The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 22, 1931 · Page 9
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 9

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Sunday, November 22, 1931
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SIJÍSIMY STATE JOl KNAL IVOVEAIBER 22 , 1931 LmAìLfi Sl !M>AY STAH Mm—A Northwestern Wins Big Ten Grid Crown by Beùting lowans 19--0 IDCATS ENCOÜNTEII ' ^ ” PAI L JiCORES SKCOM) TOl (JII)OWN WITH DRIVE TIIRl ( YLLOiNE RICHT (H ARD In a rerent article Hwnry Cotton, the youna Gnalteh profe.selonal. advance* the opinion that the repeated nurfeKiie* of the Amerl- i can player* In the British open I championship have been due main-; ly to the superior work off the ■ teea. This Is an explanation whl< h haa been advanced very rarely ÜNEXPECIED STWTH N OLD GOLD IINL idv.nujl."''"'"' 9 anlcy Needs Regulars to Cotton doe* not argue the point at any great length, hut he does suggest, in one respect, exactly the opposite of my owm observation*. and that l* that Amertran course* as a whole call for a more accurate placing of the tee »hot than do English courses, and he urges upon architects over there. Juat the same aa I do over here, that they place a greater premium Beat Hav^ks—Russell Scores First. PUG RENTNER IS STAR tOWA CTTY, Ta Breaking down a stubborn but fast tiring Iowa .defense In the final perkKl, ; Norlhwestem's great football team ! on tha driving to a selected area battered Its way to another West- of tha fairway. ; ern conference victory here Satur -1 Qraent Are tmallar. day by a 19 to 0 score. It Is true that we find, on the But Coach Dick Hanley, who; average, much smaller greens in , had planned to use reserves thru I America than are met with on most of the fray, in order to rest British courses. Cusually over j his regulsrs, was forced to keep j hera our greens are guarded very his first team in the battle until j closely by deep and difficult bunk- ,the final minutes before the Wlld- ars, which are designed to force 1 cats were assured of a victory. an intelligent placing of the tee shot, but then we dest.-oy the effect of this design by banking the greens to meet the shot and by keeping them so soaked with water that any sort of a steep pitch will drop almost without any run at all. Under these conditions I btlieva that over here the exact placing of the tee shot makes the second wily apparently easier In moat instances, for while a wayward drive may force the player to carry a bunker and thus make his Job seem to be more difficult, stlU If his lint lay thru the opening, he would still prefer to pitch up to the pin. In Great Britain, particularly on the seaside links, no such condl- tirm exists, for the greens, tho they sra large, are rarely softened by means of water other than rainfall, and In ordinary weather when a player finds himself blocked ofi from the hole, the intervening hunker is s real hasard and not merely a psychological one. Anyone familiar with old St. Andrews will recognise fully the difference in the way the course plays when it is wet and when it is dry. When we contested the British open championship there in 1927 there had been a good bit of rain for some weeks prior to the tournament and the greens were soft and yielding and the course played more llkt an American course. Little thought had to be given to the placing of the tee shot, for the second shot In any event could be pitched up to the hole entirely over whatever hazards or subtleties might intervene. Under these conditions St. Andrews lost a great deal of Its charm. No one was worried by the burn at the first hole, bacaiis« it was possible to pitch well over It, and the second, third, fourth, alxth, tenth and twelfth, usually so tricky and difficult, becama simple drive and pitch affairs. Difficult When Dry. This same course when it is dry and fast absolutely demands accurate and intelligent driving. It is not awfully long in comparison with some of our championship courses over here, but the man who would score well when the greens are fast must first know where his drive ought to land and, second, be able to place it there. It is not possible to build a course like St. Andrews on any sort of ground, but it is possible by intelligent planning to build a course which will require