The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 22, 1931 · Page 5
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 5

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Sunday, November 22, 1931
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s BSaSSSSSSSSSSB&SiOHBifiBBBBaHMi utiitan TROJAN RALLY NIPS IRISH 16 TO 14 ^ ■ DEFEAT BREAKS VICTORY RE OF NOTRE U. s. C. Scores All Points in Last Quarter to Salt Away Game. KICK Wills mi iBrass racis Cy Sherman He’s the Galloping Ghost of Old Johnny Bender /Fs. Boots a Field Goal in Last Minute Following Pair of Touchdowns Made by Shaver. By PAUL MICKEL80N. SOUTH BEND. Notre Dame’s mighty fortres.s of football, Impregnable against twenty- six assaults in almost three years of gridiron warfare, fell at last Saturday. Fluttering over its ruins flew the cardinal and gold battle flag of the roaring Trojans from Southern CaJifornia, who astounded the world of football by ran.sacking it with one fifteen minute rush in the last period of battle Saturday by a margin of 16 to 14. The final rush came just when it looked as if the big Notre Dame guns, Marrhy Schwartz and Steve Banas, seemed certain of winning the day. Trailing by two touchdowns as they entered the final period, the Trojans da.shed and passed their way to one touchdown in four minutes, rushed over another one to come within one point of tying the battle and then triumphed while the frenzied crowd of 52,000 spectators, treated to one of the greatest battles in the history of football, watched Johnny Baker, Trojan left guard, arch a perfect placement kick thru the uprights for three points. Baker's kick, coming with but one minute of play, was an ironic touch for old Notre Dame, which has witne.ssed its fighting army march on thru twenty-five victories in twenty-six starts. The kick beat Notre Dame a.s the “fighting Irish” had three times defeated the Trojans. More ironical than that was that the kick enabled the Trojans to be the first and the la.st to defeat Notre Dame, as it wa.s the same invader from the ■'^;est which conjured Notre Dame’s football army way back in 1928. Trojans Thrice Thwarted. If ever a football team deserved to win. it wa.s Coach Howard Jones’ cardinal and gold shlrted giants from the west. In the first periotl, they sma.-^hed their way to Notre Dame’.s 3-yard line only to lose their precious chance for the first score on Jimmy Mu.sick’a fumble. Two minutes later they rammed to the enemy 11-yard line only to bt‘ stopped by inches and ohce again, in the third peri<xl. they found themselves beaten back with ten yards to go. The battle was all Southern California in the first period as they made their first two threats, but Notre Dame came back with a rush in the .second. Getting the ball on its own 45- yard line after Schwartz’s boots had gained a wide advantage, Notre Dame opened a fifty-five yard march for the first touchdown of the game. Schwartz engineered the first big advance by flipping a pass to "Chuck” Jask- wich. good for thirty-nine yards and placing the ball on the Trojan 16-yard line. Schwartz and Banas carried it with line drives to the 1-yard line, where Banas hurdled center for the score. Jaskwich’s kick for the extra point was good and Notre Dame led, 7 to 0, as the •first half ended. Score In Four Plays. As the "fighting Irish" took the field for the third peritxl the Trojan hopes fell to the lowest point of the game. Starting on their own 37-yard line, the men of Notre Dame carried the ball over for a touchdown on exactly four plays. Schwartz again started the parade by tossing a lateral to Ray Brancheau, who scampered to the Trojan 46-yard stripe. Schwartz (Continued On Page 7-A.) UunkvriC Oppitnvnt Soon to lie .yamvtL NominatlK>n of the college team that will joust with the Nebra.ska Cornhuskers