The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 16, 1932 · Page 5
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 5

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 16, 1932
Page 5
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W|fÜ rx {. Sapp fenati p retire* from coaching " ihr ( »im sit p of rtKVfß football tram, W| rrttif h in Ihr pame frill appip lor thr fob It » re­ tía td*4 as a U f ft im r ap$**ôn1ment — something tort in footh@ïl, ________ 7 Ae h«*f feature of thr UE5 vorld s merits vas that thru got it ore r «ri£& *« ff Jrnrry fore the foi kt « ehe not to forpet. Waiter John no n hat diooùreroé thnt oeotiso* nt in bMfVftO «# j**f someihmp folks talk «hont. Hr trot ihr prmtfst pitcher in ihr pome «uff vat fite4 bp Washington. Ht feos u good managet and vas fired bp the some dub. LINCOLN.NEBRASKA, SUNDAY, OCTOBEK 16.1932 C ^OW IE MAC fi is dtlrrminrd 1a make a better thofCt »0 M j t pea r. Hr ainadp hat mild Simmons, Haa» and Ppket, Hut thr shoving he is referring to it on the rath books of the elafe. The é'ÍittU trocid“t aeries'* start* d off v tth a rush ami then pot stranded tomrvherr in the northern trildt. Abont tiro thousand Eskimo* sav the laid oame. The Phils are brooming cockp sinee thrp broke info the first division. Thrp're talking ahout some of their plapers not beinp pfv*d enough for tht 1933 flap race. OOPHFR’S TALLY FOOLS HUSKERS MANDERS SCORES ON LATERAL PASS Cdf Sherman Runs Fifteen Yards After Grabbing on Bounce. to Goa! Ball WARREN HELLER FEATURES PITT’S ! WIN OVER ARMY Sauer One Of Best Husker Backs 1 Continued fro« Pape 1-A.V roue and tanned them back. Altbo the Gopher touchdown f&i a iega, affair it had the taint of fluklnenf about it which left the Gopher follower* somewhat dinappotnted even in victory Bad Break* Hit Huskers. The Hunker* bad two of the toughest break* ripbt off the bat Altbo Game Captain Ely called the ton* to select the weat poal which rave Nebraaka a wond advantape. a fumble on the first kickofi run- hack pave the Gopher* the ball on the Hunker 30-yard line. Mipbtv dincourapinp. Lund, the Gopher * three threat nophomore lost no time in pomp over left tackle for eipbt yard*. What was this, another on# of thone North* wentern early pame rushe»** It had all the earmark*. But an arouaed band of battler* stopped the Gopher* and recovered a fumble on the Nebraska 20-yard line. Bauer aurprined on the second down by puntinp a 61-yard spins! that went out of bound* on the Minnesota 5-yard line A abort punt by Lund pave the Huaker* po#ae*mion on the Gopher S* Math», on a lateral pass, bounded and skidded outside left tackle for fourteen yard* but on the next play he lost six. Sauer mad# it back with a shot at ripbt tackle but the Husker* took a fifteen yard penalty. Then Bauer passed to Masterson for ten and Bemie tossed a lateral to Math» for a »well pain but the official» ruled it a forward pass Everything aeeroed to be conspiring to prevent theae inspired lad* from acorinp. The ball waa on the 39-yard line. Bauer exit loose with another forward which nestled in Mastersoc * arm* a» he fell out of bound* on the Gopher 3-yard line. Five yards to go for a touchdown. Sauer loat one at left puard and Boswell ran intss a wall at ripbt tackle, vi.tht« swung n*ide but made only a vard. Fourth down. What few faithful Husker followers there were were »c reaming for a touchdown. Bemie Snags Baa*. C REDIT the folk* otf the Pacific coast region with having evolved a bright idea—something genumelv new and sparkling which mav add to the pleasures of spectators in viewing the gridiron sport One Francis A. Manis general manager oi athletic* at Santa Barbara college. » the reputed author of a scheme which has all the brand mark* of a happy thought. Mr. Manis whose team will line