accurate placing of tee shots. But the trouble with us over here is that after building such a course we then proceed to soften our greens to such an extent that the value of the design is almost, if not entirely, destroyed. The one excuse which can be advanced for this procedure is the great difficulty experienced in most parts of preparing approaches to the greens so that a ball can be landed on them with any certainty that It will continue on Its course w’ithout being deflected into trouble. I am afraid that we have not given quite enough attention to finding a way to ao prapare this part of our courses. Naturally, hard greens with uncertain ground before them make a very disagreeable combination. but we must remember that the run-up shot and the pitch and run are legitimate parts of the game. (Copyright.) Only twice did Iowa get the ball In Northwestern territory but the ; slim six point lead built up in the : first period looked far from safe when Hawkeye ball carriers broke , into the clear twice and had to be hauled down from behind. The first counter was the result' of a lucky break the Wildcats got before the game was a minute old. Captflin Sansen fumbled on his 33- yard line and Russell fell on the ball for the Wildcats. Russell, Rentner and Moore pegged away, li I.EWLS BKO\^ N IIS EIGHTY YARD IIHIS STARTS SCORIISG ((Continued from Page 1-A.) Brown's. In which the Huskers opened a perfect lane thru the first Pholo !>» M«ri'»n»W Marvin Paul, playing his last game on Memorial st.adlum sod, brought to a sjiectacular finish h is career with the Comhuskers by da.shlng thru a large hole at Iowa State’s right guard and scampering untouched across the goal line for Nebraska’s second counter of the afternoon. Fine blocking, which marked Nebraska’s offensive thruout the encounter, is depicted in the above phftograph. AlllNnrc tft, < hMPprll H. TrknmiOi St, W m I km . H. until they gained a first dow'n on :he 8-yard line, where the Hawk- eyes held gamely for three attempt.* but succumbed before Ru.s- •ell’a final drive. Purple Punting Best. | line of defense and did such excel- From then on until the fourth i lent blocking on the secondary that quarter the game was on virtually Bowen, playing safety, was the even term.*, but the punting of | only Iowa Stater who had a fair Ollle Olson and George Potter gave ; shot at the squat Hiisker, Brow- the Wildcats a great advantage. ' nle’s stubby legs seemed to be The Purple offen.se started func- * doing about 1,200 r. p. m.. and just tinning as the third period neared outran two Kansa.s Aggie its Close. Rentner ran the ends and tackler’s w’ho w’ere threatening to backs off their feet with'hls‘wide P‘nch him out of bounds Iwt week, sweeping da.shes. «« he stepped up his strWe to slip The second touchdown drive Bowen who trailed him to the started on the Iowa 39-yard line. : "nal lime marker. Rentner collaborated with Moore I Dutch Ko.ster, with Brownie hold- one more pas.s play, but it failed when the snapback was fumbled. There were some new names on the tongues of those who saw the game. Roby’s end ’■un da.shes and his 57 yard punt biought him in for some discussion. The plunging of Bob Manley was also a feature, the Nebraska quarterbacks pouring over tackles all afternoon on that swinging wingback play. It w.as this one that freed Brown on his 80-yard run. Rarely has a better exhibition of blocking been on view than the **W’e Bvat (ireatfêt in Yofiow” «Soy« Jone» SOUTH B E ND, Ind. (UP) “We beat the greatest team in the United States," said Howard Jones, Southsrn California coach, after the Trojans’ 16 to 14 victory over Notre Dame. “Every player on my team played magnificently and I am too overjoyed to say anything else.” The Southern California squad dressed quickly and caught a spe- Fiy-lWO OUTFiïS ENROll T MLS Sunday School Loops Draw Record Entry — Season (»«•rin« S. ( rnwroM S. SMnry S. K»rth Tliitir «. rOSTPONRD (lAMICS. (T»t^ at Norfolk «ntll Nov, it. Oranil lalnnS al Koamojr antli Navr, tl or IS at ()ran4 l«land. WakrflHd at Hartlnston antH Nov. SS. Coatral (*11^ at Alliloa, rallad off. Will Open Monday, Nov. 30. Huskers presented against the lowans. After the manner of the cial train back to Chicago. Canadian mounted "they got their . Ü r »U * * , r Krii Vho ^^^ich means that the ball lugger had a chance to go some 23-yard line as the quarter ended, j point. Potter got loose early in the final i it was a thirty-one yard pass, place—and did! They were playing alert, heads Fifty-two basketball teams have regl.stered in the Sunday school basketball leagues sponsored by ^ , the Y. M. C. A. This is the largest but for the most part they seemed \ enrollment in the history of these to watch him a bit sorrowfully.” I leagues Comedy Season period to lug the ball to the 13- I George Sauer to Everett Kreizin- football ail afternoon. ’ and a , yard line.