Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on October 23, 1932 · Page 37
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 37

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Sunday, October 23, 1932
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SPORTS RADIO FINANCIAL' REAL ESTATE 102nd Year. No. 17: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1932 Free Press Want Ads Bring Best Results Michigan Routs Illini, 32-0, as State Beats Fordham, 19-13 NORTHWESTERN RALLIES TO TIE PURDUE, 7-7 7 Purple Halts Rivals' Drive Near Goal Line Three Boilermaker Scoring Chances Are Missed EVANSTON. 11).. Oct. 22 (A. P.) Outplaved and beaten for three periods Northwestern, rallying furiously in the dramatic closing three minutes of the game, swept down the field in a 65-yard march for a touchdown that held Purdue to a 7 to 7 tie today. Before that uprising, gloom hung over the crowd of 40.000 that almost filled Dyche Stadium, because :h Wildcats seemed certain to go ,iown in defeat. Then they opened up, in desperation, with a sensational forward passing assault, bringing their aerial attack to a climax with a perfect shot over Purdue's goal line. The result was sweet revenge for Northwestern. A year ago Northwestern, with the Western Conference championship in Its grip, met Purdue in a post-season charity game. Purdue conquered the Wildcats, throwing the title Into a three way tie, with Purdue, Michigan and Northwestern sharing It. The situation today leaves only Michigan and Chicago undefeated and untied in the Big Ten race. Dramatic Climax The dramatic climax of today's game was furnished by blond haired Ollie Olson, fullback, and Pug Rcntner, Northwestern's All-America halfback. On Purdue's five-yard line, Olson, taking the ball from center, tossed it to Rentner, who with perfect aim, shot a forward pass into the waiting arms of George Potter, Wildcat halfback. Potter was standing behind Purdue's goal in one coiner of the end zone, and easily plucked the ball from the air. Calmly, Olson then kicked the extra point that tied the score. The crowd, silent and anxious, as he stepped up, let loose a tremendous cheer as the ball zoomed squarely between the uprights. Purdue, hitherto undefeated and untied, plaved Northwestern off its feet for three periods, scoring after a terrific 28-yard march in the third frame. Miss Three Chances The Boilermakers missed three scoring opportunities In the second when they crowded dangerously near the Northwestern goal. Paul Pardonner, the Purdue quarterback and dropklck expert, attempted twice to score, each time from the 23-yard line, with shots from his toe, but each time the bail sailed wide of the goal posts. Then, Just before the period ended, Jimmy Carter, flashy Purdue halfback, who came into the game as a replacement for Hecker, tossed a 40-yard pass to Paul Moss, Purdue end, standing back of Northwestern's goal. It looked like a sure touchdown, but Kentner leaped into the air and batted it down just as the ball was about to settle in Moss' arms. In the third period Peelle, Pardon-net's substitute, attempted to place kick from the 28-yard line, but the hall, never traveling more than a foot off the ground, crashed into the line or the two teams and Northwestern recovered. Long Pass Helps Purdue's touchdown came after flecker passed 45 yards to Moss, who leaped into the air, and caught the ball on Northwestern's 2H-vard line. Hnrstman, Purdue's plunging fullback, then took charge i'f things, and except for a smash hy Purvis and another by Heckler, tnre through the wilting Northwestern line for a touchdown. Hnrstman ripped through the Purple defense for a first down on I ha J9-yard line, and then Purvis 'me off a 14-yard gain, going to Northwestern's five-yard line. Hnrstman plunged for a yard, then added another and on the next piny Hecker crashed through center, carrying the ball