Daily News from New York, New York on October 30, 1932 · 64
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Daily News from New York, New York · 64

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New York, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 30, 1932
Page:
64
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I SUNDAY NEWS, OCTOBER SO, 1932 65 Purdue Plucks Violets, 34-9 By JIMMY POWERS. f A golden helmeted club of huskies from Purdue mangled the i young men of New York University at Yankee Stadium yesterday afternoon , by a score of 34 9. The lily white New Yorkers played a strictly amateurish game against a competent club, which exhibited the finesse and experience of flea-bitten veterans. Purdue's famed powerhouse backs never made a false move. N. Y. U. was guilty f several. First Period. Purdue's shock troops lined up against N. Y. U.'s varsity. There were only three regulars, Paul 31 oss. Duane Perns and Ben Merx, in the Boilermakers lineup. Moss kicked to Lamark, who was tip set on his own 30 yard line. The Violets then began a steady down field drive, during which they made S first downs. They mixed passes with their rushes. In fact, on the second play of the frame Bob McNamara passed to Macdonald and the play was good Xor 30 yards. When a triple pass, Lamark to Tanguay to Bob McNamara, took the ball from the Violets' 35 yard line to Purdues' 25 yard line, a hurry call was made for the Purdue regulars. Purvis, assisted by a crack crew of blocking backs and a husky line, then began to bite off chunks of yardage in bits of 10, 15 and 20 yards. Ue was assisted by Jim Carter and Paul Pardonner. The Purdue march was interrupted by loss of the ball on penalties. But rresently the Boilermakers went .a - J i .1 . - . i. , . line, where the period ended. Score: Purdue 0, N. Y. U. 0. Second Period. This was an exciting session. On the first play Roy Horstmann split right tackle for a touchdown. Pardonner kicked eoaL cutting Purdue ahead 7 0. Then suddenlv N. Y. U. came up with a perfect scoring play that was good for 60 yards and a touchdown. Standing on his own 40 yard line Jim Tan guay passed to MacDonald, who ran su yards for a touchdown. Mac- i.-V lK. - , j D. Pmrvim loaca 2 ymrdw im attempt to crash through N. Y. V'm lino in nrtt period. donald kicked the extra point, tying the score at 7 7. A few minutes later Purvis got through the right side of the N. Y. U. line and ran 78 yards for Purdue's second touchdown. Par donner drop-kicked the point, giving Purdue a 14 7 lead. McNamara intercepted a Purdue pass and ran 38 yards only to see a fumble lose the ball on Purdue's 35. Later, Bob McNamara, standing behind his own goal, tried to pass, but Moss plucked the ball out of his hands and Purdue was credited with a third touchdown. Pardonner kicked the point. Score: Purdue 21, N. Y. TJ. 7. Third Period. Purvis kicked off to McNaraara. On an exchange of punts the Violets gained 10 yards due to a favorable wind. Lemark fumbled, but recovered on his own 40 yard line. Another Violet fumble gave Purdue the ball and fullback Roy Horstmann sifted through the right side of the line and ran 27 yards for Purdue's fourth touch down. Hecker kicked the extra point, giving the Boilermakers a 28-0 lead. Score: Purdue 28, N. Y. U. 7. Fourth Quarter. Temple broke through and tossed Purvis for a 20 yard loss on Purdue's 15 yard line. Purvis tried again and lost 3 more yards. A desperate wave of New Yorkers engulfed Moss and blocked his kick back of the Purdue goal. Moss fell on the ball for a safety, giving two points to N. Y. U. A 30 yard pass, Carter to Riblet, put the ball on the violets' 40. Then another heave, Riblet to Carter to Moss, was good for Purdue's fifth touchdown. Peelle missed the kick. Score: Purdue 34, N. Y. U. BROWN SCORES 14-0 WIN OVER HARVARD! By TODD WRIGHT. Harvard Stadium, Boston, Oct. 29. A big Brown Bear Ion tied ud and down this wind-swept field today, through a defenseless Harvard team to remain in the ranks of the nation s undefeated elevens. The score was Brown 14, Harvard 0. The vaunted Crimson team, itself hitherto undefeated and favored over Brown to win, was never able to get the ball within striking distance of the Brown goal. About 35,000 watched the uneven struggle. 1 Nevins. A pass. Gilmartin to Chase, netted 14 yards and Chase made 11 more around right end, putting the ball on Harvard's 4 yard line. Three line plunges by -Gilmartin brought Brown to one foot away from the Crimson goal and on the fourth down he went over. Chase kicked goal for the extra point. Score: Brown 14, Harvard 0. Fourth Period. A fumble interrupted a Harvard march to midfield after they had made two first downs. Caito (sub for Ball) recovered the fumble for Brown on Harvard's 33 yard line. On the next play Chase got looe for 16 yards, being forced out of bounds on the 17 yard line. Harvard interference with the receiver a long forward pass gave N. Y. D. Poi HcKamvi. . . . L. E. . Xtxkowiu ....... I- T . . Kohler Conimlly ....... Msrehi Debenedietia .... M. White Lamark: CapU).. TinfUiT ....... Maedonaid ...... J. White N. Y. U Purdue Referee W. G .L. G. .. .C. . .R. G. . R. T.. . R. E.. .Q. B. -L. H., .R. H. .F. B. O ... o Crowell tl PLRIiCE Mow . ; . . . Fehrin . . . . Lelsinper (Capt.l Oehler Febel ...... Untfem Men ... Pardonner ...... He,-ker ...... Purvis . .. Bor-lm.tiin r o ! 