up against Occidental college Nov. 4 in * mght game at Pasadena * famous row» Bowl has acquired the consent of the Occidental management to try out a "jvel arrangeroer*, j to-writ; Each when on the offensive mill have twelve, instead of the regulation eleven, men cm the fieiff But the extra twelfth man will not actually participate in any of the plavs ' He » to be known as the No. 2 quarterback He will merely stand around while hi* team has the ball, size up the opposition, look fo. points of weakness and then call the plav*. When cm defense, he i. to fill a seat on the sideline bench while the other team's No. 2 strategist takes hi* turn at directing the attack. The Man» plan la baaed on the conception that a gmarterback mn- worried by the neoenalty af taking plav will be coaler ot and better able to direct Panthers Win Fourth Game Row by Margin of 18 to 13. in By HENAY M’LEMOBE WEFT POINT. X T. »UP* Pittsburgh * golden trapped eleven stormed the West Point citadel Saturdav and, thanks to bushy- haired Warren Heller, conquered Armv. 18 to IS The experts believe the pame was for the supremacy of the east For once thev probably are right, team that Pitt threw on the The left bis rd by part ta the head and b ----- . tea» » offen»»**. Te*. It’* an experiment which may not work oat- bat It ha* ml vaine frani a new* standpoint and probably will attract several extra ta tors to the Nov. « rolled turf of Mlchie stadium none of the some 20.000 spectators in doubt as to its class and resourcefulness The Panther* proved they had the punch by scoring in each of the first three quarter*, they put tbeir defense on display 1 » the n- nal quarter holding Army on the 12 -vard line and frustrating the Soldiers- bid for a last minute victory . . . But elegant as was Pitt s teamwork, it was the young man named Heller who provided the Panthers with the winning edge. The game was less than ten minutes old when Warren, standing on his own 43 -vard line, sliced off right ta? kle, swung out Into the open country and headed for home Fifty-five vards he streaked, with the entire Army team in hot pursuit, to put Pitt out in front. 6 to 0. Point*. T1?. hand-painted coal shovel award goes to William Allen White who amuses himself by publishing a dailv newspaper down in Emporia Kas., and simultaneously amuses everybody else by his futile effort* to tell the folks of the Sunflower nate Just Low and where they may get on —or ait Mr White, it seems, worked himself into a froth several days ago when the news broke out of Lawrence that the athletic heads of Kansas U. had decided to supersede Bin Hargiss as head tutor of the Ja. hawker footballers Inasmuch a* the deposed coach for many years a deniaen of (Continued on Page 6 -A.) Wyoming Breaks Jinx lo Beal Montana Stale 13-7 LARAMIE. Wyo (UP). Uni- , varsity of Wyoming broke s long standing homecoming d*y jinx by defeating its old rival. Montana State college. IS to 7. in a Rocky Mountain conference football game. After a scoreless first quarter, Wyoming counted a touchdown .n the second period that waa the margin of victory’. Sberffi*. Cow- bov back, broke away early in the period and ran 30 yards before he was forced out of bound» on hi* own 3 -foot line. On the next play Wyoming shot across a touchdown and Dunn converted Both team* scored in the third period The Montana touchdown came after a Wyoming forward pass was intercepted and taken to the Cowboy 18-yard line from which point* the Bobcat* shoved it hawkers over for their lone touchdown of the pame. KANSAS UPSETS OWA STATE BY 2 7 TO 0 MARGIN Jayhawks Bowl Over Ames —Cyclones Offer Little Resistance. LINCOLN HIGH STOPS CONFERENCE OPENER Kulper and DeJamett Star in 19-0 Missouri Valley Triumph. STENTEN BLOCKS PUNT Pitt Heller to Skladany, 6 It was this