The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 9, 1932 · Page 8
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 8

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Sunday, October 9, 1932
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A—EIGHT SIJNIMY JOURNAL AND STAR. OCTOBER 9, 1932. « Northwestern Falls Before Wolverines 15-6 in Big Ten Opener RENTNER BOniED DP, LOSES FIFTEEN MORE YARDS THAN HE GAINS Michigan Capitalizes on the Many Mistakes on Part of Wildcats. NEWMAN HAS FIELD DAY MAJOR JOHN GRIFFITH, Big 1 ‘Ten commissioner, wan recalling a day aome fourteen years ago aa he talked with Jamea Braden of the Chicago Daily New*. Griffith had gone over the top with sixty men and he wa* one of six to return. "You know how we uaed to keep plugging until the last whi*,.le blew even In games which were hopelessly lost. Well, when we got out there I Just, went ahead doing what I could and the funny thing is I thought of those old football days,” Major Griffith said. It was all brought about by a uestion which Braden had asked: hat has the playing of football done for you as a man? It’s the intangible things that can’t be measured by physical or classroom standards, Griffith thought and: "It teaches a man to carry on when he feels like quitting, and not to blame one’s own mistakes on the other fellow.” Continuing Major Griffith said: "I went to prep school and had much speed and no brains and made many touchdowns because I outclassed my mates. Then I arrived in college with a bad case of ‘big head.' On the first play of my first appearance in college ranks I made a touchdown run. It took my colleagues and me many months to rechice the size of my head. That was a good lesson to learn early in life. "I have learned from football to be tolerant, to evaluate men and not to be soured by their actions. 1 have learned to push myself. But _________ ^ the greatest lesson is this: To I ern rouefj Up 105 to Michigan's 87. carry on when a fellow feels like But the wolverines stopped Pug quitting.” I Rentner, Northwestern’s all-American halfback, cold, seldom let him MORE NEBRASKANS. gCt past the line of scrimmage and DENNY FRIEDMAN follows Red were tackling him so ferociously ^Grange into print with another that he made several tL OBSERVE FEDERAL LIMITS ON THESE SMALLER DICKS BY GEORGE KIRKSEY. MICHIGAN STADIUM, Ann Arbor, Mich, (UP). A typical Michigan football team, capitalizing on its opponents' mistakes and making the most of its own opportunities, paraded to a 15 to 6 triumph over'Northwestern Saturday in the opening Big Ten game of the season for both teams. Bringing together the co-champions of the Big Ten for the past two years, the game attracted a crowd of 60,000 persons to Michigan’s big sunken bowl, and produced a shifting panorama of spectacular football in the warm sunlight of a perfect autumn day. Northwestern scored only one touchdown, and that on a flawlessly executed pass but made eleven first downs to the Wolverine’s four and outgained the victors from scrimmage 160 yards to 159. On running plays Northwest Blue Winj/ed Teal öreen Winded Teal disastrous interesting football article. This I fumbles. Rentner carried the ball one is In Collier’s and it weighs twenty-four times, gaining thirty the professional against the college or garden variety of the grid game. Friedman says he didn’t really know how much football eould be played in one afternoon until be join the pro ranks. Ho mentions some Nebraska players but spells their names MMMV-wrw«' \ VOU <PSLL yOU MOUtB jr Because of a shortage, the government has imposed limits on teal and ruddy ducks during the 1932 hunting season. Ruddys are fully protected against shooting this year, while the limit of teal is ten. If theahunter happens to shoot the daily limit of fifteen ducks, not more than ten should be teal. Shown here are the blue winged and green winged varieties. The male blue winged Is distinguished by a white crescent in front of the eye, a black cap, and a patch of brilliant blue on the wing coverts. Tjie female has the blue wings but the head is different, being blackish and buffy spotted. The throat is about white. Green on the wings, a white crescent in front of the wings, and a chesenut head distinguish the green winged teal drake. The body is mostly wavy-lined gray. The female is principally buff and dark brown, speckled on the head and neck, with 'about the same wing