The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 9, 1932 · Page 7
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 7

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Sunday, October 9, 1932
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I>4rP nnr# Hrhmrlivq ftrr thnllrtiffhitf rarh offirr. ” Wr'rt htnl tnanti HnHU h nf th* I'tiitunfM nutl n r trill nnnn hmr thr Mnih Mu. Our trnni* rup i» in f'ittnrt nml niir qulf • up i» ífi Cuntida and all oai latnif t/ m nm m l utt,pt. ¡lut %rr tlill harr tmr df prt nnittn. Thry're all hut fimjottrn Jimiaii \\ tilhrr ahitida. Thr St hmrlintpWalkrr lit¡hl and Ihr v tnld’n Mt iim irrnt ahrad uilhaiit hin pimtiiir in a tintinidr nnit. \$ usual thÍM yrnr'ít Sol ir Untar Utiriip haJ» Jikr a tjantj had »lipprd ia vht n thr iinmitjiation t,f^ firials trrrr tnking a $noozf. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, SUNDAY. OÍTOBER 9, 1932 ^lll'lxl' is phnfa ttf i'ftla' in fnafhnll and dutpJt ^ Un nt ii nilut til mininuzr injarirs a qnud hit ttf that t'fthn is hltu'k aiitl hiar. 7 hr nt ir untthall i nlts pnn itir far fi rtfurnl suit Htifiilittn!* ami mm all Ihr t futi It ha» ftt d't i» la find thr »nhslit'jtt h. Thrrr u t rr \thntii af riniti 1/ stai* hi fhr rru nt il ttrid's »ri ir» dt »pilr thr nunir‘ an» p>i»»r» issnrd by thr pitrfirr». Srlunrlini} kntHl.rd Watkrr thnrn tira flajht »— frain thr hitivir» ta Un middlr». NEBRASKA OPENS WITH VICTORY Hum BATHE TO RETAIN THEIR SIX jW LEAD Defense Strong^ But Ball Carrying Department Bogs Down. (Ccmtlnued from P»f® 1-A). they proceeded to muif thle opportunity. Corwyn Hulbert fell on an lown Stnte fumble on the first scrimmage play of the game, giving Nebraska poseeaalon on the Cyclone 17-yard line. Two shoU at the line netted nothing, one gain being nullified by a five yard penalty. Sauer then tossed a pws to Masterson which was good for twenty-two yards, placing the ball on the Iowa SUte 1-yard line. Masterson cracked right guard for the touchdown on the next play. The Nebraska section settled back for a very enjoyable afternoon. It wasn’t long until JJe Husker offense burst forth with another display which George Henry Sauer started with a 23 yard gallop to Iowa State’s 28- yard line. Sauer, with ohe five yard boost from Boswell, proceeded to march to the Iowa State 3-yard line. The officials detected holding, however, and that set the Huskers back fifteen yards and ended the threat Mathis added a dash of spice to the closing moments of the first quarter by returning one of Grefe’s punts 23 yards. But it didn’t mean anything. Sauer Makes Great Bun. With the Huskers movlpg around with the wind behind them, it was expected that things were going to happen but abou^ll that Joe Cronin Samed to Manage Senator» WASHINGTON. A youngster who was scrapping for a place In the lineup four years ago Saturday sucoeoded the veteran Walter Johnson as manager of the Washington Senators. In naming his flashy shortstop, Joe Cronin, to lead the club in 1933, Clark Griffith, owner of the Senators, chose the youngest player ever to direct a major league team since the days when baseball stars wore beards. Cronin, who will be twenty-six on Oct. 12, was given a one year contract. “Frisco Joe” came to the Washington club In 192S to play In sixty-three games and bat a measly -243. However, Johnson, who took over the reins in 1929, gave him a regular place in the lineup. M iliMS TEAM By 65-0 MARK Ernie Koy Features Assault of Longhorns, Making Four Tallies. dev^oped was a punting duel until the Iowa Stater’s took a chance on a pass toward the end of the period from their own 32-yard line. It waa a long heave which George Sauer plucked from the air on his own 45-yard line. He began the moat brilliant offensive performance of the afternoon with a slashing run thru the entire Iowa State team. He was aided by good blocking but It was his own Individual ideas that got him out of two tight places