in the charity game scheduled for Dec. 5 in Denver will he coming along within the next few days. The choice Is up to the Colorado schmds holding membership in the Rocky Mountain conference, being a detail of no concern to the Cornhuskers. Meantime, a fledgling scribe in ! Salt I.Ake City has been wise-! cracking a bit at Nebraska’s ex- j pen.se by breaking into print in the | Deseret Dally News, a Salt Lake City publication, with the piffll.sh charge that Nebraska was all but ready to sign up with Utah U., only to run out after the Utes had flattened the Colorado Aggies by a lop-sided score. I am a.s.sured by Director of Athletics Gish of Nebraska U. that there was no suggestion of a run­ out on the part of the Cornhusk­ ers, inasmuch as the Nebraska director did not at any time so much as remotely indicate that he was seriously interested in a game at Salt Lake City. According to Director GIth, a wire invitation came from two sources in the metropolis of the Mormon state. He wired a courteous acknowledgement of the offers and back came a second message specifying the financial terms which the Utahans were willing to guarantee. When Lewis Brown made his mad gallop down the sidelines at Manhattan a week ago to give the Huskers a 6 to 3 thriller over the Haggles, hundreds of Scarlet grid followers recalled the days back in the early 1900's when Johnny Bender was tearing up the sod. Brownie, a squat tow-headed youngster, completing his second and final season in a Corn- husker uniform, hails from Wisner. Before coming to Nebraska, however, he performed a season at Creighton university under Chet Wynne. His biggest assets are his speed, his change of pace and ability to grab punts on the dead run. He started at quarterback Saturday against Iowa State. His SO yaVd scamper down the sidelines in front of the Husker student section Saturday started the Biblemen off to a healthy 23 to 0 win over the Cyclones, and the Big Six championship. They Get That Way In Mormon State, The negotiations with the Colorado schools had been launched several days prior to the proposal coming from Utah and when it was made Apparent to the Nebraska director that a game in Denver promised to bring greater returns for charity than would be possible in Salt Lake City, the Cornhuskers had but one sensible choice. That choice, of course, being Denver, a city three times as populous as the capital of Utah. In view of the misrepresentation of the Nebraska management, as published in the Salt Lake City prints, the Cornhusker authorities have reason to indulge in self-congratulation over escaping contact with the fanatical followers of the Utes. Utah U., I believe, is blameless in the matter, but one can better understand the fanaticism that is now rampant in the Mormon metropolis when the entry Is spread on the record that the Utes were urged in the same Deseret News to hurl their collective hat in the postseason ring and dare Notre Dame (Continiied On Page 9-A.) ALL4^ WAKE STILL IIS CRITICAL STATE St, Edteard May Abandon Football After Death of Weed, OMAHA. (.Pi. Condition of Allan Wake, sixteen, fullback on the St. Edward high school football team, who was injured in a game with Fullerton high school a month ago, Saturday remained critical at University hospital here. Wake was brought here three weeks ago after an abscess had developed at the point of his hip injury. . Friday at Osceola, William Weed, eighteen, end on the St. Edward team, suffered a fractured skuU in tackling an Osceola player who was running back a punt. I Weed died after being taken to St. I Edward for treatment. A week ago he had come to Omaha and had given a pint of blood to Wake. I Saturday St. Edward high school i authorities announced that footbp.ll I would be abandoned by the school ' unless parents of the boys voted in favor of the game. The Thanksgiving day game scheduled with Silver City at Silver City has been ' canceled. 