Newspaper Page Text
Penn, Harvard, Fordham, Purdue and Marquette Triumph in Intersectional Tilts WISCONSIN FOOLED BY RED AND BLOE Badger Fumbles Nullify Big First Down Margin as Quakers Win, 27-13. BY GAYLE TALBOT, Asuoclatcd Press Sports Writer. Philadelphia. Pa, October 24.—Pennsylvania's high voltage foot ball machine, striking swiftly and with deadly precision served notice on its Eastern contemporaries today by defeating a powerful Wisconsin team, 27 to 13, before 65.000 spec tators at Franklin Field. Favored beforehand to take a beat ing from the Western eleven, which last week was strong enough to humble Purdue, the alert Red and Blue team completely turned the tables, scoring at times wltl| ridiculous ease and run ning up a 27-to-0 score before the Badgers collected themselves to gain two touchdowns late in the contest. •All four of Penn's touchdowns came •wlftly, unexpectedly, two of them on brilliant runs from midfield by Carl Perlna. big fullback, and Jerry Ford, a reserve halfback. The other two re sulted directly from the alert play of the Penn forwards, who recovered a fumble and a blocked punt deep in Wis consin territory. The Red and Blue at no time wasted its energy trying to make a sustained drive down the field It was not necessary as long as Wis consin was fumbling every few minutes. If there waa anv solace to be gained by Wisconsin it lay in the fact t:iat Its hard-running backs, led by Russ Rebholz. piled up 11 first downs to 3 for Pctvn. The winners, however, gained 186 yards from scrimmage, com pared to 166 for Wisconsin. The lasers gained 87 yards on four passes, two of which led directly to their touch downs. Perina'a Pants Help. Badly outclassed in their punting de partment, where Rebholz couldn’t match the long spirals of Perlna, Wis consin found Itself at a disadvantage all the wav, forced to start all of its drives deep in its own territory. The Badgers time and again plugged along to midfield or beyond, but until late in the third Deriort, when they turned to the air, they bogged down before they could get within scorin' distance. Penn, taking advantage of the breaks that gave it the ball in Wisconsin ter ritory, was able to run up the score with quick thrusts at its opponent’s goal line. Perlna gave the Red and Blue its first touchdown midway of the opening period when he shot his 205 pounds off tackle, shook off a pair who hoped to down him and raced 43 yards down the sideline. A fumble by Rebhola of one of Per lna's punts Just before the first period ended gave Penn an opportunity to its second. The ball was gobbled UD bv George Munger. Penn halfbeck. on Wisconsin's 20-yard stripe end it was only a matter of three plays until Munger passed to Onderdonk for the touchdown. Ford Makes 51-Yard Run. Ford through the center of the Badgers’ line to romn 61 yards for an other score a minute before the half ended. Ootehower, big right tackle, con tributed the winner's final touchdown In the third period, when he blocked Rebholts's punt on the Badgers' 20- yard line, caught It on the first bounce and trotted across the goal line. It was not until then, when it found ltaelf trailing hopelessly that Wiscon sin's fighting eleven decided to make a contest of It. Starting from their own 95-yard line, the Western huskies forged straight down the grass for 75 yards and a touchdown. A 38-yard pass from •ehnallar to Schiller put the ball In scoring position on Penn's one-foot line, and on the first play, Llnfor swept around right end to cress the goal. Less than a minute of plav remained when the Badver*. in a parting gesture, sailed 55 yards in two darellng plays for th°ir second seore. The first, a pass from Strnn to Ell”;pr. planted the oval on Penn’s lft-”ard lire. The se-ond. e double nasx behind the line, saw Kmy dert slip eff tackle for a touchdown. Line-up and Summary. Penn*. <27*. Position. Wisconsin <lS>. ftnffel L. E Thurmer Sokolls L. T Cuthbert Qlborson LG Kabmt Robinson Center Simmon* Willson R. O Kranhold Cnlehowtr R. T H Smith Rib’.ett R. * Lovshln M Smith Q. B Ooldenber* Munver L H Rebholz Oette R. H McOtire Perin* _ ,P. B Schneller Score by periods: Pennsylvania 7 IS 7 0~27 Wisconsin 0 0 6 7—IS Pennsylvania scoring: Touchdowns—Per lna. Co'ehower. Onderdonk isub for Smith*. Ford (sub for Munaer). Points from try after touchdown—Smith (2). Ond-rdonk <all place-kicks). Wisconsin scorlnu: Llnfor (sub for Rebholz). Kunderl (sub for McGuire). Points from trv after touchdown —Llnfor (placement kick'. Officials Referee—Mr. Thorpe (La Salle'. Umpire—Mr. Schommer (Chicago). Head linesman—Mr. Plsher <Co _ JumbtaV Field Judce —Mr. Masker (North- V. western). SURPRISES “OLD MISS’’ Southwestern Rallies for Tie After Foe Gets 90-0 Lead. MEMPHIS. Tenn.. October 24 (A*).