* as the quarter ended | g*r. which set up the pins for the victory wa.s a foregone conclusion ! U HI Be Here Potter got loose early in the final second touchdown as the second p»rlv in the av which differed i nrrt'» period to lug the ball to the 13- period opened. This flip placed the | from all previous confer- Professional ba.seball's spright- ence performances which have comedy-a bi-ennial affair in hung on slender threads until the i ^ apprcmching its ^ rehearsal.. Babe Ruth’s contract yard line when Moore gained five ; ball on the lowan’s 13-yard line, and he lateral passed to Rentner i Kreiztnger cracked right tackle for who sneaked thru left tackle to the two yards. On the next play the goal. ; Huskers opened up a lane thru A seventy yard punt by Olson right guard where Marvin Paul It was found nece.ssary to divide clas.* A into three divisions and they will be knowm as A A, A-1 and A-2. Double A is compo.sed of the eight teams finishing with the highest average in that division last year. (Continued from Page 5-A.) Armdla IS, Ord II. IlMhlrr tS. NrkMtR S. rRorr^sMONAi. rooTRAi.i,. Provldrnrc St«*m Rollini IS. (Vvplsnd Friday KeaiiltK. COl.LRUI':. ('ntnrr 7, Dor nr S. Hnru SO, Kpann-y 0. Onmhk 0, Wmyne S. Orors« Uavktaston St. Rmirr t. Nnrtkwrntrr« Oklaknma 1. a few minutes later paved the way for the final score. The ball rolled to the Iowa 17-yard line. After another exchange, Krltz got away a wild punt that went out of bounds on his owTi 80-yard line. Olson got thru center for six yards and rgniKuiiru marvm showing improvement in *klpp,d t,n yard, to the counter ; ,la,hlng sianatng up. stopping the running attack Roster’s placekick on this one of the lowans cold. The net yard- was low. The Huskers had l>een , age gained by the Iowa team was facing the wind in the first quarter - - - - compri.se this division are St. Paul 1.1 minutea. ! Vu.w" Yo^i“ Ya"nkeM“h« T>->h'‘y «■ Warren M. R. The Nebr.,ka line, which h« , York ; Tabemacle_,C h r 1 atlan, Bethany gun that inevitably will lead up to nnH aka another signing. The Big Bambino, manufacturer of records in the art of swatting and were getting the benefit of it 79. and 70 of thl, wn, by paaae,. | home runs, has been rusticating on which indicates clearly thi manner I the western coast the pa»t few ^ . we. in the second period. Bob Manley 11 „ which the Vunntne attack was I weeks and, incidentally, gathering Lewis, sub quarterback carried the come Into the fray to relieve , ijeinc turned back. The Huskers important shekels at the Holly- ball to the 11-yard mark. Rentner i Brown and using the siime play ■ outdowned the lowans 19 to 5 and * wood studios by showing off in a toured his left end for ten more , which had sprun| hl.s predeces.sor! varir^^^ and Olson bowed in the center of I into the secondary like a shot out of fgajnst 79 Certainly a convincing ' circulation in the Hot Stove a gun Manley l^gan cracking the ^mph. Summary: Iowa State left tackle for gains of J; six to nine yards, Krelzlnger and ; r*mpieton*. ........... u* downs to Iowa’s four and out- Sauer adding a shot now and then i i>ixa»n .....................it gained the Hawkeyed 236 yards to as the Huskers plowed on. until thp 98. De.spitc the fact that Rentner oval rested on the lowan's 4-yard was clfisely watched, he was the ^ »ne. A 5-yard penalty stopped the most con.sistent Wildcat ball car- advance so Master.son stepped back Tmnkor« smilliwnatrni Tmrhnni 1. ('«»«> S. low* NtHtr Trarhpra S. FainiHMit Taafhnra d, Salem IS. Cnllece af l*afiflr 31. San doM Stata «allege n. Orlnnell Frealimen S, Drake Freakmen 1. Nlmi>ton llndlanala. la. I ZS, Oatral S. , - I ('«Iver-Ntnrklan (Caatoa. Ma.» I, laaa The teams which | )ve«ie>an