The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 8, 1931 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 4

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 8, 1931
Page 4
Start Free Trial

UPandDOWNI Northwestern Has Clear Path Ahead to Big I en Gridiron litle El the llf i W - T' ML JohnWmUrsteen WILDCAT MOW VE UNDEFEATED HIGH SCHOOL ELEVENS ON LOCAL GRIDIRONS THIS in the season when certain species of land traveling turtle migrate or seek warmer win ter quarters and thereby bangs a turtle bv tha tail. Walt McConnaughey, Rolla Van Kirk, Frank O'Connell and Charley Anderson of Lincoln, together with Major Hufland of Omaha, went on their annual duck nunt - Ino - trln to McPherson county a few days ago and put up in a cabin near a lake. McConnaughey and Van Kirk bunked toother In a double bed. One night they were awakened by a severe scratching noise coming MERS from under them. They tort the bed apart before they discovered a . terrapin lying on its back between ' the springs and mattress. It seems that a turtle in that position, when he becomes too warm, will scratch like the very devil. He was In no danger of being crushed, only felt the warmth too much. Well, Mack and Van Kirk tried to hang It on McConnell but the Jrame warden, being a smooth fel - ow, proved a turtle - tight alibi. Suspicion fell on the other two hunters but no conviction was obtained. The department was given the "inside" but on receipt of one duck its mouth was tightly fast ened to that the culprits will never be discovered. , NEW USE FOR BULLETS. At last the problem of what to do with empty .22 rifle shells has been solved by the discovery of a New London, Conn., group of sportsmen. If you have a tian pool or pond In which the green aljrae Is growing so fast It makes an unlovely coating or scum or slime on the water, administer a few empty rifle shells and presto! your fish nursery will be cleaned, it is claimed. ' - - The New London Waltons used , this method of ridding a trout pool of algae with treat success. The sportsmen in that city maintain a trout rearing pond fed by a spring. In spite of a good flow of cold water the green algae always grew too freely. It was suggested that several empty copper shells be , tossed into the pool after each tar - ' get session. So a few were thrown id into the water after each shoot. Tht green slime entirely disap - neared. The amount of copper in the water due to the slow corrosion of empty cartridge shells lasts Indefinitely and does not harm the ' fish and larger plants in the water. THRU BLUE GLASSES, MAYBE. . B. Dose, former state game M warden in Kansas, looks at the duck situation with anything but a rosy viewpoint In tv story from Wichita he la quoted as saying the wild duck quackers will become extinct in Kansas, in fact, this part , of the world, within two or three years. Doze's dire prediction came after a duck hunting trip in west ern Kansaa where he found that : the usual fall flight was missing. It ia well known that the young ducks come thru first," he said. " "But what few I killed were all old ones. There has been some complaint over the shortness of the season this year, but I am con - : vinced there should have been no open season at all this year, no for several years to come. ' "Unless something is done they will pasa out almost overnight, as did the passenger pigeons. I can safely say that ducks have decreased almost 75 percent in the last two years.' . Hunters are confronted with the problem of reaching a viewpoint somewhere midway between the .. - foregoing and that of hunters in - certain sections, Including western Nebraska, who maintain that wild - " ' fowl ia just as plentiful now as - ever. A lot of squawks came out of the territory west of Grand Island because of the shortened season. Those fellows are in the natural line of flight and their opinion is probably affected thereby. TO DISPOSE OF GRFM RIVALS Purple Comes Back in Last Period to Win From y Northerners. TRAILS 1M AT HALF BY CHARLES DUNKLEY. DYCHE STADIUM, Evanston, 111. UP). It's all over now except the shoutinsr for Northwestern. The undefeated Wildcats of Northwestern mowed down Minnesota 32 to 14 in a fourth period scoring riot before a homecoming crowd of 48,000 persons Saturday, and as good as won the 1931 championship of the Western conference. Only Iowa and Indiana remain In the path of the Wildcats for undisputed championship honors. It appears overwhelmingly certain the Hawkeyes and Hoos - iers will be conquered by just as many touchdowns as Northwestern wishes to score. In the most dramatic game played in the Big Ten this season, Northwestern, trailing 14 to 0 at