markings. The ruddy is one of our most amusing, albeit dumbest, ducks. Not so dumb, either, when you consider his diving ability. The adult male's head Is black On top and back, while the cheeks and chin are white. The neck and back are a sort of chestnut. In the female, the upper parts are plain grayish browm, the sides of the head are whitish with a dusky streak from the corner of the CORNHUSKERS RENEW GRID RIVALRY WITH GOPHERS THIS WEEK Huskers* Win in 1913 One of Greatest in History of School. LAST BATTLE DEADLOCK HUSKER GOPHER RECORD. T>ar—Winner Score l!Mlit —Minnesota ......................... î»lî UNII —Minnesota ..........................................19- « ÍWÍ—Nebraska .......................... *- 9 I SOI— Minnesota ................................................IH-12 Minnesota ............................................35- tl ItiOi—Minnesota ............................. 13- « I!«»*—Minnesota .................................... *- 5 Urti* — Tie game ........... ft- » Urtili—Minnesota .......... II- 9 |<i| 0 — Minnesota .......... lì- tt Pat Mei.ill Tackle* Charley Peter* Here *V' "Ml. liill—-Minnesota 111 12_M In nr sol a 1913—Nebraska *113- mouth to back of ear. Under parts of both are gray, w ashed w ith sll- \ ,H,°— T,e i*me ................................. «- « very white or rusty. With its spike tail tilted up, the ruddy rides the water jauntily. Oftentimes the hunter can approach a ruddy to within close range, raise his gun for what he thinks is to be a wing shot, only to see the bird dive before the trigger can be pulled. It has as much skill at hiding under the water as the grebe, or hell diver. It is found in both deep and shallow lakes. A census of the duck population has showTi that the numbers of ruddy are small, as compared with other years, hence the ban on shooting them. one yards and losing forty-six, for a net loss of fifteen yards. Newman Has Big Day. On the other hand, Newman, the dark haired Detroit Hebrew, had a field day. He piloted the Michigan team flawlessly, threw one pass for a touchdown, kicked the field goal which clinched the game, and made the longest run of the day. a fifty-two yard punt return. Michigan scored on the third play before the game was a minute old. The Wolverines kicked off to Pug Rentner, who was tackled so fiercely that he dropped the ball and Captain Williamson, Michigan right end, covered it on Northwestern’s 9-yard line. Stanley Fay plunged over Northwestern’s goal in two thrusts. % Purple Threatens. Northwestern staged a courageous comeback after this heartrending break to tie the score five minutes later. After getting the ball on their own forty-four yard line the Wildcats marched fifty-six yards to a touchdown in five plays. Olsen passed fifteen yards to George Potter, Northwestern’s Phi Beta Kappa quarterback, who SCOTTSBLÜFF, SIDNEY CLASH IN IMPORTANT WESTERN PREP GAME Red-Black Goes to Bluffs to Meet Abe Lincoln in Valley Tilt. BETHANY VS. JACKSON Play By Play Description of Cornhusker-Iowa State Game phonetically. Telling about his debut with the Cleveland club against the Green Bay Packers, Friedman says "Right in front was a giant tackle from Nebraska and the greatest kicker in pro football was also there—Llewellyn of Nebraska — ^ ^ It’s high praise but let’s get the I ran the remaining" thirteen for the name right. It’a Vem Lewellen. score. Farther along Friedman is tell- Another Northwestern fumble ing about that charity game which paved the way for Michigan’s sec the then spavined Four Horsemen ond touchdown early in the second of Notre Dame played against the period. Newman faded back and New York Giants. threw a bullet like pass to Fay, "Adama Walsh at center, Hunk who caught the ball on Nortn- Anderson at guard and Rip Miller western’s 19-yard line. He* ran to at tackle found themselves con- the 3-yard line before he was par- fronted by sturdy youngsters like tially knocked off his feet, but Waesterpohl. weight 210, etc.” stumbled across. Under the new This waa Joe Wostoupal and as rules, how’ever, the ball was ruled far as being a "youngster” Wos- dead on the 3-yard line and he had toupal was playing for Nebraska to plunge it over from there for at the same time that Adam Walsh | the second score was playing Dame. center for Notre Lineup and summary: Northwestern ...1# ..................... Manske ....It.. ....If?. . c.. ... rg.