1 STATISTICS LOW A STATE-ISEBRASKA GAME First downs earned .... First downs penalty ... Yards gained rushing .. Yards lost rushing ........ Passes attempted.......... Passes incomplete ........ Passes intercepted ..... Passes complete ........... Yards gained passes ... Net yardage gained .... Punts.............................. Punts average . Punts returned ............ Punts blocked .............. Kickoffs ........................ Kickoff yardage.......... KIckoff returned ........ Bail lost on downs .... imbtes ........................ ^all lost on fumbles .. Penalties........................ Penalty yardage.......... Field goals attempted Field goats successful NEBRASKA IOWA STATE IQ 2Q 3Q 4Q.Ttls. IQ 2Q 3Q 4QTtls. . 6 4 4 5 190 1 22 5 . 0 00 0 0 0 0 000 .150 5182 58 341 06 2 1725 . 18 21 13 34 0 39 4 16 i . 3 50 4 12 3 24 5 14 i . 2 3 0 1 6 3 0227 i . 0 1 00 1 0 1 01 2 ) . 1 1 0 3 5 0 1 22 5 .. 2 28 038 68 010293170 .134 77 8183 375 0 1322 44 79 . 3 3 2 4 12 4 3 2312 . 2647 1848 37 43 27 42 25 37 . 31 4 15 9 59 5 14 3022 . 0 0 00 0 000 0 0 . 11 0 02 1 1114 > . 27 580 095 50 47 35 48 180 1 24 18 15 24 81 3 14 0 0 17 , . 1 0 0 1 21 0 1 0 2 1 .. 1 02 1 4 00 1 3 4 .. 0 0 1 01 00 1 11 , . 0 5 1 4 10 1 0 214 ; .. 0 35 15 30 80 50 10520 .. 01 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 .. 01 0 0 1 0 0 0 00 S. M. U. RALŒS10 DEfEATNAÏÏilIOO Travis Passes to Weldon Mason for Both Southern Methodist Touchdowns. ANNAPOLIS, Md. (Ah. Striking twice thru the air in the second period, Southern Methodist university came from behind Saturday to defeat the Navy, 13 to 6, and remain on the list of the nation’s undefeated, untied football teams. The red jerseyed warriors from Texas found the Middies much more stubborn foemen than they had anticipated and it was only by the perfection of their aerial attack, judiciously employed, that they managed to gain a decision over Coach Rip Miller’s team. Right up to the last minute the Middles w’ere dangerous, forging dowm to the invaders’ 13-yard line in the '-Sing minutes of play. Two riflelike passes from Kenneth Travis, Mustang quarterback, to Weldon Mason, flashy halfback, gave the Texans their touchdowms after the Navy had taken a 6 to 0 lead in the initial period. The first one was good for forty- nine yards, Mason taking the ball in a clear field and running the la.st thirty yards unmolested. Travis’ second peg carried twenty- seven yards to Mason, who took it on the goal line and fell across under a burden of tacklers. Mason’s brilliant play in the second neriod was by way of redemption for his miiC’Je that led to the Navy’s touchdowm midway in the opening period. The Methodist ace fumbled one of Lou Kirn’n long punts and it was gobbled up by Pray, Middle end, on the Mustang 18-yard line. On the first play thereafter. Kirn whipped a pass to Gresham Wins Cage Game From Surprise GRESHAM.—Coach Ted Thompson’s Gresham cagers defeated Surprise 16-10 in a fast game. The Surprise reserves nosed out the local seconds 8-7 in a preliminary. Oregon Downs U.C.L.A. Eleven by 13-6 Count LOS ANGELES. (JP^. Oregon defeated the University of California at Los Angeles here Saturday, IS BIO SIX. Nrbraak» SS, lows Stst« 9. Kmnnma State 1», Nortk DakoU State t. BanMR 14, .MlMouri 0 . NEBRASKA COI.LEOES. Oklahoma City Unlvenity SI, Nebraska Wealryan 0. York 0. MMIaa« •. BIO TEN. MieMcan e, Minnesota 0. .Northwestern It, Iowa 0 . WIceoneIn IS, CMeaga 7. Pnrdne It, Indiana t. Ohio State 40, llllnote 0. MIDWEST. Southern California 18, Notre Dame 14. Marqaette 7, Crelthtoa t. Drake 8 , OrlnneU t. Haakell Indiana 81, Oglethorpe t. St. Olaf 21, Concordia Moorhead, Minn t Illlnola eollege 12. Enreka t. Wheaton