same Heller who. on the opening play of the second period, made possible the »econd Pitt touchdown. Standing on Army's 27-vard line on third down Heller faded back some five yards and. with a half a dozen Army men clawing for a hold on pant*, nfled a pass down groove to Skladany. rangy’ end. Skladany, w-ho broke with the snap of the * ball, outran Elliott. Army quarterback, sad took^the ^ basketball, baseball and track geoi# SALE One of Nebraska's greatest backs, a fighter and tnple threater extraordinary—that George Sauer, most dependable ball lugger on Coach Bible's 1932 varsity. Proficient in four sports—foot- was Bauer took the pass from cent** and started drifting hack Master- aon cut thru tackle and angled into the end zone with a Gopher in hot pursuit. In some manner. Sauer managed to slip the oval hurt out of reach of the wildly bat ♦*r\g defensive player’s hands and big Bertne jumped in the air to take the ball and roll over and Wver for six points. « Then came the extra point Mas- tarson tried it from placement but ft waa a tnfle wide and as events began eventing it proved just tht ■lender margin by whwb the Gophers managed to win Again in the eventful first quar- tar the Huskers had a chance when Penney recovered a fumble but on fSw first play the Huskers fumbled and Minnesota recovered. Penalties again were plentiful altbo the tern* were all square in th» department. each getting sixty yarda One little five yarder proved a Big aid to the Gophers. Sauer in the first quarter lifted another one of thone spirals into the high heavens and John Roby downed it a foot from the goal line but it oame back to the original spot for another kick which gave the Gophers the bail on the 20 -yard ■ftt* The Gophers had a tough break as the team* changed goals. A fumble gave th« Minnesotan* the Ball on their 42-yard line Swartz ran right end fox twenty yard* Lurd flipped a perfect pas* to THS GET SCARE FROM LITTLE LOYOLA Southern California Scores in Last Minute to Win 6 to 0 Victory. LOS ANGELES. Calif fUPl. The football team of the University of Southern California, national champion in 1931, kept its 3932 record clear Saturday by a last minute touchdown that eave it a 6 to 0 victory over little Loyola university of Los Angeles But for a penalty that resulted in Southern California getting the ball on Loyola's 2-yard line, the game probably would have ended in a scoreless tie. Fifty thousand fans, the largest crowd to see a local contest this year, were surprised by the great showing of Loyola, coached by Tom Lieb. formerly chief assistant to Knute Rockne at Notre Dame. It was late in the final quarter when the Trojans managed to get their points Irving Warburton. substitute quarterback, quick kicked to the Loyola 2-yard line, and official* a* a penalty for clipping from behind, gave the ball to Southern California at that point. After two tries at the line, War burton went over his own right i tackle to the touchdown. Ernie Smith failed to convert. ball over his shoulder on u»r ur«u run behind the goal line. j Again Fullback Weinstock missed his try for extra point. This failure to convert the extra point didn’t seem important then But j not so long afterward it looked like the game, for Army, fighting to make Major Sasse s last year as coach a winning one, lifted its game and sounded the alarm for a charge. Sensing the futility of trying to break Pitt's line. Armv took to the air A pass. Fields to Vidal, placed the ball on Pitt's 24-yard line Vidal made five at center and Fields sped to the Panthers’ 6 -yard stripe. On his second whack at center. Kilday went across. Brown missed the try and it was Pitt 12, Army IS. Army hammered to Pitt's 2-vard line at the start of the third period, but the Panthers held, and kicked (Continued on