Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 30, 1932 · 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 21

Publication:
Location:
Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 30, 1932
Page:
21
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PART TWO SPORTS - AUTOS' MARKETS J ' THE ,"vo iJ-JlL. . 8 P A R T S Part, t - ' -1 News. Editorial. . 8 Sport inc. Autos, Real Estate.- Markets. 3 Want Ada. 5 Fletare Seetioa. Part. Women's Features. Fashions. 7 lram. Mo ale. Metropolitan, - - e"n&4WJfp v -- Reiorts od Travel. ! OCTOBER 30. 1932. A UULTJ ft j Mr U2 U Lf A9 Id Y Y JV g ILLINOIS WHIPS CHICAGO, 13-7; WISCONSIN TIES OHIO, 7-7. ANSWERING THAT QUESTION "WHO WILL STOP NOTRE DAME?" . . , fc X , ' - - " 'Y t , - . V W -W::-? 51; 1:1:' K v H m m - - , . . ,- s '-..- ..:-.v i . --;-:i-:-; ;. '. i --..-,. .. '::.;;;;. i1?-;.. i:v:' i.:-;-,-.: 5 - , -r I j y ' v . . i t. - .--V" t '" "VS. ,-,:n . . --) y- . V; ' X i .v. - ;: . V . - A v '.v- w X -"V-i v i v Steve Banas, full back ,n Notre Dame's starting back eld yesterday, runs into mass of -players, his own interference and Pittsburgh tacklers. in the rst quarter of the battle at Pittsburgh At the time the South Bend boys had ideas of piling up their fourth victory, but after, three scoreless quarters they weakened and Pitt rushed over two touchdowns for flwt startling 12 to 0 rout. It was the first time Notre Dame's goal line was crossed this season. 1 The photograph was rushed to Chicago by airplane from Pittsburgh. Ucme Photo.l - ; : l fi GIL BERRY RACES 73 YARDS TO MAKE VICTORY TOUCHDOWN Illini's First Big 10 Triumph Since 1930. BY CHARLES BARTLETT. (Picture on page 3, Sport:) The noi.. nclature of college football teams Is often far fetched or pointless, but never was a nickname more fitting than yesterday when the Fightins Illini of the University of Illinois astounded 25,000 at Stagg field by defeating Chicago's Maroons, 13 to 7, in their 36th annual meeting. It was the downstate team's first conference victory since they defeated the Maroons here two years ago, and Chicago's first defeat in five game this season, a defeat which undoubtedly extinguishes whatever hopes th3 Maroons had of carrying on to a championship. ' Recalls Former Battles. There are any number of reasons why Illinois came from behind to up Bet a team rated at least a touchdown better. It might have been a verbal larruping administered to them dun Jng the intermission, or it might have been the fact that the Maroons' Iuck ran out a few hours before the game when Pat Page Jr., the Chicago full back, held thirteen spades in a fra ternity house bridge game, the chances of achieving same being on in 640 billion, according to the uni versity mathematics department. It's more than likely, however, that tV , Illini decided to hang on to their chosen .. . of Fighting Illini, for their comeback in the second half was inspired, recalling former games when Maroons and Illini more talented than the present elevens carried on the most r. : using rivalry in the Big Ten. Kerry Races 73 Yards. Trailing 7 to 0 at the half, due to a touchdown made by Vin Sahlln of the Maroons in the first three mln-wtes of play and a place kick for the extra point by Page, Illinois came back in the second half, and their followers, who had seen them do little more than kick out of danger during the first two periods, were looking at a new team which presently proceeded to push the Maroons all over the premises. Before the third quarter was fin ished they had scored 13 points, one touchdown coming on a pass from Capt. Gil Berry to Frank Froschauer, sophomore half back, and anoth.r cn suing a minute later when Brry re turned a Maroon punt 73 yards for a toucl. own. Pete Yanuskus made sood'the try for extra point aft 3 Vroschauer's score, but Keith Par-ons blocked his effort after Berry's heroic run. The entire Illinois team deserves 36th Meeting CHICAGO 171. Tolso ... Caueli Mitnrikla ......... Parsons Zenner ........... i. iSprarint ...... BelNirom Sahlln Summers ......... Blrnry Fa so X. E. X. T. X. G ..C .. R. O. .R. T, R. E .Q. B .L. H . R. H .r. b ILLINOIS 1131. Van Mrter Camming Trtty .............. Bloom ........... Rodman Gracg Sehimtek Berry ............. Cravrn .......... Tanankns Sramans Touchdowns Sahlin, Frosrhaner, Berry. Points after touchdown Page, Yanuskus. Substitutions Chicago Fllnn for Blrnry, Cullen for Page, Rapn for Maneikls, Johnson for Sahlln, Womer for Snearlng, Gabrl for Bellstrom, Mrndenhall for Blrnry. Illinois May for Gragg; Waller for Sea- mans Straw for Van Metrrt RuRsell for Sehustcks lioeft for Bod man; Fresehauer for Craven. Referee Joe Magidsobn Mirhiganl. em pire Anthony Haines Talc. Field Jmllte Leo Daniels t Loyola. Head linesman R. C Huti ton Parsons'. Coaches A. A. Stagg, Chicago; Robert C, Zuppke, Illinois. a round of hands for its labors, hut lf any individual hero is to be sung, it should be the handsome Berry. For neatly three years -- has been the sole support " of the Illini backfled. but yesterday he demonstrat by his play that he can do more than take a nice picture. He threw nil of Illi nois' 16 passes, including the scoring effort to Froschauer, he did his share of the kicking, and his 73 yard run. the first portion of which was con ducted with no interference whatso ever, brought back the picture of a redhead earing an Illinois Jersey numbered 77, who once did the same thing at Stagg field. He caught f ball only a few yards in from "-.e south side line of the field, deceived three Maroon tacklers who were almost on tc? of him, and followed a straight line up the field Illinois made eight first downs against the Maroons' four, largely due to Berry's passing. He completed 7 out of 16 for a gain of 73 yards with two interceptions by Chicago while the Maroons were successful on onlv 2 of their 8 for 34 yard The Maroons, however, led in gains from scrimmage, with 111 yards to Illinois' 34. Mr. Sahlin Gets Going. Illinois won the toss and Berry chose to defend the west goal. He received Birney's kickoff on his own ten yard line, and stopping in ni tracks, kicked it right back, the ball going out of bounds on the Illinois 48 yard line. The Maroons were pre sented with five yards on the first play through an Illinois penalty. Sum mers got a yard at center, and then Sahlin started the personally con ducted tour to a touchdown. , Vin broke through ' tackle on the next play for twelve yards, and then Yale Lose to Dartmouth? Not This Year BY WESTBROOK PEGLER. Chicago Tribune Press Service. New Haven, Conn., Oct. 29. A mixed diet of chagrin, hope and raw meat since last week's game with the West Point cadets invigorated the Yale football team this afternoon and the boys licked Dartmouth, toj 0, for the entertainment of a eIeton-Ized attendance in the Yale bowt The result accorded with a tradition of 4S years' standing, which holds that no Dartmouth team can ever beat a Yale team, but it was contrary to the expectations of all save, possibly, those intimately connected with the Yale football organization. They probably expected to win. They were expected to expect to win, for that is the required mental attitude of a foot ball team. But the green team from the New Hampshire hills was very confident of winning this time, for the first time in the history of a rivalry begun in 1884 and carried on intermit tently since then in' sixteen encoun ters,' including today's. , Who's a Pushover? A couple of the Dartmouth athletes had confided to a noncombatant Yale the night before that this game would be a pushover with Dartmouth , the pusher and Yale and precedent the pushees. i The change in the Yale team be tween one week-end, which found the boys slow, clumsy and always in the'r own way, and the next week-end which brought them their first victory of the year, was largely wrought by two new guards, Al Converse and Jimmy De Angells. They were sent into the line in place of Bronkie and Barnum, two heavy duty types who were slow in their get-along in the Army game and cluttered up the paths of the backs in their unhappy efforts to get away for a little Journey with the ball. Converse is a gilded youth with PRINCETON TIGER THREATENS, BUT MICHIGAN WINS, 14 TO 7 65 Yard Run Knots Score for Bads ers HID PASSES TO TEHR BACK OF GOAL LIKE IN 4TH PERIOD Eastern Kickers Fail to Protect 7-2 Lead. Continued on page 