coUege 18, Anrora college t. Depanw IS, Wabaah 7. Valparaiso 87, American college .t Illinois Wesl^an 17, Illinois Normal t. Ptttabargh (Kansas! Teachers IS, Fort Hays State t. Bradleg It, dames Mllllken 13. Ijtke Forrest 7, Angnstana 7. EAST. Vale S. Harvard 0. Syracuse 0, Columbia t. Ijifayette IS, I.ehigh 7. Dickinson 14, Muhlenberg 8 . Boston eollege Ig, Boston university 8 . Holy Cross 18, Iwyola (Maryland) 14. Cnlversity of Detroit 28, Michigan State IS. Browa It, New Hampshire IS. Duqnesne IS, North Dakota 7. Army 84, l^rslnus 8 . Sonthem Methodist IS, Navy 8 . (ieorgrtown IS, Vlllanova 8 . Hneknell 14, Fordham IS. Western Marytnnd 20. Monnt St. Mary’s .Maryland IS, Wnshlngton-l.ee 7. St. .loJseph's 20, Washington eollege 0. Bluffton 12. Drflanee 12. Mount I’nion S2, Oberlin 0. «rave < tty 20, Thiel 0. Kent State 7, Hiram 0. Baldwin Wallaee It, Akron 0. Penn MUItary college IS, Husqaehanna 0. Fisk IS. Talladega t. Carbondale Teachers 7, Dekalb Teachers 0 . Clark 7, Morehonse t. Citadel 7. Prehyterlan 0. Honthwestern 84, I’nion nnlverslty IS. Kandolph-Macon 21. American university 0 . Roanoke 7, Emory and Henry 8 . South Carolina A. A M. 0, Knoxville 0. inanità 28. Waynesteu'g 8 . West Virginia Wesleyaa 88 , Allegheny 7. Eton 19, Onllford college 6 . Tufts 7, Massachusetts Aggies 7. Washlngton-iefferson 27, West, Res. 7. Wooster 12, Dennison 8 St. John’s (Annapidls) IS, Unchhnrg 8 . (ieneva 18, Westminster 0. Western Michigan Teachers 7. Central Michigan Teachers 8 . Deluware 81, Haverlord t. Hobart IS, Rochester 7. City C'ollege o I Detroit t, WUmlagtoa, (Ohio) t. Wllllam-Mary trash 14. St. John’s frosh 0 North Central college (Napersvtlle. 11.1 14, Knlamaseo college 7. Springfield (Mass) 7S, Vermont 8 . John Carroll It, Otterhein 0. Hampton 2t. Morgan 9. Uallaudet t, Shepard 0. General Motors 21. Assnmptloo t. Howard C. t. Virginia Seminary t. St. Vineent IS, New River, W. W. 8. Olivet 2S, Hope 8 . Catholte ualversity 18. Provldenee 7. Shlppensbarg Pennsyivanto Teachers 7, Indiami Teachers 8 . Lpsvla It. City college ol New York at Broaklyri 7. l'n!on eollege 7. Retisselaer Polylech- Wiiberforcs 14, l.UieolB 8 . W’iitenburg 21. Dayton 8 . .Hanhattaa 8 , St. Johns 7. SOITH. Geòrgia Tech 23. Floridn t. Tulane 48, Sewanee 0. Georgia 12, Anbnrn 6 . South Carolhw 21, North Carolina State 8 . DuKe 8 . North Carolina 8 . West Virginia It. Penn State t. Catawba St. l.'neoln Memorial t. Wrstera Kentucky Teachers 41, Eastern High Point 12, I.enelr Rhyne 8 . Stetson 20, Sonthem 8 . Centra 75. LonlsvlUe 8 . Transylvania 18, L'nioa 12. Bowling Green 41, Rich mu nd Teachers 7. latalslana Tech 27, Louisiana college 7. Delta Teachers 27. Mississippi State Teachers 7. Southern 82. loland 8 . William-Nnry (Norfolk) 0, Campbell col­ lem 0 . Greenbrier MIHtary §7, Harris Military (Roanoke, Vn.) 8 . ApMlnchlaa Tech SS, Ctmcord ». DePanw IS, Wabash 7. BolUns IS, Bowdoln State 8 . SOUTHWEST. Texas Christlaa It. Baylor 8 . Oklahoma Aggies 14. Wichita 8 . Rice 28. Arkansas university IS. Oklahoma Military Academy St. Conner .Aggies 19. Bacone Indians 57, Eastern Oklahoma 0 . Sonthwestrra Oklahoma Tear hers 21, HendHx 7. McMurry S4, Sol Ross Teaehers 7. Tex.ts Military SO, Ion Morris t. Paris Junior 14, Wesley 6 . Colorado U. 17 , Colorado collegr 7. Manta Clara nnlverslty t, Wyoming nnl­ verslty 8 . Rio Grande 20, Morehouse Teachers 12. East Central Oklahoma I'eachers 7, Nortiiwrstcrn Oklahoma Teacliers 0, Texas Mines 20, New Mexico A. A M. 0 . Howard Payne 30, Simmons 0. FAB WEST. Oregon IS. University of California at lats Angeles 8 . California 8 , Stanford 0. Sacramento Junior college St, Modesto Junior college 0. College of the Pnclfle 27, Sun Jose State 0. University of San Francis»» 40, Nevada l alverslty of Arisoaa 14, DePaol of Chicago IS. Washtagion State