7 6 34 Swarthmore CmpIre T. J. Thorp 4 Columbia I . Lim-man W. M. Hollendaek ( Pennsylvania 1 . Field Judee C. M. Water Wilhamei. At tenranee 35. IKK). (Other picture on back page) fpir cn a newspaper im metimtt? Visit The New mimnt. Call MU rrmy HUI I-1 234, Ext. JS7, tmr mm mppmintmmtnt. First Period. Crickard thrilled the crowd on Harvard's first play by running through the Brown team and down the sidelines 70 yards to the goal line, but both teams were offside and the ball was called back. A minute later Crickard intercepted Brown's first pass in midfield. The Crimson took the air route immediately, but without success. Brown, unable to pierce the Crimson line, tried the air, too, but to no avail. The quarter ended with neither side able to make a first down. Score: Harvard 0, Brown 0. Second Period. -Brown got the first break of the game when Chase recovered a Harvard fumble on. his own 43 yard line. On the third down Gamino, subbing for W. Gilbane, made a first down through left tackle, but the Crimson quickly stopped Brown's first threat, forc ing them to kick. Harvard punted back to Brown's 20 yard line and on the first play Gamino tore through left tackle to the Crimson's 40 yard line. A pass, Gilmartin to Gamino, netted 20 yards. Gilmartin made 18 more around left end, putting the ball on Harvard's 5 yard line, and Buananno, subbing for A'len, went over for a touchdown on the second down. Chase place kicked the extra point. Score: Brown 7, Harvard 0 Third Period. Brown held for downs on their own 33 yard line. A recovered fumble gave them a first down and then Gilmartin got loose behind beautiful interference to be spilled on Harvard's 29 yard line by Brown the ball on Harvard's 3 yard line, where the Crimson held for downs. Harvard refused to kick out of danger and after beiner stopped n their own goal line Whitney (sub for Locke) made two 15 yard runs around right end. ith the ball on his 3Z yara line, vwiuney fumbled, Meadow recovering. Final score: Brown 14, Har vard 0. Po X ft. . . L.. T. . L If.. . . C . . . .K G. . Bancroft R T. . HARVARD Nazro ...... Hardy Eaterly . . . Casey Gunila-h ,.R. K H. . H.. , . . K. H.. ...r. b . o o . .R. Harerman Wr-llx . . Ok'hard Nefin . . Dean . . . Harvard Brown Touchdown Hromt for Allen). Gilmartin. down Chase 2 4b!a' kl-kl. Referee W. D. MajCinne llhivb). I'm- pirn W. B. KU fx k I Ilartmoul h I . Km id Juda-e F. S. Berrm I Prm'trtun I . l.llt- Incram (U. S. S i IlKnW .V .... Meadow .1.. C. rlrnwn Iar T. f. Gilloii" ....... F'ra.4 K. lirtiwn . Ball , . . i liMn Gilmari in . . . . All-n J. .illi.n II l l 7 U 1 Biiananno ikuti ul, alier tout u- GOING UP! $405 IN GRID PR.7F.Sj UEREWITH we present fifteen of the outstanding football games 1 on the schedule for Nov. 5. How will they result? ! Just fill in the scores as you figure they'll be, sign or print your 1 a full name and address, and send the coupon to The Football Con- ! sensus Editor. The News, Post Office Box 624, Grand Central Station. New York City, N. Y. ' I , - I a in senaing your answer vou may use this coupon or any piece of paper the same sire. This coupon is printed merely for your convenience. Only remember that a neatness will count. Please clip on the outside dotted line. J You need not buy The News in order to compete. Copies of The News may be examined at The ! News office, in public libraries and at our Reader's Service Bureau free of charge. I he person whose ndreat is beat will receive tw tickets. transportation and expenses to the Notre Dame-Northwestern game at Saath Bend. Ind, Nev. 12 OR S200 in Cash. Second best rill receive tw tickets, trans portation and expenses te the Harvard-Holy Cross game at Cambridge, Nov. 12 OR $100 in Cash. Third best will receive four ticket, transportation and ex penses to the Princeton-Yale game at Princeton, Nev. 12 OR (50 ia Cash. Fourth best will re-S reive tw tickets, transportation aad expense to the Prineeton- YaU van,. OR S?S ia r,cV Fifth best will receive four tickets to the N. Y. U.-FordKam tint in the Yankee Stadium. Nev. 12 OR $15 in Cash. Sixth best will receive two tickets to the N. Y. U.- Fordham game OR $10 ia Cash. Seventh best will receive $5 in Cash. The person whose indg- 1 ( ment t worst will receive the 9o'e Wrong Club solid gold emblem. Year answer mast be postmarked not later than mid' II V an 11 1 Tl i -Dexter k t a rn nr X Will J .........Si. Mary's J . y. T. IT. ......... .r.earnii ......... ( k. Navy ........... .CWwaikW ........ S. mTmmrt ......... .Amy ........... kin ......Baly Craaa. ...... Foaa- ............ .Ftttawarc. ....... J Cl-a .......... .rara1 ......... a bn KeWaakav ....... I I Maai ...........Mlehlma .... l. I Karthweaterw ...... OMa. J I I ela ,.MhMri ........ Sj ' I --r w.k ,1 ,k I 1 I I !l V I i I I I I i. .... ;i ww lj u u iStaatara .......... WaaaJarfaai I il .1 I loJjacco ell II you fail to see White Owl displayed on a cigar case ASK FOR IT. But remember the dealer cannot afford to sell it at less than 5 cents straight BECAUSE HE PAYS MORE FOR IT than ordinary 5-cent cigars. ABSOLUTELY SAME CIGAR f OLD 14 TSARS AT 7 CENTS AND MICHEL now 425,00 0,00 0 First Year Record night, Nov. 3. awaaWMa I I C1TT STATE I CBe-.lW2.G.C.Co. - i

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