4, column 5. Dartmouth's Jinx Continued on page 4, column 6. . (A YAl.E 6. DARTMOUTH S O'Connell L. K Embry Wilbur C L. T Baldwin Converse ....L.G Mlehelet Matin C Branch De AngeUs R. G...... Hoffman C.J Curtln ...R. T. ...... Glaxrr Kimball R. E Trest Sullivan Q. B Fishman LaKslter I- H Power Crowley .......... R. H. ...... ...... Hedsres Levering F. B Morton Touchdown Callan. Substitutions I Yale Kileullen for Curtln, Overall for Kimball. Martlng for Sullivan, Parker for Martlng, Dugan for Lassiter. Mor tea for Lassitrr, Callan for Crowley. Dartmouth Maekey for Embry, Hagerman for Baldwin, Donner . for Trout, Clark for Powers. Hill for Hedges, Cranoell for Morton. Referee E.- J.' O'Brien Tufts. Umpire J. P. Esan ' Dnquesne. Linesman H. A Fibber Columbia. Field Judge E. S. Land INavyK Coaches Hal Stevens, Yale; I. L. CanneU, Dartmouth. College Football BY WILFRID SMITH. I Chicago Tribune Press Service. 1 Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 29. The Prim iton Tiger, which has been a tame tabby these last few years, at tacked Michigan this afternoon with the ferocfty which once made it feared throughout the land. Although tha Tiger finally was beaten, 14 to 7, it lost more through its own mis takes than through the prowess of Michigan's undefeod eleven. Thirty-five thousand saw the game, the only intersectional contest on the schedule of either team, and the third meeting of the universities. A biting. near freezing wind from the west swirled into the big sunken bowl. It followed an early morning rain, which threatened momentarily to resume and which undoubtedly kept down attendance. . Princeton Scores After Fumble, j Perhaps Michigan underestimated its rival. No matter the reason, Princeton rushed over a touchdown early in the second quarter which might have won. except for a series of breaks in luck based primarily on deficiency In kicking. The Princeton touchdown got a start on Michigan's IS yard line, where Harry Newman fumbled a kick, but it was the third serious threat by the Tigers and climaxed 20 minutes in which they thoroughly had outplayed the Wolverines. This touchdown, scored by Jack Bales, was the first made by rushing against Michigan in eleven consecutive games. Northwestern this fall obtained a touchdown on a forward pass. Michigan s first two points came late in the second quarter when Bales was tackled in the end zone by Willis Ward, Michigan's Negro end, for a safety. Bales was attempting to re turn a punt. He had fumbled on the 20 yard line and chased the ball back over the goal line while trying to pick it up. Williamson Blocks Punt. Thus Princeton led, 7 to 2, at inter-meirn. and was vulnerable to a Michigan touchdown. That touch down soon was forthcoming, for in the third quarter Capt. Williamson crashed through the Tiger defense to block Craig's punt at the goal line. The ball struck in the end zone and bounded forward over Craig's head into the hands of Michigan's center, Charles Bernard, who stepped over the e-nai HriA for the six points. Thus Michigan went into the lead, 8 to 7, despite 4 Harry Newman's failure to add the extra point by' placement. Michigan's second touchdown sot . i V 'i 'i YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. WEST. Illinois, 13; Chicago, 7. ' Minnesota, 7; Northwestern, 0. Wisconsin, 7; Ohio State, 7. Michigan, 11; Princeton, 7. Indiana, 19; Mississippi State, 0. Nebraska, 6; Kansas State, 0. West Virginia. 34: Marnuette. 7. Oklahoma AgRies, 7; Oklahoma, 0. Washington U., 14; Missouri, 6. ' EAST. Pittsburgh, 12; Notre Dame, 0. : Yale, 6; Dartmouth, 0. Purdue. 31: New York U- 9. Army, 33; William and Mary, 0. Pennsylvania, 14; Navy, V. Itrown. 14: Harvard. 0. Michigan State, 27; Syracuse, 13. Colgate, 31; Penn state, u. Columbia, C; Cornell, 0. SOUTH. Vanderbilt, 12; Georgia Tech, 6. Texas, 14; So. Methodist,' 6. Tulane, 6; South Carolina, 0. Alabama, 12; Kentucky, 7. Tennessee. 16: Duke. 13. Centenary, 7; Texas A. and M., 0. , Rice, 41; Crelghton, 0. ' Auburn, 14; Ole Miss, 7." Georgia, 33; Florida, 12. FAR WEST. V. C. L. A., 13; Stanford, 6. California. 38: Nevada. 