one time, came back like a real championship team to score five touchdowns, and turn the game into a slaughter. For the greater part of the first half Northwestern, taken by stunning surprise by a touchdown Minnesota scored on the first four plays of the game, was outplayed and overwhelmed. And before the Wildcats could get their bearings. Minnesota had crashed over with another touchdown. The first half ended with Minnesota leading 14 to 7, and with the start of the third period a drama was unfolded that reminded the spectators of the days of "Red" Grange. "Pug" Rentner, North - western's flashy left halfback, grabbed the opening kickoff of the third period, and running behind marvelous interference, slashed his way ninety - five yards in a thrilling touchdown run that ripped the heart out of the Gophers. OIlie Olson, the great Northwestern kicker, failed to drop kick the point to tie the score, but this omission failed to cause a ripple. With the start of the fourth period, the second play, a tricky forward passing formation, resulted in another surprise touchdown for Northwestern and started the rout of the Gophers. Wildcsts Take Lesd. J Running behind the line of scrimmage, across the gridiron, Olson tossed a forward pass to Fencl, who heaved a short lateral pass to Johnny Sullivan who galloped fifty - four yards to score. That gallon put Northwestern in the lead 20 to 14. After that, Minnesota's defense faded like melting snow. Olson Intercepted a pass and ran fifty - five yards for a touchdown, and then Rentner caught a punt on his own 20 - yard line and dashed eighty yards for a touchdown that ended the scoring slaughter. Minnesota started the scoring In a surprise attack with Somers, Minnesota quarterback, returning the kickoff fifty yards to North - western's 45 - yard line. Manders then shot away on a twenty - two yard run to Northwestern's 18 - yard line and on the next two plays broke thru for a touchdown, kicking the goal from placement himself. , Minnesota's second touchdown came after Gay recovered a fum ble for Minnesota on Northwestern's 25 - yard line. Manders picked up eight yards and then a tricky pass, Ubl to Hass, placed the ball on Northwestern's 2 - yard line. Somers advanced it a yard as the period ended, and on the first play of the second quarter Manders slashed thru center for the touchdown, kicking, the extra point. Then the Northwestern power began to function. The Wildcats marched from Minnesota's 88 - yard line with Olson going over for the score, and kicking goal. The lineup: i Northwastsrn Mantle 3. RUsy GEORGIA NIPS N. Y. II. TO KEEP SLATE CLEAN Mott's 98 Yard Runback oi Kick Gives the Bulldog Eleven Its Lone , Touchdown. MANY DELEGATIONS OF NEItRASKANS ATTEND W WA - NERRA SKA GAME HERE . ... .... . L. .J ...In.) Upper fanlek, sensational Crete uuunactt, snap pea as ne aasnea iui yarue w im;iiuuu .a. i th f.r wivn.hnwi Fridav afternoon. Shortly after this photograph was snapped. D..4t.b mi,tAA uair .lorVinn aftv man. and sprinted untouched to the goal line. This was one of . b a. I . A f A. 0m. the six touchdowns made by Pop Klein's Saline county eleven, the itnai score neing u w u. LowerWilson, halfback for the undefeated Creighton Prep eleven, being dragged down after a a i u.voinob ah ih latter' frririiron Fridav afternoon. The identity of the tackier is known, but Harley Law of the shoptown backfield Is on hand to render any necessary assistance. Crelgh - ton made the run from theshad ow of Us own goal post. The Omaha eleven emerged victorious IS to 7. 26 - tin notes of the victory, Nebraska compiling sixteen first downs to five for the Iowans, while rolling up a net yardage gain of 212 to 79. Others In Sight. Altho the Huskers scored but one touchdown, several others were in sight, the first of which came soon after the first kickoff when Hickman fumbled on the second play of the game, Hugh Rhea recovering for the Huskers, on the 27 - yard line. On the first play, Marvin Paul rapped left tackle for fifteen yards. Three shots at the line and a pass, Bauer to Penney, placed the ball on the Iowa 1 - foot line with four downs to make it. On the first play of that series, a Nebraska's back's eioow ae fleeted the pass from center and that chance went where the woodbine twineth when Rogers recov ered the resultant fumble for the Iowans. Kria getting off a forty six yard punt. The Huskers worked back attain to the 18 - yard line before they lost the ball on downs. After jockeying about, with the play all in Iowa territory, the Huskers were on the Hawkeyes 19 - yard line as the quarter ended, fourth down and three. A pass play went haywire and again the Iowans