The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 25, 1928 · Page 11
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 25, 1928
Page 11
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SUNMJT SPORT SECTION CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING NebrasKa's Best Newspaper TWENTY - SEVENTH YEAR. LINCOLN, NEB., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1928. SECTION B EIGHT PAGES Army Cadets Hang First Defeat on Cornhuskers THE LINCQ LN STAR 1 5 Cagle Dazzles In Victory for Army , 1 1, j i if - tl Backfield Ace of Soldiers Factors In 13 - 3 Result; Sloan's Kick Gives Huskers 3 - 0 Lead at Half. BY CY" SHERMAN. WEST POINT, N. Y Nov. 21 Any ideas or aspiration which Cornhusker football followers may have been nurturing that Nebraska might climax its 1928 season with a formidable bid for highest national honors tonight may be consigned tp the ash heap of disappointed opes. The red - jereeyed Hunkers had their chance today on the plains of the West Point Military Academy, stacking up against the future generals of Uncle Sam's army in sixty minutes of frenzied battling, and the final reckoning found the mule hee - hawing over a 13 to 3 triumph. But Com h linker football need not inscribe aught of apology in the record of the afternoon's proceedings, for that same record would disclose that the Jluskers were making pace. 3 to 0. at half - time and but for the pestiferous activi ties of one "Red" Cagle and a In the fates and fortunes of the combat, Nebraska rooters, not the Army mule, might well have done most of the hee - hawing tonight. Mr. Cagle. serving his fourth season In Soldier moleskin, titer preliminary term of football toil in a college down in Dixie, was the artful gent who dd most of the dirt to the Nebraska cause. This red - thatched gladiator has been pretty well ballyhooed this faU as all - American material of super grade, and after several hundred Nebraska supporters had Inspected the speed and football wizardry of the Army team's backfield ace. It was quite unanimously agreed in that portion of the stands where the Nebraska folk were gathered that this Cagle fellow needs no horn - blowing in bolstering the claim the carmine - haired youth In Army moleskins is the coqk - of - the - walk In American football. Smothered In First Half. Cagle however, had all sorts of trouble In setting up the pins to put on his stuff. He started the ball game with a surprise forward pass while the scrimmage line was deep in Army territory and he per - petated considerable running around in circles during a first half. During v this period the Cornhuskers were waging a sturdy defense which had the Soldier boys and their stellar performer prett ywell smothered. But "Red" positively declined to be denied. Early in the third period, when the Army had the ball Hist across mid field in Nebraska territory, the Soldiers faked a double pass and reverse play around end. That sort of stuff was a clever coverup for the subsequent proceedings as Red suddenly darted out through a quick opening in the right wjng of the Husker line and squared away In the direction of the Nebraska goal. "Red Breaks Away. Unfortunately, it happened that "Red" had the ball tucked under one arm and. quite as unfortunately, he was making tracks so rapidly and squirming away from tacklers with such pernicious, dexterity that nary a Husker tackier could lay as much as a careless hand on the galloping ghost in Army duds. The net result was an Army touchdown. Captain 8prague fis - led the attempted kick of the ex tra point, but the Soldiers were ouU in front, 8 to 3, and that three - point lead was quite sufficient to stand up for a victory the remainder of the journey. Came Enrs at Twll'gM. The Army management. It seems, has strange Ideas as to the proper time of day to inaugurate its home football games. The combat did not Continued on PliSeFivej By Day and By Night, Cadets Held Edge Says U. P. Writer BY FRANK GETTY. (United Press Sports Edtotr.) WEST PONT, N. Y.. Nov. 24 First by day and then