where It appeared that he was certain to be iioNAmed. George said afterward that he thought he was going down exactly four times. His explanation of how he avoided contact with the ground waa this: •T Just kept saying ‘urnph’ and bearing down a little harder.” Evidently he, along with the other Husker players, fonfot to call on this magic word "urnph” In the second half. However, George slipped, slashed and darted down that field for 55 yards and thereby saved the Husker season from ending on the first day it started because it later developed that one touchdown was not sufficient. The half ended a play after the next kickoff. On the first play of the second half, Sauer, running from punt formation, lost 13 yards. A 65 yard punt by Sauer, the finest kick of the day, took the danger sign off. Boswell ripped loose with a 28 yard run on a lateral pass play, Masterson added two and the mite Mathis bounded around the other end on a lateral pass carrying the ball to the Iowa State 19-yard line. Masterson added twelve on a punch at center and it appeared like there was still hope that the Huskers would preMnt Coach Bible with a point for every year he had lived on his 41st birthday anniversary which «'as Saturday. Some of the more optimistic thought there might be one or two polntg ad<tod "to grow on.” Hmsr wrong they found themselves to be an hour later. Nothing came of this threat and Boswell saw a nineteen yard run nullified when a teammate illegally used his hands in baking. ■ e be- TIGERS STOPPED COLD COLUMBIA. Mo. iJPi. Stampeding thru a bewildered University of Missouri team, the Steers from the University of Texas, charged their way to ten touchdowns and a 65 to 0 victory in an intersectional grid clash Saturday. The veterans from the southwestern conference started on thelf wild runs as the game got imder way, and scored the first of their long list of touchdowns before the game waa two minutes old. Their co-captain, Ernie Koy, plunging 200 poimd fullback, scored four touchdowns, while John Hilliard, the highly touted first year star, scored once, and Jimmie Burr, his substitute went over for a brace of six pointers. NUP SHINES AS OMMANS DEFEAT KANSAS Sooners Win 21-6 in First Big Six Mix—Pansze in Long Run. BY CHARLES A. GRUMICH. MEMORIAL STADIUM. Lawrence. Kas. (.T5. A hardhitting Oklahoma squad the first in the regime of Coach Lewie Hardage— thoroly whipped a ponderous Kansas Jayhawker team. 21 to 6. Saturday in the Big Six conference football season 9 pener before a crowd of 7,200. Bob Dunlap. Sooner quarterback, and Bill Pansze, elusive halfback. were the scoring stars, but they operated only with the aid of an Oklahoma crew thoroly trained in the art of blocking. When a Jayhawk back was hit by an Oklahoman the thud could be heard up in the far reaches of the stadium. Quarterback Dunlap stood off the Kansas threats with an able exhibition of punting thru the first two periods, and then led an attack that yielded two touchdowns and a field goal by himself and a touchdown by Pansze. Kansas’ one touchdown came In the final quarter. Ray Dumm, substituting for Ormand Beach. Kansas star fullback who was injured, hit the line three times to carry the ball acros.s. Lineup: — Kan,M HOKUF AN ALL AROUND ATHLETE Lineups: T«xaa— Karle ........... Blanton Braly ......... SmiUi ..... Cook ........... Moody .... Price ........... Clewt« .... Hilliard .... Staf lord ... Koy . ......... Official« .1«.. ,.lt.. .. c.. 'k— Ml»»ouri ............. Schiele ................ Kerby ................ Bland ....................... Oth ;............. P Tackel ................... Oill ................. KIdiion ................. Rtubl.er .. Johannlngmeler ............ Hatfield .............. Morgan fUmp, Wlaconiln ; head Uneaman, Oklahoma— Cumett ................Ir............. Haag ...................It............. Baahara ................1*............ Young .................................. Whittington rg........... Corey ...................rt............. Watkina ................re............ Duniap ...............qn........... A. Pao**e ............Ih........... W. :*anii*# ............rh........... Stoup ...................tb........... By period«: Oklahoma ......................... 0 Kansas ............................ ® Oklahoma scoring: Touchdonns, Dunlap 2. \V. Pan«*«. Field goal, Dunlap (place- klck». Kanaas scoring: Dumm. Officials: Referee, F.dmonds, Ottawa; umpire. McBride, Missouri Valley: headllnesman, Reilly, r.eorgetown; field ludge, O'Rourke, Holy Cross. ANI? ONE OF THE 6E5.T ALL-AKOUKJP EVER ATTENPIMÖ MEPKA5KA "'¡f'*'® tt' ^>sl Poiiil 57-0 WEST POINT, N. Y. UP*. Army’s smooth Httack rolled over t^arlcton college t>f Northflcld, Minn., for nine touchdowns and an eaay f>7 to 0 victory in Michle Stadium Saturday. Major Ralph Saaae used his entire squad against the Minnesotans without stalling the Army attack. The ('adet.s scorer! in every per- imi with Elliott, substitute quarterback. tallying three touch- downa. Kllday and Johnson scored twice apiece and Fidel and Frentzel accounted for the other two touchflowns. The visitors made six first downa with Senior and Nordley doing practically all of the ball carrying, but Army’s goal line never waa serioualy threatened. E BLANKS ESOTA 7- ADGERS ROOT IOWA N WHO GAME 34-0 Joe Linfor Features Spree That Carries Wisconsin to Victory. 5TEVE'$ ACCOMPLISHMENTS INCLUPE BASEBALL, EA^KETBALL foot B all , 6HOT PUT, JAVELIN THROW, COACHINO ANP ^POPT WKlTlKö . / rg., rt., r«.. qh- Ih. rh. fb. ________ Rrfsrrr. umpire, Dennle. Brown; Utay. Michigan. By periods: Texas ................................. 12 7 20 26—M Missouri ............................. ® ® ®— Texas scortng: Touchdown. Key ^ 4; SUfford 3, Hilliard, Burr (sub for Hilliard) 2, Point after touchdown. Hodges (sub for Koy) 2. HllUard, Blanton, and Clewlt (place klcke). ______ lAWEnE TO A TIE Oÿ Sherman Soon afterwarda Coach Bible gan shooting in reservea, until an almost entirely new team faced the C>'clones. Boswell tried to field a low punt on the run, fumbled and Smith of Iowa State recovered on Nebraska’s 38-yard Une. From then on the Huskera were in the hole. On the second play of the fourth quarter, with the ball on the Husker 34-yard line, Schafroth drifted back fully fifteen yards and let go with one of the longest completed passes ever made here, Tmpson snagging it behind the goal Une for a touchdown. He had gotten behind the Husker defensive back and the long spiral gave him plenty of time to prepare his hip pocket for the catch. It wasn’t long after that that Bible rushed hie first string back into the fray but stiU the Iowa Staters, primed by their one touchdown and seeing poasiblUties of a tie or victory, kept forging ahead. From then on the play found the Huakera pretty much «’1th their backs to the wall. Don Gre7e, kid brother of Dick’s, recovered a fumble in Nebraska territory and the Husker offense by that time was slowed down to a walk. Sauer kept taking the edge off of immediate danger by punting altho with passers like C^fe and Schafroth tossing there «'a.s always plenty to worry about. Not only this passing threat but (Continued on Page 9-A.) Hilltopper Nearly Scores in Final Seconds Aiter Blocking Kick. OMAHA. (vP>. Creighton university and Marquette university battled to a scoreless tie Saturday night in a game in which the actior was concentrated in the first quarter and In the last few seconds of play. With but two seconds to play, Skimp Jones, Creighton halfback, attempted a place kick from the Marquette 20-yard line. Marquette linemen stormed thru and blocked the kick. Aspatore of Marquette scooped up the ball and sped down the field with Campbell and Rose of Creighton in pursuit. Campbell missed his tackle but Rose overhauled Aspatore and dropped him on the Creighton 12-yard line as the final gun was fired. Marquette had Mveral