ss. Penn (Oakakiaaa. la.» S. St. Amkroae 1. linker lOeeorak. la.» 3S. Rnena Vltta A. Manlkem Normal IS, Dakata Waaleiraa «. Te«a« S. ('rntmarjr S. Texas Teek S3. InlveraHr af New Mexiro S. Westminister IS, Ontml A. RInihnrst 0, N. Viator IK. Aberdeen-Ckadran raneelled. Kansas Weslernn It, Raekbnrst rattege 13. Wnftord IS, Krsklne 13. (edarvllle 13, L’rkana Jiialar eallega S. First Christian and A. Z. A. Division A-1 is rompossd of sight teams also, which ar« as folloa-s: First M. K., Calvary Evangelical. Union Church, First /iiniiiDrniaii and Hodgiim Star« a« Tulanr Wiiia NEW GRLRANS. (UPI Tiilane’s Green Wave added another smashing victory to It.s list Saturday in overwhelming Sewanee 40 to 0 before a rain drenche«! crowd of 8,000 person.*. Proceed* of the game went to aid unemployed of the city. Practically all of the first and second string Oreenles saw action in the game, with Don Zimmerman, sensational halfback, and Jim Hodgina, sub back, vielng for honors of the day. Hodgins made three touchdowns, one on a seventy-seven yard end run. Zimmerman accounted for two touchdowns. one on a fifty yard run thru the center of the Sewanee line in the first play of the. «fcond half. Pl>moulh Congr-Rsllonal, Kim I’ark M. K.. East l.lncoln Christian, St. Marks Reform- the Hawkeye forward wall for the touchdown. The Wildcats scored twelve first — Nebraska Joy league. Back In Gotham, Colonel Ruppert is credited with tipping off Riiea , the baseball scriveners that Babe ert and First Lutheran. Division A-2 is composed of the following; Lutheran Seminary, Blcrsed Sacrament. Orace M, K., Havelock M. K., Emanuel Covenant. First EvanKelicHl, Havelock Christian, and Second Presbyterian. Blass B has lourteen teams registered: B-1 being composed of tbe following teams; Warini M. E.. East Lincoln Chrrstian, Plvmcuth Congregational, Vine Congregational. First M. E., Church of the Bretheren. Tabernacle Christian. B-2 has the following teams registered: Second Is, L’rINina Jiie Ohio Northern SI. Capital 13. (ieorgla stata collega IS. latand rier making forty-eight yards in sixteen attempts. Lineup: Northw*.itern - lown Eyler ................... .. 1« .... Cleitrman Knitenbretien .. It ___ ............ Heotier Dllley .................. . . IK ... TompHIn» .............. DollyWeldon ............... . B ... Kv*n» .................. , r« -----......... Stutmtn MArvtl (C> . rt , . .Samueleon F«n<’l ............................. .re . . ........... Lnufok Poiter .............. , . qb . . .............. Laws Rentner .............. . rd ----- ............................. Krl» Moore ................. , . Id ___ ,. Hlcrttnan Ruaiell ................. . . fo . Santen (Ci ¡ to the 15-yard line and with Man ley holding, planted a field goal tbru the bars for three points. loson ................................................................. —- . vne ummffumn .vr.vcnc.w v...« Baptist, Elm Psrk M. E-. First Christian. Saddorls ...................IK.................. (gc) Koster ' I Savior Lutheran. Havelock M. E., St. Nagel c ........ ...... Ely i prepare to accept a cut. I m . E. am: Trinity M. E. Babe’s comebaqk is to the effect ! Class C l.« composed ot foujteen teami Justice Brown . PftUi One Weak Bid. In the third period, with the wind again favoring the lowan.s, the Cyclones made their one bid for victory when a fumble gave Nagel il. Smith .......................rg. Bauman ..........................rt. Impson............................re. Bowen (at) ............ qb, rjrefe ..............■................Ih. Scha froth .......................rh. Dueenlierg . . fb. Store by penoUs: Iowa State . . .......... Nebraska ........................ Touchdown' Brown, Paul. Masterson. Try for point: Koster (placekick); Bauer (end run). Field goal. M.tslerson. (placekick). Substitutions: Iowa State—Trusdell for vat.»)!» OUhiirt ! aaszii I 1^0711 thf foUow^nR churrhBB: First M. K., T>urkei* 1 Will 06 nothlllO Stirring in | church, Ferund Baptist. Crac«^ H. the matter of salary slashing— ^ not so far as it pertains to the sSuIr i champ of the home run maulers. 0 0 — 0 7—23 Impeon, Wells for Trusdell, R. Smith tor them pOSSe.*.*lon in the middle of j Bauman, Et*el tor Sadtloris. Nolte lor « 0 « 0 0 13—1» 0 0 — 0 Score by periods: Northwestern ............ Iowa Northwestenn scorlBf; Touchdowng, Hua»«II, Rentner, Olson; points after touchdown Marvil (place kick). Officials; Joe Magldshon, Michigan, referee- Andrew Reid. Micnigan, umpire; Nlcholae Keama, Depaul. field Judge; Arline Mucks, Wleconein, headtlneeman. tho fiolH anri a rminlp nf naases ■ Swoboda tor Templeton, Rasmus- ine new sna a coupie OI passes , Elerick for Rasmuaaen. the Hu.sker brought the oval to 20-yard line. ’Two shots at the line found the Husker forward wall smothering them without gain. A fumble cost seven, two incomplete passes and with th. attendant tlve yard :V,i.Sr,r‘nn;i, Blohm for Bowen. Roe for Dixon, Bau man for Nolte, O. Smith for Trusdell, Beyer for Nagel. Shadel for pueenberg, Johnson for i:icrlck; Nebraska—Peta for Jov, Manley for Brown, Masteraon for Sauer. Adam for Justice, Blehop for Koster, Neemlth for Durkee McPherson for Oilbert, Hulbert for Rhea. Bauer for Man Babe Trusts It All to Christy. The exchange of remarks by the E , Havelock M. E., Temple Baptist. Trinity M. E., Warren M. E., Grace Lutheran, Kpworth M. E . First Plymouth Congregational, Second I'resbyterlan, Tlfereth Israel and St. Paul M. E. The first games of (h- season will he placed Monday, Nov, 30, when the double A division wilt start Its regular schedule at the agricultural college gynuiaslum. All olaas C games will be playea In tho V. M. C. A. on .Heturdays between 12. noon, and 4 o’cltick. Plans have not been completed colonel and his highest paid hired ; ‘ 7 , ^^e playing of games m the other man is merely a case of laying the '' * FarHa marinea St. MrKendriN» college 1, Rote fudjr lA. Montana Minea 13, Intermonnlaln I nion A. (Mtawa I', t, Hethany A. (ilrnvtlle, (W. Va.» teaeliere 14, .Morrle Harvey A. HIUH M'HOOi.. Lincoln 1», Wyniore A. Relhany M. Adama A. dackaoR S, Aahlaad A. Havrloek 1. ratbedral A. College View SO, Idneoln reeervee A, ¡Vorlh 13, Month A. .Abraham Llneoln 41, Red Oak, la. i. Weeping Hater 1. Nebraaka deaf 37. Sterling AO. Pern prep A. Hast Inga A, Iteatrire 0. Fall« City A. Hhubert A. F.wing SA, ITalnview 0. Oothenbnrg 14, Hroken Row A. Comatoek 34, North lamp S. Holdrege IS, Cambridge 13. Mtromebnrg S. Clark» A. Nnperlor A, Falrbnry 0, Kdgar 3A, Hnttoa Franklin 3S, CIny tenter S. Tbnmns Jefferaon A. Fremont A. Mprlngvlew IS, Alaawortb A, Anbam I A. Teeumaeh A. Polk 13, Silver Creek A. UnlieatPii Tiiii€al«>ofta Team Want« Cliarity Mix TUSCALOOSA, AlB. iM. Tuscaloosa high school, undefeated for seven years in sixty-thre« games, has issued a challenge t)| any high school in the nation foR a game Nov. 26, 27 or 28, to b« played for the benefit of charity. Coach AI Clemena said Tuscaloosa would accept a game anywhere for actual . traveling ex* penses, provided the receipts of the game went to charity. Minnesota Governor Playw Ball With Boya minnb :: apolis (UP). a six foot quarterback named Floyd joined boys in a scrub football game Saturday, threw beautiful long passes, got of a couple of high punts and hurried away to admin« ister the affairs of state. "That was Governor Floyd B, Olson.” the home team proudly informed the visiting team. ALBIE BOOTH’S DROPKIGK WINS TILT FOR YALE (Continued from Page 5-A.) sur ring linemen and split the goal posts. Booth kicked from the 12- yard mark and the Elis, with the end of the game in sight, smothered Barry Wood’s last few attempts to pull the Crimson out of defeat. 'The great Harvard captain never had a chance to break thru that final wall of blue. As a dramatic finishing touch, Wood on the last play of the game attempted a long pass, only to be smothered by tacklers on his 1-yard line for an 18-yard loss as he failed even to get the ball out of hia hands. In this spectacular fashion Booth and Yale ended Harvard’s three j-ear winning streak and at the same time handed thl' gallant Crimson forces their first setbacl^ of the 19S1 season. The defeat cost Harvard a golden chance to capture eastern championship honor* for th* first time since 1913. The swift accomplishment of thl* long sought triumph, with the "’Mighty Atom" of Eli football in the field to the other on the shoulders of his wildly yelling admirers. The rest of the Eli players were nearly mobbed in the excitement a.