by night, the Army proved Nebraska's master, defeating the hitherto unbeaten Csrnhuskers in convincing fashion, 1 3 to 3, before 25,000 spectators in West Points picturesque new stadium on the hilltops above the Hudson. . . . While It was light, Chris Cagle broke loose and ran 37 yards for a touchdown. After darkness fell, and the players were indistinguishable on the trampled gridiron. Hutchinson threw a long forward pass to Allen for a second Army score. The Cornhuskers, who have, swept undefeated across the football fields of the middlewest, came to the plains of West Point in anticipation of a pleasant husking bee, but Cagle grabbed the red ear and then enjoyment was all the Army's. Victory Well Earned. The triumph of the Cadets was well earned, for they outplayed their heavier opponents in every period except the second, in wnicn uiair Sloan booted over a 30 - yard placement kick for Nebraska's only score, "pfhis field goal in the second quarter followed two great defensive ef forts by the Cadets Inside their 10 - .ard line. Chris Cagle was badly hurt in tackling Rowley and was replaced by Hutchinson, who had to punt from behind his own goal. The ball went out at Army's 35 - yard line and the Cornhuskers opened up a fast running attack, Sloan and Howell advancing the ball to the Cadet's 10 - yard line, where the de fense again stiffened. On the fourth down, Howell and Sloan dropped back and the Nebraska fullback held the ball for his versatile teammate, who booted over a perfect placement. The Cadets had romped un - ehecked across the chalk marks in tht - first .period until they reached series of unfortunate breaks 3Doe IN THE EAST. At Weat Faint, Army, Us Krtruk, S. At MtUbargb New Terk V.. SI; Car - negle Tifk, IS. At FhllaSelnnln Navy. ! Frlneetea,a At Kew Hay Herrar. 17 J Vale, a At New Tern Ottrittovn, t7; Far. nam, 7. At Kaeten Lafayette. M: Lehigh. 14. At Wereeater Haly Creee. 44; Frevii - nce, . At Bonten Re ten eellege, Sit - Aggtee, l a. At SernntenSt. Thtau, IS; St. Maryg At rhlUSelahla Villa Neva, 50 Davie lklna. 13. At Streaasharg - Streaoebarg .Nerval, IX Bleemnburfii, f. At rtatlaelpnln Temele, IS; Washing tan eellege, 7. At Seranten Oaantiea Marinas, Sit I - nanen Valley, . At Newark .Heverferi, Ij Delaware, It. At Cheater Pen M. C. Si Janiatn, At Fhlladelpnla St. Jeaeph, IX; Drexel, a At New Wllmlngten Weetminleter, IX; Geneva. S. . At MeaSvllle Allegheny, ?; Alfred. At New mrnnawlek aatger, IS; Swarth - tare, X. At PrerleVaee Brewn, S8; Bhaaa Inland, 7. At Recheeter Kaeheatar. XS: Hebart. IS. At WaehJnften Wee tern Maryland, S; Wathinf ten A Iae, . At Carlisle Backnell. S7; Dleklnean, S. At Break I yn St. Jehna, X4; Leyela. S. At Waahlngten Oalleaoet, S4; Rriage - water, . At ritUbargta Daaaeaae, IS; Bethany, ' - IN THE WIST. At Omaha Pera Normal, SI; Omaha tfnlvereiiy, . At C'elamhla Mlaaenrl. tSi Kansae. . At Stillwater Oklahoma, 44; OkUhema A (lea. t. At Dee Melnee Drake, IS; Iaw State, S. At Ann Arker Mlrhlcan, 10; lawa. S. At Madlsen Mlnneeeia. ; Wleeenein, a At Urnene llllnele, 8; Ohle State, . At Lafayette Perdue. 14; Indiana, t. At OreeneaeUe DePaaw, ti Wabaah, IX. : At Evans ten Nerthweatern, t7; Dert - meath. S. . At Cincinnati West Vlrfiala Weeleyan, It; St. Xavter. 7. At Pearla Bradley, St; MeKeadrte. S. At Xenla Wilberfaree, Slmmena, At Akren Akrnn, ; Mt. Union. . , At Blafften Defiance. tn; niafften. a At Athens Ohie U.. X7: Denlaen. IS. At East Lansing Michigan Aggies, 7; Na. Carolina State, a At Bewling Green Bawling Green, ; At' LensavUle MarehaU, IS; LanlerlUe. a At Delaware Wlttenkerg. 