Page 6 -A.) —Sauer promises to turn m a great record as an athlete bef ore he passes out of the picture at the end of the 1933-34 school year ceived his baptism on the gridiron, Sauer was three years an all-state performer. He lettered in four sports, competing at fullback In football; forward and center in basketball; first base in baseball and was shot putter, discus : thrower and broad track squad was one of the outstanding sophomore plavers in the country last fall. _ He performed brilliantly against Northwestern and Oklahoma and was an inspiration to his mates in each of the other contests on the _____varsity slate. An ankle injury kept jumper on the him out of active play for a time, causing his retirement from the He was one of the mainstays on Coach Harold Browne s Nebraska basketball squad in early January. Sauer is a six footer and weigh* At Lincoln high where Sauer re- freshmen team tw’o years ago and , 195 pounds. Foot Hass who was behind the Husker J «•condarv and only ten yard* between him and the goal line but the oval dribbled down his cbest and was incomplete. Bad Punt Costly. A bad punt which went straight IB the 3 dr set up the pins for the (Continued on Page 7-AT. High School. 1 ». Abntan 1 .tauten *. Ornata» T«* 8*. te. J.te-ph I. AUtanur 35. C*rrto« 11. TmlM 8 *. Park* a. KhnwmHt *, term I’rr»» *. Marami 41, North Loop « «'»UM» 12 . Rmkrlnian 12 . Räumt« 1*. Walt tatti ». Mt-a-ar* Rrarrvra «. Cwtar Rw-rv■*» *. Mtrwnitihur» 3 «. Omrra ». Ornata» Niwl» ». Mtatm GMr »•»« »• Hrntimtlitrd 3*. Alllanrr rrarrvra *. Os far* «, O ii S m *. Imperial 1. 4 happrll *. NeftrxMka Ot) 1«, Teepmaeh ", Nihthrara «. l.yæ» ». nain view 3«. Kandnlpta *. Chicago Vi all ope Knox. CHICAGO. «JP Chicago came back with three rapid fire touchdowns in the final period Saturday to defeat the battling Siwash from Knox aollege 20 to 0. The game was scoreless thru three periods. RE!ST!SER 4\D OLSOS LEAD W ILDCATS I\ ROI T OF ILLINOIS ELEVE \ 26 TO 0 CHAMPAIGN. 111. (UP). Northwestern university's star back*. Pug Rentner and ODie Olson, led a smooth working football machine i a 26 to 0 victory over Illinois Saturday before a homecoming crowd of 35.000 After a acorelesa first period, Northwestern loused an attack that resulted in rout for the Illini Northwestern scored one touchdown in the second quarter, two in the third and another in the fourth, converting extra point* on two of them. Manske crossed the goal line after receiving Olson's pas* in the second quarter and Olson drop kicked for the extra point. A fourteen yard run by Rent- nar and a twenty-two yard gain by Olaon allowed Olson to plunge three yards for one touchdown in the third quarter. Hi» dropkick failed for the extra point. Rentner ran Yanuska's punt back eighteen yard* in the same period and started another march to the goal. Rentner waa at h» best running back punta. He made the touendown around left end and Riley placekicked. Coach Dick Hanley removed his backfield »tar* at the start of the fourth quarter, but the sub* carried an. Augustaon tossed a pass to Sullivan for an eleven yard gain and then made two first downs to place the ball on the 6 -yard line. Sullivan plunged thru for the final »core of the day. Lind * dropkick for the point tailed. PURDUE WINS 7 TO 6 TIT FROM WISCONSIN Paxdonner’* Slick for Extra Point Enough to Beat Badge rs. ROSS ADE STADIUM. LAFAYETTE. UP. The Purdue Boilermaker* »cored a 7 to 6 victory Saturday over Wisconsin in another one of those traditional hard battle* staged annually by these two Western conference team*. The touchdown* came in the second period, Horstman going over after a run by Jimmy Carter, Purdue halfback and Kummer scoring for the Badgers on a spectacular combination of a forward and a lateral*pas* The margin of victory for Purdue the drop kick by PardonneT after Horstman s touchdowm. The victory kept Purdue in it* chase after the Big Ten championship. WRontMto— Haworth ....... Molmaro ..... Rabat ........... Kranhnlh ...... M. l»ac*ttt ......... C.oldentw-'K 8 c tine Her ............ K. Paoetti ......... i Lonlor ....... McGuire .......... Smith ........ By period*: Witcotuls .............. ® Purdue ........... — » ® Scoring: Touchdown—Purdue Potm after touchdown—Pardouner (drop kick). WiaconBin touchdown—Kummer (*uh for Kabat). , Official» F.efer*e. Magsdaohn Michigan; umpire. Knight Dartmouth: field •udaa. Reid. Michigan. Wyati Bix Six. "!, «ietaraaka «. luuma» rt. Iowa State *. Teaae IT. Oklahoma 1*. w State S3. Mleaouri t. V. t. I. William * Marj • Muir»» college J*. Inion waiter»«» *• < »titolo 1*. Chattanooga I. farrt. Island Marine* 12. >rwtaw> «. Pre*l»»teri»B coita-g* 88. High Point 6. Ilavtdtuin It. V. M. I. *. Randolph- Mamo «». Hampden Syndne» I Richmond 6 . l.rtwry and Hear} ». Hirmingtaani-nouthrrn 6. Mnmmalppl eo ^ * lamtauaaa «tate 34. Mawioaipp. State 8. Tenneoaee Pol> 34. Mwnptao Teacoer* HrwMM* », aontbweetem oi Memptai* Ijolmi Teacher* S». L*>nta»vaie ». hentnek> A3. WaotaingttHi * hre .. Nea River ». t-edarvllle ». Waynoataurg 2», Rettaan» ». GOPHERS-HOSKERS TO PLAY AGAIN IN 1935 Midwest. Bif: Ten. Anrttaweoteru 3 *. Illinol* ». Chicago 8». Knot ». Michigan 14, Ohio State Pur du. T. Wlaeon»in ». Indiana 12. Iowa ». tate ». Nebraska Colleges.. Yark 2*. Nebraaka Centrai Hanne T. Raen» VMS» ». Maryville, Mo. Teneher* T, ,.le ___ il ....... ....I*........ . ...c ..... rg .......... rt............ .... re...... Ab - ....lh...... rh . fb ..... —Purdue ... . Sdœ* Fehring L* Winger ., Janecek Unger* Dowerj- Pardonner ... Hacker Purvi* Hctratman « 0 0—6 T 0 0—7 Horeiznan T. Peni ». PHtahurg» 1». Rroaw *, Iah- 2. Pena 14. Dartmont» 7. (óigate SA. Lafayette ». Harvard 4». Penn Mate 1S. OM» 14, N»v» ». Amkerat li. Hamilton ». ( ornel) », Prtnerton ». 4 nimbi» 2*. Y legtnla I. K. V. I. *8. Georgetown ». GettyalMrg 14. Swarttenore ». f ordhnm *2. laMnnoa t atte» ». Hot» Croo* *. Retro« 7. 4 M» CaMege oí New lork. 1», Iner ». St. Thocna* 7. Manhattan ». Southern Metliod!»! 1«. »»Twetmr Rulttaaire 7. 4 anisiu* «Rate* ». Rhode Island State ». Muhlenberg IS. lMrkinaoa ». Providence 26, Rootoa ». Middiebury 1», WUliani* 7. Ratger* 82. Delaware ». CtarkKuü 41 . Ruf tul« « Matee 7, Neo llaiutndure 7. l4>w elt T eat de 2A. Rrookl)-» ». % Ulanova 46. Seto» Ha« ». I ratau* 16, F. d M. *. 4«r»egie Teek », « . * F *- Horeeoter Te«* 1», Norwleb ». Weotcheater Teacher* », Indiana. Pa.. Teacher* ». Preve! SI. Juniata ». John* Rottela* 13. Geblgh «• Cnhw 4«. Hobart « Trtetas 4», New York Aggle* ». Western Maryland 88. Mt. M. Marv . ». Covala. Ra It tanore. *0. Waahter«« **»- í oiumhia S. Notee Dame «2. Prake ». Michigan tea!e Norma! 27. Alma ». Mielite un Htatr 27. llltotti* Weolryaa Western Rcoerve 8». Mi. Ite. 2. (noe 14. Jota» 4 arroU 7. Akroti 8. Woooter ». Roctacater t, (Merlili ». Manetta 12. Mirate 8. Iveitvon 7, < aitatati g, Miami 27. Penteon 7. Otate Wealeyaa 1». W «teaherg «. Raldwte-W attace 21. Rentt Sii (Mia Northern ». Ottertael» ». Heidelberg 12. Toledo ». < arteton 2». Lawreoce ». m, Olaf 2». Augaburg ». Nortb Paknta t. 88. Hoawrd M. John * 14. Mandine ». (onoordia 7. McAtawter 7. Pepate 1». Riho® «• Nortb Centrai 7X P heatoa i. Potai Teacher» 8«. E m Claire Tearher* ». Carboodaie ». ». M. Claad Teacher* fi. Rradley Tech 7. 4 arthage 7. Whltewater Teacher* 1*. C Manchester 21. 