— Southwestern, surprising even her most enthusiastic alumni, came from under a 20-to-0 score at the half to tie the University of Mississippi here today at 20 all. Mississippi scored all of her points in the first period An Intercepted for ward pass paved the way for the first Southwestern score in the third and two more were added In the final quar ter on a line play and a pass Northern Virginia Foot Ball Teams in Six Contests Today Alexandria, va ., October 24. , Northern Virginia sandlot clubs will figure In six gridiron at tractions tomorrow afternoon with the clash here between the Alex andria Praters and Oak wood A. C. of lUbhmond, undefeated for three sea sons, holding the spotlight as the out standing contest to be presented on home toll. Oakwood 4- C. will present the strongest anay of talent gathered in the Old Dominion capital under one standard for many years when it square* off with the Praters at 3 o'clock In Baggett's Park. 4 A record crowd of local fans is ex pected to witness the Northern Celtics operating under the co-managemcnt of Charley Corbett and Buck Grier, when they go gunning for the Mohawk A. C.'s * scalp and their second triumph in the South Atlantic League at 2:30 p.m. in * Griffith Stadium at Washington. Charley Deuterman will take his Al tova Motor 00. team to Richmond to n morrow for a contest with Councillor A. „ C. The Motorists will be playing their first game under their new coach. £ Pruk Augustine, former Seat JPleasant PlaMpepartment luminary. T | : 20 YEARS AGO I! IN THE STAB. ■ TVJEW YORK GIANTS came back yesterday to win the fifth game of the world series over Philadel . phia. 4t03, on the Polo Grounds. New York now has won two con tests and the Athletics three. Mar quard. Ames and Crandall pitched for the Giants and Coombs and Plank for Philadelphia. Doyle. Giants’ second baseman, made four j of his team's nine lilts. Rube Old ring of the Athletics got a homer. Tech yesterday defeated Eastern in the public high school foot ball rhamplonship series. Eckendorf for Tech and Weaver for Eastern were backfield stars. RAMS BUTT DRAKE i ALL OVER GRIDIRON Fordham Scores in Every Period to Win, 46-0 —Foe Threatens Once. ! By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, October 24.—A bewildering forward pass attack, bolstered by hard line smashes by a brilliant backfield, today gave Fordham University a 48-to-O victory over Drake University. Starting immediately with the open in' whistle, the Fordham Rams car ried the fight to the Missouri Valley Conference champions throughout the four periods. They tallied one touch down in the first period and added two in each of the final three. Only once did Drake threaten when Paul Schneeman, a substitute back, slashed off left tackle to carry the oval to the Rams' 26-yard line, but an In tercepted forward pass halted the lowans’ efforts. Although four of Fordham’s touch downs came by running plays, the Rams gave the Bulldogs their most trouble by the aerial route. Frequently Fordham flips advanced 15 to 30 yards, one of the latter enabling Jerry Pepper, back | subbing for John Janis, halfback, to score. • Janis, Murphy Lead. Janis tallied two of the seven touch downs, both on line plays frem within the Drake 5-yard stripe. Capt. James Murphy, Fordham half, scored twe others, on; on a 24-yard Jaunt through his left tackle and the other on a 2-yard smash off center. Those two Fordham backs dominated their team's offensive play, with John Dp Lisola. center, giving McMlchael a contest at center in defensive tactics. Line-up and Summary. Fordham (46). Position. Drake (O'. Conroy L. E Briley Uzdavlnis L. T Blanck Healey L. O Bowers DeLlsola Center McMtohael Fitzcerald H. O Baker C. Murphy F. v Olson Tobin R. E LTcss McDermott O B ... Lindvrom Conroy . R. H Wleland J. Murphy V H Brewer Donowski F. B Lansrud Score by periods: Drake 0 0 0 0 — 0 Fordham « 14 13 13—46 Fordham touchdowns—Janis <2>. J. Mur phy (2t. Pepper (sub for Janis). McDermott. Donowski. Fordham points after touchdowns —J. Murphy (2). Donowski. Znpustas (sub for Donowski) (all place-kicks). Officials: Referee—Edward Cochran (Kalamaroo). Um pire—W. R. Crowley (Bowdoin). Linesman —W. B. Elcock (Dartmouth). Field Judce— J. X. Keegan (Pittsfield). JACK GROSSMAN HURT. WORCESTER, Maas., October 24 (&). —Jack Grossman, star halfback on the Rutgers eleven, waa taken to a hospital today suffering from concussion of the brain. Grossman