Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on December 18, 1933 · 23
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 23

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, December 18, 1933
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: SECTION TWO - WANT; ADS ' 'w I " jr." "ZZZJczirilin hiwspaek--- - r 11 ; 1 " 11 1 '- THE TRIBUNE'S TELEPHONE NUkCIH IS I Cell this number for qoiclt-acio want ads I ! MONDAY. DECEMBER 18. 1933;1 U i 23 UIaIUU.LI - w -- ? I 1 1 I UK LmJ n T , . - - 4-7- -''. - """" u " , i i ' i KENDALL RAPS iJ TllilEE GDIS FOSCllICAGOffi 14,000 See Game at Stadium. Rookie r.lckcs Good CHICAGO. MONTBKAI Gardine .e.. .......... . Chabot Jeaklaa L.D.. Caraoa Cvaacho ......... JK.D.. n.....S.r Mtha Bamaea .......... ..C. Morma Tbompaoa .. .M...JUW... ......... Joliai March K.W GaiiMB : V..- (FAKES. CMcaga Afcrf, ' Sbvypard. Coatr, la wide. Keadall. Cook, GotUclls, McFadjrea. DatkawaU. .. Montreal 43. Hantha, ' Larorhelle. Lcpliw, Baike. Boumuait. Mondou. BUey. Bajaaoud, Godla. s FIRST FKBIOD. . 8eriac Gattaellc aaaaaUteal, 13:15; Keadall Shrppara-Coak. 19 Mi. FcaaiUaa Nona. SECOND PEBIOD. -SaariBg KcadaJl Shcppard-Couk. 6:23: 4oliat IMorram-Gacnon, 7 J, renaltica Mom. :;' j f V IHIBD FEBIOD. , , ' 8ariag KeadaU ICookJ 7:40. Fcnaltica Cook, Lrpine. Goalkeepers' atope GardlBer, 24; Cbabot, fcg. .' t ; ' ' ! f i j- y Offlciala Boddea ' aad Caaaeroa. - ' - - ;" ' ' BY EDWARD BURNS. ' ' Our terltn? Blackbawks, especially Rookie Bill Kendall. last ' night persisted In their laudable thought that it would be Improper for them to lose ob Chicago Stadium ice. In furtherance of this noble principle they rave the splendid Montreal Canadlens a fine 4 to 1 tannins before 14,000 delighted customers.' ; f-i ... Three of the goals, were made by the aforesaid Kendall who never before scored either point or assist in x major league hockey game. After Gottselig bad scored a solo In 15:15 of the first period Kendall opened his production campaign, making his first in 19. "05 of the first perio-1 on assists from Tommy Cook and Johnny Sheppard. He scored again in 6:25 of the second period on assist. by the same two gents. His other one was in 7:40 of the Coal period on an assist by Cook. Comes from Wichita. y r Kendall was purchased by the Hawks from the Wichita, Kas team and since the outset of the season has been taking lessons in building up on steaks, having for three years existed on soup in his minor league connec tions. .' .- The Chlcagoans moved up within a point of the lead of the United States . division of the league and gained a point on the third place Boston Bruins whom they now lead by two points. ; There was plenty of fast, exciting hockey in the first 15 minutes of the rirst period, with the Hawks enjoying some advantage but nothing to put in the ledger. A few seconds after the passtng of the fifteenth minute Gottselig picked up the puck deep In his own defense zone. He broke for the left boards, crossing hiw own and . the Canadien blue line going a mile a minute, and by the time he reached the curve he was traveling plenty. I t Still clinging to the boards as he came into the end zone, Johnny started some foxy I puck , handling. With short little pokes he nursed the disc from behind the cage, then curved it with beautiful finesse back of Goalie Chabot's right foot, Ne Penalty la First Period. To many one goal seemed enough for the first period, but the Cook, Sheppard, Kendall line didn't think so. In 19:05 goal No. was registered. Cook carried the puck over the blue line on left Ice, lost it momentarily, then recovered with a one hand, low sweeping motion. In this manner he swooped it to Sheppard to bis right and near the cage. Sheppard slid It over to Kendall, who batted i in his first major league