chances to score in the first quarter, twice reaching Creighton’s 7-yard line. The Bluejay line held on one occasion and a fumble wrecked tjie other Marquette opportunity. Fumbles stopped several other promising Marquette marches. Creighton was dangerous only on one occasion and that was when Jones fired a pass to Gordon for thirty-five yards and a first do«Ti on the Marquette 12-yard line. It was then that Jones tried bis place kick. The lineups: nglHE untimely passing early last M week of Charles W. Lee, the “businessman in baseball” w ho kept Pueblo on the Western league map during the troublous times of the past three years, may add new complications to the problems nc i confronting the Dale Gear circuit. In fact, the death of the Pueblo magnate, an outstanding figure in the commercial life of his hoifte city, may not only force "Little Pittsburgh” out of organized ball, Ixit compel the retirement of Denver as well. The isolated positlou of Colorado’s capital city always has made its membership in the Western league more or less uncertain. Rec- (^nizing that fact, Magnate Anfenger of Denver was a potent factor in forcing the transfer of Lincoln’s franchise to Pueolo five years ago. With the two Colorado cities on the circuit, the Denver owner figured his city’s membership waa firmly anchored. The transfer to Pueblo was a success during 1928 an 1 1929, as the club earned a substantial profit, but after that its operation represented a steady drain on Mr. Lee s resources. Even then, the late Pueblo magnate seemed disposed to carry on, bat the Grim Reaper has blocked that possibility, and unless other Pnebloans are in a mood to open their purse-strings, the two Colorado ciUes likely wlU travel together In passing out of the picture -.>the one because It has no responsible ba<7ker and the other by reason of Its remoteness from the circuit. Stephen Melvin Hokuf—Steve to you—i.q finishing up his career as a football player at Nebraska this fall. This big blond from Crete has been the best all around performer who has attended Nebraska in many moons, some comparing him to Maurice Benedict, than whom the old timers are unanimous in declaring there waa none than whomer when it came to versatility. Hokuf plays end on the football team and will alternate m the backfield. He is one of the best basketball guards that ever donned the scanties and in track he can hurl the Javelin, the discus and put the shot better than average. Baseball ? Now, believe it or not, we’re getting into the game that really appeals to hhn. Ask the boys in the Blue Valley league what they think of Hokuf as a hitter. He led the loop one summer and if he follows his dad’s wish he will give the diamond aport a trial when he gets out of school. He’s an outfielder and he hit .520 against some pretty tough pitching. Named for Town. He was named Melvin for the town in Iowa where his father, now boxing commissioner, played baseball ’way back when. Would he got In for sports If he had it to do over again? Would a gopher dig? What would he advise a youngster Just starting out in high school with a yen to become great on the fields of sport? "Hard work. Go ahead and laugh,” says Steve. "I know that you’re probably thinking that I’ve been reading those success magazines again. But Just the same everything that I have ever been able to accomplish has been the result of hard work. Look at my hands. They’re no bigger than yours in length. That means that it was hard for me to learn to catch passes in football. A baseball player with big hands has an advantage. That meant more ’-vork.” Steve began shining under Pop Klein when a student at Crete high. He won the home course pentathlon championship besides being an integral part of Crete high’s football and basketball teams. Has Two Choices. He isn’t quite sure whether he will try his hand at coaching or take a shot at professional baseball when he finishes up here. During that "off year” when he wa.