was kicked on the head during a scrimmage In the game with Holy Cross. His condition is not serious. Mohawks, Once Sandlot Power, Underdoes Battling Celties IT will be David against Goliath this afternoon at Griffth Stadium when the Mohawks and Northern Celtics clash In the South Atlantic Foot Ball League and. Just turned about in opposite fashion from former years, the Mohawks, once the power of the local 1 semi-pro gridirons, will be the “David.” The clash will start at 2:30 o'clock. The unexpected landslide over the champion Apaches by the score of 32 to 3 last Sunday will make the Northern j Celtics big favorites over the Hawks today. A decisive victory for the Cel tics, barring a flock of injuries, would leave only the Irvingtons of Baltimore between them and the league cham pionship. Four unlimited class games will head line today’s foot ball program in the Capital City league. One of the best should be the tilt between St. Stephen s and Dixie Pigs. The Pigs have shown well to date, only three flrst downs having been made against them in two I games. The schedule: I'NIIMITID DIVISION- Seaman Gun- j nera va. Brookland A C . Gonaaaa field. 1 pm Mercury va Del Ray. Gonraga fl'ld. 3 pm Dixit Pita va St Stephen a. Seat ! Pleasant 3 pm Marlona va. Orift-Blue Coals. Silver Spring 3pm IM-POI’ND DIVISION Columbia vs. Brook land. Broeklar.d 3 pm Stantons vs Meridians. West Potomac No. 1. 3 p.m.; Petwerth va Brant wood. Mount Rainier. 3 j pm.. Northern Prepa va. Cantennlala. 811-! ver Spring Ipm m-rOI'NO DIVISION Northeaat Motor* | vs. St Btephen'a Preps. Seat Pleasant. 1 p m.: Notre Dame Prepa vs. Pederals. Weat : Hopkins Furniture Co., formerly Iro quois A. C.. will make Us debut under its new moniker tomorrow afternoon In a battle with the Lorton Reformatory eleven at Lorton, Va. Del Ray A. C. is to entertain the Mercury A. C. of Washington, cham pions of the Capital City Unlimited League last Pall, in a loop contest at Duncan Field, play starting at 3 p.m. Temple Baptists of Washington will come here tomorrow for a game with Bill Hamtrond's Colonial A. C. at 3 p.m, on Guckert's Pield. Alexandria High School will play Chester High gridders at Chester, Va., next Friday afternoon, while Washing ton-Lee High School of Ballston will entertain Hopewell High of Hopewell, ! Va.. the same afternoon on the Gen erals' field. Episcopal High will round out the program en Saturday, facing Gilman Country School of Baltimore here on ; Hoxton Field. No. S Engine Company is seeking games with 150-pound foot ball teams. ' Telephone Manager Edward Fields at 1 Alexandria 311. THE SUNDAY STAR. WASHINGTON, D. C„ OCTOBER 25. 1931—PART FIVE. PURDUE TROUNCES CARNEGIE’S ELEVEN Scores Late for 13-6 Win of Foot Ball Contest Played in Rain. By the Associated Press. PITTSBURGH. Pa., October 24. —Puroue University, Car negie Tech’s first "Western Conference foeman, defeated Carnegie, 13 to 6. here today in a well matched, stubborn battle in the rain. A crowd of 20,000 was in the stadium. Matters were virtually even through : Ihe first half and until late In the third quarter, when the Boilermakers got their first touchdown on a brilliant 60-yard run by Halfback Heckler, sup ported by excellent Interference. Heckler place-kicked the extra point. Before the third period ended. Purdue began another offensive that wound up with the second touchdown in the early minutes of the final quarter. The Boilermakers took the ball on downs on their 27-yard mark and drove down the field until Pardonner crashed through from the 1-yard line to cross the goal. . The Tartans, with the game near an end, rushed In reserves and began an offensive on Purdue’s 39-yard stripe, where a Boilermaker fumble had been recovered. Pounding the line steadily, gaining by a 5-yand penalty against Purdue, and aided by one short pass, the Tartans reached the 20-yard line. A pass was gcoi for 8 yards and then Bcvevino. substitute quarterback, tossed the ball to Sayles, substitute at half, in the end zene to score. Carnegie totaled 14 first downs, against 8 for Purdue, and gained 203 yards, against 276 for the Boilermakers. The Skibos gained three of their first downs on passes and annexed 58 yards In seven completed passes in 17 tries. Purdue tried only four passes and com pleted none. Line-up and Summary. Purdue (13). Position. Carnegie (6.) Moss L. I Stewart Husar L. T Fletcher ; Fassler L. O Sample I Miller Center Duncanls i 1 Volnoff R. G Heinzer Boswell R. T Forsman Mere R. X Lewis Pardonner Q. B Dueger Hecker L. H Armentrout Purvis R. w Kavel Yunevich F. B O’Toole | Score by