IS, Goasaga 0. Billings Poly SS. Montana Normal 0. College of nget Sound 28, Pacific nnl­ verslty 6 . Texas College of Mines 20. New Mexico Aggies 0. Ponwtna 8 , Oecldental 0 . Stanford 0. California 6 . U. C. L. A. 6 , Oregon IS. Monmouth 87, Eastern Ore. Teachers 8 . University New .Mexico freshmen It, Ari­ soaa State Teachers freshmea 0. Flagstaff State Teaelwrs IS, Temple State Teaehers 7. Whittier it, Redlands 7. Colnmhla nnlverslty (Portland) 7, Southern Oregon normal 20. HIGH SCHOOLS. Omnhn Teeh 27, Omaba Central 0. Tekamah 82, Wahoo 0 . Oering 8 , Crawford 0. Comstoek 24. North Loup 8 . (Continued On Page 9-A.) V, S, C, PARTISASS HOLD WILD RALLIES Trojan Fang Dig ¡day Joy Thruont Streetg of Log Angeleg, LOS ANGLES. (.1»). A turbulent majta of football enthuniA.4tn gone wild tpiiled out of the campus of the Unlveralty of Southern California and downtown buldings Saturday as the news spread of the Tmjan«' victory over Notre Dame. Commandeering passing automo- bles, they draped the maroon and gold colors of the Troj.vns on the machines and drove thru downtown streets, a yelling mob. A portion of the sc hool's band, garbed in the school colors, got aboard a double-deck ous and paraded thru the streets, blaring out the tunes of victory. The impromptu parades started spasmodically on nearly every dow'ntown street and street comers were Jammed as enthusiasts who have waited two years for the Trojans to break the spell of the Ramblers, started at the glaring headlines of newspapers and stood by to cheer. AieiE BOOIH'S DROPKICK WINS TILT FOR YALE Eli Star Boots Crimson From Unbeaten Fold— Score 3 to 0. TALLY COMES LATE IN MIX Barry Wood Smothered on Lait Desperate Ohanct —Fans Stage Wild Demonstration. GOLD BUGS KNOCK OFF WESLEÍAN TEAM 3T-Ö Coyotes Drive to Four Yard Line But L^ck the Punch to Go Over—Score at Half 6-0. OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla. (iPl. Oklahoma City university’s Gold Bugs, undefeated this season, went on a scoring spree againt Nebraska Wesleyan here, romping five times across the enemy line for touchdowns and kicking one field goal to win, 37 to 0. The visitors held the Bugs to a lone touchdown in the first half but were helpless against a driving last half offensive which netted the Oklahoma Citians a pair of touchdowns in the final chapter. The Nebraska eleven had its moments but lacked the final punch for a score. In the second quarter it reached the Gold Bug’s 4-yard line but could go no farther. The lineup; Nebraska Wesleyan- —Oklahoma City PASSES 1KAGGIFS BEAT NDDAK BISBNS Nine Reiervei Face Opening Gun in Wildcat Lineup —Final Count Is 19 to 6. MANHATTAN. Kas. Pas.«(es completed and Intercepted by the Kansas State fcxitball team gave it a 19 to 6 victory here Saturday over the North Dakota state Bi- sons who frequently thwarted Wildcat threats with stubb«7m goal line defense. The Wildcats with nine reserves in the lineup, recovered from a listless start, only after Captain Lonsbourgh of the North Dakota caught Auker’fl fumble on the Kansas 30-yard line and dashed away for a touchdown In the second quarter. Launching an assault on their own 30-yard stripe after Schoenfelder failed to convert, the Wildcats three minutes later crossed the Bison goal line. Breen. McMillin and Auker went to the North DakoU 20-yard line on two plunges and a pass, aided by a fifteen yard penalty. Auker took McMillin's pass over the Bison line and kicked the extra point. A poor punt In the third quarter gave the Wildcats the ball on the Bison 34-yard line. Breen tossed a pass which a North Dakota player batted into the arms of Harsh who struggled over the line. Auker missed the kick. The last scoring thrust of the Kansas came in the final period when Harry Hosier Intercepted a Bison pass on Dakota’s 45-yard line . Line plunges