The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 4, 1934 · 7
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The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · 7

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Sunday, November 4, 1934
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7
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f ' iiiuim mmrmi , i ii l,mmmmrmmmimimlmmmmmmmmmmmmMlmt mm '-CSfoi-VfD ir t w i vi "l"". t it a i rr - w THESE ARTISTIC CRIDDERS UJNt WAT IU WUN. tjWr.i tw- oPWNl SUMP . If the St. Mary's football team can't bear all its jjjgfi'yfp j ANDY PILNEY, ouUUnding halfback on the Notre Dame football squad, was pres opponents, it should be able to talk its way into a victory, for four members of the ttjuad are on the debating team. They are Lou Kellog and ident of the Poetry Society in a Chicago High school ... The football coach won't have to warn the Southern California boys about hang- Joe Cassidy, fullbacks; Wag Jorgensen, center; and Walt Harrison, halfbacks .... Jack Dempsey will continue refereeing wrestling matches as long as his right hand knuckles hold up. The idea is, yoi know, for the wrestler to start at argument and then hit the deck. ing around with the movie stars. Another sock or two on the ch;n and the Trojans will find the welcome mat removed. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1934 SMASH NOTE 19-0 rii DAME SHEDLOSKY AND E Victors Hold Upper Hand All the Way Over Eleven . From South Bend. By JOHN F. M'MAHON. PITT STADIUM, Pittsburgh. VP). Th golden hosts of Pitta-burgh, aturdy aa steel, Saturday broke up Notre Dame's victory march, 19 to 0, but only after the hard bittern Ramblers warned the gridiron world by their die-hard play that the stars of Notre Dame will shine again. More than 64,000 shouting fans filled the sunlit stadium for the homecoming battle which marked the twenty-fifth anniversary of the first football battle between the schools. They saw the Irish gridiron renaissance cut short by the dashing backs of Pitt, half brothers of the wind, who scored or paved the way for the home team's three tallies by breath taking sprints In the last three periods. The clash, packed with thrills all the way and the most sensational strife waged in the stadium this yearthe score notwithstanding-found Pitt in command all the way vmt the Panthers battled furiously for every one of the nine first downs they annexed to five for Notre Dame. iftpr a scoreless first quarter In which Miller Munjas, Pitt field general and Wallace Fromhart and rjn.. Wntra T)nme ouar- terbacks, probed the weak and strong spots, ana a punimg oh.lub, Pitt swung into action in the sec- wrl nprind Early in the second period Leon Shedlosky, a buzz saw in a football suit, took Andy Pllney's punt on his 35 and behind a wave of blockers sidestepped, weaved and sprinted 65 yards for the first tniirhdown of the afternoon. Izzy Weinstock was wide on his kick, Nicksick Runs 55 Yards. Late in the third period, after the passing attacks of both teams had been shackled by the de'erise trr AMn't porrmlete a pass all ait-. ernoon but it intercepted plenty- Mike Nicksick was snanen luuoc on his own 45-yard line. He faked to his right, cut back, and romped thru a yawning gap in the right side of the Irish line. With the aid of slambang blocking by Weinstock and Larue, he sprinted past the South Benders' secondary and uorrfa fnr the second touchdown. Weinstock booted the extra point ' and the fight was resumed, wen within the respective 30-yard line aialrp Pilney brought the fans to their r pt this -hinr.ture with succes sive dashes of 12 and 11 yards behind interference such as the "Old Master" taught in his days on the campus where the Sycamores nod and bow beneath the Indiana moon. Weisenbaugh Intercepts. Well into the last period after Arnold Greene came into the Pitt lineup at quarterback to make his "big time" debut in a dazzling fashion, Heinie Weisenbaugh, a human powerhouse, grabbed Pilney's pass on his own 84 and shoved it to the Irish 30 yard line. - Shedlosky cut back and raced to Notre Dame's 