7; Ohla Wee - ley an. S. - - ' - - . ,f (Continued On Page Pour.) . Nebraska's 20 - yard line. Three times In that neighborhood the brawny Cornhuskers' line held for downs. Sloan the Dassler. In the second period, the Ne - braskans' only aggressive effort. Xor ward passes and long dashes by Sloan, the individual star of the game and one of the best backs seen on the gridiron this year, forced the Army on to the' defensive, where they remained throughout the quarter. Coming out for the second half, however, the Cadet eleven showed that It had just begun to fight. Chris Cagle. playing the game of his career, began those devastating dashes) off tackle and around end which have been the terror of the Army's opponents this season. Standing on his own 35 - yard line, the Cadet star flung a long pass to Messinger, Army end. who - ran to Nebraska s 37 - yard line. From that vantage point, after a delayed pass behind the line, Cagle suddenly sprinted through the Comhuskjers secondary defense and was off on one of his twisting runs, which did not end until he was hugging the ball to his muddied Jersey safely behind the Nebraska goal line. Captain Spraeue missed the trv for goal, and the Army went out to hold its advantage. A' tack Lacked Versatility. Sloan's dashes for sizeable gains were offset by a lack of versatility in the Nebraska attack, and the stout defense against the drives of "Blue" Howell, visiting fullback. Cagle was twice badly hurt In making brilliant and timely tackles and finally was replaced by Hutchinson. 80 desperate were the Ne braskans as the game drew to a close and darkness closed in upon the hilltop stadium that Sloan tried a 56 - yard drop - kick, which, needless to say. fell short The final period was played in (Continued On Page Four J EVANS Quavl lack DIMMI1T aue Kansas A (tries wiU be the of the 1928 schedule and a victory The Wildcats are coached by Cornhusker schedule. BADGER FUMBLE AWAY GRID GAME Minnesota Crosses Goal For Lone Touchdown; Beat Wisconsin. Nagurski Dives Across to Give Gophers, 6 - 0 Grid Victory. MADISON. Wis.. Nov. 24 (U P.) Wisconsin's hopes for a Big Ten championship were dashed today when Minnesota, taking advantage of a Badger fumble in the second - quarter, crashed through for the only touchdown of the game and won, 6 to 0. Dr. Clarence E. Spears' oopners clearly outplayed the Badgers, and it was only wnen Wisconsin wok wj the air that the home team was able to gain. Minnesota displayed all the power she was credited with having, the powerful Nagurski knocking Wisconsin's line to pieces. Badgers Drop Passes. Coach Glenn Thistlethwaite's 3adgers let three possible scoring opportunities slip away irom mem in the third quarter when pass receivers failed' to hold onto the ball when wihtin their grasp. Although the Badgers were outplayed in every way, with the exception of one quarter, it was a bad break that orjened the way to Minnesota's - touchdown. The Cardinals, fighting under their own goal , posts, called upon Rebhola for a plunge. Rebholz squirmed passed the line of scrimmage and broke loose.1 A half dozen Gonhers rushed him. While one tackled him .low. another grabbed his shoulders. His hand knocked the ball from Rebholz. Kakela fell on ft and it was Minnesota's ball on Wisconsin's 17 yard line. Fred Hovde shot through left tackle for ContfnuedOh Page Pour.) Idaho U. Vandals Bother Trojans LOS ANGELES. Nov. 2 I. N. f g - After the university southern California .Trojans had floundered in a doldrums for two qaurters, Don Williams returned tq the line - up and led his undefeated teammates to a 28 to 7 victory over Idaho in their final conference football game ! here this afternoon. The victory gave the Trojans no worse than a tie for the coast con - ference championship, with four i victories and one tie game with California. Williams made an auspicious return to the game after a two weeks' illness rolling up two touchdowns in short order at the start of the third period. t The first score came after Saunders had paved the way with a 35 yard jaunt through tackle, and the second came after a steady march down the field. Jess Hill, coming in for Saunders late in the period, dashed twenty - nine yards for a touchdown, for a third score. Hill contributed a fourth touch down in ihe fourth period, after two brilliant dashes down the field. Just previous to this, Norton, a Trojan sub - back, had paved the way by returning Idaho's kick off 44 yards. Kemp converted, " Kansas Aggies Here ' ' . , .323V A