Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 9, 1932 · 20
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 20

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1932
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"PART 2 FACTE 2. A THE MARCH IS ON! IRISH MASSACRE NDIANS, 73 TO 0 Full Backs Score Eight Touchdowns. Notre Dame, Ind., Oct. 8. Special. Notre Dame opened Its season today by defeating the Haskell Indian institute eleven, 73 to , before 20,000 persons In the Notre Dame stadium. It was the largest score a Notre Dame football team has made since 1926. It was the second worst defeat in Haskell's history. The Indians were beaten, 121 to 0, by Nebraska In 1918. Notre Dame used 37 men three lines and four backfields. These combinations gained a total of 673 yards from scrimmage for 23 first downs against Haskell's B0 yards and three first downs. Full Backs Star. It was a day for full backs. George IWelinkovich scored three touchdowns, but Steve Eanas tied him and outshone him with the second team. Inw-ell Hagran of the fourth string back-field score twice. Other touchdowns were by Murphy, Lukats, and Tobin. Eanas took the ball B0 yards on the first play of the game, stopping at the 20 yard line, only to carry It over a few moments later. He scored his last touchdown in the last quarter on a 74 yard run. He carried the ball seven times for a total of 138 yards, an average of 20 yards a trip. Nick Lukats Irish regular left half back, averaged 12 yards in the seven times he carried the balL Indians Recover Fumble. Haskell got into Notre Dame's territory only once, when an alert Indian recovered a punt which had bounced off the Notre Dame quarter back's chest. Notre Dame apparently had more man power and better reserve strength than last year. Lineup: KOTEE DAME 73. BA.SKE1LL 01. Vairo . Lodinsr w unseh COMEBACK IDEAS BECOME HAZY fJorrnan ... Plynn Eoach ..... Devora .... Ve.'ar ..... Koken ..... Sheekctski Banas ..... ...L.T.... Q .... .C . ....R. G... ,...K. T... ...R. E... ...... ...... Barlow ... N. Holmes Pence . Crowe (C. 1 A. McDonald Miles Pierce H in ma n Holme .R. H Dnfflna .P. B Hayes Touchdown Sanaa T31. Meinkovich 13. Eairan 21. Lukats. Murphy. Tobin. Points after touchdown Koken Trunl, Jaskwioh 3i. Murphy 2, and Laborue 1 from placement. Substitutions: Notre Dame Kosky for Osnale. Krause for Leding. Harris for Wmiseh. Alexander for Gorman. Greeney lor Plynn. Kurth tor Boacb. Host for Devore. Jackwieh for Vejar. Lukats for Koken. Bran-cheau for Sheehetski, Molinkovtch for Banas. Knseher for Host, PfefTerla lor Krause. Sehiralli for Harris. Bobinson for Alexander. Pivirnik for Greener. Barstow for Kurth. Murphy for Jaskwich. McGuff for Lukats. Tobm for Brancheaa. Leonard for Melinko-vich. Cotello for Brancheau. Laborna for Lukats. Hasan lor Melinkorich. Boland lor Ja.'kwich. Haskell Hindman for Hendricks. Smith for Bolraes, Dusliane for Barlow. Palmer for Kayes. Bernard for Po.fflna, West for Penre. Archdale for Pence. Wilson for bernard, Wil-on for Holmes. Alexander for Crowe. Coaches Heartly (Hunk Anderson. Notre Dame: W. H. (Lonetarl Diets. Haskell. Officials Henry (Missouril, referee; Lam-rt Ohio State), umpire; Hnfran De Kalb :So-mll, field Judse: Maxwell Ohio State, head linesman. TROJANS DEFEAT OREGON STATE ON ASS, KICK, 10-0 Los Angeles, Cal.. Oct. 8. ISpecisl. Southern California defeated Oregon State, 10 to 0, today in a Pacific Coast conference football game before 27,000 in the Olympic stadium. State, which penetrated into Trojan territory, frequently found Southern California too powerful defensively. It lost the ball on downs twice, once on the 16 yard line in the second period and again on the 14 yard line In the third. John Biancone, State's 360 pound quarter back, slipped and bumped off the Trojan tackles and around their ends for runs of 22, 20 and 18 yards. Mohler of Southern California made the longest run of the game when he went off tackle for 45 yards to Ore gon's 20 yard line. Southern California opened its scor ing in the second period when a 43 yard forward pass, Mohler to I'ord Palmer, end, crowned a 79 yard match in 7 plays. In the third period, after a gain of 69 yards on six plays, including Mohler's 45 yard run, Ernie Smith kicked a 23 yard place kick. Southern California never threatened thereafter. Lineup: SOITCHaN OREGON CALIFORNIA. J01. STATS 10 Sparling ..... Brown C.I.. Gentry Youel Joe Cronin New