ountea to sateiy. Another Hawkeve xumoie wun BEGINNING AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A WONDER MAN BY RING LARDNER t ' Bithodi amounting nmw w JT'IT, hit i mm under contract 1 my iivi i.i. of , Paavo Nurmi to notffv distant relatives and engaged Frank has wykoff for the sprints, in less BY HENRY McLEMORE. YANKEE STADIUM, New York. (UP). Outplayed for fifty - nine minutes of the sixty, Georgia's undefeated and untied foot ball team, managed to make the half minute it was in command count to the fullest, and as a result swept to Its sixth straight victory of the season by defeating an inspired NewYork university team 7 to 6 here Saturday, in a game watched by 63,000 persons. Georgia was in charge for just sixty seconds, but these sixty seconds produced a 98 yard touchdown run by Buster Mott and the extra point from the unerring toe of Vernon "Catfish" Smith, the southerner's all - American end. This breathless minute of action, plus a heroic defense of its goal line late in tne iourtn quarter, brought Georgia out on top and kept the scarlet - shtrted boys from Athens in the running for the national championship. Tanguay s kickoff in the second half sailed low down the field to settle in the arms of Mott who caucrht the ball on his own 4 - yard line, lowered his head, and set sail behind a perfect screen of interference and raced to a touchdown. This tied the score and "Catfish" Smith came thru, his placement for the etxra point splitting middle of the cross bars. N. Y. U. score came Just af. BY CY" SHERMAN. Three Nebraska towns sent large delegations of embryo Corn - huskers to help swell the Saturday crowd. Bill Ossian. former Nebraska V., polevaltcr and present head coach at Aurora, Neb., and his high school principal, Del Danker, former Nebraska Wes - leyan athlete, brought a delegation of sixty Boy Scouts from the Hamilton county seat. Coach Monte Kiffin, ex - Nebraska squad member in football, brought his squad of thirty footballers from Lexington, Neb., high, while Coach Eddie Hickey of Creighton Prep., Omaha, was present with still an other delegation of thirty grid sters. Scout Montgomery, former Pitt U. line player, occupied a seat in the press box, looking the Corn - huskers over by way of preparing the Panthers for their Thanksgiv ing day battle with Nebraska in the Smoky City. 8cout 8chmitt, ex - Iowa State guard, also was present to see what the Biblemen had to offer. The Kansas Aggie scout referred to hold down a seat in the upper balcony of the west stand. when a good football team is in that frame of mind, it is hard to stop, was the comment made by the Husker mentor following me iray. The Nebraska coach also ex pressed regret that the state of the score prevented him from making a greater number of sub stitutions. "Some of the fathers of the boys were here and 1 know tncy were anxious to see their sons in the game," Bible said. "A bad break in the luck might have wiped out Nebraska s seven - point advantage, although Iowa was decisively out played. It was necessary to consider the score and play the game safe to the end." The "Tall Corn" commonwealth was well represented in the Saturday crowd. Hundreds of Iowa cars helped to make up the swarm of autos parked near the Nebraska stadium. Several delegations of Hawkeye fans came by tratn from the eastern rim of the state. . - . "Sec Taylor of Des Moines, who headlined the game, bestowed praise on the Nebraska drive that netted the Husker touchdown during the third period. "That was great football when Nebraska smashed to Its third period touchdown," Taylor said. "I doubt there Is a team in the country that could have stopped the Cornhuskers during that scor ing drive." ftnmiy sot m to writ my Mttosnptay. than two weeks the Niles post of - the start of the second period and task which I hrtnli from It iik roia f hoirftn tn h flooded with let - mti .naatinnal than i will m which I feel I ow It to my pudhc ThU then ta tha firat ingtaHment, ut - 111 precede aame wun a onii the comical acen in ma aymm - . - flcea which culminated In ma under taK Ins to do the worn unaer ceriaio "'l,u"" - In the flrat place k waa qrcuyeu oflcff by a letter rrom me oom there waa a package waltlnn there for ma from a admire in Yuma ma alt water taffy. Tnia waa a nuw I hadn't no aooner man emerwi m when I waa bashed is me nomwn j aome blunt instrument, probably a ward robe trunk. Whan I regained conscious lavtnor mi rw MCJt in ina IUD ruuui while the head of a mmiron naa ire altoved Into my mouth with the heel rest ing vi. tha rnor ot aame ana me mi me tongue, and a Mr. Snevily the manaaer had began to pun my leein wun mu hi. m instrument. When