The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 11, 1931 · Page 9
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 9

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Sunday, October 11, 1931
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L /FA.N."', hinì.-', aì >l pnììthri'i art nmur!: in f/irj li ’<1 n ■! rnrlftn s-, hurr'rfnn" nn>l f Ulnl < irnak infii:!:, h'oiti hnil Ì n KtrionH ^ ffjlnn- nn>rrtl Mn,¡fh¡i tni i-a If) hnak info _ h, S'fi^rr Dnn i hnrkfirl/l! ^ Thi S', fk A. Inakiiifl for ft n'ii'-tlinff rhn,np. Thr ,, , f shfttililfiA ht I itifj. Thf t'f nt'f nt lra?.t hnit ft rlozrn of ' th- . Whtif' thr lifìttir ‘t'ifh thtR Hfntfncf : "Onnnff ngnm nfU r 17 iff ft r» f” U\COLA\ SKH., SljynAY, (H TOHKH 11. 1931. \lOT fn hr ontihinr hti thr .Htntrgist.'i nt thr irnrld'.n srrin* sra.'^nn fnnthail, Ihthr Rnth hvnkr ittttt print V'ith (tnnnuncrnirnf that hi irnuld lUd itrmand a highrr t^ahiry. I.nn I.ittlr'ff {'nimnhia huddir is ntd I kr thr othtrs. Must of thr>a look dn ^h. Thiti say I.ou'.s hntks di::y, .1 Wist Ihnnt pianr invadrd ('nnnda to hrinn hark hrar sfraks for thr f oof bail sqnad. S'a^'y m fo,t ,*»/;>»»»« »•»>». ing for n'hafr mrat to t vrn np ntaftrr.s. DOWN Ihiirf in a Santa Clans has stnniithinrd sinrt an Ok• lahotnn tpdfd' ntndr his third holr-in-ottr in a sintflo .srnson, ‘BIG 6’ BATTLE Sauer Dazzles In ' V ebraska V ictory Former Lincoln High Halfback Sprints to Two Touchdowns During Final Period of Grid ( lash With Oklahoma. Camera Snaps Sauer On Dash Through SoonerTeam. Redbirds CvOiVned I Diamond Champs KV (; ke ( î (; M chiudh . The Nebraska (’ornhuakrrs blasted open the Hig Six eonference championship eamjiaign Saturday afternoon with a l.’bO victory over thf> University of Oklahoma. Two long .sprint.s liy (ierirge Sauer, former Lincoln high school star, .-parkled in the victory over the Sooners. Sauer’s scoring achi«‘vements canu* in the closing (luarter, the first being the result of a dash through the line and 17-yard run through a broken field, and and the second coming after the inter- teption of a Sooner pass and 70-yard hike to the final ehalkmark. AvfiiKPd l#a<«t YrarN lifffal. A crowd of more than 10,000 .saw the CornhvLskcr.s avciiRp a 20-7 rr- tcrsal rrcrtved las? year on Norman soil and in cxacfln? thi.s rc- vrngr hand the Hooner.s a do.se of their own medicine lone runs to touchdow n.*Kauer looked ''.swect'’ In his two .«-connt? jannts, m each of whlrh he was given .some valuable help by hi: mate-.. T’he C?ornhu‘ker line opened a yawntnc hole in the Oklahoma forward wall to b f tîeorpe throuKh on his first .scoriiiR play, while a pair of intrrferer.s mowed down the .seeondary a.s OeorRP whirled away from another tackier and proceeded to out-run Captain Ouy Warren, the safety man in the Sooner back field Scored Again on Interception. In the .second touchdown, following the Interception of a Nebraska Danir. 0 At I’olumbux pa.s.s deep in Ciornhusker territory, ; .|, fevcral Scarlet linemen, after break- At Ann Arbor ing through the line to rush the pHs.ser, quickly organized a barrier to the Sooner tackier who gave pur- .sult and the hard-running Sauer, a.s in hi.s earlier .scoring Jaunt, raced acras.s the goal line to score standing up. The Nebra.ska touchdowns, .scored in the clcLsing period of the con- te.sf. brought the big thrill of a rather drab afternoon in which the weather horned in to provide most oi the entertainment. Heat W»ve: Then Rain. Mid-summer heat, with the thermometer reading over 90 degres, was the weather that boiled up at the athlete.s comi>etlng in the stadium arena during the first two quarters. During the intermission a drenching downpour, which mixed hail with a driving rainstorm, beat down on the two te.ims during the third quarter and at times all but .screened the Held trom the pres.s box observer.s. The weather eased up for the thrilling fourth period. Linemen On Their Toes. While Sauer'.s touchdowns provided the bright spots in the Nebraska offense, the defen.sive work of the forwards and backs deserves a full share of credit for the victory. The Nebraska linemen had the Oklahoma running attack in their hip pocket.s throughout the afternoon, while the backfield, featuring the IN Till nui SIX At l.inrnlr« — Nrbr*«lia, 13; Ohlahnm«. tt. At ( oliimhla — Kan -.ix A*|trx. 2«; Mlx- «oiirf. 