Manager of Senators Washington, D. C, Oct. S. TSpe-cial. Joe Cronin, regular shortstop of the Washington Senators, today was appointed manager of the Washington baseball club. He succeeds Walter Johnson, who was deposed as manager early this week. Announcement of the appointment of Cronin, not yet 26 years old, to the position for one year, was made by Clark Griffith, president and principal owner of the club. Cronin not only is the youngest man ever to be appointed manager of a major league baseball club, but he also is the youngest of players, who, last season, were accounted regulars with the Senators. In 1930 he was voted the most valuable player in the Amerl cun league. Repeats Move of 1924. Griffith chose Cronin as manager, he says, in order to have at the head of his club a man who not only is a sterling ball player, but also knows baseball and thinks baseball all the time and is aggressive enough to key his club to a fighting pitch- In selecting so young a man to head the club. President Griffith repeated his move of 1S24, when as successor to Donie Eush, he appointed the then 28 year old Stanley Harris as manager. Harris won pennants his first two years. Cronin, who will not celebrate bis twenty-sixth birthday anniversary nr til next Wednescy, came to the Sena tors from the Kansas City club of the American Association In July, 1928. Great Fielding Wins Job. Cronin failed to do well at bat, but so impressive was his fielding at short stop that he became a regular for the remainder of the 1928 campaign. Since. he has been the only occupant of the position excepting a few games he missed while ill or nursing injuries. Cronin is a aative of San Francisco and Jumped out of high school right into big time baseball. Before he was 19 years old, he had been picked up by the Pittsburgh PirateB of the National league and he was on the home Forbes field in Pittsburgh when the Senators were beaten for the world's championship in 1925. Then he was eent to the minors for experience. Cronin hit .243 in the 63 games he played with Washington in 1828. In 1929 Cronin continued his great fielding and rose to .282 as a batter. Since then Cronin has been a consist nt .300 class hitter. In 1930 he soared to an average of .346, his peak year and in 1931 he batted .306. Last sea. son Joe batted .321. . Wheaton College Beats Physical Culturalists, 30-0 Wheaton college football defeated American College of Physical Educa tipn yesterday at Wheaton, 30 to V STABG'S RETURN TO YALE BRINGS CHICAGO 7-7 TIE Benny Leonard goes down for a count in the second round oi his ght with Jimmy McLarnin in New York Friday evening. The former lightweight champion, now weighing 150 pounds and 35 years ot age, weathered the storm of punches until the sixth round when the referee stopped the bout with Leonard teetering on his feet. Associated Preaa Phwlo.1 .U K K. Davis J,. T A. Miller L. G Stanfleld ..C.... Danforth Columbia's Power Defeats Princeton's Passing, 20 to 7 New Tork, Oct. 8. C43) A powerful Columbia eleven today plunged its way to a 20 to 7 victory over Princeton to renew a football rivalry almost as old as the game itself. Before a crowd estimated at 35,000, largest in the history of Baker field, the Lions picked up where the rivals left oft in 1905 to score only the second Columbia conquest in a feud that dates back to 1874. Twice Columbia was penaliw d 26 yards for clipping and three times 15 yards for unnecessary roughness. Princeton suffered one major penalty. Battling desperately for their first major victory in two searons. the Tigers used a passing attack that included laterals, forwards, double and triple tosses. Steve Grenda, Columbia captain, who played a good game at guard, kicked two points after touchdown. The lineups: COLT-MB1A 1201. PRINCETON PI I.ixpoth Riehavich ... Dramba, .... Levins ..... Grenda C.J Ferrara ..... Matal Montsomury , Ri verod . . , . Brominskt ... Schwarta .... X. E. L.T. . , L.G.... C a aa . K, T. , R E. i U. B..., . !- H R. H . r. b... . If airman Fortune ...Billing IC.l ....... Hinman ......... .Garret Lane Delaney ......... Kadlic Brandt James Purncll 31. 