4 entrai Norma! fi. Cartate 7. Retate fi. Franklin 1». Lartbam 12. Rama fi. North State Teaeber* 1*. Dalath Tcacherà 1*. Virginia Janna- eol- V,veletta Junior *7. Hibblag Jaater « Hoath Paknta Southern Narmai 8«. Mtoa* „JS^SSlHkte 1*. Rotler 7. Pepano 18, Hnnover 7. Wahaah 18, EvaanvUle fi. Junior rolta-r. fi, NortMaad eeBegr fi. Grlanel fi, tar fi. __ South Pakota State 8«, Morater*tde 8. Latber 1*. lowa State Teaeber» ». (entra) Hi. ta»wa Weaieyan 14. McReadree 1». Waahtagtoa fi. flnduit 27, Adrian 7. Pena «Stage fi. I pper lown tS. Klleadnle teacher» 14. Plekteaon Teach- era fi. _ F.ureka fi. Western Teaetaer* 18. Lake »«west fi. «tate teste 1*. Rochester Junior roDegr fi, Waldorf Junior eoUege d. Tankton fi, Aaguataaa 7. Pitting*, Mont.. Pel» fi, mal «7. W’teoua Teacher* 18, '“s.teth Pakota fi, V of 4 teetonatl 7. i’yatt, Mimour.. Mat hi* Arerages Orar Fire Yards « Try MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.—Chris Mathis, the sma!l««t back on the field, had the beat ground gaining average in the Nebr»*k*- Minnesota game. He had better than five y»rd* a try. Martders got only a little over two yard* per try. Mathis also had the longest return of a punt, lugging one back fifteen yard*. lege 0. Defiance *, WftmtarUni ». Thiel 12 . SUppery ^Rock fi^ fi. John * », St. Joseph « fi. Weahrjra» fi. H»vertord 6. Albright 13. P. M. C. « Saaaurbnaas 46, Martwick ». Rowdate 6. Taft* ». Ithaca ». Cortland Normal ». Mannarini arm Mate 8». < onnervk-ut ir* fi. St. Luwreaee 12 . N lagar» *. Salem 1». Alfred ». Wagner 82. Cooper Cnion «. Trento» Teacher* fi. Aranèd fi. George Washington 27. Catawaba fi. Weatmbdater 7 , Gime Otj fi. 7. Southwest. Texas Chrlattea 17 , Texaa A. S M. Hlee 14, Loyola. New 4 relean* 7 . 21. PtriHH» 8 . Bible and Bierman Arrange Home and Home Series From Then On. MINNEAPOLIS. Minn — Following the Husker-Gopber game Saturday. Coaches Bible and Bierman went into conference on the future relations of Nebraska and Murne- ^fgjTiTiinj^ ixi 19S5, tbf Oo* pher* will come to Lincoln and from then on it will be a home and home series. Bierman said he would be happy to tie up with the Husker* under the plan w’orked out bv Bible and Fritz Crisler when the latter was athletic director. In fact he was insistent that contracts be signed before the Nebraska team pulled away for home to which Coach Bible readily acquiesced. To pick out the standout players for Nebraska would be next to impossible. Game Capt. Lawrence Ely played a whale of a defensive game and hi* snapbacks were much better than last week. Lee Penney Looks Good. Hulbert turned in another fine exhibition at tackle and Lee Penney was a pow’er at end. Chri* Mathis had one of his best days the mite from Tecumaeh running fast and hard, appearing like Iilliputian as he spun his way thru the big Minnesotans. Coach Bible wanted to rest his regular backfield but he couldn t do it. They were too tired in the fourth quarter to cash in much on the wind advantage. That was one place where Minnesota had an advantage. Bierman was able to rest his regulars because of super ior reserve power. The Huskers stopped Manders an his drives at center. Purdue couldn't do it. He would come tearing up to the line and seeing no hole would make a *wan dive over the top which never netted more than two yards Big Jack, however, scored all of Minnesota * points. COUNCIL BLUFFS la —Coach Stuart Bailer's gang from Lincoln high made an impressive start in defense of its halfportion of the Missouri Valley conference football championship here Saturday by mowing the highly touted Abraham Lincoln eleven 19 to 0. Lead bv Bill Kulper and Marion DeJarnett. who Smashed like a couple of rhinos on the war pstn, the Red and Black stopped the Abe Links winning streak at three straight and also spoiled the perfect defensive record of the lowans Defeat knocked the Bluffmen out of first place in the loop and installed Lincoln alone in the top position because of St. Joseph Central s 39 to 0 defeat at the hand* of Omaha Technical. Willy Kulper, who had