- ....rt.. ....re.. qb.. lb. ... .rb.. fb. Michigan— Retoskey ......... Hildebrand Kowalik .......... Bernard .... Cantrtll ......... Hamm .............. Wllliamiion (c) Newman .... Heston ..... Kay .................. Regecit ......... Michigan ....................... Northwestern .............. Scoring: Touchdown, Northwestern. Potter <c> .. ft « ... ft 0 Michigan, Field PRIZE BONER. The prize boner of the grid sea »On thus far happened in the Denver U.-Kansas game. Ray Du mm of Kansas dropped back to pass and was slanting toward the side <ff the field trying to locate an open eligible Jayhawker. A Denver player cut in behind him, jumped on his back and tossed Pumm to the ground. The contact aent the ball wobbliqg from pumm’s hand and it also hit the 1 Miesoun ^Kansas drew’ fifteen yards for il- ^ lll>(T Easy ^ lllIKT, legally grounding a pass! WILBER, Neb.—Coach L. B Peterson’s Wilber eleven swamped ULYSSES SCHLUETER. 1 Ulysses 56-0 here. Watkins and IJERE’S a 190 pounder who Chaloupka contributed most of the ** should do tricks at a tackle po- scoring while Shimonek. Hoffman aitlon. He is the slashing type. I and Tvrz were outstanding in the ¿laying after the fashion of Ed Weir, d Riley . Dllley Weldtn Kinder Gonyau Fencl Potter Rentner Sullivan Olsen 3 0—15 0 0 — 6 Fay 2 goal*: New man (placektck). Officials: Referee, Dr. J. H. Nlchol*. Oberlin; umpire, John Bchommer, Chicago; field Judge, Fred Garner, Cornell; headllnesman. Jay Wyatt, ¡ line. doing most of his w’ork in Che opponent's backfield before the eligibility with the Huskers due to latter can get well under way. Schlueter, who enrolled at Kem per Military school, Boonevtlle, Mo., upon his return from a trip ««•road following completion of his school work at Fremont, ««Bay not have more than one year’s and active. his competition at Kemper where he was a standout performer. Schleuter also is quite a wrestler. He has never been beaten in the heavyweight class. He stands 5 feet 10 inches and is both rugged 1 HEAT ipr ■ 2- 9 Steel is heat treated by exclusive £. process in the manufacture of the E Gillette BLUE BLADE. This is one m r reason for its superlative quality. Try * the Gillette Blue Blade and see. * ’ . v BY GREGG McBRIDE. The spotlight of attention in Nebraska high school football circles swings westward this weekend to Sidney where the Scottsbluff and Sidney teams are meeting in a game which promises to go a long way toward deciding the Western conference grid title. Last year Sidney was one touchdown better than Scottsbluff. This season is Coach A1 Gembler’s second at the Bluffs and western fans are inclined to favor the Scottsbluff Bearcat to win over Sidney and then go on through to a conference championship. Sidney has held the title for two years. Lincoln To Co. Bluffs. Lincoln high will carry its hopes for a Trans-Missouri title to Council Bluffs where the Red and Black will meet Abraham Lincoln. The Lynx upset Omaha Tech in the opener this fall and certainly will be no worse than an even bet against Lincoln. Omaha Tech will attempt to pick up some lost ground in the conference race by turning back St. Joseph Central. Omaha Central continues the city series by appearing at South with the result a tossup. East Sioux City is at North and Benson travels to Logan, la. Greater Lincoln League. Creighton Prep carries its aspirations toward an Inter-State league crown to Fremont. The Mutes travel to Richardstn county to meet Coach Jug Brown’s Falls City eleven which has been hitting a fast clip this fall. C-reater Lincoln league interest will be red-hot with Bethany, 1931 champion, due for a battle at Jack son and Havelock set to have its hands full at College View. Kearney Meets Crete. Crete hopes to make it two straight in the Mid-State league by beating Kearney. The young Bearcats gave Crete quite a battle last fall. Hastings is at Fairbury. North Platte steps back into the Southwest league race by entertaining Lexington. The Platters will be heavy favorite and most interest will turn to the Holdrege game at Gothenburg where the winner is figured to give N. P. its best argument. Cambrige is at Cozad. Interest Out In State. Orleans is at Franklin in a Republican Valley league game of interest, while Northwest league fans await with interest the Chadron- Gordon game on the latter’s field. Callaway is in the path of Ansley's climb toward Custer county honors, the Neligh-Norfolk classic is on at Norfolk and Albion carries a good