* the pentup enthusiasm exploded all over the premises. Harvard missed its first and best opportunity in the very first minute of the game, after Jack Crickard, taking a lateral toss from Barry Wood on the klckoff, had galloped seventy-seven yards to Yale's 8-yard line in the most spectacular individual play of the contest. Yale’s stalwart forwards blocked this threat and the Ells took the ball on dowms on their 4-yard line. Thereafter Harvard w’is inside Yale’s 35-yard only twice. Wood failed to connect with a single long pass. Yale, three times pounded inside Harvard’s 10-yard line, before Booth finally cashed in on his last opportunity. Lineup: Ynle (3)— Flygare .........................le. — (O) Harvard ..................... Narro Wilbur N ichols Betner Rotan Hall . Barrea Parker Booth Crowley Levering cc ............................rg. ...........................rt. .........................re. .......................rh. fa. Score by period»; Yale it .......................... Hardy Olnman Halloweli Mvpraon kopana Hageman ............... Wood .... Crickard Sehereachewaky ............... While 0 0 0 0 0 0 3—3 0—0 Harvard .......................... Yale »coring; Field goal. Booth (dropkick». Ofliclal» Referee. W. G. Crowell. Swarthmore; umpire, C. J. McCarty, Renn- . ... - , •ylvanta; field judge. E. E Miller, Penn I Up S8 he CCOSSed the gOSl. State; linesman. H. A. Fl*h»r, Columbia. ' penalty plus an offside setback the Huskers took possession on down.* on their own 37-yard line. They not only stopped the one Cyclone threat but tossed the invaders back seventeen yards on their four chances to make yardage. . The lowans were never inside the Husker* 20-yard line and that one-third spurt was the only offensive effort that appeared like it might bear fruit. A short punt by Bowen in the fourth quarter found the Huskers in possession on Iowa State’s 35- yard line. A fourteen yard pass, Bauer to Masterson, and a lateral, Paul to Penney, gave the Huskers the ball on the 24-yard line. Paul swung off left end for nine and Penney added two more and a first down. Masterson was smothered on a line shot and Paul lost two. There was but one play that the Huskers could make and that was a pas.s. The Cyclones knew it was coming but the Huskers did it anyway, Bauer making a perfect toss to Bernie Masterson, who did his special high jumping act to take it away from two members of the Cyclone secondary and fall over the goal line for the third touchdown. For the extra point, Masterson took his po.sition for a placekick. but faked it, as Bauer turned and wheeled off the Cyclone left end for the additional point, standing BAUcr for Brown. Miller for Bauer. Paui for ivrtl*inger, Milne for Nesmith, Mathis for Paul. Penney for Sauer. Roby for Penney, Bo»woli for Masterson, McPherson for Ely. Officials: Refeiee, Karl Johnson, Doaue; umpire, Ira T. Carrlthers. Illinois Wc»- l»yan; headllne»man. Sec Taylor, Wichita; field Judge. V. s. Eagan. Ortnnell. (Continued from Page 5-A.) or any other football foe in the collegiate realm tOy venture thru the ropes. When the sprigs ^et that goofy, it is time to turn on Yeung Tsam on Fisld. Coach Bible had been shooting Eskimos on a snow covered field. Temple college football aggregation from Philadelphia became acv-i*-- climated in the final quarter of a # It gridiron game here Saturday with partisans to put on one of the __ Temple UnivgrMly . „ ^ ioi\i reserves In but now they Bterally tfeaiK Uenver lo*U 1 poured on the field, with the result DENVER. (INSK Garbed like | that the eleven which eventually faced the lowans was almost entirely a sophmore and junior team. Still the Huskers made yard.*, Jack Miller and John Roby pick- Feeling Sorry For Dempsey Aiour. Jack Dempsey’s cross country tour is reputed to be netting substantial financial returns, but signs are multiplying that John Public is all but ready to turn thumbs down on the ambition of the ex- Manossa mauler to attain prime foundation for another publicity stunt patterned after the Ruth- Ruppert negotiations of two years ago, when the Babe went thru with his act of capitulating to the Yankees' boss at the Florida training camp. I The matter of signing for $80,-1 000 per, of course, all but broke | tbe Big Bam s heart. Meantime, the cameras were clicking an(i when the movies of the act subsequently were screened in Broadway theaters, the bugs grabbed it up with one paw while buying opening day pasteboards with the other. The hard boiled facts of the Ruth - IfUppert negotiations are that the Babe never eits in until the time comes for the actual signing. Ruth’s business problems are handled by Christy Walsh, ' whose contract with the home run | champion gives Christy sole au- i thority to handle every detail of I the Babe’s financial affairs. | Baker, WhoKe Kick Beat Iri^h, Native of Iowa COUNCIL BLUFFS. (.P). Johnny Baker, the Southern California guard whose place kick in the last minute of the game beat Notre Dame, 16 to 14, Saturday, is a native of Denison, la. Baker wa.