THE MICHIGAN DAILY
i L 1"ir, J
Army As Pitt
Notre Dame Defeats Army
21-0 After Close Fight
In Two Opening Periods
Panthers Score Once
Warner Eleven Succumbs
7-0 After Lone Score Of
NEW YORK, Nov. 26.-(P)-Pick-
ing up the habit of a cyclone some-
where along the way East, a green-
jerseyed whirlwind carried Notre
Dame to an overwhelming victory
over the Army, 21 to 0, today before
80,000 spectators in the most startling
upset of the intercollegiate football
The tornado in green, led by the
vicious charges of two spectacular
tackles, Joe Kurth and Ed Krause,
sweeping along on the terrific mo-
mentum of Koken, Melinkovich, Ba-
nas, and a half dozen other ball-car-
riers, simply was unbeatable once it
got under way.
The first two touchdowns, by
George Melinkovich, fullback, and
Hugh Devore, substitute end, were
the direct results of passes into the'
Army end-zone. The third score was
the result of a fumble by Ken Fields,
Army triple-threat back, in the end
zone, where Big Jim Harris, guard,
fell on the ball as it bounded loose.
Notre Dame took complete com-
mand of the proceedings from the
moment the first string backfield,
consisting of Jaskwhich. Koken,
Brancheau, and Melinkovich, entered
the game in the second period.
Steadily pressing ever deeper into
Army territory they finally put over a
touchdown- on two quick passes in
the last few minutes of the half, after
twicebeing stopped near their ob-
Melinkovich's fumble, recovered by
Fields, on Army's 3-yard line, check-
ed the first drive from midfield. The
next bogged down when Army, on
its 4-yard mark, hurled back four
successive plays for no gain. But the
soldiers left themselves wide open to
air attack. Mike Koken's pass to his
captain, Paul Host, was good for a
33-yard gain and put the ball on
Army's 5. On the next play Koken
passed to Melinkovich, who was
standing in the end zone and a dead-
lock was broken'.
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 26. - ()-
'Pitt's pwerful Panthers, reaching
the-end of a mighty schedule unde-
feated, beat Stanford, 7 to 0, in an
intersectional battle before a small
crowd of 35,000.
A 30-yard drive in the first quarter,
after a great 63-yard punt by Quar-
terback Bob Hogan put the Cardinals
in a hole, gave Warren Helle: a
chance to score the Pitt touchdown
from two yards away.
Tolan Finds Fame
Fleeting In Hunt
DETROIT, Nov. 26.-(P)-Four
months ago the laurel wreath.
Today, no job.
Four months ago his swift feet car-
ried him to victory, to adulation, to
the glory of headlines. Today his
weary feet carry him on a dreary
round that has failed to disclose the
glittering promise of last summer.
He is Eddie Tolan.
That is the story of the rise and
decline of Eddie Tolan, whose flying
legs scissored world track records
into ribbons in August. Those same
legs today are stumping the streets
of New York City where Eddie, un-
able to afford the continuation of his
academic career, is seeking employ-
Quartet Of Factors In Notre Dame VictoryYesterday
........... . .
~~. s. ll
For Ann Arbor
Will Be Held Dec. 7, 9;
12 University Boxers
And 26 Others Entered
Dates for the Southeastern Michi-
gan Amateur Boxing tournament to
be held in Ann Arbor have been
changed to Dec. 7 and 9. It was for-
merly planned to hold the finals on
the eighth but the date conflicts with
the raffling of a car at the Michigan
theatre so the committee in charge
of the tournament decided on the
change, pointing out also that it will
give the fighters an extra day be-
Vernon Larsen, who is in charge of
the entries, announced yesterday
that a total of 38 names have been
received, twelve from University box-
ers. He expects to receive several be-
lated entries before Dec. 3, which is
Sam Brennan, chairman of the
Michigan A. A. U., has announced
that the combined zone eliminations
for the southern half of the state
will be held in either Ann Arbor or
Battle Creek, depending on the com-
parative gate receipts and number of
entries in each of the two districts.
Such a meet would be the largest
ever held in Ann Arbor, drawing
fighters from as far west as Niles,
Benton Harbor and St. Joseph, and
from all intermediate cities.
(Associated Press Photo)
Here is the touchdown manufacturing company of Notre Dame, Inc. The Ramblers have another great
team in the field this year. Yesterday they swept over Army, one of the best teams of the East. Above is a
quartet largely responsible for the power and drive of the Rambler eleven. Lukats and Brancheau are half-
backs, Jaskwich plays quarter, and Kosky holds down down one of the flank posts. The South Bend aggrega-
tion met their only defeat of the season so far when they were taken into camp by Pitt's mighty Panthers on
Dearth Of Goalies
As Opener Looms
A decided lack of goalies will seri-
ously hamper the 1932 Michigan
hockey team in its hopes for a suc-
The squad, as for a starting lineup,
is an exceptionally well-balanced
outfit with four experienced men and
two sophomores. The latter men are
co-captains Reid and Crossman,
Gaber and Chapman.
Sherf -and Jewell are the two sec-
ond-year men who crashed through
for berths on the first team. The
reserve is extremely weak in the
goalie position with nobody out for
the place with the exception of
Jewell, who is on the Varsity.
Coach Ed Lowry has issued a sec-
ond call for men with experience as
a net man..
CAIN TO LEAD FLYERS 1
"Dutch" Cain, star hockey playeer
with Buffalo last year, will captain
the St. Louis Flyers this winter.
Cannot Speak Or Hear;
Plays On Pro Grid Team
he neither can speak nor hear, Bilbo
Monoghan is one of the real stars
of the Memphis Tigers, a professional
football team that is making a name
for itself in this section.
The 22-year-old lad from Missis-
sippi, who starred with Gallaudet
College at Washington, an institu-
tion for the Deaf and Dumb, per-
formed sensationally at end for the
Tigers when they defeated the Day-
ton Guards to open the pro season
BASEBALL POPULAR IN MEXICO
The most popular sports in Mexico
in order of popularity are baseball,
basketball, soccer, swimming, and
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