Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on November 13, 1932 · 21
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 21

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 13, 1932
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PART TWO SPORTS AUTOS , MARKETS , ' THE WORLD'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER 8 PARTS Parf." 1 News. Editorial. 2 Sporting, Autos. R-al Estate Markets. 3 Want Alls. , Comics. "--ire Section. Part. 6 Women'a Features. Fnshion. 7 Drama. Mnsie. Metropolitan. 8 Society. Resort and Travel. NOVEMBER 13. 1932. .A k id j u yt j Liu uiy 0-3 jJ Ji U U U U U lL U LtiUuLiuS MICHIGAN BEATS CK IIII RACES 76AND27YASDS TO TOUCHDOWNS 20-13 ICAGO, 12-0; WISCONSIN WINS, ENOUGH THRILLS TO KEEP PNEUMONIA AWAY! Wolverines' Passing Attack Halted. Steaming A!on CHICAGO 61. MICHIGAN 12. Toiso L. E Ward I assets L.T...... Wistert Zenner L. G Savant Parsons C . Bernard Rapp ............... R. G, ............ Cantrill tnearing R. T Austin H?ker R. E Williamson C1 Vsh'' O. B Newman "mer 1 H Everhardus Bfiyey CI R. H Faj Page F.B retoskey Touchdowns Newman '-IJ. Substitutions: Michigan Mareovsky for f.irage; Chapman for Williamson; Da mm for Austin; Hildehrand for Wist erf j Co for Ward; Savase for lao trill; ReBaber for Fay. Chicago Summer for Zimmrr; Gabel for Baker; Womer tor Spearing; Mrndenhall for Page; Flinn for Snhlin; Brllstrom for Gabel; Patterson for Knpn; Zi miner for Birnry: Baker for Toigo; Thonnton for Brllstrom. Keferee Fred (.arducr ICornrlll. Umpire Dr. F. A. Lambert (Ohio. Field Judge-Fred Young Illinois Wesleyanl. Head linesman G. M. Troutman Ohio!. Coaches A. A. Stagg, Chicago; Harry G. klke. Michigan. BY IRVING VAUGHAN. Chicago Tribune Press Service. (Picture on page 3, Sports.) Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 12. Chicago's Maroons, kicked around in the conference race, came up with a stubborn defense today, but it didn't mean anything against the stalwart members of Michigan's unwhlppcd eleven. At least, not against Harry Newman, the Wolverines' quarter back, who twice darted across the Chicago goal and collected the points that meant a 12 to 0 victory for the impending EI.r Ten champions. Mr. Newman first broke loose tn the opening pericd when he took a luck and lugged it back 78 yards for a touchdown, duplicating the feat by which Jack Wheeler defeated the Gophers two years ago. And then, in the fourth period, with the battle growing old in a setting of descending snow flakes, the 30,000 in attendance saw the same Newman scrot ever the goal line after deceiving the Maroons into thinkins that he was about to let go another of his dreaded passes. Maroon Linemen Valiant. Except when Newman put on the acts that had fooled previous opponents, the Maroons conducted themselves flawlessly. Their line was plainly inferior, both as to weight and skill, but they had enough speed to keep the Wolverine backs from plowing through for consistent gains. The Wolverine runners, mainly Stanley Fay, never enjoyed a healthy start. That's why Michigan, except wht-n Newman was in the center of the .stage, never came even close to the Chicago goal. Cut the gallant Chica- goans made the mistake of forgetting how Newman can carry back punts and how he has a habit of runnir.R after going through pass maneuver.-. The Maroon offense wasn't as sturdy s the defense. The Chicagoans neve; made a real thrust in the direction .'f the Wolverine goal. They had their spurts, but always well within their own territory. Their gains were restricted to s'i few yardd ns to le negligible because the heavier Michigun men could break in consistently and ruin the advancing process before it was well under way. Only once was Chicago in Michigan's portion of the field and that was only a few yards inside the 50 yard mark. Both Teams' Passes Fail. In first downs Michigan had an advantage of 4 to 2, not counting the two liealthy advances by which Newman rolled up his 12 points. In rushin-? from scrimmage the Wolverines compiled 175 yards against Chicago's CO. All of this rushing was far away from scoring territory. The passing was tlmost a complete flop. Michigan endeavored to advance by thi3 style ten different times and Chicago seven limes. Each connected one time, the Maroon gain thereby being practically nothing and that of the Wolverines 13 yards. Michigan