by Breen and Bush and a pass by Breen to Captain Cronkite who stepped acro.ss the goal line brought the score to 19 to 6. Auker failed to converL By Alan Gould. HARVARD STADIUM. CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (.P). Alble Booth, Yale’s little boy blue, broke the Crimson spell Saturday and drop- kicked the Elis’ to a specUcuIar victory over Harv’ard. 3 to 0, In the mellow November twilight of his last varsity f(x)tball game against the Crimson. The climax to a bitterly waged battle, scorele.ss for fifty-seven minutes as each team lost golden opportunities to break thru, came w'ith barely three minutes to go. Harvard’s fading hopes had Just been revived by a slashing twenty- eight yard run by Jack Crlckard, near to midfield, when Captain Barry Wood’s attempted punt was blocked and recovered by big John Wilbur, Eli tackle, thereby opening the way for Yale’s triumphant thrust from the Crimson 44-yard line. For most of the game Albls Booth had been bottled up, harassed and turned back as he sought to shake off the jinx that has pursued him ever since tall, rangy Barry Wood stepped Into the Harvard leadership, (jiven another unexpected chance. Booth scuttled back, after a short run off tackle and hurled a long diagonal pass that Herster Barres, brilliant Eli end, caught as he tumbled out of bounds on Harvard’s 12-yard stripe. One Kick Fails. Booth, Taylor and then Booth slashed at the big Crimson tackles. but the best they could do was pick up seven yards. It was fourth down, three to go, on Harvard’s 4-yard line. Once before, in the second quarter, Booth had tried a drop kick under similar circumstances and missed by a narrow margin. Here was the last big chance for Little Boy Blue and he responded with a beautiful boot that sailed high over the heads of the (Continued On Page 9-A.) Final Big Six Standings Thompson ........ .. .Is ........... Pepper« Wilson .................. It................ ____ Wolf 3ridKSs ............... .. -IB............... ,.. . Smith äp^ar ............ .. ,c.................McDaniel« Coffman ........... .. rR .......... Maddox F. Smith ........... .. .n .............. ____ Felix Plxiey .................. . re............... YarbrouRh Mlllsr ................ •. qb .......... l.everlch C. Smith ............. ...lb............... Pickens aibb .. •........... .. .rh................, Crymes Burke ................. ... f h............... ......... Holt Nebraska Wesleyan ............. 0 o 0 0— 0 Oklahoma City U....................6 0 17 14—37 Scoring touchdown: Oklahoma City, Holt, Wtlkerson, Hand, Anderscm, Morgan. Points after touchdown, Anderson 3, Holt 1. Field goal, Pickens. Kansas— Blaine . .. Teeter . .. Pilcher . . Ilasler . ... Hanson . . W’eybraw . Dalton . .. Auker . ... Doll ........... Breen . .. Shaffer . . Score by periods: Kansas State .......... North Dakota.....................0 Kansas State scoring; Auker, Harsh, Cronkite (sub for Dalton); point after touchdown, Auker. North Dakota State scoring: Touchdown, Lons b rough. pos. —No. Dakota ..I«................... Jacobson ..it ............. Schoefeldet . .IB............................ Jahr • .0 ........................... Gray ................Orness .................Shamp ... . McMillan Lonsbrugh (c) .................Fisher ... . McF.ssey ....................Bunt ..rg., . .rt., ..re.. .qb., ..Ih., . .rh., .lb., .0 7 8 « —19 6 0 0 — (i Touchdovns, GDLDEN BEAKS TURN U coast conference football game this Kentucky reaci er* 7 . season. The struggle was marred ‘ Paine 12 . Beni diet 8 . Tnakegee 82. .Alabama Teeh 7. Howard 7, Blrmingbam-Sontlieni 8, w I pet. pU. Nebraska ....5 0100058 1 Iowa State ...» 1 .7u040 1 Kansas State.. 32.60056 ; Kansas .......... 1 3 .25014 i Missouri ........ 