record into Newman Grove. Oakland Is at Tekamah for a game of MidValley league importance Southeast Nebraska association standings are due for a scrambling with Auburn at Pawnee City and Tecumseh at Nebraska City. Games this week: Albion at Newman Orove, Alma at Aranahoe. Laurel at Allen. Alliance at Goring, Auburn at Pawnee City, Arcadia at Scotia, Ashland at Plattsmouth, Taylor at Anselmo. Calalway at Ansley, Ainsworth at Stuart, Wvmore at Beatrice. Blair at West Point, Walthill at Bancroft, Bladen at Davenport. Wauneta at Benkelman, Ord at Broken Bow. Lyman at Bayard. Burwell at Lou» City. Republican City at Bloomington. Dalton at Bridgeport. Bassett at O'NeilL Battle Creek at Ewing, Spencer at Butte Naponee at Bluehill. Stapleton at Brady. Wilsonvllle at Bertrand. Chappell at Imperial, Nelson at Clay Center. Columbus at David City Cambridge at Cozad. Coleridge at Ponca Chadron at Gordon, Crawford at Edge- rnont. S. D, (Saturday), Wausa at Creighton. Kearnev at Crete. Comstock at Merna, Cedar Rapids at Oreeley. Deshler at Edgar. Elmwood at Peru. Wakefield at Emerson, indtanola at Elwood. Exeter at Sutton. Harvard at Fairfield Polk at Fullerton. Hastings at Fairbury Creighton Prep at Fremont (Saturday) Nebraska Deaf at Falls City. Fairmont at Friend. Mavwood at Farnam, Orleans at Franklin, Sabetha. Kas. at 8acred Heart «Falla City. Oenoa Indians at Schuvler, Oenoa high at Stromsburg. Hebron at Oeneva. Holdrege at Gothen burg. Guide Rock at Red Cloud, Ourley FIRST QUARTER. | Masterson kicked off Into a north wind to Williams who was downed by KUboume on the Iowa State 20->ard line. Hulbert recovered Theophllus’ fumble on the 17- yard marker. Boswell made 6 yards but Nebraska was offside. Sauer's pass to Masterson was good for 22 yards and Bemie dove over from the 1-foot line on the next play for a touchdown. Masterson'* placekick was wide. Score: Nebraska 6. Iowa State 0. Masterson returned Llchter's kick 15 yards to the Nebraska 2ft-yard line. The Cyclone line held and Sauer’s kick was blocked but toe recovered for an & yard loss. Hulbert recovered Williams’ fumble of Sauer's punt on the Nebraska 42-yard line. The Huskers failed to make first down and Sauer’s quick kick was downed on Iowa's 17-yard line. R. Grefe passed to Williams for 7 yards. R. Grefe made a first down plunging thru tackle for eleven yard*. Falling to gain on ttoe next two plays Grefe punted out of bounds on the Cyclone 48-yard line. Mathis and Sauer both lost on plunges and then Sauer broke loose for 28 yards, going to Iowa * 28-yard line. In three play* Sauer made 14 yards and Boswell made 5 on a lateral pass. Sauer gained 3 yards for a first down on Iowa State'* 6-yard line. Sauer made 3 but Nebraska was penalized 15 for holding. Mathis on a double pass gained 12 yard* and added 3 more. With the ball on the 3-yard line the Cyclone* held and took the ball on down*. Mathia made a 2ft yard return of Grefe * punt, being downed on the 25-yard line. Iowa State recovered Masterson’s fumble on Its own 19-yard line. Grefe punted and the ball tu downed on Nebraska s 48- yard line. _____ SECOND QUARTER. Mathis loat 6 yard* and Sauer punted to Grefe who was downed on his 25-yard line. Schafroth and Grefe failed to gain and the latter punted 32 yards to Nebraska’s 44. Masterson made 12 yards In three attempts but the third play was called back when the Huskers were offside. 8auer'a pass to Bernle was Incomplete. Sauer's punt was bad. going out of bounds on Ames' 38-yard line. Grefe and Theophllus both lost ground and Grefe punted to Nebraska's 27-yard line. Mathis and Masterson each lost a yard at tackle and then Masterson waa thrown for an eighteen yard loss when he attempted to pass. Grefe returned Sauer * punt to the Iowa State 43-yard line. Theophilus and Grefe each gained 3 yard*. Grefe's short punt was downed on the Husker 36-yard line. Staab replaced Masterson. gtaah made 6 yards on 3 play*. Sauer punted to the Cyclone l»-yard line. Grefe lost 5 yard* but the play was called back and Nebraska penalized for offside. Theophilus made 3 yards at center Grefe lost 4 yards on two play«. His punt was good tor 12 yards, rolling out on the Iowa State 34-yard line. Thr^e Nebraska passes, Sauer hurling once to Hokuf and twice to Penney, were incomplete, the last one falling over the goal. . . ,. „ Iowa State scrimmaged from the 20- vard line. Grefe made 11 yards and a first down. Schafroth and lmpson