had an advantage In punts, although not the margin customary with a Maize and Blue team. The Wolverines punted 725 yards against 65S for the Maroons in an equal number of kicks 17. Michigan's edge on the running back of punts also was held down, and that is proof that in this particular Newman was carefully guarded after his first disastrous dash down the field. Maroons Force Punting Game. Nothing of consequence happened in the first period until Newman turned loose with the zigzagging run that in-augurated the day's scoring. The Maroons, apparently jumpy, but at the same time willing, were able to use up the first six minutes of play by restricting the Wolverines to a kicking game in which Everhardus couldn't gain an edge over Capt. Birney of the Chicago troops. It was just after a slightly weak 'punt by Everhardus that the inevitable happened. Everhardus' kick traveled only about 20 yards and rolled - . '' - V. - - 7 4. J. - tf. , 1 ft V A 3 U .... it " 't V .. T . . V ' ' ' ' ' a. t V - 4 i t Sw" ftSj . f . . - v - - it. . ,' s. " " jj t ' - - - ...... . , ; ' ' . ' ..... . 1 ' " 1 ' ' . - ' - ? V - - . , ' 5 . v ' r v ' - i , W, j ' , . 1 - ' -.r ..J...lj.: . " . -.' - . -: , - w. .;- ' ' i ' .:. (- ' , , -V'-'. J - I A. e ' .. 1 v""., r 1 4. fr S j, -1 ; - , v . ' r - v ,ti . "' ', ' Iff . 1 S Jakie Sullivan, Northwestern star on attack and deiense, is baited by a mass of tacklers in yesterday's game at Notre Dame stadium. No. 25 at the left is OUie Olson, Wildcat full back, whose long punts frequently shoved Notre Dame back into its own territory. Pfefferle (82) is the Notre Dame tackle who is trying to get over Heuss (62), Northwestern tackle, and thus lend a hand in pulling down little Jake (26). Notre Dame won, 21 to 0, before a crowd of 42,000, but its line had more than a battle with the lighter Wildcat forwards. TSIBUxe Photo. Continued on next page, cohnnn 4. Pu rdu ePounds Iowa Line for 18 to 0 Victory Iowa City. Ia., Nov. 12. Special. Purdue's Boilfrmakers accumulated a full head of steam in the last half to drive to an 18 to 0 victory over the University of Iowa today before an Iowa lxid's day crowd of about 5,000. Alter a scortless first quarter and with only a touchdown lead at half time, the Purdue team flashed its greatest power in the third period for two touchdowns in rapid succession. Purdue started the second half with a fumble which Kouba, Ilawkeye guard, recovered on the Boilermakers' 40 yard line. Page of Iowa returned the compliment by dropping the ball a few plays later. Fehring picked it up at midflcld, and the Purdue march was on. Imhs Tass Brings Touchdown. Purvis tossed a 40 yard pass to Moss on the second play and the Purdue end went over for the second touchdown. Less than two minutes later Purvis and Hecker ran through the Iowa tackles for gains of 10 to SO yards to put the ball on Iowa's 20 yard line. Ilorstmann and Hecker advanced 10 yards on two plays through the line, and Purvis wont around end for the final Purdue ecore. Early in the second period Ilorst mann intercepted an Iowa forward pass near midneld, and Purvis covered the intervening distance to tb 1 yard line on a series of end sweeps and runs off tackle. From the 1 yard line Ilorstmann crashed through center for the Boilermakers' first touchdown. Hawkeyes Near Score. Although outclassed from the start, the Hawkeyes never gave up fighting and were in a scoring position when the game ended. George Teyro. sophomore quarter back, was the most potent factor in the laBt quarter drive. He punted 85 yards from his own goal line. Purdue was forced to return the punt, and Iowa took the ball in mid-field in the closing minutes of play. Two short passes gained 9 yards, and Ash went through to the Boilermakers' 17 yard line. On the final play NiRE MAKES 3 TOUCHDOWNS II DRIVE AGAINST 11ES0TA (Continued on page 4, coiuiiui 2.) Snatches Pass for a Victory in Last Minute. What a Cattle! WISCONSIN 30. MINNESOTA 13J. llawnrth I E Robinson Molin.iro ....I.. T. Wells Kabat It I- O Brnlin Komi: C On BY EDWARD BURNS. Chicago Tribune I'reas Service. (Pictures on page 3, Sport.) Madison, . Wis., Nov. 12. A bunch of Wisconsin clairvoyants got together in Madison the other day and the crystal ball told them that Mickey McGuire, a red-hot little Hawaiian-Irishman, was destined to play the game of his life in the 43d