tally.. Though there was no letup in the aggressiveness in the first period, not a penalty was called. Kendall rather liked the idea of scoring big league goalB, so be made another one in 6:25 of the second period. Cook and Sheppard again assisting. The Hawks bad the ball swinging around merrily in the Canadien defense zone and eventually , it was shoved to Kendall at a point about four feet in front of the cage. ' As Cabot went into bis dance Kendall let fly and Chabot didn't even get a piece of the whizzing missile. , ., -, In. 7:10 of the second period the Frenchmen got out of the zero ward. A m&e precipitated by Joliat, Morenz and Gagnon drew Gardiner out of the nets, whereupon Joliat whanged home the counter. - Again No Penalty. The second period also passed without any penalties, though the period was even more aggresive than the first. ;". ;; ' " " The Hawks still were on the offensive in the third period even though they led, 3 to 1, at the outset of the session. - ' , ' :- 'r :: - Kendall's third goal was the reward for this refusal of the Hawks to stand back on their heels. Cook carried the puck into the Canadien defense zone, passed to Kendall in front of the cage a bit to Chabot's left. Bill braced and beat Chabot without r the French goalie having much of an Idea where U if shooting. ; D if shoe FOR BOHROWWCr THAT 10,000.- WTH TH2 INTEREST ACT -SIK r PER CENT A IAONTH Y.XAT D TOO "SUrOiZI - THINKS CP i ! tEC.l8 I i'-V-' I FOOLS AND ilk I Wy ' m?r k. f . - CUT I know it - t;j t AMD IF YOU ARE A POOL- AKM YOU ttMOW THAT YOU ARE AH . OLD FOOL- AND YOU KEEP . . ,ON BElNCr A BLAMED OLD FOOL - AdNL P&RSISTON BElNCa A FOOL- OTHEN YOU ARE A FOOL.- .tfTSrChtemjo TriboiK. SCOREiVJITH 3 i ,;::ms to m j it fflES CATTLE 21,000 See Manders Kick 3 Field Goals. What a Gsme! ; : n'::;r. CHAPTER J JN YEAR'S BIG FOOTBALL THRILLER ;Lh;J r i .. $ It V 1 1 fc. a. r , 3 ' i ( v4" . - t . k ". i ' ' V. St jr t,v-ij i ' &,tii'jci i t - n ,:..vr.5r..'..-.....-.) ? ..' " - V" it1''" J " ajMj-fe... j..aAXdj HERE'S DETAIL ON lldn BEARS, GIANTS SCORED - Seesaw Thrills Crowd at Championship Game. . Carl Brumbaugh, Beraf qutrter back, ia atopped by the Naw York line in the Brat quarter. No7 16 (at left) is George Musso, Chicago tackle. ' Line plays as a rule were ineS active, but perfect passes and kicks by both teams kept the fans near delirium tot tour quarters. s ITR1BUOT5 Fbotoa. -". ' - CHICAGO BBABS S3. N.T. GIANTS 211.' Hcwits ,... B....... ....... Badsre LyiBas ........ .m. . t. r.......M... . . Gtan Carlaos ... JL. G.............. Gibaos Miller .C HHa Kopcha .....R. G. ....... ....... Jones Blusaa ' ............ .B ...... Owes Burr s.MtMM.ME.Kt.MM S lalici tr Brambangh .......Q. B. .......... Ncwaaas Moleawortb. ......L. H............ . 8trons Baaaaal ...........B. H...M.. ...... Buinvtt Kacsrakl ........ .F. B. ........... Moleods Taochdowsa Badcro, Kraoae. Kan 8, Strons. rolnte after toacbdowaa Btronc 3, Mas Sera, Brambaath. . " " , Field toala. Maadera I3J. 4 - ' . ? Snbatitatiosa-GUaU Klcharda for Strons. Irwla for Owes, Claocr for Kewawa, Camp, bell for riahertr. Kraoaa for Uoleada, Caa- ella for Glbaoa. . Beara Maadera for Kacorskl. Grancc for Braaibaach, Bicnarda for Lyman. Btablmaa for Maaao, Eeller for Hewitt. Corbett for Grange, Brambaath for Males worth, Mia dera for Konxanl, Slak for Maadera. Bran, baurh for Corbett. ' Referee Toot air Hofhltt Baffalol. Cav- aire Bobby Caha CCUeaao. . Field Jadgo Bobert Batch Colunbaa. O.. . Head lioeaaiaa Daa Tehaa Ciaeinaatll. BY WILFRID SMITH. Chicago . Bears . are ' the football champions of the world. - They won that honor yesterday The play-by-play story of the scor- tog in the Bears-Giants championship Wley fieTd 7 ; game yesterday at wngiey neia follows: ' ; FIRST . PERIOD Molesworth's quick kick forced Giants back into their own territory. On third down. Moleaworth returned Strong's kick 8 yards to Giants' 42 yard line. Nagur- skl faked a pass and ran to Giants' 2 yard line. RonxanI made- first down on his second play on Giants' 15 yard strip. Three thrusts by Moleaworth netted ' t yards and on fourth down Manders replaced Nagurskl and kicked field goal with Brumbaugh holding on 1 S 4,'- - i V y X 4 da- v.