made three vards between them. Sauer Intercepted Grefe’s pass on his 45-yard »tripe and ran 55 yards to a touchdown. His kick was wide Score: Nebraska 1* Iowa State 0. The half ended as Sauer kicked off to Ames. THIRD QUARTER. Masterson returned Williams* kickoff fourteen to the Nebraska 26, Sauer lost thirteen yard* and then punted *ixty-f!ve yard* to the Iowa State 22. Grefe made two, Theophllus loat one and then Grefe ran right end for «even yards. Grefe punted to Nebraska's 41-yard line. Masterson made two yards and Boswell got loose for twenty-eight on a lateral pass play. Masterson made two and Mathis eight on a lateral pass, placing the ball on the 19-yard line. Masterson made twelve thru center. Sauer, Boswell and Masterson failed to gain. Sauer’s pass to Boswell waa incomplete over the goal and Iowa State took the ball on It* 20-yard line. Hulbert roughed the kicker and Arne* wa* given a penalty first down. After losing four yards Grefe punted to Masterson who was downed on the Iowa State 40-yard line. Boswell gained nineteen but Nebraska was given a fifteen yard penalty for Illegal use of the hands. Grefe Intercepted Sauer's pass and was downed on hts 38-yard stripe. Campbell recovered Grefe « fumble on the 37. Two Husker passes were Incomplete. Sauer punted twenty-nine yards to Grefe who was downed on his 16. Sauer recovered Schafroth* fumble on his own 19- yard marker. Boswell lost five yards. Three Nebraska passes were incomplete and Iowa State took the ball on Its own 35. Roby replaced Hokuf who limped off the field. Grefe made five yards on two plays and punted, Smith recovering a Husker fumble on the latter’s 38-yard line. Theo- phtlus made four yards on two plays as the quarter ended. FOURTH QUARTER. Schlueter stopped Grefe for a one yard gain. Schafroth passed to lmpson for thirty-four yards and a touchdown. Grefe'B kick was wide. Score: Nebraska 12. Iowa State 6. Parsons returned the kickoff twenty- three yard* to Nebraska's 28. Fahrnbruch made two short gains. After an Incomplete pass Roby punted out of bounds on the Ames 42-yard line. Bible made wholesale substitutions. Grefe made six and Masterson Intercepted a pass and was downed on his 41-yard stripe. Masterson made alx yards on three plays and Sauer punted out of bounds on Ames’ 21. Grefe punted to the Nebraska 4ft. After Masterson made isix yards D. Grefe recovered a Nebraska fumble on the 44. R. Grefe made a small gain and two Cyclone passes were incomplete. R. Grefe punted thirty-four yard* to Mathis who returned to Nebraska* 19. Mathis gained a yard on two plays and Sauer punted to the Nebraska 48. lmpson made two yards and R. Grefe broke loose for twenty-three, putting the ball on Nebraska's 24-yard line. Gref* fumbled and Masterson recovered on the 11-yard mark. Mathis and Masterson moved the ball up to the 17 and Sauer punted to midfield. The Huskers held Theophllus and Grefe and the latter punted to the Nebraska 18. A Husker pass was incomplete. Sauer lost three and Nebraska was penalized for delaying the game. Sauer punted and Penney Intercepted a lateral pass after Grefe’s catch and ran to Iowa State’s 20- yard line. Nebraska attempted to take time out but it developed that the game had ended. _ „ . . Final score: Nebraska 12, Iowa State 6. at Oshkosh Hartington at Wayne. Hunt ley at Holbrook. Talmage at Humboldt. Hay Springs at Valentine, Homer at Rosalia Kenesaw at Lawrence, Bethany at Jackson Havelock at College View, Lincoln at Abraham Lincoln (Saturday), Litchfield at Shelton, Potter at Lodgepole. Lexington at North Platte, Leigh at Madison. Lvnch at Niobrara, South Sioux Cltv at Lyons, Mlnatare at Mitchell, McCook at Minden. Maxwell at Ogallala. Central City at Mason City, Morrill at Torrington, Wyo. Tecumseh at Nebraska City. Neligh at Norfolk. Omaha Central vs. Omaha South, East, Sioux Cltv at Omaha North 'Saturday). St. Joseph Central at Omaha T^ch «Saturday), Benson at Logan. Ia. Wahoo at Osceola. Oakland at Tekamah, Odell at Summerfield, Kas.. Overton at Oxford. Winnebago at Pender, Parks at Trenton. Polk at Ulysses, Randolph at Plalnview, St. Paul at Ravenna. Concordia vs. Seward high at Seward. Scottsbluff at Sidney, Sprlngview at Wood Lake, Sargent at North Loup, Adams at Sprague-Martel. Santee at Verdigre. Table Rotk at Talmage, Wood River at Olbbon. Zimmerman Leads Tulane to Victory Over Georgia NEW ORLEANS. (.F). Tulane made it four straight over University