periods; Purdue 0 0 7 6—13 Carnegie 0 0 0 6 6 Purdue scoring: Touchdowns—Hecker. Par donner. Point after touchdown—Hecker i (placement). Carnegie scoring: Touchdown! —Sayles (sub for Kavel). Referee—D. W. ' Very (Penn State). Umpire—C. J. Me- j Carthy (Germantown Academy). Head llnes mio—J. J. Lipp (Chicago). Field Judge— F. &. Wallace (Washington College). HUSKIES AND CARDS BLANK EACH OTHER By the Associated Press. SEATTLE. October 24 —The Univer sity of Washington fooled the experts and held the powerful Stanford Uni versity eleven to a scoreless tie in a Pacific Coast Conference foot ball game played In a downpour of rain today. Except for one march by Stanford I early in the third period when Coach 1 “Pop” Warner’s tricksters marched down to Washington’s 13-yard line, the huskies surprised the 20,000 water soaked spectators by playing the South erners off their feet. This one attack by the Cardinals after Harold “Dusty” Allen intercepted a Husky pass on Stanford’s 37-yard line, was the only time the Indians were In Washington territory. Throughout the first two periods Coach Jimmy Phelan’s youngsters pounded time and again at the front door of the Stanford goal line. I Potomac No. S. 3 p m.: Apache Preps vs. Trojans. West Potomac No. 3,1 p.m. Congress Heights and Hyattsville Business Association, formerly the Dor-A eleven, will play today at 2 o’clock on the Congress Heights field. Eleventh and Savannah streets south east, In a benefit game for Wilson Nelligan, injured member of the Heights team. The clashing elevens are 135- pounders. An oyster supper will follow the game. Lorton Reformatory gridders and the Hopkins Furniture Co. eleven will op- I pose today at the former’s field. i i Navy Kicks and Drives Way To 15-to-0 Win Over Ragged, Ineffective Princeton Team BY EDUARD J. NBIL. Associated Press Sports Writer. PRINCETON. N. J., Oct. 24 i Navy rose up today to pour an other blast into the ragged hulk of Princeton’s foot ball team, al ready torn by the fire of Brown and 1 the might of Cornell. While a crowd of 30,000 looked down I from the wide cement reaches of Pal mer Stadium upon a futile remnant of ; Princeton glory, Navy, anything but a mighty array itself, flred a pair of broadsides In the second period and an other In the final quarter, to smash the ; Tigers. 15 to 0. Once the fire died out of a line that outcharged the Navy forwards through the first quarter, while the backs ran , in almost all but the right directions, the Midshipmen took full command of the situation rnd never relinquished the advantage. Tschirgi Kicks Field Goal. Half way through the second quar ter a short kick gave Navy the ball on the Tiger 45-yard line and the Mid shipmen backs. Joe Tschirgi, Eddie Konrad and “Soup” Campbell, drove to the 19-yard line before the Princeton j forward wall stiffened. Tschirgi then | dropped back to place-kick a field goal 1 while standing on the 29-yard line and j the game might as well have ended there as far as the element of compe ; tition was concerned. Just three plays later Navy had a I touchdown, the result of the first of | Princeton’s many costly fumbles. Ceppi, young fullback, dropped the ball after the kickoff following Tschirgi's goal and Bryant, big Navy tackle, recovered on Princeton's 24-yard line. Konrad ; immediately scooted around the Prince- , ton right end to score in the coffin comer. Navy threatened to score again in the third quarter, but “Bullet” Joe Kim. saved most of the day for later ! engagements, tossed a wild pass over | the Princeton goal for. * touchback j after another Tiger fumble gave the Works on Charity Mat Card Thursday Night PAUL JONES ILLUSTRATING PET HOLD, THE HOOK SCISSORS. WHICH HE WILL TRY ON RAY STEELE IN FEATURE OF PROGRAM FOR UNEMPLOYED. ■ \f v- - If tEWM i • d \ %-iliyiyk r ■*?*''*' * Mmk g*r : - m . K,... nt&M t fllpr / T ... i: -MM I \ SELIMA AT LAUREL TO LAUGHING QUEEN| Barely Beats Sarietta in Mile Race —Clock Tower Scores in Maryland. j Special Dispatch to The Star. LAUREL. Md., October 24.