-1 r If 1! 4v ., 7 6 ; ' i f .: . a Vv T ;v .S -M.- "SbBW, Sjaar' . - It t. (A s 'A i 5 v i :.w-. y'WTWb-ao f A M ' M ' t ' A 1 I i " ')' r i ... , , j .. . ,, ., " v -ac Mandersofthe Bears kicks the rst oi his three held goals in yesterday's battle with the New York Giants at Wngiey Seld for world's professional tootom cnampionsmp. i ne oait may oeseen in we air. i Ifsaders made Beld goals in the Brat, second, and third quarters and also booted one point after touchdown, giving him 10 of the points scored by Chicago in the 23 to 21 rtctory over, the New Yorkers. : IM BAILEY III i S-- CRITICAL STATE; NEW OPERATION Boston, Mass, Dee. 17. fl A second emergency operation was performed on Inrin tAceJ Bailey, Toronto Mapl Leafs hockey player, shortly after' noon today.-" Later "doctors t at the City hospital said his condition was poor. ''; - Bailey suffered a fractured" skull last Tuesday night when be was knocked to the ice by Eddie Shore of the Boston Bruins during a game at, the Boston Garden. X-ray pictures showed that his skull was fractured over the right eye and an , emergency operation was performed. s ' - After the operation doctors ; said "the next 36 hours will tell the "story . Bailey's fine physical condition helped him and be showed some improvement until last night. Dr. Donald Munro, Boston brain specialist, decided to operate again and this was done at noon today. The operation took two hours. . An injury on the left side of Bailey's head was more severe .than doctors at first believed. Shortly after, 3 o'clock Mrs. Mabel Bailey, the 'player's wife, and Connie Smythe, manager, of the Toronto team, who have been in Boston awaiting a turn in the patient's condition, were, summoned to the hospital to confer with Dr. Munro. r - ': I .-. ,i v ' Bailey was no worse after the second operation. Dr. ; Munro said late today . in ' a statement explaining the case, but "it will be touch and go for the next three or four days," the specialist added. ' "r Natalie Defeats Rudolph in Billiard Tourney , 125 to 1 02 BY CHARLES BARTLETT. - The Latin temperament of Pasquale Natalie, Chicago's only representative in the world's pocket billiards tournament at the 111 South Wabash avenue Recreation . room, has been held in admirable restraint throughout the greater part of the cue marathon. Last night, however, it flared' in all its intensity during bis match with Erwin Rudolph of Cleveland, and with reason. Before he bad cooled off he had . handed Rudolph bis second defeat of the show by a score of 125 to 102 in the bitterest 41 innings of the tourney. ii .-tyr f't t- wf i , Pasquale'a, personality , had, , been under excellent control until the 36th inning of his argument with Rudolph last night.1 Then an ' unkind patron blinked a match in Natalie's line of vision, upsetting the Chlcagoan and causing him. not only to scratch after a run of eight, but to bounce the cue ball off the head rail with a great show of savagery. Referee Joe Ferguson of New York was forced to advise him to take it easy. , ; Natalie then settled down and after allowing Rudolphr who obviously was off his game, to take a lead of 106 to 92 in the 37th inning, can t back with the high run of the game, a 29, which was terminated by a scratch in the 38th. The game, was the longest of the tournament. Pasquale having held the previous record of 49 innings with young Willie MosconL'"" " " P Young Jimmy Carasv who1 finished last year's tournament,', bis , first, as runner-up, took'' advantage of ' ' Rudolph's defeat by whipping Frank Ta-berski. 