chapter of the Wisconsin-Minnesota football feud here today. Mr. McGuire made three touchdowns for Wisconsin this afternoon and the Badgers upset Minnesota, 20 to 13. If it Isn't enough to say that McGuire scored all of Wisconsin's touchdowns, pray consider the manner in which he did It. Mickey returned the opening kickoff 87 yards for a touchdown. In the same quarter Mickey leaped high among a flock of Gophers to pull down a pass from Joe Linfor and sped for the rest of the distance to the goal line. And with the score tied and 30 seconds to play, McGuire grabbed another pass from Linfor for the victory touchdown. Wisconsin's two extra points were kicked by Linfor with McGuire holding the ball. Gophers Pass L'p Warnings. Authors writing out of Madison '.a their pre-game pieces said that it had been foreseen that McGuire was go ing to play a miracle game in his last home appearance for Wisconsin. There was much betting that he would outplay Pug Lund, Minnesota's star sophomore back. The ballyhooing of Mcuuire was so pronounced that it was amazing in view of the fact that he In no sense was an undiscovered wizard. These things should have warned Minnesota, but it was apparent that the Gophers didn't believe in occult warnings when they let Mickey go the length of the 3eld on the first play M. I'ncrtti Thumer .., Hrhncller N. I'ncrtti. Peterson . McGuire .. riniitb .... .....It. G. .. .......... . Koskl ....... .R. T. .............. Gay ...,,.R. E. .... ....... . Larsoti .11. B GrilHn . L. II Lund ,R. H Proffitt .F. B. .......... Blunders Touchdowns McGuire 31. Manders, I.nnd. Points after touchdown Linfor 3, Man' ders. Substitutions Wisconsin: Linfor for Peter son, Tobias for Thurner, (Strain for Smith, Kranhold for Molinaro, Lovshln for lla- worth. Lovshln for Sclincllcr, Deanovitch for Huwortli. Minnesota: Hast for Proffitt, Drnncrly for rtrulin, Apmann for Koskl, Tenner for Larson, Trngler for Alundcrs, Haiden for Urn, Brngston for Gay, ChumpUo for Mass. Referee Dr. i. II. Nichols lOI.erliiiJ. I'm pire Anthony Haines Yale. Field Judge Nick Kearns Ie Paul. Head linesman Jay tVyatt Missouri. Coaches Dr. Clarence Fnears Wisconsin; Bernie Rierman Mlnesota. of the game with a run almost as straight as the crow flies. Later on they believed, but as the results show they were unable to foil the rampant lad from the land of real pineapples and the steel guitar. : Gophers Lead In First Downs. Of course there were a lot of other gents around wearing Cardinal sweat ers besides McGuire. Not the least of these was the aforementioned Lin for and Full Back Clair Strain, if you're talking about the back field. The blocking and tackling of the linemen was brilliant. . Minnesota with Its great power made 11 first downs for 9 by the Bad gers. Lund was the flash he was ex pected to be and Manders was a rib cracker. It is possible that Wisconsin's great est advantage was the ability to think faster than Minnesota. The Gopher got in jams on several lapses, some of which were due to underestimating Wisconsin s alertness and the ever (Continued on page .5, column 3.) Princeton and Yale Tie; All in Last Period BY WESTBROOK PEGLER. Chicago Tribune Press Service. Princeton, N. J., Nov. 12. Yale and Princeton came to a reluctant compromise. 7 to 7, after a hard fight in Palmer stadium this afternoon, Bcorlng a touchdown apiece and a kick apiece thereafter In the final quarter. It was thj end of the season for Princeton, and, If in the first year of their revival they didn't score an emphatic success, anyway they stood off failure, for the Yale game is the bis game in their scheme of things and a tie had been tallied up among the students as the best they had any reasonable ground to expect. For three periods they struggled up and down the lot In a game fraught with more punting than the River Thames on his majesty's birthday, but the closing spell was as dramatic as any football scene on the eastern seaboard this fall. Turn Tables on Princeton. The Yale team swept 80 yards down the lot to a touchdown shortly after the game went into the closing phase, taking the ball at the expiration of Princeton's third threat against their goal in a few minutes. To trace the events leading up to this first break In the long standoff, Princeton's boys got the ball on Yale's 30 yard line as Parker of Yale punted from behind his goal. Purnell