—W. R. Coe, Wyoming sportsman, fum l:hed the winner of the sixth running cf the Selima Stakes to day, when Liughing Queen stepped the rrlle in 1.41 to take down a $23,370 • purse. A head back of the daughter of Sun Briar and Cleopatra same R. A. Fair bairn’s Sarietta. a long shot. Third | money went to the Greentree Stable's Delicacy, who shut R. S. Clark’s Kakapo, the favorite, out of the picture. The race lest its punch when C. V. Whitney’s Top Flight, undefeated in six starts, was scratched late this afternoon after being shipped from New York for the race. Os the field of 13 named over night for the Selima, 9 went postward with R. S. Clark’s Kakapo a 2-to-l favorite. Other Horae* Scratched. In addition to C. V. Whitney’s Top Flight declining the issue, due to an ailment which fillies usually suffer with in the Spring; Willis Bharpe Filmer’s Sun Tweed. Sylvester W. Labrot’s Bor,- ; I cobel and the Brookmead Stable’s Re i buff also remained in their stalls. The start was held 13 1 * minutes. Pintail and Rabbit Skin had to be placed outside the stall gates. The field on nine went to the first turn In a pack, but Earl Pool astride Kakapo shot Into the lead via the rail. As the field left the back stretch Sarietta took a head lead over Kakapo, and Increased the advantage to a length swinging for home. At Eie sixteenth pole she started shortening her stride and Johnny Bejshak brought Laughing Queen up very fast to nail the purse at the wire. Clock Tower Scores. The seventeenth running of the Maryland Handicap, stole the honors from the Selima when Morton L. Schwartz's Clock Tower, perfectly ridden by Pete Walls came with a great burst of speed through the stretch to whip John Whalen’s Pilate, after they had covered the mile and one-quarter In the excellent tire of 2:02 4-5. Albert Robertson, astride Pilate, tried to steal the race In the early going. He broke the colt from No. 8 lane and stepped the first quarter In 22 3-5, the half in 46 2-5, the three quarters in 1:11 1-5, which equaled the track record for that distance. Robertson kept send ing Pilate along and he raced by the irfie pole In 1:36 3-5, which was a sec ond faster than the track record. In the meantime, Walls was taking Clock Tower along fast In the center of the track. When he straightened out in the home stretch he let the colt feel the sting of the whip several times and Clock Tower literally Jumped to victory. Middle backs a chance to plunge from ! midfleld to within 22 yards of the goal i line. Gets Second Touchdown. Before the quarter ended, however, ' Konrad laid the comer stone for the final Navy touchdown by kicking out side on Princeton’s 8-yard line. Tha quarter ended with the hapless Tigers penalized to their own 3-yard line for offside. As scon as the fourth quarter opened Millard Draudt kicked to Navy’s 40- yard line and Navy’s substitute backs, headed by Pat Hurley and Sammy j Samuels, hammered down to Princeton’s 3-yard line, but again a pass, this time from Quarterback Denny to Samuels, j spoiled another touchdown. Samuels , caught the pass Just beyond the end ; zone and Princeton regained the ball ! on her 20-yard line, but an intercepted ; Tiger pass on the 38-yard mark. Hurley’s plunging, Samuels' running and Kirn’s passing brought the ball back to the 6-inch line. Denny sneaked across for the touchdown on the fourth down. The sole serious Princeton threat came at the fag end of the struggle, with both teams crammed with sub stitutes. aided by penalties of 40 yards, Princeton stumbled down the field from her own 20-yard line to the Navy 15, where the final whistle ended the con ! test. Line-up and Summary. Navy (15). Position. Princeton (0). Smith L- * Johnston ! James t. T Oill Reedy L. G (Cl Yecklcy i Tuttle <C.i Center Hinman Underwood P. G Billimrs Bryan R. T Lane : Elliott R. E Pairman i Denny O. B Draudt i ! Tschtrci L. H Zundel ! Konrad R. H Armour Campbell . .F. B Ceppi ! i Score by periods: Navy 0 • 0 S— ls Princeton 0 0 0 0— 0 Navy trorlnt: Touchdowns—Konrad. Den iry Pleld goal—Tachlrgi (placement!. Os- I flcials: Refer**—R. J. T Clinton (Yal*>. I Umpire—D. Watkeya ( Syracuse i. Head tines -1 man—H. F. von Kersburr (Harvard). Field judge—H. B. Springer (Penn). North Carolina Stops M’Ever, Gives Tennessee’s Undefeated Eleven Scare in 7-0 Struggle a : By the Associated Press. Kenan stadium, chapel mi’,; N. C., October 24.—Tennessee's powerful Volunteers ran into unexpected defensive strength J here this afternoon, but earned acne- ! touchdown, 7-to-0 victory over the Uni- j versity of North Carolina to continue their record of no defeats in 1931. North Carolina’s Tar Heels, playing before a crowd of 15,000 persons, in cluding Gov. O. Max Gardner, showed a stone-wall front to the Tennesseeans on every occasion but one—in the sec ond period. Gene McE'er, “Wild Bull” of the Vols, was held practically gainless by the alert Tar Heels. His longest run was for 25 yards, returning a kick-off. land on numerous tries he was stopped ! for no gain or a slight loss. Tennessee, leading the Southern Con ference In points scored when it in vaded Tar Heelia and fresh from a 25-to-0 rout of Alabama last week, was