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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 04, 1935, Image 10

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WASHINGTON, D. €., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1935.
Colonials to Stick to New Attack: Defeat of Bucks Seals 'Irish ' Comeback
_a_
_ !
Davis and Elkins Is Next
Foe—Maryland in High ;
Gear for Indiana.
NOT only will George Washing
ton retain the new type of
offense with which it made
an interesting battle nut of
the Rice game last Saturday, but it
xvill strixf* to develop more variations :
that may prove effective against
Tulsa, its next tough foe.
Davis and Elkins comes before
Tulsa, the Scarlet. Hurricane bring
scheduled Friday night in Griffith
Stadium, and the West Virginians are
due to get a taste of what brought
wry faces to a superior Rice team.
Rehearsed only five days prior to
the Rice game, and with continued
drilling the new Colonial attack
figures to function much more
smoothly against D. and E. It is not
likely, however, that it will be used
to any greater extent, as Coach
“Possum Jim” Pixlre, who originated
Hie innovation a week ago. doubt
lessly hopes to spring a surprise on
the traditional rival. Tulsa.
Spreading almost the entire width 1
rf the field with barks and ends widely ;
spared from the tackles, guards and
renter, the new offense created a
sensation when introduced on G. W.'s
first play last Saturday. So puzzling
were the maneuvers of the Colonials 1
with this sort of formation that at
no time did Rice seem to know what
to exppet. The statistics offer mute
testimony of this. G. W. having
registered 24 first downs with a total
gain of 425 yards on running and
passing.
Not a Leemans Show.
rPHERE were several highly tn- j
• couraging angles to the Colonials',
gallant fight, against the powerful I
Owls. Tuffv Leamans, though con
tinuing to flash his normally brilliant
pame. was by no moans the whole
fhow. George Jenkins. Miami. Okla.,
Junior halfback, proved himself a
genuinely potent performer with hard
blocking, well-timed pa-sing and clever
running. Herb Reeves, husky junior
fullback, likewise distinguished himself.
running in improved fa.shicn. passing
Acceptably in his initial effort at
tossing the ball, and contributing
many decisive blocks that helped both
Leemans and Jenkins. Even Joey
Kaufman, the sophomore whose work
previously had been disappointing,
came to life and showed ability at
passing, tackling and running which
some had thought wasn't in him. Joey
needs only to repeat that sort of foot
ball in practice this week to get con
siderable action in competition the
balance of the season.
George Washington, strangely enough,
won more supporters in taking a 41-0
defeat than eter it had in a winning
performance during the last two years.
Like a fighter coming up off the floor '
swinging, G. W. was cffensivc-minded
from start to finish against a foe that
scored almost at will. The fans no:
only admired this display of gTit. but
Actually thrilled to the Colonials'
daring offensive attempts right down
to the final whistle.
Except for a few bruises, the
Colonials cmeracd in good physical
condition. Leemans, for instance,
after playing one of the best games
of his career stated merely, "Gee, I'm
tired."
Gloom Shrouds Brooklanri.
"IT'S a gloomy lot of Catholic Uni
versity gridders who start prepa
rations today for their next contest,
with West Virginia Wesleyan Satur
day at Griffith Stadium. Their win
ning streak cracked by De Paul at t
Chicago, the Redbirds are not expected
to liven up for several days.
Their goal now is to equal the best
record ever achieved by a C. U. eleven,
one of Dutch Bergman's early ones,
■which won eight games and lost one.
His team of the previous year, inci
dentally. won only one and lost eight.
Only C. U. and Maryland of the
local teams have dropped only a single
game this season.
Maryland in High Mood.
ARYLAND, though perked up
after victories over V. M. I.
Florida and Virginia since its hopes
for a great, season seemingly were
dashed by North Carolina. looks for all
It can handle from Indiana next Sat- i
urday in a game at Baltimore. The
Hoosiers. surprised the Nation by;
holding Iowa to a 6-6 tie last Satur
day in a Big Ten game, and Bo
Millin’s team is coming East full of
ambition.
That scuffle between Hoya students
and officers of the law at Richmond.
following Georgetown's victory over
Richmond University, apparently w»as
a closed incident as the Hoyas rested
on their oars. They have an open
date this week and will welcome extra
time to prepare for Manhattan, to be
tnel in New York on November 16.