thi had tot paat the amusing ataea I told them 1 would do what thv m anted orovlded the work waa not published prior to my seam. "That auita ue," aald the bose, "If vrvu'ii oramisa to oie or me iauva w November." AffTtrmentB were then attmed and 1 r - ur - mmi hnmi to exhuma diaries ana noiee mntaimnff the material necessary for mmta autobinaraDhv and will now begin writing It with a determination to atick to facts and to not lei me irun i mniw Dha rrovorlno on Tow&'s lft - vard hlth by a personal modesty never exeeeled Kbea recovering on lowa 8 J yniu p.rnapa only equalled in this genera tion by, well, maybe Oscar Bclaaco. Mtnnesotar Robinaoa .....It. Gay It.......,. Muna Oen Koskl Bo land Teeter line set up the pins for a Husker drive. Coach Bible rushed his sophomores, Sauer, Boswell and Masterson into the arena but the snark wasn't there and Master son's atempted place kick from the 30 - yard line was low and slightly wide. This ability to stop the Huskers when they were in vital territory seemed to serve as a tonic for the Iowans who kept the Nebraskans from makinsr one net yard in scrimmage during the second pe rlod. It developed into a punting duel between Sauer and Kriz, with the latter srettintr the ed&re when one of his efforts stopped on the Husker 4 - yard line. Soon after the Husker touch down, Paul made his 50 - yard dash, but a 15 - yard holding penalty proved costly. The Huskers tried a couple of forward passes and the third of the series appeared like a touchdown. Bauer hit Penney right in the tummy with a long heave. The Husker fullback was behind the entire Hawk secondary with five yards to go to a touchdown but the ball ricocheted around in his arms and finally bounded out. Sauer in Action, George Sauer played consider able of the game but it was notice able that he was favoring his sore lee and the usual drive wasn't there. The work of Penney back ing up the line on defense made Sauer's assignment a bit easier ai tho in the first half he slid thru for some of his customary deadly tackles. Summary: Wilde and CHAPTER I. The Birth of a Vvonder Man. The first week in March, 1885, was a gala week thruout the civil izpd wor d, the United States in eeneral and the latter's great mid die west in particular. In this one week there was an untounaea rumor of a roval betrothal be tween Queen Victoria and King Gillette: a voune Washington den tist. Dr. Ghoul, watcnea a mixea fivesome tee off at Chevy Chase and predicted that four of them would have pyorrhea; the Lard ners of Niles, Mich., announced the birth of a fourteen pound man child, and almost on the same date twentv - nine vears later, or mayoe it was 28th of June, the Archduke Ferdinand was shot down at Sera Jevo. v Another Bathtub Party, These events occurred before there were telephones or tele fice began to be flooded with let ters of all kinds, most of them being clr culars from strangers ad vocating the installation of an oil heater. "They pay for themselves in what you save on coal," was the general gist. But there were also more personal letters or wmcn I will take liberty of printing one from Clarence Mackey: "Don't write. Telepgraph! Flow ers telepgraphed to all parts of the world." . . - . And one from a travel service company: "I understand that your little boy is contemplating a trip to Egypt and I am writing to ask u you will not help me to secure his booking and p lan an independent trin for him. if that is what he wants. I supply you with steam shin tickets. issue travelers' checks, letters or credit ana Dag easre insurance, etc." And one rrom a notei training school in Washineton, saying: "There is a nation - wide demand for trained men and woman In hotels, clubs, restaurants, cafe terias.' Also ca - ie a request from Ed word Bok for the baby's autograph and a letter from Ray Long, asK ing for first chance at any short stories the newcomer might write. F.xcitment ran hi eh and even to this day the first week in March la set aside in Niles as "Have a Babv Week. As a result of carerui living ana a strict adherence to the doctor's orders, the child was able to take his first meal at table early in June. Both the haute and demi monde of Niles were asked in and when the dishes had been cleared away, a bath tub was set in the middle of the room and little Ring, au naturel, was bathed in pure alcohol, the guests afterwards dip pinsr pipes into the tub and blow ing soap bubbles. This was in the davs before they had horses and boats and when you wanted to go was little less Georgia's score. With the ball in midfield and on first down, Joe Lamark rifled a forty - five yard pass to McNamara who was thrown on Georgia's 