figured to beat the North Carolinians by several touchdowns. Recovered Fumble Decides. The lone Vcl marker came from a brief offensive hash shown after Pea -1 cock, a Carolina backfield substitute. INDIANA BEATS STAGG AFTER ELEVEN YEARS Hoosiers Go as They Please to 801 l Up 32-to-6 Score Against Chicago. BY WILLIAM WEEKES. Associated Press fcports Writer. CHICAGO. October 24—Indiana’s Hoosiers today satisfied a 21-year-old thirst for victory over Chicago, drinking deep of a 32-to-6 triumph on Stagg Field, before 10,000 spectators. After a scoreless period in which the Maroons began to sag and with the exception of a few moments in the third period, Indiana conducted the ball game about as it pleased. The small Maroon squad cracked in the second session, when Indiana scored twice and collapsed completely under the weight of Hoosler reserves in the final quarter, and In diana added another 19 points. There was no particular Indiana star, but there were several who dominated the play. Quarterback Vic Dauer, Half back Gene Opasik, Saluski, who ripped off long runs; Ivan Fuqua and Lyons, Negro end, who played a whale of a defensive game and caught a pass for Indiana’s second score; Edmunds and Jones, fullbacks, cracked the Maroon line whenever required. It was Indiana’s first victory over Chicago since 1910, as well as its first triumph of the 1931 Western Confer ence season. Line-up and Summary. Indian* (32'. Position. Chicaco (01. Hansen L. E Wien Rascher . ..L. T Spearing Nylec L. G Horwlt* Spannuth Center Parsons Zeller R. G Hamberg Rhem R. T Cassels Dickey R- End Bellstrom V. Dauer Q. B Wallac* Saluski l>. H Sahltn Opasik R. H Blrney Edmunds F B Zimmer Score by periods: Indiana 0 13 0 10—33 Chicago 0 0 0 0— 0 Indian* scoring: Touchdowns—Jones (sub for Edmunds). Lyons (sub for Hansen), Saluski. Edmunds (2). Points after touch down—V Dauer. 2 (placements). Chicago scoring: Touchdown— Temple (sub for Zim mer). Referee —Fred Gardner (Cornell). Umpire —O. A. Reid (Michigan). Field judge—O. I. Simpson (Wisconsin). Head linesman—H. L. Ray (Illinois). KENTUCKY OUTLASTS j V. P. I. TO WIN, 20 TO 6 ■ - Gobblers Make Battle of It Until Johnson and Kelly Cut Loose in Second Half. STOLL FIELD. Lexington, Ky., Octo ber 34 (A*). —University of Kentucky kept its Southern Conference foot ball slate clean by turning back Virginia Polytechnic Institute In a stubbornly fought contest, 20 to 6, here this after noon. Brilliant open field running by Ship wreck Kelly, Ellis Johnson and Ralph Kercheval broke down the Gobblers’ re sistance in the third and fourth periods after the teams had battled on fairly even terms In the first half. Johnson scored in the first period 1 after gains by Kelly and again in the j fourth after a brilliant 58-yard run on catching a punt. Kercheval, whose punting was a big help to the Wildcats, tallied the Kentucky touchdown in the third after he and Kelly had made long gains. The Virginia Gobblers scored In the second when Hardwick tossed a pass to Oroth. The latter made substantial gains in the first half but , Kentucky stopped him in the last half. Score by periods: 1 V. P. 1 0 0 0 o—o Kentucky 7 0 7 o—3o V. P. I. scoring: Touchdown—Oroth. Ken tucky scoring: Touchdowns—Ellis Johnson (substitute for Urbaniak) 2: Kercheval. Referee—Mr. Lane (Cincinnati). Umpire— Mr. Magoofln (Michigan). Head linesman— Mr. Maxwell (Ohio Field iutfgc— Mr. Carrington (Virginia). * had fumbled a punt on his own 34- ! yard line and Derryberry. Tennessee end, had recovered the ball. Each team had chances, gained I through alertness, to score on other occasions, but forward walls that would not dent and alert backs who broke up passes checked every effort. The Volunteers made 16 first downs to 4 for Carolina and gained 169 yards net from scrimmage by line plays, com pared with 64 yards netted by Carolina. ; The Tar Heels completed 4 passes for 46 yards, two 20-yard heaves being completed In the last quarter. Ten nessee completed two for 24 yards. Line-upa and Summary. Tennessee (7). PosiUon. N. C. (•>. Derryberry L. E Walker Saunders L. T Hodces Stewart L. O Mclver Mayer Center. Gilbreat l Hickman R. O Fysal Franklin R. T Underwood Rayburn R. E Brown Brackett Q B Chandler Feathers L. H Croom : McEver R. H Sluaser I Wynn F. B Lassiter Score by periods: _ _ Tennessee 0 7 • O—7 North Carolina 0 0 0 o— 9 Tennessee scoriae: ToucUdowu—Wynn. Point after touchdown—Hickman (place). Officials: Keferee—Mr. Lambert (Oberiin). Umpire- Mr. Bates (Sewanee). Linesmar— Wr. Wesellna (Cincinnati). Field judee— •Mr Darwin (Virginia). NEW YORK U. BREAKS COLGATE WIN STREAK U Namara's 64-Yard Sprint Across Goal Harks Game Witnessed by Throng of SOjOOO. By the Aeeocieted Frew. NEW YORK, October 24.