within six inches of North-western's goal.. On the next play Hnrstman ployed hia way over the line for a touchdown. Tardonner came hack into the game to kick the extra point to give Purdue the lend of 7 to 0. As the battle progressed the seven points looked like certain victory for Purdue. Then came the snarling Wildcats In their surprise, desperate aerial attack to tie it up. riBtllK NORTHWKSTr.RN Mum Fehrini. tel. Inter Ilehler (r .. Janerek 1 titer Merit . . rarrtnnner Herlier fnrvl Hnrtmann .., rthweMern K - MHn.M ' I, V Kilfj (l Illllfy ... t. MrDniild R. (1 . feimler R, T - 7rr ' R, K, .. - l-irl ' J. B roller I, H Rtililtitn . R. 11 (r) Kentner .. F. B . IHiinn n" o t o i ooo 11 Tmirhrinnn Hortmnnn, I'ntter. I'nlnt s'ter titurlidnwn I'nrrinnner, Oltnn. Ktlh-'Hillinn: Purilne llticltlna. Kehel. lerr, I'elle. fftrtrr; NortlmeMern Thomm, 4en. "Iinlen. M.lilin. I.ul l.rhn Ik . Heiisn, Kot-irfe. snlllTnn. I.reper, Miilllvnn. Ref.rre Hlrrh iKnrlhnml. Intplrr Blne (Vulei. Field turtle "tlmiwnn ill.ron.ini. Mend line.mn Krid (Mlrhl-tftnl. Capt. Metras Out for Week Johnny Metras, captain of the University of Detroit football t'ftm, is the latest victim of the injury jinx that has gripped he Titans since the opening of the season. Metras suffered a chipped humerus bone in the game with West Virginia Friday night, but the extent of the Injury was "nt determined until Saturday afternoon. Hr. Harvey Brown, who attended the titan captain, said hat Metras will be forced to J""t and may not be available "or the Georgetown contest npxt Friday night. V -rW fee"- r3L I IrryVWv) Switched from end to fullback. Petoskey put in a big day for Michigan against Illinois. Here he is shown about to toss a lateral pass to Newman. -,.,,.,. . 1 , , , . . . .1,, . Buckeyes Halt Pitt Panthers Strong Teams Battle to Scoreless Tie PITTSBURGH. Oct. 22A. P.) -Waging a defensive classic, Pitt and Ohio State fought it out to a scoreless draw this afternoon as two great grid machines nullified every assault Its rival sought to launch. Swepplng out of the Western Conference, the Buckeyes encountered the undefeated Panthers famed for their scoring resources and battled the steel men toe to toe for four scoreless periods. The Ohloans repulsed Pitt's greatest touchdown-threat,'1 one yard from the Buckeye goal, seconds before the game ended. Pitt started with a flash of glory as Relder hammered down to his 24-yard line while the game was but seconds old. The Heller-P.elder passing combine then got under way one of the few times It clicked all afternoonand in a flash the hall was on Ohio's 15-yard marker after a 30-yard heave and a neat run by Pitt's captain. Ohio'B Oihraltar-wall arose at Ihis point. Led hy Hinchman, their slnshlng captain, the Buckeyes piled up the Pitt offense for no further gain. The figures tell an eloquent story. Both teams gained 12 first downs and Pitt's total yardage amounted to 2fi2 to 221 for Ohio State. riTTSBI RC.H Hall j I II rH Hnrtw-lf NhntHrll OmUr ttnlton Sklmlanr Hognn OHIO fTATF NnKntMTH onrftd Vnrnrr R, smith ,.. niln H MniiMhnn . (illlmnn ... I rnmr I,. K I.. T I,. U ft. 4 R, T K. K fl. R I.. H Hrtlrr ... Kcifirr t Hinhmnn Hrroll 1 nrhlnlch K. M F. B . ' - r liiHtnrk XTT MVnn Mute) mplre Cnliimhla t , llrnd lllieorr man' I'AiiKlif-ty (V A i.) Held Jndne 4ood- nln ( H , ft 4 t. Nebraska Victor Over Jayhawkers Foes Find Huskers Too Speedy LAWRENCE, Kan.. Oct. 22 (A. P.) The fleet Cornhuskers of Nebraska, defending their Big Six football championship, defeated the revived University of Kansas Jayhawkers. 