<; not permitted to participate he MADISON, Wis. Coupling a smooth running attack with n rugged defense, Wisconsin opened Its Big Ten sea.son under its new coach. Dr. Clarence Spears, with a 34 to 0 victory over Iowa Saturday. If the game was a good boost for Dr. Spears It was also an inauspicious conference opener for Ossie Solem. former Drake mentor, who took charge of the Hawkeyea this year. It was an Iowa youth from Des Moines—Joe Linfor, who really did the most damage against the Hawkeyes. The Badger halfback turned in several scintillating runs, particularly around the ends and w’aa responsible for much of the ground gained by the Badgers. He scored one touchdown after a sixty yard run. The Hawkeye.q were In Badger territory only a few times and on those occasions they were stopped before there was any threat of scoring. Iowa Badly Outyarded The first touchdown came within the first two mlnute.s of the second period. Linfor faded back to his 48-yard line and pas.scd to McGuire who took the ball on the 7-yard stripe and pulled two tacklers across the line. Ten minutes later Schmidt fumbled on an at- A. basketball team thru to a di ¡ nn th*> Tnu.-n fi-vard ♦ onahin «rSioux Citv i «»‘i* recovered on the Iowa 6-yard un,. Peterson went five yard, to writer, having done part time work for this department during one year of his career here. He is six feet even and weighs 195 pounds. He ia the type of athlete who comes thru in the pinches, catching passes when they mean something, sinking baskets when two points will put new life in a cage team. All in all, a valuable a.sset to any club of which he is a member. TOMMY AOMOUR TOPS ST. EOOIS OPEN GOLF Detroit Pro Shoots 143 for Total at End of 36 Holes. ST. LOUIS. LD. Tommy Armour, Detroit professional, with a score of 143 for thirty-six holes, led the field of sixty-four survivors when the second day’s play in the St. Louis open golf tournament was completed late Saturday. Armour added a fine 72 for his second round today, after he had scored a par-equaling 71 in the opening round Friday. He played even Saturday, going out in 36 and back in the same number of strokes. Ed Dudley of Wilmington, Dela., was second with 144. He took a 70 Saturday. Tied for third place were Abe Espinosa and Bob MacDonald, pro- fesionals of Chicago, and Frank Moore, youthful St. Louis pro, with cards of 145. Walter Hagen, Detroit star, with a score of 147 waa tied with Frank Walsh and Jim Foulls of Chicago and Ralph Guldahl of St. Louis. Big Six. CrslKhlon— —Maquette Ksarnsy ...................le..................... Sklenar .....................it................... Arehar ............................ Rosemark Plckait .....................c............ Kniager Tomlinson ...............rg.... Roeemanjnoskl Johnson .................ri................... McYabb Hackst .....................ta......... Meaghar jallen .................qb............... Demarkar Conina .....................Ih............. • • • Ronaani (Jordon rh............ Plawa Iteii .........................ib................. Halftnan By pariods: Cralfhton .................................0 0 0 0—0 Marquatta .... 0 0 0 0-;-0 Officials: Refera«. Quigley. St. Marys; umpira, Cochrane. Kalamaioo; field ]udge, Taylor. Fatrmount; beadltnasman, Eagaa, Grinaail. Southern California Beats Oregon State 10-0 LOS ANGELES. Oct. 8. (UP). The University of Southern California won its second coast con ference game by defeating Oregon tSate 10 to 0 before 35,000 people here Saturday. The Trojans, defending champions, counted their point* on a long pass that was good for a touchdown and a field goal. A S A matter of fact, the financial disasters which h ?e beset the Western during the past three years seem to make a reorganization for 1933 inevitable. In such a reorganization, neither Denver nor Pueblo has a logical place. This conclusion is not merely my personal slant of