1 . At lanrfnff—Kan'.ax. .'to, Jamrx MU-i Mkfn. It. M RBASK A « t)l 1 I iit s. At I.fmar»—W aynf Tfafhrrx, 7; Wfxtfrn I nion. *. At S.» ard—fonrr relia, 31; Dana ritl- Ifl*. U. IN Till BIG TtN. At ( hira«« — Northwfstfrn, «; Note» •fi, Ohio —Photo b> Hale. In the above picture. Fullback George Sauer l.s shown clearing the left wing of the Oklahoma line for a dash of 22 yards—his fir.st important gain of a game in which the former Lincoln high back, a Co rnhusker now, was the individual star o. Saturday’s grid battle on Nebraska Field Sauers run In this In.stance punctuated the first period, but during the fourth period he twice broxe away to touchdowns, running from scrimmage for his first scoring performance and snagg mg a Sooner pa.s.s and then sprinting 70 yard." to his .second touchdown. - VandfrhMt. -MlrhUan. 13; (hiraan. 7. AVixfoni'in, 7; Alabama -.Mifhlcan “B”, I»; W»»t- IRISH BALKED BY “WILDCAT TEAM Notre Dame and Hanley’s Men Battle In Mud To Scoreless Tie. RY LEO FISCHER. SOLDIER FIELD. Chicago. Oct. 10—(INS>—Two great football teams At * «■ spla.shcd fumbled and fought in the Al Tilfin—IDitlflhrra, Ollfrhiln. It. , rain and mud this afternoon before 80,000 .'¡ix’ctators in r-n ctfort to prove their superiority. When 60 minutes Al lAladGon — roly, 7. .Al Ann Arbor- frn stair, it. At VpsiUnti—MIrhifan Normal, 27; Ohio Stair ’"B". b. At L-fJvrttr—Piirdur. 7; IlllnoU, I*. .At Dallas—Tr\ax Aaxir», i!». Iowa I'.. •• At Palo Alto—Stanford. 13; .Minnraota. ». IN THE VVlsT At f.ranvlllr—Ohio I . .33; DrnUon. «. ■At Undliy—DrOnanrr. 7, Eindia), b. At Akron—Akron 12; Krnl. fi. At Ainu—Alm.i. 12; OlUrt. i. At Kalamjjoo—Noirr Damr ‘B", 2«; Ka lam a roo C ÿ Sh0rmûH • Conlmued On Page Eight * MOHLER STARS IN TROJAN WIN I'. S. C. Ace Counts Four Touchdowns Against Coug:ar Team. I.O SANGELES. Cal., Oct, 10 — • UP» — Orville Mohler. Southern C:ihfornla s .'-hifty quarterback, ran wild here today and the Trojans turned in a 38 to 6 victory over Wn.Ahlngton State, la^t ycaa’s coast conference champions. The w in wa.s .sweet for the 35 000 Southern California fans who wit- ne.ssrd the game, for it marked the return cf Mohler to his 1930 form mri it avenged the 7 to 6 trimming the Cougars handed Southern California Bt Pullman, Washington, last .'•eason. Mohler wa.s imixitcnt against St. Marys in the ojiening game thi.s year and h'' showed little agam.st Oregon State, but this afternoon he managed to scor*' four of his team’s .■-ix touchdowns ft.nd he contributed preath one of the others. Mohler Sprints 6.» Yards. Mohler's best contribution was a 65-vard run tor a touchdown. He took the ball on a spinner, went over center, side-stepped two Washington Stale hacks and outran the rest. He vv-mt over the goal line .'t vnding up His scwes were ni-sde bv gallops of n, 25, 65 and five vards. 5(cMer played onlv the second and third quarters and the Trojan.s functioned perfectly while hr wa.s in th( lineup. Incidentaliv. this same Mohler scored Southern California's only touchdown against Wa.shlngton State last vea.r and he was close to another when that game ended. At ( Inriiinall—Ilppaiiw. 7; C InrlnnaO. •>. Al Obrrlln—IIill*«l;Or. 20; Obrrlin, 7. At f.alrxhura—Kno*. 7; Normal. I*. At Valparalxn—ValparaUo, .VII; Aurora (ollrir. U. Al Drrorah-I.uthrr. 67; Dubuque. 0. At m« hmond—l.arih im. 13; Hanover, 0. .At Eranklin—Franklin. Ik; Rose Pnly, 0. At Mount rieaaant—Mount rirasani, II; F'errlv. 6. .At Xenia—Rio Grande. Ik; I’rbaita. 7. .At Oxford—.Miami. 37, Wabash, 0. At .Marietta—Marietta, fi, Capitol, 3. .At Hiram—Baldw In-AA'allare, 20; Hiram. 0. Al Aalparalsi.—Valparaiso, ,"0; .Aurora. 0. .At Ml. Vernon—tirlnnell, fi; t'oriirll, 0. At Wahpeton—Valley ( ity Teacher», «: North Dakota Sriei'ce, At Brooking*—.South D.akota State, 20i Mroningside, 0. At Aberdeen—North Dakota, 52; South Dakota, fi. At St. Paul—Luther, «; Ft. Cnelllng, ». A St. Cloud—St. Cloud Tearher». 