20 to fi, today to remain in a tie with Oklahoma for the Conference leadership. Coach Dana X. Bible made good his promise to produce a football squad stressing the open game, for his two midget backs, Chris Mathls and Carlyle Staab, sent Nebraska Into a two-touchdown lead in the first period on flashy runs. George Henry Sauer. a remnant of the old Nebraska powerhouse, contributed the other Husker touchdown in the final period by racing 25 yards to score after intercepting a desperate pass flung by Carnie Smith. Kansas quarterbacK, rrom the Kansas goal line. The Kansas touchdown. In the second period, came as the climax of a drive from the Jayhawks' own 20-yard line. Quarterback Smith passed to Hanson, end, who stepped over the goal line untouched. ALABAMA WINS, 24-13 TUSCALOOSA, Ala., Oct. 22 U. P (Moving along in its stride for harder games ahead. Alabama's Crimson tide found itself squarely in the middle of one this afternoon and defeated University of Mississippi, 24-13. TED PETOSKEY KEEPS - f ilh. ''' II" ft h - a i V REGECZI GOES st,. -41,' -Z & J SV. Sophomore Back r-' (ih K I ' ks: ' Stanford Is Overwhelmed by Brilliant Trojan Team Unbeaten Southern California Eleven Passes and Batters Way to 13 to 0 Victory PALO ALTO, Calif., Oct. 22 The University of Southern California football team stopped Stanford University's flashy running attack and marched to a' 13-0 victory here today. The Trojans. 1931 national champions, overwhelmed the fleet-footed Stanford backfleld and then pushed over touchdowns in the second and third periods to win their fifth consecutive victory. The Trojans unfolded a dazzling running and passing attack in the second period and swept the Cardinals off their feet. The spectacular running of Homer Griffith, Trojan halfback, carried the ball to Stanford's 18-yard line. MrNeish shot a pass over the goal to Palmer for a touchdown. The Trojans introduced an aerial attack In the second half that quickly carried them to the five-yard line. Griffith waded through center to score. Smith kicked a field goal for the extra point. The victory established Southern BUSY AT HIS NEW JOB AS FULLBACK 'WAY UP IN AIR Blocks Illinois Pass California as the probable winner of Pacific Coast gridiron honors and assured a strong bid for the mythical National title. Most of the credit went to the Trojan forward wall, which aver aged 201 pounds and which demoral ized the tactics of Glenn (Pop) Warner's Cardinals. The Cardinals finally resorted to forward passing, but this threat ended when a 140-pound U. S. C. substitute quarter, Warburton, Intercepted a long pass and returned the ball deep into Stanford's ter ritory. Neither of the backfleld stars of cither team, Ernie Caddell, Warner's candidate for All-American half-back, or Orville Mohler, U. S. C, was outstanding. Sim led the Stanford attack, twice carrying the ball for 20-yard gains In the first minute of play, to the Trojan seven yard line for the only Cardinals' scorin? threat. Griffith and Warburton carried the brunt of Southern California's defense. A, x 3ve v 4 vj- V Wt Army Eleven Crushes Yale Cadets End Old Jinx by Victory, 20-0 NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 22-(A.P.) A couple of savage, long-legged cadets, Felix "Pick" Vidal and Jack Buckler, turned one of the most brilliant of all the East's annual football pageants into a two-man rodeo today as Army battered the Yale Bulldog all over the bowl. For three long years the great grey corps of cadets had awaited this day. And the storm that battered down the Elis. 20 to 0, was as nothing to the flood of grey that swept the field in a battle for the goal posts the minute the ball game was over. Yale saved the uprights after a terrific struggle, that ended on a foul when the cadet officers bugled the men in grey out of battle and into ranks with a commanding assembly call, but that was ail the consolation there was in the day for the Elis. Twice in the second period, the kid rough riders of the Army outfit smashed the Bulldog in vicious, single-handed assaults that left Yale as dazed as the 40,000 spectators, smallest crowd to view this spectacle in post-war history. Vldnl Starts It First Vidal, a twenty-year-old youngster from