the situation. Other Western league club owners have told me as much—and the time of the telling was no more ancient than the past fev/ days. Making the trip to Chicago for the fourth and final game of the, recent world series, the first man of promUience in baseball circles whom I met In the Windy City was a club owner of the DsJe Gear locH?. “JEnlese the Western is throogh with Denver and Pneblo,” he said. “I am through with the league. The expense of traveling to Colorado is too heavy a burden on the other rlnbs. At the very best, the league might be able to carry on If the circuit s made compa-t, but Denver and Pueblo are out of the (Continued on Page 9-A.) Nrbrxsk» 13, low» Ntxtr S. Oklahoma 31. Kjuisas 6. Trxas 65, Missouri 0. Big Ten, Pnrdn« 7, MlnnrsoU 0. Mlehiiraii 15, Northwesters 6. Ohl« State 7, ladlana 7. Yale 7. Chieag« 7. WIseonsIn 54. Iowa 0. lUtamis 30, Bradley A. East. Ptttsbarsii S9. DaqueMe A. Army 57, Carletwi A. Msrvsri 45, New Hampshire A. Fordham SO. Bueknell A. C<riotnbla SA. PrtnreUn 7. Dartmonth 6, IJiFayette A. («Igat« 47, Niagara A. New Y«rk t’. 31. Rutgers A. Penn 57, Swarthmore A. H»ly Cross S3, Matps 6. Amherst 13, tnion A. Navy S.S, Washington * lee A. Manhatten SI, Beton Hall 0. Brown 18, «pHagfleld 6. Cornell 37, Rlehmond A. Buffalo A, Alfred A. Villa Nova SI, Orttysburg A. Ohio Wesleyan 19. Hyracuse 13. Tufts 14, Bates A. Urexel 13, Delaware lA. Wesleyan 34, Conn. State 0. Worcester 7, THnBy 0. Baltimore At. C «toper-U b I ob 0. Hobart IS. Kenyon IS. Bosqnehaana 87, Hsverford 0. WesUntnater 1«, California, Pa.. 0, Hartwlek college 7, New kork Aggies 6. LaSalle 34, Moravian A. ^ ^ , Washington mllege A. aslUtnM 0. VIrgtnIa Polyteclinlc 3S, Marylaftd 0. Edinboro 7, Allegheny A. ( hester Teachers A, Ht. Josephs 0. W'ayneshurg 7, Penn Mtatc A. Ixtwell TextUe 7, City rolh'ge of -New York 0. Boston r. 7. Bhode Island 0. Johns Hopkins 13, Ht. Johns 0. .Mass. State 13, MIddleburg A. I'psala 34. MontcUIr Normal 3. Bowdoln 7, Williams 0. Urslnns 7, DIeklnson 0. Colby 31, Coast Unsrd Academy 0. l.ehigh 7, P. M. C. 0 ............................ Ht. Ijftwrence A, Arnold 0. Hamilton 14, Rochester 7. < lackson IS, Rensselaer Poly A. Buffalo A, Alfred A. *Hobart IS. Kenyon 18. Hllpepr}’ Rock 0, flrove City 6. a touchdown on the second play. The third touchdown came in the opening two minutes of the third period when Linfor cut thru the line and down the side lines for his TEN OPENER Boilermakers Repulse Last Period Threats by Gophers. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. t.in. Purdue, co-champions of the Big Ten last year, served notice In term* of power Satur(lay that it Intend* to carry on from where the 1931 fight wa* dropped, with a 7 to 0 victory over the ITnlversUy of Minnesota. 11* line outmatched the Gopher* at Minnesota'* own traditional forte, and opened gap after gap thruout the fir*t half and then after taking the lead, braced near its own goal twice tft repul.*e de.nper- ate Gopher marches. Before the game waa a minute old, the Boilermakers started down the field on long gain* thru the Une. They were stopped by Gerald Grlffen. Minnesota back, when he grounded a pass behind hi* own goal but soon the Purdue offensive was under'way again. Profiting by a Minnesota fumble In midflcld, the Purdue back* pounded steadily thru holes carved by its veteran forward.*. Horstmann and Purvis alternated with Jim Carter In carrying the ball for thirty yard.*, then Carter took the a.*.*lgnment over alone. Carter Scores On Run. Carter sprinted around his right end 'When hi,* line shifted to give him perfect Interference for the touchdown. No Gopher tackier touched him on the play. Pardon- ner kicked for the seventh point. But the Purdue forwards found plenty to do without opening holea thru the second half as the Gophers returned to the field with new fire, led by Capt. Walter Hass who had been the most stubborn tackier thruout the first half. After a series of runs. Jack Manders. big Minnesota fullback, who.