L ISi H WU mum ? i rsy m m L - I N I ' Thanksgiving; day opponent of the Nebraska Cornhuskers at the Memorial stadium. It will be the final game for the Scarlet and Cream would gl ve Nebraska a clear claim to the "Big His" conference title. "Bo" McMUlin, former Centre colleg e star, and tbe Turkey day game Is sure to be one of the thrillers on the MeeKan Qridders Overwhelm Tech - 1 4 ' - f - , . v 1 ' , v Title Hopes of Carnegie Tech Crushed By Ken Strong and Brilliant Band Of New York U. Violets. FORBES FIELD, PITTSBURGH, Nov. 24 (I. N. S.) New York university reached for the football heights here this afternoon. While a capacity crowd of 40,000 people looked on in amazement and wonder, Chick' Meehan's Violet eleven, playing with the precision and smoothness of a well oiled machine, overwhelmed the powerful and hitherto unbeaten Carnegie Tech eleven by a score of 27 to 13. Ken Strong, the ace of the Violet ball carriers chose this day to give the greatest exhibition of his sensational career. Carnegie could not stop him. Around the end. off the tackles, and through the line he carried the ball for consistent and off - times sensational gains. Time after time he carried the ball upwards of fifteen yards, the top mark being a dash of forty - one yards for the third New York touchdown. Two of the New York touchdowns are credited to him and in addition he kicked three goals after touchdown. He was the ail - American half back this afternoon. Tech Clearly Outclassed. PITTSBURGH, Pa., Nov. 24 U. P.) Carnegie Tech. saw its hopes of a football champlonshlo dimmed today when the Violet clad eleven from New. York university drove through to a 27 to 13 victory. The New York eleven, gathering tremendous power as the game progressed, charged through, over and above the line to mar Carnegie Tech's hitherto undefeated slate and prevent the Tartans from completing their first undefeated season in history. It was the first time the two schools had met in football, and the third time Tech had fallen before Coach Chick Meehan's men. It wa sa sad finish to one of the. best seasons Carnegie Tech has ever enjoyed, but it was a bright finish to a similar season for New York universitv Onlv a defeat at , the hands of Georgetown univer slty marred the season's record of ; the Violet squad, Even in defeat Carnegie Tech i backers admired and ravelled in the stellar playing of Ed Hill and Ken - (Continued On Page Pour.) 'i - "l"TrT"! rf" HUSKER SQUAD TO VISIT BROADWAY WEST POINT, N. YVNov. U The Cornhusker party pulled out of West Point tonight and will see the sights on New York's Broadway and take In a theater Crformance. A sit;ht - ee!iur drive on the program for Sunday morning and the Nebraska special wiU head away from Wee - hawken, N. JH Sunday afternoon arriving In Lincoln Tuesday morning in time for classes. Thanksgiving 1 , ', , PLENTY UPSETS IN GRID REALM Football World Is Given Some Good Jolts Saturday. The decisive defeat of Carnegie iTech, Illinois' triumph in the west ern conierence; (Harvard's Iirst victory over Yale since 1922; Princeton's upset at the, hands of the Navy and the tie played by Stanford and California, featured the Saturday football program in the United States. Carnegie Tech. having defeated Notre Dame and all other teams it met this year, was prepared to claim a national championship if successful against New York university at Pittsburgh. The final hurdle was a trifle too high for the Sklbos to clear and New York triumphed, 27 to 13. Upsets in "Big Ten, In the middle - west, Illinois dropped Ohio State, 8 to 0. while - Minnesota was trouncing Wisconsin, 6 to 0. The latter defeat ousted Wisconsin from the top rung of the Big Ten and enabled the lltl to claim a clean cut championship. Both teams have lost one game but Wisconsin has a tie to mar its record. Harvard literally ran wild against Yale at New Haven and the 17 to 0 victory achieved was the first the Crimson has celebrated in five years. In 1925 the teams played to a tie. but Yale won the other four contests. Princeton was