of Its strongest squads on the court ' Assisting Browne this season are Adolph Lewandowskl, head caea mentor at Montana TT last season, who will handle the fresh men, ana unariey Armstrong, who develped two class B state high school champions while at Bethany oign scnoov Coach Browne has five letter. men returning Bob Parsons, truard: Paul Amen, forward: Finvd Ebaugh, center; Elmer Dohrmann, guara-cenier, ana Larry Nelson, center, who lettered two seasons back. Minor letter winners ar r. pected to bid for regular berths uicmae uoya urlmm, Omaha, cuard: Alton Werner. Kansas Oitv Mo., forward; Bill Kovanda, Elk ureeK, rorwara, and Bob Elliott, West Point, forward. Baxter, Schock. Scott Ray Baxter, Fort Scott, Kas., center and forward; Jack Schock, Falls City, guard, and Cliff Scott Lincoln, guard, B team letter winners, will be back for another fling at the cars sDort - Outstanding sophomores include crown, isroKen bow; Kenneth Lord, McCool Junction; Frank Tallman, Creston, la.; Grant Thomas. Kearnev TViur Wil. son, Dow City, la., arid Irvin Yaffee, Omaha, forwards; Bob xnerien, Lancoin, center Bruce; Duncan, Broken Bow, - and Max Hulbert Lincoln, guards. Last year the Huskers tied Kansas for the Big Six title winning eight eramea while lnalno- ton in the conference. They split even in non-utuiar - games, - showing -18 wins against seven defeats for the season. Startlnrj Llneuo Guess. While Browne's squad is still drilling on fundamentals a guess as to the Husker mentor's starting lineup at this point would be Amen and Werner, forwards: Ebaugh, center; Parsons and Donrmann, guards. However, players like Grimm. Kovanda. Hulbert. Elliott, Tallman and Thomas or others may break into the start' ing lineup. x Getting back to the Husker scneduie. the home slate brines In diana, an outstanding Big Ten team here; California, one.of.ths Pacific coast leaders; Loyola, for years one of the top notch court teams in the country, and Colorado, a Rocky Mountain conference representative. SCHEDULE. Dee. 11 Ohio State at Columbus: IT, South Dakota at Lincoln; SO, aflnnesoU at Minneapolis; 23, Indiana at Lincoln; 18, Qetrolt at Detroit; 30, Bradley Tech at Peoria. Jan. 1 Niagara at Buffalo; S, California at Lincoln; 10, Colorado at Lincoln; 14, Missouri at Lincoln) 32, Kansss State at Lincoln; 39, Iowa State at Amea Feb. X Kaneas at Lawrence; S, Oklahoma at Norman; S, Oklahoma at Lin coin; IS, Mlasouri at Columbia; 14, Iowa Btate at Lincoln; 119, Loyola of Chicafo at Lincoln; 31, Kansas Stats at Manhattan, and 38. Kansas at Llnooln. AUBURN'S FUMBLES GIVE L.S.U. 9 TO 7 VICTORY BATON ROUGE, La. UP). Auburn's fumbles gave Louisiana State breaks enough for the Bayou Tigers to chalk up a 9-7 victory In a Southeastern conference f oof-ball battle witnessed by some 80,-000 fans. A field goal "Cotton" Milner kicked in the first period proved the margin of victory. The teams emerged with a touchdown apiece from a fourth stanza marked by dazzling runs and brislng line Play- GEORGIA SNAGS TOO MANX PASSES FOR TTJLANE, 7-6 ATHENS, Ga. UP). A pass snagging pack of Georgia Bulldogs nosed out Tulane 7 to 6 and nipped the Wave's hope of avenging last season's defeat Vassa Cate dashed 37 yards to score in the first period and Mima added point The Bulldogs stiffened in crucial moments to hold Tulane scoreless until the final period. Six thousand fans saw the game. Why You Should Patronize UsI Tot Uia post II rtors we hare rebuilt, renoratad and mads new halt lor the most particular people el this communitf. W CafJ for and PeBrar LINCOLN HAT WORKS rsso7 130 So. 371k HOWARD JOSES NOT RESIGNING AT USC Southern Cal Coach Halts Rumorl He Will Quit at End of Year, LOS ANGELES. UP). Coach Howard Jones of the University of Southern California denied published reports that he had tendered his resignation, to be effec tive at tne end of the current season. "I positively have not handed In my resig-nation," he said, "and what is more I have no intention of doing so. My contract ex-pirea a few months after the football season. My hope is that it will be renewed." The Examin H0WAKO JON IS er carried a story Saturday ouot- inr an unnamed eloaa friend nf the Trojan coach as saying Jones would Oult tn Diva his antira time, to private busines Interests. Convention Movei to Confer Tor Compromiss Oyer Olympic Control BOSTON. UP). The National Am- ateur Athletic Union moved toward compromise with the National Collegiate Athletic association and the National