*e offensive drive.* were stopped mo.*t of the day by the hard tackling Purdue forwards, shot a pass to Robinson, an end, for a thirteen yard gain which put the ball on Purdue’s 11-yard line. Lund gained three yards and Manders was smeared for a loss. Then Lund passed to Haas who was halted three yards short of the goal. The Gophers required two yards for a fir.*t down on three for the goal. Manders, attempttog a plunge, gained over tw’o feet but lacked inches for the down, losing the ball. In the fourth period a pass, Lund to Robinson, brought the ball long run. Another pan, by Unfor the goal to Carl Sanger, sub quarter, Gophers were stopped cold by the defensive fight of the Purdue linemen. brought a touchdown and the last marker came a few minutes later when Fontaine and Shiller broke loo.*e for several runs. Comparisons showed the Wisconsin backs gained a net total of 296 yards from scrimmage in 59 attempts, while the Hawkeyes net total w’as 36 yard* in 38 tries. Lineup: Midwest. Mxrqu 7S, H i Creighton A, Mxrqurttr 0. .Notre Dmme 7S, Hsakell A. MlchJcnn State 27, Orbinen A. Camerte Tarh It. W««tem eollege A. OberllB 18. Marietta 1. Ohio I’. S9, Fmnkllii 0. ramegte Trth It, Weelem Brierve« 0. Minml I’. SS, Dfpanw IS. H’ilberforee 10, BlneflrW eollege A. FtaAlay eollege 41. John Mnrakall 0. Detroit Cits eoUege 3. Toledo 0. Lake Foreef It, Nortliwe«tem BA. Centml Htnte Tenrhen S3. Deflan« e t. Ht. M hit ’«. Mlchlgnn. 0. AdrUn rollege A Ht. MIehael’« 30, Norvtleh A. WtXMiter A, HeWrlberg 0. CuMtol 13, Hiram 0. Otterbein It. Kr«t 0. I4iwreare 7, Cnrroll A. Ii3«riham 14, Bluffton A. Northland A, Mlehignn Min«« A. Manrbester 30, Orand Rapid« Junior lege 0. (Continued on Page 9-A.) Iowa—' Miller ----- Hchamcnel . Hass .... Magnusaen M(M*re .... Bamuelaon Loufek ... Moffltt ... Schneldman Schmidt .. Kuhn ......... OfficlaU: Referee. poi. . .le.. . .lt.. ..lg.. ,.C... . .rg.. ..rt.. .. re.. .qh., . .Ih.. ..rh., . .fb. —VVlaconaln ... Haworth ... Mollnaro Kabat Kranhold ,. M. Pacetti Gohlenherg ... Schneller ... N. Pacetti 1intor Mciîulre .......... Smith Lineups: Moas ...................^............. t'IVJinaer......................IS .V..V.V.'.*." Bnihn I.et8lnger ................................... <>*Wer ...................... •••••// Febei Unger« ....... Meri ....... Pardonner Hecke." .... purvta ... Horstmann By |>eriod8: Purdue . S.. Minnesota rg ........... rt........... re . Vb......... Ih............. r h...... fh....... WellB Robinson Orlffin .. Lund Ha«a Mandera ol- IOWA STATE-NEBRASKA GAME STATISTICS First downs penalty ... Yarde gained rushing .. Yarde lost ruahing .... Paaaaa attempted ....... Paaees incomplete....... Paaaee intercepted .... Paeees compieted ...... Yards gained on paaees Net yards gained ....... Punte ........................ Punt average ............. Punts returned .......... Puntt blocked by opts. Klckofft ..................... Kickoff yardage ........ Kickoff returned ........ Bail lost on downa .... Fumbles ..................... Ball lost on fumbles ... Own fumbles recovered Penalties ................... Field goals attempted IOWA STATE NEBRASKA IQ 2Q 3Q 4Q Ttls.1Q 2Q 3Q 4QTtls. 1 0 2 4 6 0 3 0 9 . 0 0 10 1 0 0 0 0 0 .17221834 91 84 26 60 197 . 0 1110 2 23 3 25 18 4 50 . 2 2 1 5 10 14 7 113 . 1 'Î 1 3 6 0 48 111 . 0 0 1 2 0 0 10 1 . 1 0 0 12 10 0 0 1 . 7 0 0 34 41 22 0 0 0 22 .24 118 66 109 103 1 4223 169 . 3 s 3 3 14 3 52 5 15 .292826 33 29 20 38 45 30 33 . 0 220 2 24 273 3 9 42 . 0 00 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 . 1 0 1 13 110 0 2 .48 0 57 54159 46 50 0 0 96 . 6 15 0 0 21 14 0 1423 51 . 0 00 0 0 1 0 10 2 . 2 03 2 7 1 1 11 4 . 2 0 2 1 5 1 0 1 1 3 . 0 0 11 2 0 1 0 0 1 . 0 00 11 43 5 1 13 , 0 0 0 5 5 3015 45 5 95 .. 