0; St. Johns, 6. A' D.cklnson—Dirkinson — Dickinson Teichers. 12; Bxttineau. 0. •At St. Paul—Concordia, Ik; MacAles- ter, 0, At Moorhead—Moorhead, .Al; Jamestown, 0 At .l.uksonsllla—llllnoi» eollege, 19i Monmouth. O'. At Eakw Forest—I.ako Forest, «; Carroll. 0 HAWREYESBOW TO TEXAS AGS Author of Book ¥» mil uvi of sensRtlonsl »» ai. ii play had come to an end the score L OHuCtnnS t OOtuOll, .stood. Northvve.stcrn. 0; Notre Dame. tv,« 0, which is Just what it .should have McGeehan. head of the been. Neither team showed a mar- New’ "York Tribunes sport staff, ........... ................................ gin which would have entitled it to . .stcjis in with an interesting con- line. Tliree plays iater, Ashton went F.mshiea Often tribution to the American football .between Iowa’s left guard and trxkie : Notre Dame Fumbles Often. . . , t. » .. 40 yards and a touchdown. Euch tcpni, when the time came, situation in nis Down the Line arose to the occasion and bravely column in this issue of The Star. It .seems t'aat a severe critic oi the gridiron game, as played in Dallas Heat Wilts Iowa Team; Farmers Pile Up Four Touchdowns. DALLAS. Tex.. Oct. 10 (U. P.? — Coach Matty Bell’s Texas Aggies defeated the Univer.sity of Iowa, 29 to 0. in an intcr.sectional contest 1 layed here today in midsummer weather. A .state fair crowd of 6.000. mrny protccU'd by .straw hats ancl sun shades w'itncs.scd the struggle. J. W, Ashton. Aggie fullback, .scored two of his team s four touchdowns. The first came in the opening period after a poor punt gave the Aggies the ball on the Iowa 39-yard ^Nebraska Harriers | Wins From Sooners Nebraska harrlecs splashed their way to a 30-25 victory over the I’nlversity of Oklahoma In the truss country run between halves of the Husker-Sooner game Francis Ayres, Nebraska sophomore runner, beat Bus Moore of Oklahoma in a thrilling finish, f ovrring the water-.soaked course In 10 minutes 8 «-econds. Olhcr finishers In order were 5Ioo.e lOl. second; Storey iN). ihird: Morrow (Ni. fourth; Dale (O). fifth; Barrett (O). sixth; Strorhlne (O), seventh: Blatler (N). eighth; England (Ni, ninth; I Feme (O), tenth. j GISH HOME FROM TOUR OF AFRICA Cardinals of St. Dniis Victorious, 4 to 2, In Finale of World Series; Laurels to Grimes In His Second Triumph. BY L. S. UAMKUON. ST. LOUIS, Mo. Oct. lO_(UP)~Thc St. Loiii.s Uardi- nal.s climliod from the dopth.s to the heijzht.s toitay and reached the world’.s ha.'^ehall eliampion.'Ahip. Their cau.se abandoned even hy the hometown fans, the Uard.H fouijht their way to a thrilling victory, heating Philadelphia’.s vastly favored Athletics liy 4 to 2 in the decisive Kanie. and win, ning the extended world series, four games lo three. Hopes Low In Card Camp. The Cards’ victory was a.s .surpri.s- Ing R.S it was exciting After taking the play away from their W'.dtc Elephant rivals in the forevnirt of thr comiirtition. and coming home for the concluding gamr.s, the Card." slumiird .so mi.sornbly Friday that hoi>€ for t’.irlr victory today .seemed given up by all the red-shirted plaver.s But the daring drive and dash that had .scored three vietoric.s in the earlier part of the ('nainpion- .ship wa.s revived .so thoroughly that Gabby Streef.s Cards made the mountalnou.s George Earn.shaw. number two man of the Athlctlc.s’ pitching .siatf. look like a tyro. The Card.s, led hy Andy High, fla.shy third ba.seman. scored two run.s off two hit.s and an error in the first inning. George Watkins’ home run In the third brought in two more Ttie Cardinals then looked for victory. (irlmcs Still (’unning. Orime.s, .still a cunning hurler I despite his 38 years, was .streaking the ball pa.st Toe Elephant bat.smen. Almo.st never was he in danger, but his work lacked the jxili.sh it had w'.ien he limited the Athlctlc.s to two hit.s in the third game. His control was ofen complecly gone. But the old ma.ster fooled the proud Athletic batsmen info .swinging at bad ones, and almo.st never was in I trouble. Not until the ninth inning did the Athletics score and t'.ie two runs tallied then rame slmo.st a.s an %afermath of the game It.self, which was a.s good a.s won when the Cards got their four run.s. (’rowd Strangely Silent. Becau.m the Card.s 4iad licen .so 2«; Pannf» Clay (>n- 19; Al Omaha—Oiraha Onira', 7; St. Jn- *fph trnlral, fi. Al t.uldr Rnrk —GiilHr Rni k R p H (Tnitd. e. At Oaallala—Ogallala. Chapprll, ii. Al Rrpuhllran CHv—Orlranx, ;ifl. Rrpuh- Iran, i . At llamptnn. 