It will be difficult for the Blue and
Cray to surprise Manhattan, coached
by the noted Chic Meehan, in view of
the great scrap Georgetown put up
against New York U.. but the Hoyas
ere bent upon trying it. At any rate
they have the time to cook up some
Stuff not viewed by Manhattan scouts.
FROM THE PRESS BOX

Jocular Basque Says He'll "Keel Louis,"
After Buying Car, Lauding "Fine Contree.”
_BV JOHN LARDNER
EW YORK, November 4—Pao
lino Uzcudun. the fun-loving
Basque, is with us again. I
did not see him unloaded
from the boat, but they say he was
laughing merrily at the prospect of
fighting Joe Louis next month. It's
probably true, for he was still laugh
ing when I ran into him a day or so
later.
“Hallo," said the Basque with a gay
smirk that split his face in two and
exhibited a whole showcase of golden
nuggets nestling io his teeth. “Fine
ccntree you got again. I always
like it."
He seemed on the point of
leaping in the air and clicking
his heels together, so your cor
respondent withdrew to a safe
distance.
The Basque loves acrobatics. It
was his custom in days of yore, after
absorbing 15 or 20 rounds of solid
punching, to turn a somersault in the
ring, sometimes with one hand. Every
one got a laugh out of this except his
opponent, who was busy pulling splin
ters of Basque jawbone out of his
knuckles.
lie's Still Same Old Cut-Vp.
YI/ELL. Faolino is the same old cut*
’’ up today. The first thing he did
on arriving in this port was to apply
the hotfoot to that dignified manager
and exploiter of fighters, Nat Rogers.
The hotfoot is a fluffy, mischievous
prank which consists of slipping a
live match between the sole and upper
of the victim's shoe and lighting it
with another match.
Mr. Rogers entered into the spirit
of the thing and addressed the Basque
with a stream of vivid cuss words, some
of them rare and almost obsolete, but
Faolino had no time to listen.
He rushed out and bought a
new car. which is the first thing
he does in any city.
The car was a modest and useful
vehicle, something on the order of a
chromium battleship.
If Max Baer eould see the wav the
Basque is behaving he would be
shocked and surprised. When Max
was preparing to meet Louis he be
haved in the decent fashion of an
undertaker with a hangover. Camera
was even more impressive in the same
spot, for his teeth chattered like a
corps of castenets, interspersed with
cymbals.
But the fun-loving Basque has no
conception of etiquette. * Far from
writing his w-ill, adjusting his affairs
and putting in an advance order for
a floral horseshoe inscribed in white
carnations with the phrase “We Miss
You. Pal," Senor Uzcudun is going
around chuckling like a lark and
promising to “keel thees Louis.”
“Do you know anything about him,
Paolino?" he was asked.
“Only from peecture*,” said
the Basque happily. “That
don't mean nothing. T see the
Baer light In peectures, only
Baer don't fight, so I don’t know
nothing."
“He’s ft good fighter."
“Yes. maybe.’’ said Senor Uzcudun
with a jolly laugh. "But he's young.
He don’t know enough for me and X
leeck him."
Motives Not Understood.
COME of the critics are puzzled that
^ Paolino should come all the way
over here from his happy home in
San Sebastian to throw his chin
against the stoutest pair of dukes in
the world.
They reason that at the age of 3fi,
with cash, cattle, houses, barns and a
hdllthy gambling joint in his pos
session. he ought to know better.
They figure that h° must be motivated
by sheer animal spirits or a brain of
solid iron.
Rut it strikes me that Taolino
is not 100 per cent dumb, or
even 60 per cent.
NODoay. no matter now mucn tne
I Spanish real estate business is boom
> ing. can afford to pass up $40,000,
which is roughly the amount promised
to the fun-loving Basque for giving
Joe Louis his December road work.
The Basque says he will kill Joe,
but I imagine he would choose his
words more* carefully if he were tes
tifying in a court of law. If he really
believes it. he will have his mind
changed before the fight by Mr. Lou
Brlx*. his American manager. Already
it must strike him as peculiar that
Mr. Brix, instead of advising him
how to win, is lipping him off on
different brands of headache powder
and adhesive tape.
This sinister roundel has not
affected Senor t zrudun's sunny
disposition to datr.