4-yard line where he was run out by Big Don Elaer. This turn of events came in the heels of a sUng-shot pass by PUney to Martin Peetrs which sent the ball from deep in South Bend soils to Pitt's 35. i On the next play ! Nicksick slammed thru the Irish line, retn-forced by Jack Robinson all afternoon, to register bis second touch-dowa Weisenbaugh's boot was wide. The warfare ended a short time later with Pitt holding the ball, as it did most of the afternoon, and hammering at Hoosier i Una nmr Midfield. It was a knock 'em down fight all the way with the power of Pitt earning a deserved triumph fight over a nara nitung ins cir boasting a fair line which occasionally was- great. The lineup: Hooker .la.. It.., .11.. Mlllner Hnel . Hartwl: , .. Sullivan . . Schlralll . . Rohlnson -. HklKWtl :: Ormtaton .n.. ... .re. . ,qb.. Mb., .rh.. .tt.. . ... Smith , .. M If hut a Olsjnleaak, Baxter . Vairo (cl Munlei .)...... Nlckslc.lt Insure WelnstocH. Soon by periods Pitt Promhard Bhakeapeara Mellnkovirn Klael . 0 , . 1 1 . 0 O 0 0 0 Notra Pam Scoring-: PUtaburrji. loucnaowna, nica-Ick 2 Bhtdloaky Oub for Larue) i point after touchdown, Walnatock. Substltutw: Pitt. Kanlel. Kut, Kllnkav. Olaaaford. Site. Oreene, O'Ncll. Tnleon, Welaenbaunh, ShedloakT. MoClure, guaran-tlllo, Randour. Notrt Dama: Davla, Bet-ker, Sihrenkel. Lauter. Stelnkampr. Canala, Bruno. Bonar. Ptln.y, Uydan. Hanley. Miller. Solarl, Poiman. Popciak. Btnlto, Ptet-tn, Maialottl, Waldner, Pr- Moore Manages Crackers. ATLANTA. Ga. CT). Appointment of Eddie Moore, aggressive little third baseman, ts manager of the Atlanta club of the Southern association for 1935 was announced Saturday bv the board of directors of the Atlanta baseball corpora tion . Moore, named acting manager of the Crackers near th end of the past season, led the Atlanta club to a whirlwind finish that included a winning streak of eight straight NICKS1GK SGOR ROMPS Football Standings WEST IRA CONFERENCE, wit! Minnesota X 0 0 low 1 Illinois S 0 0 Northwetrn 1 Purdu 2 0 0 Indiana ,0 Ohio Stat 3 1 0 Wisconsin Chicafo 1 1 0, Michigan 0 BIO SIX. I II! Ktbruk . .. 3 0 Oklahoma Kansas Stat 1 0 0 Missouri low SUM 1 1 liKansa SOUTHWEST, w 1 It Riot X 0 0 So. Methodist Arkansas 2 0 li Texas Tex. Christ'n a 1 0 Baylor Tax. A. U. 1 1 li rMHlilfcHN. w 1 tl Dux ! t OK. Car. Stat Wash. A La a 0 0 Virginia Clemaon 2 1 01V. P. I. 8. Carolina 3 2 0 N. Carolina Maryland .-3 1 olV. M. I. SOUTHEASTERN, w I tl w 1 t 12 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 4 0 Alabama 6 0 0 Georgia Tulana S 0 0 Florida Louisiana a 2 0 OMlss. Stat Vanderbllt 3 1 O Oeorala Ttca. Tennessee 1 1 OiSewanee Mississippi 1 2 0 Auburn Kentucky 110 PAtUIC COAST. 1 It Washington 4 0 0U. C. L. A. 3 0 Oi Idaho 3 0 0 So. California 1 1 0 Oregon Stale 1 10 Montana wasn. Htaia Stanford Oregon California BY 31 TOO Nig Robertson and Poynor Lead Sooner Spree in Second Half. NORMAN. VP). Paced by Nig Robertson and Ben Poynor, a University of Oklahoma football powerhouse ran roughshod over the Missouri Tigers, 31 to 0, to bring joy to the hearts of 12,000 Sooner homecoming fans. It was the worst defeat Oklahoma ever has administered the Tigers and worse than the Tigers ever beat the Soonera in the many games they have played since 1902. Missouri failed to make a first down until the third period of the game and made only two in the entire contest as compared with 23 chalked- up by the Oklahomans. Use- Sooners gained 328 yards by rushing compared with 70 yards by Missouri. The triumphant eleven started the game by thoroly feeling out the Missouri defense during most of the first period. But as the quarter came to an end Robertson had sized up the opponents and the march had started. " Oklahoma took the ball on its own 21-yard line and successive sweeps around the ends by Robertson and boring at the line by Poynor moved the ball to the Missouri 10-yard line as the first period ended. Robertson Gets Loose. On the first play of the second period, Robertson, in a sweep to the right side of the Missouri line, gained to the 3-yard line. Poynor then bucked thru center to score