125 to 39. in 2 innings of a match that went beyond midnight. Cams' triumph put him. In a tie with Rudolph for second place. The youthful Wilmington, Del., Greek,, who once attended Bowen High school in Chicago, was in front all the way., ;Thda tournament schedule . of - two Cuo Standing .i . r W t, BB BO TP ' TI Aadrew roaal ........ 1 8 S4S ' 99 Erwia Kadolpb 8 S So S SSS tea JaoM Caraa ....... . .8 74 14 78S 110 George Kelly f. ....... B S 4S IS 789 157 WUliaia Moaeoat t 69 II IS 1 176 Frank Taberakf .....4 4 43 688 185 Fatooale KaUHe 4 06 S7 ' 796 100 Balpb Greenleaf 6 81 10 048 03 Bennlo Allea 6 68 16 60S 119 Cbarlea Sea back .....1 7 Oil t 64 ; 107 afternoon games will .be reduced . to one at 3 o'clock today, when Ralph Greenleaf of New York, the defending champion, who has. lost six games, will be matched against Mosconi. . The meet will t end Thursday night. ; - Hovering ,, in the . background - all through ;the .Natalie-Rudolph match last7 night was the stout. Andrew Ponzl of Philadelphia who was moved into - the s tournament leadership by Rudolph's defeat.: with sis victories and one loss, the latter administered by old Frank Taberskl of Schenectady. N. Y. Mr.- Ponzl made no bones about; being highly pleased by Natalie's victory. " For it " left Rudolph with a mark of five victories and two defeats. - Score by Innings: Natalie IB 6 0 1 SOS 0 6 0.0 )t It 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 8 16 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 13 S 0 29 , 0,0 6. Score. 125: acratchoa, . W: foul. 1; bisb runt 29; lnoinaa. 41. . - Budolph 6 Ikwa of S on failure of driv-ln( 2 ball to the msbiona oa the open-in ir break abotl 0 0 0 0 6 12 0 O S O 0 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 21 11 4 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 O 1 O 10 0 O ,0 14. Score, 102; acratcbei, 16;" penalty. 18; hirh run, 26; inninri. 41; ' CABAS 0 0 10-8 2 12 " 000 0 0 14 23 , 4 r 0 0 . 0 11 O 8ft O 0 7 18 7. Score. 125; cratcbee, 10; bisb run. 35; innlng-a. 25. ' TABERSKI 00 O 0 21 O O ' O 0 0 O O'Olf'O 0 0 04 ' 0 " 4. Score. 89; scrstCB.- run, 21; lnninn, 5. " t FOXX AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING ' i: ' - : t -r' KING WITH .356 ' IAVF.RAC.E8 ON PAGB 25. The American league official batting averages released this .morning have a distinct, in fact almost monotonous, Foxx tone, despite the' fact that the Philadelphia Athletics great right handed slugger finished the 1933 season fwith the lowest mark any league champion has had since 1908. -Foxx topped the American league regulars !. with .356. Every - batting champ since Ty Cobb finished , with .324 In 1908 has had a higher rating, and Jimmy's 1933 figure is the fourth lowest to win the championship in the history , of the American league. . Foxx did so many other things, however, that bis -.356 average brought forth no apologies from his admirers. Ha led both leagues in homers, with 48, . for instance. On . April 24 and again on July 2 be broke loose on spectacular extra base forays. On April 24 be knocked three triplet and a homer and in the second gam on July 2 made, a double, a triple and two home runs. . Heinle Manuflb, a former, batting champion, ' was ' second ; among the American league's regulars, with .836. Heinle had the longest batting streak of the ' year, hitting in 33 - straight games, and led the league in triples with 17. Gehrig was third with .334 and At Simmons was fourth with .331. 