2«. St. Paii!. P. Al Pawripf City — W »morr, CTIy. 12. A* Clay Onlrr—Biadrn, G Iff. P. At Odar Rapid»—Crfiar Rapid». GffiiDy (SarrPd Hfart), fi. At Rpalrlra—Einrnln. it; Rratrirr, 0. At Edtar—Fdfar. fi; llarxard, 0. At Curtía—Curllp* Ax(ira, 7; l.pxiii(- ton. P. Al F'rankhn—Franklin, 20; .Alma, P Al Falrfirld—Falrfipid, 7; Falrmonl,’ 7. Al Clark«—Silvpr Crrrk, II. (lark*, 6. At Cpiad—Corad, fl; Holdrptr, o. Al South Slou» City—South Slou* City, 31; Lyon», 2. At Martrl—I.inroln Third», «; Spraiur .MartPl, n At Triumxrh—Trcumxph, 2fi; Strrling, P. At Srnard—Srward, tl; Oarrola, «. At Lincoln—Crete, 31; llaveioel , P. At Eineain—Rfthanx, 7; Jaekaon, P. Al A«hlan(<—Axhland, 7; Cathedral. P. Al Wahoo—Cnlleae View, 2K; tVahoo. IS. .At Cranford—erawford, t.A; Haj Sprint* Al Omah,-!—.Nehraxka Deaf. 7«; AVahoo Aeademv, P. At lUennood, la.— Abraham Eineoln (Co. Blitif»», IS; Glrnwond, P. At Norfolk—Norfolk. 1.3: Omaha South, P. A' Onisha—Creighton Prep, 12; Thomax Jefferxon (Co. RUiffx). p. At Alliance—Al'ianee, '.'S; Gerlng. At Laurel—Laurel. 7i Ponea. 7 Al Huntley—Hnntler, LA; Bertrand. P. At Litebfelld — LitrhfledL II; Wood littlc figured ».S l>O.S.Sible Winucrs today, this game became the strangest Scores On End Run. fought off what few .scoring chances the terrible weather conditions enabled the oppo.sition to have. The ; eastern college circles, has written chances, mainly, were handed to a 'oook in condemnation of the each other on fumbles, and prob- , sixirt at “Elite” college in partic- I ular and all colleges In general. I The name “Elite,” of course, Is 1 camouflage. Undoubtedly the college he has in mind is one of Atlantic pv:rpo.so Ls to .show up the alleged brutaliues practiced by members of the “Elite” coaching staff, the vic- tini.9 being the players of the (Continued on Page Five.) “PEP” RETURNS THANKS TO ALL lie sv.t’pt Iowa s riglit rnd for an* other touchdown early in the second i^eOraSKa UireClOF t HOIS quarter after gains by him.sclf and Yankee Athletes On Victorious Trip. Back from a 25,000-mlle trip to .At St l.puli — M>*lminl«lfr, 2P; Wa«h- ; Series Hero Is Grateful “Ente” .squad. * * Very cleverly. Mr. McGoehan fires For All the Ballyhoo Rees took the ball to the elgtht-yard lin*?. A few minutes later. Paul McFadden. Aggie back. Intercepted an Iowa pa.s.s on the Aggie 44-yard Hne. Rees ^ „ tnv ctu- ^Pod to the Iowa .seven-yard line in South Africa, where he directed an w. Harvard, runs. A pas.«:. Spencer to all-victorious team of American ath- thc'grcal universities oi the l^^e.s through a .series of succes.’^ful " dilun-rm his attcmpl, but went "'»«:'' _i-_-n,potltjon.v Athlcl.c Dl- over on the .second. Neither team scored in the third quarter. In the last iieriod Graves (Continued on Page Five.) Faint Hearted Fans Celebrate Victory ST. LOl’Lx. Mo.. Oct. 10—(I. N. S. I—F.rns who wouldn't go to the hall park this afternoon be- rause they were “mad" at (he r.ardln.il management, went Into a frenzy of gladness when they learned that the Cards won the game and the championship. Every automobile horn In town began Hs tooting, whistles blew, humans veiled, whistled, danced and went through ecstatic contortions. after which those who were In the high places lore up paper and sprinkled it down onto the streets. Manv hotel pillows were ripped apart and the feath- crr scattered to all points where he winds blew. inaton, IN' THE EAST. At rUt«bur*h—Pittxburgh. 31; W>*t Virginia. II. At Syraruxe—Syrariixe, 4k; OhI* We»Irvan. 7. At Princeton—Broxin. ID; Princeton. 7. At Ithaca—Cornrll. 