6cbwa.rU Bterena ...........K. G... .......... . Miles K. Smith R. T Schwammel Palmer K. K Cnrtin Mohler Q. B Biancone McKelsa L. H Panrle Clemena .......... -V- H. ...... ......... Mo Griffith B Little Touchdown Palmer. Point after touchdown E. Smith place ment!. Field roal E. Smith placement,. Substitutions: Southern Calitornia Seixaa for SDarlinit. Tipton for Gentry. Jorfenson for Youel. Kardin for Stevena, Browning lor aimer. Warburton for Mohler, Jay for McNeish, Clark lor Clemena. Riding for Griffith. Orez-on State Mitola for K. Dayis, Field for A. MiHr. Tomnutx-k lor Stanheld. Curtm for Danforth. lxjat for Miles, E. riavis for :nrtin. Franklin for Biancone, Boroneaa lor Moe, Jo!iu lor l ittle. CArJFOKMA GAINS TIE. Berkeley, Cal.. Oct. 8. lA)i Alitor nia and St. Mary oattiea to sl x.o j.4 tie today before 4S.000 fans. St. Mary's 6 point lead in the sec ond quarter was evened up a few min utes later. St. Mary's smashed over another touchdown in the third period, but California tied the score again in the last quarter. Each time the try for point failed on blocked kicks. St, Mary's went Into the game as odds-on favorites. Coach Ed Madigan rost bis team a possible score in the first period after St. Mary's had advanced from Its own 20 yard line to California's 86 yard line, Madigan, obviously excited Jn the heat of the march, sent in Dod-son as a full back substitute shortly after he hsd taken him from the game in the same period. The error cost St. Mary 25 yards and subsequently the ball. STANFORD WINS. 14-0. Stanford University, CaL. Oct. 8. Stanford defeated Santa Clara, 14 to 0, today in their annual football game. Stanford scored in the firrt minute of the game when Kull Back Jack Hill- man went over from the 2 yard line after Bates, center, had recovered Joe Paglias blocked punt. Tommy Lambert, right half, scored the second touchdown In the fourth period, climaxing a 18 yard drive which begran when Phil Baker, full back, recovered a Santa Clara fumble. WASHINGTON, 0; OREGON, 0. Portland, Ore., Oct. 3. (A3) Wash ington and Oregon played to a score-less tie today. Washington used its second and third string back field for most of three periods. ; Washington drove to Oregon's 21 yard line in the first period and to its 8 yard line in the third for the only scoring chances of the game. Aurora College Beats Roosevelt Academy, 7-0 Aledo, IIL, Oct 8. Special. Aurora college today beat Roosevelt Military academy, 7 to 0. The Auro-rans threatened the cadets goal line several times but lacked the drive to put over more than one touchdown. Lineup: AURORA 71 ROOSEVELT 01 Barr L. E Davis Stepehana I.. T . Dix Touchdowns M ontnomery Bales I sub for Draudtl. Points after touchdown Fortune, Grenda UJ. DARTMOUTH WINS. 6-0. Hsnover, N. H-, Oct. 8. IT. P.J Dartmouth hurdled its first major obstacle of the season today, scoring a 6 to 0 triumph over Ifayette. The touchdown came in the third quarter when Fishman cut loose on an end sweep from Lafayette's 6 yard line, after Powers and Hedges had carried the ball to that point. Dartmouth came within inches of scoring a second touchdown in the fourth quarter, but was held for I d;wrii after a penalty for taking exit a ! time in tm huddle. j Fishman broke away for runs of 25, ?9, nd 32 yards. Llnenpn: NAVY WINS, 53-0 Annapolis, Md., Nov. 8. Special. A vastly improved Naval academy football team swamped Washington and Iee today, 33 to 0. On offense snd defense the faults which caused last Saturday's defeat were ironed out, and some brilliant running and passing were done by several of the many backs the Navy used. Lineups: JJAVY 33, WASHINGTON AND J.EtS (01. Murray ,.L. E... Moitortch Urooks U T Dyer Retdjr C.J I'. t Holen Harbold C Grove Burns K. i.. Martin Kane ..... .It. T.. ............ M orris Pray R. K Hanely pecht Q. B Collins IC.J Ohunr-Hoon L. H flacn Walkuu R. H Seaton Campbell F. B Sawyer Touchdowns Chiinr-Hoon. Borrles Tsiib for Walkup. Clark Tsub for Chunit-Hoon 1. Kibbe fsub for Tiecbtl. Points after touchrtowna Borncs 21. Samuels Isub for Borriea KASY FOR HARVARD. Cambridge, Mass., Oct, 8. Spe claL Harvard rolled over New Hampshire, 40 to 0, in the Harvard stadium this afternoon. The contest, witnessed by 12.000 in midsummer weather, found Harvard too strong for the visitors. Jn each of the first fhre tieriodi. Harvard scored two touchdowns, but in the final session there was no scoring. Lineup: HARVARD t01. , NEW MAMfatlltlK MM. ... Andrews ... Woiiarty Dunn McDermott ... Bachrlle ..... Anrwm Clark Knox .... JaHjue , Haphey Grady fx" for Grady I DARTMOUTH TBI. Mackey ...J, LAFAYETTE fOl. Baldwin Michtlet Bra nch , Hoffman Glazer .. Tiost ... Fitihman Clara; ... Iwinoran Morton . Wermuth . . Yount A m bro . ... Bales . ... Blaaa . Kolasky . . Cirillo .. Maass .. Wriirht .... Irwin ...... Fox .L. G.. .......... . Goloff ...C Hendricks ..... K. G.. . Hayes Anderson Buebee Huggrins Brown , Keepera Moulton Shaw .. Stone .. Seibcrt . Raines . Touchdown Stone. Feint after touchdown Shaw ...... A. J..., R. E... Q. B... R. H... F. B... .. . Keede ; Kirk Carpenter . Johnson .. Guthrie U. T I.. G ... -C . a Ka C H T K. E Q. B L. H R. H , F. B Touchdown g'iahman. PITT ULRIES I! QUftSNK. Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 8. ($) Pitt's power plays rlppd gaps In Lmquesne's line today and Panther backs galloped tlirough to vanquish their city rival, 33 to 0. More than 30,000 saw the Panthers smother Iuquesne's offense, both on the ground and in the air, and gain at will to score twice in the first period, once in the third, and twice in the final. ": Sebsatlan, on a reverse, raced 43 yards nhortly after the hickoff, and Heller romped through tackle for 15 more. On the next try HHler took It over and Weimuock added the extra point. ATjARAMA. SCORES, 28 . Washington. r. C, Oct. 8. TT. p.J Alabama's Crimson Tide defeated George Washington university here today, 28 to 6, before one of the largest crowds ever to witness a football game in the capital. Capt. Cain scored all of his team's touchdownsone in each period. Kach goal was kicked by Holley, Alabama half back. CARNEGIE I5KATS RESERVK. Cleveland, O., Oct. t.-n-im Carnegie Tech scored three touchdowns in the second half today to pile up a 18 to 0 victory over Western Reserve. In the third period Tech began a march from Reserve's 33 yard line with KaveL Spisak, and McCurdy, substitute quarter, exhibiting a varied passing and running attack. FENNy 54; SXVARTIIMORK, 0. - Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 8. 0Pr The University, of Pennsylvania football team overwhelmed Swarthmore college on Franklin field, 54 to 0, today. The Swarthmore team, except at the start, showed little resistance. Pennsylvania made consistent gains through the line and scored eight touchdowns and a safety. N. Y. V. TRIUMPHS. 21-0. New York, Oct. 8. U.P.J New York university took to the air today to defeat Rutgers. 21 to 0. It broke the deadlock in the 30 year old feud between them. . , Unable to pierce the Rutgers line, N. Y. If. started an aerial attack that resulted in two touchdowns in the sec ond and one iA the third periods. "xro L. T. Hardy ............ T F.nterlv ......M....-L. G. ....... Hallowell C Gunlach ........ ..ft. G. ........ Bancroft ....It. T.... Hacetnan -ft E. Wells Q. B f'riekard L. H.. Nevtn R. H Dean T. B Touchdowns Dean. Criekard, for Crickardl. Lotki Isub Nevln. 2. Points after touchdown Wells 2: Whitney Isub for Wellsl. Pescoaolido (sub for Locke I. ARM, 57: CARLKTO.V, 0. West Point, N. Y., Oct. 8. fSpe Army buried Carleton college of Northflpld, Minn., f.7 to 0, today before 12,000 In Miche stadium. Line up: COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCORES Maroons Miss Field Goal in Final Minutes. Continued from first sport page. ' ' WKST. Coe, ; Monmonth, . . Texas. 6fi; Missouri, 0. . . Lake Forest, Northwestern B.. 0. Iowa IVesleyan, 53; Gracelnod, 12. Northland. Michigan Mines, . Illinois State Teachers, 30 s Eastern Teachers. A. Western State Teachers, 10; Illinois col-lere. X. Lawrence, 7: Carroll. 9. 'Valparaiso, 30; Indian State Teachers, O. ' ISortb Dakota State, 12; South Dakota SUite, n. Pt. Vincent's. 1: Mount St. Mary's, 0. Western Union, J 5; riionx Falls, O. Ileioit, 25; Northwestern enllece. 6. Lake Forest, IS: Northwester B., S. Northland, 6; Michigan Mines, O. Eureka. 7; He Kalh, A. Sooth Dakota, ; Mornlncside. 0. Wllherfnrre, 10; Minefield lnstitnte, 6. Flndlay, 41 John Marshall, A. Detroit City rollexe, : Toledo, . Fairmont, 50; Ohio college. O. Wheaton, 30; American college P. E., . Wilmington, 7; Rio Grande, A. Ajirusiana, 27; Knox, 6. Pulnth Teachers, Ii Moorhead Teacher, a. Wabash, J3 Rose Poly, 8, Caoital, 13; Hiram. 0. Miami, 33: Oa Pauw. 13. etoothern 8. !. Normal, 1ft; Rasters) Nor mal. W. Lav Cra Teachers, 12) rlstlIU. 