His gold fangs flash along the bou
levard and he discourses in his merry
way on the peculiarities of American
civilization.
i “When you got probition you drink."
he said in the course of one of these
philosophical orations, "and when
you got repeal you stay sober, fonny
contree. But I like it.”
The fun-loving Basque is prepared
to go right on liking It. He feels
more like a pal toward Joe Louis than
anything else.
i (Copyright. 1 by the North American
Newspaper Alliance Inc.»
Arkansas Tech Only Team
in Country With Goal
Still Inviolate.
By th«* Associated Press.
NEW YORK. November 4'The
foot ball fields of the Nation
were strewn today with the
recumbent forms of teams
undefeated until last week end.
The list of undefeated and untied
college teams was reduced to 23 de
spite a couple of additions to the
earlier round-ups. Missing were such
fine teams as Ohio State, Temple.
Baylor, Army. U. C. L. A., Catholic
University and Wabash, most of which
went down before members of the still
unbeaten brigade.
Two Southwest Conference entries,
Southern Methodist and*Texas Chris
tian. continued to set the pace along
with California's Golden Bears and
Superior iWis.) Teachers. They had
seven victories each.
Western Reserve Is High.
Vy'ESTERN Reserve led the scorers
in the unbeaten group, with 220
points, six more than Dartmouth.
Arkansas Tech, a six-game winner,
was the only one to add unscored-on
to its record.
The list of undefeated and untied
teams, as compiled by the Associated
Press, follows:
Opp.
W. Pts Pts
Southern Methodist_7 I tut 12
Texes Christian_7 Hit* .20
California _ ..7 110 it
Superior (Wist Teachers. 7 Util H
Western Reserve_ K 220 Hit
Dartmouth _K 214 in
Butler__ . __ _ H 204 14
Spearfish <S D.l Normal. H ] !tti 2ft
North Carolina_ H 1 S3 lit
Arkansas Tech_H 137 n
Notre Daire_li no 2ft
Alma (Mich.I _..6 On 13
Idaho (.Southern Branch), ft 1 Hit 22
Princeton _ 5 130 lit
Marquette ...._ ft 12ft 32
Shlonenshiirc (Pa.) Teach, ft 32ft K
Ohio University _ft 121 13
New "York University_ft 11 :t 2H
Minnesota _ft ins 33
Svracuee ...._. ft PS 27
Middle Tennessee Teach __ ft 82 H
AIhrleht (Pa.)_4 SO fi
Tamoa __ 4 44 14
-1-—
GUARDS BEAT SEAMEN.
A first-quarter touchdown enabled
National Guard Artillery team to nose
out the Seaman Gunners, 7 to 0.
BEARS, “IRISH” HIT
ROSE BOWL TRAIL
Lead Dwindling Field of
Aspirants for Big Game
at Pasadena.
BY PAIL ZIMMERMAN.
Associated Press Sports Writer.
PASADENA, Calif.. November 4.—
Notre Dame's Ramblers and
California's Gold Bears today
lead the dwindling list of as
pirants lor berths in the annual Rose
Bowl p’-tdiron classic.
Coach Elmer Laydcn's crew from
South Bend not only stayed in the
running for the coveted bid, but
gained much ground over other un
defeated elevens by its showing
against tough Ohio State.
California sent University of Cali
fornia at Los Angeles to its first de
feat and became the only team in the
Pacific Coast Conference—which se
lects the Western representative—to
keep its slate clean. The Western
representative chooses its Rose Bowl
foe.
Tough Schedules Ahead.
TVOTRE DAME must dispose of
^ Northwestern, Army and South
ern California if Layden is to return
as a coach to the scene of his brilliant
playing in 1925 when the late Knute
Rocfcne's team smashed the hopes of
Stanford, 27 to 10.
The Golden Bears have Washing
ton, College of the Pacific and Stan
ford to cope with and should they
lose to either the Huskies or the In
dians the race for the Western privi
lege is certain to open up chances for
Washington, Stanford and U. C. L. A.
once more.
Should Coach Jimmy Phelan’s eleven
from the Northwest beat California
Saturday it would stand the best
chance, since it plays seven conference
contests against five each for Cali
fornia, U. C. L. A. and Stanford, and
could take the unofficial coast title on
percentages.
Others Seen in Running.