14 .20021 i Oklahoma ....1 4 .200 22 Cyclone Two Mile Team Defeats Huskers 35-20 The Iowa State college harriers defeated the University of Nebraska runners, 35 to 20, in a two mile race beteen halves of the Cy- clone-Cornhusker football game here this afternoon. The time was 10 minutes 2 seconds. Lyle Chapman of Iowa State finished first and his teammate, Art Eichelkraut was second. James Storey of Nebraska was third, Lyle Chisholm of the Cyclones was fourth and George Morrow of the Huskers, fifth. Detroit Titans Down Michigan State 20-13 DETROIT. IJP). University of Detroit’s Titan touchdown machine ground out a 20 to 13 vlc- 10 day in a thrilling renewal of a 41 twenty-nine year old rivalry. 20 Michigan State lost two scoring 26 64 47 Henry Schaldach Smashes Over for Tally—90,000 Fans Cheer Galifornia to Victory. PALO ALTO. (UP). An Inspired Golden Bear football team turned back Stanford’s defiant Cardinals by a score of 6 to 0 Saturday, while 90,(KK) fans cheered them to the first California big game victory in eight years. Charging linemen and plunging backs shattered Coach Glenn "Pop’ ’ Warner’s famous Stanford deceptive attack, and sent the Bears across for the winning score early in the second quarter. Henry Schaldach, California "mighty atom” of the backfield teamed with Ralston Gill, the Orcutt farmer boy to carry the brunt of the California attack. The lone score of the game, made in the second period, was Schaldach’s personal triumph and resulted in bis being the hero of the game. Starting with a pass to Joe Castro, fullback, Schaldach took the ball to Stanford’s 12-yard line. In three dashes Schaldach sifted to the Cardinal 1-yard line and on the next play hit center for a touchdown. His attempt to kick goal was blocked. Stanford began its own passing attack after Bill Marks, Cardinals center, intercepted one of Schal KE BEATS ERINNELL 6-D TD EAIN HE Walter Thompson, a Negro Sub, Dashes to Counter —Lindstrom, Lansrud Star. DES MOINES, la. (JFi. Drake University’s Bulldog football team smashed Grlnnell’s line for a 6 to 0 victory to retain the Missouri Valley championship undefeated In the conference for four consecutive years. The winning score came in the last second of play of the first half when Walter 'Thompson, fleet negro quarterback, went Into th« game and dashed thru left tackle as the gun sounded. Altho Thompson provided the score it was Lindstrom, charging quarterback and Lansrud, at the fullback post, who consistently carried the ball down the field. Passing Flops. Grlnneir.s trick formations and daring pa.ss plays were of little avail, the Pioneers being unable to keep possession of the ball long enough to .seriously threaten the Bulldog goal. Captain Briley of the Drake team, left end, was a major factor in smearing the Grinnell passing attack and snagged his man behind the line of scrimmage with dogged persistency. Scoring by periods: Drake ..................................... 0 • 0 UrlnneU ................................... 0 0 0 dach’s passes. Rudy Rintala tried chances in the last period, and the two long ones, but they fell Incom- game ended with the lltans on plete, as did most of Stanford’s State’s 4-yard line. j other aerial attempts. 0 - « 0-0 Here Are Statiitics of U. S. C.-Irish Struggle SOUTH BEND. Ind. (m. Statistics of the Southern Califomla- Notre Dame football classic: First downs: Southern California 18, Notre Dame 10. Yards gained from aerimmaga: Southern California 145, Notra Dame 183. Pastes attempted: Notre Dama 9, Southern California 13. Passes completed: Notre Dama 1 for 26 yards, Southern California 3 for 61 yards. Average yardage of puntai Southern California 42, Notra Dame 35 1-2. Fumbles: Southern California 4, Notre Dame 0. Standing of Trojan-Notre Damo series: Notre Dame won 4, Southern California 2.

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