an almost universal favorite over the Navy when the teams took the field at Philadelphia. The Tigers were not 'prepared, however, for the vicious attack, the middles produced, and lost, 9 to 0. A 71 yard run by Lloyd featured the contest. Army Spills Nebraska. Army was host to an unbeaten Nebraska eleven and the Corn - h us Iters gave the cadets a very busy afternoon at West Point. Army's krfefense held the invaders to a lone field goal, however, while the offense was sufficient to account for two touchdowns, an extra point and a is to 3 decision. Ann Arbor was the scene of probably the greatest surprise In the (Continued on Page Five.) Day. NIGRO Half - bacK A MIZZOU ROMPS OVERJAYHAWKS Tigers Make Long Jaunts Good For Scores Against K. U. Missouri Bests Kansas by 25 - 6 Score Before 25,000 Crowd. COLUMBIA, Mo., Nov. 24 (U.P.) Old Mi?zou found its ancient rival, Kansas, wasn't the potent team It was supposed to be and Missouri romped over the Jay hawkers before a crowd of 25,000 home - comers todav. 25 to 6. Brilliant end runs of Missouri and an accurate passing game of Kansas provided a thriller of a battle that had its climax in the final period with Dills making the fourth Missouri touchdown. The Missouri back took the ball on his goal line on the kick - off after the Kansas touchdown. Perfect Interference provided him the shelter to race straight down the field with not a tackier touching him. Long Runs Score. Held scoreless for a time, the Tiger machine started its scoring orgy in tbe second period with Waldorf, quarter, going over twice In that period. Long end runs made the first touchdown possible and a 28 - yard pass, Brown to Hursy, brought the ball near the goal for the second marker. The third touchdown came in the third period after Lawrence got off a bad punt for the Kansans. Mehrle went over for the score. In the fourth session, Kansas passed to the 7 - yard line and then Lyman bucked over for the touchdown. Lineup and Summary. Missouri, 25 POS. Kansas. 6 Hursley . . . .LE. Hauser W.Smith ,.LT...... .... Ward Maschoff LG Shannon Ft. Smith C Smoot Hawkins RG , Logan Huff RT. , Olson Brown RE ... , McCormick Waldorff . ...... QB Paden Kennedy... LH Lyman Mehrle.... RH. ....... Cooper Byars PB Cox Touchdowns: Missouri Waldorf, 2; Mehrle. D lis. Kansas Lyman. Point after touchdown Brown. OfflcialffRefrree: J. C. Orover, Washington; Umpire: F. E. Dennie, Brown. Field Jud?e: W. J. Krause, Washington. Head Linesman: Taylor, Fairmount, Georgtown Passes Help Beat Fordham NEW YORK, Nov. 24 (I. N. B.) A splendid forward passing attack was flashed by Georgetown university here this afternoon in its an - ham university eleven, an&d the nual football clash with the Ford - Maroon, contributed enough fumbles on its ow n account to enable the hilltoppers to win, 27 to 7. Fordham surprised the visitors with the staunch resistance they offered and the play was by no means as one sided as the score indicates. In the second period the Maroon outplayed the Blue and Grey by a wide margin and they also had the edge in the third quarter. Lincoln Held By Cedar Rapids Hi Red and Black Battles in Scoreless Tie With Iowa Eleven; Schmitt's Kick For Winning Points Short. , , , BY JOHN EDWARDS. Lincoln high nchoors hitherto untarnished football record of no defeats, no ties, and an uncrossed goal line, wan ameared with a dark blotch over one - third of it brilliance Saturday afternoon when an invading Washington high eleven from Cedar Rapids, Ian deadlocked in a scoreless rav? with the Red and Black. The Cornhusker - Army classic of the east had attracted Lincoln grid fans, who displayed no special desire to witness a high school football game. Consequently, it was a meagre gathering of half - interested spectators that assembled in the capital city oval for the inter - state encounter. STATISTICS CHART LINCOLN HI GAME rirat aewna, earned Liaeela, 4; Cedar Banlas. S. First Senna, aenalty Ceaar Realae, 1. Yeras gained In scrimmage Ltncela, S8; Cedar Rapids, AS. Tarda lest In eerlmmage Llneeln, S; Cedar Raalde, 1. . rarward aaaaaa Mnteln. 