17; Richmond. II. Al Hamilton—Colgate. Ifi; Lafayette, 6. At New Haven—Georgia. 2P; Vale. 7. At \Vc»t Point — Army. 2«; .Michigan State. 7. At Cambridge—Harvard, 39; New Hampshire. (I. At Walervllle—Toft». 21; Colby. 6. ,Al Schenectady—Cnlon. 7; .Amherxt. k. .At Boston—George Washington, II; Roslon C.. (I. .At Montgomery—New Rlrer, 33; Dakota Wesleyan. 0. .At Wa'.hinjton—MaryUnd. 6; Navy, «. At Storr»—Maine, S; Conn. Aggie». «. .At Hanover — Dartmouth, It; Holy Cross, 7. At Emory—Emory i Henry, 12; Lynchburg. I.*». •At New York—New York C.. 3t; George- At Amherst—.Max». Aggie», .32; Mlddle- burv. II. Al Middletown—C o 1 u m b I a, 37; AVea- Icvan. e. .At Northflcid—Bale», at; Norwich. «. .At Philadelphia—Penn, II; Franklin * Marshall, 6. At Philadelphia—Temple, 12; Penn Stale. ». .At New Brun*wlek—Rutger*. 2«; Sprlng- ' field. U. At Willianistown — WTIIIams, 2.3: Bowdoin, 6. •At Lowell—Lowell Textile. 26; Arnold. •• { At Pol'dam—Clark*. 13; Rens*elarr, 7. ! At Buffalo—Seton Hall. 7: Canlsut, 6. At Grove Cllv—Grove City, 34; Slippery Rock. (I. Al Wayne»burg—Waynrsburg, 2.3; Bethany, I*. .At Huntington—Drexel, 13; Juniata. 7. •At Shlpprnsburg — Shippenxburg Teacher*. 63; Kiilrlown Teachers. I*. At Srlllngrove—Susqurhanna, IK; Haverford. 0. Al Collegevlllr—Dirkinso?, fi; Crsinu*. 7. .At B-lhlrhem—John* Hopkin*. 26; Lehigh. 12. .At Swsrthmore—Swarthmorr. 26; 3Va*h- Inglon. 6. .At Rochester—Rochester, 13; Hamilton. •>. At Grne»a—St. Lawrence. .31; Hobart. 6. Al Proxldcnce — Providence, 27; Vermont. 13. At 3Vavne»biirg—W'avnexburg, 2.3; Brlh- ■ nv, 6. .At New York—f.ong Island C., 7: Collrge Cllv New York. 6. At Newark—St. Joseph, «; Drtaware. 6, ■At MeadviUe—.Allegheny, 31»; Westminl»- ter, 7. At New- London—Coast Guard .Acad. 1.1; College Brooklyn. 6. •At Farmlrydale—New York Aggies, 13; Hartwick. 6. .At Trenton — Trenton Tech, *; East Stroudsburg, It. .At Boston—-George Washington, 14; Boston I’., 6. At (iettysburg—Gettysburg. 6; Mt, Marys. 3. •At Lewlsbnrg—I.ewisburg, 23; .Albright, i. .At Hampden-Sydney—Hampden-Sydney, 49; American C., 0 . At Hartford—Worcester. IS; Trinity, 6. Al Chester—P. M. C.. 23; Cpsala, «. .At New York I'.. 31; Gevrcetow n. 6. At Wa'hlngton—Howard, 69; J. C. Smith eullrge, 6. .At Baltimore—Western Maryland. .39; St, John, 6. In His Honor. BY JOHNNY “PEPPER” MARTIN. Outfielder for St. Louis Cardinals. ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Oct. 10—(INS) —That old hunch I had about us getting some breaks and some hitting and winning sure wa.s a good one. I never knew ute in all mv life ihan when I got my hands on that »all Max Bi.shop bumped out my way. Ye.s sir, I got my hand." on it ker-plunk, ard hung on and knew that the .side was out. The game was over and we were the champion.s. I sure would like to have kept that ball s a .'ouvcnir. But I had no right to it. Only one fellow had the right." and I gave It to him. That fellow was Burleigh Grimes. Burleigh Gave His All. Nobody ever tried harder to win a baseball game than Burleigh. He tContinued on Page Five.) a barrage of satire at the author's product, yet the danger is that many of the enemies of college football 33'ill take the book seriously. Some of them, I suspeet, will go so far a.N to assert that it truly represents the dally doings on the thrn*u.H”'“‘‘ ‘""’"'“'’‘" Little Illinois School No MÍLLIKEN EASY FOR JAYHAWKS a happier min- i a rg>rnnp Cnneh .han when I got Average c oacn is Decent Fellow. Match for Kansas In Grid Game. LAWRENCE, Kas.. Oct. ld-(U. P.)