0 0 0 0 0 00 00 0 TT PANTNERS DRUB DU0UESNETEAM33-D Powerful Running and Air Qame Gives Sutherland Crew Easy Win. PITTSBURGH. (INS). The Pitt Panthers shattered Duqueane university’s dreams of membership in the gridiron’s big league Saturday, swamping the Dukes under a 33 to 0 defeat before a crowd of 30,000. Pitt used straight football thru­ out, slamming across two touchdowns In the Initial period, holding Duquesne helpless in the second, scoring a single marker in the third and adding two more in the last 15 minutes of play. Pitt hung up nineteen first downs to seven for the Dukes and put a firm quietus on the highly touted running game of the I [and Blue Frank Blrach. Karl- bam; umplrt. H. G. Hodges. field Judge, Milton Ghee, Dartmouth; head linesman, Meyer Norton. Michigan. Score by period»: Wiaconsln .............................0 Iowa .....................................0 0 0 ® • Wiaconsln «coring. Touchdown--Mcaulr«. Linfor. Peterson («ub for McGuire), Sanger («ub for N. Pacetti), Fontaine (aub for Linfor). Polnta from try after touchdown, Linfor 2, M. Pacetti, Pontalne (ail place kick«). RICE DUTPIAYS S,M, TD CAPTURE]3D iN Bill Wallace Crosses Goal for Both Touchdowns— Ponies Threaten. DALLAS. Tex. (INS). A superior Rice Institute football - “ th eleven downed Southern Methodist university, 13 to 0, here as a feature of the state fair of Texas. Sixteen thousand fans watched the Owls as they started toward what they hope will be their first Southwest conference pennant. Bill Wallace, Rice halfback, circled the Mustang left end early in the fourth period from the 13-yard line for the Owls’ first counter and added the second late in the same quarter when he slipped Inside the Pony right end from the 4-yard marker. Captain Tom Driscoll kicked the second point after touchdown after missing the first one. . The Mustangs, roundly outplayed in the last three quarters, threatened in the first period when a forty-eight yard pass, Baccus to Baxter, carried the ball to the Owl 15-yard line, from where Baxter missed an attempted field goal. Another pa.*s, Baccus to Mills, placed the Ponies deep in Owl territory late in the fourth period but they failed to score . .......... 0 7 0 0-7 0 0 0 0—0 Scoring; Touchdown, Carter, INílnt from try after touchdown, I’ardonner (drop **'tHfTciuls; Referee, Jamea Maaker. western; umpire. Anthony Haines, Yale. fi^Ul judice. H. B. liftckftt, Pointg headllnestnan, Perry Graves. llllnoU. COLVMBIA ANISEXES Wl^ FROM TWEHS Montgomery Lead» Lion» to 2h7 Victory Over Princeton, NEW YORK. <iP». Out of a cloud of flying passes, an alert, powerful Comumbia eleven Saturday snatched a brilliant 20 to 7 victory from a dogged Princetcm Tiger to start a new football rivalry almost as old as the game The Lions of Lou Little, led by a smashing quarterback, Cliff Montgomery, picked up where the ancient greats left off in 1905 to score only the second Columbia conquest in an historic feud that dates all the way back to 1874. Battling desperately for a first major victory in two seasons,- the Tigers, under the new lash of Coach Fritz Crisler. from the Big Ten, unleashed a brilliant passing Checked by a grand Columbia line, held to a score of yards rushing all afternoon, the Tigers, with the veteran Jack Bales and sophomore Johnny Kadllc on the tos^ ing end, swept to a swift toucb- dowm late in the second period and were a consUnt threat thru th9 last quarter. Indiana Eleven Fights Ohio State to 7-7 Tin OHIO STADIUM. Columbus. Ohio State university and Indiana battled to a 7 to 7 tie Saturday In their first Western conference game of the season. Both team* played raggedly at times with Indiana having a decisive edge “ first downs and yards gained. Ohio took -advantage of a fumbled punt in the second quarter to score it.* marker, while a collection Cl../« ««w V... .......— - fd forward pa.*.*es and line plays w^heir Baccus’ pa.*.* over the goal! gave the Hoosiers their touchdown line failed to find a receiver. (midway in the third period. 80423478

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