0. wrestled along for seven yards in two more attacks. Crowley then wiggled through the Maroons' , left side to reach the goal. The cheerinK which saluted this en couraging stroke was brief, though brisk and appreciative. Cnrtin kicked the goal and the score was 1 to 0 in favor of the motherland. Tage, Zimmer Shine. Toting Pat Page, son ot a father Who learned his football and came to be famous under Stagg's teaching, now came out to relieve Summers in the Maroons' back field. He was to com mit some excellent punts before the afternoon was done and distinguish himself in all respects as at leant a fairly good splinter if not an actual chip off the old block. The other difficult, bothersome man on the Chicago squad, from the stand- """ '"i, Now York- Oft X fctnAHal 1 A IS who had many moments when he I .. .. seemed to be a Cagle or an Albie year oW oolboy today had clinched Booth somehow decked out in the the George H. Townsend medal as the wrong uniform. Zimmer could run, nation's leading outboard motorboat throw, kick, knock people down and alnsr limprloVs. Ther warn nohndv lsp I on th, field halt as conspicuous as he. Jackl Myvol ot River Forest, Rl, Both teams were, embarrassed at in- an amateur, has gathered 11,738 points opportune moments by penalties which for places in 13 sanctioned regattas this season, and is so far in the lead Jack Maypole Wins National Outboard Title threw them oft their forward stride and which apparently were more due to their being 111 at ease under the new rtilRs than to any spirit of willful feloniousness. of 500 drivers in the country that he cannot be overtaken. His nearest rival is Arrell Keinking. professionaL of The Maroons had two chances to rri(siarlar,n. vh nninf nt,n. ? iu win ine game wilii neiu guais, me jirni occurring Jn the second period. Page made an effort from the 25 yard line, but the ball fell yards short of the post and there began a sequence of plays which gave the Maroons their touch down and goal and their tie. and after him comes Paul B. Sawyer Jr., amateur, of Pocono J-ake, Pa., with 6,5f0. Young Maypole has taken 14 first places and six second places in Classes Yale put the ball Into play on the "n1 B "d has scored miscellany 20 yard line after the kick had missed I positions in Classes C and F. He has and Parker punted to Zimmer, who waltzed his way back 22 yards with the return. He was downed on Yale's 44 yard line, and the threat so lately broken up was renewed. Zimmer Passes; Touchdown! Sahlin made five yards at Yale's line, which was rather wobbly and placed fourth or better in 32 separate races in this, bis second year of tensive competition. Points for the Townsend medal are awarded for fifth place or better in all regattas sanctioned by the Ameri can Power Roat association and the National Outboard association and held Dickinson Teachers, 20; Rottineaw Foresters, O. " Minut, 7: Jamestown, 6. Cincinnati, 13; Kutler, 7. Washington, 39; Drury, 7. Gary I)., 25; Crane eollejre, 1. Manchester, 21; Grand Rapids, 0. Otterbeln, J: Kent, fl. Esrlham, 14; Kliiffton, 6. Central State Teachers, 82: Tefiance, 9. St. Mary's IMich.J, 0; Adrian, O. Oherlin, 13; Marietta, 7. Ohio 11 39; Franklin, O. Case. 19: Akron, (. Wooster. 6: Heidelberg, O. Shiirtleff, 7; North Central, . Stephens Point. 8; Whitewater, 0. Concordia, 13: St. Olat, 7. River Falls. A; Stout. 6. Aorora, 7: Koosevclt Military, a. Culrer Military, Sit Valparaiso Froah, ft. Reroidji Minn.l, 41; Virginia Jr., 0, Hibbina: Jr., 6; Dalnth rollrre, O. Upper Iowa 20; Bnena Vista, . Iowa State Teachers, 13; Cornell college. A, Culver Stockton, 20; Illinois Military, 14, - - - FAR WEST. Gnnraxa. 20; Idaho, 7. Washington State, 30; Willamette, A. Montana State, O; Idaho Isouthera branch , O. Utah, 0; Nevada. A. Montana, 14; Carroll enllere, A. Stanford Frnsh, 19; San Mateo Jnysee, A. Colorado, 20; ITtah Acaiea, 7. Coloraiio Aggies. 39; Colorado Mines, A. New Mexico Normal, 9; Panhandle Ag- giea, 7. New Mexico C A; North Arlaona Teach ers. A. 1tnh Allies Frosh. 14; Weber Jr., ft. New Mexico Military Institute, 94; New Mexico Mines, A. SOCTH. . Auburn. IS; Duke, A. Wake Forest, ; South Carolina, A. Vaurierbilt, 2; Western Krntnrky, A. North Carolina State, 13; Clemson, A. Furmaii, 58; Entkine, A. Virginia, 12; Koanoke, A. Citadel, 12; Virginia M. I., A. Texas A. and M 14; Texas Arts, A. Centre, 21; Transylvania, 7. Hampton, 19; J. C. Smith, A. Hloomsburjc, Oi Millersville, A. Blnefleld, 13; Morris Harvey, A. Murray, 105; J-oolsville Normal, A. Catawba, 2S: High Point, A. Washington college, A; Gallandet, A. Hampden Sydney, 31; American, 20. Mercer, 62; Presbyterian, 0. Kentucky State, 19; West Virginia State, 7. Southwestern Tenn., 20; Mlllfujps, O. Mississippi State, 18; Mississippi college, 7. Morris Brown, 12; Sonth Carolina Aggiea, 8. Morehouse, 33; Miles Memorial, A. Virginia State, 19; North Carolina college. 