—Off to a .slow start, the University oi Kansas eleven gained startling momentum in the latter stages Ot today’s game with the : icans in individual .scoring and hun Speaking for myself, from nearly 40 years of close association with college football. I have no hesitancy in proclaiming *hat the average coach i.s most remote from the Stinor Legree type, as depicted in James Milllken’gridders from De-! up new South Africa marks of ■■■ ■ 30 ... rector Herbert D. Gish of the University of Nebraska arrived in Lincoln Saturday in time to .sec the Cornhuskers defeat the Oklahoma Sooners. Gish and his party toured the South African provinces during a three months’ trip, the Nebraska director taking enough time off dur- I ing the journey to do a little big game hunting with his movie cam■ era. The “shots” obtained by the former Cornhiusker athlete include I close '.ip photos of giraffe, hippopot- i nmu.s, ihino, elephants and a choice I assortmenl of monkeys and baboons, j Smashed Five Records. The party of American athletes, select‘'d from the competitors in the A. A. U. championships at Lincoln la.st Julv. .swept through the South Africa competition and hung up five new records for the S. A. boys to .shoot at. Barney Berlinger led the Amer- Rivrr, 13 At Stanton—David City, 0; Stanton, 6. At Sutton—Sutton, 1.3; .Aurora. 6. At lirprrlal—(irant. ■•(»; IntprrlaL fi. At Oxford—Oxford. 21; WT.'sonvillr. (I. At North riattf—North riattr. fli Krar- nvv. 7. At Staplrton—Staplrlon. IK; Mrrna. 0. At riatlnnurth—F'altj C’ty, 1!», Flatts- moiith. C. At West Point—33>st Point. 20; Wake- Held. r. At B'ady—Mavwood. 6; Brody, 0. At OafcJsnd—Oakland, fi'!; Whner, 6. •At Mlnden—Minden, ;!K; Broken Bow, (». At Gothenhuri—Gothenburg, 26; Cambridge. 6. At Schuyler—Schuyler, It; Central City, At Callaway—Callaway, ID; Comstork, I). At Adams—Elmwood, 13; Adams, 2. At Ras»ett—R.v«'eit. Ik; O'NeUI. 0. At Gordon—Gordon, 93; Hemingford. ft. At Superior—Superior, 19; Hebron, K. Al Omaha—Noebrtska Deaf, 79; Decatur, ft. At Columbus—Columbus. 2«; York. 1». At Marys»lllc—.Marysville, 26; 3Aa»hlng- ton, 6. At Eaeter—Ex»ler, 12; Concordia Acad- emv, 0, A| .sartent—Sa-genl. 37; Rurwell ft. At I.oiip Clly—Ansley. 12; Loup Cltv. 7. At .North Loup—North Loup, ft; Arcadia. 0. At Scotia—Scotia, 52; TasTor, t. At Ord—SI. Paul. 6; Ord. ft. At Geneva—Geneva. 21; Nelson, ft. At Wilber—Wilber, 12; I'lysses, 6. Al Genoa—Oerioa. 0; Madison, ft. At Fremont—Fremont, II; Benson. 6. At Verdi*re—Verdlgre, 6; Creighton, •. oi an already freak series. Cardinal fans who had cheered themselves tioarse over tlie victory in the second game played here, and who yelled themselves groggy before the .start of yesterday’." debacle, were a strangely silent crowd as today’.s game got under way. The .spirits of the spectator." were as drooping a.s the world series bunting hung about the grandstand.s. Elven the band whic(i played before the game was unable to awaken any jxtn. When they frequently played “Happy Days Are Here Again,” one rooter yelled. "Ah. nivts.” And that was the way everyone felt. It was a matter of r lamb being led to slaughter, of a nervous (Continued on Page Four.) GEORGIA TEAM CRUSHES YALE 1Í the b(X)k. ; eatur 111., and emerged with a The coach ha.> more than a fair to 0 victory. .'hare of worries and at timc.s he is Sweltering heat and an ample .'orely tried, yet the slave-diiving. ! reserve strength turned boot-s!!nglng. fist-whirling, cursing in favor of tihe Big Six so:t described in the book is not i Tlic Mllliken feet 2 inches in the pole vault and 193 fee., *2 Inch with the javelin. Othrr marks were recorded by Emmett Topplno. Loyola, 9.6 .sec(Continued on Page Five.) Cadets Too Clever For Western Lads BuI1dof(s Outclassed In Bruising Battle On Elis Field. World Series Intake. ST. LOCIS. Oft lit—Attendance and other figure* on the world series folio»« ; SEVENTH GAME. Paid attendance ....................... 20.»«i.3 Receipts ............................................... IK2.26.3 E.vfh club's «hare .................. *17.tfi(t.6fi Each league* «hare . $I7.I6«,(»6 Advt»ory councll'x '■hare S12.;t2 l.'.'i TOT.3E FOR SERIES. Paid attendance .................. Receipt* .................................. Plavers’ xharc ........................ F'ach club's *harc ............ Each league’, 'hare Advisor- Kourcil'* xharc Plavcrx share only game*. 231 .(»fit 51.636.723 S;V2«.:t6:l. Ifi .«l.3(i.4l2.,H.« »1,36.412.63 51.31 «IIK, 1.3 n first four in any sense typical of the proies- sion. I would even go .so far as to assert that a coach of that description quickly would get v.