Association of Amateur Oarsman -on-the disputed subject of 'representation pn American Olymplo games committee. The executive committee of tho A A. U. authorised President Jeremiah T. Mahoney to appoint a committee to confer with similar groups from the two otehr organizations. Up . to now the A. A. U. has had the controlling votes in the Olympic groups in charge of track and field, swimming, wrestling and eight oared rowing. Recently the N, C. A. A., led by Big Ten commissioner MaJ. John Griffith, began a campaign to gain the majority of these committees for the colleges. -. -- The A. A. U, committee will seek a compromise in this matter, one of the vital points in the deliberations of the 49th annual convention. The track and field committee's motion to retain thdvjnetric system was passed with surprisingly little opposition. Similarly the track and field committee recommended the use of starting blocks, a ruling which will be subject to whatever action is taken at the March meeting of the Amateur Athletic Federation in London. FARKAS SCORES 19 POINTS. DETROIT. UP). Led by Anvil Andy Farkas, hard running half back who returned to the lineup after a week's idleness because of an Injury, University of Detroit swamped university of North Dakota, 40 to 0. Farkas jumped back Into the race for individual national scoring honors by tallying 19 points to bring bis season's total to 85. Jt 1 v ' ' I an, mil-man mi ,1 TO UNION WITH NCAC When You Shop in November ... Think of December Every ARIA 1 Magic Touch Electric 1 i I 8 Tube All Wave Mantel Set r; i - Save up to 50 Tested the equivalent of 15 yean use. Press a button . . . Get Your Station Inttantly! 8 Buttons -for 8 Different Stations! i Think of being able to own a truly fine electric tuning radio for less than 30! All the mechanical features of more expensive models. A distinctively designed table model ... walnut Teheer cabinet. RUDGI S E E I 10 1 DRAW Boilermaker Halfback IsbeH Responsible for Both of Touchdowns. MADISON, Wis. (UP). Halfback Cecil Isbelt Houston, Tex., boy with the chain on his left arm. played a dual football role as Purdue and Wisconsin battled to a 7-7 Ue in a Big; Ten game which ranged from the ridiculous to the sublime. With the crowd of 22,989 looking on. Is-bell, 189 pound halfback of the Purdue Boilermakers, committed a disastrous fumble In the first minute of the period whioh presented Wiscon-with a touch F Cfcn rsuu down. The ball was on Purdue's 10 yard line when Isbett, who wears a chain attached to his left elbow to keep it from coming out of the socket when he raises It above his shoulder, started an end run to his right He ran wide and deep along the goal line. Suddenly ha stopped to pivot and the ball dropped. It bounced over the goal line where John Doyle, husky Wisconsin guard from Erie, Pa, fell on It for a touchdown. Substitute Tackle Bob Eckl placeklcked goal Twelve minutes later Isbell became a hero. With two minutes left to play In the first half, Is-bell f a.ded ten varila behind Pur. due's line of scrimmage and hurled a pass to James Zarch, Boler-maker end. The ball traveled SS yards In the air and 45 yards from the line of scrimmage to the 15 yard line where Zacharej caught it on the ,.-un. He sped 15 more yards over the goal for the touchdown. The pass netted 60 yards. Isbell" continued his hero's role by placeklcking the extra point to tie the score. CALIFORNIA USES ALL ITS MIGHT TO ROUT OREGON. 26-6 (Continued from Page 5-A.) meek on Oregon's 16. With but 35 seconds to play Bottarl threw two perfect passes. The first one went to Meek for a first down on the Oregon 6. The second was over the middle to Sparks who snagged it deep In the end sone. Sparks then kicked the extra point. The Bears' second varsity was little less efficient than the starting team. Midway in the third period the B boys took the ball on their 20 and made an unbroken touchdown march of 80 yards. Show No Weakness. When the first team was in California did not show a weakness. From end to end its line was flawless, both on offense and defense. The backfleld showed two fine runners In Bottarl and Chapman, a sure plunger In Anderson, and a tireless and efficient blocker in Meek. Oregon was not able to make a first down, or advance the ball past Its own 45 while opposed by the Bear regulars. tVi( A Seat 0 ' f0t 50 fj5l with ths RADIO Tuning Trrnu At lom A $1.09 A Wtth Th'.rd Door. AO,?-

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