of the Tiger back field shot a pass to Kadlic, the quarter back, who juggled It an agonizing hour and a half before he felt it safe in his arms. He was downed at the 10 yard line. It appeared as If Princeton must score when Yale was penalized five yards for offside. Bayles and James made three frantic attacks trying for the touchdown, but the best they could do was a two yard gain by James, ' so they tried a ely trick on the Yale, consisting of a fake attempt for a goal from placement This was to have ended in a forward pass, but the heave from Ilinman, the Princeton center, was a tumbling grounder which Kadlic had some trou ble fielding. He tried a throw at last to James In the end zone, but the pitcher was harried and hurried in his ILLINOIS COMES FROM BEHIND Berry, Froschauer Beynon Baffle Hoosier Defense. Continued on .page 4, column 6. . BY FRENCH LANE. Chicago Tribune Press Service. Champaign. 111.. Nov. 12. Univer sity , of Illinois students and their dads, who are their guests, were do ing some raucous cheering down here on the Illinois campus tonight. For wasn't it something when the boys from Illinois whipped the neigh bors' kids from over in Indiana, 18 to 6, on the football field here this afternoon? Wasn't- t tnmptWnff? ' It wan tha first tim the IllinI have beaten a conference team In their own front yard since 'way back in 19Z9, whpn fnlka tirmprt hpllhova with hun dred dollar bills for a drink of Ice water. Long runs, brilliant passes, stnrtlino- bloeklner and strategy which would hnvo mada Sherman or Grant jealous gave Illinois the victory and sent the dads and their kids to bed dreamlntr about the trreat teams which will carry the Orange and Blue during the next few seasons. Beynon Sprints 61 Yards. Jark- Ttpvnon of Rockford. 111., was the hero of the game with a 61 yard nnrint which did not net a tOUChdOWn. but which helped produce the score which put Illinois in front never to De headed. Berrv'a short dashes and his passes were sensational. Frank Fro schauer was here, there and every where in every play and the Illinois line, with big Bob Bloom leading tne charge, also did noble work. ' The trams was Dlayed in cold weath heneath low hanging clouds Fifteen thousand, lost ' in the huge ness of Illinois stadium which seats 70,000 when business Is good, shivered through it. It didn't look so good for the Illini when the Hoosiers started a march (Continued on page 4,. column 3.); Football Scores Qrr IRST KICK RUN 95 YARD BY ILK Irish Score Twice in Five Minutes. ovc Tamed Again . NOTRE DAME 2H E Vairt- T. ........... Kransff G Harris Robinson G Greene T KurUlt', E. ............ Devon B Jaskniiich H. Koke II SherkrtsM B Melinkovich TO TURN BACK INDIANA, 18 TO 8 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. WEST. Wisconsin, 20; Minnesota,' 13. Michigan, 12; Chicago. 0. Purdue, 18; Iowa, 0. Illinois, 18; Indiana, 6. Notre Dame, 21; Northwestern, 0. Ohio State, 19; Pennsylvania, 0. Pittsburgh, 0; Nebraska, 0. Kansas, 7; Missouri, 0. EAST. Yale, "; Princeton, 7. Army, 52; North Dakota, 0. Navy, 28; Maryland, 7. , Harvard, 7; Holy Cross, 0. Cornell, 21; Dartmouth, 6. Colgate, 16; Syracuse, 0. Amherst, 31; Williams, 7. Carnegie Tech., 13; Xavier, 0. SOUTH. Furman, 14; South Carolina, 0. Vanderbilt, 0; Tennessee, 0. Tulane, 6; Kentucky, 3. Centenary, 6; Louisiana State, 0. Georgia Tech, 6; Alabama, 0. V. P. I., 13; Virginia, 0. Auburn, 21; Florida, 6. North Carolina State, 6; Drake, 0. FAR WEST. Southern California, 33; Oregon, 0. Stanford, 59; California Aggies, 0. California, 21; Idaho, 6. Washington, 0; Washington State, 0 Other scores on following page. COOLIDGE SEES AMHERST WHIP WILLIAMS, 31-7 Amherst, Mass., Nov. 12. OP) The Lord Jeffs of Amherst today gained the Little Three championship by defeating Williams, 31 to 7. The crowd Included two noted alumni, former President Calvin Coolidge of Amherst and Gov. Joseph B. Ely of Williams. The Lord Jeffs swept the ends and opened wide holes In the Purple line to enable their star backs, Hal Warner and Bob Homer, to . score thre and two touchdowns, respectively. NORTHWESTERN 0 Manske L. Heuss L. Dilley U Weldin C. Kawal R. Cony a R. Fend R. Augustson ...l. Rentner ...........L. Sullivan K. Olson F. Touchdowns Melinkovich, Tairo, Jssfc- whlch. Points after toucMowns laskwhich 3.