13. William and Mary, 47; Guilford, A. Virginia H. 1., 23; Maryhiud, O. Kandolph Macon. 2U; JSIon, 9. Mnrehead Teachers. 12; Armstrong, a. Shepherd college, 19; Shenandoah, A. .oniina Tech, 46; Union, 7. Western Maryland, 13; Marshal, 13. Chattanooga, 26; Mnrfreesboro, A. Sunflower, 2A; Lamhiith, A. Murray , 10A; Louisville, Normal, 39; IT. of Mississippi, 26; Howard, A. Louisiana State Normal, 7 Centenary, 0. W. Va. Wesleyan, 43; Bethany, A, Tuseuinm, 7; Maryvllle, A. Tnskegee!. 39; Knoxvllle, 7. Carson Newrjan, 60; Milligan, 8. YAHUSKUS LEADS ILLINOIS ELEVEN TO 20-0 VICTORY Scores Two Touchdowns on Bradley Tech. .550 6.374 6.25S 6.193 6.005 5.377 4.813 4,761 4,108 4,022 8.M38 3.640 3.615 8,523 3.3!0 8.247 ARM T 1571. CAKI.KTON fOI. King L- B Rafdal Lincoln li. T Ferguson Bummerfeit C O B;hmlnr Kvana C Maim Jahlonsky K. G Morris Armstrong K. T McClanabnn Kohak K. E Strom Vldsl Q. B Senior Fields Is. H Nordly Urown .....B. H Petraborij Kilday F. B Bill Touphdowna Kilday TSl. Johnson, aub for Brown (21. Vldal. Elliott, aub for Vidai 13), Frentsel. Pninta alter touohdowaa Brown 2 1, Buckler, ub for Kieliln. WrcSLKYAN, 19; Sl'RACTIIKK, 12. Syracuse, N. T.. Oct. 8. Fumbles by Syracuse university and a well executed aerial attack gave Ohio Wesleyan a 19 to 12 victory today before 15,000. The srame was cosily for Syracuse. IiOU Stark, 200 pound full back, was removed to the university hospital for X-ray examination of a spine injury, received in the openlnjr play of the second half. Stark had mane both Syracuse touchdowns in the first half and flRured in nearly every Rain. He completed six passes for 197 yards. CORNEIX. WHIPS RICHMOND. Ithaca, N. T Oct. S.-rW) Cornell's football team beat a weak. University of Richmond eleven, 27 to 0, today Although the Cornell line play showed great improvement over the exhibition against Niagara last week the backfield offered little for Big Ked partisans to cheer about. FORDMAM DEFEATS BI7CKNET.L. New York, ' Oct. 8. U.P.I The Fordham eleven ran over Bucknell university today, 30 to 0, before 28,000 Bucknell held Fordham scoreless in the first period, but powerful bucks weakened Bucknell's defense in the second period, and Fordham went on to score at wilL Input on ths rlvht nldn tods v. anA dimmer tossed a pass to Flinn for l,itweerl May 1 "nd 3U A li8t of nine yards. The Tfale boys probably Tn nr8t baaing: outDoara anvers fplt a littU mnn ariira irh.n Klmnmr luuuBS . .-j- . Points lust nmr yurus on wie iie piay. jack Maypole. River Forest HI 11,738 A few seconds later Chicago had a Arrell Kemkiuir, Indianaioiis 7,484 touchdown wrought by a startling JJ- JkD0 Lake' P 1 humpbacked pass which sailed from I Herman Wrinht. Lodi. Cal.".'.. Zimmer to Sahlin on the goal line In Guy P. Ellaworth. Bis Mooae, N. T.. the corner of the field. Zimmer I ... i.v.. r-. Bh.M,.. r K' . 17 1 . imvn " it. a i "i y t I LiitEf iiihii v. i , in . tvit ......... tia Hmt nhniit lr Via nvrnarlH Jack wood, Detroit .v. ,.i,v. v... ..u .v. New Haven. Conn. nucu v"-"' wLim imvn hjiio walior. Syracuse, N. i. hia floatpr straia-ht into Sahlin'a arms. Boy Straley. Buffalo. N. T. t ...m v i.. .....,,!- v. In Flower. Oyster Bay. ft. Y. ... w w, Jamea Kopeni. Melrosa Park. 111. mat no piacea ntmseii m tnis aa-ij. c. Harland. Seattle, Wash vantageous position and mothered the J?"1, E?uir; wuk"n. W ball to his shirt front with great rEeite" "."V." SiiSa tenacity as two Tales crashed into Reece Hatphitt. Beerhhurst, N. T. ., S.187 him and howled him acrn.w tha roal J- Hsrrinrton. Chicago 8.107 ... . J" I Ltewis Carlisle, East Islip, N. Y 3.080 witn xne force ot rneir tacKie. rage Harry Chamberlin. Sterling-, I1U .... 