4 - yara line py Austin Dowries, Georgia captain and quarterback. On the second play McNamara went thru right tackle for a toucnaown. nea juaa - dox, Georgia guard, broke thru and smothered Tangway's kick Just as it left the ground. Marvin Paul, Nebraska's game the captain, had one of his red - hot days and his plunging brought vivid re minders of the scoring parade he led in turning back the Texas Aggies in the opening game of the 1930 campaign,. Paul makes no secret of his possession of a streak of superstition. The ex - Fremont high athlete had a rabbit's foot tied around his neck. Paul rates "69" as his lucky number and Coach Bible humored the former Fremonter's whim by ordering special sweater, decorated with Paul s pet figures. The Hawkeyes, unable to make any serious scoring threat, dug theif cleats In the ground and made it a fight to the finish. Mof fitt, a substitute back, whose ape cialty was running the ends, stole the show in the final quarter. "Rav Steele, one of the top - notch heavyweight wrestlers and undo of George Sauer, was an Interested spectator at Saturday's game. Marvin Paul usually has one or two big afternoons every season and against the Hawks he was at his best. The reason: The Fremont ball lugger carried a rabbit's foot tied to a string around his neck and every time his signal was called he gave It a friendly pat as the leather sailed into his arms. Lawrence Ely, Hugh. Rhea and George Koster were the outstand ing stars on the Husker line. Koster was continually piling the Iowa offense; Rhea made several tackles behind the line of scrimmage and Ely was all over the field. PIH BEATS CARNEGIE 'TECH BY 14 - 6 MARGIN Paul Reeder. Speedy Pan ther Half, Scores Both Touchdowns for Team. PITTSBURGH. (UP). University of Pittsburgh football eleven defeated Carnegie Tech here Saturday, 14 to 8, in one of the hardest fought games in tneir eignieen year gridiron rivalry for city championship honors. Pitt scored its first toucnaown in a march straight for the Car negie roal after the kickoff, Paul Reeded speedy right half, taking the ball over from the l - yara line. Reeder scored Pitt's second touchdown in the third quarter when he received Heller's pass on the Tech 10 - yard line. Tech scored n the final period on a pass, Beveveino to Graveno, after Beveveino had intercepted a Pitt pass to carry the play deep into Pitt territory. When Ilagen Beat Jones. Iowa State's unexpected defeat of the Kansas Aggies is a fine break in the luck for the Cornhuskers' home schedule. Win or lose their fray with the K - Aggles next Saturday at Manhattan, the Cornhuskers will be in line for a whirl at thA rnnfprenr eh amnion ship when they entertain the Iowa Six honors. Cyclones the following Saturday in Lincoln, which means that the Ames team will be a prime draw ing card. And put the field glasses on this one: eibby OBrien, the burly Omahan, was the gentleman who Intercepted that blocked Iowa pass Just before the final gun barked. The Iowa victory over Kansas State at Ames puts a new angle on the rest of the Husker slate. It means - that Nebraska must win its next two games to clinch Big And a break for the Husker box office, that Cyclone triumph. Iowhv 4 e - 1... XT fll fl mm. The Cornhuskers were display ing some of the old - time tackling that wrecked Notre Dame teams on several of the Irish horde's trips to Lincon. Penney, himself an Iowan, was a busy performer in flopping Hawkeye ballcarriers to the turf, while Rhea, Koster and Ely also were seeing to it that the Iowans had a bad afternoon in their efforts to advance the oval. No one of the throng of near 20,000 derived more enjoyment from the Cornhuskers third period drive than Head Coach D. X. Bible of Nebraska. "The boys showed they had it in their heads to s:o places, and State plays here Nov. 21; The Veenker tribe, incidentally is ait - ting pretty, with three conference wins and only the Biblemen standing in the road of the conference championship. Ames does not play Kansas this year. . For your information, the rest of the Big Six schedule; Nov. 14. Nebraska va. Kansaa Agglea at Manhattan. Drake va. Iowa State at Ames, Oklahoma vs. Missouri at Columbia. Kansaa vs. Wasninton U. at St. Louts. Nov. 11 Iowa State vs. Nebraska at Lincoln. Missouri vs. Kansas at Lawrence. North Dakota Slate vs. Kansaa Ag at Manhattan. Nov. t. Nebraska vs. Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh. Kansas Aagiea vs Washburn at Tupeka. graphs and the news of the Lard - f rom one town to another, you had ner boy's birth naa to oe nasnea to take a train. to the world by runners. Sparing RING LARDNER. no expense, the parents hired! (Copyright, imp BOWLING T. M. C. A. INDUSTRIAL. LEAGl K. Orainger Bros. Post Office .... Nehi Board of Education 9 Paramount ........ 