Madison, S. D., looking for all the world like the Booth of three years ago, picked one of Dud Parker's kicks out from under the noses of half a dozen burly Ell forwards. He picked up the ball as it was rolling loose on his own 27-yard line, dodged his way free, pranced past tackier after tackier as he went, up the sideline like an aerial artist running along a tightrope, and completed his 73-yard dash by crossing the Yale goal. Almost before the cheering had died, Buckler, a 162-pound sophomore come out of an end run from his own 32-yard line and threaded his way out In the clear to score from 68 yards away in an ordinary gallop. That did not end the Army scoring, but It did finish what little chance a burly, but faltering Yale team had of continuing the spell the Elis have cast over Army with five victories and four ties in 12 games since the post-war resumption of hostilities. Yale Never In Fight Never In the light, never even dangerous, Yale all hut conceded the. Cadets a final touchdown In the fourth quarter. Army twice more crossed the goal line In the closing minutes, but was called back by penalties. A young backfleld subsitute, Stratford Morton, from Webster Grove, Mo., was doing hia best for Yale at. that time and in three plays, with the aid of one 15-yard penalty, he was pushed all the way back from his 43 to the 7-yard line. When big Joe Crowley finally got him out of reverse by kicking to midneld, Paul Johnson started another drive that wound up over the Eli goal. This youngster, like Buckler, a substitute, pranced back 18 yards with Crowley's boot, picked up 20 more on a five-yard pass and a 15-yard penalty, and then went the rest of the way in two line plunges. VAI.B ARMV OTonneli Wllhur tlarnum Matin .. Bronkte Kilenllen Overall Tarker ... l.aiter ......... Trowler I.rrerlnic Army Vale . I.. K Klnr I.. T .. Winn ..I.. It Mtiromerfelt . rlrans R. O Jahlnn.ki ..R. T Armntron K. r Knkwak . M. B MacUilllnm . I.. H Field. . K. H Rrown . F. B Kildnr j t n .. . o a e Tnurhdnn -Vidal. Bnrkler. Johnann. Point! after (ourJidowo Hrmihnui, Biirk KfrrPf Trotprfll ( Swnrhmor , I'm- rilrr Mrt'arthv i Philadelphia I . Hend lnfimnn t'Uhfr M'niitmMa ) . W if Id jndie ttatkeyi (Syracoi-ft. Saturday's Grid Results Of.I.EGF, nm Tf.s Mtrhisait -1'! Illinois . UlHrnnMn till I ne . 1 hieann j:i tnrtlfltn . ,. I'ltrdtie 7 Nnrlhweatrrn Ohio Mt O I'ltl.hurjh Minnesota 31 Iowa NT ATP. IIIIMnl M Aim Altiton IH hHltmftr.nii . Mleh. ormnl '!M l entrnl Mntr ltd. Knpidq 4, (' m ronrnrdU Nem. .. Hope 4 SI. Murj'n (t).l,. Jmk.nn J. C :il Flint i. V . . Irnnuitnd i. 1 1:1 IthAra i. C Mlrhttnn Terh .... Ill I . N. Ale nrp . AftMilmptlnn 7 I'oet Huron J. I". . lllllMlalr lrmh..l'i i I I l. Krmh ... Mill WKHT Wenlern Rewrrre .. 1 tine MiMirheari Teliri .. Toledo Kent Miate KvitniiYllle Maruuefie MHrnllette Trhr.. Bowline (ireen ... Ohio Northern ... It llberlin 1 111 Wnnnter . II ll. mi.lill Trhr. Marietta II Akron 7 Koe Polr O 111 Bum on oi 0 lit N.irlhl.md .. 11 J t I'erianre 7 la Hiram O 2.1 lie I'mw 111 Ohio Wenlejon lona Mate lehra. I'j Mnrnliimiria 0 Haihlngton I 14 l.rinnell ... ... 7 Mo. Dakota I' 0 So. Dakota Stale . A ( arletnn St. Olat O Hanover r; Kariham O talparaitn 7 St. Viator 7 llrlilelherc Ill Mtlklnnnm II walah 34 Hufler Otterbein H i Hnilal O Notre Dame, limn State ... Nehranka .. .. Miami 45 I'arneirie Tech II O Mtitnnri O 'ill KatiMaN H IH Ohio I O Haldulntlallare Anhland N. Dakota Stale ... 7 V Dakota I'.'...!. Carroll a liwrenra o ltitavu Adolphna Ill Hamllne t t. John a HI Am. bun . 0 Beloil O Ninon a III. eletan I ! Mllllkrn A llllnni I ol H knm A Monmouth Ill l ornelt Pol A l.lnroln 7 Wllberforee .. 7 St. Paul Lutheran Koeheater Teliri... III. Military .17 Aurora IMikoh Trhr. 0 lil'rntiae Tehra. A 1 heatnn . ". 7 F.lmhiirot A River rall Trhra. 