the first touchdown. Long's try for point was low. The Sooners came ngni Daca ior their second touchdown. Post took the Oklahoma punt on his ten and trained to the twenty-five where he fumbled. Wheeler of Oklahoma falling on the ball. Robertson, in a long end run, gained to the 23 yard line and on tne nexi piay reached the 13 yard line. A pass. Poynor to Harris, was good to the 4-yard line. Poynor bucked thru center to the two and Robertson went over for the second iroal. Loner's placement was good The Sooners added one more in the third and broke loose for two touchdowns in the last round. Lineups: Vlaanuri Oklahoma Dniima la BfOWll R. Millar It Ellsworth Flnkal 1 8 Lttt'e Caldwell c Parka Plaanl rg Stacy C. Miller it Gen'ry Maaon r. -. Coker Lawhon qb......... Robertaon AnMUO h rh Hewea Houaton b Poynor Oivir hv narlnria: Mlaaourl 0 0 0 0 0 Oklahoma 0 19 0 1231 Scoring touchdowns: Oklahoma. Robertaon. Povnor. Cox. Lon. Miakovaky. Polnta afatr touchdown Oklahoma, Long, (plaoe- Tnunt . Officials: Ream. Waahbum, referet; Dannie, Brown, umpire: Anderson, South western, linesman. KANSAS CITY OBTAINS ALEXANDER OF NEWARK KANSAS CITY. Mo. (UP). The first step in the plan to inject some batting punch into the Kansas Citv Blues of the American association has been taken with the purchase of Dale Alexander from Newark of the International leaeue. E. Lee Keyser, business manager who announced the deal Saturday, said it was a straight cash proposition. He refused to name the amount but said it was one of the highest ever paid by a minor league club in making a purchase from- another. Alexander, a first baseman, was in the majors five years, four of them with Detroit and the last with Boston. He led the American league in 1932 with an avqs&ge of .367. His major league average was .318. Temple Upsets Holy Cross. PHILADELPHIA. JP). In two swift swoops on a goal 11ns otherwise as impenetratable aa the rock of Gibraltar, the mighty men of Temple, imbued with all the football wizardry of Glenn !'Pop'V.War. ner's forty coaching years, turned back a heavier, favored Holy Cross eleven 14 to 0 Saturday. 01 SIATE AND I TO 0-0 IMPASSE Kansans Are Superior on . Muddy Grid Neither Threatens Goal. AMES, la. UB, A , rejuvenated University of Kansas football team twisted and tore its way thru the highly touted Cyclone eleven here Saturday but lacked the punch to score as a crowd of 5,000 home-comers saw the two Big Six opponents battle to a scoreless tie. Coach ' George Veenker's Cy clones were- never in the scoring position as the Jayhawkers continually ran Fred Poole's kicks back deep into Iowa State territory. Neither team was within twenty yards of the goal line. Hapgood, Jayhawk halfback, running behind perfect interference at times, found little trouble in making appreciable gains thru the Cyclone line. As both teams slipped and slid thru their plays on the wet turf of state field, the Cyclones tightened each as the Kansas crew got to their 30-yard marker. Rain Bothers Teams. A light rain, borne on a stiff north breeze that swept the length of the field, hampered both teams to some extent but there was only a total of three fumbles to xnai the game. Alternating two star quarter backs, Harold Miller and Tommy Neal, Coach Veenker played the regular line practically thruout tne entire game. None of the Cyclone backfield men was able to pierce the heavy Kansas line and many of the plays that helped Iowa State down Iowa were smeared behind the line of scrimmage. The passing attack of both teams proved of little consequence under the inclement conditions. Statistics proved the Kansas squad victors by a large margin with nine Jayhawk first downs to four by the Cyclones and by practically the same margin Kansas was able to pick up 213 yards from scrimmage while the Cyclones trailed with 94. Lineups: Iowa Stale Hood le Wells Bchafrotfl, It - uees Hayes '".."".".Is Moore Brown e Watkins Bereer g Sklar Oberg it Clawson Poole i Beigle Neal an nur Williams Ih Stukey Theophllus fh Hapgood Blrney 10 Officials: Carrlthers, Illinois, referee; L. A. Wallace, Iowa State, umpire; Sec