12 g w 9 9 12 10 12 9 i ,. C. ........ ...... .B mmt, OKLAHOMA AGGIES STOP CREIGHTON Waldorf Crete Piles Up a 204) Victory Blue jay $ Nearly Score. STILLWAER. UP). The Oklahoma Aggies, cheered by a homecoming throng of 6,000, trounced the Biue jays of Creighton, 20 to0, on Lewis' field here Saturday. Flashy Aggie "Pony" backfield started the game after Creighton spiked its aerial guns and drove to the Aggie 1 - yard line, with Collin, Rose and Worthing carrying the ball. Coach Lynn Waldorf called on his No. 1 backs, Curtin, Trigg, Barham and Erwin. Starting from their own 10 - yard line after an exchange of punts, the Aggies marched ninety yards down the field to score their first touchdown in the second, Erwin carrying the ball over. His kick waa low. Trigg skirted J the ends for twenty - five yards in two attempts and Curtin crashed thru the luie for touchdowns. Barham reversed his field and sprinted firty - three yards for the third score and Krwin's kick made the score 20 to 0. The lineups: Creighton Welner ...... Ke'iotfla .... Archer PiCKet .......... Dow art SkMttar Sheppard . WorUuaf ....,. .n... , nnrtffkn - ........... I h. .. Coiltn .....,.,.,...rn... jonnon Rose tb Htfcnftll Touchdowns: Erwin. Curtin. Barham. Point afie. - touchdown, Erwin ,2), Score by periods: Oklahoma Aggiea 14 02O CreiKhton : 0 ft 0 0 Officials: Kei'eree, Reeves rHKera, Wah - - burn ; field judge, Harry Huston, Southwestern; headltnesman. Earl Jones. Arkansas; umpire, Joha K. Oku, Kansaa. ,re. : Dllley McDonald Evans ilarvil Kenel Bomert ....Q.b..... Moore Ubl ih Meenan W. Has ..........rh..,....,.r Rentner Manders tb., ..." Olson Score by periods: Minnesota .............. T T 014 Northwestern 0 T 19 &2 Nebraska I Joy . Rhea Koster Ely Justice I Gilbert Kllbourne ... .!. i I. .is. . c. ....rg. .. . .rt. . ... .re. lb. Iowa Clear man Foster Akin Dolly Stutson Delia tfedova . . . Loufek Pickering .... Kris , Hickman (C) Sa risen to pet. 7049 1000 9142 833 8449 6920 8717 8009 7962 8364 8461 8M7 7345 S389 7ft0 667 584 417 417 417 333 333 350 167 Minnesota aeortnc: Touchdowns. Man ders 2. Point after touchdown, Manders 2 (placements). Northwestern aoortng: Touchdowns. Olson 2, Rentner S, Sullivan (sub for Meenan). Point after touchdown, Olson 2, (drop kicks). Officials: Referee. Pred Gardner, Cornell : umpire, Oeorge Simpson. Wisconsin: field Judge, Lee Daniels. Loyola; headlines man, U. L. Ran, Illinois. 0 0 Oklahoma Azalea la. Watson It Dotter IS Ktngery e. a. ........ Turner m m A. . .. ,....... . .......... .. v.t.. . . . . ...rt....... . - ." Burleson .ta.,... Ki:ey J, Fisher larke . . . v. PAUL SCORES TO END A BRILLIANT ' 62 - YARD MARCH (Continued from Page 1 - A.) who will bear watching. Penney has two more years ater this one, as he did not play last year. The center of the Husker line played a whale of a defensive game. Ely, Koster and Rhea had things well under control in that sector while Justice and Gilbert were stopping most of the Hawk - eyes when they came tlutir way. The ends, Joy, Kllbourne, Petx and Nesmith, forced the iowans 10 spend two and three members of their interference on them which gave the defensive secondary a straight shot at the ball lugger. It appeared that Iowa s only real threat was getting Moffitt, a reserve back, loose on a wide end run. The same Randahl Hickman who ran wild at Iowa City for ten minutes against Nebraska last vear waa be in? smothered and Captain Sansen was unable to do much on straight line plunges at the guard positions. The vaunted power plays were being piled up at the line of scrimmage most of the time and on many occasions the Hawkeyes were tossed for losses. The statistics tell the story of the decisive - Bauer Qb Paul (GO Ih Krelslnger ....... rh Penney Ib Score by parloda Iowa , . . . Nebraska Touchdown: Paul. Try for point: Koster (placekick). Substitutions: Iowa: Rogers for iellaVe - dova, Hantelmann for Stutsman, Laws for Pickering, Thurtle for Laws. Hamuelson for Rosers. Trickev for Clearman. Klsher for Loufek, Moore for Akin, Moffitt for Hickman. Case for Dolly, Merten for Trickev. Graham for Kris: Nebraska: Bos well for Kreizinger, Masterson for Paul, Sauer for Penney. Adam for Justice. Nes mlth for Kllbourne. Pets for Joy, O'Brien for Gilbert, DeBus for Justice, Bishop for Koster. Mathia for Bauer. Swanson for Penney. Officials: Referee, Frank Birch. Carl ham: umpire. H. u. Hedues, Dartmouth head linesman, E. C. QuiKley, St. Marys; field judge. Sec Taylor. Wlcnlta. Play by play details of game on page Four A. Fordham Rama Trounce Detroit University 39 - 9 B rin ham , 12 Oooch 12 Evans , 12 Ia. - Neb 12 Gold 12 Best 12 Spelrea 12 3 10 Tea High Individuals. Art Mhr 173 Ktmmel ...... 