1 Simmons record r as compared to A.B. B. . H. T.B. H.R. E.B.I. At. foxx ' ...673 185 204 403 48 103 .366 Simmona .605 85 800 291 14 119 .331 , Sox players got . into . the - superla tives in only one batting department. Mule Haas, an old time sacrificer, made 30 sacrifices to lead the league 1 , Sons Malta Beat Sparta Leaders, 1-0 The Detroit Sons of Malta, unde feated Michigan soccer champions, defeated the Sparta Leaders, 1 to 0, yesterday in an intercity game at Sparta stadium, 21st street and Kost- ner avenue. The ; first period was scoreless, though it was marked by hard play on both sides. ' The lone goal was scored by John Marshall after ten minutes of the second period, when he beat Goalie Baer of Sparta close in. Brown and Williamson of Detroit, ; with brilliant defensive work, held off several scor ing threats by the Spartans during the remainder of the game. . Welboldt Wonderboldts won an easy 8 to 1 victory over the t Hungarian-Americans at De Paul stadium. A, Waldron scored four goals in the first period. Monroe got three and Lilly one.f Woodward netted the only mark er for the Hungarians. ,! 124th Field Artillery armory at 52d street and Cottage Grove avenue will be the scene of an indoor soccer game Wednesday between the Wonderboldts and the Sparta - Leaders. Lineup: t-r SPA RTA rt S 1 - SONS OF ARSONS OF T) LEADERS 01. MALTA 11. Baer ..............Go 1. ............ Brown Fencil ............ .B.B.. ...... ...... Dlffell Murnka Ogllvte Nudcra Sterba Orr .. Matua Rebello Vleek Vidano ... ... . . . .... .... L. B. ........ . Williamson .R H. ........... Cameron .C.H.i XeLachien L. H... Dour an i. ...... wa. jnaranaii .I.E.. ....John Marshall .. ... ............ viv iici ...... .1. L....... . Campbell O.L.. Henderson Substitntes-43reenleaa for Mat us; CaUag-ban lorCampbelL' Goals John Marshall. Referee D. Gray. " - OTHCB 8COBES. t Wanderers, 1: Sorest Park. 0. Sparta Seconds. 0; Czechs Beaedas, 0. ' Italian A. C, 2; Italian Bep. club, 0. . Jndean Leaders. 8; Pilrrims. 2. . Calumet Park, 6: MeDufls, 2. Kaveatwood Hearts, 2; Briiiah Lesion, S. 1 the Giants' 16 yard line. Score: Bears, 3; Giants, 0. y ; ' Manders Kicks 40 Yards. SECOND PERIOD Grange returned Kink Richard's punt to the Giants' 46 yard line. Ronzani swept around the Giants' left end tor 2 yards. Ronzani caught ; a pass and was tackled on the Giants' 29 yard strip. Ronzani hit right tackle for 2 yards. Two forward passes failed and the Bears lost B yards. Manders place kicked , with Brumbaugh holding the ball on New York's 40 yard line. Score: Bears, 6; Giants, s The Giants returned Manders kick- off to their S3 yard line. A pass failed. The Bears were penalized 6 yards for offside. Richards hit inside ' Lyman and ran to the Bears' 29 yard line. Newman forward passed to Badgro down center for touchdown. Strong placekicked the point. Score: Giants, 7; Bears, 6.-;.re, i : . , Nagurskl Smashes Line. THIRD PERIOD -Richards kicked out of bounds on Bears' 87 yard line. Nagurskl smashed over Grant for 14 vards. A rjass failed. Ronzani went through Grant for 3 yards and Nagur ski cut back over center to the Giants' 39 yard line. Corbett passed to Brum baugh, who was downed on the New York 12 yard line. - -. Corbett and Nagurskl, In three plays. gained 2 yards. Manders place kicked with Brumbaugh holding the ball on the Giants' 18 yard line. Score: Bears, 9: Giants. 