borne the total scoring burden for Lincoln in previous games, started the parade Saturday in the second quarter when he snagged a 25 yard flip from DeJamett and raced the ten remaining yards across the goal, He also obliged at this juncture with a perfect placekick. Stenten Biock» Punt. During the intermission, Tackle Stenten promised Bailer he would block a punt and he quickly made good his word. Dellinger attempted to kick from his 30-yard line but Stenten was over him like a blanket. He blocked the kick squarely, chased the ball across the goal and hugged it to him for the first points of the season not credited to Kulper. DeJamett* placekick was blocked. Later in the same period, Dellinger was rusbed and his punt went straight up in the air. It bounded back towards the Bluffs goal and was downed by the Links on their own 14-yard line. A plunge failed: then DeJamett sneaked around left end and ca(Continued cm Page 6 -A.) STATE FIELD. AMES. la. <JI Kansas university’s switch to Ad Lindsey a* head coach paid hug* dividend* Saturday when the Jsy- defeated lenra State, hitherto considered one of th« ranking team* of the Big Six, by a 26 to 0 »core Kansas gained almost at will throughout the game, passed advantageously outkicked the Cyclones and * had little trouble la stopping the lowa State backfield. Schaake Is Star. Schaake. Javhawk left half, waa the reincarnation of "Jarring Jim** B&useb a* he gained consistently in the Kansas power plays and ta the Cyclone territory. Dun«, Captain Beach and Weaver alee gained ground steadily. lowa State's plunging and passing had little effect against the Jayhawkers and only in a few snaky runs by Captain Dick Crefk and (he fewer drive* of Theaphflus did the Cyclones resemble the team which last week threw a scare into Nebraaka. After several exchanges of ptmts during the first seven minutes, the Kansas attack began to function and late in the first quarter. Schaake and Wesver alternated at packing the ball, and a pass, Schaake to Beach, carried the ball to Iowa State * 6 -yard line- Smith carried it over on the fenrth down. Schaake's kick was good. In the second quarter Dunam and Schaake alternated in a series of plays and s short pas* on the 50-yard line with Schaake on the receiving end was good for the second touchdown. Schaake's place kick attempt was blocked. Ames Lin# Stiffens. Iowa State mustered a stiff defense earlv in the third quarter which culminated in Theophilua blocking and downing Schaake a punt in midfield. The Cyclone fullback fumbled on the next play, however, with Kansas recovering and the Jayhawkers were away again Schaake almost single handed carried the ball to the ane- vard line and then went over for another counter. Hi* kick was wide. ___ The Kansas defense continued to hold against the Cyclone ruMwe and the Javhawkers were In possession of the ball much of the time. Dumm’s 8-yard paw te Stuck led up to the fourth touchdown early in the fourth quarter. Weaver gaining 2* yards thru the line and Dumm carrying It Stuck'» kick was good. The lineup* : lowa Slat*— Farrell ......... Berger Smith Beyer Gamer ewer. luxoti Imiwun . p. Grete .. Scha troth Dana Theophilu* Kanaae ... low a State Kan*aa Scbaak* 2 . point* after kick). STATISTICS Neb. Min 4 First down* ru*hing... First down* pass ............ 1 Yds. gained rushing .... 92 First down passing 1 Yd*, lost rushing............. 19 Passes attempted 6 Passes incomplete ..... 2 Passes intercepted ......... 3 Passes completed ........... 3 Yds. gained on passes.. 45 Net yards gained .........118 Punts ............................... U Punt average ........... 84 Punts total yards ........473 Batiiost on downs. ------- 0 Fumbles ............. • Balt lost on fumbles----- 4 Own fumbles recovered 2 Penalties ................. 