Taylor, Wichita, linesman. KANSAS SIATE BEATS WASHBURN TEAM 14-6 Stoner and Ayres Collect for Ags Losers Score on Long Bun. TOPEKA, Kas. (UP). Kansas State college scored a 14 to 6 vic tory over Washburn college here Saturday night. The ichaooas, outplayed in the first quarter, came back m tne latter parr, or me game to hold their own and take advantage of an ' intercepted pass when Neidhart broke loose for an 88 yard run and a touchdown. Kansas State scored in tne nrst Quarter as the climax of a march from its own 12-yard line. Two long runs, one by Elder and the other by Stoner, advanced the ball to . the Washburn 47-yard line. Armstrong and Elder made it first down on the SO-yard line. Stoner went off the Washburn left end, reversed his field and ran thirty yards for the score. He added the point from placement . Kansas State added the second touchdown in the fourth period after a march that started on its own 42-yard line. Line plays for short gains advanced the ball to the Washburn 45-yard line. Then Stoner laiAe ZZ "Washburn's right end for thirty-seven yards for a first down on the 10-yard line, Ayres went over on the fourth at tempt. Stoner added the point from placement. The lineups Kansas State Churchill .... Maddo . Holland Waaaberg .... SundRren .... Flenthrope . .. Freeland .... Armstrong .. Shaffer Btoner Washburn le... n,lt... Ig .. C . . . . rg... rt. .. re. .. ....qb... rh... th... ..A. McKenna ........ o Tbomaa Ehly , Parker Becker ... Nelrthardt Emrich Voiel . . , . Schwai-ts ,-. Kearns Kl'er Score by periods: Raneaa Btate Washburn (0... ...7 0 0 714 ...o o e o Brorlng: Kansas State. touchdowns Stoner. Arrea aub for Arruatrong); points after touchdown, Stoner 2 (place kicks) Washburn, teuchdown. Neidhardt, Officials: Earl Johnson, referi-e; C. X. MrBride. uurhplre; E. A. Thomas, lino mau. Movies of Last Pitt Game to Be Shown. Pictures of the 1933 Nebraska Pittsburgh game at Pittsburgh will feature the football movie program arranged by Ed Weir for the grid party at the Hotel corn huaker ball room Monday noon and at ths Temple theater Tuesday noon. . , By request, films of ' the 1914 Nebraska-Iowa game will be in eluded on the program. JAYHAWKS HGH LEAN LESTER GRABS HUSKER PASSES THIS WIWTEG, BE A CONTEW- fOR A PLACE THE 6A5KET6AU TEAM HE MAS THE BUILD.STANDINS AM0WEI6H YORK WITH 26 TO 6 WIN Somerhalder Scores Twice, Bosley and Seyler ' Once. YORK. Neb. UP). After playing on even terms during the first half of a state college conference football game here Saturday, Nebraska Wesleyan uncorked some fine running plays in the last hair to score a 26 to 6 victory over York college. Wesleyan led, 7 to 6, at nair- time. The Plainsmen scored first, with Sam Somerhalder taking the ball over and Hallis Johnson mak ing good on the try for a point. York scored after a pass, Thomas to Smith, had gained forty-five yards. Merchant went fifteen yards thru the line to score, but the try for point failed. Early in the third quarter Seyler scored for Wesleyan soon after he had returned the kickoff sixty-five yards. Somerhalder made good On the try for extra point, in the last quarter Sam scored another touch down and Bosley collected tne ii- nal count on line bucks. Somerhalder and Johnson were the big guns of the Wesleyan at tack, while Feaster, Stephenson, Merchant and Smith starred for York. NORTHWESTERN NIPS WISCONSIN BADGERS Wildcats Score Initial Big Ten Victory by 7-0 Margin. EVANSTON, 111. UP). Northwest- ern's Purple shirted Wildcats clawed their way from the Big Ten "cellar" Saturday with a 7 to O win over Wisconsin. Fred Lind. Wildcat left halfback, made the only touchdown of the game in the first quarter, breaking away for a 20 yard run to the goal line. Duvall. fullback, booted the extra point with a placekick. A long high punt by Toth, Toledo sonhvpQte. which rolled dead on the' Badger 1-yard stripe had paved the way for the Wildcats' score after the Badgers started the game with a bang. Pacetti's short kickoff was fumbled by Anderson, Purple end, and Nellen recovered on the Northwestern 35. Fred Lind intercepted Jordan's short