1 ant at S far tt varda, 1 Ineamalete, Intercepted; Cedar Raalda, S eat ef far SS yarda, I lateatalete. 1 Intereeated. Net yardage gained ' Uneatn. SS( Cedar S a aids, M. Panta l.lnaaln. It far average ef 44 U yards; Cedar Raalde 11 far a rer age af 1? yeras. Panta retamed Llneeln, S yarde; Cedar Raalda. 4S yards. Klrkeffs Llnraln. 1 far tS yards: Cedar Raalda. 1 far at yards. Klcaefre retnrned IJnceln. tt yarde; Cedar Rapids, 4 yarde. field geals attempted Llneeln 1. Rail lest an dewne Llneeln. 1; Cedar Rapids, 1. Rail lest an fnmnlee Cedar Raplda, 1. Penalties Mnceln, far 4a yaraa; Cedar Raplda, S far XS yards. Hi chs3 Scores At LinrlM Lincoln. ; WMblnfU klfk f Cedar ayiS. I., . At SprKeer Rnttc, ; fir, S. At NdIm NcImr, SS; Hrr. . At ImMirial ImMrUl. l&i rMM, t. At Omaha Omaha Th. 13; Oukt Central. . At Safcctha. Ka. - Sabtha, li FaU City. " At Shart hart, IS; VrrSan, IS. At McCk McCaek. 15; Cartla Afflaa, a. . At MeCaak McCoek rcaarvM, IS; Wll - eta resrvm. S, At Camstack Camatack, IS; Narth a At 8afrnt Harfcnt. 18: Laaa City. . At Sllvar Creak Greet ay, ftlj Silver Creek. 1. At I.aak. Wa. Oawfere IN: Lank. . At linireraliy rUce University Plaae, IS; KHhany, t. At uneeln Virii, n: Betiaan. a. At Weeping Watar Weening Water, 14; lellee View. S. At ReS C1e Orleana. Slj Met CImS. a At Una! - Ltaoeln reaervee, S7; Teat - nle. S. At David City DavU City. IS; are. Sew At Mart intte LeJn - taii, ; KertS riatte. a . At AlWeej AlWen. Celamkaa, a At Adam Adama, 13: OSell, a At Newman reve Newman Grave, SS Nerfelk reaervee, a At tietaenkwry - - Oethewnarf. IS; Kaar ey, . At Oeeeata, Oeoaota. IS: Latrh. a At Central Ctly erk. &; Oantml City, a At Wymece - Crete, g; Wymere, 9, At Omaha Narth, Santa, S. At rairbery Haattnga, ; rairbnry, a At Sunertar Snnerier, 14: Aarara, . At Alliance BoatUblwff. 81 - Alliance, a At. Bridgeport Bridrcnert, 81; Kim ball, a At Franklin Franklin, ; Blaemlng Im am vn, ve At rrement Crelghten Pre IS; Fra - mem, . At OantertdgaCawibiidre reaervee, IS; Faraam, . - At Friend Friend, ). Hebron, (Continued On Page Four.) California - Stanford Finish 13 - 13 After Thrilling Game MEMORIAL STADIUM, BERKELEY, NOV. 24 (INS) California 13; Stanford 13. Thus ended the most thrilling battle of the Pacific coast football season today played before the largest crowd of the year, approximately 100.000 souls. California led at the half 13 to 0. the result of one touchdown scored by Bancroft on a 76 yard run after an Intercepted pass and one scored Dy Avery who counted on a 20 yard forward pass on tne last piay oi the half. Cardinals To Rescue Stanford scored its first touchdown of the game In the third period on a concerted drive from the California 29 - yard line, Fentrup counting on a line plunge. The ty ing count came with dramatic suo - deness with less than a minute to play when Stanford made desperate by the trend of events, launcnea a persistent passing attack. Tne play that 1 counted was a 35 yard pass irom Simp kin to Fentrup, the latter caught the ball a scant foot from the end zone. California missed the first try forpoint and kicked the second. Stanford kicked the first and missed the second when a goal kick would have given a one point victory. Statistics of the game shows how even it was. In the first half each team made two first downs, Stanford made 50 yards on running plays to California's 41 and gained 16 yards on passes to California's 41 The Bears intercepted four for ward passes, one counting for a touchdown after a 76 yard run. Light Backs Score, When "Pop" Warner put in his light backs In the second half it was vastly different. Stanford registered 84 yards from running plays and 108 from passes. California made 29 yards on runningplays and completed one pass for 19 yards. Lincoln appeared to be the stronger eleven of the two and seemed to hold a small but very distinct edge over the low wis throughout the course of the fray. But appearances must be deceitful for the count in downs and net yardage gained, like the final