-alking papers at the average college, landing outside the 'ampus gate with only his hat in his hgind. From an intimate, al.so prolonged, association with football at the University of Nebraska, I can recall only a few instances of a resort to “rough stuff” by the head of the co^'ching staff. The first resulted from a flagrant outburst of insubordination by a Cornhu.sktr player. Tlie re- spon.se by the coach was to give (Continued on Page Six.» crew wilted by degrees, and in the (Continued on Page Five.) Foil’d Be Surprised! AUSTIN. Texas. Oct. 10— (UP)—A touchdown In the dying minutes r.f the game gave the Rice Institute Owls a 7 to 0 surprise victory over Texas university this afternoon in a Southwest conference football game. Texas was rated as possible winner of the Southwestern conference this season after its Im- pre^'lve .11 to 1) victory over .Missouri last week. Oklahoma-Nebraska Statistics. KANSAS AGGIES STEP ON TIGERS UNIVERSITY OF NERÂASKA. 1-Q IN YHF. "OCTH. Al Faxrttcvlllc—Southern Methodist, 12; Ark-inx.'.*, C. (Continued on Page Six.) First downs earned ................ First downs prnj,liv ............. Yards gained rushing ......... Yards lost rushing ............... Forward passes attempted.. Forward passes incomplete. Intercepted by opponent... S4- Forward passes complete... Yards fained passes ............... Net vardage gained .............. Kickoffs ............................... Kiokoff yardage ...................... Kiekoff returned .................... Punts ............................................ Punt average ............................. Punts rrturnrd ........................ Fumbles ................................ Ball lost on fumrtles ............. Ball lost on downs ............... Penalties .................................... Penalty yardage ...................... 1 0 £9 3 0 0 26 0 () 21 .3 5.T 28 0 0 1 10 2-Q 3-Q 4-Q Totals ' 1-Q2-Q 3-Q'4-Q Totals 1 3 2 7First downs rorned ....... . 1 11 3 6 0 0 Ô « . First do3vns penal tv ........... . 00 0 0 » 0 43 5866 196Yards gained rushing .... . 26 111 2462 33 20 0 56 Yards lost rushing ............. . 06 13 11 .30 2 0 2 8 Forward passes attempted. . 1 3 2 12 18 2 026 Forward passes incomplete 0 116 8 0 0 02 Intercepted by opponent.. . 0 1 0 3 4 000 0 Forward passes complete.. . 1 11 3 6 0 0 00 Y'lrds gained parses ........... . 14 17 12 58 101 10 3866 140 Net yardage gained.............. . 40 22 0 71 133 0 0 2 Kickoffs ...................................... . I 0 1 0 2 0011.5115 Kiekoff yardage .................... . 45 045 0 90 014 03.5 Kickoffs returned ................ . 0 0 0 2727 .5 3 6 17 Punt.s .......................................... . 4 5 7 5 21 37 49 48 47 Punt average ........................... . 324832 42 39 36 17 29 110 Punts ret'irned ...................... . 00 000 0 2 0 9 Fumbles ...................................... . 1 0 0 I 2 0 1 0 1 Ball lost on fumbleq ........... . 1 000 Ï 0 .7 1 5 Ball lost on downs .............. . 0 Q 0 0 0 1 3 1 7 Penalties ............................. . 00 1 0 1 1515345 Penalty yardage .................... . 00 505 Line Smashing Offense Deciding Factor On Columbia Sod. COLUMBIA, Mo.. Oct. 10—(UP) — The Kan.sas Aggies opened their Big Six conference football season with a decisive victory over the University of Mis.sourl in Memorial .stadium here today. The score was 20 to 7. Fumbles and misplays galore marked the game. The sun beat down powerfully, and each rest period found the players »near exhaustion. Ralph Graham, 200-pound sophomore Aggie fullback, came near .stealing the .show. He pounded away with determination and effect at the Mis.souri line and his power- hou.se drives accounted for Aggie touchdown." in the second and third periods, Stuber Breaks Away. Little George Stuber, 153-pound quarterback, apparently decided things had gone far enough when the Aggies counted in the second period. Immediately after the half, he set about to remedy them. He took Auker’s kiekoff on hus own five-yard line, looked over the field and showed a neat pair of heels to all in a race to the Aggie goal. MLs.souri recovered 11 Aggie fumbles and the Aggle.s’ intercepted • Continued on Page Five.) BY HENRY McLEMORE. YALE BOWL, New Haven. Conn.. Oct. 10—(UP)—GfKYrgia broug*'t a great football machine Into the , Yale bowl today and. while more W^T POINT. N. Y.. Oct. 10—(U^ than 70,000 prr.sons looked on. defeated Yale. 26 to 7. in the ninth annual contest between the two schools. By it." Victory, Georgia earned the right to .share with Harvard the honor of being the only schools ever to whip a Blue eleven thre' times in .succession. There never wa.s any doubt con- P.)