—Two bril liant thrusts, one a 84-yard dash frem scrimmage by Bob McNamara, gave New York University a 13-to-0 victory I over Colgate today befora 50,000 per : sons at Yankee Stadium. It was the fifth meeting between the two schools and gave New York University the edge ; in victories, 2 to 1. Two games were ! tied. The victory left New York Univer sity’s slate for the year clear of defeat. | only one touchdov/n having bo;n scored against it. and halted a Colgate victory streak which had extended through 11 games. Colgate’s last defeat was at the hands of Michigan State last year. The violent Violets, aided largely by the educated toe of McNamara, who several times sent long punts booming outside within Colgate's 10-yard line, kept the play In Maroon territory most of the 60 minutes of play. Score by periods: New York University.. o*7 o—l 3 Colgate o 0 0 0— 0 I [=sbbi Auto Brake I Service Co. I I Passenger cars and commercial vehicles re’ined at prices within your means with KEASBY & j jgggSsgSßSi MATTISON CO. AMBLER AUTOBESTOS I*l I CJljLaB brake lining. Woven or fiber ASBESTOS brake H blccks to suit your particular type of brake. ■ WEAVER ' ADJUSTMENTS . Complete Hydraulic Service 2-Wketl, 50e Machine Miliar. Bleeding and Replacing . t.«. 4-wk«i, gi.ee | 1(1 RELINING PRICES I 4-Wheel Brakes HI | HI FORD, MODEL A $6.00 H ffl M CHEVROLET (any passenger ear or light delivery) $7.50 Auburn $16.00 Nash Advanced $17.00 Buick Standard 6 14.00 Oakland *2s, *3O 12.40 ffl Buiclc Master 6 15.00 Oldsmobile 14.00 f Chrysler 14.00 Packard 1150 S Da Soto 12.00 Peerless 15.00 Dodge, any model 14.00 Plymouth 12.00 Essex 13.00 Pontiac *26 7.50 Hudson 16.00 Pontiac *2O, *3O 12.40 ■ HupmobUe lAOO Rao 14.00 La Salle 16.00 JWebaker 16.60 ■ Nash Light 6 15.00 Whippet 13.00 Nash Special 6 16.00 Willys-Knight 15.00 OFFICIAL G,| OUR brake ralining prices far YOUR car . COURTESY, a Sena, of RESPONSIBILITY, and a reel DESIRE Al'WiWjaV to PLEASE YOU feature ear service VlimVy 427 K Street N.W. 3360 M Street N.W. ME. <2M WE. 237a SERVICE ..J - „ JL. NOT JUST ANY PLACE ON K STREET I \ Open Until bat 427 K STREET 1 PM. Sundays 11 Avl * „ Week’s Grid Tilts For D. C. Elevens COLLEGE. Friday. Catholic University va. Duqueane at Pittsburgh (night). Saturday. American University vs. Shepherd College, at A. U. field. 2:30 o'clock. Georgetown vs. Boston College at Boston. Mary land v*. V. P. I. at Blacksburg. George Washington vs. lowa at lowa City. Gallaudet vs. Penn Military Col lege at Chester. SCHOLASTIC. Tueaday. Business va. Eastern, public high school championship game. Central Stadium, 3:30 o'clock. Alexandria High va. National Training School at N. T. S. Friday. Central va. Tech, public high school championship game. Central Stadium, 3:30 o'clock. St. Christopher vs. St. Albans at St. Albans. Georgetown Prep vs. Gonzaga at Gonaaga Stadium. St. John’s va. Washington-Lea High at BalUton. Saturday. Emerson vs. St. John's Freshmen at Annapolis. MARQUETTE'S LATE DRIVE GETS 7-0 WIN Beats Boston College With Overhead Attack Made in Last Period. By the Associated Press. BOSTON, October 24 —The Golden ava 1a n che from Marquette launched a brilliant last-period offensive drive that meant a 7- 0 victory over Boston College today. For three periods the teams were very evenly matched and were unable to gain any ground, but relied on punting. In the last period Ed Ronxanl re covered a fumble on the Boston College 40-yard line that gave Marquette its first opportunity to seore. An over head attack brought the ball to th: 4-yard line, but the Eagles took the ball on downs. Kelly kicked out to midfield, but Marquette was not to be denied and . again with Ronzanl pasatng to Elliott i end Sisk it advanced to the 4-yard line, fro n where Ronzanl scored. Sisk added the point after touchdown. Harry Downes, center, and Johnny Freitas, quarterback, were the outstand ing Eagle players. Freitas’ run back of punts waa one of the features in the third period. He once fumbled a punt on the 10-yard line, but recovered on the 3-yard line, ran behind the goal to avoid two Marquette tacklera and ran back to the 28-yard line. Marquette had the advantage in first downs with a total of eight to five by Boston College. Marquette made five in the last quarter. Line-up and Summary. Marquette (7). Position. Boston (0). Becker L. X Musco M!er*w* L. T Reynolds , Bachhuber L. O Whelan i Krueser Center Downes Ro-marynoski R. a Taylor Luoma R. T Couhir Kukla R. E Devunitl I. Ronzanl Q. B Freitas Bisk L. H Callery Eliot R. S j. J. felley Halfman F. » Chssnulevlch Score Sr periods. KBT“. I l t W Soorlna touchdown—Ronsaai. Point aJUr »rtr T < ritKwnPtL*. MnfwanTlSohn (Silroy SYRACUSE WINS AT LAST Walts Five Tears for 7-0 Vietory Over Penn State. SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, SYRA CUSE, N. Y.. October 24 (A*).