8.050 kicked the goal and the scoring for Bedford Pvi. Tuxedo Park, N. T.. 8.037 Art Sauerber. St, Louia 8.907 The Maroons might have won by a field goal in the last minutes of the game but for a difference of a couple of feet in Capt. Filrney'a kick. Vales Seemed Winded. The Tales semd to be winded, snd they found themselves In trouble when a punt, was put to esrth on McNHmara, veteran bicycle racer, and their 30 yard line. Then lASsister his partner, Crossley, won the six day fumbled, somebody was offside and International bike race here tonight they were trying to fight their way two laps lietiind tne leaders were out from their 1 yard line. There re- Laurent Cindou ot Montreal and Tiny malned just three minutes ot" the foot- Beckman of ..ewark, N. J. The final ball game. I standing: Sullivan, one of the Yale backs. Mil. Laps. Tts. - ,,, ..rr tv. m. McNamara-frossley 2.533 8 1,6KB IIM.U m. I' l-i l fl J L MWUllVU I'll. 111'. I , . ...... , K J't ruon line and Keesllngs punt, carried (jadou-Beckman ..2,533 to the 40 yard line, which would have I Peden-Audy 3,532 i i, iv.i -v-1 .. if rr.., I Van SlambroiifV-Pieldiiut. ..Z.o.2 hadn t scampered through a scattered I Eider-Kaeh 2.632 defense for an apparent touchdown which was disallowed on the ground McNAMARA AND CROSSLEY WIN TORONTO RACE TORONTO, Ont., Oct. 8. Reggie U. S. Files $12,871 Tax Lien Against Hornsby St. Ixmls, Oct. 8. fTI. P.l A fed eral income tax lien for $12,871, the second within the past month, was filed against Rogers Hornsby, deposed Chicago Cubs manager, today - The lien lists tax. Interest, and penalties on Hornsby's income for 1926 and 1927 as totaling $12,871. A lien for $8,412 was filed against Hornsby on Sept. 13. ; Centre College Del eats Transylvania, 21 la 7 . Danville. Ky.. Oct. 8. CD Cecil Hamilton. Centre college quarter back led the Praying Colonels to a 21 to victory today over Transylvania col k'ge. . -,. 855 d 1,004 756 407 401 EAST. Plttsbnrirh, 33; Doqnesne. O. Pennsylvania, 54; Swarthmore, 0. Colgate, 47; Niagara, . Amherst, 12; I'nlon, O. Fordham, 80; Bucknell, A. Cornell, 27: Kirhmond, O. Villanova, SI; Gettysburg, ft. Ohio Wesleyan, 10; Syracuse. 12. Johns Hopkins, 13: St. John's, A. Iowell Textile, 7; City College New York, 0. Lehigh, 7; Pennsylvania Military roll., 0. Holy Cross, 32; Maine, A. New York, 21; Rutgers, At. Worcester, 1; Trinity, fl. Manhattan, 18; Hetnn Hall, A. Colby, 21; Coast Guard. 0. Bowdoin. 7; Williams, tt. Dover. 29; Newark, 7. Wesleyan, 24; Connecticut Aggies, t. IJrsinus, 7; Dickinson, ft. Susquehanna, 87; Haverford,, 0. Hreirl, 13; Delaware, 10. Baltimore, 69; Copper Union, 0. Ithaea, 12; Oswego Teachers, . Navy riebes, 31; De Witt, A. Manllus, 0; St. Thomas Frosh, A. Indiana Pa. Teachers. 19; Clarion, 7. K. Btrondsborg, : Trenton, O. Hartwlek, 7; New York Aggiea, . Paris Island. 26; Norman Park, O. Appalachian, 12; Concord, 0. Johnson City, 12; Colon college, ft. St. Michael's. 20; Norwich. 6. Providence, 13; Vermont. A. Edinboro, 7; Allegheny. A. West Chester, 6; St. Joseph, A. Alfred, 6; Buffalo, 6. Boston I,' 7; Rhode Island. A. Ilpsala, 24; Montrlair Normal, 2. Waynesburg, 7; Pcnn State. . Massarhnsette Slate. 13; Middlebury, . Tufts. 14; Bates, . St. lawrrnce. A; Arnold, A. (ireva City, O; Slippery Rock, A. Hobart, 13: Kenjon, 13. la Halle. 24; Moravian, O. Westminster, 13; California Pa.., A. Shipnenburg, 32; Kutxtown. O. Clarkson, 18; Rensselaer, O. Yale Frosh, 12; Exeter, . fit. Benediction. 30; Princeton Prep. A. Champaign, ni., Oct. S. SpetrtstJ Led by Pete Tanuskus, who demonstrated that a year's absence from the gridiron had not diminished his speed and shiftiness, Illinois today wore down a stubborn defense by; Bradley Tech and scored three touchdowns to win, 20 to 0. - Tanuskus made -two - of tb three touchdowns snd was also credited with a 30 yard run. Illinois mada' a number of substitutions, seeking : a final estimate of the ability f the squad before the opening of tba Big Ten season here against Northwestern next Saturday. ' Berry Scores First. Illinois" first touchdown cam to the second period when Berry passed to Yanuskus for 30 yards, and Berry and Craven, sophomore half back, ma da short gains. Berry scored on a short plunge. Tanuskus failed on the try for goal. Soon Tanuskus took another pass and eluding three tackier. irt 35 yards to the Tech goal. Berry kicked the extra point, Berry, Carson, and Tannslniw tefl the drive for a third touchdown Vi the fourth period, Tanuskus coriTiw from the five yard line and Berry adding the extra point. Illmi Make 16 First Down. Handler's pass to "Warrem t Bradley a chance to score In th opening- period, but Warren was ran outi of bounds by Berry on the Illinois 1 yard line and the subsequent Bradley attack was stopped. The Blini made 18 first downs to 3 by Bradley and gained 28$ yards to 98. Each team completed tan passes, tbe Xllinl gaining It yards and Bradley 7. The lineup: HXINOIS 201. BRADIEY 101. Hoeft L,. 19. ............ 