8 Penalty yardage ............. 80 Field goaia attempted .. 0 5 3 155 3 24 13 7 1 3 64 200 10 36 361 10 60 ............ 1«.......... .....................rt............... . Burchate K rutar® tk .fit».... . .!h ----- ,.rh.... ..fb....................... ............. t S I 0 • ( Touchdowns. Dumm taub for touchdown, Schute* S .. NaamttS C. »curing : WM Tennessee Note* Out Alabama Final Period BIRMINGHAM. Ala. CP). T bd - pessee dashed Alabama’s hopes, of Southern conference champMp- ship bv defeating the Crimea® we 7 to 3? on a rain soaked field. The Volunteers came hack i in the final period to acorn third touchdown after ^ ^ ^ had kicked a field goal In the thfrd. .ck streng sore tljeir H lslmni Holx (> om Wini. * WORCESTER. Mass Cl^*A field goal drop kicked by CUger« in the i&st period gave Holy Csoes a 9-7 victory over Detroit a hard fought battle Saturday. . Detroit, trailing 9-0. scored Bpar t the close o t the game when * P « Rajkovitb caught a short paaff la midfield and raced for a touchdown XOTRE DAME’S POMT A W/.MTE GRID ; MACHINE SMOTHERS DRAKE CREW 62M Ark an»»» 2«. Baylor S. («atenar»^18. MiaateWppi m *. tate Raa* Toarte** fi, McMnrry • Amarillo r«.!ta-*r 28, No» M oxkí » Militar» ilMltttMtP 1 . 4 wtoraA» Tracfcm 2». New Moxtea ». T oxm Toe* 48. No» Mexioo Normal 7. Rocky ft »aaste« 12. Mountain. Now Mextast f. fi- South. Far West. Tonarono* 7. Alalwirna 8. \ anfirrhltt 6. Tteoor «. »tortala 27, Citadel 7. North t antera fi. Gronda fi. Anbum 6. Goof*la Trota fi Roat t hTlaia R* fi. tr. Pavi* »lítate* fi. 84, Marrtead fi. rotara» 14, Prot Ur- -------1.4. L. .4. 18. im-soo 7. 4 iah I . 2’.’. Rrigham » «an« fi. «tantord Mi. Rmt («aal Arm» fi. Rasammo«» tenir 7, California 2. 61. houth Poh ota Roter»»» •. California fi. I«oste» • of Pnorf Sana» 7. R hit-tuna A jmt n«te il, èwtàm IL Pennsylvania Whip* Dartmouth Green 14- * FRANKLIN FIELD. Philadelphia.. Penn. <JPL Pennsylvania resumed relations with Dartmouth after an eleven year lapse Satur­ dav to score a 14 to 7 victory on two sudden first half thrusts before a crow’d of 55,000. Ed Masavage dashed fifty-one vard* for the first score and Lionel Colli* thirty-five yards adth an intercepted pass for the second. Dartmouth counted its lane touchdown thru Sammy Fishman's brilliant passing in the final quarter. SOUTH BEND. Ind. CP> Grinding out touchdowns with monotonous regularity, the Notre Dame football machine Saturday annihilated a courageous but weak band of Drake Bulldogs by a score of 62 to 0 . Four complete backfield* and three line* were thrown into the fray by Coach Hunk Anderson in an effort to keep the score down but the point s minute policy continued unabated. Big Steve Banas. who led tne touchdown parade against Haskell last week again played the leading role in this week s scoring orgy, twice crossing the Drake goal Hue on runs of thir- tv-two and ten yards. * The Irish powerhouse piled up 331 yard* from scrimmage while the net total of the Bulldog* offensive effort* was 41 yards. The Irish line copped the bon- ors. Four times s green c%d linesman broke thru and than blocked Drake punts and two 9f these were converted into pomBs. In the second quarter CaptAm Host and Ed Kosky, first strtpg ends, blocked kicks off the toe of Wieland which rolled badrpf the Drake goal. Hosl fell on tp* ball he blocked for a safetj side the end zone while covered the loose ball inside 1 $R end zone for six points. Altbo Banas scored within t#-* minutes after the opening kio«- off the Green Tornado did begin its devastating attack til the second period when dersun inserted his first strkig club. JL Saturday's game marked clone of a seven year series Between Notre Dame and DirMe with all seven contests going lo the Irish. *

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