—Syracuse University achieved a five-year ambi tion today by beating Penn State's foot ball hopefuls, 7-0, but the Nlttany Lions offered surprisingly rugged resistance all the way. The only score came In the first period, as the culmination of a steady . march down the field. Moran, Syra cuse halfback, who had done moet of the ball carrying, went over for the touchdown on a line buck. BUert, right end, added the extra point. Syracuse threatened several times after that, but never again could summon up the strength to push the ball over. CRIMSON TOPPLES TEXAS STEERS, 35-7 Crickard, Wood Leaders of Fine Attack That Scores in Each Quarter. - BY BILL KING. Associated Press Sports Writer. STADIUM, Cambridge, Mass., October 24—The Harvard Tornado struck the Texas - Steers today and stampeded them for a 35-7 intersectional victory. A Crimson whirlwind in the per son of Halfback Jack Crickard smashed and battered the Lone Star tackles for three touchdowns and Barry Wood, Harvard’s sharp shooting captain, paved the way for the other pair of scores with I his oeadly forward passing. Texas fought with all the wild fury of a fear-crazed herd, but Wood, out standing quarterback of the year, played the invaders as if they were an accordion. He pushed them out with aerial threats to enable Crickard to tear through their tackles and pulled them in when he found a situation f that called for a pass. Harvard not only generated tremen dous power for its runninf game, but also had enough defensive force to crush all but one of the Texas ad vances. The Crimson players were caught off guard in the third period, when Howard Clewis. substitute full back, ran 55 yards for the lone Texas touchdown after receiving a lateral from Jimmy Burr, who took the flat pass that Ronald Fagan, quarterback replacement, tossed over center. After this, the Steers attempted sev eral times to work this forward-lateral combination, but the Harvard forwards were on to the play and held it for slight gains. Steers’ Air Attack Cheeked. The vaunted Texas overhead game met with the same fate, so efficiently did the Harvard secondaries operate i during the few moments they were not I rushing the ball. The first Harvard score took less than three minutes and resulted from a 60-yard march, Crickard and Jack Echereschewsky banging the tackles all the way. Later Harvard Intercepted a pass and put on a 60-yard scoring i drive, Crickard doing most of the gain ing. A pass, Wood to Crickard, put the ball on Texas’ 20-yard mark and Crickard rounded his right end for his second score. He crossed the enemy goal line for the third time in the second period after he and Bchereschewsky ploughed through the tackles. Harvard scored again in the third period. Mays made 20 yards at left tackle, then 15 more about his right end and Echereschewsky plowed over. Weed Passes to Touchdown. The Anal Crimson tally came early in the final period, when Wood whipped a pass over center which Dean, In for White, caught in the end sone. m Wood topped off his wonderful ex- * hibition of passing by kicking three of the extra points and running the end for the fourth after getting a low pass from center. Mays kicked the point after Harvard’s final touchdown. Harvard piled up 21 first (towns to 10 for Texas. The Crimson's running game earned 387 yards, and its five good passes raised the yerdage total to 462. Texas made but M yards running the ball and completed 13 out of 33 passes for an adlUonal gainage of 196 yards. fSX n> ' Mniwt (W). L‘^i«.rt.n' I More by periods: Harvard' 11 il4 f til Texas scorlnt: Touchdown —Clewis, (sub stitute for Koy>. Point after touchdown— Blanton (drop-kick >. Harvard acorinc: Tauchdowrta*-CHckard. 3: Schereschewskv. Dean (substitute leg White). Points after touchdowns —Wood. 4 (drop-kicks. 3: place-kick, run): Maya (drop-kick), substitute for Crickard. ■■ Officials: Referee-Harry Vlner (Missouri). Umpire—H. O. Qenn (New York .Univer sity). Linesman—A. R. Lake (Lafayette). •Field Judge—Joe Utay (Texas A. and M.>. COLUMBUS CLUB TO MBIT. A meeting of the Varsity •”C” Chib of Columbus University to make plans for future activities will be held to morrow night at t o’clock in the club’s rooms at the university.