7. Newman returned Manders klckon to bis own 27 yard strip. Newman passed to Burnett for 23 yards. Newman passed again to Burnett for 13 yards. A pass failed. . After both teams were offside Newman passed to Richards, who was tackled on the Bears' 21 yard mark. Newman passed to Badgro on the Bears' 9 yard line. The Giants were penalized 6 yards for back field in motion. Newman passed to Krause, who was run out of bounds on the 1 yard line. Richards failed to gain at Lyman. Krause scored over center and Strong place kicked the point. Score: Giants, 14; Bears, t Strong kicked off to Corbett, who ping their New York rivals, the Giants, 23 to 21 before 21,000 spectators, the largest . crowd to see a professional game in Chicago since that Thanksgiving day eight years ago when Red Grange, now captain of the world's champions, made his debut : on the stun gridiron. ; . ? . . - ; - . Marshal your adjectives. Bring out all the superlatives and shift them as you would juggle a jig-saw puzzle. AU will fit in a description of the championship battle. . ; -i - Newman Passes, Manders Kirks. Football's greatest offensive teams loosed a series of thrills which wanned the thousands in the chill concrete grandstands and those who packed the bleachers to capacity... These perfect gridiron machines 200 pound lines be hind which marched the speediest of backs were almost unstoppable. Pos session of the ball was signal for a scoring drive. : Three times the Giants crossed the Bears' goal line, wheeled down the field by the superhuman throws of Harry Newman. These major scores overbalanced the two - touchdown drives of the Bears, but the Giants could not match the field goals from the toe of the automatic Jack Manders, the ace of the Bears' attack. Four times Manders aimed for the uprights, and three of his tries sailed over the bar. These nine points were the margin from which was manufactured a championship. ' Heroes? They All Qualify! j Perhaps Jack' Manders should be number one hero in this battle of super-players. " Certainly hia contribution of three field goals would receive favorable vote. Or perhaps Harry Newman of the Giants, who completed 13 forward passes in 19 attempts for a total gain of 201 yards; who caught every punt he could get under, should be the hero. , , It has become custom that a foot ball game should have a Frank Merrl- welL But In this game, after you'va thought , of Ken Strong and Kink Richards of the Giants; after you have considered the battering Bronko Nagurskl, that field general; Carl Brum baugh, the agile Keith Moles worth, the dependable Red Grange of the Bears, you realize that THIS football game belonged to the teams. No bet ter example of team work and uniform direction can be found in the history of the sport. Do Everything WelL Newman's phenomenal passes de pended on speedy receivers and the accurate blocking of his compatriot defenders. Manders field goals required coSperation of passer, holder, and the line. And In all mechanics of the game, blocking and tackling, the players left slight chance of criticism. Six times the lead changed. And on each occasions that New York or Chicago went to the fore the tension increased. Spectacular plays featured the final desperate rallies. In which these post graduate performers brought out from the repertoire tricks that seldom, if ever, have been tried on the gridiron. " Last Minute Rally Again! First, it seemed that Manders might win the game solely by kicking, -mat possibility soon was discarded in the last series of goal line sprints. But as climax piled on climax the Bears, whose fourth period rallies now have become famous, completed a forward- lateral pass with only three minutes of the game remaining and tacked the final victory statistics securely to the green scoreboard in center field. - The Giants . led. 21 to IS. as the weary gladiators girded for the final minutes of the fray. Could the Bears score once more? And if they did. could they hold that lead? These were the thoughts of the thousands who had cheered first one and the the other of the teams. Giants' linemen Rise Up. The Bean took the ball on Strong kickoff. Twice they made first down, advanced to midneld, and then. sueV Continued on page 25, column 21 Continued en pas 5 column L

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