15 Lamb 171 yoray m - Rarr 171 Hudson im A) Luehr ...... 168 L.arr.son ...... iw Parka 166 Little 159 T. M. C. A. BUSINESS BUSINESS MEN. Western States 9436 0 0 600 SjMft Auto Clearing , 32 o a o J. A R 9171 G o ooo Odd Fellows . 9188 5 7 417 2479 John M. Strom 9103 6 7 417 2463 i Tea High Individuals. Bauer . 193 Krutsinger. . , Stoehr . lo HawKtna . .. gpangler ISO Elliott . ..... Swanson 178 Paeta , ..... Gorton . ......178 Strom . ..... COMMERCIAL LEAGUE. G Pins W Post Office 24 21327 IS Dept. Public Wk. 24 20041 17 Mid Continent.. 24 196BT 15 Rogers 24 20667 13 Armours Stars ...24 19499 13 Iowa Nebraska . . .24 vnii Knights of Colum. 24 20327 12 John Graham . ..24 195 10 Star 24 20360 9 Journal 24 18589 J City of Lincoln . 24 18438 9 Woodruff . 24 18938 T 928 834 8ti0 880 893 .175 .172 .172 .171 .169 L 67 T 9 1 11 12 12 14 15 15 15 17 Tea Equitable Life .... Boomer ini. co. , . Dorm Boys . , Robertson Fur. Co. Board of Education Burlington Aces Club Tea High Individuals. Ryberg 176 Modlg ... Sohaumm .... 159 Ewing .., Patterson .... 156 Smack .. Pryor ........ 155 E.1 Murray Uhl I 0 1 3 5 tp pet 6674 1000 4281 833 8803 8467 6310 6193 6926 667 55ft 444 444 333 Slpe . ... . Theobald Cordell . . B. Flnley , McCormlck High Individuals. ,...188 Mester . , , .185 Gauehan . ,...185 F. Klssler , . .184 McCauley . ,.184 M. Davison Pet. .750 .708 .625 .642 .542 .600 .500 .417 .375 .375 .375 .292 .163 , .182 .181 , .180 ,.180 155 154 153 151 POLO GROUNDS, New York. (JP). Scorinsr in everv neriod and Team pushing three touchdowns across in the final quarter after their op ponents had weakened, the power ful Fordham Rams defeated the University of Detroit Saturday, 39 to 9, before 20,000 fans. Captain Jim Murphy scored three of Ford ham s touchdowns. 155 Slothower 151 GREATER LINCOLN LEAGUE. Pins W L Aver. H. G H. 8 Modern . . .22322 18 6 750 1028 3006 Wood Bros 21821 18 6 750 1020 2011 DuTeau. . 21977 16 9 625 1058 263 Chris Beck 21696 12 12 6(H) 1014 2878 Dut. Mast. 22165 12 12 500 10ft5 29.r4 Killiar - s. . 22223 11 13 458 1021 2914 Klnsey.. . 21435 6 18 250 988 2770 Gold. Rod 20513 4 20 167 954 2681 Individual. R. R. Gartner 195 Dutch Clllimire 189 Lee R. Sloe 194 Chas. Lehsock 189 C. T. Shirrar 193 R. L. Ouiton 189 R. A. Irwin 193 R. R. CordtM! 188 George Smith 190 F. W. Gauahan 186 JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. SPECIAL MATCHES. Rnh'e won from Anthony's Ladies of Omaha while Lincoln Bowling parlors team won from the Huntington Handicappera in special matches Saturday night. Trie Lincoln Bowling parlors had a team total of 2,973 featuring good individual , scores by P. A. Brown with 639, K. Finiey wun i, Dutton with 605 and Sharrar with 597 Anthony Ladles. Housman 198 180 157 835 Crlzer 131 155 156 412 Baltser 127 215 137 47t Isaacson 187 146 123 456 Stevenson 131 152 183 466 848 766 2378 Totals T74 ' Bobs. Carter 200 Sheffield 215 Brown ., ., . 142 Hanson ............ 182 Hardy 166 178 181 153 194 140 135 192 190 172 189 613 588 485 648 494 G .15 .15 .15 .15 .15 .15 .15 .16 W 13 10 10 L 2 6 8 8 9 11 11 Pet. H.G. 86 922 6fi6 974 666 848 466 875 400 887 400 834 266 797 266 845 Missouri Schools Seek 'Tested' Grid Officials JOPLIN, Mo. UV. Examinations for football officials, to insure a better grade of sport were advo cated at a recent divisional meet ing of the Missouri State High School Athletic association here. A committee to work out ar rangements for the tests was ap pointed, following complaints of poor officiating. Tea High Individuals. H. Davison 194 Van Burg . Hall 188 Packard . . Harlamart.. 186 Towne . .... Fogelson 182 Dobsoa . ... Askey 181 Sick LINCOLN LADIES LEAGUE. H 8. i 681 2446 2411 2376 2498 2354 2315 532 .181 .180 .178 .177 .177 Totals 904 Huntingtea Handleappera. Hubatka 176 846 878 2628 Stevenson . 202 Jaliaa ............. 167 Huntington ......... 199 Bloemer 200 188 166 141 204 245 140 202 171 160 192 484 670 479 663 637 Totals 944 924 865 2733 Lin cola Bowafig Parlors. E. Flnley 170 248 903 621 Sharrar Gaughaa Dutton P. A. Brown 210 185 228 236 177 144 202 199 210 182 175 204 597 511 605 839 Totals 1029 970 974 2978 Wrtlw . 1.1735 16 6 762 2446 852 Orkin 15281 15 6 714 2365 806 niffn . . .IAiQh 12 071 Control Bt . 14727 11 10 524 2234 786 Arthurs . ..14131 7 14 833 Mil fit Ban Wolfs . 12372 8 19 95 3068 714 Tea High Individuals. Horak 184 Sipe . . Taber . ........ 