pass and Toth's kick to the' 1-yard marker put the Badgers quickly on the defensive. . A brisk shower, shortly after the game started, made the ball slippery and late In the game a steady downpour set in. Wisconsin threatened early in the second period when a long pass, Fontaln to Jankowskl, took the ball to the Purple 10-yard line. Northwestet-n's defense stiffened, however, and the Badgers were never any closer to the goal line. Lineups: Wisconsin-Null Ntllsn Sender Mahnke ..... Paostll Jensen ...... Kaukedahl ... Janknwskl ... Jordan Srhlllk Strain Northwestern Anderson Wray Beld '. A. Lmd Whalen fllhsnn i ..!.. ..It.. ..Ig. ..-.. ..rg., ..rt.. ..re. , ..qb., ...Ih. ..rh. ..fb. ....... Longfellow Tom i . F. Lind Cnilce , Duvall Score hv rjeiiods: Wisconsin 0 0 0 0 0 Northwestern 7 0 0 07 Scoring: Northwestern, touchdown. F. I,w Point after touchdown, Duvall placement 1. ' Offllrale: Referee. Maittrisohn, Mlrhlssn; umpire, llalnea. Yale: field luilite. Htsgsr, Mldjigan, linesman, Held, M alctilgau. AM0WEI6HIN6 f1 f'J ' jL mVUt tfitS3' a NEBRASKA END v H MmM J M.;y; 1.1 M I 1 IIIMlJmM I Jt a t kv s.a m m i - mkw. s a, a . - i- iihi is i m, ' jr ...injure". :w lwfohnflit -liymA stl GREAT MWtJM oMKrrs DEFENSIVE mAmw :s ability - MiayrmitirBaH lix . - 1 1 LES Frosh-Varsity Game Put Over by Rain Rain, which fell Intermittently Friday night and Saturday morning caused a postponement of the annual varsity-freshmen grid battle scheduled for Memorial stadium Saturday. No date has been set for the game and as the Corn-huskers have a full schedule the remainder of the season, it Is unlikely that the battle will be played. The varsity suited up ana re hearsed its plays for the Pitt game under the east stadium and then retired to the dressing room. The squad was In charge of Coach Schulte In the absence of coacnes Bible and Browne who scouted the Pitt-Notre Dame and Kansas-Iowa State games, respectively. LAST MINUTE SCORE Blue Jays Beat Grinnell 12 to 6 With, Sensational Rally in Fourth. OMAHA, Neb. (UP). A last minute touchdown gve Creighton a 12 to 6 victory over Grinnell Saturday, placing the Blue Jays at the top of the pack in the Missouri Valley conference race. Bewildered by a Grinnell aerial attack early in the game, the Blue Jays came back in the final period to tie the score with two minutes remaining. A second later, Red Moran, Intercepting a Grinnell pass deep in his own territory, raced 70 yards before Trumbull brought him down. Moran than tossed a pass to Navoichick on the goal line. Grinnell scored early in the third period. Bauer ran the kickoff ,back to his own 40-yard line. Clark heaved a long pass to Anderson on the next play for a 65-yard gain. Grinnell hit the line for. a touchdown. Creighton was outplayed In the first half while Grinnell was passing frequently. Clark tossed most of the visitors' passes. Creighton was kept in the game by Mclver's kicking. j -. .-j' ' , Columbia Downs. Cornell. NEW YORK. VP). Columbia came up with a two touchdown thrust in one hectic period Saturday to turn back Cornell's Big Kea invaders 14 to 0 as the two schools observed the forty-fifth annniversary of the beginning of their footDaii association. The Lions were without the services of Al Barabas. their crack backfield star, and until Coach Lou Little read them a severe lecture during the half time intermission, failed to resemble the team that turned back Stanford and then went on to open the season with a victory ovef Yale. Kansas-Ames Statistics la. State Kansas First Downs 3 10 Yards gained rushing. 