7 Sotierior Trhra. .. A I harleaton Trhra. . VI Terre Hauta Teh... A I inrlnnatl ft Deniann A Whitewater ... Ill I'latteville A Kail l laire Tehra... VI Htout Inal A I'arann-Newman .. Tnartilnni O I pper Iowa HH Dnhnqne 7 Franklin IH Mnnrle Trhra. . . A Indiana Trhr Ill K.dinbnro Trhra. A 1'olomhia (nil Ill 1 entrnl A Lake Forest . 7 North Central . A Dakota MealeranM Flaotern Normal-, o Anirnatana 1'otl . ft Sinm FalU I AuiuMaiia till.) 1(1 w. III. Trhra l FAST Armr litl Vale 0 Harvard la Dartmouth 7 Princeton 0 Navv . A Pill froah Ill Penn Stole ft... A Drerel ttll ( . I . N. V A Pennavlvania .111 Lehlfh ft Syracuse, ri I'enn Slate II Amlternt We.levan . A SI. Anaelma .11 N.F.aet Fro.h A I otrate I t New York I ........ A Mirhiean Slate Ill Fordham I I larkoon 7 St. Mlrhaelt Brown II Tntta A Mava. State Worcester Tech.... A I'olby 2.1 Bowdoln A B. I. State ft Arnold A Maryland 24 St. John's 7 l oaal Guard H Norwich A Maine Rale a Columbia 4ft William A llol? I roti H knlirn itlunnvn 3 I I,...iiIn Rl.) W. Mttrjliintl ...... ii 4fiirKtown .fhnrmn all?.... 1 9 Jnuint Muhlfiihrry O I rt.nu I, KaJlr 3 Brnkln (llr. Trinity . 7 rnn. Ai;ie -. Iturkni'H II l,.irnvttt Alhricht 13 lUv U-'.lh Ini .... Si. Thomm ?0 St rniMJhiirc .. MyrnrtiM I'r If Klrkmunn Rfm.. I Htholle 15 I i Mnnhnttan i;i-niTfi 3W Bntlon I Viyni-hurn 10 linne Ciy (orl.Hnd Norm. ..1 llnrlwirk rrov.dfnee 1 1 nc. I.awrrnft .... Thiol 11 HrlhanT l-'rnk-Mrirhn!l ....31 snrthninr .... Trfnton Trhr .... 13 N. V. Agile . . 1.1 Haniiltttn O Hohart O SnrinfffIH 13 I)flawar t ft rnn. m. r s.-i st. jr.Mph n l.rtlynharn Ml. HI. Mary' ... 0 Mntarn 10 Alfml O I'nifm 13 nViiiiBftlarr fl Rnrhfkipr .... .. 1! Buffalo 7 l.nrk Havfn Thr I Kiittnwn Ti-kinmn 13 All:hiiiy- II Bit It i more 1 3 Moravian ..... 7 akihii Hopklna 2H llnverfnrd O Mnn,ithanna H nhlnrton O Ht, RonaTcntarf 13 Vit ml!ttr I pal f l.owrll Tfitila .... 0 fanialaa Hall W. Vn. ftatr 11 l lark i-tt HampKhlr .. i rrmont Mortnn 111 l.iiifoln (Pa.) MiftilirhMt-v - .. 25 Kliam Tol. l alif. (Ta.) Trhfd, O lnlrnwmt Tfhr ... t ornc II Froh 13 Mwnlinii . Took IH Alfred Front. Yal Froh 13 Roihnry C oororil 13 Shlwan.(e .. ,. OImitIII t Wippfrj Rock... . Mtl'TH Virvlnlft Vo)f 7 Krnlnrkr Richmond O HumiHlen-ydner.. Iteorxi Twh William-Mary ...... iriitka M. I l.ouUinna Mat .. Tonne-wee Hoiithwestern ... ., 1 nton ... Oiiantien Marine Ma.nplon . Carolina foil 43 North Carolina..,. J t 7 t aoh-T.ec (I Iririnla 4 1 4 A rkanoitc O 0 Murvtille . . II HI MUa. Snr Tehra. 0 Mownrd .. 7 New River Mate . II A nht'field Innt . . 91 J. C. mllh ft Plcaxe Turn to Paut 2Ciumn 7 PETOSKEY SHINES IN FULLBACK ROLE Converted End Rips Through Illini Line and His Long Run Pro-duces Touchdown By TOT ROCKWT.I.I. ANN ARBOR. Oct. 22 Michigan' reconstructed eleven proved l formidable scoring machine and clicked off a 32 to 0 victory against Bob Zuppke'a young Illinois outfit here this afternoon before 25,000 spectators. The victory was another big stride for Kipke's boys toward the Western Conierence title. The. shift of Ted Petoskey from his end position to the fullback job proved a natural. He led the Michigan back field in what proved to be the hardest line punching attack it has displayed this season. Big Ted was the key man of the Michigan rushing attack that netted a total of 296 yards. This was more than a Michigan offense had gained through a major opponent's line in two seasons. Ted ripped open the center of the Illini line. He smashed and weakened the tackles. Late in the first period he took the ball on an off tackle run and went S6 yards for a touchdown. He was as dangerous as any ball carrier on the field once in the open. Michigan used eight passes. Two of them, Newman to Williamson, resulted in touchdowns. A third Newman to Willis Ward, paved the way for another score. Four were intercepted by Illinois. Michigan's first 'ouehdown came late In the first period after the Illinois line had surprised the critics by virtually holding Its own against