VlfHILE the East's leading team, in
the eyes of the West, was Dart
mouth, Syracuse, a previous Rose
Tournament contestant. Holy Cross
and New York U. have unblemished
S^COPE
Rice Stars, Tricky G.W.
Attack, Game Leemans
Are Thrillers.
BY JIM BERRYMAN.
IT'S some three weeks yet before
the blessing receivers of the coun
try give their annual belt-stretch
ing festival as a token of grati
tude. but the foot ball gluttons took
their prize stuffing this past Satur
day.
Jaws still rtre wagging over that
hectic and super-dramatic climax of
the Notre Dame-Ohio State spectacle,
which eclipsed what ordinarily would
have been interest stimulators of high
order.
Such grid news as the “man biting
the dog’’ when Dartmouth's unde
feated eleven from the big North
country finally wrote finis to the half
century-old jinx the Elis have held
over them.
vvor/A,
G/wr,'
And Princeton's slate still bears no
chalk marks—the Tiger clawed the
Navy Goat far beyond the most gen
erous predictions of the out-on-the
limb boys. Minnesota's twenty-first
consecutive win. achieved by hurling
the wrench into the works of Purdue's
Boilermakers, didn't even make the l
first page hereabouts.
Army’s retreat before Missis
sippi State's onslaught provided
something of an upset for the
thrill seekers.
L. S. U. gathered more momentum
in its drive for the Southeastern Con- j
ference title by a last-minute scoring
play that snagged a 6-0 victory over
Auburn.
No doubt about it. there was plenty
grist in Saturday's gridiron mill—but. j
after all. these are bulletins of foreign
armies on a far-flung battlefront. and
it is the war at home which really
concerns us primarily.
Capital High Lights.
TN THE campaigning of the local
A legions, three features particularly
impressed me: The performance of
Rice's two all-America barks, George
Washington University’s new style of
attack and Tuffy Leemans' self-pun
ishment.
Many stars of the foot ball firma
ment have come here in the last
few seasons. They have been preceded
bv ballyhoo and much shrill trumpet
ing. but few have lived up to expecta
tions: some played so briefly they J
could have visited the White House
instead of the shower.
I recall that one highly her
alded back from ’wav down
yonder failed even to don hit
padded panties.
But this McCauley-Wallace combi
nation was in the game—and if you
don’t believe me, just ask any of the
Colonial gridders who bucked up
against the Owls in Saturday's massa
cre at Griffith Stadium. These stellar
aces from the Southwest proved that
their reputations are not standing on*
feet of clay—but are firmly propped
on 100 per cent marble pedestals of,
ability.
The mast cynical scoffer wouldn't
dare to 3hake an accusing finger and
sav they "coasted through the game!” j
In fact, they played so hard that John
McCauley received the first injury of
his varsity career, which necessitated
his removal from the field of play.
New G. W. Game Delights.
UAD G. W. adopted its tricky and
* 4 spectacular offense earlier this!
season, some of its scores might havp
been different, and the gates receipts
might have taken considerably longer
to figure.
There has been much grumbling
from Ideal fans that the G Streeters j
were a stodgy, uninteresting delega- |
tion to watch—continually banging
away at the enemy line.
Jim Pixlee didn't have time to
notice that the customers were leap
ing to their feet Saturday, when the
Colonial backs were rifling those long
passes—they were getting a show for
(See SPORTS SCOPE, Page 1U
records. Princeton also was unde
feated, but one rejection from the
Tigers of a bid—probably is all the !
voting they will be allowed in the
matter.
North Carolina stands alone in the
undefeated list of the South, while
the Middle West has besides Notre
Dame and the untouchable Big Ten
leaders—Iowa and Minnesota—little
Marquette. In the Southwest South
ern Methodist and Texas Christian
have unblemished records, but no team
that far west ever has been tendered
an invitation to the Rose Carnival.
Grid Folk, Dizzy, Wondering What Will Happen Next
*
harden, Dobie, Sasse, Crowley, Bachman, Kipke and Crisler Are Due Extra Bows
BT EDDIE BRIETZ,
Associated Press Sports Writer.
NEW YORK. November 4 —
All right. Mr. Lavden. step
right up to the head of the
class and take a few bows
for yourself . . . nice going out
there. Saturday . . . what a wild
foot ball day all around ... the
fans still are dizzy . . . also about
a dozen coaches . . . what w'ill
happen next? ... are you asking
us?