96 214 Forward pastes at tempted 5 0 Forward pastes com-' pleted 2 1 Forward pains In- tercepted 1 1 Yahla bv Dasilna. . . .20 4 Puntlna average from scrimmage 34 38 Opponents fumbles recovered .0 3 Yards lost by penalty 6 65 I ' ' i. Tt i" a' r"l S Tigers Continue Unbeaten March in Renewal of Grid Relations. CAMBRIDGE, Mass. VP). Princeton came back to the football wars with Harvard Saturday, after a lapse of eight years and celebrated the end of an historic gridiron feud by whipping the gallant but powerless Crimson team, 19 to 0. For three periods, Harvard's courageous and unexpectedly effective defense checked the flood-tide of Princeton power and thrilled a crowd of 35,000. For three-quarters of the game, this stubborn Crimson team held the burly sons of old Nassau to a single touchdown, turnine back no less than eight other menacing marcnes, Dut the weary sons of John Harvard weakened and were swamped the final period. Tigers Far Superior. In Pepper Constable, Gil Lea and Paul Pauk lugged the ball across Harvard's goal line for toucn-downs, but the final score by no means indicated the difference in offensive power between the two teams. There was not the slightest surprise in the outcome, but the Tierers wasted enough power to have captured a dozen games. Where Harvard only once so much as advanced a step into Princeton territory, and registered only four first downs all afternoon, the battering Bengals advanced the ball over 400 yards by various methods and rolled up 18. The outcome marked Princeton's fifth straight victory of the 1934 season. Picking up where they left off In 1926 with a savagely-fought victory that was followed by an abrupt end in relations between the two universities, the Tigers made it four straight over the Crimson, which has not scored a touchdown against old Nassau since 1920. OHIO STATE DRUBS WESTERN RESERVE three Buckeye Teams Put Across 10-Touchdotcn Victory. CLEVELAND, O. UP). The heavy, powerful Scarlet wave from Ohio State romped tsru a rootoan game with Western Besnrve Banirnsy, piling: up better than a point I minute score of 78 to 0. The Buck eyes used three teams In rolling: up two touchdowns each in the first two quarters, three in the third and four in the fourth. ' Capt. Regis Monahan kicked six goals after touchdown, Buslck two and McAfee two, A crowd of less than 15,000 witnessed the game. iSkibot Beat N.Y.U. NEW YORK. UP). Carnegie Tech's . touchdown starved Skibos scored a 6-0 victory over New York TJ. before 14,000 fans In Yankee stadium Saturday as two teams suffered from goal-line Jit ters, handing the ball to each other all afternoon via the fumble and the intercepted pass. The visitors pushed over their single touchdown midway of the second period after a 30-yard forward pass from Steve Terebus to Kay Burns had put ths ball on the-Violet e-yard line. On fourth down Joe Mihm duarter- bark-sneaked the last yard and half. CONQUER I Results BIO BIX. Nebraska . Freeh, peetpeaei, rata. Kansas , Iowa state . Ofclaaooia II, MlaMnrl . btate le, sum a. STATU COLLEGE. Aeraaka Wealejraa M, York . B1U T&a. Illinois T, Army . -Parana If, t atraca t. Minamata 14, Mleolsaa . Iowa e. Indiana a. Nortfaweetrrn 1, Wlseansia . Onla State H, Weetara Baeen t. MIDWEST. J Rap 14, Hillsdale S. Emporia Teertatrs t, Soatbweetera T. Western male Teacbera 18, Central Stat Teachers t. Mlehlaaa Stale II, Marqaette T. MM-hieaa Mormal IS, St. Vlater! . t reunion li, OrinneU . MonmeatB 13, newts a. Stevens Faint Teacher S, WMtcwaMr Tfaearrt 0. Indiana state Teaehcre f, Fruklla t. Valparaiso . Depaal . Onlrnl ormal , M. Jaeepk'i Cellrfa t. r.arlham , Kose Poly B. tvaahlnrton 32, Butler 1. St. Olaf II, Luther a. flttabanih Teachers It, Wkklta TJ. 1. Drake Id, itasKeu 7. Ht. Benedict's f, Hay Teaeaera a. Adrtaa S3, St. Mary . Wabaah , fevansville itepaaw 41, Georgetown, Ey . Manchester 13, Sell State . Mnrnlnrtlda li. Mnath Dakota F. Booth Dakota State IS, Dakota Wesley t. te S, Caneton 7. Rlpoa t. Carroll . State Normal 9, Da Kalb Teacher , toartbnri s, Northwestern, la., 0. Cornell . Knox O. Iroawooel Junior IS, Northers Stain T earners . Oklahoma Teacher X0, Sonthweitera OUav- noena xeachere 7. CAIombla 7, Fareona t. ' nraux ralli College It, Easter Normal ttpearflah Normal SS, Souther Normal S. Bethel a. Friends li. a. iMckinson Teacher 19. Marwie Teeven- ers It. Wanpetoa Sdeaea II. EUeneal Teach ers (. Kmporla Jeacher t, aonthwesteni 7. Iowa BUM leathers f . Stmpsoa (. FAR WEST. Oreroa II, Montana . Washington 14, Oregon Stat T. rltantorl 17, V. C. 1.. A. . rianta Clara 10, California I. Ban J one State 7, rrenno State T. occidental 11. Naata Barbara Htate Cheney