of Georgia, 34 to 25, Saturday before 15.000 persons as both teams employed the type of play that thrills the cash customers and gives football coaches gray hair. Doti Zimmerman, Tulane’s flying half, who passed, punted and ran his mates to victory, claimed the distinction of making the longest sprint for touchdown, seventy- five yards, but this performance was only slightly more spectacular than the sixty-yard stepping of Sam Brown and Bill David for Georgia scores. BRINGS DOWN TWO CANADA HONKERS BY GREGG McBRIDE. The University of Nebraska renews football relations next Saturday with an Institution that brings back memories to old grads and quickens the pulse of the old- timers as they recall past games between the Cornhuskers r.nd the University of Minnesota. Nebraska and Minnesota in the early days were great rlva’s and the annual game was one of the season’s classics and always drew a bumper crowd, special trains and enough comment to knep the stove league ousy until the next season’s schedule polled around. Testimonial of Victory. A silent testimonial of the intense spirit aroused over past Gopher-Comhusker games is shown in a small trophy which hangs on the walls of the "N” cluo room in the University of Nebraska coliseum. This trophy Is a plaque of silver on which Is displayed under glass a bit of sod taken from old Nebraska field. The inscription reads: “Nebraska, 7; Minnesota. 0. "This soil taken from the exact spot of touchdown on Nebraska field.” The game in qu.3tton was Oct. 18, 1913 and the names inscribed on the silver trophy are G. Mastin, left end; V. Halligan. left tackle; C. Ross, left guard; R. Thompson, center; E. Abbott, right guard; R. Cameron, right tackle. G. Beck, right end; M. Towle, quarterback; Captain L. N. Purdy, right half; R. Rutherford, left half; W. Howard, fullback; E. C. Stlehm, coach; Guy E. Reed, manager. Real Football Classic. This game was one of the red- letter events in Cornhusker football history—it marked the high spot of an all-victorious season for Nebraska. A crowd of 8,000 was on hand and watched the Minnesota giants led by their great fullback Shaugh nessy batter and hammer thetr way to the Nebraska 5-yard line. With their goal-line threatened the Cornhusker line presented a stone wall and Howard soon got off a long punt to send the ball out of danger In the third quarter, Nebraska unleashed an offensive wh.ch carried through to the lone Score. A double pass behind the line. Max Towle to Dick Rutherford and a forward pass to Captain -jeonard Purdy brought a good gain and Warren Howard flipped another to Vic Halligan for a first ’ow i . A line plunge br ight the ball to the 10-yard line. The Winning Play. The winning play came when Towle ran back and faked a pass to Mastin. Gordon Beck, the other end, cut diagonally across . e Minnesota line and took a short pass on the dead run. The pass — low. about a foot off the ground, but Beck hung onto the ball, shook loose one tackier and staggered into three othefs. When the pile was cleared, the ball was discovered in Beck’s possession 6 Inches over the goal line. Max Towle kicked the extra point. The crowd went into a frenzy, cheering wildly throughout the remainder of the game as the Nebraskans. aided by the recovery of three fumbles by Halligan, held off the husky Minnesotans. Only two Nebraska players have been able to score the winning touchdown against Minnesota. Johnny Bender, one of the greats in Nebraska history, made the bther in 1902 at Minneapolis. Members of that team were Shedd, Mason. Ringer, Borg, Cotton, Westover, Cortelyou, Benedict, Bell Bender. Mickel with Follmer and Englehart as substituted. The 1902 Victory. Six thousand people saw Nebraska score a few minutes be fore the game ended to win a 6-0 victory. Bender swung around end on the touchdown play to score standing up. Shedd’s run of 25 yards and Benedict’s great return of a punt for 35 yards were high spots oi that game. A glance into the Cornhusker record shows Minnesota as one of the few teams to compile an impressive margin against Nebraska over a period of years. The two institutions have met on the gridiron fourteen times, Nebraska haf won two. Minnesota captured ten victories and two resulted *n tie contests. The point scored is 192 to 51 in favor of the Gophers. Gophers Have Weight. The University of Minnesota this year has one of ie huskiest teams in American football. If you don’t think so, then just read this probable starting lineup: Left end—Papas, 175. Left tackle—Gay, 198. Left guard—Brun, 185. Center—Oen, 170. Right guard—Koski, 195. Right tackle—Wells. 