8epica Cumtntngs L.T. .......... Peterson Kowalski I G Prehter Bennis C Daug-herty . R.G Hogata R.T lindeumeyer K.E. .......... Sanderson Q.B Bandley i ..... . .X.. H ............. Crowell R.H Warren .f'. B ........... .. Harma Berry. Tanuskus 121. Points after touchdown Berry 21. Substitutions: Illinois Cravens fo Proa-chauer, Joslin for Cummings, Green for Bennis, Bloom for Green. Abraham for Bodman, Beynon lor Berry. Van Dyka for Kowalaki, Fischer for Hoeft. Russell for SchueteK, Pnavely for Seamana. Carson for Cravens, May for Gragrg, Vanmeter lor Hoeft, Simon for Schnstek, Hladik for Abraham. Hester for Snavely, Minster for Bradley MeClarence for Warren, Wilaon te Prehler, Zimmerman for Sanderson. Xerdabt for Handley, Morgan for Prehler. Referee Howard Millard Illinois Wea-leyanl. Umpire Fred Yovrnr flllinols We, leyanl. Field Judge Dr. It. P. Carlin northwestern 1 . Head linesman Earl Jonea Ober-linl. Coaches Bob Zuppke, Illinois; A- J. Robertson, Bradley. TULANE DEFEATS GEORGIA DESPITE RALLY, 34 TO 25 New Orleans, La., Oct. 8. TJ.P. Tulane defeated Georgia, 34 to 25, today but not until Georgia had risen to unexpected heights and threatened to overtake Tulane. With the score standing at 24 to IS, Tulane withdrew most of its first string men, including Zimmerman, but was forced to send them back during the last quarter after Georgia rallied on long passes aud pushed over two touchdowns. ' Georgia, unable to gain through the, Green Wave line except on a few occasions, took to the air. Passes wer hurled with amazing accuracy. Two of them by Toung resulted In touchdowns. Another put the ball in scor ing position. First downs were about even. Tulane had 15 and Georgia 14. Bodman ....... Grass: Schustek ... Berry Froschauer Yanuskus . , Seamana ... Touchdown! that he had left a hoofprint out of bounds on the 13 yard line. They calUtd him back and Sahlin ran to his right on the next play. gaining no ground, but leaving the ball in a position for a kick straight between the sticks of the goal. Birney did not kick at this propitious time. however. He still had ambitious no tions about a second touchdown and substantial victory to counterbal ance the one that Tale scored in Chi cago last year. He tried an end run, failed to win sn inch and left his team In a bad He for a field goal attempt. The Maroons then tried a pass and Birney caught Zlmmer's 10 yard throw but without any gain, again leaving the ball at an angle to the goal. Birney tried his drop kick now and the crowd couldn't tie sure whether he had won his football game in person or Dareiv missea unt.u tne rjnicwua gave their formal verdict that the ball had carried wide. ; NORTHWESTERN U. RESERVES LOSE TO LAKE FOREST lAke Forest collega yesterday de feated a team of Northwestern unl verslty reserves at Lake Forest, 19 to 0. 1 ". 1 ' " ' The first touchdown came near the end of the first quarter when Dyer circled right end after a pass, Roberts to Goodman, had advanced the ball from the 40 yard line. Bonnie and Goodman blocked a Northwestern punt In the second quarter and Bonnie fell on the ball behind the goal line for a touchdown. T The third score came late In the fourth quarter. Eaton rounded left end for 30 yards, putting the ball on North western's 7 yard line. Dyer advanced to the 6inch marker, and then Eaton plunged over. Lineup: ; LAKE FOREST lfll.N. ir. RKSERVKP fOI. Adams L. E Beuaehel Erickson T Mnehan Ashton ...I G... Marks Crook ............. .0 ............ McGovern Hodeklngoti .......R. G Anderson Williama R. T.......... Lestransre Goodman' R. E.. ....... , f'riedmnn Zanier ..Q. B. l.rnhardt Lut ..i.. ...R. H. ......... Schmezzle Eyer ...L. H. .......... . Benben Roberts , P, B., Dubsky Substitutes: Lake Forest Parsons. Lav-ery. Eaton. Kelley, Haninion, Voirt. Snreycr. GruondfJ. F.nns. Bonnie, Bloom. Mor?n. Northwestern O'Keefe, Pearlman, Twer-dun I, Piaserki, Dcdricb. Tonohdowna Dyer.- Eaton, Bonnia. Point after touthdowa Rotei'ta, ' " Jj' ' ' , . ' ' : ' 425,000,000 ; ri ,; - . - ; - r::r-:i -ifii, I . ' . 1 : - . - ; ' . 7 (ITPr (oKn:T ' 'ir- "... ; ., . SOLD 14 YIARS AT ' VT (j ' ': i 7 CENTS AND MICHEft... White Owl sells 5 cents straight. The dealer cannot afford to take less for it-BECAUSE HE PAYS MORE for it than ordinary 5-cent cigars. Where you do not see White Owl displayed ask your dealer for it. lie is pleased to serve you the country leading 5-ccnt cigar. ABSOLUTELY SAME CIGAR SOLD 14 YIARS AT 7 CENTS AND MICHEft . . . ji?siws-.i-twaaajci2i

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