Normal . Washington State I'rosb. (. Whittlrr 16, Saa Diego State t. Whitman s, Easter: Oregon Normal 11. ttakersllrld J. C. O, Stanford Frosh 11. California Agile S, Ohio State . EAST. M. Lawrence SI, Alfred 7. Cortland Teacher St. Trenton Stat 0. Clarkson 27, Buffalo 6. Penn 41, Lafayette, . P. M. C. IS, St. Joseph's 0. Labanon Valley 0, Juniata 0. v nri m. ax. MnnienDer n. Shlppensburg Teachers 14, Bloonubarg Teachers . -a Maryland 10, Virginia f . Waehlngtoa College , Sasaoehanaah S. avy M, Washington aad Us . . rihenandoah 13, Baltimore v. i. West Virginia 7, Ohio L. I. . Oberlln 6, Allegheny 0. Thlel JO, Edlnboro 9. Heldelbrrt 19, Capital . Toledo 11, Bowling Orera , Kent State 2D, Hiram 6. naynrsburg a, Ueneya . Dreiel 0. I minus 0. ' Connecticut! State IS, Coast Guard Acad emy 0. Brown 18, Springfield 1. Colombia 14, Cornell . Syracuse 16, Perm State S. Carnegie Teeh . New York V. . Vordham 18, Tennessee u. Trinity 17, Wesleyan 0. Princeton 19. Harvard 0. East Strourdsburg Teachers 7, Ithaca Col lege b. Colgate Frosh 8, Klskl . Rutgers M, Boston C. . Mass. Htate 16, Amherst I. Boston College S, VlllanoT I. Gettysburg 14, Lehigh 0. Temple 14, Holy Cross . Albright 14, Moravian IS. llelBwar 7, Dickinson . Hwarthmore 12, Johns Hopkins 0. Oklahoma A. and M. It, Detroit Baldwin-Wallace 14, Cas U. Bntes 2, Bowdnln 0. Pitt 19. Notre Dame 0. Western Maryland 1, Catholic TJ. 9 Xavler 40. MarrvWe College . Ohio Northern 1. Wittenberg 0. Ohio Wralrvaa 10. Miami I. 6, t Cincinnati U. 7, Marshall College . John Carroll 14, Akron 6. Woostrf 1, Buskingum 14. Ashland 8, Kenyon J. Defiance 0. Jawrenee Tech. I. Tafts 26, New Hampshire t. Hamilton 7, . r. 1. . Main U, Colby S. I'nloa to, WUllam tl. Rochester to, Hobart 7. Vermont 7, Iforwich . Rhode Island 44, Worcester Teeh t. Blaffton It. Holbrook . Ixiwell Textile Brookly College . Montclalr Teacher 3D. New York Assies . American U, 81, Oallauoet . oncord 2(1, Appalachian 6. Westminster I, Grove city S, BOCTH. Snath Carallaa to, Virginia Foly 0. Aiahama 4, Kentock, 14. Klchmon 14. tseorgetow is. North arollaa A. aad T. 13, Unrala t. VanderbUt 7. George Washlngtoa Centenary , Ouachita t. Centre College 4, Louisville t. HjwanH 1 TnneuM r-olv e. Virginia Military Institute 11, WUllam and Alary g. Chattanooga IS, Mississippi Colleg t, St. Johns 15, Hampden-eidney IS. Oeorgia 14, Florida . Bucknrll It, rarmaa e. Randolph Macon to, Brldrewater . Davidson 18. C atawba 0. IIiiIim is Anbnm a. jnempnis 'leacncr xe, " era 0. Davis F.Ik Ins 41, Frndlsy . Canon-Newman 7, Cumberland C. S, Tennessee Wesleyan SI, Mar Hill . Tnlane IS, Mississippi 0. SOUTHWE8T. Texa Christina TJ. 84, Baylor IS. I" Tms A, an I. . Hardln-glmmon U. , Daniel Baker college Amarilio Jnnlor SS, rV'ayland College Snnthera Methodist 1, Teias TJ. 7. Texas A. and M. 1. Arkansas 7. fan handle Aggie f, New Mexico Military Institute 8. Potomac Stat 40, New River Stat . 1-enolr-Khyne it, (luilford 8. Minna Pa 18, loulslana Teeh 7. MU.I.lpni State S, Iji. Ktate C. t5. Kmoy and Henry IS, Wsk Forest a, Ontenary 8, Onaehlta 0. -Lambuth 0, Tennessee Junior college 19, ROCKT MOUNTAIN. Colo re do Aggie IS, Wyoming t. Denver V. 2, caioraao uoiiege . I tab Aggie 18, Hrtgham Young 0. (lnrado t. 40, Colorado Mines 8. Idaho U. It. College of Idsho 0. Montana Stata Reserve 14, Montana Mine Northern Ariiona Teachers It, Western o. Stat I, HIGH SCHOOL. Heotla M. Bnrwell t. Benson II, Abraham Lmeem t. Snperter It, Button . Wither 18, Davenport . Tecnmsrh 0, Bterllng 8. Anselmo 18, Btapleton 1, Newman (ton S4, Klgln It. Deshler 18, Bine Hill 12. Arapahoe 8, indlanola 8. Walthlll 11, Blair 0. St. Joseph 14, Omaha Central t. Or II, Ravenna . Oxford It, Klwood Bice Downi Texas A. & I. HOUSTON, Tex. UP). Tns un beaten Rice Owls coasted to a 27 to 0 victory over the Texas A. and L eleven from Klngsvllle Saturday to become undisputed leaders of the conference race, thanks to the Texas Aggies who held Arkansas to a 7-7 draw. ALFONS E, LEAD MINNESOTA TO 34-0 VICTORY Michigan Holds Gophers in First HalfKicking of . , Lund Figures. MEMORIAL STADIUM, MIN NEAPOLIS., UP). Bottled