score, was deadlocked. Both team claimed four first downs apiece and 69 yards in net gains. Bauer's Punting Excellent. Only in the punting department did the Red and Black show a marked superiority. Here the punt - mg of Bauer averaged 44 yards for 12 punts as compared to tne 71 yard average in 11 punts af Dun can, cedar Kama left tacicie. Bauer's kicking work was probably the feature of the same, nia Jar. nine boota averaging 52 yards while one was good for nearly 80. - cedar Ka trios exhibited a tougn forward wall, too stubborn for the Lincoln backs to penetrate. With two powerful tackles In Captain Hedges and Duncan, the Washington high line staved off all attempts to plunge through their forward wall or circle their enda and an equally effective anti - air Craft defense balked all attempts to travel by the aerial route. lowann Start Strong. Cedar Rapids won the toss and chose to defend the north goal ' which gave the Brownemen the disadvantage of a stiff wind. All play ing was deep in Lincoln territory during the entire opening stanza although the Red and Black held a heavy margin in statistics. Towards the end of the period a Mc - Caf frie - to - Oreedy forward pass netted 13 yards for the only first down of the quarter, although not once did the Iowans threaten the Lincoln goal. The period ended with the Red and Black in possession of the ball on their own 21 - yard line. Bauer's punt of 79 yards early in the second quarter carried the pigskin deep into Washington high territory, but here the IoWans made a brilliant stand and registered a little themselves In the form of yardage gained. Bauer's second punt of 52 yards backed the Tiger crew to their six - yard line and a third at - the close of the half pushed them back to their eight - yard marker. Once Lincoln held possession of the ball on the . Cedar Rapids 20 - yard line but lacked the necessary punch to score. Schmitt's Kick Fails. . Only once during the third period did Washington high hold the ball in the Brownies' territorv, and that was when a 15 - yard penalty on the Red and Black for roughing gave the Ioawna the ball on the Lincoln 37 - yard line. The Tigers were held for downs and auer booted a 66 - yard punt that crossed the opposing goal. Cedar Raplda scrimmaged from its 20 - yard line and a few moments later Lyman, Lincoln right guard, recovered a fumble on the 25 - yard line and set the Brownemen on a drive to the goaj that ended near the middle of the fourth period on ' r (Continued On Page Four.) The Cards completed eight first passes In 15 attempts and California completed one asss in one attempt. As a result of the California failure to win today the University of Southern California takes undiluted claim to the Pacific Coast conference championship. Stanford packed up immediately after the game and prepared to take a train for New York, where Warner's team is to meet the Army next Saturday. California due to reeelve invitation from Pasadena to play the New Year's day game was undecided at this writing whether to accept or stage a post season game of its own on that day. Lineup and Summary. Stanford. - Pos. California Meller RE Phillips Artman RT Bancroft Robesky ....... RG Schwars Heinecke C.. Rleges l?f JEL Gill Bellman VT.......... Fits "1 .;?' Avery Fleischhacker .Q) zibao. SJnw KH....K,,,, Barr Wilton LH... Lom Hoffman FB Schmidt bcore by periods; camornia 0 13 0 013 Stanford 0 0 7 8 13 California scoring touchdowns, Bancroft, Avery. Goal after touchdowns, Barr. Stanford scoring - touchdown, 8impkins, ' Fentrup. Goal after touchdown, Lewis. Substitutions: California, Beckett for Gill; Cof field for Lom; Cock - burn for Schmidt; Norton for Avery; Gill for B reckon; Newman for XXarr: Breckenridge for Eisan Stanford: Landy for Artman: Kla - bau for Bellman; Fentrup for Wilton; Simpkins for Hoffman; Davidson for. Preston; Alberteon for Mttllftr Officials: Referee, George Var - nell; Umpire, Ralph McCord; Head Linesman, Tom Fitzpatrick; Field Judge, Sam Dolan.

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