the Wolverines. Strangely enough Everhardus' fumhla on the 25-yard line paved th-s way to the score. Illinois recovered and Berry kicked to Newman who returned the kick to the Indians' 40-yard line. From punt formation Newman hurled a pass to Williamson who had rut over from his right end position Into the same locality on the field where he caught a similar pass last week in the Ohio game. The Michigan captain outran Berry and stepped over the. goal without having a hand laid on him. Score on First l'lay Berry elected to kick off to Michigan and Newman brought the ball hack to his 34-yard line. On the Hist play he gave the ball to Petoskey, who straight-armed his way for his long run and score. Herman Everhardus, who plaved a oriuiHni running game, was responsible for the position on the field that, netted the third Wolverine touchdown In the second period. He broke loose through the Illini right tackle for a 31-vard eain that placed the ball on the Illinois 20- yard line. Petoskey added 10 vards. Then Everhardus crashed through the Illinois right tackle for the score Newman's sensational 70-vard run back of Berry's kickoff as the sec ond half started netted the fourth Wolverine touchdown. Harry tried two smashes at the line and then STATISTICS OF GAME Mlrhlmn Iltlnolt rlrit flown J J ft It r I urn kirhoff, 41-1- TMTil nverHKK - ... 1 nrHn jriiiniMl hr rulilnf 2ft 17 ..rili Rfttitrtt br patming I1A All rui.M'ft) fomplrtfd ,. t ft 1 r4H Inritmiilett I I'. InOrrr plMl 4 i IVnetUifK, :w t.rri 'I H Tunt. 4 'J-.; V ) ft r ft nv . JO 13 Keliirn nf piiiitH, JYt-lH- yurii ftvemge 4 X Fumbles 3 3 tossed a pass to Ward who was hauled down on the Illini three-yard line. Petoskey dove high over the renter of the line and scored when he landed on his back in the Indian end zone. The final score of the game came In the third quarter and wan a repetition of the pass that Zuppke and hia hoys already had seen. From mldfleld Newman tossed a ehort pass to Williamson who was downed on the Illinois 30-yard line. On the next play, Williamson cut over into the old spot and caught Newman's pass over his shoulder. It was the third time this season that this Identical pass had scored a touchdown. Try for Field Goal The Illinois team played its best football in the first quarter. The line surprised the critics by its smart tactics and hard rushing; until the last few minutes of the period. Then the heat and the terrific punching it was absorbing from Petoskey and Regeczi took its toll. Only twice during the game, both times in the final period, did Illinois threaten to score. A pair of completed forward passes in succession. Berry to Yanuskus and Kerry to Walter, carried the ball to the Wolverine 14-yard line. After two more passes failed, Capt. Berry made an unsuccessful attempt to kick a field goal from the 15-yard line. Loiter In the period. Froschauer. Pirate Turn to prtgt 2''"Wrt 7 Marquette Beats Boston College Hilltoppers Find Foe Rather Easy MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 22 (U. P.) Marquette! University had little difficulty defeating Boston College, 13 to 0, today. Th Hilltopppm scored both touchdowns in the first quarter. Becker, Marquette left end, recovered a blocked kick shortly after the game started and ran to Boston's 16-yard line. Ronzanl, quarterback, flipped a pass to Kukla that was good for 10 yards. Ron-7nni then tossed another pass to Halfman in the end zone. Becker's kick was good. Becker then took the ball on the kickoff and raced 68 yards to Boston's two-yard line where he was tackled by Freitas. Ronzanl went over for the second touchdown, but Becker failed to convert. Both teams tried numerous passes. Marquette completing live and Boston four. Five Boston passes were intercepted. Disregarding caution. Boston attempted several passes durtnz last period with the hall near its own goal line. None was completed. Lengthy