0. Washington State, 31; Montana, 0. Washington, 33; Whitman, 7. . Oregon, 13; Gonzaga, 6. , - , - (Other mcoree on following page.) under way from an opening following a short Princeton kick. The Wolverines obtained 15 yards more when a Tiger lineman was convicted of illegal use of his hands In scrimmage, ana the score was accomplished when Newman Dassed ten yards to Ward, who was uncovered in the end zone. Newman again missed the extra point. Figures Are All Princeton. Princeton, like Northwestern and Ohio State this fall, only served to demonstrate the all around proficiency of Michigan football. The Tigers, led by Jack James, a full back, who piled tin a three vard average gain in as nlava from scrimmage, outrushed Michigan. While the wind made for-warri nasslnir difficult.' Princeton was superior here also. Yet Michigan's only completed pass produced a touch down. ' Princeton made more first downs. mHrnr nine to Michigan s five Princeton had oossession of the ball more . times, but Princeton did , not hnve a consistent ' kicker, rumen. Bales, Kadlic, and Craig shared ' in tha 14 kicks, but with the exception ofPurnell. who was injured in the BY EDWARD BURNS. , Chicago Tribune Press Service. (Picture on page 3, Sport:) Columbus, O., Oct- 29. Ohio State this afternoon registered its third tie of the season when its battle with Wisconsin ended In a 7 to 7 deadlock Ohio State had expected to win, and the statistics, other than the scoring tabulation. 1-istifled the hone. But a 65 yard return of a punt by Marvin Peterson, sprightly sophomore back from Manitowoc, and a point by joe Linfor established the tie early in the second quarter and the ratio pre vailed to the end. ' It was the Buckeyes' last Big Ten game at home, so the season will end without an Ohio victory In Its own sta dium, the first time this has happened since the big horseshoe was dedicated in 1922. Pitt Score Gives 'Em Kick. While Buckeye partisans were dis appointed at the tie. . the defeat of Notre Dame by Pitt gave the local bugs as big a wallop as an Ohio State victory would have. The Buckeyes, as you remember, held Pitt to a 0 to o ti lust a week ago today on the same field where the Irish got it in the neck this afternoon.- Ohio scored at the end of the nrst flv minutes of the first . quarter as the result of a flurry of forward passes, two of which were successive successes to take the ball from Wis-36 vard line to within six Inches of the goal. From this point Mickey Vuchlnich plunged over lor tha touchdown and then added . the nAtnr A fumble gave Wisconsin a scoring chance later in the period, but the ef fort did not cash and Ohio biaie breezed along with a comfortable lead until Peterson, subbing for Linfor, nn hia heroic 65 vard sorint alter which Linfor took back his Job and kicked the point. Ohio Edge In First Downs Th ntatistics afford a great field for the Columbus Downtown Coaches as sociation, one of the most famous groups of civilian second guessers ex tant. Just read tnis Daicn 01 nume- als and feel sorry for Ohio State. OHIO VVISCON- STATE. SIN First downs a By rushing By passes 55 By penalty Forward passea Attempted Completed Intercepted Incomplete ' Yards gained ..........ZOO Scrimmage : Passes fl Punts 13 Average punt 38 After five minutes of play in ; the first quarter Carroll made first' aown on a wide run around left . end to Wisconsin's 36 yard line. Hlnchman tried a flat pass to Cramer, which was Interceptions Wreck Purple's Chances for Victory, Earned Triumph 87 36 1 15 36 (Continued on page 6, column 7.) (Continued on page 5, column 2.) BY HARVEY WOODRUFF. Chicago Tribune Press Service. (Picture on page 3, Sport:) Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 29. Minne sota's Gophers tamed Northwestern's Wildcats at Northrup field this after noon by a score of 7 to 0 before 35,000 thrilled and chilled homecoming spec tators. Except for the first period, there was no question that Minnesota had more man power, power suf ficient to stop Northwestern's run ning attack, but, more important, power and defense to stop the Purple air threat, which snatched a tie with Purdue in the final minutes a week ago. Despite frequent incursions into Northwestern territory, Minnesota was unable to register a legal touchdc -n until Just - " sr the start of the fourth period. That touchdown was the re sult of a forward pass from the soph omore, Lund, to a reserve end. Bob Tenner of Minneapolis,' also a soph omore, who Jumped M?h in the air with three Northwestern men sur rounding him and held the ball in the corner of the field at the goal line. Manders place kicked the extra point and that was the ball game. , Minnesota's touchdown was so long delayed largely because . of Olson's nuntlne. both with and against a strong - -ind, and what seemed like an Inspired defense by Purple forwards, who thrice repelled Gopher thrusts when the ball was first down within the Wildcats' 10 yard line. Gophers Get Twelve First Downs. Exccot for these factors, Minnesota was superior. The Gophers amassed 12 first downs to four for the -wild cats. They g ".ted 252 y.ds from scrimmage against 60 for their rivals. Because Northwestern lacked a con sistent running or plunging attack. Minnesota was able to employ with Imnunity its characteristic 6-3-Z de fense. Thus the Gophers had five men back to orevent Olson's and Rent ner's dangerous aerials. Cold Purple nneers dissipated whatever opportun ity escaped this quintet, for twice Purnle receivers dropped passes with a clear field in front of them. Whatever chance of victory Northwestern had went awry by the fumble and cold finerers route. . t In reality, the Purple had less cause for comDlaint from . breaks than Mln nesota. Shortly before the second pe riod ; ended, Lund tossed t a pass to Larson, Minnesota's left end, wno eluded the covering Wildcat "and NORTHWEST-! 0. MINNESOTA 7.' : Manske I K Larfuna , Riley IT Car Dilley L. O Bruno! McDonald V Oen Gottsehalk .........R.G. ......... ...... KosH Gonya R. T Wella Fenel R. E Robinson Kawal Q- B Griffin Potter L. H Lund Rent ner R. H ProlTKt Olson F. B , Manders ' Touchdown Tenner. : ' Point after toachdown Manders. Kahstitntionst : Northwestern Jens for Manske, Thomas for Jens, Whalen for Dilley. j Weldin for McDonald, Kinder for Gottsehalk. j Kestbade for Fenel. Potter for Kawal. An- j gaston for Potter, Sullivan for Lee per, SUaal j for Sullivan, , Minnesota Tenner for Larson. Bengstoa for Gay, Dennerly for . Brnhnf I Apmann for Koski, Burg for lirtmn, nrlDa for Burg. Swarfs for ProfStt. Referee Fred C.B.-lner Cornell. Umpire H. G. Hedges Dartmouth. Field Ju age-John Getehell St. Thomas. Head lines ma a J. I.lon IChlracol. : Coaches Dick Hanley, Northwestern ( nle Bierman, Minnesota. , . ; raced down the field for what ap peared to be a touchdown. A Gopher was offside and the play was cauea back. , . - It Was Hard on the Crowd. It was a tough break for the home) sympathizers, who wondered lf vie- ( torv was to be denied them as oppor tunity after opportunity, failed, either thrmiP-h the fierceness of Northwest- em's defense or questionable general ship at several stages. - Northwestern partisans at nom need not take the defeat too. muca to heart. Those Wildcats, while not the better eleven . this ; afternoon, tought every step of the .way.. At times their defensive , play was, so desiierate as to savor of inspiration. They have not had a power attack nil vMr. They lacked It m tnis game. . They had the menace of Rentner and their passing, but those offenses were not functioning against an . eleven needing a victory as a stimulus for coming contests against Wisconsin and Michigan. Minnesota has a triple threat attack. If the attack ever gets to click ing along with field generalship the-Oonhsru mieht be dangerous even for the undefeated Wolverines, who will be their opponents in the final gam of the season. . ; : Gain 78 Yards on Passes.' i Minnesota completed four of . IS passes for 78 yards, Northwestern two of 13 for 27 yards. Minnesota drew seven penalties for 65 ' yards and Northwestern five for 45 yards. . The Gophers fumbled three times' and Northwestern four. Lund carried the ball 32 times fop 138 yards. Manders 23 times for 96, and Proffitt eight times for 18. Rent ner, gained '. 25 yards in seven tries. (Continued on page 4, column H

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Chicago Tribune
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free