* born in Denison and ; WHEN ITS AN fighting c(>ndltion a.* a preliminary lived there for several years, later at Champion Max to a whirl Schmeling. It is a matter of record that the cash customers present at Jack’s recent exhibition in Omaha gave their booes to the former champion and their cheers to his dusky opponent, Bearcat Wright. A few nights later at Moline, 111., came another razzing, the press accounts relating that John made a ragged showing against a pair of third-rater*. Kansas City was a subsequent stop and the patrons of the show were more charitable. They spared Jack the razzing—because their hearts were full of sorrow that a partisans to put wildest demonstrations in this ancient rivalry a* the fiftieth game w'as brought to a thrilling conclu- •ion. Crieksrd in Leng Run. University of Denver, crowded over three touchdowns and headed east victorious. The score was 18 to 0. Temple made twelve first down.* to two for Denver. ing up yardage off tackle and around the ends. Roby faked a pass and sprinted around right end for eleven to the lowans’ 25-yard line. He shot a pauss to Boswell who was hauled down on the 15- gladlator once so great seemed to be only a shell of their one-time idol. The Kansas City St6 tells going to school at Greenfield, la. Five years ago he went to Alnam- bra, Calif. He has two aunU living here and six cousin.*, one of whom, Asm R. Baker, witnessed the game at South Bend. the tragic story in a single paragraph, as follows: “Then he boxed hi* two rounds with Charley Belanger of Canada A pass, Whitlock to Caterina ; yard line. Paul and Roby crashed! and later two more with Jack From the stands they poured for the final .score of the game, j the tackles for ten more but a down on the gridiron before the was sensational. Whittoek tossed penalty haulted the march and a players could depart. In lest than ; the oval twenty-five yards, Cat- j pass was incomplete. two minutes the goal posts were ripped down and hoisted to the shoulders of the delirious throng that snakt danced about the field. Albie Bo<Ah rode from one end of | touchecL erlna took it over his right shoul- j Boswell intercepted a pass from der on the dead run and dashed the downhearted lowans’ just be- the remaining twenty-five yards fore the game ended with >Jie ball for the score without being still in Iowa territory. There were about two seconds left, enough for Roper, replaced his bathrobe and wended his way through the crowd. The spectator* were teo stunned to cheer. The fact had been vividly borne upon them that time does exact ita toil from fistic idoia There was some desultory applause, a few booes, Hoodier Harrieri Win Big Ten Crosi Country IOWA CITY. LP). Indiana. I scoring 38 points, won the Big Ten ' cross country run here Saturday. The Hoosier harriers were followed by Wisconsin and Michigan with 63 and 76 points respectively. The other teams finished a.* j follow’s: Illinois 91; Purdue 127; Minnesota 134: low’a 178: Chicago | 184 and Northwestern. 196. ; Providence Wim. PROVIDENCE. R. I. i.B. The Providence steamroller football team handed the Cleveland Indians a 13 to 7 setback in a national professional football league game here Saturday. ’The losers held the advantage until the fourth period, but in the final session the local eleven put over a score to offset the 7 to 6 lead the Indian’s maintained. zyf quic\ start at the touch of the toe. Exides now sell for as low as $6.95 Weston & Griffin Cs Diftnbutors Exide Brntteries and Kelly Tires Driv« In Frc« Servie« - Ssrvic« Calls In City 329 So. nth Call B-2S27 Open Evenings and Sunday. '■~ir

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