Runs Aid Spartans Bob Monnett Romps 80 Yards for Score STATISTICS OF GAME rnHhiin M Sll firiviinil Rained, rnvhinc ftn 9)1 t lr1 dnwit IS J rWi Ined a 7 l'ite eemnleted .7 3 . I.rmmil mined. pae I IS 4 Ta.ee Inlereented ... I S Hard Inat, penalties ... SO ,10 NEW YORK, Oct. 22 Capt. Bob Monnett led a team of Michigan State Spartans that refused to b licked In their first appearance In New York here this afternoon. Th invaders came from behind In th final period to defeat the highly regarded Fordham University eleven, 19 to 33, In one of the most spectacular games played here In years.. The Spartan captain's 80-yard run on the Initial play of the game, Eliowitz's 63-yard dash after intercepting a pass and McNutt a fit-yard spectacular trot down the sidelines were more than enough to mess up a. clean slate the Fordham Rams had enjoyed since the opening of the season. Kllowltx Intercept rasa Regarded as the underdogs and slated for a trimming, due to their defeat at the hands of University of Michigan, the Spartans played the msroon-jerseyed boys of Fordham off their feet. Soon after Mon-netfa breath-taking dash off hit own left tackle for the first score, the Fordham boys came back to tally on a drive from midneld and kicked the extra point to take tba lead, 7 to 6. For two more periods the Spartans were unable to do much damage against the two complete teams that Fordham alternated on the field. But immediately after tha final period opened, Eliowitz halted a Fordham drive when he snatched a pass from the air and raced 63 yards to put his team In the lead. The pass from Boyle was to the far side of the field and the Spartan back ran in and snatched it from the arms of Harlow with a clear field ahead. He trotted the last 20 yards, looking back to see the an-tire Fordham team making a desperate attempt to catch him. Monnett again failed to kick the extf point. Fas Scores for Rama The Rams sent back their first string team in an attempt to overcome tha Michigan lads. But before they could find their bearings, McNutt caught a lateral pass from Eliowitz and dashed down the sidelines for 61 yards and the score which clinched the contest. Fordham put up a desperate fight in the closing minutes of play and managed to score a touchdown on a series of long passes. A toss from Pepper to McDermott resulted In the tally. The Spartan line broke through and blocked the kirk for point. Again the local boys started hurling passes in all directions, but Meier intercepted one on the final play of the game. He was thrown out. of bounds on Fordham's 10-yard line when it looked as if the Spartan center was going to add another marker for his team. Crowley la Klated Monnett and Eliowitz rarried the brunt of the Michigan attack. Tima and again they ripped their way through the Fordham line for good gains. The Spartan forwards were alert and opened the way for tha hard-bucking backs. The Fordham team nutgalned the Michigan State eleven except for the long runs, but the Spartan de fense strengthened at the crucial moments to ward off the attacks. Both teams fumbled often when on steady drives toward the goal line. Eliowitz s kirks were short of the average marie by the Ford- hem Jiacks, but his ends were gen- Pteaxe. Turn to Fug 2Co'imn J Badgers Given Surprise Drill MADISON, Wis.. Oct. 22 (U. P.) The University of Wisconsin football team was Tecalled onto the field for a practice session by Coach Clarence W. Spears todav immediately after It defeated Coe College. 39 to 0. Although his regulars and the numerous reserves who saw action against the Cedar Rapids collegians made 405 yards from scrimmage compared to Coe's total of one yard lost. Spears, was not satisfied with their showing. Neither did he appear content with the 2? first downs marie by Wisconsin alongside the single ona credited to Co. ,

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