215 Right end— Robinson. 190. Quarterback—Haas. 165. Left half—Lund, 175. Right half—Swartz, 180. Fullback—Manders, 210. . ... J One of the outstanding heavyweight wrestlers, a native Nebraskan that's Pat McGill, who will pit his 225 pounds against Charley Peters, the wrestling sheriff from Sarpy county in the main event on Monday night’s wrestling card at the fair grounds. STANFORD’S ATTACK BEATS SANTA CIABA Indians Launch Smooth Running Offense to Win by 14 to 0 Count. PALO ALTO, Cal. (UP). A amooth running attack carried Stanford to a 14 to 0 victory over the bewildered Santa Clara team before a crowd of 30,000 here Saturday afternoon. Pop Warner’s hard hitting line made it unnecessary for the Card inals to resort to their deceptive multiple spinner plays. Santa Clara, with a highly touted backfield, that defeated California 13 to 0 last Saturday, fumbled repeatedly and was unable to get its "free wheeling“ attack under way against the Cardinal forward w*all. Stanford scored on the fourth play of the game when Bates recovered a blocked Santa Clara punt on the Santa Clara 3-yard line. Hillman went over for the touchdown. The Indians scored again In the fourth quarter when Lambert carried the ball four yards for a touchdown after having worked the ball into scoring position from midfield. OVER HASKELL INDIAN Rambler» Turn Game Into a Track Meet to Lick Redskin» 73-0, BY PAUL MICKELSON. SOUTH BEND, Ind. t.4\ Haskell's Indians ran the Notre Dama football gauntlet Saturday and got their worst licking since they invaded Nebraska way back in 1918. Tossing thirty-seven players Into the fray for the Initial workout of the season, the Ramblers clubbed the Indians into submission by the one-sided margin of 73 to 0, It was the worst Indian massacre since the Braves wera tomahawked by the Cornhusker* fourteen years ago. 101 to 0. It wasn't a football game, it wa« a track meet with big George Me- Hnkovich and Steve Banas winning three foot racea against th# hopelessly outclassed Braves to score six of the eleven Rambler touchdowns between them. Th# Braves simply didn’t have a chanoa against their heavier and more experienced opponents. Only onca did they threaten. In the second period when they took advantaga of a fumble by Chuck Jaakwhich. recovered the hall on Notre Dame’« 40-yard line and advanced it fourteen yards farther before being »topped. Coach Hunk Anderson couldn't stop the massacre either. Ha started his second team and wound up with his fourth string backfield only to watch the aenra mount by twenty-six points alona in the final period. Notre Dama scored twenty-three first downs to Haskell’s three and rolled up 623 yards to Haskell's 50 from the line of scrimmage. Banas, junior fullback, started the rout on the first play from scrimmage by dashing fifty-four yards to the 9-yard line and then over for the score. A few minutes later, he snatched a twenty yard pass from Mike Koken and dashed ten yards for the goal. Melinkovich picked up from that point as a fullback regular, scoring in two plays from five yards and eluding the Indians for a 38 yard touchdown run. After that touchdowns literally rained on th* braves. BOWLING BOOSTER LEAGUE. Hurried along, no doubt, by snow in the west end of the state, several flocks of geese were sighted over Lincoln Friday and Saturday. On Friday afternoon George Ainsworth, stock farmer and naturalist living northeast of the city, bagged these two Canada honkers out of a flock of twelve. The larger of the two weighed ten pounds, and had a wing spread of fifty-six inches. The other weighed nine pounds. Ainsworth said exam ination of the bird’s stomachs show’ed they had not had eaten for some time. The hunter estimated they had flow’n between 200 and 300 miles without stopping for food. E. Finley ........... Sharrar ............... Telgler .................. 195 Fahey ................... 195 McCauley ......... 184 Mester ................. 184 Kossek ............... 1R2 181 181 161 181 179 BANNER LEAGUE. M. Davison .... H. Lamson ......... Beaner ............... Loin? ................... Hurst .................... Mitchell ............... 184 M Petty ............. 181 C. Varner ......... 176 P Rurker ......... 176 Portsche ........... 