164 George Ruaaeli , ......161 Schmunk Mulder . .....160 Gausman A ma poker . ...156 Ridgway BANNER LEAGUE. nMM .9664 7 6 583 2479 867 Continental . .9615 T 5 583 2483 886 Kmtainaer .9588 8 8 600 9593 882 joo Texas Christian Noses - Out Rice Institute 7 - 6 FORT WORTH. (UP). Texas Christian university defeated Rice Institute eleven, 7 to 6, in hard fought gridiron game played before 7,000 fans here. The victory enabled the Christians to keep their Southwest conference record clean of a loss. ... 156 .....155 .... 1 53 ...151 ....150 WHEN VU&NI DEKXTID KT SKJiSCTA. PUBPOCELV OUTOClVtNLVWJtK PUT h0O SMOTCLDSys TONES STOVINKl TO PlAOfc f . hi$ ball Cuosifc Often complete rout, Tulsa adding an additional forty points. Launching Into the third period Tulsa again ran rampant scoring four touchdowns for a total oi twenty - seven points. In the final quarter the wearied home boys contented themselves with a lone marker. Targeted greens confronted Wal - er Hagen and Bobby Jones in their match some time ago at Sarasota. A good Iron shot was necessary to land the ball anywhere near the hole. To this end rlaaren allowed himself to be out driven altho giving the impression that he was really hitting hard off the tee. Jones, whose ball was well ahead of Hagen's on the fair way, an apparent advantage, was therefore compelled to stand wnue Hagen sent his irons straight for the pin. As a result Jones in try ing to better Hagen s pertormance tightened up so much that often the entire outtine surface was missed. Eieht down at the fif teenth hole in the afternoon Jones really became curious of the club Ha&ren used off the tee. It was a brassie. (Copyright, 1931.) Tulsa Maul Mexico University Gridders TULSA. Okla. (INS). Tulsa University swamped the Univer - sitv of Mexico football team here Saturday afternoon 89 to 0. The Tulsans scored in every quarter and only in the fina stanza were they confined to one goal. Fourteen points were rung up with two touchdowns in the first quarter and the second was a Yale Drubs St. John's of Maryland 52 to 0 NEW HAVEN. iJP). Scoring two touchdowns in each period against its hopelessly outclassed opponent from the south, Yale overwhelmed St. John's of Maryland, 52 to 0, in srame played before only o.oou spectators, the smallest crowd ever to witness a football contest in the bowl. Joe Crowley, Eli fullback, joined with Cant. Albie Booth to mane the game a complete rout. The big fullback scored five of the xaie touchdowns as he and Booth tore thru their lighter opponents for on cains durinr the first bail and part of the third period. , Corniie Mack Says No Shakeup Planned PHILADELPHIA. (UP). Con - nie Mack is planning no radical changes in iva ior me auubuh organization," ne torn newspapermen here. The team will remain virtunllv intact despite weakness shown in the long drawn out world series with the St. Louis caroinais. "I am contemplating no up heaval," Mack said. ' Even xno e were the losers in tne worm ... . . . e ... 1 J series and lost the cnampionsmp to the National league, I see no reason why there should oe any drastic shakeup in the present team." Michigan State Maul Ripon College 100 - 0 EAST LANSING. Mich. (INS). Michigan State's football machine, coached by James "Sleepy ' crow - ley, one of the famous "Four Horsemen" of Notre Dame, Saturday afternoon drubbed Ripon col lege, champion of the Uig our or Wisconsin, by the astounding score of 100 to 0. Bob Monnett, galloping back for State, added thirty - two points to his scoring for the season. He has now accumulated 124 points. Monnett made one seventy - one yard gambol for a touchdown and again broke away for forty - two yards. Abe Eliowitz made three long runs for touchdowns, one for eighty yards from the kickoff, one for forty - four yards and a third for twenty - eight yards. ' Badgers Cut Rates. MADISON, Wis. (. The University of Wisconsin athletic department announced that 8,000 seats at Camp Randall stadium will sell for $2 rather than $3 for the homecoming game with Ohio State next Saturday. The reduction in the price of tickets was attributed to "general financial conditions." the depart - vnnr aaiH Tn addition to the block of 6.000 seats at S2, the de partment has made provision for a SI rate for hieh school students. Attendance over the 40,000 mark is expected. Ml 226 so. i6th nnn irnninHnn B4Z44 GUARANTEED TO OUT - WEAR ANY TIRE MADE BAR NONE. A 11 If : HI V Send it to The Evan's and have it returned fresh and new. That be draggled effect common to mid - season hats will be gone and you will be assured oi dressy appearance for the balance of the season. B6961 yvanfr EXPERT LAUNDERER8 RESPONSIBLE CLEANERS ,i "41 1 I I: I! f

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Lincoln Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free