On (he honor roll are: Prof. Gil
Dobie of Cornell, who cried his way
into a tie with Columbia. . . . Maj.
Ralph Sasse of Mississippi State,
who took our Army for a ride. . . .
Mr. Jimmy Crowley of Fordham,
who all but skinned the Pitt Panther
. . . Charlie Bachman of Michigan
TState, who gave Temple its first
reverse ... and Harry Kipke, whose
Michigan team beat Penn, which
Fritz Crisler still insists is the best
he's seen in the East.
With Princeton and the Big Ten
teams ineligible, Notre Dame and
North Carolina stand out as the
hottest Rose Bowl prospects . . .
unless Army or Duke spill them
. . . how that Princeton team ever
loses a game is a misery to us, as
Ring Lardner’s Jack Keefe used to
say. . . . You ought to see that
bunch of freshmen at Cornell. . ..
If Gill Dobie sheds any tears next
year it will be the kind Connie
Mack used when he sold Lefty
Grove to Boston.
Heard at the Tenth avenue Tech
pro game yesterday: “When Ken
Strong threw that collateral pass
I knew we was all right” . . . Mike
Jacobs, who spends most of his
time in planes these days, soon
will have as many hours in the air
as Lindy ... A Virginia sports
writer, who has covered five games
this season, has yet to see a
touchdown scored .. . The strange
thing about that Camera-Neusel
affair .was that Primo actually
looked good in spots.
Sid Luckman, one of the best
schoolboy foot ball players ever de
veloped in the Metropolitan area,
Mk
is at Columbia, but he isn’t playing
frosh foot ball . . . He's concen
trating on book learning and piling
up a lot of credits to be able to
run wild for Dr. Lou Little next
year . . . The jockey brother team
of Laveme and Elmer Fator is
clicking on the Eastern tracks.
Did the Brass Hats at Princeton
force Fritz Crisler off the airways?
. .. The story Is Fritz was told such
activities were not consistent with
the coaching post at Old Nassau,
and that in the future would he
please restrict his orations to the
varsity foot ball squad ... Anyway,
it was a break for Jimmy Crowley
of Fordham ... He stepped right
into Fritz's place—and no pro- 4
grams missed.
Movie of a Gridder Going Places Under Stress
Colina of Michigan State was one of the principal reasons Temple XT. absorbed a 12-7 shellacking at Phil
adelphia Saturday, as this series of action shots attests: <1> He swerves and «2* tackier hits ground. <3t two
more Temple players coming up. he swirls and throws one to ground, t5) breaks past still another tackier
and (fit finally is brought down. —Copyright, A. P. Wirephotos.
THE SPORTLIGHT
Only Part of Answer Is Discernible
As IVotre Dame Triumph Is Analyzed.
_BY GRANTLAND RICE_
COLUMBUS. Ohio. November
4—This devastated foot ball
center still is in a dazed and
bewildered state. While
South Bend still is celebrating the
greatest 15 minutes in Notre Dame's
long and gallant foot ball history, the
home of the Scarlet still is wondering
how it all happened.
■'How,'’ they ask, •'could a team that
has been outrushed, outcharged, out
blocked and badly outplayed for near
ly two-thirds of a foot ball game,
suddenly turn on its winning oppo
nents and pile up 18 points in 15
minutes—18 points that might just as
well have been 24 points if it hadn't
been for a goal-line fumble that cost
over 60 yards?”
No one can slip In more than
part of the answer to the sud
den turn that took place.
You can start with Andy Pilney.
who gave an exhibition that not even
the immortal George Gipp possibly
could have surpassed. He was the
lad in blue and gold who ran through
and passed over an Ohio State de
fense that first was serenely over
confident. then worried, and then,
through the closing stages, in com
plete panicky rout.
Outside of Notre Dame's skillful and
courageous counter attack, what hap
pened to Ohio State?
Part of the answer might be in a
squad so large that few of its line-up
had been brought along to November
form—too many part-time entries not
well enough seasoned for such a final
Notre Dame assault.
Another part might be in retaining
a seven-man line on defense to bottle
up Pilney, Layden and others—espe
cially Pilney—w ith Notre Dame throw
ing passes up and down the field as
the last-flying minutes were running
out. This seven-man line, with the
November air full of flying foot balls,
was the point that baffled $uch ex
perts as Dick Hanley and Aubrey
Devine, the latter a Southern Califor
nia scout charting Notre Dame.