up for two periods, Minnesota exploded the full fury of Its battering, bruis ing; attack in the last can Satur day to bewilder a fighting Michigan eleven with a 34 to 0 triumph before tha Gopher's homecoming throng of 69,000 spectators. It was ths first Minnesota victory on its home field over a Michigan team since 1892 and the amas- 1 n g exhibition by Gopher FRANCIS LUND -v-VAJ0rA- backs brought back to the maroon and gold the "little brown Jug," one of the most famed of football trophies. Kostka, the human battering-ram, ripped the Wolverine line to shreds in the second half but It was Alfonso who electrified the stands with adsrllllant 76 yard run thru the entire Michigan team for the Gophers' second touchdown in the third period. Starting on his 21-yard line the Gophers' shifty back started wide around left end. With his mates blocking beautifully he darted inside, eluded Jennings and Hilde-brand and ran across the Wolverine goal untouched. Bevan kicked the extra point from placement Lund First to Score. . A few minutes before, a 38 yard pass, Lund to Maurice Johnson, substitute Gopher end, brought the oval to Michigan's 16-yard line and on the next play, Lund, Minne-sota's All America captalh, scampered 16 yards to the goal line behind perfect Interference. The same passing play, Lund to Johnson, after Alfonse's brilliant run, netted the third Gopher score, Johnson crossing the line standing up. Lund's accurate kicking, which put Michigan in the hole twice in the third period was responsible for the third touchdown. Where Regecsl's long twisting boots had , held the Gophers at bay all during the first half when the Wolverine line completely outplayed the Gophers, Lund retaliated in the third period by placing the ball out of bounds on the 2-yard line and again on the six. With Kostka showing the way with explosive bursts thru the line in the fourth period, the game became a rout as Roscoe skipped 15 yards for a touchdown, followed a few plays later by Proffltt's 4-yard plunge thru the line for the last Minnesota score just before the gun. Michigan Bid Fails. In the fourth period Clarkson was out in the open but was stopped after a 28-yard run. Kost ka cracked the line for gains ot 10 and 18 yards, but both failed to score. Michigan threw a scare Into Minnesota in the first period when a Gopher punt was blocked deep in Gopher territory and Jennings ran 11 yards to the 5-yard line. Two shots at the line failed and on the next play, a pass, Regeczi to Ward, was incomplete over the goal line. Michigan never again seriously threatened the goal until the fourth period. Ellis " narrowly missed breaking away on the old Statue of Liberty play. He ran 33 yards before being downed. Tho completely, outplayed and out smarted in the first half Minnesota came to life in the second KOSTKA to lap 416 yards for IE rct-downs for the four periods against 92 yards and five first downs for Michigan. Bill Bevan again was a shining light on the Gopher line, which blocked prettily and held off the Michigan linemen who had frequently broken thru during th-first half to smear Gopher plays before they got started, . The lineup: Michigan Patanelll .... Vlergever ... Hlldebrand Ford Borgmann ... Austin Ward Jennings Aug Regeczi Sweet Minnesota . ... Tsnner ... Wldssth Osch. Renneborhm ... W. Bevan ... Gengtsnn , ... Larson ..... Seldel . Roscoe .... Alfonso -Bslse ) 0 0 0 0 ) 0 SO 1434 ..It... ..If... . .c. .. . ..r... ..rt... . .re. .. ..qb... ..Ih... ..rh... ..fb... Score by periods : Michigan Minnesota Scoring: Minnesota touchdowns, Lund (sub' lor R"s-ie); Alfonss, Johnson (ml, fnr Larsoni: Roscoe, ProfflU (suh for -Clarason). Point after touchdown, Beven J (placeklcg), Levoir (placeklrlO. Official: Referee: J. Masker, Northwsstem; umpire. J. J. Schommsr. Chicago; field Judge, Frank Birch, Krlhm; linesman, E. P. Maxwell, Ohio State. BASKETBALL MANAGERS ' MEET MONDAY AT Y. M? Church league basketball managers will mfct Monday evening at the Y. M. C. Ar to lay final plans for the season which opens Dec. L r

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