- Substitutions: Notre name Kogky fe. Tairo. PfrlTerl. for Krause, Gorman fev- Robinson. Plvarnik for Greenry. Roach for Kurth, Host for Derore, Vejar for tusk- which. Lnkats for Koken, Branched u for Shecketski, Banal for Melinkovich. Leonard for Melinkovich, Murphy for Vejar, Wunsch for Harris. Northwestern Jens for Manske, Thoma for Jens, Riley for Heuss, Whalea for Dilley, McDonald for Weldin, Eostbade for Fend, Potter for Augustson, Lee per for Renfner, Stanul for Leeper. Coaches Dick Hanley, North western; Hunk Anderson, Notre Dame. Referee Frank Birch Earlham. Cmpir! John Sehommer Chicago. Field judge- On!. H. B. Hackctt Army. Head linesman I. I. Llpp Chicago. BY HARVEY WOODRUFF. Chicago Tribnne Press Service. (Picture on page 3, Sports.) Notre Dame, Ind., Nov. 12. Notre Dame's football team effectively and conclusively proved Its superiority over Northwestern by whipping the Wildcats, 21 to 0, this afternoon be fore 42,000 spectators sitting in win ter temperature with light snow falling. Two of Notre Dame's three touchdowns were registered in tha first five minutes of play. After that It was a football game worthy of the best traditions of the rivalry between these institutions, although the score does not Indicate the fierceness of Northwestern's play even after the issue became a lost cause. Notre Dame, with its running plays stopped by a line defense unequaled by the Purple this season, adopted the air attack which It had promised. In its perfected details, both In conception and deception. It was enough and more than enough to cast the balance against those Wildcats who were strong where expected to be weak, and weak' where expected to be strong. This was due In part to a Notre Dame defense, which was planned to stop the Purple runs and passes, and did just that. Irish at Best on Passes! In its passing on which the last week of practice had been spent, Notre Dame was at its best, both offensively and defensively. Its passer was so well protected he had ample time to get away his throws. Usually two or three black jerseyed players were with the ultimate receiver. On defense Notre Dame hurried the op position passer and spread so that no Northwestern catcher ever was in the clear after taking a pass. WThat took the zest out of the oc casion from a Northwestern viewpoint and sent Notre Dame's rooters into an ecstasy was one of those rare occurrences, a touchdown from the opening kickoff. It was George Melin kovich, a husky junior from Utah, playing his second season on the varsity squad, who performed the feat by running 95 yards through a despairing bunch of Northwestern players. Melinkovich on His Way! Northwestern had won the toss atid chose to kick off. Augustson sent the oval on its flight to the Notre Dame five yard line. There Melinko-vlch's cold fingers failed to grasp the ball. He made a stab or two for it. then gathered it In. This delay, instead of proving a hindrance, was.a benefit, as his own interference fonrmd while Northwestern was spreading out. Finally he started on his way. right down the middle of the gridiron until the center of the field was reached. ' There a cluster of Northwestern players was waiting, but ahead of and behind Melinkovich was another cluster of Notre Dame lnterferers. When they were through colliding the Irish by courtesy full back was still footing it over the lime lines and the last 30 yards of his journey were uneventful except In what they produced. Jaskwhlch place kicked the extra point. Olson's Punt Hurried. After this bad start Northwestern chose to receive, but soon a poor pass from center forced Olson to get away a hurried punt, which produced a net gain of eight yards with the ball in Notre Dame's possession on the Purple 37 yard line. When Its running attack failed, Notre Dame adopted passes, and the second score followed. The touchdown play was a pass from Koken to Vairo, who was all alone behind ths Wildcats secondary. Jaskwhich added the extra point after touchdown. All this happened within so short a time that the game promised to become a rout. Instead of collapsing or, worse yet, quitting, , Northwestern put on that fighting front which has characterized nearly all games against Notre Dame. Thus it was not until the fotirth period that the home eleven scored again. In between were ln- Continued on next page, column S.I

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