It was this combination, mixed with
the panicky mental state which sud
denly struck the Scarlet as its big lead
began to slip away that tells most of
the story.
Two Different Games.
A/fILLIONS at various times have
asked why good foot ball teams
can be so far apart in form from one
Saturday to another. On Saturday
you saw two teams a thousand miles
apart in form from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m.
For the first two periods and part
of the third period the Scarlet of Ohio
State flamed all over the field. Here
was a big. fast, smartly coached team
we had all heard about. "One of the
greatest teams I ever saw" was com
mon comment from the towering press
stand as speed and deception were
mixed with laterals which involved as
many as four men on one play.
Not only that, but the Scarlet line
was outcharging and splitting Notre
Dame’s forward wall wide open. Ohio
State was doing all the high-class
blocking, with Notre Dame badly de
ficient In this vital fundamental.
There were times when the Scarlet
was flashing through the Blue and
Gold line like swarms of redbirds fly
ing through an open hedge.
In those first two periods
Ohio State was a great looking
outfit, brought to the top layer
of modern play, definitely the
faster, smarter team.
Then another foot ball game began,
with just about 20 minutes left. At
this point Ohio State gave you the
impression that the game was over
and that 13 points were quite enough.
Why bother about it?
Then Piiney, Layden. Shakespeare
and the rest went to work. It was
Notre Dame's line now that was get
ting the jump. It was Notre Dame
doing all the blocking. It was Notre
Dame taking full charge of the of
fensive program, with Pilnev popping
all over the field like a giant fire
cracker loaded with nitroglycerin or
T. N. T.
Ohio State still was leading, 13 to 0.
as the final quarter opened, but by
this time Notre Dame was under full
steam—not only fighting desperately
against ft forlorn and fading hope, bu*
executing her plays with fine skill and
judgment, now’ for the first time a
co-ordinated machine playing foot ball
up to the hilt against a great looking
team that was beginning to bog down
and fall apart.
After Notre Dame's first touchdown
all hope seemed lost when her try
for goal failed. At 13 to 6 she was
still far away. A few moments later
the final Irish chance was apparently
blown to shreds when Steve Miller, a
yard from the Scarlet goal line and
only a foot from a first down, fumbled
as he reached the 6-inch line. To
make matters worse, Ohio recovered
the ball for a touchback and a 20-vard
gift before kicking far into Notre
Dame country.
When Panic Sett In.
There now were only a trifle more
than two minutes to play and Notre
Dame needed two touchdowns to win.
Two touchdowns in two minutes
against one of the best foot ball teams
in the country—12 points in 120 sec
onds or thereabouts—that was all.
When Notre Dame scored her see
THREE TIE FOR LEAD
IN BIG TEN SCORING
Thompson, Minnesota: Williams,
0. S. TJ.; Wilson, Wisconsin,
Have 18 Points Each.
By the Associated Press.
^•HICAGO, November 4.—John Wil
^ son of Wisconsin and Ohio
State's "Jujpping Joe" Williams, co
leaders last week, today shared first
place in the Big Ten individual foot
ball scoring battle with Clarence
(Tuffy) Thompson of Minnesota.
The Gopher sophomore counted
once against Purdue Saturday to boost
his total to 18 points, while Williams
was engaged in Ohio State's non
conference beating from Notre Dame.
Wilson and the Badgers were idle.
The leaders:
G. Td P* Pat.Tp
Williams. Ohio State.HB 2 3 0 0 18
J Wilson. Wlsconsin.HB 2 .3 O O 1R
Thompson. Minsota.HB 2 .3 o O 18
Berwanger. Chlcago.HB 2 2 0 1 13
Heekin. Ohio State_.HB 2 2 0 0 12
Boucher, Ohio State HB 2 2 n o 12
Crayne. lows --MB 2 2 <> O 12
Simmon*. Iowa -FB 2 3 0 0 12
McOannon. Purdue HB .3 2 0 O 12
Heap. Northwestern.HB 4 2 0 0 12
Duvall. Northweat'rn.FB 4 1 1 8 12
m
ond touchdown and again her try
for goal failed, this was the killing
blow. A minute to play, with Ohio
holding the ball around midfield.