—The Army opened a new .style of football attack against Michigan | State here today and won a hotly contested game. 20 to 7. The experts had expected to see j a cont'-st between the Rockne .style of football, as tuaght the Michigan boys bv "Rleepy” Jim Crowley, and | the Warner .style of play which the i Army b^s f()l.owed in pas^ years. cerning the outcome of the game. But Coach Ralph Sas.®e opened ; veteran southern eleven took up just enough of a new system he (.^^arge of matters .'oon after the has de’ elopeil to show t^^ he is j kiekoff and the game end- no longer a close adherent of the | yale territory. Warner school. Arniv's scoring started with a fast oassin,'» attack In the second period. Kenneth Fields, with Seba-stian, Carver and Kopclezak aiding, completed two passes for gains of better than 40 yards each, and each pass rcfjUlted In a touchdown. Break Favors Cadets. Armc’fi final touchdown in the third period was largely a good break. Captain John Pricp seized a bad Michigan pa.ss In midair and raced 3.5 yards before being tackled within inches of the line. Mlchivcn Statt’s touchdown was a touch of brilliance, Robert Monnett of Buc.vru.s, Ohio, who could play , „• ^ , on any man’s football team, spun I sophomore.", riddled the Ell finst and .squirmed his wav around Army." Ihie of defen.se for 13 first downs loft end and. with plenty of Michi- j and 2.58 yards. ^ gan farm huskies to take out Cadet i Keves Covers 7.5 i: *. tacklers, dashed 50 yard." for the i One of these mad .sophomores, score. Homer Key, a Georgia substitute, Monnett was the big threat of the turned in the finest Iridivldual^'^ game and carried 90 per cent of the of the day when, l»te_^ Michigan attack. iContinued on Page Five.) Yale Outclassed. The Bull Dogs of the south, destined to become one of the most powerful outfits in these United States before the .season ends, completely outplayed Yale in every department of the game. The eastern eleven was able to make but four first downs and gained only 73 yard." from scrimmage, which, by the way, was exactly 10 more yards than they lo."t. While the hard charging Georgia forxk'ard wall was .stopping Captain Albir Booth and his mate.s. its back.", led bv a couple of high riding. swivel hipped, hard plunging Heavy Tackles All the Rage Now T»»rn4)r-flvr years agn (he rulet makera of football opened up the game and the giants started reducing. The season of 1931 finds the big men confined to the tackle berths. Even the big guardi have disappeared, giving »vay to lighter men who can come out of the line and run Interference. But there are perhaps a hundred Carnera-ilkc glanta about (he reuntry (hit fall, making their last stand aa tackles. Louisiana State has Torrence, »velghing 266, and Texas ha* Cauthern at 26ft. Crane of Colgate »veighs 2(.3, and Stout of Wisconsin 2tO. Rolen of Colorado scalea 236. Armstrong of Wash-Jeff '23.3, Gahagan of Prinreton 2:tft, Kpears of Manhattan eollege the same poundage. Foran of Princeton, 227, and Bill Riley of Northwestern, 'iCfi, are other giants. Garrison of Prinreton and Ham of Oregon State scale 22.3. Then there are »•me little felloiv» like Knoury of Louisiana State at 21k. J. Riley of .Northwestern 21.3. and Jackson and Porflly, Oregon State. 212 nounder*. A rouple of old fashioned guards are Bereuffy *f Colorado, 2.31, and Bergef- «on of Oregon State. 22.3. The biggest footballer in the country, perhaps. Is I.aCasell* of LIneoIn high, f js Angeles, a tackle who weighs 2k.3.

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