174 H. Davison 174 Oxenhart ......... 174 174 . 172 . .170 169 . .169 COMMERCIAL LEAGUE. Avers .................... Lococo ................. F. Kissler ......... Oaughan ............. Oquist ............... M. Davison ......... 189' Cordell ............... 188 Theobald ........... 185 J. Kissler ......... 184!Mester ................. 183 Ross ..................... 183 H. Davison ___ . 179 171 171 GREATER LINCOLN LEAGUE. Mathews ............. B Kossek ........... Mulder ............... E Finley ........... Sipe ....................... Irwin .................... 199 Smith ................. 198 Vlcek .................... 197 Lebsock ............... 1951 Assenmacher ... 186 Lange ................. 180 Koontz ............... . 185 . 185 . 184 . 182 . 182 ..181 LINCOLN LADIES LEAGUE. Russell .................. Lockard ............. Stewart ............... Kauffman............. Hoffman ........... Peterson ............. 17RlRagan ................. 164 Taber .................. 159'Amspoker ..... 159 Schmunk ........... 158 Williamson .... 154'Koontz ............... . 150 . 150 . 149 BUSINESS MEN'S LEAGUE. Dutton ................. Perkins ............... Amspoker ...... Gibson ................. Kossek ............... McCauley ........... 1911 Spangler ............. 183| Mathews ............. 189' Waters ............. 180'W. Packard ___ 180| Lotspeich ......... 180,Davison .......... . 174 . 173 . 173 Panther» and Stanford Play ‘AH Warner’ Series STANFORD U N I V ERSITY. Calif. i.T). When Stanford invades the ea»t to meet Pittsburgh as the final game on the Indian schedule, Nov. 26. it will complete a three game series with a unique background. The first contest, of which each Institution has won one but both of which “Pop" Warner has won. wa d in 1922. He was then coach at Pittsburgh and had two more years to go, but had signed up as Stanford's mentor to transfer as soon as his contract had been completed. Wishing to get the Warner brand of football going at Stanford as quickly as possible, "Pop” sent on ahead two assistants. Andy Kerr and "Tiny” Thornhill. Then to get in further touch with his forthcoming charges he arranged a game between Pittsburgh Stanford at the latter place. Panthers won 36 to 7. At the end of Stanford’s 1927 victorious season on the Pacific coast Warner picked his old school as the representative of the east for the Jan. 1, 1928, Rose Bowl game at Pasadena, and again "Pop’s” team won but it was a Stanford victory this time. The score was 7 to 6. The third meeting of the two institutions finds "Pop” In his thirty-ninth year of coaching kut^still active and strategist. and The feared as a football Drake Lose». DES MOINES, la. iJP*. The Oklahoma Aggies abruptly terminated Drake’s four year supremacy on Missouri Valley gridirons Friday night by turning back the Bulldogs in a 27 to 7 rout. Ubl ‘About the Same. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. i/Ph Myron Ubl. ailing University of Minnesota football player, remained “about the same” Saturday night. Confined at University hospital with pneumonia and an abscess on his lungs, he did not "go back any” but neither did he show much improvement, his physicians said. Is Your Face Value Worth There Are Years of Training In Every J) . 50c Haircut You get the services of a skilled, experienced Harbor . . . a man who has been thoroughly trained in the art of cutting hair; a man who has passed the state hoard examination and is qualified in his profession. A man, through training recognizes and observes all the rules of sanitation ... so vital to his patron’s health and well-being. The present city and state Sanitary laws covering the operation of barber shops pins expensive modern equipment make it necessary that the present range of 25c shave and 50c for haircut be maintained. Patronize These Barber Shops Butler Barber Shop Rex Butler and Gary Butler 2649 No. 48th Mogul Barber Shop 127 No. 12th Art Unger Barber Shop 119 No. 12th. B7855. Cornhusker Barber Shop Bert Sturm Security Mutual Barber Shop Dave Day Ray Pate Barber Shop 735 So. Uth Gore Barber Shop 124 No. 11th Black’s Barber Shop 1122-24 N St. Fed. Trust Barber Shop U. B. and J. H. Franks Liberty Barber Shop 131 No. 13th Sharp Bldg. Barber 8hop Carl Frank Stuart Bldg. Barber Shop Lincoln Hotel Barber Shop Capitol Hotel Barber Shop Gold’s Barber Shop Rudge’s Barber Shop Owl Barber Shop

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