Figure that one out and try to chalk
up the odds. There is only one
answer. All through this final period
Notre Dame was riding the warpath
with savage, driving speed—with Pil
ney playing the role of the "Four
Horsemen" rolled Into one wild mus
tang—and all through this period
Ohio State was in full retreat. The
jitters were on full blast.
Even with a minute to play, holding
the ball. Ohio State's panic still was
under way. When Pilney faded back
to pass after a recovered fumble he
was driven into a running play, which
neireri 32 yards through the entire
• See SPORTLIGHT. Page 12. •
DRY SOLES
PROTECT
^ HEALTH
Resole for inter Weather With
Hahn's Yiscol Oil-Treated Soles
This is i\hat von tfl
with all rrsoling.
IF i n e factory
standard*, fac
tory machinery
and trained
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2 V I s r o 1 hath
treatments for
soles. D a m |>
proof! 1.enter
wear!
3 Skilled treeing
with correct
lasts to restore
original shape
and style.
4Ii i n 1 n r s and
welts repaired
without e x t i a
charge.
New lares with*
•T out extra
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6 1 oners cleaned
and polished——
no extra
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^ All rips r e
• paired—no ex
tra charge.
8 Dynamic pol
ishes and dyes
used e x c I u
sively: work
supervised by
a dye expert.
9 Sole feather
used is the fin
est selection of
o a k-t a n n e d
hides.
lO Top-grade
t" leather heels
or rubber heels
of extra service
duality.
11 F r e e rall-and
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White - you-wait
service at 1 #th
and G. Or leave
« h net at anv
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|D A rlab-llk.
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or leave at any Hahn Store
14th & G
ERA FIRES TEAM
Notre Dame Following Now
Satisfied Layden Has
Restored Prestige.
BY ALAN GO! LD.
Associated Press Sports Editor.
NEW YORK. November 4.—For
the first time in five years
the fighting 'Irish" of Notre
Dame are bark in foot, bail
power, so much so that they can look
forward today with some confidence
to the prospect of an unbeaten season
and a possible bid to the Rose Bowl
game.
No matter what happens during the
rest of the season, however. Notre
Dames national following is satisfied
now that the reaching regime of
Elmer *The Silent* I^adrn. in it.s sec
ond year, has produced the results
they have been looking for ever since
Knute Rockne died at the height of
power.
Saturday's thrilling 18-13 victory
over mighty Ohio State was the
clincher in Notre Dames comrbark
under Layden. The "Irish ’ hate put
on many a great finish, but none more
electrifying or more dramatic than
the drive that finally nserhaulefi Ohio
State with only 10 seconds to go.
Second-Stringers Turn Tide.
r|'fiE possible loss of Andy Pilney,
halfback hero of the conquest at
Columbus, may prove easily. Then
again it may only mean the chance
for some other hidden star or bench*
warmer to come through.
This Notre Dame tpam unquestion
ably has acquired inspirational pow
ers. It second stringers, led by Pil
liev. turned the tide Saturdav. In
the dressing room after the game the
victorious subs were chanting • We re
the first team now !"
Notre Dame has no captain this
year. The player elected to leader
ship at the end of the 1934 season,
Joe Sullivan, died last March. Lav
den has purposely avoided playing on
the emotions of his squad, on this
account.
Between the halves Saturday th»
one-time "horseman'' simply told his
players they had ‘given away" two
touchdowns on intercepted passes,
and that it was up to them to go out
and get them back.
Best Record Since 1930.
'T'HEY not only got them both back,
but they made it three, with a
passing attack that Ohio State could
not check.
Notre Dame's record of six straight
victories this season is the best since
Rockne closed his coaching career
with two undefeated teams in
1929-30.
Thereafter the course of Notro
Damp foot ball zigzagged until 1933
and the end of Hunk Anderson's ten
ure as head roach. That year th«
Ramblers last five out of eight games.
They were shut out four times in suc
cession.
In the subsequent upheaval and re
organization. Layden. a star fullback
under Rockne in the "Four Horse
men" period, was railed from his
coaching job at Duquesne to assume
athletic leadership.
Last year Layden's first, team won
six and lost to Texas, Pittsburgh and
Navy.
Victories in succession this year
over Pittsburgh. Navy and Ohio
State, removed any lingering doubt
about the revival of the spirit of
Notre Dame.

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